Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1912

Page 1 of 316


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

Page 6, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1912 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1912 volume:

98,-Q!! E 'Pljis Bunk is iljr Brnprrig ali 22 .....,M,Qe..ll,mu.ll.e,...S.m.s.1.hsrS .,,A, , GJ 2 T+T5 Q1.the .ihwg3 O Pnu Ing TIFFANY E-r CQ EXPERIENCE HAS PERFECTED TIFFANY fr CO.'S PRODUCT ESTABLISHED THEIR STANDARD MADE THEIR REPUTATION, AND PROVED THEIR GUARANTEE PRECIOUS STONES, JEWELRY PEARLS, WATCHES, CLOCKS, LAMPS BRONZES, SILVERWARE, CHINA GLASS, r LEATHERS, STATIONERY THE TIFFANY BLUE BOOK 'WILL BE SENT UPON REOLJEST. IT IS FULL OF INFORMATION, BUT CONTAINS NO ILLUSTRATIONS FIFTH AVENUEI6- 37T'?' STREET NEVV YORK THE OLIO QW, -1:F?Z'Q 'Q '-9 .QF 1912 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF AMHERST COLLEGE Zin Qirnfezanr Eahih Zifnhh, A 3lTrienh nf All Amhrrnt Men me Erhirate Flhiz Bunk qw.-.,f..f f' VOLUME LV, 1912 3 Professor David Todd ' ROFESSOR DAVID TODD was born at Lake Ridge, near Ithaca, New York, March 19, 1855. At the age of five he moved with his parents to Auburn, and at ten to Brooklyn. KC 5 px Developing an early interest in astronomy, he made himself a little telescope when he was twelve, with which he got his first glimpse of the four moons of Jupiter. He entered Columbia with the class of 1874, spending there freshman and sophomore years. As Columbia had no observatory, he entered Amherst College as a junior, graduating CPhi Beta Kappaj with the class of 1875. While still an undergraduate, he was accorded all the facilities of the old observatory, where he finished a series of valuable observations of Jupiter's satellites, which immediately attracted the atten- tion of the government astronomers, and led to his appointment in VVash- ington, at once after graduation, at the U. S. Naval Observatory. Here he spent three years. Subsequently made chief assistant in the office of the American Ephcmcris and Nauiical Almanac, he was in 1881 recalled to Amherst as Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. He was also Professor of Astronomy and Higher Mathematics at Smith College for five years, and designed and built the observatory there. Professor Todd made his first astronomical expedition under the auspices of tl1e U. S. Navy Department in 1878, to view a total eclipse of the sun in Texas, subsequently to which in 1880 he published a research on the sun' s distance and parallax, which he found almost exactly the same in amount as the most accurate values of the present day. His second expedition was to Mount Hamilton in California, where at the Lick Observatory he took charge of the observations of the transit of Venus in 1882. This was the first important astronomical research undertaken at that now famous observatory, and was a most fruitful expedition. The 145 photographs of the planet in the various stages of its transit are the finest ever obtained-an Amherst supremacy which will last for several generations, as no transit of Venus occurs again until the year 2004. In 1887 Professor Todd was appointed by the National Academy of Sciences chief of an expedition to Japan for a total eclipse of the sun. 'zii r 'Q. iSQE..gndf 4 THE AMHERST OLIO Later in that trip he conducted observations at the summit of the sacred mountain, Fuji San, in the interest of the Harvard College Observatory. During the New Year's day eclipse of 1889, his first proving it possible to telegraph from one station to another in advance of the moon's shadow led to his being called the man who beat the moon. Professor Todd organized the U. S. Government expedition to the West Coast of Africa, for another total eclipse, in 1889, the U. S. S. Pensacola being detailed for the expedition. Although, unfortunately, the day of the eclipse was cloudy, his expedition gathered much valuable scientific material in the departments of folk-lore, natural history, and terrestrial physics, which has been utilized in a series of government reports. Returning by Capetown, Ascension, and St. Helena, observations were conducted at each place. Professor Todd had charge of the Amherst College Exhibit at the Columbian Exposition in Chicago, in 1893. He collected and arranged a large amount of material showing the progress and achievements of Amherst along many lines, and for its excellence the college was awarded a medal. In 1896, through the generosity of D. Willis James, and Arthur Curtiss James, '89, of New York, an Amherst College expedition crossed the Pacific to northern Japan in their schooner yacht Coronet, and Pro- fessor Todd made observations of the eclipse at Esashi, in Kitami, a province on the shore of the Okhotsk Sea, among the hairy Ainus, a region hitherto unvisited by foreigners. ' After this expedition, during which Professor Todd founded a library at Esashi, and to which he later added many books and photographs, the Emperor bestowed upon him the imperial Sake cup for his varied services in the cause of education in Japan. The old observatory at Amherst and the old telescope, among the earliest in the country, were becoming antiquated. The equipment was wholly inadequate to the modern needs of a progressive science. In 1900 Professor Todd made a tour of European Observatories with a view to embodying their best features, and by his efforts 875,000 were raised for the department, to purchase a new telescope, and to erect a new building here, which he designed. During this year he visited Tripoli in Africa, where, in the clear air of the desert of Sahara, he made very successful observa- tions of the sun's eclipse. I In 1901 a trip around the world was undertaken, another Amherst College expedition, for the purpose of studying the longest totality in historic time. Professor Todd established his station at Singkep, a small VOLUME LV, 1912 5 island east of Sumatra, in the Java Sea. The Sultan of Lingga, and the Dutch government rendered the expedition every assistance. Many native sultans of the Malay states were met at Singapore, on the peninsula, and in Siam. The expedition returned by way of the Philippines, had an interview with the Sultan of Sulu, and received many courtesies from the Governor, military officers, and American oflicials. In 1902, Professor Todd started the navigation course at Amherst, for instruction in such parts of the science as depend upon astronomy and can be advantageously taught without actual experience at sea. The corner stone of the new observatory was laid in 19035 and two years later the fine 18-inch equatorial telescope was installed. Here observations have been made of eclipses of sun and moon, double stars, satellites, variables, a transit of Mercury, Mars, and Halley's Comet, many classes have been instructed, and many visiting astronomers from other observatories and countries have been entertained. Another eclipse of the sun was studied again from Tripoli in 1905, where both Turks and Arabs, including the Pasha, greeted Professor Todd as an old friend, giving him much valuable assistance, and where, as before, he established his observing place on the terrace of the British Consulate General. Two years later, in 1907, Professor Todd had charge of the Mars expedition to the Andes. The big new telescope was transported to Iquique in Chile, and thence to the elevated pampa lying between the Andes and the Pacific, where for three months its first large and impor- tant work proceeded, in photographing Mars through the clear and steady air of the desert of Tarapaca. Over 12,000 photographs were taken, and much new material was collected for further study of this greatly discussed planet. In August, 1907, when it had retreated too far for satisfactory study, Professor Todd brought his expedition north to Peru. Spending some weeks in Lima as headquarters, he made many trips, by courtesy of the Peruvian government, into the higher Andes, where a greater elevation can be reached by rail than anywhere else in the world 05,865 feetb. The purpose was to test atmospheric conditions for astronomy, and to experiment with his steel compartment car, in which the feeble air pressure at great heights can be restored to that at sea level: the only way discovered for obviating the disagreeable and often dangerous effects of mountain sickness. While in Lima, Professor Todd was elected an honorary member of the Geographical Society, and suggesting to the Peruvian government the 6 THE AMHERST OLIO desirability of establishing standard time, he had the satisfaction of seeing his plan unanimously voted. Soon afterward his suggestion was also adopted by Chile, Panama, and other Latin American countries. Professor Todd originated automatic photography of eclipses, and his inventions along this line have been successfully carried out on many expeditions. He was first, too, in having careful Weather observations made along prospective paths of eclipses for several years in advance, that by comparison of results the position most likely to be clear might be selected. He has conducted nine expeditions, which, though they have not all had favorable weather for astronomical purposes, have nevertheless contributed materially to science. He lectures frequently, both at other colleges and before clubs and scientific societies. His published technical papers number over a hundred, and he also writes for magazines, both popular and scientific. He is greatly interested in aeronautics as the best means of studying the atmosphere. Since 1891 he has made many experiments with models of flying apparatus of all sorts, and has taken an active interest in ballooning, making several ascents, the last of which carried him all the way from North Adams to Montreal. He has contributed to many year-books, dictionaries, and encyclo- pedias. Among his books are Stars and Telescopes, and A New Astronomy, now in its 13th edition, which has been translated into many foreign languages, including Hungarian and Turkish. He is a member of many societies and clubs: Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, member of the Philosophical Society of Washington, the Astronomical and Astrophysical Society, the Aero Club of America, the Boston Authors' Club, the University Club of Boston, the Astronomische Gesellschaft of Germany, the Societe Nationale des Sciences Naturelles et Mathematiques of Cherbourg, the Geographical Society of Lima, the Royal Society of Arts and Sciences of London, and others. For twenty years he served as Secretary of the Faculty, and of the General Alumni Association. Two of the most successful pupils of Professor Todd are Robert H. Baker, '04, and Raymond S. Dugan, '99, now professors at Brown and Princeton. The latter has discovered 16 planets, to three of which he has given Amherst names. This year he is revising his treatise on the planet Mars, and preparing, with the help of C. J. Hudson, '10, complete maps for all the total eclipses of the sun that happen during the next two and a half centuries. His sense of humor helps him to present a sometimes rather difficult subject in a most interesting manner, and makes the students feel that they have in him, not so much an Overseer as a very good friend. Much valuable knowledge is continually being garnered, thanks to Pro- fessor Todd, under the big dome of Observatory Hill. We wish him con- tinued success in his work, and many happy years in which to carry it out. .5-1-. 2'3 - ' Q f gf fave, g F1 3.,a'!'?'ff' ' ' 5' 'rf A - , SE 'Q ,fir VV 1' mm.. , AMHERST COLLEGE 8 THE AMHERST OLIO Preface OLLOWING the appearance of the 1911 OLIO, there were - directed against it certain criticisms which seemed hardly justified by the unusual quality of the book, but due, rather, to a growing dissatisfaction with certain regular features of fiifiifif 'mi' it, the feature most criticised being the so-called obituary, this in spite of the fact that the obituaries in the 1911 OLIO seemed unusually good. The editors of the 1912 volume decided that the fault lay not so much in the obituaries themselves as in the system of publication which made them necessary, and we determined, for this and for other reasons, to change the system. Our plan was to publish the book in 1912, at the time of graduation. This plan, if adopted, would make each OL1o a complete record of the class by which it was edited. Secondly, it would do away with the necessity for having another class book, which, if it is published at all, appears at the time we proposed to publish this, and which necessarily contains much of the subject matter of former or subsequent OL1os, thus involving needless repetition. Thirdly, it would enable us to change completely the character of the obituary by substituting facts for fiction. The college body, howeve1', for both partial and impartial reasons, were opposed to our making the change. The 1910 Scarab appointed a committee to look into the matter and to decide which was the better time for the OLIo to be published-Junior year or Senior year. The committee reported practically that there was much to be said on both sides. Opposition from the college body, however, grew so strong that we were obliged to give in, and the book appears in our Junior year. A slight change was made in postponing publication from December to May. WVe feel that this change not only is an improvement in itself, but that it will pave the way to a greater improvement in the near future. We present this volume of the OL1o with the ambitious hope that it may meet with general approval and admiration. ' The Editors. VOLUME LV, 1912 if X 1 5 Q. X ix if . w ' HQ Q JUG PA XWYIUW Y ' -92. '-37:1 A 5 0 0 flf gp ? 1 2. . if I MZ!!! nxnl ' tg' - I LD .! . y 1 17.3, .IRR . I Il i? N fl ll :CQ H A : f ,-wi,- .. , 4 sf fljh ,I Il 'A wv,.Qx W Q? 51 3 A 3 i'1ffgf,f. l4f,3gL1,i 5 I ml CX ,, will ri Q, ,ff 5 W WW - -4-4. . .,,,,,,, , ,Huw ,s j. , . 'V O lr A I '- 1 ' I It I' I A I I A ' -In mln. I 1 D I Mhkhlwwlv Afimwi XXMLKXHK1-Hlallll-nu A-H-.vfurnav 5 I W ,M f,,,A on .,,-, ,I i ,.. O is E 1 , x Tf is-2 f 1 .2 F 2 Bff - , s ,,.- - Board of Editors ROBERT WELLES Editor-in-Cllicf ARTHUR B. LYON St:mt.isl,ic:1l Editor :md Soo1'ct,au'y ROLAND H. BROCK WILBUR F. BURT THOMAS W. BUSSOM H. GORDON DE CHASSEAUD REINHART L. GIDEON RALPH B. HEAVENS FRED B. MILLETT BENJAMIN RATHBUN WAYLAND H. SANFORD WINFRED C. SHELDON HOWARD D. SIMPSON RAYMOND W. STEBER EVERETT C. BANFIELD Business Mamogor ALBERT V. BAUMANN, Jn. Assistant Business Mmmgcr 10 THE AMHERST OLIO The Corporation of Amherst College GEORGE A. PLIMPTON, B.A. . . Prcstflcnt of the Corporation. REV. GEORGE HARRIS, D.D., LL.D. President of the College. PROFESSOR WILLISTON WALKER, D.D. . Secretary of the Corporation. G. HENRY WHITCOMB, M.A. . . REV. WILLIAM HAYES WARD, D.D., LL.D. CHARLES M. PRATT, M.A. . . . HON. CHARLES H. ALLEN, LL.D. . REV. HENRY H. KELSEY, M.A. ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES, M.A. JOHN W. SIMPSON, LL.D. . . . REV. CORNELIUS H. PATTON, D.D. . DEAN WILFORD L. ROBBINS, D.D., LL.D. FRANK WATERMAN STEARNS, B.A. . ARTHUR CHARLES ROUNDS, M. A. . PROFESSOR ARTHUR LINCOLN GILLETT, D.D. . TALCOTT WILLIAMS, LL.D., L1r'r.D. . ROBERT ARCHEY WOODS, M.A. . HARRY WELTON KIDDER, B.A. Treasurer rd the Corporation. . New York, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. New Haven, Conn. Worcester, Mass. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Lowell, Mass. Marietta, Ohio New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. H:u't,forcl, Conn. Philadelplxia, Pa. Boston, Mass. Amherst, M ass. Overseers of the Charitable Fund REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D.D. . . . M. FAYETTE DICKINSON, M.A. . . PROFESSOR WILLIAM B. GRAVES, M.A. JOHN C. HAMMOND, M.A ..., LEWIS W. WEST, B. A. . . REV. JAMES W. BIXLER, D.D .... REV. CHARLES W. MERRIAM . . . Lowell, Mass. Boston, Mass. Andover, Mass. Northampton, M ass Hadley, Mass. New London, Conn. Greenfield, Mass. HARRY WELTON KIDDER, B.A., Commtssioncv' , ..u.m.... ... , yi li i X gif ug .K ,.,-, .- l. ,. GEORGE HARRIS, A A fb, fl: B K, President. B.A., Amherst '66, D.D., Amherst, '83, D.D., Harvard, '99, LL.ID., Dartmouth, '99, D.D., Yale, '01, LL.D., Williams, '08, LL.D., Wesleyan, '09. Born at East Machias, Maine. Prepared for college at Washington Aeadem in his native town. Graduated from Amherst 1866. Sltudied a year in the Theological Semlnary at Hanger, and then went to Andover, where he was graduate in 1869. Soon after his graduation from Andover he accepted a call to the High Street Congregational Church at Auburn, Maine. In 1872 he became pastor of the Central Congregational Church of Provrdence, R. I., where he remained until 1883 when he became Abbot Professor of Christian Theology in Andover Seminary. At this time he became one of the editors of the Andover Review, and in 1896 published a book on Moral Evolution, and in 1897 .Inequality and Progress. In 1887, in connection with the organist of his church ln Providence and President Tucker of Dartmouth, he published Hymns of the Faith, which was in 1891 re-edited, condensed, and adapted to the use of students. He was one of the college preachers at Harvard, 1897-1899. He was called to the presi- dency of Amherst in 1899. 12 THE AMHERST OLIO GEORGE DANIELS OLDs, A A 111, fll BK Walker Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the Faculty. B.A., University of Rochester, '73, M.A., University of Rochester, '76, LL.D., Rochester, '07, Born at Middleport, New York, 1853. Prepared for college at Brockport CNew Yorkj Normal School. Grad- uated from the University of Rochester, 1873. Taught in Albany Academy, 1873-79. Studied Mathematics in the Universities of Heidelberg and Berlin, 1879-83. Professor of Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1884-91. Professor of Mathematics at Amherst since 1891, Dean of the Faculty since 1910. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Mathematical Society, and of the Circolo matematico di Palermo. BENJAMIN IQENDALL EMERSON, A el fb, fb If K, Hitchcock Professor ot' Mineralogy and Geology. , B.A., Amherst, '65: Ph.D., University of Giittingen 70. Born at Nashua, New Hampshire, December 20, 1843. Prepared for college at the Nashua High School and at Tilton CNew Hampshirej Seminary. Graduated from Amherst, 1865. Graduated from Giittingen Uni- versity, 1870. Studied at Berlin University, 1870-71. Appointed Professor of Mineralogy and Geology at Am- herst, 1871, at Smith, 1877. Member of the German Geological Society, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, American Philosophical Society, American Geographical Society, Washin ton Academy of Science. On the United States GeologicalSurvey since 1883. Vice- President of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Arts and Sciences, 1896. Elected Vice-President of the Geological Congress at St. Petersburg, 1897. Presi- . dent of American Geological Society, 1899. Author of Mineral Lexicon of Old New Hampshire County, Geology of Old Hampshire County, Geo- logical Maps of Hampden, Hampshire, and Franklin Counties, The Trias of Massachu- sells, The Geology of Eastern Berkshire, The Geology of Eastern Rhode Island, together with many shorter geological works, and of The Genealogy of the Emerson Family. VOLUME LV, 1912 13 JOHN MASON TYLER, YI T, fb If K, 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 Unio11 Theological Seminary, 1874-76, at Giittingen University, Germany, 1876-78, at University of Leipsic, Germany, 1878 79. Professor of Biology at Amherst College since 1879. Author of Wlienee anrl Whither of Man, 1895, Growth and Education, 1907, Man in the Light of Evo- lution, 1008. DAVID TODD, fl' I2 K, Sidney Dillon Professor of Astronomy and Navi- gation, and Director of the Observatory. B.A., Amherst, '75, M.A., Amherst, '78, Ph.D., Washington and Jefferson, '88. 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 obse1've the solar eclipse, 1878. Later, appointed Chief Assistant in oflicc of the American Ephemeris and Nautical Almanac. Accepted the chair of Astronomy and Higher Mathe- matics, Smith College, 1882. Conducted observations of the transit of Venus at the Lick Observatory, Mount Hamilton, California, 1882. Took charge of the Solar Eclipse Expedition to Japan, 1887. Appointed chief of the Government Eclipse Expedition to West Africa, 1889-90. Director of Amherst Eclipse Expeditions to Japan, 1896, to Tripoli, Bar- ba1'y, 1900, to the Dutch East Indies, 1901, to Tripoli, 1905, and Mars Expedition to the Andes, 1907. Member of the Boston Authors' Club, the Astronomical and Astro- physical Society of America, and of the Washington Philosophical Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, member of the Astro- nomische Gesellschaft of Germany, and corresponding member of the Societe Nationale des Sciences N aturelles et Mathematiques de Cherbourg, France, of the Royal Society of Arts, London, and Sociedad 'Geografica de Lima, Peru. Founder and editor of The Columbian Knowledge Series, 1893-97, American Telescopes, in the Encyclopedia Britan- nica, 1888 3 also of the following books: A New Astronomy, 1897, Stars anrt Telescopes, 1899, Nepszera Csillagaszat CPopular Astronomyj, published at Budapest, Hungary, 1901, and Lessons in Astronomy, 1902. Designed and erected the new observatory at Amherst, 1906. 14 THE AMHERST OLIO JOHN FRANKLIN GENUNG, A T, fb I3 K, Professor of Literary and Biblical Interpretation. B.A., Union, '70, M.A, and Ph.D., Lcipsic, '81, D.D., Yale, '05, Born January 27, 1850, in Tioga County, New York. Prepared for college at Owego tNew Yorkj Academy. Was graduated at Union College, 1870. Taught school at Mechanicsville, New York, 1870-723 then entered Rochester Theological Seminary, where he was graduated in 1875. Pastor of Baptist Church, Baldwinsvillc, New York, 1875-78. Studied at University of Leipsic, 1878- 81, graduating with degrees of A.M. and Ph.D. Asso- ciate Professor and Professor of Rhetoric, Amherst Col- lege, 1882-1906, since then Professor of Literary and Biblical Interpretation. Member of Authors' Club Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, and Harvard Biblical Club. Author of Study of Tennyson's In Me- moriam, 18833 Practical Elements of Rhetoric, 18865 Rhetorical Analysis, 1888, Study of Rhetoric in the Cot- lege Course, 18885 The Epic of the Inner Life, A Study of the Book of Job, 18905 Out- lines of Rhetoric, 1893, What a Carpenter Difl with His Bible, 18983 The Passing of Self, 18993 Working Principles of Rhetoric, 19013 Stcvenson's Attitude to Life, 19015 Ecclesiastes and Omar Khayyam, 19015 Words of Kohelethg A Study of and Commentary on the Book of Ecclesiastes, 1904, The Hebrew Literature of Wisdom, 19065 The Idylls and The Ages, 1907. Editor of Select Essays of Elia, with Introduction and Notes, 1909. WILLIAM LYMAN COWLES, A K IC, fl' B K, Professor of Latin. B.A., Amherst, '78, M.A., Amhe1'st, '81. Born at Belchertown, Massachusetts, April 11, 1856. Fitted for college at Monson Academy and Williston 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, Gottingcn, and Leipsic, Germany, and in travel in Italy. Associate Professor of Latin in Amherst, 1886-94. Lecturer on Latin Litera- ture in Smith College, 1886-95. Traveled for study of places connected with Latin Literature, 1891. Professor of Latin, Amherst College, since 1894. Traveled in Eu- rope and studied at Rome, 1898. Taught Latin in Smith College, 1900. Member American Philological Society, New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools,' and of the Managing Committee of the Ameri- can School at Rome. Member of the Board of Trus- tees of Monson Academy, Has published Abstract of Lectures on Topics Connected with the Latin Language, Adelphoe of Terrence, 1896, Selections from Poems of Catullus, 19005 Selections from Catultus and other Latin poets, 1909 5 and many articles for maga- zines and periodicals. Traveled in Italy, 1905. VOLUME LV, 1912 15 ARTHUR LALANNE KIMBALL, fb I3 K, Professor of Physics. B.A., Princeton, '81, M.A., Princeton, '84, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '86. Born at Succasunna, New Jersey, Oct. 16, 1856. Prepared for college at Plainfield High School, New Jersey. Graduated from Princeton, 1881. Pursued grad- uate studies fo1' one year at Princeton, and two years at Johns Hopkins University. Associate in Physics at Johns Hopkins University, 1884-87. Associate Professor of Physics at Johns Hopkins University, 1887-91. Pro- fessor of Physics, Amherst College, since 1891. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Physical Society, and Societe Francaise dc Physique. Has published The Physical Propcrlics of Gases and also written papers on Electrical Units and Electro-Maynclie Theory of Lighl. Investi- gation of the Ohm for the United States Government, 1884, reported on, but not published. REV. EDWIN AUGUs'rUs GROSVENOR, ll T, fb I2 K, Professor of Modern Government and International Law. B.A., Amherst, '67, M.A., Amherst, '71, LL.D., VVa- bash, '03, LL.D., Alfred, '04, LL.D., Marietta, '10, Born at Newburyport, Massachusetts, August 30, 1845. Prepared for college at Brown High School, Newburyport, Massachusetts. Graduated from Amherst College, 1867. Tutor, Robert College, Constantinople, 1867-70. Student, Andover Theological Seminary, 1871- 72. Ordained Congregational Minister, 1872. Professor of Latin and History, Robert College, 1873-90. Professor of French Language and Literature, Amherst College, 1892-95. Professor of History, Smith College, 1892-94. Professor of European History, Amherst College, 1895- 98. Professor of Modern Governments and their admin- istration, Amherst College, 1898-1901, Professor of Mod- ern Government and International Law since 1901. Honorary Member of the Helenic Philologic Syllogos, Constantinople, Honorary Member of the Syllogos Par- nassos, Athens. Member CPresident, 18891 of the Society of Mediaeval Researches, Constantinople, American Social Science Association, National Geographic Society, American Historical Association, American Political Science Association, American Antiquarian Society, New York Authors' Club, Boston Authors' Club, London Authors' Club. Senator Phi Beta Kappa. President of tl1e United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa. Author of The llipporlromc of Crmslanlinoplc, 1889, Hislory Qf Mociern Ti-mos, a translation from the French and revision, 1893, Cohslomlinople, 2 vols., 1895, Andronilcc, a translation from the modern Greek, 1897, A General Hislory of lhc World, a translation from the French and revision, 1898, Contemporary History, 1899, several hundred articles in J ohnson's Universal Erieylopcrlia, 1900, Editor of Reference History of the World in l'Vcbstcr's Inlcrnalional Dicliohary, 1910, and contributions to various magazines and periodicals. Lecturer on historical and diplomatic subjects. 16 THE AMHERST OLIO HARRY me FORREST SMITH, fl K Id, fl: If K, Professor in Greek. ' GEORGE BoswoR'rH Literature. Slzakespeare, 1900, and joint l3.A., Bowdoin, '91, M.A., Bowdoin, '94, M.A., Har- vard, '96. Born at Gardiner, Maine, Jan. 22, 1869. Teacher at Rockland, Maine, 1891-95. Student at Harvard, 1895-96 3 at University of Berlin, 1896-97. Instructor in Greek, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-98. Instructor in An- cient Languages, 1898-99, and Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901, at Bowdoin College. Appointed Asso- ciate Professor of Greek, Amherst College, 1901, Pro- fessor of Greek, 1903. CHURCHILL, X fb, 111 U K, Professor of English B.A., Amherst, '89, M.A., Amherst, '92, Ph.D., University of Berlin, '97. Born at Worcester, Massachusetts, October 24 1866. Prepared for college at the Worcester High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889. Instructor in the Worcester High School, 1889-92. Master of Oral and Written Expression in William Penn Charter School, Philadelphia, 1892-94. Took post-graduate courses in English at University of Pennsylvania. Studied at the University of Strassburg, 1894-95, and at University of Berlin, 1895-97. Assistant Editor of the Cosnzopolitan Magazine, 1895-98. Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking in Amherst College in 1898. Member of the Berlin Society for the study of Modern Languages and of the German Shakespeare Society, of the Malone Society, of the Modern Language Association, and of the Boston Authors' Club. Author of Richard III upto author of The Latin University Dramas of the Time of Queen Elizabeth, 1898. American Editorial Representative of the Jahrbneh der deut- schen Shatcespeare Gesellschaft, 1903. Associate Professor of English Literature, 1903-05. Professor of English Literature, 1905. 'Absent on leave. VOLUME LV, 1912 17 T1-1oMAs CUSHING Es'rY, ll T, fb I3 K Professor of Matheinaties. B.A., Amherst, '93, M.A., '97. Born at Amherst, lvlassachusetts, December S, 1870. Prepared for college at the Amherst High School. Grad- uated from Amherst College, 1893. Post-pgraduaie student in Mathematics at Amherst College, 1893-94. Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing, Case School ol' Applied Science, Cleveland, 1894-95. Walker Instruct- or in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1895-97. Studied in Gottingen, Germany, 1897-98. Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1898-1901. Professor of Mathematics at University of Rochester, 1901-05. Professor of Mathematics at Amherst College, 1905. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the American Mathematical Society. WILLIAM PINGRY BIGELOW, X fb, Professor of Music. B.A., Amherst, '89, M.A., Amherst, '98. Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, March 29, 1867. Prepared for college at Amherst High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889. Studied music in Worcester, 1889-90, in Berlin and Duesseldorf, 1890-94. Instructor in German and Music, Amherst College, 1894-1901. Appointed Associate Professor of German and Music, Amherst College, 19013 Professor of Music and German, 1906, Professor of Music, 1908. 18 THE AMHERST OLIO ARTHUR JOHN HoPK1Ns, Q A X, Professor of Chemistry. B.A., Amherst, '85, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '93. Born at Bridgewater, Massachusetts, September 20, 1864. Prepared for college at Bridgewater High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1885. Taught in Cotuit, Massachusetts, and at the Peekskill Military Academy, New York, 1885-90. Johns Hopkins Univer- sity Fellow, 18925 and Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1893. Taught in Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pennsylvania, 1893-94, in Amherst College since 1894. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of the American Chemical Society, and of the Johns Hopkins Chemical Society. Professor of Chemistry, 1907. JAMES TVALTER Caoolc, Professor of Economics. B.A., Oberlin, '91, Ph.D., Columbia, '98, Born at Ontario, Canada, December 21, 1859. Pre- pared for college at Oberlin Academy. Graduated from Oberlin College, 1891. Instructor in History at Oberlin, 1891-92. Took post-graduate course at University of Wisconsin, 1892-93. Studied at University of Berlin, 1893-94. Post-graduate student at Columbia University, 1894-95. Lecturer on Taxation at Columbia University, 1895. Called to chair of Political Economy in Amherst, 1895. Member of the American Economic Association. Author of Hislory of German Wage Theories, 1898. Lec- turer on Economic, Social, and Educational Topics. VOLUME LV,,1912 19 PAUL CHRYSOSTOM PHILLIPS, Q xl X, Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '88, M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, '95. Born at Ayer Junction, Massachusetts, December 20, 1865. Prepared for college at Phillips-Andover Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1888. Physical Di- rector in Y. M C. A., Kansas City, 1888-913 in Y. M. C. A., Louisville, Kentucky, 1891-92, in Young Men's Institute, New York, 1892-95. Medical and Athletic Director of the General Board of the Y. M. C. A. of Chicago, 1895. Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education in Amherst College, 1890, Associate Professor, 1899, Professor, 1908. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Physical Education. President of the Society of College Gymnasium Directors, 19025 Secretary, 19073 Member of the Athletic Records Com- mittee of the Athletic League of North America, of Governing Committee on Athletics for the Eastern Section of the Y. M. C. A. Instructor at summer session of Y. M. C. A. Training School, Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, 1891-99 Instructor, Y. M. C. A. Institute, Silver Bay, New York, 1904. FREDERICK BREWSTER LOOMIS, 'II A 9, fb B K, Professor of Comparative Anatomy. ' B.A., Amherst, '96, Ph.D., University of Munich, '99. Born at Brooklyn, New York, November 22, 1873. Prepared for college at the Rochester Free Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1896. Assistant 1n Biological Laboratory, 1897. Studied, 1897-99, at Univer- sity of Munich. Instructor in Biology, 18993 Associate Professor in Biology, 1904, Professor of Comparative Anatomy, 1908. 20 THE AMHERST OLIO WILLIAM JESSE NEWLIN, 211' T, fir B K, Professor of Philosophy. B.A., Amherst, '99, B.S., M.E., Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology, '01, M.A., Amherst, '03, M.A., Har- vard, '06. Born at Port Carbon, Pennsylvania, August 28, 1878. Prepared for college at Pottsville CPennsylvaniaD High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1899, Grad- uated f1'om Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1901. In Mechanical Engineering, 1901-02. Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1902-05. Shattuck Scholar in Mathematics at Harvard University, 1905-06. Appointed Associate Professor of Mathematics and Phi- losophy, Amherst College, 1906, Associate Professor of Philosophy, 1907 5 Professor of Philosophy, 1909. CLARENCE WILLIS EAs'rMAN, Professor of German Language and Literature. B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, '94, A.M., Ph.D., Leipsic, '98, Born at Concord N. H., January 3, 1873. Public schools of Concord, N. H., and Worcester, Mass. 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 of Giittingen, as holder of the Aaron and Lucretia Bancrqfl Fellowship for the city of Worcester, 1895-96. Student at University of Lelpsic, 1896-98. Instructor in German, University of Iowa, 1898-1901 , Assistant Professor of German, ibid., 1901-07. 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 German Literature, Amherst Col- lege, 1907 , Professor of German Language and Litera- ture, 1909. Member of the Modern Language Association of America. Author of Die Synlarc das Dalivs bei Notlccr, 1899, and articles in modern language journals. Editor of Hillern's H Bher als die Kirclzc, 1906. VOLUME LV, 1912 21 Fnnnnme LINCOLN THOMPSON, A K E, Professor of History. B.A., Amherst, '92, M.A., Harvard, '07. Born at Augusta, Maine, 1869. B.A., Amherst Col- lege, 18925 M.A., Harvard University, 1907. Instructor in the Pennsylvania Institution for the Blind, 1892-93, in King's School, Stamford, Conn., 1893-05 3 and in the Sachs Institute, New York, 1895-1903. Student at Paris, 1903-05, and at Harvard, 1905-07. Assistant in History, Harvard University, 1906-07. Member of the American Historical Association, and of the American Political Science Association. Appointed Associate Professor of History, Amherst College, 1907 g Professor of History, 1909. HENRY CARRINGTON LANCASTER, A T A, fb B K, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. ' B.A. and M.A., University of Virginia, '03, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, '07. Born at Richmond, Virginia, November 10, 1882. Prepared for college at MeCabe's University School of Richmond. Graduated from the University Of Virginia in 1903. Taught in the University School of Montgomery, Alabama, 1903-04. Held Virginia scholarships and a University Fellowship at the Johns Hopkins University 5 Ph.D. there in 1907. Ap ointed Instructor in Romance Languages in Amherst Coiiege, 19075 Associate Professor, 1908. Author of The French Tragi-Comedy. 22 THE AMHERST OLIO LEVI HENRY ELXVELL, YP' T, fb B K, Associate Professor of Greek, and Instructor in Sanskrit. B.A., Amherst, '75, M.A., Amherst, '78. Born at Northampton, Massachusetts, March 22, 1854. Prepared for college at the Northampton High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1875. Taught in Pough- keepsie Military Institute, 1875-76. Advanced study at Yale with Professor Whitney, 1876-77. Instructor in Greek and Latin in Amherst College, 1877-78: Instructor in Sanskrit since 1881, Instructor in Greek, 1878-90, Assistant Professor of Greek, 1890-93, Associate Pro- fessor since 1893. Traveled and studied in Greece and Egypt, 1891-92, in Greece and Italy, 1901. Member of American Oriental Society, American Philological Asso- ciation, Pali Text Society of London, Helenic Society of London, American Folk-Lore Society, Archaeological Institute of America, National Geographical Society, New England Classical Association. Author of Nine J atakas, 1886. Josaru Oseoon T1-roMPsoN, 111 B K, Associate Professor of Physics. b B.A., Amherst, '84, Ph.D., University of Strass- urg, '91, Born at Weymouth, Massachusetts, July 29, 1863. Prepared for college at Thayer Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1884. Studied at University of Strassburg, 1889-91. Teacher at Park College, Missouri, 1884-86. Graduate Student at Amherst College and As- sistant in Physics, 1886-87. Wallrer Instructor at Am- herst Collcge, 1887-89. Instructor at Haverford College, 1891-94. Associate Professor of Physics at Amherst Col- lege since 1894. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Author of thesis, Uber das Gasetz der Elastischen Dehmmg, published in Wicdcmann Annalcng also papers, Fatigue in the Elasticity of Stretch- ing, and Investigation in Torsionat Etasticity, published in Physical Review. VOLUME LV, 1912 23 HERBERT Pn1ce1vAL GALLINGER, .fl lx' If, 111 If in History. B.A., Amherst, '93, Pl1.D., Leipsic, '00. Born in Ontario, Canada, August 11, 1869. Prepared for college at the Normal School in Cortland, New York. Graduated from Amherst College, 1893. Principal of Oxford Academy, Oxford, New York, 1893-95. Studied at University of Jena, 1895-96, and at Leipsie, 1896-98. Appointed Instructor in Ilistory, Amherst College, 1898. Associate Professor in History, 1906. K, Associate Professor ELLIOT SNELL HALL, X fb, .E E, Associate Professor of Chemistry. B.A., Amherst, '96, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '04. Born at Kiantone, N. Y., October 21, 1873. Fitted for college at Jamestown High School, and with private tutors 5 received the degree of B.A. from Amherst College, 1896. Graduate student at Johns Hopkins University, 1899-1900. Assistant in Chemistry, Cornell University, 1900-1901. Fellow in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1903-19043 Ph.D., Jolms Hopkins University, 1904. Research Assistants in Chemistry, Chicago Uni- versity, 1904-1906. Acting Assistant Professor of Chemis- try, University of Washington, 1906-1907. Appointed Associate Professor of Chemistry, Amherst College, 1907. 24 THE AMHERST OLIO ARTI'IUR HENRY BAXTER, A A fb, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. l3.A., Johns Hopkins, '94, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '98. Born at Florence, Italy, December 12, 1871. Studied at Malvern College, England, 1881-883 at Tubingen, Germany, 1889. Passed entrance examination 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 School for Boys, Baltimore, Maryland, 1898-1900. Appointed In- structor in Romance Languages, Amherst College, 19005 Assistant Professor in Romance Languages, 1906 5 Associate Professor, 1908. STANLEY LEMAN GALPIN, A T, fl: B K, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. B.A., Western Reserve University, '01, M.A., Yale University, '02, Ph.D., Yale University, '04. Born at Cleveland, Ohio, January, 1878. Prepared for college at Cleveland South High School. Was grad- uated from Western Reserve University, B.A., 1901. Yale University, M.A., 1902, and Ph.D., 1904. Was University Fellow in Yale University, 1902-04. .Member of the Modern Language Association of America. Ap- pointed Instructor in the Romance Languages and Latin, Amherst College, 1904, Instructor in the Romance Lan- guages, 1906g Associate Professor of the Romance Lan- guages, 1908. Author of Corlois and Vilain. Joint editor of Corneille, Le Cid, Horace and Polyeuclc. VOLUME LV, 1912 25 JOHN CORSA, 'If T, Associate Professor of Public Speaking. B.A., Amherst, '99, M.A., Amherst, '06, Born at Milford, Delaware, November 30, 1874. Pre- pared for college at Williston Seminary. Graduated from Amherst, 1899. Principal of Catasauqua Preparatory School, 1899-1902. Appointed Instructor in Public Speaking, Amherst College, 19035 Assistant Professor of Public Speaking, 19075 Associate Professor, 1908. O'r'ro MANTHEY-ZORN, Associate Professor of German. A.B., Adelbert College, W.R.U., '01, Ph.D., Lcipsic University, '04. Born at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, October 26, 1879. Graduated from Adelbert College 1901. Studied at University of Erlangen, 1901-02. Graduated from Uni- versity of Lcipsic, 1904. Instructor in German at Wes- tern Reserve University, 1904-05. Instructor in German at University of Illinois, 1905-06. Appointed head of German Department at Chautauqua CNew Yorkj Summer Schools, 1906. Member of the Modern Languages Asso- ciation. Appointed Instructor in German at Amherst, 1906, Assistant Professor, 19083 Associate Professor, 909. 26 THE AMHERST OLIO IIOBERT PALFREY UTTER, Associate Professor of English. Howfmn WATERS of Chemistry. A.B., Harvard, '98, Ph.D., Harvard, '06. Born at Olympia, Washington, November 23, 1875. Prepared for college in the high schools of Chicago and Salt Lake City, and at the Cambridge Latin School. Graduated from Harvard, 1898. On the staff of the Youth's Companion, Boston, 1898-99. In the City De- partment of the New York Evening Post, 1899. Ranch- mg in Mexico, 1900. With Allyn and Bacon, Boston, 1900-02. Assistant in English, Harvard University, 1902-033 Graduate student and Assistant in English, Harvard University, 1903-06. Appointed Instructor in English, Amherst College, 1906 3 Associate Professor, 1909. DOUGIITY, fll F A, fl' B K, Z E, Associate Professor Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '04. Born at Baltimore, Md., August 13, 1871. Prepared for college, Friends Elementary and High Schools, Balti- more. Proficient in Electrical Engineering, Jolms Hop- kins University, 1893g Commercial work, 1893-1900' Graduate student in Chemistry, Physical Chemistry, and Physics, Johns Hopkins University, 1900-19045 University Scholar, 1902-033 Fellow, 1903-04, Ph,D., 19043 Fellow by courtesy, Johns Hopkins University 1904-05. Carnegie Research Assistant, Bureau of Standards, Washington, D. C., 1904-05. Instructor in Chemistry, .University of Missouri, 1905-06. Instructor in Chemistry, Um- versity of Wisconsin, 1906-07. Instructor in Chem- istry, Amherst College, 19075 Assistant Professor, 19085 Associate Professor, 1909. VOLUME LV, 1912 27 WILLIAM AVERILL STONVELL, fb BK, Assistant Languages. B.A., Princeton, '04, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '08. Born at Appleton, Wisconsin, March 29, 1882. Pre- pared for college at Paris, France. Graduated from Princeton, 1904. Graduate Study at Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1904-O63 at La Sorbonne in Paris, 1906-07. University Fellow and Instructor in Johns Hopkins, 1907-08. Professor of Romance Languages at the Ran- dolph-Macon College, Lynchburg, Virginia, 1908-09. Appointed Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, Amherst College, 1909. Author of Tillcs of Respect in Direct Arlflrcss in Old French. Professor of Romance JOHN MAURICE CLARK, A K IJ, fl' If K, Associate Professor of Economics. C B.A., Amherst, '05, M.A., Columbia, '06, Ph.D., olumbia, '10. Born at Northampton, Mass., November 30, 1884-. Prepared for college at the Horace Mann High School, New York City. Graduated from Amherst College, 1905. Student in Columbia Graduate School, 1905-08. Hon- orary University Fellow in Economics, Columbia, 1907-08. Instructor in Economics, Colorado College, 1908-103 Appointed Associate Professor of Economics at Amherst, 1910. Member of American Economic Association, American Academy of Political and Social Science, American Society of Labor Legislation. Author of A Monograywlz, on Local Freight Discriminaliens. 28 THE AMHERST OLIO RICIIARD FRANCIS NELLIGAN, Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. I'IERBER'l' FRANKLIN of English. Born :It Cznubridge, M:Lss:u:lI11set,t,s, June 30, 1861. Received his eduezttion iII the Iligh School of that city, :Ind in Boston Normal School, under Baron Nils Posse, 1886. Taught in Y. M. C. A. Gymnztsium, Detroit, 1SS6g :Lt Y. M. C. A., Chelsea, Mzmssuehusetts, 1887. Gym- nastic Instructor at Cornell University, 1887-92. Since 1892, Instructor in Gymnastics at Amherst College. In- structor in Gymnastics at State Clnuitnuquzm Assembly, 1S91g at Hm'v:u'd Summer School, 1896-973 at V under- hilt Summer School, 1899, Assistant Professor in Hygiene and Physical lilfllieniion, 1906. IHAMILTON, III li' YI , III I3 K, Assistant Professor B.A., Amherst, '97, M.A., Yule, '99, Ph.D., Yule, '07, Born ut Greenfield, Massachusetts, August 5, 1875. Prepamred for college at the Greenfield High School. GI'iM,lll8,i.CCl from Amherst in 1897. Instructor :Lt Frederick College, Maryland, in English :md Greek at the High School, Bloomfield, New Jersey, 1901-O35 Head of the English Department in the Flushing I-Iigh School, New York City. Received the degree of M.A. from Yule, 1899, Ph.D. from Yale, 1907. Gramduete Study :Lt the Uni- versities of Munich and Cambridge. Appointed Assistant Professor of English, Amherst College, 1909. Author of The Pinrlaric Orlc in English Verse. An occasionaxl contributor to lH2l.g2l,ZlI1CS. VOLUME LV, 1912 29 CHARLES HANSEN ToLL, YI T, 111 li K, Assistant Professor of Philosophy. l3.A., Hzunilton, '04, M.A., 1'lILI'VlLl'Il, '05, Ph.lD, Freiburg, 'O9. Born in Denve1', Colo., May 21, 1882. Prep:u'ecl for college in the Denver Manuel Training lfligh School, in Phillips Andover, :md in R private school in Paris. Gradimted from Hamilton College, 1904. CJl1'Il.dll1I,lfC work in Hnrvarcl University, 1904-06. John H:u'v:11'd Fellow, 1906-08. Traveled around the world, 1906-07. Studied in the University of Berlin, and the University of Freiburg, 1907-09. Appointed Assistant Professor of Philosophy, Amherst College, 1909. LAURENCE HOUG1I'1'ON PARKER, A T, fl: B K, Walker Instructor in Mathematics. B1 lufis 2 Born Ll.NOXVl011VlllL Miss Prep ired for college 'tt Newton High School. Grztdiutted from Tufts, 1902 V' . 