Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 290

 

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



Page 6, 1918 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1918 volume:

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Sjowll understand the quiet bstrength, , ,Bred in them through the years, The joyful days that come along, The measure of their tears, The pleasure shared about their ' board, - Where quiet happiness is lordm They have a faith deep down in-' - side- l - That naught can ever spoil, A cahn acceptance of their lot I Of poverty and toil, A trust that good must still pre- .. ' vail, And love and hope will never fail. If you are bred of common folk ' Of sturdy human worth, You're kin of those who once were called, A -The blessed salt of earth, Hard working folk steadfast and real h Who keep us on an even keel. fAnd by their strength of heart and S mind, ,Prove a great blessing to man- i kind. - , -Edna Jaques 2 1 -'--I--- r., , Y- Our Rug. , T0 The Times: . PHYS Aunt Jess sent a rug for our hall. ,Ma donlt like it, she's afraid we'l.l Q fall. , l3ut if Ma moves it or makes a fuss, P3 puts it right back and startsi ' in to cuss. Your See, Aunt Jess, she's got, . piles of dough, T t PTS goin? to get it when her timei 2 cornes to go. ' ,So till then, pa says. we -can? ' stand, sit or fall, ' :Th2lf,.'bad word'-old. ru,g's gotta E lie in our hall. A ' ' Elizabeth Foster. Massena, 'March 7, 1945. ' , . . ,. , ,V -HILLS UF HOME 1 : None Are .So Blind T, l None are so blind'as those whoi will notsee l . 4 S The -hand of' God in -a bright 'r flowering tree, n Or hear His voice in a red car- . dinal's song His laughter as a river flows along. 1 None are so blind who cannot see! .p His grace t Shining behind a kindl nei h-It bor's face, g Or feel His touch when sorrow r hovers near l .- Waiting to give a little Word of ' cheer. i None are so blind as one who livesf apart f And feels no glow of beauty ini his heart, f Whenvcrocuses break through the! . frozen ground p ' To spread their purple glory all, around. 4 I ,:For who could feel the summer's warm caress Or see her clothed in shimmer- ing royal dress ' And not be glad for life's abun- dant store q Warm dappled meadows . . . pebbled studded shore. None are so blind as those who will not see The heavens open to produce 'Aa tree. Y ' -Edna aques .HILLS or HOME won LET, Us G0 'ro BlilTHliEHElQQ,' 7 Oh let us go to Bethlehem 2 Where stars bend low above the town, H 'And faint Upon the midnight air, 7 The sound of music drifting down, 'The age .old words that come again, i Peace, peace on earthf goodwill I fwvmen. , I I wonder if we'd find outthere, The quiet peace the shepherds l '- knew, p - ' i With little fires- burning low, ,n I -The - verykheavens breaking 5 through, g 5 'And angels cpming down to sing, The golden heralds of a king, And would we find a stable old With rough hewn beams and staunchions bare, And in a manger sound asleep, A baby wrapped with tender care, Holding in His small hands the key, , Of life andimmortality. ,God grant to all men everywhere, ' The wonder of the holy night, I i low, And wise men following a light, -Oh let us all return with them Back to the folds of Bethlehem. T - --Edna Jaques. 'The faith of shepherds kneeling. , ,H 1-11LLsf or HQME a eCarols By Candlelight' 'H lCarols by candlelight ,- what I lovelier thing H b L Could the wide realm -of earth 1 ' or heaven bestow. - A Than a dim. church fragrant T with evergreen . . And Christmas carols sung by candle glow. g The choir loft is asm and shadows fall 1 , Upon the pillars 'twined with, i fir and pine , , f f 'And every nook and corner of the church ., ' Holds little golden pools of candle shine. , The people listen as tl'ie"gmusic fills . .- The high domed ceiling and Q the quiet stalls , As melodies as old as,Christmas 1 time l g ' Q Echoes ,within the- fragrant i sacred walls .,-,' H V - Glory tot God," peace, peacel on A' earth goodwill - - l i The words float upward in the silent night, ' A ' ' While lonely hearts are lifted up once more . In the soft radiance ofcandle I light. , fln-the warm atmosphere of song Q 1 and praise A I The lonely hearted'and tired sing . lThe age old melodies of Christ- , mas time j Of kings and shepherds and a , new born king. - ' L c -Edna Jaquesg. I , l T fliiifs or HOME g ' P Just Bring Your Work t, Just bring YOU1' W,0rk"th? swee old phrase f ' - We used to hear in bygfme days when friendly neighbors Came to call, We didn't entertain at all They brought their .work along , with them, l A sock to knit . . - B dress to 4 hem. And I can see them rocking there, ' Like ladies in the wide 0101 chair, Laughing and talking fit to kill, Their nimble fingers never still Savoring the gossip .round about l . The children running in and out. What meals we had, what happy times Their laughter bright as wed- ' ding chimes, Wholesome and sweet as coming spring, - And how we used to love to sing lThe organ creaking loud and long Beating the measure of a song. Just bring your work along my dear, T Oh how I'd love one day to hear That sweet old fashioned phrase once more, , And have them meet you at the vdoor, With a warm welcome shining through Straight to the lonely heart of you. lOh what al lovely thing to say , Just bring your work and spend the day. s ' g-f-Edna Jaques. ', I, For!-It He Hankers for Old Food el .He hankers for old fashioned food Now that the wintry winds do blow, The kind of things he used to eat When he was young so long ago, Good heartsome food that stayed with you, And seemed to warm you through and through. 0 To come in from the icy cold, To plates of poi-ridge steaming hot, ' A Brown sugar oozing downthe sidesg Or stew cooked in aniiron pot, Pancakes with maple syrup on, Eaten in the cold winter dawn. Pot roast and gravy rich and brown, r With steaming slabs of Johnny cake, And home made pickles crisp and' sweet W The kin-il that mother used to make, Mashed turnips in a yellow bowl, Food for the body and the soul. He handkers for a slice of bread Warm from the oven spread with jam, p Old fashioned puddings .... apple Die . A fragrant slice of home cured ham, W Warm apple sauce .... and cottage cheese, Surely a king might dine on these. But the old man aloof and Sigur Slghsp for the foods he used' to - know. A -Edna Jaques 1 i, HILLS UF HOME T ' 'I'hey're Workers f ,They're workers-whatia whole,-Q ' some phrase 4 it I'm glad that I have known the , i days, When work and thrift went hand in - hand ' u 3 I To build this great and happy I land, ' :When men with courage born and l bred, T , -, Saw visions in the years ahead. ,They 'cleared the land of stump, I and stone, And though they often worked ,, alone They looked ahead and saw wide fields X A harvest with abundant yields, Roads cut, through forests dark and dim To the horizon's far off rim. v w , 1 ,And now their sons CI know a l ' few! A i l Who still feel there is work to, do, i And do it with a right goodwill Who love long hours that they can fill , With clean good toil and never seem To doubt the value of, their l dream. A For men like these have kept, somehow l Akinship with the, hoe and' . plow, A wholesome one-ness with the soil , And 'love the fields wherein they toil c And hold within a calloused hand The deeds and titles of the land. Theyire workers steady as a clock Whose, lives are founded on a Q ' rock. -Edna Jaques Q T' '-It's Good To Home, ter where. - f , .t- It lies tliere is soznethlllg Wal ing there, t Your favorite cup on the pan TY shelf, T , d A little room that YOU flxe yourself iWith the sort,0f 'things that You like around, I A hill far off that .ls Cedar crowned. Youriown small house and a Sal" den plot, I With a little side porch -like -as not, lAnd a ,low fence bordered with ' fancy green, An. old garage where the pop-l lars lean, Where a shy wild violet has tak-l en root And. a pear tree offers its pleasant fruit. Itis good to be home' from your holidays L To a quiet street where the , sunlight plays lOn the neighbor's lawn and the ' boulevard And a vacant lot that is daisy starred, Where kids play baseball and I shout and run At a little victory their side had won. Back to the routine of work and and school To the coming autumn serene and cool, The winter's work and activities, Meetings and suppers and lit- tle teas, i , The pleasant round of the com- mon life, l , Of a little family and man and g X' f wife. T Q: f -jEdna Jaques good to be .1i0f1if4?.i2ii?f1.n0 mat' , .Y 'f 101' Wgive H5710 , .t role WS' ake ., To anlgld Shaw' will We Chl Thebyfhelake e should ,The v A tea triend A meeting we attend- ,for ive 115 . Fort hasty Wm We really dldn so rude, To Wound a lie? .. borne, qSo many WOT' rainbow hi And there are ffl convey That would Ul any dal'- Forgive us-for worthy aC That brought : , in its wake The secret told- less slight A passing snub to make A thoughtless a were ashau The hasty tong be tamed. Forgive us-for our days In trite and tw count for 1 When we could c things, T0 help H pa bear her lc A half day giver grace Would ease th, OH her far forgive us for t 1 T deeds when ltivjng h J- .whole WO, HN., ., . -w .. -. Pi .Heir the it. 'daisy-, eball'-' hand? -f h : ,l lit. '. ' . .' r 14 4 -ei 1116111 ,sid A if ' S 7?'i: fW9tk- randi -. ,'.'.E K., 4'-',, jf -' .. -,g ,. . ,.., , Serene .. Iii- fr'-I 'P 7 'gr' 'activltiesfgif sl. andtiliti-ii I the. 1 f.. ,j1,5Q,5, V- man fandfqg i 'J , xg- if '. ' i - . i 4 71. 39 UEFA, f N, i for 5 We, promised, us-4-for -the thoughtless: asty word f 5 didn't,meanfto soundl a heart already over-Q words are bright audi rainbow huedb f r Q are messages we might- convey T , , 'Q A ' would uplift and hearteni any day. l P - - 'fusefor the mean un-1 ,V 'worthy act, T i . egfvflfhat brought such dire trouble E-3, abs, 111' in its wake, ' 1 3 The secret told4-the little need-Q .less slight, 1 H 17-'fr'-passing snub we did not mean . to maker' , Eithoughtless ' act of which wel jffza were ashamed, -' E ,gfI'he,hasty tongue that needed to, J u '3 be tamed. ' -- gforgive us+for the spending ofg 'fr our days V ' 3 trite and 'trivial things' ithati 2 if' count for naught, V I P2 f.. r , 7 , en we could, do so"1'nany 'usefull "i' S Y ie.. .l.. ee -.l. " fslleff?41W?f?Sii'n69kFf:.?i?:Q-iiiff' ' ' ' THU-'LS HOME. ? ilrmefhowi good ffosf ' a t A' HerhBiblej,is her strength' and Astayi iq 1 - T '1-f f + i ' V l gs N' ' it o' ' l 'XA hm? word Qf kindlytcheer' Thatpebel c?3?1d.St0PQ?nd',11StenT tc? A ,With?i1itetIh3e' Eo1?i'1?oi'1?oEcit1s?5ivvordS,- 'UE 1113193 fhe.,SQiI1g7'so w0ah'whi1'er .whienifhmgs were '-tgughl-Flong , , Likefar-'off music faint and high If rS9meQ.Qe--greets- youiwith A "the mad" S ' 'A T ' ' S ' S And' tf511Sfg5?6P1 me-ha15py'way S T Yolffef dvinsp extra' wen friday. The burden grows easy- like I And you are strong :again strike. A fag,- New furrows in the kfieididfllifevg- fit J -YOU ,Square your shoulders to t the strife, . . . If, Somew whispe'fsLi1n rouffear 1 7f0u'fe -,.d0iHs-- wenslerfult , ,mr dear. t in , And- words have powerlftd destroy The spirit of a girl or boy, r And make the bravest youngster uquail, x By telling them they're sure to fail, ' ' i You'll whip them long before they start, P i ' A' , ,And break a young undaunted , heart. ' ' ' I 'R' 1 . , , - . Y iFor no one knows how far the 4 1 goal . S ' ' T May seem to a poor struggling 1 ' soul S - ,How rough and esteep the 'path iq may seem Q Before they reach their shining a l dream, ' iThat lures them-on through thick' Q and thin W r . , 2' Theefar unconquered heights to j ' 3 ,win. S , A ' 1 1 Lfgj ' thmgs' , r f' -' i -So tell them in your nicest way, i f1g4To, help a pale young mother, Yowre dqmg extra fine tqdayn -bear her iot, - 1 gllhalf day given her with rkindlyi grace ' l if S Q f5Would ease the built-upiensionx on her face. 1 us for the lack. of kindly' 2'deeds W i 'ent ,loving help is what they yfiszf. i ,whole world needs. l g -A, 15 V , -Ednaqagues,-, Q f ff! -Ednallaques Tis. , .. A Q QA smile that seemed to warm your Something, that -,gave-7 her peace'-i and strength f T -, 'To last f her for the,.journey's., I length. T 4 ' She made the best of what she , had, ' .. . You never, heard her whinelor I ITIOHI1 :Q I . up She kept her, troubles-etog herseltffl IAnd I went" her , ,patient wayf, Serene and- steady as a nun Askingno grace from anyone, She had ra sort of inward-shine V That wewho knew herloved to ' see, - 1 h ' S T heart, 4 ' ' V CLike small birds singing in a I g treej ' ilt gave you joy and hope some i , WHY, V ,To face the troubles of your day. 'I wish we had a million such 1 2 Who had her outlook and her , charm, A' f We could make Heaven here be- ' low Of any city, town or farm, If ,everyone would really try To catch the gleam that she livedj by' ,V - Being as pleasant as she can Ando helping' out 'her fellow man. .gf-Edna-Jaques, 'Its message . speaks to 'her' and :, brings 'f '- E , Q The promise of eternal -things. 'i 5 lShe thumbs the well worn pages? i ' o'er, Y it ' ' Q , Reading a passage here and? 5 there, 'A i 1A special verse to fit her mood, 1 1 Closes- her eyes for, a shorti i prayer, . - - - Lifting her ivoice to intercede i 5 For someone' 'who has special? , need., , i ' . . I She reads the Psalms and in them! t finds r 3 lg ' The .kind 'of comfort that she, 5 f iineecls "l1 ' - ,Q :The promise of -a shep,herd?s care,l' i If we but follow where He leads,3 ,The lost ' one on thei mountains! I cold ' t l Brought,back in siafetyto ,fha I- fold- ., , So in its pages thin and-'worn' ' A , ,She finds release from care andi s strife, T: iForgiveness for all earthly sin l The promise of eternal life, , Somewhere beyond the farthesti star, ' I 1 Where allqthe good, and blessedi are.' L ' A,-,jf ' 'I , Iffifi -Edna J aquesv E -,,. - .Y ' My Family My family--what a lovely b0aS'f ' Riches and honor are as naught Beside the golden circle of A little family heaven ,brought Into a world of care and strife To be the dearest thing in life. Howvgood it is for you to know This little world is yours alone, To work and plan and struggle for And set upon a loving throne, Each member with a special right And oh so precious in your sight. The mother in her loving way The heart and center of it all, Then Timmy with his freckled ' nose , iAnd Junior growing lank and tall, I The baby in her yellow frock The cutest thing around theblock. A little house to buy and keep I A yard to tend, with jealousg Y pride, Old trees to prune and vines to: cut A home for all who dwell inside To come back at the end of day And hunger for when far away. My family-what a simple phrase To be the essence of my days. s -Edna Jaques., I HILLS UF 'HOME' 4 So Many Little Things A There are so many. little things I That ordinaryliving brings, A house to keep up day by day Keepsakes to clean and put away. An old back porch to tidy up A friendly cup of tea to sup, A visit to a poor shut-in , , Whose body is so frail and thin. A movie that you want to see A seedling from a specialttree s Your want to plant with extra care A good yarn that you want to share. A parcel to tie up and send Across the seas to an old friend, A little box of special tea, . -A rug to throw across her knee. All little things I know and yet They are so easy to forget, AS my old mother used to say They take up hours of the day. But in the doing of them all A I A sort of blessing seems to fall. ' r'EdHai-1991395 I I ' 'HILLS OFHOME ' It's ,Been Fun - been fun the years we've spent, Tears and laughter softly blent I a rich tapestry, - j Sun. and shadow-land and sea, :Giving of their peace and strength, For the lifelong journey's length. It's been fun the thorny road, I Shoulders humped 'to bear their! load, V . Q Faces set in steadfast lines, Passing by the roadway signs, Childhood-manhood-middle years, Fraught with many hopes and fears. , Q It's been fun the days we'ver known I .i , Never walking quite alone, Always someone close at hand, I Who is quick to understand, Ills that might beset us all, In the shadows grim and tall. Yes-the years have been worth while, ' Every rugged conquered mile, Has been blest with some good thing, Summer-winter-autum-spring, All have had their joy and mirth, As we journied' on the-earth. From the morn 'till set of sun Life has been a lot offun. ' . I A 3 D -Edna Jaques V...-,yi --rv .,...,--.fv l 1 f ,wef - . A 5 ' To Have a. Neighbfll' To have a friendly neighbm' near' A Where I can go for tea and talk :And sort of ease my mind a blf' - To have a door that I can kn0Ckv And- find at any time Of di-ly ' r 'People with happy words to say. To have a friend to bid me st0P And rest a while beside her hearth, A I Tofshare his meat and taste 'h1S Q breadg 1 'A 1-To be a part of the good earth, The ,rising sun, the moon's bright ' glow, 1 The clean fir-tainted .smell -. of snow. , g To hear the sound the night wind ' makes, A Passing above th e hill, tops high, I ' iAnd see the rocks with snowy coats, ' Like huddled sheep against the Sky, ' A The cool soft blanket of the night, With every blessed star, alight. To smell plowed land on a spring day , Sun heated grass and 'birds aw- ing, ' 1 And neighbors up the road a way, 'Sharing the . fullness of I the spring, , ' g While I am part ' of these good things, I wouldn't trade my lotwith kings., W Wihldna Jaques 4 1 i 3 r , I N X 5 ' Ji 55 wi 1 , I 1 i 1J 4 v 1 ,i 1' il . H I : ,,I I i flu igi A 1 ,. , I 1 r Q 1 1. i , , V' ' x pm it 'X w, 21, , xl l 'ES Hs Hx ,I :lil m? W4 ' 141 641 H3 lflf i 3. ,Ag . . . , - if' 'f W . .I M . ,l , I q G 4-N., ff 5.9 E35 1.1 T .'. .-1-'r T 1' 1' - F'--. .-X-f. . .I , ...I ,FAI II... . CX. .V . .. -.-.x -A-,. .nv . 1, v V - .- .. n xv. if-I T75 -If"..".- -'4g-.i'.'.'.,jT'J- 5:1 .Il ..'II, L-.':.aL-.:.a : .bij Q ff 'SML 5.,I!.... - Q ' T ik- -.1114 '-iff .1 . .- .- II .. .I I I. 4: ,. esyig-V f-If-: :.' "1 A-1.-QP. ' --Luz' V- Q, .':'.:,',-,pI .If K.. .. w ,... A , I P 1 -P 4,..'.,, . ' 'ff f, , ' 34- ', '. . ' K I I Ig. "' fr LN ' 'I 4 ' K' - . I 1- , ' v , ', ' 41 I.. J F' .- 1 . 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' xxx 0 Z? I' :A 7 X' -G73 1 , 'N ' Q.-xwz fl ' x ff. - " 'yf V - ,V -. , ,fy I N - fi f 19:4 x' -rx. -ff X V 'QQ .X N . f L 4 h ,f, .5 I ,I , f-1 ff ix ' , ,Q , If' ,. x. f 4' g- f ,ya ' 'r if ,, ,W -L. 149 115 f' ,ff . ..g. f 'ffl x -- :ft Egg. xl KA -f X f,,,. ,7 J, 1 Avi: . 1. h ,, Q. Q.. .. Cf V, 41.1 91 A - .mf , , ' . N. lj xg: ,Q k . A-X SXT- : - -'Q' X .N t. Q . x .. Ny N. .5 I N f xxx I 5. Q f . , h . Q X ' xxx ,433 X x f x Gin ynhn jlillasnn Tyler Benjamin Zstenhall Qlfmersun Zahn jfranklin Qennng Qlihis hulume is behinateh as a small inhicatiun of the plane they hnlb in the hearts nf Qmherst men Q W CZJVZQ E C1312 An "Olio", in Spain, is a hash. The editors hope that the hash which they here present will prove not inferior to that served in the other hash-alispensaries surround- ing the Campus, and that it may be found worthy of its place in the larger hash which is Amherst College 3 I KS? 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Af." ,,' g,,'f- , ,r 1-v,,:ppIi7 A ' .,,, , 3 - f v 1 is . . ff qi, , ' - ' -2' f f r- Q' I 4 4,1 V . . 1 V sh .:I.- I ,.., 24 J 9 1 f 1' . aff! h ,,K.is- , 4 'g. fight 1 I jf? , , '11 - 4, - 'rf !p::q if 1. 7' ff 4 f " p -Q .ks p T, ,V .I ,W Wm W ll I1 1 U W' VW 'T I , I I l I . I P lf PCE , -I-M1125-Fs?!f Gm l The Bear amung the IITHKIIUZP LARGER registration at Amherst " l this year than ever before,whilc per- ? haps not a desirable thing in itself , ?' at least proves that the followers of Mr. Flexner have not succeeded in getting entirely out of the notion that a college education should be something more than a higher trade- school course. If A m li ers t stands for any- thing it is this notion, and her friends should be glad of its success. the minds of the country Professor Gallingcr's courses have proved so popular that it will soon be necessary for him to lecture to History 10 on the Chapel steps, if other steps are not taken to provide enough space for him. There have been the usual large classes in the natural science depart- ments. Pro- fessor Kimball, though ably substituted for by Professor Thompson, has yet been missed by those who had some idea of his enter- taining lectures and examina- Again the social sciences are attracting probably the largest elective enrolhnent. The Economics courses, under Professor Hamilton and Professor Stewart, a recent addition to the faculty rolls, are again sharing with Prexv's Logic the reputation of arousing the greatest amount of outside comment and discussion. Ti ' tions. Professor llillikairs lectures have been made the subject of a great cleal of discussion, both in and out of class rooms. They pre- sented ably one of the most fascinating pro- blems of modern physics. Professorls Youngs courses in English have maintained their initial popularity. The A il If " ,-A Z. m.,b jen? CD LQQ I-5763 influence which he has been exerting to foster intelligent interest in the drama has been greatly helped by the encouragement which the faculty as a whole has given to the Mas- quers in their new and most successful at- tempts. Greek shows perhaps the largest percent increase in enrollment of any single subject. With sixty freshmen be- ginning the lan gu a ge, it would seem to be regaining, in Amherst at least, some of its lost ground. How much of this gain is due to the Winsome ways of Pro- fessor Agard, and how much to the value of the Greek, is, it is understood, a subject of hot dispute between Professor Agard and his colleagues at Doma. Professor Smith's enthusiasm for his subject makes of the advanced courses something uniquely pleasant in the college. In this department the loss of Professor Elwell has been felt most keenly by faculty and students. His friends among the faculty, the graduates who have sat under him, and the undergraduates who will never have that privilege may regret his death as that of a very human inspiration. Professor Todd's absence has been felt, as Professor Baxter's return has been welcomed, b y s t u d e n t friends. One scarcely knows w h e t h e r t o wish for Pro- fessor Church- ill's success politically or his return to Amherst and t h e l o s s o f Mr. Sherman will b e f e l t keenly. Next year we are to welcome again a new group of teachers, headed by our old friend, Doctor Fitch. We expect to be glad to have them all here, but they can scarcely hope to take for us at once the places which will be left by f'Tip" and f'Nungie" and "Emmy", There has been criticism in some quarters Crue gf - A-"' 'Id 4 :V ff 1 :' - 1 ,X-gi'-XX yf ' +-:,f-- , ,m--A-- -.-.Q -.-1: L- L.,l :vast of our having, as students, any brains or any thoughts t0 put in them. But, in spite W QQ -,xii ' T M lf' 64 2 V 'I I A' X.-Q" ff X w -e yff ffr,,,k.e L-' -' I one of the best activities of these classes and teachers, as such is thought. lt goes without saying, since President Meiklejohn has emphasized it, that, in the world outside, this thought must be turned in- of the obvious disadvantages, jg L E . . . . . v A fiqj' ' , A' N':',, in an institution of learning, of ,3 fffiw L Ay l,'ga,,,,' , having such an interference 125-wi fi. . ?"'siJ"f E :-. Y" with the development of char- i ' .. , ,lt ,xg ' v n , I i ' 'issnts' if- '. actei as the facultyieprt e , I I1 in W 1 - , fu' A- be LMT--,-ilvi 'Ni-. there are still some who feel N gggrgijlfiat- 'biriiii .B iff if '15'i5if iaiiffi ma-1 - A that classes and teachers, as f:1fif3,3sgQ, Ilfls ir : xxxgef-Ijcizi Xxx' EH SLI . .LJ gn., . iii an old tradition, ought not ' g w t1igg1.fff, rt -K to be abolished 3 and that f 3 A lil!! 1 .,f4f'r:T,n f 'Y i fn to action, and that, in any national crisis. tlabby action would be no action at all. Qbfftters nf Qlhmtnistratiun ALEXANDER hlEIKLE.IOllN, PILD., LL.D., Pl'CSIltllCHl' . CiEORtlE lj,-XNIEL OLDS, LL.D., Dean of the lfczczzlfy . Hi,-XRRY lVEL'l'UN IQIDDER, BA., Trcaxzzrer . . . 'l'HoMAs Ctfsnixcs l2s'1'Y, MA., 5lec1'et411'y of the Favzrlty ALFRED SHEPARIJ GoonALE, BA., !fCUZ'SfI't1l' , Otliee, Pi'esiclent's House . C itil ee , . Office, . Ci 7 tti ee , New No N o El. llfilker Hall 4, llvzillier Hall ti, lilillqei' Hall L s . - , Uttiee. No 23, lllillcei' Hall PAUL C,'IiRYSOS'l'0M PHILLIPS, RLD., College P11 VS!-51.1111 Umm- P1-mt Gylnmlgiuln RRYIIARD FRANels NELLIGAN, llziectoz' Qf,lfI1lc'fz't'5 . , , . Q gpm? punt Glvlmmqium X v rvw 1 V , . v , Y , ' 1 - - . . . , , . Q l - Q' i 51011 IXHLRUM BW IIANAN B-A., lp -xt't'l'C'fL1I'It'S of 1110 C lzrzsfzuzz glssouztzfzmz, zu C lzuree of the btmicizt ALFRED HAAIIJIN XV.-XSHBVRN, BA., j j.',,I!,1L,Wm,m Hmmm ' ' , Otltiee, Itlfl Morris Pratt N'emoi'i'1l lwomiitorv FRMJERIVK SVUVIALER ALMS, BA., ,bt'c'l'C1'dI"1' of the ,llzruzni t'o1z1zt'1'l Omni B111-Crt Hqil GER" i QE ' A , ' - ' ' ' A ' ' ' IRL ni LII.-Xlilllll Bizoix N, Suzctuzy to 1110 Prexzderzz' . , 20 Utliee. lj1'CSiClC1lliS House H i lfiilfili CDLAQD vial ALEXANDER MEIKLEIOHN, Ph.D., LL.D., Presiclerit ofthe College arid Pro- fessor of Logic and M etapliysics. 9AX,fIDBK,E,'E.- President Meiklejohn was born at Rochdale, England, February 3, 1872. He graduated from Brown University in 1893 and, after four years of graduate study at Brown and Cornell, he returned to Brown as a member of the depart- ment of philosophy. In 1912, he was called from the position of Dean of Brown University to the presidency of Amherst College. the Faculty. A A CIP, 115 B K. GEORGE DANIEL OLDS, LL.D., Walker Professor of M atlierrzatics arid Dean of Dean Olds was born at Middleport, N. Y., in 1853. He graduated from the University of Rochester in 1873 and studied mathematics at Heidelberg and Berlin Universities, 1879-83. After seven years as professor of mathematics at Rochester, he came to Amherst in 1891, and, in 1910, was chosen Dean of the Faculty. BENJAMIN KENDALL EMERSON, Ph.D., LL.D., Hitchcock Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. AAf1:,f1DBK. Professor Emerson was born at Nashua, N. H., December 20, 1843. He graduated from Amherst in 1865 and from Gottingen University in 1870, after- wards studying for a year at Berlin. In 1871, he took up his duties as an Amherst professor. He is the author of the "Geology of Old Hampshire County" and many other works, has served on the United States Geological Survey, and was in 1899 president of the American Geographical Society. 21 Tiiyc I-Ll WIS K li1'bl1'cczl fVll'C1'j7I'CfGZ'1.U1'Z. A Q Q f:1:A --iff - A - IOHN MAsoN TYLER, P11.D., Rrffus Tyler Lfnvvln Pf0ffSS0f Of Bwlvgy. N11 T, fb B K. P fessor Tvler was born at Amherst on May 15, 1551- A-HCT gfqdllatlon ro , , , , from Amherst in'lSTSS he studied at Union Theological SCTTIIIIHTB and the Lmx ersi- ties of Gottinggen and Leipsie from INTJI to lSTSl. Sinee thavt time he has taught ljiglgcrv' 'it Amherst He is the author of "Whenee and ll hither of Man and h C . . . "Mani in the Light of Evolution," IOHN FRANKLIN GIENUNG, Ph.D., D.D., L.H.D., Professor QfiLZl'Cl'LI2'V1' and A T, fb B K. Professor Genung was born january 27, 1550, in Tioga County, N. Y. He graduated from Union in INTO and from Rochester Theological Seminary in ISYS. After a three-year pastorate at Baldwinsville, N. Y., he pursued further studies at Leipsie. Since ISXZ, he has been a member of the Amherst faeultv. His long list of books ineludes "The lipie of the Inner Life," 'lflutlines of Rhetorief' "The Hebrew Literature and 'Wisdo1n," and "The Idvlls and the Ages." DAVID TODD, Ph.D., SIILIVICV1' llfllmz Professor of .'lSfI'0?ZOIII,l' and .XIKITI-gUl'Zi071 and D1'rert0r of tlzc II11ZiT'C7'SIil'Vl'. fb B K. - Professor Todd was born at Lake Ridge, N. Y., Mareh lil, l8.35. He studied at Columbia, ISTU-T2, and graduated from Amherst in ISYS. After serving on several astronomieal eommissions for the Lnited States Government. he was ap- pointed Direetor of the Amherst Observatory in lNNl. From H82 till HST he taught astronomy and higher mathematies at Smith. He has eondueted seven eelipse expeditions and other important series of observations. He has Contributed to the Iineyelopedia Britanniea and published "A New Astronomvu and Z1 number of other volumes. ' 22 T YI CIDBK. if QDLLICD 9 12'i W ,-,f- X -, WILLIAM LYMAN COVVLES, M.A., Moore Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. AKE,CIDBK. Professor Cowles was born at Belchertown, Massachusetts, April 11, 1856. After graduation from Amherst in 1878 and two years as instructor in Latin at Amherst, he studied at Berlin and Gottingen and traveled in Italy. Since 1886, he has been in the Amherst department of Latin, during part of which time he has also taught at Smith College. He has published "Ade1phoe of T erenCe," "Selec- tions from the Poems of Catul1us," and other works. v ARTHUR LALANNE KIMBALL, Ph.D., Professor of Physzcs HARRY DEFOREST SMITH, lVI.A., john C. Newton Professor of Greek. A K E, fp B K. Professor Smith was born at Gardiner, Me., in 1869. After graduation from Professor Kimball was born at Succasunna, N. J, October 16, 1806 He graduated from Princeton in 1881 and pursued graduate studies there and at johns Hopkins for three years. From 1884 to 1891 he was a member of the Johns Hopkins faculty, and in 1891 was appointed professor of physics at Amherst. He has published "A College Text Book of Physics" and other scientific works. Bowdoin in 1891, he studied at Harvard and Berlin, then taught Greek at the University of Pennsylvania, 1897-98, and at Bowdoin, 1898-1901. He came to Amherst in 1901. 23 EE 1,Q2...-1l7I5 THOM AS CUQHING IESTY, M.A., Prqfcssor of .llatlzcuzatics and Secretary of ilze Facizliy. xl! TJ CID B Professor Estx' was lmorn at Anilicrst, Docc-mlocr N, 18711. I-IC ilfaduawfl from Aniliorst in 181135 ond did post-ggrzifliiatc' study in AmliCrSt thc nc:-Lt' year. From IXUS till 121111, with tlic exception of onc your :is Z1 studcnt at Gottingcn, he was IValkcr Instructor of Xlutlicinutics at Amherst. In 121111 he became a profcisor at tlic University of Roclic-Stcr, and in 121115 rcturncrl to Amlicrst. GEQRGE BOSIVORTH CHURCHILL, PILD., ll'1'llzA5f011 .pI'QfiCSSOI' Qf lfriglzklz Lifcrutzfrc. X 111, fb B if. Profossor Cliurcliill was born at 1l'orCCstcr, 1XII1S9Z1C'l1USQI'ES, C1t'tol':cr 24. 181113. Ho grafluzttccl from Amlicrst in ISSE1 and did f,11'21Cll.1l1IL' work at the Ifiiixm-1'Sitic-s of Poiiiisylvaiiia, Strassluurg, and Berlin. Iironi ISHS-SIN, lic- was assistant editor of tlic C,v0S11Z0f70ZZi1'G1'l IlfC1QC1Q-1110. Sincc 1NE 1N, lic has scrvccl on tlic Anilicrit faculty. HC has pululislicd "RiCliz1rcl III up to Slizilcospoztrcf' an Cclition of "Ric'li:1rd III," and other works on tlic drama. On tlio first of slfl11UHTY, lS11T. lic took offcc in tlic Massacliusctts Scnzitc. WILLIAM PINGRY BIGELOIY, KIA., PrQf'c5.mr of .llzrszlx X fb. ' L 1 " Vx' 1 I l ' ' . . . ' . ' ' . . bv ECT? Alnliiigit olltgt .in 15551. llc wtudicd niusic troin 15551 to INEI4 gr X101-Qcstor, U 111, dm USSCIKIOTI. Sincc 18214, lic has taught music and Gciinrin at Anilicrst. 24 1 Iioltssoi Bigelow uns luorn ut Arnlicrst on RIarCli 1211, 1567, :md wrgidugitccl .i.-..- . Clfzeg S1915 ARTHUR JOHN HOPKINS, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. 9 A X. Professor Hopkins was born at Bridgewater, Mass., September 20, 1864. After graduation from Amherst in the class of 1885 and graduate Work at Johns Hopkins, he has taught chemistry at Westminster College 1893-94, and since 1894 at Amherst. JAMES WALTER CROOK, Ph.D., Professor of Economics. Professor Crook was born at Ontario, Canada, December 21, 1859. He gradu- ated from Oberlin in 1891 and taught there one year. He did graduate Work at Wisconsin, Berlin, and Columbia, 1892-95. In 1895 he became professor of Political Economy at Amherst. He is the author of a "History of German Wage Theories" and a frequent lecturer on economic and educational subjects. l PAUL CHRYSOSTOM PHILLIPS, M.D., Porrnly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. ' 9 A X. , Doctor Phillips was born at Ayer junction, Mass., December 20, 1865. After graduation from Amherst in 1888 and considerable experience as a Y. M. C. A. director, he took his doctor's degree at Columbia in 1895. In 1896 he came to the Amherst department of physical education. 25 elfLVV LJ Wag Q me H E E 1 FREDERICK BREXVSTER LOOMIS, Ph.D., .qtonc Prqfessor of Biology. f15AQ, fb B K. Profcssor Loornis was burn ut Brooklyn, . ovcnj ucrigp. Nm. He QT'1dL1Z1tCdfTUITl Arnhcrst in INSMS and scrvcd as ztssrstunt Ill the Emlogrcal Laboratory L , , . Y Y N 1 77 rw the followinff vcztr kftcr two wars ot studx' at RILUNCE he rcturncd to the Arn- .75 1 ' A V v - ' , . . . t herst facultv. In HH 1-I2 hc was chrcctor of thc cxpcrrhtrnn to Patagonia and ham publishud "Hunting Extinct Animals in the Plltfljjljlllltll Pz1mpaS" and othcr works. 'WILLIAM JESSE NEXYLIN, ME., MA.. Profvxxoz' Qf' P1zz'!o50pf1V1'. X11 T, fb B K. Profcssor Nowlin was born ut Port Carbon, Pa.. August 28, ISTN. Hu gradu- zttcd from Arnhcrst in 182151 and from thc Mztssztclnwctts Instituto of Tuclrrwlcmgy 111 1901. From 1902 to 151115 hc was in the rnzrthcrnutics dcpztrtrncnt ut .-Xrnhcrst, l thcn Studicd for Z1 yczu' at Hzmrvztrd ldcforw rcturning to Arnlrcrst as Associatc Pro- fcssor of lXIilthCIN2'lttCS and Plnlosophy. 11131012-lil hu stufliucl att Oxfcml LvI1iYL'1'- sitv. - f?i15'1f"-F5 ,-- 313, 9. '- ' 'V 1-Lal '-'ffri'-P5'7t1 . 'f' .' 'irvkzff 'fir?1.E":19' , !:1'."'.xA f Qt' 4, ,Q -1.1f:I,'x, '- " -'f ' gag, CLARENQE XYILLIS lifXS'lxMAN, PHD.. IDI'Qf-USSU7' uf flu' lfcmzuzz LLIIIQIILIQL' ti l,ziw'ul1m'. ' K Ifrwtcssor' Ezrstrnzln was burn ut QEUIICUTQI, X. H., ullllllllff' 23. 15723, HQ g1-g1th1- zttuctlrfnn txlrc ttorcustcr I'w1y'tctfh11ic Institutu in INH4 and dial grzuhtzxtc work :tt Hzuxzucl, Cmttmgcn, und Lolpsw. ,Xttur tcuclung ut thc univcrkitics of IOWL1, rcztgo, und R.IlSSUUI'l, hc Cmnt' to ,Xrnhcrst in WUT. Ho iS thc lilltlltjl' of "Die Syntax dos Dzttws lm Notktr' :md cditor nf suvcrztl Cunnan tQXtS. 213 CHE 518 r FREDERICK LINCOLN THOMPSON, M.A., Wirzkley Professor of History. A K E. Professor Thompson was born at Augusta, Me., in 1869. He graduated from Amherst in 1892 and did graduate Work at Paris and Harvard. He Was appointed to the Amherst faculty from the position of assistant in history at Harvard in 1907. HENRY CARRINGTON LANCASTER, Ph.D., Professor of Romance Languages. A T A, fb B K. Professor Lancaster was born at Richmond, Virginia, November 10, 1882. After graduation from the University of Virginia in 1903 and graduate study at johns Hopkins, he became a member of the Amherst faculty in 1907. He has published "The French Tragi-Comedy" and 'lPierre Du Ryer, Dramatistf, HOWARD WATERS DOUGHTY, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. fbrA,f1:BK,2E,f1vAr. ' Professor Doughty was born at Baltimore, Md., August 13, 1871. After an electrical engineering course at Johns Hopkins and four years' graduate Work at that university, he became in 1904, Carnegie Research Assistant at the Govern- ment Bureau of Standards. After teaching chemistry at the universities of Mis- souri and Wisconsin, he came to Amherst in 1907. ,. . 21 .-2-:f b.,4i', 15112 ,QffLQf1x1111-1-11 1111 A 1 8 '-"" L f .. V R.1Y1111N11 11,1111f1121,11 1112T'1'151,L, ALA., P1'111'vs.1111 Q1 P1111'11'f111 Sfff11f11. '11 13 K. 1J1'OfL'SS111' 11011011 was 1111111 111 311111111-11s11111'g,' 1321... 3181:C11 4, 1881. g H0 g1'1111u- 111011 1111111 Lv1'S11111S 111 1511133 111111 8111111111 111 1110 Lv111X'C1'S11Y 01. PCI1'11Sf'1X'E1111i1, 121111-1111. 111 1211111 110 11119 111111111111011 IJ1'111.L'SSO1' 111 111s1111'y 211111 001111om1.0S at 1321125 011110550 211111 s01'1'011 1.111111 111117-1-1 ZLS 111'11f0ss11r of 111S1l'11'1' 111111 111111110111 901111100 111 1T1l1111'. 110 15 - ' " 1- - - ' ' ' "'1 121' 1 11111111 111111 111111-1' 1JOO1CS 111111 111111101'1111S 1110 1111111111 111 111111111115 111 1111111111 11 11 111'11011-S. 1VA1,'1111N 11.11.12 111.XR111,'11111N. 1J11.1D., P11111-SS111' 17.1 l111111z1111111'1 1r,1'111.CSS1l1' 1'12'L111111011 11115 1111111 111 111w11ss00, ,11L'1111., 1,JC1.011CI' .1I1, 1551. 110 gTZ1C1111l11'11 1111111 111C L'1111'01's11y 111. ,11CXL1S 111 111117. 1L111g111 111S1111'y 111010 111 1110 YCLII' 1111111-111 '11111 11'1i 9111CC 1111111111 L'C11111'11111L'S 111 K11C111Qil11 1111111 15114 111111 111011 1111' 11110 YCZII' 111 111111-11011 11011110 C11111111Q 111 :111111L1S1. ' 11,1 S'1'.1XRK Y11L'X11, K1..X., P1'111'1'ss111' 1114If11g11's11 l,1't1'r11I111'1'. ZIX,IT. f. PT'1CSf'11'211111112 1f'l15.111111j11111.1-11111111, Miss., 110111111-1' 11, 1NN1. 110 g1'111111l11?11 111111 110 11111111115 111 X115N15N1l1111 111 121111 111111, 111101' g1'Z11111L11C 1111111 111 C1111111111111, Ef,f,E11fl11"f1I1S11 111 1110 Lv111W'1'f111'f11' M1SS1SS11111i 11111-'1-T, 111 1110 L'111x'01's11x' 1111. '1'0x11S, uhdu LU In R15 1110 1111111111 111 1110 13111111 R11111 111 111Lj 1X11111111Y 111111 1111101' 131101115 A 11111. - 1111111111 111111 1111101 1111115 111111 1111 1111x'1s111'y Cf11tK11. 