Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 312


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1910 volume:

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Zlmberst QEVIUJ 1 91 O 1BuhIi5beh annually hp the Zuniurflllass Glo iBrofessor CtEotnarI1 iBapson Qlroinell Qs a token of our appreciation of his long ano untiring serhire to Qmbersi Clliollege we Beoirate this Volume. 53, lQf'A.o-w-e,5Q- Eehitatiun ra tify my T is the custom of the OLIO Board to select every year from among the alumni, faculty or trustees that man K to whom, in our opinion, it is Il1OSt fitting that the record of a year of college life should belong. The past year has brought no great honors to any individ- ual connected with the college, nor has any alumnus been con- spicuous for more than the usual devoted loyalty of Amherst alumni. The year has been one of steady, united progress toward the mastery. We feel, therefore, that it is our peculiar privilege and pleasure to be able to dedicate this volume to one of the old masters of his profession in Amherst College, who, last June, completed his fif- tieth year of able service to his Alma Mater, Professor Edward Payson Crowell. To our alumni Professor Crowell needs no introduction. His remarkable scholarship, his ability as a teacher and his great inter- est in the alumni have made him one of the best known of Amherst professors. Cutside of College he is Widely recognized as an eminent scholar and editor of classical literature. In the Massa- chusetts Legislature his name is enrolled as representative from his district for 1879. But his greatest service to Amherst, outside of his duties as a teacher, has been his work in compiling and pre- serving the records of the older alumni. By his untiring efforts along this line, which only his wide acquaintance among the grad- uates made possible, he has collected data of permanent interest and value to the College. For many years it has been his task to edit the annual obituary record of the alumni. The results of some of his labors in this direction have been published under the titles "A Biographical Record of Alumni of Amherst College during its First Half Century" and "A Roll of Graduates and Non-graduates of Amherst College in the United States Army or Navy in the Civil W3I',,, of which he was Associate Editor. 6 The AMHERST OLIO lidward Payson Crowell, the son of Rev. Robert and Hannah Choate Crowell, was born in lissex, Massachusetts, September 7, 1830. He prepared for college at Phillips Academy, Andover, and entered Amherst as a member of the class of 1853. After his graduation he taught Latin and Greek at Williston Seminary for two years, and for another year was a tutor in Latin at Amherst, but left to take up the study of theology at Andover. From there he was called to take the Professorship in Latin at Amherst in 1858. For the next six years he was also instructor in German. ln 1859 he finished his theological studies and was licensed to preach. For twenty years Professor Crowell was one of the six stated preachers in the College Church and Chapel, and he has many times occupied the pulpits of neighboring churches. On August 13, 1861, he married Miss Mary H. Warner, the daughter of Rev. Aaron Warner, D. D., formerly a Professor of Amherst College. In I882 he received the degree of D. D. from Williams. From 1864 until last June he held the chair of the Latin Language and Literature, being also Dean of the Faculty from 1880 to 1894. For a number of years he lectured on Latin Literature in Smith College. Professor Crowell has a wide reputation as a commentator and writer on Classical subjects. Some of the best known of his editions are Cicero's "De Senectute and De Amicitia", "De OHiciis" and "De Oratore", Terence's "Andria" and "Adelphoe", "The Cena Trimalchionisu and "Selections from the Latin Poets." He has also been an occasional contributor of papers to philological, biographical and historical journals. From 1882 to 1884 he was a trustee of Monson Academy. He was a member of the American Philological Association from its founding until 1885, and has been corresponding member of the Essex Institute, Salem, Massachusetts, since 1859, and of the American Philosophical Society of Philadelphia since 1898. Last June at the completion of his fiftieth year of loyal service, Profes- sor Crowell tendered his resignation to the Board of Trustees. Vol. LIII, 1910 7 Such is a brief outline of the past events of Professor Crowell's long and active career. It seems to us, and to all who have felt its influence, a life typical of the studious gentleman and the earnest Christian, a life helpful to many and detrimental to none, a life which in its steadfast singleness of purpose and devotion to duty we may well emulate. We cannot add any- thing to so rich and profitable a life, but we can express our appre- ciation of it and our esteem for the man who is living it by dedi- eating to him, who has dedicated so many years of his life to the service of our Alma Mater, this our undergraduate record of the past year 8 The AMHERST OLIO iBrefate. E, the Editors of the. 1910 OLIO, here place before you the record of an active year of college life. Our task is one of the hardest and most thankless that can be found. EJQAQ' If we succeed in setting forth the events of the past twelve months in an entertaining and original way, we gain our slight meas- ure of praiseg if we fail, we bring upon our luckless heads abounding censure. Numerous obstacles faced us from the start. First, we found great difficulty in securing drawings from the undergraduates. We do not doubt the wisdom of obtaining drawings free of charge, if it is possible, but when no drawings are forthcoming, or their quality is poor, we cannot see how the policy of using only undergraduate work can be successful. We think that, although we have used no profes- sional work in this OLIO, coming volumes should have the work of the students supplemented by professional artists. Another obstacle lay in the size of the Board. The additional member added this year makes the already large Board unwieldy. Most of the work devolves upon the Editor-in-Chief and the Statistical Editor. We should recommend that succeeding Boards choose a small committee from among their number, consisting of men whose literary ability is known, to devote their attention exclusively to the Grinds and Class Histories, while the rest of the Board, under the Statistical Editor, compile the body of the book. This plan, however, is only one of many suggested for solving this difficult problem. With the 1909 Board, we heartily believe in retaining faculty grinds. We think that last year's OLIO can well be taken as a model in this respect. We have, therefore, inserted such faculty grinds as Vol. LIII, 1910 9 seemed to us worthy of preservation on account oF their humerous qualities. Pointless or malicious "knocks " have no place in any college publication. We Feel, however, that since the last thing we desire to express is disrespect For any man who has the honor to teach in Amherst College, no such interpretation can be put upon our work. We of the Board have done our best to produce an OLIO which may serve as a pleasant reminder of the past year to those who e xpe- rienced it, and as an introduction to Amherst liFe to those less Fortunate. We realize that in such a work there must be many imperfections and many omissions, but we trust that our critics, remembering the magni- tude of our task and the obstacles which beset us, will not treat us with too great severity. 5 - I ,6 V-.. :V ,. ,,: Y. ..- i: :,,....,: f --: ....,... .. .N .,-.-.. t,-Cifis ,., 1: f-1: ,.:.,- -.: N- r' . -,-" ' ' :.:1,..:-f" "'. -- -...,-.1441 nu...-' -.. ---H...-' -4- 1 Y If i- I . X In! I I 4 I 1 'A-" ' 'V .-.HX-, I Vi IIII II I I W L" I X... 1 I Q, UN...-"' II ,U Gi Ufa gg-III. :isa-:.: ,U ' I I ' I1 I' . 1... .1 ',gz:'les.x'0 - 3-me jg jixggl Q I i 'IQZEHQ' x ' f'.511f55'55IlI :fag-+',1s I.-M1453-V me fel., I If Ifujf Q2 gffj' ,1---5Q'?f.:.'.'..v11I 1. V- f Img-V.: 4.21. ' ILMQM f'fwW'5-0 , .JL in - O , J v... If- - 'I ?g.,- .4z.155q.5:.- fy..-.V 1755-, . A155 A.,-Lk 3431-.E.:-:1:.2f:-151'-Iwsgis.. . V.. M, ..,,,,.,,, ..,,, . h...,. - I ' :f,a.1,, csffwf' ',::,v,',iie'A 1 I ' W"'f'i'i25'f52' 1.1-, 5,9.1-"' ,'," "' --A-- L-0 GEORGE F. WH ICH E R Editor-in-Chief' -IOHN C. TAYLOR Business Manager HARRY D. FLECK Statistical Editor ABRAHAM MITCHELL, JR Secretary LINDSAY C. AMOS RAYMOND P. WHPI LI R LANSING S. WETMORE LAWRENCE L MCCI URI HUBERT C. BARTON JOHN F. SWAI I I Y HAROLD S. CARTER MURDOCK N MACINNIS ' YTALBOT F. HAMLIN JAMES P. KEITH "'Rcsigncd Ciba Qiurpnratiun of Qmberst Qiullege ' GEORGE A. PLIMPTON, New York, N. Y. President of the Corporation REV. GEORGE HARRIS, D.D., LL.D., Amherst, Mass. Prfsnlent of the College PROFESSOR WILLISTON WALKER, D.D., New Haven, Conn Setvzftary of tba Corporation G. HENRY WHITCOMB, M.A . . . Worcester, Mass REV. WILLIAM HAYES WARD, D.D., LL.D. New York, N. Y CHARLES M. PRATT, M.A. . . . Brooklyn, N. Y HON. CHARLES H. ALLEN, LL.D. . . Lowell, Mass REV. HENRY H. KELSEY, M.A. ' Hartford, Conn REV. L. MASON CLARKE, D.D. . . Brooklyn, N. Y ARTHUR C. JAMES, M.A. . . . New York, N. Y JOHN W. SIMPSON, LL.D. . . . New York, N. Y REV. CORNELIUS H. PATTON, D.D. . . Boston, Mass VERY REV. WILFORD L. ROBBINS, D.D. . . New York, N. Y EDWIN F. BAYLEY, ESQ. . . . Chicago, Ill FRANK H. STEARNS ....... Boston, Mass ARTHUR C. ROUNDS ....... New York, N. Y WALTER M. HOWLAND, ESQ. Trearurer of the Corporation Qwmerszers nf the Cibarxtahle Jfunh REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D.D. . . Lowell, Mass M. FAYETTE DICKINSON, JR., M.A. . Boston, Mass PROF. WILLIAM B. GRAVES, M.A. . . Andover, Mass JOHN C. HAMMOND, M.A. . . . Northampton, Mass REV. ROBERT M. WOODS, M.A. . Hartfield, Mass LEWIS W. WEST, ..... . Hadley, Mass REV. JAMES W. BIXLER, M.A. ..... New London, Conn WALTER M. HOWLAND, M. A., I:0NlHll'J'.!'l'07lPl' il TJQXCCW P H1 FYI . . . 3 . 1 1-' f 7 1 " . 'D " Q A 'V TS Z N 1' 1 4 mf 46 4. QNX ?W77 X-:sf I 4' YVPWYI 'Tv lwfg Ni 1... - ' gf. Q " .'?f"l' igdlllllufb r Z 'X . s' - 'fr-2 ' 2 1-9, - E f 7 ' 1 ' ' ' ' . F P 18-- Merle were be Jfacultp Gieonori l'iARRIS, A J fb , fb If li' , President. li. A., Amherst, '66, D. D., Amherst, '83, D. ll., Harvard, ,QQQ Ll,.lJ., Dartmouth, '99, llll, Yale,'o1. Born at liast Machias, lVlaine. Prepared for col- V lege at Washington Academy in his native town. Grad- uated 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 Congregational Church at Auburn, lVlaine. ln 1872 he became pastor ofthe Central Congregational Church of Providence, R. l., where he remained until I 1883, when he hecame Ahhot Professor ol' Christian Theology in Andover Seminary. At this time he became one of the editors of the Andover Rl"UI'I'7.U and in 1896 published a hook on flflnrul lffuoluflmz, and in 1897 lnfqunlily nm! l'z-ogravx. ln 1887, in connection with the organist of his church in Providence and l,l'CSlClL'l1lf 'l'ucker, he published Hymnr of liar l"m'rlJ, 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. l-le was called to the presidency of Amherst in 1899, Vol. LIII, 1910 I5 EDWARD l"lI'l'CHCOCK, A Jw, Parmly Billings Professor of Hy- giene and Physical Education. B. A., Amherst, '49, M. A., Amherst, '52, M. D. Harvard, '53, LL.D., Amherst, '99. Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, May 23, 1828. Prepared for college at Amherst Academy and Willis- ton 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 under Professor Owen, ol' the British Museum. Member of the National Council ol' the American Association for the Advancement of Physical lfducation, also has been a member of the Massa- chusetts State Board of Health, Lunacy and Charity since 1879. Trustee of Mt. Holyoke College and of Williston Seminary. Doctor Hitchcock was one of the leaders in founding our present system of anthro- pometric measurements, a system which, originating in Amherst College, has now been adopted by many colleges and universities in this country. Has published during the last thirty years, many lectures and pamphlets bearing upon Pbysiral Statzirizrt, flntbropometry and Ht'altlJ Condition: of .f'1mlJvr.vt Students. BENJAMIN KHNDALI. EMERSON, A A 01, IP I3 lt' , Hitchcock Professor of' Mineralogy and Geology. B.A., Amherst, '65, Pl1.D., University ol'Gottingen 367 Born at Nashua, New Hampshire, December 20, 1843. Prepared for college at the Nashua High School and at 'liilton QNew Hampshire, Seminary. Graduated from Amherst, 1865. Studied at Gottingen 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 Philosophi- cal Society, American Geographical Society, Wash- ington 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 Geolog- ical Congress at St. Petersburg, 1897. President of American Geological Society, 1899. Author ofillflinrral Lvxiron of Old New Ilamp- .rl21r1'Counfy, Geology of Oli! I'lI11I1l7.flJl.1'l' County, Gmfogrimf dlaps of Hanzpflmz, f:Ianzp.vbz'rf and l'i7'll7lA'!l.7l Courzffftr, Thr' Trias of ll1ar:z1fbu.ff1t.r, Thr- Geology of l!l1Sf1'7'Tl lferlcxfairr, The Geology of Eastern Rlvodflslzlrzd, together with many shorter geological works, and of The G1'm'alogy of flu' Enu'r.von Fnrrzffy. 16 The AMHERSTOLIO JOHN MASON TYLER, W V, Ill I3 lf, Stone Professor of Biology. B.A., Amherst, '73, Ph.D., Colgate, '88. Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, May 18, 1851. Prepared for college at the High School and at Williston Seminary. Graduated from Amherst College, 1873. Taught in Phillips Academy, 1874. Studied at Union Theological Seminary, 1874-76, at Gottingen Univer- sity, Germany, 1876-78, at University of Leipsie, Ger- many, 1878-79. Professor of Biology at Amherst Col- lege since 1879. Author of Wbenfc and WlJz'tbnr of Man, 1895, Growth and Education, 1907, Man in tba' Light of E-vofution, 1908. DAVID Toon, 0 B K, Sidney Dillon Professor of Astronomy and Navigation, Director of the Observatory, and Secretary of the Faculty. B.A., Amherst, '75, M.A., Amherst, '78, Ph.D., Washington and Jefferson, '87. Born at Lake Ridge, New York, March 19, 1855. Student at Columbia College, 1870-1872. 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 Assist- ant in office of the American Epbemeris and Naut1'cal Almanac. Accepted the chair ofAstronomy and Higher Mathematics, Smith College, 1882. Conducted the observation ofthe transit of Venus at the Lick Observa- tory, Mount Hamilton, California, 1882. Took charge of the Solar Eclipse Expedition to Japan, 1887. Ap- pointed chiefofthe Government Eclipse Expeditions to West Africa, 1889-90. Direc- tor of Amherst Eclipse Expeditions to Japan, 1896, to Tripoli, Barbar, 1900, to the Dutch East lndies, 1901, and to Tripoli, 1905. Member of the Boston Authors' Club, the Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America, and of the Washing- ton Philosophical Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, member of the Astronomische Gesellschaft of Germany, and correspond- ing member of the Societe, Nationale des Sciences Naturelles et Mathematiques de Cherbourg, France and of the Society of Arts, London. Contributor of numerous articles and papers to popular magazines and scientific journals. Founder and editor of The Columbian Knowledge Series, 1893-97, author of articles in the Naval Cyclopfa'1'a, 1881, Amcriran Telescopes, in the Encyclopedia Britannica, 1888, also of the following books: A Nair' Astronomy, 1897, Stars and Telcsaopes, 1899, Ncpszeru Csillagaszat fPopular Astronomyj, published at Budapest, Hungary, IQOI, and Lessons in Astronomy, 1902. Designed and erected the new observatory at Amherst, 1906, Head of Lowell Expedition to the Andes, 1907, observations of Mars. Vol. LIII, 1910 17 JOHN FRANKLIN GIENUNG, .1 .It', fll I3 K, Professor of Literary' and Biblical Interpretation. B.A., Union, '70, M.A. and Ph.D., Leipsic, '81, D.D., Yale, 'o5. Born january 27, 1850, in Tioga County, New York. Prepared for college at Oswego fNew Yorkj Academy. Was graduated at Union College, 1870. Taught school at Mechanicsville, New York, 1870-72, then entered Rochester Theological Seminary, where he was graduated in 1875. Pastor of Baptist Church, Baldwinsville, New York, 1875-78. Studied at Uni- versity of Leipsic, 1878-81, graduating with degrees ofA.M. and Ph.D. Associate Professor and Professor of Rhetoric, Amherst College, 1882-1906, since then Professor of Literary and Biblical Interpretation. Member of Authors' Club and of Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis. Author of Study of Tenny- 5on'.r "In M?mOTl.H77l,li 18833 Praetieal Element: of Rhetorir, 1886, Rhetorieal Anafyrix, 1888, Study of Rhetoric in the College Courre, 1888, The Epic of the Inner Lifeg A Study ofthe Book of fob, 1890, Outline: of Rhetorie, 1893, What a Carpenter Did with I'Ii.r Bible, 1898, The Parrzlng of Self, 1899, Workzing Prineipler of Rhetorif, IQOIQ Ste-ven.von'.r Attitude to Life, IQOIQ Eeele- .ria.rte.r and Omar Khayyam, 1901, Worzlr of Kohelethg A Study of and Commentary on the Book of Errleriartex, 1904, The Hebrew Literature of Hqrdorng 19063 The Idyll: and The Ages, I907. VVILLIAM LYMAN COWLES, J K E, 10 B K, Professor of Latin. l3.A., Amherst, '78, M.A., Amherst, '8I. Born at Belchertown, Massachusetts, April II, 1856. Fitted for college at Monson Academy and Wil- liston Seminary. Entered Amherst College in 1874- Taught Latin, French and English in the Roxbury Latin School, 1879-80. Instructor of Latin in Amherst, 1880-83. Spent one year at Berlin University, Gottin- gen, and Leipsic, Germany, and in travel in Italy. Associate Professor of Latin in Amherst, 1886-94. Lecturer on Latin Literature in Smith College, 1886- 94. Travelled for study of places connected with Latin Literature, 1891. Professor of Latin, Amherst College, since 1894. Traveled in Europe and studied at Rome, 1898. Taught Latin in Smith College, 1900. 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' ' x . H blish d Abxtraet of Lecture: of the Board of Trustees of Monson Academy as pu ' e on Topirr Conneeted with the Latin Language: Adelphoe of lerenre, 18963 Selee- tion: from Poems' of Catullur, 1900, and many articles for magazines and periodicals. Travelled in Italy, 1905. I8 The AMHERSTOLIO ART1-1UR LALANNIE KIMISALL, fp I3 K, Professor of Physics. B.A., Princeton, '81, M.A., Princeton, '84, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '86. Born at Succasunna, New Jersey, in 1856. Pre- pared for college at Plainfield High School, New jersey. Graduated from Princeton, 1881. Pursued graduate studies for one year at Princeton and two years at Johns Hopkins University. Associate in Physics at Johns Hopkins University, 1884-87. Asso- ciate Professor of Physics at Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, l887-91. Professor of Physics, Amherst Col- lege since 1891. Member of the American Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science, and of the Amer- ican Physical Society and Societe Francaise de Physique. Has published The Physical Properties of Gare: and also written papers on Elerlrical Units' and Electro- Magnflic Theory ofL1'ght. Investigation of the Ohm for the United States Govern- ment, 1884, reported on, but not published. 'cSlEORGE-DAN1I3L OLIJS, A A 10, 111 I3 lf, Professor of Mathematics. B.A., University of Rochester, '73, M.A., Uni- rversity of Rochester, '76, LL.D., Rochester, '07, Born at Micldleport, New York, 1853. Prepared for college at Brockport CNew Yorkj Normal School. Graduated from 'the University ot' Rochester, 1873. Taught in Albany Academy, 1873-79. Studied Mathe- matics in the Universities of Heidelberg and Berlin, 1879-83. Professor ,of Mathematics, University ol' Rochester, 1884-91. Professor of Mathematics at Amherst since 1891. Member ol' the American Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Science, and of the American Mathematical Society. Vol. LIII, 1910 I9 REV. EDVVIN Auc:us'rUs G1tosv1cNo1z, 41' V, 10 If lf, Professor of' Modern Government and International Law. B.A., All1l1l5l'Sf, '67, M.A., Amherst, '71, Ll,.lD., VVabash, ,033 l,l..lJ., Alfred, '04, Born at Newburyport, Massachusetts, August 30, 1845. Prepared for college at Brown High School, Newburyport, Massachusetts. Graduated from Am- herst College, 1867. 'l'utor, Robert College, Constan- tinople, 1867-70. Student, Andover Theological Semi- nary, 1871-72. Ordained Congregational Minister, 1872. Professor of Latin and History, Robert College, 1873-90. Professor of French Language and Litera- ture, Amherst College, 1892-95. Professor of History, Smith College, 1892-94. Professor of European His- tory, Amherst College, 1895-98. Professor ol' Modern Governments and their administration, Amherst Col- lege 1898-1901. Professor ol' Modern Government and International Law since 1901. Honorary Mem- ber of the Helenic Philologic Syllogos, Constantinople, Honorary member of the Syllogos Parnassos, Athens. Member fPresident, I88QD of the Society of Mediaeval Researches, Constantinople, American Social Science Association, National Geo- graphic Society, American Historical Association, American Political Science Asso- ciation, American Antiquarian Society, New York Authors' Club, Boston Authors' Club. Senator Phi Beta Kappa. President ofthe United Chapters of' Phi Beta Kappa. Author of The I'Il.f7P0!17'07lI!' of Consfariiinoplr, 1889. Hzirtory ofM11ff1'rn Tinwr, a translation from the French and revision, 1893, Con.vlanr1'nople, 2 vols., l8QSQ flna'ron1'lc1', a translation from the modern Greek, 1897, fl General Hirtory of Ihr World, a translation from the French and revision, 1898, Contemporary History, 1899, several hundred articles in slolmxorfs Uniwrml Errryrloprdiu, 1893-95, and contributions to various magazines and periodicals. He is widely known as a lec- turer on historical and diplomatic subjects. Hfxklzv ni-3 Fo1ut1zs'1'S1v11'rH, J li' lf.', 10 I1 lf, Professor in Greek. B.A., Bowdoin, '91, M.A., Bowdoin, '94, Harvard, '96. Born at Gardiner, Maine, 1869. 'lieacher at Rock- land, Maine, 1891-95. Student at Harvard, 1895-96, at University of Berlin, 1890-97. lnstructor in Greek University of Pennsylvania, 1897-98. lnstructor in Ancient Languages, 1898-99, and Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901, at Bowdoin College. Appointed Associate Professor of Greek, Amherst College, IQOI. Professor oliG1'eek, 1903. 20 The AMHERST OLIO GEORGE B0swoR'1'H CHURCHILL, .Y 10, w I3 K, Professor of English Literature. B.A., Amherst, '89, M.A., Amherst, ,923 l'h.D., University ol' Berlin, IQ7. Born at Worcester, Massachusetts, October 24, 1866. Prepared for college at the Worcester High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889. ln- structor in the Worcester High School, 1889-92. Master of Oral and Written Expression in William Penn Char- ter School, Philadelphia, 1892-94. Took post-graduate courses in English at University of Pennsylvania. Studied at the University of Strassburg, 1894.-95, and at University of Berlin, 1895-97. Assistant Editor of the Cosmopolitan Magazzinf, 1895-98. Called to be Asso- ciate Professor of English and Public Speaking in Amherst College in 1898. Member of the Berlin Soci- ety for the study of Modern Languages, and of the German Shakespeare Society, ofthe Malone Society, of the Modern Language Association, and ofthe Boston Authors' Club. Authorof Rirlaara' III up to Shake:- pfare, 1900, and joint author of The Latin Uniwr.vity Drama: of the Time of Queen Elxizabftb, 1898. Ameri- can Editorial Representative of the -Ialarlzurla der deutrcben Slvalccxpcarc Gesellschaft, 1903. Associate Professor of English Literature, 1903-05. Professor of English Literature, 1905. THOMAS CUSHING ISSTEY, Uf Y, IP I3 K, Professor of Mathematics. B.A., Amherst, '93, lVI.A., ,Q7. Post-graduate student in Mathematics at Amherst College, 1893-94. Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing, Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, 1894-95. Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1895-97. Studied in Gottingen, Germany, 1897-98. VValker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1898-1901, Professor of Mathematics at Uni- versity of Roehtster, 1901-05. Professor of Mathe- matics at Amherst College, 1905, Member of the Ameri- can Mathematical Society I0 2I W11 1 IAM Pwcm BICl'l.0VV, .Y fll, Professor of lVlusic and German. l3.A., Amherst, '89g lVl.A., Amherst, '98, Born at Amherst, March 29, 1867. Prepared at Amherst High School. Graduated from Amherst Col- lege, 1889. Studied music in Worcester, 1889-90g in Berlin and Duesseldorf, 1890-94. Instructor in Ger- man and Music, Amherst College, 1894-1901. Appoint- ed Associate Professor of German and Music, Amherst College, 1901. Professor of Music and German, 1906. ARIHUR IOHN l'lOPlxINS, H .I X, Professor ofChemistry. li.A., Amherst, '85, l'h.D., johns Hopkins, '93. llorn at Bridgewater, lVlassachusetts, 1864. Pre- pared for college at liridgewater High School. Gradu- ated from Amherst College, 1885. Taught in Cotuit, lVlassachusctts, and at the Peekskill Military Academy, New York, 1885-91. Johns Hopkins University Fellow, 1892, and l'h.D., johns Hopkins University, 1893. 'llaughr in Westminster College, New VVilmingt0n, l'cnnsylvania, 1893-94, in Amherst College since 1894. l"ellow of the American Association for the Advance- ment ol' Science. Member of the American Chemical Society and of' the johns Hopkins Chemical Society. l'rol'essor ol' Chemistry, 1907. 22 The AMHERST OLIO .lA1v11ss WAl.'l'FIli Cltook, Professor ot' Political liconomy. l3.A., Oberlin, '91, l'l1.D., Columbia, '98. Born at Ontario, Canada, December 21, 1859. Pre- pared for college at Oberlin Academy. Graduated from Oberlin College, 1891. lnstructor in History at Oberlin, 1891-92. Took post-graduate course at Uni- versity ot' Wisconsin, 1892-93. Studied at University of Berlin, 1893-94. Post-graduate student at Columbia University, 1894.-95. Lecturer on Taxation at Colum- bia University, 1895. Called to chair of Political lfcon- omy in Amherst, 1895. Nlember of the American Economic Association, and the American Academy of' Political and Social Science. Author of Hirtory of German Wzzgr Tlvmrirs, 1898. Lecturer on lfconomic, Social and lfducational Topics. LIEVI I-li-:NRY l':LWlEl,I., 'F V, lp I3 Ir, Associate Professor ol'Greek, and Instructor in Sanskrit. B.A., Amherst, '75, lVl.A., Amherst, '78. Born at Northampton, lVlassaehusetts, March 22, 1854. Prepared for college at the Northampton High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1875. Taught in Poughkeepsie lVlilitary lnstitute, 1875-76. Advanced study at Yale with Professor Whitney, 1876-77. structor in Greek and Latin in Amherst College, 1877-78. Instructor in Sanskrit since 1881. lnstructor in Greek, 1878-90. Assistant Professor ol'Greek, 1890-93, Asso- ciate Professor since 1893. 'lil'2lVClCCl and studied in Greece and ligypt, 1891-925 in Greece and Italy, 1901. Member ofAmerican Oriental Society, American Phil- ological Association, Pali 'l'ext Society of London, Helenic Society of Londong American l"olk-Lore Society, Archzeological Institute of America, National Geographical Society, New lfngland Classical Association. Author of NI-711' famka.v, 1886. Vol. LIII, 1910 23 -losieri-1 Osooon rl1H0MI'SON, III If lt, Associate Professor of Physics. l3.A., Amherst, '84, Ph.D., University of Strass- burg, '91. Born at Weymouth, lVlassachus1tts. Prepared for college at Thayer Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1884. Studied at University of Strasshurg, 1889-91. Teacher at Park College, Missouri, 1884-86. Graduate Student at Amherst College and Assistant in Physics, 1886-87. Walker Instructor at Amherst Col- lege, 1887-89. Instructor at Haverford College, 1891- 94. Associate Professor of Physics at Amherst College since 1894. lfellow ofthe American Association for the Advancement of Science. Author of thesis, Ulzrr da:'Iz dvr lfla:1z'.tr'l.u'n Dvbntuzg, published in Wrxirlr- mann flnmzleng also papers Fatigue in Ibn' lffaxtffzity of Sh'1'ffl1ing, and I7l'Ut'.ffl.gI1fliOI1 in Torsimml Elartirxity, published in Plzyrfral Rr-view. PAUL CHRYSOSTOM PH11.L11's, H J .Y, Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. li.A., Amherst, '88, lVI.ll., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, '95. Born at Ayer Junction, lVlassacl1usctts, 1865. Pre- pared for college at Phillips-Andover Academy. Gradu- ated from Amherst College, 1888. Physical Director in Y. Nl. C. A., Kansas City, 1888-91, in Y. M. C. A., Louisville, Kentucky, 1891-929 in Young lVlen's lnsti- tute, New York, 18622-QS. lVledical and Athletic Direc- tor ofthe General Board ofthe Y. lVl. C. A. ofChicago, 1895. lnstructor of Physical lfducation in Amherst College, 1896-99. Associate P1'ofessor of Hygiene and Physical lfducation since 1899. lVlCI'llllL'IA ofthe Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Physical lfdu- cation. President of the Society of College Gymna- sium Directors, IOOZQ Nlemher of the Athletic Records Committee of the Athletic League of North America, of Governing Committee on Athletics for the liastern Section ofthe Y. M. C. A. lnstructor at summer session of Y. M. C. A. Training School, Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, 1891-999 Professor 1908. 24 The AMHERST OLIO HERBERT' PERCIVAI. GALLINGIQR, J It' E, Professor in I-listory. l3.A., Amherst, '93, Ph.D., Leipsic, 'oO. Born in Ontario, Canada, 1869. Prepared for col- 'lege at the Normal School in Cortland, New York. Graduated from Amherst College, 1893. Principal of Oxford Academy, Oxford, New York, 1893-95. Studied :at University of Jena, 1895-96, and at Leipsie, 1896-98. Appointed Instructor in I-Iistory Amherst College1898 Associate Professor in History, 1904. FREDERICK BRIEWSTIER Looivns, 10 A 61, 10 li K, in Biology. l3.A., Amherst, '96, Ph.l1, University of Munich, 799 Born at Brooklyn, New York, Novcmhcr 22, 1873. Prepared for college at the Rochester Free Academy. 'Graduated from Amherst Colleve 18 6. Assistant of ' ' lah 9 l' 1 ' Professor Tyler, 1897. Studied, 1897-99, at University of Munich. Instructor in Biology, 1899. Associate Professor in Biology, 1904. 0 I3 li', Associate A-'D ssouate l rofessor Vo1.LIII,191 o 25 101-IN Iiksklwlz, .I I", fb .li lf, Associate Professor in English. li. A., Columbia, '00, M. A., Columbia, ,OIQ Ph.lJ., Columbia, '03. Born at New York City, October, 1879. Prepared for college at Columbia Grammar School. Was gradu- ated from Columbia University, l3.A., 1900, lVl.A., 1901, and Ph.D., 1903. Was Proudfit Fellow in Letters, Columbia University, 1900-03. Prize Poet in the Cen- rury': contest for college graduates of 1900. Member of Modern Language Association. instructor in English, Columbia University, summer of 1906. Author of The Elizabrthan Lyrir, fl Study, 1903, Selection: from the Faerie' Queenv, 1905, Xfftafon and Otbrr Poems, 1906. Appointed Instructor in English, Amherst College, 1903. Associate Professor of' English Literature, 1906. WII,LIAM Jsssn NEWLIN, 'lf' V, YP B K, Associate Professor of Philosophy. and of' the American Philosophy, 1907. Math B.A., Amherst, ,QQQ B.S., M.E., Massachusetts In- stitute ol' Technology, ,OIQ M.A., Amherst, 'o3g M.A., Harvard, 'o6. Born at Port Carbon, Pennsylvania, August 28, 1878. Prepared for college at Pottsville fPennsylvaniaj High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1899. Graduated from Massachusetts Institute ofrfeclmnology, 1901. In Meclianical Engineering, 1901-02. Walker instructor in lVlathematics, Amherst College, 1902-05. Shattuck Scholar in lVlathematics at Harvard Univer- sity, 1905-06. Graduate Student in lixpcrimental Psychology at Yale University, summer of IQO6. Appointed Associate Professor of Nlathematics and Philosophy, Amherst College, 1906. Member ofthe Association of lVlathematical Teachers ol'New lingland, ematical Society. Appointed Associate Professor of 26 The AMHERST IJLIO C1,AR12Nc1: W1L1.1s l'iAS'l'MAN, Associate Professor of' German Literature. ILS., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, '94, A.lVI., Ph.D., Leipzig, '98. Born at Concord, N. H., -lanuary 3, 1873. Public schools ol'Concord, N. H., and Worcester, lVlass. Grad- uated from Worcester Polytechnic, 1894. Student at the Harvard Summer School, 1894. Assistant in Modern Languages at Worcester Polytechnic, 1894-95. Student at the University ofGoettingen, as holder of the Aaron and Iaufffflill lfarzrroft Fcllowslzwip for the city of Worcester, 1895-96. Student at University of Leipzig, 1896-98. Instructor in German, University of Iowa, 1898-IQOI, Assistant Professor of German, 1'b1'd., 1901- 1907. Instructor in German, University of Chicago, Summer Quarter, 1902. In charge of the work in German, Summer School of the University of Missouri, 1903 and 1905. Appointed Associate Professor of Ger- man Literature, Amherst College, 1907. Member of The Modern Language firm- riation of ffmerira. Author of' Die Syntax der Datzlw bfi Notlefr, 1899, and articles in modern language journals. Editor of Hillern's Harbor al: die Kirrhr, 1906. RICHARD FRANCIS N1-:1.1.1GAN, Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Ifducation. Born at Cambridge, IVIIISSZICIIIIISCUS, 1861. Re- ceived his education in the High School ofthat city, and in Boston Normal School, under Baron Nils Posse, 1886. Taught in Y. IVI. C. A. Gymnasium, Detroit, 1886, at Y. IVI. C. A., Chelsea, IVlassachusctts, 1887. Assistant Gymnastic Instructor at Cornell University, 1887-92. Since 1892, Instructor in Gymnastics at Amherst Col- lege. Instructor in Gymnastics at State Chatauqua Assembly, 1891, at Harvard Summer School, 1896-97, at Vanderbilt Summer School, 1893, Assistant Professor in Hygiene and Physical Iiducation, 1906. Vol. LIII, 1910 27 ARTHUR HENRY BAx'r1:R, .fl .1 111, Associate Professor of Romance Languages., Johns Hopkins, '94, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '98. Born at Florence, ltaly, December 12, 1871. Studied at Malvern College, lfngland, 1881-885 at Tubingen, Germany, 1889. Passed entrance examina- tion for the 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 Srbool for Boys, Baltimore, Maryland, 1898-1900. Appointed Instructor in Romance Lan- guages, Amherst College, 1900. Assistant Professor in Romance Languages, 1906. JOI-IN CORsA, 41' V, Professor of Public Speaking. l3.A.,Amherst, '90s M.A., Amherst, 1906. Born at Milford, Delaware, 1874. Prepared for college at Williston Seminary. Graduated from Am- herst, 1899. Principal of Catasasauqua Preparatory School, 1899-1902. Appointed Instructor in Puhlic Speaking, Amherst College, 1903. Assistant Professor of Public Speaking, 1907. Professor, 1908. 2s The AMHERSTLOLIO STANLEY LEMAN GALPIN, .I V, YP I3 K Assistant Professor ofthe Romance Languages. B.A., Western Reserve University, '01, lVl.A., Yale University, ,025 Ph.D., Yale University, '04. Born at Cleveland, Ohio, january, 1878. Pre- pared for college at Cleveland South High School. Was graduated from Western Reserve University, l3.A., 1901. Yale University, M.A., 1902, and l'h.D., 1904.. Was University Fellow in Yale University, 1902-04. Appointed Instructor in the Romance Languages and Latin, Amherst College, 1904. Author of Cortoi: and Vilain. Joint Editor of Corneille, Le Ci,a' Harare and Polyeurle. Assistant Professor, 1908. ROBERT PALFREY U'r'rER, Instructor in English. A.l3., Harvard, '98g Ph.D., Harvard, '06. Born at Olympia, Washington, November, 1875. Prepared for college in thc high schools of Chicago and Salt Lake City, and at the Cambridge Latin School. Graduated from Harvard in 1898. On the staff ofthe Ifoutlfr Companion, Boston, 1898-99. In the City Department of the' New York Etuvning Port, 1899. Ranching in Mexico, 1900. With Allyn and Bacon, Boston, 1900-02. Assistant in lfnglish, Harvard Uni- versity, I902-O3. Graduate student and Assistant in lfnglish, Harvard University, 1903-06. Appointed ln- structor in linglish, Amherst College, IQO6. , I o 29 O1 io MANIHI Y-ZORN, Assistant Professor of German. A.l3., Adelbert College, W. R. U., ,015 l'h.lJ., Leipzig University, '04.. Born at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, October 26, 1879. Graduated from Adelbert College in 1901. Studied at University oflirlangen, 1901-02. Graduated from Uni- versity of Leipzig, 1904. Instructor in German at Western Reserve University, 1904.-05. Instructor in German at University of Illinois, 1905-06. Appointed head of'German Department at Chautauqua fNcw Yorkj Summer Schools, 1906. Member ofthe Modern Lan- guages Association. Appointed Instructor in German at Amherst, summer 1906, Assistant Professor, 1908. WIILIAM IsAAc F1.E'rcHER, Otis Librarian. lVl.A., fl-lonoraryj, Amherst, '84. Born at Burlington, Vermont, 1844. Associated with Dr. William F. Poole, in charge of Boston Athena:- um, for live years. Librarian in Waterbury, Connec- ticut, Lawrence, lVlassachusetts, and Hartforcl, Connec- ticut 1869 - 83, Librarian of Amherst College since 1883. Author of Public L1.IIl'l1lil'.Y of ffmrrica, and a frequent contributor to periodicals. liditorof the con- tinuation of 130015: Irzdfx Io l"1'r'1ruf1'fz1l l.iteratun',' also of the 14. L. J. Index to General l.1't1'raturf. 30 The AMHERST VOLIO A1,1f1u2n Sl-IEPARD G0onALs, Instructor in Botany, and Registrar. B.A.,AmI1erst, '98. Born :tt Amherst, May 8, 1876. Prepared for col- lege at the Amherst High School. Graduated from Am- herst College, 1898. Appointed Acting Registrar, IQOIQ Registrar, 19025 Instructor in Botany, IQO4.. Howfxnn Wfvrizns DOUGHTY, Ph. D.g 10 I' J, 111 I3 Kg L' .l'. Instructor in Chemistry. Born at Baltimore, Md., August 13, 1871. Pre- pared for college, Friends lilementary and High Schools, Baltimore. Proficient in lflectrical lfngineering, Johns Hopkins University, 1893, Commercial work, l8Q3- IQOOQ Graduate student in Chemistry, Physical Chem- istry, ancl Physics, Johns Hopkins University, 1900- IQO4Q University Scholar, 1902-'o3g Fellow, 1903-'04, Ph. D., 1904, Ft-llow,hy courtesy, Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1904-05g Carnegie Research Assistant, Bureau ol' Standards, Washington, D. C., 1904-05. Instructor in Chemistry, University of Missouri, 1905-06. I struetor in Chemistry, University ol' Wisconsin, 1906-07. lnstructor in Chemistry, Amherst College, 1907. Vol. LIII, 1910 31 I LAURENCE HOUGHTON ' in Mathematics. PARKER, J V, YP ll lf, Walker Instructor l3.A., Tufts, ,O2. Born at Newtonville, Nlass. Preparecl for college at Newton High School. Graduated from iliufts, IQO2. Graduate study at Wesleyan, 1904-'o6. Taught at lVIitchell's Military Academy, Bellerica, Mass., 1905-'o4. Vice-Principal of lVIicldletown fConn.D High School, 1904.-,O6. Principal of VVest Hartford fConn.j High School, 1906-,07. Appointed Walker lnstructor in lVlathematics, Amherst College, IQO7. HENRY CA1tR1NG'roNI,ANcAs'rER, J TJ, 10 li K, Associate Pro- fessor of Romance Languages. l3.A., ancl M. A., University ol' Virginia, ,o3g l'h.D., Johns Hopkins University, 'o7. . Born at Richmond, Virginia, November 10, 1882. Preparecl for college at lVlcCalJe's University School ol' Richmond. Graduated Ill' the University ol' Virginia in IQO3. Taught in the University School of Montgom- ery, Al2llJIll1lZl,IQO3-,040 Helcl Virginia scholarships and a University Fellowship at the johns Hopkins University, l'h. D., there in IQO7. Appointed in the Romance Department at Amherst to take the place ol l'rof'essor Nitze during his ahsence in lfurope. Author of " Tin' Frrnrb Tragzi-Conlrtl-i'." 32 The AMHERSTOLIO PERCY Roislam' CARPENTER, .S .4 H, Hitchcock Fellow, and Assistant Dean. B.A., Harvard, ,O7. Born at Meriden, Connecticut, June 4, 1882. Pre- pared for college at Phillips Exeter Academy. Gradu- ated from Harvard University, 1907. Appointed Hitchcock Fellow 1906. Hitchcock Fellow and Assistant tothe Dean, IQO7. FREDERIC LINCOLN THOMPSON A K E. Associate Professor in History. B.A., Amherst, '92, M.A., Harvard, ,O7. Born at Augusta, Maine, 1869. B.A., Amherst College, 1892, M.A., Harvard University, IQO7. Instructor in the Pennsylvania Institution for the Blind, 1892-3, in King's School, Stamford, Conn., 1893-5, and in the Sachs Institute, New York, 1895- 1903. Student at Paris, 1903-5 and at Harvard 1905-7. Assistant in History, Har- vard University, I906-7. Member of the American Historical Association. Ap- pointed Associate Professor of History, Amherst College, IQO7. ELLIOTT SNELL HALL, X ID, Associate Professor of Chemistry. B.A., Amherst, '96., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, ,O4. Born at Kiantne, N. Y., fitted for college at Jamestown High School and with private tutors, received the degree Of A.B., from Amherst College in 1896, graduate student at johns Hopkins University 1899-1900, Assistant in Chemistry, Cornell Uni- versity, 1900-1901, Fellow in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins University, IQO3-1904, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1904, Research Assistant in Chemistry, Chicago University, IQO4,-I906g Acting Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, 1906- 1907. Appointed Associate Professor of Chemistry, Amherst College, 1907. Vol. LIII, 1910 33 HERBlEI!'l' P1ERRr:PoN'1' PIOUGHTON, W' I", w I3 K, Instructor in Latin. l3.A., Amherst, '01, M.A., Amherst, '04, l'h.D., Johns Hopkins, ,O7. Born in Brooklyn, N. Y., January 22, l88O. Prepared for college at the Stam- ford fC0nn.j High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1901. Instructor in German and Latin at Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, IQOI-IQOLQQ graduate student at Johns Hopkins University, 1903-1907. Scholar in Greek, 1904-5, and University Fellow in Greek, 1905-7, Johns Hopkins. Instructor in Latin and Greek, Prince- ton University, 1907-1908. Appointed lnstructor in Latin Amherst College, 1908. Member oi' the American Philological Association. CHARLES W. COBB, 9 J X. Instructor in Mathematics. B. A., Amherst, ,Q7. Born 1875, prepared for college at Newton High School, graduated from Am- herst, 1897, taught at Albany Academy, lfitchburg High School, New York High School of Commerce, Worcester Academy. Student at Columbia and New York University, 1904-5, and at Cark University, 1907-8. Lswrs PARKE CHAMBERLAYNE, A T A, A II, Instructor in Latin. B.A., M.A., University of Virginia, 1902, Ph.D., Halle, 1908. Born at Richmond, Va., June 3, 1879. Prepared for college at MeCabe's Uni- versity School, Petersburg, Va. Universities of Virginia, Berlin and Halle an der Saale. GLOVER D. HANCOCK, Assistant Professor of Economics. A.l3., William Jewell, 1898, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, IQO8. Born in California in 1878. Prepared for College at Osceola High School, Osceola, Missouri. Student at William Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri, and University of Wisconsin. Preparatory work, 1901-1905, Fellow in University of Wisconsin, 1907-1908. GORDON Sc0'rT Fu1.cHE1t, I3 6 ll, will K, 3' X, Instructor in Physics. A.l3., and M. S., Northwestern, 1905 and 1906. Born at livanston, lll., 1884. l'repared for college at Evanston High School. Student at Northwestern and Clark Universities. Author oi' Our Prrrf-rzt Knowledge of Canal Ray: and Smillkronrimz Mr'ri'rllanro14r f:0lll'l'f1.0I1.l'. 