11 , 1 ' Zrxx xl, rw LS, !0 . ,ITAL 1' X4 4,11 gmt Gl'1l,Llll2L.ii0 study :Lt Wesleyan , 1904-06. Taught :tt Mitch- - M ' if ell's Military Academy, Billerica, M:.tss.,,1903-04. Viee- QfQQg?v 5?ff5 . 'f,1f 'g.,,'Q Principal of Middletown CConn.j High School, 1904-06. I A V jyfiif fig s' ' ' K - ' '- 0 TQ -'r i' 7 Appointed Walker II'lSlfl'l1CLOI'1I1 Matliemntics, Amherst ' 1'1'fS'f -,y D V1 Principal of West II'Lrtford, CConn J High behool, 1906 07 College 1907 30 THE AMHERST OLIO PERCY ISQOBERT CARPENTER, L' A E, Instructor in Physical Education, and Assistant Dean. B.A., Harvard, '07. Born at Meriden, Connecticut, June 4, 1882. Pre- pared for college at Phillips Exeter Academy. Graduated from Harvard University, 1907. Appointed Hitchcock Fellow, 1906, Hitchcock Fellow and Assistant to the Dean, 1907, Instructor in Physical Education, 1908. Editor Spalcling's Hcmflboolc of Inlcrcollegiale Gymnastics. HERBERT PIERREPONT HOUGHTON, YI T, fb 13 K, Instructor in Latin. B.A., Amherst, '01, M.A., Amherst, '04, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '07. Born in Brooklyn, N. Y., January 22, 1880. Pre- pared for college at the Stamford CConn.J High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1901. Instructor in Latin and German at Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, 1901- 03. Graduate student at Johns Hopkins University, 1903-07. Scholar in Greek, 1904-05, and University Fellow in Greek, 1905-07, Johns Hopkins University. In- structor in Latin and Greek, Princeton University, 1907- 08. Appointed Instructor in Latin, Amherst College, 1908. Member of the American Philologieal Association, and of the New England Classical Association. VOLUME LV, 1912 31 ALFRED SHEPARD GOODALE, Instructor in Botany, and Registrar. B.A., Amherst, '9S. Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, May S, 1876. Pre- pared for college at the Amherst High School. Gradu- ated from Amherst College, 1898. Appointed Acting 1552?-lSlI'i11', 19015 Registrar, 19025 Instructor in Botany, ,KCI-IARLEU W. COBB, 0 A X, Instructor in Mathematics. I5.A., Amherst, '97. Born 18755 prepared for college at Newton High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1897. Taught at Albany Academy, Fitchburg High School, New York High School of Commerce, Worcester Academy. Student at Columbia, and New York University, 1904-053 and at Clark University, 1907-08. Appointed Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1908. 'Absent on leave. THE AMHERST OLIO WALIDR PHDLPS HALL, .S A E, fl' I2 ,kj Instructor in History. B. A., Yale, '0G. Born at Newburgh, New York, May 5, 1884. Prepared for college at Hotchkiss School. Graduated from Yale, 1906. Student at Columbia Graduate School, 1907-09. Appointed Instructor in History, Amherst College, 1909. WILLIAM RADLR WFSIHAFER, Instructor in Physics. B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, '03, M.A., Ohio Weslcyan,'07, M.A., Harvard, '09. Born at Ulrichsville, Ohio, July 8, 1879. Prepared for college at Ulrichsville High School. Graduated from Ohio Wesleyan, 1903. Commandant of Cadets at Bunker Hill Military Academy, 1903-04. Instructor in Science at New Lime, 1904-06. Instructor in Mathematics at Ohio Wesleyan, 1906-07. Graduate Study at Harvard, 1907-09. Appointed Instructor in Physics, Amherst College, 1909. VOLUME LV, 1912 33 GEORGE EDWIN PORTER, Instructor in English. BA., University of V11O1'OI1lf0, '01g M.A., 1'1:u'v:u'cl, '08, I'h.D., 1'I21,1'V1Ll'd, ' 10. Born at Pe1.e1'bo1'o, Ont,:n'io, 1874. P1'0ll2L1'0i1 for college :Lt the Pet.erbo1'o Collegiate lnstitlute. G1'Il.f1lllL1f0fl from University of r1101'0I1ll0, 1010. Sturlenl, :LL 1l:u'vzu'cl G1':1cl11:Lt,e School, 1007-08. Appointcrl II1SlfI'llCllOl' of English ut. fXlI11lCl'S1l, 1010. Author of Cblcriflgc and SchiZle1',' A Slurly in Prmlllcl Dcvel07m1.c'nl. Acting Pro- fessor of English Lit,e1':xt,u1'e :mt Amherst., 1010-1.1, in place of Dr. G. B. Churchill, absentee. GEORGE HO1 l MAN Clmssm, Instructor in Mathematics. AB., Princeton, '00g M.A., Pl'1ll001,0Il, '07. Horn ui, Cape May, New Jersey, 1871. P1'ep:u'ecl for college nl, Cape May lligh School. f1l'lLilll2L1f0l1 from S1411 e NOl'lIl2L1 School, 'l'rcn1,on, N. J., 1800. School Prineipaml :mal State Exzuninex' for licensing: oi' public school 1,ezLehex's, 1805-1002. J. S. Kenflamll Mznllllemzmldcanl Fellow, Prince- ton, 1000. I1lSlll'll0lf0l' :Lil Ml'l'K7i!l'Sl71ll'1L Academy, 1008. Austin Scholar :Lt 1l:u'vzu'1l Gmcluul e School, 1008-10. 34 THE AMHERST OLIO HUBl'Ili'l' B. Goomuon, CHARLES Jo1iN IIUDSON, B I0 Il, fl' B K. Assistant in Biology. B.S., Amherst, '09. Born nt Salem, M:mss,, 1887. Prclmrcd for college :it Newton High School. Giuulimtorl from Amherst College, 1900. Appointed Assistant in Biology, Amlicrst College, 1909. Assistant in Astronomy. B.A., Amherst, '10. t . , Born -'mt Clinton, Mass., October 28, 1886. Graduated , Clinton High School, 1905. Appointed Assistant in stronomy, 1910. VOLUME LV, 1912 WIIILIAM ISAAC FLETCI-IER, Otis Librarian. M.A. C1-Ionornryj, Amherst, '84, . Born at Burlington, Vermont, April 28, 1844. Asso- ciated with Dr. William F. Poole, in charge of Boston Atlienzxeum, for five years. Librarian in Waterbury, Conn, Lawrence, Mass., and Hartford, Conn., 1869-83. Llb1'zn'i:Ln of Amherst College since 1883. Author of Public Ifilimrics QI' America, and :L frequent contributor to periodicals. Editor of the eontinusition of Poolcls Index lo l'c1'iorl1lcaZ L7:fl31'CLflt7'Cf also of the A. L. A. Imlm: lo General Lileralurc. :ROBERT STILLMAN FLETCHER, X 21 , Assistant B.A., Amherst, 397. Born in 1'llLl'ti'0l'tl, Conn., September 12, 1874. Edu- czttcrl at Amherst High School and Williston Seininziry. Gi'n.duated from Amherst College, 1897. Connected Wli,i1.tllQ following librztries since g1':i.ciiu1tion: BulTalo Public Library, Carnegie Library, Bradford, Pat., Brooklyn Plibllc Library, and Carnegie Library of Pittsburg. Ap- pointed Assistant Lib1':Lriam, Amherst College, 1908. Lihrarizni 36 THE AMHERST OLIO HARRY WEL'1'ON KIDDER, Q fl X, 111 B K, Treasurer. B.A,, Amherst, '97. Born at Northampton, Mass., 1871. Prepared for college at Northampton High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1897. Was in the employ of the Northampton National Bank, 1889-935 Paying Teller in t-he same bank, 1898-1900. Assistant to the Treasurer of Amherst College, 1900-085 Assistant Treasurer, 1908- 095 Treasurer, 1909. CLARENCE EDWARD ANDREWS, Book and Bond, Instructor in English. B.A., Yale, '065 M.A., Yale, '08. Born at New York City, November 25, 1883. Graduated from Yale, 1906. Taught in Cornwall Heights School, 1906-07. Graduate Work at Yale, 1907-O95 Instructor at Yale, 1908-09. Appointed Instructor ln English, Amherst College, 1909. EDVVARD ALSWORTH Ross, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology in the University of Wisconsin, Henry Ward Beecher Lecturer. CLAYTON CHARLES KOHL, Ph.D., Lecturer on Education. VOLUME LV, 1912 37 Oflicers of Administration and Government HARRY WELTON KIDDER, 9 A X, fir B K . TI'01lSll1'Cl' ALFRED SHEPARD GOODALE . . Registrar Fellows and Resident Graduates PRESERVED SMITH, Ph.D. . . . . . . , . . . . . . . Amherst, Mass Rufus B. Kellogg University Fellow. ROBERT CORNELIUS MURRAY, B.A. . . . . . , . . . . Herkimer, N. Y Roswell Dwight Hitchcock Memorial Fellow. JOHN PARK HENRY, B.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Amherst, Mass Edward Hitchcock Fellow. RICHARD MITCHELS NEUSTADT, RS. . . . . . . Boston, Mass South End House Fellow. CHARLES JOHN HUDSON, B.A. . . . . . . . Amherst, Mass WILLIAM SARGENT LADD, B.S. Amherst, Mass CHARLES BELCHER RUGG Amherst, Mass. WEN PIN WEI, B.A. Amherst, Mass . .,.-:.'A4L 355 2 'Y sv- -f :..,i---'fl f ' - - . .. 'Za S, l nl ? , College Calendar 1910. Examinations for Admission Monday to Thursday, September 19-22 Beginning of the College Year, 11:30 a. m. Thursday, September 22 Mountain Day, a Holiday Thursday, October 6 ' Thanksgiving Recess, 4:00 p. m., Wednesday, 2:00 p. ln. X' 3 New VN .fx ' ' X'--C .XA - . A -1-sf. ..Q3e-, P I 'SSE- f I ' i, i I ,un llihl ,zulu- gwl Agieullf- W' 19 1 Christmas Recess ends S215 a. m. Semi-Annual Examinations Second Half-Year begins . . Day of Prayer for Colleges . . . . Washington's Birthday, a Holiday Spring Recess begins 4 p. m. . . Spring Recess ends 8:15 a. m. . . Memorial Day, a Holiday . . Senior Examinations . . . Semi-Annual Examinations Examinations for Admission Baccalaureate Sermon . . . . Hyde Prize Orations . . . . Kellogg Prize Declamations ClassDay .. .. .. ,. President' s Reception . . . Commencement Exercises . . Alumni Dinner . . . . Friday, November 23-25 Christmas Recess begins 4 p. ln. 1911 Wednesday, December 21 . Thursday, January 5 January 31-February S .. Tlnlrsday, February 9 . . Sunday, February 12 Wednesday, February 22 . . Wednesday, March 22 lVednesday, April 5 . ' Tuesday, May 30 . . June 12-15 .. .. .. .. .. June 16-23 . Monday to Saturday, June 19-24 .. .. .. .. Sunday, June 2:1 Monday afternoon, June 26 Monday evening, June 26 . . . Tuesday, June 27 Tuesday afternoon, June 27 Wednesday morning, June 28 Wednesday afternoon, June 28 Summer Vacation of Twelve Weeks Examinations for Admission . . . . . . Friday to Wednesday, September 15-20 Beginning of the College Year, 11:30 a. ln. . . . . . . Thursday, September 21 Christmas Recess begins 4 p. m. . . . . . Wednesday, December 20 College Preachers 1910--191 I. Sept. 25 PRESIDENT GEORGE IIARRIS, D.D., LL.D Oett. Oett. Oet.. Oet.. Oet.. Nov Nov Nov. 20 Nov. 27 Dee. Dee. Dee. Jam. Jzin. J am. Jam. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. M air. M air. M xir. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. M :Ly M :Ly M :Ly May June Jime June June Amherst, Mass. R.EV. JAY T. STOCKING Newtoiwille, Mass. DEAN WILIVORD L. ROBBINS, D.D,, LL.D New York City REV. ALBERT P. FITCII, D.D. Czimbrimlge, Mass. R.EV. IIERBERT A. JUMP New Britain, Conn. REV. JASON N. PIERCE Brooklyn, N. Y. PROFESSOR JAMES S. RIGGS, D.D. Auburn, N. Y. REV. EDWARD SANDERSON Proviclenee, R. I. REV. NEIIEMIAII BOYNTON, D.D. Brooklyn, N. Y. REV. IIENRY P. SCIIAUI I4'I.ER, D.D. New York City PRESIDENT MARION LEROY BURTON, D.D., Nortlmmpton, Mass. REV. IIENR.Y S. BRADLEY . . . . . . . . REV. ROBERT IIUME . . . . . . . . . PRESIDENT GEORGE IIARRIS, D,D., LLD REV. MINOT C. MORGAN . . . . . . . . REV. CIIARLES S. MILLS . . . . . . REV. ROCKWELL I-I. POTTER, D.D. REV. IIARRY P. DEWEY, D.D. . . REV. ALBERT P. FITCII, D.D. . . PRESIDENT RUSH RIIEES, LL.lJ. . REV. Il. ROSWELL BATES . . , . REV. HENRY L. COBB, D.D. ROBT. E. SPEER . . . . . . REV. SARTELL PRENTICE, Jr. . . FRANK J. GOODWIN . . . . . . EASTER. PRESIDENT ll.-XRRIS . REV. RAYMOND CALKINS . . ROBERT C. DENISON . . . . REV. WM. G. TIIAYER, D.D. REV. IIUGII BLACK . . . . Open. .. .. .. ., REV. BOYD EDWARDS . . REV. ALBERT J. LYMAN . . REV. JOI-IN T. STONE, D.D. . . . . . . REV. JOIIN F. GENUNG .. .. .. .. . . Woreester, Mass. . . Sprinpgtielcl, Muse. . Amherst, Mass. Summit, N. J. . St.. Louis, Mo. . . I'IlLI'iii0l'tI, Colm. Mimlezmolis, Minn. . . Camibriclge, Mass. . Roehester, N. Y. . New York City . New York City . New York City Nyziek, N. Y. Clevelauitl, O. . Amherst, Mass. .. I,OI'itIlLl1Ci, Mc. New I'I:wen, Comm. . . Southboro, Mass. Upper Montf-Iaiir, N. .I. . Oramge, N. J. . Brooklyn, N. Y. Cliicugo, Ill. Amherst, Masq. BACCALAIIREATE. PRESIDENT IlARRnS Amherst, Mass. 40 THE AMI-IERST OLIO Review of the Year HE 87th year of the existence of Amherst College, though marred by some great losses, seems to have been one of rather unusual advance. Much is due to the fatherly care of our beloved president, and much to H the loyalty of our alumni. The trend has been upward to a higher and better type of college, and as never before the far-famed Amherst spirit ' ' has been manifest. Our college organizations have reflected great credit on the institution, and in the class room a high standard of scholarship has been maintained. It has been our misfortune, however, to lose two of our strongest supporters. On the 16th of February Dr. Edward Hitchcock passed away. A member of the class of 1849, Old Doc, as he was known to us all, was a pioneer in the Held of physical education in American schools and colleges, and, in spite of his great age, he remained active in this department at Amherst until less than two years ago. On the 25th of March we suffered another loss by the death of Professor Edward Payson Crowell, Amherst ' 53. Though he retired several years ago from active service, both he and Old Doe maintained a great interest in the alumni, and always found great pleasure in keeping in close touch with them. This year we have also lost Professor Hancock and Mr. Arthur L. Kimball from the faculty, both having left to carry on further study in their branches. Professor Churchill has been away on his sabbatical year, and Mr. Cobb, on leave of absence, has been studying Mathematics at the University of Michigan. Professor Lancaster has been promoted to full Professorship in Romance Languages, and Professor Stowell to Associate Professorship in the same subject, while Professor Nelligan and Mr. Car- penter have become Professor and Associate Professor respectively in Physical Education. Professor Olds is now Dean of the Faculty. Professor I-Iancock's position was filled by Mr. Clark. Two new instructors were appointed,-Mr. Porter in English, and Mr. Cresse in Mathematics. The greatest change to have taken place in class-room work for several years was made this year by introducing the group system of studies. Though it met with a little disapproval from one class already in college, the group system seems to be the best way to regulate a student's choice of courses and direct it along lines that will make it necessary for him to study some one thing until he really knows something about it, thus preventing his skimming through a multitude of subjects without acquiring any real knowledge of anything. Since the publication of the last volume of the OLIO, a year ago last fall, we have been extremely fortunate in nearly all our branches of athletics. In hockey we have won from Williams both seasons, as well as from many other teams we have played, the 1910 team being especially successful. Hockey is now the big winter sport in Amherst, and is firmly rooted here as one of the most important four branches of athletics. VOLUME LV, 1912 41 Our baseball team of last spring can be judged by the record which it made. It shut out the first six teams played, including Holy Cross, Springfield Training School, Tufts, Cornell, and Harvard, and won games from Williams, Dartmouth, Brown, M. A. C., and Wesleyan Ctwo gamesj. In track we had a very good team, and, but for the ineligibility of one of our best weight men, would have won the Brookline Meet last spring. Last fall the prospects for a good football team looked rather slim. But thanks mainly to a good coach and a little Amherst spirit, the team finished up the season with a very good record. We made the only score which had been made for years against Dartmouth on their own field, and we beat Williams, besides winning most of the other games which we played. The Dramaties during the past two years have raised higher than ever their reputation for interpreting Shakespeare. Last year they presented Much Ado About Nothing, and this year Romeo and Julietfl Both years an extended spring trip has been taken through the West, and the praise which the organization has received has been very great. The Musical Clubs have maintained their standard of singing and of instrumental music, and though they lacked the help this year of Mr. Cobb as trainer of the .Clee Club, they have received their share of compliment and praise. The musical association also took extended trips during the spring recesses, and both of these organizations have done much to carry the reputation of the college far and wide. The Amherst Lil has been reorganized and named The Lilcmry Monthly. As the Four Leaf Clover was abolished last spring, a new department, called The Plain Grass, has been added to the Amhcrsl M onlhly to satisfy the demand for something humorous. The Aero Club has taken an important stand this year, and, though one of the youngest organizations here, provided for some extremely interesting lectures by noted men, including Augustus Post, Amherst '95, who with Hawley won the Gordon Bennett balloon race, and William Barclay Parsons, who was chief engineer of the New York Subway and also of the Cape Cod Canal. The debating team this year broke even with Williams and Wesleyan, thus showing an improvement over last year's team, which lost out to Williams. The Junior Promenade last spring was, as usual, held in the gymnasium, which was very prettily decorated. The Hops are gradually assuming more and more importance-the Sophomore Hops so much so that they rival the Junior Promenades in the splendor of their decorations. The Senior Hop of this year was especially pretty. Two important gifts have been made to the college this year. The first was a promise of seventy-five thousand dollars from the Educational Board, and the second was from Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Pratt, of Brooklyn, who have offered the college a fine new dormitory as a memorial to their son Morris Pratt, Amherst '11. The second of these gifts realizes a long-felt want for a new dormitory, for the old buildings have long been too small to accommodate all the students who wished to room in them. The new building is to be of colonial architecture and will be situated on the northwest side of the oval in front of Walker Hall. In reeapitulating, no better word can be found to describe the past year than the well-timed watchword which President Harris gave us last fall, for, on the part of students, faculty, and alumni, the period seems truly to have been one of 'fgood work. Dled I'ebru'1ry 16 1911 I' ROFESSOR EDWARD HITCHCOCK VOLUME LV, 1912 43 511 illtlvmnriam EDWARD HITCHCOCK, B.A., M.D., LL.D. Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education IIE fittoonth ol' l oln'uary, 1911, saw tho passing ol' Old Doo -tho host - lovod ol' Amlu-rst's sonsg whoso untiring dovotion to tho oollogo, whose ohoorful optimism, and whoso loving sympathy justly onttitlcd him to tho pro-oininontt plaoo ho hold in tho hoartts of all who know him. Since 1861 ho had boon oonnootod with tho collogo as a toaohor, and Amherst may woll bo thankful that sho has boon tho rooipiont, of tho work of this groat man's host, yoars. Dr. Ilitohoook was born in Anihorst, May 23, 1828. His fatllor-latol' prosidont.- was at that ttimo a profossor in tho colloggo. Dr. l'Iit,choock's boyhood days woro spont, in Amhorst and tho surroimding countryg oonsoquontly ho grow up in thc atmosphorc of tho collogo, and drank doop of tho boautios of this glorious region. llo ontorod Amhorst, in 1845, tho samo yoar that his fathor assumod tho prosidoncy. Aftor ho was graduatod in 1849 ho onttorod Ilarvard Modioal School, oomploting his courso thoro in 1853. llo was thon oallod to Williston to ttoaoh Natural Soionoos and lfllooution, and romainod thoro for a poriod of sovon yoars. Ill 1860 ho wont to London for tho purposo of studying oomparat,ivo anatomy, and booamo tho pupil of Sir Richard Owon. Upon his rotturn to this country ho rcocivod tho call to Ainhorst that was to govorn all tho romaindor of his lifo. A splondid mind and body, a dcop roligious sonso, and his provious teaching oxporionco qualified him in a remarkable dogroo for thc work which ho Lhon undertook. Add to those a vast, doal of practical sapgaoity, and unbounded faith in those ho taught, and it is no wondcr that, suoooss was groat. llc was tho pionoor of physical education in tho American oollogo, and othor oduoators and oollogos havo adopted his methods. 44 THE AMHERST OLIO But Dr. I-litcheock's work was more than this. Starting before he entered college he began to collect and systematize memorabilia relating to it, and before his death he had given to the library two hundred volumes of most valuable material-the record of over seventy-five years. A collection of Indian relics now in the possession of the college is another mute witness of his untiring zeal and devotion, and this collection, comprising eight thousand pieces, is conceded to be the finest of its kind in the country. In 1885 he was one of the educators who founded the American Association for the Advancement of Physical Education, and for three years was its president, for ten more a member of its National Council. That the doctor was for years the most prom- inent educator in his line throughout the United States is a recognized fact, and that the Association recognized and appreciated his work is shown in many ways. A public appreciation was expressed at a dinner in his honor in 1901, and in 1905 he was voted an honorary member in company with Dr. Sargent of Harvard, the Crown Prince of Sweden, Professor Angelo Mosse, of Turin, Italy, and Professor Schmidt, of Bonn, Germany. ' In 1869 he was made a trustee of Mt. Holyoke College, and continued to serve in that capacity until his death. He had also been a trustee of Williston Seminary since 1900. In town affairs he was always prominent, and for twenty-eight years served on the Massachusetts Board of Charity. The infiuence of Old Deen can hardly be overestimated. He was always a guest of honor at all student and alumni gatherings in Amherst as long as his health permitted him to be about. When in later years he was prevented from being with his boys in person he never failed to send them a message with his blessing and love. Old Doc was the man for whom the returning alumni always first inquired. Old Doe was the man whose cheerful optimism always made brighter the world of those with whom he came in contact. Old Doc it was whose common-sense advice many a young man has looked back upon with heartfelt gratitude. Old Doc was one who has been and is the bright example to Amherst men-whose wholesome life has served for many a one as his guiding star. Happy are the men whose lot it was to know this sweet-soulcd man, whose greeting was a blessing, and whose God bless you! a benedietion. President Harris, in a brief characterization of HOld Doc, has written: Edward Hitchcock was born in Amherst in 1828, a sen of President I-litchcock, the famous geologist, was graduated from Amherst College in 1849, was for fifty years professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. So runs the external account of his life and career. That he created the department of which he was the head, that hc was the acknowledged leader in methods of physical training copied by many colleges, is also true. Yet he was more than his profession. He was a unique personality. He had a striking, characteristic individuality which impressed itself on others. He com- VOLUME LV, 1912 45 bined qualities which gave him a potent influence ovcr young men. He was sagaeious, yet as kind as sagacious. He was shrewd and discerning, yet friendly. He had a sense of humor, quick as a flash, yet was sympathetic to the last degree. He was re- ligious with a simple, unquestioning faith and could be called a friend of God. He was a great man, in the greatness of simplicity. His depa1'tment included all the students, and he knew them personally, never forgot one of them, even after many years. Every graduate reeollects some kind act, some helpful word, some considerate suggestion, some directing into definite aim. Each generation of students down to the latest had the same feeling of attraction and affection for the Doctor. It was a singular combination of familiarity and reverence. We called him 'Old Doe' and all the time he was first in out hearts. He loved the college, the college of youths in the formative period of life. To tl1e college he gave himself, mind, heart, and soul, and his works do follow him. as I'u0l lcssou EDWARD P. CROWELL Died March 25, 1911 VOLUME LV, 1912 47 Zin Hiemnriam EDWARD PAYSON CROWELL, B.A., M.A., D.D. Professor Emeritus of the Latin Languages and Literature IIE dedication of tl1e 1910 01.10 and the press accounts called forth by - his death give the main facts of the life of Professor Crowell and describe 'his work and character in a spirit of just appreciation. 'l'o these sources of information the present writer wishes to add--in the hope 'I that it will interest his fellow alumni-a statement of certain personal impressions received when a student under Professor Crowell, and later while associated with him as a member of the College Faculty. lt was at the beginning of the winter term of 1868-El that the Class of '70 began the study of Tacitus under tl1e young professor who was at the head of the department of Latin. Every lecture room has its own particular mental and moral atmosphereg and we were soon aware that this room was not a place for sleep. From the beginning of the roll-eall to the assignment of the morrow's lesson, there was a certain tension as if every moment and every word must be made to count. The alertness of the teacher, his keen interest in the subject, his close attention to the reciting student, his incisive words and rapid speech reacted upon the class, quickly and strongly. It was soon !I4'll0l':llly perceived that inaccuracy in any form, hazy ideas, loose thinking, and empty fluency would bring to grief as surely as downright ignorance. There was a somewhat numerous squad in the class composed of men in whose preparation for college there had been only the semblance of real mental diseiplineg and we, the unhappy members of this squad, suffered under Professor Crowell as nowhere else, save, perhaps, under the teachers of mathematics. But the measure of our suffering was also the measure of the good we received and later-it is to be hoped-of the gratitude we felt. And even then we were compelled to admit that there was nothing unfair nor unkind in our treatment. As the term wore on, wc began to discover that our teacher was more than 48. THE AMHERST OLIO an excellent drill master, patiently trying to help us rebuild the shaky foundations of our scholarship. We learned that he was a master of his subject, that he was seeking to introduce us not merely to the words but the very heart and mind of Tacitus. In reading the other day Oxford comment on certain defects in the scholarship of Rhodes appointees from the United States, it seemed to the writer that the disparagement, so far as just, was a tribute to the kind of scholarship of which Professor Crowell was a noble representative. Butjteaching was only one of the functions of Professor Crowell as a member of the Faculty. For fourteen years he was its Dean. Throughout the entire. term, covering fifty years, of his service, he attended faithfully the meetings of the Faculty, He felt a deep interest both in matters of general college policy and in the administrative side of its government. To him it was a duty to form an opinion on every matter that concerned the college, to make that opinion known and to urge its adoption, In all this he was true to himself and true to the college. There was in him nothing of the spirit which breeds faction. Intrigue was utterly alien to his nature. Desire for popu- larity and love of victory influenced him as little as fear of defeat. He seemed to care only to be in the right and to do his best to establish the right. Few men are so indifferent as he to considerations of mere expediency. In the meetings of the Faculty he urged his views generally with quiet earnestness, but even when deeply moved, always with perfect courtesy. The interest of Professor Crowell in the religious life of the college was great and constant. Dating from the revival which took place in 1850, his Freshman year, it was marked by extended and efficient service as college preacher and by taking regularly his turn with others in the conduct of the services at the College Chapel, where even after the entire loss of his sight, he ofliciatcd no less than sixty-six times, on each occasion repeating from memory the Scripture lesson with perfect accuracy. To the end of its existence, he was an unfailing attendant upon the Thursday evening meeting. These acts however were the outward and more formal expression of an inner life of singular depth and power. Religion-the Christian religion, apprehended and held to in its spiritual meaning more closely than in dogma-seemed to those who knew him best the all controlling force that shaped his life. Thence came, under buffetings to which few have been subjected, his steadfastness of hope and cheer, his quiet persistence in duty, his courage and resolution in readjusting his life to sadly altered conditions. Professor Crowell was one of a small group who deserved the title of first citizens of Amherst, and within this group there was no one in whom devotion to the general good appeared in a purer form. While serving in the legislature as representative of his district, he was Chairman of the Committee on Education and secured an appro- priation of 330,000 for the Massachusetts Agricultural College, then in sore need, and at a time long before the state had learned the extent of its obligation toward this in- VOLUME LV, 1912 49 stitution. He made his own every interest of the community, and he was particularly solicitous in respect to what concerned the good name and moral welfare of the com- munity. But he was a patriotic and devoted citizen of Massachusetts and of the llnion, as well as of Amherst, and there was much in his nature that made generous response to the claims of world citizenship. It was stimulating as well as enlightening to listen to him as he talked of public affairs, home and foreign. Among the leaders of his day, Lincoln made upon him the deepest impression 5 and of later Presidents whose terms fell wholly within the nineteenth century, Cleveland stood first in his esteem. A marked trait. of the character of Professor Crowell was his strong sense of rights and his insistence on justice. This sense of rights and insistence on justice related not to himself but to others-all others in fact, but particularly the weak and unfortunate. Few things aroused his indignation more fully than mean or cruel forms of hazing, or instances, happily rare, where a poor laundress had been defrauded of her hard earned wages. But this keen sense of the claims of the weak, of the obligations of the strong, is of the very essence of chivalry, and perhaps we have not known in our day a knightlier soul than Professor Crowell. And in accord with his chivalry were his manners, for these were the fit expression of a strong nature that had been refilled and ehastened, a heart of sympathy and active good will, a mind filled with high ideals and a character self-respecting, obedient to duty, and without fear. Simply as an exemplar of fine manners, Professor Crowell was a large asset of Amherst College and the town of Amherst. ANSON D. MORSE. kg 1911 52 THE AMHERST OLIO Freshman History ve done' To begin with, an A1 stxrtler the l'ltg Rush e and L little Flourj mule the Sophomores pale We must meknowledge X - we owe the success of this stunt to the ever wise Juniors. After the FIRE fresh, and we know itg but havcn't we a right to be? See what we' ,. , ' '. su: . - 'z - Q . F .ar C 1 ' . z , . . . : N ' rush, came right off the reel, baseball and football. And then-evergf body knows that those silly Sophomores just skinned us out of the Cider Meet. But just wait till next year. You see, when we came here, we read in the Bible : Don't be nonentitiesf' So we made up our mind we wouldn't be-nor one-sided either. Of course, yo11've heard of the new school of dramatic writing 1914 has started. Four howling successes produced already in Rosenberg's Auditorium, 'mid the applause of large faculty audiences. By the way, Rosie is no longer a Freshman, he's an Institution. We were so afraid we would lose him in February. Then we could name some poets, too, if they weren't so modest. Hersh is also among us, a second 'tKidder for he says he can't go any- way without hearing about Cohn-even in the Math. lesson. X But sadly enough we aren't all celebrities like that mighty huntsman, Fiske-and a few more like him. However, we hope in time we may all of us have a reputation as widespread as theirs. We mustn't bore you any longerg so we'll say, after the manner of Prexie the first morning of Chapel- We're glad we're here. We're sorry to miss some familiar faces. We're glad we came to Amherst. We're glad we're in a class with the right number. So that's all. UFRESH MEN. f ll Q' A I ,un-U' 0235 'gm 4' QA A , N51 5 , Ggw erwllwf If ' xx f' x m ' I ADDQII I 1 XV .LE - V353 mf, x ' 95,1 .Mimf W xv 'AM Mm mu IW ,, ,V , s w' LWH6 I we M W ,l, ,. r,,,',f F Rggumawf NN Hflfrllw if E' QM nu X .1 W 7 ,. 'W 4' E, J .I Mxdl 1, Officers WALTER HOWARD MCGAY . . . . . . . . . . . President JOHN JAMES TIERNEY . . . . . . . Vice-President FREDERICK DORFLINGER SUYDAM . . . Secretary RALPH MEAD DARRIN . . . . . . . Treasurer 54 THE AMHERST OLIO Members Averill, Norman Whitehouse, A A fb Ballantine, Benjamin Darling, fir I' A Barton, Raymond Gregory, fir F A Beatty, Joseph Johnstone, A K E Bedford, Frederick Henry, Jr., X fb Beyer, Emil Henry Bliss, Mervin Washington Bliss, Percival Floyd Boutwell, Roland Hill, 2d, APT Brace, Carlton Hoskins Brigham, Paul Fairbanks, 9 A X Brough, Frank Christopher, K G Brown, Donald Howlett, XII T Buffington, Kenneth, NV T Bulger, Maurice Scott, B 9 II Burdick, Percy Jay Butler, Earle Dudley, A A fb Carpenter, John Tilney, fb A 6 Chamberlain, Sydney Dakin, X fb Child, John Randall, K 6 Childs, Maurice Frederick Clark, Dwight Nelson, fb A 6 Cobb, Edward Sprague, X fb Cohn, Edwin Joseph Cowham, Robert Neil, XII T Creedon, Herbert Cunningham, Crawford Boyer, A Curry, Clarence Pratt, XII 'I' Curtis, Marvin Kent, A K E KE Flushing, N. Y. Rahuri, India New Milford, Conn. Newtonville, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. 6 South College 22 South College 17 Amity Street 5 School St. Parsons St. South Hadley Falls, Mass. Webster, N. H. Holyoke, Mass. Boston, Mass. Gloversville, N. Y. Waltham, Mass. Hackensack, N. J. Minneapolis, Minn. Kittanning, Pa. Uniontown, Pa. Ballston Spa, N. Y. Meriden, Conn. New York, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Morrisville, Vt. North Rochester, M Norfolk, Conn. South Orange, N. J. New York, N. Y. Jackson, Mich. Amherst, Mass. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Ore. Chicago, Ill. Cushman, Solomon Frederick, Jr., B 9 II Monson, Mass. Darrin, Ralph Mead, X XII DeCastro, Allen John, X fb Dickson, John Dawson, A 'I' Donohue, Jeremiah Joseph Ferris, Frank Halliday, K 9 Finch, Frank Clifford, K 9 Firman, Royal, A T Fiske, George Foster, Jr. Focht, John Hill Foddy, George Richard, Jr., A K E Corning, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Angelica, N. Y. Lynn, Mass. HSS. Ridgefield Park, N. J. Endicott, N. Y. Oak Park, Ill. River Forest, Ill. Plantsville, Conn. Brooklyn, N. Y. 1 Woodside Ave. 71 South Pleasant St. 23 South College 7 South College 17 Amity St. S South College 21 South College 21 South College 1 College Ave. 29 North College 30 South College 17 Amity St. 14 Maple Ave. 11 North College G Phillips St. 23 North College 13 Spring St. 12 North College 4 Lessey St. 17 South Prospect St. 12 South College 4 North Prospect St. Nash Block 13 North College 16 North College 8 North Prospect St. 9 South College 32 North College D North College 11 North College 30 North College 21 North College 10 North College 22 North College VOLUME LV, 1912 55 Gaunt, Merrill Stanton, X ill Glann, Charles Glass, Fred Everett, B 9 II Greene, Walter Farrar, A A fb Gundaker, Guy Harry, 9 A X Hall, Cecil John, ill T Hall, Maynard Howes, 2 A I' Hanford, Robert Clinton, X XII Hardy, Paul Wallace Heald, Stanley, A K E Hersh, Austin Herman Hiekson, Leslie Matheson, B 0 ll Hough, John Kenneth, 111 X ill Hubbard, Silas Graves, fb I' A Hubbard, Theodore Horace, fb K 111 Hull, Allen Birdsall, N11 T Huthsteiner, Louis, X Xl' Insley, Herbert, K 9 Jenkins, Algernon Sidney, ill T Jewett, Harold Ernest, K 0 Johnson, Herbert Brigl1txvell,fb K XI' Kimball, Herbert Maxwell, A T Kimball, James Richard, A K E Kimball, Richard Montague, A K E Lawrence, Ralph Alphonso, Z A P Lewis, Arthur John, E A P Livingstone, Colin, A A fb Long, John Cuthbert Luee, Hallock, Jr. McGay, Walter Howard, A T Maxon, Mark Emerson, fb K N11 Miller, Tilforfl Wentworth, A A fb Mills, Charles Morris, A A fb Morrow, William Otway, X fb Morse, George Verdi Moulton, Charles Henry, fb K XII Murphy, Robert John, fb 1' A Osterkamp, Fritz Emil, tb K X11 Outwater, John Ogden, A A fb Parshall, James M., A K E Patterson, Thomas King, K 9 Payne, Philip West, B 9 H Pouch, Arnold Cromwell, B 9 II Prout, Charles Dusenbury, fb I' A Quaintanee, Cregar Brough, X XII Renfrew, Franklin Ward, fb A 9 Richmond, Clinton Whitman, X XII Methuen, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Bangor, Me. Middletown, Conn. Oak Park, Ill. New York, N. Y. Ridgewood, N. J. Westfield, N. J. Amherst, Mass. Weymouth, Mass. Elizabeth, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Erie, Pa. Hatfield, Mass. White Plains, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. Nanuet, N. Y. Germantown, Pa. Howard, R. I. Flushing, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Orange, Mass. Foxboro, Mass. No1'th Leverett, Mass. Whitman, Portland, Ore. Brooklyn, N. Y. Riverhead, N. Y. Oak Park, Ill. Cortland, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. St. Louis, Mo. Allenhurst, N. J. Berlin, Mass. Brookfield, Mass. Nora Springs, Iowa Flushing, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Uniontown, Pa. Mineola, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. New Brighton, N. Y. Asbury Park, N. J. Golden, Colo. Brooklyn, N. Y. North Adams, Mass. 4 North College 27 South College 13 North College 31 South College 29 South College E North College 14 Maple Ave. 9 North College 15 Lineoln Ave. 10 South College F North College 26 North College 16 Maple Ave. Gymnasium 1 South College 23 South College 4 South College S South College 17 Amity St. Hunt Block 19 North College 25 Woodside Ave. 6 North College ti North College 7 Parsons St. 4 North College 4 North Prospect St. IS South College 3 Northampton Road 30 North College 17 North College 6 South College 31 South College 10 South College 25 North College 15 North College 2 South College 10 North College 27 North College 14 South College 3 Northampton Road 13 South College 28 North Pleasant St. 16 South College 4 South College 26 North College 17 Amity St. 56 THE AMHERST OLIO Ritter, Henry App, Jr., X fb Rosenberg, Richard David Rugg, Clarence DeWitt, X fb Rugg, Charles Parks, X fb Scattergood, Ernest Thomas, A K E Seymour, Marlor Boardman, A A fb Shattuck, Wendell Phillips Shaw, Harold Eden, fb K ill Shrewsbury, Kenneth Oldham, fb A 9 Shumway, Lowell, 2 A P Sicard, Hugh Charles, X rib Smart, Daniel Stevenson, X N11 Smith, Walton Kimball, I3 H II Staats, Robart William, fir I' A Stafford, Fred William Stahman, Arthur, A T Stearns, Douglas Clark, X 'If Strahan, John Windrum, Jr. Sturdivant, Frederick Arthur Suydam, Frederick Dorflinger, X 41 Taylor, Frederick Chamberlain, K 9 Taylor, Howard Scattergood, X fb Tierney, John James, fb I' A Tramontana, George Benedict Van Ingen, Richard Storrs, fb A 6 Washburn, George Edward, A T Whipple, Ralph Wheaton, 2 A P Whittemore, Ernest Arthur, fb I' A Williams, Charles Wyatt, 6 A X Williams, Frederick Sherman, CID I' A Williams, Ralph Schuyler, 9 A X Wiltsie, George Harold, fl? K XP Young, Roswell Philip, A A fb Highland Park, Ill. Nash Block Chicago, Ill. Greenfield, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Edgewood, R. l. Hartford, Conn. Dundee, N. Y. Monson, Mass. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Cambridge, N. Y. Milwaukee, Wis. Hoboken, N. J. Rutland, Vt. Brooklyn, N. Y. Norfolk, Conn. Newark, N. J. Toledo, Ohio Honesdale, Pa. South Britain, Conn. Columbus, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Boston, Mass. West Wrentham, Worcester, Mass. Corning, N. Y. Homer, N. Y. Elizabeth, N. J. Cortland, N. Y Elmira, N. Y. Mass. 5 North College 3 Northampton Road 28 North College 14 South College 9 North College 29 South College 1 South College 5 School St. 14 Maple Ave. 5 Parsons St. B South College 14 North College 2 South College 25 North College 22 North College 23 North College 15 Spring St. 14 Maple Ave. 19 Main St. 15 S. Pleasant St. 30 South College 5 South College 32 South College 22 South College 25 South College 15 Amity St. 16 South College 16 North College 17 North College 5 School St. 4 N. Prospect St. 26 South College VOLUME LV, 1912 Former Members Booth, Ralph Henry Bronk, James Edward, N11 T Crilly, William Michael, 9 A X De Bevoise, Charles Richmond De Veau, Louis Burke, Jr., G A Donovan, William Joseph Iwado, Tamotsu McClary, Horace Prescott Miller, Stanwood. A T Y X X Moodey, John Steele, XII T Potter, Nathan DuMont, A T Richardson, Burdick Nelson, B 9 II Robinson, Orin Pomeroy, Jr. Runyan, William John Sweet, Stuart Louis, B 6 II Wainwright, Roger Seaver, 9 A X Wemple, Frank Benjamin 1313 60 THE AMHERST OLIO ophomore History ELIEVE mc, Kid, we are the unlucky bunch! But then we're not Sabrina men, and look at that thirteen hanging over us. When we first came to college and learned that the Sophs weren't supposed to haze us :ve got a hunch the fates were with usisure. but we- got .stung-at - - - east some of us did-and found ourselves neatly kalsommed in VCI dant hue one still fall night. Perhaps we needed it, but under the circum- stances we were rather pleased when the faculty handed our tormentors a little some- thing on their own account. The gloom lifted a little, too, when we won the Baseball series and the Cider Meet, and we really didn't care so much about Football and the Flag-rush. All we said was, 'tWait till next year. Well, just when we had begun to think the faculty were friendly to us because they wouldn' t let the older boys tease us, they came across at us with a nasty major and minor system, so now we can't do much of anything we pleasc, but just have to swallow whatever they give to us for studies. Nowadays anybody that tries to figure out the system has brain fever, and has to be taken to Pratt cottage. By the time the second fall came round and we came back and saw a new gang around the place wearing green buttons we began to think we had chased our hoodoo for fair. The Flag-rush was a foregone conclusion, of course. We were going to win that-almost every class does once. But when the time came and the Freshmen used ungentlemanly tactics, we were just naturally discouraged, and in about a minute the ruflians walked away with the flag. It was quite discouraging! And then to see so many of their posters around all the fall-you don't know how nauseating it was. As citizens desiring a beautiful country we just had to hire autos and go and tear them down. We did manage to win the Cider Meet and the Swimming Contest, which was pretty good for us. As I said before, just look at our number. QU33 ll M Q I mu' AQ! , mmm 1 , xx S-lg mf JE 11 PA K :Q , Kg Ml M , ' Xu E UW! s,gummzmEf liwllm E X 54 N l Ofiicers JAMES FREDERICK MACDONALD . . . . . JOHN MUNRO JAQUETH . , . . . . . ROBERT IRVING STOUT . . . HARRY CON VERSE WILDER . . M President Vi cc-President Secret-ary '1'rcnsurcr 62 THE AMHERST OLIO Members Allen, Herbert Charles, Jr., A T Allen, Harold Gates, K H Averill, Otis, A A fb Babbott, Frank Lusk, Jr., A A fb Bailey, Charles Fifield, A K E Barnes, Harry Paul, fb A O Bassett, Preston Rogers, A T Beekwith, Kenneth Burwell, fb A H Belden, Horaee Potter, B 0 ll Benedict, Chauncey, tl' T Bixby, Harold Mc-Millan, XII T Blaeklner, lValdo Harvey, fb A O Bond, Arthur Hazard, X fb Browne, Robert Henry, K fb Brown, Wayland Hoyt, tl' T Burns, Timothy Joseph Cadman, Frederick Leslie, B O ll Caldwell, Harold Van Yorx, fb K XII Caldwell, Louis Goldsborough, A T Carter, Chauncey Paul, A T Coat es, John Loeke, A A ft! Cobb, Samuel Henry, X fb Collins, Frank Samuel, B H II Connolly, Bartholomew Joseph, Jr., XII T Cousins, Thomas Flint, 22 A P Coxhead, John Wallace, X ttf Coyle, Walter Wensley, fb I' A Creede, Thomas Raymond, Jr., A K E Cross, Raymond Witherspoon, A A fb Cutler, John Burdet, Jr., B H ll Dawes, Ralph Norton, 22 A I' Elliott, Irvine Wilbur, fb A 0 Farwell, John Eden, 6 A X Fitzsimmons, Raymond James, G A X Gilligan, Franeis Timothy Glen, Horatio Gates, Jr., X11 T Good, Paul Franeis Greene, Theodore Ainsworth, A A fb Guetter, Frederiek John, fb A H Buffalo, N. Y. Auburndale, Mass. Flushing, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mont.pelier, Vt. Ambler, Pa. Brooklyn, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Hamilton, Ohio Montclair, N. J. St. Louis, Mo. W oreester, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Doylestown, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Ware, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Winchester, Mass. Oak Park, Ill. Brooklyn, N. Y. Alliance, Ohio South Orange, N. J River Forest, Ill. Roxbury, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Ridgewood, N. J. East Orange, N. J. Rochester, N. Y. Hinsdale, Ill. Springtield, Mass. Cambridge, Mass. Geneva, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Schenectady, N. Y Wahoo, Neb. Middletown, Conn. ltllwyn, Pa. A T House K 9 House A A fb House A A fb House A K E House dw A G House ll Parsons St. fb A 0 House B 0 Il House tl' T House ttf T House fb A 0 House X fb Annex X fb Annex 'lf T House 15 Amity St.. B 0 II House fb K Xl' House A T House A T House A A fl? House 13 Spring St. B 0 H House X 111 Lodge E A P House W hitridge Hall fb 1' A House A K E House 21 Main St. B 9 II House 14 Maple Ave. fb A 9 House 0 A X House 9 A X House . ti Northampton Road 7 Parsons St. A A fb House fb A O House VOLUME LV, 1912 63 Hamilton, William Galloway, 111 K WI' Harding, Howard Charles, A T Hardy, Wilton Audubon Havens, George Remington, Jr. Heinritz, Frederick J ohn, 2 A P Hopkins, Carroll Lyman J aqueth, John Munro Jenkins, Robert Alden, K 6 J ewctt, Donald Campbell Johnston, Charles Lindley, Jr., A T Keller, Fernando Carl, X NI! King, John Lord, fb A G Klingenfeld, John Henry, Jr., 22 A P Knudson, Edward Chevalier, XII T Konold, Herschel Scott, A T Lamberton, Harold Hutchinson, XII T Lathrop, Carl Oswald Leiper, Henry Smith, B G II Lindsay, Kenneth Clement, X NI' Littlejohn, Hugh Warwick, A A fb Livingston, Samuel Maurice Loomis, Henry Sprague Macdonald, James Frederick, fb 1' A Marsh, Allison Wilson Martin, James Gardner, wb K NI' Mathews, Ross, A K E Mealand, Arthur John, Jr., B 9 II Merrill, Randolph Seaman, 'IJ I' A Mitchell, John Houston, A K E Moore, John Stanley, A K E Moore, Walter Weaver, A T Morris, Albert Millard, A A fb Morse, Edward Stiles, A K E Newbery, Alfred, XII T Noble, Arthur William, A K E Olds, George Daniel, Jr., A A fb Parsons, Charles Edwards, X 'Il Partenheimer, Harold Philip, fb K XII Patten, Kenneth Spalding, 6 A X Patton, Hamilton, X 112 Plough, Harold Henry, A T Pope, Frederick Russell, K 6 Price, Clark Monroe Pride, Herbert Hammond, 2 A P Proctor, Hilliard Alonzo, X XII Quill, James Robert Fond du Lac, Wis. Mansfield, Ohio Amherst, Mass. Shelter Island Heights, N. Holyoke, Mass. Lansing, Mich. Brooklyn, N. Y. Whitman, Mass. Cherryfield, Me. Brooklyn, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Winnetka, Ill. Brooklyn, N. Y. Devon, Pa. Oak Park, Ill. Franklin, Pa. Fall River, Mass. Blauvelt, N. Y. Milwaukee, Wis. Flushing, N. Y. Northampton, Mass. Westfield, N. J. Seattle, Wash. Quincy, Mass. fb K NI' House A T House 15 Lincoln Ave. Y. 19 South College 2 A P House 15 Amity St. 31 No. Prospect St. K 0 House 17 Amity St. A T House Whitridge Hall fb A 9 House 2 A P House Nash Block A T House XII T House 21 Main St. B 9 H House I X III Lodge A A 'If House 21 Main St. fb I' A House 7 Parsons St. Attica, Ind. fb K X11 House Jersey City, N. J. A K E House Greenfield, Mass. 3 Northampton Road Paterson, N. J. YD I' A House Meriden, Conn. Newton Centre, Mass. Johnstown, Pa. Yonkers, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. New York, N. Y. Somerville, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Colorado Springs, Colo. Greenfield, Mass. Brockport, N. Y. Highland Park, Ill. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Woodmere, N. Y. Quincy, Mass. Corning, N. Y. North Brookfield, Mass. A K E House A K E House A T House A A fb House 28 Northampton Road S Woodside Ave. A K E House A A fb House X N11 Lodge 14 Maple Ave. 9 A X House X fb House A T House K 9 House 8 Woodside Ave. 2 A P House Whitridge Hall Hunt Block 64 THE AMHERST OLIO Radding, Moses Bernhard West Springfield, Mass. 19 South College Richard, Irving Edward, A K E Rochester, N. Y. A K E House Robinson, Gain, X fb Springfield, Mass. X fb Annex Rothberg, Isidor Harvey Seatchard, George Seaman, James Alpheus, fb 1' A Searle, Emerson Sheldon Simpson, John Woodruti Slocum, Winfield Scott, Jr., A K E Smith, Frank Jonathan Ernest, K H Smith, Frank Monroe, A T Smith, Willoughby, B 6 II Steele, Jack Worthington, B H ll Stclling, Frank Palmer, H A X Stilwell, Lewis Dayton, fl? K 'Il Stimets, Bruce Negus Stirn, Albert Louis, ill T Stone, George Lester Stone, Nelson, K H Stone, Raymond Worthington, fb A H Storrs, John Tyler, A K E Stout, Robert Irving, X '11 Stubbs, Erling Aubrey, A K E Svirsky, Max Tappin, Clarence Leon Tilden, James Addison, Jr., ill T Vance, Clyde Fulmer Voorhees, Judah Edgar, A T W adhams, Charles Hastings, X ill Wallace, Ben Parkinson, dr K XII Walcott, Chester Lincoln, K 6 Warner, Hunt, XII 'I' Weil, Leo Lester, 23 A P W esby, Joseph Spencer, Westcott, Ralph Wells, 6 A X Whitney, William Henry Wilcox, Sanford Potter, fb A 0 Wilcox, William Joralemon, 2 A P Wilder, Harry Converse, A A fb Williamson, Gerald Humphrey Woodruff, Donald Mark XG, Plainfield, N. J. Oneonta, N. Y. 32 South College 8 Spring St. Hoboken, N. J. Chemistry Laboratory Hadley, Mass. Newton, Mass 71 So. Pleasant St. A K F House East Craftsbury, Vt. 13 Spring St. C Holyoke, Mass. Freehold, N. J. Uniontown, Pa. Painesville, Ohio New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Jersey City, N. J. hemistry Laboratory A 'I' House 1 College Ave. B 9 II House H A X House fb K ill House 14 Maple Ave. Stapleton, N. Y. 111 T House Salem, Mass. Chemistry Laboratory Wareham, Mass. K 0 House Brookline, Mass. Ware, Mass. Omaha, Neb. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Gardner, Mass. Hyde Park, Mass. Norwood, Mass. Upper Montclair, N. J. Pittsford, N. Y. Washington, Iowa Providence, R. I. Northampton, Mass. Chicago, Ill. Worcester, Mass. Oak Park, Ill. West Springfield, Mass. Grand Rapids, Mich. Madison, Conn. Carthage, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Dewitt, Mich. fb A 6 House A K E House W hitridge Hall 4 Lessey St. 71 So. Pleasant St. Pleasant St. N11 T House Pleasant St. 7 Parsons St. Whitridgc Hall fb K X11 House K 6 House li Northampton Road 14 Maple Ave. X fb Annex 0 A X House 19 South College fb A 9 House 21 Main St. A A fb House 21 Main St. 15 Amity St. 71 So. 71 So. VOLUME LV, 1912 65 Former Members Ambrose, Frederick Cook, A T Anderson, Floyd Eugene, flw 1' A Andrews, Arthur Howard, A K E Boehmer, Max, Jr. Booth, Ferris Cobb, B 9 ll Burnett, Henry Wootton, fb 1' A Callahan, Cornelius Henry, dw K X11 Chapin, Russell Farley, X11 T Coliey, John Edward Develin, X N11 Cohn, Louis Marbe Cook, Lloyd Harlow, E A 1' Crippen, Ephraim Clarence Crosby, Stanley W arfield, 1-3 A X Crosthwaite, Gerald Morgan, X fb Dickinson, William Gillord, 1-3 A X Ely, Dwight Caryl, A A fb Estabrook, Benjamin Wilde, A A dv Fay, George Wyman, fb 1' A Frost, Carl Grover, dl K ill Gilman, Wesley Alonzo, dl K ill Glessner, Arthur Brown Golf, William Leslie, 6 A X Hager, Richard Buckner, 21 A E Haller, Frederick Raymond, A T Harwood, William Bradford, X fb Harrington, Henry Bassett Deceased, Hauek, George Washington Heblieh, Oliver Nicholas Hutchens, Harold William, X dv Joost, Arthur Martin, A K E Ladd, Charles Thornton, A A fb iliysaght, Walter Joseph Mabry, Alton Watson, fb A 6 Marquis, John Bentley, 6 A X Maxson, John Stevens, fb K XII McDonnell, Charles Patrick Miller, Robert Starkweather, X NI' Mitchell, Alvin, 0 A X Murphey, Hermon King, K 0 Murray, H. Loomis, N11 T Orr, Philbin Raymond, N11 T Renfro, De Grimm, ill T Rising, Robert Morpgan, X il' Sands, Louis Lorenzo, dv 1' A Selden, Jolm Lincoln Sobel, Jeffrey Mortimer Stanehrield, Jolm Barry, Jr., K 9 Stewart, Lewis Morton, 6 A X Thomas, Walter Frederick, 6 A X Urquhart, Douglas, A A fb Wesner, Edwin, fb A 6 Willits, James Elmer, dw A 9 ,Un tllemnrram Llietth mnrthmgtnn Beating Ere Nntremher 13 IHIIH mherean ut has pleaneh Alnughtg Oinh in that mtimte lmshnm tn tall untu ilimwelf nur helnheh rlazmaate aah frrenh Keith iilllnrthxagtuu Benning illennlheh that lue the rlazw nf 1912 hemg Deeply mnheh at nur mxhhen aah uuexperteh Inna extenh tn hw fanulg in their grrelmun atflrrtrnn nw: heart felt agmpathq Elie rt alan Zllennlheh that a mpg nf theae rennlutrnnn he nent tn the fanulg nf nur late rlauumate anh that a mpg he enrnlleh lmth the rernrhu uf the rlann Alfreh I Ilearnrla ian-nth 06 Starke Zllnr the Cillaua J farm lllernnu I' Q O heit O 1 l 1312 ln..A Y f L , 4 1 .' , P-iv f .- - , was .-,f:1+..- .a zsw8s.!ua..1hissii am 1. 2. 3. 4 5 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25 26 70 94 77 56 8 31 114 102 34 109 65 73 5 101 128 122 74 63 52. 106 18 75 58 14 1.7. 80. Ramage, A. H. Keyser, P. F. Miller, S., Jr. Madden, J H. Brown, W. M. Smith, C. J. Rathbun, B. Baumann, A V., Jr. Fraser, H. L. Randell, G. M. Holmes, J. E. Gray, E. B. Turner, P. L. Dann, H. F. Darmstaetter, A. A. Witney, G. WV. Parsons, DeKV. H. Colby, C. W. Hulse, G. K. Mesick, H. T. YVestervelt, XV. R. Orr, W. S. Lewis, L. B. Lyon, A. B. Spalding, C. D. 1Villiams, L. E. Ambrose, N. Armstrong, R. G. Bacon, H. R. Barton, F. B. Baumann, A. V., Jr Beatty, C. F. Birdseye, R. YV. Bishop, XV. YV. Brock, R. H. Bronaugh, L. J. Broughton, J. N. Brown, E., Jr. Brown, W. M. Burns, H. F. Burt, W. F. Bussom, T. W. Campbell, A. B. Carlin, G. A. Chasseaud, H. G. de Clapp, G. E. Colby. C. XV. Corwin, A. R. Crandall, H. W. Dann, H. F. Darmstaetter, A. A. Davenport, R. L. 27 28 29. 30. 31. 32. 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41. 42. 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 111 69 27 86. 100. 61 39. 110. 9 82 103 28 12 129 104 88 78 107 36 11. 97 19. 125. 76. 89. 59. 1912 Class KEY T0 CLASS PHOTOGRAPH-NUMERICAL ORDER Dick, R. G. Goldstein, H. South, H. T. Lahey, W. S. Beatty, C. F. Sherman, S. C. Lary, H. R. Brock, R. H. Starke, H. G. Heavens, R. B. Levy, M. J. Talcott, W. E. Fitts, G. H. Smith, L. F. Stevens, W. C. Miller, W. E. Thompson, K. O. Smithers, M. Norris, W. B., Jr. Thornton, I. T. Vernon, J. H. Mason, C. A. Joy, P. C. Keeler, I. S. Moller, L. J. F. Chasseaud, H. G. de Simpson, H. D. Davenport, R. L. YVheaton, R. T. Gardner, G. K. Powell, H. Olds, L. Vroom, C. H. Dickson, E. E. Pease, F. S. Haight, H. L. Huszagh, V. L. Welles, R. Selby, F. S. Pitta, J. C., Jr. Peters, R. C. Armstrong, R. G. Jones, L. R. YVeis, H. W. Hubbard, C. H. Reed, A. C. Root, R. Edds, M. V. Burns, H. F. Bishop, W. YV. Gideon, R. L. Gregory, E. KEY T0 CLASS PHOTOGRAPH-ALPHABETICAL ORDER Davis, C. A. Deming, K. W. Dick, R. G. Dickson, E. E. Edds, M. V. Fielding, J. R. Fitts, G. H. Fitts, H. E. Fraser, H. L. Gardner, G. K. Gideon, R. L. Goldstein, H. Gray, E. B. Greene, H. C. Gregory, E. Haight, H. L. Hall, R. B. Havens, V. L. Heavens, R. B. Holmes, J. E. Hubbard, C. H. Hulse, G. K. Hunting, R. D. Hurst, B. P. Huszagh, V. L. Jones, L. 53. Miles, D. N. 79. 54. McFarland, F. J. 80. 55. Proudfoot, P. A. 81. 56. Barton, F. B. 82. 57. Ostrander, H. S. 83. 58. Crandall, H. W. 84. 59. Jones, L. 85 60. Steber, R. XV. 86. 61. Fielding, J. R. 87 62. Whiteman, H. B. 88. 63. Carlin, G. A. 89. 64. Vollmer, E. B. 90 65. Broughton, J. N. 91 66. Tead, O. 92. 67. Sanford, W. H. 93. 68. Swanton, H. P. 94. 69. Deming, K. YV. 95 70 Ambrose, N. 96 71. Quinn, J. J., Jr. 97. 72. Mead, F. H. 98 73. Brown, E., Jr. 99 74. Campbell, A. B. 100 75. Corwin, A. R. 101 76 Hurst, B. P. 102. 77 Bacon, H. R. 103. 78 Hall, R. B. 104. 95 Jones, L. R. 22 49 Joy, P. C. 57 50. Keeler, I. S. 17. 2 Keyser, P. F. 119 30 Lahey, W. S. 87 33 Lary, H. R. 118. 37. Levy, M. J. 93. 23 Lewis, L. B. 92. 24 Lyon, A. B. 83 4. Madden, J. H. 55. 48. Mason, C. A. 71. 54 McFarland, F. J. 1, 72. Mead, F. H. 10. 20 Mesick, H. T. 7 53 Miles, D. N. 98 3 Miller, S., Jr. 121. 42 Miller, W. E. 99. 112 Millett, F. B. 67. 105 Miner, E. C. 116 115. Nishimiya, M. 91. 124 Mohair, J. P. 108. 51. Moller. L. J. F. 32. 120 Nichols. G. H. 126. 45. Norris, YV. B., Jr. 79. 84. Olds, L. 6. 117. Orr, A. G. 40. Orr, W. S. Ostrander, H. S. Parsons, DeW. H. Peacock, A. B. Pease, F. S. Perkins, C. K. Peters, R. C. Pitta, J. C., Jr. Powell, H. Proudfoot, P. A. Quinn, J. J.. Jr. Ramage, A. H. Randell, G. M. Rathbun, B. Reed, A. C. Reeve, H. S. Root, R. Sanford, W. H. Sawyer, A. F. Selby, F. S. Sheldon, W. C. Sherman, S. C. Sibley, B. P. Simpson, H. D. Smith, C. J. Smith, L. F. 105 106. 107. 108. 109. 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130: 44 29 25 60 41 35 127 123 68 38 66 43 46 13 47 64 85 96 90 113 130 21. 81. 62 26. 16. Miner, E. C. Clapp, G. E. Havens, V. L. Sheldon, WV. C. Bronaugh, L. J. Fitts, H. E. Davis, C. A. Millett, F. B. Yvellman, S. H. Birdseye, R. YV. Nishimiya, M. Sawyer, A. F. Orr. A. G. Perkins, C. K. Peacock, A. B. Nichols, G. H. Reeve, H. S. Bussom, T. W. Stubbs, E. W. Mohair, J. P. Hunting, R. D. Sibley, B. P. Stuart, M. C. Burt, W. F. Greene, H. C. Xvesner, F. W. Smithers, M. South, H. T. Spalding, C. D. Steber, R. W. Stevens, W. C. Storke, H. G. Stuart, M. C. Stubbs, E. W. Swanton, H. P. Talcott, W. E. Tead, O. Thompson, K. 0. Thornton, I. T. Turner, P. L. Vernon, J. H. Vollmer, E. B. Vroom. C. H. Weis, H. YV. Welles, R. Wellman, S. H. Wesner, F. WV. Xvestervelt, YV. R Wheaton, R. T. Whiteman, H. B. Williams, L. E. Witney, G. W. 70 THE AMHERST OLIO The Class History O BE different is not a mark of insanity. Classes have come and gone trailing after them bouquets and laurel wreaths which they have modestly thrown at themselves. They have gloried in their victories, excused . ,, i their defeats, and glorified their own esprit rlc corps. But a class com- prises more than these obvious things. If we know nothing of the under- ' ' lying principles of that group of men, the animating purposes, whether they be on the whole good or bad individuals, indifferent or enthusiastic students, true or hypocritical followers of college ideals of manhood and character, we really know nothing about them. Of course to attempt this sort of thing in a meager history like this is very presuming on our part, for are we not departing from the ways of true histories as laid down by the traditions of the last two Ouos? It is for this reason that we began this narration with a would-be aphorism which tries to show our awaredness of the allegations to which we lay ourselves open. With this we depart, not to sling verbal mud at the odd classes, but simply that they may turn their own eyes back upon themselves and say, Would we could be like as they are! Sabrina with all the associations and traditions which that word engenders comes first to mind. That much malignecl, far-traveled, solitude-loving, bronze statue objeetifies and stands as the rallying point for all our ambitions, hopes, and achievements as a class. We have in Sabrina just one more additional link to bind us to the college than have our unfortunate contemporaries. But when we see our Goddess we do not see merely 250 pounds of metal. We sec Vernon being carried off Blake Field on willing shoulders on a gray October afternoon three years ago, we see Ambrose, ct al., romping over a muddy football field, and Proxy Stuart leading the way in the cross country 5 we see a dark train puff slowly out of the B. dr M. station, and hear the exultant yell which told the world we were off for the first real Freshmen Banquet Boston had seen, we see the Goddess borne into a sumptuous banquet at the Astor amid the acclamations of the classg all this and more that warms the heart and quickens the pulse do we see embodied in Sabrina. And with the word Sabrina comes the word fellowship, The quiet, secret, permanent effects of fellowship offer no subject for eulogy. They simply demand recognition. The meeting in chapel, the quiet hour together in church, the hours in class room, in the social, intellectual, and athletic recreations which the college affords, all these give opportunities for the working of the power of fellowship, the unwitting play of habit upon habit, of thought upon thought, of life upon life, the benefit of which is incalculable. Even now we have only hinted at what we would say. The things in college that abide are not the scores of interclass competitions. In this history we would give all honor to those things which send us out into the world with a bigger, nobler view of life's purpose than we knew before. We would give all honor to the quiet influence of professor upon student, of' friend upon friend. To us 1912 means a loftier comradeship, a more abiding friendship, which shall make of us a powerful class in a powerful college. Terras Irraclicnt. A 'lf' 4 ZX 55 x MERRITT CORBETT S'l'UAR'l' REINHART LANG GIDEON . . BEEMAN PITCHER SIBLEY RUSSELL BERTRAM HALL . . PHILIP LAYTON TURNER . . RAYMOND WILLIAM STEBER Officers President Vice-President Secretary 'IIl'021,SllI'CI' Pianist Chorcgus 72 THE AMHERST OLIO Members Armstrong, Robert Grenville, fir I' A Bacon, Howard Rogers, 9 A X Banfield, Everett Colby, fb K 111 Barton, Frederick Buslmell, A A fb Baumann, Albert Vogt, Jr., B 9 II Beatty, Claudius Francis, fb A 9 Bishop, Stanley Guard, A K E Bishop, William Woolley, X fb Brock, Roland Humphrey, 0 A X Brown, Edmund, Jr., fb K 111 Burns, Howard Fletcher Burt, Wilbur Farnham, XII T Bussom, Thomas Wainwright, A K E Campbell, Archibald Brush, K 6 Chasseaud, Herve Gordon de, B 9 II Clapp, George Ewing Clarke, Herbert Houghton, B 9 II Colton, James Zearing, fl, A 9 Cook, Allan Wylie, A K E Cushing, Bartlett Ellis, fb K XII Davenport, Russell Lounsberry Davis, Clarion Almado, fb A 1' Davis, Fred Cady, B 9 H Dawson, George Littleton, fb K ill Dick, Richard Georg, K 9 Edds, Mac Vincent, A T Fitts, George Henry, 'Il T Fitts, Harold Edward, 9 A X Fraser, Harold Lloyd, 23 A P Freeman, Harlan Page, 22 A P Gideon, Reinhart Lang Goldstein, Harry Gregory, Ernest, A K E Haight, Harris Losec Hall, Russell Bertram, 6 A X Heavens, Ralph Bardwell, E A P Hubbard, Claude Harrison, ffl I' A Hunting, Raymond Davis, A K E Hurst, Benoni Price Northampton, Mass. Pittsford, N. Y. Austin, Minn. Oak Park, Ill. Fremont, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. Glyndon, Md. Southampton, N. Y. Athol, Mass. Norfolk, Conn. Pittsburgh, Pa. New York, N. Y. Pottsville, Pa. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Northampton, Mass Portland, Ore. Chicago, Ill. Mendota, Ill. Middleboro, Mass. Ogden, Utah Collinsville, Conn. Somers, Conn. Uniontown, Pa. Worcester, Mass. Sag Harbor, N. Y. Pawtucket, R. I. Mansfield, Mass. Woburn, Mass. Fredonia, N. Y. Ogden, Utah Spokane, Wash. Marblehead, Mass. Millbrook, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Plymouth, Mass. Hatfield, Mass. Boston, Mass. Washington, D. C. fl' I' A House H A X House fb K N11 House A A fb House B 9 II House 49 A H House A K E House X fb Annex 9 A X House 43 K XII House 8 North Prospect St. NP T House A K E House K 9 House B H II House 14 Maple Ave. 28 North Pleasant St. fir A H House 5 School St. 41 K N11 House 1 College Ave. dw I' A House 21 Main St. fl? K NP House 8 Spring St. A T House N11 T House 6 A X House 22 A P House E A P House 21 Main St. 55 So. Pleasant St. A K E House 3 Northampton Road 6 A X House E A P House fb I' A House A K E House 17 South College VOLUME LV, 1912 73 Jones, Levi Ronald, 9 A X Jones, Lloyd, A A fb Keeler, Isaac Spaulding, A 'T' Kelly, Lawrence Rogers Knapp, Benjamin Franklin, K 21 Lary, Harold Raymond, fb K ill Lee, Harold Canfield, Z X Levy, Maurice Jacques Lucey, Patrick Henry, K 0 Lyon, Arthur Bates, fb K il' McFarland, Frank Janvier, X XI' Madden, John Harrison, A K E Mesick, Henry Thomas Miles, Daniel Nelson, X Xl' Miller, Spencer, Jr., A A fb Millett, Fred Benjamin, K H Miner, Edward Cooley Moller, Lester John Frederick, B H II Norris, William Baker, Jr., A T Olds, Leland, A A fb Orr, Walter Stuart, A T Parsons, DeWitt Hoag, Nl! T Peacock, Alfred Burlingham, B 9 ll Pease, Franklin Stuart Peirce, Harry Haines Perkins, Charles Kingman, fb Peters, Reed Charles, B H II Pinney, Harold Burley, A K E Proudfoot, Perry Alexander, fb A 0 Quinn, James Joseph, Jr., X fb Ramage, Alfred Hull, A K E Randell, George Mulford, fb A H Rankin, Russell Bruce Rathbun, Benjamin, A A fb Sanford, Wayland Hall, A 'I' Sheldon, Winfred Charles, fb I' A Sherman, Stanley Carter Sibley, Beeman Pitcher, X fb Sigel, Glenn Lara, B 9 II Simpson, Howard Dodd, X fb Smith, Carl J., K 6 South, Harold Thomas, K 0 Spalding, Charles Dawson, K 9 Stebbins, Leon Raymond Steber, Raymond William, fb A 9 Stuart, Merritt Corbett, XII T Stubbs, Eric Walter, A K E Kill Winthrop, Me. Cireleville, Ohio Grand Rapids, Mieh. Brighton, Mass. Canandaigua, N. Y. Wareham, Mass. Topeka, Kan. Greenfield, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Livingston, Mont. N. J. South Orange, Whitman, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. St. Joseph, Mo. Amherst, Mass. Orr's Mills, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Enfield, Ct. Taunton, Mass. Manchester, Vt. Omaha, Neb. Springfield, Mass. Roselle, N. J. Whitinsville, Mass. Oil City, Pa. New York, N. Y. Newark, N. J. Elmira, N. Y. Duluth, Minn. Fort Ann, N. Y. Quincy, Mass. H Spring St. A A fb House A T House 3 Northampton Road 15 Amity St. fb K XII House 5 School St. 17 So. Prospect St. K 6 House fb K NI' House X ill Lodge A K E House 28 South College X N11 Lodge A A fb House K 0 House 27 No. Prospect St. B 6 Il House A T House A A fb House A T House il' T House B 9 H House 8 No. Prospect St. 28 South College fb K il' House B O II House A K E House 8 No. Prospect St. X fb Annex A K E House fb A 9 House S Spring St. A A fb House A T House fb 1' A House 7 Parsons St. Wellesley Hills, Mass. X fb Annex Portland, Ore. B 6 H House Brooklyn, N. Y. X fb Annex Stillwater, N. Y. K 9 House East Braintree, Mass. K 6 House Malden, Mass. K 9 House South Deerfield, Mass. Gymnasium Warren, Pa. 'P A 0 House Binghamton, N. Y. Xl' T House New York, N. Y. A K E House 74 THE AMHERST OLIO Tend, Ordwny, A A fb Thornton, Irving 'l':Lylo1' Turner, Philip Layton, A T Vernon, Joseph Henry, fb A 0 Vollmer, Edwzird B:u'tlet.t., X fb We:LI.l1erby, Willard Erzisius, flv A 0 Welles, Robert., X ill Wellman, Sargent, Holbrook, X il' Whiteman, Harold linrlletl, A A fb Williams, Lester Emerson, K 0 Somerville, M ass. liuilnlo, N. Y. Elinliurst., N. Y. Mansfield, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Russell, Pu. Parris, l r:mee Topslield, Mass. Rochester, N. Y. liroekton, Mass. 8 No. A A fl! House Prospect St. A T House dv A 0 House X fi' Annex fb A 0 House X il' Lodge X ill Lodge A A fb House K 0 House 'Hp--. VOLUME LV, 1912 75 Former Members Ambrose, Nathaniel, A T Atwater, William Cutler, Jr., NI' T Beach, Frederick Harold Bernhard, Miller Robert Adolph, KD Berry, Allen Douglas, fir K XII Birdseye, Roger Williams, X XII Bronaugh, Lewis Judson, X XII Broughton, Jolm Nicholson, A A fb Brown, William Mylton Carlin, George Andrew, A K E Cass, De Lysle Ferree, 112 A 6 Colby, Cleon Woodward, fb K XII Corwin, Arthur Russell, A K E Crandall, Harold Warren, A A YD Dann, Harry Francis, B 9 II Darmstaetter, Armine Arthur, A K Deming, John Hallock, A T Deming, Keith Worthington, fl' A G Dickson, Ensign Earle Fielding, James Ridge, X NI' Gardner, George Knowles Gaynor, Rufus William, X fb Gray, Edward Benjamin Greene, Harold Clute, A K E Greenleaf, Jonathan Parsons Guerrico, Louis Felipe Hand, Avery Chapman, N11 T Havens, Ullman Leroy Heath, Warren, A A fir Hemphill, Frederick A1'nold. Holmes, John Emberton, A T Hulse, Gould Kenneth Huszagh, Victor Lee, B 9 II J ackson, Frank Stanley, fl, I' A Johns, William Franklin, 9 A X Joy, Percy Clark Keith, Joseph Leland Keogh, John Joseph, 9 A X Keyser, Paul F ulmer, K 2 Kip, Ruloff Frederick, X XI' Lahey, William Stewart Deceased 1, E Lee, Henry Foster Lewis, Leo Bernard, fb K XII Mason, Charles Alfred, 6 A X Matsukata, Yoshisuke Mead, F rederiek Harold, A K E Miller, William Evans, A K E Mohair, Joseph Patrick Moody, Van Buren Mulvihill, Frank Denver, XII T Nason, Carlton Emerson Nichols, George Henry Nishimiya, Masutaro Orr, Alan Gardner, 23 A P Ostrander, Henry Sage, fb K H11 Pitta, John Charles, Jr. Powell, Howell, X fb Reed, Albert Cleveland Reeve, Hugh Stanley Robertson, Alexander Hanson, J1'. Root, Russell Sawyer, Alan Foster, fb K XII Schaefer, Oliver F rederiek . Selby, Frank Sheldon, B 6 II Siegrist, William, Jr. Smith, Leslie Fisher, 6 A X Smithers, Melville, 9 A X Sowden, Joseph Edwards Stevens, Wynne Chard, A T Stiles, Lorren, Jr., fb I' A Storke, Harold Gray, N11 T Swanton, Hobart Pond, A A fl' Talcott, Warren Edward Thompson, Joseph Clemengen, 2d, fb A G Thompson, Karl Osborn, N11 T Vroom, Clifford Hall, A T Weis, Herman William, B 9 II Wesner, Frederick W., fb A 9 Westervelt, William Raymond Wheaton, Raymond Thomas, A T Witney, George Walter, fb I' A .Un iilrmnrmm Hlnrrw 1511111 Eu, mug 15 15111 011111111 nf Ninetren iiunhrch anh Elviwn ' D 1911 78 THE AMHERST OLIO Senior History ELL, here we are, the biggest bluff of a class that Amherst has seen since the chapel clock can remember-and that's some time, you bet. We' ve been holding down places here in college for several years back, but are doing our best to make up for it by graduating with all possible speed in June. So much for the future: new for the past. We ean't say very much of our first year here, at least we're not going to, as it's hardly worth while. But our Sophomore year we were up against it when we came to haze those 1912 men, and we were deucedly glad when some poor imp of a Freshman broke his arm and Prexy called off the hazing. We had time enough for some of the big men, like Stith and Hine, to show up pretty well, anyway, so we weren't so sorry to get out of the work of trying to tone down those Twclvers. But by the time wc had spent our fourth night tearing down 1912 posters during the fall, we were sorry we hadn't taken a little more advantage of our opportunity to get in some dirty work on the Freshics, for they certainly needed it bad enough. But let's get away from a painful subject. Our Junior year we came back handsomer than ever, and spent a whole year practicing up for the Leland prize drill-to make up for thc fool showing we made with those Indian clubs the year before. We got the hundred all right, but not until after we had gone to a good deal of expense in that big banquet that wasn't a class affair-the one the Sophomores didn't break up for us, you remember. Honest, we didn' t do much more that year, except that a few of our representative men got measured for their Sea-rab hats and started wearing them on all possible occasions. That's enough for our Junior year, I guess. Well, this year we've supported a fairly decent Scarab organization and we haven't shot off any more of our wind at class banquets-chiefly because we haven't had the cash to give a banquet. We've been getting along better in some ways since we lightened our cargo of a few unnecessary pieces of ballast like Fattie Haviland and Skinny Buck, and now we think we'll be able to graduate with a clear conscience, for although we have not helped the college much, still we haven't hurt it as much as we might have. You want some of the reforms instituted by our class? Well, in the first place, we are partly responsible for the Commons, only please don't blame us for all of it. Then, we are the boys that changed the flag-rush from a rush to a kicking-contest. Remember that bull-Hght back in '08 when we put a running-track around the pole to help us defend it? That was a classy trick, even if it did look like a muckcr act. Also, when we haven't been getting up scares about finding Sabrina, we've been instituting a few new ideas, such as having seven assistant managers of the heavy gym. team, having all elections take place in chapel, and all the other big problems that Scarab and the Amherst Student have agitated. Probably the biggest thing we shall do during our four years here will be to graduate in June without owing the college any money for stolen cannons, broken windows in the Dorms., or Kidder for his injured dignity. Well, this is enough of a summary of our college course, which, thank the Lord, is nearly over. MUTT and JEFF. N Officers WILLIAM FRANCIS WASHBURN . . . . JOHN PORTER ASHLEY . . . . . . . . FREDERICK WILLIAM HEATON STOTT GEORGE RANDALL YERRALL, Jr. . . . . GEORGE NOYES SLAYTON . . . . THOMAS FRANCIS KERNAN . VERNON RADCLIFFE . . . . GEORGE BRUNER PARKS . . . LAUREN S HICKOK SEELYE . FRANK PRENTICE ABBOT, Jr. . ROBERT HUDSON GEORGE . . . ERNEST MARION ROBERTS . . . . . LAURENCE WASHBURN BABBAGE . DEXTER WHEELOCK . . . . . . . . . . FREDERICK WILLIAM HEATON STOTT WILLIAM BAKER POWELL . . . . . . . . President Vice-President . Secretary , Treasurer Grove Orator Grove Poet . Ivy Orator Ivy Poet . Class Orator . Class Poet Historian , . . 'Toastmaster . . . . Prophet Prophet-on-Prophet . , . . Marshal . . Chorcgus 80 THE AMHERST OLIO Members Frank Prentice Abbott, Jr., B U ll Brooklyn, N. Y. B 0 ll House l,llcrrn'y Monthly Board C25, C353 xlllllllfl'-Sl Monthly Board C45 3 Managing: Editor Amherst M mttlzly C453 Assistant Business Managger Slzulcnl C353 Olin Board C353 Four Leaf Clover Board C353 Kellogg Fifteen C253 Kellogg Five C253 President English Club C453 Class Poet C45. Richard Peter Abele, A T Zanesville, Ohio A 'Y' House Varsity Football Team C253 C35, C453 Class Basketball Team C25, C353 Class Hockey Team C353 Ladd Prize C353 Varsity Hockey Team C45. .lustin August Altschul, PJ A P Dayton, Ohio E A P House Class Hockey Team C253 Assistant. Manager Heavy Gymnastic Team C35 3 Manager Heavy Gymnastic Team C45. John Porter Ashley Deerfield, Mass. 15 Spring St. College Choir C25 3 Class Vice-President C45. Lawrence W. Babbagc, 9 A X, dl I4 K Glen Ridge, N. J. H A X House Olin Board C353 Chairman Music Committee C453 Class Prophet C453 Plain Grass Board C453 Bond Fifteen C45. William James Babcock, X NI' Rochester, N. Y. X ill Lodge Class Football Team C253 Varsity Hockey Team C25, C353 C453 Glee Club C15, C25, C453 Class Hockey Director C353 Class Hockey Team C453 President Inter- fratcrnity Baseball League C45. Clitlord Bateman Ballard, A K E Painesville, Ohio A K E House Sawyer Medal C25. A William Newton Barnum, A K E Brooklyn, N. Y. A K E House Carleton Bu1'well Beckwith, fb A 6 Brooklyn, N. Y. fb A H House Class Football Team C153 Glee Club C25: Mandolin Club C35, C453 Four Leaf Clover Board C353 Plain Grass Board C45. Carroll Reed Belden, B 0 II Omaha, Neb. B 9 Il House Carl Kenneth Bowen, fb K Xll Bellows Falls, Vt. . ' fb K ill House ilramatics C253 Chairman Statistics Committee C453 Junior Public Speaking 'rize. William'Edward Boyer, fl' K ill Somersworth, N. H. ' dv K ill House Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball T0:l.ll1YC35, Manager Va1's1ty Baseball Team C453 Class Reunion Committee C453 Scarab C45. George Winthrop Brainerd, X fb Holyoke, Mass. X fb House Hylton Logan Bravo, fb K ill Newton Center, Mass. 41 K ill House Class Swimming Team C153 C25. Raymond Moreau Bristol, fb 1' A Brooklyn, N. Y. 13 Spring St. Heavy Gymnastic Team C45. William Craig Bryan, fb 1' A New Yo1'k, N. Y. fb 1' A House Class Track Team C15, C253 Class Relay Team C15, C25, C353 Class Baseball Team CI5, C253 Captain Class Baseball Team C15, C253 Varsity Baseball Team C353 Business Manager Olin C353 Varsity Track Team C25. VOLUME LV, 1912 81 Charles Colfax Campbell, fb 1' A Hackensack, N. .l. fb I' A House Varsity Football Team CID, CZZD, CISD, C4D, Captain Varsity Football Team C4D, Sophomore Banquet Committee C2D, Junior Banquet. Committee C3D, Cider Team CID, Class Baseball Team CID, CZD, Class Basketball Team C3D, C4D, Chairman Senior Cap and Gown Committee C4D, Searab C4D. Frank Ca1'y, K 0 Kyoto, .lapan K 0 House Class Traek Team CID, CZZD2 Class Football Team CID, Class Baseball Team CID, Class Relay Team CID, Class Hoekey Team C2D, C-ID, Football Second Team CID, C2D, C3D, Captain Football Seeond Team C3D, Varsity Football Team C-ID, Varsity Track Team CZD, C3D, C4D, Press Club C3D, C4D, President Press Club C4D, Senior Class Gilt Coininittee CLID, Senior Member Athletic Board C4D, 01120 Board CJSD. Chester Fisher Chapin, A A fb Montelair, N. J. A A fb House Class Hockey Direetor CID, C2D, C-ID, Varsity lloekey fl'ealn C3D, C4D, Cotillion Club C3D, C4D, Class Day Program Committee C4D. Charles Hyde Chapman, Ill T Rutland, Vt. Nl' T House Alfred Henry Clarke, B H ll Portland, Ore. B H ll House Cotillion Club CBD, C4D, Swimniingzg Team C3D, Treasurer Christian Association C4D, Manapger Traek Team C4D, Chairman Banquet. Cominittee C4-D. Thomas Skidmore Cooke, fb A H Fredonia, N. Y. fb A 9 House Choir CID, C2D, CZSD, C4D, Glee Club CID, C2D, C0ll0gtDfll'lSlltDSlI'1L C3D, C-ID. William Francis Corry, G A X Montpelier, Vt.. 1-3 A X House Merton Polydore Corwin, fb K ill Cortland, N. Y. fb K ill House Class Secretary CID, Mandolin Club CID, C2D, C3D, Freslnnan Banquet Com- mittee CID, Olin Board C3D, Committee on Senior Chapel Speaker C-ID. Harold Brown Cranshaw, B 0 Il Providence, R. 1. B 9 II House Cider Team CID, C2D, Class Relay Team CID, C2D, Varsity T1'aek Team CID, C2D, Varsity Hockey Team C2D, C3D, C4D, Assistant Business Manager Slrulcnt C3D, Business Manager Student C4D. Chester Clarence Crewes, A A fb Dwight, Ill. 4 Lessey St. Entered from Wesleyan University C4D. Edmund Kearsley Crittenden, A A fb Brooklyn, N. Y. A A Kb House Class Baseball Team CID, C2D, Class Hockey Team C3D, C4D, Winner Class Tennis Tournament C2D, Class Basketball Team CID, C2D. William Brand Dall, Jr., Brooklyn, N. Y. Kendrick Court Literary Monthly Board C3D, Amherst Monthly Board C4D, liditor Books and Theatre Department C4D, Class Cross-Country Team C4D. Arthur Lorenzo Davis, H A X Ware, Mass. I7 Amity St. Class Vice-President C3D. Beeekman Jousseaum Delatour, B 6 II Brooklyn, N..Y. B 6 II House Glee Club CID, C2D, Kellogg Fifteen CID, Kellogg Five CID, Class Choregus CID, Sophomore Hop Committee C2D, Junior Prom Committee CSD, Senior Hop Com- C4D, Class Football Team C2D, Dralnaties CSD, C4D. Lewis Arnold Eadie, Xl' T Utiea, N. ' il' T House Dramaties CID, C2D, CSD, C4D, President Dramatlcs CResur,nedD C3D. Allen Harry Ehrgood, ill T Lebanon, Pa. Ill T House Frank Rose Elder, dw B K, dw 1' A Amherst., Mass. S Triangle St. Varsity Football Squad CIZD, CSD, Class Football Team C2D, Bond lufteen C4D. 82 THE AMHERST OLIO Alan Melvin Fairbank, B 9 II, fb B K Ahmednagar, India B 9 I1 House Kellogg Fifteen C255 Kellogg Five C255 Glee Club C355 Dramatics C455 Bond Fifteen C45. Gordon Thorn Fish Newark, N. J. 15 Spring St. Class Debating Team C15, C25 5 French Play C25, C35, C45. Robert Hudson George, X 51',fP B K Brookline, Mass. X XII Lodge Class Gymnasium Oflicer C15, C25, C355 Kellogg Fifteen C255 Class Relay Team C455 Varsity Relay Squad C455 Class Historian C45 5 Bond Fifteen C455 Associ- ate Editor Student C15, C25, C355 Editor in Chief Student C455 Scarab C45. Arthur Spain Gormley, fb A 0 Chicago, Ill. 111 A 9 House Erastus Otis Haven, X ill Lake Forest, Ill. X X11 Lodge Student Board C25, C35. George Arthur Heermans, K 9 Corning, N. Y. K 9 House Class Cup Committee C45. Elmer Wilson Hcnofer, A T West Brighton, N. Y. 11 So. Pros ect St. Class Baseball Team C15, C255 Class Hockey Team C255 Class Basketball Team C35, C455 Class Basketball Director C455 Class Banquet Committee C45. Paul Cloyd Jacobs, X fb Lima, Ohio X fb House Clayton Berry Jones, A K E Elizabeth, N. J. A K E House Class Baseball Team C155 Class Pianist C15, C35. Thomas Leo Kane, G A X Gardiner, Me. 0 A X House Class Baseball Team C155 Varsity Baseball Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Honor System Committee C45 5 Committee on Committees C455 Scarab C45. Roger Keith, X fl? Brockton, Mass. i . X fb House Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Junior Prom Committee C355 Senior Hop Committee C455 Assistant Manager Track Team C355 Manager Track Team CResigned5 C455 Vice-President N. E. I. A, A. C35, C455 Athletic Board C455 Executive Committee Athletic Board C455 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Scarab C45. Thomas Francis Kernan, fb K XII Cortland, N. Y. vb K 111 House Public Speaking Prize C355 Glee Club C45 5 Mandolin Club C35, C45 5 Grove Poet C45. Sherman Crary Kittle, fb F A, fb B K Stamford, N. Y. Q fb I' A House Class Baseball Team C155 Kellogg Fifteen C255 Bond Fifteen C45. John Jefferson Lamb, fb I' A Worcester, Mass. t 'If I' A House Class Track Team C255 Class Cross-Country Team C25, C355 Chairman Senior Smoker Committee C45. Isidor David Levy Greenfield, Mass. 17 So. Prospect St. Philip N ettre Lilienthal, Jr., 9 A X New York, N. Y. 9 A X House Herbert Gardiner Lord, Jr., fb A 9 New York, N. Y. 111 A 9 House Student Board C15, C25, C35, C455 Managing Editor Student C455 Class Swimming Team C25, C35, C45. Upton Prentiss Lord, A K E Omaha, Neb. A K E House Sawyer Medal C35. George Henry McBride, X N11 East Orange, N. J. X il' Lodge ass Football Team C15, C255 Class Hockey Team C25, C35, C45 5 Otto Board C355 Vice-President Christian Association C355 President Christian Associ- ation C455 Chairman Senior Chapel Speaker Committee C455 Scarab C45. VOLUME LV, 1912 83 John Livingston MeCague, X XII Omaha, Neb. X XI' Lodge Mandolin Club C25, C35, C45 3 Kellogg Fifteen C15, C253 Kellogg Five C253 Cotillion Club C35, C453 Junior Promenade Committee C353 Senior Hop Com- mittee C453 Assistant Manager Football Team C353 Manager Football Team C45 3 Scarab C45. John Walter Mclnerney, fb I' A Adams, Mass. Hunt Block Class Basketball Team C25, C353 Class Football Team C25 3 Class Baseball Team C15, C253 Class Track Team C15, C253 Varsity Baseball Team C253 Junior Class Play C35. Edward Henry Marsh Brooklyn, N. Y. 15 Amity St. Edgar Potter Maxson, A K E Westerly, R. I. A K E House Olio Board C353 Assistant Manager Debating and Oratorieal League C353 Manager Debating and Oratorieal League C453 Mandolin Club C45. Harry Hilts Maynard, fir I' A Stamford, N. Y. fb I' A House Class Football Team C253 Class Cross-country Team C25. Harold Stuart Miller Providence, R. I. 21 Woodside Ave. Class Swimming Team C25, C35, C453 Varsity Swimming Team C45. Walter Harrison Morton, fb I' A Worcester, Mass. 111 I' A House Robert Evershed Myers, B G II Rochester, N. Y. B 6 II House Class Hockey Team C25, C353 Dramaties C45. George Bruner Parks, K 9, dl B K Brooklyn, N. Y. K 9 House Freshman Latin Prize C153 Billings Latin Prize C253 College Choir C253 Lit- erary Monthly BO1tl'd C353 Vice-President and Treasurer Phi Beta Kappa C353 Hagen Prize C353 Ivy Poet C453 Senior Chapel Speaker Committee C453 Presi- dent Literary Club C45 3 Bond Fifteen C45. Donald Parsons-Smith, X XI' Toledo Ohio X N11 Lodge Kellogg Fifteen C15, C253 Cider Team C15, C253 Varsity Track Team C153 Class Hockey Team C25, C35, C453 Mandolin Club C453 Tennis Squad C353 Chairman Senior Class Gift Committee C45. , Arthur Dunn Patterson, XII T Findlay Ohio 111 T House Class Banquet Committee C25 3 Senior Hop Committee C45. Arthur Eugene Pattison, Jr., XII T, fb B K Ridgewood, N. J. XII T House Porter Admission Prize C153 Manager Class Baseball Team C153 Third Arm- strong Prize C153 First Walker Prize C153 Second Walker Prize C253 Captain and Manager of Chess Team C453 Assistant Manager Olio C35 3 President of Phi Beta Kappa C453 Bond Fifteen C45. William Weston Patton, X 'Iv Highland Park, Ill. Q X 112 House Class Hockey Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Junior Smoker Committee C353 Com- mittee on Committees C45. Randolph Evernghim Paul, fb I' A Ridgewood, N. J. fb 1' A House Class Baseball Team C15 3 Mandolin Club C45. Thomas Desire Pawley East Northfield, Mass. 15 South College Kellogg Fifteen C25. Eugene Ramey Pennoek, A K E, f-I1 B K Altoona, Pa. . A K E House Varsity Baseball Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Captain Varsity Baseball Team C453 Class Football Team C15, C253 Class Basketball Team C15, C253 Class Basket- ball Team Direetor C253 Class Baseball Team C153 Undergraduate Committee Iglitchgozsk Memorial C453 Toastmaster Class Banquet C353 Bond Fifteen C453 cara 45. 84 THE AMHERST OLIO Alfred Edward Phelps Brooklyn, N. Y. 15 Amity St. John Randolph Pinkett Washington, D. C. 17 South College Class Football Team C155 Class Track Team C155 Class Relay Team C255 Varsity Track Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Varsity Football Team C15, C25, C235, C455 Com- mittee on Class Yell C45. Frederick Julius Pohl, 2 A P Brooklyn, N. Y. 22 A P House German Play C155 Class Debating Team C155 Kellogg Fifteen C155 Kellogg Five C155 Kellogg Prize C155 Dramatics C25, C35, C455 Bond Fifteen C45. William Baker Powell, XII T Cleveland, Ohio ill T I-louse Class Choregns C25, C35, C455 College Chorcgus C455 Glee Club C455 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Four Leaf Clover Board C35 5 Plain Grass Board C45 5 Class Music Committee C45. Stanley Hodgflon Prince, A A dv Lexington, Mass. A A 'IJ House Class Baseball Team C155 Olin Board C355 .Iunior Promenade Committee C355 Mandolin Club C455 Senior Hop Committee C455 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Re- union Committee C45. Vernon Radclitie, X fb Brooklyn, N. Y. X fb Annex First Armstrong Prize C155 Kellogg Fifteen C155 Kellogg Five C155 Lllcrary Monthly Board C155 Mandolin Club C15, C255 Dramatics C35, C455 Junior Prizes C355 Secretary English Club C355 Managing Editor L1'tcrar1 MonllzlyC355 Four Leaf Clover Board C355 Olio Board C355 Editor-in-Chief Amherst Monthly C455 President Dramatics Association C455 Ivy Orator C455 Class Book Committee C45. Ernest Marion Roberts, A T White Cottage, Ohio A T House First Year at Swarthmore: Class President, Varsity Football Team, Delphic Literary Society, Varsity Relay Team, Class Basketball Team, Varsity Track Team, Captain Class Track Team. Transferred Sophomore Year to Amherst. Class Football Team C255 Class T1'aek Team C255 Class Relay Team C255 Class Basketball Team C255 Varsity Football Team C35, C455 Athletic Council C355 Class Relay Director C35, C455 Class Basketball Director C355 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Varsity Track Team C35, C455 Captain Track Team C455 Christian Association Cabinet C455 Chairman Class Day Program Committee C455 Class Toastmaster C455 President Scarab C45. Harold Carrier Roberts, A A fb Utica, N. Y. A A fb House Class Football Team C255 Class Hockey Team C15, C25, C35, C45. Lawrence Winston Roberts, A A fb Utica, N. Y. A A fb House Dramatics C45. Charles Belcher Rugg, X fb Worcester, Mass. X fb House Class Swimming Team C25, C35, C455 Class Debating Team C255 Varsity Swimming Team C25, C35, C455 Varsity Track Team C25, C355 Assistant Manager Swimming Team C355 Manager Swimming Team C455 Chairman Class Day Committee C455 Graduate Student in History C45. George Garfield Sawyer, K H Hackensack, N. .I . K H House Glee Club C15, C35, C455 College Choir C15, C455 Second Williston Prize C155 Class Picture Committee C45. Richard Brown Scandrettn, Jr., B 9 II Edgeworth, Pa. B 6 II House Kellogg Fifteen C155 Dramatics C15, C25, C355 Secretary Dramatics C455 Class Track Team C15, C255 Varsity Track Team C35, C455 Class Relay Team C35, C455 Varsity Relay Team C455 Assistant Manager Literary M onlhly C355 Man- ager Amhcrsl Monlhly C455 Assistant Manager Tennis Team C355 Manager Tennis Team CResigned5 C45. VOLUME LV, 1912 85 Laurens Hickok Seelye, A A fb, fb B K Wooster, Ohio 21 Northanipton Rd. Transferred Junior Year from University of Wooster C353 Class Basketball Team C35, C45 3 Class Orator C35, C453 Chairman Senior Finance Committee C453 Christian Association Cabinet C453 Bond Fifteen C45. Waldo Shumway, 21 A 1' Brooklyn, N. Y. 2 A I' House Kellogg Fifteen C253 First Junior Latin Prize C353 Honorable Mention Hutchins Prize C353 German Play C253 Fencing Team C15, C25, C353 Captain Fencing Team C353 Member Biological Expedition to Patagonia C453 Bond Fifteen C45. George Noyes Slayton, K C-J, fb B K Morrisville, Vt. K 0 I-louse Director Class Debating Team C15, C253 Class Debating Team C15, C253 Banjo Club C153 Kellogg Fifteen C15, C253 Olto Board C353 Varsity Debating Team C35, C453 Junior Oration Prize C35 3 President B. M. I. School Clubg Secretary Phi Beta Kappa C35 3 Four Leaf Clover Board C353 President Amherst Debating Union and Oratorical League C453 President Triangular Debating 'League C453 Board of College Organizations C45 3 Hutchins Greek Prize C353 Second Junior Latin Prize C353 Chairman Committee on Committees C453 Grove Orator C453 Amherst M onlhly Board C453 Editor Plai1LG'7'ass C453 Secretary Northern New iirgglaiidclgliilm C453 Cabinet Member N. E. I. Oratorical Association C453 Bond fi teen . Walter Winthrop Smith Philadelphia, Pa. 15 Amity St. Charles Freeman Snow Newtonville, Mass. 25 Pleasant St. Entered Junior Year l.l'0IIl Norwich University. Track Team C35, C45. Albert Thomas Stearns, 241, X XII Boston, Mass. X Xl' Lodge Class Hockey Team C25, C35, C45. John Hardison Stevens, A K E New York, N. Y. A X E House William Morrell Stone, K 0 Guilford, Conn. K 0 House Frederic William Heaton Stott, Xl' T Philadelphia, Pa. XII T House Kellogg Fifteen C15, C253 Kellogg Five C253 Class Debating Team C15, C253 Class Gymnasium Vice-Captain C153 Class Gymnasium Captain C25, C35 3 Class Secretary C25, C35, C453 Dramaties C253 Editor in Chief Olio C353 Christian Association Cabinet C453 Representative at Wesleyan Banquet C453 College Cheer Leader C453 Chairman Class Book Committee C45. Leighton Sumner Thompson, 22 A P East Weymouth, Mass. 2 A P House Class Baseball C15, C253 Class Hockey Team C25, C35, C453 Varsity Baseball Team C45. George Ludington Treadwell, Hb A C-I Brookline, Mass. fl! A 9 House Class Track Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Point Winner B. A. A. Meet C153 Class Relay Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Glee Club C253 Varsity Swimming Team C15, C25, C353 Captain Class Relay Team C15, C25 3 Varsity Relay Team C25, C353 Captain Class Swimming Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee C25, C353 Class Gift Committee C45. Louis Elmer Wakelee, X ill Big Flats, N. Y. X ill Lodge Heavy Gymnastic Team C15, C25, C35, C45 3 College Gymnast C453 Kellogg Fifteen C253 Class Banquet Committee C35. Arthur Hess Walbridge, A A fl! Rochester, N. Y. A A fb House Kellogg Fifteen C15, C253 Dramatics C253 Glee Club C35, C45. Lewis Brigham Walker Norwood, Mass. . I 15 Spring St. First A. Lyman Williston Prize C153 Second Billings Latin Prize C253 Bond U Fifteen C45. 