111 H10 1711111111 28 VET CD Lo I CD 18518 l WALTER W. STEWART, M.A., Professor of Economics. CID B K. Professor Stewart graduated from the University of Missouri in 1909 and did further study at Michigan and Columbia. He taught at Missouri 1910-11, then for a year at Michigan, and returned to the University of Missouri in 1912. He came to Amherst in 1916. ROBERT LEE FROST, Professor ad interim of English Literature. e A X, -:IJ B K. Professor Frost was born at San Francisco, Cal., in 1875. He studied at Dartmouth and at Harvard, and has taught at Pinkerton Academy, Derry, N. H., and at the Plymouth CN. HJ Normal School. He is Well known as the author of three books of poetry: "A Boy's Will," "North of Boston," and 'KMountain ln- tervalf' JOSEPH OSGOOD THOMPSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. QDBK. Professor Thompson Was born at Weymouth, Mass., july 29, 1863. He graduated from Amherst in 1884, taught here from 1886 till 1889, studied at the University of Strassburg until 1891, and, after teaching at Haverford College, re- turned to Amherst in 1894. He is the author of "Uber das Gesetz der Elastichen Dehnungn and several other papers. 29 ARTHUR HENRY BAXTER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Ronzanco Languages c -Q -Y, eff LEICD we CJ laid,-dj ,,,,f?ESX 7? , -iii-AR HERBERT PERCIVAL GALLINGER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History. A K E, fb B K. Professor Gallinger was horn at Gallingertown, Untario, August Il, IISGSJ. He I ' I I ate work at Jena and Leipsie from graduated from Amherst in ISSIZI and dic gracu ISSJ ISSIS, returning to Amherst at the latter date. .25 to 11 A fb. 4 Professor Baxter was horn ut Florence, Italy, December I2, ISTI. After QQ ' S I t study in England and Gennany he graduated from xl Ol1l1S Hopkins 111 ISJI, taug 1 Italiaii there in ISSIT, and Came to Amherst in ISIUU. JOHN CORBA, MA., .lssoriczio Professor of Pzzblzl' Spcalciizg. Sl! T. Q Professor Corsa was horn at Milford, Del., November 30, IST4. He graduated from Amherst 111 ISSISI and retumed here to teaeh in ISIIIIS. P l 230 Yr"- flm, ' of ll CEE. we ll OTTO MANTHEY-ZORN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. Professor Manthey-Zorn was born at Sheboygan, Wis., October 26, 1879. He graduated from Western Reserve in 1901, studied at the University of Erlangen for a year, and then graduated from the University of Leipsic in 1904. After teaching at Western Reserve and at the University of Chicago, he came to Amherst in 1906. He has published "Johann Georg jacobis Iris" and "Modern Philologyf' l 1 ROBERT PALFREY UTTER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. Professor Utter was born at Olympia, WVash., November 23, 1875. After graduation from Harvard in 1898 and experience with the YontIi's Companion and the New York Evening Post, he did graduate Work and taught English at Harvard, 1902-1906. He is the author of HGuide to Good English" and "Every-day VVords and Their Uses." WILLIAM AVERILL STOWELL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Romance Lan- gnages. CID B K. Professor Stovvell Was born at Appleton, Wis., March 29, 1882. He graduated from Princeton in 1904 and studied at johns Hopkins 1904-06 and at La Sorbonne, Paris, 1906-7. Before coming to Amherst in 1909, he taught at johns Hopkins and at Randolph-Macon College. He is the author of A'Personal Relationships in Mediaeval France. " 3 1 CH RRI 1 8 H XIXQLN 111LL. P11.1D., 11ss11cz'11t1' pI'Qf-CSSOI' 111 PlzzI0s11p11,1'. P f111ssc11 11111 11 181311111 111 Dc111'c1', C11111.. M111' 21, 1882. He gr11111111tQ11 1111111 H11111111111 111111 1 111 11111-1 111111 11111 g1'i1C11lZl'EC 11'111'k 111 I'IE1I"1'Zl1'C1, BQT1111, 111111 F1'C11D111'g 1111111 1111111 1111111 111 1111 111111 Z1 111C1111'JO1' 111 the 1J111111S1f11D11y 111111111'1111C11t 111 A1111111rSt. 5.--I-:fc-L!f fw 1 K 1.151 WL13 ,4 5, ,,,2f-fx -. , f - 1--in 2 , .W-. 1-iff A ,I 1 .-U.,- 1111fH111111 1fR11N1'1s N15LL111,1N, .'15S01'Z.11f1' P111f111111f of fl,1's1'f11f and P113'51'fUl 5111111111111 and Sz1pc'1'12'2'S01' Q! f1f1lfCf1f5- ' - 'P ' ' 1' A 1 P1'11fcss111' 516111311111 11'11s 1311111 111 C11m13r111gg1-, AIZlSS.,.I11l1C .111. 18111. He 51111111 111 the 1311511111 N111111111 3111111111 of G1'1111111st11's 211 1311511111 111 18811, 1960111111 gQ'T1'1T13S111TT1 111StI'11CU11' 211 C111'11c11 111 1887, 11f11'1' Y. M. C. A. cxperic11C11, 111111 13111110 to Am11erSt 111 18112. LAURENCE HOUGIITON PARKER, BA., 115501111111 IDl'Qf-CSSOI' Qf'.1f1I1'fZ1'Hl11Z'Z'1'S A T, C11 B K. 11111155111 P1111111 11115 15111111 .11 ke11't11111'111c. Mass.. g1'11d1111te11 1111111 Tuits 111 111112 111111, ZIHCI' 5511111111111 study 111 XYGSIGYZIII, 1-111119 to Amhm-St in 121117. 3 2 ll. one Q Loggi I9 I is ALFRED SHEPARD CTOODALE, B.A., Associate Professor of Botany arrol Regis- trar. Professor Goodale was born at Amherst, May 8, 1876, graduated from Am- herst College in 1898, and became Acting Registrar in 1901. In 1904 he became Instructor in Botany. CHARLES WIGGINS COBB, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. e A X, 2 E. Professor Cobb was born at Plymouth Mass in 1875 He graduated from Amherst 1n 1897 and has done graduate Work at Columb1a New York Umverslty Clark Un1vers1ty and M1ch1gan He was appomted to the Amherst faculty m 1908 WILLIAM RADER WESTHAFFER M A Assoozate Professor of Physzcs QIJBR Professor Westhafer was born at Ulr1chsv1lle Oh1o july 8 1819 He gradu ated from Oh1o Wesleyan 1n 1903 and taught mathematms there 1900 01 then drd two years graduate study at Harvard before commg to Amherst 1n 1909 f 7"- w fi-........ Che 'wg ,.A ..-...,?..-- CHARLES ERNEST BENNETT, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin. fb 1' 13,41 BK. Professor Bennett was born at u ow, 1 ., ' y H Graduated from Amherst in 1905 and, after graduate study at Harvard an orne , TULJT-1121, returned to Amherst to teach in 1911. L dl Hass December '31 1889 He GEORGE FRISBTE NVHICHER, Ph.D., Assoiiate Professor of Englislz. Professor XYhieher was born at Lawrenceville, N. xl., Nov. 5, 18851. He gradu- ated from Amherst in 1910 and, from 19111 till 15114, studied English at Columbia. Before returning to Amherst in 12115, he taught for a year at the University of Illinois. He is the author of "On the Tibur Road" twith G. M. YVhieherj and "The Life and Romances of Mrs. Eliza Haywood." HENRY XYHEATLAND LITCHFIELD, Ph.D., -issai-11116 Pi-qi'i-SW of Latin. ated from Harvard in WUT. and after three years' graduate studs' there tauffht the elassies at Harvard until 12115. ' 5 ,, l 3-1 Professor Litchfield was born at Pembroke. Mass., Max' 233, 18815. He gradu- VCE CDLJC 19:18 ll 2 A iiigfii fa. E ii . H . 1 ROBERT STILLMAN FLETCHER, B.A., Otis Librarian. Mr. Fletcher was born at Hartford, Ct., September 12, 1874. After gradua- tion from Amherst in 1897, he Was connected with the public libraries of Buffalo and Brooklyn and the Carnegie libraries of Bradford and Pittsburg, Pa. He was appointed Assistant Librarian at Amherst in 1908. HARRY WELTON KIDDER, B.A., Treasurer of the Corporation. QALQBK Mr. Kidder Was born at Northampton, Mass., in 1871, and graduated from Amherst in 1897. After eleven years of experience in banking, he was appointed assistant to the treasurer of Amherst College in 1900 and treasurer in 1909. 1 1 i, .1 e r CLARENCE EDGAR SHERMAN, B.S., Assistant Librarian. AKE. Mr. Sherman was born at Brooklyn, N. Y., january 4, 1887. In 1911, the year of his graduation from Trinity, he was appointed assistant librarian there. After a year at the New York State Library School, he came to Amherst in 1912. 1 L 3 5 T D -f , . eta y LQJN fr 1 8 il JOHN BROWN ZINN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. ATo,rA,f1vBii. Doctor Zinn was born at Gettysburg, Pa., August 20, 1888. He graduated from Pennsylvania College in 1909 and studied for two years at johns Hopkins before appointment to the Amherst faculty in 1913. WVALDO SHUMVVAY, Ph.D., Instructor in Biology. 2 A P, fl? B K, 2: E. Dr. Shumway was born at New Brunswick, N. sl., in 1891. After graduating from Amherst in lilll and taking part in the expedition to Patagonia in 1912, he studied until 1915 at Columbia. l RALPH XVHEATON XVHIPPLE, BS., ,-lssistarzt in Geology. E A P. 1 Whipple was born at. Philadelphia, Pa., October 5, l8SJO. He was ap- poin e to his present position in 1914 the year of his graduation from Amherst. 36 gil? 'IC g X! Bi CD MIQIB WALTER RAYMOND AGARD, B.A., Instructor in Greek. g AA1I1,AEP,CIDBK. Mr. Agard was born at Rockville, Conn., January 16, 1894. After graduation from Amherst in 1915 he served for a year as graduate secretary of the Christian Association and as assistant in the English department. SAMUEL HENRY COBB, B.A., Instructor in Physical Training. XQID. Mr. Cobb was born on january 15, 1891, at Vienna, Aust1ia. After gradua- tion from Amherst in 1913, he studied at Cornell Medical School, 1913-15, at Springfield Training School 1915-16, and is a graduate of the Harvard Summer School of Physical Education. FRED EVERETT GLASS, B.A., Instructor in English and Coach of Drarnatics. B 9 II. Mr. Glass was born at Bangor, Me., july 23, 1890. He graduated from Am herst in 1914 and spent two years at Harvard in graduate work. 37 fig' L.. I CD ISTET rl '71 'WILLIAM GOODXYIN AYIRBTT, B.A., .'1SSl4SfC1'Hf in Social and Economic IHS!!- izztions and Pnlvlzl' SpCalcz'nH- ' A A 115.3 E P. 'I' Ii K. Mr. Avirctt was hmmm ut Kittrcll, N. C., February 5, 18915, and grachlatcd B ' . . f1'omAmhC1'stin 10113. WWI! Q, q. ROBERT WILLIAMS SMITH, BA., .1.w,v1'.m11zt in Fwuzlzl and lffmzoulzl' l115fI'fI!- 1270715 and Public Speaking. .Ii HH, A If P, fb B K. Mr. Smith was born May ISP, INSH, ill IDClllXX'li'I'L', Uhiu. Hu smchccl ut Ohio NVQ-slcyz'111 LvIllYCI'S1tY, lfil 1-ISS, :md f,lI'Z1Cil1lllL'll from Amherst in lillfi. " . ..+- , . ' . X- 4"J. f '-.5 ., b , A .IL .5 , X I " ' : . I' Q 1 m Q m 2--. If ., ,ff . . . . .L X. Fu A, ,fa I. i ISS 7 ' CHQ Q 19151 Zin Memoriam 'iietn Zlaenrp QEItneII jfnt Jfuttp ,Bears a Quatre nf Zinspiratiun tu the btuhents of this 6tEuIIege 39 K. i N., 1 ,ir , H? 5 Ma 1 MA Y 1 , wx H 1 nk Litho Qin!! ln.E4.ci-a. iz. ' "Sz CJHQ ,Tp M i Q I 8 iauhlin lectures The William Brewster Clark Lectures, by Professor Robert A. Millikan of the University of Chicago, on "The Constitution of Matter," january 6, 7, 9, 10. The Clyde Fitch Lectures by Stewart P. Sherman of the University of Illinois, on "Mathew Arnold" February 21, and by Charles W. Wallace of the University of Nebraska, on his Shakespearean Discoveries March 26, and by Josephine Preston Peabody on Poetry, April 12. The Henry Ward Beecher Lectures: - March 8 and 9, President Abbott Lawrence Lowell of Harvard, on The Principles of a League to Enforce Peace. March 21 and 22, James Brown Scott, of johns Hopkins, on An International Court of Justice. jlfellutnsi GEORGE BRUNER PARKS, B.A., Kellogg University Fellow . . London, Eng. EDMUND ELLIS SAWYER, B.S., Edward Hitchcock Fellow . . Amherst, Mass. ROBERT WILLIAMS SMITH, B.A., Roswell Dwight Hitchcock Fellow . Amherst, Mass. JOHN MERRIMAN GAUS, South End H ouse Fellow . . . Boston, Mass. Erahuate btuhents SCOTT MILROss BUCHANAN, B.A., Amherst, '16 ..... 109 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory GEORGE L. STONE, B.A., Amherst, 1913 . . .... 23 Lincoln Avenue ALFRED H. WASHBURN, B.A., Amherst, 1916 . . 105 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 41 COLLEGE EACHER -2 'D . All Z1 ' N. Y. October 9 REV. ALEXANDER H. AEBOIT - vwiighiniytfglf D C October 1.3 REV. JAY T. S'I'ocKINo i . . ' C 'I fd ghd vis Ol' October 22 EX-PRES. XVILLIAM F. SLOUUII - - - - 0 Ori 0 'gf If-Y qv- October 221 REV. JOHN HAYNES HDLNIES . - - - - U- 1 X- 7 U1 gf -1- --JI ' November 5 DR. ALI3ER'l' PARKER FI'I'cII . Andover Thcologicu StIT11I1dIE, 41111 Gr gc November 12 REV. JAMES AUSTIN RIQ'II.ARDS . ----- v USUN- - gig?- November 19 REV. EDXVIN J. VAN E'I"I'EN . - SGW Xflfkv vi'- Novcrnbcr 213 REV. HARRY E. FoSDIcK -v NCW X Ofkv N- X- December .I PRES. lXlARlON L. BURTON XortlIanI1Pf0U- M2152- Decembor 10 REV. JoIIN BARLOXV . . v Brooklylly 3- December 17 REV. OScAR E. BIAURER NCS' HHYCNI Qflllll- January T DR. TALco'I'T WILLIAMS . . kcxy X ork, X. H . January 14 PRES. JOHN M. TIIUMAS . . Middlebury, X t. January 21 REV. JASoN N. PIERcE . Dorchcstcr. Mass. January 28 MR. DAVID B. EDDY . . . . . . Boston, Blass. e ruarv . . . A. S . YJ ' .RRY . ...... r Y1CC11.t. . . F b H 4 RI' REV 5 NIE DE11 f LP PE P o l cc R I February 11 DR. ALBERT PARKER FI'I'cII . Andover Theological Scininzuy, Czunbrulgc February 18 DR. ALBERT PARKER FITQI-I . . . Andover Thcologgiczil Seminary. Cambridge February -0 DR. ALI-'RED E. STI-:ARNS l:XlL1IT1111 Sundayl . . Phillips Academy. Andover. Mass. March J. DEAN Xl II. ll ALLAVE FENN, D.D., . . . Harvard Divinity School March 11 REV. CHESTER B. FAIERSDN , .... Detroit. Mich. March lb PRESIDENT 111. H. P. FAUNCE , Brown L'nivcrsity, Providence, R. 1. March 'Pm REV. H. A. JI'AII', 'ENS . , , .,.., RCIJJQWJS' C31, A-Pfll Q REV- JQHN DOUGLAS AD-XM, D.D. . . . Hartforcl Theological Scininziry AUTH L11 REV. ll ILL.-XRD L. SPI-:RRY , . Central Congregational Church, Boston, Mass. 'gpm 3? REV. OI-:oRcIE A. GORDON, D.D. . . . Old South Church, Boston. Mass. A bril -J REV. lNI-:IIEAIIAII BoYNToN, D.D., 'TU , hhbr Igmokiyn' N. Y, May lu REV. AIIc:L'S'rLfS M. LORD, D.D. . pl-OX-iq .fl .. p I May 135 DEAN CI-IARLES R B " ' - ' to L -M' 'Xi i M ', Qt P ' , " ' Roflx - - V . H ale School ot Religion 33 - J R1nbID1'1N'1'-lLMERITVS CII-:oRcIE HARRIS X . . Y-,Tk X Y MHV '77 REV PRDIIE '- ' - ' ' ' ul C' ' A ' ' . . . - INBOR kIRSoI'P LAKE D D H - A I L' ' - June 0 REV PROFFSSOR FREDI' - P i A i all all mum 5 lune 10 P - . .f A' 'I v -R14 QALAIER, D.D. Harvard L 111VC1'S1lJ' . H RO1+EhbOR JDIIN FRANKLIN CIENVNII P1116 11 BACCALAL'RI'I.-'I'1'E SERNIDN 42 S.- fa A 21-nl RQ' 4., , fggzf - 7 - HL IMNI JJSSGCUKTIQN D A ii A ' F8 E 7 W X I I I I The Smsietp nt the Qlumni CAnnual Meeting in Commencement Weekj President: DR. GEORGE HARRIS, '66 Vice-Presidents: DR. EDWIN A. GROSVENOR, '67 WALTER H. CRITTENDEN, ESQ.,'81 HON. EDWARD T. SLOOUM, '71 HON. ALLEN T. TREADWAY, '86 WILLIAM IVES WASHBURN, ESQ., '76 NATHAN P. AVERY, ESQ., '91 Secretary and Treasurer: FREDERICK S. ALLIS '93 ' Executive Committee: HON. HENRY P. FIELD, '80 HARRY W. KIDDER, '97 PROFESSOR JOSEPH O. THOMPSON, '84 DR. JOHN S. HITOHOOOK, '89 ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES, '89 HON. HENRY A. KING, '73 HERBERT L. PRATT, '95 PROFESSOR H. NORMAN GARDINER, '78 FRED M. SMITH, '84 Inspectors of Election.' AUDUBON L. HARDY, '79 HENRY H. BOSWORTH, ESQ., '89 NATHAN P. AVERY, ESQ., '91 Members of Board of Public Exhibitions: ERNEST M. WHITCOMB, '04 ARTHUR H. DAKIN, ESQ., '84 REV. EDWIN B. ROBINSON,,96 Representatives at Large on the Alumni Council: REV. NEHEMIAH BOYNTON, '79 ALFRED G. ROLFE, '82 REV. WILLIAM G. THAYER, '85 Committee on Alumni Trusteesr HERBERT J. LYALL, ESQ., '91 DR. WILLIAM G. SCHAUFFLER, '86 FREDERICK S. FALES, '96 RUFUS S. WOODWARD, '81 CLARE J- CKHRY, '01 43 u 25522 .M - I-Q..:- 17 5 The Qllumni Qiouncil of Qmbiffff 0-5011989 President: VVILLIAM R. BIEAD, '67 I v1.L'C-.Pl'CS?'dC71fS.' WILLIAM IVE9 WASIIBURN 'TIS JOSEPH R. KINGMAN, 'SIS EDWARD T- ESTY, '97 . -. -A A I Secretary: FREDERICK S. ALLIS, '93 Tl'COS1!TL'f.' ERNEST M. WIII'I'c'oxIIz, 'U-I 1fA'C'L'lffZ.'Z'C C-0HlHIZ'fZ'CL'.' GROSVENORPI.BACKUS,'ff-l,C1ZL11-VIJZGVI WILLIAM B. f3REENOl'GH, 'NN GEORGE D. PRATT, 'SPSS XVILLIAM R. BIEAD, '67 OLIVER B. RIPIRRILL, 'SH HENRH' H. TITEWORTII, '97 STANLEY Klxu, 'Uii Qkiastern Qssuciatinns The iflssuciatiun of iiiustnn anh Vicinity Rresident . . . . XVII. M. PREST, ESQ., QT State St.. Boston Secretary . I H AROLD B. CRANSIIANV, 106 Strathmore Road, Brookline The Qssuciatiun of lintnell President . Q Q - . . REV. jonx M. GREENE, S2 Pincknex' St., Boston L ewetary , - 44 'CEE CDL ,I file l-' , Lk fs R . ,A ., President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary The Qssociatiun of Qllenttal Massachusetts . . . . . CHARLES E. BURBANK, North High School, Worcester . . . . . EDWARD AQROBINSON, 72 Lincoln St., Boston The Qliunnentirut Valley Qssuriatiun . . . . . . . EDWIN S. GARDNER, ESQ., Springheld, Mass. . . . . . . . HARRY B. MARSH, Springfield, Mass. Qiije Qssnciatinn of Qllnrmenticut . . . . CHARLES M. STARKWEATHER, 36 Pearl St., Hartford . . . RAYMOND P. WHEELER, 31 North Beacon St., Hartford The Qssnciatinn nf ikbohe Zislanh . . . H. EDWARD T HURSTON, Mechanics National Bank, Providence . . . GERALD M. RICHMOND, 532 Grosvenor Bldg., Providence The Qlssnciatinn nf 39.611 fork . . . . DWIGHT W. MORROW, ESQ., 23 Wall St., . FREDERICK S. BALE, Geo. H. Burr Sc Co., Equitable Bldg., Qlibe Qssoniatiun uf Brooklyn . . . . , SAMUEL C. FAIRLEY, 381 Fourth Ave., . . . . . FRANCIS C. NICKERSON, ESQ., 11 Wall St., The Qssusiatinn of Qlentral jliztn Burk New York New York New York New York . . . . . EDWIN C. WITHERBY, Solvay Process CO., Syracuse . . . . . . . . . . HALSEY M. COLLINS, Cortland The Qssuciatinn nf western gash: Spark . . REV. CLARENCE A. LINCOLN, First Congregational Church, Buffalo . . . . . . HARRY W. COLE, 25 Horton St., Buffalo Ulibz Bunbester Qliluh . . HENRY R. HOWARD, ESQ., 2 Rockingham St., Rochester . . HOWARD R. BACON, 1048 S. Main St., Pittsford 45 - Une L- -' nba..-in :T-,,-g A L--1 918 K.,-12 4- X Lf ,,-,.,---f' ,. President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Seeretary President Secretary President Secretary Q ' 1' uf ialjilahelpbia anb Uirinitp Q I The ggncmlwn . U ROBERT P. ESTY, ESQ., 328 Chestnut St., Philadelphia i THEODORE W. SEcKENDoREIf, Broad St. Sta., Penn. R. R., Philadelphia The Qssnciatiun of washington, E. Qi. G . . HoN. ASHLEY M. GOULD, 19331 lfith St., XV., Ttfashington, D. C. i ..... BARRY BIILKLEY, Cosmos Club, lVashington, D. C. The Qssoriatiun of western Bennsplbania 1 , , , , . . TVILLIAM D. EVANS, ESQ., Oliver Bldg., Pittsburgh KENNETH R. CIINNINGHAM, ESQ., Frick Bldg.. Pittsburgh Cientral anh jfar western Qssufiatiuns The Qssociation nf Qilehelanh anb Vicinity . . . . . . CHARLES K. PLRTER, Marshall Building, Cleveland . . . . . CHARLES TV. DISBROXV, University Club, Cleveland ifimberst Qiluh uf jiortbtnestetn Gbiu . . . ALEXANDER L. SMITH, ESQ., 1507-12 Second Nat'l Bank, Toledo . . . . DoNALD P. SMITH, 2459 Collingwood Ave., Toledo Qmberst Qllub of Qlhiragu . . . . EDXVARD XY. BLATQHFORD, 230 N. Clinton St., Chicago . . . . joIIN H. STEvENS, l22 So. Michigan Ave., Chicago The Qlssuciatiun of Sit. luuis . . . REv. LTORACE F. LTOLTON, 80 Aberdeen Place, St. Louis . . . . E. ALLAN TYYMAN. The Kutter-Jansen Pr. Co.. St. Louis iliiltcbigan Qtate Qlmherst Qlssuciatiun . . . . . . DIBION H. RODERTS, 43 S. Sunnnit Ypsilanti - - . . . HOXX'lCLL XYAN AUKEN, 1.302 Ford Bldg.. Detroit Ulibe Qlssoniatiuu of EBSQ 5-Haines - - - . TQICHARD R. TQOLLINS, 2307-S "Shops," Des Moines . . . . EDWIN D. PTENYITT. HN Fourth St.. Des Moines 46 15,1 I ol? 43511 President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary Ciba janttbtnestern Qssnciatiun . JOSEPH R. KINGMAN, ESQ., 1010 Security Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. . . . JOSEPH L. SEYBOLD, Wells-Dickey Co., Minneapolis, Minn. Qlibz Qssnriatinn of the Suuthtnest . . . . . . CASSIUS M. CLARK, ESQ., Peabody, Kans. . . . EDWARD W. KIDDER, 4131 Mercier St., Kansas City, Mo. The Qsssuniatinn nf nebraska . . . . OSGOOD T. EASTMAN, First N at'l Bank, Omaha The Qssnciatinn uf Qrisnna . . . . . . . STUART W. FRENCH, Douglas . . . . . . . . . WILLIAM H. WEBSTER, Douglas mba Bucky jlllnuntain Qssnriatiun . . . . PRES. WILLIAM F. SLOCUM, Colorado Springs, Colo. . . . . FREDERICK P. SMITH, ESQ., 830 Foster Bldg., Denver, Colo. The Qssuniatinn nf Svnuthern Qllalifurnia . . . REV. WILLIAM HORACE DAY, 845 S. Hope St., Los Angeles DANIEL BEECHER, ESQ., 500 Wash. Bldg., Third Sc Spring Sts., Los Angeles The Qssoriatiun of washington . . . . . DR. PAUL A. TURNER, 3722 john St., Seattle . . . RALPHE H. CLARKE, Care of Wheeler Osgood Co., Tacoma The Qssnniatinn uf jfiorthzrn Qlialifumia . . WILLARD P. SMITH, ESQ., 1605 Claus Speckles Bldg., San Francisco . . . . . F. CARL KELLER, 201 Aronson Bldg., San Francisco Qmberst Qssuciatinn of the Qtnlumhia . . . . WILLIAM M. LADD, Ladd 85 Tilton Bank, Portland, Ore. . CHARLES H. GRITZMACHER, ESQ., University Club, Portland, Ore. 47 ' ATE com ORAII ON gg GEORGE ARTHUR PLIMPTON, LL.D. President of the Cqorporaiion ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, PHD., LL.D. President of the College PROF. TVILLISTON XVALKER, D.D. . Secretary of the Corjnoration CHARLES MILLARD PRATT, M.A. . . HON. CHARLES HERBERT ALLEN, LL.D. ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES, M.A. . . JOHN VVOODRUFF SIMPSON, LL.D. . . REY. CORNELIUS HOWARD PATTON, D.D. . ARTHUR CHARLES ROUNDS, MA. . . PROF. ARTHUR LINCOLN GILLETT, D.D. TALCOTT XVILLIAMS, LL.D., L.H.D., LITT.D. . ROBERT ARCHEY WOODS, AIA. . . . REV. JOHN TIAIOTHY STONE, oo., LL.D. REV. GEORGE ATWATER HALL . . . FRANK WATERMAN STEARNS, EA DWIGHT WHITNEY AIORROW, EA. . HARRY WELTON IQIDOER, EA . Tl'CGSlH'Cl' of the Corporation New York, Amherst, New Haven, Brooklyn, New York, New York, New York, Boston. New York. Hartford. New York, Boston . Chien B 1'Qwm Gwklinc, Boston, N. Y. Mass. Conn. NY N. Y. .Y N.. N.Y Mass N.X Conn N Y . Mas go. H1 Mass Mass NY New York, . . Amherst. Mun N I' l 1 if AA Pt l U R r' 32- ' rigs avi :QQ INA ' W8 dbreek The Hutchins Prize . latin 5 The Bertram Prizes . The Junior Prize . The Billings Prizes . The Freshman Prizes . . Lucius E. Thayer, 185 Theodore M. Greene . . Alphonse E. Cavart, '19, Leonard P. Moore Mathematics ' The Walker Freshman Prizes . . . . Earnest Mutschler, '19, Charles S. Porter The Walker Second Year Prizes . . Science . . . . William Henry Michener . Charles Hanchett Hitchcock . . Romeo W. Hendricks . . Charles H. Hitchcock . . . Lester Carlton Ver N ooy The Porter Physics Prize . . . The 1884 Second Year Physics Prize . The A. C. james Prize .... The Sawyer Prize .... The Phi Delta Theta Prize . 'literature . . . . Joseph F. Vielbig The Hagen Prize . . . Douglas Clark Stearns The Folger Prizes ............. The Armstron Prizes g .................. Merrill Anderson, Robert J. Davis, Roger C. Holden, Winfield W. Riefler, Theodore Southworth, ' Quhlie Speaking - The Kellogg Prizes . .... , Theodore M. Greene, '18, John G. Howard The Hardy Prizes . . . . Humphrey F.rRedf1eld, '16, Julius S. Bixler The Hyde Prize .... ..... E ralsey Clark Ferguson The Bond Prize ............... Julius Seelye Bixler The Class of 1884 Prize in Oratory . . . 1 ....... Theodore M. Greene Morris Albert Copeland, '17, Harold Addison Smithi ' ! Y 7 7 I 7 ! i I 7 J Y I ! 7 7 . . Morris Albert Copeland, '17 . . . . . . . Edward Merrill Root, '17 . . . . . . . . . George E. Baril ' '18 19 19 17 18 17 17 16 16 17 16 19 19 16 16 16 , 18 The Rogers Prize . Charles H. Bartholomew, Mortimer Eisner, Carroll B. Low, Paul H. Plough, Hilmar Rauschenbusch, Irving L. Spear A I 49 I c,--3-.fig -" F6179 ,Qf1:?i41 Q1-Z. Other DISCS 140141111111 U X1Z1I1XYL'11 'lil' .A1'l11UI' 12. Hz1zc1r11r1c. '1'1 Txhlfrx- 115111311 11H111S11n1 1'fifQS ' ' M .1 U 1 A , , 1 A 1 1 IQZA1111 11. 13c113e. '211 E310 iifflcf igd1n1S5N1n PHWZC ' 1 , q1hfHT1HS 11f 1XSh1c5: 'lik 11d1us 9. 131x11r K 10 0013 TWC 5 .' ,. '. ,,,, Clzssff 11111 T110 C111ss of INN-1 P1120 111 51111511151 ' " u' ' I Lewis XY. Dgugfag. .Hi Pro 3111551111111 K1cr1tr1 1V1111Sto11 k1U111I1'I' PTIZC As'1'1z11Nf1111' 11117 1YZ111G1' HQ11c11'1C1cs Xr1r1111111 R11r11'1c 14611161110 111111,11111' 111111 Robert 113111211118 31111111 11118 Horace P11tt1c Stimsfm 111111 T11codorQ S1111t11wo1'111 BIBLIC',-'11, L1TERA'l'L'RE 111111 1SZ1C101'C 1'll1SCI11J11l'Q 11117 1rv111g Lcwis S111111' 1'111c111s'rR1' 111111 1,cw1S 111111111111 1DOL1f,11l1S 11117 Charles H1111Q11Qtt H11c11Q11c1c H t 11118 W111111111 Henry Michgugr 111111 Charles Scott Po1'1c1' Harry 51. Kf111f1u1. P11111 H. Plough. 'I ilaunnrahle Mention 1915-1916 1-:xc:L1s11 111115 Rc111c1'1 113111211118 91111111 11117 1QO1lL'l'1 1J1'LlX'1f1I1 Metcalf 11115 CZ'lI'1C1' 1,yl11Z111 Gooc11'1c11 ,1111Cf1L1411'C X11-51-1' f1I'CL'11C S1131 111111111 T1111f't.'1' 111111 111111111 .-X11c1c1's1111 1'R1:N1'11 11118 S1g11l1I'I1L'j' '11112lf'CT 1:1i11A1.xN 11117 K111111 1.lll1QC1l111 X111111111' 11118 Q11l1'1C1' 1,yl1111I1 C11111111'1c11 X111111111111 11111111111 S11l11'11 111111 1i1'11cs1 X1111s1'111c1' .311 1111111311 1111 N Carter 1111111111 Gf.1111r1c11 :X11L'I1 1:1.L'f1L'1.1C SZ1U11i,1CI'S 111110111111 13111111111 S1111r11 S1g+Q111r111-1' 'l'1111jvcr 111111 C1111r111s Su-11? IJ111.1k'T 1..1T1N 111111 A11111 1111 mc Ifrncit C:1v11r1 .'X11y11 1311111-5' 171j1r11cs s1l1SC1111 l111rI111 Lf'I'I1f1I'l 1,COl1L1I'f1 Pngc 31111-rc C11ar1us 901111 Poriur 1f1'11cs1 X111tsc1111-r '1111C11l111TC Sl11.1111XYK'11'111 x1.1'1'111iM.1T11's 1111 1' RIorr1s .-11111-rt C11pc11111c1 12111r111gc .'X1X'1111 1111111111111- Kc1111 I.1111gK1l111 K11111rcr 1111r11111 311111151111 81111111 Cl L. l Q I 91 ii . K2 Q l K i-iTl YQ Y -Li- 1919 HISTORY PHYSICS John Knox Archibald Brown , 1916 1916 Alphonse Ernest Cavaft X1-giiixlclagggiglll tt Charles HanchettHHitchcoCk Ernest Mutschler Julius Seelye Bixlerh 1911 Halvor Richardson Seward Jr. MOTUS Albeft Egeland MUSIC 1916 Eugene Stinson Robert Williams Smith 1917 Hilmar Rauschenbusch I PHILOSOPHY 1917 Morris Albert Copeland 1918 Carter Lyman Goodrich 51 Carter Lyman Goodrich William Henry Michener POLITICAL SCIENCE 1916 Humphrey Fuller Redfield 1 miniwlwsriimlwiv GlU1Dl1!11'lON WEEK mlmilllmlwlml UHU111111 'll 215132 Qlilass of iainetezn Zbunhreb GENERAL PRocsRAMM1-3 Reunion Bay Saturday, june 17 Annual Parade of the Reunion Classes . lliarnalaurzate Sunday, june 18 Baccalaureate Sermon by President Meiklejohn . . . Concert ........... Qlumni Bay Monday, june 19 Concert by Musical Clubs .... Hyde Prize Speaking ...., Baseball Game, Amherst vs. Dartmouth . Kellogg Prize Speaking and Announcement of Prizes College Dramatics, "Ready Money" . , Qllass Bay r Tuesday, june 20 Ivy Exercises . , , Meeting of Board of Trustees . h 4 I Class Exercises . , . Meeting of 'Phe General Association of Lllhe Pllunini D Grove Exercises , , t g ' Reception by President and Mrs. Meikleiohn i Lawn Pete . , , u ' ' .32 anh Sixteen . The Commons, 7.1511 P. M. . College Church, 111.45 A.. M. , . College Hall, 2.3311 P. M. . College Hall, 111.IS11A. M. johnson Chapel, 2.1111 P. M. . Pratt Field, 4.1111 P. M. College Hall, T.l5 P. M. College Hall, 21.2311 P. M. . College Church, 11.1311 A. M. lYalker Hall, 111.1111 A.. M. . College Hall, 111.3311 .-x. M. johnson Chapel. l 1.5311 A. M. . College Grove, 2.1111 P. M. Presidents House, 4.1111 P. M. . College Grove, 7.1.3 P. M- 1 P 4.4 Clflrgi IPTG I - Commencement Bay Wednesday, june 21 Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Society Phi Beta Kappa Rooms, Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory, 8.30 P. M. Commencement Exercises ......,..... College Hall, 9.45 P. M. Alumni Dinner .............. Pratt Gymnasium, 12.00 M. Toastmaster, Starr J. Murphy, '81 Announcement of the Award of the Reunion Trophy Qtlass EBay QBf the aliinetpflfiftb Clllnmmencement uf Zlmberst fdlullege Tuesday, june 20, 1916 iihp ffxetnises COLLEGE CHURCH Planting of Class Ivy by Class President ..... George Winslow Washburn Ivy Oration ...... Scott Milross Buchanan Ivy Poem ............ Lewis Mansfield Knapp Qlllass Bay Qbcernises COLLEGE HALL, 10.30 A. M. Class Oration . ....... . Humphrey Fuller Redfield Class Poem ..... . . Eugene Stinson Grohe QExetnises COLLEGE GROVE, 2.00 P. M. Grove Oration . ....... . Wallace Minot Leonard, jr. Grove Poem , ,.... . Charles Henry Brown Qzniut jiigbt COLLEGE GROVE, 7.15 P. M. Lawn Fete, Reception in the President's Tent Concert, College Singing, Passing of the Senior Chalice by the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen, March of the Classes, Dancing in the Gymnasium P 53 Clio s l VE?-il it Doelm' of Dz'1'z'nily AARoN l5l'RTlS HVNTEK W11,L1Ax1 CRA111' liuowxipri, W'illi:11n fi0OilXYlI1 .Xvirett l"re4leriek Crosby Allen 1Qclw:11'cl Deming ,-Xnclrews Henry Walter Barnes, Jr. Julius Seelye liixler Seott Milross lgllI'll21Il1lll Hazen Atherton clll21INll1'I' Rolmert Jeffrey Anmlerson Walton clll1llIllJl'I'lillIl linker Merrill l'l0lIll0S Boynton Clmrles Henry lirown Williaun Gilger Cllillllllilll Nui XYOII Clieng l'lI'lllllillIl Stetson cllilfli Theodore Reaul Dayton Tony Barone Tl1o111:1s Williauns Asl1ley iX11il'Sll2lll Walker Jones Theodore Ainswortli Greene lJl11mBI1tBl11BI1I Begrzes Qllunferreh ,lime 21,1916 Zbunorarp ZBBQYEES .llIlSfl'l' nf xl rls Gxoiusic Drifoxr P111-v1'T Drzflm' qf l,IIll'N Mrxicoic Sx11'r11 Zllacbelur nf Qrts Hnmnzu f'111n Lflllflf' llolmert XYilli:1111s Snntli 41111511111 Fun: Lrlurln' lllllIIIJlll'0y l'llllll'l' lierllielrl fum Llllllfl' llrwlul' 111. l.f'NI'l'-Y liicxizsr 3I.a1c'r1x Horxixs Hiciuux No11T1111o1' Monsiz liugens-S1i11so11 llezekizxli Nelson cllllllllll Lewis NlZlllSllPlll linzipp flll1lI'll'S llnlmlwiil Puls, Jr. Lewis Williauns Douglas Willmur C'l:11'k linowlton llolrert Klzittliews l'1'oeto1' ,lllll'04lOI't' C'ultlwell lirlwxmls .lol111 Snauler Klrflox .Xlfreml ll:1111l111 xYllSl1lJllI'll Jzunes 'lll01'l10j' Gilliglzin l'll'11I1t'lS liolmert Gite .Xrtliur l'l:1tt NYl1itL George Nelso11 Keeney lloluert lloclges l':1rk Bluleolln llukiiiann Young fflilr' lirulsey C'lzu'k l'lUl'gIllSll1l llerlmert Gale .l llouglzis f'l:ll'l'i Stezirn' liolmert Swift Gillett Georgie llomer l line D:1x'itl Stevenson llalroltl liusk Gillies XYIlllilt'l' Minot l eon'1r1l, Jr. XYIIYIII' l'etl'ers Stilt litlwin l'lIlI'l'lSllll Gooclriclge .Xlaln llziviml Marks l,ester C':11'to11 YerNooy Donzilcl liglmert Hzirtly Jolln l'l1riel1 Helier C'l1:11'les l"oster XYeecls Il li llou':11'clJosepl1 Ile:1x'e11s llo111:u1s llolminson l.ee lilziir NYoo4l llerey Nleretlitll Hughes, Jr. l.eo Nelson Slum' liurlniiil-L clllllSl' Young: 'lflllll MUV3' Jenkins Wintlurop lli1':1111 Slllllll l.lllll't'lll'l' llenry Younu l2l.l'fI'1I llflfl-lll'Ill f'tll'l0l0Il liinory clllllltl us 151' flu' Vlllss 151' 1594 iliachelur uf intents Vim: IAIIIIIU ilf'0Vl14' l'l1ilip liillllllllllllll Gaul fflilr' Dougglns lJllIll'llll Milne l'lflIINlllll lillis Sauvvel' Willizun llowzlrml 'llow master f. , B..-X., Allll1C1'Sf 1913 0 qttg lftlwiii llenry l.lIIlilIlS li1IIIllN'l'f Frye Wlietstone Stuart Williauns llitler 1'll':llll-Q 1,1'l'lllll'0 linnml. HA., W 1ll1 1111 1912 -ll 'CITQ Q i , l G JETS - ef f YX ZPL ,- A T Ziiellogg Beige Cllixhihition COLLEGE HALL, Monday, june 19, 1916 The Tlass of jaineteen ilaunoreo ano Qiighteen "The Great War" .............. Albert Ware Bailey "Preparedness vs. PaciHsm" . . . . George Benneyan "Lloyd George at Cardith" . . Theodore Meyer Greene "The Greatness of Lincoln's Power" . . Irving WValker Soare "An Interim Religion" ............. Lucius Ellsworth Thayer "Napoleon and Grant" The Tlass of 5Bineteen Zlaunoreo ano jiiineteen 'KRobert Ingersoll at the Grave of his Brother" . "Traditions and History of Massachusetts" 1918-Theodore M. Greene Albert VVare Bailey "The Defence of Belgium" . . . A Toast to the American Republic" . i1Bti5es 3Kellogg Qppointments The Tlass of nineteen Ziaunoreo ano Qlfighteen Carter Lyman Goodrich Raymond Guilford Bemis Edward Barrows Greene Augustus Witschief Bennet Theodore Meyer Greene Vahan A. Churukian James Baxter Evans Merrill Anderson Franklin Fifield Bailey Morris Lester Bowman Nehemiah Boynton, jr. John K. A. Brown Alvin Emerson Harris Henry Andrews Ladd The Tlass of 3Bineteen Zfaunoteo ano jliineteen Oliver Griswold Boynton Alphonse Ernest Cavart Arthur Edgar Hazeldine Roger Cramer Holden Reginald Dickinson Manwell VVilliam Barton Cummings . Raymond Earle Evleth . john Gough Howard . 'Warren Leonard Marks . Rodney Fielding Starkey 1919-john G. Howard W'illiam Garland Rogers Irving W. Soare Philip Hudson See Lucius Ellsworth Thayer Sigourney Thayer Carl H. Patten VVinfield William Rieiler Harold Bennett Spencer Herman N. Wessel Robert Rombout White, Ir. ll F ii N l , l I 9 l 5 Q WG? C for 2 X 6113 Y-5:4-J f ,C - F f-'!'f,dX,.,a Iiaphz iBri5z Cfixbuhltlun 05132 451855 of jainetzen Ziaunhreb anb Sixteen joHNsoN CHAPEL, june 19, 19113 Francis Robert Otte . ......,.... "Coziha or Christ Julius Seelye Bixler . . . "An Adventure in National Faith Charles Henry Brown . . "The Hyphenated American Charles Foster Weeden, jr. . . "The Tryst of Nations Charles Baldwin Peck, jr ..............,. "Militarisrn Eralsey Clark Ferguson ..........,.... "Prospice ' ' ' 1 ' 'l k F son The Hyde Prize was awarded in lillh to liralsey C ar ergu 56 l Q . , l-af rt li l., it fi X s V le .1-:.. 'Q Lil 14. """.., I.. . www?- it C5323 0 ripples 1353 Earth Beige Qixbihitiun Tllbe Glass nf jaineteen iiaunhreh arch Sixteen COLLEGE HALL, Wednesday, June 21 Humphrey Fuller Redfield ..,........ "Europe's Debt to Am1enia" . . . . . . . . . . "A Plea for India" . . . . . "An Accounting" U. . ...... "The Old Family Doctor" . . . . . . . "An Experiment in Applied Christianity" Ulibe ignnh jfifteen i Qlllass of jliineteen Ziaunhreh anh Sixteen Francis Robert Otte . . William Goodwin Avirett Alfred Hamlin Washburn Julius Seelye Bixler . . Frederick Crosby Allen George Nelson Keeney Robert Matthews Proctor William Goodwin Avirett Lewis Mansfield Knapp Humphrey Fuller Redfield Tony Barone Wilbur Clark Knowlton Robert Williams Smith Julius Seelye Bixler Francis Robert Otte Eugene Stinson Scott Milross Buchanan , Robert Hodges Park . Alfred Hamlin Washburn The Bond Prize was awarded in 1916 to Julius Seelye Bixler J 57 if ,- E1 in fl Q.. z'f.-- x .,. :v':f'F'f' ,. . if--x ,f ,AAF 0 E , K . .1 ' 7-'M L' xv: '--Sc' ' 4. ' x. . - ' Lib!-Shi J"""'f'-:.,.rf-34-,.,,p.--' . . -,-... ,,-...v ' .. AS., ....-.: A, .. - 1, , 1. . 5 W t.f4 ',..x - 5. " nv is 1-'fl-3 ' nfl, ' , Q ..l..Q 75,4-Lf-..r ' V 1 ' I, .N , ,,.- - " Dhffy- i 5 : - f-----'t.::..-:a-- , -f--- "T -.-...,, - 3 V ' F " 'zbff -' ,-,-. . A n - -nf 'wi ow .. -,QVJFS -- - 1-,-,-39:1 v - V, -fn ,,,, . :L 3 -- v - , M3 I .w -A .,,, -- 4.1: 'N' 'A ' -.5 QTHY JJ.. , , ,X ,M 1 Lf: his ! 1917-1918-1919-1920 ...A ........- 4 i-5,3-7-+1 iff . .- -U-,Q V. 'K Q. .......-... --.Q-..-,.- - " Q. ,. .. , -ga-' , wg. ' FR1'lSlI3I.XN VI..-XSS -il . Che Q Q file ,, off, X, X f Xl - MW Y , .,-Q Q. +--. -if PAUL KOEHLER PHILLIPS ARTHUR JAMES BEOKHARD JOSEPH GRAY ESTEY . ALVAH EDMUND DAVISON DANIEL BLISS, 2ND . . FREDERIC WOLCOTT ALLEN WALTON CLAY ALLEN WILLIAM KELBY ALLISON HUGH MARCH ANDREWS RALPH SAYLES ANTHONY PAUL APRAHAM CYRIL DURRELL ARNOLD CLARENCE E. AVERY STANLEY WIGHTMAN AYRES RALPH EDWIN BAILEY ALDEN MARTIN BARTLETT PAUL BEACH BARTON HOWARD MURRAY BASSETT ARTHUR JAMES BECKHARD RALPH ALONZO BEEBE JOHN MERVILLE BELL DANIEL BLISS, 2ND Gfficers if-Blemhers Providence, R. I. Clifton, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ossipee, N. H. Providence, R. I. Wilmington, Vt. Upper Montclair, N. J. Elmira, N. Y. Upper Montclair, N. J. Taunton, Mass. Rockport, Mass. New Milford, Conn. Brooklyn, N. Y. NeW York, N. Y. Monson, Mass. Oneonta, N. Y. Syrian Protestant College, G1 . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Choregus 29 South College 17 South College 30 North College 15 Amity Street 29 South College D, North College 8 Spring Street 1 North College 8 Spring Street 405 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 4 Parsons Street 15 Amity Street 30 South College 309 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 35 North Prospect Street 408 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Beirut, Syria 31 North College i : AM-ffi'??SNJxigcTgjj VQTEE KENNETII NIOORE BOUYE JOHN LOGAN BRIGGS PVVALTER BARRETT BROWN, JR. THEODORE LINCOLN BUELL GLENN FRISBEE CARD EDNVARD ALBERT CARLEY ALFRED VAN NESS CARR CLARENCE CLERMONT CA RTXYRIG HT EDNVARD ORLOW CLARK, JR. ANDREW' NEWTON CLARKE GEORGE VARNUM DAN'IS CLARKE JOHN HARRIS CLAY HARRY' WELLINGTON CLEVELAND A. DANTID CLOYD GEORGE DONALD COBB FRANCIS TROXVBRIDGE COOKE VVINSLOXY TRONVBRIDGE COPELAND FREDERIC WVINGATE CORSON WVILLIAM NIUNSON COWLES FLOYD FOSTER CRABBE JAMES DAYIDSON CRANYFORD LAXVRENCE EDGAR CROOKS RUFUS PACKARD CUSHMAN, JR. ALEXANDER LUCIAN D.