34 The AMHERST OLIO lrlERl3lfRT D. AUSTIN, lnstructor in Romance Languages. ll.A., Princeton, 19003 lVl.A., 1901. liorn in lirie, Pa. Prepared for college at lirie High Scl1ool. Graduated from Princeton, 1900. Taught at Princeton, at johns Hopkins, and studied in ltnly. Appointed instluctor i11 Romance Languages :xt Amherst, 1908. WILLIAM llAl,l,lCR, AV, wlilf. Instructor in linglish and Public Speaking. ll.A., Amherst, 1908. llorn in New York City, lVl:1y 12, 1885. Prepared for college in Mzxsten Park lrligh School, l3ull':1lo, N. Y. Graduated from A1nl1erst, 1908. Appointed instruc- tor i11 linglish and Public Speaking at Amherst, 1908. ARTHUR l,. KllVll3ALL, fMfl'. Instructor in Geology. l3.A., Amherst, 1908. Born at Amherst, Mass. Prepared for college at Amherst l'ligh School. Grad- uated from Amherst, 1908. Appointed instructor in Geology at Amherst, 1908. JAMES T. Sl,Ifl'1PlfR, lnstructor in Music. li.A., Amherst, 1908. Born at Salaco, Bulgzlria, Sept. 14., 1883. Prepared for college nt Beloit Col- lege Academy. Studied at Boston University for two years. Grnduzuted from Amherst, 1908. Appointed instructor in Music at Amherst, 1908. Q""! Q' . Q. .J 2. .3 0 U Vol. LIII, 1910 35 Gffiters uf Qhministratinn anh Quhernment WAl,'lll':lQ M. Jhlfp, lplfllr . , '1ll'g-11511111 HARRY Wl'1l,'l'fJN KI Dlllfli,', fplfll' . Assistant 'IQYCZISLIICI' Al,l"RlfD SI'1lil'ARlJ GOODALIC, . . RL'giStl':11' liifx.. nl' Xfl Jfzllutns anh Besihent Qrahuates GICORGIC l'1MlCRSON CARY, '07, IDKW, IDIIK . . . Kyoto, japan College Settlement Fellow, South limi House, Boston, Mass. BRUCIC FAIRCHILD BARTON, '07, plJ0,1l1l3Ii', . . Oak Park, lll. Roswell Dwight l-litelmcoek Fellow in History. Quay Qlendor' IQO8 Examinations for Admission Monday Beginning ofthe College Year, 11:30 a. m. Mountain Day - A Holiday Thanksgiving Recess begins 12:20 p. m. Thanksgiving Recess ends 8:15 a. m. Christmas Recess begins 12:20 p. m. Xs 69" K '55 rf X7 .bfi Q2 Qs- Q..-r 1 e i L ' T S ,f af' T i S j f l 5 F ff --9 .x f yi 5. l to Thursday, September 21-24 Thursday, September 24 Thursday, October 8 Wednesday, November 25 Saturday, November 28 Tuesday, December 22 1 9 0 9 Christmas Recess ends 2 p. m. Tuesday, january 5 Semi-annual Examinations February 2-10 Second Hall' Year begins Friday, February II Day of Prayer for Colleges Sunday, February I4 Washington's Birthday-A Iloliday Monday, February 22 Ladd and Leland Gym Exhibition Wednesday, March IO Spring Recess begins 12:20 p. m. Wednesday, March 24 Spring Recess ends 2 p. m. Tuesday, April 6 Memorial Day fSundayj Holiday Monday, May 3I Senior Examinations june 14-I7 Semi-annual Examinations June 18-25 Examinations for Admission Tuesday to Friday, June 22-25 Baccalaureate Sermon Sunday, june 27 Kellogg Prize Declammations Monday evening, June 28 Class Day Tuesday, June 29 l'resident'S Reception Tuesday afternoon, June 29 ,Hyde Prize Orations Tuesday evening, June 29 Commencement Exercises Wednesday forenoon, June 30 Alumni Dinner A Wednesday afternoon, June 30 Summer Vacation of Thirteen WVeeks lfxaminations for Admission Monday to Thursday, September 20-24. Beginning of the College Year 11:30 a. m. Christmas Recess begins 12:20 p. m. Thursday, September 24 Wednesday, December 22 i' CGLLEC I f' September October October October October November November November November November December December December a n u a ry anuary anuary a nua ry Ifebruary February Feb rua ry Ifebruary March March March DQEACMEQ I PRES. HARRIS HERBERT 'IU M I' REV. REV. ALBERT P. FITCH REV. REV. HOWARD BLISS EDWARD SANDERSO REV. LYMAN ABBOT , REV. H. N. TWEEDY, REV. W. A. BARTON ROSWELL BATES REV. PRES. MACKENZIE REV. I". GOODWIN REV. H. E. IVOSDICK Nor Appointed PRES. HARRIS REV. G. A. GORDON DEAN W. S. ROBBINS A Not Appointed REV. H. I'. DEWEY, REV. T. STONE No service REV. ALBERT P. l"I'I'CH REV. R. H. l'O'l"I'ER Not Appointed Not Appointed W I III I I T I N in -xx 1 . I5 ' Iv. f Pl' I iz' N., fe' na pa? . f.. V9 .. .Ig X. 1 fsfb I f A 7-,,, , T 3 I7 f wg 1 A 3 ,V , L4 17,9 ' f wfgzf -,rf 2'7Zgf,- ri' : I:2?'.3i E 121,122 f 143 f M., ,443 .1-, if 5 '1- ', g I I' 2 . 'I'I 5' ' fir.. if .I ' I if ':,, L ,,f"'ff1' 'fi 1 U Z fi W. ix- I f, 24 al' j A, If .11 If ' 'Z 7 ff' 4 If 'I ' J . ij I 9 .1 "ff?j,7,,,fi, 'L 4 A PMQI4 ' all . fr V Amherst, Mass. Brunswick, Me. Boston, Mass. New York Cit l Y Providence, R. I. New York City Bridgport, Conn. Oak Park, III. New York City Hartford, Conn. Pawtucket, R. I. Montclair, N. Amherst., Mass Boston, Mass. New York City Minneapolis, Minn. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. Hartford, Conn. 3s The AMHERST oL1o iikehietn of the Esau' ,Z 'li the first chapel of the year just past, President Harris suggested that '. - W gi? the watchword for the year be "Mastery". Unlike the watchwords for the two preceding years, this one has been lived up to. Amherst 14 4-'4lYfA l has taken a decided step toward the mastery, not through the 1 achievements of any individuals, but by a united and general effort. In the loss of fbur of her most prominent educators, Professors Richardson, Garman, Harris and Morse, Amherst had suffered a severe blow from which it was necessary to recover as quickly as possible. This recovery has been effected during the past year, and faculty and students, well along on the road to mastery, are ready to devote themselves to our new watchword -- " Loyalty." Although the College has suffered no further bereavement in the death of any member of the faculty, the year has been saddened by the loss of four of the under- graduates. Especially do we regret the needless and tragic death of George Hewitt Plough, who lost his life in an accident while canoeing on the Connecticut River last spring. After a long illness Harry Bevins Peace, of the class of 1909, fell a victim to scarlet fever, and died at Pratt hospital during the summer. Edmund Drinan Barry Dibble, a classmate of whom we had all grown fond during the brief time we knew him, and Carrol Sheffield Cross of the class of IQII were taken from us by sudden illnesses. We have recently learned of the death of a former classmate, Chin Tung Chung, a brilliant and earnest man. Last June li me .ssor Crowell tendered his resignation ,to the trustees after having completed his fiftieth year in the Latin Department. Professor Nitze and Dr. Cleasby have also resigned. On the other side of the scale we are glad to record the generous gift of a new organ for the Chapel by those loyal sons of Amherst, the class of 1883. There never was a more timely gift. The skating rink, donated by Mr. Charles M. Pratt, has proved a most acceptable addition to the athletic equipment of the college. The football team last year put up a creditable game until the slump at Williams- Vol. LIII, 1910 39 town. This year the dubious experiment of having two coaches has yet to be proved a success. judging by the first two games, we can only praise the forethought of the management in not securing a game with the Agricultural College. However the two coaches have done well with the rather slight material available. ln spring athletics we were much more fortunate, both the track and baseball teams showing unexpected strength. The relay team early distinguished itself, by winning a spirited race from Brown at the B. A. A. In two successive contests we won once and lost once. After this promising showing, it is not surprising that the track team, even without much material from the Freshman class, had a very successful season, winning dual meets from Williams and Wesleyan. Although we came in fifth in the "Worcester" meet the martin between out score and that 1 of the team ranking second was a matter of only a few points. Too much cannot be said in praise ofthe baseball team. With practically the whole of the IQO7 team back in college the prospects of a good season were exceeded only by its realization The superior quality of the squad was shown at once when several ofthe IQO7 HA" men were dropped from the team. The Southern trip proved a remarkably success- ful feature which we hope will be continued in coming years. By defeating Harvard and' Princeton in the same week, the team brought itself at once into prominence. With Dartmouth we broke even, won both games from Brown and, although we won but one game in four from Williams, the team scored one more run than their opponents in the four games. Minor athletics likewise flourished. The tennis team won the majority of its meets with other colleges, and the showing at Longwood was creditable. We hail the advent of a new winter sport in aquatics. The first swimming team was organized last winter, and a movement is on foot to establish a Triangular Swimming League including Amherst, Brcivn and Williams. The "Gym" team held a very credit- able exhibition with . .r.'ard. This winter we hope to see hockey established as a winter sport. The various associations were fully up to the standard of past years, and met with well-deserved success. The Musical Club trip began with a concert in New York, extended south to Virginia and west to lVlilwaukee, where an unusually bril- liant showing was made. The minstrel show, introduced at one time, proved some- what inconvruous and was smeedil dro ed. Lar el attended 'oint concerts were E l Y PP held with Williams and Dartmouth at Northampton and Springfield, respectively. The Dramatics Association had the difficult task of sustaining the extremely high 40 The AMHERST OLIO standard set by the production of "Twelfth Night" in the preceding year. After some discussion it was decided to attempt Shakespeare a second time, and "The 'Taming of the Shrew " was selected as the play. A splendid cast and excellent 'management rendered the play equal, if not superior, to the previous production. The Easter trip was the most extensive ever undertaken, extending into Connecticut, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Illinois, West Virginia and Maryland. Romance, English, German, Mathematics and History Clubs, all had a large membership. The Civics Club, organized last spring, held an interesting mock election which was thoroughly enjoyed by the whole college. The musical department duplicated its success of the previous year, presenting two oratorios, Hadyn's "The Seasons" in midwinter, and Mendelsohn's " Hymn of Praise" at Commencement. The series of four concerts, held in College Hall, furnished a beneficial and greatly appreciated winter diversion. While we wish to commend the editors of the Student for their enterprise in making the paper a sem-i-weekly, it seems to be a question whether the college fur- nishes news enough to support a periodical of the present size. We should suggest that the news might well be condensed even at the cost ,of making the paper smaller. Some system of obtaining more alumni notes would make it more readable to the graduates. The Literary Monthly has made exceptionally good progress during the PIISI year, not only in the quality of the articles printed, but in the appearance of ,the magazine. We wish to compliment the board especially on the new cover, an improvement which was sorely needed. Hazing has gone, and we are not sorry to see it go. The efforts of two successive Sophomore classes to retain the custom by eliminating one feature after another made the performance this fall so tame and uninteresting that no one will miss it in future years. The difliculty of inventing new "stunts", intellectually amusing but not physically dangerous, the possibility of accidental injury to the "hazee", and the positive opposition of the alumni are enough to condemn any custom so transient as hazing. We hope that the "pajama parade", shorn ofthe spice of "breaking it up", will shortly follow the main body ofthe hazing into oblivion. The Hag-rush, which is a fair contest with decent precautions against injury, ought to remain, but certainly will not should the unsportsmanlike spirit shown in the struggle last fall continue. The Scarab society is responsible for the unfair advantage secured by the Sophomore class this year, and it is to be hoped that in future years the Vol.LIII, 1910 41 method of padding the pole and the number of men allowed thereon will be regu- lated. The new schedule, emphatically condenmed by every member of the student body upon his return to College, is one of those coercive benefits which we shall learn to appreciate in after years. With the old system it was possible for a Senior to crowd his four courses into the mornings of the Hrst part of the week. While this afforded him great temporary advantages, it did not allow him to gain the greatest amount of good from his courses. The alternate day system makes such crowding impossible. Since each member of the faculty gains one afternoon a week by having one third of the recitations in each course come in the afternoon, we can hardly blame them for being human and seizing the opportunity. The Christian Association has continued its admirable work under the super- vision of Mr. Hubbard. Particularly is the organization to be commended for the remarkably line speakers it has secured to address the College nearly every Sunday night. These addresses by strong and vital men are becoming a more and more potent factor in the religious life of the College. We wish every success to the present officers of the Association and especially to Mr. Norris who has succeeded Mr. Hubbard as General Secretary. After a decisive victory over Williams and Wesleyan in IQO7, the debating team lost to both colleges last year. This by no means shows a lack of interest in debat- ing, however, as the well-supported inter-class contests show. We should redeem oureslves this year if the team is'given the hearty support of the College. Last year the Chess team was revived. Whether it is to continue or not this year, is still a question. Q The Sophomore Hop and Junior Promenade were increasingly elaborate and pleasant functions. The innovation of a Senior Prom, held in College Hall, affords an enjoyable break to the monotony of midwinter life. Another innovation along social lines was the Smokers given by the two upper classes in College Hall, which were both most delightful occasions, and should by all means be repeated this year. Foremost among improvements to the College we welcome the Commons. To have adequate and excellent accommodations for board at reasonable prices was beyond our wildest hopes a year ago. liut the Dining Hall is now an accomplished fact, for which blessing we can readily pardon the mutilation of Hitchcock Hall to make room for more tables. Within a year the new Biological and Geological 42 The AMHERST OLIO Laboratories will be added to the college equipment, and will afford room for the mounting of the valuable collection of fossil remains which the recent Biological expeditions have secured. Some of us were sorry to notice the Chapel "with a tin can tied to its tail" when we first returned. But when we learned that the unsightly hump was for the purpose of accommodating the new organ we realized that the blessing outweighed the disadvantage a thousand fold. Still it is too bad that the building was not a few feet longer. Inside the Chapel we were glad to note the hand- some portraits of Henry Ward Beecher, President Edward Hitchcock and Hon, Galusha A. Grow. A number of changes in the organization of the faculty rake place this year- Professor Cowles succeeds Professor Crowell as head of the Latin department. Mr. Sleeper and Dr. Austin are filling the places of Professors Bigelow and Baxter respectively, who are away on their Sabbatical year. Dr. Houghton and Dr. Cham- berlayne become instructors in Latin, Mr. Cobb instructor in Mathematics, Dr. Fulcher in Physics, Mr. Haller in English and Public Speaking, and Mr. Kimball in Geology. Glover D. Hancock has been appointed Assistant Professor of Economics. 5835 Zin emnriam EDMUND DRINAN BARRY DIBBLE DIED JANUARY 22, 1908 GEORGE HEWITT PLOUGH DROWNED NIAY12,19OB HARRY BEVINS PEACE DIED JULY 9, 1908 CAROLL SHEFFIELD CROSS DIED OCTOBER 7,1908 N - i QR! HIL 46 The AMHERST OLIO Jfresbman Zbisturp WHo Wie ARE AND WHY WE CAME 'ro AMHElts'r. ' K 1"Wfg'1v thought we knew our name until we came here, but then some rough VA fellows calletl 'Sophomores' came up to us and told us that our name l . I, lf was Pea-Green Freshman lncantation Pxt, aml made us spell it i A-AMAA and whistle between each lettter. We clidn't like that at all, but some nice men, eallefl Juniors, got us all together in Chapel and told us about Sabrina, and that we mustn't mind what the bad Sophomores did to us because the hazing would soon be over and we would have a chance to get back at them. The Sophomores clidn't do much after all. I guess they were 'scared because we had a few more men than they did. Anyway we were sorrier than they when Prexy abolished the hazing. In the Hag rush we had a-pretty raw deal. Those Sopho- morcs must have been terribly scared for fear we would win, judging by the pre- cautions they took to prevent us. Ifthey had built a railing around the pole it would have made a surer thing of it. The Juniors said afterwards that even Nineteen Nine didn't build a platform although they did have to raise the pole six inches. Anyway we got back at the Sophs in good shape when we beat them in baseball. Ir was too bad we couldn't post numerals that night, but we don't care much seeing that we have two chances coming. We don't quite know why we came to Amherst. The alumni sent some of us, and some of us just happened to stop when we got. here. But we're dead sure of one thing and that is that we're mighty glad we came. We're glad that we'rc a Sabrina class too. We wouldn't belong to an odd class for any- thing. We know the Juniors will show us what to do until we know enough to run ourselves. If more time were available for writing, we might go on, but, being very busy, more cannot now be written by us. We pledge our honor that we have not asked our room-mate how to spell any word in this theme. Yours truly, HOPEFUL l"RESHlVlAN. ig. .1-? Q J 4' SI if xr gg I S V 4 3 V A V 5 .. PRESIDENT Qbfficers ARTHUR RUSSELL CORWIN .... I President RUSSELL LOUNSBERRY DAVENPORT . . Vice-President WILLIAM FRANKLIN JOHNS . . . Secretary .RUSSELL BICRTRAIVI HALL . Treasurer 48 The AMHERST OLIO :Members Abele, Richard P., df' Ambrose, Nathaniel, Al' Andrews, Tom Truitt Armstrong, Robert Grenville, MVA Atwater, William Cutler, Jr., WI' . Bacon, Howard Rogers, WPA Barton, Frederick Bushnell, 14410 Bates, Lloyd Baumann, Albert Vogt, jr., B011 Beatty, Claudius Francis, 10410 Bernhard, Miller Robert Adolph, IDIZ1 Birdseye, Roger Williams, Xqf Bishop, Stanley Guard, AKE Bishop, William Woolley Bobb, Victor Charles Vaughn Brock, Roland Humphrey Bronaugh, Lewis Judson, .YW Broughton, John Nicholson, AMD Brown, Edmund, Jr., flllfqf Brown, William Mylton Burns, Howard Fletcher Burtl Wi,bur Farnham, WY' Bussom, Thomas W. Campbell, Archibald Brush Carlin, George Andrew, .IKE Cass, DeLysle Ferree, IPAQ Chasseaud de, Herve Gordon, 1301! Clapp, George lfwing Colby, Cleon Woodward, IDKW' Corwin, Arthur Russell, AKIL' Crandall, Harold Warren, Adil! Dann, l-larry Francis, B0 Il Darmstaetter, Armine Arthur, Alfla' Davenport, lfvcrett Banheltl Zanesville, Ohio Yonkers, N. Y. New Bethlehem, Pa Northampton, Mass J Y' House Il Parsons St. JKE House Westhampton Beach, N. Y. I2 Spring St. Pittsford, N. Y. Oak Park, lll. Portland, Oregon Fremont, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. 5 School St. A110 House I5 Spring St. I7 North College 9 North College Rochester, N. Y. 3 Northampton Road New York, N. Y. I2 North College Glyndon, Md. 5 School St. Southampton, N. Y. Houghton, Mich. A4110 House Athol, Mass. 26 North College Portland, Ore. 3 Northampton Road Jamaica Plain, Mass. I4 South College Norfolk, Conn. I6 South College North Adams, Mass. Chicago, lll. 8 North Prospect St. New York, N. Y. ifottsviile, Pa. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Brooklyn, N. Y. Northampton, Mass. West Lebanon, N. H. Somerville, Mass. Normandy ,Mo. 'l'ullahoma, Tenn. Detroit, Mich. Taunton, Mass. IO North College 21 South College 0419 House 23 South College 18 Spring St. I3 Spring St. I4 South College 5 North College I7 North College I3 Lessey St. 55 South Pleasant St. Vol.LIII,19ro 49 Davenport, Russell Lounsberry Davis, Clarion Almado, lllfzl Deming, John Hallock, Alf' Deming, Keith Worthington, 10:19 Dick, Richard George Dickson, Ensign Earle Doolittle, William Pitt Shearman Edds, Mac V., All' Fielding, James Ridge, XVI' Fitts, George Henry, 'IVY' Fitts, Harold Edward Fraser, Harold Lloyd Freeman, Harlan Page Gardner, George Knowles Gaynor, Rufus William, X10 Gideon, Reinhart Lang Goldstein, Harry, Illlfllf Gray, Edward Benjamin Greene, Harold Clute Greenleaf, Jonathan Parsons Gregory, EI'nest Guerrico, Louis Felipe Haight, Harris Losee Hall, Russell Bertram, GMX Hand, Avery Chapman, WY' Harris, William Baker, Jr. Havens, Ullman Leroy Heath, Warren, Adil? Havens, Ralpa Bardwell Humphill, Frederick Arnold Holmes, John Emberton, AY' Hubbard, Claude Harrison, 0121 Hulse, Gould Kenneth Hunting, Raymond Davis, AKE Hurst, lienoni Price Huszagh, Victor Lee, B611 Jackson, Frank Stanley Johns, William Franklin, 94l,l' Jones, Levi Ronald Jones, Lloyd, IM!!! Joy Percy Clark Ogden, Utah Collinsville, Conn. Litchfield, Conn. Dubuque, lowa Worcester, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Utica, N. Y. I Nash Block, II North College I2 Spring St. 3I North College I5 North College 29 South Pleasant St. WI' House Sag Harbor, N. Y. 8 North Prospect St. Hackensack, N. Pawtucket, R. l. Mansfield, Mass. Woburn, Mass. Fredonia, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ogden, Utah Spokane, Wash. Washington, D. C. Cohoes, N. Y. Branchville, N. Marblehead, Mass. Buenos Aires, Arg. Rep. Millbrook, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Mansfield, Ohio 8 Spring St. I4 Maple Ave. 26N0rth College IQ South College I5 North College 5 Parsons St- I Nash Block 8 North College- I South College- I2 Spring St.. 29 North College 26 South College IQ North College 23 North College 5 School St.. I2 Spring St. St. Joseph, Mo. I2 Northampton Road Southampton, N. Y. 22 North College Newtonville, Mass. I2 Spring St. Plymouth, Mass. 3 Northampton Road Elizabeth. N. Putnam, Conn. Hatfield, Mass. 5 School St., I5 Spring St. Gymnasium Roslindale, Mass. 35 North Prospect St. Boston, Mass. Washington, D. C. Chicago, Ill. Winthrop, Me. Baltimore, Md. Winthrop, Me. Circleville, Ohio Atlantic City, N. 22 North College I South College IQ Main St, I8 Amity St. IO South College 5 School St. 20 North College 14. North College 50 The AMHERST OLIO Keeler, Ock Spaulding, JY' Keith, Joseph Leland ' Kelly, Lawrence Rogers Keogh, John Joseph, Wil' Keyser, Paul F. Kip, Rudloff Freeric, XT' Lahey, William Stewart Lary, Harold Raymond, WKW' Lee, Henry Foster, AY' Levy, Maurice Jacques Lewis, Leo Bernard, KPKW Loomis, Hubert Hillhouse Lucey, Patrick Henry Lyon, Arthur Bates MacFarland, Frank Janvier, KW Madden, John Harrison, AKE Mason, Charles Alfred, UAA' Matsukata, Yoshisuke Mead, Frederic Harold, AKIZ' Mesick, Henry Thomas Miles, Daniel Nelson, ,Wf Miller, Spencer, Jr. Miller, William Evans, JKE' Millett, Fred Benjamin Miner, Edward Cooley Mohair, Joseph Patrick Moller, Lester John Frederick, B67 If Moody, VanBuren Mulvihill, Frank Denver, Wil' Nason, Carlton Plmersoni Nichols, George Henry Nishimiya, Masutaro Norris, William Baker, Jl' Olds, Leland, .f'lJlP Orr, Alan Gardner Orr, Walter Stuart Ostrander, Henry Sage, flillvqf Parsons, DeWitt Hoag, 'ffl' Peacock, Alfred Burlingham, BFI ll Pease, Franklin Stuart Peirce, Harry Haynes Grand Rapids, Mich. I8 South College Grafton, Mass. Brighton, Mass. Amherst House Nash Block South Hadley Falls, Mass. 31 Amity St. East Orange, N. 14 Maple Ave. Montclair, N. Jersey City, N. Wareham, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. Greenfield, Mass. Hyannis, Mass. Bedford, Mass. I2 Woodside Ave. 25 Pleasant St. 18 Amity St. IQ South Prospect St. I7 South Prospect St. 18 Amity St. 5 School St. Northampton, Mass. 4 South College Brockton, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. Tokyo, Japan WVatervliet, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Livingston, Mont. South Orange, N. Pittsburg, Pa. Whitman, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Newton, N. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mt. Hermon, Massf Brooklyn, N. Y. Salmon Falls, N. l-I. Amherst, Mass. Tokyo, Japan St. Joseph, Mo. Amherst, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Orris Mills, N. Y. Butte, Mont. Binghamton, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. lfnlield, Ct. 'l'aunton, Mass. I3 South College 7 Woodside Ave. I2 Spring Sr. I0 South College 8 North Prospect St. I2 Lessey St. I5 Spring St. I7 South College I4 Maple Ave. 5 School St. C North College I5 Spring St. 29 North College 21 North College I4 Maple Ave. 28 Pleasant St. 5 South College 55 South Pleasant St. Prospect House Il Northampton Road 3 Orchard St. 25 North College 4. South College IQ Main St. 16 North College 9 North College 8 North Prospect St. IO North College Vol. LIII, 1910 SI Perkins, Charles Kingman, IPIYW' Peters, Reed Charles, ,liffll Phelps, Alfred Edward Pinney, Harold Burley, JKI2' Powell, Howell, ,lifff Proudfoot, Perry Alexander Quinn, James Joseph, Jr., XID Ramage, Alfred Hull Randall, George Mulford, 111410 Rankin, Russell Bruce Rathbun, Benjamin, .fltlfli Reed, Albert Cleveland Reeve, Hugh Stanley Robertson, Alexander Hanson, J Root, Russell Sanford, Wayland Hall, all" Sawyer, Alan Foster, Wlfql' Schaefer, Oliver Frederick Scrymgeour, Clarence Harold Selby, Frank Sheldon, BH ll Sheldon, Winfred Charles, 0.721 Sherman, Stanley Carter Sibley, Beeman Pitcher 1 Siegrist, William, Jr. Simpson, Howard Dodd, AYP Smith, Carl Smith, l,eslie Fisher, fl..l.l' Smithers, Melville, 0.l,li South, Harold 'lliomas Spalding, Charles Dawson SP1'y, William Taylor Stebbins, Leon Raymond Steber, Raymond William, 10.19 Stevens, Wynne, Chard, ..ll' Stiles, Lorren, jr., will Storke, Harold Grey, WV Stuart, Merritt, Corbett, WI' Stubbs, lfrie Walter, Jlflz' Swanton, Hobart Pond, .-l.lll' Talcott, Warren lidward Tead, Ordway, AMW l'. York Village, Me. Omaha, Neb. Brooklyn, N. Y. Stafford, Ct. Shadeland, Pa. Roselle, N. VVhitinsville, Mass. Oil City, Pa. New York, N. Y. Newark, N. Elmira, N. Y. Seattle, Wash. Kenwood, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. North Attleboro, Mass. Duluth, Minn. Brooklyn, N. Y. Highland, Park, Ill. Mansfield, Mass. Omaha, Neb. Fort Ann, N. Y. Quincy, Mass. Wellesley Hills, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. 52 South Pleasant St. I3 North College K 30 North Prospect St. 23 North College 5 South College IQ Main St. 27 North College IO South College 5 Maple Ave. 5 North College 21 North College I3 Spring St. 25 South College Il South College 18 Amity St. 28 North College 28 North College 77 Pleasant St. 13 North College 26 South College 7 Parsons St. 23 North College 2I North College II South College Stillwater, N. Y. 8 North Prospect St. Stamford, Conn. St. Louis, Mo. lfast Braintree, Mass. Malden, Mass. lfvanston, Ill. South Deerfield, Mass. Warren, Pa. Jamestown, R. 1. Victor, N. Y. Auburn, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. New York, N. Y. S South College 8 Kellogg Ave. S Woodside Ave UU ll House 33 Northampton Rd 2 South College 5 School St. 6 North College I6 North College S Kellogg Ave Rochester, N. Y. 19 South Prospect St. l,ivingston, Mont. Somerville, Mass. 27 South College A South College 52 The AMHERST OLIO Thompson, Clem Thompson, Karl Osborn Thornton, Irving Taytor Turner, Philip Layton, AY' Vernon, Joseph Henry, 101.151 Vollmer, Edward Bartlett, X0 Vroom, Clifford Hall, JI' Weis, Herman William, U0 ll Welles, Robert, X iff Wellman, Sargent Holbrook Wesner, Frederick W., 07410 Westervelt, William Raymond Wheaton, Raymond Thomas, AH" Whiteman, Harold Bartlett, A4110 Williams, Lester Emerson, XIP Witney, George Walter, MFA Lima, Ohio Key West, Fla. Buffalo, N. Y. lflmhurst, N. Y. Mansfield, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Briarclilfe Manor, N. Y. Franklin, Ohio Paris, France Malden, Nlass. Brookline, lVlass. 8 Spring St. I2 Spring St. IQ Main St. IQ South College 9 South College 7 South College I7 North College I2 North College 8 Woodside Ave. 2 North College Beemcrville, N. I4 North College Putnam, Conn. 77 South Pleasant St. Rochester, N. Y. 7 Parsons St. Brockton, Mass. I3 South College Brockport, N. Y. I6 North College ff? .JDLHXPE l iflzl l il L2 li HH x is 54 The AMHERST OLIO buphnmure iiaisturp Lijeiilgif 1 DONV1' know why the fJI.l0 wants our class history. One of the editors says it's because the 01.10 is a joke book and our class and its history are jokes. I don't know about that. It didn't seem C M -l very funny to me to have to face a class like Nineteen Ten last year and one like Nineteen Twelve this. Why at the beginning of fresh- man ye ar not more than four-fifths of us got a chance to shortskate hazing. Then in the Hag rush Nineteen Ten put a little chap up on top of the' pole, and he spoke so brutally that we were afraid to go near the Hag. This yea1', against Nineteen Twelve, we put three fellows up on a platform to duplicate his performance as nearly as possible, That was quite a feat -H at least it was feet that did the work. During freshman year we lost some of our best men. One of them, however, Cragin, we lost in the wrong direction. liven we would like to disown Buck and Heine, but we ean't. They add characteristic lustre to the class. We have lost only two inter-class baseball games since we have been in college. That is a record for a class which had four men on the varsity. We were awfully scared when we had to turn hazers this year. We were so afraid that the horrid Juniors would incite the Freshmen Lo hurt us. And then besides we lost our paddles somehow that first morning at Chapel. So we got the clear kind Seniors to protect us from the juniors, and by dividing the Freshmen up into nine or ten separate bunches, we managed to hold what we called a pajama parade. And next day Prexy abolished hazing, and, oh my, weren't we relieved We all wrote home right away to let mamma know we had come through the hazing safely. The fJLlO says that allittle of us goes an awful long way, so l guess that is all the history I had better give. There have a good many better classes than ours come to Amherst, but after we are educated a little more, l don't believe ours will be the worst. g av M97 L4 A MIB, N 51' N Y H A Y ,, A' wh 1, ,,F,,,m,,V , m f QM? , N W ,ww N as A "Ag Lf V5 I IN- an XX ly IXJN HH 'HJ S R Ww w , RES 'DEM WQQQTM ' W , QBfficers WILLIAM FRANCIS WASHBURN . . . . JOSEPH THOMAS WEST . Vil d FREDERICK W. H. STO'1",l' .... GEORGE RANDALL YICRRALL, jr. . NORMAN Llili BALDWIN 56 The AMHERST OLIO Abbot, Frank Prentice, Jr., BH ll Albree George Norman Altschul, Justin August Ashley, John Porter Babbage, Lawrence Washburn, QAX Babcock, William James, XW' Bailey, William Baucher, Af' Baldwin, Norman Lee, Alf' Ballard, Clifford Bateman Barnum, William Newton, JKE Beckwith, Carleton Burwell, 10.49 Belden, Carroll Reed, B011 Bergman, Augustus Henry Birdsall, Lawrence Edgar Bowen, Carl Kenneth, WKW' Boyer, William Edward, IDKW' Brainerd, George Winthrop, X0 Bridgman, Robert, Jr., Alf' Bristol, Raymond Moreau, IDISA Brown, Selden King, 14.40 Bryan, William Craig, Wild Buck, Malcolm Rodney, X41 Bush, Barnard Bradford Caldwell, Albert Maxwell Campbell, Charles Colfax, 101141 Cary, Frank Chapin, Chester Fisher, 14.4111 Chapman, Charles Hyde, WY' Clarke, Alfred Henry, B19 ll Cooke, Thomas Skidmore, flizlli -Corry, William Francis, FYAX Corwin, Morton Polydore, WKW' Cranshaw, Harold Brown, IW ll Creesy, Morton Ray Members Brooklyn, N. Y. Swampscott, Mass. Springfield, Ohio Deerfield, Mass. East Orange, N. Rochester, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Oak Park, Ill. Cleveland, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Brooklyn, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Bellows Falls, Vt. Somersworth, N. H. Holyoke, Mass. Belchertown, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Scottsville, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Reading, Mass. Redlands, Cal. New York, N. Y. Hackensack, N. Auburndale, Mass. Montclair, N. Rutland, Vt. Portland, Ore. Fredonia, N. Y. Nlontpelier, Vt. Cortland, N. Y. Providence, R. I. Beverly, Mass. I2 Spring St. Whitridge Hall 22 South College 15 Spring St. HJX House VVhitridge Hall Alf' House Alf' House 3 Northampton Road AKIL' House I7 College St. B0 ll House Hitchcock Club 3 Northampton Road fllffqf' House HIKW House X10 Annex df' House 10121 House 1410 House will House X10 Annex I3 Spring St. 29 South College 8 Spring St. 4 North College !l.:lfP House 55 South Pleasant St. U9 ll House 'MPI House FILM' House 4 Northampton Road IW ll House 5 School St. Vol. LIII, 1910 57 Crittenden, Ldmund Kearsley, .fldfp Dall, William Brand, Jr. Davis, Arthur Lorenzo Davis, Fred Cady, U0 ll Delatour, Beeckman Jousseaum, B0 II Detterick, Judd Alvin, IPF! Dozier, Lewis David, Jr., AKE Ehrgood, Allen Harry, WI' Elder, Frank Rose, flllll Fairbank, Alan Melvin, .BH ll Fish, Gordon Thorn George, Robert Hudson, .Wf Gormley, Arthur, 1114161 Haldeman, Harold Watson, fklihzl Hatch, Frank Cornelieus, Jr., IIIKW' Havens, Erastus Otis, Xllf Haviland, Howard Ross, dll' Heermans, George Arthur Henofer, Elmer, Aff' Higgs, Charles Dana Hine, Robert Burnett, ,BH ll Holler, Leonard Franklin Jacobs, Paul Cloyd jones, Clayton Berry, Alfli' Kane, Thomas Leo, HAM' Keith, Roger, X0 Kernan, Thomas Francis, 0.K'lf' Keyes, John Humphrey, IPKW Kittle, Sherman Crary, 101,21 Lamb, John Jefferson, 01121 Lee, Lyndon Edmund, A4107 Levy, Isidor David Lloyd, Edward Bassett, B0 ll Lord, Herbert Gardiner, Jr., UMW Lord, Upton Prentiss, AKR' McBride, George Henry, ,Wf McCague, John Livingston, .YW Mclnerney, John Walter, IDI!! McKenna, William Francis, ,YW Marsh, Edward Henry Marvin, Campbell, Aff'-' ' ' Brooklyn, N. Y. IQ Main St. Brooklyn, N. Y. Prospect House Ware, Mass. Somers, Conn. Brooklyn, N. Y. Prospect House .lielll House B017 House East Las Vegas, N. Mex. 14. Maple Ave. St. Louis, Mo. Lebanon, Pa. Amherst, Mass. Ahmednagar, India Newark, N. Brookline, Mass. Chicago, lll. New York. N. Y. Newton Centre, Mas Lake Forest, Ill. Brooklyn, N. Y. Corning, N. Y. West New Brighton, Oak Park, Ill. Overbrook, Pa. Brooklyn, N. Y. Lima, Ohio Elizabeth, N. Gardiner, Me. Brockton, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Boston, Mass. Stamford, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Greenfield, Mass. Medford, Mass. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. East Orange, N. Omaha, Neb. Adams, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. 55 South Pleasant St. WIA House 8 Triangle St. 1301! House I5 Spring St. Whitridge Hall 010 House 8 Spring St. s. KPKW House Whitridge Hall JV House 3 Northampton Road N. Y. dl" House 8 North Prospect St. 1391! House 30 North Prospect St. AKE House HAX House X60 Annex 4 Northampton Road WKW' House Physical Laboratory Uifd House A1110 House I7 South Prospect St. B0 ll House 101161 House 4 AKE House Whitridge Hall Whitridge Hall fill!! House 30 North Prospect St. IQ Main St. JV House 58 The AMHERST OLIO Maxson, Edgar Potter, Jlflo' Maynard, Harry Hilts, 10l'4 Miller, Harold Stuart Morton, Walter Harrison, 10l'.f Myers, Robert Evershed, 1301! Nichols, CliH'ord Edwards, .YW Parks, George Bruner Parks, Ward Jackson, Jr. Patterson, Arthur Dunn, Vflf' Pattison, Arthur Eugene, Jr., WI' Patton, William Weston, X10 Paul, Randolph Evernghim Pawley, Thomas Desire Pennock, liugene Ramey, 411714 Pinkett, John Randolph Pohl, Frederick Julius Post, James Wallace, IW ll Powell, William Baker, WV Pratt, Morris, 4410 Prince, Stanley Hodgdon, .4410 Pushee, Roy Edward, 94X Radcliflc, Vernon, X10 Roberts, Ernest Marion, Alf' Roberts, Harold Carrier Roberts, Lawrence Winston, .4410 Roby, Horace Edgar Rugg, Charles Belcher, X10 Sawyer, George Garfield Scandrett, Richard Brown, Jr., B0 ll Scantlebury, Paul Fenwick, 1lIli"lf' Shumway, Waldo Slayton, George Noyes Small, Harold Patten, Jllilt' Smith, George Gifford, 1040 Smith, Ralph Potter, 1049 Smith, Walter Winthrop Stearns, Albert Thomas, 2d, ,YW Steinbach, Jerome Benedict Stevens, John Haridson Stith, Wilmer Curtis, Jr., WV Stone, Arthur Crawford, 1l4.l' Westerly, R. l. Stamford, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Rochester, N. Y. Portland, Ore. Brooklyn, N. Y. 4KE House 0l'4 House 35 East Pleasant St. 10114 House B0 fl House Whitridge Hall 28 South College Newton Centre, Mass. 10KW House Findlay, Ohio Ridgewood, N. Highland Park, lll. Ridgewood, N. 'ffl' House 29 South College ,YW House 3 Northampton Road East Northfield, Mass. A North College Altoona, Pa. Washington, D. C. Brooklyn, N. Y. York, Neb. Cleveland, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. Lexington, Mass. West Newton, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. White Cottage, Ohio Utica, N. Y. Utica, N. Y. Norwood, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Pittsburg, Pa. Springfield, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Morrisville, Vt. New London, Conn. Shel'l'ield, Pa. New London, Conn. Philadelphia, Pa. Boston, Mass. Portland, Ore. New York, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Worcester, Mass. AKE House D North College B South College U0 ll House Wi" House 4410 House 4410 House 04X House X10 Annex 41' House I2 Spring St. 4410 House Hitchcock Club .'l'10 House 30 North Prospect St. 1319 ll House College Library I4 Maple Ave. 3 Northampton Road 4lfE House 10411 House College Gymnasium 28 South College ASW Lodge I2 Spring St. 8 Kellogg Ave. WI' House 04X House Voly. LIII, 1910 59 Stone, William lVIorrell Stott, Frederic William Heaton, 'Fl' Thompson, Leighton Sumner Treatlwell, George Ludington, 104161 Van Woert, Lee Dutton, JV Wakelee, Louis Elmer, XV" Walhridge, Arthur Hess, 14110 Walker, Lewis Brigham VVashhurn, William lfrancis, AYP Weathers, Brantley Alexander, Wheelock, Dexter, ,WP VVhtney, Harold Adclhert, IIIIYW' Whitten, lfdmund Sumner, Jl' Williams, George Way, Wild Wilson, Leonard Hodges, .flgfdi Wood, Lawrence, jlflt' VVooclside, William Stewart, Fill' VVyckolli, Ralph Smith, 1012! Guilford, Conn. Stamford, Conn. East Weymouth, Brookline, lVlass. Oneonta, N. Y. Big Flats, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Norwood, lVlass. Brockton, lVlass. Ocala, Fla. Brooklyn, N. Y. Chenango Forks Holyoke, lVlass. Rochester, N. Y 7 Waterville, N. Y. lVlonongahnla, P lilmira, N. Y. Stamford, N. Y. Mass. Hitchcock Club WI" House I2 South College 0119 House Tyler Place .Ulf Lodge .LHP House I5 Spring St. .WP House II South Prospect St. ,YW Annex N. Y. fplflll' House Il. Tyler Place 1Pl'J House ,lglfp House .iliilrf House Z7 Parsons St. Physics Lahoratory Yerrorall, George Randall, jr., .VP Springfield, Mass. .lifli Annex Young, Donnell Ih-wks X North Hanover, Mass. 8 Kellogg Ave l.l'lQl.'l?,llW,ni,iIlgill'-I lk 60 The AMHERST OLIO Wifi'7iTZi'7i?fflf7i7Z'K'iTiTi'7iYi'7i76f7?6'7i'-if7i?kTi'??tZAfi'AWif7i?fWi?fA'7i?k!i'7i?ifiVA'Qi'-47i'5'7i?IA'T'i?tfR'7iYKfWi'?iTi!K'75?ifk'7i'. :Former Members Alexander, Thomas Ulysses Marshall, George Milroy Bobb, Victor Charles Vaughan Pitkin, George Devine, AKE Brick, Howard Lorenzo, 0410 Rayner, Harold Marvin, XM!!! Callan, Raymond Beckwith Shadel, Samuel Chesley, Franklin Russell, LIKE Schoenthaler Warren Simpson, A1160 Curley, Frank Moxham Stenglein, John George Devine, Dave Gibbs, AKIC' Stith, Edward Emerson, WIA Ernest, Finis Plumley, WY' VVl1irford, Nehemiah George Ordway Grimes, Henry Holbrook Whitney, Arthur Colvin, LIKE' Hewitt, Dexter Wright, WI' Yamasaki, Toshiharu Hughes, Davis Ashford, .IKE Zweygart, Henry Jacob, A4110 Hurlbutt, Ralph Benson, QAA' Iii.v2iw?,Qi,v2ii,v2tQ,.v',,f,.vatvm9te,lv2im2tm2ti,vga,vmv2i4g11?M,9giv2,l4, getvm,0,Qg,vs?iQgjvM,v2,Qg, LQ Hfv Q3 Vo1.LIII,191o 63 Blunint Iiaisturp 24" "' ERHAPS we have not as many victo1'ies to our credit as has some tgf Y? other class, but that is because we believe in playing more for the 0 " . . . . . . N jg! game than for the winning of it. We think that it is better to be beaten than to wm, when winning would involve an unsportsmau- like trick. Never in all our history have we taken unfair advantage of others, never have we shirked a contest because of odds against us, never have We failed to put up a hard clean fight. And that is a record of which we are prouder than of any list of' victories we might print. But we are not below the average in the number of contests won either. If you will examine the list of' Nineteen Nine's successes you will see they won fewer contests in their Sophomore year. rlhat was because they struck us then. The superiority of our class is shown by the fact that this year the leader ofthe Glee and Mandolin clubs and the captain ofthe Baseball team are members of the Junior class. Nineteen Nine thought they had a good joke on us when they kidnapped Fink before the Freshman banquet. But it was a simple matter to change the date, and no class ever had a more sueeessfull banquet than we. Nor did we make a sure thing of it by leaving at three o'clock in the morning as Nineteen lileven found it necessary to do. The only time Nineteen Nine ever got in our way was one night When some of them started to turn the hose on us while we wei'e having a little parade. 'lihat hose is now in sections in the memorabilia books of the class. Sophomore year we had another banquet. 