86 THE AMHERST OLIO William Francis Washburn, X fir Brockton, Mass. X fb House Honor System Committee C13, C23, C33, C435 Class President C13, C23, C33, C435 Class Baseball Team C13, C235 Varsity Baseball Team C13, C23, C335 Class Foot- ball Team C13 , C23 5 Class Basketball Team C13, C235 Varsity .Hockey Team C23, C33, C435 Captain Hockey Team C435 Kellogg Fifteen C235 Kellogg Five C235 Kellogg Prize C235 College Cheer Leader C33, C435 Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A. C33, C435 Cotillion Club C33, C435 Scarab C43. Brantley Alexander Weathers, Jr., XII T Ocala, Fla. XII T House Manager Tennis Team C43 5 Alternate College Orator C43. Dexter Wheelock, X fb Brooklyn, N. Y. X fb House Manager Dramatics C435 Public Exhibitions Board C435 Prophet on Prophet C435 Senior Banquet Committee C43. Harold A. Whitney, fb K XII, fb B K Chenango Forks, N. Y. fb K 311 House Kellogg Fifteen C135 Junior Public Speaking Prize C335 Bond Fifteen C43. Edmund Sumner Whitten, A 'I' Holyoke, Mass. 11 So. Prospect St. Class Football Team C13, C235 Class Track Team C13, C235 Kellogg Fifteen C135 Kellogg Five C135 Heavy Gymnastic Team C23, C33 C435 Captain Heavy Gym- nastic Team C435 Dramatics C33, C435 Dramatics Stage Manager C435 College Choir C33' Ladd Oration Prize C335 Varsity Track Team C33, C435 President German Club C435 Chairman Senior Photograph Committee C435 Executive Committee I. C. A. A. A. A. C43. George Way Williams YP I' A Rochester N. Y. -'Iv I' A House Sophomore Hop Committee C235 Olio Board C33 5 Statistical Editor and Secre- tary Olio Board C33 5 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C33 5 Chairman Junior Promenade Committee C335 Scarab C435 Secretary of Scarab C43' Manager Musical Clubs C43' Public Exhibitions Board C435 Chairman Senior Hop Commitigc C435 Christian Association Cabinet C435 Chairman Reunion Com- mittee . Leonard Hodges Wilson, A A dr Waterville, N. Y. A A fb House Kellogg Fifteen C13, C235 Class Platoon Officer C13, C23 , C335 Mandolin Club C13, C235 Assistant Manager Dramatics C335 Manager Dramatics CResigned3 C435 Member Outside Activity Board CResigned3 C43. Lawrence Wood, A K E Monongahela, Pa. A K E House William Stewart Woodside, 9 A X Elmira, N. Y. 9 A X House Mandolin Club C13, C23, C33, C435 Leader Mandolin Club C43 5 Assistant Manager Four Leaf Clover C335 Class Day Committee C43. George Randall Yerrall, Jr., X fir Springfield, Mass. X dv House Class Treasurer C13, C23, C33, C435 Assistant Manager Hockey Team C335 Man- ager Hockey Team C435 Finance Committee C43. Donnell Brooks Young North Hanover, Mass. 8 No. Prospect St. Entered from M. A. C. Sophomore Year. Varsity Track Team C23, C33, C43. VOLUME LV, 1912 87 Former Members Albree, Geo1'ge Norman, X il' Alexander, Thomas Ulysses Andrews, Thomas Truitt, A K E Bailey, William Banckcr, A T Baldwin, Norman Leo, A T Bates, Lloyd, X fb Bergman, Augustus Henry Bobb, Victor Charles Vaughn, A A fl, Brick, Howard Lorenzo, fb A 0 Bridgman, Robert Longley, Jr., A T Brown, Selden King, A A fb Buck, Malcolm Rodney, X fb Bush, Barnard Bradford, fl! A 0 Caldwell, Albc1't Maxwell Callan, Raymond Beckwith Chesley, Franklin Russell, A K E Creesy, Morton Ray, K 9 Curley, Frank Moxham Dall, William B. Davenport, Everett Banfield, A A fb Detterick, Judd Alvin, fb I' A Denton, Horace Ray, X NI' Devine, Dave Gibbs, A K E Doolittle, William Pitt Shearman, N11 Dozier, Lewis David, Jr., A K E Ernest, Finis Plumlcy, XII T Evans, Brice Shepard, 0 A X Frank, William Henry, Jr. Grimes, Henry Holbrook I-Ialdeman, Harold Watson, ff' I' A Hatch, Frank Cornelius, Jr., fb K XII Haviland, Howard Ross, A T Hewitt, Dexter Wright, XII T Higgs, Charles Dana Hine, Robert B., B 9 1'I Hoiler, Leonard Franklin rDcceased. Hughes, David Ashford, A K E Hurlbutt, Ralph Benson, 6 A X Keyes, John Humphrey, 111 K ill Lee, Lyndon Edmund, A A fb Lloyd, Edward Bassett, B 9 II Loomis, Hubert Hillhouse McKenna, William Francis, B 9 II Marshall, George Milroy Marvin, Campbell, A T Nichols, Cliiford Edwards, X III Pitkin, George Devine, A K E Post, James Wallace, B 0 H 5'1Pratt, Morris, A A fl! Pushee, Roy Edward, 0 A X Rayner, Harold Marvin, A A fb Riker, Joseph Marsh, Jr., XI' T Roby, Horace Edgar Seantlcbury, Paul Fenwick, fb K X11 Sehadol, Samuel Schoenthaler, Warren Simpson, A A fb Scrymgeour, Clarence Harold, fb A 0 Small, Harold Patten, A K E Smith, George Gifford, fb A G Spry, William Taylor, B 9 II Steinbach, Jerome Benedict Stenglein, John George Stith, Edward Emerson, XII T Stith, Wilmer Curtis, Jr., NI' T Stone, Arthur Crawford, O A X Van Woert, Lee Dutton, A T West, Joseph, fb I' A Whitford, Nehemiah George Ordway Whitney, Arthur Colvin, A K E Wyckoff, Ralph Smith, flf I' A Yamasaki, Toshiharu , Zweygart, Henry Jacob, A A fb 88 THE AMHERST OLIO X .-. 0 SPEC tits, lneteen ICH 2 O lift ,AM lt' M diritti lag, Letter 1-ia i-f ,f5'P'll Over four years ago, uneultured, unenthused and slow, the Class of 1910 entered college with bewildered views of ambitions, desires, and ideals. The inertia, hard to overcome, was slowly, slower than is generally the case, conquered and the Class started on its way led by the gigantic Amherst, Class spirit quickly allied itself with college spirit, so that by Senior year our ideas were set and our cnthusiam for the college was at its height. Since graduation our Class has been geographically and voeationally separated. Immediate interests to which we apply, perhaps unknowingly, the fruits of the past four years, have somewhat diminished our enthusiasm. We cannot feel the same old emotional spirit. Day by day these fade away, until only the old familiar ground itself can restore it, but in their places there has grown an appreciation of Amherst, which is nothing short of love. A large portion of the Baby Alumni are following the professions, some are teach- ing, some engineering, some are in business and therefore working, and I'm glad to say that I know of no one loafing tcxcepting Cornell, who has deceived himself into believing he is hard at itj and I might also add that as yet no one is married-the only defeat 1910 ever suffered at the hands of 1909. It is unwise, perhaps, to give specific instances, but already 1910 has business managers, confidential secretaries to influential business men, secretaries of corporations, and members of corporations. t'l'o the lawyers, said corporations are doing business.D The Class of 1910 wishes to express its high appreciation of our faculty, as their advices and ideals are proved worthy in our actual experience, for their uneeasing labors in our behalf and sends to thc fairest College of them all the inmost desire for Success in every branch of activity. For the Class, 1910, CI.Alil'lNClC FRANCIS. February 14, 1911. Amman I Anl' X - , A .X x 1 X Q v , ASSHCIATE NS 1 1 ',,--r -4' ,f Z L. x f ' Q H, l V, xx W I ' 5 , wg.. . S fm-A ,nizg ', ' Q ' 211.11 5 1 -iff Si! .51 'T . S I .,,.-1-:Q-,,f7..:54gSS -1 I VS ' 3 'iifi llfll ' -ffjgf 2 ,,., X 1 3 ff- Allmglllliq ....a.... ,I-nl .gr 5 The General Association fAnnual Meeting in Commencement Weekl Presiclenll, REV. SHERROD SOULE, '85 Vic-0-P1'0sicient,s, PROFESSOR EDWIN A. GROSVEN OR, '67 MR. COLLIN ARMSTRONG, ' 77 MR. FRANK N. LOOK, ' 77 HENRY P. FIELD, Esq., '80 MR. JOHN P. CUSHING, ' S2 MR. GEORGE B. MALLON, '87 Secretary and Treasurer, PROFESSOR THOMAS C. ESTY, '93 Chziirmzin of Committee on Alumni Trustees, R.EV. WILLIAM G. Tl-IAYER, '85 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE DR. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, '49 MR. OLIVER B. MERRILL, '91 HENRY P. FIELD, Esq., '80 MR. HERBERT L. PRATT, '95 I PROFESSOR JOSEPH O. THOMPSON, '84 MR. ROBERT R. METCALF, 'JG MR. ARTHUR. CURTISS JAMES, '89 MR. HARRY W. KIDDER., '97 DR. JOHN S. HITCHCOCK, '89 THE ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND VICINITY President., MR. ALFRED E. ALVORD, '84, 79 Milk St.'y, MR. THEODORE B. PLIMPTON, 24 Milk St. THE ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK President., MR. HERBERT L. BRIDGMAN, '06, G04 Czirlton Avo., Brooklyn Secretary, MR. CHARLES L. DAYTON, '02, 90 West, Stn., New York City THE ASSOCIATION OF BROOKLYN P1'0SltI0llif, MR. W. H. GILPATRIC, '99, 277 Brozidwny, New York City Scc1'et.:L1'y, MR. R. J. PEACOCK, '06, 37 Liberty St., New York City THE ASSOCIATION OF LOWELL President., REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D.D., '53, 434 Andover St.. S0cr0t,:u'y, MR.. CHARLES W. MOREY, '80, 14 Belmont St. THE ASSOCIATION OF CENTRAL MASSACHUSETTS President, ROYAL P. WATKINS, M.D., '89, 17 West, Stl., Worcester S0c1'0t.:11'y, MR. W. VIRGIL SPAULDING, '05, 44 May St., Worr-vstc-r TDCCCILSCII. 90 THE AMHERST OLIO THE ASSOCIATION OF OHIO President, REV. FRANCIS E. MARSTEN, D.D., '74, 105 E. 15th St., New York City Secretary, TOD B. GALLOWAY, Esq., '85, 185 E. State St., Columbus THE AMHERST CLUB OF CHICAGO President, MR. H. H. TITSWORTH, '97, Stock Exchange Building Secretary, MR. S. BOWLES KING, '02, Railway Exchange Building THE ASSOCIATION OF BALTIMORE President, REV. JOHN T. STONE, D.D., '91, Chicago, Ill. Secretary, MR. HORATIO E. SMITH, '08, 2430 Maryland Ave. NORTHWESTERN ASSOCIATION President, MR. JOSEPH R. KINGMAN, Esq., '83, 225 Ridgewood Ave., Minneapolis Secretary, MR. JOSEPH L. SEYBOLD, '09, Wells, Dickey Co., Minneapolis THE CONNECTICUT VALLEY ASSOCIATION President, MR. HENRY H. BOSWORTH, '88, 31 Elm St., Springfield Secretary, MR. FELIX B. ATWOOD, '07, 318 Main St., Springfield THE ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA AND VICINITY President, REV. JOHN H. EASTMAN, D.D., '69, 505 Garfield Square, Pottsville Secretary, MR. EDWIN S. PARRY, '01, Lafayette Building, Philadelphia THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION President, PRES. WILLIAM I . SLOCUM, LL.D., '74, Colorado Springs, Col. Secretary, EDWARD D. UPHAM, Esq., '84, 816 Continental Bldg., Denver, Col. THE ASSOCIATION OF RHODE ISLAND President, MR. CHARLES F. STEARNS, '89, 10 WVeybOsSet St., Providence Secretary, MR. GERALD M. RICHMOND, '97, 532 Banigan Building, Providence THE ASSOCIATION OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA President, REV. WILLIAM H. DAY, D.D., '89, 946 So. Union Ave., Los Angeles Secretary, MR. WILLIAM C. MARBLE, '03, Hellman Building, Los Angeles THE ASSOCIATION OF ST. LOUIS AND VICINITY President, MR. LUTHER E. SMITH, '94, Price Building Secretary, MR. WILLIAM BURG, '08, Olive St. THE ASSOCIATION OF CENTRAL NEW YORK President, MR. FRANK P. BLOGETT, Oneonta Secretary, MR. I-IALSEY M. COLLINS, '90, Cortland THE ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN NEW YORK President, MR. CHARLES J. STAPLES, '96, 1040 Ellicott St., Buffalo Secretary, MR. C. J. HARTZELL, '06, 803 Chamber of Commerce, Buffalo THE ASSOCIATION OF ARIZONA President, MR. STUART W. FRENCH, '89, Douglas Secretary, MR. WILLIAM H. WEBSTER, '06, Douglas THE ASSOCIATION OF THE SOUTHWEST President, MR. C. M. CLARK, '84, Peabody, Kan. Secretary, MR. E. W. KIDDER, '08, Kansas City, Mo. THE ASSOCIATION OF CLEVELAND AND VICINITY President, MR. WILLIAM E. BYRNES, '92, 725 St. Clair Ave. Secretary, MR. CHARLES W. DISBROW, '94, University Club ' THE ASSOCIATION OF PITTSBURGH President, MR. WILLIAM D. EVANS, '85, Commonwealth Building Secretary, MR. HARRY G. TINKER, '93, 431 Diamond St. I THE ASSOCIATION OF NEBRASKA President, REV. FRANK T. ROUSE, '82, 412 N. 22d St., Omaha Secretary, MR. OSGOOD T. EASTMAN, '86, First National Bank, Omaha I THE ASSOCIATION OF WASHINGTON President, MR. C. M. AUSTIN, '85, Seattle Secretary, MR. JOHN D. HOWARD, '10, Seattle THAT Amherst Chapter OF Alpha Delta Phl Established 1837 F R. A 'l' ll. ld S I N F A C U L T A 'l' E Arthur H. Buxt er Cieoure Harris lienjznnin K. ldrnerson George D. Olds UNDERGRADITATICS CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Chester F. Chapin Edmund K. Crittenden Stanley ll. Prince Harold C. Roberts CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED Frederick B. llurton Lloyd Jones Spencer Miller, Jr. CLASS OF Otis Averill Frunk L. llabbott, Jr John L. Coates llnyinond W. Cross CLASS or N ornmn W. Averill Earle D. Butler Walter F. Greene Colin Livingstone liawrenee W. Roberts Laurens H. Seelye Artlnlr H. Walbridge Leonard H. Wilson AND TWELVE Leland Olds Benjamin Ratlibun Ordwny Tend NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN Theodore A. Greene Hugh W. Littlejohn Albert. M. Morris George D. Olds, Jr. NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN Tilford W. Miller Charles M. Mills John O. Outwater Marlor B. Seymour Einar? N nun. VOLUME LV, 1912 95 I-IAIXIILTON COLUMBIA BRUNONIAN YALIC ' A M H EH8'I' HUDSON BOWDOIN DAR'I'MOU'I'I'I PICNINSULAR Rf ICH ESTER, WILLIA M8 M A N I-l A TTA N MIDDLl4I'l'f JW N KENYON UNION CORNELL PHI KA PPA JOHNS HOPKINS M I N NESOTA 'l'O1l,ON'l'O CIIICAGO McGILL WISCONSIN CALIFORNIA Alpha Delta Phi Fonnrlerl :LI llauniltlon College 1832 Hamilton College . Coluinbizi University . . Brown University Yule University . Alnherst College . , Adelbei-I, College Bowdoin College . D:n'1,month College . . Universiiny of Michigan University of Roehestel' Williauns College . . . . College of the City of New W esleyzin University . . Kenyon College . . Union College . . Cornell University . . '1'1'inil.y College . . . . York Johns Hopkins Unive1'sit,y . . University of Minnesotin University of Toronto University of Chicago . . McGill University. . . . University of Wisconsin Univer:-:ity of Californian R O LL O F CHAPTIL R 8 1832 1836 1836 1837 1837 1841 1841 1846 1846 1851 1851 1855 1856 1858 1859 1869 1877 1889 1891 1893 1896 1897 1902 1908 FRATRES IN FAC John Corsa Levi H. Elwell Thomas C. Esty Edwin A Grosvenor Gamma Chapter OF Psi Upsilon Established 1841 ULTATE Herbert P. Houghton William J. Newlin Charles H. Toll John M. Tyler UNDERGRADUATES CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED Charles H. Chapman Arnold Eadie A. Harry Ehrgood Arthur D. Patterson CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED Wilbur F. Burt George H. Fitts AND ELEVEN Arthur E. Pattison, Jr. William B. Powell Frederic W. H. Stott Brantley A. Weathers, Jr. AND TWELVE DeWitt H. Parsons, Jr. Merritt C. Stuart CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN Chauncey Benedict Harold MeM. Bixby Wayland H. Brown Bartholomew J. Connolly Horatio G. Glen, Jr. . Hunt Warner CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED A Roland H. Boutwell, 2d Donald H. Brown Kenneth Bufiington Robert N. Cowham Edward C. Knudson Harold H. Lamberton Alfred Newbery Albert L. Stirn James A. Tilden ND FOURTEEN Clarence P. Curry Cecil J. Hall Allen B. Hull A. Sidney Jenkins I M . 'b X. mg Qmqr iw l V VOLUME LV, 1912 99 THETA DELTA BETA SIGMA GAMMA ZETA LAM BDA KAPPA PSI XI UPSILON IOTA PHI PI CHI BETA BETA ETA. TAU MU RHO OMEGA EPSILON OMICRON Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College 1833 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Union College . . . . New York University . . Yale University . . Brown University Amherst College . . Dartmouth College . . Columbia University . . Bowdoin College . . Hamilton College . . . , Wesleyan University . . University of Rochester . Kenyon College , . . . University of Michigan . Syracuse University . . Cornell University Trinity College . . Lehigh University . . . . University of Pennsylvania . University of Minnesota . . University of Wisconsin . University of Chicago University of California . University of Illinois . . 1833 1837 1839 1840 1841 1842 1842 1843 1843 1843 1858 1860 1865 1875 1876 1880 1884 1891 1891 1896 1897 1902 1910 Sigma Chapter OF Delta Kappa Epsilon Established 1846 FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. Maurice Clark Herbert P. Gallinger William L. Cowles H. DeForest Smith Frederic L. Thompson UNDERGRADUATES CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Cliflord B. Ballard William N. Barnum Clayton B. Jones Upton L. Lord CLASS OF Stanley G. Bishop Thomas W. Bussom Allan W. Cook Ernest Gregory NINETEEN HUNDRED Eric W. Stubbs Edgar P. Maxson Eugene R. Pennock John H. Stevens Lawrence Wood AND TWELVE Raymond D. Hunting John I-I. Madden Harold B. Finney Alfred H. Ramage CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN Cha1'les F. Bailey Edward S. Morse T. Raymond Creede, Jr. Arthur W. Noble Ross Mathews Irving E. Richard John H. Mitchell W. Scott Slocum, Jr. John S, Moore John T. Storrs Erling A. Stubbs CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN Joseph J. Beatty Stanley Heald Crawford B. Cunningham James R. Kimball Marvin K. Curtis Richard M. Kimball George R. Foddy, Jr. James M. Parshall Ernest T. Scattergood I M- f'? 'Ef SSRN ff' W I AQQQXQQ N 'Q KXGQXVH wp WI' 1 6 F A V . Swv uw.-,.,, w I 7 VOLUME LV, 1912 103 PHI THETA XI SIGMA GAMMA PSI UPSILON CHI BETA ETA KAPPA LAMBDA PI IOTA ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON EPSILON RHO TAU MU NU BETA PHI PHI CHI PSI PHI GAMMA PHI PSI OMEGA BETA CHI DELTA CHI DELTA DELTA PHI GAMMA GAMMA BETA THETA ZETA ALPHA CHI PHI EPSILON SIGMA TAU TAU LAMBDA ALPHA PHI DELTA KAPPA TAU ALPHA SIGMA RHO DELTA PI RHO DELTA Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University 1844 R O L L 014' C H A P T E R S Yale University . , . . . . . . Bowdoin College . . Colby University . . Amherst College . . . , Vanderbilt University . . University of Alabama . . Brown University . . . . . University of Mississippi . . University of North Carolina . University of Virginia . . . . Miami University . . Kenyon College . . . . . . Dartmouth College . . . . . . . Central University of Kentucky . . Middlebury College . . . . . . . University of Michigan . . Williams College . . Lafayette College . . Hamilton College . . . . . . Colgate University . . . . . . . . College of the.City of New York . . University of Rochester . . . . . Rutgers College . . DePauw University Wesleyan University . . Rensselaer Polytechnic . . Adelbert College . . . . Cornell University . . Chicago University . . Syracuse University Columbia University . . University of California Trinity College . . , . . . . . University of Minnesota . . . . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University . . . . . . . . . . University of Toronto . . . University of Pennsylvania . . McGill University . . . . . . , . Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . University of Illinois . . . . . University of Wisconsin . . . . 1844 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1854 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1870 1870 1871 1874 1876 1879 1889 1890 1898 1898 1899 1900 1902 1904 1906 Amherst Chapter OF Delta Upsilon Established 1847 FRATRES IN FACULTATE John F. Genung Stanley L. Galpin Laurence H. Parker UNDERGRADUATES CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Richard P. Abele E. Marion Roberts Elmer W. Henofer Edmund S. Whitten CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE Mac Vincent Edds Isaac S. Keeler William B. Norris, Jr. A CLASS OF Herbert C. Allen, Jr. Preston R. Bassett Louis G. Caldwell Chauncey P. Carter Howard C. Harding Walter S. Orr Wayland H. Sanford Philip L. Turner NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN J. Edgar Voorhees Charles L. Johnston, J1'. Herschel S. Konold Walter W. Moore Harold H. Plough Frank M. Smith CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN John D. Dickson Walter H. McGay Royal Firman Arthur Stahman Herbert M. Kimball George E. Washburn 'Qxw 4- 3 N wg M 5 ...R .A ,gg if A T 'M 'A fxx U. . .fixffnrq A ZA mm 1 f mam 15106 rw V V ,zh xugr .L-1' L .,: ,gala 1 mx , 1' ..1,1.v,-' '11 .H H. VOLUME LV, 1912 107 Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College 1834 ROLL OI CHAPTERS WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNION COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE HAMILTON COLLEGE ADELBERT COLLEGE COLBY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE BOWDOIN COLLEGE RUTGERS COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY COLGATE UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY MARIETTA COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY LEHIGH UNIVERSITY TUF TS COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA - MASS. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE COLLEGE UNIVERSITYOF CALIFORNIA LELAND STANFORD JR., UNIVERSITY McGILL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO OHIO STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Williamstown, Mass. Schenectady, N. Y. . Amherst, Mass. . Clinton, N. Y. . . Cleveland, Ohio . Waterville, Me. . Rochester, N. Y. . Middlebury, Vt. . Brunswick, Me. . New Brunswick, N. J Providence, R. I. . . . . Hamilton, N. Y. . . . . New York City . Oxford, Ohio . . Ithaca, N. Y. . . Marietta, Ohio . . . Syracuse, N. Y. , Ann Arbor, Mich. . Evanston, Ill. . . . Cambridge, Mass. . Madison, Wis. . Easton, Pa. . . . New York City . South Bethlehem, Pa. . . , . Medford, Mass. . Greencastle, Ind. . Philadelphia, Pa. . Minneapolis, Minn. . Boston, Mass. . . . Swarthmore, Pa. . Berkeley, Cal. . . Palo Alto, Cal. . . . Montreal, Canada . Lincoln, Neb. . . . Toronto, Canada . Chicago, Ill. . . . Columbus, Ohio . Urbana, Ill. . . Seattle, Wash. . . 1834 1838 1847 1847 1847 1850 1852 1856 1857 1858 1860 1865 1865 1868 1869 1870 1873 1876 1880 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1894 1895 1895 1898 1898 1899 1901 1905 1906 1910 11' R CLASS William J. liabcoeli Robert. H. George El'llSlillS O. Haven George H. lVIelSritle CLASS Alpha Chi OF Chi Psi Established 1864 A T E R I N 1 A C U L T A 'l' 16 Robert S. Fletclier UNDERGRADUATES OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN John L. McC:Lgue, Jr. Dolmld P:u'sons-Smit li Albert 'l'. Stearns, 2d Louis E. Wnkelee OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE lfralnk J. lVlElCI'lAlI'l1LI'tll Robert, W elles Daniel N. Miles Sargent H. W Ollmnn CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN J. Wzillzwe Coxheaul l ermmmlo C. Keller Clmrlos lil. Parsons CLASS 0 Ralph M. Darrin Merrill S. Gziunt. Robert C. Hzmfortl Louis lluthstt-iner Hilliard A. Proctor Robert. I. Stout Clmrles H. lV2ICll1iLIIlS F NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN Cregar B. Qimiritzuiee C. Whitman Riclnnoml Damiel S. Smartv Douglas C. Stvzirns ,rf ,Jw ,x 1' . f ZW . - 1 -'v,..,:' 4, NW' ' ,A W VOLUME LV, 1912 111 PI THETA M U ALPHA PHI EPSILON CHI PSI NU IOTA RHO XI ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON DELTA Chi Psi Founded :xt Union College ALPHAS Union College . . Williams College Middlebury College . . Wesleyan University . . Hamilton College . . . . University of Michigan . . Amherst College . . . . Cornell University . . University of Minnesota . . University of Wisconsin . . Rutgers College . . . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia . . . . Lehigh University . . . . Leland Stamford, Jr., University University of California . . University of Chicago . . 1841 1 841 1842 1843 1844 1845 1846 1864 1869 1874 1878 1879 1883 1890 1894 1895 1895 1898 Phi Chapter OF Chi Phi Established 1873 FRATRES IN l+'ACUL'l'ATE William P. Bigelow George B. Churchill Elliot S. Hall Preserved Smith UNDERGRADUATES CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN George W. Brainerd Paul C. Jacobs Roger Keith William W. Patton Vernon Radcliffe Charles B. Rugg William F. Washburn Dexter Wheelock George R. Yerrall, Jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE William W. Bishop James J. Quinn, Jr. Beeman P. Sibley Howard D. Simpson Edward B. Vollrner CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN Arthur H. Bond Robert. H. Browne Samuel H. Cobb Hamilton Patton Gain Robinson Joseph S. Wesby CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN Frederick H. Bedford, .lr. Sydney D. Chamberlain Edward S. Cobb Allen J. De Castro William O. Morrow Charles P. Rugg Clarence D. Rugg Hugh C. Sicard Frederick D. Suydam Howard S. Taylor VOLUME Lv, 1912 115 ZETA ALPHA DELTA EPSILON ETA XI CAM MA PSI PHI RHO LAM BDA OM ICRON TH ETA IOTA M U BETA NU CHI OMEGA Chi Phi Founded :tt Princeton 1824 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Franklin :ind Marshall . . . . University of Virginiu . Rutgers College . . . . Hampden-Sydney College . University of Georgia . . Cornell University . . . Emory College . . . . Lehigh University . . Amherst College . . Lafayette College . . . University of California . . , . Yule University . . . . . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . . Ohio State University . . . . Stevens Institute of Technology Massachusetts Institute of Tech University of Texas . . . . Dartmouth College . . . . . . Georgia Institute of Technology nology 1855 1859 1867 1867 1867 1868 1869 1872 1873 1874 1875 1877 1878 1883 1883 1890 1892 1902 1904 l Beta Iota Chapter V OF Beta Theta Pi Established 1883 F li A 'l' E R I N F A C U L T A T E Hubert B. Goodrich I' N D E R G li A D U A 'l' lil S CLASS or I . Prentiee Abbot, Jr. Carroll R. Belden Alfred H. Clarke Ilnrold B. Cl'illlSiltlXX' NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN Fred C. Davis Beeekman J. Delzntour Alan M. 1 airb:n1k R. Evershed Myers Rielnuwl li. Seamrlrett., Jr. CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE Albert Y. liauniunn, Jr. Lester J. F. Moller ll. Cordon de Clmsseaud Alfred li. Peaeoek Ielerhert H. Clarke Reed C. Peters Glenn L. Sigel CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN llorziee P. Belden I . Leslie Cudmatn Fl'1l.Ilk S. Collins John li. Cutler Henry S. Leiper Arthur J. Mezzlauid WV. Smith J :wk W. Steele CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN lXIauriee S. Bulger S. Frederiel: Cushman Fred IC. Glass Leslie M. Hickson Philip W. Payne Arnold C. Pouch VV:1lt0n K. Smith Y , I A. ff 1 'n W I ik Y un W 4 M' I. ,.. fr' ,O VOLUME LV, 1912 119 ALPHA BETA NU BETA KAPPA BETA G A M M A DELTA PI LAM BDA TAU EPSI Lf JN K A PPA ZETA ETA BETA TH ETA IOTA ALPHA XI OM ICRON PHI ALPHA CH1 PSI AL PHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ETA LAM BDA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA NU ALPHA PI RHO ALPHA SIGMA UPSILON ALPHA CHI OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA SIG M A Beta Theta Pi FOllIlilCfl at Miami University 1839 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Miami University . . . . University of Cincinnati . . Ohio University . . . . . . . . Western Reserve University . . . . Washington and Jefferson College . . DePauw University . . . . . . . Indiana State University . . University of Michigan . . Wabash College . . . . Center College . . . . Brown University . . . . Hampden-Sydney College .. . University of North Carolina . . Ohio Wesleyan University . . . Hanover College . . . . Knox College . . . . University of Virginia . . Davidson College . . Beloit College . . Bethany College . . University of Iowa Wittenberg College . . Westminster College , . . . Iowa Wesleyan University . . Denison University , . . . Washington University University of Wooster . . University of Kansas . . University of Wisconsin . . Northwestern University . . Dickinson College . . Boston University . . . . Johns Hopkins University . . University of California . . Kenyon College . . . . Rutgers College . , . . . . . Cornell University . . . . . . Stevens Institute of Teehnology . 1839 1841 1841 1841 1842 1845 1845 1845 1845 1847 1847 1850 1852 1853 1853 1855 1855 1858 1860 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1868 1869 1872 1872 1873 1873 1874 1876 1878 1879 1879 1879 1879 1879 120 THE AMHERST OLIO BETA ZETA St. Lawrence University . . 1879 BETA ETA University of Maine . . . . 1879 PHI University of Pennsylvania 1880 BETA THETA Colgate University . . . . 1880 NU Union College . . . . 1881 ALPHA ALPHA Columbia University . . 1881 BETA IOTA Amherst College . . . . 1883 BETA LAMBDA Vanderbilt University . . 1884 THETA DELTA Ohio State University . . 1885 BETA OMICRON University of Texas . . 1885 ALPHA TAU University of Nebraska . . 1888 ALPHA UPSILON Pennsylvania State College 1888 ALPHA ZETA University of Denver . . 1888 ALPHA OMEGA Dartmouth College . . 1889 BETA EPSILON University of Syracuse 1889 MU EPSILON Wesleyan University . . . , 1890 BETA PI University of Minnesota . . 1890 ZETA PHI University of Missouri 1890 BETA CHI Lehigh University . . . . 1891 PHI CHI Yale University . . . . . . 1892 LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford, Jr., University 1894 LAMBDA RHO University of Chicago . . . . 1894 BETA SIGMA Bowdoin College . . . . . . 1900 BETA PSI West Virginia University , . 1900 BETA TAU Colorado University . . . . 1900 BETA OMEGA Washington State University 1901 BETA MU Purdue University . . . . 1903 LAMBDA KAPPA Case School of Applied Science 1905 THETA ZETA University of Toronto . . . . 1906 GAMMA PHI University of Oklahoma 1907 BETA PHI Colorado School of Mines . . 1908 BETA ZETA Tulane University. . . . 1908 BETA RHO University of Oregon 1909 I x 1 A g my px ! X' 5, , f AN ,fj 6? WH' fi tw S f' 'YW V 214 f wp 9 FN 1 f J We 7 .. f' v , Y - - f s f ff my pf- X I X. ,f I X ff- ,txfx KI:-V f Y ' f X W 1 5f N X x Q V' f 18 ,nw it J xg. gj J Y L -2 i D WW, 5 W Qggkbk , wa? G, 5P,gmaWX p0j,Xx., ., ,Q7cV qwlfzzfljx '1 I I Ill ly! Isl 'llhll Mu Deuteron Charge OF Theta Delta Chi Established 1885 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles W. Cobb Hurry W, Kidder Arthur J. Hopkins Paul C. Phillips UNDERGRADUATES CLASS ow NINl'I'l'l'Il1ZN lllVNIlRlCD AN11 Em-:vi-:N Laurence W. Babbatgc William F. Corry Arthur L. Davis CLASS on' Howard R. Bacon Roland ll. Brock Nlf:'1'l-:I-:N 'llUNlJRlCll A L. Ronald Jones T. Leo Kano Philip L. Lilionthal, Jr. VV illiam S. Woodside N n Tlfwmwic Hztrold E. Fitts Russell B. Hztll CLASS oi-' NlNI'1'l'I4Il'IN lI1rNm:lcn AND TlllR'1'I'II'lN John E. Farwell Kenneth S. Pattton Raymond J. Fitzsimmons .l'll'2l.T1k P. Stelling Ralph W. Westcott CLASS ov NlNl'2'l'l'Il'1N ll'UNIilil'Ill AND l4l0Ull'l'l'Il4IN Paul F. Brigluun Clmrlcs NV. Williams Guy H. Gundztkcr Ralph S. Williatms 1853 124 THE AMHERST OLIO Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College 1848 ROLL OF CHARGE S ZETA Brown University . . . . . ETA Bowdoin College . . IOTA Harvard University . . KAPPA Tufts College . . . . XI Hobart College , . . . PHI Lafayette College . . . . CHI University of Rochester . . PSI Hamilton College . . . OMICRON DEUTERON Dartmouth College BETA Cornell University . . . . . . LAMBDA Boston University . . . . . . . P1 DEUTERON RHO DEUTERON NU DEUTERON MU DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON IOTA DEUTERON TAU DEUTERON SIGMA DEUTERON CHI DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON ETA DEUTERON EPSILON THETA DEUTERON KAPPA DEUTERON NU College of the City of New York . . Columbia University . . . . Lehigh University . . Amherst College . . . University of Michigan . . Williams College . . . . University of Minnesota . . . University of Wisconsin . . . . George Washington University . University of California . . . . McGill University . . . . . . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . William and Mary College . . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Illinois . . . . . . University of Virginia . . . . . . 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 1910 .X V w----- ,,,f ,, ef-N mb ' f , ws my ,N ,fi 5 w:2XA2.49.f,,f, - f -1 W X J Y X' 'Been . X, i, Jw ,:,.4d, fb W fl Na... hw e WN L. 'W ir H' X' 'Z I ' ' 4 f ir A ' I -xxxxxxglux X um! F H I I Massachusetts Beta Phi Delta Theta Established 1888 FRATER IN FACULTATE Frederick B. Loomis UNDERGRADUATES Cmss or Nm I'I'1'l'IlCN l7lUNDRl'ID ANI: Jflmzv 1-:N Carleton B. Beckwith Arthur S. Gormley Thomas S. Cooke Herbert G. Lord, Jr. George L. Treadwell Cmss or NlNl'I'l'I4Il'ZN l:lUNDRlCI7 AND TWl4IT.Vl'l C. Francis Beatty George M. Randell James Z. Colton Raymond W. Steber Perry A. Proudfoot J. Harry Vernon Willard E. Weatherby CLASS or N1N11:'1'lc1f:N IIUNDRICD AND TIllR'I'l4Il'IN Harry P. Barnes 1 rederiek J. Guetter Kenneth B. Beckwith John L. King Waldo H. Blackmer, Jr. Raymond W. Stone Irvine W. Elliott Sanford P. Wilcox CLASS or N1N1+:'r1c1cN llonnmcn AND Folnmcl-:N John T. Carpenter Franklin W. Renfrew Dwight N. Clark Kenneth O. Shrewsbury Richard S. Van Ingen 128 THE AMHERST OLIO Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University 1848 ROLL OF 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 of Michigan . University of Chicago . Ohio University . . . . Hanover College . . DePauw University . . Missouri University . . . Knox College . . . , . . Iowa Wesleyan University . University of Georgia . . Emory College . . . . . Mercer University . . Cornell University . , Lafayette College . . . University of California . . University of Virginia . Randolph-Macon College . 4 University of Nebraska . . . . Pennsylvania College . . . . Washington and J efferson College Vanderbilt University . . . . University of Mississippi . . . . University of Alabama . . . Lombard University . . . . . . Alabama Polyteclmic Institute. . Allegheny College . . . . . University of Vermont , Dickinson College . . Westminster College . . , . University of Minnesota . . Iowa State University . 1848 1849 1850 1857 1859 1859 1860 1860 1864 1865 1868 1868 1868 1870 1871 1871 1871 1871 1872 1872 1873 1873 1873 1874 1875 1875 1875 1876 1877 1877 1878 1879 1879 1879 1880 1880 1881 1882 VOLUME LV. 1912 129 KANSAS ALPHA 'TENNESSEE BETA OHIO ZETA TEXAS BETA PENNSYLVANIA ZETA NEW YORK BETA MAINE ALPHA NEW YORK DELTA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA NORTH CAROLINA BETA KENTUCKY ALPHA DELTA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA TEXAS GAMMA NEW YORK EPSILON VIRGINIA ZETA PENNSYLVANIA ETA MASSACHUSETTS BETA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA LOUISIANA ALPHA MISSOURI GAMMA CALIFORNIA BETA INDIANA THETA ILLINOIS ETA OHIO ETA OHIO THETA WASHINGTON ALPHA KENTUCKY EPSILON COLORADO ALPHA QUEBEC ALPHA GEORGIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA THETA ONTARIO ALPHA KANSAS BETA University of Kansas . University of the South . . Ohio State University . . University of Texas . . . . University of Pennsylvania . Union University . . . . Colby College . . . . . . Columbia University . . . . Dartmouth College . . . . . University of North Carolina . Central University . . . . Williams College . . . Southwestern University . . . Syracuse University . . . . . Washington and Lee University Lehigh University . . . . . Amherst College . . . . . . . Brown University . . Tulane University . . . . . Washington University . . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University Purdue University . . , . . University of Illinois . . . . . Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati . . . University of Washington . Kentucky State College . . University of Colorado . . McGill University . . . . . Georgia School of Technology . Pennsylvania State College . University of Toronto . . Washburn College . 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 1900 1901 1902 1902 1902 1904 1906 1910 Alpha Chi Chapter OF Phi Gamma Delta Established 1893 FRATER IN FACULTATE Howard W. Doughty UNDERGRADUATES Cmss ov NINE'l'l'll'ZN l'll7Nn1ucn AND 1111.1-:rl-JN. William C. Bryan Raymond M. Bristol C. Colfax Campbell Frank R. Elder Sherman C. Kittle George W. Williams Umss or NlNl'I'l'I'ZICN .ll'UNIllll'Il! ,mn 'llWl'IlA'l'1 Robert C. Arlnstrong Clarion A. Davis Jolm J. Lamb Jolm W. Mclnerney Harry H. Maynard Walter H. Morton Randolph E. Paul Claude II. Hubbard Winfred C. Sheldon tiuass ole BINI-2'l'I'Zl'IN lllfxmucn ,mn 'l'lim'l'lclcx W alter W. Coyle James F. M aedonald Randolph S. Merrill James A. Seaman CLASS or NINI-1'1'lf:1cN lfllmlnufin AND l4'ol'1c'l'1-:NN Benjamin D. Ballantine Raymond G. Barton Silas G. Hubbard Robert J. Murphy Frederick S. Williams Charles D. Prout Robert W. Staats John J. Tierney Ernest A. Whittemore ,CH 0500 4 0 ' 2 .. . -e v an -f . A 1:13 f W M f- fzgav T12 P 4- 4 Q ll'Ty,sr yz fiukgfofv VOLUME LV, 1912 133 ALPHA THETA LAM BDA N U X1 OMICRON P1 TAU OMEGA ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON PS1 GAMMA DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON THETA DEUTERON ZETA NU DEUTERON Phi Gamma Delta 150111111011 IL11 vVi1S11111jI11011 111111 .1cf1'11rso11 College 1848 R O L L O 11' C HAP T E 11, S 1V11.S11l11H11011 111111 .11-tT1'1's1111 Collugu Univvrsity of A1:1b:1111:1 . . . . . D0P:111w UI11X'0I'81115' . . , . . . 13011101 Collvgo , . . . . Pon11sy1v11ni:1 Collopgo . University of V i1'gi11i:1 . . Allegheny Collage . . H:111ov01' College . . . . COl1llTll'J1l1. U11iv111-sity . . . . Illinois 1Y0sl0y:1n U11iv111'sity . . 1101111111111 College . . . . . . 1Y:1b:1s11 College . . . . . . Knox Co11op,11 . . . . . . . . . Av2lS111111I,1011 :1n11 L00 1111ix'111'sity . . Ohio Wesleyan U11iv111'sit,y . . . 111111111111 State 11111V01'S11y Yale University . . OMICRON DEUTERON Ohio State Univ1-rsity . . . . BETA P1 DEUTERON DELTA RHO DEUTERON DELTA CHI SIGMA DEUTERON SIGMA LAM BDA DEUTERON BETA CHI ZETA PH1 THETA PS1 KAPPA NU GAMMA PHI IOTA M U Rl-10 CHI MU S1GMA KAPPA TAU BETA MU P1 IOTA NU EPSILON Univf-rsity of P1'n11sy1v:111i:1 . . Univ1'1'sity of K1111s11s . . BllC1i11011 University . Woostm' U 11iv11rsity . Univvrsity of C:11ifo1'ni:1 , . L111':1yct,tc Collvgc . . Av1110I11J0l'f,L' C011l'1,L'1! Denison U11iv01'sity Lohigli U11iv1-rsit y . . William Jcwvl Collvgv . Colpqatv U11iv01'sity . . . Cornell University . . . . . . . . P011I1Sy1Vl1I11:L St 1110 Cil110jLK' . . . . B1!1SS2lC11llS01-118 111811111110 of 'l'1-1-1111ol11g1y 1601111101111 CO111'gi! . . . . . . . . University of Min111'sot:1 . . . . . . 11niv1'1'sity of '1.'l'll110SSl'0 . . . . 11011118 Ho11ki11s Univ01'sity . . . 1V01'I'0S10l' Po1yt1-121111111 1nstit11t1- . . Univ1'1'si11y of 1,1111 City of Now York 1848 1855 1856 1856 1858 1859 18110 18114 18116 1866 1866 1866 18137 18138 18119 1871 1875 1878 1881 1882 1882 1882 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1888 1888 18811 181111 1890 18110 1890 18111 1892 134 THE AMHERST OLIO TAU ALPHA Trinity College . . . . . 1893 MU University of Wisconsin . . 1893 CHI Union University . . 1893 ALPHA CHI Amherst College , . 1893 CHI IOTA University of Illinois . 1897 LAMBDA NU University of Nebraska . . 1898 OMEGA MU University of Maine . 1899 CHI MU University of Missouri . . 1899 SIGMA TAU University of Washington . 1900 DELTA NU Dartmouth College . . . . 1901 SIGMA NU University of Syracuse . . 1901 TAU DEUTERON University of Texas . . . 1901 CHI DEUTERON Adelbert College , . 1902 PI RHO Brown University . . 1902 CHI UPSILON University of Chicago . 1902 LAMBDA IOTA Purdue University . . . . . . 1902 ALPHA ALPHA University of Michigan . . . . 1902 LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford, Jr., University 1903 XI ZETA Colorado College . . . . . . 1908 xxlfff .f..g K ,, v ' ' H A121 XR ,, ,yul jv faq.. J.. my 'riff 2feC1f:I-'l': -:-2+'- ' ,fzii-. - -71.5 -:-:A:-:-:-'-xt:-2-za-1-1Hz':-i-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-?-. ' ' '-'-1-:-'-:1:3:5:5:':-' - X .:.j.j.5f' Nl' . '. ff, b. J'-'.'.'. 2:2 , . , , ,, ,,5:f:::Q1g zu : 1-1-z, .'. - . 1 ..: zz. . :4'1::.:.-,:- .'r'4'-'- 11' 3:3:i:3:3:-:-. ':5:5':l:- . 1, 1 .: ,.3,M:, -V.!EEy,::' xiii: . A '-:-:-:-:+. :y:-:- . ...,. ..4., a t-Z., I 'f:1:f:f:ff:H 1:jf:.:2:. 1. .U'L'l?P.. Lffifjfzlj' X :f:3 .j 3:3:3Q.g:3:Q1f:j! - :-:-:-:-:-. . A .,-.f:-:-:-:c-:-' ,, X ' ' -'i:i:i:1:1:1:TfT:fr-:- -.-:-75'-'S:1:3:3:ig.iS f 1 ,, ' ' 'H:-:5:5:::1:f:3E3:':-2-W xl. Wx! lim 'Rf ' A .4fZ,JTf7F,'TT- In urn. OFFICIAL PLAY! Ellloll, .Vl'hlluv Massachusetts Alpha Phi Kappa Psi Established 1895 FRATE R I N FACU LTA TIC Herbert I . Hamilton UNDERGRADUATES Cmxss oil' NlNl'I'l'I'1l'IN ll'l7NIDllI'Ill ANn Em-:vl':N Carl K. Bowen Merton P. Corwin William E. Boyer Thomas F. Kernan Hylton L. Bravo Harold A. Whitney Cmss or NlNl'1'l'I4Il4ZN lluumucu Aun 'l7wlf:1.vlc Everett C. Banfield George L. Dawson Edmund Brown, Jr. Harold R. Lary Bartlett E. Cushing Arthur B. Lyon C. Kingman Perkins ' CLA:-is ov NlNl'Z'l'l'll'IN lluNnm-:n AND Tl'11m'1'1+:1cN Harold Van Y. Caldwell James G. Martin William G. Hamilton Lewis D. Stillwell Ben P. Wallace Cmxss oi-' NINI-:'1'u1f:N IIVUNIIRICID ANI: I1'olf1c'1'l-:I-:N John K. Hough Charles H. Moulton Theodore H. Hubbard Fritz E. Osterkamp Herbert B. Johnson Harold E. Shaw Mark E. Maxon G. Harold Wiltsie 138 THE AMHERST OLIO Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Washington and .IeFl'erson College 1852 PENNSYLVANIA ALPI IA 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 ALPIIA OHIO DELTA WISCONSIN GAMMA N EW YORK BETA NEW YORK EPSILON MINNESOTA BETA PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA NEW YORK ZETA NEBRASKA ALPHA M ASSACH USETTS ALPHA NEW HA M PSH I RE ALPHA WISCONSIN ALPHA CALIFORNIA GAMMA INDIANA DELTA TENNESSEE DELTA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA TEXAS ALPHA ILLINOIS GAMMA OHIO EPSILON MISSOURI ALPHA ROL L O I+' C H A PT E RS Washington and .Iefferson College . . University of Virginia . . . . . . WVasliington and Lee University. . Allegheny College , , . , . . Bucknell University . . . . . Pennsylvania College . . University of Mississippi . . Dickinson College . . , . . Franklin and Marshall College . . Ohio Wesleyan University . . . . Northwestern University . , De Pauw University . . University of Chicago . . Wittenberg College . . University of Iowa . . Cornell University . . Lafayette College . . . . . Indiana State University . Columbia University . . University of Miehigau . University of Kansas . . . . University of Pennsylvania . Johns Hopkins University . . Ohio State University . . . . Beloit College . . . , Syracuse University . . Colgate University . . , . University of Minnesota . . Swarthmore College . . University of West V irginia . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . . Nebraska University . . . . . . Amherst College . , . . . Dartmouth College . . . . University of Wisconsin . University of California . Purdue University . . Vanderbilt University . . Brown University . . University of Texas . . . . University of Illinois . . . . . Case School of Applied Seienee . . Missouri University . . . . . 1852 . . 1858 . . 1855 . . 1855 . . 1855 , . 1855 . . 1857 . , 1859 . , 1860 . . 1861 . . 1864 . . 1865 . . 1865 . . 1866 . . 1867 . . 1869 . . 1869 . . 1869 . . 1872 . . 1876 . . 1876 . . 1877 , . 1879 . , 1880 . , 1881 . . 1884 . . 1887 . . 1888 . . 1889 . . 1890 1892 . . 1893 . . 1895 . . 1895 . . 1896 . . 1897 . , 1899 . . 1901 . . 1901 . . 1902 . , 1904 . . 1904 . . 1906 . , 1908 P Aly? A ML .. ! !E X A K f mfyjji Luv Tm: 1:11, nf .V l::.1.u:1-v- .nn 1-vm.,f 1-mmf-11.'1 mmf A v Kappa Theta Fraternity OF Amherst College Founded in 1909 U N D IC R. G R. A D U A 'l' lfl S CLASS or NlNlfl1'I'1l'lN I'l:lINDRl'llD AND lCr,lcvl-LN. FI'2ll1li Cary G. Arthur Heerxnzins George B. Parks tmss or NYlNl'1'l'l'Il'IN lluxnlu-:n A Arehihalrl B. Cmnphell R. Georg Dick P. Henry Lueey Freml B. Millett Q. llnrolcl G. Allen Robert A. Jenkins l . Russell Pope this Frank C. Brough John R. Child Frank H. Ferris LAN s oi-' NlNl'l'l'l'Il'IN lll'Nmu-in ANI N or XlXI'2'I'l-ZION Ilrxlnu-:n ANI Fremlerick C. Taylor George f 1. Sawyer G. Noyes Slayton William M. Stone Nh 'l'wl-:l.x'l1: Carl J. Smith I'I:i.1'olcl T. South Charles D. Spalding Lester lil. W illiams 1 'l'IIlll'l'l-Il-IN Frank J. E. Smith Nelson Stone Chester L. Walcott i l ot'u'rl-11-:N F. Clil'f0rml Fineh Herbert. Insley Harold IC. Jewett Sigma Delta Rho Fraternity OF Amherst College Founded in 1909 UNDERGRADUATES CLASS or NINl+ITlGlCN :HUNIJRED AND ELEVEN. Justin A. Altsehul Waldo Shumway Frederick J . Pohl Leighton S. Thompson Cr.Ass or NINic'r1c1cN HUNDRED AND Twicnvl-1. Harold L. Fraser CLASS or Thomas F. Cousins Ralph N. Dawes Frederick J. Hcinritz CLA:-is or Maynard H. Hall Ralph A. Lawrence Ralph B. Heavens Harlan P. Freeman NlNlC'1'l'1l'IN I-IUNDDIQD AND TIIIRTEEN William J. Wilcox John H. Klingenfeld Herbert H. Pride Leo L. Weil NINIETICIGN ITUNDRED AND FOURTEEN Ralph W. Whipple Arthur J. Lewis Lowell Shumway W X ' X 1 Q x . M, . , .WN I in u X JN 1, 1- 'Mwmw M W W - 1.111 11 11111 I Ill'-fur 77114 1'Tfll1Z'Lll l17.Llll77'1'.Yl f'1111.1l VOLUME LV, 1912 145 Fraternity Conventions ALPHA DELTA PHT Februn.ry 21-23, 1010-L. U. Amos, '10, L. 1V. Roberts, '11 11'obrl1nry 22-24, 15111--L. W. Roberts, '11, 13. 1RiI12lll1111l, '12 PSI UPSILON Gnlnbior, U., Muy 12, 13, 1910-J. llowurml, '10 Portland, Mo., May 24, 25, 15111-F. VV. H. Stott, '11, D. Il. Pll.1'S0115i, '12 DELTA 'KAPPA EPSILON Detroit, 11114-li., Novomlmor 10-18, 1010-L. 1Vooa1, '11 DELTA UPSILON San 'l?l'i11101SCO, September 12-15, 1010-C. l4'rn.ncis, '10, E. S. Whitton, '11 0111. PST Cll1CIl1g0, Ill., Fcln'uury 22-25, 1010-J. L. Mcffatguo, Jr., '10 Now York, F0l1l'11ll-1'y 23-25. 1911--R. Wollos, '12 UH l PHT Now York, Novcmlmur 25, 26, 1910-NV. F. 1Va1sl1lmrn, '11, H. D. Simpson, '12 BETA THETA P1 Surattogn. Springs, N. Y., July 8-12, 1910-A. H. Clnrko, '11, THETA DELTA CHI Chicago, 14'cln'uairy 20-22, 1910-E. J. Soligmnn, '10, VV. F. Corry, '11 Now York, 14'eln'11m'y 19-22, 1011-W. S. Woodward, '11, VV. L. Go11', '13 P11QIf 1JEL'I'A THETA Niugzuwi Falls, N. Y., August S-13, 1010-G. L. T1'011.llXV0ll, '11 PHT GAMMA 1JlCLT1'A Ningam Falls, N. Y., August 23, 1010-J. J. Lamb, '11 PHI, KAPPA PS1 Toledo, O., Juno 21-24, 1910-'l4'. 0. Sullivan, '10, W. E. Boyor, '11 New York, April 10, 20, 1011-C. K. liowon, '11, 111. L. Bravo, '11, E. C. Bnnliold '12 146 THE AMHERST OLIO Massachusetts Beta of Phi Beta Kappa 1'IstzIl:lislIOIl 1853 U lf' lf' 1 C ,li ll S 1'I'I:f. lin-IIj:IIIIiII li. l'lllll'l'HUll. l'II.IJ. .. .. .. .. Mr. I . lt. llillllltltt. 'TS .. .. Vl,l'Ilf. l.0vi ll. lilwcll. 