-KDE, JR. NIILLARD STACK' DARLING FRANK FOREST DAX'IDSCDN, JR. ALVAH EDMUND D.AX'ISON CHARLES COULTER DEICLYN ARTHUR KENNETH DEMAREST GUSTAY HENRY' XYILLIAM DIECHMANN ALEXANDER DUEE ROBERT ARTHUR ECKLES JOSEPH GRAY ESTEY WVILLIAM HENRY FARWELL RICHARD FRANCIS FENNO LEONARD HAMILTON FIELD, 3D EARNEST LEON FISHER BENJAMIN FREEMAN ROBERT CALYIN FRENCH GRDXVAY FURBISH JOSEPH XVARREN GALLIGAN GRANT ADAM GOEBEL Newton Highlands, B Upper Nyack, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Wfellesley Hills, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Oneonta, N. Y. Shelter Island, N. Y. lVinchester, Mass. Denyer, Colo. Hyde Park, Mass. Paris, Kentucky Binghamton, N. Y. Omaha, Neh. lVatertoWn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Northampton, Mass. Newtonyille, Mass. Amherst, Mass. East Orange, N. J. New Castle, Pa. Northampton, Mass. Monson, Mass. Douglas, Ariz. Lowell, Mass. Auhurndale, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. NeW York, Y. Bloomfield, N. J. New York. N. Y. XVest Roxbury, Mass. New Castle, Pa. Brattleboro, Yt. Montpelier, Yt. YVinchester, Mass. Jackson, Mich. Dayton, Ohio Paterson, N. J, Brooklyn, N. Y. YVinchester, Mass. Roxbury, Mass. Rochester, N. Y, 62 lass. -100 Morris Pratt Memorial Domiitory 135 North College 30 South College 25 South College 5 South College 12 South College 408 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 1 North College 200 Morris Pratt Memorial Domiitory 1-1 South College H South College l0S Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 233 South College 207 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 2 South College 0 South College 15 Amity Street 2-312 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 2304 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 10 South College 23 South College 305 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 23 North College 0 North College l0N Moimis Pratt Memorial Dormitory 20 South College 223 A, South College 22 South College 12 North College 13 South College 10 South College 104 Morris Pratt Memorial Domiitory -100 Moiris Pratt Memoiial Dormitory C, South College S304 Morris Pratt Memoiial Dormitory 0 South College Chemistry Laboratory 30 North College 0 North College 14 North College 10 North College wa-a.s-:--.5L.NrAuahmaLv.rwaJ.h "' .Hamm lzffl, Che 1918 Y Kf- Q 7- FREDERICK STANDISH GREENE PAAVO GREENLAND STANLEY MARCUS GRISWOLD FRANCIS ERNEST HADLE1', JR. EDWARD HALLINE HUGH LLOYD HAMILTON JOHN JOSEPH HANSELMANN LINLEY CONRAD HAPP GEORGE DWIGHT HASKELL MERRILL CURTIS HASKELL GERALD EVERARD HASKINS WHITEFIELD HELFAND BURTON EDWARD HILDEBRANDT JAMES HUTTON HINCH JOSHUA MISKEY HOLMES, JR. HARRY REDMOND HORGAN LEONARD BRAINARD HOUGH ALLEN WEIR JACKSON ' PERRY BISSELL JENKINS THOMAS HOPE JOHNSON GERALD ANTHONY JUDGE HAROLD KAISER JOSEPH KARP ROBERT lVlORGAN KEENEY HENRY BUSHBY KENNEDY JOHN VAN ETTAN KILBY FREDERICK HOWARD KUESEL CLARENCE JAMES LARKIN LINUS JAMES LORIMER KENNETH BROOKS LOW CHARLES RADER LOWTHER FREDERIC ALPHEUS LYMAN THOMAS HARRIS MCCANDLESS WILLIAM CLARENCE MCFEELY EDWARD SAWYER MCKINSTRY FRANK GILBERT MCNAMARA JOSEPH MONCURE MARCH RICHARD WHEELER MAYNARD JOHN RONALD MEIKLEJOHN STEPHEN MIZWA WALLACE ROLLIN MONTAGUE, JR. GEORGE UPHAM MORAN Middletown, Ct. White Plains, N. Y Uxbridge, Mass. New York, N. Y. De Pere, Wis. New Grleans, La. Montclair, N. Port Jervis, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brattleboro, Vt. Amherst, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio Peoria, Ill. Brooklyn, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Newport, R. I. Collinsville, Conn. Jamestown, N. Y. Collinsville, Conn. S racuse N. Y Y , - South Hadley Falls, Rochester, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. New London, Conn. Cortland, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Haydenville, Mass. Newport, Vt. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Bellevue, Pa. Bogota, N. J. Watertown, N. Y. Newton, Mass. New York, N. Y. Greenfield, Mass. Pawtucket, R. I. Mass. Galicia, Austria-Hungary La Crosse, VVis. West La Fayette, Ind. 63 2 U 7 Morris 301 Morris 208 Morris -107 Morris 1 1 1 Morris 212 Morris 108 Morris 305 Morris -10-l Morris 31 North College 15 North College 1 South College 16 North College B, North College Hillside, M. A. C. 4 South College 15 Amity Street 28 North College Pratt Memorial Doirnitory 14 Amity Street 31 Lincoln Avenue Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Doirnitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory 3 ParsonslStreet 27 South College A, North College 26 North College Pratt Memorial Dormitory G, North College 10 North College 19 North College 6 South College 5 South College 9 North College 29 North College S Kellogg Avenue 5 North College 17 South College Pratt Memorial Donnitory 27 South College 5 North College 21 North College 2 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Gymnasium 14 North College Triangle Street 15 South Prospect Street Pratt Memorial Domiitory : : , c:x,,f-4: -, , l WKCHQ f4f1,fl1':i':5fai -CDW I 8 ALEXANDER HYDE NIOSSMAN CLIFFORD ROBERT NASH HORATIO W HITMAN NEXY'ELIi EDGAR NICHOLS CHARLES l.VlYRON NORRIS LELAND LAMB ODELL NORMAN QLSEN DELOS SACKETT QTIS FREDERICK ALLEN PARKER RAEBURN HUGHES PARKER DONALD IRVING PERRY PAUL KOEHLER PHILLIPS BERNARD VVISTER PRITCHETT CHARLES EDXVARD PUTNAM PAUL AUGUSTUS ll.-XUSCHENBUSCII CHARLES CARLTON REED OWEN THORNTON REEX'ES ERNST NORTON REUSSWIG JULIAN FREDERICK ROWE WILLIAM TALLMAN RUSSELIJ GEORGE PREXV SAVOY EDNVARD NIARKLEY SCI-IELLENGER SHERMAN DR.AKE SHIPMAN ARTHUR CLARK SISSON JOHN STOCKNVELL SKEEL ATHERTON HALL SPRAGUE RUFUS LA CROIX STEVENS ROBERT CYAZLAY STEWART ALEXANDER GRIEVE THOMPSON PORTER WENTWORTH THOMPSON JOSEPH CHAK THOMS, JR. WILLARD LONG THORP LAXVRENCE EDNVARD TILLEI' VAIL GILNEY TOOKER WILMOT CHARLES TONYNSEND EDWARD GERRY TUTTLE, JR, BROW ROBERT UCHIDA WILLIAM LOUIS V OIGT JOHN SYLVESTER WALSH JEILBERT BARNLEY ANEAVER, JR, RITZ CARL VVEBER CALVIN SHERVVOOD WEST Cleveland, Ohio St. Louis N O Prescott, Mass Cayuga, N. X Providence, R. I Xvatertown N X Xlfashington, D C . New Brighton, N Newburv Mass Amherst Mass Roxbury Mass. Montpelier, Yt. Rochester, N. Y. lVaterloO, la. Peoria, lll. Utica, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. lVellesley, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Wyncote, Pa. Y Brookline, Mass. Amherst, Mass. ' , T , . I . ,1'. '. g . 11 . . X Douglaston. N. Edgewood, R. I. Cleveland, Ohio Clinton, Mass. Lynn, Mass. New York, N. Y Canandaigua, N. Y. 25 South College 67 Pleasant Street 21 South College 411.3 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 183 South Pleasant Street E, North College 221 South College S North College 18 South College I-31123 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory N North College 17 North College 22 South College 14 South College 213 North College 25 North College 25111 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 12 North College 203 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 3051 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 311 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 4117 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 208 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory B, South College 21 South College 1 South College ti North College 212 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory lti North College East Braintree, Mass. 31 South College BTOOMYUI N- Y- 17 North College Duluth, Minn. 10 South College Providence, R. I. 3 South College Port J efferson, N. Y. 12 South College New Brighton, N. Y. ti South College New York, N. Y. 2111 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitoflf' Nyack, N. Y. Morristown , Sunderland, Mass Louisville, Ky . Wlhite Plains., N. N. Y. X Kiwis Park, N. Yf li-l 29 North College 11 South College 21 North College 2.3 North College 15 North College 3 Northampton Road gi--i l , I owe Two ll PHILIP SPRING WESTCOTT CARTER WHITE GEORGE STANLEY WHITTEMORE CHARLES BAKER WILBAR HERBERT EMANUEL WOLFF ROLAND ARMSTRONG WOOD EDWARD BARHYTE WRIGHT HENRY MARTIN YOUNG HUBERT RAYMOND ZELLER Oak Park, Ill. Salem, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Taunton, Mass. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio New York, N. Y. Stonington, Conn. 65 200 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 10 South College 32 North College 209 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 4 South College 26 South College 13 South College 8 Spring Street 19 Main Street L. SOPHOMOR E CLASS f-. THEODORE SOUTHWORTH JOSEPH FLORENCE DONAHUE NEHEMIAH BOYNTON, JR. . NOBLE THOMSON MCFARLANE FREDERICK ELI MYGATT, JR. MERRILL ANDERSON FRANKLIN FIFIELD BAILEY INGHAM CHAMBERLAIN BAKER ARTHUR FISKE BANFIELD WALTER VAN DYK BAYER WALTER KERR BELKNAP JOHN BOYLE BELL AARON BODENHORN GEORGE THOMAS BOONE MORRIS LESTER BOWMAN NEHEMIAH BOYNTON, JR. OLIVER GRISWOLD BOYNTON JAMES WRIGHT BRACKEN ARTHUR FRANK BROWN HERMAN DUANE BROWN, JR. JOHN KNOX ARCHIBALD BROWN WILLIAM LESTER BRUNT WILLIAM ALBERT BURNETT, JR. 'CBB CDLWQD CC 2915 QBfficers :Members Exeter, N. H. Montpelier, Vt. Springfield, Mass. Austin, Minn. Brooklyn, N. Y. N ewburgh, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio Salem, Ohio Jamestown, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Bristol, R. I. Corry, Pa. New Haven, Conn. Sioux City, Ia. Whitinsville, Mass. South Hadley, Mass. Amherst, Mass. 67 . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Choregus XII T House A K E House 204 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory fb K XII House B 9 II House 306 Morris Pratt Memorial Domiitory A K E House XII T House A K E House X 111 Annex X fIJ Annex if T House A A CID House 13 North College XII T House K 6 House K 6 House db 1' A House 51512 CD LL l C 1375 L- If-3 A 'MMA L. L- - lVTARCUS RODNEY BURR ROBERT SHARP CAULKINS ALPHONSE ERNEST CAVART CHARLES ROBINSON CHASE RAYMOND MORSE COLTON JOHN RONKVELL COTTON WILLIAM BARTON CUMMINGS THURSTON VAIL DARLING ROBERT JOHNSTON DAVIS JOSEPH FLORENCE DONAHUE LAWRENCE LEAHY DONAHUE PAUL JAMISON DUMM PHILIP YALE EASTMAN ALLEN BARNETT EDEE, JR. JAMES HENR1' ELNVELL WILLIAM HARRISON EMERY, JR. RONVLAND CADVVALADOR EVANS RAYMOND EARL EVLETH WALTER DONALD FIELD ALLYN BAILEY FORBES WILBUR EMMONS FORBES CHARLES MORRIS GARDINER KARL EUGENE GERARDEN JOHN GRAHAM GIBSON, QND WILLIAM RAYMOND GILLIES PERRY BANTA GLANN YVILLARD LESLEY GODNVIN ELHANAN HIRSH GOLOMB CLARENCE BABCOCK GOODWIN LEAVITT DUANE HALLOCK ALFRED HAND ARTHUR EDGAR HAZELDINE EDMOND HARD HENDRICKSON ROGER CRAMER HOLDEN EDXVARD NICHOLAS HOLLINGS RALPH YVINTHROP HOOPER JOHN GOUGH HONVARD BURR HOWE ROBERT MORRISON JOHNSTON EDWARD BASIL OKAMBOUR MARCUS PHILIP KILEY PARKER BARTON KINIBALL J I Brooklyn, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. Petoskey, Mich. Springfield, Mass. Chicago, Ill. Thorndike, Mass. Canandaigua, N. Y. Upper Montclair, N Lynn, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Plymouth, N. H. Orange, N. J. Pawnee City, Neb. Amherst, Mass. Bradford, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Hinsdale, Ill. Taunton, Mass. Taunton, Mass. Everett, Mass. Denver, Colo. Utica, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y. Cortland, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Pittsfield, Mass. Cleveland, Ohio Scranton, Pa. Easthampton, Mass Haworth, N. J. Palmer, Mass. Jamaica, L. I. Lynn, Mass. Rochester, N. Y. Berlin, XVis. Brooklyn, N. Y. Charlemont, Mass. Northampton, Mass Orange, Mass. 68 306 Morris Pratt A K E House B 9 H House Memorial Dormitory Physics Laboratory 15 Amity Street fb A 6 House A K E House A K E House N11 T House 12 VVoodside Avenue 10-1 Pleasant Street E A P House B 9 I1 House B 9 I1 House 5 Lincoln Avenue A K E House A K E House fb A 9 House A A 112 House A A KID House A A fb House db K if House fb A 9 House A A db House X11 T House 15 Amity Street 5 Dana Street A K E House XII T House Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory . -101 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory x qf Lodge B 6 I1 House -106 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitorv QD K XI' House A K E House 19 Main Street 15 South Prospect Street E A P House fb 1' A House A K E House 25' 3. ,Mg ..z 'fe fs 2 Li A Y E Y C2 CDL IC 1378 X J -ff-'fx , :LSE i if- I fflgi- SP-X P: I i ALGER WESLEY KINNEY HAROLD MORRILL LAY PIERRE NAPOLEON LEBRUN JOSEPH MARTIN LYMAN WILLIS HAMILTON MCALLISTER NOBLE THOMSON MACFARLANE ALEXANDER MCGREGOR, JR. REGINALD DICKINSON MANWELL WARREN LEONARD MARKS WARREN THOMPSON MAYERS LLOYD WILCOX MILLER DONALD GRANT MITCHELL, JR. LEONARD PAGE MOORE BRADBURY BEDELL MORSE HUGH ANDREW MULHOLLAND ERNEST MUTSCHLER FREDERIC ELI MYGATT, JR. RICHARD BOWDOIN NEILEY ALGERNON SIDNEY NORTON CARL HAMILTON PATTON , THOMAS PALM PITRE CHARLES SCOTT PORTER STANLEY ERNEST RAUH PAUL REVERE REED WINFIELD WILLIAM RIEFLER PIERRE PAUL RIZZI JOHN ARTHUR GUILMANT SAVOY OLIVER HOSLUP SCHAAF ARTHUR LELAND SCOTT HALVOR RICHARDSON SEWARD MERRIAM WARD SHELDON ROY VAN AUKEN SHELDON HORACE ULMAN SIEGEL STUART PEERS SNELLING DAVID SHRIVER SOLIDAY THEODORE SOUTHWORTH HAROLD BENNETT SPENCER PHILIP HUNTLEY STACY JOHN BLOOMFIELD STANTON HENRY BARRETT STAPLES RODNEY FIELDING STARKEY Cortland, N. Y. Kewanee, Ill. Montclair, N. J. Florence, Mass. Columbus, Ohio Albany, N. Y. Beach Bluff, Mass. Austinburg, Ohio New York, N. Y. Bath, Me. Medford, Mass. New London, Ct. East Orange, N. J. Denver, Col. Willimansett, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Plainfield, N. J. Winchester, Mass. New York Columbus, Ohio Seymour, Conn. Northampton, Mass. Dayton, Ohio Trafford, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Everett, Wash. Brooklyn, N. Y. Topeka, Klan. Webster Groves, Mo. X CID Annex B O II House A A CID House A T House XII T House 412 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory XI' T House K 0 House 302 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory A K E House X 411 Annex 407 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 308 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 412 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 19 South Pleasant Street 15 South College XI' T House KI' T House X fb Annex 202 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory A T House A T House 402 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 2 College Street A A CID Annex 406 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 111 K XII House 204 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 411 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory X CID House A A CID House A A CD House Salt Lake City, Utah 22 North College White Plains, N. Y. Hanover, Pa. Westwood, N. J. Malden, Mass. South Hadley Chicago, Ill. Buffalo, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. 69 A A Cb House NPT House Physics Laboratory QP K XI' House X 111 Annex E A P House A T House A A CD House :itil .., F2552 az 91 5 HENRY WHITCOMB SWEENEY BENJAMIN FRANKLIN TABER LOUIS BARTON THORNTON THOMAS APIJLETON T ILTON LEE lVlING TSAOU HONVARD PARK VERMILYA EMERSON HART VIRDEN JOSEPH FRANCIS VOGELIUS, JR. HERNIAN lWARLUK WESSEL HENR1' DOWLING WHITCOMB ROBERT ROMBOUT WHITE, JR. BARRETT WHITMAN ROBERT CARROLL WILCOX Brooklyn, N. Y. Auburn, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Newton Center, Mass. Liang, Kiang-Soo, China Hartsdale, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Bloomfield, N. J. Port Norris, N. J. VVorcester, Mass. New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Grand Rapids, Mich. FREDERIC LEFEBRE YARRINGTON Brooklyn, N. Y. 70 dv K KI' House 9 A X House -111 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory X KID House 211 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory A A fb Annex 27 North College A T House 2 College Street XII T House 308 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 15 South Prospect Street KID A 6 House 307 Morris Pratt Memorial Donnitory ,1, IKCJNTQIZ Qin E75 Jfurmet jllilemhers LAWRENCE COI-'FIN AMES PAUL HOLTON BALLOU CHARLES LORD BLATCHFORD CHARLES fBECKMAN BULL ROLAND SAMUEL CARDINAL ALFRED YAO-CHIANG CHANG EARLE PERRY CHARLTON, JR. RICHARD WARNER CLARKE ROBERT WINTHROP FAIRBANK KENNETH TRUMAN HILL WILLIAM JAMES MALONEY FRED STACY MAY FRED WILLIAM RUBLE EASTBURN RICHEY SMITH LINCOLN BARDWELL SMITH WILLIAM CORNMAN SPICER ROBERT BENJAMIN TYLER WILFRED BROWN UTTER OTTO EMIL FREER 71 ll' NIOH CLASS 1-' oil CDL! G If 9 EDWARD WARD MOREHOUSE GEORGE BENNEYAN . . WILLIAM WOOD YERRALL KENNETH WAREHAM BARHER JAMES CAREY WARREN . GAETANO RUDOLPH AIELLO ARTHUR THOMAS ATKINSON ALBERT WARE BAILEY KENNETH WOREHAM BARBER WILLIAM HOWARD BEACH ROGER EDWARD BEDNARSKI RAYMOND GUILFORD BEMIS AUGUSTUS WITSCHIEF BENNETT GEORGE BENNEYAN A RAYMOND PALM BENTLEY DWIGHT BRINKERHOFF BILLINGS DAVID DANIEL BIXLER ROY RICHARDSON BLAIR ROGER ARNOLD BRAOKETT JOHN BLISS BRAINERD, IR, CHARLES HENRY BRATT QBffiuzrs 51-Members Hoboken, N. J. Mt. Holly, N. I. Worcester, Mass. Windsor, Conn. Rochester, N. Y. South Deerfield, Mass. Brookline, Mass. New York, N. Y. White Plains, N. Y. Brookline, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Hanover, Penn. Amherst, Mass. Brattleboro, Vt. Bri-Ookiine, Mass. Grand Rapids, Mich. , 73 . . President . Vice-Presideni . . Secretary . Treasurer . Choregus E A P House 9 A X House 9 A X House fb K X11 House X YP Lodge QD K 11' House A A KID House 1If T House 102 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory X CID House XII T House III T House l2 Northampton Road XII T House X XII Lodge A T House A HTTPS? PHILIP lV.lUNRO BREED ROBERT JORIS BRINKERHOFF CHARLES WESLEY CHAPMAN PAUL ADDISON CHASE GEORGE WASHINGTON CORNELL, J GORHAM LAMONT CROSS GORDON MOORE CURTIS JOHN KOHLER EILERT RALPH EVERETT ELLINWOOD JACOB POOR ESTEY JAMES BAXTER EVANS JOHN B. GARRETT JOHN SINCLAIR GILLIES RICHARD KENNETH GODWIN CARTER LYMAN GOODRICH HARRY KELSALL GRAINGER EDWARD BARROVVS GREENE THEODORE MEYER GREENE MERWIN PORTER HALL ALVIN EMERSON HARRIS ALFRED COLES HAVEN, JR. WILKINS CARLISLE HOBENSACK AUGUSTUS SHERRILL HOUGHTON ROBERT EMMET HUGHES GARDNER JACKSON HAROLD F. JOHNSON HAROLD ELLIS JONES DEXTER lX4ERRIAM KEEZER ROBERT PRATT KELSEY OWEN HENRY KENYON HENR1' KNAUTH HENRY ANDREWS LADD HENRY LITTLE, JR. AMOS JASPER LORD WILLIAM DUNCAN MACFARLANE FRANCIS CARLISLE MCGARRAHAN EDWIN PAUL MCLEAN FREDERIC NIATHEYVS JAMES STUART NIEIKLEJOHN WILLIAM HENRY MICHENER MURRAY STUART MOORE ANDREW RICHMOND lVlOREHOUSE Lynn, Mass. X 'I' AHHOX Springfield, Mass. A K E House Waterloo, Iowa A 9 House Brattleboro, Vt. 101 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Brooklyn, N. Y. 41 F A House Utica, N. Y. A A fi' House BuHa1O, N. Y. if T House New York, N. Y. XP T House Bisbee, Ariz. A A 'IJ House Brattleboro, Vt. Columbus, Ohio Boston, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Taunton, Mass. Lincoln, Neb. Upper Montclair, N. Y. Oberlin, Ohio Brookline, Mass. Shelburne Falls, Mass. Lake Forest, Ill. Toyland, Pa. Tarrytown, N. Y. Montclair. N. Colorado Springs, Colo. New York, N. Y. New Canaan, Conn. Denver, Colo. Newton Center, Mass. Adams, N. Y. Terre Haute, Ind. Portland, Ore. Springfield, Mo. Barre, Vt. Albany, N. Y. Malone, N. Y. Holland, Mich. White Plains, N. Y. Pawtucket, R. I. Waynesville, Ohio Hudson, Mass. Oakwood, N. C. 74 101 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory A A KID House 11 North College 112 1' A House 5 Dana Street B 9 II House 31 Main Street A T House A T House 3 Northampton Road K O House X XII Lodge CIP A O House O A X House O A X House 411 K N11 House X XII Lodge N. Pleasant Street 115 A O House X CID Annex X CID House Pratt Gymnasium A A 411 House 111 A O House 94 Main Street 15 Amity Street B 9 11 House B OH House A T House A A fb Annex K O House B O 11 House A A rib House CE CD L2' I7 if EDWARD WARD MOREHOUSE RALPH WILLARD MYERS CURTIS LACY NORTON LEWIS THOMAS ORLADY BURTON ORRELL MORRILL HOLDEN PARKHURST JOSEPH EVERARD PARTENHEIMER ROBERT FERRY PATTON WALTER RICHARDSON PEABODY WALDO ELLIOTT PRATT, JR. LEONARD MORTON PRINCE JOHN HENRY QUILL WILLIAM COBURN ROBINSON, JR. WILLIAM GARLAND ROGERS ALLAN FREDERIC SAUNDERS CHESTER GLADDING SEAMANS PHILIP HUDSON SEE MALCOLM PITMAN SHARP RICHARD ODELL SMITH IRVING WALKER SOARE HORACE POTTLE STIMSON WILLIAM BRITTON STITT ROBERT WILLIAM STORY LUCIUS ELLSWORTH THAYER SIGOURNEY THAYER BYRON EVERS THOMAS DONALD EUGENE THOMAS WILLIAM LADD THOMPSON WINFRED CLYDE TOOKER CLARENCE HOFFMAN TRAVER ARTHUR FRANCIS TYLEE RAWDON MEYERS VAN DYCK JAMES CAREY WARREN WILLIAM CROCKER WASHBURN HARRY FAIRCHILD WHEELER OWEN SHEPPARD WHITE MORRIS HOLLIDAY WILLIAMS WILLIAM WOOD YERRALL CLIFFORD JOHN YOUNG PHILIP NEWELL YOUTZ Springfield, Mass. Hyde Park, N . Y. New York, N. Y. Jamestown, N . D. Brooklyn, N . Y. Harwich, Mass. Greenield, Mass. Highland Park, Ill. Providence, R. I. Wellesley Hills, Mass. Chicago, Ill. Brookfield, Mass. Winfield, Kan. Ludlow, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Brooklyn, N . Y. Madison, Wis. Kansas City, Mo. Hackensack, N . J. Northampton Mass New York N Y Catskill N Y Portsmouth N H Southboro, Mass Columbus Ohio Attleboro Mass Lawrenceville, N Riverhead L I Red Hook N Y Worcester Mass New York N Y New Haven Conn Salem, Mass Ocean Grove N J New York N Y Coltunbus Ohio Springfield Mass Elm1ra,N Y Auburn, N Y A A fb House fb A 9 House X db Annex if T House A K E House 310 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Chemistry Laboratory X 111 House A T House KI' T House NI' T House E A P House 206 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory A A CID House Pratt Cottage fb I' A House X db Annex ' A A fb House B 9 TI House X XI' Lodge 9 A X House B 9 II House House House 1 Woodside Avenue 2 College Street A K E House 9 A X House A A CP House 9 A X House 6 A X House A A fb House A K E House CD K 111 House House House House A A fb House House UE CQ 1 9 I 53 Jfurmer Members CARL AHLERS, QND AUGUSTUS EMERSON BABCOCK THOMAS BRADFORD BOARDMAN FRANK BOGART FRANKLIN COIT BUTLER JAMES ELLSWORTH CAMPBELL HAROLD MILLS CARTER CHARLES CHANIN WALLACE THURSTON CHRISTIE VAHAN ARDASHES CHURUKIAN CHARLES HENRY DURHAM JOHN WORDEN ELWOOD JAMES TORREY FREDERICKS FRANCIS WILLIAM GETTY RICHARD JOHN HERBERT ARTHUR RATCLIFFE HOLT DEXTER RICHARDS HUNNEMAN ROBERT LESLIE HUNTER DON HURSH KESSLER CHARLES SMITH MATHEWS ALLEN JAMES MCDONALD THOMAS MORGAN NISBE1' TRUXTON HOMANS PARSONS CLIFFORD EMIL PIEPER DANIEL GEORGE REDMOND MARSHALL ELBERT ROBERTS ROLLIN WILLIAM ROGERS RUDOLF WALTER SCHMIDT HARRY' SHEPRO DONALD BEMIS SIMMONS ELMER GILBIAN SMITH WILLIAM RUSSEL TABER HAROLD PALMER W.ATJEN EDWARD CHAPIN WHITING CHARLES SILLIMAN WRIGHT M G52 Q13-QQQQ 13753 Zin jflilemuriam Qllarenee leon Svtantun Eieh Qpril 6 1915 jfrank Zllbnmpsun Q9III'l5fEHU Bleu Z1Be:emhet 20 1915 If ff! , I F. Hi -g SENIOR CLASS , OZ CDL 197 THEODORE LEWIS WIDMAYER . MORTIMER EISNER .... ROBERT MILLER FISHER, WALCOTT MYERS ELLIOTT BAKER . . . MORTIMER EISNER .... RICHARD LEOPOLD MASTEN . . CHARLES HENRY BARTHOLOMEW . EDWARD MERRILL ROOT . . CARLTON LEROY BELL HENRY WILLIS WELLS HENRY INGERTON FILLMAN GEORGE IRVING BAILEY JAY JOHNSON MORROW SCANDRETT NORMAN RHODE LEMCKE SHELDON BURNETT GOODRICH CARROLL BLAKEIY LOW xx Q9ffine1f5 ELLIS SIBLEY . . 79 President Vice-President Secretaries Treasurer Class Orator Class Poet Ivy Orator . Ivy Poet Crowe Orator Grove Poet H zstorzan Toastmaster Prophet Prophet on Prophet Marshal Ch oregus TEE CD Ll 1555 f Z, 12'-'i f --i-:R , , -.. LAX Members HENRY' FRANKLIN ANTHONY, fb A 9 Provider1CC, R- I- Phi Delta Theta House BERNARD LOUIS BAER New York, N- Y- 5 Parsons Street GEORGE IRVING BAILY, B 9 H Brooklyn, N. Y. Beta Theta Pi House Class Banquet Committee C153 Class Soccer Team C253 Class Swimming Team C253 Chairman Class Smoker Committee C253 Hand Book Committee Y. M. C. A. C253 Deputation Cl5, C35, C453 Business Manager Olio C351 Musical Clubs C35, C453 Treasurer Interfraternity Conference C353 Investigation Committee C453 junior Prom Committee C353 College Choir C353 Sphinx Club C353 President C453 Student Council C453 Chairman Finance Committee C453 Senior Hop Committee C453 Chairman Class Yell Com- mittee C453 Cheer Leader C453 Toastmaster Senior Banquet C453 Senior Advisor C453 Scarab C453 Class Cross Country Team C25. NIYERS ELLIOTT BAKER, K 6 Great Neck, N. Y. Kappa Theta House Varsity Swimming Team Cl5, C25, C353 Manager Swimming Team C453 Sphinx Club C35, C453 Treasurer and Secretary C453 Class Treasurer C453 The Masquers C453 Christian Association Cabinet C45. RALPH B. BALL, X X11 Corning, N. Y. Chi Psi Lodge HENRY' Hi'DE BANTA, A K E Syracuse, N. Y. Delta Kappa Epsilon House gglssjoptglnall Team C153 Kellogg Five Cl53 Class Swimming C353 Yarsity Swimming C353 Glee Club L , : , 4 . GEORGE EVERETT BARIL, E A P, CID B K Holyoke, Mass. Sigma Delta Rho House Kellogg Fifteen Cl5, C251 Class Cross Country Team C253 Glee Club C35, C453 Choir C35, C453 junior Latin Prizes C353 Bond Fifteen C45. i CHARLES HENRY BARTHOLOMEW. A K E Binghamton, N. Y. Delta Kappa Epsilon House Kellogg Five C153 Assistant Manager of Swimming Team C353 Dramatics Cl5, C25, C35, C453 President C45. CARLTON LEROY BELL, B 9 H Amherst, Mass. 2 College Street FREIERIC ,IDRAIKE BELL, TA U . New York, N. Y. Delta Upsilon House P 335 TMJ? 611051111 1, C-5, C-45, C451 C1355 SW1mITl1Il51 Team Cl5, C25, C35, C43 Amherst Stock Company Cl5, C35, CJ? Qfef -LPCOIICQC C1103 CU, C25Q C351 Stage Manager Dramatics Association Cl5, C25, C353 MasquerS CO1hm?'tfZC5HDTaC1X 103111 C-5, C453 It-9110512 Flfteen C253 Class Chorcgus C2553 Glcc Club C35, C453 Military EARLE FRANKLIN BLAIR, X CID 3. 3 . CIHSS Track Team C15, C25, C35, C453 Class Teii5RhClihTEi1i?di1i. C 15' Hockev Tearif E5-Jit1iS?eIE'iiJJ?iCiJaiCsi Hockey Team C253 Captain Varsity Ten 'L T c . 7' O ' ' ' ' - - WS 91111 C45. 5 ice-President of N. E. I. T. Association C45. SO HARMUN SHOVE BOYD, K 9, 113 B K I Woodbury, Conn. Kappa Theta House Class Soccer C25, C35, C455 Second Mathematics Prize C255 Bond Fifteen C45. RALPH BUFFUM BRISTOL, A T Glen Ridge, N. I. Delta Upsilon House alftss Soccer Team C25, C35, C455 Amherst Stock Company C355 Assistant Advertising Manager of Monthly KENNETH DE FOREST CARPENTER, III T Brooklyn, N. Y. Psi Upsilon House Class Baseball Cl5, C255 Class Football Cl5, C255 Class Track C255 Class Soccer C35, C455 junior Prom Committee C355 Varsity Football Squad C35, C455 Varsity Baseball C455 Senior Statistics Committee C45. JOHN DODGE CLARK, 9 A X Brooklyn, N. Y. Theta Delta Chi House Student-Board Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Monthly Board C25, C35, C455 Managing Editor C355 Masquers C25, C35, S531 Mitre Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Interclass Soccer Team C25, C35, C455 Gymnasium Assistant C355 Hardy ig t 4 . , LLOYD MONTGOMERY CLARK, 111 K III Boston, Mass. Phi Kappa Psi House Class Hockey Team C 15, C25, C355 Class Football C155 Chairman Class Banquet Committee C255 Chaiirnan Class Smoker Committee C355 Chairman Class Finance Committee C355 Chairman of Lawn Fete Com- mittee C455 Sphinx Club C35, C455 President Woodrow Wilson Club. ARTHUR MERRIAM CLARKE, K 9 Wellesley, Mass. 7 Woodside Avenue CRAIG PARsONs COCHRANE, X XP, A E P Rochester, N. Y. Chi Psi Lodge Class Track Team C155 Class Soccer Team C25, C35, C455 Kellogg Fifteen Cl5, C255 Class Debating Team C255 Varsity Debating Team C25, C35, C455 Leader C455 Secretary-Treasurer A 2 P C25, C355 President C455 President of Forum C455 Hardy Eight C455 Olio Board C355 Mitre C35, C45. MORRIS ALBERT COPELAND, db A 9, rib B K Rochester, N. Y. Phi Delta Theta House DAVID RANKIN CRAIG, JR., A A fir Boston, Mass. . I Alpha Delta Phi House Class Swimming Team C25, C35, C455 Student Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Managing Editor C455 Chainnan Class Gift Committee C455 Mandolin Club C35, C455 Glee Club C455 Amherst Stock Company C45. FRANCIS MoRsE DENT Washington, D. C. 11 North College Class Cross Country Team C45. HAROLD G, DEELY Pittsfield, Mass. S Kellogg Ave. E NI' T Y silanti Mich Psi Upsilon House B S D,0 y D 7 ' . . . . . EN.l6lBdslc1Iue1is,A1Cg5TNC35, Musical Clubs C355 Amherst Riile Club C355 Chairman Christian Association Cabinet C45. Sl ' CTF Q 5...-l- 5 1918 TC :Q 6-NL gg MORTIMER EISNER A E P Newark, N. J. 2Ql Morris.Pratt Dormitory Kellogg Prize C15' Class Smoker Committee C255 Kellogg Fifteen C255 Varsity Debating Team, Alter- nate C25' Varsity ,Debating Team C455 Amherst Montlily C255 Assistant Business Manager C255 Business Manager C355 Masquers C355 Amherst Stock Company C353 Class V1Ce'PfCS1deU'C C25, C35, C459 Cheer Leader C35, C455 Student Council C35, C455 President C455 Class Orator C455 Honor System Committee C455 Rogers Prize C355 Hardy Eight C455 Scarab C45. HENRY INGERTON FILLMAN New York, N. Y. 103 Morris Dormitory Kellogg Fifteen C155 Kellogg Five C155 Student Board C25, C35, C455 President Intemational Polity Club C455 Class Historian C45. ROBERT NTILLER FISHER, fb K XII Indiana, Penn. Phi Kappa Psi House Kellogg Five C255 Treasurer Christian Association C-15. WALTER POTTER FRAKER, A A fb Duluth, Minn. Alpha Delta Phi House JOHN GEROW GAZLEY, LID K XII White Plains, N. Y. Phi Kappa Psi House Kellogg Fifteen Cl5, C255 Kellogg Five C255 Assistant Manager Tennis Team C355 Manager C455 Class Finance Committee C45. JAMES EYERETT GLANN, fb I' A Cortland, N. Y. Phi Gamma Delta House Varsity Track Team C15, C25, C35, C-155 Christian Association Cabinet C-15. ELBRIDGE ALVAH -GOODHUE, 112 B K Haydenville, Mass. S Kellogg Street Walker Prize in Mathematics, First Prize Cl5, C255 Bond Fifteen C45. SHELDON BURNETT GooDR1cH, B 9 H Taunton, Mass. Beta Theta Pi House Class Football Team Cl5, C255 Class Track Team Cl5, C255 Class Basket Ball Team Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Class Relay. Team Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Varsity Football Team C25, C35, C-155 Captain C455 Varsity Baseball g493mhCf5c,4g-35, C453 VQTSICY Relay Team C35, C455 Christian Association Cabinet C455 Scarab C455 Class ars a f . DAVUQ CLENDON HALE, X fb Cambridge, Mass. Chi Phi House C 355 TT3-Ck Team Cl5, C255 Class Relay Team C35, C-155 Track Team C355 Secretary C. A. Cabinet C-15. FRANKLIN PowERs HAXK'KES, 9 A X, 112 B K L ' M If A 't V St eet Kellogg Fifteen Cl5, C255 Bond Fifteen C-15. Emi, ass' J ml 5 T JAMES ALEXANDER HAWKINS, E A P Springfield, Mass. Sigma Delta Rho House WALTER HENDRICPS' qi A 9' it B K ChlCH5Z0y Ill- Phi Delta Theta House Cl ' ' 7 ' . ' . . quit ?3iC?iDg3igOC331iFgi22i C55, C45, James PUZ9 C353 Art Director, Creek Players C35, C-155 Mas- 82 : 1., one Q 1 918 GEORGE HINMAN, A K E St. Iohnsbury, Vt. Delta Kappa Epsilon House CHARLES HANCHETT HITCHCOCK, dv K XII, CID B K Chittenango, N. Y. Phi Kappa Psi House RICHARD TOWNLEY HOBART, B GH Montclair N. . Beta Theta Pi House . . . . . i I Williston Prize, F1rst.Pr1ze C15 5 Class Football Team C15, C255 Class Track Team C25, C35 5 Class Swimming Team C25, C455 Varsity Track Team C255 C355 Varsity Football Team C25, C35, C455 Amherst Stock Com- pany C355 Honor System Committee C355 Student Council C25, C35, C455 Recording Secretary C355 Chair- man Elections Committee C455 Vice-President C455 President Christian Association C455 Senior Advisor C455 Sphinx Club C355 C455 Scarab C45. SAMUEL ANTON HOWARD, JR., X XII Rutland, Vt. Chi Psi Lodge THEODORE IVIMEY, A 'I' New York, N. Y. Delta Upsilon House Class Baseball Team Cl5, C255 Class Basketball Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Varsity Basketball Team C25, C455 Class Soccer Team C455 Glee Club C455 Class Lawn Fete Committee C45. PAUL ALEXANDER JENKINS, B 6 II Chicago, Ill. 3 Northampton Road CHARLES J. JESSUP, 112 A 9 Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Delta Theta House Bond Fifteen C455 Varsity Swimming C25, C35. BROoKs ELMO JOHNSON, X XII New York, N. Y. Chi Psi Lodge Class Football C15, C255 Class Relay Team C255 Class Swimming Team C25, C35, C455 Varsity Swimming Team C255 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 junior Prom Committee C355 Senior Hop Committee C455 Cotillion Club C35, C45. CHANDLER TRACY JONES, K 9 South Hadley, Mass. Kappa Theta House Class Track Team C15, C35, C455 Varsity Track Team C35, C455 Christian Association Cabinet C45. THEODORE KAMBOUR, E A P Plymouth, N. H. Sigma Delta Rho House Class Baseball C255 Choir C35, C455 Glee Club C45. DEXTER MERRIAM KEEZER, fb A 9 Denver, Col. Phi Delta Theta House Graduates with the Class of 1918. BRADFQRD FISHER KIMBALL, A T Amherst, Mass. 25 Woodside Avenue Graduates with the Class of 1918. HARRY JOSEPH KOHOUT, 9 A X Amherst, Mass. .Theta Delta Chi House Gymnasium Team Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Manager Gymnasium Team C355 Captain C455 junior Physical Education Prize C355 Ladd Prize C355 College Gymnast C35. 83 . f,,,--.-4-..-3 Goo 3 ,J 913 NORMAN RHODE LEMCKE, A A 111, CD B K NSW YOTk, N- Y- Alpha Delta Phi House Varsity Swimming Team Cl5, C25, C35, C45, Bond Fifteen C45- L y 9 A X Haydenville, Mass., Theta Delta Ch-i House EDWPiFeDssFB2iiavrciiSCl5?CC3I,SC35, C453 Sludent Board C253 Class Soccer Director C25, C35, C45, Gymnasium As- sistant C35g Interfraternity Conference C45. WILLIAM FITCH LOOMIS, 9 A X Bedffifdr MHSS- Theta Delta Chi House CARROLL BLAKELI' Low, X NIJ, fb B K, A 23 P Brooklyn, N. Y. Chi PSi Lodge Glee Clubs, Leader C45, Choregus Cl5, C25, C453 Debating Team C455 Bond Fifteen C45, Cotillion Club C45. LANVRENCE NIINOT TYTCCAGUE, X XII Omaha, Neb. Chi Psi Lodge JOHN COOLEY MCGARRAHAN, B 9 H Cohoes, N. Y. Beta Theta Pi House OLIO Art Editor C35. CHARLES BATCHELOR MCGOWAN, X CID Steubenville, O. Chi Phi House ROX'AL EDMUND NICGOXYAN, fb B K Youngstown, O. 2 College Street Bond Fifteen C45, EDXVARD JAMES TVIALONEY, E A P Amherst, Mass. Sigma Delta Rho House Class Hockey Team Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Class Baseball Team C25g Chairman Cap and Gown Committee C45. ERIC HENRY MARKS A New York, N. Y. 201 Morris Dormitory Assistant Manager Musical Association C353 Manager Musical Association C355 Chairman Senior Smoker Committee C455 Hardy Eight C45, FREDERIC BLISS MARKS, A K U Kenwood, N. Y. Delta Kappa Epsilon House glasshltstbau CU, C253 XC21I'S1tY Football C35g Varsity Track Team Cl5, C25, C355 Freshman Football oac f . EDWQITD STUART MARPLES, X if Erarrsrorr, Ill. chi Psi Lodge ass Track Team Cl5, C25, C35, C45, Class Soccer Team C255 Varsity Track Team C25, C35, C455 Chamnan Class Finance Committee C-l5g Cotillion Club C45, ' DONALD EARLE MARSHALL, 111 K XII Northampton, Mass. Phi Kappa Psi House S4 one Clgsflxilugg IDB! ALFRED DEWITT MASON, JR., X if Brooklyn, N. Y. chi Psi Lodge Class Soccer Team C35, C453 Olzo.Board C353 Assistant Basketball Manager C353 Basketball Manager C453 . Chairman Jumor Smoker Committee C353 Senior Banquet Committee C453 Military Committee C45. RICH-A-RP LEOPOLD MASTEN, 9 A X Portland, Ore. Theta Delta Chi House Writer Class Song C353 Amherst Monthly Board C35, C453 Class Poet C45. KEITH LANGDON MAURER, dv A 9 Northampton, Mass. Phi Delta Theta House CHARLES EDGAR MAYNARD, db K XII i Northampton, Mass. Phi Kappa Psi House Class Basketball Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Director C453 Varsity Basketball C25, C35, C453 Glee Club C25. HERBERT HENRY MELCHER, X XII Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Chi Psi Lodge Class Relay Team C25, C453 Class Football Team Cl5, C25: Varsity Football Team C453 Class Hockey Team Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Class Day Committee C453 Cotillion Club C35, C45. 