'lihat was when we went to see Sabrina, our lVlerry Widow. Can we ever forget that occasion! The odd classes were so envious that they looked greeener than ever when we came back. liut i ever we had doubted it before, we kne a Sabrina class, and of the class ol' Nineteen 'lien was the most supreme good fortune. which could have fallen to our lot. And how we pitied those unfortunates who have never seen our goddess! But what would be the pleasure in having her il' she were the common property of the whole College F t. w then that to be a member ol' Amherst, of 64 The AMHERST OLIO Now we have arrived at our Junior year, the best and happiest year we have known so far. We have put on the mantle of Nineteen Eight and assumed her dignities and responsibilities. It is our duty to see that the College does not suffer too much from the misguided efforts of the odd elassmen for the present, and when at last we reach the grave and reverend position of Seniors to endeavor to the best of our ability to set an example worthy ofthe high heritage into which we come. Many there are of our fellow classmen, loyal sons of Nineteen Ten, who have left our ranks to go their several ways. We wish, as we know they do, that they might be with us to help assume our responsibilities and join in our triumphs. But no matter what men may have left her, Nineteen Ten is still the same glorious old class, to us the Hnest class ofthe finest College. .S-x. -1 N, ai' ao, 445 m sv Aa 'g""e, 45 I av. ,J 'S74 ' f A v I 4 I ,uh A033 mflllp ,v W 'F x, - I uw III JW .fb X 'IIIN1 I I Q4 I Am w f-III IW QA M EA I I f I f IW If" XX W blm' IV I ' ' 3 55312133115 HE I H I Q9ffi:ers JOHN SCOTT FINK . . . . MITCI-IISLL BICNJAIVIIN DIE GROOT . . Vi I d JOHN PARK HENRY ..... MAX PARDOIQ SHOOP . . BERT KING TAGGAR'l '... ERNEST WICBSTISR STICDMAN . 66 The AMHERST OLIO Adler, l"rederic limanuel Alling, Robert Babsow, 0410 Amos, Lindsay Cline, XMO Atwood, Alfred Loranus, lIIli'W Avery, Henry Lawrence, 0lfV" Baldwin, lfdward, BH ll Bancroft, William, Andrew, 0.16 Barney, lfarle Alvah Barton, Hubert Crampton, Jlfla' Beaman, Ralph Hackman, IDKW Bedford, lidward Thomas zd, X0 Best, Robert lidward, 0.40 Birdseye, Clarence, .l"l" Bisbee, Joseph Bartlett, jr., JMO Boynton, Arthur Boardman, 0l'J Boynton, Morrison Russell, X0 Bullard, Rockwood, X0 Burnett, George Brinton, 0l'J Cragin, Horace Stuart Campbell, Courtney, Hil' Carter, Harold Sims, JI" Clark, William lfvans, .4110 Collins, lfarl King Corey, Harris L., Alf' Cornell, joseph Delmonte, WV Daniels, Carroll Salem, Alf' DeGroot, Mitchell Benjamin Draper, 'Walter Dillaway Drewsoen, Pierre, HAX lfadie, Lewis Arnold, 'lfl' Emrie, Daniel lfdwin, HH Il Fancher, Paul Adee Farrier, lidward Fenton, lra lillsworth imelnhzrs Nlilwaukee, Wis. Gloucester, Mass. Utica, N. Y. Norwood, Mass. Charlemont, Mass. New York, N. Y. High St., Clinton, Mass. Greenlield, Mass. Chicago, lll. Princeton, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Jeannette, Pa. New York, N. Y. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Medford, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Homer, N. Y. Toledo, Ohio lfasr Orange, N. -I. Grand Rapids, Mich. Troy, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Utica, N. Y. Springfield, Ohio Glen Cove, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. 1 Nash Court 019 House .4410 House 0lfq" House 0lf0' House HHH House 0169 House 8 N. Prospect St. Jlflf House 0lfW' House 5 Parsons St. 0419 House XV" Lodge .410 House 1Ill'A House .l'0 House X0 House f0l'J House Hitchcock Club f'lJ.l' House JY' House .410 House I College Ave. Al Y' House 'lff' House .JV House I4 Nash Court 9 Spring St. fM.l'House 'ffl' House IW ll House 30 South College 9 Spring St. South Hadley Falls, Mass. Vol. LIII, IQI 0 67 Fink, John Scott, Jlfln' Fleck, Harry Dcegan, 10l'J Francis, Clarence, Alf' Gardner, Raymond Foster Goddard, William Otis Goodnow, Weston Whitney, 1 Harris, Benjamin Lawrence Hall, Bartow Harwood, A4110 Hall, Henry liass, Hzffl Hamlin, Talbot Faulkner Harris, Benjamin Lawerenci Harris, Herbert Bennett Heath, Louis -lay, UIKW' Henry, John Park, Hzhl' Howard, John Danielson Holden, Harry Dewey Hood, Robert Huntley, U19 ll Hudson, Charles John Jacobus, Graham Bently Johnson, Roger Arthur Y W. lohnston, Stewart Shurtlelf, H1911 Jube, Albert R., X10 Kcator, Alfred Decker Keim, John Howard Keith, James Perkins, X10 Kellogg, VVilliam Raymond Kendrick, Raymond Holmes, Kennedy, Ollo Alson Knight, Frederick Sylvester Ladd, Vlflilliam Sargent, .4110 Lawton, lfrncst James, 10l'.J McClure, Lawrence Ledwirh Maclnnis, Murdock Norman McMartin, Daniel Cole, XV" Marsh, William Rolfe Merchant, Mylon Dickenson, Millar, Cliflord VVarncr Milloy, Adolphus Merrigold, Mitchell, Abraham Jr., XY" .fl' 10 10.167 WU 42410 Morrison, Stuart Ten liroeck, A1110 Murray, Robert Cornelius Irwin, Pa. New York, N. Y. Port Richmond, N. Y. Chester, N. J. Abington, Mass. New York, N. Y. Olean, N. Y. Colorado Springs, Colo. Newton Center, Mass. New York, N. Y. Olean, N. Y. liverett, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Providence, R. 1. lVlamaroncck, N. Y. Corning, N. Y. Clinton, Mass. Great Neck, L. l. N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Oak Park, Ill. Brooklyn, N. Y. Accord, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Brockton, Mass. Katonah, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Hardwick, Mass. New York, N. Y. Portland, Ore. Athol, 'Vlass. VVayne, W. Va. Gloucester, Mass. Des Moines, la. Pipestone, Minn. Roxbury, Mass. Athol, Mass. Erie, Pa.. Riverside, Ill. Red Hook, N. Y. Herkimer, N. Y. JKE House 10121 House JV House 27 South College I4 Maple Ave. .YW Lodge Hitchcock Club 44110 House Urlfl' House X IQ Main St. Hitchcock Club 8 Woodside Ave. Wlfflf House Hrffl' House WI" House Hitchcock Club BH Il House I2 Lincoln Ave. I4 Nash Court it S. Prospect St. B911 House X0 House 8 N. Prospect St. 27 South College X10 House WI" House X10 House 30 North Prospect Hitchcock Club .-M10 House 10li'J House 104119 House Hitchcock Club XT' Lodge Hitchcock Club 10111 House Hitchcock Club 10.49 House .YW Lodge 140 House IQ Main St. 68 The AMHERST OLIO Nunnemacher, Harry Jacob, XV" Ould, Richard Sheldon Parks, Ward Jackson, Jr., 0K0 Poor, Edward Eri -I., llff' Porter, John Jr., 0'1" Pratt, Sterling Woodford, X0' Rugg, Frank Dickinson, X0 San Souci, Paul Aloysius Sampson, Benedict Hubbard Schellenberg, Bertram Charles, 040 Seligman, Eustace Joseph, 64X Shoop, Max Pardoe, A40 Smith, Donald Parsons Stedman, Ernest Webster, X0 Sullivan, Francis Owen, 0K0' Sumpf, Charles Russell, 41" Swalley, John Frederick, 0KY" Taggart, Bert King, 0K0 Taylor, Clinton Lewis, 049 Taylor, George Bingham, 0f'4 Taylor, John Case, X0 Tucker, Kenneth Todd, 046 Van Auken, Jared Howell Van Cleaf, John Conover, Jr., 049 Wade, David ' Wall, Chalres Watson, Jr., Warner, Harold Lawson, AKE Warner, John Birchard Wetmore, Lansing Southworth, WY' Wheeler, Raymond Parks, B911 Whicher, George Frisbie, 04X Wight, John Claflin Williams, Frederic Edwards, 0f'4 Wiltse, Raymond Hastings, 0K0 Wolfe, Claude Anthony, WY' Woodward, Harold Edward, 94X Milwaukee, Wis. Oswego, N. Y. Newton Center, Mass. Passaic, N. Montclair, N. Towanda, Pa. Greenfield, Mass. Providence, R. I. St. Louis, Mo. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Toledo, Ohio Brockton, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Naugatuck, Conn. Toledo, Ohio Millers Falls, Mass. Wyalusing, Pa. Westboro, Mass. Brookline, Mass. New York, N. Y. Oneonta, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. St. Louis, Mo. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Belleville, N. Y. Cortland, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Worcester, Mass. 1 Wortman, Elbert Brinkerhofl' Munroe, 47 East Orange, N. I Nash Court 22 South College 0K0 House WIN House WV House X 0' Lodge X 0 House 8 Spring St. 9 Spring St. 040 House 04X House 440 House Xqf Lodge X0 House 0Kll" House AV House 0Kllf House 0KW' House 049 House 0F4 House X0 House 046 House Hitchcock Club 049 House 14. Maple Ave. 049 House 4KE House I4 Main St. WV House B611 House 04X House Hitchcock Club , 0f'4 House 0K0' House Yff House 94X House 28 Amity St. Vol. LIII, 1910 69 1311 Jfurmer Bancroft, William Andrew, 0459 Bardwell, Harold Edmund, 4I" Barnhart, Woodson, WI" Barton, Charles William, A40 Benedict, Thomas Allen, FIJA' Bennett, Philip Torrey, WI" Bigney, Harold Osborne, IIHII Blatehford, John, A40 Bowen, Edward Collyer Boyden, Robert Wetherbee Chin, Chung Tung CQYS21, Howard Pinekney, WI" Crapo, William Mitchell, Xqf Curran, George Lally, 0114 Deroin, Alonzo Dearborn, 13917 Dibble, Edmund D. Barry, A40 Finlay, Andrew Lugar, WI' Gildersleeve, Donald Maurice, 94X Gilfillan, Archer Butler Gregory, Edward Simonds, 0I"4 Hardy, Robert Allis Harris, Elijah Preble, 4K.E Hay, Ernest Crawford, B911 Holden, Richard Orlando Hole, Frederick Louis, X0 Hudnut David Irving Jamison, Nart Camp, X0' Jewett, Charles Harvey, A40 Keating, Arthur George, WIC' Koebig, Adolph H. Jr., X0' embers of 1910 I Lewis, Birdseye Blakeman, Jlfln' Livingstone, Harold Dickens, JKIL' Lorbacher, Rudolf Franz, .l'0 MeAdam, Samuel Edward, WI' McCoy, Robert, Jr., :IKE McKee, William Glenn, AKE Miller, John Townsend, B911 Neeves, George Allen, Jr., WIC' ' Neeves, Leland Kendrick, WI" Newport, Edwin Foster Palmer, William Mitchell, Jr., WI' Pratt, Henry Alfred, 4I" Rice, Ralph Waldo, 941' Robb, John Stephen Roberts, David Kellogg Robinson, Edward Allen, 040 Schultz, William L., 049 Siehel, Hirsch Herbert Smith, Donald Parsons, XV Smith, Raymond Fiske, A40 Snook, Alfred Hitchcock, WI" Stonesifer, William Robert, AI" Tanaka, Heiichi Turner, Charles Wesley, Jr. WI' VanCleaf, John Conover, Jr., 049 West, William Taylor, Jr., A40 Whiting, Charles Theodore, AKE Wolfe, Claude Anthony, WIA Wood, Ralph Sampson, HAX Young, Milton Baird, AKE Zabriskie, Edgar Balch Vi 01 QEAQULL :Dx 72 The AMHERST oL1o t Qeninr Ilaistorp we first entered college.the tank was not yet built, so our own tanks flourished without any com- " v' petition. That may help to explain some things is-44-5325 about us. But there are a good many things about .us that no one can explain. One of these is Fat Smith, not to mention Brink. Our only asset when we first appeared on the scene was our numbers, -and now even these are depleted. What we will be when we come to graduate, if we ever do get that far, goodness only knows. We were so envious of the even-classes' Sabrina that we had to make one to suit our own tastes. But the blow proved too much for the poor thing and she left college. But don't think for a minute because the class is so poor as a whole, that there are not distinguished men in it. There are grave and reverend Seniors, for example, Ace Bush, there are stalwart athletes, such as Price Kimbrough, drawback on the varsity, there are lights of literature, Editor Brink has the most littered reputation, and last but not least that graceful performer of the Salome hornpipe, Dave lVIowry. Our mixers are fore- most in college life. Oil-king Pratt, the gracious and genial lubri- cator of the Gym apparatus, is a close second to Old Doc for the admiration of the Student Body. Then there is the gentleman from the metropolis, the terror of "toity-toid" street, Buck Witherbee. In musical lines too we are worthy of admiration. Charlie I-latch's bass and Eaglesfield's tenor alone were enough to win us that fifty dollars last spring. Then just see what we have accomplished. Of course Freshman year we were just getting started, you know, so we didn't do very much then. just enlarged our experience a Vol. LIII, 1910 73 little. QDon't tell anyone, but most of us found Holyoke a pretty good place for enlarging it in the way we wantedj. But Sophomore year! Everyone admits that we had among our numbers some who undoubtedly excelled in hazing ability of a certain kind. 'We were just great in getting up shows. Some of us couldn't stop giving shows even after the hazing season, so they made one up out of their own heads and gave it at the Empire. But Bosworth said their performance was a manifestation of beauty in forms questionable, so maybe we had better pass on. Junior year we managed somehow or other to have a pretty good prom and the man who ran the OLIO did a good job too. Otherwise our accomplishments were about as momen- tous as the first two years, but then look at the talent we had lost by this time. As Seniors-the year isn't half over yet, and look at what welve done. We managed to have hazing abolished just in time to save the Sophomores, and then we passed those brilliant Freshman customs. Perhaps that rule about turning up trousers ought to be turned down, though. For the rest, we have done nothing, and we'll probably do at least as much during the remainder of the year. We sure are making a record. Now before we close let's have our Hilly lead us in a glorious cheer for the live class. Are you ready, fellows. One - Two - Hip. .-aa"-, dw M97 Il oi' 4 ,IHLIII A Illxlklx g ,I E ll 'IIT W .W Q I HI . .,1I1lU,v 0.53: ,' 55 -f -NI Q 'ff WH H ' IIQEM Xxx "II'!lI I wg WI MI RES. i N ly, H ' I . QBffirers TOWNSEND C. HILL . DUNBAR W. LEWIS . H. LADD SMITH WALTER R. MAIN WILISUR B. JONES . GORDON R. HALL . . CLINTON W. TYLEE . ROBERT H. HAMILTON WATSON WORDSWORTI-I WILLIAM H. WRIGHT HALTON E. UNDERHILL EDWARD L. CHAPIN . EDWARD H. SUDBURY CHARLES P. CHANDLER JOSEPH B. JAMIESON, IR. ROBERT H. HAMILTON . Prcsiclent Vice-Presiclcnt Secretary 'I1l'CZ1SLlI'Cl' Grove Orator Grove Poet Ivy Orator Ivy Poet Class Orator Class Poet I-Iistorian 'lqoastnmstcr Prophet Prophet-on-I'rophct . IVI:1rsI1z1I Choregus Voll. LIII, 1910 75 jllilemhers Irving Howard Agard, will Amherst, Mass. 5 Spring St, james G. Bakrow, IN9 ll Louisville, Ky. HH ll House Joseph W. Ballantine, fPl'J Rahuri, India C0121 House Secretary Romance Club C355 French Play CQ, President Romance Club C4j5 French Play John Beecher Prescott, Mass. Chemical Laboratory Sidney Royal Bennet, JP' Bainbridge, N. Y. JI" House German Play Mason Huntington Bigelow, QIJW Utica, N. Y. .LHP I-louse German Play Czjg Secretary-Treasurer English Club Albert Whitney Blackmer, 10.1151 Worcester, Mass. 10,3161 I-louse CTLIO Board C-gb, Assistant lVlanager of' Debating Union Cxgjg lVlanager Debating Union C4.jg Literary lVlontlily C415 Class Yell Committee Carlton Reed Blades, .-W0 Brockton, Mass. .YW House Class Football Team CID, Czjg Class Basketball Team CID, Czj, C455 Captain Class Basketball Team C3j, C4j, Varsity Football Team Cfgj, Cali, Class Swim- ming Team Czj, C4jg Swimming Team Cgj, C4-D3 Captain Swimming Team C4Dg Athletic Board C4.jg Scarab C455 Class Banquet Committee Alden Hooper Blanchard, 0114 Quincy, Mass. 0124 House Ouo Cgjg Class Yell Committee Edward Jenkins Bolt, XW' St. Louis, Mo. .flrllf Lodge Entered Sophomore year from University of Nlichigan. Cotillion Club CQ, Glee Club C315 Senior Hop Committee C455 Class Day Committee. Roscoe William Brink Brooklyn, N. Y. C South Dormitory Kellogg Fifteen Czjg Lit. Board Czj, Cgj, C453 Editor-in-Chief Lit. Arthur lidward Bristol, JF Glen Ridge, N. Y. AF House Raymond Nelson Brown Danvers, Mass. Hitchcock Club Raymond Joseph Burby Chicopee Falls, Mass. Hitchcock Club Asahel Bush, Jr., WY' ' V Salem, Oregon WY' House Frederick Marsena Butts, 0419 Newton Centre, Mass. 10:10 House Heavy Gym Team CID, Class Swimming Team Czj, Cgj, C4jg Assistant Manager of Swimming Team CQ, Manager of Swimming Team C4j, Decoration Com- mittee WKW' House Walter Cary, IDKW' Auburndale, Mass. Cider Team CID, Czjg Track Team 76 The AMHERST OLIO Cyrus A. Case, 10419 Golden, Colorado IDJFI House Track Team Francis M. Caughey Bellevue, Pa. Jlfli' House Class Ball Team CID, C2D, Manager Class Baseball Team CID, Varsity Ball Team C2Dg Ass't Football Manager C3Dg Manager Football Team C4D, Scarab C4DQ Cotillion Club C4D, Finance Committee C4D. Joseph H. Caughey Bellevue, Pa. ' :IKE House Sophomore Hop Committee C2Dg Junior Prom Committee C3D, Cotillion Club C3D, C4DQ Chairman Committee on Commencement C4D Charles P. Chandler Montpelier, Vt. dllili' House Prophet-on-Prophet Edward L. Chapin Southbridge, Mass. AKIL' House Class Baseball Team CID, Cotillion C3D, C4Dg Toastmaster Senior Banquet Dewitt Atkins Clark, Af' Montpelier, Vt. AY' House Freshman Banquet Committee CID, Sophomore Hop Committee C2Dg Junior Prom Committee C3Dg Manager IQOQ C3Dg Senior Hop Committee C4.Dg Senior Prom Committee. Merrill Fowler Clarke, A110 Brooklyn, N. Y. A410 House College Organist CID, C2D, C3Dg First Armstrong English Prize CID, First Sopho- more Latin Prize C2D, Kellogg Fifteen CID, C2Dg Student Board C2D, C3D, C4Dg Lit. Board C3D, C4Dg President English Club C4Dg Glee Club C4Dg German Club Sherrill Atwood Cleaveland Fredonia, N. Y. 21 Northampton Road Edwards Lynde Cleaveland Leonard Roys Clinton Daniel Joseph Coyne, Jr., AHC' Fredonia, N. Y. Elmira, N. Y. Oak Park, Ill. Glee Club C2Dg Class Cup Committee Q Kenneth Reese Cunningham, AKE Minot Harold Danforth College Choir Lester W. Dann, B0 ll Glee Clubs C3D Hamilton G. Disbrow, WK? George Dowd, JY' Sheldon Dunlap, dl" Pittsburg, Pa. Brockton, Mass. Tullahoma, Tenn. Morristown, N. J Madison, Conn. Batavia, N. Y. 21 Northampton Road HAX House df' House AKE House I4. Maple Ave. B011 House WKW' House df House Af' House Heavy Gym Team C2D, C3D, C4D5 Dramatics C2Dg Assistant Manager Tennis Team C3D, Manager Tennis Team C4Dg Secretary Democratic Club Edward L. Dyer Belchertown, Mass. Hitchcock Club Class Football Team Robert Davy Eagleslield, Xilf Indianapolis, Ind. .YW Lodge German Play C3D, Absent Junior year on Lowell Expedition to the Andes. Vol. LIII, 1910 77 lirnest L. Farle, 0,l3lt' Athol, Mass. Hitchcock Club Second Latin Prize C3Dg Secretary 013K Allen Dorsett Fldred, 0121 West Springfield, Mass. 01721 House Second Walker Prize CID, First Walker Prize Samuel Ballantine Fairbank, 136111 Ahmednagar, India 136111 House Porter Admission Prize CID, Kellogg Fifteen CID, C2Dg Cider Team C2Dg Stuzlnnt Board C3D, C4Dg Managing Editor Student C4Dg 01.10 Board C3Dg Cheer Leader C4Dg President N. lf. l. Press Association C4D, Scarab C4D, Press Club Elliott Orman Foster, 01141 Danvers, Mass. 0121 House Alfred S. Frank, 130 ll ' Dayton, Ohio ,BHII House Class Treasurer CID, Freshman Banquet Committee CID, Class Swimming Direc- tor C2Dg Class Football Team C2Dg Varsity Football Team CzD, C3D, Athletic Board C3D, Ladd P1'ize Vice-President Y. M. C. A. C3Dg President Y M. C. A. C4D, Mandolin Club C4Dg Manager Musical Clubs C4D, Scarab C4,D, Presi- dent Scarab C4.Dg Reunion Committee John L. Gardner, Jr. New Britain, Conn. Hitchcock Club Fred Raymond Gilpatric, 111' Putnam, Conn. AI' House Kellogg Fifteen CID, C2Dg IQO8 CJLIO Board C3Dg Ladd Oration Prize David Franklin Goodnow, Xqf New York, N. Y. Xqf House Cotillion Club C3D, C4Dg Scarab Scholarship Committee, Class Relay Swimming Team C3D, College Dramatics C3D, C4D, Class Cup Committee Hubert Baker Goodrich, B011 Auburndale, Mass. 13911 House Sawyer Prize V Edward Nute Goodwin, JI' Brooklyn, N. Y. 111' House Musical Clubs, Clayton Walter Guptil, 01162 Waterbury, Vt. 0419 House Entered from University of Vermont Cuthbert Hague, 0410 Worcester, Mass. 0416 House Class Baseball Team CID, Gordon Robert Hall, A410 Chicago, lll. .4410 House OLIO Board C3Dg Lit. Board C4.D, Glee Club C3Dg C4DQ Grove Poet Robert Hugh Hamilton, Jr., X0 Millers Falls, Mass. X0 House Class Pianist CID, C2D, C3D, C4.Dg Kellogg Fifteen C2Dg Kellogg Five C2D, Kellogg Prize C2Dg Dramatics C2D, C3D, C4D Ladd Prize Choregus C3D, C4.Dg Lit. Board C2D, C3D, C4D, Class Music Committee William Gooding Homin, Feeding Hills, Mass. Hunt Block Charles Usher Hatch, HALL West Newton, Mass. 91X House Thomas R, Hickey Sunderland, Mass. 31 North Pleasant St. Kellogg Fifteen CID, William Ely Hill, X0 Pelham Heights, N. Y. X0 House 01,10 Board C3D, Class Programme Committee I 78 The AMHERST OLIO Townsend Cordell I-Iill, .YW Lowell, Mass. .fl'W' Lodge Honor System Committee C2D, C3D, C4D, Cl'l1llI'l112ll1'SC2lI'2IlJ Scholarship Com- mittee C4.D, Scarab Scholarship Committee C3D, Class President C2D, C3D, C4.D, Scarab C4.D, College Cheer Leader C3D, C4.D, Freshman Banquet Committee CID, Kellogg Fifteen Harold Wade Hobbs, X10 Jamaica, N. Y. .WP House Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A. C3D, Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C4.D, Mando- lin Club C454 Gite club 449. Alvin Loomis Hubbard Windsor, Conn. Hitchcock Club James Blaine Hunter Washington, D. C. South College Joseph Boardman Jamieson, jr., HJX Newton, Mass. Hdflr House Cider Team CID, C2D, Gym Captain CID, C2D, C3D, Kellogg Fifteen C2D, Ladd Prize C3D, Assistant Manager Baseball Team C3D, Manager Baseball Team C4D, Scarab C4D, Class Marshal C4D, Class Programme Committee Wilbur Boardman Jones, WV St. Louis, Mo. 'IW' House Cider Team CID, C2D, Kellogg Fifteen CID, Kellogg Five CID, Editorial Board Student C3D, C4.D, Editorial Board QLIO C3D, Editor-in-Chief OLIO C3D, Varsity Track Team C2D, C3D, C4D, Scarab Scholarship Committee C4.D, Archangels C4D, Grove Orator C4.D, Dramatics Cast C3D, Class Year Book Committee Clayton Edward Keith, lpllzl Brockton, Mass. 10121 House William W. Kilbourn, B19 ll Fulton, N. Y. B61 ll House Class Football Team CID, C2D, Varsity Football Team CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, Captain Varsity Football Team C4D, Track Team C2D, Edwin Price Kimbrough, WY' Greensboro, Ala. 'lff' House Junior Prom Committee C3D, Cotillion Club C3D, C4.D, Music Committee Paul Lautz Kirby Washington, D. C. Hunt Block Grover Cleveland Kirley, Xlll South Hadley Falls, Mass. Varsity Baseball Team Levon H. Kooyumjian New Britain, Conn. 31 North Prospect St. Class Football Team CID, C2D, Varsity Football C4,D, Class Basketball CID, Cider Team CID, C2D, Varsity Track Team CID, C4.D, Ladd Prize C3D, Heavy Gym Stoddard Lane, A110 Mt. Vernon, N. Y. .4410 House Class Football CID, C2D, Kellogg Fifteen CID, Kellogg Five CID, Second Latin Prize CZD, Second Latin Prize C3D, President Republican Club C4.D,Associate Editor Inirrmllegiatz' Rcpulnliran Campaign Magazine C4D, Banquet Committee Raymond D. Leadbetter Lestershire, N. Y. Class Football Team CID, CzD, Varsity Football Team CID, C2D, Class Prcsi- dent CID, Freshman Banquet Committee, CID Honor System Committee GeoI'ge F. Leary Scitico, Conn. Hitchcock Club Edward DeWitt Leonard, CPKW Brattleboro, Vt. IIIKW' House Secretary OI,Io Board Class Statistics Committee Vol. LIII, 1910 79 Dunbar Wood Lewis Elgin, lll. 4. North Prospect Street Donald Dana McKay, dl" Belpre, Ohio AI" Hougc Cider Team Qll, Qzjg Dramatics Qzjg Assistant Manager Track Team Qgjg Manager Track Team QQ, Class Swimming Team Q2l, Qglg Class Swimming Director Qgjg Captain College Swimming Team Qgjg Vice-President N. li. I. A. A. QQ, Q4Qg Athletic Board Q4j, Scarab Q4jg Reunion Committee Keith Fry McVaugh, .4401 Brooklyn, N. Y. ,LLIQP House Sophomore Hop Committee Qzjg Chairman Junior Prom Committee Q3jg Chair- man Senior Hop Committee Q4yQ Cotillion Club Q-gl, Q4jg Tennis Team Q3jg Class Hockey Captain Q-gl, 'Decoration Committee Walter R. Main, c0KVf Westhaven, Conn. Tyler Place Banjo Club, QIQ, Qzj, Qgj, Q4,Q Glee Club Q3l, Q4jg Class Treasurer QZQ, Qgj, Q4jg Leader of Banjo Club Q4.jg Cap and Gown Committee Q4j'. Clyde Bradley Marston Brockton, Mass. 16 Maple Ave- Class Baseball Team Qljg Class Swimming Relay Team Charles G. Mecklem, Wffqf lfast Orange, N. 54. North Prospect St- Musical Clubs Qlj, Qzj, Q3j, Q4-DQ Kellogg Fifteen Qzjg Music Committee James B. Melcher, IDKW' Newton Centre, Mass. Tyler Place Whitcomb Cup QIQ, Morris Gabriel Michaels, WHA' Brooklyn, N. Y. Hitchcock Club Class Baseball QIQ, Qzjg Kellogg Fifteen Qlj, Qzjg Varsity Baseball Team Q2j, Qgjg Dramatics Q4jg Scarab QQ, Vice-President and Treasurer QPBK Q4j5 Debating Team Qgj, QQ, President Debating Union Q4.jg First Latin Prize QQ, Ladd Prize Qgjg Class Book Committee David R. Mowry, 0101" York, Neb. UAW" House Dramatics Qgj, Q4jg Kellogg Fifteen QIQ, Qzjg Reader Musical Clubs Qzjg Sec- retary College Dramatics Committee Percival Dole Nash, .440 New York, N. Y. AJID House Class Track Team QID, Qzjg Class Relay Team Qzjg Class Basketball Team Qlj, Qglg Mandolin Club Qzjg Track Director Qzjg Fencing Team Qfglg Captain Fencing Team Q4jg Cotillion Club Qgj, Q4.jg Committee on Committees Q4jg Platoon Officer CID, C2D, C35- Richard Mitchels Neustadt New York, N. Y. 5 School Street Class Swimming Team Qgj, Q4.j, Swimming Team William Josiah lklrmclec, 10161 Worthington, Mass. 10410 House Albert Francis Pierce, Jr., AVP Brockton, Mass. .UD House Class Baseball Team Qlj, Qzjg Cider Team Qljg Golf'Team Qzjg Captain Class Baseball Team Qlj, Qzjg Varsity Baseball Team Qzj, 80 The AMHERST OLIO George Edwin Pierce 04X Brattleboro, Vt. 64X House Class Basketball Team CID, C2D, C3D, C4Dg Captain Class Basketball Team C2D, Basketball Director Francis Foster Powell, WI" Seattle, Wash. WY' House Kellogg Fifteen CID, Kellogg Five CID, Class Football Team CID, C2D, Ladd Prize C3D, Triangular Debating Team C3D, Assistant Manager Dramatics C3D, Man- ager Dramatics C4D, Assistant Business Manager Student C3Dg Manager Student C4D, Scarab C4.D, Class Day Committee I Theodore Pratt, A410 Brooklyn, N. Y. A410 House Francis Louis Race Greene, N. Y. Hitchcock Club Charles Babbidge Rayner, A40 Glen Ridge, N. A410 House Cotillion Club C3D, C4D, A Lyman Williston Prize Fairfax Addison Reilly Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Hitchcock Club Christian Alban Ruchmich Brooklyn, N. Y. 6 Kellogg Ave. Kellogg Fifteen C2D, Kellogg Five C2D, Hutchins Greek Prize C3D5 Ladd Prize Joseph L. Seybold, B017 Hamilton, Ohio B011 I-louse First Walker Mathematics Prize CID, junior Prom. Committee C3Dg Mandolin Club C4.Dg Finance Committee William Allen Sleeper Wellesley, Mass. Hitchcock Club Swimming Team Bert Nichols Smith, 47' Greene, N. Y. 4V House Harold Ladd Smith, 41" Montclair, N. 41" House Class Secretary CID, C2D, C3D, C4Dg Banjo Club C2D, C3D, C4Dg Committee on Com- mittees C4.D, Chairman Finance Committee Harold Lyman Smith, A410 Norwich, Conn. A40 House Class Baseball Team CID, C2Dg Varsity Baseball Team CID, C2D, Secretary German Club C3D, German Play Herbert O. Smith Holyoke, Mass. Chemical Laboratory Class Football Team CID, C2D, Varsity Football Team C2D, C3D C4.Dg Varsity Track Team CID, C2D, C3D, C4D3 Captain Track Team C4.D, Class Track Team CID C2D, College Record Hammer Throw CID, C3D, Ladd Prize,'CID. justin B. Smith Knoxville,Tenn. 52 Amity St. Class Vice-President ' Richmond Mayo-Smith, Xqf New York, N. Y. Xllf Lodge Track Team C2D, C3D5 Cider Team C2D, Relay Team C3D, Athletic Board C3Dg Class Relay Team C2D, C3D, Mandolin Club C3D, C4.D, Banjo Club Henry Stockbridge, gd, XV Baltimore, Md. XW' Lodge Entered from class of 1908, Class Basket Ball Team C2D, C4Dg Chairman Sabrina Banquet Committee C2D, Business Manager OLIO C3D, Cotillion Club C3D, C4.D, Treasurer of Christian Association C4.D, Music Committee C4Dg Vice-President Civics Club Vol. LIII, 1910 8r Edward Heron Sudbury, XT' Mount Vernon, N. Y. X0 Lodge Dramatics C2D, C3D, C4.Dg Stage Manager Dramatics C4.Dg Member of Dramatics Committee C4.Dg Editor Student C3D, C4Dg Editor Ouo C3D, Class Prophet C4D. Albert Otto Tritsch New York, N. Y. 29 South Dormitory Assistant Manager Gym Team C3Dg Manager Gym Team Clinton White Tylee, HAX Worcester, Mass. 94X House Second Freshman Latin Prize CID, Kellogg Fifteen CID, C2D, Kellogg Five C2D5 Ouo Board C3Dg Ladd Prize in Public Speaking C3Dg Honor System Commit- tee C3D, C4.Dg President of Phi Beta Kappa C4D, Ivy Orator Halton E. Underhill New London, Conn. AKE House Captain Cider Team CID, C2D, Heavy Gym Team CID, C2D, C3D, C4.Dg Kellogg Fifteen C2D, Class Historian C4.D5 Picture Committee C4Di Arthur Hammond Van Auken, 0F4 Syracuse, N. Y. 0114 House Cider Team C2Dg Track Team C2Dg Relay Team C2Dg Class Relay Team C2D, C3Dg Mandolin Club C3Dg Banjo Club . William Auerbach Vollmer, X0 Brooklyn, N. Y. X0 House Choregus C2Dg Kellogg Fifteen C2Dg Kellogg Five C2Dg Ladd Prize C3D, Junior Prom Committee C3D, Cotillion Club C4.Dg Senior Hop Committee Barrett H. Witherbee, B911 Brooklyn, N. Y. B017 House Freshman Fifteen CID, Freshman Five CIDg Cider Team Watson Wordsworth, 0K0 Wallingford, Vt. 0K0 House Vice-President C2D, C3Dg Class Orator C4Dg Chairman Deputation Committee 437, C49- David Sanders Wright Northampton, Mass. William Henry Wriglit, A40 Springfield, Mass, A40 House Student Board CID, C2D, C3D5 Editor-in-Chief Student C4.Dg Kellogg Fifteen C2D, Class Poet C4Dg Mrs. Harris' Prize for metrical translation CID, German Play Herbert Ashton Wyckoff, 0'1" Brooklyn, N. Y. WI' House Cotillion Club C3D, CresignedD3 Tennis Team C4D, Captain Tennis Team J-Sfsf.,:-Q qzaaazn M ii- X it 'g 2,855 L51 in "visas, -'CE :ii i go' ' 'Q' , , An' 'jd . - z' I' -' - , -Us 4m34ai?:'e fa. -ts 2"ffiffaa'a-'Q cs.-tv 2-esssttfa its lf fn: 1 82 The AMHERST OLIO t Jfurmer Members of 1909 Acer, Oscar Whedon, 07' Allen, Henry Butler, Alfla' Armstrong, Lorenzo Morey, Jlfh' Aspinwall, Aspinwall Breek, 0f"J Barnard, Walter Everett, 0l'J Bernard, James Sidney, 0l'.J Brodeur, Arthur Gilchrist Brooks, Carlton See, U0 ll Brown, Farl Amidon, 0K0 Bryant, Roswell Abbott, X0 Calkins, Wright Horace, dl" Chapin, Robert Crins, 14110 Colebrook, Maus Winegar, X0 Connell, Harold linglish, 07' Corbett, Scott James, Alfli' Dayton, George Van Duzen, ,l'0 Davis, Frederick Durand Demarest, Donald blames Dickinson, Ezra Pope Edmunds, Clarence lCdward, X0 Elting, James Silas, Alf' Emerson, George Stone, ,410 Faunce, Norman Francis Fisher, Richard Bradford, 0410 Foley, Patrick joseph Hamberger, Robert Norman Hannah, Cyril Ray Harvey, Herman Hercules Helmholz, Vogel Herbert, .YW Holthausen, Walter Henry, IPIX1 Houghton, Albert Beebe, Hill' :klDL'CCZlSL'Cl. lones, Charles Clothier, WY' 'Kalilgan, Thomas Dwyer Joseph, Kent, Earl Barney, U0 ll Kidder, Edward Winthrod, l'l.J.l' King, Philip, AI' King, William Allen, blr., 41.19 Knight, Roscoe Griggs, .Ilflf Knowles, Arthur Raymond lVlacCammon, lVlarshall, B911 lVIcCluney, Daniel Catlin, 01' Marstan, Clyde Bradley Mellen, Harrison Walker, WI Mersereau, Jones Wilder, .l'0 Nlitchell, Abraham, jr., .YW Newport, lidwin Forste al' Peace, Harry Bevins, jr. 'l' Plough, George Hewitt, JI' Quinn, John Randolph, jr. Roberts, William Fenton Rose, Arthur, XMO Russell, Howard Irving, BFI ll Sargent, Harold Taylor, ,-YV' Spring, Henry Patrick Sturgis, Frank Abbott, Jltla' Sullivan, Frank Bernard, IDA' Thomas, David, Jr., X0 q. CD19 Walker, Charles W. Frederick, 0.10 Wallace, Edwin Francis, IN9 ll Whelan, Walter James Wiggins, Ralph VVilliam, 0.10 Vol. LIII, 1910 33 ineteen iiaunhreh ann Qlfigbt letter is with great pleasure that l send you a few words from the class of IQO8. We all feel that it is indeed an honor to he Alumni o old Amherst and we are more than glad to sing her praises on every opportunity pre- sented. The class of IQO8,l'l1Cl'Cltll'L', greet their Alma Mater with the loudest kind ol a S'l,ong Yell", and we all rise and sing " Lord Geofl'ry" with the same hearty enthu- I siasm that we did when Dick Davis led us at the football games. Since leaving college, the class have hecome widely separated. Some have gone westward to St. l,ouis and the coast, others have scattered in the lfast and South and a few have departed for foreign shores. A small numher have even settled in l'hiladelphial The choice of professions has heen wide and diversified. A num- hel' have gone into law, a few into medicine and one or two into the ministry. A good many are teaching and some are taking graduate work hut the greater numher have entered husiness. 'lihe Class of IQO8 coming out into the world and looking for positions in a "panic and hal'd time yearn have seemed to do remarkahly well in getting good positions. We trust that our men will all do well, and that we may he so placed that sometime in the future we may show how much we have appre- ciated the opportunities that Amherst has created for us. ln the shol't time we have heen out in the "wide, wide world", we have formed some. conclusions that perhaps a few of us failed to realize while in college. We feel that men who have had the privilege of attending Amherst have indeed received something that those less fortunate will never he ahle to realize. The democracy f. 84 The AMHERST OLIO of the college gives a breadth and depth to the men that not only means much in college, but gives a true relationship and a sound basis for friendship for those who have passed beyond the four years' curriculum. It is a notable feature among the Alumni that a man who has once been in Amherst College belongs to the "great family" and anything that one can do for another is done in the true spirit ofAmherst friendships. For Amherst is indeed a "Friendship College." Men have been heard to say, "I came to Amherst because of its friendships" and we as a class urge that this saying may always be realized. VVhen one leaves college, he is more than ever impressed with, the significance of the saying, because he is then thrown among strangers and his strong friendships mean more to him than he ever realized in his college days. The four years in college are perhaps the brightest days in a great many ways because living and working with men for a common cause bring them together in a way that is not capable of being done in the outside world. It is one ofthe ideal states of friendships that Cicero brings out so forcibly in his " De Amicitia. " We trust that this spirit will be kept alive and that it will grow in the undergraduate body, as it is indeed the thing which makes Amherst a living institution in the hearts of her men. Above all, we want the college to know how much her Professors have meant to us. Men like Old Doc, Professor Garman and Professor Richardson have instilled into the hearts of our men ideals and principles which mean living indeed. We cannot pay them too high a tribute or can we ever thank the active professors who are now working for the best interests of the college and students. It is to them we owe the solid foundations that Amherst has given us and it is to them we look for the success of the college. Best wishes to Old Amherst on Diamond, Track and Field, and may she ever prosper in whatever she undertakes. May the spirit of the college mean as much to her men in the future as it has in the past. Let us live, work and die for her and may we ever be an honor to her name. For the Class of 1908. NED Pow1.Ev. Vo1.LIII, 1910 5 Zllumni Zlssutiatiuns The General Association ANNUAL MEETING IN COMMENCEMENT WEEK President, LUCIUS F. GARVIN Vice-Presidents, PROFESSOR EDWIN A. GROSVENOR ROBERT M. WOODS COLLIN ARMSTRONG HENRY P. FIELD, EsQ. JOHN P. CUSHING GEORGE B. MALLON Secretary and Treasurer, PROFESSOR THOMAS C. ESTEY, Amherst. Chairman of Committee on Alumni Trustees, MR. LUTHER SMITH. Executive Committee: DR. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, ,4Q PROP. JOSEPH O. THOMPSON WALTER M. HOWLAND, ESQ., '63 MR. ARTHUR C. JAMES, '89 HENRY P. FIELD, ESQ., 'So MR. HERBERT L. PRATT, ,Q5 MR. OLIVER B. MERRILL, '91 MR. ROBERT B. METCALF, '96 President Secretary, President, Secretary President Secretary, President Secretary, President Secretary 3 THE ASSOCIATION or BOSTON AND VICINITY WILLIAM E. PARKER MR. ROBERT B. METCALF, Q3 Summer Street THE ASSOCIATION or NEW Yoxuc WILLIAM R. MEAD, LL.D. DWIGHT W. MORROW, ESQ., 25 Broad Street, New York. THE ASSOCIATION or LOWELL REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D.D. MR. CHARLES W. MOREY, 14 Belmont St. EIIHE Assoc1A'r1oN OF CENTRAL MAssAcHusE1'1's MR. CHARLES F. MARBLE WALTER C. SEELYE, M.D., 49 Pearl Street, Worcester PIII-IE ASSOCIATION or OHIO . REV. FRANCIS E. MARSTEN, D.D. TOD B. GALLOWAY, ESQ., Columbus 86 The AMHERST OLIO THE AMI-usRs'r CLUB or CH1cAc:o President MR. OSGOOD T. EASTMAN Secretary, MR. S. BOWLES KING, 1506 Railway Exchange Tun ASSOCIATION or I3AL'r1MoRs President REV. ARTHUR C. POWELL Secretary PROFESSOR W. I3. CLARK, Johns I-Ionkins University 'IIHE NOll'l'HWI5S'l' Assoc1A'r1oN President REV. LEAVITT H. HALLOCK, D.D. . Secretary, STUART W. WELLS, Wells 81 Dickey Co., Minneapolis, Minn. THE CoNNlac'r1cU'r VALLEY ASSOCIATION President HON. ARTHUR Ii. CHAPIN Secretary MR. WARREN F. HARDY, Springfield Union ASSOCIATION or IDHILADIELPI-IIA AND V1c1Nrrv President TALCOTT WILLIAMS Secretary WALTER C. LONGSTRETH, ESQ., 1540 Lamb Title Building Rocicv MOUNTAIN AssocrA'r1oN President, WILLIAM I". SLOCUM, LL.D. ' Secretary, EDWARD D. UPHAM, ESQ., 816 Continental Building, Denver, Col. AssociA'r1oN or .RI-louis ISLAND President GEORGE E. CHURCH Secretary, WILLIAM IS. GREENOUGH, ESQ., 32 Westminster St., Providence, R. I. AssocIA'r1oN or Sou'1'HisRN CALIFORNIA President REV. WILLIAM H. DAY Secretary, MR. WILLIAM C. MARBLE, National Bank of California, Los Angeles, Cal. Tun Assoc1A'r1oN or S'r. Louis President, MR. LUTHER E. SMITH A ' Secretary EUGENE S. WILSON, Security Building 'IIHE ASSOCIATION or CisN'rRA1. Niaw Yoiua President MR. EDWARD D. BLODGETT Secretary, MR. EDWARD BANTA, Binghamton VIIHE ASSOCIATION or WRsTls1iN Nlzw Yoiuc President DR. GEORGE R. CRITCHLOW Secretary, CHARLES STAPLES, 727 Ellicott Square, Bul-I'alo 'IIHE Assoc1A'r1oN OF ARIZONA President, MR. STUART W. IIRENCH, Douglas IISHIE AssoclA'rloN or CLHVIQLAND AND V1c1N1'rv President MR. WILLIAM E. BYRNES Secretary, MR. CHARLES W. DISISROW, University Club, Cleveland sfmmaamuifufis George Harris Arthur H. Baxter Edward Hitchcock C Mason H. Bigelow Merrill F. Clarke Gordon R. Hall Stoddard Lane Keith F. McVaugh CLASS or NINE'FEEN HUNDRED Lindsay Cline Amos Joseph B. Bisbee, Jr. William E. Clark CLA Victor C. Bobb ZS. King Brown Chester I". Chapin Edmund K. Crittenden Everett B. Davenport CLA Frederick B. Barton John N. Broughton Harold W. Crandall Warren Heath Lloyd Jones Amherst Chapter or Alpha Delta Phi Established 1837 F R A TR E S IN 1" A C U L T A.'l'.lf Walter M. Howland George D. Olds Benjamin K. Emerson 1.Ass or NINE'FEEN HUNDRED AND NINE Percival D. Nash Theodore Pratt Charles B. Rayner Harold L. Smith William H. Wright AND TEN William S. Ladd Stewart Ten Broeck Morrison Max P. Shoop Bartow H. Hall ss OF NINlE'l'EEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Lyndon E. Lee Stanley H. Prince Lawrence W. Roberts Arthur H. Walhridge Leonard H. Wilson ss OF NINE'I'IEliN HUNDRIEIJ AND rl'WEL'v'E Leland Olds Benjamin Rathbun Hobart P. Swanton Orclway Tend Harold B. VVhiteman wi 'E 4 Q ,, 31 ' v .- nf, Kiwi HAMILTON COLUMBIA BRUNONIAN HARVARD YALE AMI-IERST HUDSON BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR ROCHESTER WILLIAMS MANHATTAN MI D DLETOWN KENYON UNION CORNELL PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO CHICAGO MCGILL WISCONSIN CALIFORNIA Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College I832 ROLL Ol" CHAPTERS 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 York Wesleyan University . . . Kenyon College . . . Union College . Cornell University . . Trinity College .... Johns Hopkins University . University of Minnesota . . University ofToronto . . University of' Chicago McGill University . University ofWisconsin University of California 1832 1836 1836 1837 1837 1837 1841 1841 1846 1846 1851 1851 1855 1856 1858 1859 1869 1877 1889 1891 1893 1896 1897 1902 1908 Gamma Chapter Ol" Psi Upsilon lisrahlishetl 184.1 l"RA'l'RliS IN FACULTATIQ John Corsa lidwin A. Grosvenor Levi H. Iilwell William Newlin Thomas C. listy John lVl. Tyler Herhert l'. Houghton . CLASS or NINIETICIEN HUNDRED AND NINE Asahel Bush, jr. li. Price Kimbrough Y Wilbur li. jones Francis lf. Iowell Herbert A. Wyckoll' CLASS or' NINI5'I'lEl2N HUNDIUED AND 'PEN Joseph D. Cornell I.. Arnold lfadie John D. Howard CLA Charles H. Chapman William P. S. Doolittle A. Harry lfhrgood Arthur D. Patterson CLA SS or NINE'l'liIiN I'IuNDiuan AN William C. Atwater, Jr. Wilher F. liurt George H. Fitts Avery C. Hand Karl O. 'lhompson SS or NlNlE'l'IiliN l'lUNDRIiD AN lfdward li. Poor, jr. John Porter, Jr. Lansing S. Wetmore D laLl+:v ICN Arthur li. Pattison, W. Curtis Stirh, J William S. lowell lfrederie W. H. Stott D 'FWIELVIE lfranlc D. lVlulvehill DeWitt H. Parsons Merritt C. Stuart Harold G. Storke m.1.m'wr mmm TH ETA DICLTA BICTA SIGMA GA Nl Nl A ZICTA LAIVI BDA KA PPA PSI 'Xl U PS I LON IOTA PHI PI CHI BICTA BICTA ICTA TAU MU R HO OM BGA ICPSILON Psi Upsllon lfounclecl at Union College 1833 ROLL O I" C H A I' 'l' li R S Union College . . New York University . Yale University . . Brown University . Amherst College . . Dartmoutli College . Columbia University Bowdoin College . Hamilton College . . Wesleyan University University of' Rochester Kenyon College . . University of Nlicliigan Syracuse University . Cornell University . Trinity College . . Leliigli University . University of l'tnnsylvania University of' Nl innesota University of'Wiseonsin University ol'Cl1ieago University of California 1833 1837 1830 1840 1841 1842 1842 1843 1843 1343 1858 I86O 1865 1875 1876 I88O 1884 1891 1891 1896 1897 IQOZ F William L. Cowles Herbert P. Gallinger i CLASS ov NINIE'l'EEN HUNDRED A Francis M. Caughey Joseph H. Caughey Charles P. Chandler Sigma Chapter or Delta Kappa Epsilon Established 1846 RATRES IN FACULTATI2 H. DeForest Smith D Frederic L. Thompson ND NINE Edward L. Chapin Kenneth R. Cunningham Raymond De F. Leadbetter Helton E. Underhill CLASS or NINE1'EEN HUNDRED AND TEN Hubert C. Barton J. Scott Fink Harold L. Warner CLASS or NINlE'l'EEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN William N. Barnum Lewis D. Dozier, Jr. Clayton B. jones Upton P. Lord CLAS Stanley G. Bishop George A. Carlin Arthur R. Corwin Armine A. Darmstaetter Raymond D. Hunting Edgar P. Maxson Eugene R. Pennock Harold P. Small John H. Stevens Lawrence Wood S ol-' NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE John H. Madden Frederic H. Mead William li. Miller Harold B. Pinney lfric W. Stubbs if .A ! y . NR anim' 'Un' 2, RL-319 95,1 XXX'-xx-NX X fly' XN Q wg m .41 an V f ,Af 1 7 ,N ' , V , X I Ywrr rpg . 6 :L ...ll -f:-1,'fgf'. L!" xx 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 P1 ALPHA PHI DELTA Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Yale University ...... Bowdoin College ..... Colby University Amherst College . . Vanderbilt University . University of Alabama . Brown Univerity . . University of Mississippi . University of North Carolina . University ofVirginia . . Miami University . . Kenyon College . . . Dartmouth College .... Central University of Kentucky . . Middlebury College .... University of Michigan . Williams College . . Lafayette College . Hamilton College ..... Colgate University ..... College ofthe City ofNew York . . University of'Rochester . . . Rutgers College . . . DePauw University . . VVesleyan University . . Rensselaer Polytechnic . Adelbert College . . Cornell University . Chicago University . Syracuse University . . Columbia University . . UniversityofCalifornia . Trinity College ...... University of Minnesota .... Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology Tulane University ..... University of Toronto .... University of Pennsylvania . McGill University .... Leland Stanford, Jr., University . University of Illinois ..... University of Wisconsin 1344 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1854 1354 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 1904 1906 Amherst Chapter O If Delta Upsilon Ifstablished IS47 ff 7.1. If RA'l'R ICS IN FACUL I A l.l. Iohn lf. Genunh Stanley L. Galpin John Iirskine Laurence H. l'arker William Haller UN DIC RG RA DUATICS CLASS or NlNli'l'liliN- HUNIJRIED AND NINE. Sidney R. lienmtt I". Raymond Gilparrie Arthur IC, Bristol DeWitt A. Clark Daniel Coyne, George Dowd Sheldon ID. llunlap Harold S. Carter Harris l.. Corty Clarence I'll'2ll'Il'lS Cmss or NINli'l'liliN I'IUNDRliD A Cmss or lNlNli'l'Iil'IN HUNDRED AN Richard l'. Abele William li. Bailey Norman I.. lialdwin Robert L. Bridgman, lflmer W. l"lenol'er r. CLASS or NiNia'i'i1:iaN I'IUNDRIiD ANI Nathaniel Ambrose John H. Deming lVIac V. lfdds John lf. Holmes Oelc S. Keeler Henry I". Lee lfdward N. Goodwin Donald D. lVIcKay Bert N. Smith Harold Ladd Smith ND IIIICN Carroll S. Daniels Charles R. Sumpl' Iilbert li. IVI. Worrman n I'II,liVliN Howard R. Haviland Campbell Marvin lfrnest Nl. Roberts Lee ll Van Woert l'fdmund S. Whitten J 'l'wic1.vif William II. Norris, Jr Wayland l-I. Sanford VVyne C. Stevens Philip L. 'Ilurner Clillbrd I-l. Vroom Raymond XVIIUHYOII TVWJ A xx M 15544 5 fl JA 09 'QNX , G 4 4 , x , " V, .J f x ,-fb.,---111.1 Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College 1834 'ROLI. Oli' CHAPTERS WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNION COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE HAMILTON COLLEGE ADELBERT COLLEGE COLBY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OI" ROCHESTER MIIJDLEBURY 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 COLLEG E COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY LEHIGH UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OE PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OE MINNESOTA MASS. INSTITUTE OE TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OE CALIFORNIA LELAND STANFORD, IR., UNIVERSITY MCGILL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OI" NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OE TORONTO UNIVERSITY Ol" CHICAGO OHIO STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS Williamstown. Mass. Schnectady, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. . Clinton, N. Y. . Cleveland, Ohio . Waterville, Me. . Rochcstcr, N. Y. Middlebury, Vt. . Brunswick, Me. . New Brunswick, N. Providence, R. I. . 'I'Iamilton, N. Y. New York City . Ithaca, N. Y. . IVIarietta, Ohio . Syracuse, N. Y. . Ann Arhor, Mich. Evanston, Ill.. . Cambridge, Mass. Madison, Wis. . Easton, Pa. . . New York City . ,I South BCfl'llLl'lLlTI,I,1l. . Medford, Mass. . Greencastle, Ind. Philadelphia, Pa. Minnt apolis, Minn. Boston, Mass. . Swarthmore, Pa. Berkley, Cal. . . Palo Alto, Cal. . IVIontreal, Canada Lincoln, Neb. . Toronto, Canada Chicago, III. . - Columbus, Ohio . Urhana, Ill. . . 183+ 1834 1847 1847 1847 I85O 1852 1856 1857 1858 I80O 1865 1865 1869 1870 1873 1876 1880 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 189+ 1895 1895 1898 1898 1899 1901 1905 1906 Alpha Chi OF Chi Psi Established 1864 UNDERGRADUATES CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE Edward Bolt Robert D. Eaglesfield David F. Goodnow Edward H. Sudbury Townsend C. Hill Richmond Mayo-Smith Henry Stockbridge, 3rd CLASS or NINE'FEEN HUNDRED AND TEN Clarence Birdseye Weston W. Goodnow Daniel C. MclVlartin V CLASS George N. Albree William Babcock Robert H. George Erastus O. Haven CLASS Roger Williams Birdseye Lewis Bronaugh James R. Fielding Donald P. Smith Abraham Mitchell, Jr. Harry Nunnemacher Sterling W. Pratt or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Louis E. Wakelcc George H. McBride John L. McCague, Jr. Clifford E. Nichols Albert T. Stearns, 2nd OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE Robert Wells Ruloff F. Kip Frank MacFarland Daniel N. Miles rn 10-wr 1-mn. PI THETA MU ALPHA PHI EPSILON CHI A PSI NU IOTA RHo XI ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPs1LoN DELTA Chi Psi Founded :lt Union College 1841 A L P H A S Union College . YVHHanw CoHege . . Middlebliry College . WVedeyan lhnverdty . liannhon CoHege . University of Michigan . Amherst College . . Clornellllniversny. . . llniverdty Lf h4h1HCSOI3 . . University of Wisconsin . . Rutgers College .... SmvenslnsnnueofTechnobgy University ofGcorgia . . I.ehigh Ilniversky .... Leland Stanford, Jr., University University ofCalifornia . . . University of Chicago . . 1841 1842 1843 1844 1845 1846 1864 1869 1874 1878 1879 1883 I89O 1894 1895 1895 1898 F R Phi Chapter or Chi Phi Established 1873 ATRICS IN 1"ACULTA'1'liI William P. Bigelow George li. Churchill Elliot S. Hall UNDIQRGRADUATICS CLASS or NlNE'flElEN HUNDRED AND NINE Carleton R. Blades Maus W. Colebrook Robert H. Hamilton, Jr. William E. Hill CL Edward T. Bedford, 2d Morrison R. Boynton Rockwood Bullard Albert R. Jube CLA Lloyd liates -George W. Brainerd lVlaleolm R. Buck Roger Keith William W. Patton CLAss Rufus W. Gaynor llowell Powell James Quinn Ass or NINETEEN PIUNDRIED John C. Taylor Harold W. Hobbs Grover C. Kirley Albert F. Pierce, Jr. William A. Vollmer AND TEN James P. Keith Raymond H. Kendrick Frank D. Rugg Ernest W. Stedman ss or NINETlZIiN Huivniuan AND ELEVEN Vernon Radclil'l'e Charles B. Rugg William F. VVashburn Dexter Wlieeloek George R. Yerrall, Jr. or NINlC'l'EIEN l'IUNDRI'ID AND 'l'wla1.via Howard D. Simpson lidward li. Vollmer Lester lf. Williams X W ,P xy?-7 --d .'f ""' JAX' ZETA ALPHA DELTA EPSILON ETA XI GAMMA SIGMA PSI PHI RHO LAMBDA OMICRON TH ETA IOTA MU BETA NU CHI Chi Phi Founded :it Princeton 1824. ROLL O F C HA P TER S Fl'ZlI'llClll"l and lVI:u'sh:1ll . . . University OfVIl'gll1l2l . Rutgers College . . I'Ian1pden-Sidney College University of Georgia. . Cornell University . Emory College . . WoH'o1'd College . . Lel1igh 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 Collegt -... . . 1855 1859 1867 1867 1867 1868 1869 1871 1872 1873 1874 1875 1877 1878 1883 1883 ISQO 1892 1902 Beta Iota Chapter Ol" Beta Theta Established 1883 .- p-. 1 A'l'l"R IN l"ACUl1All. Gordon S. lfulelier Dl'1RGRADUA'1'l-IS Ci.Ass or NlNli'I'liliN HUNDRED AND NINIC James U. liakrow Lester WV. Dann Saniutl li. lfairbank Alfred S. Frank lfdward lialdwin Daniel lf. lfmrie C Frank l'. Abbott, jr. Carroll R. lielden Alfred H. Clarke Harold B. Cransliaw Fred C. Davis Beekman Delatour Alan M. lfairbank Cl,Ass oi-' NlNli'l'liIiN l'lUNDlUiD Raymond l'. VVl1eeler Hubert B. Goodrich William W. Kilbourn Joseph L. Seybold Barrett H. Wirlierbee AND 'ISHN Robert H. Hood Stewart S. Johnston i.Ass or NINl'I'l'IiliN l'llfNllRIiD AND l'.l,liVIiN Robert li. Hine Edward li. Lloyd William l". lVleKenna Robert lf. Myers James W. Post Richard B. Seandrett, VVilliam T. Spry C1,Ass or NINIi'l'I3liN HUNDRED AND 'l'Wlil.Vli Albert V. Baumann ' . Herve Gordon de Cliasseaud Harry l". Dann Victor L. Huszagli Lester Moller Alfred li. Peacock Reed C. Peters Alexander H. Robertson Frank S. Selby I-lerman W. Weis if mmf .V . V ll If V W .WM . N1:U:,wx1W: Num W! ' H , Y,y,,lw:u"W H' ,. ,f P1 ,1- fr ,C .,.L 1" ALPHA BETA NU BETA KAPPA BETA GAMMA DELTA PI . LAMBDA TAU EPSILON KAPPA ZETA ETA BETA THETA IOTA ALPHA XI OMICRON PHI ALPHA CHI PS1 ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA LAMBDA IOT A ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU ALPHA PI RHO ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON ALPHA CHI OMEGA Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University 1839 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Mian1iUniversity .Q . University of Cinci11nati . Ohio University ..... Western Reserve University . Washington and Jellierson College DePauw University .... Indiana State University . . University of Michigan . Wabash College . . . Center College Brown University . . . Hampden-Sydney College . University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleya11 University . . Hanover College .... Knox College . . . University of Virginia Davidson College Beloit College . Bethany College . University of Iowa . Wittenberg College . Westminster College . . Iowa Wesleyan University Denison University . . WashingtonUniversity . University of Wooster . University of Kansas . . University of Wisconsin . Northwestern University . . Dickinson College . . Boston University - . . johns Hopkins Un iversity . Universityol'Californi:1 . 1339 1841 1841 1841 1842 1845 1845 1845 1845 1847 1847 1850 1852 1853 1353 1855 1855 1858 1860 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1868 1869 1872 1872 1873 1873 1874 1876 1878 1879 BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA SIGMA BETA ZETA BETA ETA PHI BETA THETA NU ALPHA ALPHA BETA IOT A BETA LAMBDA THETA DELTA BETA OMICRON ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA OMEGA BETA EPSILON MU EPSILON BETA PI ZETA PHI BETA CHI PHI CHI LAMBDA SIGMA LAMBDA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA PSI BETA TAU BETA OMEGA SIGMA RHO BETA MU LAMBDA KAPPA THETA ZETA GAMMA PHI Kenyon College . Rutgers College .... Cornell University .... Stevens Institute ofTechnol0gy St. Lawrence University . . University ofIVIaine . . . University of Pennsylvania Colgate University . Union College . . Columbia University . Amherst College . . Vanderbilt University . Ohio State University . University of Texas . . University of Nebraska . Pennsylvania State College . University of Denver . . Dartmouth College . . University of Syracuse . Wesleyan University . University 0fMinnesota . University of Missouri . Lehigh University . . Yale University .... Leland Stanford, -Ir., University University of Chicago . Bowdoin College . . West VirginiaUniversity . . Colorado University . . . Washington State University University ofIllinois . . . Purdue University . . . Case School ofApplied Science University of Toronto . . University ofOklahoma . 1879 1879 1879 1879 1879 1879 1880 1880 1881 1881 1883 1884 1885 1885 1888 1888 1888 1889 1889 1890 1890 1890 1891 1892 1894 1894 1900 IQOO 1900 1901 1902 1903 1905 1906 1907 l 1 x ii ," - X pf Kr!! ' xx ' , s Hg ' ' x A 4- V ' sq ,,. A 8 2 V' V Y, Q if L' 1 X lwflljhy 1 . 1 - 14 Q., 2 .I ' Er-1315 . 1,f11?' gk .hi-' . .f-1, . .V 1 X M-A . E1,r,1nTr'Fr-un.4 Charles W. Cobb Mu Deuteron Charge Theta Delta Chi Established in 1885 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Harry W. Kidder Arthur Hopkins Paul C. Phillips A. L. Kimball UNDERGRADUATES Leonard R. Clinton Cha rles U. Hatch Courtney Campbell Pierre Drewsen John P. Henry Laurence W. liabbage William F. Corry Russell B. Hall William F. Johns John Keogh CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE Joseph B. Jamieson, Jr., George E. Pierce Clinton W. Tylee CLASS or NINETEEN HUNIJRED AND TEN Eustace Seligman George F. Whicher Harold lf. Woodward CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Leo Kane Royal E. Pushee Arthur C. Stone CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE Charles A. Mason Leslie F. Smith Melville Smithers 1 ZETA ' ' ETA IOTA KAPPA XI PHI CHI PSI Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College 1848 ROLL Ol" CHARGES Brown University . Bowdoin College . Harvard University . Tufts College . Hobart College . . Lafayette College . University of Rochester Hamilton College . . OMICRON DEUTERON Dartmouth College . BETA LAMDBA PI DEUTERON RHO DEUTERON NU DEUTERON MU DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON IOTA DEUTERON T AU DEUTERON SIGMA DEUTERON CHI DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON ETA DEUTERON EPSILON THETA DEUTERON KAPPA DEUTERON Cornell University ..... Boston University ..... College of the City ol'New York . Columbia University . . . Lehigh University . Amherst College . . University of Michigan . Williams College . . University of Minnesota . University of Wisconsin . . George Wasliington University . University ofCalifornia . . . McGill University ..... Leland Stanford, Jr., University . William and Mary College . . . Massachusetts Institute ofTeclinol0gy University of Illinois .... 1353 1854 1856 1856 1857 1866 1866 1867 1869 1870 1876 1881 1883 1884 1885 1889 1891 1892 1895 1896 1900 1901 1903 1904 1906 1908 . 4' L A., ' ,F , A A iz, CHQ, ,, ,gn -.N f ff -Q1 ' 5 I N., ,X XHTFQ ' . Y f ' :1 1 " " f N,"-ai if ' ' a f , 1 . 4 my f um 'X W ff' ' V A'Wf77"M.Wm" 'Q' 5 , "L -'01 IL f v I 7490 X V w N f -3, B R , , 1. A R :f ,, 0, I 1wy,?K'Q .x 5...lA,, V WX.. , ' ru 1 X M ,- x "ILL !.,, ,L-an -g Lf I Covvmnur IB99nv Pm D:n.vATn:'m Fmwcn-uvv Massachusetts Beta Phi Delta Theta Established 1888 FRATER IN FACULTATIC Frederick B. Loomis UNDERGRADUATES CLAss or NINE'l'EEN HUNDRED AND NINE Albert W. Blaekmer Frederic M. Butts Cyrus A. Case CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED Robert B. Alling Robert E. Best Lawrence L. McClure A CL Carleton B. Beckwith Thomas S. Cooke Arthur S. Gormley Herbert G. Lord CLA Claudius I". Beatty De Lysle F. Cass Keith W. Deming C. Walter Guptil Cuthbert Hague William Parmelee AND TEN Adolphus M. Milloy Bertram C. Schellenberg Kenneth T. Tucker ss or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN George G. Smith Ralph P. Smith Clarence H. Scrymgcour George L. Treadwell ss or NINE'fEIEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE George M. Randall Raymond W. Steber Harry Vernon Frederick W. Wesner Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University 1848 ROLL Ol" CHAPTERS 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 MISSOURI BETA MINNESOTA ALPHA IOWA BETA Miami University .... Indiana University . Wabash College . . University of Wisconsin . Northwestern University . . Butler College .... Ohio Wesleyan University . Franklin College .... University ofMichigan . University of Chicago Ohio University . . Hanover College . . DePauw University . Missouri University . . Knox College ..... Iowa Wesleyan University . University ofGeorgia . . Emory College . . . Mercer University . . Cornell University . Lafayette College . University of California University ofVirginia . . Randolph-Macon College . University ofNebraska . . Pennsylvania College . . . Washington and Jefferson College . . Vanderbilt University . . . University ofMississippi . . University ofAlabama . . Lombard University . . Alabama Polytechnic Institute Allegheny College . . . University of'Vermont. . . Dickinson College . Westminster College . University of Minnesota . Iowa State University . 1848 1849 I85O 1857 1859 1859 I86O I86O 1864 1865 1868 1868 1868 1870 I87I 1871 I87I 1871 1872 1872 1873 1873 1873 1374 1875 1875 1875 1876 1877 1877 1878 1879 1879 1879 1880 1880 1881 1882 University of Kansas . University ofthe South . KANSAS ALPHA TENNESEE BETA . OHIO ZETA Ohio State University . . TEXAS BETA University ofTexas PENNSYLVANIA ZETA University of Pennsylvania NEW YORK BETA Union University . . MAINE ALPHA Colby College . . NEW YORK DELTA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College . . NORTH CAROLINA BETA University of North Carolina . KENTUCKY ALPHA DELTA Central University . . MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA Williams College . . . TEXAS GAMMA Columbia University . SouthwesternUniversity . . NEW YORK EPSILON Syracuse University . . . VIRGINIA ZETA Washington and Lee University PENNSYLVANIA ETA Lehigh University ..., MASSACHUSETTS BETA Amherst College . , . RHODE ISLAND ALPHA Brown University . LOUISIANA ALPHA Tulane University ..... MISSOURI GAMMA Washington University .... CALIFORNIA BETA INDIANA THETA ILLINOIS ETA Leland Stanford, Jr., University Purdue University . . . University of Illinois . . . OHIO ETA Case School of Applied Science OHIO THETA University of Cincinnati . WASHINGTON ALPHA University ofWashington KENTUCKY EPSILON Kentucky State College . University ofColorado . . McGill University .... Georgia School of Technology COLORADO ALPHA QUEBEC ALPHA GEORGIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA THETA Pennsylvania' State College . ONTARIO ALPHA University ofToronto . . . 1882 1883 1883 1883 1883 1883 1884 1884 1884 1885 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1887 1888 1889 1889 1891 1891 1893 1893 1896 1898 IQOO 1901 1902 1902 1902 1904 1906 Alpha Chi Chapter O F Phi Gamma Delta Established 1897 F RATER IN FACULTATE UNDERGRADUATES CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE Irving H. Agard Joseph W. Ballantine Alden H. Blanchard Allen D. Eldred Eliot O. Foster Clayton E. Keith CLASS or NlNE'FEEN HUNDRED AND 'PEN Arthur B. Boynton G. Brinton Burnett Harry D. Fleck ' CL Raymond M. Bristol William C. Bryan Charles C. Campbell Judd A. Detterielc Frank R. Elder Harold W. Haldeman' Sherman C. Kittle Ernest Lawton Mylone D. Merchant George B. Taylor ASS OF NINlE'FEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN John Lamb Harry H. Maynard John VV. Mclnerney Walter H. Morton Randolph E. Paul George W. Williams Ralph S. Wyckoff CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND 'FWELVE Robert Grenville Armstrong Claude Harrison Hubbard Howard Rogers Bacon VVinfred Charles Sheldon Miller Robert Adolph Bernhard Lorren Stiles, jr. Clarion Almado Davis George VValter Witriey 'r 1-1 Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington illlll Jefferson College 1848 A ROLL Ol" CHAPTERS ALPHA Washington and JePr'erson College . THETA University ol'Alahama . . . LAMBDA DePauw University .... NU Bethel College . . XI Pennsylvania College . . OMICRON University ofVi1'ginia . PI Allegheny College TAU Hanover College . . OMEGA Columbia University . . . ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON PSI Illinois Wesleyan University . Roanoke College . . XAIZIDHSII College . . . . GAMMA DEUTERON ' Knox College ...... ZETA DEUTIERON THETA DEUTERON Washington and Lee University . Ohio Wesleyan University . . ZETA India11a State University . . . NU DEUTERON Yale University . . . OMICRON DEUTERON Ohio State University . BETA University ol' Pennsylvania PI DEUTERON University of Kansas DELTA Bucknell University . RHO DEUTERON Wooster University . DELTA CHI University of California SIGMA DEUTERON Lafayette College SIGMA Wittenburg College . LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University . BETA CHI Lehigh University . . ZETA PHI William Jewel College . THETA PSI Colgate University . . KAPPA NU Cornell University ..... GAMMA PHI Pennsylvania State College . . . IOTA MU lVlassaehusetts I11stitute ol'Technology RHO CHI - Richmond College .... . MU SIGMA University of Minnesota . . . KAPPA TAU University of'l'ennessee . . BETA MU Johns Hopkins University . . . PI IOTA WoreesterPolyteel1nic Institute . . NU UPSILON University ofthe City ofNew York . 1848 1855 1856 1856 1858 1859 1860 1864 1866 1866 1866 1866 1867 1868 1869 1871 1875 1878 1881 1882 I882 1882 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1888 1888 1889 1890 1890 1890 1890 1891 1892 TAU ALPHA MU CHI ALPHA CHI CHI IOTA LAMBDA NU OMEGA MU CHI MU SIGMA TAU DELTA NU SIGMA NU TAU DEUTICRON CHI DEUTERON PI RHO CHI UPSILON LAMBDA IOTA ALPHA ALPHA LAMBDA SIGMA XI ZETA Trinity College . University OIIWISCOHSIIH Union University . . Amherst College . . Universityoflllinois . University ofNcbr:1sk:1 University 0fMHll1C . University of Missouri. University ofwashington Dartmouth College . University ofSy1'z1cuse. University ofTexas Adelbcrt College . Brown University . University of Chicago Purdue University . University of Michigan Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . Colorado College . 1893 1893 1893 1893 1897 1898 1899 1899 1900 1901 1901 1901 IQO2 IQO2 1902 IQO2 IQO2 1903 1908 fblilli 0 Un . . FH ,.-il k f ELLIl7TTf'7ll.L,9 Massachusetts Alpha Ol" Phi Kappa Psi Established 1895 UNDERGRADUATES CLASS or NINE1'liEN HUNDRED AND NINE Walter Cary Walter R. Main ' Hamilton G. Disbrow Charles G. Mecklem Edward D. Leonard J. Bartlett Melcher Henry L. Avery Alfred L. Atwood Ralph H. Beaman Louis Heath William E. Boyer Hilton L. Bravo Merton P. Corwin Frank C. Hatch, J Edmund Brown, Cleon W. Colby Harry Goldstein Harold R. Lary David R. Mowry CLASS or NINE'I'EEN HUNDRED AND TEN Raymond H. Wiltsie Ward Parks, Jr. Francis O. Sullivan John F. Swalley Bert K. Taggart CLAsS or NINli'FlEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN I'- C1.ASs oif NINlE'FlEliN HUNDRED AN I'. Thomas F. Kernan John H. Keyes Paul F. Scantlebury Harold A. VVhitney D TWELVE Leo B. Lewis Henry S. Ostrander Charles K. Perkins Allan F. Sawyer Phi Kappa Psi l"oundecl at Washington and Jefferson College 1852 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA VIRGINIA ALPHA 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 TEXAS ALPHA ILLINOIS GAMMA OHIO EPSILON MISSOURI ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College University ofVirginia .... Washington and Lee University . Allegheny College ..... Bucknell University . . Pennsylvania College . University ofIVIississippi . . Dickinson College .... Franklin and Marshall College . Ohio Wesleyan University . Northwestern University . . DePauw University . University of Chicago . Wittenberg College . . University ofIowa . 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 . . University oflVIinnesota Swarthmore College . . . University ofWest Virginia . . Leland Stanford, Jr.,University . Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . Nebraska University , . . Amherst College . . Dartmouth College . University ofWisconsin University of California Purdue University . , Vanderbilt University . Brown University . . University ofTexas . University ofIllinois . Case School ofApplied Science Missouri University . 1852 '853 1855 1855 1855 1855 1857 1859 I86O 1861 1864 1865 1865 1866 1867 1869 1869 1869 1872 1876 1876 1877 1879 1880 1881 1884 1887 1888 1889 1890 1892 1893 1895 1895 1896 1897 1899 1901 IQOI 1902 1904 1904 1906 1908 :mum--r num. Massachusetts Beta of Phi Beta Kappa Established 1853 OFFICERS Prof. George D. Olds, LL.D. ..... . . President Prof. Levi H. Elwell . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Harry VV. Kidder ........ Auditor UNDERGRADUATES OFFICERS OF NINli'1'ElEN LIUNDRHD AND EIGHT Horatio Elwin Smith ........ President William Haller . Vice-President John McChesney . . . Secretary Cecil King Blanchard ........ Treasurer 1"IRs'r DRAWING FROM NINli'l'ElEN HUNDRED AND EIGH1' Cecil King Blanchard John McChesney Kenneth Morrison Gibson Horatio Elwin Smith William Haller James Albert Sprenger SECOND IJRAWING FRoM NlNETIiEN HUNDRED AND EIGHT Harold Bailey . William S. Kimball Arthur R. Dunbar Williain Marsh Walter C. Gold George E. Rawson Stanley L. Wolff OFFICERS OF NINE'fEIEN PIUNDRIED AND NINE Clinton White Tylee . . PfCSidCl1t Morris Gabriel Michaels . . ViCC-President Ernest Lord Earle , , . Secretary Morris Gabriel Michaels ........ Treasurer l'lIRS'l' DRAWING FROM NlNIi'l'ElEN HUNDIQIEI3 AND NINE Ernest L. Earle George H. Plough Morris G. Michaels Clinton VV. Tylcc 114 The AMHERS T OLIO 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 BETA 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 OF 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 William and Ma1'y . Yale University . Harvard University . Dartmouth . . . Union .... Bowdoin . . . Brown University . Trinity .... . Wesleyan University . . Western Reserve University University of'Vermont . . Amherst ..... New York University . . Kenyon .... Marietta . . Williams ..... Middlebury ..... College Cityof'New York . Columbia University . . Rutgers ..... Hamilton . Hobart . V. . . Colgate University . Cornell University . Dickinson . . . Lehigh University . . DaPauw University . UniversityofKansas . Lafayette ..... Northwestern University . University of Minnesota . University of Pennsylvania Tufts ..... 1776 1780 1781 1787 1817 1825 1830 1845 . 1845 1847 . 1848 1853 1858 1858 I860 1864 1867 1867 1869 1869 1870 1871 1878 1883 1885 1885 1889 1889 1889 1889 1892 1892 1892 Vol. LIII, 1910 115 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 ZETA OF MASSACHUSETTS ETA OF MASSACHUSETTS THETA OF MASSACHUSETTS BETA OF CALIFORNIA ALPHA OF NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA OF TEXAS BETA OF COLORADO EPSILON OF OHIO BETA OF MARYLAND ZETA OF OHIO ETA OF OHIO ALPHA OF MICHIGAN GAMMA OF ILLINOIS THETA OF PENNSYLVANIA BETA OF IOWA BETA OF VIRGINIA Colby ..... State University of Iowa . Johns.H0pkins University . University ofNehraska . . University of Rochester Swarthmore .... Syracuse University . Boston University . University ofCalifornia University of Chicago . . University of Cincinnati . Haverford .... Princeton University . St. Lawrence . . . Vassar . . . . Wabash .... University of Wisconsin Allegheny .... University of Missouri . Vanderbilt University . Smith ..... Wellesley .... . Mt. Holyoke ..... Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of North Carolina . University ofTexas . . . Colorado .... Ohio State University . . Woman College of Baltimore . Oberlin . . . . . . Ohio Wesleyan . . . University of Michigan University of Illinois . Franklin and Marshall . Iowa ..... University of Virginia . 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 IQOI 1901 1901 IQO4 1904 1904 IQO4 1904 IQ04 1904 1904 1904 1907 1907 1907 1907 1908 1908 1908 II The AMHE ST OLIO R Fraternity Conventions AL'PHA DELTA PHI Minneapolis, Minn. Hildeburn jones, '08, Stoddard Lane, ,OQ , PSI UPSILON Roehester, N. Y. George Burns, '08, Price Kimbrough, 'O9. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Louisville, Ky. Roscoe Conkling, 'o8g James Fleming, '08 DELTA UPSILON Minneapolis, Minn. Harold Smithg Keith. CHI PSI Minneapolis, Minn. Townsend C. Hill, JOQ. CHI PHI New York, N. Y. Carlton R. Blades. BETA THETA PI Niagara Falls, N. Y. Albert Frank, 'o9. THETA DELTA CHI New York, N. Y. Henry Dudley, 'o8g Pierre Drewson, IIO. PHI DELTA THETA Carlisle, Penn. PHI GAMMA DELTA New York, N. Y. Alden Blanchard, '09, Arthur Van Auken, 'o9. PHI KAPPA PSI Denver, Col. Vol. LIII, 1910 II7 Annual Fraternity Receptions A ALPHA DELTA PHI . . . Mnmh PSI UPSILON . . . June DELTA KAPPA EPSILON . June DELTA UPSILON . . May CHI PSI .... June CHI PHI . June BETA THIQTA PI . May THETA DELTA CHI Jww PHI DELTA THETA . June PHI GAMMA DELTA . june PHI KA PPA PS1 . June 1908 1908 IQO8 1908 IQO8 1908 1908 IQO8 IQO8 1908 1908 Hitchcock Club Orgn n ized in I Q05 CLASS or NlNIE'l'1iIiN HUNIJREIJ AND NINE John Beecher Raymond N. Brown Raymond Burby Edwards L. Cleveland Sherrill A. Cleveland Edward L. Dyer Ernest L. Earle John L. Gardner, Jr. Thomas ll. Hickey Alvin L. Hubbard Levon H. Kooyumjian George F. Leary Morris G. Michaels F. Louis Race Christian A. Ruchmich William A. Sleeper Herbert O. Smith Justin B. Smith CLASS or N1Nn'l'maN I-IUNDRHD AND 'PEN lfarle A. Barney Horace S. Cragin William 0. Goddard Benjamin L. Harris Harry D. Holden Roger A. Johnson Alfred D. Keator Ollo A. Kennedy Cl. Augustus H. Bergman Barnard B. Bush FI'3l1k Cary Gordon T. Fish Frederick Pohl Frederick S. Knight Murdock N. Maclnnis William R. Marsh CliH'ord W. Millar Paul A. SanSouci David Wade John C. Wight glared H. Van Auken ASS or NINIi'I'liIEN HUNDRED AND FLIQVEN Horace Roby Waldo Shumway Ralph P. Smith William M. Stone Leighton S. Thompson 120 The AMHERST OLIO 1 4 coma rmzes Giusizx The Hutchins Prize- Christian Alban Ruekmich, '09 LA'r1N The Bertram Prizes- First, Walter Conkey Gold, '08, Second, Albert jesse Lovelee, '08 The Billings Prize -Walter Conkey Gold, '08 The Law Latin Prize -Walter Conkey Gold, '08 The Thompson Prizes - First, Morris Gabriel Michaels, 'ogg Second, lirnest Lord Earle, 'ogg Stoddard Lane, 'oo The Sophomore Prizes --lfirsr, Talbot lfaulkner l-lamlin, '10, Second, George Frisbie Whicher, 'lo The Freshman Prizes - lfirsr, George Bruner Parks, '11, Second, 'Iohn Humphrey Keyes, ,II lDl3CI.AMA'l'lON, Omvrolw, AND lJliBA'l'lNG 'The Kellogg Prizes-Ernest VVebsrer Stedman, 'log lfrederiek Julius Pohl, ,II The llardy Prizes -- First, Harold Chessman Keith, 'o8g Second, Merle Dixon Graves, '08 The Hyde Prizes -Merle Dixon Graves, '08 The Bond Pri7e-William l-laller, '08 Vol. LIII, 1910 121 LI'TliRA'1'URI2 The Kent Prize -William Haller, '08 The A. C, james Prize -Perry Rush Cobb, '08 MA'l'HIiNlA'I'lCS The Walker Sophomore Prizes - First, Roger Arthur Johnson, ,ICQ Second, Robert Cornelius Murray, ,IO The Walker Freshman Prizes-First, Arthur Eugene Pattison, Jr, 'tlg Second, John Humphrey Keyes, ,II lVl1sc1ai,LANEoUs The Porter Physics Prize -Allan White Forbes, '08 The Porter Astronomy Prize -Frank Allen Burt, '08 Phe Sawyer Medal - Paul Fenwick Scantlebury, ,II A. Lyman VVilliston Prizes- First, Lewis Brigham Walker, '11, Second, George Garlield Sawyer, ,II The Leland Prize - The Junior Class The Woods Prize - Harold James Bally, 'OS The Class Oration Prizes - Alfred Swift Frank, 'ogg Fred Raymond Gilpatric, 'ogg Robert Hugh Hamilton, Jr., ,OQQ VVilliam Gooding l'lartin, '09, James Blaine Hunter, '09, Joseph Boardman Jamieson, Jr., 'ogg Levon Hampartzum Kooyumjian, '09, Morris Gabriel Michaels, 'ogg Francis Foster Powell, '09, Christian Alban Ruckmich, 'ogg Clinton White Tylce, '09, William Auerbach Vollmer, 'oo I22 The AMHERST OLIO Hyde Prize Exhibition in Oratory The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eight College Hall, june 23, 1908 PIQOGRAMMIQ Music American Courage and Resolution Martin Hayward Post, Jr., St. Louis, Mo. Modern Heroism Harold Chessman Keith Brockton, Mass. The Awakening of the National Conscience Harold James Baily, Brooklyn, N. Y. Music The Future of America The South and Her Progress The New Humanism Williain Bowen Mitchell Tracy, Philadelphia, Pa. Merle Dixon Graves, Granville Center, Mass. William Haller, Bullalo, N. Y. Music Prize, Merle Dixon Graves Vol. LIII, 1910 123 Hardy Prize Debate Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eight Question, Rrrolwd, 'liliat any material increase in out G eorge C. lflsey Kenneth M. Gibson Edward J. Nlulry Thomas F. Power I-larold Baily Merle D. Graves William Haller Harold C. Keith AFFIRMATIVE NEGA'l'IVlE First Prize, Harold C. Keith Second Prize, Merle D. College Hall, June navy is inadvisable. Springfield, Mass. New York, N. Y. lVlethuen, Mass. Worcester, Mass iswokiyn, N. Y. 12, 1908 Granville Center, lVl ass. l3ulTalo, N. Y. Brockton, Mass. Grav s i 124 The AMHERST OLIO Kellogg Prize Exhibition College Hall, June 22, IQO8 l'RociiAMMic CLASS or NINETEEN l'lUNDRED AND ELEVEN Napoleon the Little Cigarette's Ride and Death The Bronze Button The Rescue of Bernhard Charles Sumner CLASS Roosevelt's Rough Riders Father and Son Napoleon and Grant The Soldier Boy The Home in the Republic Music Edmund Sumner VVhitten, Holyoke, Mass. N. Y. N. Y. William Henry Frank, Jr., Brooklyn, Beeckman Delatour, Brooklyn, Frederick Julius Pohl, Brooklyn, N. Y. Vernon Radcliffe, Brooklyn, N. Y. OF NINE'l'EliN HUNDRED AND SIQHN Music Stuart 'l'en Broeck Morrison, Red Hook, N. Y. Mass. Ernest Webster Stedman, Brockton, Max Pardoe Shoop, Rochester, N. Y. Rockwood Bullard, Medford, Mass. Harold Lawson Warner, Brooklyn, N. Y Prizes lirnest Webster Stedman, 'io l"rederick Pohl, ,II Vo1.LIII, 1910 I2 Kellogg Appointments Cmss or NIN12'ri2EN HUNDIREIJ AND 'ISHN Rockwood Bullard Edward Furrier Talbot l". Hamlin Herbert B. Harris Ernest C. Hay Robert H. Hood Abraham Mitchell, Jr. CLA Lawrence lf. liirdsall Beeckmnn Delzitour William H. l"ranlc, Jr. Harold W. Haldeman John L. lVlcC:igue lfrcdericlc Pohl Vernon R:idclil'l'e Raymond H. Wiltsie Stuart T. Morrison Benedict H. Sampson Max P. Shoop Ernest W. Stedman Kenneth T. Tucker Hzirold L. Warner John B. Warner ss or NlNE'l'l5EN I-IUNDRED AND ICLIQVEN George N. Sluyton l"rederiek W. H. Stott Arthur H. Walbridge Joseph T. West Harold A. Whitney Edmund S. Whitten Leonard I-I. Wilson 126 The AMHERST OLIIO Triangular Debating League AMHERST WESLEYAN WILLIAMS CHAMPION-WESLICYAN DEBA'rns HELD Amherst and Williams Williamstown, Mass., Dec. 13, IQO7 Amherst and Wesleyan Amherst, Mass., Dec. 13, IQO7 Wesleyan and Williams Middletown, Conn., Dec. 13, IQO7 QU1asT1oN Re.valfvm': -That a revaluation by the Federal Government of' all railroads engaged in interstate commerce is both expedient and desirable. AMHERST-WILLIAMS fljfirnzaiziw-Williams Nfgatz'-uv-Anilierst Debate decided in favor of ffjfirrnatifuzf-Willianis WESL l'iYAN-AMHICRST Ajfimatzive-flmberxt Nrgativzf-Wr:le'yan Debate decided in favor of lVegat1"vz'---Wesleyan WlLLIAlVlS-WESLEYAN fl,frrnatz"uc'-Wesleyaxi N vgatiw-Willialiis Debate decided in favor of ffjjzirnzati-ur-Wesleyznli Class Day Exercises Planting of Class lvy Orution . lvy Poem . , Class Orntion Class Poem Grove Ovation . cr' . D novc l oem . lvy hy the 'l'ucsd:1y, june 23, IQO8 lvv l':XlERClSl5S College Church, 9:30 zu. m. Class President . Cmss lJAY l':XIiRClSlES College Hull, 10:30 zu. m CIROVIC l':Xl5RCISlES College Grovc, 2:30 p. m. Ifluarh lf. xfvlllft' 'lumcs l'. Fleming Willizlxml lslallcr Nucl Powlcy Holbrook Bonney . lfrccl P. Smith Vlfillium l. WlllSl1l7Lll'l1, V. all fl G R A D U A T E 5 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISIES EIGHTY SEVENTH COMMIZNCEMENT ORDER or ICXERCISES Beginning at 9:45 a. m. Music Prayer The Serious-minded Optimist i William Marsh The Living Spirit of Greece Williain Haller International Peace Williani Kimball Music The Achievement of Science Cecil Blanchard The Undeveloped Sense of Proportion John McChesney The Measure of Success Stanley Wolff The Scholar in Modern Life . al' Horatio Smith BOND PRIZE William Haller The Degrees of Bachelor of' Arts and Bachelor of Science Conferrecl The Degree of Master of Arts Conferrecl Honorary Degrees Conferrecl Presentation of portraits of Henry Ward Beecher, '34, and Galusha A. Grovi 44 'F Pfxcused Benediction X I J' 4u '2 r L .-g l 'mxxxxmxxxwxxxt QL 7, JA 'i lr !,5,:?'TI , 32,1111 TT j3Ir?gkv.f WM MU, "nf: , 130 The AMHERST OLIO The Amherst Cho PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS Volume LIII l Kl'II'l'lI Ml'l'ClH'Il4l4 WHl'1l'1l.l'IH. Wl'l'l'MOIU'l HWAl.Ll'lY IIAIKTUN MACINNIH CAll'1'l'lH. PIJCCK VVIIICIIICH. 'l'AYl.0Il AMON MUCLUH ' BOARD or Enrrous George F. Whicher .... . lfditor-in-Chief' John C. Taylor . .... . Business Manager Harry D. Fleck . . Statistical Editor Abraham Mitchell, Jr. . . . Secretary Lindsay C. Amos Raymond P. Wheeler 'l' Lansing S. Wetmore Lawrence L. McClure Hubert C. Barton John I". Swalley . Harold S. Carter Murdock N. Maclnnis James P. Keith 'l' Elected in place of Ernest C. Hay, resigned. Vol. LIII, 1910 131 1908- I 909 The Amherst Student VOLUME XLII Kl'll'l'H KIGNDHICK CLARK GICORGIC lllHHl'Il'I LORD JOIN! H lAllUlAlNh POWVICIII. Wl'llGll'I' Cl AllKl" l'lUlHiURY BOARD OF EDITORS William H. Wright . . . . Editor-in-Chief bqamuel B. lfairbank . Managing Editor Francis lu Powell . . . . . . Business Manager AssOcIA'1'Ia EDITORS Merrill F. Clarke, 'OO William E. Clark, ,IO Wilbur B. Jones, '09 Raymond H. Kendrick, ,IO Edward H. Sudbury, '09 Robert H. George, ,II Joseph B. liisbec, Jr., 'lo , Herbert G. Lord, Jr., ,II I32 The AMHERST OLIO Amherst Literary Monthly 1908-1909 VOLIIMIC XXIII . I - I - V - e - 1--www-W llAl.l. IIAMLIN IKAlH'I.ll"l"I-I WIIIUIII-Il! I Klllxl Ill K1 IxNlI II IIIKIXK Xllll I IIXMII I N BOARD OF linrrous Roscoe W. Brink, "oo . . . liclitoi'-in-Cliicf' Alba-rr W. lilnckmcr, '09 . Business Manager ACIOIPIWS M- lVlill0y, ,IO ...-. Managing liditor I AssoclA'rif l'InI'roRs H Merrill I". Clarke, 'oo Talbot F. I-Iumlin, ,IO Robert H. Hamilton, -lr. 'oo George F. Whichcr, 'xo Gordon R. Hall 'og Vernon Radcliffe, ,II 1 A ,' I X V ,Q A'- ,Q A " KF' 625, - HSSOCHWONS x W X XX ff I j M3 'I 'Z' wffilxl . fi' ME ' K Q b.:.,, ,' El K ' 0 ,Q NX XA 45 Ax! u I "X I 4 4 MP-' if f'f ,' MH! A! 61 f Z .A 1 f .fZ'lAnn:ns?WX 1. ' l "' fig-Wi 1 I34 The AMHERST OLIO f I! DRAM ATICS ' Amherst College Dramatic Association "THE TAMING Ol" THE SHREW' by WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE DRAMATIS PERSONAE Baptista, a rich gentleman of Padua .... Vincentio, an old gentleman of Pisa .... Lucentio, son to Vincentio, in love with Bianco . . Petruchio, a gentleman of Verona, a suitor to Katherina George C. Elsey Wilbur B. Jones Max P. Shoop J. Scott Fink '08 '08 'xo 'ro Hortensio Suitors to Bianca .... Merle D. Graves '08 Gremio, , M. H. Post, Jr.,'08 Tranio, Servants to Lucentio - - Clarence Francis ,IO isiomiciio, I , waiter W. inubfeuai 'os Grumio, Servants to Petruchio Lester M. Lewis '08 Curtis, Stanley Birge '08 A Pedant . . . . . Lewis A. Eadie, ,IO Haberdasher, . David F. Goodnow, '09 Peter, Nathaniel, Tailor, . Enos S. Stockbridge '08 Widow, . Joseph, . . . Wilbcr B. Jones, 'og Katherina, the shrew , . Robert H. Hamilton, '09 Bianca, . . . . Richard B. Scandrett ,II Property Boys, . . . Property Boys, ..... Pages, Lords, Oflicers and Attendants. Edward H. Sudbury: 909 Daniel Emrie, 'Io Vol. LIII, 1910 135 OFFICERS Lester M. Lewis, '08 1881 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 Cb airrn an Francis l". Powell, ,OQ A.l'.f1..ff0Tlf Manager Robert O. Jenkins Trainer H. W. Zinsmaster. '08 Marlrlgcr Plays Presented "Romeo and Juliet" "The New Rip Van Winkleu "She Stoops to Conquern "The Rivals" "The Country Girl" "The Private Secretaryy' 1 "Old Heads and Young Hearts" xi Katherine" Merged with College lVlinstrels "David Garrickn "A Night OFF" "The Woman I-lateri' 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 IQOO IQOI 1902 IQO3 1904 1905 1906 1907 Their Mother-in-Law" The Rivals" The Private Secretary" All the Comforts of Home" The Magistrate" Hunting for Hawkins" Dandy Dick" A Royal Guest" She Stoops to Conquer" The School for Scandal" The Private Secretary" The Rivals" "Twelfth Night " 1908 "The Taming ofthe Shrew" 136 The AMHERST OLIO lf. Price Kimbrough . lidward Bolt . Lindsay C. Amos CLA lfdward Bolt ' Francis lVl. Caughey joseph lVl. Caughey lidwin L. Chapin David l". Goodnow CLA Lindsay Cline Amos lidward T. Bedford, 2nd Nlorrison R. Boynton ll. Scott Fink Cotillion Club . . . . . President . . Vice-President . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer Nl li IVI B li R S ss or NINia'ri2i2N HUNDRED AND NINE Keith lf. lVlcVaugh Percival D. Nash Charles li. Rayner Henry Stockbridge, 3rd William A. Vollmer lf. Price Kimbrough ' ss or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TIEN i Bartow l-l. l-lull -lohn D. Howard Lawrence L. McClure Abraham Nlitehell, Jr. Ernest W. Stedman Junior Promenade CLASS Ol' 'loseph l'l. Caughey DeWitt A. Clark NINICTICICN HUNDRED AND NINE CoMM I'I"l' Ii is Keith T. lVIcVaugh, Cbairnzan Price Kimbrough Joseph L. Seylmold William A. Yollmer Sophomore Hop CLASS Ol" NINICTEEN HUNDRED AND TICN A. G. Keating A. M. Milloy COMMl'l"l'l5li L. C. Amos, Clfafrnzan H. D. Livingston E. W. Stedman C. Campbell Vol. LIII, 1910 137 Scarab NlH'IlAl'1l,N MVK.-XY IILAIIHH lIll.l. IKI llll I KIILHXNIX llllhlx I IXVIII IUNHI X lVl li Nl li li R S O lf S C A R A B Carlton Recd Blades Townsend Cordcll Hill l"rancis Morrow Cuughcy Joseph Bozu'dn1anJaniiuon Samuel Bzilluntinc l"uirlmnk Donald Dana McKay Alfred Swift Frank Morris Gabriel Miclmzlcls lfrnncis Foster Powell 138 The AMHERST OLIO Honor System Committee Townsend C. Hill John S. Fink NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE NINETEEN I'IUNDRED AND TEN NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN William F. Waslmburn NINETEIEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE Arthur R. Corwin Clinton W. Tylec Max P. Shoop Vol. LIII, 1910 139 The Christian Association Alfred S. Frank . Morrison R. Boynton Harold M. Hobbs . Lawrence L. McClure Francis Norris . Townsend C. Hill, '09 Morrison R. Boynton, ,IO H. Ladd Smith, '09 . Leonard R. Clinton, ,OQ Watson Wordswortli, ,O9 Stoddard Lane, '09 . Samuel B. Fairbank, '09 Merrill F. Clarke, '09 Max P. Shoop, ,IO . Hubert C. Barton, ,IO OFFICERS . . . . President . Vice-President . . Treasurer . Recording Secretary General Secretary CHAIRMIEN OF COMMITTE ES Membership Bible Study Finance Missionary Deputation . Social . Hand-Book . Reading Room . Northfield Boys' Club 140 The AMHERST OLIO Amherst College Musical Clubs - Associations SEASON or' 1907-1908 Horatio lf. Smith, '08 . . . Prcsiclcnt 'Iaincs P., Fleming, '08 . Managci Kenneth R. Cunningham, '09 . . . . . Assistant Mzxnzigcl' Sr:AsoN or 1908-1909 Alfred S. lfrank . .... . Munagei' Iohn C. 'l':nylor . Assistant lvlllflilglil- Vol. LIII, 1910 II CLIE CLUB lCrm-sr NV. SI'l'1ll111Il1 l"ms'1"1'1aNous M. I". Clzurkc, 'oo l, IO n lf. l'l:n'ricr, 'IO W' O. Goclclzzrc A. R. ilulmc, 'IO B. Dclzltour, W. R. If W. C. G. I. H. R. l I B. Powell, 'll l"lks'r BASS Bullard, 'lo W. Stedman, ' I. Babcock, ' B. Beckwith, L. Tredwcll, ' B. Barton, ' Powell, ,IZ Wells, 'IZ I2 IO ll ,ll ll 5 SIAQASONOI-'.-1908 IQOQ . . l ,calclc SECOND 'l'1f:Noks I-I. VV. Holwlms, 'Oo G, R. Hull, 'Oo W. R. Main, 'Oo B. K. 'l':lgg:l1'r, 'IO L. A. Wcrmorc, 'IO I. C. Fins, 'll Snacorm BASS l.. C. Amos S. T. Morrison W. Babcock lf. S. Cook IJ. H. Parsons l'. I.. Turm-r s GX 0 5, v .FAATNIDCDL-IWK' 2,.,'.JIb e ,Il X SEASON OF 1907-1908 George Burns, '08 ...... Leader First Mandolz'n: George Burns, '08 H. W. Davis, '08 K. B. Shure, '08 M. W. Colcbrook, '09 E. N. Goodwin, '09 R. Bullard, ,IO A. C. Stone, 'rl Guitars H. B. Allen, '09 H. Ladd Smith, 'og J. B. Bisbee, Jr., ,IO H. L. Corey, ,IO J. L. McC:1gue, ,II Svcond MdUdO1l'11I Moulton, '08 J. S. Davis, '09 A. S. Frank, 'og l. L. Seybold, 'og A. H. Van Aukcn, '09 R. W. Wheeler. 'Io M. P. Corwin, ,II M. A. Pratt, ,II V. Radclille, ,II L. H. Wilson, ,II W. S. Woodside, ,II G. Violin - H. S. Carter, ,IO Flute - C. S. Cross, ,II SEASON or 1908--1909 Rockwood Bullard, 'IO ...... Leader First Mandolin: J. Seybold, '09 Rockwood Bullard, ,IO R. P. Wheeler, ,IO V. Radcliffe, ,II A. Stone, ,II M. P. Corwin, ,II M. Smithers, ,IZ H. D. Simpson, ,I2 'Cello C. G. Mecklem, '09 Second Mandolin: H. C. Hobbs, '09 S. H. Pratt, 'Io W. S. Woodside, ,II D. A. Cass, ,I2 Guitar: H. L. Smith, 'og R. Mayo-Smith, '09 J. B. Bisbee, ,IO J. G. W. Whitney, ,I2 J. T. McCague, ,II Trapr L. C. Amos, ,IO Vol. LIII, 1910 143 Concerts of Amherst Musical Association October Novem ber November November November Jan uary February February Feb ruary Februray February March March March March March March March April April April April April April May May May June 1907-1908, ITINERARY Smith Academy Town Hall Joint Concert with Brown, Sayles Hall High School Hall Y. M. C. A. Hall Memorial Hall. 'llown Hall Williams Memorial Institute Columbus lnstitutc Central Congregational Church High School Hall Carnegie Hall Hatfield, Mass. Hadley, lVlass. Providence, R. l. Westerly, R. l. Worcestei', Mass. Shelburne Falls, Mass. liasthampton, Mass. New London, Conn. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Joint Concert with Williams, Academy of Music New York City Waldorf Astoria Atlantic City Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C. Charleston, W. Va. Columbus, Ohio Detroit, Mich. Milwaukee, Wis. Chicago, lll. Cleveland, Ohio. Syracuse, N. Y. Greenfield, Mass. Springfield, Mass l GriH'ith Hall New Willard Hotel Mercer Hall Joint Concert with Kenyon College Association Hall Pabst Theatre Handel Hall Joint Concert with Western Reserve Joint Concert with Syracuse I oint Concert with Dartmouth, Court Square Theatre Amherst, Mass. Joint Promenade Concert Amherst, Mass. Commencement Concert 144 The AMHERST 01.10 Oratorios Presented -in College Hall, 1908 l'l.