4l.Nl'. .. ll:II'I'y Nl. lxIddI-I'. A.l:, .. .. .. .. .. .. .. l' N ll IC ll li ll A ,ID l'A'lfE S . . . . . . :l,,l'l!SlllHllt . . . . . . View-1'I'esi1leI1t . . fll:l'l'K'HlNllldlllg' SecI'eta1'y . . . . . . . Auditor UI-'I-'Ic'I-:IIs l 0ll NINI-:'I'IcIf:N I'll'NIllH'IIl ANI: 'IYI-:N Tallmt l . Vlllillllllll 1l0g0I' A. JllllllHKlll lloln-I't C. Bflll'l'1lj' llc:g'0I' A. Jc:lIIIsc:II l+'IIcs'I' IJIIAWINII IfIIoM NINI':'I'I'1I::N llI'NI:III-:I: Paul A. ll'lHllCll0l' T:Ill:ot F. Ilillllllll 1'lllSt2lL'0 J. S0llg.l'lllll1l NI-:vI:NI: IJIINWINII If'III:II NlNl'I'1'l'II'2N IIUN Cill'l'0ll S. Daniels lVvstc:n NV. Gm:clIIm:' 'lllllllli lJII.xwINu IfIII:xI XINI':'I'I-:IIN IlI'NI:III-:I Paul A. San Sona-l fda-r:I'g'o l . lvlllvllfll' UI-'I-'Im'I-:us I:'I:II NINI-:'I'I':I::N HIINI:III-:I: ANI: A. Ell,Ql'lll' l'ntlisI:II. .TI'. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. George ll. Parks . . . . G. Noyes Slzlytnn . . . G00l',fIGB.Pill'lCS .. .. .. .. .. ., .. .. ,. l IIcs'I' IDIIAWINII II'III:xI NINI+:'I'I-:I-:N llTI'NI:III4:I: 'T0lll1 T-T. Kvyvs George lk. Purlcs SIf:vr:NI: IJII,xwINI: I Iu:NI lN'INlII'l'ICl'IN Hl'NI:III-:I: T,awI'0IIOe YV. Bal:l:uge -Fl'2llllC R. 1qlIll'l' Alan N. l :1iI'l:uIIk Roln-I't Tl. COI:I'g'e 0IfIfIc'I-:IIs von NINI-:'I'I-II-:N IflIINI:Ic1-:I: ANI: T,0lI1ndOlds .. .. .. .. .- .. -- -- .- -- Maurice .T. LI-vy .. Fred li. Nillett MaIII'i0c--T.T.c-vy .. .. .. .- -- -- -- -- -- Ulllill . . . . . . . Cll2Ll1'llli1l1 .. .. Vice-ClIaiI'Inan lla-cI:I'1liIIg SOCl'0ti1l'y . . . . . . . . Tl'0ilSlll'C1' ANI: 'I'I-:N llngol' A. .TI:lInson jROll0l't C. llllll'l'ily ANI: 'l'I':N 0110 A. Kennedy I'TlIl'Oll.l E. YYr:mlwm'd : ANI: 'l'I':N BeI'tI'mn C. S0ll0ll0llllUl'g' 1+II,I-::'I':N .. .. .. .. Cll2Ll1'Ill2lll . . . . Vl00-fLlll2Lll'lllfLll llPC'0l'lllllg.Z' Secretary . . , . . . . . TI'o:Is1II'eI' ANI: l+2I.I4::'I4:N A. Ellg0ll0 PIIttis1:II, Jr. G. Noyes Slayton ANI: EI.I':vI':N SllB1'1'll2lll C. Kittle Eugene R. P0lIll0Cli L2'l.lll'0l1S H. Seelye Hlll'1ll4l A. xYllil.ll0.V Tw I'Il.Vl'1 . . . . . . . . Ollillflllilll . . . . Vice-ClIa.lI'mnI1 Rc-n-QI-mliIIg Secretary . . . . . . . . T1'0IlHlll'01' FIIIs'I' DIIAXVING I-'Iam NlNlI1'I'lIllIIN TfIUNI:IcIcI: ANI: TwIf:I.vIf: Maurice .T. Tmvy Fred R. Millf-tt Leland Olds c-lll!ll'l0S D. Spalding 11:1 L mw- 'rm mm VOLUME LV, 1912 149 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College 1770 OFFICIAL ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA OF VIRGINIA ALPHA OF CON NECTICU T ALPHA O F M ASSAC HUSETTS 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 G A M M A O F M ASSAC H U SET TS 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 BETA OF MAINE ALPHA OF IOWA ALPHA OF MARYLAND ALPHA OF NEBRASKA IOTA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF NEW HAMPSHIRE William and Mary . Yale University . . . Harvard University . . Dartmouth . . . . . Union . . . . , . Bowdoin . . . . Brown University , Trinity . . . . . . . Wesleyan University . . . . W estern Reserve University . . . University of Vermont . . AlI1l10l'Sl3 . . . . . . New York University. . Kenyon . . . . . Marietta . . Williams . . . . . . Middlebury .. .. .. .. ,. . . College of the City of New York Columbia University , . . . Rutgrers . . , . . Hamilton . . . . Hobart . . . . . . . . Colgate University . . Cornell University . Dickinson . . . . . Lehigh University . DePauw University . . University of Kansas Lafayette , . . . . . . . NOf11ll1V0SlfCI'Il University . . University of Minnesota . . University of Pennsylvania . . . Tufts .. ,. .. ,. .. Colby .. .. .. .. .. State University of Iowa . . Johns Hopkins University University of Nebraska . . University of Rochester . . 1770 1780 1781 1787 1817 1825 1 830 1845 1845 1847 1848 1853 1858 1858 1800 1804 1807 1807 1800 1800 1870 1871 1878 1883 1885 1885 1880 1880 1880 1880 1802 1802 1802 1805 1805 1805 1805 1805 150 THE AMHERST OLIO EPSILON OF PENNSYLVANIA Swarthmore . . . . . 1895 KAPPA OF NEW YORK Syracuse University . . . . 1895 EPSILON OF MASSACHUSETTS Boston University . . . . 1898 ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA University of California . . . . 1898 BETA OF ILLINOIS University of Chicago . . 1898 DELTA OF OHIO University of Cincinnati . . . . 1898 ZETA OF PENNSYLVANIA Haverford . . . . . . . . 1898 BETA OF NEW JERSEY Princeton University . . . . 1898 LAMBDA OF NEW YORK St. Lawrence University . . . . 1898 MU OF NEW YORK Vassar . . . . . . . . . . 1898 BETA OF INDIANA Wabash . . . . . . . . 1898 ALPHA OF WISCONSIN University of Wisconsin . . . . 1898 ETA OF PENNSYLVANIA Allegheny . . . . . . . . 1901 ALPHA OF MISSOURI University of Missouri . . 1901 ALPHA OF TENNESSEE Vanderbilt University . , 1901 ZETA OF MASSACHUSETTS Smith , . . . . . . . . . 1904 ETA OF MASSACHUSETTS Wellesley . . . . . . . . . . . . 1904 THETA OF MASSACHUSETTS Mt. Holyoke . . . . . . . , . . 1904 BETA OF CALIFORNIA Leland Stanford, Jr. University . . 1904 ALPHA OF NORTH CAROLINA University of North Carolina . . . . 1904 ALPHA OF TEXAS University of Texas . . . . . . . . 1904 BETA OF COLORADO Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . 1904 EPSILON OF OHIO Ohio State University . . . . . . 1904 BETA OF MARYLAND Woman's University of Baltimore . . . . 1904 ZETA OF OHIO Oberlin . . , . . . . . . . . . , . 1907 ETA OF OHIO Ohio Wesleyan University. . . . 1907 ALPHA OF MICHIGAN University of Michigan . . . . 1907 GAMMA OF ILLINOIS University of Illinois . . . . . . 1907 THETA OF PENNSYLVANIA Franklin and Marshall . . . . 1908 BETA OF IOWA Iowa . . . . . . . . . . 1908 BETA OF VIRGINIA University of Virginia . . . . 1908- ALPHA OF LOUISIANA Tulane University . . . . . . 1909 ALPHA OF WEST VIRGINIA University of West Virginia . . . . 1910 THETA OF OHIO Denison University . . . . . . . , 1911 GAMMA OF INDIANA Indiana University . . . . . . . . 1911 GAMMA OF VIRGINIA Washington and Lee University . 1911 ke ii C ff Ig f UMW L ap-,ff of L5 Z3 ' 1 'lllu 'l'h1 '1'h1 The 'I'hm- 'flu' 'l'hv Thu Thr- 'l'lw 'l'hu Thx Thi 'l'hr '1'h0 Tho T111 1 1 1 1 I filllilili l'lll1,0ll111r1 1.,l'lZ0Tfil'0l'g0 Noyvs Slnytzm. 'llg llmiumlulu N11-ntimi, Wullln Slimli- wuy, 511 l1A'l'1N 'Ha-rtiuun 1'rixu--'l'ullmt I . llumlin. '10 Junim' 'I'riz0s-l i1'st, 11211110 Sllllniwny. 'll: Nvvuiiml. lim-ul'gu Nuys-s Slilylllll. '11 Billings 'l'rix0s-l ii'st, 1.1-1:11111 Ulmls, '12: SK'C1l1l1l. Yau B111'l'1l Rlmnly, '12 1+'i'm-slnmm 1'1'im-s-'l4'i1'st. llarolil Lloyd l'l1'2lPll'1', '12g Sc-omirl, 1.1-wis 'Dayton Stil- wf-ll, '13 131-1ci,Mm'1'loN, H1m'1-onv. ,mn 171-:1m'l'lxa: lic-llnggg Prizes-l'1ow:m1 Dmlml Simpson. '12g Forris Uuhh lhmtli, '13 ll'zli'mly 1'1'im-s-l ii'st, l'lz1i'1-1100 l4'1'2ll1L'1H, 'l0g S1'l'1l111l,.RlilX l'zu'4luv Nlmup. '10 llyrlo 1,1'1ZH'cll511'l'llC'l! l'l1'i111I'1H, '10 llamnl Al,l'1Zl'--fi001'Qf0 F1'islmvv lYlli1'llvi', '10 h1A'l'lII11R1A'I'Il'S A. Ci. .lzmios I'1'1zv--llmwoi' Artllm' Julmszm. 111 P1 Walker S0 Jlimnuru lj1'1Zl'H1l'll1'P1t. I i'm-1lv1'ic'l: ilulm ,111-inrilzz '13: Sm-miiml, Lvluinl 5 , Ulcls, '12 Xvilllifll' F1'0Hl111l1l1l 1'i'izs's-lfiiwt, Paul l'l1'1ll1l'1S Gmail. '121g Sm-wnnl, llalyliimill Witln-1'spfnn1 liuss. '13 l1l'I'1'lRA'1'l'l1I'I Hagen 1,1'1Z0--1101111115 B1'll1ll'1' l':u'ks. '11 Arnistrong l'1'izos-l4'i1'fa1,. 111-nry Smith 1,1-ipm-i', 'lily Svuonul, 'Louis l'1u111slmi'm1g111 llnlmlwm-ll, 'l3: Thiral, Paul 1+'r:uiuis flnml, '13 lim-nt Q1?rizc-f1uo1'g'c 1 i'is1wu Xllll1l'lli'l', '10 l+'olg'01' il,,l'1Zi'H--Fl1'Ht. f1vo1'g'v 1 i'is1mn-o Wlmiuln-r, '10: S1-cuml, 'l':111mL 1f'a1n1lcm-1' llnmlin, '10g 'l'hi1'm1, Paul A111-0 1 :1nulwi', '10 Slmrwin Cody l7l'1Z0-A1'1,lllll' John Bla-nlnml, '13 ' VOLUME LV, 1912 153 Thu 'I'ln- Tha- 'l'Iw 'I'lw 'I'lw 'l'llu Thu M 1sv1al.1,ixNl-:m's I'm'l4-1' l'Ilysi1's I'l'ix1--W1-shall NYhii,lu-y Hammllxmv. 'IU I'u1'tv1' :xS1,l'0Ill7lll'V Pl'1Z1'-1'Ilill'l1'S John IIu1ls:m. 'IIL :mal llurulfl l-Iwlxvaml Wuuml wnral, 'IH NRIXVNVI' xll'1Iillil'll1Hll l'1'1-lltiss l,m'1l. 'II A. Lylllilll NYilIisL1m I'l'im-s-l irsl. l 1'4-mlvrivk IA-slick fuiltflllilll. 'lliz N1-will , . . . 'l'lumms l4llll1, VUIIHIIIH. 13 XYumls l'l'izv-i'Il:lrlm-s John Hmlsnn. '10 IA'lilll1l l'1'im--'l'Iw vlllllhll' Flaws fl lj Flaws of 1884 I'1'im'-'l'lw Nvnim' Class f'l1lj Flaws of ISS4 Prim- in Uralhwy-.lallllvs Zl'ill'illg fllllttill. .12 ll ' ' .'.1 11. N x Y 1 fl- 0,7 'jf W X . f 1111121111 11111111 11151151115 'l'IlE CLASS OF NlNlC'l',lClCN ITUXIJREID AND TEN U0l.I.I'IGlG ILx1,1,, .TUNE 8, 1910 Ullustimx lfr'sol11r'1l That the Fu4lu1':1l 1-'ovu1'11111o11t Shonlal lmvo nmva-1' to i111 msc K 3 Y r'5 illl illtitlllll! mx not z1pp01'ti0110d 2lCC0l'llil1gJ: to llilllllllltitill Alflvl 1111 A'l'l V111 Joscpll Dun I'S1'ow111vll Stuzmrt 1,011 13I'0lK'k wl0l'l'iS0ll .l'nl111 PUl't0l', v-IT. Max 1,2l1l'd0G Shoop N 11:1 1 1x'1'1 1' 1-1 G0o1'gu B1'i11t011 13111'110Lt, Jr. W':1lLc1' Dillzmwaly D1':111o1' .Tolm Scott Fink 01211151100 Frzulcis Fil'S1Q PI'iZl'-ftl2ll'1'll0l' F1':111cis Soc-01111 Pl'iZ0-Rl-HX l':11'doo Slmop XVr1:11tiiulcl. Mass. Rod Hook, N. Y. M4111tcla1i1'. N. .T. Rocl1ost01', N. Y. Alllll0I'St, Mass. B1'ookIy11, N. Y. 'l':1. Irwin, Port llic'h111m11l, N. Y. Wm fd UUYUUE ff ? ffl U X Nxxxx N ,i I lllE LI XSS Ol X 1 f 'll U UQURUUZE U EUUUU U B U U U UU UU IXI II I Nl lll XDRED AND TICN SHO 'Ulf' pn 'l,'j3,,Uliy , UU, U ' U 'QM ,UV:,:,gi1': tx G' r in , W UU!! X, U r4rUw'f WI , Z7effg? ' I lyxx I My Vw... f UI-,UU in VH' 'UUUWX f V av ,,fiaii'T',.:j1.'X X 4 Q, :Aww -W A 'UWT' 'X HX N 'N lf 'i'1pN'-ggii V ' F-'Uilf UU I' 1, f WM f 1577 'ZfQfff1fQ l'ol.l.r:u1c ll,xl,l',, -Tune 27. l I- .aging 'H'-X Y.- . WH .imw-1'g5UUj-Ij,,A, - , l'nom:n.xn illusic Special Privilege Our Future lTnnn1nity's Call Music The Death Penalty The United States, a. Nation The Weight of Public Opinion Music Prize-Cl:u'ence Francis -Tohn Scott Fink Eustace Joseph Selignmn Clarence Francis Herbert Bennett I-Iarris Max Paraloc Shoop Rockwood Bullarcl wifi uaillooo UDIRUZE ,irc ,Wig Q ' Wg fixnflu urmou ii! i f-i'l'i,ii'l rl' , ,V n.l.lf:4:1-: ll.u.l.. Moxumv. Juno 27, Iflltl f N ', J, ,' fx Will, A 1.1.5 ,,-,-,H l'NtN:NAM mf- 5, 1 B - fi , 1 ' 1 v 1 lows or NNI-:'rl-:MN lllfxnm-in .xxn iIllR'l'I'1lCN Music The .Parfum-1, Tribute Ferris C. Booth, Yokolmnm., Japan Pioty and Civic Virtue Raymond VV. Cross, R.OCil0SiJC1', N. Y A Tribute to .libon C. Ingersoll Frederick R. Holler, Buflalo, N. Y. A Vision of Wm' Harold H. Plough, New York City On tho Irish as Alions Henry S. Leipcr, Blzulvclt, N. Y. K 1.Ass or NlNl'I'l'l'll'1N iiillNlllCI'Ill ,xxn 'iiWl'lIA'lC 1ll1l..s ic Lot Us Have Peace JQIIIICS Z. Colton, Chicago, 111. The Graves of Union Soldiers at Arlington Philip L. Turner, Elmhurst, N. Y. A Plea for Cuba llownrcl D. Simpson, Brooklyn, N. Y. The Pathos of Tlmckcmy and Dickens George A. Carlin, Brooklyn, N. Y. The Last Speech of Robert Emmet llnrolcl D. XVil'ii10lllllll, Rochester, N. Y. Hlrmlic PRIZES ltll 2-Howurml D. Simpson 1913--l4'4-rris C. Booth THE AMHERST OLIO Kellogg Appointments CLASS or NlNl'I'I'1I f 'J -: ltltlllllllltl lirown, Jr. Wilbur F. Burt George A, Carlin Janies Z. Colton llitrold XV. c'I'2lllKlilll Harold E. Fitts Isaac S. Keeler IIN H1 Nom o no 'l'wif:l.v1': 1 . Harold B. Whitenmn Spencer Miller, Jr. Fred B. Miliett Ilairold H. Finney James J. Quinn, J1'. Benjamin Rnthhun Howard D. Simpson Philip L. Turner VLASS or NlNlG'l'I'lI'1N Ilrxom-zo AND 'l'lim'1'l':i-:N Ferris C. Booth Raymond YV. Cross Ralph N. Dawes Horatio G. Glen, Jr. Frederick R. Holler John H. Klingenfeld, Ji Harold H. Lumberton Ralph XV. Westcott Henry S. Leiper Albert M. Morris George D. Olds, Jr. I-Inrold H. Plough Frederick R. Pope Lewis D. Stilwell Robert T. Stout 'sag , -4' . A, , .Q . I I V79 1- jw, N if f x , 1 f l fl Q- E Ilill -s ' YQ Q ul . Q4' 4 N 'rRlANcfuLAFz All ' DEBATING LEAGUE I A I Cl. WJ! IIIUEI A M H E R S T W E S I. E Y A N WI I. I. I AAI S WON nv IY1I.r.lAxls llI'IllA'I'l'IS Amlmrst, vs. Wm-sluymm zxlllllillill. Mass.. S2ll.lll'll1ly. Doo. IS. ISIIISI AIlIll0l'Hl. vs. Williams Williumstmvu, Mass.. Siltlllilily. Dov. IS. IIIIIEI Wesleyan vs. Williams Miclcllm-town, Umm., Szliurmluy, Dov. IS. 1909 Ql'lCH'I'l0N fu'l'Sllll70I, 'Phat :I omnpulsory Hystm-nm of XVUl'lillIg,fllll'II'S insurum-0 for uociclvnt. siclinosw, olll ago, mul mlm-uth slmulcl be 4-stulrlisluml lllllilllglltlllt thu llnilm-ml Stntvs A BI Il' li R S 'l' - W IC S l. IC Y A N Naya I i WH-XYI-slvyal II .II flirmulim'-A111l1u1'st Ilvlmtz- mlm-imlvcl in favor of glfliflllflfil'l'--Allllll'l'Slf A Nl ll' E R, S 'I'-W I I. I. 'I A M S A flirm ll'lI'l'1'-lvl lli arms Xvgrl I il'l'--:xllllll'1'St Dulnltu mlvvicloml in falvm' uf .lfllflllflfil'17-Xvllllillllbi XY.I'1SQI.1'1 Y A N - W I I. I. il A M S .-Illirmati1,-1'-XVusIuya11 Naya!irc-Williams Dulmtc llvciducl in fuvm' of .Yl'y1ulirr'-NYilliunm Tl' E A, Mf S I0 :lCllSl.IlC0 J. Sllllglllllll, '10 llzwolll .l'.. XVII-l'll0l', ' Maxx P. Shoop, '10 G. Noyes Slnytml, 'll Jaw-cl H. Van Aulcvn, 'IO lilorburt B. Harris, 'I0 ll 160 THE AMHERST OLIO 1010 A RI II 141 II S 'I' YN In S I, IC Y .X N' 'VIE NI' I Ill, IA M S IJ:-:n,vrl-rs :xIllIl0I'S12 vs. Williams Amherst, Mass., Fridzmy, Duc. 16, 1010 Amlnorst vs. XVOSIGYIIII 1Ii1I1IIlstmxj11, Conn., 1 1'iduy, Dec. 16, 1910 XVosIc-yzmlx vs. XViIIiams NViIIi:1mstown, Mass., Friday, Duc. 16, 1910 Q u14:s1'mN I.'1'.wI:'r'1l. 'I'ImI, I,Iw I c-floral QIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIJ slmulcl Imvu the powm' to irnpusu am IIIGUIIIC lux nut, nppm-iium-rl :mmng the staltvs nccowling' to 1mpuIz1ti0IlIc'1H1Sl,iILlll,ilm:lIity walivwl I . A NI II I' RST-W.I.I,1.1A3I S IIffIl'lHfl'fI'l'1'-AIYIIICINIQ Negative-NViIIiaLl1ls IM-lmtu 111-4,-imluml in favor of AfIi1'11:cL!i'uc-Alnlmurst A NI III II S'I' - WESLEYAN .-I ffffllllllI'l'r'-1Vl'SIl'j'2lII Negative-Alnlncrst ID:-lmiv 114-ci1IuI in filY0l' of .flffirmlltivo-YVOsI0y:ln W flfl S I, 142 YAN - NV IL L I A M S .flfjirnmlil-1'-Williauns Ncgalivc-NVcsIcyu11 IJI-lmiv II:-ci4Im-II ln IIIIVUI' of .If!il'lllIIf'fl'I'-'XVIIIIIIHIS I 1'mIu1'ic-Ii XV. 1I. Stott, '11 .Tmnes Z. Column, '12 OIXIXVZIQ' 'I'4-ml, 'I2 'I' Ii A KI. 8 -4 G-. Noyes Slnyton, '11 Raymond W. C1-mas, ,13 Lewis D. Stilwf-II. '13 0 It h . ll NIH! PROG RAM 1'1lOGl'lAM 1910 1911 Slnuluy, June 26 Sumluy. .Tune 25 Baccalaureate Sermon liilL'Cilllllll'Ci1.ll0 Sermon Crntorio-1lozart's Requiem Mass Nomlziy. June 27 lllondny, June 26 Xllllillfill Clubs' Concert Hyde Prize Exhibition Baseball-Ainlierst vs. Wesleyan Kellogg Prize hlxllillitioil College lJruumt,ies CLASS DAY Tuesday, June 28 Ivy Urntion and Poem Class Crution mul Poem Grove Orntion and Poem Reception by President and Mrs. Harris Senior Night CoMMENcmmN'r DAY Wednesday, June 20 The Eighty-Ninth Annual Conuneneement Alumni Dinner Musieul Clubs' Concert flfyxle Prize Exhibition Baseball-Amlnerst vs. Dartmouth Kellogg Prize Exhibition College :Dl'2'lilll1ll,l0S CLASS DAY Tuesday, June 27 Ivy Oration and Poem Class Oration and Poem Grove Orution and Poem Reception by President and Mrs. Hnrri Senior Night Co1xiMENcmncNT DM' Wednesday, June 28 The Ninetieth Annual Conuneneement Alumni Dinner 1 ' fl Q , it n V , lif i xvfwst ,A D I V. X ZZ 55 D K Phuxting of Cl Ivy 01'a.tio11 Ivy Poem Class Ovation Class Poem Grove 0I'll.ti0ll G rove Poem use Ivy by th TU1csnAv, JUNE 28, 1010 JVY EXERC1 SES COLLIGGIQ CHURCH, 0.30 A. M. l A Flnss Presimlent CLASS DAY EXERCISES CoI.L1cc:1a HALL, 10.30 A. M. GROVE EXERCISES COLLEGE Gnovlc, 2.00 P. M. Joseph D. Cornell VV. Evans Clark George F. hvlllifllfll' hlzlx P. Shoop Paul A. Fanclncr Mitchell li. DeGroot Bert K. Tllggllft COMMl'INi'l'IlNlliN'l' lixlizlzclsllzs E'l'ClH'I'Y-NlNTl'II' COMM'ICNClCMlCN'l7 Olcm-:lc ol-' l'lXlCl!l'lSl'1S llvginniiig ut 9.45 al. nl. .l,l'lly0l' The Lcmlcwsliip of Snrvicc The Duty of l l'n,ppin0ss Emblems of Pl!l'IIlIlll0llU0 Kant und Religion The llll1llll'CllIlSillll0 Gift Paull Alloc Famclmr Talbot 'Faulllmui' Hamilin Ollo Alson Kcmlcdy lllustucc .losupli Svlignmn Gvorgc l'll'lHlN'0 xVlllCll0l' Bohm PRIZIG George Al'll'l!-illllll Whiclim' The Degrees of liuclmlm' of Arts und Blltilltlllll' of Science Confu1'1'c1l Pl'0SCIlt21i.l0ll of 1'o1't1'nits of Mason XV. 'l'ylo1', '62, E4lwau'1l B. Gillutt, '39, D. Willis Janius Bt'll0lllCi.1l01l I . .... -1-ig. 1 W - T, --- 'W X 7. -2-,Q---.-A D '-- sf ...T-, ,- -Lg, ' ' R- - --4+ ,,,,,,,, D I ,,-ar'?',T. O R TD 5 J 9 f f ' Q. , , -r av - l l WMM. ' ms' 'V- ., . M XXX! i , The Amherst Olio 1'l'BLlSIilGIJ ANXVALLY BY 'HIE JIFNIUR CLASS VOLUME fLV Robert NVelIes Arthur li. Lyon .. liven-tt U. 1i2lllii0i1i . . Albert V. Baumann, Jr. llllillllii U. Brock Wilbur F. Allnrt Til0YlHl.!-H W. Bussom H. Gordon de Cflmss Rinelmrt L. Gideon Ralph 13. Heavens BOARD 01-' Enwons . .. ,. .. .. .. .. .. .. Emlitm'-in-Kihief .. Statistical Editor and Sec1'et:n'y .. .. .. 1illHiIl0SSl Maumgel' . . Assistant iillSill0SH Rillllilglbl' l 1'l-ll Il. Blillett .Benjamin Rnthlnln NVnyI:1ml H. S2l,iif0l'li eunml NVinfre1l C. Sheldon ilownru D. sillllltliflll Raymond W. Steiner 12. 11111 The Amherst Student 11110-IIIII YOIrl'NIIC XI.III Rolmert 11. George 111-l'Irul'13 G. I,ormI, .Il 11211-0111 13. Crams1u Iflclmun ml Iirmvn, .Ir L XV If. 13. 11au'ton, 141. Clregory, A. I1 I 15111-11112 IC. Greg, wry A. 11. 170:11- wn. Jr. II. II. I'Im . 'wwml , '12 uvk 1g'Il I . 11. Ilalrt .I. II. 011111.15 '13 fl .1 ,., '12 limxnn ov I41lII'l'011H Ass0c'm'1'l4: 1'1Il1'I'01H-1 .19 ..f ASSOi'IA'I'I'l ICIJITUILS n, 12. 1I'. G. 1111-11, Jr., '13 1'141itm'-in-Clliuf .. Managing Editor .. .. Ilusim-se BI'2lll2lgl'I' Xssistunt Ihlsillm-ss B'Im1n.gv1' 11.11. 111011, JI., 13 , . 11. S. helper, '13 11. A. 1,1'0C12ll1', 'IIS VOLUME XIJIV 1'141Ii,or-ill-Clliuf . . Maumging 1G11itm' .. .. 'II1lS11ll'SwI Manager -Xssistn III, Ilusinoss Mmmgvr 11. S. Irulpvr. 13 II. A. v1,l'001,01', '13 1. 141. .R1l'IlRll'lI, '13 The Amherst Monthly Formerly The Amherst Literary Monthly lfllll-liill YHl,1lMlC XXX Vernon llzulclille .. . ,, , , lf. l l'l'lltll'l' Mnlmt. Jr. , . Ricllrwcl ll. Scnmlrett, Ji W. li. Dall, Jr., G. ll. lfzlrlcs, ,11 1911-1912 Ordway Toad . . . . Frederick B. Barton . . Richard B. Scanclrctt, Jr. . . C. Francis Beatty .. l . B. Millett, '1 liomm or l'llll'l'URS .Xssm-1.vrn lhwrons Assocnvrn Jinrrons E. S. Morse, '13 .. Editor-in-Cllief . Managing Editor . . Business Manager lf'. B. Burton, ,12 O. Toad, '12 VOLUME XXVI . .. Eclitor-in-Chief . . Managing Editor . . . . Business Manager Assistant Business Muimger L. G. Caldwell, '13 v DRAMATICS ASSOCIATION 1910-1911 Amherst College Dramatic Association ROMEO AND JULIET By William Shakespeare DRAMATIS PERSONAE Paris, a young nobleman, kinsman to the prince . . . . Edmund S. Whitten, '11 Montague, Eheads of two houses at variance Q Robert I. Stout, '13 Capulet, with each other Lawrence W. Roberts, '11 Romeo, son to Montague . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vernon Radcliffe, '11 Mercutio, kinsman to the prince, and friend to Romeo . . Beeekman J. Dclatour, '11 Benvolio, nephew to Montague, and friend to Romeo . . . . Alan M. Fairbank, '11 Tybalt, nephew to Lady Capulet . . . . . . . . . . Harold H. Larnberton, '13 Friar Laurence, Franciscan . . . . . . . . . . . . L. Arnold Eadie, '12 Balthazar, servant to Romeo . . Robert I. Stout, '13 lllitiijothccmyl . . . . . . . . Laurens H. Seelye, '11 . . Leland Olds, '12 TWO Musicians ' ' ' ' ' ' ' iGeorge L. Stone, '13 Lady Capulet, wife to Capulet . Fred B. Millett, '12 Juliet, daughter to Capulet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Frederick J. Pohl, '11 NursetoJuliet .. .. ., .. .. .. .. .. .. .. RobertE.Myers,'11 Citizens of Verona, Kinsfolk of Both Houses, Maskers, Guards, Watchrnen, and Attendants. 172 THE AMHERST OLIO Oflicers-1910-1911 l.eonurd H. Wilson '11' Vernon Radcliffe, '11 liielm1'd B. Senndrett., .l1'. Dexter Wheelock, '11 President - S!'C7'ClClI'!l Manager Edmund S. Whitten, '11 Mr. F. C. Patterson Roland H. Brock, '12 Stage rllanager Trainer Assislrm! Jlanrlffev' 1909-1910 HMUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING By William Shakespeare DB.AMA'l'1S PERSONAB Don Pedro, prince of Arrapjon . . Don John, his bastard brother . . Claudio, :L young Florentine lord Benediek, a young lord of Padua Leonaito, governor of Messina . . Antonio, his brother . . . . . . B:1lt1ms:u', :Lttendant on Don Pedro . . Comrade lfollowers of Don John ' ' Boraehio Friar Francis . . . . . . . . . . Egikgirrylcity officers ' Ontenkel V I 1 .. Smcoal Ixmtchmenl In Ahoy .. .. .. lXIesseng,er . . . . . . . Sexton .. .. .. .. .. Hero, flt1.llgl1iCI' to Leonate . . . Beatrice, niece to Leonato . . . . . . . . NI: . '11 . br35'?'t lgentlewomen attendlng on Hemi Resigned. Vernon Rndelit1'e . Morrison R. Boynton 1 1 . Beeekman J. Delatour, Clarence lfmiieis, J. Scott Fink liielnird B. Scandrett., Jr. .. .. Paul A. Funeher . . Joseph D. Brownell . Edmund S. Whit ten 7 v 7 1 1 .. Paul A. Faneher, Laurens H. Seelye, . Mitchell B. DeGroot. . Richard B. Senndret.t . . B. B. M. Wortnmn . . . Alberta L. Stirn . Mitchell B. DeG1'oot, 1 1 1 1 1 . Daniel E. El11I'l0, Frederick J. Pohl Ferris C. Booth . . Robert I. Stout George Carlin 1 1 1 1 '11 '10 '11 '10 '10 '11 '10 '10 '11 '10 '11 '10 '10 '10 '13 '10 '10 '11 '13 '13 '12 VOLUME LV, 1912 173 Officers-1909-1910 Frank D. Rugg, '10 Clarence Francis, '10 Paul A. Fanul1ei', 310 1U1mu.ym' I j7'CS7:lll!'I'll Sl'l7I'l'1ll ry D. E. Elnrie, '10 Mr. F. C. Pa1.t.erson, L. ll. Wilson, '11 Stage M mmgar T7'f11i7lC7' .f1.w1'sluul .Wmzagm Music under di1'eei.ion ol' P. A. l'l2U1CllCl', '10, Plays Presented 1881 Romeo and Juliet, 1897 'f'l'he Private Sec-I1-1:1i'.y 1883 The New Rip Van Winkle 1898 All the Comforts of Home ' 1884 She Stoops to Conqueru 1899 The M2lfJQ18ii1'2Liil'l, 1885 The Rivals 1900 I-Iuntiug: for l:lawkins 1886 The Country Girl 1901 f'Danfly Dick 1887 The Private Seere1,a1'y 1902 A Royal Guest, 1888 Old Heads and Young! 1'1eart.s 1903 f'She Stoops to COIIQIIPIN 1889 Kathe1'ine'l 1904 The School for Seancla.l', 1890 Joined with College lvliusirels 1905 H'l'he Private Secrul.a1'y 1891 1906 The Rivals 1892 DavidGa1'1'iek 1907 'l'wclftl1Nigl1l, 1893 A Night. OIT 1908 'iTa1ning of the Sln'r-xv 1894 The NVoman Hater 1909 As You Like Ii, 1895 Their Moinher-in-Law 1910 Much Ado About Nothing 1890 The Rivals 1911 Romeo and Juliet, 174 THE AMHERST OLIO February 11 February 21 February 22 February 23 March 2 March 5 March 23 March 28 March 29 March 30 M arch 31 April 1 April 4 April 5 April 9 April 13 May 2 1 May 24 June 27 February 16 February 18 February 21 March 10 March 15 March 23 March 24 March 25 March 25 March 27 March 28 March 29 March 30 March 31 April 3 April 21 April 22 May 3 May 1 1 May 25 June 26 Performances of the Amherst Dramatic Association 1910 Faculty Performance College Hall Brockton, Mass. High School Hall Methuen, Mass. Nevins Memorial Hall Boston, Mass. Chiekering Hall Greenfield, Mass. Town Hall Wellesley, Mass. The Barn Athol, Mass. Opera House Utica, N. Y. New Century Club Auditorium Wooster, O. City Opera House Lafayette, Ind. Eliza Fowler Hall Champaign, Ill. University of Illinois Auditorium Jacksonville, Ill. Grand Opera House Montclair, N. J. Montclair Club Auditorium Brooklyn, N. Y. Masonic Temple Northampton, Mass. Academy of Music South Hadley, Mass. Mt. Holyoke College Wellesley, Mass. Town Hall Promenade Performance College Hall Commencement Performance College Hall 1911 Faculty Performance Athol, Mass. Wellesley Barn Northampton, Mass. Greenfield, Mass. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Montclair, N. J. Montclair, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Jamestown, N. Y. Painesville, O. Chicago, Ill. Champaign, Ill. Lafayette, Ind. Utica, N. Y. Greenwich, Conn. Newtonville, Mass. Mt. Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Promenade Performance Commencement Performance Amherst Musical Clubs Association S ICA S4 IN OF 1900-1910 .llmlm U. '11il1.V101' .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. ixiilllilhll Hourgu NV. Williams . . .. . ,. Assistant Mama SEASON 01 15110-1911 fiv01'g.fu W. Williauns .. .. .. .. .. .. . . .. .. Aillllilhtl Rulu-rt W1-llc-s .. .. Assistzint Manu 4.1 X K..- if ,, , 1 - 1 jgittllfb ou c ww 9 . S lil A S O N O F 1909-l0l0j Rockwood Bullard, '10, Lmflar First Manrlolins Rockwood Bullard, ' 10 Sterling W. Pratt, '10 William S. Woodside, 'll Reed C. Peters, '12 George M. Randell, '12 Melville Smithers, '12 Theodore A. Greene, '13 Second M anrlolins John E. Farwell, '13 Hamilton Patton, '13 Guitars Joseph B. Bisbee, '10 'Violin Thomas F. Kernan, '11 Robert Welles, '12 John L. MeCague, '11 SEASON OF 1910-1911 William S. Woodside, '11, Leader Second Mandolins Randolph E. Paul, ' 11 J. Wallace Coxhead, '13 First Mandolins Carlton B. Beckwith, '11 Edgar P. Maxson, '11 William S. Woodside, '11 George M. Randell, '12 John E. Farwell, '13 Theodore A. Greene, '13 Guitars Thomas F. Kernan, '11 John L. McCague, '11 Donald Parsons-Smith, '11 Harold G. Allen, '13 Solomon F. Cushman, Jr., '14 Cello Leland Olds, '12 Traps Lindsay C. Amos, '10 Violin George D. Olds, Jr.,'13 Cello Stanley H. Prince, '11 Traps J. Addison Tilden, '13 KN ffm li, Ei eg 4 f ,Q ff' 1 A Q X E CLE E 1C L U UQ f:.1-- as is Fifrsl 7'vum's Rockwood Bullard, '10 Edward 1 arrier, '10 William O. Goddard, '10 Alfred D. Keator, ' 10 Arllmr B. Lyon, '12 Lindsay C. Amos, '10 First Tcnors William B. Powell, '11 Claude H. Hubbard, '12 Arthur B. Lyon, ' 12 Ordwuy Toad, ' 12 Thomas F. Kerman, '11 S E A S O N O F 1909-1910 Bert K. Taggart. '10, Leader Sccoml Tenors Bert K. Taggart, '10 Lansing S. Wet more, '10 George G. Sawyer, ' 11 Russell L. Davenport, ' 12 First Bassas Stuart T. B. Morrison, '10 Arl.hur H. Walbridgv, '11 Howard F. Burns, '12 Robert W elles, '12 Sccoml Basses Alan M. Fairbank, ' 11 Harold B. Whiteman, '12 Raymond W. Sleber, '12 George G. Sawyer, '11, Reader S E A S O N O F 1910-1911 Raymond W. Steber, '12, Leader Second Tenors Firsl Basses Raymond D. Hunting, '12 William J. Babcock, '11 Charles F. Bailey, '13 Arthur H. Walbridge, '11 Raym'd J. Fitzsimmons, '13 Howard F. Burns, ' 12 Charles M. Mills, '14 Kenneth B. Beckwith, '13 Second Basses Raymond VV. Steber, '12 George D. Olds, Jr., '13 Sydney D. Cluimberlain, '14 George G. Sawyer, '11, Reader Hadley, Mass. Town Hall 178 THE AMHERST OLIO Concerts of Amherst College Musical October 13 October 20 October 27 October 29 November 5 November 25 November 26 December 1 December 8 December 10 January J 2 February 21 February 23 March 23 March 24 March 26 M arch 28 March 29 March 30 March 31 April 1 April 4 April - 5 April 29 May 25 June 27 October 28 N ovembcr 9 November 16 November 18 November 23 November 24 November 25 1 1 December January 20 March 17 M arch 22 M arch 23 March 24 March 25 March 27 March 28 March 29 March 30 March 31 April 1 May 26 J une 26 Association 1909-1910 North Amherst, Mass. Hatfield, Mass. Sunderland, Mass. South Deerfield, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Rockland, Mass. Millers Falls, Mass. Florence, Mass. Parish Hall Smith Academy Lincoln Hall Y. M. C. A. Hall Opera House Red Men's Hall Methodist Church Northampton, Mass. Joint Concert with Williams, Academy of Music Springfield, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. High School Hall Memorial Hall Stamford, Conn. The Casino New York Joint Concert with N. Y. U., Carnegie Lyceum Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Westchester Woman's Club Auditorium Bainbridge, N. Y. Cortland, N. Y. Warren, Pa. Town Hall Dillonls Hall Library Theatre BulTalo, N. Y. Twentieth Centu1'y Club Auditorium Erie, Pa. Majestic Theatre Cincinnati, O. Joint Concert with U. of Cincinnati, Memorial Hall Chicago, Ill. Joint Concert with Beloit, Orchestra Hall Syracuse, N. Y. Joint Concert with Syracuse University, Syracuse U. Faculty Concert Promenade Concert Commencement Concert 1910-1911 Hadley, Mass. North Amherst, Mass. Sunderland, Mass. Millers Falls, Mass. Ridgewood, N. J. Hackensack, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. College Hall College Hall College Hall Town Hall Parish Hall Lincoln Hall Red Men's Hall High School Hall Oritani Club Hall Academy of Music Northampton, Mass. Joint Concert with Williams, Academy of Music Holyoke, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Naugatuck, Conn. White Plains, N. Y. Asbury Park, N. J. Flushing, N. Y. Wyalusing, Pa. Elmira, N. Y. Corning, N. Y. Watertown, N. Y. Carthage, N. Y. Promenade Concert Commencement Concert High School Hall Methodist Church High School Hall High School Hall High School Hall Library Hall Presbyterian Church Federation Hall Presbyterian Church High School Hall High School Hall College Hall College Hall C9 LUX A' Dy- .11 er .1 A M. 1- GULLSGG CHOIR l 'i1'sl Tonors A. ll. Lyon, '12 0. 'l'cnd, '12 lil. D. liutlur, '14- Firsl Basses 'l'. S. Cook, '11 A. M. Fznirbannk, li. P. Young, 14 '11 Sucoml Trznors G. G. Sznvyor, '11 M. W. Bliss, '14 D. H. Brown, '1-1 Srfcrmrl liasxas ll. C. Allen, '13 K. S. Morrill, '13 l . E. Glass, '14 ?bW i U' U .. 5 ' 4 f -f'4 L:m're11ee Wood . P1'CSi1l0l1f John L. MeCzrgue . . ViC'0-Pl'CSld0l1t l'lOIlj:llIlll1 Rzzthbun , . Sec-rel:u'y and 'l.'1'CUlSllI'Cl' M E M B E R S Cmss or N'lNETEICN HUNDRED AND Emcvl-:N Chester I . Chapin Charles H. Clmpmnn Alfred H. Clarke Roger Keith Cmss or Wilbur F. Burt George H. Pitts Raymond D. Hunting Daniel N. Miles John L. MeCague Stnnley H. Prince William F. xv11SlllJl1l'!l Lzrwreuce Wood NiNE'rEEN I-Ilfxoman AND Tw1cLv1a Reed C. Peters Benjamin Rnthbun Merritt C. Stuart Edward B. Vollmer CLASS 01 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE Com M1'l l'I'1l'I Leslie F. Smith, C1II1i1'II1l17l Frederick B. Barton Frank J. MeFarl:1nfl Harry Goldstein Q Erlwaird B. Vollmer Harold C. Greene Raymond T. W henton PA'l'RONl'ISSES Mrs. George I-larris Mrs. McF:11'l:md M1's. John Corsa Mrs. Volhner Mrs. Thomas C. Esty I Mrs. Corwin Mrs. Herbert- F. Hamilton Miss Edgerton Mrs. Herbert P. Houghton Miss Perkins Mrs. Smith Miss Gill Mrs. Greene CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND 'l'HIR'l'EEN COMMITTEE Charles E. Parsons, Claairman Charles F. Bailey Homtio G. Glen, Jr. Horace P, Boldon William G. Hamilton J ohn L, Coates Kenneth S. Patten PA'l'Il0NlCSSES Mrs. George Harris Mrs. Stanley L. Gelpin Mrs. David Todd Mrs. John Corsa Mrs. William L. Cowles NIISS W09llCy Mrs. George D. Olds NIISS Eastlnan Mrs. Edwin A. Grosvenor Miss Gill UNH HQ' H M CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDR ED AND ELEVEN C0MMl'I l'ICI4I George W Williams Clmirrrmn ' ' ' 1 Beeckman J. Delatour John L. MeCague, Jr. Roger Keith Stanley H. Prince Lawrence Wood l7A'l'ltONl'lSSES Mrs. George Harris Mrs. James W. Crook Mrs. David Todd Mrs. Walter M. Howland Mrs. William L. Cowles Mrs. John Corsa Mrs. George D. Olds Mrs. Stanley L. Galpin Mrs. Edwin A. Grosvenor Miss Mary E. Woolley Mrs. George B. Churchill Miss Caroline Bourland Mrs. Arthur J. Hopkins CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED A N D T W E L V E Com M l'l l'l'ZlC Reed C. Peters, ClLfL'tT77Nl7L Everett C. Banlield DeWitt H. Parsons Raymond D. Hunting Edward B. Vollmer Frank J. Melfarland Harold li. Whiteman ltlrnm mrvk dll' 1910 Tuesday, Jlflay 24 Afternoon-Reception by Mrs. Howlzinil nt The Ledge Evening-Drainntics. Receptions :md dancing at Beta Theta Pi amd Chi Phi Wcrlnesrlay, May 25 Forenoon-Reception at Delta U psilon Afte1'n00n-Receptions :Lt Chi Psi, Alpha Delta Phi, and Psi Upsilon Evening-Musical Clubs Concert Thursday, May 26 1+'orenoon-Receptions at Delta Kappa Epsilon and Phi Gamma Deltn Evening--Junior Promenade Friday, May 27 Afternoon--Baseball, Dartmouth vs. Amherst Evening-Interelnss sing 1911 Thursday, May 25 Afternoon--Baseball, Amherst vs. Pennsylvania State Evening-Interclass sing. Drzunaitics Friday, May 26 Afternoon-Musical Clubs Concert Evening-Junior Promenade CLASS Ol NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TEN Com M ITTE E Abrtnlnnin Mitelmell, Jr., C11fl.i7'IIIllIl I Scott Fink Lindsny C. Amos . . . Daniel E. Emrie G. Brinton Burnett., Jr. M. Russell Boynton lic-rt K. 'l'npggm't 1-larris L. Corey John D. Howard P.vrnoNwss1cs Mrs. George 1-Izrrris Mrs. Stanley L. Gulpin Mrs. Daivid Todd Mrs. Robr-1't. S. Fletcher Mrs. George D. Olds Mrs. Grave Vim Vleck Mrs. Edwin A. Grosvenor M iss Florence Edgerton Miss E. Maud Amsden M1's. Walter M. Howland CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN COMMlT'I'EE George W. Williams, ClZCL'i7'77lll71. Beeekmnn J. Delaitour Arthur E. Patterson Roger Keith Stanley H. Prince John L. MeCaLgue, Jr. Lawrence Wood PA'rnoN1sssns Mrs. George Hnrris Mrs. Jzunes W. Crook Mrs. John M. Tyler Mrs. Jolni Corsa Mrs. David Todd Mrs. Stanley L. Gulpin Mrs. George D. Olds' BI Sleeper ' Miss Marry Woolley Mrs. Edwin A. Grosvenor U Mrs. George B. Clnlrehill VOLUME LV, 1912 185 Scarab William E. Boyvr C. COlfilX!Cll1111Dl1Ci1 Robort H. George Roger Keith T. 1,00 Kane M li M li N R S fi0Ol'Qfl' W. Williams fic-urge H. Ma-liriclo John L. M0C:iguu Iiugcnc R. 1'f-iiimc-I: 15. Marion Ruhcrts Willimn I . 1Y:lSll1Jlll'I1 186 THE AMHERST OLIO Honor System Committee NlNl'I'l'l'II'lN ITUNIJRICIJ ANI! ELEVEN William Francis Washburn T. Leo Kane Merritt C. Stuart N1Nlc'rlcl-LN TTUNIJREIJ ANU TWELVE NlNl41'l'l'Il4IN I'IUNllRl'lIJ AND TIIIRTEICN James F. Macdonald NlNl'I'1'lQl4IN I'lUNIJliED AND 'l+'oU1c'1'1f:1cN Walter H. McGay Raymond D. Hunting The Christian Association George I-I. M0131-ide Merritt C. Stuart Alfred H. Clarke William F. Washburn William S. Ladd . . 1010-1911 Orrienlcs CHAIRMIGN or' COMMI'l I'l'Il'IS Lawrence W. Roberts, '11 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. George W. Williams, '11 . Alfred H. Clarke, ' 11 Frederick W. H. Stott, '11 . . Laurens H. Seelye, '11 Robert H. George, '11 E. Marion Roberts, '11 Merritt C. Stuart, '12 John Porter, Jr., '10 Merritt C. Stuart . , Daniel N. Miles . . Everett C. Banfield Beeman P. Sibley . . 1911-1912 Ovrienns . . President Vice-President . . Treasurer Recording Secretary General Secretary . Membership . Bible Study . Finance Mission Study . Deputation . . Handbook Reading Room . . Social Service Northfield . President Vice-President . . Treasurer Recording Secretary W f -L J I H ' 4' , .2 1,Q'ffill.a: Nw, , 1.-.M Q Edmund S. Whit.ten,'-'11 Frederick J. Guetter, '13 John H. Mitchell, '13 . . Chauncey P. Carter, '13 R. Georg Dick, '12 . . William L. Goff, '13 . . Leonard H. Wilson, '11. . W. K. Smith, '14 . . . . Herve G. de Chasseaud, '12 Thomas W. Bussom, '12 Robert Welles, '12 . . Gordon T. Fish, '11 . . Professor David Todd . . Richard B. Scandrett, Jr., '11 ' Robert Welles, '12 . . Everett C. Banfield, '12 GERMAN CL ROMANCE CLUB AERO CLUB lirster Sprecher Zweiter Sprecher Dritter Sprecher . Kassenwart . Sehriftwart Kneipwart . Fuchsmajor . Fuehsenkonig . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer .W U PRES AEAQZLUB l gli W ' Y B'--KX M BEATTY 'l2 ' PRESS CLUB Alfred B. Peacock, '12 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pwsidmlt, I-'red01'ick B. Burton, '12 . . Suc1'clzu'y :md 'l'1'0:Lsu1'c1' CIVICS CLUB 1ALWl'Cl1CC W. Rob01't,s, '11 . . 1'1-Qsidpnt IGNGLISII CLUB GC0l'g,'C B. Pznrks, '11 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President, Edward S. Morse, '13 . . . . . . Vice-President Ordway T0:1.fl, '12 . . . . . . . . . . . . Sccrctawy and 'F1'C8.Slll'Cl' Mr. Clarence E. Andrews . . Cl12L1l'lI1ILll of thc Eut01't,:Limncnt, Committee E?.x I I 1 71 7 i f N11 X , i, . I oil f ,K 'l,,.. SIR? .g'.fq,25 9035. . 1: - 1, , y ,l,. 14, N . . K k .. 2 -Ss X. K. ' . 1 .xl ,X X' X ', wx., L X 'FRENCH PLAY LE BOURGEOIS GENTILHOMMEH par Moliere College Hall, 19 Mai, 1910 Les troisieme, quatrieme, et einquieme actes Monsieur Jourdain, bourgeois Madame Jourdain, sa femme Lucilc, fillc do M. Jourdoin . . Cleonte, amoureux do Lucille Nicole, la servfmlc llc J ourdain Covielle, vale! . . . . . . . . Le Muphti . . Les Turcs Ac'1'1clms . Gordon T. Fish, . . Franklin S. Pease, ,. Fred B. Millett, I-I. Gordon de Chasscaud, . . George A. Carlin, Thomas W. Bussom, .. John H. Madden, Howard R. Bacon, Albert L. Stirn, J. Clemengcn Thompson, Eric W. Stubbs, Becckman J. Delatour, Sargent H. Wellman, x Q . '11 '12 '12 '12 '12 '12 '12 '12 '13 '12' '12 '11 '12 Vx:-4 o f ff JI S lQ'N xi Cialis MIUQW Gfklwwqy 0 Dmlfmfg- ., , Nlcw AMIGIHCAN llovsl-2. 'llos'1'oN, MASS., Dlcclcmmcn 5, 1908 TOASTS AR'I'llllll .ll1rssn1.r, CORWIN, Vbnslmaslvi- 19l2.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. Clll'll'l0SA.lh'l-RSO!! NUAllCIiAI,H .. May SAn1uN,x .. . T I I I-1 AT I I Ll4l'l'l'I EN vi mmm I4IN'l'S OUR l+'U'l'mu': To AM ll l'IRS'l' Those look lilw thu lV0l'lilllll.l1Slllp of ln-nvm-n. This is tho porcolnin clay of lnnnnn kind, Anil tlirwofon- cn:-it into the nohlc 1ll0l1l.D .. .. . . .. J. Ulmm-iigmm Thompson 0 muniorios of post Hn-raps prusorvc n. hopo of futnrv om-Sf' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . lloho1't lVollos Our fil'l'Zll3 I'lc1'iLagv. .. .. .. .. .. .. BOUIIIIIII P. Sibley Life without sport is not lifvf' .. .. .. .. ill. llorllon do GllRl,SSl'llllil Wu would not hnvo tln-In otlnvrwisn-. .. .. .. .. .. .. lluorgu XY. Witnvy NWQ :wo captains of our own fates. . .. .. .. .. ., .lnnlos J. Quinn Loyalty, om' wntcl1wo1'ml. UOMM.l'l7'l7EE X2llJllRlll0l fhllllbl'0H0 Ava-ry C. l'l':m4l W illinim F. Johns Hammlcl B. Whitvnmn l 1511111 1 Class of 1912 1141'r11r, ASTOR, NEW Y41111c, 311111011 5, 11110 'l'41AH'I'S 1'111Y1141N11 11L11'1s 111'N'l'1N11, 7'4144.wl11144sl4-1- The king 4141111 144-4-11 111s 1'4-vols 1101-41 L41-111g11tf' 1010 . .. .. . . .. . . .. .. .. vVl,USl!1J1l D4-1111411110 C411'114111, '10 1-11141 when I 11411141 it 1V112112 b14-ssings brings it. 1912 .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ,. 414154-1111 Q114-n1'y X701'111l11, '12 I'11 111'11l1i 141 114-1' us 111112 :us L114-1'4- is :L 1111ss:1g41 111 my t111'41:1t 111111 411'1111i.H 0111-3 '1'41 '1'111-1 1111.11-1-114 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11Q:111'1'4-114141 '1,c41w1t11 McC1111'4-, ,111 ,1'1I1' 1'l'1'1'11'1'S :11'4- l'111,l'1'11lgQ 111'41L114-1', 1l11l1il! 51414141 1'Ul11l1.'. S.11:111N.1x ,. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. Max 11?411'414141 S11414111, '111 ,11'1!1' :111':111111Ly 211141 11:1s11f111 llI1141l'S11y, 11-1'1' 11'41114l1'4111s 41114111114-S 411141 1111111 11l!11i1V101'1-, '1'41 'l'1II'I 1 .-11111-IN'I' i'411.1.1-14:1-3 ., ,. .. .. .. .. .. 114111':11'41 1 14-t4-114-1' 11111'11S. '12 Ay: 1114- 11141s11 114-4-1'14-ss 1114-4-4- 411' 4-:11'1.11. 1 111111k, 'l'11z11, 0'4-1' 1,110 S1111 1411411143 111'1g111g O111', UIUNIPH . . .. .. .. .. .. .. M114-114-11 '11l!l1.1Z11111l1 I14ff11'41111, '111 41iv4- 1110111 111l'11' c11:11'g.54-. 114-ig1111411', 'l4'411' 1114-y 01111 1'4-4141 411141 1v1'1t4-. 1'l l's .. .. .. ., .. .. .. .. .. 1Il'l'V6 f1111'11011 1115 C'711:1ss4-411141, '12 i'1,1'11111'l'. 1115 4-411114-1111, This I11'z14-114:4- 11211111 11141811 s111'4-1v411y 114-4-11 11z1ss4141 11114111 1Q1ll'I'.', l'1's'1'4111s .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. i11l'1'11 li111gT1fz1gg411't, '111 i'11'4111' 1ll1lg 11, 1111141 114-11 111 41110 111114: w411'41! l 1V1111,l'1'HZ -1- s111'111gs: 1121111 111 41, X1'l1l'l1..7 VOLUME LV, 1912 193 1'os'1'1f:1:s ,. . .. .. .. .. .. . .. Bowman Pitcher Sibley, '12 Saln'inn. forever! Huh! Rah! Rah! CSLUIIOII! Rah! Rah! Rah! Night-wn.lkm's!', HSAIITII 1l'Am'l ' . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . Russvll :B0l'U'21l11 Hull, ,l2 All days of glory, joy, and hnppinvss, F,wUl.'l'Y . . .. .. .. .. ., .. .. .. lim-um-gv llvnry Fii1s,'12 A good kmlvc i' faith, and wx-ll-fed. OUR FU'1'lTRIC . . . . . , . , . . . . . . . .Tosoph Clemcngon Thompson, '12 A UUIITNU must prmnising- 'I'u unpath'mI waltm-rs. lllIl'll'0RllN'l1 :-slum-s. COMKHTTEIC Frank JilJlVil'l' McFarland Howl Clllll'1l'?S Pvtrws Merritt f'm'bott Stll2U'1J RilylllI7lltl 'I'Inmnns WIN-utml , 34.1. 'EL A , U f' L! JJ' 5 ..- 1, no ' lt MASSAHOV1' Ilorsm, Sl'RlNK1I, Nlixss., Al-ml. 15, 11111 BIlGlclc1'l l' f'0Rl111I'I l' S'l'l'AIl'l'. 7lUllNflIl!lNfI'I' IA-1. nm say, that in-vm' wi-pi, In-fm'o, My tours am' now I71'l'V2llllll:Jf 0l'1lilUl'S,u 1912 . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. Janios Zl'ill'lllg' Colton N:1i,u1'0, fm' lu-I' f:ivm'itu vliilml. In tllvu hull! im-iilpr-1'r-il so lim' day. Q'ol.1,x1:r:1c H'l'00lbI'IS I llAYl11 KNowN ,. .. .. .. .. 11k-rv0 Gm-mimi do filmssc-nml 'dlllll' vvil tlmt mon mln livvs EIHUI' ilu-nl, 'l'Iiu guml is nfl illtc-i'l'vml with 1.111-ir imma, SAIIIKINA .. .. .. .. .. .hum-s ,Iusm-pl: Quinn, Jr. Tu hc-1' we lovu, Anil luvu LIN- nmx1,. Url: l+'l l'lfnl1: .. ,. ., ., ,, ,. .. ,. .. .. .. lhmii-1 Ni-lsnn Mill-s h,lll'2ll' yo not Llw hum of llllgjllily lVlll'lil1lg'Slu ':'0l.ll Dov. .. .. .. .. .... .. .. .. .. .. lN'l:1c Vinci-nt Eclrls You all have lwalrnl him nllvr up that lll'ilyl'l', Whivlu Gnd must, nnswvr. mlm-+4 llm- any cull. 'Vo 'run-1 11A1iucs'r C'ol,n.ucm-: .. .. .. ., .. .. .. .. lluwiml 1114-1.1-In-r 11m-ns Haul mn' g'l'l'Zll, pulalou tho l'2lli2lK'liy To Uillllll this limit, we ull woulil sup iiugm-1,ln'1'. t10MAll'I I'lC1fI 'llziyimnnl Davis lIunting'. lllmirurrln Allis-rt Vogt llalumainn, Jr. limijumin llililllillll l 196 THE AMHERST OLIO Board of General Athletic Organized 1890 Oifrielms Dr. Edward l'litchcock ' Professor F. L. Thompson , . Dr. Paul C. Phillips , . GRADUATIG 1lI'1MlilCliS Association . . . . President . . . Vice-President , . Secretary :md 'l'reasurer Mr. l . B. Pratt, '87, Permanent. Member Mr. J. E. Oldliam, 'SS E. W. Broder, Esq., '05 l Ac'ul.'l'Y M'i+:illslcics Dr. Edward Hitchcock, Professor J. W. Crook Professor F. B. Loomis lixlnciu:u,xlil:,vi'i-1 hlilCMIllCRS Frzmk Cary, 'll Roger Keith, 'll G. D. Storrs, lisq., '89 Mr. C. A. Sibley, '87 Dr. Paul C. Phillips Professor Thomas C. lflsly Professor l . L. Tliompsoii Daniel N. Miles, '12 'l'. Raymoml Creede, '13 Non-Athletic Council Organized 1910 l1lmliL',x'l'l-: Mlfixllil-:Rs Rev. l rzmk IC. Butler, 'S-1 Arthur ll. Dakin, ldsq., 'N-l Mr. Alfred S. l rzuik, '09 il'lAClJL'l'Y Mmmizi-:ns l'roi'cssor George li. Clllll'I'lllll Professor John Corsa Professor William J. Newlin UN D1cnoRA1mUAT1c hllihl mens l.ATOIl2ll'll H. Wilson Cl. Noyes Hlnyton ikDc-ceziserl Georgie W. Williams l wimms ear T l ACUl.'l'Y lD1'. Paul C. Phillips, '88, l o0t.lJ:1ll, Bam-lmznll, :mrl 'l'r:u'k I'1'ol'css01' l'lI'l'lll'l'll5li l.. Tlmolnpsem '02 lfcmllmll x 1 A:- Mr. llolwrl S. l lc'lr'lwr, '97, lialsc-lmll :mml 'l' led Q 1 mas mf' IEDII lllivlmzxul P. Allvlv, lfoollmalll Jolm l.. Nullamgxxv, l uutlmll Mzumgvr Williaun E. Boyor, Bzxsvlmll Mamzxgrvr Jnlm W. lXlc-l1wrn4'y, Bamsvlmll Willizun C. Bl'y2lll, linsvlmll .lulm R. Pinkvil, Fooilmll :mml 'llI':ll'lC C. Colfax Cnmplwll, lfoollmll lflljllillll' ll.. Pvnnm-k, llalsulmll Alfrf-rl ll. Clxlrkv, rFl'ILl'li M:11m.g.:m' IC. Mnriml liolwris, l oot,lm.ll :xml 'l'r:x.m-li lfrzmli Cary, Frmllmll lllf'll2ll'll li. Sl'lllI!ll'l'l-l-, Jr., 'l'r:u'k T. 1.00 liilI10, lialsvlmll William l . xV:lSlllHll'll, liarsvlmll llogvr lic-itll, 'lll'2l1'li lxltlllil-lLl'I':k llfmnvll li. Yfbllllli, 'l'r:11-k Fuss mf IHIZ Allpwl Y. li:1mmnm,.lr., Foollmll Cluunlm- ll. llulmlmrnl, l un1lm.ll 1Ylll5lll' I . Hurt, linsr-lmll Julm ll. Mmlmlmm, lfootlmll Allan W, Crmlq, lfnollmll Damlvl N. Milvs, l uullm:1ll :lull 'l'r:u'k llvurgv ll. l iHs, lffmllmll l3N'IIl:l.ll P. Silrlr-y, I mn1lmll J. llurry YUl'IlUll, Balsvlmll i'l..xss Ulf' 151125 llizwlllolulm-w .l. Cfnmolly. Jr., lfnnllmrull Julm S. Blomwl, 'l'r:u'lc 'l'. Rllyllltlllll CI'l'l'1ll', Jr., lnllillllilll ll:1rol1l P. Pll1'l.0IllICllllCl', linsc-lmxxll l'lI'0ll1'I'll'li J. Gm-Ita-r, l+'urmtlm:1ll C'l1:1rlc-s ll. xvllllllilllw, 'I'r:14-I1 :2l'll'wl2llI'll MANAGERS 1910-1911 Aurscl-:UL SCANDRI-:TT MCCAGUE CLARKE Boylan RUGG YERRALL Heavy Gym. Tennis Football Track Baseball Swimming Hockey ,RACK All I X I7 3 1' 5 1,015 Y I r 1, , 1 VW 1 . ZW. !i M' 3 ' ry, 5 . al k A 'Ja' FW' - ,-E--f 1 1' QQ N7 WM x' V 54 7 Q i . xx Q lf Y H p Njm ,I W sw U W MIIIIIJII' F' 'Rf Q6 x W '41 W I' W ' W 5 Xb? , . ' Ml i f J ffl M gf ,,1l1,' ,lxxx -Q-ifsgx - WW' jf! Q lu.. um, X X 0 x x N 'X i f Vik' X15 W W riff, 'flaw ,410 , ,' , , . w az X , i'. '59 X TRACK TEAM 1910 VOLUME LW 1912 201 Track Athletics S E A S O N 0 F 1900-1010 G. Briuton Burnvtt, Jr. . . . . Mamngvr Rl'1QQf'1' Keith . . . . . , Assistant 1XfI:umg0r Duniol C. Mc1VI:u'tin . . . . . Captain COLLIEGE TEAM X D. C. McM:u', '10, Captain w E. Baldwin, '10 A. B. Boynton, '10 ln. J. Lawton, '10 D. C., '10 H. E. W oodward, '10 E. B. M. 1v01'1'll11II1, '10 F. Cary, '11 M. Roberts, '11 B. Rugg, '11 E. C. R.. B. Scaulclrctt, Jr., '11 C. F. Snow, '11 S IC A S O N O 11' 1010-1011 Roger Kcit.11 ' Alfred H. Clarke Recd C. Peters Marion Roberts 'Resignccl J. T. 1V0st., '11 15. S. Wlmittcn, '11 D. B. Young, '11 DNAHWHQ W. S. Orr, '12 M. C. Stu:u't, '12 R. Bassett, '13 S. H. Cobb, '13 J. S. Moofe, '13 P. C. ll. Wndluuns, '13 ASHbi1'21.l111 1VI:1n:n,Qge1' Maumgcr M mmgcr Cnpt :lin 202 THE AMHERST OLIO New England Intercollegiate Athletic Association TIYWENTY-FOURTH ANNUAL MEE'I'l NG Brookline, Mass., May 20-21, 1910 VVINNICIL or CnAMrloNsnu-, DAnTMoU'rn TRACK EV l'I N 'PS 100-Yard Dash-Final heat won by Roberts, Amherst: Robinson. XVesleyan. second: Baldwin, Amherst, third: Russell, Dartmouth, fourth. Time, 10 2-5 see. 220-Yard Dash-Final heat won by Robson, Wesleyan: Salisbury, Technology, sec- ond: Wood, Wesleyan, third: Baldwin, Amherst, fourth, Time, 22 4-5 see. 440-Yard Run-Final heat won by Young, Amherst: Lester, Williams, second: VVood, Wesleyan, third: Salisbury, Technology, fourth. Time, 51 see. 880-Yard Run--Won by Baxter, Dartmouth: White, Technology, seeondg Fortier, Maine, third: Campbell, Williams, fourth. Time, 2 min. 1 3-5 see. One Mile Run--Won by Colbath, Bowdoin: Harinon, Maine, seeond: ,I'l'icks, Maine, third, Newton, Williams, fourth. Time, 4 min. 27 3-5 see. Two-Mile Run--Won by Colbath, Bowdoin: Watkins, Teelmology, seeond, Greene, Brown, third: Simson, Williams, fourth. 'I'ime, 9 min. 56 1-5 see. 120-Yard High 1-lurdles-Final heat won by VVends-ll, Wesleyan: lfish, Williams, second: Pead, Technology, third: Marble, Brown, fourth. Time, 16 2-5 sec. 220-Yard Low Hurdles--1 inal heat won by Edwards, Bowdoin: Roberts, Amherst, seeond: Gutterson, Vermont, third: Marble, Ilrown, fourth. 'l'ime, 25 3-5 see. l4'lI'll.ll l'lYl'IN'l'H Running 1Iigh Jump-Won by Palmer, Dartmouth, height, 5 ft. ll in.: Ely, Wil' liams, second: height. 