1 ROBERT DRAYTON METCALF, K 9 Norwood, Mass. Kappa Theta House ROBERT AVERY MIDDLETON, X 112 Utica, N. Y. Chi Phi House Masquers C35, C45. WILLIAM MELBOURNE MILLER, 9 A X Croton-on-Hudson, N. Y. Theta Delta Chi House Class Swimming Team C25, C35, C453 Varsity Swimming Team C25,' C353 Varsity Football Squad C35, C45. FRANCIS LOUIS M OGINOT, 9 A X St. Louis, Mo. 3 Northampton Road Class Soccer Team Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Class Baseball Team Cl5, C253 Kellogg Fifteen C253 Mitre C25, C35, il, C453 Secretary, Henry Ward Beecher Club C353 President C453 Varsity Swimming Team C35, C453 Class i N, Swimming Team C453 Varsity Baseball Team C35, C453 Glee Club C353 Interfraternity Conference C453 Vice- ifoii' President Christian Association C453 College Choir C153 Alumni Fund Committee C45. - ROBERT FRANCIS MOORE, X11 T Brooklyn, N. Y. Psi Upsilon House it EDWARD WILSON MORSE, 111 I' A Worcester, Mass. Phi Gamma Delta House 'ici' li ROBERT MUNROE, 3rd, KI' 'I' Oakmont, Peng' PSiUpSi1OH HOUSG Class Baseball Cl5, C253 Varsity Baseball C25, C35, C453 Captain C453 Class Hockey Team C25, C35, C453 Fi? Musical Clubs 2 C35 Class Secretary C25 C35 Junior Smoker Committee C35 Interfraternity Con A ference C35, C45E ,SeniOi Hop Committee C453 Honor System Committee C453 Cotillion Club C35, C453 i Student Council, Secretary C453 Scarab, President C45. l Cs: CD LAI legal 8 if 64-QE. 1: -L- N , A A CI, Amherst, Mags, Alpha Delta Phi House TH0NCIi:EssHSivixiiIi1imiriE?:i'fe!aAiqn CID, C2D, C3D, C4Dg Class Track Team CID, C2D, C3D, C-ID, Director CID, CQD, Class Relay Team C3D' Director C3Dg Varsity Swimming Team CID, C2D, C3D, C4Dg Captain C3Dg Varsity Track Team CID, C2D, C3D, C4D, Captain C4Dg Scarab C4D. F N , A T Northampton, Mass. . Delta Upsilon House CYRIClaslsiABIaislietbCa1FT9Tbeam CID, C3D, C4Dg Class Baseball Team C2Dg Varsity Football Team C4Dg Varsity Basketball Team C-ID, Mandolin Club C4Dg Amherst Stock Company C4D. ROGER CONANT PERKINS, fb K XII Manchester, Vt. Phi Kappa Psi House Varsity Football Team C4Dg Assistant Baseball Manager C3Dg Baseball Manager C-ID, Sphinx Club C3D, C4D, Scarab C4D. HERBERT BACHELLOR PETTEE, A A db Providence, R. I. Alpha Delta Phi House PAUL HARWOOD PLOUGH, A T New York, N. Y. Delta Upsilon House Class Football CID, C2Dg Varsity Football C-IDQ Class Soccer C2D, C3Dg Kellogg Fifteen C2Dg Kellogg Five CQDQ Olio Board C3Dg Rogers Prize C3Dg NVilliston Prize, Second Prize C3Dg Biology Club C3D3 Junior Prom Committee C3Dg Class Smoker Committee CBD, Senior Hop Committee C-ID, Sphinx Club C3D, C4D: Amherst .Monthly Board C4D, Class Basketball C4Dg Hardy Eight C4Dg Interfraternity Conference C3D, C4Dg Christian Association Cabinet C4Dg Class Finance Committee C4D. HILMAR RAUSCHENBUSCH, A A fb Rochester, N. Y. Alpha Delta Phi House Class Football Team CID, Kellogg Fifteen CID, CQDQ Kellogg Five C2Dg Class Debating Director CID, C2Dg Varsity Debating Team C2Dg President I. S. S. CSD, D I F Q e egate to Conference on International Relations C3D1 56C1i6tary, Mitre C3Dg ROQZCTSAPTIZS C3D, Assistant Manager Amherst Stock Company C3D: Chair- iaan junior Entertainment Committee C3D, Editor-in-Chief, Amherst .Monthly CBD, C-ID, Bond Fifteen HAYDEN DUTTON ROBINSON, DI' T Brownsville, Penn. Psi Upsilon House GARDINER HASBROUCK ROME, A K E Brooklyn, N, Y, Delta Kappa Epsilon HOHSS E-2IlassCFootbill Tejam CID., C2Dg Class Soccer Team C2D, CBD, C-ID, Class Hockev Team C-ID, Sophomore o om ' - ' ' ' BJDCLD ml ee C-D, .lUU10T Prom C0mm1'Uf6'9 UDL Stock CO1'I1paHy C3D, Varsity Baseball Team CU, QD, ALFRED SHERWVOOD ROMER, fb K X11 W Q Ihite Plains, N. Y. Ph' K Psi House Student Board C2D, C3D, C4Dg Editor-in-Chief C-ID, Scarab C-ID. 1 appa EDWEigdID1ii1E5giLC41?00T1 E A P, fb B K Somerville, Mass. Sigma Delta Rho House SG CHQ Q IP-T5 ISADORE ROSENBURG Holyoke, Mass. 11 Amity Street FRANK KNIGHT SANDERS, .TR-, l Yonkers, N. Y. Chi Psi Lodge Cotillion Club C35, C45 5 Christian Association Cabinet C455 Senior Chapel Committee C45. JAY JOHNSON MORROW SCANDRETT, B 9 11 Pittsburg, Penn. Beta Theta Pi House Masquers C155 Amherst Stock Company C355 Olio Board C355 Sphinx C35, C455 Class Basketball C45 Hardy Fifteen C455 Class Prophet C45 HERBERT WILLIAM SCHMID, A A fIJ Providence, R. I. Alpha Delta Phi House Class Football Cl5, C255 Class Hockey Team Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Varsity Football Squad C25, C355 Varsity Football Team C455 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Chairman Junior Prom Committee C355 Senior Chapel Committee C45 5 Manager Swimming Team Cresigned5 C45. ERIC SHUMWAY, E A P Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma Delta Rho House Class Cross-Country Team C155 Tennis Squad C25, C35. f Y y Captain Varsity Golf Team C25, C35, C455 President Interfraternity Conference C455 Chairman Alumni Fund Committee C455 Cotillion Club C35, C45 FRANK MACDONALD SLEEPER B 9 II Wellesley, Mass. Beta Theta Pi House Class Track Team C155 Class Soccer Team C15, C25, C35, C455 Williston Prize, Second Prize C155 College 0fgaHiSt CD, C25, C35, C45- 11 .l HAROLD ADD1soN SMITH K 9 112 B K Springfield, Mass. Kappa Theta House tl Freshman Latin Prize C155 Porter Physics Prize C255 Walker Prize in Mathematics C355 Vice-President of Phi Beta Kappa C35, C455 Bond Fifteen 445. H, I IRVING LEWIS SPEAR B Q H AI'I'1l'16I'S13, Mass. Beta Theta Pi House lil! Kellogg Prize C255 College Choir C25, C35, C455 Rogers Prize C355 College Orator Six C355 Glee Club C35 C455 Cap and Gown Committee C455 Hardy Eight C455 Christian Association Cabinet C45. LUKE DANIEL STAPLETON A K E Brooklyn, N. Y. Delta Kappa Epsilon House I WHITNEY WILLIAMS STARK, A A 411 Brooklyn, N. Y. . Alpha Delta Phi House j Assistant Business Manager, Amherst Monthly Cl55 Manager Cresigned5 C255 Sophomore Banquet Com mittee C255 Kellogg Fifteen C255 Olio Board C355 Masquers C35, C455 lnterfraternity Conference C35, C45, ', Secretary C355 Class Treasurer C355 Junior Banquet Committee C355 Coitillion Club C35, C455 President C453 Chairman Class Day Committee C455 Chairman Senior Hop Committee C45. , , , '4 87 5 if ' V WALCOTT ELLIS SIBLEY X CID Wellesle Hills Mass. Chi Phi House . I i r 3 :-lL .. , C Che C2MiE.Lj6,iDQA., I Q Q fb A 9 Brookline, Mass. . Phi Delta Theta House JESS1ClEg,E'FxtAclbi 'Fga?nmC,l5, C253 Class Debating Team C153 Kellogg Five C153 Chalflflan Flag Rush Committee C25' Class Constitution Committee C35Q Assistant Track Manager C353 Manager C45Q .Class Smoker Committee C453 Executive Committee of N. E. I. C. A. A. C453 Christian Association Cabinet C45. WILLIAM HENRY TEHAN, 9 A X Auburn, N. Y. Theta Delta Chi House DONALD EDWARD TEMPLE, CD K XII Greenfield, Mass. Phi Kappa Psi House HERBERT GETTY VAUGHN, 112 I' A Fort Ann, N. Y. Phi Gamma Delta House Second Assistant Business Manager, Student C253 Assistant Business Manager C353 Business Manager Cresigned5 C45. JOSEPH FREDERIC VIELBIG, CID 1' A Brooklyn, N. Y. Mt. Doma HENRY' WILLIS WELLS, dv A 6 New York, N. Y. Phi Delta Theta House Armstrong Prize C131 Varsity Track Team C25, C35, C453 Treasurer of Masquers C353 Secretary C453 Di- rector of the Greek Players C353 Director of the Amherst Stock Compzny C353 Christian Association Cabinet C451 Chairman Class Constitution Committee C353 Grove Poet C453 Bond Fifteen C45. JOHN LEONARD WHITCOMB, B Q II Arlington, Mass. Beta Theta Pi House THEODORE LEWIS WIDMAYER, JR., CD I' A New York, N. Y. Phi Gamma Delta House Class Soccer Team C153 Class Swimming Team Cl53 Class Track Team Cl5, C253 Class Football Team Cl5, C253 Class Baseball Team C153 Class Basketball Team Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Varsity Football Team C25, C33, C453 VarS1ty Baseball Team C25, C35.. C453 Varsity Basketball Team C25, C35, C453 Captain C35, C453 Class President C15, C25, C35, C453 Honor System Committee Cl5, C25, C35, C453 Student Council C35, C453 Treasurer C453 Senior Advisor C453 Sphinx Club C35, C453 Scarab C45. PALMER CHAMPNEY WILLIAMS, B 9 II Taunton, Mass. Beta Theta Pi House RUNS STANLEY WooDwARD, JR., A K.E Worcester, Mass. Delta Kappa Epsilon House ass Football Team CU, C25, Varsity Football Team C45. l SS jfurmzr Members WALDO BOYNTON AMES, A T THEODORE FRANKLIN APPLEBY, X Q CHARLES HOWARD BAKER, A K E OBER WHITNEY BROWN, 9 A X GEORGE RICHARD BRUNJES, NI' U FRANK LAWRENCE BUCKLEY, A K E HERBERT RAPELYE DE BEVOISE, X XII RALPH ELLISON DECASTRO, X Q ERNEST PAGE DOWNER, B 911 KARL MARX ELISH HENRY HARRISON FULLER, K 9 CHARLES CAMPBELL GARD, B GH EDGAR LEWIS GODFREY, 9 A X JOHN WILLIAM HEASLIP, Q K XII WILLIAM EDWARD LANYON, XII T PAUL CRANDALL LESTRADE, A A Q CYRIL BLACKMORE LEWIS, A A Q WILLIAM ATWOOD LEWIS, A K E TOBIAS JOHN MCLAUGHLIN, 9 A X HENRY WILSON MOORE, XII T JOSEPH JOHN MURRAY, Q I' A RICHARD ATLEE O,BRIEN, A K E BARTON FISKE PLIMPTON, Q A 9 EDWARD ROSS PROCTOR, JR., Q I' A LEE KING RICHARDSON, X XII RAYMOND THOMAS ROSS, A K E ROBERT WILTSIE WADHAMS, X KI' WADSWORTH WILBAR, B 9 H RAYMOND E. S. WILLIAMSON, Q K III BARNARD WILLIS, X Q WILLIAM REILLEY WITNEY, Q 1' A MARMADUKE ROGERS YAWGER, 9 A X 89 H vnj-4: ni 1.6041 2 Nl xl' s 9 X , J . Lv-.-... 5-w-If 1 -111 -'1v'fd1fs1 1. 11 'wg' 'r 1 WM ' 4--il'1w-sh., .C114Ef'"-111111"1'1,,111 11 . 1 r1 .1111111111,1L11,111111'1,,1,1!1W11,1 WWW! 1 1'-1 " A - ' ' ' ,1 1 ' ',-1' . A 1, f---11 11. 1.1 71, Q " 11 ..11. , 1 I 11 1 1 ' '1111,QT-f'f""i"fv "--P-gf--1" .4v4L"L.....M'4-5"-'i,':'J2311 '1 :V "1,1" 111"F1111'1'1' ' 1:-1,'113,'41 ' 14" '111".1,11,T11:4? " ' ' YJ"-' 'f ,191 L,:.Z13y '- Ei- 1' j' 'T ' -1 1,1 W - 1 1 .11" 5 1 1111311191111 1",1:1.1.L.le1,,1.11,'111.1 .1 1 .1 .1v . 1 1- Q. -at-wg - -g,,, -A , '35 If I A -1 ' 1 11 . 'M 11-1 ' - ' 11 11-,Lg-11511111111141111.15 .fl 113'-In 11 ., W ye '1,11"'1 11111111 " ' -1 - sw 1119111 ww - 1, 1. 1' 1 111, 111-11- 1,111 11 1 11 -. 1 .ff -11,5 ..-14.1-Q 1- 1..-1. ,Q 1.1 111 11,11 1 1 1 1 ., 1 ,. . 1, A , ,, 1 ,- , 1, .. ya. ' ' "' 131 1161" ' W1 .1' 1 21 '-1'l-1- Q 1. " " 7"'5f' :4 ' ' - 114: ,'1f1.'f z wga 1' 11 ' -, 11 1 1 ' - 1 .1 '1..f',-1 :f'flg,11, 5,5 4. ' 'A .14 '11 11 ' 1 Vg Y 1! W ' 11 1,7 4' N ',' ' '.' " ' . 1 '11'1'11'1"" .1-1f1.1111"1 t 1 A 'rw' ., 1 - 1 , 1 1.1 1.1-1-1,1 .,,-11w1'1v1 'f 1. 1 . 1 1, .1 1 ,11, f '- 'f 1 11-5 ,--y1f':Q' 11 - ' ggrg 11 1 111111111111 111 11 "1 - . 1 ' 4 " 1 111' Wg 1- 111,g'11 An1'11111,1 1 1-L-'f 11,5 Q' ' '11.1 I NL My 11. 1 1 11,3111 .11 I 1 .1 1!,11:"'?' v+.f155Q3N-V L: ,-, 1 11 1 1 1 1 1. 12. "TSI J 1 1 , 1 'L 1.1,'1,1 If N," A 1,,111'1V1111,,Q1'J11,.,N,11111, 1 111 111.1111 1. 1, ,1 ,N yy :' qv ,, 14 1 1' 1 .. ' ' '1 " 1"a.:'1: 17511 ,y11.11.,11:4M1-ffv. A 1.-1 1':11,,11 '1,,',.i1,1, 1,1 11 1. .1 ,111 :,'r"L,f"'-fz:1 , 'iw 1 Gp 1 " 1 ' 1 "fl '1 4 Y " "fm-4""'1"' -if "W ""f'Uf'f5F1735-Q'3f2l'11f'?'fEff"'K11' 11' 1 1 ,1 . ., 1 11 .11 ...1 1,,1,.,., 1.1 1 - 1 ,. ,1, 11,5 .,..1f1 " - JA 1- ':" ': ",'-x- ' -' , 1 N111 '11 -f, 13.3.1 ,Q , 4..1 'T M' w 11" MH yi' ' f-'Q' ' "-24 3L"Fi1f 'IN' 'rhh11f'9'4..'1g 11'." s-wh. :Mn w'34,,aif'5Js1-awk FKATEKNITIE5 Qmberst Qllbaptet OF Qlpba Brita i9bi Established 1837 jfrattes in jfacultate Arthur H. Baxter Benjamin K. Emerson George D. Olds William G. Avirett Walter Raymond Agard David R. Craig, jr. Walter P. Fraker Norman R. Lemcke Raymond G. Bemis Gorham L. Cross Ralph E. Ellinwood J. Baxter Evans Henry A. Ladd james W. Backen W. Donald Field jfratres in Qinllzgin CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Thomas H. Nelligan Hilmar Rauschenbusch Herbert B. Pettee Herbert VV. Schmid Whitney W. Stark CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN J. Stuart Meiklejohn Allan F. Saunders Andrew R. Morehouse Malcolm P. Sharp Edward W. Morehouse Clarence H. Traver William G. Rogers james C. Warren CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN john G. Gibson Pierre N. LeBrun Clifford J. Young Roy V. A. Sheldon Stuart P. Snelling Allyn B. Forbes Winfield W. Rieiler Rodney F, Starkey Wilbur E. Forbes Merriam W. Sheldon Howard P. Vermilya CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY SWUAQY AYTGS F- Forest D8VidSOn, I 1'. Alexander H. Mossman Damel 131155, Qnd Frederick S. Greene N01-man Olsen IOP? H- Clab' George D. Haskell Delog S, Otis William M. Cowles I. Ronald Meiklejohn Raebum H, Parker 92 Paul A. Rauschenbusch "7 i' I 1 I 1 1 n ,, Gamma Qthapter OF 155i Ulipsilun Established 1841 jfratres in jfacultate john Corsa William J. Newlin Charles H. Toll Thomas C. Esty John M' TYIQT jfratres in Qiullegiu CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEvENTEEN Kenneth deF. Carpenter Robert Francis Moore Hayden D. Robinson Benjamin S. D'Ooge Augustus W. Bennet Dwight B. Billings David D. Bixler Roger A. Brackett Merrill Anderson Aaron Bodenhorn O. Griswold Boynton Herman D. Brown, I Robert J. Davis Cyril D. Arnold john L. Briggs A. David Cloyd I'. Robert Munroe CLAss or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Gordon M. Curtis john K. Eilert Louis T. Orlady Waldo E.Pratt, jr. CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN james Elwell William R. Gillies Leavitt Hallock Burr Howe Leonard VV. Prince Lucius E. Thayer Sigourney Thayer Morris H. 'Williams Bradbury Morse Frederick E. Mygatt, jr. Richard B. Neiley Carl H. Patton VV. Hamilton McAllister David S. Soliday Alexander McGregor Henry D. Whitcomb CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Alexander L. Dade, jr. Donald I. Perry Ordway Furbish Edward M. Schellenger John V. E. Kilby F. Gilbert M acNamara 94 Edward B. Wright r l P , fthe N' 'r P H1 ia: ll I! ll lil Qigma Qibapter OF malta ikappa Qipsilun Established N46 jfratrzs in jfanultatz William L, Cgwleg Harry deForest Smith Clarence E. Sherman Herbert P. Gallinger Ffedeflc L- TIWOTUPSOU jfratres in Qllullegin CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Henry H. Banta George Hinman A Luke D. Stapleton Charles H. Bartholomew Frederic B. Marks R. Stanley Woodward, jr. Gardiner H. Rome CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Robert J. Brinkerhoff Burton Grrell W'illiam L. Thompson W. Duncan MacFarlane William C. W'ashburn CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Franklin T. Bailey john B. Bell Marcus R. Burr G. Thomas Boone Raymond M. Colton Barton W. Cummings Kenneth M. Bouve Glenn F. Card Harry W. Cleveland Francis T. Cooke Lawrence E. Crooks Alvah E. Davison CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AN Thurston V. Darling joseph F. Donahue Alvah E. Davison, jr. William -H. Emery Roland C. Evans Charles C. DeKlyn William H. Farwell Paavo Greenland Francis C. Hadley Burton E. Hildebrandt Joshua M. Holmes, jr. Carter White 96 D TYVENTY Clarence B. Goodwin John C. Howard Parker B. Kimball Noble T. MacFarlane Warren T. Mayers Louis B. Thornton Henry B. Kennedy joseph M. March Thomas H. McCandless Alexander G. Thompson Joseph C. Thoms, Ir. Edward G. Tuttle, jr. ' i x john F. Genung Frederic D. Bell Ralph B. Bristol Charles Bratt R. Kenneth Godwin Edward B. Greene Theodore M. Greene Willard L. Godwin Qmberst Qllbaptet OF ?JBeIta Tllipsilnn Established 1847 jftatres in jfazultate jftatres in Qinllegin CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Theodore Ivim ey Lawrence H. Parker Cyril F. Norton Bradford F. Kimball Paul H. Plough CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Harold E. jones VValter R. Peabody Frederick Mathews 'William C. Robinson, jr. 2'- CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Thomas P. Pitre Owen S. VVhite Philip Youtz Henry B. Staples Joseph M. Lyman Charles S. Porter joseph F. Vogelius, jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY VVHUOH C- A116211 james D. Crawford Thomas H. johnson Howard M. Bassett Robert A. Eckles julian F, Rowe Wfiltef B- Brown, JT- Ernest L. Fisher Sherman D, Shipman Winslow T. Copeland Stanley M. Griswold Atherton H. Sprague 98 F l ,ix E 1 1 w 1 I I Z I If Qlpba Ctllbi OF flibi 395i Established ISG4 jfratzr in jfacultatz Robert S. Fletcher jfratres in Qiullegiu Ralph B. Ball Craig P. Cochrane Samuel A. Howard john B. Brainerd Merwin P. Hall CLASS OF N1 NETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Brooks E. johnson Carroll B. Low Lawrence M. McCague Edward S. Marples CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Alfred C. Haven CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN A. De'Witt Mason Herbert H. Melcher Frank K. Sanders Harold F. Johnson Irving XV. Soare Walter K. Belknap Charles R. Chase Theodore Southworth Arthur F. Brown Edmund H. Hendrickson Barrett Wlhitman A1Ph0HSe E- Clwaft Frederic L. Y arrington CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TXVENTY Edward Halline Kenneth B. Low Calvin S. yyest I lllll ,I .1 N U i 1 1 . I A I 1 1 A P i William P. Bigelow Earle F. Blair David C. Hale Raymond P. Bentley Roy R. Blair Philip M. Breed Paul A. Chase Morris L. Bowman Nehemiah Boynton, Jr. joseph W. Gray George D. Cobb Arthur K. Demarest Joseph G. Estey Richard F. Eenno ibbi Qllbapter OF Clibi iBbi Established 1873 jfratres in flfacultate jfratres in Qlnllegiu CLASS OF N1NETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Charles B. McGowan CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN jacob P. Esty Robert P. Kelsey Owen H. Kenyon INETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Wesley A. Kinney Lloyd W. Miller A. Sidney Norton CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND Grant A. Goebel Frederic A. Lyman Edward L. McKinstry Horatio W. Newell 102 George B. Churchill Robert A. Middeton Walcott E. Sibley Curtis Norton Robert F. Patton Philip H. See W'illiam W. Yerrall Halvor R. Seward Philip H. Stacy Thomas A. Tilton Edgar Nichols Porter W. Thompson Willard L. Thorp Roland A. Wood , 4 f Yi V-2'-sv , -1 mi" , V.. ,, ,L , . ,i Y n Y L Q- L - - ' -, '- ,,g1is22gg f ,,,,T"Lj - N ff f A fn Iva Q f ' .V ,v vv ,. .h A 1-Cuz' .!. .U ' x.x..,. X1- ,. - 1:.:.'.f.T-2 Q, jr, f .:121,1 3 ' X, . Y -,.. ....., V .,..,....u wm..,..,.,-.,A... +V-,f-,:f:3.mn..-.-,..-... ,,,. nv- V- ----W Beta Zlota OF Beta Gibeta iBi Established 1883 jfrater in jfanultate Robert M. Smith jfratrzs in Qlullegiu CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN G. Irving Baily Paul A. jenkins Carlton L. Bell john C. McGarrahan Sheldon B. Goodrich J. J. M. Scandrett Richard T. Hobart Carter L. Goodrich Francis C. McGarrahan Walter VanD. Bayer Robert S. Caulkins Ralph E. Bailey Theodore L. Buell E. Orlow Clark, jr. Andrew N. Clarke CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN CLASS OF N CLASS OF E. Paul McLean Murray S. Moore Richard O. Smith INETEEN HUNDRED A Philip Y. Eastman Alan B. Edee Roger C. Holden ND NINETEEN N1NETEEN HUNDRED AND TVVENTY Rufus P. Cushman, jr. Hugh L. Hamilton james H. Hinch Henry Horgan l 104 Frank M. Sleeper Irving L. Spear john L. Whitcomb Palmer C. VVilliams Robert VV. Story Donald E. Thomas Harold M. Lay R. Campbell V anSant George N. Moran Owen T. Reeves Rufus L. Stevens Charles B. NVilbar Q S A H 1 Charles W. Cobb Arthur I. Hopkins john D. Clark Harry J. Kohout Edward F. Loomis Arthur T. Atkinson Albert W. Bailey Augustus S. Houghton Ingham C. Baker Arthur E. Hazeldine Robert M. Johnston Hugh M. Andrews Edward A. Carley George V. D. Clarke Floyd F. Crabbe Blu Eeutzron Qlibarge OF Zllbzta ZlBzIta Qllbi Established 1885 jftatres in jfazultate Harry W. Kidder Alexander Meiklejohn jfratrzs in Qllnllzgiu CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN William F. Loomis Richard L. Masten CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Robert E. Hughes Horace P. Stimson VVilliam B. Stitt CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Donald G. Mitchell, jr. Leonard P. Moore Paul R. Reed CLAss OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Robert M. Keeney Clarence G. Larkin Wallace R. Montague, jr. Leland S. Odell Paul K. Phillips l06 Paul C. Phillips George F. Whicher William M. Miller Francis L. Moginot William H. Tehan Arthur F. Tylee W. Clyde Tooker Rawdon M. VanDyck Oliver H. Schaaf Benjamin F. Taber Robert B. White, jr. Arthur C. Sisson Vail G. Tooker Wilmot C. Townsend Philip G. Westcott x , , . , 1 1 4 I I v n 1 I 1 D i - 51 PN x : 1 4 5 , n I Henry F. Anthony Morris A. Copeland iwlassanbusetts Beta OF IBM Zmlta Ulibeta Established l888 jlftater in jfacultatz Frederick B. Loomis jfratres in Qinllegiu CLASS OF NINETEPIN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Charles I. Jessup Dexter M. Keezer Keith L. Maurer J. Freeman Swett Henry W. Wells CLAss or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Charles W. Chapman, jr. VV. Carlisle Hobensack Ralph 'W. Meyers Henry Little, jr. CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN John C. Cotton Raymond E. Eveleth Robert Wilcox Carl Gerarden CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TNVENTY Frederick VV. Allen Allan W'. jackson E. Norton Reusswig Ralph S. Anthony Charles R. Lowther Robert G. Stewart Gustav H. W. Diechmann Charles E. Putnam A. Barnley Wfeaver, Jr Alexander Duff Charles C. Reed Henry M. Young l08 1 I 1 1 J Charles E. Bennet J. Everett Glann Paul S. Green George W. Cornell, jr. William Burnett Lawrence L. Donahue Paul B. Barton john M. Bell Alfred V. N. Carr Qlpba Qllbi OF 1913i Gamma ZBz1ta Established lS93 jfratres in jfacultatz 15 Howard W. Doughty jfratres in Qliullzgiu CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Edward W. Morse Herbert I. Vaughn CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN john S. Gillies CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Perry B. Glann CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND T NVENTY Blillard S. Darling Lindley Happ Leonard B. Hough s 110 joseph E. Vielbig Theodore L. Widmayer Chester G. Searnans Mark T. Kiley Arthur L. Scott Linus J. Lorirner George S. Whitternore Hubert R. Zeller . gm., T, VV,,, 'nib I W Y KAYYYYYWY V . Q A, V J 1 Q .1 X G F? N W 1 A 4 H 1 ki if H A ,, Lloyd M. Clark Robert M. Fisher Kenneth WV. Barber Roger Bednarski Arthur F. Banfeld C. Morris Gardiner WVilliarn K. Allison Ralph A. Beebe Massachusetts Qlpba O F 1913i kappa 395i Established 1895 jfratrzfs in Qiollegin CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN John G. Gazley Charles E. Maynard Roger C. Perkins Cmss or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN G ardner jackson Henry Knauth joseph E. Partenheimer CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEX Ralph XV. Hooper john A. G. Savoy CLAss or NINE1'EEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Perry B. jenkins Frederick A. Kuesel Frederic W. Corson Richard XV. Maynard Robert C. French 112 Alfred S. Romer Donald E. Temple Byron E. Thomas Harry F. Wheeler Harold B. Spencer Henry VV. Sweeney VV. Clarence McFeely G. Prew Savoy john S. Walsh Fritz C. Webber V F r Vx I 0 L Q F I I 7 Myers E. Baker Harmon S. Boyd Alvin E. Harris john K. A. Brown William L. Brunt Alden M. Bartlett Clarence C. Cartwright iiiappa Qlibzta jfratemitp OF Qmberst Qllnllege Founded in 1909 jfratzr in jfacultatz Edmund E. Sawyer jfratres in Qiullzgin CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEYENTEEN Arthur M. Clarke Chandler T. jones CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Robert VV. Fairbank CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Charles M. Norris 114 Robert D. Metcalf Harold A. Smith 'William H . Michener Reginald D. Manwell Hugh A. Mulholland Lawrence E. Tilley VVilliam L. Voight HH 4 . L 3 ix I 1 4 , , I bi j Y C 1 I 1 ! 5 1 Waldo Shumway George E. Baril james A. Hawkins Gaetano R. Aiello Paul J. Dumrn Edward B. Karnbour Paul Aprah am Qigma ZBeIta B130 jftaternitp OF Qmberst Qliullege Founded in 1909 jfratrzs in jfarultatz jfratres in Qllullegiu CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Theodore Kambour Edward bl. Maloney CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Ernest Mutschler CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TXYENTY joseph VV. Galligan Whitefield Helfand 116 Ralph XV. 1K'hipple E. Merrill Root Eric Shumway john H. Quill john B. Stanton Emerson U. Virden Gerald A. Jud ge , 1 w H , I i 9 , 1 a I ' awry 1- 1- 9 4 1 Massarbusetts Meta iBbi Esta kappa Established 1853 Gfficers 1 Professor John M. Tyler, '73 . ..... - - Pfemdenf ig , 3? Elinhergrahuatz Gffncers I Morris Albert Copeland . . ...... . . . Pf6S1dC111 5 Charles Hanchett Hitchcock . .... Recordmg Secretary 'S Franklin Powers Hawkes ................ T7'6'051lVU7 A FIRST IDRAWING FROM NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Morris Albert Copeland Charles Hanchett Hitchcock Franklin Powers Hawkes Harold Addison Smith SECOND IDR.-UYING FROM NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN George Everett Baril Harmon Shove Boyd FIRST DRAWING F Carter Lyman Goodrich Theodore Meyer Greene Elbridge Alvah Goodhue XV alter Hendricks Norman Rhode Lemcke Roar NINETEEN HUNDRED A Augustus Sherrill Houghton lVilliam Henry Michener Edward Ward Morehouse llS Carroll Blakely Low Royal Edmund McGowan ND EIGHTEEN Edward Merrill Root Allan Frederic Saunders Malcolm Pitman Sharp . .Q-4 Qmberst Ctibapter as Eelta bigma ilibu Established 1915 . Sli. -fxf r-my , 51. . , '51 .1 V: .A wa: f .. was , -:::, V "'1i" s- . -,xii-Q ,im fi' ,.- ,Ew,.fs:,f r- '- fn: rf-'aieili ff,-.1 fl A 5: 1 111-Z., ' -1fg.s., 1 I i iii- .35-' :I -:A 13. OF .mm 'i -.v fig Y .gif ' 13. Qi x L11 gfaif Lg. - - Aff -- -:wg A A :rf C ' Gffizers Craig Parsons Cochrane, '17 . . . . . . President Jason Noble Pierce, '02 . . . . Vice-President Theodore Meyer Greene, '18 . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Members CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Craig Parsons Cochrane Carroll Blakely Low Mortimer Eisner CLASS OF N INETEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Theodore Meyer Greene CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Winfield William Rieller l 119 ln. w ,, ,Q 1. ' , A r 5 U 1 2 Z X Q Q , 2 i I i i S I 3 ii P PM F I 1 1 1 , 5, 4 A l. . A- 4 1 1 s ',,, 1 :--.,,- ,. 1 - ,' 1,4 w 1 1 ..., X J ' 1 x ' ' ' 4 fy , . , ai A - 1 1-suv W sf-we mums H 3 LJXE. SEASON OF 19113 -:ave ' bshu ovvwlhlli V4 .31 1 H 5 '- season nf 1916 Edwin H. Goodridge, '16 . . . . . Winthrop H. Smith, '16 . Roger C. Perkins, '17 . . . . The Team Thomas W. Ashley, '16, Outfielder George W. Washburn, '16, First Baseman Elton H. Seamans, '16, Pitcher Sheldon B. Goodrich, '17, Third Baseman Robert Munroe, '17, Second Base Gardiner H. Rome, '17, Right Fielder . . . C aptain . . . Manager . Assistant Manager Theodore L. Widmayer, '17, Shortstop Henry Knauth, '18, First Baseman and Outfielder Chester G. Seamans, '18, Left Fielder Philip H. See, '18, Catcher William R. Taber, '18, Pitcher and Outfielder William C. Washbum, '18, Outfielder beasnn nf 1917 Robert Munroe, '17 . ..... . Captain Roger C. Perkins, '17 . Jacob P. Estey, '18 . 123 . . . Manager . Assistant Manager K- lijhe 2 l 9 Eql M arch 30 March 3 l April l April 3 April 5 April l5 April 29 May fi May 12 May 18 Nlay 20 May 27 M ay 30 june 3 june l 9 june 20 At Charlottesville At Charlottesville At Annapolis At Easton . At 'West Point At Amherst . At Middletown At Amherst . At Cambridge At Amherst . At Amherst . At Amherst . At Williamstown At Providence At Amherst . At Hanover . Qcbzhule-Season uf 1916 Qntezbeason btbebule Amherst 4 Amherst 5 Amherst U Total Amherst 22 Regular Season bib Amherst 7 Amherst fi Amherst l Amherst 8 Amherst 2 Amherst l Amherst .1 Amherst ii Amherst 2 Amherst 2 Amherst 2 Amherst 6 Amherst 4 Total 39 ehule Pre-Season-Games won 3. Games lost 2 Regular Season-Games won 6. Games lost I2-l University of Virginia 7 University of Virginia 3 U. S. Naval Academy 1 Lafayette 2 U. S. Military Academy 2 Opponents 15 Bowdoin 2 lVesleyan 3 M. A. C. 10 Harvard 4 lYilliams 0 lllesleyan 5 Springfield 1 Vllilliams 3 Brown 3 Dartmouth 3 Dartmouth 1 Total 35 J 1 oil CDPTQQL Q IV-i8 1 April April April April April May May May March 29 March 30 March 31 April 2 April 3 April 4 14-Bowdoin at Amherst 18-Princeton at Princeton 21-Holy Cross at Amherst 25-Yale at New Haven 28-Wesleyan at Middletown 5--Trinity at Amherst 12-Holy Cross at Worcester 17-Williams at Amherst bzasun ni 1917 Qntezbeasun Qcbehule University of Virginia at Charlottesville, Va. University of Virginia at Charlottesville, Va. Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Va. Washington and Lee University at Lexington, Va. Catholic University at Washington, D. C. Columbia University at New York City Regular Seaman bcbehule May May 26-University of Vermont at Amherst 30-Williams at Williamstown 19-Wesleyan at Amherst May June 6-Harvard at Cambridge june 9-M. A. C. at Alumni Field, Amherst June 16-M. A. C. at Pratt Field, Amherst June l8-Dartmouth at Amherst June 19-Dartmouth at Hanover l25 CE Qj5gQ-Q2.,...' 9 ' 3 1151321916 Baseball Season 5 HE results of last xearls baseball Kg?" season justifb its being classed V L M L-,gif :CNE 1' among Amherst's successful sea- f:Il.Qf1X' ' ' f " sons in this sport. Financially it was not satisfactory and to some extent it was unsatisfactory from the college point of view, because many of th - 0' A 'A ' ' marred or cancell- ed on account of bad weather. Cfreat credit is due Captain Good- ridge for his bril- liant and consist- entwork,whichwas the deciding factor in most of thc Am- herst victories. As mainstay of the pitching staff throughout the season he bore the brunt of the mound work, and on the offensive was no less effective with his steady hitting. Taber, as second-stringboxman, pitched good ball in the early season, but later did not prove a reliable substitute for Coodridge. By mid-season Coach Davis had rounded into shape a creditable infield, which as a whole is still available this year. The out- field furnished the most spectacular and at the same time most consistent fielding of the e home games wx cle either PRACTICE AT AMHERST 2 team. The team opened up with a southern trip, which was the most encouraging in years, bringing home a majority of victories, in- cluding one over the Army, in five well-played games. During the Navy game, Rome, who was playing stellar ball in the center field position, caught his spike in the turf, while sliding and broke his ankle. His loss was keenly felt through the great- er part of the S63- son. In View of the lack of practice prior to the trip Y rg l- ... -,mf cellent while .185 showed the inabil- ity of the hitting department. At Annapolis the best team of the trip was encountered. The midshipmen came out at the big end of a l-0 score, after a pitching battle between Croodridge and Blodgett of the Navy. The contest with Columbia was can- celled on account of wet grounds and the next day the team met theArmyatVVest Point for the final game of the trip. Amherst won 6-2 as a result chiefly of the efforts of Goodridge and of the fielding aver- age of .953 was ex- ii: : 562.3 CD lgggib :Qui Taber, who relieved Goodridge in the seventh. The regular season opened with the loss of a poor fielding and poor hitting game to Bow- doin. The team showed a concentrated at- tack for the first time since returning from the South in the game with Wesleyan at Mid- dletown. The game was practically won in the first inning when Amherst scored six tal- lies. Taber secured his third win hurling excellent ball throughout and ' A . leading Amherst ' to a 8-3 victory. Amherst lost the two succeed- ing contests to M. A. C. and Har- vard. The Purple and White dis- played deplor- able weakness in all departments of play in the M. A. C. game and met defeat 10-2. Amherst's inability to hit opportunely, with errors which sent crimson-hosed runners around the circuit, caused a 4 to 1 defeat at the hands of Harvard. Mahan allowed Am- herst five hits, but succeeded in keeping them well-scattered. Captain Goodridge held the Cambridge nine well in hand, but the support tendered him was poor. However Captain Munroe says that judging from the last three scores against Harvard of 16-1, 6-0 and 4-1 mathematically you can figure out that we're about due for a victory. Here was the turning point of the season and three important victories quickened Am- herst's lagging hopes. In the usual Prom game against Williams, Captain Goodridge shut out the Berkshire team with a 5-0 score, holding the rival batsmen at his mercy. Three days later Amherst destroyed Wesley- an's four run lead A in an exciting . i - ' ninth inning at- tack and emerg- ed victor 6-5. Wesleyan started w i t h a r u s h and drove Taber from the mound i n t h e f o u r t h f r a m e . Good- ridge supplanted him and held things even until N . . Q :LM if' -I AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA 27 as Wesleyan's ninth inning ascension robbed Westcott of a deserved victory. On the next Saturday Amherst again came from behind and won from the fast Springfield team by scoring two runs in the ninth. The game was featured by brilliant work on the part of the outfields of both teams. Playing through nine innings of alternate sunshine and showers Amherst lost the Wil- liams Prom game at Williamstown by a 3 to IC we CHQ 2 count. Captain Goodridge twirled in ex- cellent style, but wildness in the third inning, gave the Berkshire team their scores. A well-played game with Brown was a hard one to lose, with a score of 3 to 2. After ten innings Goodridge again dominated the struggle both as pitcher and batsman. The season Wound up with two vic- tories over Dartmouth in rather featureless games. The team's record for the season was nine out of sixteen games won, and most of the important games included among the victories. I ' 1 28 1 I . . Q r .'.-3' - . ' e ' o f 1 , .a. - ' Sr ' Q. v. .. 4, -f Sb JO sa xKV -,-.f nl- : . . 1 . .1 K 1 I . 1 ' . .1 r-' 1 f A 1-4 XSON Ol" If Howard J. Heavens, '16 . C Baldwin Peck, jr., '16 J Freeman Swett, '17 . VV. C. Knowlton, E. Sawyer, '16 E. Ferguson, '16 XV. Smith, '16 D. Hale, '17 T. Vlfidmayer, '17 H. Wells, '17 J. E. Glann, '17 R. T. Hobart, '17 C. jones, '17 E. S. Marples, '17 April 29, 1916-At Providence May 6, 1916-At Amherst beasnn uf 1 916 . . Captain . . Manager Assistant Manager Uribe Uleam F. B. Marks, '17 T. Nelligan, '17 A. Bailey, '18 VV. C. Tooker, '18 J. S. Gillies, '18 S. Thayer, '18 J. C. 'Warren, '18 S. A. Norton, '19 A. Cavart, '19 M. Anderson, '19 Blldl meets Brown 9-1 Amherst 32 P' Vlfilliams 72 V2 Amherst 53VZ lg 131 Che l 9 I 3 Ulibe 1916 Track Season MHERST track athletics have for the last few years fallen below the standard of the other sports. To 'f-T4 J' some extent material has been lacking-first class performers on the cinders have been few-but chiefly it has been ineligibility that has spoiled our chances of success in this A strengthened team should hang up better records for Amherst. On March 30 a crippled Amherst squad faced the Brown University track team on Andrews' Field in Providence. The resulting score was 94 to 32 with the visitors losing. Amherst's only first was won by Captain Heavens in the line. To such an I - fr extent was this true last year that there were more possible point-winners in the ranks of the ineligibles than on the team, which competed. Under such con- ditions it cannot be surprising that the track season was an uneventful failure. However, in all this, there is prospect of better things for the present season. Losses by graduation have been slight. The fresh- man class has material, which should fill sev- eral gaps, and with the addition of men who have regained their eligibility a vastlv t 1' MAKING WILLIAMS HIIRRY 2 two-mile run. Anderson of Am- herst tied with two Brown men for first place in the high jump, VVells in the dis- tance runs, Nel- ligan in the hur- dles and Warren and Thayer in the Sprints Hg- ured for Am- herst. Pollard, the well-known football star, was the highest point-winner of the meet, with firsts in both hurdle events and second in the broad jump. A considerably stronger track team than that which journeyed to Providence, lined up with VVilliams a week later, and very credit- oi CD 1. 1:51888 ee ifi --a ,L ably took six firsts, though the Purple won the meet 725 to 535. Amherst's first places were as follows: M. Anderson '19 won the high jump with 5 feet ESM in. S. Thayer '18 won the quarter-mile in 51 3-5. W. C. Knowl- ton annexed firsts in both the hammer-throw and the discus. Nelligan '17 likewise took both hurdle events in good times. In the New England Intercollegiate Track Meet held at Springfield Amherst was able to qualify four men, but they all failed to score in the finals. The record of the team for the season was unsatisfactory, brightened by a few individual accomplishments. Seasun uf 1917 Thomas H. Nelligan, '17 . ...... . Captain J. Freeman Swett, '17 . ..... . . . Manager Roger E. Bednarski, '18 . . Assistant M anager Srbehule-beasun uf 1917 April 12, 13, 14-Interclass Meet April 28-Brown University at Amherst May 5-Williams at Williamstown May 18, 19-N. E. I. C. A. A. at Cambridge : 'S G16 4' v, is ., b . X li W1 5 lf 'X M. A - i ' i ' flriia K! . K :f wf J x'1,'M-'XE p, 8 N 4- A 2 f ,9 1 ' L M ii or ig .o wav f "5 Xa ' ' ' 'Q i f' J' 'Vi ,A f 'X' , f I Kvrify ' F ' 'si . 3 -Q I, . J "' ,W N r I lg, r 22 5 3 g xf A Qi 3 , ' E 2 li ls. N Q A 4-A Vx ,- ..c'l,,fl! 9 --' ., i i x i' Q , A Q. ,-W..., Q L, is f 1 WFW i- . i ' wig , x -F ii? if r r' :, , i V My-. -Nw i slap Gleam Personnel Sheldon B. Goodrich, 'IT Sigourney Thayer, 'IS Philip G. Eastman. 'IU Frank G. McNamara, '20 XYCCiIlCSf'i21f', Fehriiary 21 NYilliz1ms vs. Amherst at Hai'1forci Vvoii by vXYiiiifliUS J Y ff f-Hw:+fr f' " "wwf" f,. E vvz- , V rw 'N , v f frn F I v I ' - 1 . , , , I I . . Q , , A, 1 , - ' fW ' Y-K, ' iq: nw- 1, ,A V - I 1 ' i 4 I 1 I I Y l m f Q w 1 ' 1 V73 T f 'j I I I 'I 1 W1 I 1 SEASON OI" 1916 lflll bzasun nf 1916 A Sheldon B. Goodrich ...... . . . Captain Morris A. Copeland . . . . . . . . Manager Gardner jackson . Assistant Manager The Qlieam Richard T. Hobart, '17 Herbert H. Melcher, '17 Cyril F. Norton, '17 Roger Perkins, '17 Paul Plough, '17 Herbert Schmid, '17 Theodore L. Widmayer, '17 Rufus S. Woodward, '17 October October October October November November November Henry Knauth, '18 William C. Washburn, '18 joseph Partenheimer, '18 Elmer G. Smith, '18 Aaron Bodenhorn, '19 Wilbur E. Forbes, '19 Robert Davis, '19 bnbehule-Qeasnn nf 1916 10 At Amherst . At Providence . At Springfield . At Middletown . At Amherst . At Schenectady At Amherst . William C. Washburn, '18 . Gardner jackson, '18 . Robert R. White, jr., '19 Amherst . Amherst . Amherst . Amherst . Amherst . Amherst Amherst Qeasun uf 1917 137 0 O 7 14 6 0 Bowdoin Brown Springfield Wesleyan Trinity Union Williams Assistant 12 69 20 10 0 23 26 Captain Manager Manager fi-3 9 -H --. Q he L Q l Q l 5 015132 1916 football Qeasun W O matter from what angle one views A our last'football season, culminat- fidj ing as it did, with an overwhelm- f ing defeat at the hands of Vi' lll1EL11lS, it must be admitted the most disastrous sea- son that Amherst has ex- perienced in years. One victory and six defeats, 37 points scored by Amherst as against 160 for her oppon- ents is the net result for this year's play. Although there are some bright pros- pects for the future, the past is unqualifiedly dark. Every condition militat- ed against a successful sea- son. VVhen Coach Riley started practice, which was two weeks later than usual because of the postponement of college, he found that he ha U but, for the most part, inexperienced men with whom to work. Captain Goodrich, Hobart, Vlfidmayer and Washburn formed a nucleus around which the problem of building up a football machine had to be solved. VV ith only ten days from the time of the call for candidates to the opening game, a .d not only light, CO.-XC TH RILEY S team had to be whipped into shape to meet Bowdoin. The first game in many respects was the most auspicious of the season. The team, although woefully light, played with a snap that gave promise of developing a fast aggressive eleven. It was not until the last three min- ... utes of play that Bowdoin was able to push across the touchdown, that turned an apparent defeat into a 12 to 10 victory for the Maine eleven. The lack of time for conditioning the team was felt however in the injuries to Bodenhorn, Woodward and Plough. Brown, with the strong- A est eleven that has represent- ed that institution in years, was the next opponent. Victories over Har- vard and Yale by the Brunonians since that time compensate to some extent for the 69-0 defeat administered to Amherst. The team fought hard, but was completely outclassed and Brown had revenge for the 7 to 0 defeat which she suffered last year. In the last quarter of the game with S52 CDLWC file I-' .-' i YY " - i -.fi . -- ...ff-QQ?