-XYlDN'S "'l'111s S1aAsoNs" --- .IANUARY 22 S of 0 15.11 1' lX'll1ll'. l':0f2l Kiln-ski, liosron, Mass. . Mr. Recd Miller, New York, N. Y. . Dr. Curl lJ11f'l"t, New York, N. Y .... lVlliNlJliI.SSOllN'S ullYMN o1f l'11A1s1-. ' S of rn 1.1! ,f Nlxmr. A. Agnus Clmopouriznn, l'l1lI'Il.Ol'll, Conn. , Mme. Nclln l'l0llgl1K'0I1 nlolmson, Sp1'ingHcl4l, Mass. Mr. George H. Boynton, '05, Boston, Mass. . C 0 L I, li G li C H O l R l"111s'1' 'l'1':No11s VV. O. Goclclurcl, ,IO l" l'q'll'l'lCI' ,IO ,. . , A. D. Kcutor, 'IO l'qlRS'l' l3Ass15s C. B. Beckwith, 'll 4 .. . . ., l. lj. Levy, '11 A H l' Bums '12 Org Klflllif, Robert H umllton, vu 1111111 zz. SECOND 'l'1cNo11s Sopranno 'l'L'l1Ol' Buss Soprzmo Soprano 'llcnor . H. D2ll1l.0l'Il'l, 'oo Mac V. liclcls, 'IZ H. South, '12 S1zcoNn lifxssus Lawton, 'IO l'. L. Turner, '12 P. Ashley, ,II Vol. LIII, 1910 I45 Language Clubs Joseph Ballantine, '09 William F. McKenna Francis L. Race, ,OQ George li. Taylor, ,IO Arthur A. Van Auken, '09 George E. Rawson, '08 Justin B. Smith, '09 Harold, L. Smith, ,CQ S. Schadel, ,II . . Merrill F. Clarke, '09 Adolphus M. Milloy, ,IO Talbot F. Hamlin, ,IO Prof. Churchill . William H. Wright . Edward H. Sudbury . Samuel B. Fairbank, with the ab .ROMANCE CLUB Organized 1900 GERMAN CLUB Organized 1901 LITERARY CLUB Organized 1902 . Chai Prusss CLUB Organized 1908 ove, fill Zln . President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Li b ra rin n President Y . . . Vice-l resident . Secretary and Treasurer . . Librarian President . . . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer of Entertainment Committee . . . Cliairman Secretary and Treasurer . Executive Comitree I46 The AMHERST OLIO French Play PRESENTED AT COLLEGE HAI.L MAY 26, 1908 LES PRECIEUSES RIDICULICS Com6die cn un acre par lVIoliE:re Repr6sent6e a Amherst par les membres du Romance Club PERSONNAGIES La Grange, amaniy rfbutfs, l . Du Croisy, . . Gorgibus, bon bourgeois, . . Madelon, file de Gorgibux, . . . Catlios, nifff dv Gorgibus, . . . Nlarottc, .vmfuante IIFJ' prfrzfuxcs rz'a'iculv:, . Almanzor, laquai: de: prericuscs Tllllllftllff, . Lc Marquis dc Mascarillc, 'valet dc La Grange, Le Vicomte cle Joclelet, wafrt dz' Du Croixy, . Voisincs G. E. Moulton, W' A. Bancroft, W. Ballantine, R. H. Hamilton, li. K. Taggart, N. L. Baldwin, F. L. Race, W. W. Dubreuil G. C. lflsey, Vol. LI11, 1 QIO I47 German Play FLACI-lSlVlANN ALS lflifllil-llill Ein Lusrspiel von O'r'ro l':RNS'l' Dritter Aufzug von Mitgliedern des deutclien Vereins SlLlllgCl.LlCl1l't PERSON!-IN Flaelismann, Obrrlflarrr an fmvr Kfzalmz-lf'ollc.m'l1ulw, ,lan Flemming, Vogelsang VVeidenbaum, . Riemann, l,!'lJ!'I'l'l'7'l7ll'Il ffm' Elf'nzfnrarlcfzixnfz Romer, Betty Sturlmalm, Gisa l-lolm, Negenclanlc, Slfl'ull!l'L'7ZI'l' lam' Ffnrbrnzann, Kluth, Srlauldfcnfr der lu'narlJbortm Mz1flr'lv1'11xr'l111fr', Scliulinspe ktor Brosecke, llroli. Dr. Prell, Rrgfrrzcngrrrfaufrat Ort cler l'lancllungg Eine kleinere Prov Die Gegenwart Morris G. Michaels h Harold L. Smith l"raneis S. Knox John Potter, Sterling W. Pratt Walter D. Draper F. Pohl Harry D. Holden George lf. Rnwson William R. lVlarsl1 Merrill l". Clarke Nlarston l.. Hamlin inzialstacltg Zeitg ! 9 I48 The AMHERST OLIO fm 9 r. waffz . NEW AMERICAN HoUsE, Bos'I'oN, MAss., DECEMBER 8, IQO6. T O A S T S J. SCO'l"l' FINK, Toastrrzaslrr HAZING .......... M. B. DIEGROOT "Fool beckons fool and dunce awakens dunce" DE AMICITIA . ...., , u Non igitur utilitatem amicitia, sed utilitas amicitiam secuta est" CIDER MEE'l' . ..... . "But what good came of it at last ?" Quoth little Peterkin "Why that I cannot tell," said he, But 'twas a famous victory." COLLEGE AIMS ........ " 'Tis the mind that makes the body richg And as the sun breaks through the darkest So honor peereth in the meanest habit." H. B. HARRIS A. R. JUBE CLARENCE FRANCIS clouds, Vol. LIII, 1910 149 "THE 1C'1'1a11NA1. QU1cs'r1oN" li, C, HAY "I pickcd an lemon in Il garden of peaches" IQO8 . A. li. IioYN'1'oN "The sh:u'c1's of Suhrinu spiritu VIXHE 1"ACUl.'l'Y . jo11N 1'I1aN1w "'l'hosc who wish us wa-HH 1910 IN AMHIQRS1' . . A. L. A'rwoo1J "How much zu duncc that has hoc-n scnr ro roznn lfxcclls il duncc rhnr has he-cn kept :lt IIOITILHU "Happy are wc mor, happy have we hccn, Happy may wc part, happy mu-r again." COMMl'l"l'IE li Philip T. Bennett Lznwrcncc L. McClure William M. Crzlpo Max P. Shoop 'F -. iiv fl 2 2"-"5 12513 n z' xm - 22322 1-mf.,-E: . .. 55: .Z'.'. .. . 1115-. S ty x. : 150 The AMHERST OLIO SABRINA . NINIi'l'EIEN TEN 5601.13 Doc" NINli'1'liliN EIGHT LEARNING . F5 5 fi T O A S T S J. SCOTT FINK Toa,trma.vler "The Merry Wiclouv" n ' sy ' JUSI H1011 "The kindest man, The hest conclition'd and unwearied spirit ln doing courtesiesf' "There were giants in those days." Men at some time are masters of their fates, The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars, But in ouselves, that we are underlings." iii GWHH1 Elf ii 5 li. W. Stedman D. C. MCMARTIN I-I. H. PIARRIS HEATH E. WHITE H. L. COREY Vol. LIII, 1910 151 THE HAMP HABl'l' . . ...... 142. C. HM' "The sweetest hours that e'er I spend Arc spent among the Cgjlasses, Ol" SOPHOMORIEDOM ........ L. I'IlfA'l'H ,S , . . 1. . Be sure he s proud, and yet his ptide becomes lnm, He'll make a proper man." T1tADr1'xoNs . ....... Roscoiz S. CONKLING "We think our fathers fools, so wise we grow, Our wiser sons, no doubt, will think us so." PROSPECTIVE .... M. D. Misncl-xAN'r "VVho shall place A limit to a giant's unclaimed strength, Or curb his swiftness in the forward roll." ALMA Mwrien . ...... A. G. KicA'r1No " Together, progress, mastery. " "Then they would talkg good gods! How they would talkll' "Another year of widowhood, Goddess dear, for theeg And many years of brotherhood Classmate, for you and me. " COMMl'l"1'Eli Lawrence L. McClure Stuart T. Morrison Eustaee Seligman fx I54 The AMVHERST oL1o Board of General Athletic Association Organized February 21, 1890 OP'FlCERS Dr. Edward Hitchcock . A . . . . . President Dr. P. C. Phillips ....... Secretary and Treasurer GRADUA'l'E MEMBERS , Mr. l". B. Pratt, ,87, Permanent Member Mr. lf. Oldham, '88 Mr. G. D. Storrs, '89 li. W. Broder, '05 Mr. C. H. Sibley, '91 1"AcUL'rY MEMBERS Dr. Edward Hitchcock Dr. P. C. Phillips Prof. W. Crook Prof. T. C. Esty UNDERGRADUATIE MEMBERS Donald McKay, ,og Lawrence L. McClure, ,IO Alfred S. Frank, ,O9 Clifford Nichols, ,II Vol. LIII, 1910 155 Wearers of the A Francis M. Caughey, Baseball Alfred S. Frank, Football William W. Kilbourn, Football CLASS Joseph Jamieson, Baseball Manager Alfred S. Atwood, Football John P. Henry, Baseball CLASS Lawrence L. Malcolm R. Buck, Football Charles C. Campbell, Football Harold Haldeman, Football James W. Post, Football CLASS OF IQOQ Raymond Leadbetter, Football Morris G. Michaels, Baseball Albert F. Pierce, Jr., Baseball Harold L. Smith, Baseball or IQIO Albert R. Jube, Baseball Arthur G. Keating, Football McClure, Baseball or IQII Howard L. Brick, Baseball Thomas L. Kane, Baseball Eugene Pennock, Baseball William F. Washburn, Baseball ...,----v-' L ig A .I 1 ,1 4- ,Tk ' . gL,,a3:.q CI -, ,- - X ,. '-' 1-was-ff ' Q - -QT ' "":"':.w ' f 1 . ,ff m gf 1 l X I A Bb Q , J 158 The AMHERST OLIO Track Prospects lMl'llERSg has had ltrack telamsBin the past of yvhich 'ffl ' '-fix t e co ege is justy prou . ut we can no onger depend upon a few stars to win meets. livery man ' Q' must get out and work hard if We are to make a good showing the coming year. In Mr. Nelligan we have one of the best coaches in the coun- try. With his help and with faithfulness on the part of the men, we are sure to make a good showing. We have lost some stars by graduation, notably Captain Heath VVhite, and we are weakened by their absence this year. Nevertheless other departments have been strengthened by the material of the incoming class and by others becoming eligible, so that with hard work we shall have a good team. HERBERT 0. SMITH, Captain. Vol. LIII, 1910 I59 Track Athletics SEASON OF IQO7-1908 D. B. Abhott . .... . Manager D. D. McKay . . . . . Assistant Manager Heath If. White ...... . Captain M. C Shattuck, '08 H. C. Keith, '08 D. H Rogers, 'o8 H. A. Dudley, '08 R. L. Loomis, '08 A. M. Stearns, '08 H. O. Smith, '09 W. B. Jones, '09 C. N. Case, '09 A. H. Van Aukcn, ' R. Mayo-Smith, 'og 09 COLLEGE TEAM Heath li. 'Whitc, '08, Captain W. W. Kilhourn, '09 H. li. Burby, '09 F. lf. Williams, 'IO D. C. MacMartin, 'IO H. lf. Woodward, 'IO Baldwin, 'lo W. West, 'IO J. Pinkett, 'II H. B. Cranshaw, 'II N. Baldwin, 'II G. B. Treadwell, 'II A H. W. Haldeman, 'II E. W. Cary, 'og SEASON OF19o8-1909 D. D. McKay . ........ Manager G. B. Burnett . . Assistant Manager H. O. Smith . . . Captain Vol. LIII, 1910 161 New England Intercollegiate Athletic Association TWICNTY-SECOND ANNUAL M IEICTI NG Brookline, May 23-24, 1908 WI NNER OF CHAMPIONSHIP-'TDAR'I'MOU'l'H 100-Yard Dash-First heat won by West, Amherst, second, Keith, Amherst, third, Kelley, Jr., Williams, time, IO 2-5 sec. Second heat won by Sherman, Dart- mouth, second, Robson, Wesleyan, third, Baldwin, Amherst, time, IO 1-5 sec. Final heat won by Sherman, Dartmouth, second, Robson, Wesleyan, third, West, Amherst, fourth, Keith, Amherst, time, IO I-5 sec. 220-Yard Dash-Final heat won by Sherman, Dartmouth, second, Robson, Wes- leyan, third, Faraday, Wesleyan, fourth, Seligman, Technology. Time 23 I-5 SCC. 44.0-Yard Run-Final heat won by Stearns, Amherst, second, Faraday, Wesleyan, third, Blackburn, Technology, fourth, Shipley, Dartmouth. Time, SI I-5 sec. 880-Yard Run-Final heat won by Gray, Wesleyan, second, Gimson, Technology, third, Fortier, Maine, fourth, Carns, Dartmouth. Time, 2 min., 2-5 sec. One Mile Run--Won by White, Amherst, second, Colbath, Bowdoin, third, Noyes, Dartmouth, fourth, Merrihew, Vermont. Time, 4 min. 37 3-5 sec. Two Mile Run-Won by Slocum, Bowdoin, second, l-lowland, Technology, third, Greene, Brown, fourth, Pond, Trinity. Time, 9 min. 57 4.-5 sec. I2O-Yllfd High l-lurdles-Final heat won by Shaw, Dartmouth, second, Horrax, Williams, third, Olmstead, Trinity, fourth, Mayhew, Brown. Time, I5 I-5 sec. 220-Yilfd Hurdles-Final heat won by Shaw, Dartmouth, second, Edwards, Bow- doin, third, Smith, Maine, Mayhew, Brown. Time, 24. 4-5 sec. Running High Jump-Tie between Horrax, Williams, and Palmer, Dartmouth, height, 5 ft. II 3-4 in., third, Stevens, Williams, height, 5 ft. 8 7-8 in., fourth, Zeller, Tufts, height, 5 ft. 8 in. Horrax won toss for prize. I62 The AMHERST OLIO Running Broad Jump-Won by Sherman, Dartmouth, distance, 21 ft. 9 1-4. in., second, Mayhew, Brown, distance, 2I ft. 6 3-4. in., third, Kent, Wesleyan, dis- tance, 21 ft. 4 1-2 in., fourth, Schobingcr, Technology, distance, 21 ft. I in. Pole Vault-Won by Horrax, Williams, height, II ft. 2 in., second, Orr, Technol- ogy, height, II ft., third, tie between Salisbury, Technology, and Allen, Tech- nology, and Demming, Bowdoin, height, IO ft. IO in., Allen won toss for third place. Throwing Discus--Won by Pevear, Dartmouth, distance, 116 ft. IO 1-2 in., second, Kirley, Brown, distance, 114 ft. 1 1-2 in., third, Lament, Williams, distance, 109 ft. 3 1-2 in., fourth, Nisbet, Technology, distance, IO8 ft. 8 I-4 in. Throwing Hammer-Won by Johnson, Dartmouth, distance, IZQ ft. 8 1-2 in., second, Pevear, Dartmouth, distance, 128 ft. 4 in., third, Warren, Bowdoin, distance, 127 ft. 6 in., fourth, Smith, Amherst, distance, 120 ft. 5 in. Shot Put-Won by B. C. Morrill, Bowdoin, distance, 4.1 ft. 3-4 in., second, C. K. Pevear, Dartmouth, distance, 40 ft. Q in., third, l". Moore, Technology, distance, 38 ft. IO 3-4 in., fourth, W. W. Kilbourn, Amherst, distance, 38 ft. 4 1-2 in. fr 9 N" F. .1 t-EDN Vol. LIII, 1910 163 Records Established TABLE OF POINTS 45 1: I! 461 ' V1 A-4 E 2 z E7 E 5 .3 5 0 m .21 112515525-f5,c-me 5 :E fc 2 B 3 3 9 2 13 F loo-Yard Dash . . 5 3 220-Yafli Dash . . 5 1 440-Yard Run , 1 5 2 880-Yard Run . 1 3 2 Mile Run . . 2 5 3 1 Two-Mile Run . . , 2 3 5 I 120-Yard High Hurdles 5 1 3 2 220-Y21l'Cl Low Hurdles 5 1 3 2 High Jump ..., 3 7 1 Broad Jump . 5 3 1 Pole Vault . . 5 5 Throwing Discus . 5 3 1 2 Throwing Hammer 8 I 2 Shot Put . . 3 1 2 5 Torals ....... 48 IO 15 18 I7 18 18 1 4 1 3 WINNERS OFCHAIVIPIONSI-ll1'S I887'-'lD1lI'Il110l1lIl1 1895-lD2ll'KIT10lllfl1 IQO2-'Al11l1Cl'St 1888-Amherst I89O1lJZll'Il'11Ollfl1 1903-Amherst 1889-Dartmouth 1897-lDZll'tl110llIll 1904.-AITIITCFSIY 1890-AI11l1CI'Sf 1898-Al1ll1CI'Sl' :incl Brown tied IQOS-AIHllCl'SlI 1891-Amherst 1899-Bowdoin IQO6-'lD2lI'U1l0LlIl1 1892-A1nhc1'st 1900--Williams IQO7'-lJIll'fl110lItl1 I8Q31lJZll'Il'T1OLlZl'l IQOI-'WilliZlIl1S IQO8-IDEIITIIIOUIII 1894-M. l. T. NUMBER OF CHAMPIONSHIPS WON Amherst, Slg TDIll'l'I11OUtl'l, gg Williams, 25 M. l. T., Ig Bowdoin, Ig Brown, 164 The AMHERST OLIO Record of Prizes FIRST PRIZES Upto 197 '98 ,QQ 'oo 'OI 'oz Amherst Bowdoin Brown Dartmouth Technology Trinity Tufts U. of Maine U. of Vermont Wesleyan Williams Worcester Amherst Bowdoin Brown Dartmouth Technology Trinity Tufts U. of Maine U. of Vermont Wesleyan Williams Worcester 253 5 18 332 9 18 I O O Ili 235' 195 46 6 19 46 I 3 2 0 3 5 o 2 4 3 1 4 2 4 2 2 2 1 1 2 1 3 2 1 1 3 1 1 o o 1 o o o o o o 1 1 o 1 o o o o o o 1 o 1 o 134-33 ooiooo SECOND PR 2 1 5 25- 4 1 1 214 2 2 2 2 4 1 7 o 2 1 o 5 o o o o o o o o 1 o o o o o o 395 o o o I 3 545- 214 o o o o C03 CO4 7I 5 I I 1 3 0 3 2 O O O O O O O O O I O I 2 O O izhzs 3 4 2 O O 3 25 2 15 O 0 O I O O O O O I 3 35- O O Total 812 22 45 76 235 63: 23 417 o 165- 3913 8 54152 215 345 673 225 19173 341 ' 3k I 27 462 193 Vol. LIII, 1910 165 Amherst College Records lfvent IOO-Y81'd Dash 220-Yard Dash 4.40-Yaffl Dash 880-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two Mile Run I2O-Yilffl Hurdles 220-YHl'd Hurdles 3' One Mile Walk if One Mile Bicycle 'lf Two lVlile Bicycle High Jump Broad Jump Throwing I 6-lb. l-lz1n1mv.r Putting 16-lb. Shot Pole Vault Throwing Discus Bl' Discontinued Holder A. lf. Curtenius, ,OI A. E. Curtenius, '01 G. li. Slmttuclc, '92 H. lf. White, '08 C. O. Wells, '91 P. Carnell, ,O2 J. H. Hubbard, '07 J. H. Hublmrd, ,O7 W. W. Gregg, ,Q2 C. G. Bl'Zlll1Ell'il, '96 T. C. Dudley, ,oo H. lf. Taylor, '04 W. l'. Huhhzlrd, ,O6 H. O. Smith, '09 R. lf. Rollins, '05 R. S. Philipps, '02 H. Park, 'olg Record IO sec 22 I-5 sec 49 I-2 sec min. 59 4.-5 min. 29 4-5 IO min. II SCC SCC se: I5 1-5 sec 1-5 sec 24- 7 min. 10 sec min. 44. I-5 sec min. 35 2-5 sec 5 ft. IO in 23 lr. 2 1-2 in 126 lit. 9 in 43 lr. IO 1-2 IO ft. 9 118 fr. 1 in in in 166 The AMHERST OLIO Records of the N. E. I. A. A. Event 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run One Mile Run Two Mile Run 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yafd Hurdles al' Two Mile Bicycle Putting I6-lb. Shot Throwing I6-lb. Hammer Running High Jump Running Broad Jump Pole Vault Throwing Discus 'l' Discontinued Holder A. E. Curtcnius, Amherst Graw, M. 1. T. G. li. Shattuck, Amherst H. S. Baker, M. I. T. A. L. Wright, Brown Udale, M. I. T. Shaw, Dartmouth J. H. Hubbard, Amherst R. Murray, M. I. T. R. IC. Rollins, Amherst A. E. Denning, Bowdoin I-Iorrax, Williams W. P. Hubbard, Amherst J. L. Hurlburt, Wesleyan A. K. Dearborn, Wesleyan Record IO 22 50 1'5 mm- 59 1'5 min. 25 2-5 min. 52 4-5 15 24 1-5 min. I7 2-5 43 ft. IO 1- 2 made sec. sec. sec. sec. sec. sec. sec. sec. sec. in. 144 ft. 1-2 in. 5 ft. II 1-2 in. 23 ft. 2 1-2 in. II ft. 6 1- 2 in. 120 ft. 1 1-2 in. in 1898 1907 1892 1902 1898 1907 1907 IQO6 1900 1904 1905 1907 1905 1898 1906 Vol. LIII , 1910 167 Western Massachusetts Interscholastic Nl Events One Mile Run 440-Yard Dash IOO-Yard Dash I2O-Yard Hurdle-s 880-Yard Run 220-Yard Dash 220-Yard Hurdles High Jump . Shot Put . Broad jump . Hammer Throw Polar Vault . Discus Throw Totals . Track Association PRATT F1ls1.D, MAY 16, IQO8 'U u.. Q2 A-J L- N P-1 o-L-1 - - 5 I o I . 4 A . I . . 0 5 ' i 0 2 - 3 . . 5 , . o NETEENTI-I ANNUAL lvlIilQ'1' 45 .-1 - 332 33 27 Ei' as ,353 QE Elini oo5 OIOO OOO 500 125 230 600 OOO 300 300 OIO OOO 450 2210 168 The AMHERST OLIO Dual Meet AMHERST AND WESLEYAN MIDDLETOWN, CONN., MAY 2, I908 EVENTS Ioo-Yard Dash-Won by West of Amherst, Robson of Wesleyan, 2d, Keith of Amherst, gd, time, IO 2-5 sec. Mile Run-Won by White of Amherst, Connor of Wesleyan, 2d, Shattuck of Amherst, gd, time, 4. min. 38 sec. I2O-Yard Hurdles-Won by Sherwood of Wesleyan, Loomis ol' Amherst, 2d, Haldeman of Amherst, 3d, time, I8 sec. 440-Yard Dash -VVon by Faraday of Wesleyan, Gray of Wesleyan, zdg Stearns of Amherst, 3d, time, 51 2-5 sec. Half-Mile Run -Won by Gray of Wesleyan, White of Amherst, 2d, Mayo-Smith of Amherst, gd, time, 2'min, IO sec. Two-Mile Run -- Won by Connor of Wesleyan, West of Amherst, 2d, Cranshaw of Amherst, 3d, time, II min. II see. 220-Yard Dash -Won by Robson of Wesleyan, Faraday of Wesleyan, 2d, Stearns of Amherst, 3d, time, 23 I-5 sec. 220-Yard Hurdles-Won by Kent of Wesleyan, Sherwood ol' Wesleyan, 2d, Mc- Martin of Amherst, 3d, time, 27 I-5 sec. Running High Jump -Wright of Wesleyan and Taylor of Amherst tied with 5 ft. 7 in, Sutherland of Wesleyan, 5 ft. 4 in., 3d. Putting I6-pound Shot --Won by Kilbourn of Amherst, distance, 38 ft. 2 in., Pinkett of Amherst, 36 ft. I-4 in., 2d, Smith of Amherst, 35 ft. 2 in., gd. Running Broad ,lump--Won by Kent of Wesleyan, distance, 2l ft., MeMartin of Amherst, zo ft. 5 in., 2d, Finley of Wesleyan, IQ ft. 7 3-4 in., gd. Hammer Throw-Won by Smith of Amherst, distance, II2 ft. 9 in., Cary of Am- herst, 98 ft. 6 I-2 in., 2d, Moore of Wesleyan, 85 ft., 3d. Pole Vault-Jones of Amherst and Dudley of Amherst tied at 9 ft. 9 in., lidsall of Wesleyan and Sould of Wesleyan tied at 9 ft. 6 in. for third place. Throwing Discus,-Won by Kilbourn of Amherst, distance, IOI ft. 4. in, Burby of Amherst, 98 ft. 4 in., zdg Rogers of Amherst, 94 ft., 3rl. SCORE Amherst 68 Wesleyan 58 Vol. LIII, 1910 169 Dual Meet Amherst and Williams EvlaN'rs Running High Jump-Horrax, Williams, and Stevens, Williams, tied for lirst, height, 5 ft. 4. in., Atwater, Williams, and Taylor, Amherst, tied for third, height, 5 ft. 2 in. Taylor won toss for medal. Throwing I6-lb. Hammer-Won by Smith, Amherst, distance, 126 ft. Q in., Lament, Williams, second, distance, 114 ft. 9 in., Thomas, Williams, third, distance, Illf-I. 5 3-4 in. Running Broad Jump-Won by Horrax, Williams, distance, 2I ft. 3 I-2 in., Mc- Martin, Amherst, second, distance, 20 ft. 3 I-2 in., Williams, Amherst, third, distance, 20 ft. 1 1-2 in. Putting I6-lb. Shot-Won by Kilbourn, Amherst, distance, 37 ft. II I-2 in., Pinkett, Amherst, second, distance, 36 ft. I in., Smith, Amherst, third, distance, 34. ft. 4 in. ' Pole Vault-Won by Horrax, Williams, height, IO ft. 8 I-4. in., Baldwin, ,II, Am- herst, second, height, IO ft. 5 I-4. in., Van Schack, Williams, and Dudley, Amherst, tied for third, height, IO ft. 2 I-4 in. 'llhrowing Discus-Won by Lament, Williams, distance, IO8 ft. 8 3-4. in., Kilbourn, Amherst, second, distance, QQ ft., Thomas, Williams, third, distance, 98 ft. 8 in. IOO-YHl'Cl Dash-No final heat was run, but places given: West, first, Keith, second, Baldwin, third, all Amherst, time, IO 2-5 sec. Mile Run-Won by White, Amherst, Bonner, Williams, second, Cranshaw, Am, herst, third, time, 4. min. 50 sec. 120-Yards l'lurdle-First trial heat won by Horrax, Williams, McMartin, Amherst second, time, I7 2-5 sec. ' Second trial heat won by Matz, Viiilliams, Loomis, Amherst, second, time, 13 2-5 sec. Final heat won by I-lorrax, McMartin, second, Matz, third, time, I7 sec. 440-Y8l'dlDHSl1-'WON by Stearns, Amherst, Stevens, Vlilliams, second, Mayo- Smith, Amherst, third, time, 52 I-5 sec. 880-Yards Run-Won by Shattuck, Amherst, Hopkins, Williams, second, Lester, Williams, third, time, 2 min. 9 2-5 sec. 220-Yilfd Dash-l"irst trial heat won W. T. West, Amherst, Keith, Amherst, second, time, 24 I-5 seconds. Second trial heat won by Alexander, Williams, Stearns, Amherst, second, time, 24. sec. Final heat won by Alexander, Keith, second, Stearns, third, time, 24. sec. 220-Y1ll'dS Hurdle-Won by McMartin, Amherst, Johnson, Williams, second, Karcher, Williams, third, time, 30 sec. Two Mile Run-Won by White, Amherst, Bonner, Williams, second, T. Vllest, Amherst, third, timc, IO min, 4.8 2-5 sec. ' 7 170 The AMHERST OLIO IOO- 220- I2O 220 440' 880- 1911 K 1912. Q X-151, fu 'Shy M 1' ,.1 J 1 my g W7 ' Q A Qt' if-ji'? v 1' gm PRATT FI ELD, OCTOBER 16, 1907 TRACK EvEN'rs Yard IDZISII'-ISI, Roberts, ,II, 2nd, Treadwell, '11, 3rd, Havens, '12, 4th Pinkett, '1 1. Time, IO 2-5 sec. Yard IJZISI1-ISI, Trezndwell, ,IIQ 2nd, Havens, '12, 3rd, Ambrose, ,125 4th Bristol, ,II. Time, 24 1-5 sec. -Yard Hurdles-Ist, Roberts, '11, 2nd, Stone, 'IIQ 3rd, Cary, '11, 4th, Keogh ,I2. Time, I7 sec. -Yard Hurdles-Ist, Roberts, 'IIQ 2nd, Stone, 'IIQ 3rd, Keogh, '12, 4th, Hub bard, '12. Time, 28 1-5 sec. Yard Run-Ist, Treadweli, 'IIQ 2nd, Thompson, '12, 3rd, Scandrett, ,II 4th, Vroom, 'I2. Time, 55 sec. Yard Run-1st, Lee, ,IIQ 2l1d, Stuart, '12, 3rd, West, ,IIQ 4th, Bridglnan, ,II Time, 2 min. II see. Mile Run-1st, Stuart, '12, 2nd, West, '11, 3rd, Crnnshaw, ,IIQ 4th, Lamb, ,II Time, 4 min. 56 3-5 sec. F11a1.D EVENTS Shot Put-1st, Pinkett, ,II, 34 ft. 85 in., 2l'lCi, D. P. Smith, 'II, 32 ft. IOL in., 31-d, Haldeman, ,II, 32 ft. 75 in., 4th, Gray, ,I2, 32 ft. Vol. LIII, 1910 171 Discus-1st, D. P. Smith, '11, Q3 ft. IO in., 2nd, Baldwin, '11, 85 ft. IO in., 3rd, Miles, '12, 85 ft. 5 in., 4th, Selby, '12, 85 ft. H21IT1mCf'ISt, D. P. Smith, '11, Q5 ft. 7 in., 2nd, Cary, '11, 9511.3 in., 3rd, Gray, '12, 84 ft. 9 in., 4th, Miles, '12, 80 ft. 5 in. Pole Vault-Ist, Miles, '12, 9 ft. IO in., Baldwin, '11, Hubbard, '12, and Loomis, '11, tied at 9 ft. 6 in. High Jump-Ist, Stiles, '12, 5 fr. in., 2nd, Melnerny and Roberts, '11, tied at 5 ft. in., Nlclnerny won medal in ross up, 4th, Young, '11, 5 ft. 4 in. Broad JUITIIJ-ISI, Roberts, '11, IQ ft. Ili in., Zlltl, Ambrose, '12, IQ ft. in., 3rd, Burt, '12, IQ ft. in., 4th, Orr, '12, 18 ft. 5 in. . The points were divided as follows: IQII 1912 1911 1912 100-Yard Dash . . II 3 Running High Jump . . 8 6 I2O-Yaftl Hurdles . . I3 1 Putting 16-lb. Shot , . I3 1 880-Yard Run . . IO 4. Pole Vault . . . . 6 8 220-Yard Dash . . 7 7 Hammer Throw . . I0 4 220-Yard Hurdles . . IO 4 Throwing Discus , . IO 4 One Mile Run . . 8 6 Broad Jump . . . 6 S 440-Yard Dash .... 9 5 - - Totals 121 61 lnterelass Champions-Class of IQII 11 F RICLAY TEAM SEASON OF 1908. SIIA'l"l'l7l'K, S'I'l'IAHNH, MUl'l.UliI'fv 1'AI"l'. WHl'I'l'I Meets AMH1sRs'r BROWN Wcm11 by Amhcrsr AMHIQIAS1' TluN1'1'Y Won by Amherst AMHIEIKST CORNILLI. Won by .Cornell Vol. LIII , 1910 173 S. H. VVilliams Indoor Meet 1'RA'1"1' GYMNASIUM-, MARCH 14, 1908. I5-Yill'Cl Dash Shot Put High Jurnp Potato Race Hall1lVlile Run lVlile Run l":VliN'l'S West, ,IO Treadwcll, ,II Baldwin, ,IO Pinkett, ,II Haldeman, ,II Henry, ,IO A. B. Boynton, ,IO J. C. Van Cleaf, ,IO Mclnerney, ,II A. B. Boynton, ,IO Van Cleaf, ,IO Baldwin, ,II Treadwell, ,II Lee, ,II Cary, ,II Woodward, ,IO West, ,II Keyes, 'I I RELAY RACE Wll1I1Cl"-IQIO-WCST, Baldwin, Woodward, lVlelVlartin. SCC0l'lCl'-IQI l1'l1l'0ZlClWEll, Lee, West, Bryan. I5-Yard Dash Shot Put . High Jump Potato Race Half-lVllle Run lVlile Run . Relay Race Totals SUMMARY OF l'oIN'rs 2 1-5 sec. 36 ft. 112 in Tied for Ist place 5 ft. in. 4.1 I-5 see. nin. Q I-5 sec. nin. I I-5 sec. IQIO 1911 6 3 1 8 8 I 8 1 0 9 5 + 6 3 - - ---'- 34 The Class ol' IQIO wins the meet 29 v v 1 5 4.x 0. xf. CQ - J fwfw. BAM: - BALL I 176 The AMHERST OLIO a Baseball Prospects baseball prospects for the coming season are on the whole quite favorable. The squad has been weakened by the loss of Brick, Danahey and Captain 'T T' Palmer. Captain Palmer, and Danahey were men of decided ability and long experience and it will be very difh- cult to fill their places satisfactorily. Pitcher Brick gave promise of developing into a very valuable man, and Amherst suffered a great loss when he failed to return to college. The college is to be greatly congratulated on securing Coach Breckenridge's services for another year. Breck is a man who combines a great knowledge of baseball with a commanding per- sonality, and complete harmony and good feeling in the team is a natural result of the coaching of a man with those qualities- The success of last year's team can be attributed to efforts of our coach. Starting the season with an entirely inexperienced infield, he whipped the players into the form that enabled them to make such a good showing. With fairly experienced material and Mr. Breckenridge as our coach, the college may be certain that the baseball team will uphold the fine reputation that Amherst teams have earned in the past. The members of last year's team feel that they owe a debt of gratitude to the student body for the hne support given them- This support is one of the greatest factors that go to make up a winning team. A noteworthy example of a victory pulled out of the fire by the student body, was last year's triumph over X Vol. LIII, 1910 17,7 Princeton, w.hen the fine cheering and the ability and gameness of McClure were all that saved us from defeat. Please keep up the good Work. In victory or defeat always stick by your team and a successful season is assured. The southern trip introduced by Manager Tracy proved to be a great success and will be repeated. Practice will start in the gymnasium about the middle of February, the team starting South at the beginning of the Easter-Holidays. The length of the baseball season demands that every mem- ber of the team be in the best condition possible. For this reason it is necessary that the training rules be strictly enforced, and every man that intends to try for the team must be Willing to live up to the rules laid down by the coach and keep himself in the condition that will enable him to "Fight to the Finish." All men coming out for the team must also be careful that they are in good scholastic standing, as the management cannot use any men who are not up to the mark in their class-room Work. With lVl1'. Breckenridge as coach, With three men of last year's team as a nucleus for the infield. with one reliable man on Whom to build the pitching staff, the college may feel sure that the baseball team for the season of IQOQ will make a hard fight to add honor and glory to Amherst's high Athletic record. ALBERT R. JUBE, no, Capmin. 'S 331 Vol. LIII, 1910 179 W. B. M. Tracy, '08 . J. G. B. Jamieson, Jr., '09 lt Palmer, '08 . M. L. H. I. Danahey, c. Brick, p. and Lf. Kane, 2b. Palmer, Ib. L. G. li. Jamieson, Jr., 'OQ R. S. Wheeler, ,IO . A. R. Julie, ,IO . L. McClure, p. and l.f'. Baseball Team SEASON OF19o8 'I' If A M G. B. Taylor, c. SEASON Ol" IQOQ . . Manager . Assistant Manager . . Captain li. Pennock, s.s. W. Washburn, 3b. A. R. Jube, c.f. M. Michaels, rf. P. A. San Souci, r.f. . . Manager . Assistant Manager . Captain I80 The AMHERST OLIO Baseball Schedule At Lexington, Va. At Lexington, Va. At Charlotteville, Va. At Charlotteville, Va. At Washington, D. C. At Annapolis, Md. At Philadelphia, Penn At Amherst, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. At Cambridge, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. At New Haven, Conn. At Hanover, N. H. At Burlington, Vt. At Amherst, Mass At Williamstown, Mass. At Princeton, N. At Philadelphia, Penn. At West Point, N. Y. At Providence, R. l. At Amherst, Mass. At Williamstown, Mass. At Amherst, Mass. Totals Amherst Total Numher of Games, 27g SOUTHERN Till? Amherst IO Amherst 3 Amherst 0 Amherst I Amherst O Amherst 5 Amherst I REGULAR SEASON Amherst 3 Amherst 2 Amherst 3 Amherst 8 Amherst 4 Amherst 5 Amherst 3 Amherst 7 Amherst I Amherst 6 Amherst 2 Amherst 3 Amherst I Amherst 0 Amherst I Amherst 8 Amherst 4. Amherst 2 Amherst IO Amherst I Washington and Lee I Washington and Lee O University of Virginia I University of Virginia 5 Georgetown Annapolis 9 6 Pennsylvania 2 Williston O M. A. C. o Tufts O Bates 0 Williams 6 Lafayette 2 Harvard o Princeton 5 Yale 3 Dartmouth O VerInont 3 Dartmouth 4 Williams 4. Princeton , Pennsylvania West Point 3 Brown 2 Brown I Williams 3 Williams 2 9 2 Opponents 73 94- Games VVon, 14, Games Lost, 13. Vol. LIII, 1910 181 Our Freshman Team S E A S O N O F 1 9 o 7 B. H. Hall . ...... Manager H. D. Fleck . . . . Captain May May May May June 25 9 5 J. D. Cornell, c. G. B. Taylor, p. S. Fink, Ib. W. G. McKee, 2b. C. Francis, s.s. H. D. Fleck, gb. G. S. Curran, l.f. B. H. Hall, c.f'. C. Campbell, s.s., p. P. Keith, r.f. G A M E S Amherst, ,IO 6 Springfield High 5 Amherst, ,IO 7 Worcester Academy o Amherst, ,IO 9 Trinity Second o Amherst, ,IO 0 St. lVl:1rlc's School 7 Amherst, ,IO 2 Williams, 'Io 5 INTER-l'lRA'rERN1'1'Y LEAGUE Cl-IAMPIONS - PHI GAMMA DELTA 182 T,he AMHERST OLIO 1911 Freshman Baseball Team SEASON Ol" IQO8 W.C.l3ryun . . . Captain Pattison . . . .... Mzlnzlgcr C. C. Campbell, Ib. S. C. Kittlc, r.f. A- H- Clarke, 2b. B. Jones, p. and c.f. E. Henofer, s.s. W. Mclnerncy, p. and cf. W. C. Bryan, 3b. L. S. Thompson, C. S. H. Prince, lf. INTER-C1.Ass Smulas, IQ08 1912-45 IQI 1-1. Batteries -Vernon and Storkc, Maclncrncy and Bryan. is o OT - BAl.iff 'M 1 184 The AMHERST OLIO Review of the Foot Ball Season ITH two of the strongest men on the IQO7 team grad- uated- and several more kept out of the game by the eligibility rules, the two coaches were 'confronted 5.449321 this fall by an unusually diflicult situation. It IS true that there was much good material in the entering class, but these new men had to be combined and Welded into that complex and perfect mechanism-the team. This process of assimilation required time, as the first two games proved. ln the contest with Fordham the team still con- sisted of eleven units, not of one unit having eleven component parts. Hence the heavy Fordham backs, supported by excellent interference, were able to make good gains around the ends and finally to push the ball over for a touchdown, winning the game 6-o. In the Vermont game a week later each individual man showed improvement in playing his own position, but the team as a whole had not yet found itself, although they managed to hold the visitors to a O-0 tie. y It was not until the Tufts game that real team work was shown. ln the struggle at Medford the team won in spite of a score of five against them. Although rapidly improving, Amherst was not yet strong enough to defeat Trinity on the home grounds. At the end of the game the score was 6 -- 6. And the Dartmouth game was only one week away. During that week, however, the coaches, made phenomenal progress in developing the team. Although the Green rolled up the decisive score of I7 -- 0 against the Purple, no one of the four hundred Amherst men who saw the game think of it with regret. Every inch that Dartmouth gained was as hotly con- tested as though it were the last inch before the goal line. This Vol. LIII, 1910 185 was the first game in which the team really fell into its stride. At Hanover was shown their fighting spirit, a spirit which never deserted them during the remainder of the season. No one expected that we would win from the powerful Cornell team. In fact the college rather looked for a score as large as that made by Dartmouth a week earlier. It was some- what of a pleasant surprise, therefore, when we saw the continued succession of Amherst gains marked up on the blackboard in College Hall. Only at one time was Cornell able to make con- sistent gains against Amherst, which resulted in the single touch- down which won them the game. After some pleasant practice with the team from Middle- bury, the attention of all was turned to the VVilliams game -- the climax of the whole season. Our rivals had started off with a rush, holding Dartmouth to a o-A--O score, whereas we, weak in the beginning, had lately made tremendous improvement. The papers predicted a close game with the odds in favor of Williams. The surprise of the season was sprung, when by winning the game with the slender margin of four points, our team proved their better generalship and fighting qualities. No season in which we won from Williams could help being a success. Captain Kilbourn and the men who represented Amherst or1 the gridiron deserve all the praise We can bestow for overcoming the discouragement of the initial games, lighting the spirited battles with Dartmouth and Cornell, and for overcom- ing our ancient rival, Williams. Coaches Overall and Hubbard are also to be congratulated on their far-sighted policy and clever generalship. VVithout the aid of these capable experts the season must have ended as dis- mally as it began. Let the warmest thanks and appreciation of the college,! therefore, be extended to these two men who have been such. ,vital factors in the development of a winning team. Vo1.LIII, 1910 I Foot Ball Team SEASON OF 1908 Francis M. Caughey . . . . MWIIWECI Max P. Shoop . . . Assistant lVl'll1'lgCl' William W. Kilbourn . . . . . . c.,'lPt'l1l1 FOOTBALL SQUAD W. L. Madden, '12, l.e. R. P. Abele, ,II, q. W. W. Kilbourn, '09, l.t. C. R. Blades, '09, l.h.b. VV. Siegrist, '12, l.g. A. L. Atwood, '10, r.h.b. J. Pinkett, '11, e. C. C. Campbell, '11, f.b. M. R. Buck, '11, r.g. H. O. Smith, '11, f.b. H. l. Kooyumjian, '09, r.t. H. W. Haldeman, 'II, l.l J. Keogh, '12, r.e. L. D. Gray, '12, r. h.b. C A. Mason, '12, r.e. G A M lf S At Amherst Amherst 0 Fordham At Amherst Amherst O Vermont At Medford Amherst 6 Tufts At Amherst Amherst 6 Trinity At Hanover Amherst 0 Dartmouth At Ithaca Amherst 0 Cornell At Amherst Amherst SI Middlebury At Amherst Amherst 4. Williams 188 The AMHERST OLIO 1444 "" r CT If i V i g,. wf.,..f, ,C , 1 sw -I ll, .4 V-y-r if 1' "3 l A ll gg , .- f 1 --gf.-1 1. Q . 'i ""ll f'l'.i ' 4 f a1 5 WEP AU -QW X' Q. TENNIS PROSPICCTS. ENNIS at Amherst has always been a success and last year was no exception.. .A majority of the dual tournaments were Won, Willxarxms and Brown being ' among those defeated. Four members of last year's winning team are eligible for the coming season. The annual fall tournaments have brought out a number of new men of good calibre. The management is endeavoring to have more courts con- structed on Pratt Field so that even during team practice there will be room for all. A more extensive schedule is being arranged for the coming year which combined with an abun- dance of material should make the season of IQOQ the most successful of recent years. I-l. A. WYCKOFF, Captain. l Vo1.LIII, 1910 189 L. S. WolH', '08 R. B. Woodbury, '08 S. Dunlap, ,OQ L. S. Wolff, '08 H. W. I'Iubbard, 'OS H. A. Wyckoff, ,OQ H. A. Wyckofii, '09 S. Dunlap, ,OQ Pratt, ,IO Tennis Team SEASONO1-' IQO8 '1' EAM J. Porter, ,IO SEASON OF 1909 Captain . Manager . Assistant Manager H. C. Keith, '08 I-I. L. Corey, ,IO K. McVaugl1, ,OQ Captain . Manager . Assistant Manager 190 The AMHERST OLIO New England Intercollegiate Tournament MlCMl3l'lltS Ol" THE ASSOCIATION ' AMmf:ns'r Bnow:-: M. I. T. Wl'lHI4l'lX'.kN Hownom DAa'rMo1i'rH Tuwrs W1l.i.I.xMs DUAL TOURNAMENTS AMHERST-WILLIAMS MEET SINGLES Wolff of Amherst defeated T. K. Thompson of Williams, 6-2, 6-4. Hubbard of Amherst defeated S. J. Thompson of Williams, G-1, G-2. Wyckoff of Amherst defeated Roper of Williams, 6-3, 7-5. Kuhl of Williams defeated Keith of Amherst, G-2, 4-G, G-3. DO UB LES Hubbard and Wolff of Amherst defeated T. K. Thompson and S. J. Thompson of Williams, 9-7, 1-G, 9-7 Kuhl and Roper of Williams defeated MeVaugh and Corey of Amherst, li-2, 6-3. Scenic, 4-2. AMHERST-WESLEYAN MEET S I N G I ,ES White of Wesleyan defeated Hubbard of Amherst. 7-5, ti-4. Holton of Wesleyan defeated Wolff of Amherst, 8-ti, 8-6. Graves of Wesleyan defeated Corey of Amherst, G-3, li-3. Rogers of Wesleyan defeated Porter of Amherst, 7-5, 4-fi, 7-5. DOUBLES Corey and Porter of Amherst defeated Graves and Rogers of Wesleyan, G-2, G-4. Holton :md White of Wesleyan defeated Hublmrd and Wolff of Amherst, 3-G, I-ti, 9-T, li-Il, li-3. Sconn, Wesleyan 5, Amherst I. . AMHERST-BROWN MEET SINGLES Wolff of Amherst defeated Richmond of Brown, G-1, 4-6, 6-3. Hubbard of Amherst defeated Vernon of Brown, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Keith of Amherst defeated Young of Brown, 6-4, G-4. Harkness of Brown defeated Corey of Amherst, 7-5, 4-G, G-4. A 1JoUeLns . MeVaugh a.nd Corey of Amherst defeated Paine and Pyle of Brown, 6-3, 6-4. Hubbard and Wolff of Amherst defeated Vernon and Harkness of Brown, 6-3, G-2, Sconrz, Amherst 5, Brown 1. ' INTER-FRATERNITY TOURNAMENT CHAMPION - DELTA UPSILON Vol. LIII, 1910 191 Q? 5 ' , A rj OWZWYX77 A 1 , l 1 A S hi l "' I "" 'V JW fl l:i.N -f,.- Swimming Team SEASON QF IQO Dwight H. Rogers . . Donald D. McKay . Harold James Bailey, 'OS Dwight Harold Rogers, '03 Frederic Marsena Butts, 'oo Carlton Reed Blades, 'oo jared Hall Van Auken, 'Io Campbell Marvin, ,II T li A M George Lundington Treadwell, ,II SICASON Ol" IQO8 Carlton Reed Blades . . . Daniel Edwin Emrie . 7-1908 . . Manager Captain Donald Dana McKay, 'oo William Allen Sleeper, '00 Arthur George Keating, ,IO Xvlllilllll Sargent Ladd, ,IO Ahraham Mitchell, ,IO Daniel Edwin lfmrie, ,IO Norman Lee Baldwin, ,II -IQOQ . . Captain ' Manager 192 The AMHERST OLIO First Annual Freshman-Sophomore Swimming Meet SUMMARY Interclass Relay Race-W0nhy1910, 1909 second, 1911, third, time, 6 min. I7Q' sec. Fancy Diving-Won by 19103 IQOQ second, 1911, third. 50-Yard Race-Won by Treadwell, ,IIQ Keating, ,IO, second, Butts, '09, third' time, 32 4-5 sec. Plunge for Distance-Won by Mitchell, ,ICQ distance 51 ft. 6 ing Sleeper, '09 second, distance, 49 ff. 6 in., third, Bravo, ,II, distance, 45 ft. IOO-YHl'Cl Race--Won by Treadwell, III, second, Blades, '09, third, Ladd, 'IO' time, 1 min. I2 4-5 sec. 200-Yard Race-Won by R. P. Smith, ,IIQ second, Neustadt, '09, third, Wiltsie ,103 time, 3 min. 9,SCC. 3 I D 3 FINAL Scoius Sophomores . . . 20 Freshmen 18 Juniors . .6 vol. L111, 1910 193 Light Gymnastics LELAND PRIZE DRILL PRATT GYMNASIUM IQOS-H. W. Davis, Captain. Holder ofthe Pratt Sash. Joseph B. Jamieson Charles U. Hatch Percival Nash . . Maus W. Colebrook . Robert A. Hamilton . Joseph B. Bisbec, Jr. Stuart T. B. Morrison John Scott Fink . Henry L. Avery . Bert K. Taggart Robert H. Geor rc 5, . Frederic W. H. Stott Leonard H. Wilson Campbell Marvin Clayton B. Jones CLASS OF 1909 CLASS or 1910 CLASS or 1911 JUDGES Captain George C. Martin, 18th Inf. U. S. A. Fritz W. Balwin of East Orange, N , . H. S. Anderson of New Haven, Captain Vice-Captain Platoon Oflicer Platoon Officer Pianist Captain Vice-Captain Platoon OHicc1' Platoon Officer Pianist Captain Vice-Captain Platoon Oflicer Platoon Oflicer Pianist Instructor of Physical Iidncation at Yale. WON nv CLASS or 1909. 1 II ICA VY GYMNASIUM 'l'I'1ANl nAl.nwlN, 'l'Av1.ou. r-umm-. w'Am:r.l':r:, n-zlmlm., lmnn,uum,Cupt.g l7AlH'l'fN'l'l'Ili,C0ll0hQ MAm-m,u,1., Mm-.5 'l'Hl'l'Sl' Vol. LIII, 1910 195 John IC. Marshall Albert O. Tritsch Hugh W. Hubbard Albert O. 'liritsch Lindsay C. Amos Max P. Shoop Heavy Gymnastics SICASON OF 1907-1908 SEASON OF 1908-1909 . Manager Assistant Manager . Captain . Manager Assistant Manager . Captain 196 The AMHERST OLIO P R A T I Buck . . 2 Pyramids . 3 Horizontal liar 4 Club Swin in 5 6 l l rg E Swinging Trapeze Fencing . 7 Club Swinging 8 Pyramid . 9 Swinging Rings IO Double Trapeze II Side Horse . I2 Tumbling . I3 Three High . Ladd Exhibition T GYMNASIUM, MARCH 7, 1908. PROGRAMME . . . . Amherst and Harvard Teams J Amherst Team . Amherst and Harvard Teams Prof. Nclligan, Amherst . Hubbard and Hul'l'man, Amherst . l rof. Nelligan and Hamlin, Amherst Capt. Bennett, Harvard Amherst Team . Amherst and Harvard Teams . Hubbard and Huffman, Amherst . . . Amherst and Harvard Teams . . . Amherst and Harvard Teams . Hubbard, Carpenter and Wakelee, Amherst AMHERST TEAM Hubbard, Captain M. P. Shoop bl. H. Hubbard C. Taylor Underhill N. L, Baldwin A. O. Tritsch VVakelee H u H'm an U? fi -81, v fi !! 1131 r , i ,y .NY I iffdff' Vol. LIII, 1910 1 FREDERICK EMANUIQI. AIJLHR Milwaukee, Wis Fritz came to Amherst with Nunie from lVlilwaukee, and has continued with him in connubial state since he arrived. Recently they have been agitating the project of supplying Amherst with its greatest need, which is, in their opinion, a pipe-line to their home town. Some people judge others by themselves. Try the water cure sometime, Fritz. It is good for an overworked BIId- weiserian gland. ROBERT BAIISON ALLING Riverside, lll This pretty blue-eyed, roly-poly infant, known to the fair sex as "Angel Face," must have come from "Dim- pleville." Blushing, fussing, cussing, are his strong points. He visits Amherst occasionally when his numer- ous lady loves have to go shopping. liven when he does show up heI'e he is liable to have a few ilounces and ruhvles with him. lt is reported that Bob loved fussing well enough to fuss the insane asylum once. Ask him. LINDSAY CLINE Amos Utica N. Y 9 This child with the individual name makes up what he lacks in stature by the power of his big bass voice. As we could l1Ot make head or tail of the title he was fur- nished with at home, we decided to eall him Bob, which nickname has stuck ever since. Bob heads his classes- alphabetically, but since he is on the Board we cannot abuse him very much. AI.IfRI2IJ LoRANUs A'1'wooD Norwood, Mass "Gunboat" is right there, when it comes to bucking the line, and his opponent had better get down and hang on to the sod when he sees this headed his way. Al thought he would have a pompadour when they were in vogue, but he absolutely refused to have this picture taken until it "grew out a bit." He never cared much for evening car rides, yet he must have an interest in Wellesley, for one of their catalogues was smuggled into the Amherst Postoflice addressed to Miss Alfria L. Atwood. ' The AMHERST OLIO zoo HENRY LAWRENCE AVERY Charlemont, Mass. Wliat shall we say about this one? We realize that the endorsement for this article should be urgent and lengthy to make up for what the accompanying fac- simile lacks. Henry is better known as "John" because he got into the habit of calling everyone else by that name, his freshman year. His chief occupation is reading novels and making entries in his much prized volume of "Girls I have met." "John" is an "all round" man and does a little of everything with the exception of studying and eating, for with these he goes to opposite extremes, but that just shows how evenly balanced his character is. EDWARD BALDWIN Cincinnati, Ohio The physiognomy facing us here is one not unknown in these parts. Yet, methinks, we do see something strange about the picture. Oh yes! We hardly recognized our gentleman thug with his collar on and his mouth closed. There must be a woman in the case. Baldy is a pretty fast fellow- for 100 yards, and we hope to see him make good at the Worcester meet this year. EARLE ALVAI-I BARNEY Greenfield, Mass li We haven't a word to say against Barney except ,Qu that he doesn't let us know him as we should like to. He keeps himself locked up in his cell studying. It is rumored that there is a girl in Greenfield who is to blame for Barney's weekly trips home. This would also account for Earle's lack of fussing qualities here. HUBERT CRAMPTON BARTON Chicago, Ill, This fair-haired, blue-eyed Sandow has only one fault, namely, that he is laboring under the obsession that he is lord and master of the earth and all its groveling inhab- itants. In his saner moments Hu is quite active along some 'lines. But he is a better orator than manager. His ' silver-tongued delivery won year, and should make him of eonglomerated Thespians him fifty plunks Freshman a leading star in the band who act at Ar You Like It. Vol. LIII, 1910 201 R E R ALPH HIECKMAN BEAMAN Princeton, Mass. "Whistling Rufusl' hails from Worcester. If you haven't heard the academy yell ir's your own fault for being out of town when he gave vent to it. We understand that Bostock is about to offer him a position as head barker for his show. There would be a good chance of your being promoted to the Dime lVluseum collection, Ralph, better take the job. DWARD Ti-xorvms Biaoroao, 2ND. Brooklyn, N. Y Here is "Poly" Bedford with his usual blase air. Were he one of less importance we might say he had a perpetual grouch, but the oil-king is too great a person- age for that. Edward moves only in a select circle of the chosen, except when he moves toward Hamp on his Indian. Then he goes straight. Instead of rooming in the frater- nity house where he would have to use electric lights, Poly preferred to remain on Woodside Avenue and con- tinue to burn oil. He believes in patronizing home indus- tries. onER'r EDWARD Bissr Jeannette, Pa This long drink from the vicinity of the smoky city is knownxonly to "the chose few" and to them he is " Self- Sufhcient Ed." Kind reader,do not draw the inference that Ed is conceited, because the gift of a pipe load of curve cut will make him your friend for life. Lank, lean and raw-boned he came to our metropolis, and we pride ourselves that we send him home in the guise -- or dis- guise-of a man. V CLARENCE BIRDSEYE New York, N. Y. "I ain't afeer'd 0' bugs, or toads, or worms, or snakes, or mice, or anything " That's "Spots", we all know him. For didn't he win fame freshman year both in being hazed, and as a staunch upholder of hazing doctrines. In sopho- more year, woe be to the little Freshie that got within reach of his mighty paddle! ln junior year, the cheer- ing was noticeably poor owing to the absence of his lusty voice from the bleachers. In the meantime, Bob was winning fame with Uncle Sam down in New Mexico. We only hope that Clarence will be back in time to lend us his cheerful personality during the period before the Semester examinations. 