5 ft. 10 in.: Thomas, Dartmouth, I-Ierriek, Colby, Bur' lingame, Bowdoin, and McKay, Brown, tied for third: height, 5 ft. 7 in. Running Broad Jump-Won by Gutterson, Vermont: distanee, 23 ft, 1 in.: Roberts, Amherst, second: distance, 22 ft. 5 in.: Melfarland, Bowdoin, third: distance, 21 ft. 2 l-2 in., Marks, Dartmouth, fourth: distance, 21 ft. 1 3-4 in. 'Pole Vault-Won by Holdman, Dartmouth: height, 11 ft. 8 7-S in.: Jenks. Dart- mouth, second, height, ll ft. 4 in.: Wessels, Trinity, third, ll ft.: Deming, Bowdoin, Herrick, Colby, and Miles, Amherst, tied for fourth: height, 10 ft. li in. VOLUME L,V, 1912 203 Putting 10-lb Slmb-Won by Clough, xV01'UOF11ll'1' Pnlytuulmic: distamce, 40 ft. 11 1-2 in.: Manson, VVil1i:ims, Hocondg clistaliivv, 40 fin. 11 in.: Tobin, Dl11'11l110ll121l, tliirdg clistamvo, 40 ft. 3-4 in.g 1'u1'kinsm1, Wvsloyaui. f01lI'1.1l1 mlistamcu, 30 ft. 0 in. fl'ln'0wing 16-lla. 1'Tl1l11l1101'-VVOII by 1Vlll'1'0l1, illowmlning mlistmif-0, 130 ft. 5 in.g Crosby, Bowdoin, socmlklg distance, 127 ft. 2 in.: NV. W. 1X1au'dun, Dalrtnimltli, thirdg rlistaulcu, 125 fin. 1 1-2 in.5 Lewis, Dalrtnioutll, fourtllg distaulcc, 121 ft. 7 1-2 in. fl'lu'0wing Discus-1'Vm1 by llzumu, Wesleyan: clistzuicv, 115 ft.3 Dmlglus. Tufts, sec- mulg clistuncu, 114 ft. 0 1-2 in.: Tlmnm-a, Williams, tllirdg distance, 110 ft. 6 in.g Lovujoy, Dnrtmulltll, fourtllz rlistuncv, 110 fl. 4 in. 204 THE AMHERST OLIO 100-Yard Dash. . 220-Yard Dash. . 440-Yard Run. . . 880-Yard Run. . . Milo Run ....... 'l'wo-Mile Run ...... 120-Yard High Hurdles 220-Yard Low Hurdles High Jump ..,.. Broad Jump ........ Pole Vault ....., Discus Throw. . . Hammer Throw ..... Shot-Put, ...... . 1887-Dartmouth 1888-Amherst 1889-Dartmouth 1890-Amherst 1891-Amherst 1892-Amherst 1893-Dartmouth 1894-M. I. T. Records Established Table of Points h. 0 1 Q E E E gi E 52.22 5 fs ai E E 2 E 3 1 3 7 7 1 3 2 5 3 1 5 1 3 2 5 1 5 5 1 3 5 3 2 5 3 2 5M M 3 V 1 2 3 5 8 if if 1 5 2 3 8' 2 1 3 5 my 26915 23 1995 17 12 7 7 5 Winners of Championships 1895-Durtmoiith 1896-Dartmouth 1897-Dartmouth 1898-Amherst and Brown tied 1899-Bowdoin 1900-Williams 1901-Williams 1902-Amherst E5-v-:Sgr-n-A -Jr-I v-o-LO B,-own ' w :c:D Y xi' iiiiiiii A A UUUUU3,3,9 col no Tufts ssxrfmcssggg lol to Trinity sssssgss ?.1-:-::-:r:- we' W' K Colby Number of Championships Won: Amherst, SMQ Dartmouth, 115 Williams, 25 M. I. T., 13 Bowdoin, 13 Brown, M. VOLUME LV, 1912 205 Up to Amherst ..... Bowdoin .... Brown ...... D:u'L1no11l,l1 . . Technology . . Trinity ...... Tufts ....,., U. of Maine.. U. of Vermont, Wesleyan .... Willizuns . , . . Woreosim- . . . Amherst, .... . Bowdoin .... Brown ...... D1lfiflI1Olll-ll . . Technology . . Trinity ...... Tufts ....... U. of Maine, . U. of Vermont Wesleyan .... Williams .... Worcester . . . '93 49 9 23 48 10 4 1 9 9 9 5 17M 3 1 275 3 19 36 5 10 18 1 9 9 145 25M 195 Record of Prizes FIRST PRIZES '00 '01 '02 '03 '04 '05 '00 9 3 5 7 5 5 4M 2 4 3 1 1 1 1 0 4 2 2 1 3 3 -3 1 2 1 0 3 4 3 1 1 3 2 0 0 IMQ 9 9 1 9 9 5 9 0 0 0 0 0 M 1 1 9 1 9 9 5 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 4 3 3 1 2 2 1M 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 SECOND PRIZES 1 5 2M 3 4 45, 9 1 M 1 2 0 1 1 2 2 2 0 0 0 2 4 1 7 3 21 3 3 2 1 9 2 15 15 2 O 0 O 0 0 M 0 0 0 O 0 1 M V0 l 0 0 0 0 M 2 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 9 1 35 1 3 55 2M 3 u 3-3 9 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 09 1 3 9 5M 2 9 9 9 9 1 1 M 9 3 9 3 M 2 9 1 1 9 1 2M 0 Toi ul 345 29 45 345 255 GM 2M 4M 1 195 4132 9 5995 21 M 37 gf 6915 27? 1917? 5 M 5 M 1 28 52g 1925 1 Y -,,. f -1 f .V 4' J , f X F N ' N I T' MIK ag Q I 'S' 0 X I . ' x 1. C! X L A ww W U JVWZ' AMATEUR. AMERICAN N. E. I. A. A. AMHERST 100- Ymvl Dash 9 3-5 sec. 10 sec. 10 sec. J. A. Rmcrron Charlottesville, Va., 1908 D. J. IQELLY Spokane, Wash., 1900 21 1-5 sec. B. J. XVICFERS Georgetown, 1896 R. C. CRAIG Michigan, 1910 47 soc. M. W. LONG N. Y. A. C., 1900 1 min. 52 4-5 soc. E. LLTNGH1 Montrvul, 1909 4 min. 15 2-5 soc. T. P. Coxxlcvv N. Y. A. C., 1895 A. E. CJURTENIUS Amherst, 1898 220- Yarrl Dash 22 sec. GRAWV, M. I. T., 1907 440- Yarrl Run 50 1-5 soc. G. B. SHATTUCK Amherst, 1892 880- Yard Run 1 min. 59 1-5 sec. H. S. BAKER, M. I. T. 1902 M ilc Run 4 min. 25 2-'5 soc. A. L. VVRIGHT Brown, 1898 A. E. Cuwrlcxrus, '01 22 1-5 sec. A. E. CUWPENIUS, '01 49 1-2 soc. G. B. Smvrfrucu '92 I 1 min. 59 4-5 Svc. H. E. WIIITIG, '08 4 min. 29 4-5 sec. C. 0. WEIALS, '91 VOLUME LV 1912 207 AMATEUR AMERICAN 9 min. 26 3-5 sec. T. S. BBRNA Cornell, 1910 15 sec. A. B. SHANV Chicago, 1908 23 3-5 sec. A. C. ICRAENZLEIN Pennsylvania, 1898 6 ft. GM in. H. PORTER Bridgeport, Conn., 1908 24 ft. HM in. P. J. 0,CONNOR Irish American A. C., 1901 12 ft. 10 7-8 in. L. ScO'r'r Boulder, Col., 1910 184 ft. 4 in. J. J. FLANAGAN New Haven, Conn., 1909 51 ft. R. W. ROSE San Francisco, 1909 142 ft. 1 in. M. J. SHERIDAN Irish American A. C., 1910 EVENT 'One-Mile Walk 'One-Mile Bicycle 'Two-Mile Bicycle 'Diseont.inued. N. E. I. A. A. T-wo-Mile Run 9 min. 52 4-5 sec. UDALB M. I. T., 1907 120- Yard H urdlcs 15 see. A. B. SHAW Dartmouth, 1907 220- Yard Hurdles 24 1-5 see. J. H. HUBBARD Amherst, 1906 Running High Jumyi 5 ft. HV, in. G. HOIIRAX Williams, 1907 Running Broad Jump 23 f t. 2M in. W. P. I'IUBBARD Amherst, 1905 Polo Vault 11 ft. 8 7-8 in. HOLDMAN Dartmouth, 1910 Hammer Throw C16-lb.j 144 ft. M in. A. E. DENNING Bowdoin, 1905 Shot Put C16-lb.j 43 ft. 10M in. R. E. ROLLINS Amherst, 1904 Discus 'fhrow 120 ft. IM in. A. K. DEARBOIIN Wesleyan, 1906 Amherst College Records HOLDER W. W. Gregg, '92 C. G. Brainard, '96 F. C. Dudley, '00 A M H ERST 10 min. 11 sec. P. J. J. CARNBLL, '02 15 1-5 see. H. PIUBBARD, '07 24 1-5 see. H. HUBBA1iD, '07 5 ft. 10 in. H. E. TAYLOR, '04 23 fn. 2 M in. W. P. HUBlS.AIiD, '06 10 ft. 9M in. ! D. N. MIIJICS, 12 131 ft. HM in. H. O. Sivnfrn, '09 R. 44 ft. 4M in. E. ROLLINS, '05 119 ft, 11 in. L. H. ICOOYUMJIAN, '09 RECORD 7 min. 10 sec 2 min. 44 1-5 see. 5 min. 2-5 sec 208 THE' AMHERST OLIO Triangular Meet AMHERST, BROWN AND WILLIAMS AMHERST, MASS., MAY 7, 1910. EVENTS 100-Yard Dash-Won by Roberts, Amherst, Baldwin, Amherst, second, Hartigan, Brown, third. Time 9 3-5 sec. 220-Yard Dash-Won by Baldwin, Amherst, Hartigan, Brown, second, Kelley, Williams, third. Time 23 3-5 sec. 440-Yard Run-Won by Young, Amherst, Lester, Williams, second, Angevine, Williams, third. Time, 52 1-5 see. 880-Yard Run-Won by Cook, Williams, Campbell, Williams, second, Hewlatt, Williams third. Time, 2 min. 8 3-5 see. One-Mile Run-Won by N. S. Taber, Brown, Greene, Brown, second, Newton, Williams, third. Time, 4 min. 39 1-5 see. Two-Mile Run-Won by Roper, Brown, Newton, Williams, second, Pulford, Williams, third. Time, 10 min. 24 1-5 sec. 120-Yard Hurdles-Won by Marble, Brown, Fish, Williams, second, Rogers, Williams, third. Time 16 1-5 sec. 220-Yard Hurdles-Won by Roberts, Amherst, Young, Amherst, second, Fish, Williams, third, Time, 25 2-5 see. Running High Jump--Won by Rosenberg, Brown, height, 5 ft. 11 in., Ely, Williams, second, height, 5 ft. 10 in., Roberts, Amherst, third, height, 5 ft. 9 in. Running Broad Jump-Won by Roberts, Amherst, distance, 22 ft. 5V2 in., Orr, Amherst, second, distance, 22 ft. 45 in,, Bartlett, Williams, third, distance, 22 ft. 1 M in. Pole Vault-Won by Miles, Amherst, height, 10 ft. 2 in., Hurlburt, Williams, second, height, 10 ft., Stevens, Williams, third, height, 9 ft. 8 in. 16-lb-Hammer Throw-Won by Racquet, Brown, distance, 115 ft. 11 in., Thomas, Williams, second, distance, 112 ft. 1 in., Wood, Williams, third, distance, 110 ft. 10 in. 16-lb.-Shot Put-Won by Kilbourn, Amherst, distance, 40 ft. 8 in., Mason, Williams, second, distance, 38 ft. M-in., Wood, Williams, third, distance, 35 ft. 8M in. Discus Throw-Won by Kilbourn, Amherst, distance, 116 ft. 9 in., Hutehens, Brown, second, distance, 106 ft. 4 in., Mason, Williams, third, distance, 105 ft. 3 in. Sconn Amherst, 50. Williams, 41. Brown, 35. VOLUME LV, 1912 209 I. C. A. A. A. A. Championships U .... M P9 E. :- 1: 0+ ... O :1 O H5 'U O .... :1 FP W M NJ Er?-?Ew59S3'5i55 ggagfgeeigyeeee I '-4'-4' '44 5 54g'-irssfgmssggz 059515 '1 '-2 '11-+C: 5.Q.f'15:::.a5.. +:':35 O5 Q' fi 2 'S7:m5P13 .5599 Q: 1 I r E552 P5512 Zf'::255:ffQ f K 3 town-I1 Cnxlpennsylv Klux' WU' Yale A Jr to no lo cn no Michigan A NW f-RIO P-'Princeton r- :nan Q: Comell ,-,w 'f-7'C'9 Harvard A C-C cn Syracuse In n- Amherst '-'IO Brown co Dartmouth Q Columbia A +- N.Y.U. H Bowdoin v- Wesleyan .2 E ou 27M25M 20 17 1413M 8 6 3 32M 1 1 1 Broad Jump-Won by Roberts, Amherst, distance, 22 ft. 7M in., Littlc, Harvard, scc- ond, distance, 22 ft. 2 7-8 in., Laphum, Michigan, third, distance, 22 ft. IM in., Ford, Cornell, fourth, distance, 21 ft. QM in. 440-Yard Run-Won by Rcidpztth, Syracuse, McArthur, Cornell, second, Sitwycr, Princeton, third 5 Young, Amherst, fourth. Time, 50 sec. 210 THE AMHERST OLIO Western Massachusetts Interscholastic Track Association 'I' W E N 'FY -Fl R S 'I' A N N 100-Yard Dash. . 220-Yard Dash. . 440-Yard Run. . . 880-Yard Run. . . Milo Run ,...... 120-Yard Hurdles. . . 220-Yard Hurdles High Jump ..... Broad Jump .... Polo Vaults. . . . Shot Put ...... . Hummer Throw. Discus Throw. . . .2 'D 3 E I CD 7 7 3 7 3 3 2 3 2 2 5 5 3 8 I 8 5 5 D 'U E r: N cr: 1 1 4 1 2 IM 1 1 2 HM springfield - In U1 Na 5 I ,-. 3 -4 ? ua. I.. c. ...4 Adams urs 'I I.. .. 6 IE olyoke - H 1 2 4 3 .E Q A EE QU Ei mm 31 A-31 CIDETQ MEET 3? s -wx ul x 1 419 , ' Jfx ,, 1- EX ,. U' f- A 1 X -Q-,.-1-f ,JN fl-lj f, F ,. J 2 K W 5' 'N -- wt -- Z.: P R A 'I' T F1 141 L D, 0 C T O B 11 R 15, 1910 'l'u,wK EVENTS 100-Yard Dash-Won by Warner, '13, De Bcvoise, '14, second , Patten, '13, third, F. S. Williams, '14, fourth. Time 10 4-5 see. 220-Yard Dash-Won by Wadhams, '13, Stahman, '14, second, Kimball, '1-1, third, Williams, '14, fourth. Time, 24 1-5 see. 440-Yard Run-Won by Dc Bcvoise, '14, Mills, '14, second, Renfrew, '14, third, Johnson, '14, fourth. Time, 54 see. 880-Yard Run-Won by Cobb, '13, Washburn, '14, second, Hersh, '14, third, Morse, '13, fourth. Time, 2 min. 12 1-5 see. Mile Run-Won by Cobb, '13, Hersh, '14, second, Loomis, '13, third, W. W. Smith, '13, fourth. Time, 4 min. 47 see. 120-Yard Hurdles-Won by Huthsteinor, '14, Hiekson, ' 14, second, Allen, '13, third, McGay, '14, fourth. Time, 18 1-5 see. 220-Ya1'd Hurdles-Won by J. S. Moore, '13, MeGay, '14, second, Huthsteiner, '14, third, Allen, '13, fourth. Time, 29 2-5 see. Pole Vault-Hamilton, '13 and Smart, '14, tied for first, 9 ft. 2 in., P1Ll'i.0Illl0il110I', '13, and Shrewsbury, '14, tied for third, 9 ft. , High Jump-Won by Huthsteiner, '14, 5 ft. GM in., Hickson, 14, second, 5 ft. 5 in., Bassett, '13, third, 5 ft. 3 in., Averill, '13, fourth, 5 ft. 2 m. Broad Jump-Won by Huthsteincr, '14, 20 ft. M-in., Bassett, '13, second, 19 ft. 4M in., Warner, '13, third, 18 ft. 10 in., Hickson, '14, fourth, 18 ft. S m. Shots Put-Won by Crccde, '13, 38 ft. 7M in., Guettcr, '13, second, '36 ft. 5 in., Macdon- ald, '13, third, 32 ft. 0M in., Boutwell, '14, fourth, 31 ft. 6 in. Discus Throw-Won by Guetter, '13, 94 ft. 9M in., F. J. Smith, '13, second, S2 ft. HM in., T. W. Miller, '14, third, 81 ft. 7M 111.1 McGay, '14, fourth, to ft. 5 m. Hammer Throw-Won by Guetter, '13, 102 f t.. 9 in., T. W. Miller, '14, second, 83 ft. QM in., F. J. Smith, '13, third, G4 ft. 7 m.3 fourth. 'No Entry. 212 100-Yurd Dash. . 220-Yard Dash. . 440-Yard Run. . . 880-Yard Run. . . Mile Run ....... 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles Pole Vault ...... High Jump ..... Broad Jump .... Shot Put .....,. Discus Throw. . . Hammer Throw. . Totals . . . l. VOLUME LV, 1912 213 S. H. Williams Indoor Meet PRATT GYMNASIUM,APRIL 13and14, 1910. 15-Yard Dash High Jump Hitch and Kick Potato Race Shot Put 880-Yard Run Mile Run Winner 15-Yard Dash ..... High Jump ..... Hitch and Kick. . . Potato Race .... Shot Put ......... 880-Yard Run. fi' . . . . Mile Run ......... Mile Relay ..... .5 Roberts, '11 2 3-5 sec. Madden, '12 Wadhams, ' 13 Bassett, '13 fHandicap, 6 in.J 5 ft. 3 in. Stiles, '12 CScratchJ 5 ft. 7 1-5 in. Boynton, '10 CHandicap, 4 in.j 5 ft. 3 in. Stiles, '12 8 ft. 4 in. Sawyer, '12 7 ft. SM in. Fairbank, '11 7 ft. 3 in. Orr, ' 12 Parsons, ' 12 Miles, '12 Kilbourn, '10 CScratchD 39 ft. 6 in. Macdonald, '13 C5 ft.D 33 ft. 8 in. Pinkctt, '11 C2 ft. 6 in.J 35 ft. 5 in. Young, '11 2 min. 15 4-5 sec. Lindsay, '13 Stuart, '12 Snow, '11 5 min. 4 sec- Cobb, '13 West, '11 1iELAY RACE -1913-Connolly, Estabrook, Moore, Wadhams Second-1912-Orr, Parsons, Miles, Edds Time, 3 min. 53 4-5 sec. Summary of Points 1912 1913 1911 1910 . . 3 1 5 - . . 3 5 - 1 .. sa - 1 ' - . . 9 - - - - 3 1 5 . . 1 ' 5 - -- 3 ti --1 .. 5 - ..- 24 20 18 6 214 THE AMHERST OLIO S. H. Williams Indoor Meet PRATT GYMNASIUM, MARCH -1, 1911. EVENTS 15-Yard Dash. . . ..., Tierney, '14 2 2-5 soc. Stahman, '14 on-, '12 Warner, '13 High Jump Hickson, '14 5 ft. 4M in. Orr, '12 ' Bassett, '13 T. W. Miller, '14 Hitch and Kick Dickson, '14 S ft. 7 in. Huthsteiner, '14 Bassett, '13 Hickson, '14 Shot Put Cary, '11 37 ft. 4 in. Guottor, '13 Milos, ' 12 Macdonald, '13 Potato Racc Hall, '14 1 min. 38 3-5 sec. Stuart, '12 Orr, '12 Glann, '14 880-Yard Run gjolgzjsoii, '14 2 min. 14 2-5 sec. o 13 Renfrew, '14 Wadhams, '13 Milc Run Cobb, '13 4 min. 49 sec. Snow, '11 ljlcrsh, ,14 blann, 14 RELAY RACE Winner-1911-Trcadwcll, Young, SC21lllil'01f, George Second-1914-Slahman, Washburn, Tierney, Huthstcinor Timo, 3 min. 20 sec. Summary of Points 1914 1913 1912 1911 9 1 2 15-Yard Dash. . . , . .., . . High Jump ....... . ti 2 3 . . Hitch and Kick. . . . 9 2 . . . . Shot Put ....... . . . 4 2 5 Potato Race ...... 1' , li . . 5 . . 880-Yard Run .... . 7 4 . . . . Milo Run ....... . 3 5 , . 3 E E S Interclass Cross Country Runs SEASON 1909 - Preliminary-November 16, 1909 Final-November 20. 1909 Name '13 '11 '10 '12 I Time Name '13 '11 '10 '12 Time Murray, '13. . . . 24 - - - min. 3 4-5 sec. Cobb, '13 ....... 19 - - - min. 42 3-5 sec. Cobb, '13 ..... . 23 - - - min. 4 sec. Murray, '13 .... 18 - - - min. 52 4-5 sec. 1Vest, '11 ....... - 22 - - min. 27 sec. 1Vest, '11 ....... - 17 - - min. 58 4-5 soc. 1Voodward, '10 . . . - - 21 - min. seo. Woodward, '10 . , - - 16 - 32 min. 45 sec. Stuart, '12 ...... - - - 20 King, '13 ...... . 15 - - - Ambrose, '12 .... - - - 19 Kennedy, '10 .... - - 14 - Kennedy, '10 ..... - - 18 - Root, '12 ...... - - - 13 Root, '12 ..... . - - - 17 l Burnett, '10 ..,. - - 12 - Seelye, '11 ...... - 16 - - I Seelye, '11 . . . - 11 - - Mitchell, ' 10 .,... - - 15 - Keyes, '11 ...... - 10 - - Burnett, ' 10 ...... - - 14 - Ambrose, '13 .... 9 - - - XV. YV. Smith, '13. . 13 - - - Brainerd, '11 . . . - S - - King, '13 ........ 12 - - - McBride, '11 . . . - 7 - - Keyes, '11 ...... - 11 - - Mitchell, '10 .... - - 6 - Brainerd, 11 ..... - 10 - - Lamb, '11 ....... - 5 - - McBride, '11 .... - 9 - + Porter, '10 ...... g - - 4 - Lamb, '11 ..... - 8 - - , W. W. Smith, '13 f 3 - - - Ambrose, '13 ..... 7 - - - j Thornton, '12 . . .f - - - 2 Burns, '12 ..... . - - - 6 5 Caldwell, '13 1 - - - Wiltsie, '10 ....... - - 5 - g Caldwell, '13 ..... 4 - - - N Lahey, '12 .... ' - - - 3 I Porter, '10 ...... - - 2 - Thornton, '12 . . . - - - 1 Total ........ 83 76 75 66 Total ......,. E 65 as 52 15 Grand Total 1913 1911 1910 1912 Cobb-Winner of the Individual Cup 83 76 75 66 KT HWHTOA 8161 0 O1 Ol 00 Us NJ r-A O r-1 S1 U1 Interclass Cross Country Runs 1910 First Race, November 2, 1910, Second Race, November 9, 1910, Third Race, November 19, 1910. Name Points Time Name 1 Points Time Name Points Time '11'12 '13 '14 !'11 '12 '13 '14 '11 '12 '13 '14 Snow, '11 ....... 19 - - - 30 min. 45 3-5 soo. Cobb, '13 ...... 1 4 17 - 30 min. 12 4-5 seo. 3C0bb, '13 .... .. - - 34 - '14 min. 7 2-5 soo. Hersh, '14 .... . - - - 18 31 min. 52 sec. Hersh, '14 . . . . - - - 16 32 min. 16 sec. isflowf '11 ---- -- 33 - - - '14 min. 26 2-5 sec King, '13 ....... - - 17 - Loomis, '13 ..... - - 15 - 33 min. 7 2-5 sec.,K111g,,'13 .... . - - 32 - 16 min. 3 1-5 soo. Hall, '14 ........ - - - 16 !Glann, '14 ...... - - 14 33 min. 37 1-5 soo. fL90m1Sr '13 - - - - - - 31 - 16 min. 14 1-5 seo. Loomis, '13 ..... - - 15 - .,01ds, '12 ...... 13 - - lL1ndsoy, '13 .... . - - 30 - Lindsay, '13 ..., - - 14 - 'Caldwel1, '13 .... - 12 - 1Ha1l, '14 ......... - - - 29 Morse, '13 ...... - - 13 - Cowbam, '14 .... 1- - - 11 Llvlngstone, '14 .. - - - 28 Livingstone, '14 . - - - 12 Lee, F12 ........ i 10 - - H- S- Taylor, '14. . - - - 27 Mills, '14 ....... - - - 11 F. M. Smith, '131 1 - 9 - Cary, '11 ........ 26 - - - H. s. Taylor, '14 - - - 10 Bristol, '11 ..... 1 - - - F- M- Smith, '13.- - - 25 - Glaml, '14 ...... - - - 9 Burns, '12 ...... , - 7 - - -101168, '11 ........ 24 - - - Washburn, '14 .. - - -- 8 Perkins, '12 ..... g - 6 - - MOI'Se, '13 ....... - -- 23 -- Babcock, '11, . :. 7 - - - C. J. Smith, 'l2i - 5 - - QLQC, '12 ---..... .. - 22 - -- F. C. Taylor, '14. - -- - 6 VVestcott, '13. . - 4 - IMIUS, '14 ........ - - - 21 1 Cobb, '14 ....... - - - 5 Young, '11 ,,.,, l - - - H. V. Caldwell, '13 - - 20 - George, '11 ..... 4 - - - Dall, '11 .....,, l - - - Olds, '12 ,....... . - 19 - - Stimets, '13 ..... - - 3 - Brown, '12 ..., - 1 - - C..J. Smith, '12, .. - 18 - - Thornton, '12 - 2 - - X BI'1St01, '11 ....... 17 - - - Greene, '14 I I . 1 - 1 1 1'V3.Shb11l'I1, . . . 1 1 1 Izzy? f l f k v 'Burns, '12 1..... . - 15 - - I 30 2 62 96 1 13 42 57 41 'g,'fgf,'fe,'1,f.'. j ' E I I E 1 2 1 3' '13 3 1 IBabc0ck, '11 ..,. , 12 - - - D qPerkins, '12 .... . - 11 - - T01D3f1P01Ht'S i1Vestcott, '13 ..... - - 10 - 1913 1914 1911 1912 1GlaHHr '14 ------1 - - - 9 62 2 Y011I1g, . .7 .... 8 1 1 1 57 41 13 42 5' S' FTS 11114 ' - ' Z 9 9 . . ll al' , 1 1 1 fi E H E Jslomers, '13 ...... - - 5 - 1 -- 9 r: .Bf0WH,'12 .... 1 4112 .531 -94 180 153 FDall,,11-U--UH 3-ii! V, m Q f'H.G.A1len,'13 .. -- 2-i Cobb, '13-Winner of the Individual Cup. 3 Thornton, '12 .... - N - - 1 1 , 1 , - . 137 89212157 I VOLUME LV, 1912 217 Relay Team 1911 IJlcCAs'l'lm Groomer: Rom4:1c'l's Yuuxu 111001114 W,x1wll,x1xls Sfmxlwlcl-:'1 RELAY SQUAD 1911 MEETS 1909-1910 B. A. A. Track Meet Amherst Brown Won by Brown 1910-1911 B. A. A. Track Meet Amherst Brown Won by Amherst Hartford Armory Meet - Amherst Columbia Won by Columbia CAPTAIN S 1910-1911 Wmrrlzs XYASHBFRX ROBERTS P1-:XXOCK CAMPH1-:LL JOHNSTON CARTER Heavy Gym. Hrwkvy Travk Baseball Football Tennis Swiuuning 1 X y , k4 fl. X I Agwl X, K X w ' AWN ' w Q 3 Q .1 6,2 ' A Xfxx t X N, A L X MK Uv it wx M W Vw-Ab lfx ' , A m y xx, not , G ll 9 71 mm W AN QQWR J fr Al NV fggfbff I Wx 4N ' 'W A I ljff 4 5:- lj K if 7 My Kiix WWW gm ww J - 2: GMZN 'XII BASEBALL TEAM 1910 VOLUME LV, 1912 221 R. P. Wheeler . . W. E. Boyer A. R.. Jube J. P. Henry, cs. L. L. McClure, p. and l.f. J. H. Vernon, l.f. and p. W. F. Burt., lb. T. L. Kane, 2b. W. IC. Boyer C. A. Davis E. R. Pennoek . Baseball Team SEASON Ol 1910 'I' 141 A M Il. P Manager Assistaiiiv Manager . .. Captain . PtLI'1.0llil0ilI10l', 3b. IC. R. Pennoek, s.s. A. R. Julie, cf. W. C. Bryan, r.f. W. 14' SEASON OF 1911 . Washburn, l.f. . .. Manager Assistant Manager Captain 222 THE AMHERST OLIO Baseball Schedule-1910 Southern Trip tAnte-Season Schedulej At West Raleigll, N. C. Amherst N. C. Agricult'l and Mech. Coll. 7 At Durham, N. C. Amherst Trinity 3 At Durham, N. C. Amherst Trinity 1 At Chapel Hill, N. C. Amherst University of North Carolina 7 At Chapel Hill, N. C. Amherst University of North Carolina 0 At Charlottesville, Va. Amherst University of Virginia 0 At Charlottesville, Va. Amherst University of Virginia i 3 At Annapolis, Md. Amherst Annapolis 2 At Philaclelphia, Pa. Amherst University of Pennsylvania 6 Regular Season At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Holy Cross 1 At Amherst. Mass. Amherst Sprinpglielcl 'l'raining: School 0 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Tufts 0 At Ithaea, N. Y. Amherst Cornell 0 At Cambritlge, Mass. Amherst Harvarcl 1 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Cornell 6 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Williams 0 At Hanover, N. H. Amherst Dartmouth 6 At New Haven, Conn. Amherst Yale 3 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Dartmouth 2 At Willianstown, Mass. Amherst Williams Rain At Princeton, N. J. Amherst Princeton 9 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst University of Pennsylvania Rain At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Brown Rain At Proviclenee, R. I. Amherst Brown 1 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst M. A. C. 0 At Williamstown, Mass. Amherst Williams 4 At Amherst, Mass. Amherst Wesleyan 3 At Middletown, Conn. Amherst Wesleyan 0 Totals, Amherst .................. 117 Opponents ............ .... t 55 Total number games played, 255 games won, 163 games lost, 9. Interfraternity League A A A A A5E'EIQ1Tl51r, AAAAA Name xfb EAP xqf' QKXI' f1:Ae lAKElCRfgI?S Not ' X fb - 5-4 7-5 Played 1-4 6-7 2-3 l 2 N ot l E A P 4-5 -- 3-5 3-2 0-5 1-8 Played 1 1 Forf. . X X11 5-7 5-3 - 2-3 0-12 to 6-11 3 1 fl? A 9 1 Not Tie 1 fb K N11 Played 2-3 3-2 - 8-6 7-7 1-12 ' 2 Non- Fmt. 4-1 5-0 12-0 6-8 - 1-4 5-4 4 Forf. Tie ' dw A e 7-6 S-1 to 7-7 4-1 - 4-3 5 dw A 9 3 Not' A K E 3-2 Played 11-6 12-1 4-5 3-4 - I 3 Games l Lost y 3 4 5 2 2 0 2 1 AAA. AA eeee A SLQTLQN H- A A A Name AAQ -rr K9 Ben 9Ax AT fl-PA A A fb - 6-0 4-5 6-0 4-0 3-0 1-0 ! 5 ' NI' T 0-6 - 19-7 11-0 3-2 1-6 0-5 l 3 Not-l K 9 5-4 7-19 - 3-11 6-4 1-3 Played 2 Forf. Not B 9 II 0-6 0-11 11-3 - 11-1 to Played 2 A T Forf. Not 6 A X 0-4 2-3 4-6 1-11 - to Played 0 A T Forf. Forf. A T 0-3 6-1 3-1 to to - 5-2 5' A T A 'T' Not Not Not fl! I' A 0-1 5-0 Played Played Played 2-5 - 1 Games l 1 3 3 3 5 1 '? .,..,. Tie. Play-off won by A T, section 2. Champions-Delta Upsilon Runners up--Phi Delta Theta, Our Freshman Team HP SEASON OF 1909 G. W. Witney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Manager H. G. Storke .. . . .. . . . . . . . . Captain H. G. Storke, c. W. F. Johns, 3b. H. B. Whiteman, p. R. Root, l.f. C. H. Vroom, lb. W. S. Orr, l.f. R. B. Hall, 2b. J. H. Madden, c.f. G. H. Fitts, s.s. R. D. Hunting, c.f. H. R. Lary, r.f. GAMES May 8 Amherst, '12 4 Worcester Academy 7 May 19 Amherst, '12 15 Northampton High School 0 May 31 Amherst, '12 2 Aggie Freshmen 5 June 12 Amherst, '12 6 Amherst High School 0 Totals, Amherst, '12 27 Opponents 12 INTERCLASS IZASEBALL Sunucs, 1910 October 8 1913 10 1914 2 October 12 1913 2 1914 3 October 14 1913 0 1914 3 Batteries: 1913, Mitchell, Macdonald, Weil, and Searle and Ladd. 1914, Quaintancc, and Maxon and Strahan. ALL W N, x aqpmlxks , Q A fm NM Jr J ', Y x Q V f U5 FOOTBALL SQUAD 1910 VOLUME LV, 1912 227 J. L. Mr:Cag,:u0 , . R. B. I-lall . . . C. C.-Cainpln-11 . . .l. H. Madden, '12, 1.0. R. H. B1'own0, '13, 1.0. T. R. Creede, '13, l.1.. B. P. Sibley, '12, Lg. W. W. Bishop, '12, 1.g. H. R. Bacon, '12, Lg. J. R. Pinkettn, '11, c. A. V. Baumann, Jr., '12 F. Cary, '11, r.g:. F. J. Gu0t,1er, '13, r.t. At Amherst At Amherst At Middletown, Conn. At Cambridge, Mass. At Amherst At Amherst At Hanover, N. H. At Amherst P. A. Proudfoot, '12, 1.0. Football Team 'SEASON OF 1910 . .. .. Managor . Assistant. Manager .. .. .. .. .. . .. Captain l+'O0'1'B.-11,11 S Q U A D r.g'. Amhcrsl Amhcrst Amherst. Amherst. Amherst. Amherst Amhorst Amherst. 191. M. Roberts, '11, r.0. A. W. Cook, '12, r.e. G. H. Fitts, '12, q.b. R. P. Abele, '11, q.b., l.h.b. W. H. Brown, '13, q.b. C. H. Hubbard, '12, l.l1.b. D. N. Miles, '12, r.h.b. B. J. Connolly, '13, r.h.b. C. C. Campbell, '11, f.b. J. A. Swllllllll, '13, f.b. G A M lfl S , 17 Norwich University 0 0 Springfield Training School 0 3 Wesleyan ' 0 O Harvard 17 0 Bowdoin 3 23 W. P. I. 0 3 Dartmouth 15 9 Williams 0 55 35 Games Won, 4 5 Games Lost, 3, Gamos Tied, 1. Our Freshman Team John J. Keogh . . . . 14' A L L O F 19 08 . . . . . . . . . , . Director Miller R. A. B0l'I1ll1I.l'1l Captain T E A M J. C. Thompson, l.e. L. B. Lewis, 1'.t. H. G. Storke, l.e. C. H. Hubbard, r.e. F. S. Selby, l.e. J. N. Broughton, r.e. B. P. Sibley, l.t,. H. F. Lee, q.b. A. V. Baumzmn, Jr., l.g DeW. H. Parsons, l.h.b. H. R. Bacon, c. D. N. Miles, l.h.b. W. W. Bishop, 0. N. 1-I. Ambrose, r.h.b. R. T. Wheaton, r.g J. Pitta, Jr., r.h.b. W. W. Bishop, r.g. F. D. Mulvihill, f.b. M. R. A. Bernhard, 1'.t. J. J. Quinn, f.b. SCORE 1911 0 1912 18 LL OF1910 1913 0 1914 3 N.. x Q, X If 'i I g ,, . X 1 I Ax - -W- 1 uma'- i f- fm - I Tennis Team . SEASON OF 1910 S.W.Pratt .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. R. B. Scandrett, Jr. . . H. L. Corey . . . . . . . T E A M H. L. Corey, '10 J. Porter, Jr., '10 D. Parsons-Smith, ' 11 S. Miller, Jr., '12 x SEASON OF 1911 R. B. Scandrett, Jr. B. A. Weathers, Jr. . . H. R. Bacon . . M. Smithcrs' . . . . C. L. Johnston, Jr., . . 'Resigned. 4 'I F gg Fi Hy 'E 'A' i ':1 . 1 F'-J A3 . 3 F' in 5. 'A 5 . . . . Manager Assistant Manager . . . . Captain G. M. Randell, '12 M. Smithers, '12 C. L. Johnston, Jr., '13 . . . Manager . . . . Manager Assistant Manager . . . . Captain Captain TENNIS TEAM 1910 VOLUME LV, 1912 231 New England Intercollegiate Tournament ' MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATION Amherst Brown M. l. T. Wesleyan Bow doin Dart moui li Tufts Williams DUAL TOURNAMENTS AMHERST-BROWN SINGLES Johnston, Amherst, defeated Pyle, Brown, 6-1, 6-2. Miller, Amherst, defeated Guild, Brown, 8-6, 6-2. Randell, Amherst, defeated Hood, Brown, 1-6, 6-3, 6-3. Smithers, Amherst, defeated Young, Brown, 11-9, 6-3. DOUBLES Corey and Johnston, Amherst, defeated Pyle and Guild, Brown, 7-5, 6-3. Hood and Young, Brown, defeated Miller and Porter, Amherst, by default. AMHERST-YALE AMHERST, SINGLES Gates, Yale, defeated Smithers, Amherst, 6-1, 6-4. Bretz, Yale, defeated Corey, Amherst, 6-1, 5-7, 7-5. Stephens, Yale, defeated Johnston, Amherst, 6-2, 2-6, 6-3. Holden, Yale, defeated Miller, Amherst, 6-21, 6-2. AMHIQRST, MASS., April 30, 1910 MASS., May 7, 1910 DOUBLES Holden and Gates, Yale, defeated Smithers and Johnston, Amherst, 6-8, 6-1. Corey and Miller, Amherst, defeated Eyre and Bretz, Yale, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4. AMHERST-UNION SCHICNICCTADY, N. Y., May 14, 1910 SINGLES Johnston, Amherst, defeated Potter, Union, 11-9, 6-3. Corey, Amherst, defeated Coykendall, Union, 8-6, 6-0. Smithers, Amherst, defeated Mull, Union, 6-0, 6-4. Fairbairn, Union, defeated Miller, Amherst, 6-8, 6-8. DOUBLES Corey and Miller, Amherst, defeated Carmichael and Coykendall, Union, 6-2, 6-2. Smithers and Johnston, Amherst, defeated Potter and Fairbairn, Union, 8-6, S-6. AMHERST-DARTMOUTH HANOVER, N. Y., May 28. 1910 UNFINISHED-RAIN SINGLES ' Dartmouth 2 Amherst 1 DOUBLES Dartmouth 1 Amherst 0 AMHERST-WILLIAMS AMHERST, MASS., June 4, 1910 SINGLES Oakley, Williams, defeated Corey, Amherst, 6-1, fl-6, 6-1. Cobb, Williams, defeated Porter, Amherst, 7-6, 6-3. Johnston, Amherst, defeated Benton, Williams, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. Thurston, Williams, defeated Parsons-Smith, Amherst, 6-4, 1-6, 6-2. Conger, Williams, defeated Randell, Amherst, 6-1, 2-6, 6-0. DOUBLES 1 Benton and Oakley, Williams, defeated Randell and Smithers, Amherst, 6-2, 6-2. Corey and Johnston, Amherst, defeated Conger and Thurston, Williams, 10-S, 6-2. INTER-FRATERNITY TOURNAMENT 1910 CHAMPION-PHI DELTA THETA Final round, Phi Delta Theta CRandell, '12 and Wilcox, '13J defeated Delta Ups Johnston, '13J. COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT CHAMPION-Charles L. Johnston, Jr., '13. INTERCLASS TOURNAMENT CHAMPION-Class of 1913 Final Round, Johnston, '13, defeated Shumway, '14, I1-6, 6-1. 6-0, 3-6. 6-73- COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP SQUASH TOURNAMENT CHAMPION-S. P. Wilcox. '13 ilon CNorris, '12, and HOCKEY TEAM 1910-1911 AR SEASONO1 1E109-1!J'l0 Il. L. Corey . . . . , . . . . , , . . . . . . . . . . . . Mzmaigor G. R. Yvrraill, Jr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistamt. Mmmgcr J. D. Cornell . . , . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . Caiptlnin T 141 A M 141. 'l'. l50c1l'o1'cl, 211, '10, gg. S. Millvr, Jr., '12, w. .I. P. llonry, '10, p. W. J. llzilicouli, '11, w., p. 15. P. Sibloy, '12, rap. C. l . Clmpin, '11, l.w. H. 15. Crmisliaiw, '11, r.w. W. l . vV2LS11lJl11'11, '11, o., r.w. J. D. Cornell, '10, r. P. A. Sun Souci, '10, re. 11 A M 111 S At. Amliorst Amlwrr-11. 3 Springliolal 'l'r:Liuing School 0 Al. Amliorsl. Amlivrst. 3 '1'rinit.y 0 Ai. Amherst. Amherst. Ji Ynlo 5 At. Amliorsl Amliorst. Ii l1missv1:1.01' Polyloolmio 0 A1,AlIl1101'S1f Amliorsti 1 M. A. C. 3 All Amliorsi. Amliursl. 2 Williams 1 15 Sl U. 11. W Al, AL AL At AI. At At Gaulle:-1 Won, 4, Gzumws Lost., 2. SEASON0191010-11111 R. Yormll, Jr. . . . . R. Lziry , . . . . I . Wzisliburn . . . . W. J. Bzibcook, '11, g. R.. P. Abela, '11, p. B. P. Sibloy, '12, c.p. H. 15. Cramshaiw, '11, l.w., 4-. Rosfon Amherst. In larsl. Amherst. West. Point, N. Y. Amherst. Williamstown Amherst, Amherst Amherst. Amherst, Amlicrst. Amherst. Amlmrst. Gaines Won, 3, Gmnos Lost., lntcrclziss Sorios, .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. Maumgm . . . . Assistaullf Mzumgvr . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C:ip1.:iin 'I' 1G A M J. L. liinpg, '13, l.w. S. P. Wilcox, '13, r.w. C. F. Chopin, '11, ce., l.w. W. F. W:Lshburn, '11, r. G A M IC S 0 1.i1l.l'V1LI'1l 10 3 Springfield 'l'rn.ining School 7 2 West. Point 0 2 Williams 0 5 '1'rinil.y 2 0 M. A. C. 1 I Williams 1 13 21 33 Gaunos Ticml, I. 1011-Cluunpions, Class of 1911. SWIMMING TEAM 1910-1911 ffff-j,j , 1,7 1 'ff .3131 , , ,, Q, f- ,f51..'. '-f, f uf- ,:-1, -, , ,fin 'WWMMWZT ' 11,:j,?24:ff5fi ' 1 'Wi-'J-1: -W W Q 'xLi:'.T'-,si 111' if . 11 V 1 1 11g .l 11 in 1, 4 'JA 1 HMB 13 vii, ..1'2.T ' SWIMMING 1 J 1. 1 1 , ' -.T w :a SEASON 01 111011-111111 A D E Emric . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. Nlillliljllil' :mal Cilillifiliill cf B.'R1ur1r . - . . . . . . . Assistant. 1VI:i.n:i.gcr D. E. Elll1'10, '10 W. S. Ladd, '10 A. Mitchell, Jr., '10 G. F. Wliiclivr, '10 J. C. Wight, 110 SE X94 CPFC wwf? I 3:43 f-:f.vEP,. 55. as . H.1.. ps . H. Clarke, '11 S. Miller, '11 C. B. Rugg, '11 F. L. Babbott, Jr., ' O . P. Carter, '13 F. S. Collins, '13 WR osi gn ed. 'I' 141 A M J A C C JN 01 1910 14111 TEAM H. Van Aukon, 110 lil. Clarrko, '11 15. Rllgg, '11 P. C:1.i'1.m', '13 M3l12l1gCl' Assismrit. MIIHEIQCI' Asslstzmt. Mzumger . . . . C2L1l1fl11l1 li. A. Jvnkins, '13 H S. Loomis, ' 13 A M. Morris, ' 13 F. H. Bedford, Jr., '14 F. C. Brough, 114 141. A. Whittcmore, '14 236 THE AMHERST OLIO Dual Meets AMHERST AND WILLIAMS w1LL1AlMsiTowN, MASS., FEB. 26, 1910 EVENTS ' 50-Yard Race-Won by -Carter, Amherst, Doan, Williams, second, Kemp, Williams, third. Time, 29 2-5 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won by Gould, Williams, Carter, Amherst, second, Hubbell, Williams, third. Time, 1 min. 54-5 sec. V 220-Yard RacwWon by Eyre, Williams, Tiebout, Williams, second, Van Auken, Amherst, third. Time, 3 min. 16 4-5 sec. - Plunge for Distancc?Won by Rugpg, Amherst, distance, 52 ft., Mitchell, Amherst, second, distance, 50 ft. 6 in., Greenleaf, Williams, third, dis- tance, 49 ft. Diving-Won by Dake, Williams, Emrie, Amherst, second, Gould, Williams, third. Relay Race f200 Yardsl-Won by Williams fKemp, Doan, Dana, Gouldj, Amherst fCarter, Emrie, Whicher, Laddj second. Time, 1 min. 40 sec. SCORE Williams 33 Amherst 22 AMHERST AND BROWN PROVIDENCE, R. I., MARCH 5, 1910 EVENTS 25-Yard Race-Won by Mumford, Brown, Carter, Amherst, second, Emrie, Amherst, third. Time, 13 sec, 50-Yard Race-Won lby Mumford, Brown, Carter, Amherst, second, Ladd, Amherst, third. Time 29 3-5 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won by Carter, Amherst, Mumford, Brown, second, Ladd, Amherst, third. Time, 1 min. 5 1-5 sec. 220-Yard Race-Won by Smith, Brown, Van Auken, Amherst, second, Whicher, Amherst, third. Time, 2 min. 54 sec. Plunge for Distance--Won by Goldberg, Brown, distance, 63 ft., Rugg, ?mherst, second, distance, 59 ft., Aldrich, Brown, third, distance, 58 t. 6 in. Divirgg7ZiWon by Aldrich, Brown, Smith, Brown, second, Emrie, Amherst, ir . Relay Race i200 Yardsj--Won by Brown QB-arus, Smith, Elms, Mumfordl, Amherst fEmrie, Whicher, Ladd, Carterj second. Time, 2 min. 3 1-10 sec. Water Polo Game-Won by Brown. Score, 5 goals to 0. Scom: Brown 40 Amherst 22 VOLUME LV, 1912 237 Triangular Meet AMHERST, BROWN, AND WILLIAMS A'MHERST,MASS., MAR. 12, 1910 EVENTS 25-Yard Race-Won by Mumford, Brown, Hubbell, Williams, second, Ladd, Amherst, third. Time, 113-5 sec. 50-Yard Race-Tie between 'Carter and Ladd, Amherst, and -Mumford, Brown. Time, 29 1-5 sec. 100-Yard 'Race-Won by Carter, Amherst, Gould, Williams, second, Hubbell, Williams, third. Time, 1 min. 51-5 sec. 220-Yard Race-Won by Eyre, Williams, Smith, Brown, second, Van Auken, Amherst, third. Time, 3 min. 10 sec. 440-Yard Race-Won by Eyre, Williams, Smith, Brown, second, Greenleaf, Williams, third. Time, 7 min. 13 sec. Plunge for Distance-Won by Goldberg, Brown, distance, 66 ft. 6 in., Rugg, Amherst, second, distance, 59 ft., Mitchell, Amherst, third, distance, 56 ft. 4 in. DivinI,ff'ilWon by Emrie, Amherst, Aldrich, Brown, second, Clarke, Amherst, t 'ir . Relay Race i200 Yardsj-Won by Brown fBarus, Smith, Elms, Mumfordj, Williams fKemp, Doan, Dana, Gouldj, second, Amherst QEmrie, Whicher, Ladd, Carterj, third. Time, 2 min. 4 sec. SCORE Brown 30 ' Amherst 24 Williams 22 Interclass Meet PRATT NATATORIUM JANUARY 21, 1910 EVENTS 25-Yard Race-Won by Carter, '13, Creede, '13, second, Emrie, '10, third. Time, 12 3-5 sec. 50-Yard Race-Won by Carter, '13, Emrie, '10, second, Frost, '13, third. Time, 28 1-5 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won 'by Carter, '13, Creede, '13, second, Ladd, '10, third, Time, 1 min. 16 4-5 sec. 220-Yard Race--Won by Elliott, '13, Van Auken, '10, second, Ladd, '10, third. Time, 3 min. 5 4-5 sec. 440-Yard Swim'--Won by Elliott, '13, Albree, '11, second, Whichor, '10, third. Time, 7 min. 1 sec. Plunge for Distance--Won by Ruggr, '11, distance, 59 ft. 6 in., Mitchell, '10, second, distance, 57 ft., Joy, '12, third, distance, 51 ft. 6 in. Diving'-Won by Emrie, '10, Wight, '10, second, Clarke, '11, third. Relay Race--Won by 1910, 1913, second, 1912, third. Time, 2 min. 32 4-5 sec. Scoma ' 1913-35 1911-9 1910-26 1912-2 a 238 THE AMHERST OLIO Dual Meets AMHERST AND WILLIAMS WILLIAMSTOWN, MASS., FEB. 11, 1911 EVENTS 50-Yard Race-Won lby Carter, Amherst, Bartlett, Williams, second, Doan, Williams, third. Time, 27 3-5 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won by Carter, Amherst, Doan, Williams, second, Elliott, Amherst, third. Time, 1 min. 44-5 sec. 220-Yard Racz+Won by Elliott, Amherst, Eyre, Williams, second, Loomis, Amherst, third. Time, 3 min. 22-5 sec. Plunge for Distance-Won by Prince, Williams, Ruggg Amherst, second, Collins, Amherst, third. Distance, 57 ft. Diving-Won by Dake, Williams, Whittemore, Amherst, second, Doan, Wil- liams, third. Relay Race C200 Yardsl--Won by Williams fBa1-tlett, P. Dana, E. Dana, Doanj, Amherst fM01'1'lS, Miller, Elliott, Carterj, second. Time, 1 min. 38 1-5 sec. SCORE Williams 29 Amherst 24 AMHERST AND BROWN PROVIDENCE, R. I., MARCH 4, 1911 EVENTS 25-Yard Race-Won 'by R. L. Smith, Brown, Carter, Amherst, and Mumford, Brown, tied for second. Time, 12 sec. 50-Yard Race-Won by R. L. Smith, Brown, Mumford, Brown, second, , Carter, Amherst, third. Time, 28 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won by R. L. Smith, Brown, Carter, Amherst, second, Morris, Amherst, third. Time, 1 min. 6 1-5 sec. 220-Yard Race-Won by B. G. Smith, Brown, Loomis, Amherst, second, fthird man disqualifiedj. Time, 2 min. 58 sec. Plunge for Distance-Hazard, Brown, and Rugg, Amherst, tied for first, . Collins, Amherst, third. Distance, 57 ft. '6 in. Diving--Won by R. L. Smith, Brown, Brough, Amherst, second, Mumford, Brown, third. Relay Race 1200 Yardsl-Won by Brown CB. G. Smith, Elms, Mumford, R. L. Smithjg Amherst f'M01'1'lS, Miller, Babbott, Carterl, second. Time 2 min. 1 sec. SCORE Brown 43 Amherst 18 VOLUME LV, 1912 239 Triangular Meets AMHERST, COLUMBIA, AND 'COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK NEW YORK, FEB. 24, 1911 EVENTS Relay Race C800 ft.J-Won 'by Columbia, XC. C. N. Y., second, Amherst, third. Time, 2 min. 52 sec. , 50-Yard Race-Won by Columbia, C. C. N. Y., second, Columbia, third. 100-Yard Race-Won by Culman, Columbia, Carter, Amherst, second, Defoe, Columbia, third. Time, 1 min. 7245 sec. 220-Yard Race-Won by Eisele, C. C. N. Y., Campbell, Columbia, second, 'Sutclif'fe, Columbia, third. Diving'--Won by Patterson, Columbia, Berman, C. AC. N. Y., second, Ropgen, C. C. N. Y., third. Plunge for Distance--Won by Collins, Amherst, distance, 62 ft., Rug',fr, Am- herst, second, distance, 58 ft., Columbia, third. SCORE Columbia 30 C. C. N. Y. 17 Amherst 11 AMHERST, BROWN, AND WILLIAMS AMHERST, MASS., MAR. 11. 1911 EVENTS 25-Yard Race-Won by R. Smith, Brown, Bartlett, Williams, second, Carter, Amherst, third. Time, 12 2-5 sec. 50-Yard Race--Won by R. Smith, Brown, Carter, Amherst, second, Bartlett, Williams, third. Time, 28 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won by Carter, Amherst, R. Smith, Brown, second, Morris, Amherst, third. Time, 1 min. 6 sec. 220-Yard Race-Won by Doan, 1Williams, Carter, Amherst, second, Eyre, Williams, third. Time, 3 min. 3 sec. 440-Yard Racw-Won by Doan, Williams, Eyre, Williams, second, Loomis, Amherst, third. Time, 6 min. 48 4-5 sec. Plunge for Distance-Won by -Go1dberg', Brown, distance, 60 ft., Rugg, Am- heragt, second, distance, 57 ft. 6 in., Collins, Amherst, third, distance, 57 t. Diving'-Won by Whittemore, Amherst, Brough, Amherst, second, Mumford, Brown, third. , Relay Race-Won by Williams fBartlett, T. Dana, P. Dana, Doanlg Brown QB. Smith, Elms, Mumford, R. Smith, second, Amherst fMO1'1'lS, Babbott, Miller, Carterj third. Time, 1 min. 58 1-5 sec. SCORE Amherst 26 Williams 26 Brown 23 240 THE AMHERST OLIO Interclass Meet PRATT NATATORIUM JANUARY 21, 1911 EVENTS 25-Yard Race-Won by Carter, '13, Babbott, '13, second, Creede, '13, third. Time, 14 1-5 sec. 50-Yard Race-Won by Carter, '13, Osterkamp, '14, second, Morris, '13, third. Time, 29 1-5 sec. 100-Yard Race-Won by Elliott, '13, Osterkamp, '14, second, Brough, '14, third. Time, 1 min. 9 sec. 220-Yard Race-Won 'by Elliott, '13, Loomis, '13, second, Miller, '11, third. Time, 3 min. 5 sec. 440-Yard Race--Won by Loomis, '13, Jenkins, '13, second, Shrewsbury, '14, third. Time, 7 min. 24 sec. Plunge for Distance-Won by Rugg, '11, distance, 55 ft. 6 in., Collins, '13, second, distance, 53 ft., Bixby, '13, third, distance, 51 ft. Diving-Won by Whittemore, '14, Brough, '14, second, Bedford, '14, third. Relay Race-Won by 1913, 1914, second, 1912, third. Scoms 1913 1914 1911 1912 48 22 7 3 SEASON 01 1010 Lindsay C. Amos NILLIIQLQKSI' Justin A. Altschul Assist :ui 1, IVIHIIILQICI' Max P. Shoop Canptaiin Mr. Czu'pm1t.ur Cozueh TEAM VV. VV. Uoodnow, '10 M. P. Shoop, '10 L. IC. Wakcluc, '11 111. S. 1fV1l11f1011, '11 A. 13. Cmnpbcll, '12 C. 11. .II11bb:ird, '12 A. W. Marsh, '13 SEASON 01 1911 Justin G. 111118011111 Mmmgvl' W1l11iL11'l B. Norris Assismiil. M2ll12liQ2QiY1' Edmund S. Whit.t,cn Cil,ID1i2L1l1 Mr. C2't1'lJOl11,CI' Coach TEAM R. M. Bristol, '11 L. E. Waikoloa, '11 E. S. Wl1it.1.0n, '11 C. J. Smith, '12 H. V. Caildwcll, '13 W. G. llauniltmi, '13 A. W. Mznrsli, '13 H. A. Pl'OC1,0l', '13 S. H. Hubbzird, '14 Il EIWY x SX Cvnifsilc x HEAVY GYMNASTICS TEAM 1910-1911 VOLUME LV, 1912 243 Dual Meets AMHERST AND PENNSYLVANEA PHILADELPHIA, FEB. 21, 1910 ' VENTS Horizontal Bar-Won by Kelly, Pennsylvania, Heap, Pennsylvania, second, Wakelee, Amherst, third. Side HorswWon by Liedtke, Pennsylvania, Lawton, Pennsylvania, second, Brinton, Pennsylvania, third. , Parallel Bars-Won by Kelly, Pennsylvania, Erb, Pennsylvania, second, Heap, Pennsylvania, third. Club Swinging'--Won by Schumacher, Pennsylvania, Brinton, Pennsylvania, second, Powich, Pennsylvania, third. Swinging Rings--Won by Parker, Pennsylvania, Shoop, Amherst, second, Stauffer, Pennsylvania, third. Tumbling-Won by Kelly, Pennsylvania, Stauffer, Pennsylvania, second, Per- kins, Pennsylvania, third. SCORE Pennsylvania 50 Amherst 4 AMHERST AND HAVERFORD HAVERFORD, PA., FEB. 22, 1910 EVENTS Horizontal Bar-Won by Stieff, Haverford, Wakelee, Amherst, second. Side Horse-Won by Goodnow, Amherst, Phillips, Haverford, second. Parallel Bars-Won by Edwards, Haverford, Howsen, Haverford, second. Club Swinging-Won by Phillips, Haverford, Ross, Haverford, second. Swinging' Rings-Won by Shoop, Amherst, Porter, Haverford, second. Tumbling-Won by Roberts, Haverford, Porter, Haverford, second. SCORE Haverford A ' Amherst 13 AMHERST AND HARVARD CAMBRIDGE, MASS., FEB. 25, 1910 EVENTS Horizontal Bar-Won by Whitman, Harvard, Coryell, Harvard, second, Wake- lee, Amherst, third. Side Horse--Won by Coryell, Harvard, Goodnow, Amherst, second, Campbell, Amherst, third. Parallel Bars-Won 'by Wolfman, Harvard, Schavroth, Harvard, second, Shoop, Amherst, third. Club Swinging-Won by Coryell, Harvard, Moody, Harvard, second, Whitten, Amherst, third. Swinging' Rings--Won by Wolfman, Harvard, Whitelaw, Harvard, second, Rafsky, Harvard, third. Tumbling-Won by 'Cleaves, Harvard, Wakelee, Amherst, second, Hubbard, Amherst, third. SCORE Harvard A 43 Y Amherst 11 AMHERST AND M, I, T, BOSTON, FEB. 26, 1910 EVENTS Horizontal Bar-Tie between Gott and Allen, M. I. T., Darrow, M. I. T., third. Side Horse-Won by Goodnow, Amherst, Campbell, Amherst, second, Crocker, M. I. T., th' 'd. ' Parallel Bars-Won by Gott, M. I. T., Doble, M. I. T., second, Whitten, Am- herst third. Club Swinging'-Won by Whitten, Amherst, Shoop, Amherst, second, Baxter M I. T. third. Swinging' Ringrs--Wdn by Shoop, Amherst, Gott, M. I. T., second, Darrow, M. I. T. third. Tumbling-Won 'bv Hubbard, Amherst, Marsh, Amherst, second, Wakelee, Amherst, third. Scorer: Amherst 31 M- I- T- 23 244 THE AMHERST OLIO Dual Meets AMHERST AND M. I. T. BOSTON, MASS., JAN. 17, 1911 EVENTS Horizontal Bar--Won by Allen, M. I. T., Wakelee, Amherst, second, Da1'1'ow, M. I. T., third. Side Horse-Won by Whitten, Amherst, Proctor, Amherst, second, Caldwell, Amherst, third. Parallel Bars-Won by Bristol, Amherst, Whitten, Amherst, second, Allen, M. I. T., third. ' Indian Club Swinging'-Won by Caldwell, Amherst, Whitten, Amherst, second, Baxter, M. I. T., third. Swinging' Rings-Won by Sada, M. I. T., Whitten, Amherst, second, Allen, M. I. T., third. Tumbling'-Won by Wakelee, Amherst, Sebben, M. I. T., second, Marsh, Am- herst, third. SCORE Amherst 37 M. I. T. 17 AMHERST AND RUTGERS NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., FEB. 25, 1911 EVENTS Horizontal Bar-Won by Rutgers, Wakelee, Amherst, and Rutgers tied for second. Side Horse-Won by Rutgers, Whitten, Amherst, second. Parallel Bars-Won by Bristol, Amherst, Rutgers, second. Swinging'dRings-Won by Rutgers, Whitten, Amherst, and Rutgers tied for secon . Indian- Club Swinging'-Won by Rutgers, Caldwell, Amherst, second. Tumbling-Won by Rutgers, Wakelee, Amherst, second. SCORE Rutgers 325 Amherst 155 AMHERST AND HARVARD CAMBRIDGE, MASS., MARCH 8, 1911 EVENTS I Horizontal Bar-Won by Coryell, Harvard, Mashima, Harvard, second, Wake- ' lee and Whitten, Amherst, tied for third. Side Horse-Won by 'Coryell, Harvard, Cleaves, Harvard, second, Morton, Harvard, third. Parallel Bars-Won by Coryell, Harvard, Bristol, Amherst, second, Whitelaw, Harvard, third. Indian Club Swinging-Won by Coryell, Harvard, Whitten, Amherst, second, I Hutchinson, Harvard, third. Swinging' Rings--Won by Whitelaw, Harvard, Mashima, Harvard, second, Stern, Harvard, third. Tumbling'-Won by 'Cleaves, Harvard, Wakelee, Amherst, second, Coryell, Harvard, third. SCORE Harvard 44 Amherst 10 VOLUME LV, 1912 ' Ladd Exhibition PRATT GYMNASIUM, MARCH 5, 1910 AMHERST-HARVARD EXHIBITION EVENTS HORIZONTAL BAR Harvard-1Co1-yell, Evans, Whitman Amherst-Wakelee SIDE HORSE Harvard-1CleaveS, Coryell, Wolston Amherst-Goodnow PARALLEL BARS Harvard-Whitman, Wolfman, Rafsky, Whitelaw, Wolston Amherst-Rising CLUB SWINGING Harvard-Coryell Amherst-Burnett SWINGING RINGS Harvard-Rafsky, Whitelaw, Wolston, Whitman Amherst-Hamilton TUMBLING Harvard-Coryell, Parsons, Whitman, Cleaves, Wolston, Rafsky, Wolfman Amherst-Wakelee, Hubbard, Marsh COLLEGE GYMNAIST COMPETITION, 1910 Won by Wakelee, '11, 259.35 Whitten, '11, second, 249.03 Rankin, '12, third 237.33 Miles, '12, fourth, 1187.9 245 246 THE AMHERST OLIO Ladd Exhibition PRATT GYMNASIUM, MARCH 11,1911 AMHERST-PENNSYLVANIA EXHIBITION EVENTS HORIZONTAL BAR Pennsylvania-eHeap, Erb, Kelly Amherst-Wakelee, Rankin, Whitten SIDE HORSE Pennsylvania-Heap, Erb, Kelly Amlierst--Smith, Whitten, Proctor, Caldwell INDIAN CLUB SWINGING Pennsylvania-Brinton Amherst-Marsh, Caldwell, Whitten PARALLEL BARS Pennsylvania-Heap, Erb, Kelly Amherst-Rankin, Bristol, Whitten SWINGING RINGS Pennsylvania-Kelly, Erb, Heap Amherst-Rankin, Hamilton, Whitten TUMBLING Pennsylvania-Kelly, Erb, Heap, Perkins Amherst-Hubbard, Wakelee, Marsh LIEHT EYMNAETIEE 0:0 l Q91 3.- 7 - 53 :fixes 'ZX-c Cbf Ji Mm U O If' 14' 1 C 151 R. S 1910-Joseph B. Bisbee, Jr., Holder of the Praitt Sash Ifrederiek W. H. Stott! Robert H. George . Campbell Marvin . Leonard H. Wilson , Edward C. Miner . Lester E. Williznns . Al'1'l1l1l' B. Lyon . . . CLASS Oli' 1911 CLASS OF 1912 Pl. Pl: Captaiin Vice-Capt :min it oon Oflic-er ll00ll Uilieel' l'innisi'. H Capt :lin X lee-Capt :min Raymond D. Hunting . . Platoon Qflieer Reed C. Peters . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pliiloon Officer Frnnk J. R'ICFHI'lllllKl . . . . . . . . . . . Pianist CLASS 014' 1913 Wayland H. Brown . . . , , , , , , . . Capliaiiii Robert H. Browne . Y iee-Captain Henry S. Loomis . . Platoon Oflicer John L. Comes . . . . Platoon Oflieer lildwnrd C. Miner . . . . . . . . Pianist JUDGES George Martin, Captain U. S. A., Cornmnndzint M. A. C. g l Mr. G. B. Affleck, Il'lSl'l'l1Cti01', Springfield Training School Mr. Joseph H. Amesbury, Captain, 1907 Won by Class of 1911 248 THE AMHERST OLIO Lester E. Willia Arthur B. Lyon Light Gymnastics OFFICERS 1911-Frederick W. H. Stott, Holder of the Pratt Sash Edward C. Miner, Pianist CLASS OF 1912 Raymond D. Hunting . . . . . , . . , Reed C. Peters b CLASS OF 1913 Wayland H. Brown . . . . . . . . . . . . . Robert H. Browne . Henry S. Loomis . . . . . John L. Coates CLASS OF 1914 John D. Dickson . . . . . . . . . Walter H. McGay . Harold E. Jewett . . . . . . Daniel S. Smart JUBCLS . Captain Vice-Captain Platoon Officer Platoon Officer . Captain Vice-Captain Platoon Officer Platoon Oflicer . Captain Vice-Captain Platoon Ofliccr Platoon Officer Thomas J. Hammond, Major M. V. M. Professor J. Maurice Clark, Captain, 19D5 Dr, Percy L. Reynolds, Director Physical Education, M. A. C. Won by Class of 1912 1 ' COLLEGE HALL COLLEGE ROW .mn- we THE RANGE Af? , 1- g-r --SQ!