-X to Tix i i Springfield Training School, with several new men in the lineup, the team seemed to take a new lease on life and completely outplayed the conquerors of Tufts. Amherst stock took a jump and it was suggested that the judgments on the team had been premature. The score of 20 to 0 against Amherst, in view of the improved form which the team showed, was not considered A bad. The big out- of-town game of the year with Wes- leyan followed on the next Satur- day. The team lost by a score of 10 to 7, but played fine football. Schmid was shift- ed from the line to the position of half-back and the new combination looked like a win- ner. The eleven played its best football of the season at Middletown and never again approached the form displayed in parts of the VVesleyan game. Victory came at last in the game next Saturday with Trintiy. The Hartford ag- .. .lim AMHERST 14, TRINITY 0 l 39 gregation was woefully weak and, while Am- herst's playing was ragged, a 14 to 0 victory was registered. Captain Goodrich, as was the case in almost every contest, was the star performer. Amherst fumbles paved the way for a one-sided victory for Union at Schenectady the following week, Melcher inter- cepted a forward pass and ran 60 ' yards for Am- ' herst's only score. Union scored three touchdowns and a drop kick, the tally coming in every case after an Amherst fumble. The final count was 23 to 6. The supreme test of the season came in the VVilliams game. Amherst had had a disastrous season, but all could be retrieved by this one victory. Am- herst supporters thought that the team was primed and looked for a battle royal with the Berkshire eleven. After the first two min- utes of play it was evident that the teams were not in the same class and the final . 1 ,. I 'Che Qlggglggliggz S7 1 5 1 score stood 26 to 0 in favor of Williams. ditions have exonerated Coach Riley of any Captain Goodrich, supported by a better blame for the poor showing of the team. team, would have featured even more con- The Freshman team was at times stronger spicuously than he did as one of the most successful half- backs of the season. Wid- mayer at center put up a strong defensive game. Washburn and Forbes play- ed the end positions well and should prove a dependable pair for next season. Melch- er, though seldom spectacu- lar, was a very reliable man in the back-field. The col- lege has felt that adverse con- than the varsity and should provide material for next year's team above the aver- age, both in quantity and quality. On the whole pros- pects are bright that Am- herst may retrieve this sea- son's failure, and next year put an eleven on the field approaching more nearly the high standard of which she has been capable. "A LITTLE PEP!" Snbehule-Season nf 1917 September 29 Bates at Amherst October 6 Bowdoin at Amherst October 13 Union at Amherst October 20 Yale at New Haven October 27 lVesleyan at Amherst November 3 Columbia at New York November 10 Trinity at Hartford November lT VVilliams at Williamstown 140 'V Qx IVIINQH , NORTHAMP-ron 1A' - - fx Z Z' 0 , R T l lvl L U HUF 1 X GD Q 3 K ' 'V W '- -T'-5' ,Aw i --4 A I Cf--m.. " 2,8 12 n, . -A if -L93 598, W SEASON OF 1917 IASB Theodore L. Widrnayer, '17 . A. De Witt Mason, Jr., '17 . Gorham L. Cross, '18 Theodore L. Widmayer, Forward Charles E. Maynard, '17, Forward I. E. Partenheimer, '18, Center C. F. Norton, '17, Guard G. F. Card, '20, Guard january January January January January january january February February February February February March March Season uf 1917 The iliearn ilfraining Trip Hackensack 32 Brooklyn Poly. 211 '39 St. john's Regular Season R. I. State West Point Wesleyan Union N. Y. U. Wesleyan Williams Union Rochester Rochester Williams Total . . Captain . . . Manager . . . . Assistant Manager Henry Knauth, '18, Guard R. M. Van Dyck, '18, Guard P. N. Le Bran, '19, Forward R. Maynard, '20, Guard Amherst 27 Amherst 17 Amherst 32 76 Amherst 65 Amherst 26 Amherst 22 Amherst Amherst 27 20 Amherst 17 Amherst 27 Amherst 9 Amherst 26 Amherst 24 Amherst 24 Total 287 EE CD V57 a The 1917 Basketball Season 'SEASON of close scores and heart-breaking finishes came to a close with a sensa- rt tional victory over Williams. The Amherst quintet played eleven games, five of which resulted in success for the Purple and White. At no time during the season J could the team's play have been called brilliant nor were they a powerful scoring combination. Yet Amherst was represented by a team that fought every mlnute, that never admitted defeat until the Hnal whistle, and that brought its season to a successful conclusion by its victory over Williams. Wins were registered over Union, Wesleyan, Wil- liams and Rochester, and Rhode Island State went down to overwhelming defeat. The Amherst-Williams-Wesleyan-Union series, which was won by Amherst last year, resulted in a tie, each team winning one of the two games played. The regular season of eleven games was preceded by a preliminary schedule of three contests. Although no game was won on the training trip, the team play improved with each game and the innovation will probably be repeated next year with a more extended schedule. The Hackensack Athletic Club, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, and St. John's College defeated Amherst on successive days. Coach Mann was fortunate in having Captain Widmayer and Maynard '17, Knauth and Partenheimer '18, all members of last year's varsity squad. Amherst swamped Rhode Island State 65 to 5 in the first game of the season, their opponents failing to score a field goal. The team journeyed to West Point on Jan. 13 and lost a fast game in the last few minutes of play by a score of 27 to 26. The Wesleyan game on Jan. 20 was won by a single point, but this time Amherst was on the long end of the score. Just as the referee's whistle blew to end the game a foul was called on Amherst. Wesleyan added a point making the score 17 to 17. A five minute extra period decided the final score, which was 22 to 21. Widmayer, Maynard, Knauth and Van Dyck shared in the scoring, Widmayer netting a field basket and ten foul goals. Amherst next won a hard game with the strong Union five 27 to 24. But after that game the team developed a losing streak. New York University overcame Amherst to the tune of 41 to 20 on Feb. 9. Card and Kennedy played their first varsity game and showed up well for new men. Then Wesleyan came back and aven ed th ' d f b ' , i I g e previous e eat y win- Eiggh339t2O15i. CA? tire nteit Saturday Williams squeezed out the next win by leading at the l v m ers a rallied from a bad start and In the second half came to within one point of tying the score, but Williams managed to retain the lead all through. 144 - , ZS! one CD gi 91 Bi Honors were divided on the New York State trip. Union whipped the Purple and White 21 to 9 and Rochester bowed to the same aggregation with a score of 22 to 26. Then on March 3 the Rochester team reversed matters and won 26 to 24, after Amherst had finished the first half with a lead of 18 to 10. In one of the fastest games ever seen on an Amherst court, Williams went down to defeat at the hands of the home team on March 10 by a score of 24 to 22. Captain Wid- mayer and Maynard fairly outdid themselves in this their last game for Amherst. Card put up a good game at guard and R. Maynard, '20 scored a field goal. Partenheimer played well at center, and blocked many of Williams attempts at the basket. Captain Widmayer, '17 played a sterling game at forward throughout the season and was the leading scorer of the team. In a season of 11 games, he was responsible for 141 of the 287 points tallied by his team. He shot 95 goals out of 132 free tries, giving him a percentage of .719, a remarkable record. C. E. Maynard, '17 will also be lost by graduation. He played a fast game at forward and was the leader in field baskets scored, with a total of 40. Partenheimer, '18 at center proved himself a valuable man, particularly effective at blocking opponents' shots. Knauth, '18 at guard was the third highest scorer with 22 points to his credit, despite the fact that baseball kept him out of several games. VanDyck '18 played at guard during the first half of the season. Card, '20 was the most promising new man on the team. With the addition of R. Maynard, Crooks, and Kennedy, '20, pros- pects for next year are very bright. C Season of 1918 joseph E. Partenheimer, '18 . ...... - CUPWW Gorham L. Cross, '18 . . - - ' - M 0110897 Halvor R. Seward, '19 . - Awfsffwf Managef 145 RB? I vo .' '7 s., , ...J 7 I 'lr 'ni -4 any in X - 'G' x 'rf' tx. fr .' i I - L.f V X1 , SEASON OF 1917 SWB Norman R. Lemcke, '17 . . Myers E. Baker, '17 . Murray S. Moore,'18 . William F. Loomis, '17 Charles J. Jessup, '17 Thomas H. Nelligan, '17 Francis L. Moginot, '17 Philip H. See, '18 January 13 M. I. T. February 17 Pennsylvania February 21 Springfield February 24 Wesleyan March 3 Harvard March 9 Rutgers -March 10 C. C. N. Y. March 17 Williams Total Seaman uf 1917 'Ciba Team Howard P. Vermilya, '19 Baal meets 29 Amherst 21 Amherst 16 Amherst 27 Amherst 12 Amherst 24 Amherst 18 Amherst 21 Amherst 168 Total 147 H116 Captain Manager . Assisiant M anager Clifford I. Young, '18 William M. Cowles, '20 Paul K. Phillips, '20 Edward G. Tuttle, Jr., '20 Joseph C. Thoms, Jr., '20 21 32 37 26 38 38 35 32 259 Coffs CD L. 1 CD 12515 fix 5- -.,.---fix xg ff---- - -- --W-Q? so Ulibe 1917 Swimming Svsasun IMHERSTIS decisive victory over.Williams brought to a close a swimming season siyighhtxfl that was featured by the Ctlt13ll'lI1g and breaking-of tank, college and intercol- legiate records and by the winning of six out of eight encounters. Y The Massa- ,L Q4 5 ehusetts Institute of Technology, by a margin of eight points, and VK esleyan, by a single point, were the only teams to defeat the veteran Purple and Wihite aggregation. Pennsylvania, Springfield Y. M. C. A. College, Harvard, Rutgers, C. C. N. Y. and Williams were all vanquished by the Amherst swimmers. The team's greatest strength was in the relay, 50, 100 and 220 yard events. The BI. I. T. combination was the only one to defeat the Amherst relay team. In the Pennsylvania meet the team lowered the Amherst record by 2 2-5 seconds and in the Williams meet, broke the intercollegiate record by 2-5 seconds. Lemcke, Nelligan, Kilby, Cowles, Yer- milya and Loomis swam in this event at different times throughout the season. In the 50 yard dash, Lemcke failed to reach the mark first only in the M. I. T. meet and in a short- ened course at Wesleyan. He tied the intercollegiate record of 25 1-5 seconds in the Penn. meet. Nelligan's single defeat in the 100 yard event was received at IYeslevan. He tied the Amherst record of 59 2-5 seconds in the Penn. meet. Cowles in the 220 yard swim took six first places and one second place. K In the fancy diving events See took one first, one second and four third places: Moginot made-a second and two thirds, while Sheldon took a third in the only meet in which he participated. McAllister won two firsts, three seconds and three thirds in the plunge events. and Young succeeded in out-distancing his opponents for first honors once, for second honors twice and for third honors three times. The success of this season was due to the fact that the strongest men on the team were veterans of two orithree years' standing. Lemcke and Nelligan, the largest point gainers, are to graduate this year.. Cowles,. Kilby and Yermilya will have to fill their places next ycerarche ie and blgwelldon 'will benavailable for the diving events and McAllister and Young h 1 unge. u ft e and Phillips are hkelv men for the distance events while Briggs is i . . ' h ' I . I Y 2 V' Y . rc f k C, anot er promising plunger. With this material Coach Rfxlllgilill should be able to turn out another winning team next year. - 11,11 Che 0 1918 , 7- 25-yard Dash 50-yard Dash 100-yard Dash 220-yard Swim 440-yard Swim One-mile Swim Plunge for Distance 50-yard Breast Stroke 50-yard Back Stroke 200-yard Relay Swimming ilkenurhs 11 4-5 seconds 25 1-5 seconds 59 2-5 seconds 2 minutes -12 3-5 seconds 6 minutes 28 2-5 seconds 28 minutes 37 3-5 seconds 6-4 feet 35 4-5 seconds seconds Cunoflicialj l minute -14 seconds Iinternullegiate 50-Bath Qllhampiun jliurman SR. Ziemdxe 149 T. H. Nelligan, N. R. Lemcke, ' N. R. Lemcke, T. H. Nelligan, 7 '17 17 17 '17 T. H. Nelligan, '17 T. H. Nelligan, T. H. Nelligan, lNTCAllister, '19 Y '17 17 F. s. comms, '13 C. I. Jessup, '17 N. R. Lemcke, '17 f Kilby ' Cowles N elli an 1, g L Lemcke S IC A SON OI" 1916 John S. McCloy, '16 . Alfred H. Washburn, '16 . John C. Gazley, '17 . . Simson of 1916 . . Captain . . . Manager . Assistant M anagei' The Qleam ' john S. McCloy, '16 Edmund H. Hendrickson, '19 Earle F. Blair, '17 Robert J. Davis, '19 Eric Shumway, '17 Frederic Mathews, '18 Scbehule April At Cambridge . . . . Harvard 7 Amherst 0 May At Amherst . . . Union O Amherst 6 May At Hanover . . . Dartmouth 4 Amherst 2 May -17 Intercollegiates May At Amherst . . . Colgate 3 Amherst 3 May At Amherst . . Williams 5 Amherst 1 May At Middletown . . Wesleyan 1 Amherst 5 June At Hartford . . Trinity - Amherst - Season uf 1917 Earle F. Blair, '17 . ...... . . Captain John G. Gazley, '17 . . . . Manager Dwight B. Billings, '18 . . Assistant Manager 151 H5 Q-. ,4 s P. 4, - .t V, If ff. .A A . ,- X. 4273 ,,. ' 2121 C : " ...T ,q.,i, Che lagxaeel 91 3 The 1916 Ulennis Season HE 1916 Tennis season opened with Captain NfIcCloy the only member of last men the positions left My c yi x acant by the graduation of 1915 men The natural result was that the team was u' LX' inexperienced and erratic. At times, lacking steadmess, it was swept off its feet, as in the Harvard and Williams matches. At other times there were very encouraging signs of improvement and even of occasional brilliance, as in the Union and Wfesleyan , A- V f , A yearls team available. His first task was to fill with new matches. The first match with Harvard, led by R. Norris W'illiams, the ranking player of the country, was all Harvard's. The second with Union was just as much all Amherst's. Union won but three lone sets. The next were two evenly and hard fought matches, one going to a strong Dartmouth team at 4 to 2 and the other tied with Colgate at 3 to 3. W'illiams showed considerable superiority a week later and won rather easily 5 to 1. The situation was exactly reversed when Amherst came back and won from W'esleyan a little later by the same score. Rain stopped the Trinity-Amherst match. In the intercollegiate tourna- ment at Longwood, no Amherst man got beyond the semi-finals, so there was no further score toward the possession of the eight-point cup. For the coming season the team has three of last year's men back and should do well, especially as almost all other teams have been weakened materially. W'illiams in particu- lar has lost her two Longwood champions and must build up a new team this year. Svcbebule-1917 April 28 Harvard at Cambridge May 12 tyesleyau at Amherst MHS' 3 Rutgers at New Brunswick May 1-L-16 New England Intereollegintes MHY 4 Lafayette at Easton May 26 Dartmouth at Amherst May 5 Fordham at Fordham May 30 Wlilliams at W'i1liamstown June 1-9 Open College Tournament L32 Seaman nf 1916 jMHERST'S return to inter-collegiate golf circles last year, after ten years' ab- sence, was not brilliant, yet reasonably satisfactory. The team opened the sea- ! son by winning easily from the Brattleboro Country Club, but then lost all of 'T l the three college matches. However, in each contest the play of the Amherst team was creditable. The match with Dartmouth was especially close and only a small margin of superiority decided it in favor of the Green by 3 to 2. It was only with consider- able difficulty that VVilliams Won the next match over the Springfield course by a score of 4 to 2. Young '16 and Bailey '19 counted for Amherst and the other Williams men Were pressed hard throughout. Cornell won more easily 5 to 1. Prospects of a strengthened team are good for this year, since Sibley '17, Evans and Estey '18, and Bailey '19 of last year's team are again available and since there are several freshmen of ability to fill the va- cancies. The college has in the last year taken an increased interest in golf, a fact that seems to promise good times for the sport in the future. beasun of 1916 April 29 Brattleboro C. C. 5 Amherst May Portsmouth 3 Amherst May Williams 4 Amherst May 1 Cornell 5 Amherst beasnn of 1917 May 1 Dartmouth At Springfield May 11 Cornell At Springfield May .30 Williams At Williamstown Williams At Sprirlgfleld Brattleboro C. C. At Brattleboro 15 i liuousor for 18 -l' Qlllass of jaineteen Ilaunoreo uno Sehentzen Morris Qlhztt Qlopelano Football'-Manager. Football the two bbeloou Burnett Goooricb and Baseball-For two years halfback on football team. Captain last year. For years third baseman on the baseball team. Bicbato Ulotnulep ibobatt Football-For two years Guard. . Z5 jfreoetir isliss Marks Football-End. Ziazrhert Ztaeurp illtlelcber Football-Halfback. B aseball Baseball jfranris louis jlllloginot -Catcher. Robert 5HYlu,nroe -For two years second baseman. Qlfbomas Zbapes jlizlligan Track-XV on his letter in the hurdles agai hams. Captain of this year's team. nst lYil- Cipril jfrancis jlaortou Football-Guard. Roger Qllonant iaetkius Football and Baseball-Quarter-back on the football team. Manager of this year's baseball team. ipaul ibartnooo iBIough Football-End. Zbashrouck Rome Eatoiner Baseball-For three years outfielder. Zfaethert william Svcbmio Football-Halfback. Zlesse jfreemau Swett Track-Manager of this year's team. Qliheooore iietnis Mhliomaper Football and Baseball-For two years center on the football team. Outfielder, first baseman and shortstop on the baseball team. Rufus Stanley Mblooomaro, Elf. Football-Tackle. . Ig! Cy he CDLJCD If-'L' ff 5- ,- - f 'nf-1 .if-f- ,Q 5. - - -,.-ki.., 137 si Glass uf 3Hinztezn Zbunbreh anh Qliigljtezn Eiubn Sinclair Eillies Track-VVon his letter in the high jump against VVilliams. Garhner iiacksun Football-Assistant Manager of last year's team. iiaenrp ?KnautiJ Football and Baseball-Guard on the football team. Outnelder on the baseball team. Qthester Glahhing Sveamans Baseball-Outiielder. ibbilip Ziauhsun Svcs Baseball-For two years catcher. Sviguurnep Qlhaper Traok-Woii his letter in the quarter mile against Williams. william Qllrucker Zwlasbhurn Football-End for two years. Captain-elect. Eames Qiarep warren Track-VVon two secondsin the 'Williams meet. Cilass uf jliinetzen ilaunhrrh anh jliinetern jfiilerrill Qnhersun Track-lVon his letter in the high jump against Williams. . 1 Qarun Zguhenburn F ootball-Quarterback. Wilbur fllimmuns jfurhes F ootball-End. l57 s l Zinterelass Baseball Q1ZlJampiuns:::19l9 FIRST GAME-Saturday, Oct. 14: 1920-55 1919-3. Batteries-Nash and Ayres, Cummings and Rizzi. SECOND GAME-Tuesday, Oct. 17: 1919-55 1920-5. Batteries-Gillies and Rizzig Davison and Furbish. THIRD GAME-Ti1UTSd3j', Oct. 19: 1919-5, 1920-0. Batteries-Cumrnings and Rizzig Nash and Furbish. FOURTH GAME-VVednesday, Oct. 25: 1919-45 1920-2. Batteries-Cummings and Rizzig Davison, Nash and Furbish. Zinterelass jfnuthall SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1916. PRATT FIELD 1920-6 1919-O Touchdown-Card iinterelass illennis Champion-Edmund H. Hendrickson, 1919 Runner-Up-John L. Briggs, 1920 Squash Zllinurnament ChamPi0UgR- E- Hughei ,IS Runner-up-E. F. Blair, '17 158 C-lie CLIC 1318 i 2 - g ' I i ifnternlass Zllirack Cider Meet, October 20, 1916 ....... , . , P1-att F1e1d 1919-105 1920-76 Zlntmlass Relay Champions-1918 Runners-up-1917 ilntmlass jllilehlzp Relay FIRST-1918-VV. C. Tooker, S. Thayer, A. R. Holt, J. C. Warren. SECOND-1919-A. S. Norton, P. Y. Eastman, A. B. Edee, W. E. Forbes. THIRD-1917-C. I. Jessup, F. B. Marks, T. H. Nelligan, R. N. Wadhams. Zlntmlass Qirussfliuuntrp THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1916 5mm 1920-23g l9l7-l0g 1919-QQ 1918- Zlnterfratermtp Track AI-Fleet Snare 1918-74g 1917-66g 1919-34g 1916--21. Phi Delta Theta 55 Phi Gamma Delta 9 Alpha Delta Phi 24 C111 PS1 SM psi Upsiioii 21 N on-fraternity 8 Beta Theta Pi 20 Theta Delta Chi VM Delta Kappa Epsilon 17 Phi Kappa Psi 6 Chi Phi 12 Kappa Theta 4 Sigma Deita Rho 9 Delta Upsilon 3 159 its L. 1 Q 5 Came . .. 5 19151 Elntmlass Swimming jlllleet PRATT lWATA'I'0RIL'M, 'Wednesday, December 13, 1916 Relay Race-'Won by lSllTg second, 19203 third. ISHS. Fancy Diyiiig-'Won by Seeg second, Sheldong third, Moginot. 50-yard Dash-lVon by Lemekeg second. Cowlesg third, Phillips. Breast SfI'OlCS1lVOIl by Tuttleg second, .lessupg third, Godwin. 220-yard Swim-NVO11 by Nelligaiig second, Cowlesg third, Yermilya. PlL1IlQC'-XVOH by Youngg second, Micheiierg third, Miller. Back StTOlCC"'lVOll by Cowlesg second, Brattg third, Godwin. 100-yard Swim-Won by Lemekeg second, Loomisg third, Phillips. Snare 11117-:au 11120-is WIS-Ili 1919-0 Zlnternlass Ilanckep ' 1917-21 1920-1 1918-1: 11119-1 111111-35 1917-1 1917-1: 1913-2 12115-13 11120-2 1919-33 1920-1 Zlnterfraternltp Jfuuthall CW Psi, 0 Beta Theta Pi 13 PS1 Upsllon U Phi Kappa Psi T 160 . ?i- one QQJKELQDR-Tgi1Ql8 Zinterfraternitp Baseball Qllbampiuns-1916 3Kunners:QHp Theta Delta Chi Phi Delta Theta jfinal beries FIRST GAME-Theta Delta Chi-235 Phi Delta Theta-l. Batteries: Theta Delta-Hughes, Tyler and Bakery Phi Delta- Keezer, Evleth, Hunter and Arnold. SECOND GAME-Theta Delta Chi-14g Phi Delta Theta-1. Batteries: Theta Delta-Hughes and Bakerg Phi Delta-Jessup, Keezer and Arnold. ilnterfraternitp Glennie Uluurnament Qlbampiunsezfwi 1Bbi 3Runners:i!Hp:::3Bz4i Titlpsilun Blair, '17 and Norton, '18 vs. Brackett, '18 and Briggs, '20 iinterfraternitp Belap 1916-Champions-Chi Psi Runners-up-Delta Kappa Epsilon 1917-Champions-Psi Upsilon Runners-up-Delta Upsilon 161 . KT' z., . - .--- V f me LQa5kr Q pi Qmhetst 5 . Qn1berst2 . Qlmberst 53 1:2 Qmberst O . Qmberst 1 . Qmherst 27 . Zlniberst 24 . Qlinberst 32 . Qunnnarp uf the Beans Tllflllilliams Cllnntests Zgasehall Track Jfuuthall Qlennis ilkelap Bare won hp williams Basketball Swimming 1 62 Uiillianw O . Uflilliamz 3 williams 72 1:2 . williams 26 . williams 5 williains 29 . williams 22 williams 21 f 1 ' , lllkllj 1 12" ' 1 - ? 15.5, 1 1 'ff x ,' 1 439' i 5 'I' 5!lsf?31fV 1' V' 1' 5-1 ' V! ' 1 ' !l 1 1 1, 1 I ' 1 ' 555, 8 ' 1 1 ' 1 " 1 ' . 1 fl' qw 1XX X 1 XX ' XX1 W, X1 , 1 N 1 , 1 1 w ,' , 1 1,7 1'X1X1 1' 1, 3 9 . 1'1X1' Q 1 X1 1 1 1 i ' i I X 'iq' 'H' 1 V A l 1 W 1 1 1 ,K XX X X! 1' X X I 'nw-l ' XXXLQXX ,X 1 1 X X 11 W X + X X il X 1 , X X11 VN W X: N I ' 11 1 1 1 1 L V, 'X' n , ' ' ,Q ' 115 1 ' X X 1 X X 1 1 X X 1 1 mi A 1 -if 2' 'Ill I Xg.-Xa X X 4. I X XX X X' 1 1 X X 1 V , 1 I 1 XXX X, XX1 X1 X , X X 1 , I X X 1 X X '1 I mlllllllll QWIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIHI'HlllIlllllIl'llIIlllllllIIlll lllllll 1 11111111 nl .... 1 17115 111111 5 e 'E-! Fllli Q 1 1 fm -- ,fi-1. 3-ji , ff fix m 3 X V X-2 G J I if ,X ,Q-lifx 4'-Wx' --V, ,Y-V7 , ,,:,,-1,17 , A cf' o' 2' 4 f A W oovodvo oo, of -+- -, Ulhe Svtuhent Qiuunul .iznsg '-bei' 3- Qlllass uf iaimzteen Zbunhrch anb Sehentzen by G. Irving Buily I2iChlll'd T. Hobart RLUlDC1'f.3Il111I'O6. -nd Mortimer Eisncr Theodore L. XY1d1Ullf'E'1', JT- Qlllass uf jiiueteen Zfauuhreh anb Qiigbtccn HHFOIC1 F- Johnson Robcrt P. Kolscy Edward XY. RIOVOIIOUSG Qlllass uf Hineteen iiaunbrch anb Jiinetcen Theodore Southworth 1134 ' w 4 . L 1 il CE. QQVLG 176 13 Scarab G. Irving Baily Richard T. Hobart Roger C. Perkins Morris A. Copeland Robert Munroe, 3d Alfred S. Romer lN4ortin1er Eisner Thomas H. Nelligan J. Freeman Swett Sheldon B. Goodrich Theodore L. Widmayer, jr. 165 4 T i C: ,g 4 ..- ,, ,- ZR-X Cfhe 6 Q I 8 Ilaunur System Qllnmmittee Fifi uasjp ,sn www no Qflass of jliiuetcen ifpuuhreh :mb behenteeu Robert Muuroe, lid Theodore Lewis Widmayer Qlllass uf jliiueteen Zbunhreh ant: Qiigbteeu Qlllass uf iaineteen iipunhreb alll! IQIIIEYBEII Edward Ward Morehouse Theodore Southworth Qlllass of Riuztezn Zgpunhreh anh illtueutp Paul Koehler Phillips 166 'GE C2gl?5LCD 1:57 is 1 3 . 3 Z E The Qmberst ilfluntblp Hilmar Rauschenbusch, '17 ........... . Editor-in-Chief Carter L. Goodrich, '18 David Bixler, '18 . Robert J. Davis, '19 . Ralph B. Bristol, '17 . John D. Clark George Benneyan Edward W. Morehouse Qssnciate Qihitnts Richard L. Masten Theodore M. Greene Lucius E. Thayer Merrill Anderson 167 . . . Managing Editor . . , Business Manager . . Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager E. Merrill Root Alvin E. Harris Sigourney Thayer The Qmberst Stuhent Alfred S. Romer, '17 David R. Craig, -lr., '17 I. D. Clark, '17 H. 1. Fillmari, '17 K. XV. Barber, '18 A. XV. Bennett, '18 L. E. Thayer, 'IH A. VV. Bailey, '18 L. P. Moore, '19 isuarb uf QEhiturs Qssistant Qlihitnrs P. M. Breed, '18 A. C. Haven, jr., '18 . M. Keezer, '18 . VV. Morehouse. '18 iN. Boynton, jr., 'lil Business ZIBr:partmcnt D E v 1138 . Iidito2'-z'1z-Clzieif . illanagfzzg Editor v A. B. Forbes. 19 L. XY. Miller, '19 C. S. Porter, '19 T Soutliwortli, '19 . Bzf51'1zc.rx ,llanagev -la"z'crf1's1'r1g .llanager C'1'n'11lafz'0nz ilfanagcr ff 1 . 1 1 L4 l 3 lj oi IETSQR The Zlmberst QE'Iiu ' N Malcolm P. Sharp . . Editor-in-Chief Charles W. Chapman . . Business M anager 322322 lgeggfeliin Q . ..... . Advertising Managers Qssuniate Qibituts Ralph E. Ellinwood Alvin E. Harris Harold F. johnson Carter L. Goodrich Morris H. Will'ams 169 s 7 4 Qllbristian Qssuciatinn nf Qmberst CIEUIIRQB e. 2 005 'fl' 'R ,-as 1-.1 R55- Gfficcrs Richard T. Hobart . . IQl'CS'I'dC7lf David C. Hale . Francis L. Moginot . . lYZ.L'C-I7I'CSlit1lC11f Scott M. Buchanan Robert M. Fisher Henry NV. lVclls . S. B. Goodrich . Irving L. Spear . Craig D. Cochrane J. Freeman Swett . . Trcaszrrcr Alfred H. lYashburn Qiummittee Qibairnuzn . . . Bible Study . . . Boys' Work Conferences and Charities . . . Deputation . . . Employment Chandler T. jones . lT0 Robert M. Fisher Paul H. Plough . sl. Everett Glann . Benjamin F. DCOUC Frank K. Sandersfilr. . . Publicity 1 . ffL'L'01'LfIilIg .St1'1'cft11',1' I frad 1 1 af: .Sccz'cit11'1'cS , , . Finance , , Handbook Immigrant Education , . Membership Mission Study lj Omg CDLJCD 1918 11 jd 214 -4-, Svpeakers October 8, 1916 REV. A. H. ABBOTT, Albany ....... "Grades of Living" October 15, 1916 REV. JAY T. STOCKING, '95, Upper Montclair, N. J. "Can a Thinking Man Pray?" October 22, 1916 PRES. WILLIAM F. SLOCUM, '74, Colorado College "T he Preparation of a Nation for Its Mission in the Life of the World" October 29, 1916 REV. JOHN HAYNES HOLMES, New York ..... "Non-Resistance" I November 5, 1916 PRES. ALBERT PARKER FITCH, Andover Seminary . . "Faith and Conduct" November 12, 1916 REV. JAMES A. RICHARDS, Boston ........ "The Start" November 19, 1916 PROF. STARK YOUNG ......... "Art and Religion" November 26, 1916 REV. HARRY E. FOSDICK, Union Seminary . . "The Reasonableness of Faith" December 3, 1916 DEAN ROSCOE POUND, Harvard Law School .... "Law as a Profession" December 10, 1916 HOWARD A. WALTER, Missionary in India .... "The War and India" January 7, 1917 PROF. JOHN F. GENUNG ...... Readings from "Ian Maclaren" January 14, 1917 PRES. JOHN M. THOMAS, Middlebury "The Need of College Men in the Rural Community" January 21, 1917 ALFRED S. ROLFE, '82, Hill School ..... "Teaching asaProfession" January 28, 1917 MIRAN SAVASLY ........ "The War and the Near East" February 4, 1917 Organ Recital in College Church February ll, 1917 DR. ALBERT PARKER FITCH .... Questionnaire on Morning Sermon February 25, 1917 Alumni Sunday. Speeches on "The Man Jesus Christ" by CHARLES E. KELSEY, '84, PROF. CHARLES W. COBB, '97, LAURENS H. SEELYE, '11. PRES. MEIKLEJOHN presided. March 4, 1917 DEAN GEORGE D. OLDS . .... "The Honor System" March ll, 1917 PROF. HERBERT A. YOUTZ . . . . "The Human Life of God" March 18, 1917 FATHER J. J. BELL, Amherst . . "Misconceptions of Catholic Doctrine" March 25, 1917 DR. R. B. OSGOOD, '95 . . . "Medicine as a Profession" April 8, 1917 THOMAS MOTT OSBORNE . . . . "Prison Reform" April 15, 1917 REV. W. L. SPERRY, of Boston . "The Recoil of the Guns" April 22, 1917 PROF. C. W. COBB . . . . . . "Certainty" April 29, 1917 Communion Service in College Church May 6, 1917 THOMAS W. JACKSON, '91 .... "Relief Work in Serbia, 1915" May 13, 1917 DEAN CHARLES R. BROWN, of Yale Divinity School May 20, 1917 JOSEPH H. COHEN, of New York . . . "The Conversion of a Jew" May 27, 1917 HAMILTON HOLT . . . . "Commercialism and Journalism" 171 N f I 'lv Q QlKUS1CCli C1038 W Carlisle Hobensack . Morris D. Bowman . ,1fir5t T1Eenur5 Ralph E. Bailey, '20 George E. Baril, '17 Edward B. Greene, '18 Charles J. Jessup, '17 Theodore Kambour, '17 Henry A. Ladd, '18 Luke D. Stapleton, '17 becnnh 2I15enur5 Henry H. Banta, '17 jfir5t jllllanhulins Karl E. Gerarden, '19 Alfred C. Haven, '18 Robert P. Kelsey, '18 gl-IiIu5inaI QEIuh5 Glas Clllluh Clarence B. Goodwin, '19 Theodore lvirney, '17 Frederic Mathews, '18 Charles B. McGowan, '17 james C. VVarren, '18 Robert R. White, '19 3H'ir5t Z8a55n5 Frederick B. Bell, '17 Arthur E. Hazeldine, '19 Carroll B. Low, '17, Leader jllllanhulin Cliluh Qenunh gUllIan7JuIin5 Dwight B. Billings Augustus S. Houghton, '18 Alexander McGregor, Ir., '19 . . . Manager . Assistant Manager Frederick E. Mygatt, jr., '19 john A. G. Savoy, '19 Edward B. Wright, '20 Secunia ZBa55u5 David R. Craig, Jr., '17 Charles C. DeKlyn, '20 William R. Gillies, '19 Ralph W. Hooper, '19 Irving L. Spear, '17 Banjo john K. Eilert, '18 'Uiulin5 Ralph B. Ball, '17, Leader Noble T. Macfarlane, '19 Richard B. Neiley, '19 - . , - Leonard P. Moore, '19 A. Sidney Norton, jr., '19 Davld R' Cralg' JT" 1' Bradbury B. Morse, '19 R. V. A. Sheldon, '19 72521105 Curtis L. Norton, '18 William W. Yerrall, '18 Aaron Bodenhorn, '19 Warren L. Marks, '19 Ujjrgpg iBiann Qr:cumpemi5t5 William A. Burnett, '19 Allyn B. Forbes, '19 Cyril F. Norton, '17 173 1 9 7 fC'J1 ' 11111111111 1 5 1 1 , o 1 U 1 C Q. ,nlnu F, ' '98- ' .1 .""'s' , '., ,ma '1'I11C 11,'XNQ1'1fl1iS 1.X1C1"211'12lIl1"1f1,A1i1l'1iS'111,B11'.'1111S1l'I"1f1,112 " ' 1 ' - ' 1 " ' ' " 7 ' ' ' Y , ,., 1111115 11, f'1:lI'1i '17 174 '1S,C'11111111i11gs'111. 1 111141 11 111111111 1 1, 151111111411 19,11111111111w 11,1 11:1sv 1E1,1'1111111-11 111,111':111 S12l1'1i0y '19, D'O11gc '17, Muycws '18, 3111111114011 '17, S11l1'1i '17, 15011 '17, 11:11'11101c1111'11' '17 1I'1'vs1al1'11l1, S1111 'IS 1,1IIlllIl! THE MELON THIEF FOOD TEJA February 23, 1917 THE CITY MAY 1, 1917 175 41 Q ig i s Jia .1 3 g. '. ' vv 'af I. -R' A T .5- bi QQ Triangular 2lBehate Friday, December l5, lillici Question-Resolved, That the principle of compulsory arbitration of disputes between employers and employees should be applied to all public service corporations in the U. S. AMHERST-XNILLIAMS idk!!-XERST-XVESLEYAN lYon by Amherst at Amherst 'W on by lYesleyan at Middletown ilieam Team Ca1'rOll B. LOW, '17 Mortimer Eisner, 'lT Craig P. Cochrane, 'lT lliinlield YV. Riefler, 'lil I1'Vl11Sl vw- SOHTC, '13 Charles Chanin, 'lS WEsLErAN-W1LLIAMs lYon by lllilliams at Vlilliamstown Robert M. Fisher, Nlanagcr lT6 ' 1 .. -A. F- 1 Z i5 " ' , 'T'-5. 'Q Q 405 Ffg' . 5, Q fLEf""'72' Z nal, Q: , ff? 'mv J , 5 X .. Q ,QB Jw 'W ' fa : ' ,Q f , T' 1 ' ,f fy X 1 f fy X n I ,, Wwe, f I K- - ff M-KN ' , fx' I f ff fb 4, X ' . L f " ' K? Q LJ L! J K 7 ,f Q,m, f'1 f . 11 ' f m "J 'Q' ff-ffl - --'-"Wm-r""l1' ' ff-f-vw" f '5 6 ,mrlwjllllllUll"llll'F"'l IW, .... ,, ,. -5:11-.- Ill ,pm f I. ,M 4, m' aifhimi' - fT""-'W' Ill. ,f '.- 5 x'?'?21i'l"' 1-EFT i "mV ",iuWZF--.ffV'fw'J"'.' fl .f W ' N:l,7'l! If W ' ,wer . ,r. 1 5 w ?FN'g'y' , ' 1 If Q. ' Q' 'I "'3' . , W If-,K 2 Vx M f J 39. ""' D -I Y ff' ff 1 .V fi 651, " a ,F yvilf -3J -mi' 1 .4 N x. , 1' ff ' "'-' ,Q-bfi-'ul' VE' X292 G1-"1 A :fi- X f ff' J' 1 ifl ' 'hi gli . my 3Qf1,v ' 1 .um 'f -. 2 ffi 1 ffm E+, , 1 - 427 "M jg . f n xl y " f ' ' if ' 9 N 'Pa 4 ' fl-lg A'5Sc Q7 XQ+ i f :1-. f?fh,',r ' fw-num' Sw v . Y- ----"IW-' VFf519E'5,Q' L X -f .f qwfr1r'W m' ' wwlfffr' 11' 1 +' '-'- -- 'fv' ww f. :g1:p'. p1.Q: aX -f Q X 6555 an X N , N f-if ' 4 f f' N W 7, f' X 'QA , ll, .. , ,I WHXNX f L L U M if hx j X N. . E " 1 ,A if-. . ...fl- , 'KCHQ fpijifggjg- I Q Q 01132 1918 Ziuniur Rrumenahe 1'--w. 1' TE ,. ,- if- 5:1. W L 2 Af" 4 1 '5 ' I ' ?' ram HK , Wilkins C'zu'lislc llwl mcusz1ck, C'1m1'1'111a1z Churlcs Hcnry Bmtt Uwcn Hcury Kcuyou Lccmmd Morton Prmcc Ralph Everett Ellinwood XX illium Ilunczm KI1lCfZl1'll1l1C Arthur FTHIICIS '1 ylcc ITS f gain .R ra JK TPS Mrs. Marion L. Burton Mrs. George B. Churchill Mrs john Corsa Mrs. James W. Crook Mrs. Kate M. Eells Mrs. E. E. Ellinwood House Parties Open Baseball, Amherst vs. 'Williams Interclass Sing Informal Dances Annual HOLIOH Rush Prom. Concert, VVittstein s Orchestra Junior Promenade M rs Mrs Mrs Mrs. Mrs Mrs Mrs Rattunesses Raymond G. Gettell Edwin A. Grosvenor B. Frank Hobensaclc Frank S. Kenyon Frederic B. Loomis Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. William D. Macfarlane Miss Alexander Meiklejohn Program Qlbursbap, jllllap Sehenteentb jftihap, imap Qiigbteentb batuthap, may jairuztzentb Baseball, Amherst vs. Wfesleyan House Parties Close Q 100 Ll :OU 7 :OO S :UU S :30 S 230 9 200 K. u . 2 .30 6 :UU . M. . M. . M. . M. . M. . M. . M. . M. . M. George D. Olds George H. Taylor David Todd Clinton VV. Tylee Trumbull Wfhite Mary B. Woolley Fraternity Houses Pratt Field Senior Fence Fraternity House Campus Gymnasium Gymnasitnn Pratt Field Fraternity Houses CSubject to change at the discretion of the lVar Departmentj 179 mph cggd 14127 V ' w - 1' S li li 2 George Irving Baily Brooks Elmo johnson Mrs. sl. S. Bassett Mrs. George B. Churchill Mrs. john Corsa Mrs. H. F. Cowles Clllass of jliineteen Zbunhreb anh Svehenteen jfzhruarp lOtiJ, 1917 Qllummittee lYhitney lVilliams Stark, C.'11G1.7'HIG11 William Fitch Loomis Robert Munroe, Iird Mrs. Mrs Nlrs. Mrs Mrs. Rattunesses james Crook Raymond G. Gettell Edwin A. Grosvenor Alexander Meiklejohn George D. Olds lXO Paul Harwood Plough Luke Daniel Stapleton Mrs. I. E. Stark Miss lValker Miss Mary E. 'Woolley Mrs. Yates F' I I I N in l ' r 'ix' SOCYXXONKCYRQ W5 kr 94 .e 9 If S -A 1 5 f eb 7 'Mgt- 'A A A mv 5 f O X XA ' 5 z P8 X Frank Filield Bailey Ingham Chamberlain Baker Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. W. B. Adams J. S. Bassett George B. Churchill John Corsa Qlllass uf jliineteen Ziaunhreh ants jjiineteen Remember 9th, 1916 Qbammittee Barrett Whitman, Chairman Wilbur Emmons Forbes William Raymond Gillies Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs. Rattunesses Raymond G. Gettell Edwin A. Grosvenor Alexander Meiklejohn George D. Glds F. B. Smith l8l Algernon Sidney Norton Lincoln Bardwell Smith Mrs. H. Smith Mrs. H. deF. Smith Mrs. G. A. Underwood Miss Mary E. Wooley fftfzWQ544l 3: 2 W f 1 " " " .31 i l my t , i 5:11. f- 'High ff" gf '21 lj 7 I 'liifzl il'-1 :ly :gf Ml, lulfsgi i 3 ' 4' glegws ji b 1 a. . lg UTHJJU?w . gg: . '..-xi,---R , gv . Eil LUV. lllliitney XV. Stark Brooks B. lolinson Cordon M. Curtis Brooks B. Nlolinson Carroll B. Low Edward S. Marbles Rayinoncl C. Bemis Dwight B. Billings xlolin B. Brziinercl, slr. Gordon M. Curtis 1917 Herbert H. Melelier Robert Monroe Hayden D. Robinson Frank K. Sanders 1913 Hzirolcl F. Llolinson Henry A. Lziclcl Robert P. Kelsey lvfllilfl E. Pratt, lS2 . Prusz'dent . l 'ite-Pn'5z'dc11t 5et'1'eIt11'j'-7'm151n'er Herbert 'W. Selnnicl lYaleott B. Sibley lYliitney XY. Stark Leonzircl Rl. Prinee C lzirenee H. Trziver xl runes C. 'Wrirren Morris H. lYilliznns lqaley lllyi C f x 12 1, Y.,-.fy,x,.1v-r A... lWP'M'2iNw7 -, 1 ffffr - i -522 fl 5 X 1 51-6 ' A- A -2 -I tiff W -i . a -41 J 5 MTB ti lt? . 51- A ,I .U ,,.....- - 1 ' 'f ' f 7' ' ' tl C931 f 'W X Q3 V -X 6 4 Q 1 lily ml .5 f 1 George Irving Bailey . . President Paul H. Plough . . . . Vice-President Myers E. Baker . . . Secretary-Treasurer G. Irving Bailey Myers E. Baker Lloyd M. Clark Richard T. Hobart Charles B. McGowan Raymond P. Bentley Charles W. Chapman, jr Wilkins C. Hobensack Gardner jackson Dexter M. Keezer 1917 1918 183 Roger C. Perkins Herbert B. Pettee Paul H. Plough I. J. M. Scandrett Theodore L. Widmayer Owen H. Kenyon Philip H. See Malcolm P. Sharp 1fVilliarn C. Washburn Harry F. Wheeler V , A o f 'N 4 1 ll A1 ' U A 1 f ef-ff-2 -T tr O ml 12:1 k - .5-fi A fl ' J' .6if'f9f5f K U ALPHA DELT,-A PH1 P51 November Fourth February Seventh April Twenty-Eighth UPSILON November Eleventh December Eighth February Twenty -Fourth DELT.A KAPPA EPSILON November Fourth February Seventeenth April Twcnty-Une DELTA UPSILON CHI CHI November Fourth February Twenty-Fourth March Seventeenth April Twenty-Eighth PS1 November Twenty-Fifth March Seventeenth April Twenty-eighth PHI November Eleventh February Seventeenth May Fifth BETA TH ETA P1 November Fourth December Eighth Csubscriptionj january Thirteenth Febmary Ninth Csubscriptionj THETA DELTA CH1 November Eleventh january Twentieth April Twenty-eighth DELTA TH ETA October Fourteenth january Thirteenth May Fifth PHI GAMMA DELTA November Eleventh December Twenty-Eightl March Third PH1 IQAPPA Psi November Eleventh February Twenty-Fourth March Seventeenth PH1 TXIORRIS PRATT DORMITORH' November Twenty-Fifth March Tenth lS-1 i Csubscriptionj JUNIOR CLL155 l I - rl 1 1 QQ 'RFK Cljlbb I bl ORN V 'Q f -sfgifi-. M , IPS Z ' - '. 2'2" , K X X ,X X X ff :E 5:11 i 2"-'1""'iff25:,:ii iffy' Min fl? ."g,jg:,i3-3 -, ' 43?