202 The AMHERST OLIO osnvn BARTLE'r'r Bismee, Poughkeepsie, N. Y This is the ever ready June of the Belchertown Free Methodist Church. He doesn't look as though he had been brought up on powder and ball, does he? Nevertheless he was up in arms at the age of one month, and ever since has led the wandering soldier's life fat the Riverside Military Academyj. He made a bad blunder in taking the Porter Prize, but has never repeated the offense. ln his saner moments "Busy Bee" is partly to blame for that publication called the Siudent, and once a year does the honors as Gym captain. ARTHUR BOAIQDMAN BOYNTON New York, N. .Y Abby blew in from C. C. I. just in time to join the greatest class that ever entered Amherst. He came with most marvelous tales of his fussing abilities, and immediately began to demonstrate them in Hamp and Holyoke, to the neglect of his more important college duties. Finally he found his aflinity in New Jersey, and since he has become engaged several fellows about college have been seen to smile again. MORIKISON RUSSELL l3oYN'roN Brooklyn, N. Y Russ didn't follow the usual course of his ancestors and go to Andover, because he thought it would be nice to be "lt" in Medford High. The biggest assets, which he brought to college, are his ability to bluff the professors, a game leg and a loud voice. Asa fusser he believes he is the real thing but he lost his heart long before he struck Amherst. Perhaps this can explain his numerous visits to Hamp. Rockwoon BULLARD Medford, Mass. EGO! EGO! EGO! Vol. LIII G some l31uN'roN BuRNm"r . Amherst, Mass. When Brint leaves college he will be a travelling salesman or a confidence man. He can shoot oil' his mouth faster than a gattling gun. Last summer George sold maps in Maine. He was introduced to a girl at a formal dance, mentioned his business, and next day called at her house and sold three maps. Can you beat it? If Burnett does as well for the track team next year, the season ought to be a success. Couk'rNizY CAMPBIQLL Washin rton D. C. 5 1 H Here is Courtney, a perfect example of the super- l'icial gentleman. Although he was very much needed hy his High School at home, some evil impulse prompted Camy to come to Amherst and play on our Freshman team. He made a great hit by playing his first game in pumps and a silk shirt. Conditions have kept Rummy from making the 'Varsity. Too bad it isn't as easy to pass courses here 'as at Dartmouth Summer School, Did you ever do something Camy didn't like? Try it and hear what he says to you. It's a treat. AROLD Sims CARTER , Brooklyn, N. Y We have with us here the man who smiles only on certain occasions. He seems to have the power of pick- ing out the right occasions, though, for there always is a little perfume in thc' air or one of those silken rustles at such a time. He has been known to puncture the breeze with notes from his violin. His wit, too, have you heard it? Perhaps it is well for you that you have not. Rumor has it that he wore out a SC2lt on the I-lamp car last spring. But keep him smiling and he's all right. WILLIAM EVANS CLARK New York., N. Y It is said that when the alarm clock goes off in the morning, "Fire Engine" Bill will jump out of hed, pull on his slicker hat and boots and be hunting for the fire-pole it, does he? For callous politician, Cl mean Hughesj. of the New York 9 7 when he wakes up. He doesn't look all his innocent appearance live is a and an ardent admirer of Gov. Booze Some day we expect he will be head Fire Department, Editor ofthe Joinal and boss ofthe Eighth Ward. , 1910 zo 20 The AMHERST OLIO EARL KING COLLINS Homer, N. Y Earl King is evidently one of the nobility, and as such IUUSI be treated lightly. He wears a little pin over his heart which he chcrishes dearly. It is his "hush button." There's no use to ask him about it for he won't tell. Collins lives in Homer, David HHl'Um,S home town, and consequently can tell more stories about "boss- trading" than can our friend, Paige. We should all like to see more of Collins. HARRIS LORENZO COREY ' Toledo, Ohi "Tiny," the boy wonder, attained his full growth and perfected his Chinese laugh in the wilds of Ohio, and after introducing a few radical changes in Culver, migrated to Amherst, to spread the reform movement, at the begin- ning of sophomore year. Music, tennis and the ivorics are some of his strong points, but his greatest achieve- ment was that speech at the Sabrina Banquet. Harris, who would have thought it of you. 'lt was only with the greatest difhculty that Mitchell was kept from taking you in charge. Be more careful next time. JOSEPH DELMONTE CORNELL East Orange, N. Behold Flax, old seed! This innocent looking East Orange lad can talk more in five minutes than--than Cunningham can, and you know what that means. One of his chief pleasures is kidding the life out of Shorty, is no more Botany for him to take, he new victim. When it comes down to make good in line shape, as his record and football shows. He gave Ray but now that there will have to find a business Corny can in class baseball Wheeler a close rub for baseball manager, and might have been elected had not the first vote suffered an attack of proxytis at the critical time. 0 J. I-loimcia STUART CRAIGIN Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn did its darnedest when it sent us this speci- men, and that is saying a good deal. But Bug can live up to the worst that can be said of lIiIn. And the gravest fault of IQI I, if one can pick out the gravcst from among so many, is that they did not keep Horace among them where he could find companions congenial to his nature and habits. Among us he is lost, now that Sichel has left, and wanders around like a hen without a head. We hope he will grow his pinfeathcrs some day. Vol. LIII, 1910 20 CARROLL SALEM lJANllELS Grand Rapids, Mich. The deacon can regale one by the hour with wild tales ofthe Michigan boys and of Detroit. His wlilt' key is now being made, and the position of assistant instructor in Mathematics is awaiting him. "Carrie," unlike so many of the boys, does not spend much time fussing in Smith. No, he has an improved plan, whereby he saves his car-fare. He does his fussing in Amherst, Joining the ranks ofthe East Street brigade. Though times were hard, he went to the Sabrina banquet, and left a few footprints on the Great While Way. MI'1'cHR1.1. BliN'lAMIN D12 CSROOT Troy., N, Y. This is the real picture, the real picture of a real man. Moreover the original is still living, and can be found almost any day in Nash Block. Groot has wit and humor. Yes, it bubbles out all over him, especially on his face, Just watch it. And he holds a class record too. Look at him and you will see what for. As Vice- President he holds the oflice of king of the Nash gang, Cut your bullying, Mitch. WAl.'l'ER DILLAWAY DRAPER Brooklyn, N. Y. . This Mellin's Food baby with the straw-colored locks, has a wonderful future before him as a living adver- tisement of the virtues of Ed Pinhead's Eau dc Quiniwc, used .by all leading ladies. "Drape" is another of those calamities from Brooklyn which occasionally fall upon Amherst. He wishes to have it clearly understood, how- ever, that he has no connection with the horrid place in Northampton which bears his name. PIERRE lJREWSON Brooklyn, N. Y. It was two years ago that Pete looked in with a couple of running partners from the home town, and decided ro be a Freshman. He set such a pace that his first roommates have fallen by the roadside. The latest performance of this wonder was his walk from New York to Amherst last summer. Pete is also a parliamentary shark and will doubtless become an aldcrman f1'om the fourth Ward of Brooklyn some day - that is if he doesn'r go hack to Sweden. 20 The AMHERST OLI O Lewis ARNOLD EADIE Utica, N. Y "Sig" came from Porto Rico, via Brown, to join our class at the beginning of last year, so we don't know him as well as we should like to. No, he is l1Ot a Porto Rican, although he does try to talk to us in Spanish when he grows absent minded. Arnie took part in the Taming of the Shrew last year, giving Olga Leathersole Hamilton a close rub for first honors. He is distinguished for his dainty gait and his Collie dog. DANIEL EDWIN EMRIE Springfield, Oh Here we have a picture worth admiring. Handsome Dan from Danville! Please observe that he comes from Springfield, Ohio, not Mass. Dan Finds it a hard job marking the days off the calendar until the vacations arrive. So far he is only a would-be. He is not an athlete, although he swims, not an actor, though he's in the show, not a fusser, although he knows some girls, and and not 21 loafer, though he does loaf. Dan is no near- sport, however, he's the whole article. io ,NY. PAUL Amare FANCHIEIQ Glen Cove . Paulus, the original "Tomb's Angel," decided that there was a better field for reform work in the Amherst Dorms., so he has graced them with his presence since freshman year. His mild and beatific countenance may be found in South South. You may locate him by the sound of his thumping on the tune-box whch the neigh- bors keep in his room to amuse him. Hamlin is con- fined in the same cell. So now, Paul Adee, adieu. EDWARD FARRIER Brooklyn . ,NY. Here is another of the Brooklyn Haggiegation. lfd's ambition in life is to blend his organ-like voice with all musical associations in college. lt is said that he once offered to take the place of the cornet in the orches- tra, but was squelched by Biggie. There is not room to recount his various exploits in the vocal line here, and his only other noticeable point is his peculiar walk. H Vol. LIII, 1910 zo IRA E1.l.SWOR'I'H I"EN'roN South Hadley Falls, Mass By producing this wild man South Hadley Falls in our estimation. Since Ira was driven from Willis- ton he has several times been seen in this neighborhood, but has always successfully eluded capture. It is said that a posse, headed by Shorty, are hot upon his trail. oHN Scorr FINK Irwin, P To see the cold, calm, unimpassioned phiz of this, our-own president, by day-light one would not imagine that he could be the most emotional actor in pink tights hy candle-light. But such is the case. When Scott con- descends to descend to the level of mortal man he really manages to accomplish something. Indeed it seemed at first as though he were trying to see how many oflices he could lill before graduation. But at last the jobs grew too many even for him, so now he comforts himself hy retiring into his day-dreams most of the time. If he ever wakes up he may make a good ollice-boy after graduation, but the prospect seems doubtful now. Here is "Deeg," old sport. This jovial baseball player made a reputation for himself on the Freshman team, hut since then has contented himself with lnter- fraternity games. We believe that last year's football programs contained some ads. from him, but otherwise we wouldn't have known he was Ollt for manager. Harry is a most ingenious man in explaining why he can't hand in any quota to the OLIO. When he gets his desk open there ought to be enough grinds Cby his account, to fill another year book. But as extempore statistical editor, Flecky, has made good. CLARENCE l"RANc1s Port Richmond, N. Y This prodigy was famous even in freshman year, having the largest foot in the class. Since then his under- standing has not lessened. No one can be said to have completed his education until he has heard Clara's laugh, which sounds like a running brook-with a saw-mill in the near foreground. We are glad to say that Clarence gave up some wild ideas of going to Cornell at the end of the first year, and returned to the college on the hill. His specialties here are fine arts, fussing preferred. u Alutv IJEEGAN FLECK New York, N. Y 20 The AMHERST OLIO RAYMOND l'iOS'l'ER GARDNER Chester, N. Y This mezzo-soprano minor has a hard time of it here at college trying to keep his wife, Keim, on the straight and narrow path. He spent his first two years trying to decide whether to sing tenor or bass in the Oratorio, and lately has decided I1Ot to sing at all. He used to be a great student, but just like the rest of the gang, has had the quietus put on his scholarship by Nash Block. You see him now being led around by a big black pipe. WILLIAM Ons GOIJDARIJ Abington, Mass Bill, .the man with the Paderewski hair, is a retiring sort of chap, so we can't bring up much against him or the place whence he hails. As a singer he is famous, and has appeared in all the principal cities of the East, assisted by the Amherst Musical Clubs. William is a good fellow, however, and will smoke the makings with anyone who happens to have them handy. WIasToN WHI'l'NEY GOOIJNOW New York, N. Y. This auburn specimen blew in from the big city with Phi Beta Kappa aspirations, but after the first year fell from grace. He sleeps peacefully on unless awakened by the sound of his motor-cycle run by his chauffeur, H. A. Eaglesfield. In his brighter days, Wes has been an expert in automobiliology, motor-cyclology, physics, electricity, telephony, etc., etc. We believe he once aspired to manage the track team, but the machine must have slipped when he tried to work it. BAv.'l'ow HARWOOD HALL Colorado Springs, Col. This cherub is not all that he seems to be. Oh, no, now that Ray Smith has left, he is really an honest hard- working student. He had to let baseball go, on account of his zeal for the little gold key. His only recreation now is the l-lamp habit-fussing of course. We might also say that he used to be a sprinter, but you ought to sec him waddle now. Vol. LIII T ALiso'r FAULKN ER HAMLIN New York, N. Y would only master his straying locks poetry, he'd be all right. He's right comes to taking prizes in Literature. of the prodigal sons who have returned r a year in the cold world outside. His to take as many courses as possible, "s in all of them. Truly, T. F., Tip among the lilasmobranchii, or sharks. If Hammie' and stop writing on deck when it Talbot is another to the Dorms afre aim in college is and he draws "A would classify you BENJAMIN LAWRENCE HARRIS Olean, N. Y Here is B. L. Harris, the man who rings the chapel bell. He did good service in this respect after our vic- tories freshman ycar, but we wish he were a little less prompt in ringing it in the morning. Why don't you let that alarm clock of yours run down some day, B. L., and give us a chance to sleep. I-lERnER'r l3i2NNic'r HARR1s Cambridge, Mass Herbert, our darling curly-haired incubator baby, came to Amherst and first debated with everybody on the subject of hazing. Then he gave a speech at the Freshman banquet. VVe didn't know whether he was kidding us or not, for half of it was in Latin. He finally rounded his wonderful intellect and oratorical powers into shape for the Sabrina banquet, but even on that night his words were not understood by some although he spoke in plain lfnglish. Louis JAY l'llEA'l'H Cortland, N. Y "Rosebud" is by all means the biggest pebble in the Cortland contingency. He had a big score to even up when it came to hazing sophomore year, and the sight of him with an imitation of a ferocious look on his smooth countenance and a large paddle in his hand was enough to strike terror into the hearts of innocent freshmen. Louis went in for class football, and stuck to the game, although it cost him a couple of weeks at Pratt Cottage. A peculiar thing about this specimen is that although his size gives him a formidable appearance, he can be rendered quite harmless by tickling. ,IQIO 209 H 210 The AMHERST OLIO J JOHN IARK HENRY Amherst, Mass For some reason "the Bull" decided to come to Amherst instead of Aggie, and neither he nor the college has had reason to regret it. John's activities are various ranging from baseball to secretary of the class. We hope to see him again behind the bat this year. John is fond of riding his bicycle around town after dark, but once he met with an acicdent. Was it a cat you ran over? Wbffw! Oh, yes, now I understand what it was. l-li hails from Mamaroneck where the other clams come from. This ehilcl left his mother's wing with fear and trembling when he first had to face the cold world alone. Now he can face anything without winking an eye. He can bum the makings from the same easy mark three times in half an hour, and never think of blushing. That's progress. ARRY Dlzwiav HOLDEN Mamaroneek, N. Y ROBERT HUN'l'LEY Hoon Corning, N. Y This sober face belongs to no other than Bob Hood from somewhere up York state. "Guinea" is not one of the sports of the class. He looks more deeply into life and less deeply into the beer glass. "Little 'leke" occa- sionally has some good thoughts of his own, but we won't burden the reader with them here. Suflice it to say, that we expect to see him wearing the little gold key some day-provided he doesn't take any more Galley. OHN DANIELSON I-Iowfum Providence, R. After learning all he could at Brown Jack came up here to show us how to run things. With his frquent side trips eastward he manages to overcome the monotony of college life to some extent. Except for putting his head on one side and talking a lot, he's not such a bad fellow. I Vol. LIII CHARLES JOHN HUIJSON Clinton, Mass G R Commonl called Charlie b his sister and mother . . Y . ' but ,his name is never heard here. He prefers to have Mr. aut on his name as he thinks nicknames undi rnilied. . t 5 He rooms with the dynamos, spectroscopes, wheatstone bridges and another wheat thing down in the Physics Lab. He fairly lives on Physics. One thing more, Charlie is quite a singer, he reads wonderfully and has a good ear for Oratorio music. If you would like to hear his voice fet a rusted busted tin horn and blow it. Honest his ! Y vocal powers are remarkable. RAHAM BENTLISY JACOBUS Thomaston, N. Y The only eligibility rules here are scholarship. That explains how Jake got in. There are lots of funny things happen in this world and actresses sometimes occur in the best regulated families. And they say she paints, too. We mean his cheeks, not the town, that he paints red. That can't be proved, however. But we hate to knock a perfect lady like Jake, so let us on. OGER Alvruuk JOHNSON Amherst, Mass This Polish specimen will some day be one of the most distinguished men in the scientific world. He is already distinguished in the lilies of science and of the car company. His store of knowledge is endless and infallible. Why he takes such a secluded view of the world we don't know. Although not a fusser he holds the college record for trips to'l'lamp. S'I'liWAR'l' SHU1i'rl,l21f1f JOHNSTON Oak Park, Ill Old Shurt is one ofthose fellows who believe in repose. However, when stimulants are properly, administered we can sometimes obtain signs of consciousness. When your rosy dream vanishes, Stew, you will find yourself in Amherst, Mass., and a ticket for home may be obtained at the Boston and Maine station on South Pleasant street. ,rgzo 2II 212 The AMHERST OLId ALBERT RIVIIJAN June Brooklyn, N. Y. This species of the pollywog family formerly inhabited A the muddy waters of Flatbush, but migrated to Amherst as a full grow.: bull-frog in 1907. Al is the redeeming feature of the Brooklyn delegation. He is a boy who has a lot of good principles as his Holyoke friends say. As a ball player Jubie has given a good account of him- self for two years, and we are glad to see him heading the team this year. ALFRED DECKER Kmrou Accord, N. Y. "Miss Keator" is one of our ethereal vocal acrobats, who divides his time between singing and wielding the rubber stamp in the library. His countenance which he claims is unmarred by sophistication, is innocence personified. He is a devoted follower of Diana, the goddess of the chased. JOHN HOWARD Kmm New York, N. Y. After trying Nash Block for a year Jack has decided to return to the dear old Dorms, where you may lind him now on the same floor with Herr Brink. When Keim first walked into the Registrar's oflice, Shorty uttered a cry of despair and wailed, "Alas! My reputa- tion is ruined. Here is a second 'man with the legs'." JAMES l'EkK1Ns KEITH Brockton, Mass. This black-browed lad from Shoeville is not the villain of the class, but something of a wit as the OLIO shows. Jimmie is an expert baseball, football and sour- ball player-but only a player at the latter. His two ambitions are, to be stronger than Barton, and to make end on the football team. But Jimmie is such a reserved chap that we couldn't get any satisfaction out of him when our reporter called. He would make a hit in after life as "Mr. Bluebeardf' Vol. LIII, 1910 2I WILLIAM RAYMOND KI2LI.oGo Katonah, N. Y We never knew that Bill came from Kimona-I mean Katonah-until we came to write his obituary. Who would suspect an ordinary mortal like him of living in a place with a name like a Pullman car! Bill is a conscientious worker, a man who comes to college to develop his intellect, and withal his being somewhat of a recluse fthat means he rooms with John Warnerj, he is a loyal supporter of Sabrina. RAYMOND HOLMES KENDRICK Springfield, Mass "Give me back my bean," was Kendrick's constant cry during the entire sophomore year. Jubie stuck him for a dollar- so Beany says -and ever since Ken- drick has been on his trail, until Jube, footsore and care- worn, from dodging him, gave it to him, with "two per cent" at the Ideal for interest. Ray is apt to study one night, do Holyoke for the next two, then fuss the next three. Cheer up, Beany, there are lots worse! OI.Lo ALsoN KENNEDY Hardwick, Mass We never knew what Bob's first name was until now. Ollo is a pretty name too, although it is quite a mouthful. The one distinguishing feature of the gentleman from Hardwick is his baseball, which almost gained him a position on the class team. Over the works of the great poets such as Shakespeare, Milton, Erskine, etc., he becomes enraptured. But let us pass to the next victim. PREDERICK SYLVESTER KNIGH1' New York City rl his IS a victim of hard work, who is now resting for a while, He takes the grand prize in the simple loaf class. Knight is something of a dark horse. Indeed, he is nearly a nightmare. We hope that he will distinguish for extinguish, himself some day. He needs to. At present he is a living demonstration ofthe infinitessimal zero. 2I The AMHERST OLIO WILLIAM SAltGiaN'1' LADD Portland, Ore This is a small edition of "champeen" swimmer, fusser and boot-licker. Hadn't he ought to be, look where he comes from F Under the guidance of Eve Clark, Bill has had his head sturlfecl full of crazy ideas on fire- engines, politics and locomotives, which worry him all the time. His most distinguishing characteristics are his honest blue eyes and his iron clad seven league boots. Although he hails from the wild and woolv, Bill is per- fectly harmless while his keeper, live, is around. uNHs'r jmvucs LAw'roN Athol, Mass Here we have it! The dark-eyed beauty from Athol. No, Athol isn't a patent medicine, it's a real live town. Ernest is an example of its liveliness. l-Ie was out for dramatic manager, but fell asleep during the competition, and according to latest reports has l10t awakened yet. Some day this solemn individual may realize that he is alive, but don't disturb his slumbers at present. lt might be fatal. AWRENCE Enwrrri c LUKE a ne . a l L M C W y , W V Well, look who's here. With five runs against us, Mac gave Princeton as stiff a dose of ginger as they are likely to strike for some time to come, and won the game 7-5. That speaks better than we can for lVlac's baseball ability. In track he is just the same - a bunch of concen- trated pepper. Freshman year he could chew the rag to beat the band fsee IQO9 OLIO for expurgated synopsis of his Speed: to Window Breakfrrj, but now that he is secretary of the Y. M. C. A. he has to check his flowers of speech. All the same he can still speak to the point as the freshmen have reason to know. Muimocx NOliMAN MACINNIS Gloucester, Mass. "l3urdock" from Gloucester is a regular moss- green product ofthe sea. As a longshoreman he is the real article, was brought up on fish, and is never so happy as when spinning yarns about the fishing-smacks back home. Several of these Esh-stories found their way into the Lit. in some way. Ten years from now we expect to see Mac captain or mate ofa schooner, somewhere ollthe Banks. Vol. DANIEL CoLE MCMARTIN Des Moines, Ia. Here, gentlemen, is an article right from the rural districts. Never mind, Mac, you may Win yet, for you know the turtle beat the hare, but it wasn't the turtle who WCI1t to sleep, so wake up! This doesn't apply when Mae is on Pratt Field, for he never sleeps there. He came so near getting his "A" last spring in track, that he was congratulated. He is a slow, unassuming lad, but just wait! l-le'll own half the farms in Iowa yet. WILI.l.AM Roufn MAIKSH Pipestone, Minn. This is the latest style from Pipestone. He says he is "the Hour of Minnesota." QThe words are his, but the spelling is our ownj. He used to be a nice docile boy with visions of a big brass key when First he joined our midst, but he,s changed. Now he's-your ear please - he's a big fellow for his size, as Shorty might have said. MYLON IJICKINSON MERCHAN'l' Roxbury, Mass lVlylon is one of our sky-pilots, and generally a pretty quiet chap, but look out for squalls. Merch started out to be a fast man, but after the First cider meet, decided to let the mile run alone. He made a big hit with the girls of Cushman, but unfortunately was already another ofthe engaged ones. As a Parson we wish him every success. QLIFFORD WARNER MILLAR Afllfll, MHSS Athol sent its mayor and a brass band to the station when Millar lirst left home. The band played "Speed the Parting jest." Aren't we lucky to get him. When he goes home Athol will probably send the slierill' to meet him, that is if he isn't pinched along the line. At present Maud is acting as waitress in the Commons. LIII, 1910 215 216 The AMHERST OLIO R A ADOLPHUS MERIGOl.lJ M1L1,ov Erie, Pa i e is a star - venus :rs 'inus- mu a iouvi "Mk', l k g l' L l t ltl gl he may be a literary man, Tip says he is no scientist, and barely let him scrape through the Bug course. For an Amherst poet " Mike" has pretty short hair, but his inspira- tion is all right when it comes to fables. Ask him if he knows anything about The Return. As Managing Editor of the Lir. he has kept that publicaton from the awful, hair-raising Brink of disaster, and we wish him success for the remainder of his term. BRAHAM Mrrcnem., JR. Riverside, I Abe is one of those quiet, reticent fellows among men, but oh my! with the ladies. lncessant fussing is his joy, and only fault. Remember, Abe, that you can fuss some girls all the time, you can fuss all the girls some of the time, but you can't fuss all the girls all the time and stay in college. Outside of his fussing Abe Finds a chance to 21Ct as Anthony Comstock on the CDLIO, and to do a little long distance plunging in the tank. His only mistake in life was entering with '09, but as he has been trying to live it down ever since, we'll have to let him off this time. l S'rUAR'r 'TXIEN BROECK MORRISON Red Hook, N. Y This boy with the peculiar label got the hook in Red Hook, so shutting his eyes, and saying "l don't care, nobody loves me," jumped, and landed in Amherst just in time to enter with the best class of the college. Except for vacations he has been here ever since, mirabilr dictu, in the light for the little gold key. VVithout the addition of his nasal bass the Glee Club would not have the proper anaesthetic quality, so we hope for the sake of our sweet dreams that "Bill", as everyone prefers to call him, is billed for the rest of the season. omsivr CORNELIUS MURRAY Herkimer N, Y Hail to the Colossal Grind! This extract of leferki- mer, the spot where cheeses grow, cannot converse intelli- gently on any subject except those directly associated with his courses, or else perchance his l-ligh School frat. But aside from his unfortunate pedantism, he will tell a fellow the results of his work when asked to do so - and for this we thank him-but from more of such, Good Lord deliver us! Vol. LIII, 1910 217 HAIlRY JACOB NUNNEMACHIER Wilwaukee, Wis Foolishl Well, here is Nunnie! Wl1ere's Bud and Adler? Bud stands for Budweiser,-Nunnie stands for Milwaukee, -together, they're the pair who make Mil- waukee famous. Nunnie made his reputation during Junior Prom of his freshman year at the Party in South South. During sophomore year, he was King of Nash Court and ate with his subjects at Delmonico's. Lately, Nunnic has taken to fussing! RICHARD SHELDON OULD Oswego, N. Y This sample from Oswego joined us last year. He liked the Dorms so well that he decided to stay there. VVe don't know much about him except that he is accused of being a Math. shark. For your sake, Richard, we hope that it is not true. WARD JACKSON PARKS, JR. Newton Center, Mass This lad looks quiet and unassuming yet rumors will reach us as to the reason for his freqeunt trips to Boston It is too bad that the college does not giveu "Bunny" a chance to show his skill as an oalsman. We hear that he was a star actor on the Leggetts' crew. Ward loves to fondle the sample OBK keys when the jeweler shows his line. EDWAKD Riu Poou, ju. Passaic, N. J This serene appearing countenance belongs to Poor of Passaic foriginally of Hackensackj. He is not as serene as he looks, however. The only time he is really obnox ious, though, is when he attempts to tell you one of his humorous experiences. But after he has nailed you with a bum joke once or twice, you generally know enough to dodge him. 218 The AMHERST OLIO IOHN 1'oIvI'IaI1, ju. Montclair, N. This ravishing beauty is one of our fussing oddities. You can see him at almost any old time, all spick and span, beating it for the Hamp car. VVhat he delights in most is to gather several fair ones about him and let his charms gush forth in melodious tones. QThat is his idea, not oursl. Johnnie manages to squeeze in a little tennis at odd times, and he is quite a clever wielder of the racket. That's him! Just why he came to Amherst, no one ' knows, and the only person he ever told gave him an HF" for his troubles. As a Freshie he was a dare-devil, and guarded bravely the north entrance to old South Dorm against the Sophs. Doc's one real accomplishment is his walk, where he got it, is a mystery yet unsolved. He himself claims that it was thrust upon him while he was unawares, and so far he has not been able to lose it, even Sam has refused to buy it. DAVID K. RoIIEII'rs. Warsaw, N. Y D. K. is not so rotten as his initials might imply. He is one ofthose oscillating - but on no account osculat- ing-chaps. Freshman year he was here, Sophomore year in Syracuse, now he's here again, but heaven knows where he'll be next year. Roberts is quite a shark at football, but cannot play this year on account of the eligibility rules. That will I'l0t prevent him from play- ing tennis next spring, however, and we hope to see him make good. FRANK IJICKINSON RUGG Greenfield, Mass When the stork brought this pink-cheeked infant to Amherst, our bad impression of Greenlield was con- firmed. Frank was one of the few shortskates from hazing. Perhaps that accounts for his freshness ever since. He would like to play basketball, but is so rough with the others that he had to be squelchetl last year. As Ass. Man. of the dI'amatics we hope to see him turn over several new leaves. ERLING W. PIxA'I'r Towanda, Pa. Vol. LIII B P B E ENEDICT HUBBARD SAMPSON Chicago, lll "Foxy Grandpa" is another of our unique specimens. Freshman year he was king of a table of the select at Wade's, and was forever telling about his wonderful experiences in Florence. The l'CSt ofthe time he spent with his roommate --himself--on the top floor of North South. Some say Sammy is in love, but his front name would imply that he is past the first stages. AUL A1.oYs1us SAN Soucl Providence, R. I This educated chinaman prefers to be known as plain San. It is easier to say in cheering when Aloysius pastes the pellet for a single, than his full handle would be. San nearly beat out Mike for the seat in right garden last year, and this season ought to deliver the goods. HMRAM C1-iAiu.izs SCHELLENBERG Brooklyn, N. Y This is Brooklyn's youngest representative. With all the other infants he prepped at Boy's High, and then came to Amherst via Holyoke. Schelly is a rare speci- men. Genus-fusserg habits--fussingg found any time in Hamp, Holyoke or Springfield, seldom in Amherst. He sharks Hoppy, Tip, Nungie, Kimmy, and about twenty other courses-though he ncfuer studies. Fresh- man year he and his roommate, Birdseye,were the chief drawing cards in DeGroot's collection of freaks. Since then, however, he has become less conspicuous. USTACE Joss:-H SELIGMAN New York City "Rosy-cheeksu has endeavored to seem one of the chosen ever since he appeared on the scene. He is one of the Grand Triumvirate who assist Barton in the general management of the universe. Were it not for the un- accountable opposition of some anonymous individual, doncherno, li. might be quite a big thing. As it is he merely fills the role of assistant wind-bag to Michaels, and makes the Adams Drug Store clerks earn their salaries by mixing malted-milk shakes for his nibs. lfu is quite a stunner when he turns out in a new Staab creation, but the costume he wore at the Princeton game last spring could be heard above the cheering. If you wear it again, Seli, please use a muffler, and oblige. , 1910 21 J 220 The AMHERST OLIO MAX PARDOE SHOOP Rochester, N. Y This fellow has certainly caused old Alma Mater a whole lot of trouble. In the first place, he opened the road between here and Rochester, and just look what has since come over it. Then he has taken everything in his mighty hands since he has been here, and the organiza- tion or team he hasn't raised havoc with isn't worth mentioning. Little Doc said he had the biggest head in the class Ctake it either way you wishj freshman year, and I guess he still holds the record. His greatest feat has been the taming, subduing and humanziing of Fink, the Pittsburg Apollo, who is lVIax's right hand lackey. ONALD PARSONS SMITH Toledo, Ohio See what we have here. We call him "Dippy" or "Parson.', In looks, he carries out either name, but in reality, he doesn't carry out the latter, and we won't say anything about the former. Dippy didn't return sopho- more year because of heart trouble, but he did go to Ober- lin fa small college in Ohioj which is co-educational. Enough said! Dippy thinks he has a pretty good voice, but we know he has a husky body and wish him good luck in track. RNEST WEBSTER STEDMAN Brockton, Mass This is Steddy-chubby little Steddy, the beau- ideal of Holyoke and the songster of the College. Like the rest of the Brockton bunch he abhors girls, detests dancing and never gets beyond the end ofthe car-line in Northampton. His prematurely gray head is the result of hard study at Lawrenceville. Stcddy's chief pleasures in college are sitting up to heathenish hours in neglige costume, and wondering why Joe Bias and Francesco don't come around. l'RANCIS OWEN SULLIVAN Cortland N. Y. 7 Francis O'Sullivan - no relation to the rubber heels man-is another ofthe Cortland bunch. Perhaps you have seen him reading the Cortland Standard in Chapel. Sully is very bashful at times, especially in his relations with the fair sex. He has even been known to steal out of his window and take a side street to the car-line, when he had a date across the river. Francis has a ready wit and a ready laugh or what Bert Taggart calls "a conges- tive titter.', Vol. LIII, 1910 221 CHARLES RUSSELL SUMPF Naugatuck, Conn. Since coming to college Charlie has distinguished him- self in many ways. He once planned to manage the football team, but finally decided that he could not sacri- fice his literary tendencies, and so went out for the Studcnl. Freshman year he spurned the weed, but since rooming with Brink Wortman, he has acquired the habit, and can be seen most any time puffing his corn-cob. Recently he has been directing his abilities along a new line- the line leading to Hamp. But we must not be too inquisi- tive. OHN Fniimaiucx SWALLEY Toledo, Ohi Ladies and gentlemen, here we have the man with the true artistic temperament, as this volume will show. His graceful hands hit the canvas in the right spot every time, and the OLIO would have been hard up for draw- ings had we not had this capable crayon-wielder to depend on. John might be called a fusser by Sherlock Holmes. Clew: he wears knitted neckties. But since he is on the Board we feel compelled to discontinue this expose. 0 BERT KING 'PAGGART Millers Falls, Mass. This particular individual has a most winning way with the ladies and on the musical trips made manya mash. VVe think he needs a guardian,not only for this reason, but because he has a happy faculty of forgetting somtthing av every stop. More than once, he forgot to catch his train. Bert is a very capable singer, and his falsetto would do credit to a professional at the Empire. He is particularly good on the second verse of Lora' GKOI?-TL'J'. Gicoucis BINGHAM FIQAYLOR Westboro, Mass. Bing doesn't believe in letting us know much about him, and so far has succeeded in walking the chalk line so cartfully that no one ofthe able slcuths we employed for the purpose, was able to End anything against him. George pitched good ball for our Freshman team, and before the end of his course should be wearing the base- ball UA". 222 The AMHERST OLIO oHN CASE TAYLOR Brookline, Mass. Our business manager needs no introduction-he simply calls and takes the cash. Blood hounds may be the keenest things on the scent, but John has them stopped live different ways when it comes to dollars. He can locate an CJLIO tax three blocks away by the shape of ll manis cash pocket. We hope he will bring us out on top financially, but if' he doesn't, it won't be from lack of work. Since Jack has acquired chronic Hamptonitis several inhabitants of "Little Heligolandu seem quite cheerful. Even lieany Kendrick sometimes forgets his woes and smiles. KENNETH TODD 'TUCKER New York City Kenneth is a perfect lady -never smokes, chews, or drinks, and seldom lets the fellows call. She just loves Old New York, as she can get all the latest styles in milli- nery and tailored suits direct from Paris. Her only regret in going there is that she has to leave the dear Y. M. C. A. When Ken leaves Amherst she is going to teach embroidery in Burnham, and will be eligible as a chaperone. ARED HOWELL VAN AUKEN Oneonta, N. Y. This is the man who impersonated Johnny Erskine at the Senior elections freshman year. He aspires to be a banjo virtuoso, and has already catalogued his two musical pieces. One is Yankee Doodle, and the other is not. Ask Van to pronounce the name of his town for you. He is the only man who can. IJAVID WADE Amherst, Mass. Davie is one of the rare Amherst aborigines. To his friends he is known as the man with the loud pedal voice. You should hear him say "'lihat's nothing to what I, etc." "Fat" had aspirations toward both the baseball and football teams, but so far has not arrived. ,ANSING SOUTHWORTH WE'l'MOl!E Rochester N. Y V 1. LIII, 1910 22 ll HAROI,D LAWSON WARNEIQ Brooklyn, N. Y This is Arrah Wanna from the metropolis of Brook- lyn. liver since he managed to elude the fostering care ofAunty B. Warner, Harold has been the real boy sport of Amherst. As a fusser he rivals the most accomplished in the class. If you want to get a rise out of him just make a few disparaging and scurilous remarks fSee Webster's dictionaryj about Brooklyn. That is unless you happen to come from there yourself. Arrah is another ofnour near managers. Track, this time. oHN BIRCHARD WARNEIQ Brooklyn, N. Y John, John. We say of you, as of Smitz College, how the deuce did you ever get in. "Aunty Josephine" is a real had character. Freshman year he was kicked out of Chapinls lodging house, and had to take his little protege. Harold, up to the Dorms. The next year he built his nest under the eaves at lVlarsh's where he still remains. John is the man with the swinging gait. Some day your gate will swing off' its hinges, and then where will you be? l God made but one casting from this mould. 