-..p'M-f 5' lT 'bXx 'K' -4 ' ' x . , L . Y., ff X XXWZQQN li fljj A, 4 -r -. PRATT GYMNASIUM LIT 'Q afffdg? RQ! f Ay x an R 4 f. ' X 'I fxfwg f f W Q5 . XXII' Ah E! rgx ,yy wk- ,Q 4 N' jig! umm mmm . Mi-'Z' 5-nun? 5Q'QV -4 g : W Q 5 g -3 -1 MM if JUNIOR ELA55 HULL VOLUME LV, 1912 ROBERT GRENVILLE ARMSTRONG, Northampton, Mass. H E F This youth with the rusty coiffure hails from the city of girls. Bob only favors us now and then with his presence, 'but they say that his impassioned appeals from the pulpit to the people of Packardville are worth hearing. He has his future already cut out both profes- sionally and matrimonially. owARn ROGERS BAcoN, Rochester, N. Y. Somehow or other, we've always looked up to Bake since we ,heard him recommend a couple of 'Seniors for the tennis management in chapel one morning. Not that it's anything remarkable to recommend people in chapel ftlhe wonder comes in finding anyibody in 1911 worth recommendingj, but we didn't know that we had such an authority in our midst until then. Bake's specialties, outside of tennis, are interclass football and cussing out the monitor in chapel. Recently 'he's been concentrating all his efforts on the latter. v1:RE'r'r COLBY BANFIELD, Austin, Minn. We've never been quite the same since Banny adopted us Sophomore year, and we think it's because he's spent most of his time collecting OLIO money and class dues from us. Everett entered from Colorado College one year late, which was the only occasion we ever caught 'him behind time. He spent all one year learning everybody in Amherst, and then turned his attention to Smith, with the result that the girls he doesn't know certainly don't belong to the front families. But we're glad they like him, 'because it shows that we didn't make any mistake. REDERICK BUSHNELL BARTON, Oak Park, Ill. Fritz is quite a literary luminaryg l1e's on every publication in college except the catalogue, and they say he turned that down. He can never forget that he lives in Oak Park. He liked the place so well that when he got 'here to college he fovmed a club and named it after the 'home city. He's president of it, too. We think that Freddie started out to be a leg-puller, but, as he didn't succeed in that, he has 'been spending all his time lately seeing how many profs. he could get in wrong with. Since making this his aim in life, he has been quite contented, as you can see by the picture. He's something of a joker, too, in his way. THE AMHERST OLIO ALBERT Voor BAUMANN, Jn., Fremont, Ohio. Butch has been rather lonesome since Weis left college to run the paper mills of Holyoke, as now he has no one to fight with over which is the leading town of Ohio. We think he's mayor of Fremont when 'he's home, ibut :here 'he's only a quiet, hard-worked stu- dent f?J, except when he stops now and then to growl at the way the college is being run. He's a dangerous man for collecting money, too, and has done the money- or-your-life game on 'more than one poor OLIO victim. We'll forgive him, though, for the 'book needed the money. CLAUDIUS FRANCIS BEATTY Brooklyn, N. Y. I Ecce Homo. Freshman year Bate breezed in with a great line of hot air-do you remember the time he was going to kill the -- - it 'I' ! il' who stole his girl's picture, but decided not to do it when he heard that Beeman Sibley was the culprit? So help me, Goldie! However, three years of college have made a great change, and underneath his gruhi' exterior Bate has a good sense of humor, in fact, is right there with the mustard. And when he takes hold, he can make things hum. fThis does not refer to taking hold of a baseball. Let us sadly draw the curtain over that.J STANLEY GUARD BISHOP, Glyndon, Md. If We believed in vivisection, we'd cut this man up and show you the anatomy of a typical leg-puller, but as we don't, we ll have to be a little more humane and treat him gently. We can't help mentioning his voice, though, which must lbe a valuable one, as it is far too good to Waste at morning chapel. Stan is nearly the only Southerner we have now, and we like to hear him talk, even if he does do a little too much theorizing for ordinary mortals. WILLIAM WooLLEY BISHOP, Southampton, N. Y. Bill spends his summers fishing for clams in Long Island Sound. He arrives at college every fall with a lot of new fish stories and a coat of tan that sets all the girls wild. He performs with the varsity football team all the fall, and during the winter months acts as Hoorwalker at Nel's Cafe de S'lopera, corner Broadway and Hamp road. Bill is combing his hair pompadour now, and when he goes back to the Sound the clams won't know him. VOLUME LV, 1912 ROLAND HUMPHREY BROCK, Athol, Mass. So far as is known, Brock has run in more competi- tions than any other man in college. Roi did the college a favor by entering here a few years back, and after hunting' around for a year or two finally settled upon the dramatics managership as being the position most needing his assistance. There's some danger of his trying to stage 'Shakespeare with a ballet chorus next year, or an up-to-date melodrama instead of the monotonous classics. It's all right, as long as he doesn't hand us any of his own jokes. EDMUND BROWN, JR., Norfolk Conn. 7 When Crok Thompson pats a man on the back, you may be sure there's another man that Who's Who has temporarily missed, for Eddie is one of the few men in the class who are real students. -Besides that, he has some claim to distinction through his connection with the college publication. Ed lives somewhere in Connecticut-we don't know exactly where, except that he nearly gets lost every time he starts back to find the place. Ever see Ed get an idea? It begins at his feet and works up by gradual stages to his cranium. HOWARD FLETCHER BURNS, Chicago, Ill. A picture doesn't half do Shorty justice because it doesn't show the voice. You can't appreciate him until you hear the four-horse power voice he carries around under his vest. You ought to hear him deliver the chariot race from Ben Hur or, 'better yet, one of his own oratorical compositions. 'Howard was something of an actor 'back in iChicago, if you want to take his word for it. We've never seen him act, but we've -heard him sing, and that was heaven enough for one time. You ought to give trading stamps with that voice, Howard. WILBUR FARNHAM BURT, New York City. You probably don't recognize Bill with a collar on. At least, you don't if you are used to seeing him in full undress costu-me on the Hoaseball diamond, because he never really starts living until he gets his old arm in action and lets loose on the twirlers. And the way he holds down that initial sack delights Breck's heart, 'besides helping to win quite a few games for the college. Bill has something of a rep as a student, too- strange to say-and a good deal more notoriety as a kidder. You have got to get up early in the morning if you want to slip one over on him. THE AMHERST OLIO THOMAS WAINWRIGHT BUssoM, Pottsville, Pa. Bussie is a regular human phonograph: he can play records in French, Italian, or Spanish just as well as in English, and he long ago discarded German as .being too slow for him. He's a good deal of a pianola, too, and when he gets started on some grand opera or a dreamy waltz, it's as good as one of Nungie's prayers for putting the crowd to sleep. Tom lives somewhere near Pittsburg, but he's got the real blase New York air, and when he looks at you, you want to apologize and retire. He's practicing a dignified appearance for his professorial job. ARCHIBALD BRUSH CAMPBELL, Mount Vernon, N. Y. Archie is an unassuming chap, but when he gets his pompadour in shape, he looks like a Fatima advertisement. He roofmed in the Senior entry of the dorms Freshman year, where his dignity and affability lent quite an atmosphere of prosperity to the old barn. His chief delight is hiding behind his spectacles and pretending to be a student, and he succeeds pretty well for an amateur. Brush is not a speed boy, but he gets there, just the same. IIERVE GORDON DE CHASSEAUD, Brooklyn, N. Y. The Count! Yes, this is the very same. The inti- mate friend of half the cracked heads of Europe and distantly related to Guy de Maupassant. His favorite diversions in college seem to 'be running the French department for Lanky, passing Peak the weeds, and flunking all the courses he doesn't like. He has three dominating passions in life-French history, pickles, and fancy vests. GEORGE EWING CLAPP, Northampton, Mass. We can imagine St. Pete hesitating a long while before condemning this man to either Paradise or Purgatory, and the present job is no easy one for us. It isn't quite fair to blame him for living in Hamp, although there seems to be little else on the slate to condemn him for. 'But that's enough of a handicap without our adding any words to make it worse. Any- way, George comes to chapel regularly, so according to the usual standards, he must be all right. VOLUME LV, 1912 259 HERBERT HoUGH'roN CLARKE, Portland, Ore. Heaven smiled when the stork dropped this little one in our midst last fall. Herb is a bright little young- ster who never never does anything wrong and who holds the all-collegiate record for not cutting chapel all last semester. Herb didn't get here till Junior year and since then he's been taking every gut course in college. We hear that he's going to be a stomach specialist. Herb doesn't talk muchg we don't know whether it's because he's bashful or only thinking, but both are inexcusable. IAMES ZEARING COLTON, Chicago, Ill. Ah, what have we here? Step right up, madam, and examine him closely. He will not bite you. Jim came to us a year late, from Swarthmore, where, it seems, he took a course in lung development and oratory. But you should have 'heard him last year, when, with tears in his voice, he related the oppressions of child labor till the audience rose as one man, folded their tents, and crept silently to rest. And though you would not believe it, Jim is in the big league in fussing Mount Holyoke. But we can't tell aibout that, or the little girl back in Chicago wouldn't send him any more valentines. ALLAN WYIJIE COOK, Mendota, Ill. We didn't know we had this specimen from Illinois until we saw -him doing things on the gridiron last fall, and then we hastened to get acquainted. Al is the real thing among the Westerners and only came East to get the final touch put on his A.B. He frightened us some fby starting in with Senior Pol. Econ., but finally dropped back where he belonged and is now reciting with the rest of the class. We'll be better able to knock 'him next year, and so will save our best blows until then. BAR'rLE'r'r ELLIS CUs1-11NG, Middleboro, Mass. Length.-About five feet six. Description-A permanent hirsute dislocation, dim- ples, and one extra large, 6x8, ineradicable Cheshire grin. Habits-An ingrown tendency to argue for hours at a time upon any subject whatsoever, for no reason whatsoever, without any basis whatsoever, to no avail whatsoever. See? RUWW-Hamp and Amherst. 4' E1 ,.1. THE AMHERST OLIO RUSSELL LOUNSBERRY DAVENPORT, Ogden, Utah. When you see a man with a Falstaff build and falsetto laugh, it's one safe bet that he's from Utah and is named Davenport. Russ is one of the biggest men in the class, now that Willie Siegrist has left, and his voice is the kind that Poli pays fortunes for. It's worth sitting through a whole glee club concert to hear him radiate the high notes from his upper register. His vocal organ is all right except that it doesn't have enough stops. To look at Davvie's', home address you would think he was a Mormon, 'but he's not-he's a woman-hater. CLARION ALMAIIO DAVIS, Collinsville, Conn. This slim individual with the romantic name is the present understudy to Bill Boyer. In spite of his front name, Davey is never known to blow his own horn, and he's so quiet that we have to write home to Collins- ville every other week to see if he is still in college. We have heard that since coming to college he has developed latent musical proclivities, but never having heard him Sing, we hesitate to accuse him of that. GEORGE LITTLETON DAWSON, Uniontown, Pa. That name of his is the only little thing about George, and that's so long that we've cut it down to Bud. George is a minor from the coal regions, and is a union man for fair. Just now he's trying to get the college to organize a billiard association to give exhibitions in conjunction with the swimming team in the pool room. Bud is catch-as-catch-can solitaire champion, besides all that, and takes great pleasure in beating himself at a quiet game. RICHARD GEORG DICK, Worcester, Mass. Here's Tom, Dick and Harry, all in one. They named the Hrst two parts of him after famous kings. We don't know where he got his last name, unless perhaps it was his father's. Georg is the only three-ring circus in college: he is a marvel on the 'cellog he speaks eight- een languagesg and he smokes a real Dutch pipe. In spite of this versatility, he is the most deliberate man in Amherst. Rich is the one man in college who is friends with the German department and isn't afraid to say so. VOLUME LV, 1912 MAC VINCENT Enos, Sag Harbor, N. Y. This genial old salt developed his wind by going out for track Freshman year, with the result that he's been winning prizes in the Pu'blic Speaking department ever since. Mac is something of a geologist, too, and tries to pretend that his walks around Paradise are in the interests of science, but we know fbetter. His greatest pleasure, next to going to moving-picture shows, is singing, and say! you ought to hear his voice! It's heavenly-at least, it's unearthly. GEORGE HENRY FITTS, Pawtucket, R. I. I am 'Shorty' Fitts. I come from Pawtucket. Where is Pawtucket? It is in Rhode Island. What is Rhode Island? It is a suburb of Massachusetts when the tide is out. If Shorty comes from a diminutive state he can make a big noise, and he is equally at home guiding' Amherst's huskies to victory on the gridiron, or tripping the light fantastic toe, or hurling the horside spheroid albout the greensward, or handing out sundry chunks of information in philosophy. He is an all-round iboy, is Shorty.'l If only he wouldn't make so much noise about it! HAROLD EUWARD FITTS, Mansfield, Mass. This pink-complexioned Yankee came to us along with Harry Vernon from Lowney's chocolate-cream city. We're not sure which one was responsible for bringing the other, ibut we're thankful for both. Fittsie hasn't made much noise since he came to collegeg he's left most of that for his roommate Brock and his cousin Shorty, Recently Harold has been running the Coop laundry and spreading godliness through the medium of cleanliness. ' HAROLD LLOYD FRASER, Woburn, Mass. This rosy-cheeked, 'be-goggled boy is one of our most ladylike members. To see him mince along the street with that touch-me-not air of his, one might think him a 1'eal aristocrat. Since his femininity will not allow him to mix with the horrid vulgar crowd, he has turned his ambitions toward Phi Beta Kappa. THE AMHERST OLIO HARLAN PAGE FREEMAN, Fredonia, N. Y. This, ladies and gentlemen, is one of the greatest orators of the age, a fact which is demonstrated by the famous poem, When Freeman from his pulpit height lets loose the bales of heated air- You know that poem. Just come up close and take a good look. One of the chief virtues of this individual is his promptness in going to class. He is rarely more than ten minutes late and sometimes he is earlier. They say he hates to go very far from the campus for fear he can't find his way back. REINHART LANG GIDEON, Ogden, Utah. When we came to this name we turned directly to the Bible and found the following verse: Then Gideon and all the people who were with him rose up early, and he pitched by the well of Herod Uudges VII--11. This is the only big league game recorded in the Bible and Reinhart's great grandfather was on the mound for the Canaanites. The athletic prowess was not transmitted, however, for Gid's heavy exercise is running mission classes for the Y. M. C. A. From an inspection of the chapel records, we also doubt if Gid ever rose up very early. As junior partner of Daven- port and Gideon, The Utah Matrimonial Agency, Gid has made a name for his state in Amherst. HARRY GOLDSTEIN, Spokane, Wash. Will he get it? Sure! Get what? Why, the honor of being the best-dressed man in college of course! When it comes to 'fine dressing he is there like a salad. All the boys keep their eyes on him for the new creations. There is one prize, however, that Goldie is sure of, and that is the hard luck one. It's every move a fracture with him, and whenever he really wants to celebrate, he gets out his crutches and picks up a broken ankle. Last year he even had a bone taken out of his head, but it doesn't seem to have helped much. Why, Harry is so unlucky that every time he drops a remark it bounces back and hits him in the face, and darned if he don't crack a smile. ERNEST GREGORY, Marblehead Massj J On September 24, 1908, Greg put on his first pair of long trousers, said good-by to 'his little playfellows, and came to Amherst. He has always displayed an unfortunate tendency to be young, but we hope that that will wear off under the dignified work he will encounter as editor of the Student. Ernest is something of a Bug enthusiast and narrowly missed being taken on Mud-Puppy's Patagonia expedition. However, Ernest was not keen for fussing the Patagonian damsels so they took Shorty Turner, We're glad to see that he is to have charge of the Sunday School column of the college paper during the coming year. VOLUME LV, 1912 H R R Anais Loser: HA1GHT, -Millbrook, N. Y. Haight's head reached Amherst 'September 22, 1908, and the rest of him the next day. If you could capture his walk and preserve it in alcohol it would be the biggest drawing card in Tip's collection of nature's abnormalities. He's right there as a politician, and hasn't missed a class meeting since he's been with us, and when it comes to class spirit we've got to hand it to him. Remember him in that flag-rush Sophomore year? USSELL BERTRAM HALL, Worcester, Mass. Honestly, we don't know how to write up a good obituary for this man. If we treated 'him from his own point of View, there wouldn't be room in the book for all 'the bouquets, and we'd rather not tell what we think of him. But those who know Groucho say that he isn't half as bad as he paints himself, and when it comes to the managerial end of things Russell is there with the proverbial lbells. ALP1-I BARDWIQLL HEAVENS, Plymouth, Mass. It's earthly, all right, in spite of its ethereal name. lMoreover, it's no saint even if it is a pilgrim from Pilgrimville. But, all punning aside, Ralph is one member of our board who always has something to say, and it's usually funny at that, so we can't help regretting that, in the nature of things, he couldn't have written his own autobiography for this publication. He's anpunpopular man with 1911, though, for it was his broken arm that called off the hazing Freshman year. CLAUDE HAnmsoN HUBBARD, Hatfield, Mass. Hub didn't have much troulble introducing himself to Amherst, as the name has been pretty familiar here for some years. Claude, however, has been keeping up the reputation of the family in fine style, and he has been doing something that the rest of the family couldn't- singing whiskey tenor with Dramatics, and performing with Steber's orioles. THE AMHERST OLIO RAYMOND DAVIS HUNTING, Boston, Mass. It is our cute little Ray, none other. Isn't he just the prettiest boy when he gets all dressed up in that lovely lumberman's jacket? But when he is really in his element is when his voice rings forth in stentorian tones at the track meets. The human megaphoneu will never make a failure as a train announcer, or at least as a side-show ticket seller. Ray's latest achievement is the formation of the Newton Club, of which he has been elected president. When the original honey boy gets dollied out for a fuss just open the gate wide and let him pass. He's dangerous then. BENONI PRICE HURST, Washington, D. C. Here is one of the coming diplomatic plenipotentiary extraordinaries of the class. We expect to see him president of Hayti some day, or at least leader of an insurrection. He was practicing one once, and almost burned the dorms down. Ben is usually seen doing noble duty as Pinkett's body guard. We wonder if that is why nobody dares to start anything with Pinkett. LEVI RONALD JONES, Winthrop, Me. Take one distinguished pose, add a subterranean voice, stir well and you have JoneSy, the up Maine youth with the musical fingers and Rip Van Winkle beard, who came down to college so that he could go back and show the villagers a few of the latest styles. Winthrop is justly proud of him. We judge that this must be some turbulent town, for Ronald has taken two semesters of fencing, and is majoring in pugilism under Professor Kennedy. He is one of the few Juniors who take Grovie and he ought to make a good lawyer for the questions he propounds in that class are fearful and wonderful to listen to. We are afraid that there is no hope though, for Ronald is true to his prohibition state and will have nothing to do with the bar. LLOYD JONES, Circleville, Ohio. Cap comes from iCirclevillc and he has a -bird's-eye view of the big round town right over his desk. When Cap isn't sitting before his fireplace blowing smoke rings, he is sitting at his desk thinking, but the sad part of it is, that he generally thinks in circles, so it amounts to the same thing. He has even had a round box made to order in the post office, for he says that he never gets anything but circulars. Cap is like most of the rest of the students in this collegeg he'd have a pretty happy existence if some kind provi- dence would abolish classes and chapel. VOLUME LV, 1912 ISAAC SPAULDING KEELER, G1-and Rapids, Mich. Don't be frightened, ladies. This is only Ock Keeler, the self-made man from the city of rocking chairs. He's the living 1-efutation of Dutch Newlin's theory that mind and matter are one and the same. He's little-but, shades of John Stuart Mill! how he can reel of the Pol. Econ.! Ock's great ambition is to become an umpire in the big leagues. To this end he's cultivating a bass voice. PAUL FULMER KEYSER, East Orange, N. J. Gone, but not forgotten! BENJAMIN FRANKLIN KNAPP, Canandaigua, N. Y. Take a Knapp. Ha! ha! That's on the style of Goldie's jokesg hence the apology. Ben is rivaling Peacock as a boarding-house advertisement, and with a few more shares added to his stock in beef, may succeed in running fairly strong opposition to him. lie is sole distributer in Amherst of the 'Canadaigua Juicy smile. HAROLD RAYMOND LARY, Wareham, Mass. Get wise to the barkeep haircut! Also the intellectual brow. -Behind the latter is that brain whose reactions are going to control the destinies of the hockey team next winter. Pat was one of the 'boys who cavorted around with the clever class ball tossers Freshman YQHF, and the home run he made in one of the frater- nity games is a matter of history. Wonder why he spends so much money on postage! THE AMHERST OLIO HAROLD CANEIELD LEE, Topeka, Kan. Lee introduced himself as a prospective Junior last fall, entering from some shipwrecked college out West, and the first thing we knew, he was down at Pratt Field sizing us up for the football season. Harold is a knowing one, in spite of his seeming youth and smiling ways. He has an unfortunate weakness for Pol. Econ. We all have our failings though. MAURICE JACQUES LEVY, Greenfield, Mass. This is the second edition of the Levy family which has come to Amherst from Greenfield's icy mountains. It is printed and bound upon much the same style as 1911's copy, 'but we won't hold that up against him. Maurice is one of these benighted pluggers who feel that they have to earn their tuition's worth of knowl- edge and so spend all their spare time Hguring out about Hume and his unlimited knowledge or what J. Stuart Mill was trying to do when he invented Econom- ics. Maury goeth on the principle that if a man bloweth not his own 'bassoon the same shall not be blown. PATRICK HENRY LUCEY, Northampton, Mass. Behold the eighteenth cousin of the man who stood up in a Bowery restaurant and shouted Give me liberty or give me chloroform! Pat upholds the patriotic traditions of his famous ancestor in Hne style, and he is there with the business Gorains too. The laundry industry is so profitable that Pat spends all his spare time trying to discover how he can remain in college indefinitely. ARTHUR BATES LYON, Brockton, Mass. This fair-haired, blue-eyed, plump little Visage is a part of our small, rotund, but bustling little Doc. You may see his roly-poly form and sunny smile crossing the campus almost any fair day, provided there aren't too many girls around to frighten him away. He is very talented, but did you ever hear him sing? Oh rapture! a veritable Constantine! What heavenly tones and warbling notes he exhales! When he isn't singing Doc expounds with great zest the theory of the free and unlimited coinage of picturesque adjectives. VOLUME LV, 1912 FRANK JANVIER MACFARLAND, Brooklyn, N. Y. We haven't said a word yet about fussing, and now you see why-we knew Mac was coming. He isn't quite the man who founded Smith, but at least he has a part interest in the establishment and is the one recognized college widower. Frank's a handsome boy when he gets on 'his Arrow collar and his Brooklyn smile, so it's no wonder that the co-eds all like him. Mac is something of an athlete in his way, too-he won prep. school honors as captain of the Erasmus Hall 'Chess Team. JOHN HARRISON MADDEN Binghamton, N. Y. 9 Mike needs no introduction to our readers: A Williams goal + a football X Madden's toe in 1908 did the trick. Aside from his athletic ability, Mike fits in pretty strong with the ladies, and the Connecticut Valley Railway Company is beginning to pay dividends on its stock. He is a little delicate about his nickname in society, ibut the boys are usually kind and thought- ful, endeavoring to preserve his reputation with the fair sex. HENRY THOMAS MESICK, Springfield, Mass. It was something of an effort for Punk to wander to college from Springfield, but he succeeded in making the effort and we appreciate the sacrifice on his part. He manages to get home for a vacation now and then, and occasionally arranges it so that he can get back to Springtown when he wants to attend a real religious service. fiCollege Church, please take notice.D During the rest of the time he probably studies, we're not sure, but as Cain said, Don't bother me-ask Abe. So ask Mesc if you're interested. DANIEL NELSON MILES, Livingston, Mont. Of course you know General, Everybodv does. When he and Talcott swooped down on us from the WOOHY WGSt, Freshman year, we thought the Indians had us, and that was what Williams thought, too, when Dan tore holes in their line last fall. He spends nine months a year between Amherst and Hamp, and then every summer lives with the bears in the Yellowstone, practicing flying tackles and other parlor tricks on the grizzlies. Three years of college, North- ampton, and Bob Welles have tamed him completely. THE AMHERST OLIO SPENCER MILLEII, JR., South Orange, N. J. And who, pray tell us, is the lad with the orange complexion, and the tight trousers? If he only had brass buttons on his vest you might take him for the Amherst House bell hop, for he certainly has the real ice water stare. Spenc has got as much principle as most banks, however, and he can't help the facial austerity. He is right 'there when it comes to swatting the elusive rubber about the taped arena, which is only another way of saying that he is on the tennis team. FRED BENJAMIN MILLETT, Whitman, Mass. Walt Whitman reincarnated walks in the form of Millett, the Amherst Monthly staff poet. Probably some of the shades of the classic Greeks got mixed up in his system too, for Fred is a phenomenal scholar as well as an amateur humorist. We need a dictionary to enjoy his poetry, as he is a real litterateur it's easy to excuse that. Fred is a handsome C?J young actress, too, as Romeo can tell you. He saves the cast money, too, for he doesn't need to wear a wig, just sticks in a rat and braids up his own raven tresses. EDWARD COOLEY MINER, Springfield, Mass. Y Yes, he s only a minor, but he's growing old fast, and probably one more season as gym pianist will make a gray-haired veteran out of him. Runt has a strong drag with the Physical Education department through his musical abilities, and probably gets A for grinding out the raggy lanciers for us to do the Sai1or's Hornpipe to. Outside of his weakness for music, Ed hasn't many vulnerable spots, which is as good as a life insurance policy in a case like this. LESTER JOHN FREDERICK MOLLEIQ, Brooklyn, N. Y. Pretty long name for a Brooklyn man to sport around with, isn't it? But at least it has the advantage of adding variety to his nomenclature, for when we get tired of calling him Les we change it to Fritz, and we haven't touched on the middle part of it yet either. Les is chieHy to be remembered Ibecause of his fascinating smile, but he has some rep as a pitcher, too, as well as some notoriety as an occasional student. VOLUME LV, 1912 WILl.IAM BAKER NORRIS, JR., St. Joseph, Mo. The next picture, ladies and gentlemen, shows the 1912 champion bluifer, and, next to Newt Barnum, the biggest in the college. We don't know that Bill has ever boasted of his standing, but as his record is a fairly consistent one, he at least needn't be ashamed of it. He was originally a native of Missouri, but later became par- tially civilized, and came to Amherst to complete the job. Bill has had several wild plans for beginning a career, but he and his luck are still with us. LELAND 0Lns, Amherst, Mass. Here's the leader of the submerged tenth of Phi Beta Kappa for the coming year. Ever since Lee corrected his father on a -Math. problem in class we have seen that some punishment was in store for him, but we didn't think it would be as bad as this. Outside of getting A in English, Philosophy and three other courses, 'fLee doesn't take much interest in the curric- ulum, 'but spends most of his time sawing the 'cello for dramatics. When he gets real excited he writes a poem for the Lit. WALTER STUART ORR, Ori-'s Mills, N. Y. We never heard of Orr's Mills until some time back in '08, but we're willing to bet they don't turn out a product like this every day. Walt is about 16 years young, four feet short, and, when not wearing a sweater, he's apt to be carrying a generous smile that covers up most of his face and disguises him. Lefty has an extensive repertoire, including everything from athletics to oratory, and it is said he is the only man in college who ever held five aces. His strong suit, though, is gesturing with his left foot in a class debate, DEWITT HOAG PARSONS, Binghamton, N. Y. 'fDee is the man who begged so hard to 'be given a write-up that he could take home that we have finally decided to give him a eulogy instead of an obituary. Dee is a real student, as any phrenologist could tell from the lofty brow. He takes six courses every semester and 'then summers at Columbia or Dartmouth. It's a bad habit, but you just can't keep Dee away from the books. This man alone and unaided broke up 9573.60 worth of North Dorm in a single evening though, which is enough to stamp him with the ear- marks of genius. THE AMHERST OLIO ALFRED BURL1NGHAM PEACOCK Brooklyn, N. Y. 7 Here's the man with the lean and hungry look, and, like Shakespeare, we mistrust him. Whether it's for bumming the makings or 'bleeding us for news, Peak is always on the job, like a faithful dog, smiling when you call him names and wagging his-no, he's got one, but it won't wag. Al's chief college amusements are running the Student, taking the Freshman roll in chapel and reading the Springfield Union. He works the rowing machine in the gym now and then too, but that's not amusement-that's serious business. FRANKLIN STUART PEASE, Enfield, Conn. This fellow with the savory name has never quite recovered from rooming' with Mac Edds Freshman year. We realize that we are expected to make some vege- tarian pun at this juncture, but here's where we fool you. Frank's great delight consists in racing Burns 'to chapel every morning. After he gets there he spends his time deciding why he came. Dennis, pray advance the spark. HARRY HAINES PEIRCE, Taunton, Mass. This long, lanky, gloomy-looking individual is Toot, He smiles sometimes, but only on national holidays and other rare occasions, and he's not at all talkative, except when he gives a Grovie talk or something of the sort, and then he is fairly eloquent. Harry is the sole existing member of the Peirce-Westervelt combine of Freshman year, and perhaps it's Westy's departure from college that makes 'him so sad. Who can tell? We can't. CHARLES KINGMAN PERKINS, Manchester, Vt. Once we could have sprung that old chestnut on him about the Maine thing, but he moved just in time. Long familiarity with nature is the reason for his mar- vellous botanical knowledge. Ask Shorty. He and Deac Whitney are always ready to proclaim the charms of the bucolic existence as opposed to the urban. Which doesn't explain his great success as an econo- mist-nothing does. Once he was an exponent of cross- country running, ibut having accumulated sufhcient glory he has permanently retired. VOLUME LV, 1912 Risen CHARLES PETERS, Omaha, Neb. Neat but not gaudy, and smooth as the fuzz on a baby's cheek. This is a pen picture of Pete, the Omaha dandy. His latest article in The Wofmmfs Home Companion, on Three Dollar Neckties vs. the Prolo- tariat, shows the wonderful structure of the brain which is to run the Junior Prom and next year's track team. Pete is no marathon conversationalist, but he gets there just the same. HAROLIJ BURLEY PINNEY, Springfield, Mass. Harold is the editor ol' a weekly entitled, Sporting Life in America, or Sunday Golf versus Church. Pin is in a class by himself when it comes to side-stepping work, and he obtains better results from loafing than any one we know. He has been out for the varsity bridge team ever since Freshman year and Capt. Wheelock is going to give him a position on the squad this spring. Pin is never really awake unless he is teeing up a golf ball or chalking his cue for a difficulf nine cushion carom. PERRY ALEXANDER PROUIJFOOT Roselle, N. J. l Perry is the first original advocate of the golden silence, and he must be making money at it by this time. Outside of an occasional Hello on the street, he hardly ever permits himself the extravagance of talking, even though, as Clem Thompson would say, talk is cheap and lots less work than thinking. But silent or not, Proudy can play football, and we're watching for him for next fall. JAMES JOSEPH QUINN, JR., Whitinsvillc, Mass. This is James J., the hope of the white race. He comes from the cityf?D of cotton mills, and is our prize speaker at all the class lbanquets, whether the subject be serious, humorous, or sanitary. He always has something to say at the right time, but he never starts to 1'ecite until he's called upon. fLevy, take notice U THE AMHERST OLIO ALFRED HULL RAMAGE, Oil City, Pa. Junior member of the firm of Keyser, Ramage 62 Co., Sporting Goods. Freshman year Dutch used to tutorf?J with Jack Broughton far into the small hours of the night. Some one asked him how he ever stood the strain and Dutch replied, Oh, I donit need to sleep long, I sleep fast. Hamilton's English had such a depressing effect on Alfred that he decided to leave college. So he did leave us for a space but recovered and we recovered him. GEORGE MUI.lf'0RlJ RANIJELL, New York City. Hi, Boobs! Wie gehts ! When you hear this salu- tation in a high, querulous voice you will know that his nibs is on the premises. The pride of George's college career was when he crawled into chapel every morning for a week on his hands and knees, thereby beating Bob George out of six chapel cuts. George is right in his element when he is pushing a big heavy tennis racket about the court. His extreme lack of avoirdupois, however, is due to the fact that he has been eating in close proximity to Sib at Mrs. Blair's Palace Lunch for the last two years. George isn't fully dressed until he gets on his tennis racket, but he doesn't need that when it comes to making a noise. RUSSELL BRUCE RANKIN, Newark, N. J. Drop around at the gym some afternoon and take a look at this boy's legs,-ah, limbs. fPardon me.J He is usually to be seen there during the gym season, learning to hang from the rings by his hair or to cut capers on his toe nails, and he had rather juggle Indian clubs than studies. Russell certainly deserves' the honor of star acrobat of the college, and to watch his graceful movements is as pleasing to the eye as to look at a fair damsel, and somewhat similar. BENJAMIN RATHBUN, Elmira, N. Y. When you think of Bennie, he of the dreamy eye and Wrigley voice, your next thought is of Elmira. In his own phrase, Ben is one of the most elegant gents that Elmira has turned out in some moons. Ben was right there as mine host when the musical clubs visited Elmira, though he disclaims any relation to the Rathbun Rathskeller. As a compendium of the witty sayings in the world's history and as a social heavyweight, Ben is he than whom there is no greater. VOLUME LV, 1912 0 WAYLANIJ HALL SANFORD, Duluth, Minn. Sandy never cuts OLIO meetings, so we've had a hard time writing up his biography, but weive got to put in something to keep his face from getting lone- some. Sandy says, I certainly do like work, but I'm no damn dynamo. He doesn't need to work-he can put over a beautiful bluff. And his favorite stunt is to leave all the work till the night before an exam. and then slip it over on the rest of the boys by pulling an A. He's a humorist in his way--and he weighs quite a little. WINEEED CHARLES SI-IELDON, Fort Ann N. Y. ! Freshman year Shelley was the self-constituted guardian of Reeve and Gregory, in spite of which he was no angel child himself. Neither is he now, only he's less vociferous about it. His dejected attitude has been somewhat alleviated since he learned that Grovie advocated marrying an heiress, ibut what his plans in the matrimonial line are no one knows. Pickles' history and Porter's English are only a couple of his diversitied specialties. STANLEY CARTER SHERMAN, Quincy, Mass. Stan is another of our quiet, ministerial boys, and rarely is seen except when hurrying to classes, so we really don't know much about him. Yet it is said that he is quite a wild one in his own way and is a regular church-festival fiend. It is very seldom that there is a church or social function within reach that he doesn't attend. He says he likes the Baptist church best for at their church suppers they have such a long blessing that he can get away with a whole meal, slide his dishes under the table, fold his hands in time for the Amen, and be ready to take another round out of the chicken Pie- Oh, you Taylor-'s improved methods! BEEMAN PITCHER SIBLEY, Wellesley Hills, Mass. Here we have big Beeman, the watchdog of the class and guardian of the oflicial records. Sib always gets the better of his opponents, and he tackles hard when interviewing the profs, especially the dome- heads at Mt. Doma. The only game Beeman doesn't play is lbaseball, and he is represented there by his middle name. Pitcher is the proud possessor of the all-American appetite. 9 THE AMHERST OLIO GLENN LARA SIGEL, Portland, Ore. This is the original copper-riveted, lbrass-bound cave dweller. He is the cause of that story about pulling the hole in after you. But when we do see him he is very pleasant and agreeable. Glenn is a regular bottle of LePage's 'best when it comes to sticking to books. And, as the Count says, He is so full of the devil. HOWARD DODD SIMPSON, Brooklyn, N. Y. Here we have a paragon-the incarnation of all the virtues, beauty, talent, and temperament. He is the author of several works-- How to Be a Chemist with- out Knowing Chemistry, and How to Hypnotize the Domestic Fowl. Also his genius devised a recording machine for registering OLIO deficiencies-which the editor-in-chief coldly vetoed-and he is the main guy with the college SOIIQ' birds. He kidded 'Mike Smith into 'believing that he knew the difference between Apollo Belvedere and the Parthenon, but if the latter had had a carburettor and differential gear he'd have known all about it. CARL J. SMITH, Stillwater, N. Y. This looks like the rehabilitation of Apollo Belvedere, but it isn't. Why? Because its name is Smith, it comes from New York, and it has a laugh like the shriek of a tortured C. V. locomotive. Carl is one of these retiring people who hate notoriety, so perhaps it would be better for us to respect his wishes and not seek out his hiding place. HAROLD THOMAS SOUTH East Braintree, Mass. 7 Hal's most affecting qualities are his terrifying voice and his forceful vocabulary, which is one of the kind which we do not feel free to demonstrate, even in an expurgated edition. You're darn right, Roger, is his favorite expletive. Far be it from us to bet, but it's a safe guess that Hal Will 'be well towards the front in the race for the class cup. VOLUME LV, 1912 CHAni.1ss DAWSON SPALDING, Malden, Mass. Spaldy is another of those students who prefer Greek and science to Nungie and some of the other modern stuff, but we won't hold that up against him as he is going' to Harvard next year and will need all the Amherst knowledge he can get to offset that handicap. We are sure that 'lf B K will miss him. Old Faithful is a heavy student, so we won't interrupt him any more. Sleep on, Euripides! IEON RAYMOND STEBBINS, South Deerfield Mass. J Stebbie is guardian of the keys at the gym, but don't start running' down the Physical Education department to him, because he isn't at all responsible for it. He represen-ts aristocratic Deerfield in Amherst and has a lonesome time of it, too. So far as is known, Steb is the only man who ever had the crust to walk out of Grovie six times in succession. RAYMOND W1LL1AM iS'rEBER, Warren, Pa. Did you ever hear of Steber's cig'ars ? Not the kind he bums, 'but the kind he makes when he gets back home. We don't know how they burn, but they must be good for the voice, for the Dutch humorist from Warren is leading' man on the Glee Club. When Yip isn't taking care of his song: birds, he's chaperoninpg Georgie Randell, so he's busy most of the time. He is an automobile specialist of some merit. MERRITT CORBETT STUART, Bing-hamton, N. Y. Merritt has resigned from more oiiices than most of us ever held and he has a few to spare even now. We might mention his three chief offices in the order of their importance: President of the class of 1912, presi- dent of the Y. M. 'C. A., and most royal guardian of DeWitt Hoag' Parsons. Freshman year Stew showed that he was the fastest man in college by winning' the cross-country cup, and he has shown us that he can run a lot of things besides cross-country races since then. THE AMHERST OLIO ERIC WAr.'ris:R Srumss, New York City. We are indeed fortunate in being: able to present to our readers the accompanying' portrait of Eric von Stubbs, the eminent plumber and philosopher. In Philosohy 6 Eric announced that if he were in Zululand he would be a perfect man, but we think that the Zulus still have it on him a little. If you want to get a good laugh cheap, ask Eric to smile for you. He's our best ascetic dancer, too. ORDWAY TEAD, Somerville, Mass. The name sounds peaceful enough, but if you could see the original with that red necktie tucked under his chin and the wild, introspective stare surmounting his classic features you would take him for an Anarchist instead of only a Socialist. He is a wily debater and a promising' writer, with a very Howery style something like that of Horatio Alger. He uses so many Iigures of speech that he has to write all his stories on an adding' machine. This is no idle pun, 'but the gospel truth. Ordway is also a member of Biggy's beauty chorus in chapel. IRVING TAYLOR THORNTON, Buffalo, N. Y. Wanted-Some safety pins. We'd feel a little safer about this man if we were sure that his arms and legs were securely fastened. fAllow us to recommend Le- Pages, Irvingxj In msthetic dancing Thorny was in a class with Don Quixote's windmill, but as a cross- country artist we have got to hand it to him. Thorny has shown a lot of class spirit and has set a good example to many of us in this respect. PH1L1P LAYTON TURNER, Elmhurst, N. Y. You can't get any idea of fShorty's appearance by looking' at this picture. In real life, the only time that his face shows is when he sits downg the rest of the time all that is visible is his neck. Phil does noble duty at the chapel organ, and history records the time when he started chapel on time and half the college was late. Having worn himself thin during' the past year, Abe is going' to take a long' rest -by going' on Loomis's bug'-hunting' expedition next year. When the Patagonians see him they'll think it's the Singer building. VOLUME LV, 1912 Jos!