--::l1s'if' ' '.,1 . Q iBitifuIIp ,llileagre anti Qrtless Qccuunt of the Three Biggest Beard life 129515 Bet Ulineuhereh This is no place for future historians to delve for facts or theories. It is not a statistical table. It in- tends to present an atmosphere and a spirit rather than a chronological account. Neither is it a monumental document in any sense. It is written as history that still perpetuates itself in the memories of over a hundred men, each of whom helped give it the name of history. This by way of pre-facial, or better pre-historical, ad- monition. llfe proceed to introduce the unofficial archives of a Sabrina class. i --.is ifizifisii "It was on a peaceful autumn day in lEll4" tas the war-tales start olll "that llH odd seats collided with ll8 even-classmen, said sedentary articles being un- equally distributed between the C. V., the Pelham line, B. :Y M., X I-lamp cars tto employ a climactic arrange- mentj. In Europe meanwhile they were audaciouslv attempting to over-shadow the momentous nature of this happy catastrophe, by the astoundinglv inade- quate means, as the college orator would sav, of waging ruthless war. Having rushed the fraternities for three or less days, and having smoked thirteen distinct brands of cigarettes to the peril of our bronchial tubes, we 'l'lll'IY USED MIC hurriedly selected one from among the names on the thirteen little calling eardsg and having duly received what we deemed the official insignia, we wrote home that we were "full-pledged brothers", though actually we were pondering Prinee's Psyehically L'p-lifting Ten- dency, and felt secretly inclined to accept the ollerof Phi Beta Kappa, which would soon be made. t'l'liis to il- lustrate the general accuracy of our early iinpressiOUSl- V 1 - - i ,li.vX'l'IIlCli ROliGlIl.Y" 1 'l-.la - -L- , Y f -1t d,-. jjj 5. V R--.. fx ' " """"'1 -1' 1 , ---......-.. ,,.,.. W, Q , I . ., 't - -., -:'21'.. " " 13. ,,-flag-'t5"' 'I ' ii 'A ' . T'kvWb2"' ' ...1Qq..-" 'VX'-'...'5 . - t.',:-Hgwigl,--. .. s... 4s-4-:g fgrgi n, wr-W. I , ' n it 4: w,siw.4' :Lina ',j'j.,,g',,.g-W". fr , ,Lvfyggz -Z , ' l 1' ' i . X N-- ,. -..aff .ai . 6 , I i f. - ggfgv-i5,v ..1? aX.4g5fQ,xfg-g-,4,,?19-,-- X .q ' 1' 1' s .,,. - 1, " ' ag., z. r 5,5 - X ,-- ' . 3 4 xt., a-,va .hftk . fat - N ' 1 ' ' .ff 1 - ',..-.Wei ' ' ' ' + , . , .,,.. 'kk , S55 fx I ' ' -. A-M I L V is. .u , , i n .A,., 4 A , , if 51 , k:il3f."- . ' ,' if f ' , 41.1-: N 5 f- "x y-f1f?"i i . ' A 1' Q is 2" me-.,,, 11 X , -, 1:21 'Q W, . Q Q A' - f' . 4, --'rw f ,- f. -es. ls' "fee: I . . QI! l ,ri 515' . - 3,51 ,as-", 1. ii X4 x 'L ' ' 2913:-'I-'L ,J ,, 5' ' K' ff i':7,S'f",+4--7'f i f gf . X , A a1f2'i.1..f..'fx. 5-7 5 ' V ' ' S i iii' 'A as X' .- gm F ,, h. , . f--, - ' , f. waregjgw' . wg I 5.9 '- ' :Y X ' '- 'N AQ , 'iw I ti - ff ' . W xg , 59 Jw 1' .J ai ' ,Y Q ' K , . xx X . , 1 . , i :5i'57f- ' ' N- 7 ' , xl . Q. , . irffwkv-5 ' Q ' . N . . Y . 1 L 1 ,. I .. , - A-M L My - .- . -W x- www 'gl' '-41,9 ' 1, 'f ' ' '-ffbi, ' - xxx lv ' 1 Q V53 Ng xg? xx ew ,K . i . F15 ,- I' f.,' 1 A-" A k ' r 4.1. ii l t be X , I' ' . . I! Q if .. f .4 " iz . ' 'r wed: :sf ' ' , 1 Q , 1' -if fs 1 it N ' I i . 1, 1,55 I .I f, W. my K .551 X V Q, 1 o f 22343, A - f '1-I' , -1 . Q . - ghflkr-. ' eww '-Q,,A,.-,. ,V- 5 , V , .-- QJ ' ff -' 395.5 ,lf -A IaYt,,f9,5f?5.,"9fR' ' .-f2?sf..15g V - or Sl ef' X. 1441.4 . " s :fr-if rua.-.,gg1a+,f2 - il Q t . ' ',. fx , . , 1 .iw fl gr., ',j4+,x,fjr- 'ffl' A .lx -, . ir? - . x.f..?'t-1. - . - .f.i,55f:fw,Y?wgIf. ., f 1 .. . . W . . -- -.- nw 1.161--V N . .xy .L nr --.TL si w ,Y 'K . . if X' Xl .fl.,f,m-iixtiry .--Q! -ggi fs- .- M, , ff, -. G .Q-f.z3,..,.,, - N 1 Y. I D Q .' , f f, gig? 3 5 Q3 A 7vg,.'-f k, I-0 ,..'3,.g-g?j"f' wif 'wig'-' -w. 'lj ja, .Q X ,..- ' "' . ii - p s ff1sff:.f'9fP?e? eezhiifh ff ' THE DESCENT OF 'MAN On the balmy morn of Sept. 2-lth, we underwent, literally, a prolonged session of butting. VVe had the sensation of butting-in from the way We were stared at from the Chapel floor, and our impression was doubly confirmed by Prexie's dissertation on "butting" as a liberal art. He explained the Word both as a verb and an Hadversative conjunction". On our Way out We experienced its meaning in the last-named sense. But VVashburn '16 dispelled with effective Anglo-Saxon idiom our temporary discomfitureg with which, be it noted, the increased price of pork is directly related. We were Well instructed, and Well on our Way to cross- ing the line in true Mexican style when We paused to contemplate more at leisure that famous and glorious vision that flitted past. 1917 claimed they were vic- tims of an optical illusion, and ceased their efforts rather abruptly when someone inadvertently hred a salute to Her Inviolate Wfidowhood as she rode leisurely through South Amherst. As Win said, "It started us right." 1 . 4 ANOTHER VERSION 187 - Zi-1 v - -f', Q we LQ! E f . 1 JA Vx , X 3 WH AT WITS Another amusing little adversative conjunction took place down by the Gym "as Saturn's Eve was gently descending." Wie were more nearly in the con- dition of a cohort of Adams as we descended on the Sophomores. But Mathews and others descended even more literally on Perkins and the pole, and in- stantaneously the incident glided on into history and remembrance. We were started, but we needed guidance and di- rection, hence our fraternity brothers of the esteemed three upper classes instituted a campaign for the moral and material improvement of the community, in which we played an important role. llfe still found leisure to turn our attention momentarily to 1917's ball-losers Cnot a synonym for "fence-hoistersmj. The results are all but too cruel to enumerate-13 to 3, and the next 'Wednesday lfi to 2. 1917 learned that Taber had neither a sympathetic heart nor an extensible leg, but they still fear the Iron Arm. WV e were well along in the process of revising our ideas about college, when the Student came out with the information: "Noah lVebster Sits Before College Church." lVe were thenceforth, after inspecting the statuary, obliged still further to modify our callow conceptions of the costume worn in Noah's era. About this time Reber '10 was rudely forced to stand up on the car to Hamp. He suspected a freshman of being aboard, and the next Studenl editorial announced "Freshmen Show Lamentable Tendeney to Disregard Regulations." This of course refers to the rules of the Gym department. On Oct. 20 Hunter appeared on Pratt Field, towering above A all domes present. As a result 1 we walked away with the famed Cider Barrel on our left shoulder. CQuery: lVho drank that cider? Answer: No one. The Keg was emptyl. lVe learned here that only 16 of the class could sing with absolute verisimilitude the first phrase of "On the Banks WE of the Old Freshman." In- spired by such a comparative freedom from in- cumbranees, CKel- sey is meant herej we determined to boost the moral plane of the college to the extent of ob- serving a no-deal pledge at our elcc- W elections. lt is im- portant t o n o t e l FRESH MEN WERE! MCE 1751 here for the comprehension of subsequent discussion that M. H. Williams was elected president. En- couraged at our display of sagacity in these matters, Prexie invited us to call formally at his house. We gracefully accepted and, on the evening of the twenty- ninth, several great men were introduced, Hunter as class giant, See as class strong man, Csuperfluous addi- tion: also college strong-manj and Goodrich, winner of Porter Prize and all subsequent prizes. Haven and Conn. R. R., to the scene of coming revelryg whither the .headless remainder Chyperboleb followed the Lost Leader. On the early morn of December fourth Bill was unearthed in the cold storage depart- ment at the Hotel Taft, and we proceeded without delay or interference to our first class initiation. S. Thayer and R. Rogers were the chief speakers, closely seconded by T. Greene, who responded to the toast, O-berlin, thy submarines do swim o'er the downy billowsf' Parting with the Taft was hastened by the sober prob- lflf- -. . Klxlluni . -. .f MORE Though it stirs in us excruciating sentiments, we must here pause to note a setback in a 13-0 tournament Calso on Pratt iieldj in which we saw only a few sparks in a frigid blackness. Always highly solicitous, 1917 began to believe us angry, since we declined their flat- tering invitation to attend the Soph Hop as a body of ten. Hence their recantation and our Hrst experience in entertaining patronesses at a college dance. The next event of moment to the class was the ex- temporaneous exit of Pres. Williams via the New PEP lems it evoked, among others how to get home in season to avoid three sixth cuts. Several slept in the Spring- Held depot. The class ship was now under full sail, and fore- heads were seen to occupy gradually a wider area, part- ly covered by tortoise-shell rims, rough edges were seen to become polished by wear, and on Feb. 20, the last symbols of verdancy were cast into flames. An anxious host, we hit the midyears with irresistible im- pact, and only Royal Rollin and six others succumbed to '4l'lv ' -----L - v, the after-effects of that terrific intel- lectual momentum which cyery one acquires immedi- ately before the end of the semester. Once more on Mar. ISI we proved our intellectual prow- ess. Rauschenbusch and Cochrane were It is not our intention to follow the vulgar examples of other classes and allow our annual to contain a brazen collection of self-praise, purporting to be a yeracious history of the publishing class. Nor would an altogether true account be interesting to the vast public for whom the yolume is intended. ltlaying, therefore. given a slight indication of the fact that our class, at its entrance, was not ready for a cemetery, we leave it to those attending the glorious function for which we are a mere additional ornament. to judge SUC'l.XI, I lYith such incidents drifted on to cominen for bags and trunks. heard to make re- marks during the course of the de- bate. and R. Fisher cited a remarkable railway two feet long as a luminous example of the working of the Colombian treaty. occuring occasionally. our ship cement and its feverish search .rl 3 S, S . i . ' iff. 4 -,ri-'-A. N ..1u.i Ill! NPO I I? whether they dance with corpses, seniors. or menf And for our history of the two past years. a short sum- mary will be sullicient. Sophomore year we entered on our duties of "pass- ing the freshman" with much zest. lYe even found Si few classmates whom we could pass around. though Sharp and Simmons obstinately refused to pledge Deke. Then came the successful football season. the flag rush in which Scarab so foolishly considered Par- tenheiiner worth more than a Sabrina yictory, 'Elle fig s ' A7 one Ll 1 91 Q3 " "-4: ..-.., -Q KW- X T-Q ,S HSIM PLE" ww-3' .f"5' - ' V 1 LIFE . ,X , Q '- x-'fn . . wf !. . :M W fix- successful basketball season, and the glorious baseball season. Ardent electioneering by Dean Burns secured Ed Morehouse the class presidency, a position which he has continued to hold down with silent persistence. It was during Sophomore year, also, that the Amal- gamated Arm-Chair Atheists Society was especially obnoxious. Their purpose was to murder the devil and derange outside activities. I. Stuart Meiklejohn, 'AP.N." was a prominent member. In opposition to their inactivities, Haven and jackson rose in wrath and xi on competitions. We continued to catch glimpses of 1919 in the distance, and their little army caused us inhnite amusement. However, there are some things to which delicacy forbids us to refer, and among them is the sad case of the Vigilance Committee and the Police- man. During the past football season and the ensuing months a murderous and self-analytical gloom has been creeping over the college. Half of us have been shout- ing "Rah rah rah! VVe're intellectualll' and the other half have been trying to shout still louder, 'fRotten! You are V' Thus is proved the lack of intellect, and, worse, the lack of brains of either. But perhaps we've worked this subject to death. Anyway, now comes the entrance of the United States into the VV'arg which should put a stop to all that sort of lung contests, although it has not yet done so. We hope the reader will do as the board has done in regard to this change in our history, and make a virtue of the necessity imposed on us by the fact that the OL1o Went to press the day war was declared. 'W e have been unable to revise the book into a manual of our war activities. Perhaps it is as well, and you will welcome a publication describing us at peace, as a PRINZ HONUS II , 1-gg : ' ,-, Cane l 9 I-Ei - ,,f 4' ,.-:C pleasing variety. But some mention of the spirit of patriotism in Amherst should be made. In the first place, a number have enlisted directly in the various Helds of national service which are open. Others consider doing so within the next few weeks. The mosquito fleet, wireless instruction schools, the farm, and the ship-yard are the institutions which are most popular. Credit for the year's Work is given to those who have special abilities in any such lines. The large response has been reassuring to those who doubted the spirit of the college. That, however, which affects most of us more closely, has been the foimatioii, under the direction of Captain Fleet, the government ollicer at M. A. C., of a battalion of six companies here in college. The companies are commanded by Professors Eastman, Parker, and Toll, and by Cochrane '17, Low 'lT, and Brainerd '18 The drill and lectures, taking eight hours a week, aim at getting the students into such shape, regarding physical fomi and discipline, that they may not be the Hrawest of the raxv" when conscription comes. They algg serve to keep most of us in college, awaiting the need of the government, and they help to lessen the spirit of restlessness, which, in spite of all, is hurrying many into unconsidered steps. C ' Even yet, in our sober moments, most of us think college is a pretty good sort of a place, and that another eight or ten years of it wouldn't do us much hami. And now, kind reader, contemplate us individually, and see what you thinkl AS WE ARE lil- O apg .Q y' W - - ... X ' '+I v t: ,ill 'A' .MSS Ji L51 la W8 ' - -Y I 'Q ,. 'Z i . Q Il . . XXL 4 .1 7 pion fencer. ARTHUR THOMAS ATKINSON Mt. Holly, N I. This future Patrick Henry hrst demonstrated his ability as an orator at the freshman elections. Since then, it is understood, he has been more or less consistently entertain- ing the Theta Delt brothers. His last offense Was an attempt to sell his fellow sufferers in Public Speaking Five a Cadillac-eight, in which they might 'lfly as on the wings of night, over the river and over the range." Since coming under the influence of Prexy's Logic, Tom's philosophy has been a great comfort to himself and a great trial to every- body elseg probably because he learned therefrom that "moral questions are the most difhcult and hence the most interesting." His scientific terminology at meal times is also a source of difficulty, as water is not always recognized readily as "the most un- dissociated compound. " 193 Ci,-XETANO RUDOLF AIELLO Hoboken, N. J. Gaetano's surname enjoys scintillating and signal distinction, happening no later than first on this class-roll of fame. N any a time have its disturbing vowels roused the weary from an after-chapel nap to the harsh realization that another day had started,- a realization Which even the alarm clock had failed to instil. Tip especially cared noth- ing for the comfort of Gaetano at such times, but even he could not deny the nobility with which our little classmate persistently continued to attend and shelter Atkinson, Bailev Hand so on." And thus is the class started rolling, and leave taken of our cham- 1 if 4 . .p - ,.,- IQ Q Y- W YY lf'-X 7 --:E?, -Lexi.. i1 T:g C, fi yi Q I tfl ALBERT WARE BAILEY llvomcstefi M355- One can tell at once from the worried, meagre look of this man's countenance that he is ambitious. One of the busy men of the class, as you see. He can.make even the Student run on a paying basis, and anyone who can do that without making the editorial board insist on having news in the paper can scarcely hope for his eight hours a night. He also plays the guitar on the mandolin clubs, jumps high enough to make the track team trips, and in the proper season barks our shins on the soccer held.. Asa devil with the ladies Al also shines, and even in our own little home desert, it is whispered, he has found an oasis. IQENNETII XYAREIIAM BARBER lYindsor, Conn. Be nice to Ken, and he may take you with him on one of his wild trips Cfull of the ut- most ,lacksonian secrecyj to Springfield. That is one way of getting back the money you pay into the class treasury. It is rumored, however, that Ken has a hot dispute on with Gazley as to whether her eyes are beautiful, or even noticeable. So it might be safer to turn down the invitation after all. Between dissipations Ken works ambitiouslv on class duties, in both senses, and were it not for his bashfulness he might be an "iii- telekchool." As it is, he studies hard of evenings till one or two a. m., and then gets up at two or three a. m. to do a little work. XYILLIAM HOlX'.-XRD BEAcII Rochtstti N l Amherst sometimes wonders how Rochester gets along when Rauschenhusch, Cope- land, Cochrane, Riefler, and Beach are all away at the same time. Rochester sometimes wonders, we hear, how any one college can hold Rauschenbusch, Copeland, Cochrane, Riefler, and Beach. 'We sometimes wonder if Rauschenbusch. Copeland, Cochrane, Rieller, and Beach do not take life too seriouslv. Of late, however, such doubts have clouded our horizon less and less. It is learned that "Bing" in Hamp is a di1l'crent man irom Bing ' Ill Amherst, and the influence of Moore and Rahar are making of ROCh6Sf9f a name no longer to be kidded. So stz ' ld P again Y lj on, o hilosophy shark, and don't leave us lil-l on CDL! nvgl Q YK ROGER EDWARD BEDNARSKI South Deerfield Mass South Deerfield 1S almost as much of a handicap as Rochester or Brooklyn It is therefore to Roger s credit that it would require a cartoonist, rather than a mere re porter to catch the queer arrangements of his own legs and arms and face and things in their smooth peregrmations and a moving picture machine to register his pep and business like shrewdness as managerially and class athletically a big man His brethren count him a great humorist but the best they could do for the Olw reporter was to furnish a proof of the provincialism of Phi PS1 in that Rog was so startled by hearing the dust covered long distance telephone rmg that he immediately set up a cry of Cable cable' But they re a busy lot RAYMOND GUILFORD BEMIS Brookline Mass Gur Own little magician, politician, and logician his baldness a sign of anything but age' To hear him argue about the affairs of the universe one would suspect him of confusing logic with sleight of hand But when he exhibits his original card tr1cks certified by the National Association for the Perpetuation of Magic and emphasized by his own peculiar waggings of the head, no such insult to the art is possible On the tennis court he is a streak even when being irritated by Morehouse and as a bridge fiend his brusque way of saying Your play would stamp him as a professional any where AUGUsTUs WITSCHIEF BENNET New York N Y This elegant adornment of the Student Board, this canny purveyor of home consumed information to Political Science class, this, whose middle name is a challenge to the weary humorist, has at least one virtue and one glorious activity to recall. Under his manager- ship the famous nineteen-eighteen swimming team actually succeeded in amassing a total of sixteen points in the interclass meet-twelve more than had ever before been credited to us! And yet Gus can find it in his heart to write those "What is becoming of Amherst" editorials for the Student! 195 fr f-3-Tgi C-saw . - .l.-1.-Z, 1 , ,-W,.---- -4--1 C21-:metals l3icxxm',xx ll llllf lllillm- N- Y Our clcvcnth lifiur, "now or iicvt-i"' lmusincss manager has laccn cltoingg his duty by running up hills, in thc lifqitf of gt-ttingg ads, at all thc cstalilislnncnts in tfiwn. A while 5 liaclc hc was vunnilaining that all his cwillcgu duties, rnutsidc and insidc. wt-ru mere lJ0v's wurlc' wc lions ht- has a nwhlt-1' cniiccptioii ut his prcsciit task, nut tm lic c-miiparccl in im shciutg and lim' asking Clcttt-ll iulzy hc is nut a inwrc wortliy citizt-nf Rmwioxin PALM B1f:N'1'L15Y l31'wfilflinc.Mr1ss. Q acsai' is thc h1'st ul thc Chi llhi uiinmt-i'tii's. and thc gluwing trilmutt' which Brcwtlitfi' Nwrtoii paid to his imiwcss would, wc arc stirs. tai' mitch: anytlnng which thc anvicnt Conspii'atn1's Could have falccd up lut'l'm'c doing thc dirty dccd. 'l'hc warning is, tlicrclmmx Bcwarcf Hu and Billy ll ashlnuin ltt-cp tht-n plans lm thc ltlli twcithall scason su st-cict 3 that mn' i'cpm'tci's have lnccn unalmlc to clisccwci' anything almout them, lint thc cmptiinist 'S'-5 f sugggcsts that, with thc aid til' thc aliort-saicl Hill, Raymcmml .lulius Sam Ralph A-Xiittmifi Edgar klini Bt-ntltw' shriuld sticcct-fl in turning nut a winning aggrcgzttirni ncxt ycar. lJNYItill'l': BRINIilCRlltJlf'l" l3n,1,1xt:s .'Xinliui'st, Mass. l3wight's t'licci'litil sniilc and his still innrc Cllt'Cl'lllll X'Lll'l1ltltl1l nn thc tl:in'niy "his" Q should tftllZll'ltJXYZ1l'tl Qfitiiitwavtii 1 -- 2 3' tht' tact that hc is thu sct'oiic'l piwicct of thc Billings faniilx' tm lic sct in nur midst. rllllL'tll.ll"'.'Lvl i X l' t"'-vi' -' ' ' i ti is Nw th ul tht Xaplt litts. and xxhilc Dwight s ptkdal Liiipciitlzigcs arc un- tlmilntctllly sniallci' than lns uldt-i' ln'citlici"s. 11 t'mnpai'atix'c Ghost inczistircinciit might l3C i inst1'uc'tix'u. As on thc licmclccy rinli, Dwight is a inarvcl on thc dancing' lll1t5l"FO1llC' ics, wc hear, with nw loss clain'w'i A ' Q A ng and sliplitfiw' ctlictits. lll' havc a pivtiiim' nt him ' 'arc nut pulvlislnng, and unc which wc arc. lfltl pmtaiicc with thu int-rc inattcr ul passing twc Courscs. Clt-firgt' is a friend nl' Bax Evans and x'it'c-pix-siflciit nl' tht- class, sn wc must rt-l'i'ain frmn all turthci' rcniarlqsg t-xcept tor a Qcntlc vhidinq on aQc'm1nt cut' his halmit of cntcring all vlasscs latc with his nwn iovtul ig thc pi'cjticlit'Q liliclx' tn lac cxcitcd lw tht- suwiul Illllllc 'GE Qlgllgllg 19 lil DIAVID DANIEL BIXLER Hanover, Pa. This diamond in the rough Creferring to Gammyj hides a lot of managerial ability and pep under that sleepy expression. And his tact is such that, in spite of his well known connection with our lightly esteemed contemporary, the M0ntI1ly, he is still received with something amounting almost to politeness across the River. And yet they say his title of "Featherbrain" came either from Hamp or a larger and more distant metropolis, noted for its fair inhabitants, which shall be nameless. Such, Dave, is the force of gossip, about even the silent, in a college like ours. parts. ROGER ARNOLD BRACKETT Brattleboro, Vt. t'And we'll take that little flag of green and nail it to our pole." No day is complete at the Gammy house unless ushered in by this dainty little strain, in all the glory of Roger's own fifty-seven varieties of rendering, accompanied by his own original gesticu- lations. 'When these musical exercises allow him the leisure, he spends it whooping around the card table trying to annoy "Lutch the Butch," the other gentleman of the euphonious name. Sleuch is always at one of two extremes-the noiseless stray cat or the playful bull pup, and one never knows just which to expect. 197 Roi' RICHARDSON BLAIR Amherst, Mass Now Roy, don't blush so soon. We will be very nice and ladv like, and not refer to those awful pictures of that canoe trip, nor to Blair's Bumptious Breakfasts nor to the fact that your brother plays tennis, nor to the disadvantages of your home town, nor to your silent and secret trips to Springfield. XV e shall merely recall to the gentle reader the agility of your early days of practice on the fence of Pratt Field and remind him that in case he wants information about anyone, and can't find it at the Phi Psi House you've a vast store of notions, etc., ready on tap about the personages of these here +1'T'l'f3 y I li? Els Q '37 E C1-IARLEs HENRY BRATT Grand Rapids. Mich. Chuck has several lines of interest-the Mount Holyoke telephone line, the clothes line, Cfollowing in the footsteps of lllarren and the gentleman aboyel, and a smooth little line of his own for special occasions, it is whispered. He is a light-hearted sort of duck, his brothers say, who thinks of nothing but dancing and cutting up and such flippant nothings. Why he might as well be a Psi U or something awful like that, for all the effect his intellectual surroundings show on him. But it seems certain that his in- fluence is good, and, anyway, the influence of being away from Grand Rapids seems to be good for him, so he should hop on brayely with the rest until the night of "life out- side" settles down. cause ot his ruin was a ff ' ljllljllt' Speaking gestures sheet ISJS JOHN Buss BRAINERD, JR. BT00klm9 M2155 John has two particular Cand many generalj titles to fame In the first place he es eaped the nres of matrimony, it is rumored, a mere half S bfeadfh afld H1 the S6COnd place, he is one of the main and most prominent pillars ot the College Chapel Never theless john is a very promising man-as you willlreahze if he eyer owed you any thing. One of his especial peculiarities externally is a lacls. of trousers between the knees and the ankles. Theologically speaking, we should sax, Kill the tatted calf XV ere there space, indeed, we should put our impressions in yerse as we are reminded that "knickers" rhymes with "snickers." Some day, howex er, he may attain the dis tinction of being thought a real, comic Englishman and then he will be h ippx Pnimr Mrxlzo BREED lynn Vase Eyer since a certain dance freshman year when Bob Kelsey btti tx td his trust PlNll1S has been going from had to worse. First he engaged with Qiotlt Thompson later 16 joined that band of desperate issue hunters, the Sfzrdmzz' Bo nd at tnnts the latent spark ot manhood has flared up, but the yiciousness of his p ist h is dw xx s qutnche It almost 1mm9fli21l0l5'l How he has taken to haunting the Gretlt s ind btnding his elbow oyer flowing bowls of milk shake. But he may be excused it is understood that the great cause? In spite of his appel ltion gnntd hom tuii IS is X , of "The lYeeping lYillow Tree" tim itlltion to the L1 N it is sind that he is anything but quiet and passive in mnning tht setting up ot his hltl 5 oi? CLI Q ROBERT joins BRINKERHOFF Springfield, Mass. The key to this energetic youth's character is to be found, as so often, in a single action of freshman year, he once actually appeared in chapel clothed charmingly in checkered pajamas and a rain coat! How he ever manages to survive at both Deke and college is a mystery to those who are unacquainted with his vacations from both, spent in en- joying the wild delights of Springfield club life. But he is a good youth, in spite of his difficulties in refraining from the habitual use of both hands in water polo as elsewhere, andthe brothers enjoy his mandolin immensely, especially as, even when at the house, lgis interfollegiate activities leave him little time at the house. CWhich is complicated, ut true . CHARLES WESLEY CHAPMAN, JR. Waterloo, Ia. Mention the name Bias to the lrVaterloo comet, and watch the reaction. Pic and Amherst's distinguished caterer are at odds as to who was the host at that dance before the Sophomore Hop. The Chi Psi pest claims that the OLIO was serving and Chapman merely smiles sweetly. So far, it's Bias' party! Charles, as an underclassman, was full of college pranks, but since those days he has passed through Aristotle and relative truth and other kinds of croupg and finally, "as the bridegroom" etc., he has come forth to manage the business end of this book. In spite of his police court record, the hound Chappie is a credit to the town where "they make more gasoline engines than any other place in the world,f" and a welcome member of the college community. PAUL ADD1soN CHASE Brattleboro, Vt. This playful young cub used to win medals and things back in Brattleboro, by Hek. But since he came to Amherst he has done nothing more exciting in the athletic line than pushing Tom Atkinson around in the mud of Pratt Field. We suspect that those early medals were for some sort of time trials, anyway! But beware of him when he's in a good humour. His love taps are worse than See's, and nothing pleases him better than to take a few ordinary hands and put about eighty-five pounds pressure on them. The regular form used by his friends in introducing him, Cas they very occasionally have toD, is "Ruth, take off your rings, and let me present Mr. Chase!" 199 Z.- ,SZ gi, imir - .--+ i iruinr l,.uiox'i' Ciaoss Utica. N. Y. ll hen you hear a sound like the air escaping from a football issuing from a perfectly nornial, healthy youth, you will know that it is Gorham reciting. He really is not half ts wild as he sounds-much more of the roue that he looks. He is one of the two heirs ot the Chi Psi speed king, the only heir of the elder Utica pest, and to hear him talk ibout his parties, you would credit him with the wild abandon of a Kappa Bet, com- bined with the soft secluctiyeness of a polygamous Xlohammedan. Yet do not belieye ite all you hear, he is also a Physics shark. Gicoiecsn lY.xsiiiNc:'roN Co1zN1cLL BT0Okl5'Uf N- Y- Kornie came out of the mists of Brooklyn in the fall of lflll with lots of long hair. a look of profound wisdom, or perhaps it was innocence, anda music roll under his arm. Since then he has lost the hrst, made oyer the second, and, in regard to the tlnrd. aban- doned the classical for the otherwise. Freshman year was diyided between S. and E. themes and listening to Charlie Mathews tell stories, so much may be easily accounted for. 'We also remember that he indulged in a course in swimming, at the end of which he achieyed the remarkable result of being able to cross the tank with one foot. on the bottom. As a partner in the firm of Prinee's Peerless Pickers he has both built up a musical reputation and kept out of the hands of the police, the more glory for himf Goienox Blooms Ct'RT1s Buililo, N, Y, 'l'his is CE. A. M. Curtis, the Buhalo terror, who entered Amherst his sophomore year, and who through some freak of fortune, is still with us. Besides his manly beauty to which, as he mournfully complains "no photograph has eyer done iusticefi' he is a man of many abilities, as he would be the last to deny. As businessimanager of the neyer-to-be-forgotten 12117 Stock Company, he made this yolume possible. And. in return for this service we hereby grant his request for a little free adyertisingg no dance is complete without him-the best banjo player in college? Freshman and girls. how- ever, we must warn to beware of him: he has an oily line? 200 eo Cl Q LJ Q 791 fi T2 Q ,-A -,M K' X Jayvliiix JOHN KOHLER EILERT New York, N. Y. Another late reinforcement to our ranks. VVhen he and Sharp joined the class, we began to feel sure that there would be no lack of lively conversation and jolly pranks around college. john professes a great knowledge of the dark and devious ways of his village, a fact which probably accounts for his low periods of brooding over the woes of the world. At other times, however, and especially at all the college dances, which he attends with even more regularity than does Byron Thomas himself, he is so high and pleased with the world that there is no holding him down. His sense of humour :lx-n has puzzled us much as our own does, we cannot decide whether it is something unique f or merely absent. . Q 'fr RALPH EYERETT ELLINXVOOD Bisbee, Ariz. "I don't care if you call me mysterious or eccentric or queer, but for the love o' Mike don't refer to ll" -we stop there lest we should. There you have the key to his character. His chief regret in life is that he can't find more places to sleep or eat or fuss in that no one else can discover. The story goes that he tried to pass through rushing season without disclosing his name or place of residence to an anxious and interested public. But that may be an exaggeration. At any rate, Ralph has followed so well the old "cover up your tracks" piece of advice, that probably not more than seventy or eighty men in college have any idea of what hidden knowledge is really in the back of his mind when he talks, with his best man of the world expression, to us mere students. But don't be afraid, little boy, beneath that rough exterior there is a real human soul. JACOB Poop. EsTEY Brattleboro, Vt. On almost any Sunday night in spring, if you chance to be eating in a certain North- ampton inn, you will find J. and Brother Chase discussing with much seriousness, over two large steaks, the latest news which this gentleman has just brought from the town of Awful Responsibilities. lVhat the nature of such news can be, it is hard to say, for it is understood that all jacob's serious interests have their rise further south. Anyway, it seems most absorbing. Besides rooming with Chase when not in Brattleboro, ,Vs other form of athletics is golf. Last year he showed in this connection a decided liking for the company of Prof. Crook, of the well-known Inferno. Keep up the good work, old fellow, and you may have something more than a mere score to show for your Sunday afternoons. 201 4714 I l : -J., A Y ,ffffx 7 -:eskixg . ECQQ IQIBT ' JOHN B. Ci.-XRRETT Boston, Mass. 'With the taciturnity of a prospective Phi Bete, john combines the serious self-ab- sorption of a Christian Association secretary. Hence he is a somewhat uncertain quan- tity in this series of cold and caustic calculations. Possibly he is trying to "pull an Ellinwoodw and make us worry about where he goes between times. If so, he is unsuc- cessful. For his pious expression prevents us from suspecting him of any of the devil- tries with which "a silent, knowing man" is always expected to be ornamented. lVhich one of the three he will ultimately turn out-Ellinwood or Christian Association Sec- retary or Phi Betc-is a problem whose wide range of possibilities should lend a touch of interest to the most pessimistic anticipation of next year's events. JAMES BAXTER EVANS COlUml9US, Ohi0 Bax should have been excused from Public Speaking, he has never recovered from the effects of that course. His supply of rhetorical and informative conversation, in- deed, resembles the peace of God, which, as Mark Twain so kindly pointed out. Hpasseth all understanding." Gr perhaps it is not an acquired gift, this one of gab. lYay back in freshman vear Bax was on a banquet committee, and we have a scarcely tangible, but still distihct, recollection of hearing Bill lVilliams wonder "just how many of these - sophomores will be waiting for us at the station, anyhow." However that may be, we must compliment Bax on the success with which he helps George attend to the affairs of the class, and on his no less than genius in reducing Brother Rogers' laugh to a mere shadow of its former self! loin SIMLUR GILLIES lack is another one of the Brookl Brooklyn, N. X vn tribe -may their numbers increase. How- ever he has, we fear, gone back on his native town. -For he has discarded "foist" and other established Brooklynisnis in favor of the approved Boston accent. And this is not the only sign of his fall from grace, for John actually dresses a la civilization, as Cam- 1J1OIl,S accounts must show. He is also one of those unfortunates who allowed Doe Phillips to tickle their personal and physical vanitv, and hence he passes many weary hours in the gym, trying to imitate a top, on the horse. His outside activities and the development of his strength and virility leave him time, we are sorry to say, fOF only such courses as Italian, music, etc. However, high-jumping, even on the track team., is immensely more interesting than working hard over subiects like Greek and Political Science and Bib Lit. ' 202 C522 we RICHARD KENNETH GODWIN Amherst, Mass. A human sound extinguisher! How else can we describe him to you, him, whom we all know so little and see and hear so seldom? He minds his own business Cexcept when his country calls, or when he takes a whack at his opponents' shins on the hockey rinkji, usually answers when spoken to, and smiles when amused. At times we gaze at him in wonder. What so solemn thoughts can the contemplation of us rouse in his mind? If we are so lost, why rub it in? We wish that we might sometime catch him unawares, when that inscrutable politeness has slipped off, and slap him on the back as though at last we knew him. Behind the silence, there is something worth knowing. CARTER LYMAN GooDR1cH Plainheld, N. J. Shel Goodrich's cousin has been spending his college course, we understand, trying to get distinguished as something else. For a while it seemed as though he might go down to fame as the butt of the eccentric Sigourney's water-and-gas attacks in the hectic days of the Dormg but, after a harassing year, he retired to the dim obscurity of the Beta tomb and the ministrations of Undertaker Sleeper. Then he tried to persuade the college that he was a poet, but Sigourney returned from the border, and Cube sallied forth from the forests around Sigma Delt, and that bubble was pricked. No college can have more than two poets. At the present writing, his chief title to a name may be that he is the only person who ever said, in all seriousness and as a matter of the deepest self-abasement and modesty, "It may interest the college to know that I actually got a B last semester !" EDWARD BARROWS GREENE Upper Montclair, N. J. Please don't ever make the grievous mistake of confounding this with that other vege- table of similar name. Each is "so individual" that he would be offended at the com- parison. 