'Tis "gracious, gentle, good." This also aspires to go on the stage. Ever since "Wet" made such a hit freshman year as a bloodhound in Uncle Tom'.r Cabin he has talked of nothing else. Be that at is may, something evidently is the subject of "Wets" day dreams, for when he is not warbling, to the great annoyance of his roommate, he may be found stretched out in his chair, gazing absently into space. RAYMOND PARKS WHEEI.Eli Hartford, Conn "Curls, curls, curls, Upon a head so pretty, You'll find them upon Ray Wheeler." You can hear the girls at Smith chanting this parody whenever Ray appears on the scene. His other name is "Smile", But we are not jealous of his beautiful com- plexion, because it is dangerous to have all the girls in love with you at once. Ray will have to begin keeping a card catalogue of "Fiancees I Have Met" if he allows himself to be seen over the river much longer. But as Assistant Manager of the ball team Ray seems to be making good. 22 The AMHERST OLIO GEORGE FRISBIE Wi-nearer. New York, N. Y Behold our respected Editor-in-Chief. No, he is not walking in his sleep, but his fertile brain is wrapt in deep thoughts concerning Tom Hood and Tacitus. Don Gildersleeve says he has reduced poetry writing to a science, but would do better in the breakfast food business. "Which" is one of the few women haters in the class, but it is said that he sometimes takes a Holyoke car. However, it won't do to expose him further as he would doubtless suppress it. JOHN CLAFLIN WrGHT. New York City 66 !! ' A relic of the days when knighthood was in flower. John's chief trouble arises from conflicting loves, of money and of Vassar. When he graduates he is going to apply for a job as janitor at his favorite college and thus gratify both ambitions. We wish him success. Fluauisklc Enwmms WILLIAMS Belleville, N. Y Here is the sublime countenance of our own Fritzi Seheff. Also known as bad Bill, the boy lady-killer. Everytime he smiles he breaks a heart. If this 'picture hadn't been taken on an extra heavy plate of glass, he'd have broken it too. Fritz loves to go to track practice, especially on baseball days. While passing the grand- stand his fine form is noticeable-particularly the lower half. Bill is said to receive a letter from a member of the Casino Girls Company every day. What if your friends across the river get wise, triller? RAYMOND WILTSIE This rare specimen of the genus homo likes nothing better than to stretch his long legs on a little stroll across the Holyoke Range and back, or to go hunting, fishing and swimming. Yet Ray has elected the lawyer's career and not the trapper's, but we doubt if he will "make good" in law because he is incapable of dispensing the truth with penurious frugality. He had much better stick to Bug. expeditions. Vol. LIII, 1910 22 HAROLD Iinwmuu Woonwmua Worcester, Mass Woodie roomed Freshman year with those naughty boys, Bancroft and Hudson, and since then his morals have never been what they were. lf it were not for English and History and a fewiother things, Harold would have his little key on the first drawing. As it is he stands a good show for the second. Under lVlac's instruction Harold became quite a runner, and we hope to see him make good this year. It is said that a numher of letters pass between him and someone in Worcester. Who would suspect him of it? LBIERT liiuNKizRHorr lVl0NROE WoirrMAN l'1astOrange, N. This hurly pachyderm came to us with great tales of his achievements at the ,liast Orange l-ligh School. You ought to hear him laugh. Brink can knock holes in a stone wall with that laugh. People who hear it come to days afterward and wonder what fell on them. He is now having a large automohile mulller made so that he can indulge in his cachinnations without annoying his roommate. Wort is trying to heeome a professional musician, and to this end regularly uses danderine, and we can prove it. Z' 'N 5 ' 'vfx f'N' ,f5 'X Trashy. Salah. Tumov' Sarznor' '77007' 'PZZC' 226 The AMHERST OLIO Grimes The world is old and likes to laugh, But jokes are hard to find: A whole new editorial staff Can't tickle every mind. So if you find some ancient joke Decked out in modern guise, Don't frown and call the thing a fake, Just laugh - don't be too wise. A SUPPRICSSICIJ MUCK-RAKlC. Last spring faculty and students were startled by the appearance in their midst of an invidious periodical, entitled the MUCK-RAKE, which by its presentation, not of the naked truth, but of an X-ray photograph of truth made itself obnoxious to every right-minded individualfk Once only was this reptile publication inflicted upon the college body, for the Senior class, acting with an energy and decision all the more commendable because unusual, vigorously crushed it back into the mud from which it had arisen, by the tremendous weight of class censure. Everyone supposed that this monstrous example of license of the press had ceased to he. What was the dismay of the faculty, therefore, to learn that a second number of this disgraceful magazine was about to make its appearance! After a hasty dis- cussion, Professor Crook, who by his extensive studies in criminology had eminently fitted himself for the post, was appointed a committee of one to suppress the publi- cation of so slanderous a paper. He succeeded in tracking the editors to their sanc- tum, and waiting until they had withdrawn, entered and destroyed an edition of five hundred copies. One of the editors, who happened to have the proof sheet of the paper in his pocket, terrified by the discovery of his illdoing, came to the office of the 01,10 and after making a clean breast of the affair, delivered into our keep- ing the proof sheet. After mature deliberation we have decided to publish an ex- purgated edition so that anyone Ending indications ofthe publication ofa similar bit of rascality may instantly take steps to have it suppressed. Wlihe amateur production of Dec. 3, appeared after the 01.10 had gone to press. Vo1.LIII,191o 227 THE OD Y .,.-- l'R0lfI'ISSOR ClAI,l,INfllCIt ON IIIGNIIY IV. l"AUUIt'l'Y MlClC'l'ING l'lXl'USl'ID. Cmss Iil'IC'l'Ulil'I. Professor Gullinger wishes to nnnounce at new system which he is ubout to introrlucc into llistory I. llereufter stmlents neetl ut- tencl only two recitutions it wcek,provitletl tlmt on the third tloy they hnntl in tl. hlunk stnting thu.t they have tnken nn cquivnlent nmount of sleep. This is, of course, rnn on the honor system. If at student tloes not lntntl in nn equivalent etml he must uttentl the lee- ture. In orcler thot. the work of the course muy not he nltogcther neglected. euch tlny's lecture will he publishetl in the Muck-Iiuke. Yester- tluy's lecture wus us follows: "l'eriotl five, section three, porugrnph twog the struggle between Pope Gregory VII nntl Henry IV. Topic A, lntuleqmtcy of civil gov- ernment in the Mitltllc Ages. Suhtopic at. the church cluims the right to interfere only when necessary. Suhtopich. Gregory VII puts his theories of the pnpnl power into prnctioe. Suhtopic c. Dcuth of Ilenry III in 1056. "Topic B. The Wnr between llenry IV tmtl Gregory VII. Into what three clnsses muy the win' he tlivitletl, Mr. Hull?" llull tnftcr u periotl of thonghti "Into the lirst, secontl mul third." Prof. Hollinger Cufter at much longer periotljz "Yes, or hetter into the beginning, micltlle :mtl entl. This wnr wus one of the first. of the young ruler's tronhles. The Snxonsgf- " Question hy Mr. Fnncher. "I unclcrstootl you to soy yesterday thot thc Popes were pro- hibited from lighting. llow wus it then thot. Gregory wus nhle to curry on this scrap?" Professor Gullinger: "Swap, Wlmt frug- ment tlo you refer to? Oh, perhups you menn tt conflict. Well, while the Pope conltln't light netively himself, he eoultl nmlce his vnssuls ff.llHIf'llIlltl' In Illlfll' lll.l Sl'l'2t'IAI. Ih-:rowrl-zu thins AoMrr'rANct: 'ro SANC'I'IlNI. lSpcr'iul In the 1lIm'lr-lfult'z'.l A meeting of the fucnlty wns heltl on Welker Ilull steps this morning heforc sunrise to eseupc the vigilnnee of "Nntsey" Gntos. .Inst hefore the meeting wus cnlletl to ortler Professor Eust- lmlhul mun rcntlerctl tt pnthctic little Germnn in at rich tenor voice with gruplnxphonc nccom- poniment. Its effect wns to plnce the fuculty in at receptive mood. Presitlent llnrris openetl the meeting hy saying "We will dispense with the cnstomury pruyer, us I forgot to hring the hook." After it puuse, "Gentlemen, l have IL :mtl tmnouncement to nnmke. Siehel lms left college." Professor Zorn here interruptetl the meeting hy throwing himself upon the grountl in it pnroxysm of grief, from which he wus tllVl'!l'l0tl only hy tt stein of some fluitl which Professor F. li. 'l'hompson rnisetl to his tI'rofessor Zorn'sD lips. The effect of this restorative wits so powerful, however, thot he wus soon himself ngnin, :intl the meeting proeectletl. Presitlcnt llnrris movccl thnt the rule forcing Freshmen to turn tlown their trousers he nhol- tf'antirn4.4r In llllfllf IIIJ NICW SOCll'Yl'Y FORIVIICD Alun oi-:stunt-nn 'ro snuel-:I-an Smiuii. It luis heen felt hy mnny thnt with the nholish- lnent of hnzing itll excuse for retuining the oltl Scnrnh society lms tlisnppenretl. For now thot the Sophomores no longer neetl protectitm the only renson for continuing the society would he to use up Tommy W:tlsh's stock of green untl yellow huts. At tt meeting of the Senior elnss ffvtlllfillllllf 10 llllfll' IVJ 228 The AMHERST OLIO TI I E A MII ERST M UCK- RA K IC 1'UliLIHlIl4lD ICVIGIKY I.l'I"l'l.l'2 WIIILIC HY A BODY 0l" H'I'llI?l'iN'l' I'l0lil'i'llI'iAllH IN thMlll'illH'I' COlil,l'1til'I, A Mnnns'r, Mass. l l'iIlI'l'0lilAli STA 1-'if Wi LLIAM IIA l.IiI'2lt ---- ldrlilm'-i11.-Vllifff 'Fun Co-or BIIHINICHH Masaoiizus II:-:Nru Wuvrn y Assls'raN'l' l!us1Nl-iss MANAonn' l,IUN'l'l'1l!N No'r Cane:-:N'rl-zu Asn Mounuousif: 4 COMMI'1"l'I'2I-2 or' Ui-:Nsous l'norl-:ssoa G aosvl-znou, f-lIl.!l'f7'IHll7I. PIIOIFIGHHOII Pnornssou Toon, Da. Gooo,xl.r:, AN'rnoNY Comm-orrk. All mmmmnimtirms shnulrl lie azlrlresscrl In the Nu: xtzulcnls and frwaltff cnrrzeslljf sulirilcrl. Illuck-lfulvc, Amherst, Illusn. Rlrtriliutimi from l e1 ,,,e,...?,,, ..,. ,,.,, ww.-- l Von. II. Mono.-xv, Dev. 7. 1908. No. 1. l'IIJI'l'0RIAl.. It seems to us that the Senior class has taken a very unwise step in abolishing Scarab. Why indeed should this ancient and self-sufficient organization he allowed to perish after their little green aml yellow hats were all bought and their picture inserted in the IJLIO? Why depose them from their position of notoriety merely to clear the way for u society which can accomplish something? llid not Scarab brinll about the passing of those admirable rules for the conduct of Freshmen? Did they not em- power the Sophomores to enforce the rules? Did anyone ever see a Sophomore doing it? Why, when such a brilliant record has been made by Scarab so far, why, we repeat, should they be checked in mid career? 1"RICSI'IMAN RULES. The last act of the extinct. Scarab was to recommend the following new college customs. the purpose of which is to aid the rules pre- viously passed in upholding the dignity of the three upper classes by impressing severely on the Freshmen their extreme immaturity. I. As milk is the proper beverage for Fresh- men, soda water should be their dissipation. therefore, he it resolved: that no Freshman shall indulge in coffee at such places of popular resort as lJeuel's or Adam's Drug Store under the penalty of immediately incurring the ex' trcme displeasure of Scarab. ll. Profanity including the words "darn", "dence", "the dickens" and similar expressions will not be tolerated on the part of Freshmen. Freshmen convicted of using such terms will be reported to the Scarab, 'ffiollege Purification Committee." This further resolution was passed for the regulation of the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Be it resolved, that: on the night of Sophomore elections the throwing, firing or ellucking of any rocks or missiles with the intcn ' tion of smashing. breaking or otherwise mutilat- ing the windows in the dormitories will not be countenunced. Padded pebbles alone may be used and Freshmen may respond in like manner with wads of paper, cotton or other soft materi- als. or with putty blowers. lnfructions of this rule will be submitted to thc Scarab, "College Beautiful Committee." IN BRIEF. Alling, '10, was seen in town recently. An addition has been made to the Biological Laboratory in the form of Cragin -- the only known member of the species. Track season opens this year with the laying of new rails on the Sunderland Line. Several persons who saw Eustace Seligman ut the Princeton game last spring have recovered from the shock. Dr. Utter has lost a yellow kitten, one of a team. Any student returning the same to R3 S. Pleasant. Street will get "Aus in 1'inglish. NOTICE. Candidates for. the All In, Down a.nd Out Club will hand their names to Barton, '10. Membership is limited to those who feel it is better to have tried for rt manngership and lost. tlmn never to have tried at all. foot-prints of the plioeenic goat!" Vol. LIII19Io 229 PROFESSOR GALLINGIER ON HENRY IV. cflllll-l'li'lLILl?!l from page I .D i fi ht for him But to come back to the sub- gg . . . . . ject, topic C, Henry IV angered by the language ' of the papal legates. This does not mean that their language was bad or profane. but that what they had to say displeased the king. "Parapzraph two, I'Ienry IV excommunicated by the Pope. Topic A.Causes. First.Gregory's letter to Ilcnry. Second, llenry's reply. Third Gregory's reply to that. Fourth, IIenry's answer. Topic B. Results. Subtopie I. The exeommunieation of llenry by the Pope. Sub- topie 2. The penance at Cauossa. For three successive days llenry appeared before the door of the castle. barefoot and in the coarse srarments of a pilgrim and a penitent, hcfore the Pope admitted him. I have my doubts as to the truth of this, however. In the first place, it was in midwinter and there was prob- ably snow or slush of some kind on the around, although ,of course, the weather might have been warm enough to permit hail, or even rain. That is a minor point, however. But. the fact remains that he probably did not walk to t-he castle barefoot. and although he may have bared his feet for a moment at the gate, it is more likely that he merely wore sandals. And the pilgrim's gown could easily have been worn over his ordinary clothes. tliella For next time take the next chapter. I'lxeused." 'l'I-lI'1ATRIC BOOKINGS. Nlekru. 'lllIl'IA'l'lil'1. Jan. ti. Maud Millar in "The Merry Widow." .lan. 13. I-Ialler. Kimball and Sleeper in "The Jan. Jan. Follies of l908." 20. .laeobus in "Mary's Lamb." 24. Special. John S. Yankee Prince." Fink in "'l'he .lan.27. Bert Sehellenberg - "'l'he Naked Truth. " Feb 3. Emrie, Amos and Stedman-"'l'he Three Twins. " Feb 6. Pawley in "Black Beauty." - Feb I0. .l. C. Taylor in the faree " Paid in Full." Feb 17. C. Sumpf in "The Sole Kiss." Feb 20. John Ilenry in "'The Man from llome.' Feb. 22. Collins in "The Mun from IIomer." ,Feb 23. Eastman - "The Devil." FACULTY MEETING EXPOSED. tConL1In1urd from yutlle I .D ished by a vote of the faeulty. "For", said he. "if the Freshmen be made to turn down their trousers it will be impossible to distinguish them from the faculty, and the faculty from them. It was only yesterday that Dr. Guodale was accosted by a student, who demanded in angry tones why he was not wearing a Fresh- l man cap. This must not go on." 'Phe motion was carried. Professors Gallinpzer and .l. O. Thompson were discovered earrying on a heated arpzmnent in deaf and dumb laupzuupze, and were silcneed. Professor Loomis who held in one hand the steiu which -Professor F. L. Tlloinpson had broulzht out to Professor Zorn, asserted that he had discovered a new species of snake. llc offered to produce it, but no one was interested. Dr. Phillips moved that a course in Salome daneinll be opened to Seniors. Loud applause by Mr. Carpenter. President llarris said, "This may be a mood thing. We are anxious to pro- It seems to me that we either must grcss. have this course or nmst not." Great applause. Motion carried. ' Professor Galpin asked for Professor Emerson. No one knew, until Professor Grosvenor. mount- ing the steps and takimz off his hat, said in part: "This great and glorious man, than whom l know of none in whom the flame of knowledge and research seintillates more brightly, is at this moment inspecting the east corner of this most graml and magnificent monument to the arehiteeture of the Goths." Search revealed Professor l'hnerson, hammer stone. With in hand. attacking the corner glistening eyes, he shouted. "Ah, the fossilized Mr. Kimball explained that it was merely a by-gone date, but Professor Emerson was with diflienlty per- suaded not to collect it. "Gentlemen," said Professor Lancaster, "this meeting! reminds me of.. ie top of Walker llall, ia lot of little weaf rvanes pointing every which way. and a big one in the center pointing: no way at all. I move we adjourn." Professor llopkins protested alzainst beinxr disturbed until he had memorized enough jokes for his Chemistry I class. but the motion was Carried. lu the confusion of breaking up our special reporter. Schellenberg. managed to escape unseen from his hiding: place in llr. Goodulc's overcoat pocket, and made his way to the Muck-Rake Ofliee. NICW BOOKS AT Tlll'l LIBRARY. The Hair A ppurcut by Roscoe VV. Brink. P1ul1fl4m,' their 1llunu.furtu.1'e null Usa by the two Orrs. The Peril of the Clzzmy by Bishop and Parsons. ldlenvss by Doolittle. , The Art of llnuse lfllviflfillfl by Wood. Brick and Stone. ' The lgifl I by Bullard. The A 7lI.tff"l:l?1l7I, Nolzilitll by Lord and Earle. 'llwo Sides of thc Gentle Art by Fish and Fisher Fits and Misfits by G. H. K ll. IC. Fitts. On Emotion. by Haight and Joy. The Millenium by Lyon and Lamb. The Distance to Heaven by Miles. Oar Birds by Peacock and Storke. The limi of the Cigar by Stubbs. 230 The AMHERST OLIO t10l.l.l'X1l41 l'Al.1'1NlJAR. NlONllAY, IJI-iv. 7. 1908. 8.00 u. in. 'l'. li. Hill thinks of new lfreslunun rule. 9.00 u. ln. lfueulty puss sections 1008 unnl the Amherst. Penul Code. li. .l. Seliginun signs eontruet to provide town with nuturul gus. 1009 ol' 9.30 n. in. 7.00 p, ln. Professor Genunn's Bible Cluss. 8.15 p. lu. "Wine, Women unil Song" in Holyoke. 'l'ul+:slmY, lil-:o. 8. 1908. 8.3011..Ill. Amherst. Police Force :nukes uunuul tour of town. 9.00 u. in. lizuzleslielcl buys u puekulze of Bull Ilurlunn. 9.05n. ln. Iiugleslielml burns the mukinlzs. 9.30 u. rn. Delivery of xnuil. 1,00p. ln. lk-lmting teuln reheursul in Col- lege llull. 8.00 p. nl. lliteheoek Club hohl Gout Meet- ing. Wl'IllNI'INllfXX', Di-ze. 9. 1908. 1.00 p. ni. Chess Club plnys llolyoke Poliee Chunipions in Y. M. C. A. rooms. 3.00 p. in. lloekey Ginne. Amherst vs. West Pelhunu Center. AllIlllSHlKHl, 25 cents. GKUICSOMIC SUIGNICS IN 'l'l'l 141 IJORMS. SUPIIUMOIII-ZH .lI.I.'l'IiI'IA'l' 1'lItI'1NllMl'IN. Yestertlny u Fresllniun wus severely injurecl through huziulz. The SODllllllI0l't'N oompellecl hhn unfl unother lfresluuun to contest. in u lirutnl mune of ping-ponyz- The victims strenu- ously objeeterl to such rouL:h f1'6ll.lllll!llf, lmut. to no uvuil. The ulfuir wus gruesome in the extreme, hexuls of perspirzition uppeuring upon the foreliezuls of the eont.est.uuLs tlu'oul.:hout the entire perfornnulee. At length one of the lfreslnnen. gozulecl on in u very ungeut.le1nu.nly xnouner by xnexnlxers of the Sophomore eluss, muue u very severe serve, und in tloinpz so,e:uu.:lit his Llunnlniuil uncl tore it, ulmost. ilruwiiug blood. Severul men fuinterl, and the shrieks of the horrilieu spizetutors could he heurtl through- out the house. l1r. lhillips, who rlrcssecl the Freslunun's injury, oroeluo the mun to l'rutt Cottuge. lt. is thought. thut he will recover. 1'x'esiuent. llurris hus under consilerution the penalty to be imposed upon the guilty Sopho- inores. It is thought. thut they will lie severely punished. 1,,4ln--., NLW SUL.Ilu'1'Y .l+'UltMlClJ. ffj071l7:'lLLN?!l from 11111115 IJ hehl yesterrluy morning it WIIH votetl to abolish Scnruh, but to substitute in its pluee u society which shoulml renlly preserve the eustums of the eollege. This society is to be eolletl Arub. A list of the men elected to Arub will l.e founcl on puge 4. ARA B l'1l.l4X1'l'I0N. Presitlent, Roscoe W. Brink Vice-Pres., J. li. Smith Secretory, Albert O. Tritseh 'l'r4-fusurer, DeWitt Clerk Mr-:Mm-:ns. Fretlerie M. Butts Kenneth R. Cunninghaun lilrlwurcl l.. Dyer Rolmert D. ICM-:leslielcl Duvifl R. Mowry li. lluusoln Witherhee Ml'll'1'l'ING OF 'I'Ill'l CLASS OF l909. A ineeting of the Senior eluss wus held lust. night for the purpose of selecting: u eluss rlivinity to repluee the 1909 Subrinu who left. college lust. June. The stutue in front. of town hull unil Professor lluneock were proposed us suit.- uble sulmjeets, but no definite conclusion wus reucherl. The mutter wus luirl on the tuhle for u week. Q9ne lung Qllbinese llaunhrp. Ziaulpuke trahe a specialty. Qrcbangel 19 a 5 lj Z9 u u 5 e ibrires Zlaeaben ilaigh- btahhasb allege Clilnfbes . for the puung fellntns. Guts Euuhalz Jfur nur Cllllass Qluts. Zllierms Bzasnnahle. Zin jllilemuriam Qauutb 1Brrx. Zfaarris, " jiehermnre beptemher 26. 1908 232 The AMHERST OLIO FAVORITE EXPLETIVES. Woou, ,II -"What I-Io!'l SHOOP - "That makes it nice. C. VIIAYLOR - "Yeggo." CHAN1J1.leR, 'og - "How about it F" ABE MITCHELL - "How do you do, Miss - SELIGMAN - "Well, old chappyf' SHORTY -- " Flunk! " .......+......... PROPERLY PLACED. In French 2, Wood sits next to Woodside. In German 4, Brick sits next to Stone. ..-1 .+i.- FRANCIS AND VAN AUKEN. The donkey to the camel said, "How dainty are your feet!" The camel to the donkey said, "Your voice is very sweet." - Hindoo Pro-verb. .......+i A RECORD. Nunncmacher is so lazy that he gets up at six o'clock in order to have more time to loaf' in. MIKE IS STUNG. MICHAELS: "I-Ii, Francesco, are you a Democrat?" FRANcissco: "No, I'm a Protestant." , 1-4-1- DR U'l'l'l21a: "Mr. Davenport, what is exposition ?" DAVENPORT ftrying to bride behind Frrxbman Szegrfst, and 1'm'1'dz'nia1ly cloning his bookj: "Can't tell, lost t-he place." o1L 233 s stem of weights and measures." I I I , I 9 I o fhe Amherst Dining Hall is il .y l-Iow's that F" ' ' and short measures." Long waits I,+ -.- IIVIICNTS. MY SENT Of all the things 1 like the best, I much prefer To sit and rest. QSigrmIj BARTOW HALL. ,..,.+., T0l?1N:'NJl:lAlifNT 1 ' , +G' 4 .51 ' ti ' P Q , fm ,A-"S Q . C9 X J' - If 2? 1, fn , . -.l " L! j . 3 - will K I T I A IL, Alti, , i BA-l k J -f - ---A fmn.. T.i...+l-... AlN'T IT QUIQER WHAT A DIFIWSRENCIC. Everyone likes good ale. But few like Goodnlc. 14..- E PSYCH. Prof. Newlin asked Van Auken whether :xpperception mass and sensation resulted ' duct. d nl brought hack to earth made the compte in Z1 fusion or 21 pro Van, whose quick wits were sud e y "1 don't think so." hensive reply, 234 The AMHERST oL1o If one sees fellows around the campus standing upon their heads, or having all the pictures in their rooms upside clown, there is no reason for alarm-they are merely experimenting in psychology. 1.1+.-, .. LANCASTEIQ: "What was Voiture's father?,' PUSHEE: "He was a wine seller." LANCASTER! "I suppose his mother was a cellarett:-." .1.+.1 I Qi.. in I V 5. 5134-1'4..,"-liflflef N .. V 1 in nm Vwfimffhuy ,X -r ' :PPM A 3 - AS'5,',,--Y' ,fjf . ,gm D. ' P My r , , l,-'Af 4' ,?,,1,4? rw l , f" l fw",fffff"1' !,g1.,,,, If ga cz . " 07 jfuay' - Ks... . 477'-.1 ..1...+ . VIVE LE ROI. BARTON: "Well, fellows, better cut out the hazing now, it's getting late." HEATH: "Who said to?" BARTON: "I did." Vol. LIII, 1910 235 A FARCIE. on WHO SWIPIQD l'ORTlfR'S MILK BOTTLPI nv Buknocx LONGSHORIQMAN lVlAClNN1S PRIESIENTIEIJ Ar THE lVl0UN'I'AlN PARK CASINO D RAMA'l'ls R0'1"1'IiNA li BRUTUS, ll burly brute wziila Il Jfvfz fuofrc ..,,.,.,..,,:, , l'I2TI'I'lE, fair .rlay and :ffmlfr lllllfllll' zlauglafvr ., l'izuGo'rY, num, ro ljvrin- ,.,,,,.,....,,,,, MINCliIi, wfafm' .rlriding walls ir notirvalzlv ......,... Mucsslis No. I lJfliZl'ffglJfl'I'J with bzllfyhzg fI'l11lI'7lf'f1'.l' Mucsua No. 2 , BULL PUP, wry fivrn' ......... . l'0lf'l', umlvr anf1rrlJ1'.tlz'r ll'ljqIlt'71l'l' ......... . lVlCMoU'rH, 'nuff will ..........,......... KIDDO, who always bar ll poifztlvrr joke 10 trlf .... BRIEWERY WAGON ninvizn .....,........... 'lil-IE SHOW, lr sur.: .... '1 IGHT WAD .......,.......... BLONDIIE, a waflcing ilz'rfz'onary ............. . . . . Kezitor . De Groot . . . Keim . . . . lfadie .. Bedford . . . . und ack Taylor Bartow Hull . . . . . Brink . . .lVleAdam . . . . Poor . . . Burton . . . Bullard . . Kendrick . Taggart To give the audience ll fair warning we reproduce a few sample speeches, :is follows: ' llooli-Haw! Haw!! l-law!!! Hawllll l-lawlllll You ought to have heen with me last night, and heard nie kid the life out of- KIEATOR --Good night, Poor, good night. TAYLOR AND Bnni-'olin Qin unisonj - Come on dere, youse fellows, cut de buck, or we'll give youse zu rap on de jaw. BRINK - Hair on the right of me, Hair on the left of me . I-lair hehind me Flopped in bunches - MCADAM - Here, stop that fool poetry. Cun't you see 1 want ro sing? 1 care not for the Elvcrzing Sun, l know the Sfu11'vnr,.v on the bum, I never read the joinal, One cent and the Worlrl is mine. 236 The AMHERST OLIO BARTON'-I'I21l young man, clon't you ever believe it. Do you think I'd let the world go for that? I'IALl.-WOOII, woof, woof. BULLARD, Crafting the rfnfcr of tba .vlag1'D-I- KENlJRlCK"'C0lUC on, give me that bean you owe me. You've had it nearly three days now. IZADIH n-Oh, it's simply delicious, don't you know. KEATOR --Who said I was a wheat? DE GROOT-Well, boys, I hope you have enjoyed our little show. We made it as bum as we could. KIQIM - Say, Groot, I guess I'll go out forthe hurdles and take Abbot's advice. 'IIAGGART CPI-71l'l7l.7'lg an atom from tlar' atmoxpbwf with tlaumlf zhwrtmlj -This celubrious atmosphere is enough to cause one to become fatigued. Would one might indulge in the pleasurable taste of a claret lemonade of prodigious proportions. No'r1cs: No bouquets larger than beets allowed on the floor. Decomposed hen-fruit to he kept till after the show forthe author. -.-+.... BUCK WITI-IIERBICIC SPFAKS. " I'oity Goity Moiphy She coit'nly is a hoid. She lives on t'oity-second Street Next. to t'oity-t'oid. She reads the N' Yoilc Joinal, And also reads the Woildg I coit'nly do love Goity Goity's hair is coiled." .1.+ii ' It is said that Ken Tucker was seen in the vicinity ofthe Draper the other day. Look out, Kenneth, do not crrl .......+,.i. COLLEGE HONORS. BULLARD Cafter playing fifuz' minute: in freshman-soplaorriore football gamfj: "Well, there's one more honor after my name in the OLIO." ' Vol. LIII, 1910 237 A CHANCE. lVlodern improvements are the style, --the swimming tank, the skating rinks, the new organ. Will some kind hearted alumnus donate a Pullman service for English 4. Wv+.,i. l2Aol.ias1f1E1.n, 'ogz "Ye gods and canned sarclines! l am in a bad way. I hate. to use my own tobacco and when l Sponge, l stufl' my pipe so full l can't draw through it." HAI R. The long and short of it - lirink and Pennock. T-.....+,, Corry, 'II, says that while one swallow may not make a summer, he has found that many swallows generally cause a fall. ?-.+,.i . OVICRHICARD AT 'I'HlC COMMONS. Pu STIQDMAN: "Had any of that gold bullion soup Amos: "Gold bullion soup?" STIEDMAN: "Sure, Fourteen carrot." .W-V+. - . .-,,. lt is reported that "Young Levin lflwell has utilized his father's baseball bat for a flag pole. Too bad we can't see Levi swing it at the faculty games any more. ,....+.- .-.. , No wonder Ted liedford uses kerosene lamps and runs a motor-cycle. We all would if we could get the oil free. -...1+1-. What would we do without the Orrs. Surely the Ship of State could not ride the bounding Main Street trolley without these trusty propellors. 238 The AMHERST OLIO Nu Chapter Es'rABL1sH1zD 1908 Sororf: in East Street. Beta Geta Hook Fraternity CNames suppressed per order of Prexyj CLASS or N1Nie'r1eicN HUNDRED AND NINE. Joseph W. Ballantine Thomas R. Hickey Raymond N. Brown Barret H. Witherbee ' ' CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND JIKEN. Frederick E. Adler Arthur B. Boynton Ira Ellsworth Fenton ' C1 Lawrence B., Birdsall A. Maxwell Caldwell Thomas S. Cooke Paul Cloycl Jacobs CL J. Howl Van Auken .ASS or NINE'FEIEN HUNDRED AND Walter Windy Smith ASS OF NINIi'l'lZliN HUNDRED AND fNot yet initiateclj. Benjamin L. Harris Frederick S. Knight C. Warren Millar ELEVEN. Isidore D. Levy Herbert G. Lord, r. Horace lf. Roby Richard B. Scandrett rliWELVlE. Vol. LIII, 1910 239 THR VILLAGE BOARDING HOUSE. C.!07Z!'.f. l,i'0fN'1-I'fOl',D Under the College on the hill The Village Hash House stands, The landlord is a wealthy man With large and grasping hands. And the beef he daily serves us is As tough as iron bands. His stake is crisp and black and burned, His chops are mostly bones, The toast is wet with honest sweat Distilled from Mrs. Jones, And the gems she sometimes offers up Are truly precious stones. ' Week in, week our, at morn and night The weary boarder begs To have a change of diet from The steak and classic eggs Which he gulps at the sound of the Chapel bell ' With parboiled cotlee dregs. But Jones although he will admit The thing should be deplored, Cannot at present any such lfxtravagance alliord. "The scarcity of lumber has So raised the price of board." Spoiling - disgusting - harrowing, Still the old menu goes. lfach morning sees our trials begin, And eve sees not their close, For tea too strong, or cake undone, Has marred our night's repose. .l,-..+.....,-,- The ideas of l"reshn1en are strange. ln lfrench 3 Bishop said he would be unable to'change into the 8:30 division, because then he would have to get up and eat 'breakfast 'before Chapel. 240 The AMHERST OLIO A mhrrxl Colley: III: .,.,. Umr Sir:- Your rank for lax! smzrrlvr 1lr,, D + Your azfrragf mul' 118' 11. ALFRED S GOODALE. E FACT . l-0.-my Rrgzlrlm r l AIVIHICRST COLLEGE GUN CLUB. 1,I'L'Jl.Iil'71f . ..... . G. B. BURNETT J E Via'-I ffiilft' ni Scrrftary . . . . . Treaxurer ........ GEORGE B. BUENE'r'r G. BRINTON BURNETT CJEORGE BRINTON BU1zNET'1 Men1bez'-at-Iargf- l3UkNE'1"1'. Meetings held whenever the gun goes off. .-.-+11 Who said Ken Cunningham didn't get his? Yea, verily, The gods are just, and of our pleasant vices makes instruments to scourge us. NOTE. "Vices" refers to the little parties which Raster Trip. .....-.+ the triumvirate enjoyed on the Come now, boys, and get together to petition Rock Bullard to have the old schedule restored. If we do it nicely enough, perhaps he will consent. -....+......-... PUZZLE. To discover how many times the antedeluvian tin box into which the student should put his lunch, material for the OLIO. story of Shorty and his little has been presented as suitable Vol. LIII, 1910 241 FICTION. -+- POLY CON'S SLOGAN. I remember, I remember The shop where I was shorn, The bucket-shop where little lambs Came bleating in at morn, The friendly bulls and playful bears Who wisely counselled me. That time I bought at eighty-eight And sold at twenty-three. ....+.... FROM EXPERIENCE. Dick Scandrett is a Sophomore The freshest one we know. His lungs are forty horse-power, He's always on the blow. He has but one hope left on earth In which he may rejoice - When Satan comes to take him, He'll be scared off by Dick's voice. ..i.+-T Who says the days of chivalry are past? On the Sunday following the Senior Hop, Laughing Water Smith, IO9, gave up his seat in church'to fiveofourlfair visitors. 242 The AMHERST OLIO ONE FROM SEVIZNTEEN LEAVES -. I FRESHMAN OR11 durinf rurbinfz "I never saw so man men at once. At .Q A H Y the school where I came from there were only I7 boys. GII.PA'FIlICZ "How many are there now?" Orin: "Sixteen, Sir. " i...+-.- UTTER IT NOT. VVhcn Erskine Hunks you Freshmen our, And stern reproofs assail your Unhappy head, t'will help, no doubt, To say you're not an Ultcr failure. ...i.+..T.. EVOLUTION. SYNovs1s or A 'l'1r'Licc'rUR1z. CLASS I.-Protozoa. The lowest forms of animal life. lfxamples are Craivin Car' Holden and Sichel extinct. a H lv 1 , Y- 3 ' ' U! 0 Q "Q 'QS Q A 5' Q. .v U . , . .l , 1 CLASS IT.-Porifera or Sponges. Types of 0 off 'W 0 0 Z this class are Charlie Rayner, Skip Pierce and Eagles- , 0- . 1 I ' W3 I . 9 . X 'X field. , ' ,rp xgfff 2533 THE SPONGE CAfter Bull Durhamj CLASS III.-Mollusea or shell fish. Animals of this class have an outer shell, but usually refuse lo shell out. lixamples, Birdsall, Barney, Best :md A. B. Boynton. Vol. LIII, 1910 243 .1 so 1. ii V llr.4 3 X '.. M 1 x L1.Ass IV.-Arthropods. , 1 A ,I i Subclass l. Deczipods or Lob- " W ' Ill sters. Members of this class are , "" 'Il naturally green, but when roasted 0 ull turn red. Sometimes crubbecl. Speci- . il, I mens: Cooke, Jacobs and Loomis. A , ' ' Subclass ll. Hexu mods or Bugs. -?-.-- W W l l I D -- - Sole living specimen: Bigelow. 1 -.....i.. - llllllllllllll s , , f ,Ti X V ",.i..... 'R THE LOBSTER. fAfter the showj X C1.Ass V. -- Pisces or lfisli. -qi f j,,,.,.- Subclass l. Sharks. These animals . are always found in the vicinity of mem- 'L l X.--f-"""' bers ofthe faculty. They develop from --,,. book-worms. Food: gold keys. lix- -- ' -4-,,. amples: Tylce, linrle, lVlllI'l'11y, Johnson, 'L X Seligman. ' N P ' f ---- . --- ..- .--Tl-in '- - 'ia ,Mi W i.-1... ,......- . THE SHARK. CAftcr Phi Beta Kappaj x 244 The AMHERST OLIO ' CLASS VI. Amphibia. Animals living half on land, half in water for fire- water. A good example of this class is the Mudpuppy, of which a fine specimen is to be found in the Lab. CLASS VH. - Mammalia. Specimens: De Groot--the laughing hyena. Wade - a species closely related to the woodchuck, but less intelligent. Wortman - formerly thought to be an elephant, now known by the size of his mouth to be a hippopotamus. Michaels and Witherbee-of the pig family, both bores fboarsj. Keim and Keator - together make one missing link. CLASS VIII. - Fossils. fSee Faculty List.j .......+....... V Joe West's accompaniment of the freshman he was having, was so natural and realistic that it was hard to tell who was hazer and who was hazed. It's a good thing, Joe, that you had a paddle to distinguish you. ...i+.i.. Dunlap, ,OQ, comes to the Commons early, and seeing several men standing outside, concludes that the doors are locked. He has a bright idea. He will crawl in the window and have his order all made out. Witli much dil'l'iculty he climbs half-way through a window only to see fellows sitting at the tables and more coming in the open door. l+T.. There once was a Freshman named Haight, Whose taste was aesthetically great. His sanctimonious air Made the fellow all stare, And say, "Too bad he drinks, such a fate!" .-...-.+ A FACT! B. H. Hall, '10, who by the way is always forgetting something, had just upset everybody in the house in a search for his pipe, which he had ltft somewhere. He leaves everything, except his bed, very easily and absent-mindedly. He procures the pipe, and after filling it and placing it in his mouth, starts after a match. Here his troubles begin, for nobody seems to have the desired articles in his possession. However, he finally scares a freshman into submission, who gives him one match, which Bartow lights with much joy. Holding the match in his left hand, he searches his pockets with his right and then to everyone's astonishment shouts out, "Now where has that blamed pipe gone to ?" Meanwhile the lone match goes out amid much laughter, and Bartow goes to sleep again. Vol. LIII, 1910 245 lid Dyer was hurrying home one slipperly night last winter. l-le passed the Amherst police force who pursued him as a suspect. As lid turned a corner he had to swerve quickly to avoid a "cook lady" on her night our. His feet slipped from under him, and as he slid to his knees, his hands, outstretched to save himself, seized upon the feminine arm. 'lust then the guardian of the peace rounded the corner, took in the situation, and advancing gave the two his hlessing. Y,,-,, ..+,.., 7 , " IVIITEH " EAUEHT IN ini ici, i-+74 ON A GEOLOGY TRIP. Someone'took a jug of cider along on a Geology I trip. lfmmy found it and Jroceeded to samule the contents. When he was throu vh he smacked his livs and 1 ,l . . . . , ,g thunder-ed, "1 wish 1 had some ofthe sturl that originally came in that Jug. NOTE. There were three stars on the Jug. ,,+,.. SHORTY ciOODAl,li C.vuddvr'1ly :topping during a long !'.X'Pll171dfl-071 of .romv rom- fJlif7l1fl'l1f07'7ll.fDI " Mr. llirdseye will you please correct me lfl am not right on this subject." 246 The AMHERST OLIO " How green you are anal fresh in this old world." .. -..+...... HELDEN ANU "HIS." HlVlAN'l'HYH IN HFAUS'l'.,, "lt appears that Faust was not in earnest. The effects ol' the night before were still on him. He was suffering from what you would call - a - a moral hang- Y! over. .l+Z.... . "Doc" DAVIS-"I hear that they cleliverecl a load of heer up at D. K. lil. yesterday." i DWIGHT RODGERS - fmffrrifng hi: 177lfJ7'F.l'J'll0fl.S'DZ "Oh, yas! I was the load." Vol. LIII, 1910 247 We wish to announce that the January Lit will contain the following poem by Boseoe W. Blink, the conspired poet. CI-IERISHED CHERRIES. Behold the Cherry Blossoms Promised in the bud, While round about the snow-Hakes fall With dull and sickening thud ln the surrounding mud. Behold the robin warbling Up in the cherry tree, When the cherries ripen How happy he will be, And also so will we. Other leading contributions are: Handy Helps to Horace Series: Ode 23, Book 13. A Translation, by George Frisky Whiskers. N Fable, after Lemonade, by Aloysius Michael Milloy. The Pea-Green Doncgivadamwitch, by Nipper F. Clarke. The Function of Perfumery, by E. Seligman. The Shirt of the Violin, by Burden Radcliffe. f-+- AN EPITAPH FOR LIVINGSTONE. In place of an uobituaryn for Livie the Board suggests this inscription, to be placed on a tablet in the Church. TO THE DEETQ DEPARTED- DEPARTED .TO THE DEAR. 1...+....- QUESTION. To know Shelley's age is the riddle we ask, Will some kind student please favor, Though we know he is young by the down on his check We'd none of us call him a shaver. 248 The AMHERST OLIO EPITAPI-IS. A chronic grumbler while on earth Here "Pennsy Penn" doth lieg Here naught was good enough for him, But now he's in the sky - l'll bet ten dollars, finding fault With the Government on high. J. Scott Fink was quite a "Hash" '. When a mortal, on the "mash" Every maid he smiled on fell Into they snares he set so well. Nyow he's on the other shore, "Mashing" angels by the score. +.T,- I ,. .,... .... -....-A ...,. ., . . . ,. ,... X ,' ,Xi ,X ' r l l i . . ,.., . ' - ..'+f'r' IIISCUVEHED! .T..+...... "Shorty" Goodale was seen examining safety razors at Deuel's last week. He's pretty young to begin to shave yet. Perhaps he meditates suicide a la Hcrby Sichel. .....+ Try Nunnemacher's Milwaukee beer - it helps your stomach out. Vol. LIII,19Io 249 DIARY OF BUGLIOLCXIIST BIRDSEYE. ON ms RECENT COLLECTING Toun. June Io-Had to leave my Alma Mater without taking my exams. Maybe I haven't dislocated '1'ip's leg though. They'll be making me an Assistant Instructor when I get back. But now on to the West. July 4.--Spending the fourth in an Arizona canyon, with a tribe of Indians in the next lot. Say, I'm almost sure one of the squaws winked at me last night. She looked like a peach too. If it had only been on East Street-but it won't do to offend a lady who carries a six pound hatchet. She might get the Carrie Nation idea, and let loose on me. in July Io-Collected two very rare specimens of Parabolorium Dixrolarfienrzlr. Might have caught a third if it hadn't been for that Squaw scaring it away. She follows me around all the time. Why is it that I prove such a fatal attraction to women. It is the curse of my life. August 3-In Mexico. Found a new specimen. Will call it Hyzlrolofen- rlrotu: Bira's1'vn:i.v. That ought to make me famous. Well, now I must hurry and mail this to the CLIC. ...,-+.... THE CHARGE OF THE NIGHT BRIGADE. Water to right of them, Water to left of ihem, Water top of them Spattered and showered. And as if stormed by shell Back ran the crowd pell-mellg They that had planned so well Ran back to the old North Dorm Looking for their umbrell. When all that water fell On the half'-hundred. -..E+-.... ' HOW IT HAPPENED. Now Kleine Clinton knows not yet How to smoke a cigarette. He lit one and began to blow The smoke stayed in his mouth, you know, He wondered Why it didn't go. Forsooth, he then began to cry For all the smoke went in his eye, The ashes fell into his lap And then -you should have seen the chap - I' He dashed the vile weed to the floor, And from that day he smokes no more. 250 The AMHERST OLIO CHANGES DURING EASTER RECESS. Prof. Baxter mislays his goatee. Prof. Lancaster turns over a new leaf. Three old men and a team of horses start work on the new laboratory. It is rumored that a bag of cement and a trowel have been seen in the vicinity. "Dope" Miller fails to return. "Little Hungary" opens at Hitchcock Hall. -l+..... 5 i I THE " HAZEE " MISREPRESENTATIVE MEN. Shoop-the man behind the throne. McAdam - a large open mouth with no hinges to close it. Millar- Not simply good, but good for nothing. Marsh - My shape, my shape, oh my shape! Holden - Cussed, but not kissed. Shorty - An honest, self-respecting, God-fearing microbe. Vol. LIII, 1910 251 4. ':,, . 1 f ,- 5- . 54:-Q 1 2.-.f - 1 :F-..-:fl "' , "fi 'lf' " ' qfsssest iemm ssl F5 ll whiff I'ltl"ll:slS'is ig I l'.'l-iff 1 it ,.ssifFm'SQ 'Lili' V ' X ib'wl'Nl'S'r's 1 it lgl " I 'Nt ' x X-,"jyfi Hfffsziz-egiissgygssst sis ritmmf sts1s1sS5i,4 l 1f.Eg:glWw g f V' 't5'rll'V X xv 11, 'zqa-mein? MU' ,,Af:ni5ill.l.5g-W L ,ff QNX ,, fx Eh' gi 'l ,J l ' 5' f tlglfff-xi mm W7 l . , Nt mx l' VW ffl W ii ll ,W l l 1 123325 1 , ,Mal ll l .-El ' M" i 3 1-" llllf . THE PLUEGER DIEDICATIED 'ro lion MURRAY. He sits in hare und eheerless room His seething cerehellum seems VVithin the l:1mp's light ruddy, lfzntigued with dreary plodding, And wnileth through that dismal tomb And soon in retrospecting dreams. His weary head is nodding. He thinks of summer's reckless fun, Ol' moonlight nights and h:1mmoeks- But wzuketh with the early sun And pluggeth his dynamics. 'The 1'lugger's slogan - "study. " His pipe is out and long since cold, No more its glowing ember Recall the gnrrish days of' old, The dances ol' December. 252 The AMHERST OLIO JUST HIS ICVIERYDAY TALK. FRIEND: "Did you hear what happened in Lah. today?" JACK TAYLOR: "Blat! Blat!" FRIEND: "Say, l'm talking to you, old fellow." JACK TAYLOR: "Blat! Blat!" FRIEND! "What kind of a game is this anyway?" JACK TAYLOR: "Wha1 's it to you F" FRIEND! "Listen a minute, will you." JACK JFAYLORZ "Cut the book." FRIEND! "Say, I want to tell you something." JACK AYLOR. at. ar. T ' "Bl ' Bl "' And so on until the f'riend's patience becomes exhausted. ...i+......... l EUINH TU FIHST EHAPEL. .