-:Pu I-IENRY VERNON, Mansiield, Mass. The pride of Mansfield. Harry spends his winters kidding Shorty Fitts and Weatherby and his summers playing ball. They say that when he gets back to his home town they bring out the town band and little llower girls strew roses in his path as he walks up Main street to the post ofiice and general store. But he sure can pitch some, as we remember from our Freshman team and later from his work on the varsity. nwmzo BAR'r1.1c'i'T VOLLMER, Brooklyn, N. Y. Here is Ed, pure and simple. By night he sits with a text book fusually an Anabasisj in his hand, and even ties it on his head so that some can soak in. But he says his head isn't porous-enough. By day he tries to hide his Brooklyn brogue under a Southern drawl. But that Aw-w-w No-o-ow is the signal for Rathbun to get out an old joke he once read about Brooklyn. Did you ever see Ed Boston? It looks like a roller coaster with a jag on--but how the girls do fall for it! WILLAIIIJ ERASTUS WEATHERBY, Russell, Pa. Say pool or bridge ever so softly and you will see Hen tearing up the line toward you, his cap over one eye, pufiing away on an old pipe. But when it comes to good nature, you have to go some to hang it on Wid. Though not generally known as a fusser, he makes frequent trips down to Waterbury. Now, don't you blush, Henry, for Russell is proud of you. ROBERT WELLES, Paris, France. . Peggy is one of our few international representa- tives, so naturally we feel rather proud of him. But we 'have to be very careful in talking slang to him, and in indulging in those endless vulgarities practiced by the American youth, because in gay Paree they don't do such things. Bob is chief censor of this publica- tion, which makes him a case for pity rather than scorn, so we'll step lightly while walking across his out- stretched form. He's some 'tspeed boy when he gets on his motorcycle, but the rest of the time he's safe enough. THE AMHERST OLIO SARGENT Horsnoox WELLMAN, Topsfield, Mass. In spite of his military name, Sarge is a civilian, and what's more, he's a real midnight-oil student, a savant, an incipient professor, or something of that sort. His favorite trick is inveigling some one into an argument, and if you're not mighty careful, 'he'll almost convert you every time. Wellie is a great favorite with the professors, for they know they can be sure of at least one appreciative student, whether the lecture is interesting or not, I-Ie's an wsthete, too, which isn't a 'bad thing to be if it doesn't cost too much. HAROLD BAR'r1.E'rT WIIITEMAN, Rochester, N. Y. Great heavens! what is all the excitement on Deuel's corner? Is it a fire, or has Shorty Goodale set some- body up to a soda? Nothing of the sort. Somebody caught Byke laughing, and the crowd has collected to view the unusual sight. Miss McClellan tells us that she had to ask Mr. Whiteman six times to look pleasant, and you all see the result. Byke ought to have a lot to laugh at too, for the way he kept 1911 sleuths chasing all over New York state after Sabrina, and fooled them at the last minute, is known to every one. We imagine that Byke's sleeve is full of laughs, but we wish he would roll up his sleeves, and give his face a chance. LESTER EMERSON WILLIAMS, Brockton, Mass. Well, every one has run the gantlet now but this one, and we'll spare him for Lyon's sake. Anyway, Dinah helped us to win the one hundred dollars in the prize 1 drill, so he deserves gentle treatment. Les is some- f thing of an artist, too, as you might guess from the ' copyrighted arrangement of the hair, and when he's not drawing his 'breath in the gym he's daubing up a new picture for the expurgated Four Leaf Clover. In spite of his deceitful name, this is entirely an Amherst product, and we're glad to claim him for our own. , K5 1 5 cffuilly EAN Env? my WI W hf,. Q ,.,, .- 9 ,L V l, If ,, En Q E I HH ,K N Q xgf' S E. ,. f, -' x ,Y Q N Q E52 ' X, Q x N ffl Li, I, Kg 6 sw . X27 4 -if Mglllll V 1-Q xx I ' L' C X v Wu XX X ' I f- 5 f- f M Q :U p-if f 601, , Y 1 wr - - 'I f aff 1 -f 4 - L nz: 62.2. -H , 5512. W' A, 0o,f,UJ W vflqlf f , Z f THE AMHERST OLIO ' -. 1 im' r W T , Qia if 'M i --.M xii ? M- A NN---.... CR. ODE TO A CAN 01 PAINT. QWith apologies to 1'Iorace.j 0 precious crock, whose use shall bring 1 know not whether joy or pain, Or hidden charms in magic ring, Or 1 aeulty's imposed bane g Nay, both perchance, but what ol' that? Thy eontents are the greenest paint: 'Twoulrl make the eye of mountain cat- Yea, Nature's greenest iints seem faint. The proudest and the bolclest man Thou canst reduce to abject SlliLlIl0Q Him who most verdantly began Thou with a greener hue flost tame. The secret rites are o'er-Alas! To some tl1ou hast brought mirth and glee And loss of Heutsf' to another class Thou art a safl, yet glaring me1no1'y. 1'he VOLUME Lv, 1912 281 Mike Madden, extremely hungry, going into the Draper one l riflay.' Have you any whale? UNO!! HHave you any swordtisl1? HNOIH Have you any shark? UNO H Have 'ou an :ell'lisl1? .I -K Y H ho. t'All rigllt, then bring me ham and eggs and a beefsteak SIIl0lfl1Cl'Ctl with onions Lord knows 1 asked for fish. Smilli Girl- l'Iow kind of you to bring these flowers. They are so fresh, and there is also some dew on them yet. .lIucFru'laml- Yes, there is a little, but l'll pay that right np. When the chapel bell is ringing, And the choir all is singing, I will swallow down my coffee and a roll, And I'll stumble up the stair, Grasping wildly at my hair, Just in time to be excluded from the roll. H31 53 I 118 k . In lx R. 282 THE AMHERST OLIO Dee Parsons-Cto Professor Houghton at the faculty reccptionj- Yes, I wont over o Europe last summer. Prqf. H oughlon- Is that so? Did you go on a scholarship? Dee- N o. I went on :L cattle-ship. I shot an arrow into the air, It fell to earth, I knew not whore, Until the man on whom it fell Camo around and Gave me ----I l 1'ofcssm'- 'l'l1c acoustics of this room a1'e very bad. Clam Thomyxson- I rlicln't smell anything. i OUR MIGSSIGNGER FORCE VOLUME LV, 1912 283 'l'l'IOSE SICK EXCUSES. CWith Apologies to the Department of Physical Eclucationj Ot' all the gifts that heaven sifts Upon us men below, 'l'his prize profuse of sick excuse Is best, of all 1 know. For when head aches, or 'pink-eye takes, Or inwards play the deuce, We shift the blame on nat,ul'e's frame And get a sick excuse. ltfs line to be from study free, From work and care immune, To hide your lack by glasses black- As lazy as a coong A yellow slip will cure the grippeg Of worry whatfs the use? lt' you are wise, then save your eyes Anil get a sick excuse. And when at, last, the fiery blast ls blazing like the fleuee, We'll summon Sate and boldly state: Now what in hell's the use Ol' trying thus to torture us? Come, cut, this vile abuse. - Antl helll beware and treat, us fair- We'll have a sick excuse. Ixinriolflr-fi0'waiter at the Commonsbr This steak is so tough I ean't, eat ill. li rulrr- C:m'tlelianpge it now. You've bent, it. ff' ,l . 'Ll f t 'e X xW . 1. 4' f , ,wt ' if- nbsgili 151155-E6 e -HIV 1 -.WI Vw . seg . H I iv N -es 'R 1 I ' ' ,- N l . 5 s 1 li lf l, l ' JE ,xx 439+- 5 i i g' -,, if , .4111-1 rl 'R- e -T Z --- ,- -M .-.Q , , -1 Qni 284 THE AMHERST OLIO -EMA, 6' 554' -. 1 Hi .' -77: VK .. - ' '33 ' VX 1 A jing? s. '?ggjffiJnFQQi, f fl ' c6f7?f+. lac, fy ' wiki! I, . ffm, WSE 'so -is 'gvfr ' Qi W E was '27 4 ' ' S., i - l, I 'Ti 'Q' X NI, GAA -fs., K . W ff HMB siiowm' if'1'1's.l' Burton-Cafter his dee, to Prof. Corsaj- 1 would like to ask you, Pl'0fCSSO1', if you would be so kind as to tell me what mark I received? Of course you must know that one of my exemplary behavior, polished manners, and illustrious family should of necessity receive a good mark. You perhaps remember that my brother made Phi Beta Kappa. You must also bear in mind that my family are well known in oratorical and literary circles throughout the great uneivilized west about Chicago. Prof. Corsa Chumblyj- Yes, Mr. Barton, after taking all these things into con- sideration I have given you the mark of li plus, which 1 hope will be satisfactory. Smith Girl-'AI wouldn't marry the best man on earth. Jl'IllC1'ilL7'l1l7L!l-Ii.l'IZLVC 1 asked you to yet ? llall, 1912-Cto Little Doe, who is conducting a physical 0Xll.ID.D-Hxvllltt do you find my condition to be, Doctor Philips? Lillie Doc- Er, well, to take up things separately, your back and legs are well developed, your sight is good, your heart, liver, and kidneys seem to he about normal, but your gall appears to he developed to unusual proportions. VOLUME LV, 1912 285 , ,j,1fii'F 1 -. u ' 1,5 fy. V N- tfiifi' pf I-I wi t 1 ' ' :5 i'tf i t f i 5 ,, 'J , V my my ' Y 11,11 ' ,l. , fy V' -.ig f 'T fpzi t fi 4-,115 ,Q 'iff A 'i if .f ff V 'bfi f if 'i ,I vt , 1,151 5 , 1 2 IW xv . . j ai. V if i t ti i tit ui 'gi Li it 14 . W ig 2 H4 iw. mf 4 i H I X . U. i X X k t -Jttirigt jlnfmuik-ti-if N wt iii - ' 4 ,rn N 'fn sg' HMBH1 Prrlly one ul Prom-Cto Moore who is standing on l1v1'pgmi'l1D- I bog your pamlon My traun docs not curry pussongt-rs. First F7'l'-SIHIIIIII-Awvillli'S that guy Lvvy doing in our Doc. class :myw:1y'?', .Second Cabbage-Oli, .Iohnniv owvs hint 555.011, and l1c's taking it ont, in trzulv. THE COLLEGE WIDUW. There is it young nmid ot' Anilwrst. My g'l'1l.Iltif2lill0l' wont with iIl'l' first, Soon after my pntvr, Now 1 myself later Will huvv hor if worst colnvs to worst! 286 THE AMHERST OLIO Prof. Churchill- How dare you swear before me? Beatty-4'How in tl d ' lun er did I know that you wanted to swear first? llmlm fr ' :mg ' -,Q .- , N. - . Z ' ' H lillllmdff- I HN---x 1 .i..,i.,...nayegyuui-uvuvf' ,Q V -1 I- ' '7' di' I-' - MQ ir y -amiga - - ,... ,QE A-am - , ,.,, I ..- -- - , -11 I --- S1513 . -,yi vm, - .- l -'- ul BA s r' AZ, ,R .......N 1?- . . . X 4 - -7 i Xl i '-- 5 ... . ,, .ff . l , 'ich' ' 4' 'W M - lim I 2 sn. .pw X 4 ,.,.---..-.. .4 If -- ' , , .,.L...... ig ,f9'i5gYli - lim' A -f?-5-15... Y, vi -K , Qi , ,g'J A L H . .- . , -ag,-1, .E - ' - '1f:,':,5f':,',1j,'.4r,-L G'f:y.g?,f.'2-'12 -Q -- i. , . EE ' ,'f.-gi-,fy fmsfai zam, rf -' 'L 'I.'-'ffvl' :wan-a-'f:5:-1' 41L 41'!:f'f-:W-F - , Ag-Zzfriisf ff , -ff,-.:-J-4 '-7,-Z. I , ff I!-1 ,H - .Q-f:,1 EEA- 1,2 ES- ' -' fi.-. fig, fa ' 1 -G+' U2 1 0 M. 2 .x Q. , -:-:gin ...Q---3, 71 .1 gl 'fQ1e: ,141-2'---ix, 1-,X I 1 f 2 it --.VML-Q- - e 'i:-Ev H.M.d. 'll Visitor- Bo s tt y pre .y careless about their rooms, eh? Proxy-'lOh, no! the boys are very panes-taking. IN THE DAYS OF ENGLISH 4. Mr. Andrews- Can you shite Emerson' ' l ,. . . s 16011 of compensation, Mr. Keyser? Keyser Cafter il pausej- Why he says if you clon't. have much of one thing, you'll get, more of something else. Mr. Andrews- Rather indefinite. Can you give am example? Keyser- Why, itfs like this: If a fel1ow's born with one leg shorter, the other's bound to be longer. ' VOLUME LV, 1912 287 Sophomore Cto n Froslulmn who has just boon whittling out :1 puddle for hiinb What, do you cull this thing llerv,-at paddle, F1'0slun:m? Froslmum Cfur-otiotlslyl- No, I should call it :1 rump stuliv, I think. Oh, whoro is tho High School Wonclvr, Who hoped to sol, rivers nflaunc, Who, when hc rvcoivod his diplonm, Tliouglit tho world would soon ring with his nomo? lf ho hopes to ho fzunous ut collogu, Ho is dostinod to luwo :L lmd full, And :mriso sore :uid wouk, with :L vountr-tuuu-0 mock, For ho':4 only zu frosluuun, th:1t's ull. lflvudlino from tho Boston An11'1'z7mr:. l DAVIE ON WAY T0 HosioNaf1tii111usoNE1it PCllCOCk l'lll' walking: :ulw-i'tiso111oiit for D2llllL,S hoauwling liouso, T'urm'r-'l'lio walking nd. for tho l'Couunons. Nfl ll'ruflv- It is hotter to liuvo lunoliod und lost, tlmn novoi' to lmvo lunclu d :lt ull. Visitor Qin Walker ut 3 p. 1n.J- Whnt's that iuwkvt 1 In-:u'? 'l'lw boys 1-lworin f clown at the Hold? Sltzzlvnl- Oli, uol 'l'lu1t's lAl:Lll's llistory cluss in :1 discussion. Dun Cupid is :1 m:u'ksnmn poor, Dospito his lovc- and kiss:-sg As oftvn us ht- hits tho lnnrk As oftvn lu' uiukos Mrs. 288 THE AMHERST OLIO H0 snllivcl out om- vvoiiingg To will on :L fair YUIIIILC missy Ami, whvii ho i'r-nrrlwrl hor 1'osirlviir-1-, this. like stops thu up Run Hvr papa mot him :it thu door, H0 did not soo tho missg H0 won't go buck thorn: :my morv, For .iq wont, luxop like lsllll SVC!! A .L-Kli. l inA' I'ulI4fsun, Cart thc Momitnin Park Prom!-- Your lips :iro ripo chorrics, your ohcoks sunburut, poawlios your -M! Marnie-1 ' A xv Y v . H 4-:ui tlmt! VOLUME LV, 1912 289 Gllltlltlli. CTO Vollmer and Trezulwelll All the people died who spoke itg All the people died who wrote itg All the people die who learn ity Blessed fle:Lt,h! They surely eamrn it. VT ' l Ye if --.- --- 1 b -K .. ' 'if - U67 ' 'A ...F j, 12 'S' -A l Flux I , it lf u i ft t, ,N 'H.x':J ,X gl,, t 1 , lf , N X ,eva 8' '-'f- '2-Wt e fl l vl , , Wrulluuns Centering Prexy's olliee with :ul important, airj- ls the President, in? Cllfrlc- NO, W ILIUIVCIJIIIVS-Hvvhcll will he be in? Clark- I tlon't, exactly know. ls there amything l een tio for you? W llllllfL7II.SiclN0. 1 only wtmntecl n. cnt.:1logue, Welles fart, 01.10 Ineetingl-4'Alw:Lys put. your jokes on thin paper, so tlmtl can set through thorn. I' ,f A S0l'lltlNl0Iil'l,S DRICAM. 290 THE AMHERST OLIO SLIGHTLY ALLEGORICAL. Haight und Pride were Cousins to st Stout Fay, culled Lucey Good, whom each desired to espouse. In a Marsh, one day, by the side of n. Stittwelt, surrounded by Stones, H aight, the Wilder of the mir, Rising said: You needn't think you're going to marry Lacey, 'cause you haven't the Price. Pride became Cross as it Peacock and answered M oody-ly: You make M e-siclc, I'm not ai M iner, and I can show you Greene Good Csj of my own. Then Haight removed his Brown Coates, and tried to grasp Pride by the Knapp of the neck. HlllfIlI1lf7LS,H shrieked Prideg you Halt in those words, Orr I'll - And he used his Steele to Pierce thc other's ribs. Thus Haight was struck by it Frost and died in Fitts. Lucey was npl'eased and Pope Gregory officiated at the ceremony. fs 4 A P' vs . ,gs 1 obo I 3'3iE::' ll nv .-n b Q? Ill: +1-1 if rw J X! gui X n sl f' If , 5 , Q, nn 40 tj .Il::i - 4' :::E, io! K 1 a f D. P. Smith Cto Smith Girl at the Rose Treej- Won' t you have nnother piece of chicken? Smith Girl- No, thank you. D. P.- Oh, do! Here's :L leg just your size. N ungie's jokes are pungent quite, Sometimes, mnyhnp, rather trite. Nungie is at merry wight, And his marks :ire out of sight! lip J f o ,thmwwmha t - K Xi Nl in i t it i K ' HI j f e iik I Dick Ahete Cnttempting to sew ri button on his eontj- Campion certainly put this button on rotteng this is the fifth time I've sewed it on. ' VOLUME LV, 1912 291 OUT TO-DAY. ,, . A H X N 'ig 5 l . .fllihiif-lla:-, ' If ML . 4-1 - .. igQ1f,'i -'A' leur Leaf Clover - ,.1-1 11,1-.W.i CQ2 mf 1 A'-i1if,Z2, Z5i2f 'vis A out To-day '- , jizfglfil 1,' 2 . V. s4a1:sa:t52'w151g, 5 Wil .iii - - v HMBK, Hllll una ua. VERSION I. VERSION ll. 'SCARI G SCARABH r N , . This is truly an age of wonders. The Standard Oil Trust is shaking in its boots, the Sugar Trust has sweetened its last pot, and now the Amalgamated Society of Scarab, which has for many years held complete monopoly over all high class recommendations, resolutions, memorial notices and elections neededC?J by Amherst College, is tottering from its firm pedestal, All this mighty totter has been brought about by the efforts of Mr. Jumbo Brandeis Cary and his noble band of associates. The Scarab Co. was about to impose a resolution upon the college which involved seven assistant managers for the heavy gym. team, but made absolutely no provision for the election of chess manager. t'While I live this great wrong shall not be perpetrated on the college, said Cary, as he gritted his pearly molars. Having had Pol. Econ. 1 and 2, Mr. Cary was rather inclined to believe that com- petition was the only way in which the trust could be busted. Accordingly, he pro- duced afcw sets of resolutions and put them immediately upon the college market. Shades of Danny Webster! Was there a row? Well I should rather intimate! They had to put chairs in the chapel aisles. Even the prayer books were laid on the shelf and responsive readings were read from Cushing's Manual. It was a great fight and all went well until somebody objected to Cushing's Manual as an authority on such a weighty matter. Mr. Robert's Rules of Order were also found to be faulty, and, as a last resort, Spaulding's Official Guide for 1911 was called in to govern the debate. Nothing permanent has resulted, but Mr. Cary is to be congratulated on his stand for a free unfettered Amherst. Scarab was seared for the first time in its history and for 3 a few days Scarab hat-bands were worn at half-mast. 292 THE AMHERST OLIO MORNINGS IN THE GROVIIC CLASS. Scene-Walker Hall 12. Class in Modern Government and International Law. Drrmmlis l'vrsorme-Grovie at back of room. Three Juniors seated on platform in uncomfortable positions. Company of mutinous citizens, armed with pens, note- books and other weapons. PROLOGUE. Groric: Now, gentlemen, after the copious and eloquent addresses just finished by these three gentlemen, in which they have so ably given us the results of exhaustive labor of investigation upon a subject which ought to be of the greatest interest to us all as pertaining to our welfare, comfort, safety, and convenience, we have a short time remaining for discussion. Has some one a question? ACT l 1us'1' AND LAsT, SCENE DI'1 ro. ls! Citizen: Was the Hoosac mountain bored when they put the tunnel through? ls! .I1m.1Im'.' Not at all. Nothing is bored when its heart is pierced. Qlioud murmurings from mob.J 211 Cil.: What are the prospects for reciprocity and rain? 211 Jim.: I can't say olihandg but if you'll wait a moment l'll run down to the Prospect House and find out. Cldxit 2d Junior, amid jeers of populacej 3d Gil.: Can you tell me what system of heating exists in the Capitol to counteract the friezes of the rotunda? 311 .l1m..' Very easily. Plenty of hot air is furnished by the insurgents in the wings. tCries of Hang him, and brandishing of pencils, pens, etc.l 211 Gil.: Why do they have the tunnel higher in the middle than at the ends? ls! .lung I guess it must be to let the rain drain off. 4111 Cil.: 1'd like to ask if the Hoosac tunnel is hollow all the way tlirough? ls! Jun.: Well, on the whole, that is as yet an open question. tMob advances mcnaeingly-large bell is heard in distance-crowd disperses- exit Dralnatis Personac, except Grovie, who is busy calling the roll.D CURTAIN. VOLUME LV, 1912 2 -X SICNIOIVS NEW YICAIUS Rl'lVl'lRIl It isn't rnininpg ruin to mv, lint long'-fm'gott,vn hills, At vvvry clog-gonvcl mnil 1 soo, My lwurt. with sadness fills. l'll'0lN tamilors, florists, they :ll'I'lV0, l'll'0lil l':iigo's, 'l'01'psic's, ton, Froin all my frivmls and for-s alivvm- W lmt, mn I going to rio? My watch :incl rings :tru all in lunch, My l-ZLllN'l', how hv'll frown- Oh, lwawmts, tl1vi'v's :mot hc-1' knock! I'll have to lvzwo the town. lt isn't raining ruin to nw, Itfs mining lmiliffs down. LL- ts ,L Natgdfa l ' 'rule .xuuii-1 cami:-1. l'll+lARD .-VI' MT. DOM.-K. I,cmA'y- 1 hate floats. .-tmlrcws- Mc, too, Lnnky. They xnnku me :uvfully ir1'it:1t0tl. MARVELOUS. lizwnnporl cl'0ll.flllHJ,' the paiporj- WMI, they do almost, unytliing thvsv tlutysf' Thompsori- Wl1:1tfs 1-lwwim: you now? IJILIIIIIIVPON-KUlllilS papa-1' says that owl' at Smith this coinnu-ncoinvntt thvy math girl It follow. 294 THE AMHERST OLIO Freslzman- When do the fast mails leave Amherst? Keyser Cenger for :1 new reeruitj- Generally on the 7:30 ear. 4 5 0,1 5....----H . L A ,T MWHW Wglwigwrg iWA,fini Wd WIVIW,iW5hi1!',i7?,,',l i ,wiwillilh' ll i1 1rfHI it . T -il-'ll llllullllllll T I Frasrr- W hy do they cull these leading ladies stars? Runflvll-HP1'obuhly because they have sueh heavenly bodies. There onee was an fellow named Tezul Who had more or less gone to seed. The disaster they say Came about in this waxy- Thut they gave him much Pluto to read. AT THE COMMONS. lfussom Csnifling :Lt his fishj-HWhat sort of fish did you say this was, waiter? lVailcr-Hweuk fish. Bussom Qpositively, after taking :mother sniffb- Weak fish, eh? Mon Dieu! Yell clispnluge it. VOLUME LV, '1912 295 HIS REPUTATION AT STAKE. Razlclifc CR,:idclitTe and Corry standing in front of at H:nnp drug storej- Come on in, Bill, and have an orange-:ule?', Carry-UNO, thanks. Rnd, some of the 'bunch' might see me. W A L 'l' E R P. H A L L is ai very interesting man. He is often seen around the campus with :i came. When you walk with him he will push you ot? the sidewalk in his excitement at seeing you. Mr. Hull , I S a wonderful lecturer. His History lectures src of enormous interest, he makes them so interesting. The 01,10 believes that is how all courses in college should be. A professor now who makes his courses as R. A N K and us uninteresting as possible should try to make them enjofynb e for ull. Mr. Hztltgave ai course o lectures the other evening on the r I DEMOCRAT. l'he city hull was packed. Colm! tfussing, trying to speak of the eternal femininej- I think the everlasting female is the one good thing in life. 43 lllllll 1.5 x M1 lf, 4 ul X .f-'ji J, X f f gif- ' Q. x I V151 1 6 E t ' ' x 4 t 7- ' . -Y: - 7 :,.:',:f .:..':g.-, 4 1tu',,m1x.- .,15N',A.,.L-,t '-1-'--Q t. 2 fl! -T-lgZ':Qs QFTIE-:E ,-cap' - grs:-:r-t?11-l- 'I- f , If G'-,':C.':.T 3-P-'H'-1 x' .J ' X X . mi, n ..... v 'ruosiz '85 RESOLUTIONS THE AMHERST OLIO 1 Y Y Y i VfK.PEG.GY COMMENT-S' ON l zqu Hasfpwnh Which H A V fr 1' Mtn Arc Afflicled Inu V TENDENCfY TO S4W-EAR ll ,.,. M.iQ. ll ' QL X ATI-JS, ln the oplnlon of s eo ell 9 4 , ,,, - . lorm af expression. Swesrlng is snd uiwsys' will be the i rss! llngulge of msn' Prafessar Clgrsnca Andrews of , V ull VC . , Amherst says ,dm whsll'you hprulyour linger yuuvdo nognup to consider I what yuu are ning to say. You just saylt. Whsryou say ls generally fi f l ll lsveu ward whlch has lifllld msnklnd lo! many sgex. 4 . , ' ,Pxofenor Andrews ls quite younj-yhung enough to change hll Q '. mind. llylny, for he grsdualcd st Yule In 1906: Tlme will 'convince him. 'I hal' sure, that, though siuearlng lilly be s universal evil. it is not a l . l 2.9 necessary duel - -f ' ' 4, ,.,, ., Haight fto clerk in shoo storoj- 1 want :L pair of shoes. Clerk- W1uit size? llaiglzl Cwishing to nppczu' wisoj-- What sizes you got? FRESHIES SOLILOQUY. I failed in Latin An' flunkod in Chem, Tho sport, said with n hiss, And I wzmt to find Tho guy who said Tlmt, ignorance is bliss! i -W Live-U VOLUME LV, 1912 297 Fills- Yes, dad, when I graduate I intend following a literary career-write for money, you know. Father- Why, Harry, my boy, you've done nothing else since you've been at collegef' First J unior- We have an exam. in English 8 to-morrow. Second J 'zmior- Well, thcre's ten minutes more work to-night I had11't counted on.' A WAIL FROM 1913, ET AL. Oh! What is all this row about Which turns the college inside out? 'Tis Georgie Olds, without a doubt, Trying to make us scholars. For now there's nothing we can do But study majors-minors, too- And Sophomore Latin-how we'd rue If Billy fiunked seine one. Once we had a cherished ho Je Of reading Sunday funny dope 3 They washed it pure with Ivory Soap, Replying Not for youfl Russ H all Cas treasurer-beginning of Sophomore yearj. I shall rope in the shckcls with glee- With a villainous frown, I shall salt them all down, And for money you'll all come to me. tSix Months Laterj I have waited and watched long to see Those shekels come rolling to mc. With a sad-hearted frown I my ofliee lay down, Therc's not a thing in it for me. THE COUNT-Apropos de Himself. I am a fine young gcnlilhommc, Direct from gai Paris, Where I have learned my Frenchy nom, And to bc nice aura jilles. 1 make my way with grand fclal And hauleur infinie, Singing des airs dc Vopfra, Which Calve sang for me. And so, I have returned, you see, To be an grand monsicur, El jc sais flirc, quite carelessly, Sucre and Mon alien. She- Yes, we had a s lendid time last summer. Four Smith girls and I took a tramp through the Adirondacks. W illiams- Did the tramp have a good time? Bill Burl- Boarding-house buckwheat cakes remind me of a baseball game. Baumann- How's that? l Bill Burl- The batter doesn't always make a hit. THE AMHERST OLIO WIN THE SONG OI AN AUTO. Toggles has :L go-catrt, Oh! 'Tis very neat, You ought, to sec the wheels go 'round When he starts it flown the street. It makes such funny noises- A whirr, at buzz, ax wlmnk, It. almost makes you laugh :Lloud Whene'er he turns the crank. But. for ax. ludy's pleasure Its use is ne'er denied, For our dem' old professor, Would tfuke them all to ride. But, once he had an zLecident,-- The eaxrtt, it, ram amuck Into a Worcester trolley cur, And there it, surely stuck. But, now 'tis fixed and all made whole, And rattles just the same, AH Toggle:-1 passes down the street , With some fair Amherst. flaune. VOLUME LV, 1912 ,rf xiffi ern 'Ili Allli IYINKI, ll'uilf'r Cul, the f:0llllll0IlHJ HlIOW woulal you likv yul11'st:v:1k? SlmrIy liurns Cti1'vrllyjg V0l'y llllllill, IINIPUKIV, ARI tIYl'llJ. Ill'Qfl'NS0I'-MIX fool can :Lsk :L qlwslximl tlml. :L wise mam cmmol :msxvvrf gnu I,lll'NOIIN - lh:Lt's 1110 YUIISOII 1 llulxkvxlf' Q 4 300 THE AMHERST OLIO General- Do you have any athletes here? Fair Smithsonian- Well, there's hardly a girl here but can twist some man around her little finger. Happy- For your next lesson, you may finish the chapter on Phosphorus and take arsenic. 'l fl 7' IV,. fi, -JA 7 1135253 g ggi K, There once was a girl named Mabel, Who stood upon a cafe table, Then she blushed very red When a college man said, Oh! Look at the legs-on the table. U THF BOBTOV BUNUA1' UID!!!- H MTJ 10. 19101 SNllTHER5'i BABY? 'Hi? HAiSlA NEW BALL' 10 PLAY twmi. Did you hear about Peacock? It's a beautiful tale. VOLUME LV, 1912 Parsons- W11y don'i, you go in for f oo1,baill?' ' Haight- Well, 1'vc novor como out, for it. Doctor- Tho mzm has worms. What, shall wo give him? T1'cacl'wcll- Give him thc hook. THE AMHERST OLIO 4l,.-' J-A 2 s AI, h, Ar 4- l , Q . In I l ' f A , ,, 5 f J' X , f 'f.ff ' ' 'Kk '41, 'A f' ' Q Q, hx.. L 41' flww, fx. ,, Nw: ,Jw ,I 0' L Q ff ::.'1 'fb -f 3, M E v img?- -D ' , ,Z. 'Fi l5ru'rmA HmV do you suppose Adam c0lcb1':Lt01I thv Hrst Nvw Yv:u s dnyf' ls'n1fl.f--'AP1'ob:1bly llll'I101l over :L new leaf. Sopllrmzorc-''Thani'S ulbaul C0'llQ:h.H Fwwlmzan- 1 know, L3ll', but 11's the best, Pvc- golf Now I lay mo clown to dozc-, Wlulo Lomms gxvos lus len f-vut shows. Ii I should snorc bcforv I wzxkv, I wondm' if his he:u't, would b10:1k'.' 1, fi M y . .u . . 1. X5 Keyser-:'How d.n you feel about being on thc waltc-1'-wagon? Barnum- Oh, 1 fool better off! VOLUME LV 1912 i 'I vi .. 7, V i M I 5 X Xxx ' x ' I, mn 4 Q 9 1 4 Q 5 ,'f,2',' mi - 7 iQ. f2f 'i 'TA z,, 1.115 L , -:Q ' 2733 : V ' '-ix : im Xy , 3 , i , iii FE i ,S Lillln boy fto I'oiu'oulc, in l'l'Si2Llll'lIllii-Hif0Ul'l' wipe off your 4-liin, guy. Nu mio, thc nvxli mm. ' uvillhlfw- ' i X, J i . ui eu V- i 1- X, fl .Y N Qu iW?,f22f. iw F JFSEVW- W Qian?-2253.1 ' I i i 2:1 1, IN 5, , -6 . KJ i I f??iEEiE3fQ3.j fg, V, 1 my ri1ymfw' f-lg? j7?SJWWJ -:iii iii. ?2i M i M A iz.-ini llfalbriflgrf Centering :L biI.I'b0l' shopj-'fl qhould like t - '- Barber- C01'tninly, Did yo b ' 0 lmu my mousl ll img it with you? N01'1 is:Qs1ic'ki11g il posmgzv stump on :L I to facts. :Lchc clymlf' ctitcr to his fiitlioi-D- I fc-au' I :nn not stir-king 304 THE AMHERST OLIO 5' Aw 59 EU I Z X- it s ffm H , ' N1 '- b M X f 5: .ff Qu 1' ' ff Miss -- Smith, 1911- ls it true you said my face was enough to make a man climb zz fence? liugg, 1911- Well, I -- er - meant, of course, if the man was on the other side of the fence. f L13 f , , W NM flvfj' lu, , ,. A ,X WWW, fy x vsp M ,Wx 4 ff Mi , m m 1' X ' ....:.-,K W 1, ' M ' ' .1-3:7 - ..- , 'igjffms ii -X f QT .. ,- ' W -f f A K ' VOLUME LV,1912 W5 INDEX Alumni Associations . . . . . . . . Associations .. .. .. .. ., .. Christian Association . . . . . . . , Clubs-Acro, Romance, and German Press, English, and Civics . . College Choir . . . . . . . . Cotillion Club , . . . . . . . Dramatics, Scene from . . , . . . Cast' .. .. .. .. .. . Plays Presented and Officers . . Performances . . . . . . . French Play . . . . . . Freshman Banquet . . . Honor System Committee . . Junior Banquet . . . . Junior Promenade . . . . Prom. Week . . . . , . . . Musical Clubs-Cut of Clubs . . Glec . . . . Mandolin . , Concerts . , Sabrina Banquet . . . . . Scarab .. ., .. ,. Senior Hop . . . . Sophomore Hop . . . . . . Athletics-Baseball . . . . . . Cut of Team . . Team.. .. ., .. . Schedule-1910 . . . . Interfraternity Schedule Our Freshman Team . . Board of General Athletic Association . Non-Athletic Council . . . . . . . . Captains . . . . . . Football .. .. .. .. . Cut of Team . . . . Team and Schedule Our Freshman Team . . Heavy Gymnastic Team . . Cut of Team . Meets .. .. .. Ladd Exhibitions . 89-90 172- 192- 43-244 245 2 170 187 188 189 179 180 170 171 173 174 190 191 186 194 182 183 175 177 176 178 193 185 184 181 219 220 221 222 223 224 196 196 218 225 226 227 228 241 242 -246 306 THE AMHERST OLIO Team and Schedule . . 233 Cut of Team . . . . . . . 232 Light. Gymnastics , , 247-248 Managms . . . 198 Swimming Tenn. . , . 235 Cut, of Tcaim . . . 234 Meets . . . . 230-240 'I'c-:mis Team . . . . , 229 Cul. of Team . . . . . . . 230 Schedule of '1'ourmuneut.s . 231 'Frairfk . . . . . . . . . , . 199 Cut of Tezun , , . 200 'llcurn , , . , , , . , , , , , . 201 X. E. 1. A. A. .. .. .. .. . 202-203 1. C. A. A. A. A. Clmmpionships . 209 Records Established , . . , , . . 204 Record of Prizes . 205 Records , . , . 200-207 Meets . . . . . . , 208 lntcrseliolustic Meet . . . 210 Cider Meet. , . . . 211-212 Relay Team . . . . , 217 S. H. Williams Meets 213-214 Cross Country Rat-cs. . 215-210 1YOil1'0l'S of the A. . . . . . 197 Board of Editors . . , . 9 College Cnleiidm' . . A 38 College Hull , , . . 249 College 1'i'eur'lie1's , , 39 College Prizes , , , , . , . , , , , , , 152 College Row . . . . . , . . . . . , . . . . . 250 Corpo1'utio11 and Uversec-rs of Clmritnhle Fiwd , 10 Derlienlioii . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Q , 3-6 lffliiors . , , , , 165 01.10 , , ,, , 166 Sliulwnl . . , . , 107 A771,ll'I'S1 Jllonlllly . . . . , 168 Fzlclllty , . . . . . . . . . . 11-30 Fellows :md Resident. Grzulimtes , 37 F1'zLfe1'nitics . . . , . . . . 91-150 Conventions . . . . . 145 Freshmen-1914 . . l 51 History . 52 Officers . . Members .. . 54-57 VOLUME LV, 1912 307 Graduation Week . . . , Class Day . . . . Commencement . . Grinds .. .. .. .. .. Hardy Prize Debate . , . . . . Hyde Prize Exhibition in Oratory . . In Memoriam QDr. Hitcheockj . . . . . . In Memoriam QProfessor Crowell? . . . , In Memoriam CKeith Worthington Demingj In Memoriam CMorris Pratt! . . . . . . Junior Class Roll . . . . . . . . Juniors-1912 , . . . Class Picture Key to Picture . . History . . . . Officers . . . Members . . . . Former Members . . Kellogg Appointments . . Kellogg Prize Exhibition . Literary . . . . . . . . . . Nineteen Ten Letter . . . . . . . . . , Ofiieers of Government and Aclministration Pratt Gymnasium . , . . . . . . . , . . Preface . . . . . Range . . . . . , Review of the Year . Seniors-1911 . . History . . Officers . . . . Members . . Former Members . . Sophomores-1913 . . History . . Officers . . . . Members . . Former Members . . Title Page . . . . . . . . 'l'riamp,nlar Debating 11021111110 . 1 61 . 1 62 . 163 276-304 . 1 55 . 1 56 42-45 . 46-49 . 66 . 76 254-278 . 67 68 69 70 . 71 . 72-74 . 75 . 1 58 . 1 57 . 253 88 37 252 S . 251 . 40-41 . 77 . 73 . 79 , 80-S6 . S7 59 . 60 . 61 , 62-64 . 65 1 . 1 59 Ahnvrtimnnrnin HEESHHEHHEEHEE Uhr puhlirntinn nf thin Annual han been mails nnzzihle hh the lihernlitg nf thv nhhrrtinera. Hunt pntrnnnge hmnlh hr zinrerelg npprerintvh bg hnth the nhhertizerz nnh the Enzinvza illllnnagrrz ,iw SWR A 0x-is ,,,g,f ' -l - g . ,. -1- - .1 4 Q20 -11 , 1 ifvzffzz.-.xzitii 4:NS12'f:f '.:vnf'a: - ad- - - .X 1, -, V- . gag , ,'l,??3,qgtx'::iil 1 I 'xii' 1 gimp Qtylfvb , 3.- - - - 2 1' -5 4159! 'IJ j,O'f45v-gy --. x'l'7,,- .Lx . M ?'3?Y-YL? ' .EiQ. K PM . ADVERTISEMENTS ESTABLISHED IBIS CJ at i s is 65 i ,. .f::. x x.. , entlemems rmshing in fnnils, ' BROADWAY onfrwcurv-szcono sr. GLOTHI G READY-MADE AND T0 MEASURE : + Riding, Hunting and Motor- ing Garments. -r- Special Suits for Fishing, Shooting, Golhng, Ten- nis and Yachting. + ENGLISH HABERDASHERY Hats, Shoes, Leather Goods. NEW YOR K. Light, medium, and heavy weight material for clothing made to measure. Ready-made suits and overcoats, in latest styles and newest patterns. Riding suits and separate hreechesg Norfolk suits and separate lmiclcerhoclcers. A Pivot sleeve shooting coats: special overgarments for walking or riding in rain or shine. Imported Maclcintoshesg Polo Ulstersg Blazers Homespun Coats. Attractive shirts, neclcwear, hosiery, etc. Novelties in hats from England and the Continent. Imported and domestic shoes, ruhher sole low shoes for yachting and tennisg golf shoes, riding hoots. Traveling goods-ulsters, capes, trunlcs, hags, rugs, fitted cases, valises, etc. SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. ADVERTISEMENTS COLLEGE DRUG STORE Foss' Premier Chocolates Foss' Quality Chocolates Read's Magnolia Chocolates W A FULL LINE OF VVATERMAN'S FOUNTAIN PENS COLLEGE DRUG STORE On the Way to the Post Office Mc J H. E. KINSMAN College Photographer A-Jar Nd . Qtfx .sw Nash Block A Amherst, Mass Artistic, High Grade Photography and Picture Framing SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ADVERTISEMENTS AMHERST BOOK STORE Enukn sinh Svtatinnrrg ,sf T 1521: Etellfr! H Z . V 9 Af -v. ,I 'I sgIlWl:'l e.e,,.,,,: onli ' 2' - l,' F, ' .4 gif , HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS We Carry a Complete Line of Loose-Leaf and Bound Notebooks Also Fountain PensfMoore's and Watermanls. Our assortment of BANNERS is the best in town. All the latest fiction in stock v-5Oc Reprints a specialty. CALL AND SEE US Amherst Book Store ADVERTISEMENTS L 1IIAIlAIGJE ivery and Hack Stable The Best of Livery Teams to Let at Reasonable Prices Ilacks for Pronlenades, Fraternity Dances, and Parties Garage Connected REAR OF ANIHERST IIUUSE TIELEPIIUNE 29 U lwmmmmg ' SPRINGFIICLD MASS. Best Place in New England to Eat lgenkinga Ill Street Snrilllificld. SI MILLS lglyntngraplgvr Mensa- Lincoln Block Everything in Photography Everything of the Best MILLS V S Confined Scotch and English Tweeds mqaxu soLE AGENTS Fon M3221 li r X 'fi Chase 62 Co. ,s Hats GW Keiser's Cravats ' Dent's Gloves -2040404040 J . P. CAM PIO N Tailor and Haberdasher ADVERTISEMENTS EASTMAN'S FILMS Photographic Supplies FOUNTAIN PENS TENNIS GOODS College Seal Stationery DEUEL'S DRUG STORE The Amherst furniture and Carpet Rooms We are strictly the largest dealers in exclu- sive Students' Furnishings in this section. We have gained our knowledge of the stu- dent's demand by long years of experience- keeping up with the age in every particular and at prices way below all competition. MM E . D . M ARS H WM Always Novelties Not Found Elsewhere ADVERTISEMENTS r 111 A iilielrnnte Cbift in ang iinme THE MOST POPULAR MUSIC FOLIOS Home Songs K Wamlr amz' Piauoj ,. . . . . . . . . .S0. Hymns ClVard.r amz' Pmuoj. . . . . . . ., . . . , . Mother Goose Songs tWords 0PlllP1'G7lUD .. National Songs UVurd.r and Pizmnj. . . . . Songs of the Flag and Nation CW. ami Jig . S n s from Po ular O eras QW. IP. Lgvg Songs tldjhrris nnrzplhkzrrnj, , , . , . Colle e Songs tlVards amz' Pmamj ,,,,,, ,, .. New Eollege Songs tllfm-tis H?IdPlvtl1lUj.... New Songs for Glee Clubs t lV0ra'.raudl'r'nrml New Songs for Male Quartets UV. mnflij Songs for Guitar flfVm-ds am! Gnilnrj .. I'ianoPieces............... ..... . ..... . Modern Piano Pieces .... .. ..... . Piano Pieces for Children.. .. .. .. PmnoDuets.. .... .... . Piano Dance Folio. . . . . . . . . . . . Selections from the Operas, at ts tt Conlic tt tr u PianoInstructor................. .. .. . Mandolin Pieces Solo Mandolln...... ...... .. . Second Mandolin......... .. . Piano Accompaniment. . . .. .. . Guitar Accompaniment.. . . . . .. . Cello Obligato .......... Mandolin Dnnra Pieces 't7al'i1i,U Li 2-125 I 50 50 50 50 50 75 50 50 50 50 50 75 75 75 T5 T5 75 75 75 75 -I0 40 50 40 L10 Solo Mandolin ............ . . .40 Second Mandolin ........... .. .40 Guitar Accompaniment ...... .. .-I0 Piano Accompaniment ..... .. .50 Tenor Mnndola ......................... .. . . .50 Mandocello ..... .... .. ..... Violin Pieces twill: Pmuo Arcwflpauwzrnli 1 Violin, Cello and Piano.............. Aho Violin Solos tufillz l'1'mm Armmp.5.,,. Clarinet Solos twill: 1'l'tUl0 Armmpannllmlb . Cornet Solos twillr l'1'a1m Armmpan1'mn1lJ . Cornet Selections fruflh Puma Armmpj. .. . Flute SOIOS fwilh PI'1IIl1l flfftllllflllflllilllllfb.. . Trombone Solos twill: Primo Acrompj .... . Trombone Selections frcffrlf 17I'UlI0AfC07lIfi.J . Cello Solos frufllt Piano Accompaul'mf11Ij . . . Cello Selections fruith P12umAccomp.j.. . .. . Music Dictionnry.......... ........... .. .... . The lilost Populi: 1' Orchestra Folio Full Orchestra and Piano ...... .... 2 . 10 Parts, Cello and Piano.... .... 2. The lllnsl Popular Band Folio Concert Band, C36 Partsj ..... .... 5 . Full Band, 124 Partsj ..... ........... 4 . Small Band, C19 Partsj ............... 8. SOME OF OUR OTHER MUSICAL PUBLICATIONS All wllh Words and Plano Kindergarten Songs ........ .-........... ..S1. Songs of the Flag and Nation. . . . . . School Sonys with College Flavor.. . . . . . . . . Songsof.fl71Colleges ....... 1. Songs of Eastern Colleges. . . . . . ..... .. .. 1. Western ......... ..... 1. the University of Chicago. . .... 1. H Michigan ...... 1. ' H Pennsylvania . 1. Virginia ....... 1. Hinds, Noble 8: Eldredge 50 T5 00 75 75 75 T5 75 T5 75 7 5 75 10 50 00 00 00 00 O0 50 50 50 25 25 50 25 50 00 31 - 33 -35 West 15th St., New York City THE CIIAS. H. ELLIOTT C0. The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS. CLASS DAY PROGRAMS, AND CLASS PINS Dance Programs Fraternity and and Wolf I3 Class Invitations ' 5 E Inserts for Menus Annuals Leather Fraternity Dance Cases and Class and Covers Stationery WEDDING INVITATIONS AND CALLING CARDS WORKS Z 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. Engravers of all Fraternity inserts for The Olio IIE RY ADAMS 61 CO. The Old Corner Drug Store Advertise in this space because it brings them trade in all depart- ments of their increasing business. Come in and see what we have in Imported Cigars or Cigarettes or let us serve you one of our many SODA SPECIALTIES ADVERTISEMENTS E. A. PsoN AMHERST, MASS. Vacuum Cleaners,Typewriters Sewing Machines, Bicycles Sporting Goo-la, lmllnn Motncyvlvs. lv:-lululiilsmi nnwl Colum- hiu liicy4'l1's,llllvel''l'ypl'w!'il1'l'R, lClucli'lc lin-lla, ldlectric 1'o1'kvl Lights, Dry llulh-rin-s. lluliyCurringl-'1'irvs REPAIR SHOP Thomprion Repairs Anythimz Hut Ulnbrullm-1 Locksmith and Electrician TO KEEP WARM Burn Good Coal I HAVE IT C. R. ELDER E. E. MILLETT U Jeweler and Manufacturing Optician Broken lenses replaced and prescriptions filled with- out delay, as I have a lense grinding outfit M. B. KINGMAN Florist and Decorator 'M Cut Flowers and and stock of uncut lenses. - A Violin, Banjo, Mandolin and Guitar Strimrs. A big assortment of college jewelry. First-class repairing. Lincoln Block, next to P. 0., AMHERST, MASS. sfo,-e...Hunt'5 Block can or Telephone SEND YOUR FILMS T0 Macy's Finishing House 33 State Street NOR THAMPTON, MASS. We are doing finishing for students of twelve colleges All work remailcd within twenty-four hours. J. H. TROTT Plumber, Steam and Gas Filter and Dealer in Stoves and Ranges Shop: 15M North Pleasant Street Telephone 36-12 The Home of High Grade College Footwear The Stetson Shoe 55.00 to 59.00 Collegiate Shoe, 55.00 to 58.00 E. M. BOLLES The Shoeman, Amherst, Mass. 'L -Q' N t rv COLLEGE LUNCH AMHERST, MASS. ADVERTISEMENTS WILLIAM K. ST AAB'S Ulailnringnlgarlnrz vgixy- IS THE PLACE TO BUY FIRST-CLASS CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING Full Dress Suits a Specialtx We always keep a large and select line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens. You can be assured of Hud- ing the latest for any kind of garment. We sell tllem to students on reasonable time at WILLIAM K. STAAB'S Ziuzhinnahle Efailnring igarlnrn 139 MAIN STREET C0141 Bank Bldg.D NORTHAMPTON, MASS. FOUNDED IN 1821 TOTAL NUMBER ALUMNI 4810 AMHERST COLLEGE 1911 - 1912 ADMISSION For admission to the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, every candidate presents Latin or Greek, English, Mathematics and Ancient History, and in addition, either the other ancient language, or studies chosen from modern languages, the sciences, and history. For details of entrance requirements see the annual catalogue. For admission to the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science, every candidate presents Mathematics, Ancient or Modern History, English, a science, Latin, and French or German. A student who has advanced Latin may enter the classical course. Regular entrance examinations are held under the management of the College Entrance Examination Board, June 16-23, and at Amherst, September 15-20, 1911, 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. Porter Admission Prize of S50 for best examination for admission to the Freshman Class. For admission to advanced standing, full equivalents are accepted. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION Philosophy, History, Economics, Modern Government and International Law, Biblical literature, Greek language and literature, Latin language and literature, Romance languages, English, Public Speaking, English literature, Mathematics, Physics, Astronomy, Chemistry, Mineralogy and Geology, Biology, Botany, Hygiene and Physical Education, Music, Greek, German and Italian Art. GENERAL INFORMATION Graded Diplomas, B.A. and B.S., are awarded as the conclusion of the foregoing courses. 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 June. Commencement, June 28, 1911. Tuition fee, 3140, yearly. Privileges of the Pratt Gymnasium free to all students. The annual award of fellowships and prizes exceeds S3,000. The beneficiary funds of the College exceed S300,000. 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 90,000 volumes, and is freely accessible to all students, without fees. The Pratt Athletic Field, five minutes' walk from the College campus, is one of the finest college fields in the country. For further information, catalogues, and examination papers, address THE REGISTRAR, AMHERST COLLEGE, AMHERST, MASS. ADVERTISEMENTS Carpenter 8: Morehouse BO0K AND JOB PRINTERS GJ? COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY Particular attention given to the publication f G l L' l Town Historie ESTIMATES FURNISHFD ON Al PLICATION Printing House Square AMHERST, :S :: MASS. YOU WILL FIND ALL THE MAGAZINES and all of the Boston, New York and Springfield PAPER with a full line of Stationery and Blank Books AT EWELL'S When you are thinking of having your room Repapered and Decorated remember that we-EMERSONM does his work all right, and uses his best efforts to please you E. B. EMERSON CO. CALL AT BECKMANN'S FOR ALL The Choicest Ice Cream and Confectionery Corner oi Main and Masonic Streets NORTHAMPTON. MASS. Amherst House Barber Shop The leading shop in town. Refur- nished, refitted and in every way strictly up to date The Place tor You to Patronize COMPETENT AND COURTEOUS EMPLOYEES WO0DWARD'S FOR A QUICK LUNCH Open every day. Closed only from 1 to 4 n.m. Masonic Block, near Union Station 27 Main Street ADVERTISEMENTS I. M. LABRO IT Z Leading Custom Tailor ?55?E55 5535G5 A , .. QW :ry-to Suits and Overcoats to Order Full Dress Suits cz Specialty Always a large and select line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens. Pressing, Cleaning and Repairing a specialty. A Guar- anteed Fit in all the latest kinds of garments. Students' clothes bought. Highest prices paid. IIIllllllllllulllllllllllll A Nice Line of Gentlemen's Furnishings 1E.8-LW. CGLLA-RS Red Man Brand Full Dress Shirts, Gluett Shirts, Boston Garters, Silk Stockings Dress Gloves, Horn's Ties Store:-11 AMITY STREE71 AMHERS71 MASS. ADVERTISEMENTS REMOVAL We are now located in our new parlors No. 423 Main Street High Grade Suits at Moderate Prices GOOD YEAR R UBBER STORE 472 Main St., Springneld, Mass. Headquarters for THE GRAHAM CO. Hodgman Raincoat and All Kinds TMLORS of Rubber Goods Springfield, Mass. WALKER BLOCK If you desire the BEST in The Tobacco Line Cigars, Cigarettes, Pipes, Pouches, and Nicknacks in short, anything that the smoker wants or needs, U0 to M. H. BARNETT'S STORE on Main Street, in Springfield, Mass. H. RUDE CO. Stationery, School Books, Artist Mate- rials, Kodaks, Films, and all Camera Supplies. Souvenir Post Cards, Auto Road Books and Maps. We do all kinda of Photographic Work-Developing, Printing: BromideEnlarging, All Sizes, All Finishes. H. RUDE CO. 418 Main Street Springfield, Mass. THE ENGRA VINGS USED IN ILLUSTRA TIN G THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY Springfield Photo-Engraving Co. 3 Post Office Square Springfield, Massachusetts WRITE FOR PRICES ADVERTISEMENTS Kathvrinv EE. illllwllrllan Qtuhin: 44 :State Sturt Nnrthamptnn, Mann. Uvlvphnnv 131-2 Bupliratva nf inhinihual purtraiin, anh farultg pirturva, ran hr hah at ang timv .uv .er .uv lmlin Hhntngraphvr ainrv 1905 T355 AMHERST HOUSE als D. H. KENDRICK, Proprietor i , . 1 , -X6 ,I .. LEASANTLY situated in the business part of the town, and furnished with all the modern improvements. 1 Carriages and electric cars connect with all trains. Every convenience and per- sonal attention shown to all guests of the house. Catering for public banquets. Rates, two dollars and fifty cents per day and up. ADVERTISEMENTS 14 PUNCHES FOR 951.50 J. EP TEI 11 Amity Street Telephone 302-8 Pressing and Cleaning We deliver on time-ask our patrons Complimentary DON'T FORGET T555 2522-'C BOYDEN'S carry away as a souvenir the memory of a pleasant meal. Attractive tables and rooms, courteous service and an unexcelled cuisine contribute to this end. College Catering a Specialty ITT Main Street. Northampton, Mass. PAGE' Reliable Shoes AMHERST Complimentary

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

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, 1910 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


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.