'lhis unruflled youth, virile and logical Csupposing the Student to be wrong and the combination possibleD, has never had a rival at hard work. He takes the same tremendous interest in his text books that the normal Amherst man will take in this Climax of the Year. Between labors he warbles, sings, or caterwalls according to the mood of the listener. Also, he plays hockey when no one else wants to. His wisdom is comprised in the rule that "the keep-at-it formula spells success", or, as the immovable body said to the irresistible force, "If at first you don't succeed, try, try again." 203 'laiiconoizitz MYER Giuciaxif: Q Obcflllli 01110 "Have you ever been a poet?" A cruel world has hnally lorced led to answer his own famous question in the negative. But to make up tor a possibly disappointeclxam- bition in this respect, the gentleman is very very earnest-goes in tor Mitre and 'laur- Y ians and Delta U and all that sort ot thingg actually enjoys Q. A. meetings: and. COIIi1- pleting the similarity to Saint Peter. is the only man in the class with two keys. It is hasely rumored, and without foundation, that he can on- occasion, play the tool sueeess- lullv' and even that he was actually during one vacation seen at the ll inter Garden. The provocation for this latter story probably came trom his tel ingla humorous inci- dent" or doing something llippant ot that sort. lhere can he Ilffflllllil Ubi' Nl lf- H6 may have read the incident in the New Repubhcl Misiewix Poierifzia HALL lhis is one ot the Q hi llsi llall boys. Beta 'l'het and Delta L' may have their Bell- boys, but this is the only Hall-boy in college. lle goes by the name of "BronX." So Brookline. Mass. lar as we can learn, he never had any special interest in the residential locality of that name. But Gordon had a lot of nicknames, and this may have been something that Gordon was unable to carry with him. Still, why wish it on Klerwin? lYe can see no reason. He is a literary, hard-working youth. You've no idea of how much ingenuity ' IN . it costs lnm to get rid of his allowance. ln fact, he quite reminds us ol' one of lrlammie's 'rf- tavorite literary tictions tthe discouraged rich nian, unable to spend his income, no matter how hard he worksl in this respect. 'llhat he is literary, is proved by the fact that he thinks nothing of going into the Amherst Book-Store and carelessly ordering "ive dollars worth of books," Aryix Emicizsox Hisxiaiais Shelburne Falls, Mass. This extract from the wilds ot Shelburne Falls is almost as dark a horse as his name implies. Last year it was Shadow's custom to disappear strangely from the midst of his brethren along during the afternoon, and to creep back noiselesslv in to the house at three or four A. M. lVe make no rash guesses as to the nature ot' these nocturnal wanderingsg we should simply like to know why thev ceased so suddenly. But Shadow ,,.,, is on the whole, quite a commendable character. His literary activities range all the waytdown the scale from the Oiiio to the llfontlzly. and embraee on the wav clown sueh details as the Taurians and an average. Indeed he has, in his own eyes. oiilv one thing to hisqdiscreditg his intellect was not equal to Sophomore Gym. and as a result the num- herot Kappa Thet Phi Bete's was lessened. At times he can act half human, hut it is lns inhuman or superhuman qualities that make him interesting. 5 204 Www A 413-Ela:..i i Q I 8 Hi ALFRED COLES HAVEN, IR. Lake Forest, Ill. Alfie is a seeker after knowledge and a member of the Student board. Such are the contradictions in college life! He is also a political scientist, and yet he enjoys the society of such artistic successes as jimmy Hamilton and-speaking "by and large"- jeff Fillman. He is still a mere child, the flush of youth upon his cheek-a sad case of "so young and yet so wise." For he has a serpentine way of thrusting himself into the company of young ladies who merely profess to know about a Hyoung Amherst man from the west"-a most disconcerting action for the actual man in question. It is to his credit, however, that he helps produce one of the two musical measures of which Brother Ball's mandolin club is capable. W1LK1Ns CARLISLE HOBENSACK Ivyland, Pa. Hobie checked his baggage for Hanover, N. H., and, with a beautifully embroidered green pillow in his suit case, set out, in the fall of l9lLl for what he thought was to be his future Alma Mater. But he stopped off in Amherst, fell asleep in front of the Phi Doodle Hreplace, woke up to find his train gone, and no time-table nearer than the B. and M. station, and decided to stay on. Now he passes for one of those Hall aroundu college men. A month or so ago he went west in charge of the musical clubs, and es- caped unharmed. And tonight he is to lead you in that boring substitute for dance, the Grand March. But his interests are not all flippant, for he has some of the real scientific spirit: with the aid of jackson and Andy Morehouse, he has demonstrated beyond the possibility of a doubt, the physical law that at times rolling is a more efficient means of locomotion than walking! AUGUsTUs SHERRILL HOUGHTON Tarrytown-on-Hudson, N. Y. No, that thin, wraith-like figure ambling along is not a somnambulistg that's Mike! This sleepless wonder is the man who takes six courses to raise his averagewevery one of them guts like Chemistry 3 and +L or Math ll and 121 Moreover, Sherrill is reported as having a way with the women. His prep school training at Knox has prepared him to get away with this eleventh hour house-dance business in fine style. Between dances and classes he spends his spare moments trying, for the most part vainly, to prove Dr. j'ohnson's statement that music is the least unpleasant of the noises. So far he has succeeded in demonstrating only that there is a difference between a person's being on the key and having a key on him. 205 T533 r 0Laf.l.Qa.-- 137 ET GARDNER ,lAcKsoN Colorado S Jrinffs 1 g , Col. Pat is a strange animal. He puzzles even lnmself, and anyone who can puzzle jackson must be remarkable. Most people are for him catalogued carefully, and bv iron-clad rules, into good and bad, super-hurnan and human. The bad and humaii he lil'es. X The others, with some notable exceptions, must be posing' He can with indifference, break heart after heart in the surrounding Jart ' t ' L l of the world and sleep and write letters in the silence of' Phi Kappa Psi. His majors are writing letters, playing Yale, and calling on facultv. And, oh yes, he is psychopathic? That means something like imaginative, for he can, by its virtue, travel over most of tlU"lS'f 1 - ' ' ie nrtec tates, and end up safely rn Amherst. Sometimes he is merelv ha l RlJl3ER'l' EMMETT HUGHES MOU'fClHif, N- I- This talented youth, whose middle name is Modesty, or joseph, began his auspicious career in company with Herbert and Taber, in turbulent South North. llfhen the three got together, in the entry, with Charley Mathews and B. Orrell they made a rough-house which is to the flag-rush as that venerable and deadly function is to an ice-cream rush. The pace proved too much for all except B. and Bob. The latter has, since those hrst early outbursts, gone quietly on his way, gathering in squash and tennis tournaments and heavy gym laurels, making, also, his fraternity into a first-class baseball team. Be- sides these accornplishments, he is a high bidder for the honor of "class chimney" and an excellent guide to points of interest on Dippy Hill and in Mountain Park. g 1 s, or s ax at rome and brood on the woes P1553 Hxrzorsn F. jormsox New York, N. Y. Roomrng with Brainerd and Hall, and living in the same house with Mcifague and Mason, and having an older brother, with his restricting influence in college, have rather softened this poor fellow's character and soured his temper and developed his muscle and made him generally quiet, but dependable. Think of having to listen to .lOllI1iS jokes tif you canj and to look at his clothes, and to watch over Bronx like a mother, and to be mistaken for Brooks. Truly, what with the additional burdens of the college, and being forced to help decide iust how much ale is good for the football team, and how prany beers for the baseball, and how many toothpicks for the track, he leads a hard ite. And now he must follow the QLIO Board into e xile, poor youth. 206 ll iff? M We 1! HAROLD ELLIS JONES New Canaan, Conn. Up from agriculture! This recent addition to the cultural ranks is noted for his de- fense of the brain against the "vibrant manhood" of Warren, See, and Benneyan in Johnny COrsa's "Cave of the Winds". He even illustrates the value of gray matter in his four other courses, a thing manifestly uncalled for in Public Speaking. Ask any of Whicher's poor hacks about the "tincture of Sir Iodine" or "Lady Tungsten Iodidef' But still there seems to be something wrong with the poor youth's character. The Monthly finds him humorous, and heaven help him whom that calamity befalls. His taste will never be the same again! As yet we have not had much of a chance to et acquainted with him, but serve as explanation. g the old platitude about time and friends and enemies must ROBERT PRATT KELSEY Newton Center, Mass. We're surely going to have a hard time doing justice to this lovely vision. You must put off trying to appreciate him fully until tonight, and then, if you can distinguish him from his partner, you will be charmed indeed. In the appendix there is another picture of him, before he had developed all the ideas and responsibilities which weight his brow in this one, and then as you can see, he was even more "cute" than now. It is whispered that the worst of his ideas graduated in '16, but, as the Student Council has not become any sounder asleep since then, this must be put down as a lie. One of the boys "down at the table" has made a beautiful alliterative version of his name, in- cluding Chi and Cream and Kid and Candy and Cold and such vulgarities. Ask him! OWEN HENRY KENYON Adams, N. Y. The other emperor, "Tubby" Napoleon, conqueror of hearts and men! No foe in front has ever vanquished him. But the ways of our life are rough, and the workings of the faculty beyond comprehension. A knife in the back, and for N apie the long period of convalescence begins again. Owen has roomed for two years with Patton, has danced, to his embarrassment, with a broken ankle, and has entered into, and escaped successfully from, numerous entangling alliances across the River. He is a fickle and a close-mouthed man, but we cannot understand why he should have been so frightfully worried when We told him, some two months ago, that we had something on him at last! 207 t s loi which he has our vote of thanlis. f-,LZ4-rg: 4-17-1 . - ' Q V3 -Hifgfhl e at lg l -- ---A--Q -- A' f "W W im fee- -iT lli-:Niev lfN.vXl,"I'll Terre Haut. Ind. 'l'his is the rough man. the lYonder of the Phi Psi hasltetliall team. You should have seen him sit up and take notice when Dr. Fitch hegan that line. ahout the college athlete. lle is one himself, you seep even recognizes himself in the description. In tact. he almost seems to glory in it. That is he-cause he is so young and comes from a normal school. He thinks the Kaiser is worse than Life paints him and never tires of running lnm down. lfxcept lor this one mania he is a quiet little fellow and scarcely ever says anything. lthcn he does speak, it is in a low, drawling voice. He and Saunders are the class luahics, and he is also "the other lmaltl man", strange coincidence. X mi xxs t Portland. Ore. -' x tx 1 i u 1 st ind "Brother Hissu to lilenrv, and watch him smile. Balti- i .s wit hos mit tlitx is his ide t of lleaven, and we are sure that he expects to have Saint ti t g tte with a warm-ciiloured, smiling face, wink slvlv at him, and 1 X ns hngti oxti his ltlt shoulder in the general direction of that heavenly institution , . 'Q an ' t iltsstd N m s irtcd as having leaned upon when she felt so low. Heinie isa t 1 g ip i ti ol tht true. the good, and the lmeautiful-cturresponding. in earthly t 9 X ohn, Brother Morehouse, and Brother ll'arren respectively t ht t u 1 nms iight warmly against those two demons ol' college life. had humor "' llI'l,YRY I-,IT'I'I,lC Springfield. MO- .Right in the midst of rushing last fall there appeared at College Hall a youth with 21 violin under one arm, a guitar under the other, a flute strung over his shoulder. and a 5 haiinonica in his vest pocket. He was further distinguished luv a remarliahlv mongrel pan of shoes and a limp which moved one ol the Alpha Delts to offer to carrv his suit- the future brethren followed sniclceringlv hehiiid. After CNSC lffl flflfrll. while one of !1'11C'm5I U10 Yfllrious other fraternity houses for short periods. he decided to accept E1 iqerinaiteng position as I hi Doodle oi chestia. Since then he has lost the limp and the Sl'tlf' v fx- 11,1-i sus' 3-'wr ss "' V "' ots ie ms masteied the Homcsitlcness Blues in seventeen ditlerent kevs. and he has laughed at the Aggie yell joke at which freshmen all over this hroad land have laughed since Noah. Also heing a minister's son, he is now "Healy" for all the brothers. Let us hope that when he grows up he will not he a Rough Neck like most ministers sons. EUS of CDLJ Q Y .1-" K.-ifex ir ,Q Z X- AMOS JASPER LORD Grange, Vt, This is one of our few school marms. He emigrated last fall from the west, and set- tled down to live the quietest of monastic lives, in the company of john Quill and 94 Main St. His name, comprising such famous prophets, argues well for his character, about which the OLIO reporter gathered little except an old story: In the old days at Yale entering freshmen had to pass an exam in something corresponding to Bib. Lit. Now it had been the custom from of old that on each such exam the hoary prof should ask for the names of the Kings of Israel, and so each 'sub-freshman drilled himself dili- gently until he could recite them backward and frontward. But it happened one year that the hoary prof asked not for the Kings of Israel, but for the Major and Minor Prophets. Whereat one resourceful youth, drilled as the old custom provided, scratched his head and set down these words: "God forbid that I should distinguish between such holy men! But here are the Kings of Israel-ll" WILLIAM DUNCAN MACFARLANE Albany, N, Y, Apart from his Irish descent, we have little on this man. He is so virtuous and strong- willed that even the influence of Robison's has been unequal, it is understood, to the task of leading him away from the straight and narrow path w. l. t. e. l. Nor has the same aristocratic influence prevented him from continuing his jolly collegiate habit of saying "hie", at least, to every one, from the coal man down to Brainerd. Probably this democratic spirit is the result of his early experiences as a pair of overalls in the mills of Albany. Possibly also this surplus of early mill experience is one reason for his having, so far, consistently refused to chaperone the Deke freshmen to Carnegie Hall on their weekly delegation meetings. CSee appendixj Not that they need any- one, Williamg the Alpha Delt upperclassmen look out for them nicely. FRANCIS CARLISLE MCGARRAHAN Malone, N. Y. Reprinted from the Malone CNew York State near Baflin's Bayl Evening Telegram- "Malone is indeed fortunate in being represented at Amherst by the smallest living model that ever exhibited 'Varsity 55' fabrics in the far-famed shuffling-kangaroo solo- dance." The abbreviated Hibernian or, to descend to the vernacular, the Young Harp admits that he has the best line of spontaneous, sure-fire comebacks in the fairest college. We print in proof of this only his most brilliant bits of chatter, to wit: "Is that so?'.', "What about yourself?", and "Now you're kidding me." Even Scandrett would admit that these phrases are effective twelve cents West: "Sh! sh! tut! tut!"-Pink jenkins remarks that the Young McGitch has been a changed man since one notable evening last spring, but we don't see it--he hasn't grown an. inch. As a musician he's a great humorist,-particularly at manhandling the mandolin and choregusing the Beta boys. 209 4,f-A I F5532 q qggqleyayqy :TQ EDXVIN PAUL RTCLEAN HOHZIUC1, Mich. E. Paul-or Oom Paul as his Hollandish friends call him-abandoned Hope fa college somewhere northeast of the Canal Street Station, Chicagoj and entered Amherst this fall. Though there may be a certain lack of rigidity in the Hope College requirements, he has nevertheless managed to acquire a very respectable average. Tear is also known as a good mixer, and as a man of variegated moods contingent upon the intensity of his head-hurt. He is exceptionally fond of Utter's English and of the fomis of literature in which the heroines are bella donnas. One might suppose from the above that "The Most Perfect" has a taste for grand opera, but we assure you that he prefers musical comedy. We wonder where he and Shorty McCague got that winsome habit of eye-rolling. Tear sends frequent telegrams becauseisome of us think-he is interested in a Westem Union. His Y. M. C. A. inclinations have won him the nickname of "The Apostlel' but possibly he would subscribe, like his namesake, to Acts 14: l5. I -s A .1 FREDERIC ATATIIICNVS lVhite Plains, N. Y. A stride-"hieY"-the toothpick rises jauntily, the eyes fall pensively, in silence he passes on. The phrase, "invincible as the rock of Gibraltar" takes on new meaning as ' you try vainly to arouse signs of raging enthusiasm for a trip to the Players, for a "new idea" or for a new kind of food, even, from the all resisting seclusion of this inan's mind. And then your remarks begin to erode the rock, it begins to crumble into a smileg and suddenly you are buried beneath a short, but effective, landslide of wit. He fusses once every three months, plays tennis and baseball in the spring, and reads Balzac before the fire of winter evenings. Thus do the biologists and geologists combine in describing this specimen. jmms STUART ATEIKLEJOHN Pawtucket, R. I "He's little but he's fierce." "Brevity is the soul of wit." flll of Q LJ Q WILLIAM HENRY IVIICHENER WayneSVi11e,QhiO . It hardly requires a lengthy contemplation of Bill's physical appurtenances, represent- ing some additions to the appended fragment, to pronounce him a man of gigantic potentialities. And in the class-room we soon discovered that what held true in regard to the body, was valid for the brain also. Forsooth! Cejaculation suggested by poet Thayerb 'tis -a wierd combination of brain and brawn that Bill is trying to get away with, and his activities, embracing Phi Beta Kappa and tending bar at the Amherst House, are no less varied. But his methods are so quiet and inoffensive, that for a' that Cmore poetical stuffj we hold nothing against the only Christian Scientist in the class. He looks as though he could stand even that! MURRAY STUART MooRE Hudson, Mass. Good old Atlas has borne a large share of the world's burdens ever since he set out to reform our Freshman politics in the "no-deal" fight. Besides the world itself, he has carried on his shoulders an occasional Chem course, all the scut jobs his brethren have been able to force upon him, and the task of keeping Fighting jack Whitcomb out of the trenches. Jimmie resembles "joshua the son of Nun" in that he "always does what he begun", but, in his busy Sophomore year, he fell a victim to the tragedy known among competitors, as "Now you win it and now you donlt," and, as a result he landed finally as Assistant Commodore of the Navy. At any rate he was never "Commodore of the Rocking Chair Fleet." We have recently been glad to observe that Jimmie has decided to become a passenger in the universe, instead of its pilot. Here is his ul- timatum: "Gentlemen, you can call me Pope no longer, Atlas no longer. To-night I have cast aside all cares." ANDREW RICHMOND MoREHoUsE Oakwoods, N. C. Extracts from a vacation diary: "March 30, 19-2 Shook hands with Bro. "C. E." Morehouse on a promise not to smoke cigarettes for two weeks. March 31: Smoked my first cigarette in twenty-four hours! Spent the morning apologizing to Bro. C. E. Morehouse. In the afternoon, invited four girls to junior Prom. All accepted! April 1: Spent the morning explaining and apologizing to three of the girls. Invited one of them to the spring dance instead. Spent the afternoon talking to the other one. She thinks I invited her to both Prom and the spring dance. April 2: Spent the morning explaining and apologizing to the fourth. She is rather huffy. In the afternoon packed my suit-case, left five notes, and off to quiet old Amherst." The way of the courteous is hard. 211 -L fig CLK? We Cine M EDNVARD VVARD NIOREHOUSE . H , BOStOf1, Mass. Ed developed his resigned, patient, hard-working expression back in the old Freshman davs of Student competitions, when the one Morehouse and Hobie lived above him and used to improvise cloud bursts, to the eternal derangement of Ed's copy and nerves, and rough-houses, to the eternal trying of his temper. Now, being class president and Christian Association cheer-leader, he thinks, as it is his privilege to do, that nearly evervthing is going to the devil. He is a canny, silent sort of a boy, and has never told anv of the seniors where Sabrina is nor any of the college bodyjust how it happened that Larry Ames happened to attend the Freshman banquet lastyear. He is credited with being the only one of the l9l8 vigilance committee whose trials, on that occasion, have not driven them to drink. He has recently developed notions about the action of the notional milk-separator with which, it is understood. all the faculty do not agreef R.ALI,lI VVILLARD AIEYERS Hyde Park. N. Y- And now comes the man who makes the ladies blush with shame that any mere male should know so many of their tricks. Pink adds to his leading lady laurels the distinc- tion of having delivered the shortest debate that ever didn't get away in Public Speak- ing. His method, which he has carefully patented, was to state the question fully and then answer, being on the affirmative, 'LYes"Y Pink slid into college very quietly. has stayed in the very straight and very narrow way for almost three years, and was bidding fair to qualify as the long sought for "model youth" when the insidious pouch and the smelling pipe hnally put in an appearance last month. Alas and alas, is no one pure? CUR'1'1s L.-ici' NORTON Sufiem, L, X. Foggy committed most of hi h g , i to Amherst he has been very, very quiet. He scarcely ever leaves town more than six s youthful indiscretions up at Cornell and since he came or seven times a week and contents himself with spinning long fictions about the jolly days in Ithaca. Fhe facts of these tales are a matter of much doubt and speculation. Pilsol he occasiqgally plays tennis. Also he is the best imitation of Toby in a cloud since L 1 ' e amentec iarlton. tPerhaps that is a bit harshj. To see him at his best, break- fast with him. By supper time there is only a haze left. He has recently invented a concqction called a Foghorn, but we haven't noticed a perceptible clearing up of the at- mosp iere. He should prove a valuable substitute for a gas attack. 212 OTE 1 9 LEWIS THOMAS ORLADY South Jamestown, N. D. Zeph, the Breezy Westerner, the Virile Iron Duke, came to Amherst with a great foot- ball reputation. But somehow, whether the Gammy cushions have proved too soft, or the charms of city life too alluring, he kept at his supposed avocation but a very short while before he joined the ranks of those whom the Student has so justly viliied as danc- ing or sleeping or studying while their comrades bite the dust. However, when you look into his frank, open, manly face you cannot help but love him, and the Psi U's claim him as one of their best fun makers and come back artists, with his "Aw, shut up, you poor fool!" To see the Duke at his best you should watch him pick out on the banjo his own syncopated "Hearts and Flowers". BURTON ORRELL Brooklyn, N. Y. See what Gardy has brought for the boys from Brooklyn! The other survivor of the old North and South Dorm fights has risked his life in many ways. From his quiet, modest air one would never guess how many. In the first place he has always been an adept at the use of his fists, and has even been known to run for the dangerous post of choregus. Then there were the aforesaid fights. And then he tried flying for friend Percy, and that was almost too much for him. It even caused him to miss, once upon a time, a perfectly good Glee Club invitation. And still, in utter silence and mystery he haunts Bill's and Deke and Dean Old's and "waste places" generally, and smiles sar- donically at the world. MORRILL HOLDEN PARKHURST East Gloucester, Mass. Here is another silent man, interested especially, like the last, in physical experiments. He leads for the most part, a quiet, secluded life in Prattg varied occasionally when he takes the lid off long enough to put the mask on and prepare for the rigors of German student life, as described by our worthy Theodore. We tried unsuccessfully to entice him to Northampton in order to get a Humorous Picture labelled Erank, Morrill, and Ernest. He stuck to Pratt. Well, Frank has departed and Ernest-who is Ernest, anyway? Morrill was formerly a worshipper of the 'LBull", but since the. "Bull" has departed and literature is dead, science we fear, will claim him. May his journey and labors be speeded! 213 : g - Che gl 91 5 -'il-Q 4- .. - -we-141. JOSEPH EVERARD PARTENHEIMER . Gfeelmeld-i M355- Freshman year Joseph was the freshest of the fresh. The men of his delegation still speak with horror and admiration of that freshness. He was also mostly legs. Sopho- more vear joseph was nearly dead, and the flag-rush was nearly dead with him. Now, loseph is a ladv's man and a scholar at the same time. The fomaer activity, he candid- lv admits, interferes with the latter. But, at la Rieiler, we should be well-rounded. Fhvsically, of course, he's not, he's still an Abe Lincoln, in that respect, at least. But otherwise, athletics and ladies and books-what more could even.Doctor Fitch ask? For when, over in Pratt Gym, you see a lot of full grown imen, ,playing around on joe s feet and trying vainly to clamber up after the basket-ball in joe s hands, then you know ROBERT FERRY PATTON Highland Park Ill g , . lVhen a man gets back from Hamp at nine o'clock in the morning and goes back to Hamp at six in the evening, it is time for some one to look into things a little. However, this is not our Beatrice Fairfax department, and we can only recommend him, in our classical way, as Mike would say, to the tender mercies of Hlaughter-loving Aphrodite." Speaking of "laughter-loving" Bob is very easily amused. If you're ever stuck with him for a half hour and have nothing to do, just give him a good supply of salt and pepper shakers, and lct him fill your pockets with them, and he will be perfectly happy. Really though, he is not nearly as childish as he may seem. He has lots of real pep and savoir- faire. CTake thatfj that he is really worth something to the college! U TVALTER RICHARDSON PEABOD1' Providence. R: I. Another one of these here Napoleons, but what of it? Amherst might as well resign herself to being merely clever. And yet. in a rough-house, or on the soccer held, he s no uncertain quantity. Oh yes, and 'despite all small talk, he has good, strong lungs. That myth about his having consumption and not being able to speak above a whisper, is really quite unfounded. llfe know he reads. and thinks' he even speculates at t1mGS d l' an' re ishes a lively game of bridge. 'We almost forgot to say that lYalt also studies 5 ' - quite often, shall we say even regularly, after the twelve weeks' marks of each semester co t. TV ' ' e - V - ' ' " I me ou hen you lnt college, W alt, they said you were a ll . HF 'fSurely, surely in the words of Oratorio, that isn't true! tTVoman hater. 21-l UR 0 Q- ,, I-A 1 WALDO ELLIOTT PRATT Wellesley Hills, Mass. Here is an interesting study in the evolution of man. Freshman year we were afraid we might have trouble in keeping him at Amherst. He had all the ear-marks of one of those worthies who find their highest calling three-quarters of a mile north. His lack of around hair-cut, and peg top trousers, were all that gave us hope. And now-it is worth the three years of trial to see this man on a dance-floor. Skinny's "going to class in the rain" costume has also become a picturesque landmark around college- the dappled swimming hat, the streaked creation that looks like what Gibson calls an eating vest, the bean pole stature, the tattered thatch, and the labelled shoes. But he cultivates the men "who really count", so he must succeed. V LEONARD MORTON PRINCE Chicago, Ill. To look at this cute little "Baby-Face", you wouldn't think that sometimes it frowned and that sometimes those eyes flashed angrily and that sometimes the jaw snapped with the utterance, "Aw, nuts to you!" But this doesn't happen very often. Really he is a nice sort of a happy spoiled child. He reads the stock reports regularly in his anxiety over his falling fortune. He has a remarkable vocabulary composed almost entirely of inflections of "Stupid!" and "Disgust!" And he blushes adorably when a nasty old sled spoils his nice new suit. Probably it was his "disgust" with the gravity- propelled bob which drove him into the footsteps of Hans. He, too, is a concentrating dancer, although his chief title to fame is his office of chief crook and bottle cleaner of the Wol- verine Club. JOHN HENRY QUILL North Brookield, Mass. This, procrastinating peruser, is not a "drive slowly" sign. lt is one of our embryo pitchers, with reference both to the athletic talent and the photographic product. john Henry is one of the imperturbables of the class, with Freddy Mathews and B. Orrell and Bill Washburn, as unruffled and averse to all forms of nervous excitation as the -prize fighter he imitates with such signal success. It would be futile to try to imitate or describe the sepulchral salutation and the accompanying congealed smile-more of the copyrighted features of the class-with which he greets the friendly passer. To know him you must meet him and talk to him and get really well acquainted. He is not one of those airy souls, like Williams, who betrays his nature in a passing glance. 215 'ff' 4 or l., l Q 191 3 Q Q i E il3Yli x,:i1,i,, V S14 iiitx VVILLIAM CoBURN Roi3INsoN llfinfleldr Kan- He is called quite indiscriminately, fatty or happy or Robby. Qne can kick him. or slap him or swipe his cigarettes or even, 'tis rashly hazarded., kiss him, without eliciting anything more than a face-covering smile of enormous magnitude, or, perhaps, a smoth- ered shriek. In other words, he is contented in spite of his long residence in Kansas, and not at all melancholy, in spite of other depressing factors. In fact, he reminds. us very much of the pictures of the dear old gentleman on the Omarcigaretteadvertise- ments. But he ain't no aesthete, as far as we can see. And he a1n't no grindeither, though he does sneak off with the books once in a while at that. That no midnight oil shall ever harm his eyesight or lessen his girth, we devoutly pray. Uh, for some more fat men! WVILLLAM GARLAND Roc:ERs Springfield, Mass. The Amherst hyenag the only man in college who could have studied the French novel with Stowell, taught Sunday school in Holyoke, roomed with Evans, all at the same time, and kept his morals pure and unspotted. The laugh you must have heard, ringing across the fields, a mile or so awayg or through the corridors of the Alpha Delt House at midnight,-ach, we must stop, the thought of it will drive us madl And then the purity, the unspotted virgin virtue of the man's mind after years of French, and Lanky, and Stowell, leaves us gasping. The Holyoke Sunday School we have been suspicious about, ever since we met a mutual friend of his and Fraker's. Evans may have replaced it with milder dissipation. Bea l ' l ' l crown yet. tYery possiblylj L T up DTZYXG 3 , O Cl THEN, YOU HTZ15' XVSHI' 21 ALLEN FREDERIL' S,it'NDERs Amherst, Mass. "How doth the busy little Al Improve each shining hour? V He gathers grapes the whole day long 'F-.1 . ZH lVhich boneheads say arc sour!" His books for the night in one suit-case, his prizes won during the day in another, up through the darkness of the ,lune evening our hero went, toward the twinkling light on the hill. Deeply he pondered his preparations for the next year. That evening he should spend getting ready his first September assignment, and then. the glorious days of Political Science and Greek to follow! Arrived home, what was his disappointment to find jobs awaiting him! But he set himself to them, in his human way, and soon he was with one hand gently bathing a helpless freshman, and with the other helping a brain-fagged senior put together a picture-puzzle. But tomorrow, the joys of books? 216 'of CDLEI Q or - CHESTER GLADDING SEAMANS Rutland, Vt, Chet is one of our well-known class athletes. During the spring he is to be found in a varsity uniform also, ruining the grass out on the edges of Pratt Field, waiting for one of the rare visitors to those parts, or absent-mindedly studying the sun. In the summer, with the able assistance of Dean Morehouse, he watches out for "the physical and moral welfare" of the youth of the land. His duties include teaching them how not to swear when rolling a tennis court and showing them how to wear a 1918 or varsity sweater with becoming modesty. During the drearier months of the year Chet gives himself up to religious discussions, dancing, and visiting Rutland marble quarries. Or occa- sionally he helps out 1917 by swimming on our class relay team, or putters around in Bug 4, spoiling his chances for the ministry! PHILIP HUDSON SEE Brooklyn, N. Y. Step up, ladies and gentlemen, step up and see the eighth wonder of the world! The strongest man in college! He catches! He has red hair! Step up, and see him walk, and hear him talk! Meet him and ask him questions! Feel his muscles and dance with him! He'll tell you the whole story! Money back if not satished! Thus, in the American tongue, we have the Red See. His accomplishments are many. We have tried to indicate this fact, but we fear Red will be scarcely satisEed with the result. One or two additions might be interesting, but we hate to divulge too much. He is proud of his Exeter preparation. He has, singlehanded, prevented a burglary at Chi Phi-as calm as a school girl. If you want to know more about him, ask some one who knows him real intimately, like Stan Woodward. Or simply go over and sit in his room some free afternoon! MALCOLM PITMAN SHARP ' I lm-Hd1501'17VV1S' This is another young Lochinvar out of the West. Perhaps it is the weight at the top that makes him grow small. He does many things he does not mean to do, but he is subject to influences, particularly two. He is stirrer of fires, seeker after self-real1za- tion and a soporific scholar. He says one of his missions henceforth will be to tell the unsuspecting OLIO candidates in coming sophomore classes that the OLIO experience is not for a lazy man. He is author of a touching little ditty entitled: f'Can you do three things well in the self-same year?" The answer has not yet been given! 217 : Zi-I CJ UQ D--J -i l Q iff- ff, -li ,,-' XX 2 x -,Q STA., F- -'!,,1t4- So we won't. His muscles yvere educated in a logging camp. IRy'1NG XVALKER SOARE Hackensack, N. Y. It was not until Sophomore year that Irv crashed in among us with yvild abandon, in his usual boisterous, happy-go-lucky manner. His luggage was labelled I. Soare, but he soon lived that reputation down. And now, when he bothers Shorty McCague, even Shorty can think of no better come-back than calling him tor telling himb Irving Bon Soir. All this Irv considers very much beneath his dignity. In fact, he will probably be one. of those numerous classmates yvho will consider these write-ups most yvorthless and trivial. But there are only three kinds of men in college-those who came from . bi Brooklyn, those who are Naughty, and those who are going to be ministers-and what is one to do yvith the last class? 'They 't f ll ' l l H e . . . 