+.....- Roscoe Brink appeared with his hair cut - around the edges. Vol. LIII, 1910 253 When McClure was elected to a Y. M. C. A. oflice he immediately turned over a new leaf. In the Tufts baseball game the Medford players began to use hard lan- e so Mac piped up from the coaching box. ra er-meeting tomorrow night." guag , "Hey there, we'll hold that p y . l+Mq- 'HOI OCY vs BOTANY. ORN1'l , 1 . " Q Bob what's that bird up there in the tree. " l' lin ef' ,MACMAIi'l'INZ .ay, , BIRDSEYE! "I don't know them in their winter o . g l+i OVICRHEARD AT WILLIAMS. MISS X: "lf I were a man, I would vote for Hughes." SHORTY Goonamz: "So would I." Miss X: "Well, Mr. Goodale, what will you do under the existing circum stances F lk... SKATING OR SKATED? The Musicals they took a trip, And on their journey far k Town, you know, They played Milwau ee And other towns that are. Now Wheeler went a skating there. My goodness, what a skate! 'cl 't was the finest one l-lc sal 1 . That he had seen of late. The morning after showed his face An awful sight to see. The kind of skates that Wheeler used Are still a mystery. -...+... A l"RIfSHMAN'S FORECAST OF THE FUTURE. There'll be one consolation in my happy Sophomore days, One solace in return for which l'll ever ol'l'er praise, ' 'bulations, I'll no longer have to write ' ' X ' u at night. Thar, 'mid all my tri Those weekly themes for Utter, which have kept me p 2 54 The AMHERST oL1o ll 1 X KD V f ' f ' , ' .fi if .f-N Mid l-rxful A141 . -.-fy' '1 fl f tr I -ln' S I If I I -x i um' ..a ' ff- l, 'lffj xx 8 .Xi N - ?L Ei i "" 1 Y,- X Vx !JfN.i-fZ'i50L'XZ - 4 Q , 'JM 'Mflfajo -bm!!! nlsdomw f!ff!!7J' M ffmm mam if Huff! Wudaffh. AT A'l'LAN'l'lC Cl l'Y. lVlusicnl Clubs, Musical Clubs, Dey done vcll, Ve'll gil' von substzintizil yell, Jewdolfl Jewdollil hlewclollil H.-.+,w.. A NICW LATIN VIQRB. Billie Cowles announces the capture of Il new Latin verb. 1t's principal parts e as follows: Freshman, fzxilere, Fuculti, Hunkum. NO CREDIT. DRIQWSON: "What's the troubleg c:1n't you pay your debts F" CAMPmal,L: "Worse than that. l cnn't even get into debt any more. l..+1T Charlie Rayner has found his tobacco pouch, but as it is empty, he is still sponging. Vol .LIII,19Io E5 THIC LOST DISCORD. Seated in Church at the organ The sub. was not fully at ease, For his fingers wandered wildly In search of the proper keys. I don't know what he was playing, Perhaps he had finished then, Ifut the organ kept on going Ar the close of the last Amen. It shattered the churchly silence Like a steam-ealiope's sereamsg It roused the drowsy Seniors From their magazines and dreams. The puerile freshmen giggled, And the faculty could but stare, While the organist, rattled, forgot to play Ihe eye-op'ner after prayer. I have sought and have found the reason For that chord that strayed from the foldg ,Tis an organ with faulty bellows An organ hy far too old. It may be some other Sunday Will hear that chord again, Or the organ may some day be repaired - But welll be alumni then. .1+...... I-I. LYMAN SMITH AT THIC "DOG WAGON." SMITH: "One hot dog, please." 'PHE MAN INSIDE flaamling out the mmlwirbj: "One dog at SMITII: "No sir, a gentleman.', .....-.+1...- A great amount of lmluffing, Lots of air quite hot Makes a recitation Seem like what it's not. the window 2 The AMHERST OQLIO ENGLISH 8. Now I lay me down to.sleep While Nungie drones his lectures deep, 1fI should snore before I wake I wonder if his heart would break. ..-..+.... 'i " 's-' ll , -::i,rff:.1..e S -- - rw Qi I .,1,p35 A -- . RQ up , A Yf,.,,,, c I i . wg, . p HER CHOICE. I do not like the Freshman, For Z1 man too fresh is he. I care not for the Sophomore, Whose conceit is plain to see. I will not have the Senior, Though near to his degree. But I love the jolly junior, Yes, he's the man for me. 1.4-... Lee Van Woert is still in College - very still. Vol. LIII, 1910 257 ICAGLICSFIIQLITS IVIICNU AT THIS COMMONS. 1xuicAK1fAs'r lirencl :incl hum-1' 'Voorhpieks Water D I N N link Butter :ind brezlcl Water Toorlipieks, tomato ezltsup Pepper :incl salt. ' s U P P li R Tootlipieks, sugar sziuee Water, an ln szuln Pepper V Bread and butter N1zt1'.' lmreacl :incl butter were served free :it that tinie. lr is to he regretted that Mr. ifzlglesiielcl through :ui lll12lCC0llIlfIll7iC illness, was unable to conclude his interesting experiment in the art of lxezlring the bozircl bill. Here is an opportunity for embryo scientists. Robinson :announces rlizir the lmozird is ro be raised to 35.50. 'l'. C. HILL: "Good, All The more excuse for not paying." ,W ,WZ Ai LITTLE " PEEHAUE' 258 The AMHERST OLIO George Harris, Jr. gave a song recital ol' selections from Italian and lfreneh Grand Opera. After he had finished Bartow Hall turned to him and asked if he had any songs with American words. Social error, llarrowl A. ,,,,+...-,,.., l3iggie's latest motto as expressed to his class is Y'- Work like thunder, Play like thunder, Rest like thunder, Yes, by thunder. ,, .--W +- mme. 'lihe ceiling ol' the Latin room was wet and loosened by a recent rain. lt fell, and Whieher was unfortunately hit while singing the praises ol' Pliny. What a dis- grace for our lfditor-in-Chief to he plastered at IO o'eloek in the morning! .YY . . ,,.. + ,,,,, ONIC Ol" NUNNlCMACHl'IR'S lJRl'1AlVlS, l'U'l' lN'l'O l'Ulf'l'RY, Here With my heer l sit, VVhile the moments Hit. Alas! They pass Unheeded hy, And as they lly. l, lit-ing dry, Sip idly here My heer. ii.-. ,... +-,. ...., BULLARD, 'IOS "Say, Plubie, l'm a -lunior now. l don't see why you call mt a lfreshman. What's the joke?" blunts, IIIINIVI "'liliere isn't any." .ww ..,..,+,,..- ,. CLASSROOM C0l,OQUll'lS. kiAl.l,INGlikZ "lVlr. Hall, when was the revival ol' learning? HALL flll'l'lll7Il?1gDI "Before the last exam. " L' Vol. LIII1bIo 259 wr:1,1,, wi-zu.. IJAN COYNI-i, to N0l'IIIlll1 lfcllriwirz, who r.r 'zv1'm'rng nm' .rlvor and om' punlp: " Say Bz1ldy,'wl1ul's the mutter with your shoe?" BAl.nw1N: "'l'herc's an hole in rhc horrom of ir." COYNIQ: "1 suppose rhcrc is wzm-r in thc horrom of your pump." liysrzimh-l's faint. ...-.-...+ .. . 'l'Hli IVIYSTICRY liXl'LAlNICD. How docs the little registrar Employ his hours of czisc? ln going ovcr our reports And changing "Aus to "C"s. ., ,, +,,,,,, . . +, GALLY l. Auyouc: 'Al supposc you :irc working pretty hard on your history." MURRAY: "YL-s. I :im an regular Gzillcy slnvm-." 260 The AMHERST OLIO THINGS FOR WHICH WIC ARIC THANKFUL. That Utter's course lasts but one year. 'lihat Grosvie's lasts for two. That Hamp is only seven miles away. That the Commons are bigger. That Fat Smith is not. That we are not Brink. That Scandrett is no fresher than he is. 'lihat liallantine is in 'oo That wc are not. 1 -.. + ,A A- WHICN THIC lCLl'1C'l'lON OI" '1'Al"'l' IVllCAN'l':- I. A full dinner-plate at the Commons. 2. Senior Chapel for IQO8. 3. Reciprocity with Hamp. 4. Overthrow of compulsory Gym. 5. I5c fare to Holyoke. 6. Ventilators for Barrett Hall. 7 . No afternoon classes. ' 8. Nine o'clock chapel. Q. Protection ofthe Amherst Police Force. lo. lfxaltation of Grosvie as ambassador to Turkey. II. Gum-chewing in lfastman's classes. And when Sichel appeared with a sign which rt-ad: --- I ANI FOR HUGHES! FOLLOW ME! VVe can but wonder at the result of the election last spring. .-.. +C, IN lVlA'l'RllVIONlUlVl. 'l'he 01.10 Board mourns the departure of Herby Sichel. Not only did his going deprive us of many grinds, but he was known to us and to all his classmates as a jewel - without the -el. But alasl He has gone, let him go, God bless him. He is Sichel where'cr he may be. He may travel this wide world all over, lint he'll never from that face be free. Vol. LIIII91'o 261 AN INTICRVIIQW. "Good evening, Iiditor" - "IVl1'. IVlilIoy, I believe." "Yes I wanted to ask you what you were going to put in the 131.10 about me. You see it's this way. Since I've got on the " Lit." board I feel that I ought to have something to say about what goes into the fDI.lO. I've filled out the blank which I just received from Wlxfs Wim in !lrm'rira, and that is the general idea of' what I want you to publish about me." "I see you have yourself' down as author of' The R1-turn. I-low did you happen to write it?" "Well now .... you see, once . . . in New York I . Now really, IVIr. Ifditor, I can't tell you exactly how it happened." " It sounds like personal experience, especially the little touch about the violets" They were fircsh, you see, and ---'I Oh, yes, bflr. lVliIloy, but don't go yet." I must go over to consult IVlr. Brink about a novel I'm thinking of' publishing in the "Lit". You see I've been doing quite a bit of' work aside from my studies. You'II look at that blank I've filled out, won't you. So kind. I'lI send you an autograph copy of' my new story the first day it's issued., Where-'s my hat? 'lihat isn't it." I ' "It has your initials in it." "Oh, that's so too. I thought it seemed prttty small. VVeIl, good day, lVlr. Iiditor. " "Good day, IVlr. Milloyf' 44 ca sm I ,,,.+.e MOUNTAIN PARK. FINK: " Did a tall fair blonde pass this way ?" I'Ass1a1u1Y: "No, but a mighty plretty little brunette did." I'ilNK7 "And "Cl"-QWIIICII way did she go?" Y....+ , WF. BILLIIC COWLICS WINS. A Iireshman went to see Billie Cowles about a failure in Latin, and explained himself' in the following way. "My grandf'ather," he said, "was a brilliant Latin scholar, my father taught Latin fior many years, but I don't know much about it. You see I belong to a de- scending series." "Well," said Billie, "you must be careful that it doesn't become an ass-ending series." ....+..,.... Brink says he has 14,000,000 brain cells. Ifach cell is the source of' S7 long hairs. Y 262 The AMHERST'OLIO IN HFAUSTJ' lVlAN'rHY: "lVlr. Collins where is the scene laid ?" COLLINS: "ln -er-- why, I suppose, Hades." MANTHY: "No, just at rhe entrance to Hades. Mr. B. L. Harris will proceed further. " .........+i.,,,, , llll2 EHEW. C. SUMPF, ofvrr tin' plzmnr: "Are you going to be busy tonight, Miss -v-W." Pause. SUMPF: "Oh, lhm's roo had. I thought l'd make my party call tonight and get ir over with." ..l.+i-- When Tex Hughes called his dog Kybo, why didn't Jack Marshall follow his lead, and name his poodle "Hunyad1"? Vol. LIII, 1910 263 ilaappp jatultp. l':MMlIi, 'rule Ansicwr lVllNDliD. l'rol'essor lfmerson once had occasion to spend the night at a hotel. When he awvoke in the morning his clothes were gone. l-le ransacked every corner of the room, but could not find the missing garments. Finally he rang for the bell-hop. When the boy appeared, he said, "See here, young man, l have been robbed. My clothes were stolen in the night." 'lihe youth eyed him for a moment, then replied seornfnlly, "What you givin' us. You got 'em on all the time." lr was only too true. lfmmic had forgotten to take them olfthe night before. limmie walked into lDeuel's one day last summer to get a book of street car tickets. Being handed a package of cigarette papers, be put them in his pocket, handed out a live-dollar bill and started for the car. lid saved the day by trying to give back the change. filiN'l'l.lCMIiN CALL Fon CQROSVIIC. Our beloved llroliessor Grosvenor has again given proof of his great intellectual acumen and foresight. A marauding cat had given the worthy professor much trouble hy preying upon his pigeons. 'llo exterminate this pest Grosvie secured fi Winchester ril'le, than which there is no more ellieetive weapon known in the category ol' modern firearms. 'lihen the question arose ol' whether he could hit the cat, it' it should appear. To make sure of his marksmanship Grosvie started a target range, using as his mark the barn-door. 'lio his great credit be it said that he hit the target every time. Vllhen a considerable number of bullets had been fired into the door, it occurred to our learned pedagogue toaseertain whether anything lay behind his target. Opening the door he discovered to his horror all his storm windows with thc panes broken. ' Two ON 'l'ooc:1.1ss. l'oor, innocent, misguided 'liogglesl l'le was in lthe Lab. the other day while a class was waiting for him in the recitation room. 'lihcy waited for live minutes and then left. Next day 'lioggles expressed his regret, and said, "1 thought one ol' you gentlemen would come and tell me when you were ready to begin." CBNIE l3ia'1'l'ial1 'rHAN l.As'r hfIiAR. Several years ago when l,evi lflwell had his Sabbatical year, a few members of the faculty gave him a little 'keg party as a farewell bust out. As the profs. were growing verbose, Toggles, the well-known orator, arose and said,"'Gentlemen, we he 264ml The AMHERST oL1o areigathered together to celebrate a most significant event, than which there has never been a more remarkable in the history of Amherst, for this is no less than the Grnfxis of the Exozlux of Lmfitirus. llut by the time he got this all out, l,evi was well on his Way. Q f Nungie reports that he had the poorest theme he had ever seen handed in to him the other day. So poor was it that he was forced to mark it down to 82 per cent. p A . Professor Bigelow grew somewhat peeved at an oratorio rehearsal last spring, and with his customary gesture, cried "God give me patience to bear with these women!" We don't blame you, liiggie. Some remarks hurled at the profs. in the Scarab Faculty baseball game. 'l'o Hoppie, who had made two strikes,-"Paste the lVlolecule." To Polycon Crook, about to bat, - "Now for 'l'ransportation." To Billy Baxter, after one of his famous three base hits, -"Tres bien." CQALLY Dstrvizns 'rms Goous. Prof. Gallinger was once the possessor ofa leaky oil-can. He disposed of it to a junk-man and forgot about it. Several days later as he was walkingalong the street he noticed an auction sale of old furniture was being held at a town house. Thinking that this would be a good chance to buy a new oil-can, he entered, and what was his joy to see one of the desired articles going at fifteen cents. l'le quickly bid a quarter, got the can and carried it homex only to find that it was the same one which hc had sold a few days before for a iiigkel. 4 i ..-+,. Lommcnsk in French 2. "Give the present tense of falloir? Why certainly. .le fail." . ,i+ -T LI'l'rl.E DOC: "What is the food value of fat when applied to the human body F" VAN CLEAF: "How do' you mean F 'lied on to your body with a string ?" ig., DUTCH Niawtnv to CHANDLER: "What do ou consider the most vleasant form - nr 41. I of death? n n n f CHANDLER: "Drowning in a barrel of whiskey." DUTCH: "Explain please." t CHANDLER: "Why then you would die in good spirits."' c 5-get Vol. LIII, 1910 265 i,I'l"l' Doc: " How tloes man stand in relation ro the rest of the animal killii' dom F" I-IAt:U1s: "He srnntls erect." W, , , U.. THE EUDIJESS UF SUUA WATEH. ..-...+.. -1. COYNIQ in Chem. Lula.: " Professor, my hydrogen generator has gone outf' Y HOPPY: "Pour in some acid and light it up again." C'oYNls: " But it went out throughthe roof." iw.-.+.T.. Shorty Gooclnle is responsible for the brilliant statement arctic zone :ure very short in proportion to their height." Another of' Shorty's bright sayings: ConNiei.l.: "May we bring in specimens of treesr SHok'rY: "Yes, if you tlon't bring the whole tree." that "the trees of the 266 The AMHERST OLIO A PACK Ol" CARDS. Sfmzw: AMHERST Console CHAPM.. PRI-:XY HARRIS Qnffrr explaining at lfnglln the proporcff rbangvx in fbi' I'llI'I'1.l'lllIl7llDZ "So you see, gentlemen, you have practically the same pack of cards- the faculty who are now with you will still remain -- only it is a new deal. lf Amherst is to follow the trend of modern education and stay in the game, why ol' course she must shuf'l'le the cards once in a while. The freshmen will still be compelled to follow suit, though the rest of you may at any time throw away your poor cards, stack the deck, or draw on the bank, as you please. One very evident advantage ofthe new deal is that the Seniors will hereafter hold live cards instead of four, which accords more closely with the rules of the national game. Only let me give you this hit of advice. Don'r depend too much on pure hlul'l'ing - ir won't always work, and when ir don-sn'r you are thrown our of the game at once. - 7- 1.+--,,,,, l Mllhlllllllll. CiAI,LY2 "Why are the Middle Ages sometimes called the Dark Ages F" MURRAY! "Because there were so many Ckjnighrsf' Vol. LIII, 1910 267 COMMICNTSN FROM THIS FACULTY BENCH. k'iROSVlE Cmusingj: "Well, the more new deals we have, the more often l and my elass have the pleasure of euttingf' TIP TYLER c"Il.'l.flJ II guilty grinj: "I wonder who are the knaves in this pack F" il1OGGLES fflyf lrzdy-lcillerj: "l must be the king of hearts." TOM lfs'l'Y: "This change is sure to raise the deucef' LIZVI CBr'arnz'ng with plcaxurf on Iris rollcaguvs in gfnrrnl nm! l,P'I'.X'.V in pnrfru- larlz "Yes, the joker takes the trick every time," ,,- ,,. +T ,... ., A 1"Ais1i1.v Gigou if. .........+....--.. MARVIN FUSSICS THIC ASYLUM. When Sophomore Marvin went fussing for the first time, he was unacquainted with the lay of the land and in some manner managed to miss the campus. Finally he found an imposing looking huilding which he decided must he "the dormitory." He rang the hell and waited a long time. Finally some one came. "Is Miss Blank in F" asked the fusser. "Visitors to see the patients are allowed only on Saturday between nine and four." Marvin beat a hasty retreat, and next time he wanted to go fussing, took a guide. 268 The AMHERST OLIO W H Y. Now Paris is a grand good place, And cattle-punehing's fine, And Munich has its interest too, lint l'll take home for mine. The cafes are a joy to all, lfach has its own queer sign, And there are lots of fun and jokes - Yet I'll take home for mine. And Nlaxilns is a lively place For there is lots of wine, -lust ask Ray VVheeler why he said, "Yet l'll take home for mine." .i-.-.+.1-- CLUB NEWS. The Postillion Club, an exclusive organization made up of "the College aris- tocracy" fself-appointedj will give an exhibition calculated to promote the art of dancing in the 0 U .I I-louse this afternoon. Only gentlemanly rubes will be ad- mitted. After the dance the second rejection of candidates for membership from the class of IQIO will be held. 1...+1... JOE GETS HIS. During the rushing Joe Jamieson took occasion to reprove 1'-l'0Sl1l1llll1 Orr for a particularly fresh speech. Orr apologized, but Joe continued to reprove. The gentleman from Orr's Mills grew indignant. "VVell, I took it all back, didn't lg so you'd better shut up," he yelled. 'l'hen realizing that he might be made to suffer for this outburst during the hazing, he hastily asked, "Uh, are you a Sophomore, Mr. Jamieson F" 'loc collapsed. Vol. LIII, 1910 269 TWO GAMES As seen by the Sporting Editor of the Springfield " Republican," who is a Williams man and not fond of Amherst. I i OCTCBER 31 Amherst Whipped by R Dartmouth. Green Rolls Up Large Score Against Purplewgid White. THE STHUNE IIAHTIVIUUTH TEAIVI EUIVIPLETELY UUTPLAYS VISITUHS. S C O R E , 1 7 - 0 . Q, M1U,11iyc ls, fl, 270 The AMHERST OLIO R E W A R D . Prof. Tyler offers 34.97 a piece for rare biological specimens captured in the vicinity. Fenton, '10, please take notice. Prof. F. L. Thompson offers areward of 310.62 for an adequate definition of the word " Croc." also a similar reward for information leading to the dis- covery of the person or persons who invented it. Prof. Hopkins offers a reward of Sl in gold for new jokes applicable to the Chemistry I course. Must be guaranteed to wear well. Prof. Erskine offers a large reward to anyone who will invent a chair which can neither be tipped back nor used as a foot-rest. ' Vol. LIII, 1910 271 l'OS'l'SCRll"1' TO OUR RIQADICRS. Donlt bc zxl'1':nicl to knock the liourcl, Though that will do no goodg l"or'knocks the Board can wcll nH'orcl - You'll only knock on wood. ,-,..+,,,, ,, Q ' A' ' rv ' K '-' 1 Xl Q X W ' 1 ,, . ---- Y ' I H TMI. lDlY0h'lN'CNlIrLLAVINGYOWM O- FHINIUSU 272 ' The AMHERST OLIO Index Alumni Associations .,,, , . 85--86 Annual lfraternity Conventions . , Ill! Annual Fraternity Receptions . , . 117 Amherst College Records , . . , 162 Amherst Musical Clubs Association . I4O Amherst Literary Nlonthly , . I32 Amherst 01.10 ,... . l3O Amherst Student . . , . 131 Associations . . , 133-147 Athletics ..., , . 153 Baseball . - ..., 175 Baseball Games 1908 . 180 Baseball Prospects . 176 Baseball Team . , . . 179 Board of' liditors ..,, II Board General Athletic Association 154. Calendar '.., .,,.. N g6 Christian Association . . I-QQ Cider Meet , . , . I7O Class Day Iixercises , , 127 College Choir , 144 College Preachers . 37 College Prizes .....,.. . 120 Commencement ....... I28 Concerts of Amherst Musical Association 143 Cotillion Club ......, , 136 Corporation, The ..,,... I2 Dedication . . , 4 Dramatics . ..,. . 134. liditors ,........ 129 I32 Fellows and Resident Graduates . , 35 lfaculty ........ , . 13-34, lfoothall . 183 Vol. LIII, 1910 273 Football Team . . , 187 Football Squad , . . , 186 Former Members - 1911 . . 60 lformer Members - 1910 . , 69 1"ormer lVlembers -- 1909 . , 82 l'il'CSl1Il12lll Banquet . . . 148 l"1'esl1man Class History . . , 46 Fl'CSllll11ll1 Class Oliicers . . . , 47 Freslnnan lVlCl'I1bCl'S ...... . 48"-52 Freshman-Sophomore Swimming Meet , 192 l'il'CSl'lI11Zll1 Team - Season 1908 . . I8l l'il'2lICl'l1ifiCS ....,. 87--1 I5 lfinal Honors ..... , 120 German and Frencli Plays . 1 . I46 Glee Club ...... . 141 Grinds ...... . 224. Gymnastic Association . . 195. Hitchcock Club . . . 119 Honorable Nlention . . 120- Harcly Prize Debate . . . 122 Honor System Committee . . . . 138 Hyde Prize lixbibition in Oratory . . 123' ln lVIe1noriam ....... . 43' Junior History . . . . 63 junior Class Orliieers 65 Junior Members . . 66--68 junior Promenacle . - 136 Junior Class Roll . . 196'-213 Kellogg Prize lixbibition . - 124 Kellogg Appointments 1 125 Ladd lixliibit . . . - 196 Language Cl11bs . - '45 Light Gymnastics , - 193 Literary Drawing .... - '07 lVlanclolin Club ......... - I4-2 New lingland Intercollegiate Atliletic Association . 161 Nineteen l-lunclrecl and lfiglit Letter . . . . 83 Ollieers of' Administration and Government . 35 Oratorio .........- - '44- Our lfreslnnan 'll-am . mg llrt lxaee ..... 274 The AMHERST OLIO Press Club . . . Prizes of the Year , , Record of Prizes .... Record ofthe N. lf. 1. A. A. . Relay Team ..... Review of the Year . . Review of the Football Season Sahnna Banquet . . . Senior History . . Senior Officers . . Senior hdenibers .... S. PL WViHhuns Indoor hdeet . Scarab ....... Sophomore History . . Sophomore OHicers . Sophonunc hdmnhers. Sophomore Hop . Swhnnnng ..... . 1'able of Points ..... Tennis Team Dual Tournaments . Tennis Team Prospects . . . TYth:l'age ..... . 1'rack . . . 'frack Athledcs , , . Track Prospects . . . . . . Triangular Debating League ..... Western Mass. lnterscholastic Track Association Wearers of' the A . . . . . . . WVedeyan hdeet . Williams Meet . 145 120 164 166 170 38-42 -184 ISO 72 74 75-81 173 '37 54 55 50-59 136 191 163 190 188 3 157 159 158 126 167 '55 168 169 0 , iEQl-:E'if,I1?i'fE6AYD .Kg - jN.,f. f 115 Qleiitlemenu Eummhing nails, aRoAowAY Zonrrwenrv-sscono sr. NEW YORK. FINIC SUITS and OVICRCOATS READY-lVIADl'I TO IVIICASURIC FUR OU'l'liRGARMl'INTS MACKINTOSHICS, RAINCOATS 'l'RAv1-QLLING Goous rllweeds for Rough Wear Ulsrers Steamer Rugs Cabin Bags Trunks Sweaters Cardigans lVluH'lers Fon Au'roMoniLiNo Caps and Gloves Gentlemen's Motor Coats Slip-ons, light and heavy IDRESSING GowNs Lambs' Fleece Polo Ulsters Luncheon Baskets Flasks Pipes FURNISHINGS liverything usual much unusual Club Colors Searls Belts Shirts Pajamas Underwear l-lA'rs Dress and Negligee Hunting Silk Hats Many lfnglish Novelties Snoiss From the desirable Lasts Vllalking Shoes Hunting Boots Slippers Our Livery Department aH'ords all equip- We oH'er everything for wear while rid ment for house, club, carriage and automo- ing, driving, hunting, auromobihng, golfing, bile servants. and for tennis and polo. lllufmm-fl Catalogue, also lfoolclrtr Afllllilfll on Request L. P. HOLLANDER 81 CO., 202 to 216 Boylston St., BOSTON allege en'5 Qbutfitters .. .. Uur Autumn and Winter assortment of Jfine 3ReaiJp:tu:Eea1f Qilnthing for Young Men is now ready for inspection. The three essentials of line clothes, superior material, workmanship and fit, are all em- bodied in our goods. Also in Furnishings. Shirtings - Lounging Robes Gloves Hosiery We make a specialty of silk knit scarfis in College Colorings. Our representative, lVlr. G. lf. lfrickson will he at 'llhurher's Variety store at dif'l'erent intervals during the college season. Hotel Cumberland Z3 H fs -" 15- A. N 1-1 W Y 0 R K f S. W. Corner Broadway at 54th St. Near 5oth St. Subway Station and 53rd St. Elevated Af 7 ' ' lf' A KEPT BY A COLLEGE MAN. JH .n.tLv'if.l HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN. ig -HIFI ,I-2lv..l'jwn: SPECIAL RATES FOR COLLEGE TEAMS. lkgf ilg um t.,a1.y.,g4flQ5t HIE A! EIU llaglfsy. .',', Ideal Location, Ntflll' 'lll102lfI'CS, Shops :intl Central ':qw,l'i'U UIH Ll'lHl:l'H 'xx' f'1lNI l - - figitl W 5- mu Lt... :I-,ll ' , iw I V19 ,'..5-Haig' New, Modern and Absolutely F1reproof i2i.g,,TlQE6 ni My 't ,, 1 fill W' .5 .H -.,E'..Jl,- gmgliiio as ,' Most znttractive Hotel in New York. ,.'y,::5mf?,g."' "J 'Ilransient Rates 32.50 with Bath and up. . Ellf'gf',L!Qgfb All outside rooms. l""5mlfw 725' s., '.f5i,v . f L U' HARRY P. sT1MsoN, l"or1nt-rly with I-Iota-I linperinl. R. J. BINGHAM, -ww Formt-rly with Hotel Wootlwzml. Send for Booklet. The Chas. H. Elliott Company The Largest ColEgeWEttgitaving House COMMENClg1NlEllNITOIFNVITATIONS R A A S C CLASS DAY PROGRAMS AND CLASS PINS I I f I , . H '1 t t e 1' ' 1 Dance Fraternity C A 1 d Progrznns and I and flT"Vf2i.Il Class Inserts . A . Invitations ' ll for Annuals H a b L I d 'I S ll C I Menus l"r:1te1'nity' Leather Dance :intl Class' Ziuseseantl Stationery S P R I N F I IQ L D , M A S ,overs 1 Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards Works-17th Street and Lehigh Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Qllapital Qiitp Press Montpelier, Ut. GEiJe Qbpininn ilBress ihirahturh, 'U t. A unher management of 39. QE. Barker Amherst College Supply Store M. O. CROSBY, Mgr. Full Line Of V BOOKS, STATIONERY, PENNANTS and NOVELTIES. Engraving for all Occasions. Mail Orders a specialty. Poster pictures in great variety. '. We Want Your Trade . The Amherst Furniture and Carpet ROOmS We are strictly the largest dealers in exclusive Students, Furnishings in this section. We have gained our knowledge of' the students' demand by long years of experience--keeping up with the age in every particular and at prices way below all competition ..... . E. D. MARSH Always Novelties Not Found Elsewhere. WILLIAM .lAA' Tailoring Parlors 'ess '1 Speci' L L '1lw'1ys lc e e p '1 l' ' ' seetlinei' J" '1 Domestic Vlfoolens. You can be 'ili lllil :assured of finding the latest for any kind of garment. W e s e l I them to students on reasonable llgll time at 'l I . 1 lr ls 'line PLACE To BUY Fms'r-cl.Ass Cusrom-MADIQ CI.0'l'lIlNK Full D11 Suits . L' .iltdf W". . ' . .llgeund sell tiFClClgI1.I1Ll WILLIAM K. STAAB,S : : .- l"ASHlONAI31,l5 TAIl,Ol'3lNG PARLORS : : .- 139 MAIN ST. COld Bank Building? NOR'l'HAMl"l'ON, MASS Henry Adams 8: Co., The Old Corner Drug Store Advertise in this space he- cause it hrings them trade in all departments of their increasing husiness. Come in and see what we have in Imported Cigars or Cigarettes or let us serve vou one of our many Soda Specialties E. E. MILLET Jeweler and Optician Banjo, lVlandolin, Violin and Guitar Strings. Special At- tention -Given to Repairing. Merchants' Row Amherst, Mass. Second Door North of' Post Ofhce QI Jfrienh BOYDEN 'S Call on us for teas served in your rooms, For catering at receptions and dances, for class and cluh suppers. Visit our Ice Cream and Dining Parlors 177 Main St. NO RTHA M PTON Copley Square Hotel Huntington Ave., lixeter and Blagden Sts. 350 ROOMS zoo with PR1vA'rlc BAT:-I CALL AT BECKMANN'S For all the Choicest lCli CREAM AND CONFIQCTIONICRY cola. MAIN AND MAsoNIc S'rs. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. M. B. KINGMAN Florist and Decorator Cut Flowers and Palms Store, Hunt's Block Call or 'l'elephone ues 8: btnhher I4 SCHOOL ST., BOSTON ' :allege Shoes OU'1'FI'l"1'IiRS TO THE AIVIIJICRST MUSICAL CLUB FRIQD C. VICKIC at 'l'l'1urber's eve1'y'tWo weeks KODAKS IiAS'l'lVlAN,S FILMS :: PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIIQS Fountam Pens Watermaxfs Wirt's Mo0re's Non-Lezlkuble COLLICGIQ SEAL S'l'A'l'IONIiRY S DEUEIXS DRUG STORE K wEBs E ' INTERNATIONA -f DICTIONARY ui-un L. Vg, I NEEDEDinevcry and OFFICE I l I 'l , ' firm. Air' l I fllliflliwt I . l 1 ' g l fy gl Home, scuocl.. .A-5:53-iw.. H f xi ..- Mx' Reliable, Useful, At- , A tractlve Lasting, Up to Lili Date undAuthoritativc f'1::,.,,,,Hf,l - 2380 Pagos, 5000 lllua S -' trations. Recently added 25,000 NewWords,NewGa.zetteerandblcw Blogra.phlcalDlctlo1u:'y Editor W. T. Hawrin, Ph.D., LL D., Unltod States Com. ofEduc9.tion. Highest Awards at St. Louis and Portland. Iiililiifvgritdlioilrulrri: en si C u V lr Ax Thli Unpor onlltlo A. us 1 anodf ru'f-gmlmnnnd u:xvviilfraofiv-v--vytvuirfwl I4 I l'l'i t.--'vvfoilie u n-- , . . ., , . S u ' " +I L '. X I b LS LO I LtlIAl'l lJIL,'llOYAR'1 lp,m l R guln nl J x n U urln o lllllr I Write for The Story of a. Book Tree f 8a C MERRIAM C0 Sprlngileld Mesa 1 l"1 llll lil'S'1 H. W. FIELD FLORI T lXl0R'l'HAMP'l'OlSI, MAss. THIC BICST IN CUT IVLOWIQRS Violets - Roses - Orchids - Carnations All kinds ol' flowers in their season. Cash with Order. Forbes 81 Wallace l The Leading . Department Store in y Western New England y Springfield Massachusetts Wliexi in Northampton go to WOODWARD'S FOR A QUICK LUNCH OPEN livrzuv lJAY Closed only from I to 4 A. M. Masonic Block, near Union Station 27 MAIN S'rRleif:'l' , WZHICN you are thinking of having your room Rcpapt-red and Decorated remem- livr that EMERSON docs his work all right, and uses his hc-sr efforts to pluast- you li. B. ICMICRSON CO. 267 MAIN s'rRlcli'l' NORTI-lANll"l'0N ....THlC. .. A M H E R N H 0 U il E D. H. KICNDRICK, l'roprieto1' 'f'i"'fi'R"'i' "?'k"i""f'i? " ""'i"A'l? 'V 'i""'i" V "'Qi" 'li" i" "" "'i" "'i" "'i"" " Yi?"'i?'A 'Q?' -. ., ..., ff' J , if 1 i f i x ' if, N .- 'Y Mf..v2r+..0.4,v'Q4fg,0.f4.v2sg,W.,9.f.,v1!f.,w.,0.Q. .4ii,v2Mf.,v.ii.,v,.e..v?.i.,v2.s.,v2.i. v2.w.f.,v2.f.lv2ii .v2f..v2fg.v2fg. M PLICASANTLY SI'l'UATl'lD in the business part of the town and furnished with all the modern improvements. Carriage and elec- tric cars connect with all trains. livery fconvenience and personal attention shown to all guests of the House. Catering for public banquets. Rates, Two Dollars and Fifty Cents per clay and up ur OO 06 00 06 00 00 00 00 00 O0 OO 00 Confined Scotch and English Tweeds SOLE AGENTS FOR Chase 8C CO. Hats Keiser's Cravats and Dent's Gloves THE BIG STORES AMHERST HANOVER mmmmmmmmmwnnmnnwwwmwmwmmm J. P. CAMPIO OLD NORTHf-YMPTON, MASS. RIJMODIJLICD AND NEWL7' l"URNlSHliD Modern Improvements l"ine Outlook Beautiful Grounds lfxeellent Cuisine THIQ HOME Ol' R. RAHAR Proprietor SAM KAPLAN College Clothing Buyer The New lfngluml Misfit Clothing Parlor Buying high cash prices lor czisr orl' Clothing. ll' vou have clothes to dispose ol., drop ine an postal card and l will enll on you 77'l' ST. HAR'l'l"ORD, CONN. lf. M. BULl,l'lS, Local Agent for S5 to 38. WALK-OVICRS 83.50, 54.00, 395-OO. lforeign :incl Domestic l,iquors l'scliorr-Braun, Pilsner :intl Wurzhurger, Hofhrzi on llrziught COl,l.liGli MEN The Best Place to llinc in the City i Intercollege Bureau Academic Costume Cotrell ALBANY, N. Y. M A K li IL S U I" 'l' H li 8: Leonard Caps Gowns and Hoods to Amherst College, Hurvzu'tl, Yule Princeton, Bowdoin, Wesleyan, Willizuns, Dartmouth, Brown, Univ. ol' Pu., Univ. of Minn., Univ. ot' Neh., Stamford, 'l'ul:ine, Univ. of the South, Wellesley, Mt. Holyoke, Bryn Nlzlwr and the others. lllustruted Bulletin Samples, etc., on request. Rirb Gou'n.v for fbi' Pulpit mul Bnxrlf f ISI 0 5 e po e e s 1 workmanllke s S f o :shed ass n a point tipped w t e I Q' Yr y f u I l I 0 e o Five sim e a rubber highly r with a gold pen for a lifetime and where S ggi riiisiixrs' f CL-P CAP will C30 113 8SOHO0LST BOSTON ZOSSTATESTCHICAGO 742 MARKET STSAN FRANCISCO I36 ST JAMES ST MONTREAL IZGOLDEN LANE,LONDON,EC ' N tl' ' p'i io s ' as 'n ,e il 'n h o - t i -on . a - i ' - " 0 0 - 1 ' yr L 1 o 0. Th C '12 ,h i - r, f w f l o z-L ' ' pl ' 21 N a F0 " 0: ' 'f -0" 0 " , ' p I',, g s s so pre - A 'li I y ' ' ff 'A , ' ' ' w -- t ha i i f ' H7 ' ' . always write p as y j :si - Sl 'fn 1 k to see the Clip-Cap. . cl y ti 1 1 , B ' . ei , Amee, , mr- 1.-.P . -A .W-- ,ws gg A f " ' ' , , ssss A QQ ., 531919, The Lovell Studio Carpenter 8cMorehouse PHOTOGRAPHERS Bggk and jgb Up-to-llzttc in All lirnnclics of Pliotography. Special Attention to College Work Ifrntcrnity and Athletic Printers Collrgi' Work ll SPl'4'l'lIlf-V l':n'ticul:u' Attention given GPOUPS to the Publication of Genu- :ilogics and 'l'own Histories HIGH GRADE WORK ONLY lCS'l'lMA'l'lCS FURNISHICD ON Al'l'l,lCA'l'lON K' MILLS AMH"3RS'13 MASS' l' 1' i n t i ll ll l-I o u s 0 S q ll at 1' t- AMHERST, MASS. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. RATI-ISKI'.LI,hR lVlIiN'S CAFIC l, A D l lf S ' The Best Food in the Market Cooked in the Best lVlanner RENISON 8: COE Men's Tailors 307 Main Street Springfield, Mass. NICXT TO I-IO'1'I'lL WORTHY CAFE W. M. KIIVIBALI, IVIANAGI-in You will find all the Magazines and all of the BOSTON, New York and S p ri n g H e l d papers with a full line of S ta ti on e r y and Blank Books at EWELL'S. 'WA'WAA7676VAVAf'?'A'Y?'A'7?'A'Y? '7?QfA'f?A'?3".n ' "A'VA'f?'AF? iiiatberine QE. jllilrflilellan btuhiu:-14 btatz btrezt 39urthamptun,1HIIass. Qielepbnnc 131-4 Euphrates uf inhihihual purtraits, anh familp picturemran he hah at any time. I. M. LABRO ITZ leaning ustum ailur Suits and Overeoats to order. FULL DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY Always a large and select line of Foreign and M Domestic Woolens. Pressing, Cleaning and Repairing a specialty. A Guaranteed Fit in all the ,D latest kinds of Garments. M Students Clothes Bought. Highest Prices Paid. PRESSING TARIFF, Tickets for pressing I2 pairs of Pants, e X41 .50 Dress Suits, -f-A A - .75 Sack Suits, A . 50 Froek Suits, .75 Raglan, long, -A .60 Overeoat, light, -- .50 Long Overcoat, - - D- .50 Pants, -- f--' ' ee .20 Clothing pressed by term payable in advance for every three months. STORIC, II AIVIITY ST., AIVII-llCRS'l', MASS. rlllil,lEl'HONli, 54-4. FOUNDED IN 1821 To'rAL No. ALUMNI 4700 HER T COLLEGE 1908-1909 A d m i s s i o n 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 tio the degree of Bachelor of Science every fandidate pre- sents Matllematies, Ancient or Modern History, English, a science, Latin, and French or Ger- man. A student who has advanced Latin may enter the classical course. Regular entrance examinations are held at Amherst, June 22-25, and September 20-23, 1909, and simultaneously at Preparatory Schools by request. Graduates of certain Preparatory Schools are admitted 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 Entrance Examination Board for the Middle States and Maryland are accepted. Porter Admission Prize of tl50 for best examination for admission to the Fresliman Class. For admission to advanced standing, full equivalents are accepted. Courses in Instruction Philosophy, History, Economics, Modern Government and International Law, Biblical litera- ture, Greek language and literature, Latin language and literature, Romance languages, English and Public Speaking-', English literature, Mathematics, Physics, Astronomy, Chemistry, Miner- alogy and Geology, lliolegy, Botany, Hygiene and Physical Education, Music, Greek, German and italian Art. - After lfreshman yt ar all courses are elective. General Information Graded Diplomas, B. A. and li. S., are awarded at the conclusion of the foregoing coursi s. Special courses, not leading to a degree, may be taken. The academic year is 36 weeks in duration, divided into two semesters. The summer vacation of 12 weeks begins with the last week in .lune. Commencement, June 30, 1909. Tuition fee, 515110, yearly. Privileges of the Pratt Gymnasium free to all students. The annual award of fellowships and prizes exceeds 5tli3,000. ' The beneficiary funds of the College exceed 5ili300,000. 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 volumes, and is freely accessible to all students, without fees. The Pratt Atliletzic Field, five minutes' walk from the College campus, is one of the finest col- lege fields in the country. For further information, catalogues and examination papers, address The Registrar, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. COLLEGE SHOES KNICKERBOCKER Elite - Case - Whitman 86 Kieth W. L. Douglas A sl-ion s'roRE WORTH-'l'IEING 'ro JAMES F. PAGE, Next to Postofhce COLLEGE PENNANTS, PINS, and FOBS TH URBER'S Variety Store NI5X'F 'ro Pos'r OFFICE Amherst House Barber Shop THE LEADING SHOP in TOWN Refurnished, Relitted and in every Way strictly Up-to-Date THE PLACE FOR YOU TO PATRONIZE Competent and Courteous Employees Plumbing and Heating STOVES and tinware Gutters, Roofing and roof painting J. H. TROTT. 151-2 N. PLEASANT ST. The Draper House Northampton, Mass. 'ii' A 'WA 'VM 'WA 'WA 'WA 'WA 'WA 'Ti' A 'WA 'WA 'TCA 'Wifi 'WA 'Gif Recently remodeled and ref'ul'nishecl American Plan, 83.00, 83.50, 84.00 European Plan, 51.00, 81.50, 82.00 Rathslceller and Tap Room in connection .sis YliQ?b.Y9.?s.'.Js W, YM ' .L.YllQ?b We ',YlLiu lf7Qii.Y?Q?L YM, 'FLA C. H. BOWKER 8: CO. Proprietors SPECIAL RATES TO COLLEGE MEN Telephone 781 208 Worthington St. Starr Electric Co. Contractors and Dealers in Electrical Supplies SPRINGFIELD, 'MAssAcHusi:'1'Ts TviQ?ri5iNEii4'zZ's1MsEc'T New England Representative For STEINWAY ZS: SONS ,Weber, Jewett, Hume and Woodbury Pianos PIANOLAS, PIANOLA PIANOS We cordially invite your inspection of these instruments. Always on display at our warehouses. - - - - - - - M. STEINERT 8: SONS CO. 257 Main Street 337 Main Street NORTHAMPTON SPRINGFIELD THE MOR The Car of Efficiency and Flexibility The mechanically right "Mora" is a long stroke, low speed motor which takes a hold of' and pulls its load steadily, easily and noiselessly, operating on the level as slow as four or five miles an hour on high speed, thus necessitating but few changes of gear, and making control almost entirely by throttle. iThe Mora is a Car of' established reputation and embodies only the refinement of all ideas that have been tried and found true. By all means no freak ideas. The Mora Roadster Racytype ls a four cylinder car, 24 H. P., IOS. inch wheel base, fully equipped, including magneto, selling for ti The Mora Roadster Racyrype is also built in n six cylinder Car, which sells for 153.500 fully equipped. . The Mora Touring Car Isasix Cylinder CZ1I',4.2-50 H. P. II5llICl1 wheel base, fully equipped, in- cluding magneto, selling for 9 These cars are guaranteed with a guarantee that you may Write out yourself and will cover your car for one year from date. A demonstration is 21 revelation . Call on us for a demon- stration and We will smile Whether you buy or not, because We know you are a Mora friend after once having a good ride in a good Car. ' Manhattan Motor Car Co., 1329 MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO C,,,,'f,1',.,'1"'i,,44 F' O PHO T 14' BO TEL CLARK, N 'G"!lY . , -f.,,.- - .ff-c rw H VJ In I h N I -' 553- H ., --," , .1.-,Q-r j .H fm-.3 -' '4 1 . , , ,K ' . jfs. '.. ' , U., xl ',,'. X '-lj! M' ' ' - J ' V . , 1 , " ' Q ,' . V, I U 'fi - . aw-+A: '. . ,A N, 5 V . . -', ,, ' . -, ' 53' A N , V M . Q ,-Y , fx, ' ,, A ' ry, nr 1 V' I ' ' ,, f' I V ' H , I , X l ' ' ' 4- I. .ffm .......An.,., . A Mrlrnmr Gift in ang Home The Most Popular College Songs . . . . . . S .50 The Most Popular Home Songs . . . . -50 The Most Popular Love Songs . . . . . .50 The Most Popular National Songs ....... .50 The Most Popular Piano Pieces ......,. .75 The Most Popular Humourous Songs fin prep., .50 The Most Popular Banquet Songs Cin prep., - . . .50 The Most Popular Sacred Songs fin prep.D . . . .50 The Most Popular Vocal Duets fin prep.J . . . .50 The Most Popular Piano Duets fin prep., . . . .75 The Most Popular Mandolin Pieces Solo Mandolin fin prep., . . . . . .50 Second Mandolin Cin prep.J . . . . . .50 f .-'Accompanimentfin prep., . . . . . .50 . .-..oAccompaniment fin prep., . . . . . .75 Standard American Airs Mandolin Solo ....... . . .50 Mandolin Duet ...' . . . .60 Mandolin and Guitar . . . . . .60 Mandolin and Piano . . . . . .60 I00 New Kindergarten Songs . . . . . l.00 Songs of the Flag and Nation . . . . .50 School Songs with College Flavor . . . .50 Songs of ALL the Colleges .... . . . I .50 Songs of the WESTERN Colleges . . . . . I .25 Songs of the EASTERN Colleges . . . . I.25 50 New College Songs ........ . . .50 New Songs for College Glee Club: . . . . . .50 New Songs for Male Quartets ,... . . .50 Songs of the University of Chicago . . . l.50 Songs of the University of Michigan . . . . I .25 Songs of the University of New Mexico . . . I.25 Songs of the University of Pennsylvania ..... I .50 Songs of the Pennsylvania State College ..... I .25 Songs of the University of Virginia . . . . . . I .00 Songs of St. Lawrence University . . . . I.25 Songs of Beloit College ...... . . I .25 Songs of Bowdoin ......... . . . I .25 Songs of Cornell Agricultural College . . . . . l.00 Songs of Haverford College .......... I.25 Songs of Washington and Jefferson College . . . I.25 Standard American Airs Cmedleyl .... . . .60 Enchantment fwaltzl ......... . . .50 Motor fmarchl ......... . . .50 Wooing Cwaltzl ........... . . '.50 Wooing Clove song, ............. .50 Tell Me You Love Me fsengD ......... .50 New Songs and Anthems for Church Quartets, Cclwen numberaj each. I0 to .30 At Bookstores, Music Dealers, or the Publishers, Hinds, Noble 8: Eldredge 31-33-35 Wm 15th st., N. Y. city -. A. MCCALLUM Sc CO. A Dry Goods Store of Indivicluality. Western Massacltusetts' l1t0St cont- plete stock oi' College furnishings oi' all kinds. College ribbons always in stock. To Keep Warm Burn Cood Coal l HAVIC IT C. R. Elder Moolsn WT CLoTH1NG e I-mrs - CAPs AND. HABICRDAS H li RY Always waiting you AT Pickwick Clothes Shop ERNEST A. WRIGHT 85 CO Bank Note and General lfngraver Printer, Lithograpliet' and lVI2ll1Llli2lCILll'll1g Stationer IIOS Chestnut St. l'l'IlLADlfl.l'l'llA

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

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, 1905 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


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.