1' won a in ove, t iey won't go out for Haetiyi- ties , they yvon t forget themselves a moment! One can only wonder, and be still. HORAACE POTTLE STIMsoN Q even Holyoke itself were . ted , 2 N address list came out You would n t tl ' I t l k . . . ' C xc? ping the light tantastic, and a faithtul devotee ot Terpsichoie qucli hoyy ey er is the case. Stimnne s suspicions ot 'trats' as being synonyrrnous yyith dens ot iniquity lasted Theta Delt he is slated to'hel J u J tl l l l ' 218 IQICHARD ODELL SMITH B Kansas Cm' M0 Richard has made four starts at college and, though his success has been much greater than that of the regretted Macdonald, he's about through yyith colleges tat least men S collegesl. IVho wouldn't be after tyvo shots at Harvard and one at at the L of Kansas The only things that amuse him at Amherst are his two roommates, McLean and Mc Garrahan and the chance of yvalking over Lefty Caulkinsls shapely frame in the basket ball games of Nelligan's yvorthies. The Kansas Twister is as mild spoken a foot baller as ever gave his best to help Amherst's bad system, but the syveetnesses of his dispo sition are gradually succumbing to the strain of spending one night a yy eek at home There are said to be some subjects-or subject-on which Dick iust ztont be kidded ,g Stimmie yvas for the lirst halt year more or less a mystery to his telloyy elassmat6S 1 . . U w io tried in vain to lind out where he spent his eyveniiws. Smith Nlt Holyoke and I suspec e and combed but the mystery reniaintd until the g .. . . o nn c. o oo ' at this Phi Bet pledge ind to hear him answer everything correctly everywhere, that Horace Pottle yy as a inastei at trip 01 W0 BLHYS, but this year, attei taking a final look at I an Dy el and qtitt he decided , . x c that his duty' to humanity' was more important than his pei sonal comtoit hoyy HS 21 V M H 1 1 ie -sc io ars np average of his del to the mark set by Houghton. Ihat s the superhuman kind of a job that Stiinmie lilvts though II atcli his smoke. oi an-19 ll WILLIAM BRITTON STITT New York, N. Y' Little Britton and Baby Eilert are the other two contestants for class baby honors, whose hopes the Knauth-.Saunders combination so Iudely shattered. In spite of his nine and a half hat and his number twelve shoes he went for a long time by the name of The Infant Prodigy. We wondered how a head so large could contain so few thoughts. It was soon found that cultivation was all that was needed, and Britt was started in easily on the Smith catalogue.. Mountain Park and Carnegie Hall and a daily postal home kept his first two years. interesting and improving. But football and appendicitis tragedies must have taught hun a lesson, for the tuneless wonder has recently abandoned his wild ways for Oratorio and managing Dramatics. He may not be handsome, but his manly strength wins, either at housebreaking or heartbreaking. ROBERT WILLIAM STORY Catskill, N. Y. Long Drinkwater Story is a mighty man. He has been known to dangle last year's OLIO board from an upper story window by the seat of its pants. Nor was this the only occasion that has justified the Colonel's famous remark: "I might say that that was pretty nice of Brother Story." His tastes run to blonds, to Toggles's Physics, and to watching Tormented Abe Edee suffer. Besides his predilection for the week-end when it is wet, he has three great claims to fame,-as the victim of the longest C6 ft. 4 in.j nervous breakdown on record, as the only man that ever hollered to Prexy to "Tear" to class Ca painful incident which might be explained by a careful research into McLean's nicknamesj, and as the most successful Amherst man that ever led Williams's hilarious proletariat in the strains of Lord Jeffery Amherst. CAdv.j-He studies every Monday night. LUCIUS ELLSWORTH T HAYER Portsmouth, N. H. Lutch the Butch is noted for his walk, his resemblance to some famous Dago, Medici or del Viccio or some such gent, and his nicknames. He is also a very wealthy fellow, and a fetching, smooth actor. At this writing he has just received his dividends from the Du Pont powder company, and he is all excitedly planning how to go out and spend them for a new wardrobe. His most serious thoughts are given to continuing the C. A. work which johnny Elwood so nobly started: that of making all the Gammy boys like the young man from Montclair "who would neither smoke, chew, drink, nor swear," in other words of converting the world! It is a hard task, Lu, and one in which you can scarcely hope for our support. A converted world-what a dull place for an CLIC! CSee Isaiah 63: ll. i 219 i + Q he !fd,,e..,a. l f ft - - SIGOURNEY Ti-IAYER a . h S Bouthbogof Mass -' ' l Irre Jressiblel These are the adiectives t at igs name rings to g Incori igible. 1 "hie" of greeting, so we left on tip-toe. Bi'RoN Ey'ERs T11oMAs Columbus, Ohio This rayv product of Otterbein CU College-"someyvhere in the U. S."-is the final member of our glorious Columbus trio. He is even more collegiate than llfilliams, and even more enthusiastic than Evans. In fact, he might be called Columbus superlative. So far, he has distinguished himself especially by tyvo things: his clever and persistent dancing, and his ardent yvish that he might do something yvorth-yvhile for dear old Am- herst and convince Brother Romer that yve're not all dead. He regrets his arrival too late for the ordinarily deadly forms of activity, and sighs 'Aff only I yvere an afietefn 220 c mind. Bill 'Williams and Rab Neiley say it in a different yvay, but they mcan the same thing. Outside of the fact that he yvas the freshest freshman in the class, that he has driven about six landladies into hysterics by his yvild yvays, that he created our best home-produced riot, that he has one of the averages, that he supports the almost defunct O' Monthly, and the tottering track team in running lYilliams Cnot Bill the collevejfigs stay' has been uneventful. He is a collection of paradoxes Fighting Poet Vinle Phi Bete", f'Literary jail-Bird" are the contradictory titles he might yy car The latter yvith its reminiscence of unappreciated criticism at the moy ies 'ind minion of the law Smiths iniection of realism into the notion of "Art for art's sake is the subieet, yye understand, of the most vivid description of this man that has yet appeared But yvhen yve asked him about this, he threatened to omit even his intermittent buried DONALD EUGENE THoMAs -xttlQbOI'Q Nlass Don Cigaretto de Thoms, a jem from the jool city, comes to Amherst occasionally to rest up between vacations. He never bought enough smoltes to giyt lnm heart trouble yet his heart ftake it as you pleaseb is the excuse foi frequent holidiys One of them lasted a yvhole year and so Tommy yvas lucky enough to escipt the hot shot of last year's 0LlO.- Eugene helped Camp Gard yvin a baseball pennant bicl in 10115 first year and, after a summer as centerfielder on the Cape Cod champions expects to tear things up a bit this spring. Tom never hurried. Even Gus Edyy irds enyied him his'pastmastership in the art of leisure. ln fact he's the lamcst man that ey tr seemed Phi Beta Kappa, and probably the most intelligent man that dieyy an li in qteyyart s successful attempt to celebrate his first semestier in the big league yyith the liighes flunking average. W' oil CDLJCD 1538 g-'LX - ' WILLIAM LADD THOMPSON Lawrenceville, N. J. Here is the man of radical ideas. His solitary brooding ways suggest the thought and his socialistic attempt to appropriate Beta Thet conlinns it. He has 'em and he sticks to 'em, and we admire his La Follette-like nerve for doing it. Very seldom does he get excited and forget himself, the rigors of a hockey season and the concentrated attacks of all the faculty daughters have not disturbed him, to our knowledge, more than one or twice at the most. We have never been able to understand why so thought- ful a man, having such an interest in dawning intelligence Csubtle! see aboveb, and living in such a nice, secluded spot, should not have taken up Philosophy more enthus- iastically! But perhaps that is a sore point. CLARENCE HOFFMAN TRAVER WINFRED CLYDE TOOKER Riverhead, N, Y. This is the lornest of the love-lorn Theta Delts. He is handsome and big and strong and Clike Brainerd! oh! so different! In addition to his personal attributes, Clyde, the pride of Riverhead, is quite a runner. He might in fact, living as he does at the Theta Delt House, and Winning points for the Track Team Cwhich requires an athlete, indeedl, and standing on his head, as he used to, for Percy, be called a real, all around athlete. He can also write a larger number of letters with a greater proportion of misspelled Words than any other man in the class. But, by all odds, the best thing Took does is say "good-night"-an accomplishment in which he has a more than local reputation. To quote his favorite author, Rupert Brooks, "But this, ah God, is love!" i Red Hook, N. Y. tes of Red Hook where rabbits are trapped in the streets and Doc comes from the was r - , , f, from which one can get away by motor, to interesting spots like Vassar and New X ork and Emma Willard and Pittsfield. The motor and the metropolises mentioned are good indexes to Docls interests. He loves lights and chamis and ginger ale, and he can take t l t k'nd of car made and put it together again, if he's lucky. VVe are 3535 siriryoirveagzifnnbt publish mcreipicturw Of US When We Were YAOUUSZ, for We haw? just the sweetest version of Clarence as a manly little sailor! It will be on view, for the curious at the "office" We are also sorry that we did not have a camera on One Occasion when Doc pushed a motorcycle. It is great to be a strong man! 221 Ffa Zgy i,E.,- ,-as 4- - W , - -an-0,-vga,-'Z . Q WG ia.,aai.g i 9 I 8 T ARTHUR FRANcf1s TYLEE . Xvorcester' Mass' Tv was reallv 'one of the boys' for the first two years, but this year he returned .a different man. V Une of the changes was in the location of his pin, but we must admit that it was for the better! And it indicated that he was a'true Theta Delt indeed. After all, who could resist those "big brown eyes" Cwe quote hterallyj or splendid .rosy cheeks?" lVhich recalls to mind .the time some naive Smith specimen asked Ty Lf he apuueds his eyelashes, OT .ihow ghd he get them so long! After attending four house dances freshman year Ty was elected to the Sophomore Hop committee, and now .he is one of those grafters Csee Student Editorial of january lol on the Prom committee. His job as the advertising manager of this good book affords him varrous opportunities of going to New York on 'business' It's strange for perhaps it isn tj how few ads. result from those trips. This combination of business and pleasure does not work! Rawnox TXTYERS VAN DYCK Newark, N. J'- "The student's horizon is bounded on the north by Pep, on the east by his desire to put it over the professor, on the south by a well-worn pair of dancing shoes, and on the west by the sporting sheet of the local paper." This scathing, and yet Clet it be whis- peredb jovial, geography of the college man would apply, according to his brothers' descriptions, very well to Yan. They unite in making him out a dreadfully smooth person, a virile athlete, and, incidentally, a typical minister's son, whatever that may mean! Rutgers was, by family tradition, to have had the glory of educating him, but the wider field of activity here was too much for Van, and hc came to help run Amherst instead. Soccer, basketball, and the class vice-presidency have all been profited by his presence. But now, the business is over, the harvest is finished-let pleasure come hrst! xl.-urns CAREY TV.-XRREN New Haven, Cgnn, 'l .his young boyish looking figure the really has a young boyish figure although you can't see it in this picturej is the real class athlete. If vou don't believe it look at the section devoted totclass activities and see if you can find the picture of a class team without the aforesaid figure looming somewhere out of it. lim also eniovs the unique distinc- tion .of being the goat at Robison's table. But he doesn't really know the boys are kidding him., soy he is happy. Among other things -lim iust lgveg tg pun, For instance it you ask hun for the water he says "lVater you want it for?" and then emits a raucous chuckle. ' But we musn't be too hard on him for that is xlim's way of having a good time. All of which reminds us of a epigrammatic pome: "lYe love our 'dear jimmy his heart is so soft, and if we don't kid him he'll do us no harmf, It doesn't rhyme very well but 1t's quite true 222 Che l-. 9 , ' WILLIAM CROCKER WASHBURN Salem, Mass. From a casual observation, without previous acquaintance, on the variety of this n'1an's athletic talents, you might think him a proper subject for one of those "he excells in all.the college activities except ping-pong, and we guess the only reason he never went -in for that is that he is too big to get into a house" write-ups. In reality he is as quiet and modest a youth as ever dangled a glittering gold foot-ball before admiring eyes. -In the spring he helps ornament the outield, in the winter he is a major glory of Junior hockey, and, most important, of all, he promises to give us a regular, Williams- trimming foot-ball team in the fall. used in so many other cases, that we're determined to refrain! OWEN SHEPPARD WHITE New York, N. Y. Madman or Saint? Socialist or Anarchist? Buddhist or Bohemian? The Morris A. Copeland of the class of 1918. Owen may not be queer, but people who disregard the hair-cutting convention, who wear nose-glasses with a trick cable hanging over one ear, who raise stubby brick moustaches to harmonize with Haming scarlet ties, and who lead Socialist meetings with firm detennination-such people can't expect to be under- stood by everybody. But why should Owen worry about "Everybody's" opinion? Don't his intimates know that he has the ear-marks of a genius? And is he not the most charming hostess in college? What other distinctions can he desire? 223 HARRY FAIRCHILD WHEELER Ocean Grove N J Handsome Harry is the only man the Beta T hets succeeded in getting in the last weird battle of the goalpostless football league. And all that even those roaring roughs could do was to disable his right hand. That proved a fairly important spot though, and Harry subsequently acquired great dexterity in using the middle finger of his left hand ton the typewriter. His daily practice in this art Cwhich practice had nothing to do with college requirementsj, is said to have disturbed the Fie Sighs considerably There is only one thing we can really kid him about, but it's so obvious and has been fix :S l , l Q 19 I 8 C1 WG? ,,F4,,,.ig 4 o Moizius l'lOLLIDAY lVILL1AA1s Cglumbus 01110 XYILLIAM Wooly XYERRALL Springheld, Mass. The first prominent man of the class. For back in the dim days almost beyond recall, Bill chainnaned our gallant crew in our lirst Battle of the Hitching Post. But nowadays he trots out his political talents solely in Political Science. His most recent achievement was his success in shocking johnny Corsa with a risque joke Ca matter in yvhich some faculty members are said to have failecll. But let's forget such minor exhilarations caused, we suppose, by the after-dinner atmosphere of Public Speaking. Let's remem- ber merely the stalwart manhood with which he lcd the Prohibition ticket to glorious defeat in the Christian Association elections? Chtt is one of the versatile men of th at the Alpha Delts' evening entert.' a class meet. He is generfill ' l i d- d by cigarette-smoking school-girls, cab t d make a congenial minister! 224 Bill is the leading pillar Cquelque metaphorfj of the anti earnest element in eollege It is this prominence which is said to have deprived the class of his yaluecl leadership after Freshman year. Seriousness seems to be making its hrst appeal tyla the 'Neyy York, New Haven, and Hartfordj to Morris only nowfthe end of lumor year But bv next vear, if it keeps on gaining ground in his system, it looks as though theie might be no one left in college to raise a real, genuine laugh. .Bill is getting oft yery e isy on this write-up because he is on the Board, and because he insists for a y ery special reason, that nothing ClCTOff'l'EOTYSll'1ll go into it. Really' Morris yyhat derogatory remarks A he H c 25 C I 7 lv In could we make? Even Sigourney could not corrupt your virgin soul' CLIFFORD ,lol-ix YOUNG Ehmm N 'y I in 1 e class. He is the one tuture minister on yy hom we have things. liirst, he is a clever vaudeville perfomier his aesthetic dancing and his impersonation of Stark Young merit all the applause which they regularly ieceiye ,D ainments. Then he is musical he sings and has X V ' ' A Y 1 r ' been knoyyn ey enuto lead a lXo1thampton band on occasion Also, he is athletic it you don t believe it, he can shoyv vou a real brass medal, won by lns aquatic pioyy ess in ' L, C y Jioa min ed, and his catholic yieyys 'ne not shocked is s s i are ancers, or Sharp or Nleikleiohn He should glgga 'Tig PHILIP NEWELL YOUTZ , Auburn, N. Y. His name may be called unusual, striking, never-to-be-forgotten. So is his nature. So is his red tie. So is the green one which he put on when he lent the red one to his father. So was his discovery, breathed out in the intimacies of composition class, that there were possibilities of romance on the Mt. Holyoke skating-ponds. So is his "ex- otic irrationalityn Cfor deinition see any D. UQ So is his digestion which drinks up Oriental religion, Hamiltonian heresy, and Oh! VVhite's tea with equal avidity. And f so is that smile that breaks out a few inches below that Olympic forehead. And so, finally, is his position as tail-piece for these ridiculous ravings, now, happily, terminated! Laus Deo! There are many missing from the ranks who but a short while ago reported "Present": Carl Ahlers, Frank Student Bogart, Frank Butler, the boy mechanic, Charlie N ewlin Chanin, Vahan Sweetness and Light Churukian, Bull Durham, John C. E. Elwood, Art Holt, Bob Garvey Hunter, Charlie Vigilance Mathews, Pete Parsons, Cliff Pieper, Dan Social Uplift Redmond, Rollo Rogers, Handsome Bill Taber-such, and more also, are the losses which we mourn. For a complete list, observe the "Former Members", and be assured that no one has dropped out without leaving a real vacancy, not to be refilled in college. 225 AL Qllass ZlBehating 1915 Lucius E. Thayer, Director Resolved, That the pending treaty with Columbia should be ratihed. Afhrmatiyez 1917 Negative: 1918 THE TEAM F. XV. Getty L. E. Thayer T. M. Greene Charles Chanin 1181161113161 Decision for 1918 1916 Lucius E. Thayer, Director Resol-ini, That the United States should continue its present neutrality in regard to the European lYar. THE TEAM L. E. Thayer A. E. Harris G 1 C. L. Goodrich George Benneyan Qalternate1 Decision for 12118 2215 D. B. Billings R E. Hughes O. H. Kenyon A. W. Bennet D. B. Billings P. A. Chase R. E. Hughes G. Jackson Qlllass Baseball jfresbman Bear C. S. Mathews, Director mhz 'Cham F. Mathews C. S. Mathews J. E. Partenheimer J. H. Quill buphumurz Paar P. H. See, Director The Team O. H. Kenyon H. Knauth F. Mathews C. G. Seamans 227 P. H. See C. L. Stanton W. R. Taber P. H. See C. H. Traver R. M. VanDyck 1. C. Warren H. F. Wheeler A. XXV. Bailey C. H. Bratt C. XX7. Chapman P. A. Chase C H. Durham F XV. Getty xl. S. Gillies A XX'. Bailey C P C .l- XXV. Chapman A. Chase H. Durham B. Gillies T? 5 . wgfia Qllloss illlranh jfrssbmau Bear Francis XXV. Getty, f7fI'2'CCl'O7' The Zlleam E. B. Greene XX'. li. Pratt R. xl. Herbert C. G. Beznnans A. R. Holt P. H. See D. R. Hunneman XX'. R. Taber R. L. Hunter S. Thayer O. H. Kenyon XX'. C. 'llwoker C. S. Matthews xl. C. XX'airen Sophomore Bear Sigmiihey Thayer, Drrcclor B. B. Greene D. G. Redmond A. R. Holt S. 'lhayer A. S. Houghton XX'. C. Tooker R. L. Hunter Nl. C. XX'arren R. P. Kelsev H. P. XX'heeler 22S W. H. Beach G. Benneyan I. B. Brainerd R. J. Brinkerhoff F. C. Butler G. Benneyan R. P. Bentley J. B. Brainerd R. J. Brinkerhoff F. C. Butler Glass jfnnthall jfrzshman Qear Franklin C. Butler, Director J. T. Fredericks I. S. Gillies M. P. Hall R. J. Herbert C. S. Matthews Svupbumure Bear E 5. B W l-3 sv CJ' CD H Z5 EE "U Q. ' vo 23 CD 3 :T E? O 5 UZ D' O' SI? B Q S 93 S N! OF? A. Chase M. Curtis Knauth . S. Matthews 229 B. Orrell D. G. Redmond H Shepro W. R. Taber W. C. Washburn B. Orrell L. T. Grlady D. G. Redmond P. H. See W. C. Washburn W. H Beach A T A C A R J. B. Boardman lV. Bennet R. Holt Alilers lV. Bailey P. Bentley B. Brainerd A. XV Bailey J. F. B. Brainerd C. Butler 01112155 bonnet jfresbman Bear YV. D. Macfarlane, Director G. jackson Nl. S. Meiklejolin R. P. Kelsey T. H. Parsons XV. D. Macfarlane H. P. Stimson A. sl. MacDonald YV. L. Thompson Sophomore Jilear YV. D. Macfarlane, Director P. C. Butler G. jackson ,l. B. Eyans R. P. Kelsey R. K. Godwin XY. D. Blaefarlane A. R. Holt xl. S. Meilclejolin ilunior Bear R. M. Yan Dyck, Director P. A. Cha e TV. R. Peabody R. P. Kelsey C. G. Seamans TV. D Macfarlane I. NV. Soare Ll. S. lXleiklejolin 230 A. P. Tylee R. M. YanDyek xl. C. Warren C. S. 'Wriglit T. H. Parsons TY. R. Peabody R. ll. Yan Dyck xl. C. XYZIITGI1 A. F. Tyler R. M. Yan Dyck gl. C. Warren C. W. Chapman C. H. Durham I. B. Evans C. W. Chapman C. H. Durham J. W. Elwood C. W. Chapman H. Knauth Qlllass Basketball jfresbman fear T. H. Parsons, Director R. I. Herbert H. F. johnson T. M. N isbet Sophomore Bear C. H. Durham, jr., Director C. L. Goodrich H. Knauth F. C. McGarrahan J. E. Partenheimer Bfunior Bear H. Knauth, Director F. C. McGa1Tahan J. E. Partenheimer 231 J. E Partenheimer J. H Quill R. M. Van Dyck E. G. Smith M. H. Williams H. F. Wheeler R. M. Van Dyck M. H. Williams P. A C R R A 1. W D105 F R. Arnold XV. Bennet H. Bratt -I. Brinkerhoff R. Arnold XV. Bennet B. Brainerd J. Brinkerhoff . VV. Bennet H. Bratt B. Greene A. Ladd ,JY QL! R47 Tlass Swimming Jfresbman Pear Robert 1. Brinkerhoff, Direcfor The Team E. B. Greene H. A. Ladd VV. H. Miehener B. Orrell Qupbumure ,Bear Robert J. Brinkerhoff, Director The Team C. H. Durham E. B. Greene H. A. Ladd Ziuniur Bear Augustus XV. Bennet, Director W. H. Miehener R. F. Patton WV. E. Pratt L. M. Prince 232 D. G. Redmond E. G. Smith XY. B. Stitt J. C. Warren XY. H. Miehener D. G. Redmond E. G. Smith J. C. Warren C. G. Seainans P. H. See J. C. Warren C. AT. Young B Billings B. Boardman E Hughes B Billings C. Butler E Hughes B. Billings p C Butler K. Godwin Qlllass Ztaurkep Jfrzsbman Bear Bradford Boardman, Director D. R. Hunneman P. H. See Snpbumurz Bear William C. Washburn, Director W. D. Macfarlane P. H. See Eluniur ,Spear Dwight B. Billings, Director W. D. Macfarlane P. H. See 233 ' Thompson C. Warren Washburn Thompson C. Warren Washburn Thompson C. Warren Washburn ,.. g G he Wuxi? 4 o E M N CD L: -LCD ,J 9 I S ? J. B. Brainerd, jr. J. B. Evans "l9lS" . . t'l9l7" .... "Three Times a Freshman" "Fussing in Hampu . . "Athletics" . . "Sabrina,' . . "Alma Mater" freshman Banquet Zbutel Qlaft, fleha Ziaahen, Becenlher 4, 1914 Qllummittee XV. D. Macfarlane bpeenbes M. H. lVilliams, Toastmaster 234 P. H. See M. H. Williams T. M. Greene C. S. Matthews A. J. MacDonald . G. Jackson R. J. Herbert D. G. Redmond . M. S. Moore 3 f 3 - -- one 1 Q 1 5 D. B. Billings Amherst College" Sabrina' ' . . Freshman Days" Hopes" . . The Odd C1assmen" 'The Faculty" . 1918" . . 'A Message from our Elders" Sabrina Banquet iiantel jaunntuck, Zlanlpukz, jfebruarp 24, 1916 Qiummittze H. F. johnson H. A. Ladd ' Qpeenhes E. W. Morehouse, Toastmaster 235 P. H. See D. G. Redmond . S. Thayer C. S. Matthews W. D. Macfarlane M. H. Williams J. S. Meiklejohn I. B. Brainerd W. C. Knowlton 1' 1 Q l 1 i , 1 4 ai, T Che 1915 C, zfffxx f5lIiEA- -ai.-f xiii ,rd-Jvflglfzi 4'- 1918 Sophomore Ziaop Benemhet 11, 1915 Leonard Morton Prince, Chairman john Bliss Brainerd, jr. 'Wilkins Carlisle Hobensack Robert Pratt Kelsey Ralph Everett Ellinwood Arthur Radcliffe Holt Arthur Francis Tylee 1918 Qopbomore Smoker jlflap 6, 1916 VV. Duncan MacFarlane Charles 'Wesley Chapman Harold F. Johnson Qlllass iupper 3Rabar's Bun, jliortbampton, June 8, 1916 Qlommittez D. B. Simmons Svpeerbes "Prospects for Next Yearn . . , , C- G. Seamans ifSm1Flj" ---b R. P. Kelsey 1915 . M. H.Wi11iams 236 ollege O f X I 1' PCI' NMA- FN JR M ' X fgx g7 71 EK X X I rj fjjly nj X f fd 2 , fn ,LJ JF! 9 f f 54 1232, g W Q7 1? V K Z 1 HH CD A wk X J K ? I I J V ' 'F -A " f Z f I f , 1- 1 4 in R 7 U I! ,. V ,X gl f '. X xii: Q I 1 mf I' Q 5' n " ' 'I Y Z" ' I . LQ? Jw. - 4 - ill Q53 ,f ',.--H U WW. 9 Www, Wherein one sees lqinzself-1' fas others see hun -f , KCHQ yy 9 ! 5 3,x4 c.. -,:, - . lT the end of every annual it seems necessary to have a place where it is said of someone "Oh, awful! You go to Mount Holyoke of evenmgsf' and of someone else HOh, still more avvful! I saw you in a beer hallg" and of yet another one, ' M '4 L "Worst of all, you stay at home and never go anywhere at all!" This, therefore, is that place and these awful judgments will here be passed on the guilty! Our motto is: "Squeeze the lemon, and let the juice squirt where it mayf! 238 l'h""""'T - .l, 251 one CD lag 1918 , Ratt 1::QE'u1f QBtnn jfacultp Qectinn CiBupuIar Zlmpressiunsb Here are two members of the English department. You can tell T them by their aesthetic coverings. This upper one's covering was presented to him one day at tea by Lady Ukatchafitch, Cof course you've heard of her ?D, with the words " ---- " Cdeleted by the censorj. He wore it one day to dinner at the home of Count Dri- martini, who received him with the words " ----- f -" Cdeleted by the censorj. All that can be said for him is that he does not look as drunken in his faculty picture as does Professor Frost. The lower one, clad in his jubaba, could not sit still long enough to have a real good picture taken. The chief difficulty was in keeping the face rigid, away from the subject of Itchinscratch, glue and bed socks, his friend the Pope, etc. He has done the college and the OLIO so much good that it's hardly fair to print this contribution: There's a wise young professor named Glass, Who takes great pride in his brass For he says 'tis to me just as plain as can be That as an English prof., actor, dancer, clever con- versationalist, etc., I am very good. 239 fi-1 lb?3 one oggjissfoisiibs- i Q I QT For the sake of contrast there follow two specimens of the humanistic sciences. The upper one has his usual determined, trusty look. I should hate to face him, wouldn't you? Unfortunately, the OLIO Board, in revising the faculty write-ups for the year, had to take the Hsumma cum" out of this poor gentleman's autobiography. lt was too bad, but paper is expensive. The lower one explains itself to anyone who has had the misfortune to be scaldedl It is an impressionistic sketch of 'tHawkcye" Hamilton, of great repute. Doc Agard has been very much interested in OLIO advertising rates, but, of course, this is not a money- making aftair. XV e are as sorry as you, Doe. CThis is probably truel. lf the attitude of the faculty or any ot its members towards the worthy members of the Board changes, a suspicion will be entertained that these protessors have read tlns volume-something which it has been guaranteed that they would never do. 240 -. , We we Here you see the HUMOROUS THING the Faculty pulled off on the Students. Pick them by their feet ,ll .lr lt 5 39:3 Bunk Enulh Ez Qlumplztz Tlilliitbuut bumztbing nn COBB? COBB- COBB! il E l Ii -. A Ewmlq lgi!,li,fH'.5 1 . 25,- --f H I I It -ig it ulliin ll l i ily? IW O' Tr, ul , i ..-, T C' ,if ' C ' . ' e -. f B 241 - ?-,. .,::.1-...li all CJJWQ Fdfjfgal l 8 att Uxzqaur Q9tnn Glass Section fu v l L I Here are five ol' our more prominent elzissmutes. its they were before they acquired their Talent. Really. they were mueh more attractive then thzm they ure now, wereirt they? But now they are Big Bleu. so tlllli makes up for everything. Our Class President, Our Couiieil Members, :mtl our Football Qiaptzuii. 2-12 UTY? 3 -1. I HERE IS SHONVN THE NIAIN EXCUSE FOR CLASS PRESIDENTS. ALL SUB-FRESHMEN SHOULD TAKE LESSONS IN SIGN PAINTING AND GET IN LINE FOR THIS COVETED COLLEGE HONOUR THE AMHERST STUDENT Sabrina Found By Odd Classmen . Noted Statue Traced By Means of Picture iii,- 1 S 243 WHEN MOTHER CARVES THE DUCK. YOUWE board a lot about the UIUC " z f. tl . ' ,fl the duckg I .lh it 1 ner cane . And how the bird jumped oil the plate And father cursed his luck. Hinco than he's never had a 0111111112 To test his carving skill, A i For mother always wields the kmio, And mollic-r always Will. P u ll A T . " . ' . -ff , , 'leer ll' ' lif-Whig, - ' ,V ' w e A :li p 2 GN ' I3 ii Wt V5 ' , N S l 5 5 1 , ..f"' x Sonic-how, when mother czirvf-s an gg-vow, A turkey or a roast. She wastes no time, :is father would, In idle jest. or boast. But struightwzly goes about llic task Allll no one has to wait For inollivr to rcvlnim the bird 114-vziiise it leaves the plain-. Sho si-purzitos the joints with case, She knows just wht-rc they nrt-2 For hor it- clocsn't sec-In hard work Tlie way it was with pu. The gravy docs not ily :ilvout ,Xml sr-sitter fur :incl near. Whmi mother slairtsto4-n1'v0ll1c1luC'k 'flu-i'Q's not ll thing to I1-air. Poor fntlici' says hc- kcvnly feels Than ho is in clisgraiceg ' Ho often begs ofniollit-1'to Let him redeem his plnvr: But mother snulms him with ax word, Ht-r will he cannot lvuckg For she rc-f-:ills to mind the mlaly That fzillwr C'1lI'VCll the dum-k. Tlizuilisgiving Ilaiy has little 1-lmrin For futlit-r, lm' hi- knows That he must wntcli, while motlmr Curves llemziining in wposf-. Ht,-'S wziitwl now for many yn-urs, Anil ywziycil that slidml gc-I sturk, Ht- wants to get :mullu-1' f'll11lli'l' To try tn l'11l'l'l'Illlllitli. . I Oh, how lic- wishes that li:-r knifr- Wnuilcl sudflvnly ll-1 ilyg ' 'flint sllcwmilclniaxki-:islip,:1slic Haul mzifln in yours wi 1' I..-3 L in x Thai! slim- umvlf' i':iil, its liz' had falilucl, 'Flint sho Wuiilcl mvc-I his luvkg But nothing1-vt-i'lini1qi4-its when Our nzollicr v:11'v1,-S Ihc dm-k. THANKSGIVING. Tiuxicsoiviso for God's bounrllc-ss blue Above us hroocliugg for the him And perfumed pageant ol' thc- yoarg For waters singing lyrio clear, And birds in choral rctinuo. For all the varied life we view M , -V A bout us bourgcouingg forthe clue To happiness beyond the Hero- Thanksgiving! For chalice the kindly deed todo While dawn and dusk their paths pursue g For hope and its attendant cheerg For s1l1thai,'s noble and sinccreg For friends-but chiefly, love, for you- Thanksgiving! -Clinton Scollurfl. lhzfzldgzkfzhg 1 11,9 Q Our Thanksgiving Day is of ancient origin. Its earliest beginnings were centered around a family festival. Very soon it became a day of religious im- portance and through the centuries since, the spir- itual has been emphasized along with the material. People have gathered, not only to feast in fellowship, but to worship and give thanks to the Giver of all good things. ln many places the day will be ob- served by friends and neighbors who have the con- viction that the ideas and the ideals of their fore- fathers should be conserved for posterity. So it seems good that our nation has preserved the tradi- tions ofthe Pilgrim's harvest festival. It helps us to review the past and appreciate the present, as a descendant of the Puritans once said, "Looking backward and thinking forward. I can face the future having tested the past." This is really what Thanksgiving Day can do for each of us. It can compel us to think both ways in these uncertain times. It is interesting to note that the word "think" and the word "thank" come from the same root Stgml Genuine thoughtfulness almost always ends in sin cere gratitude. It is very evident that the un-appre ciative group in any community is the non-reflective group. Gratitude expressed by those who really give thought to it will not necessarily come from those' who have enough and to spare, but from groups and individuals whose cups are only half-filled this year. There is a danger in having too much. The Pilgrims thanked God not for a lot, but for a little. They witnessed a great faith in a Divine Providence, who was working out His will even with them, a poor Puritan people. Here follows some ofthe conditions they faced during those first difhcult months at Plymouth. A year had passed since the Mayflower first landed them on those bleak New England shores. The first harvest had been gathered. The seed corn brought from England had failed, but the Indian maize, dis- covered by accident, had grown and produced. The ship Fortune brought new responsibilities to the colony. It landed thirty-Eve additional colonists but not one pound of food. An inventory showed food sufficient for six months providing that all went on half rations. Not a pleasant situation, to be sure, but they thanked God. Thanksgiving Day is a good time to think of our good earth. It is true that there are places on our planet which are not so good. There are many things wrong on the earth but there is nothing wrong with the earth. Our great globe is still constant and we can depend upon it to remain constant. It is man, not the good earth, that we shall have to watch. We take seed time and harvest for granted, yet one bad blunder, or one acrimonious act and a famine Or tragedy could result. The picture, however, is n0t all dark. In spite of seasonal and regional set-baCkS we still boast a bountiful harvest. Certainly OUT cups are running over again, and we do have SOIQC to spare. We should remember how we came by lt- No nation in all the world has been S0 Sfefftly blessed as has been the United States. In the m1dSf of a restless world, surrounded by a multitude of Fears and anxieties, and the road ahead rather ob- scure, we plan the celebration of another Thanks- giving Day. As we face our fears do remember W still have our freedom. At this very moment thefe are great numbers in enslaved states who have P31 e d the price Ol- doors of OPP who HCCCFM I reading Ofglll little exercisi farther WC m dures in tl1C5i strongly WC l the ideals set courage IMI difhculties to ship God in assembly e21Cl the homes I had develop: was the Dix "God," This is un turbed. haxe time to "Hz merely beeat Babylon. For fear" said St sound mindf the Appian Y courage on th Stem, in sin- appre- lective .ly give I those' ps and .s year. llgrims . They ue, who a poor I faced iuth. A landed the first wrought ze, dis- :d. The to the ists but :d food vent on ie sure, 1 of our on our y things ng with and we is man, tch. We one bad nine or ', is not gt-backs nly our ve some ie by it- greatly le ITIICISIZ itude of ther Ob- Thanks- nber we nt there ive the price of freedom with their lives. America's doors of opportunity are still open and free to all who accept the challenge of Democracy. A little reading of history reveals how far we have comeg a little exercising of the mind will reveal how much farther we must go. How long our way of life en- dures in these times and tensions depends upon how strongly we believe in, and how loyally we live out, the ideals set by our forefathers. Let us emulate the courage that carried the Pilgrims through untold difficulties to achieve their ideal, "Freedom to wor- ship God in their own way." They met in solemn assembly each Sabbath Day and thanked God for the homes they had built and the community they had developed. But the true object of their worship wasythe Divine Father and they thanked God for "God" This is an hour when many, confused and dis- turbed, have given over to despair. But this is no time to "Hang our harps on the willow treesv merely because we seem to be in the country of Babylon. For, 'fGod has not given us the spirit of fear" said St. Paul, "but power and love and a sound mind? Let us then like Paul, as he walked the Appian Way in chains, thank God and fake courage on this another Thanksgiving Day, 4 .xnvvvevk V .. -,, Raymond Tennis Bemis D Rollin Sabrina Rogers, the Jesse Scarab Swett Arthur Endeavor Clarke john Plattsburg Brainerd Edward Silence Root . Umimlwgiil. . mms 'I' Qgf, umluumiulnunuumlm I! ii L1 f X -? 7 Q 'T ,fi .fe-:L :srl Swap il SHI' I - i M X , I I -4 .'W1ki1--Tl:-,N . ' : X 7' ,Q , ' .. " N, .V iw ' ' t f mtiimtnum e IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I wilzzelie, 1211 'M it fir' Ei "TI-IANKS" GIVING I thank God that I can give thanks 5, And am living in thisd-451, Alive-so that I may . . . I Try to live God's way. I thank God for "Thanks" Giving Day, A day we've set aside, I To stop, and joyously proclaim I His blessings far and wide. 1 I thank God for His Bible, The Book within our home I Upon which our very lives are based Our family's cornerstone. I I thank God for His priceless gift I Of Christ, His only Son, V 1 Who came among us just to prove I That God's will can be done! I I thank God that I may attend His Church, and worship there Where His loving guidance comes to me I . I , In answer to my prayer. ' ' lg I thank God for this nation ,Where I may worship without fear, And practice God's own teachings C In living His way here. l thank God for our fertile fields Producing ripened grain, Fort beauties of our lakes and woods The mountains, hills, and plain. lydo not merit all these blessings But. my thanks l'lI try to show 1 THANKSGIVING I By JAMES EDWARD HUNGERFORD I Whenuthe turks have ceased to gobble, An' are bein' stulfed to eat, An' thelducks no longer wobble On their pigeon-toey feet, When the odors from the oven Come to tempt the sons o' men, It's a sign that that ol' lovin' Day+THANKsG1v1N's here again! the pumpkin,fat an' juicy, Is transformed into a pie, An' your Ma an' Aunt jerushy Keep the kitchen stove "on liigh": When the cellar's store o' cider, Pickles, jellies an' preserves, Makes you let your belt out wider To accommodate the CURVESQ When the air is full o' spices, An' the scent o' things a-bake, An' the freezer's freezin' ices, An' there's frostin' on the cakeg . When the folks-both kin an' neigh- bors, Start appearin' on the scene, Lookin' hungry-like, b' jabersl- You can GUESS what it may mean! VVhcn the guests have all foregathered, 'Round the moanin', groanin' board, An' their smilin"lips are lathered, An' their appetites have soaredg When the gobbler's stuffed with dres- sm', To be gobbled up by men, U You can-thank God for the blessm' HO' 'LHANKsGrvrN' DAY, again !, .. unify. 'it '.T"'531s.-..tt-:..-Pifiygj' . :::::!f. .5 ---' 7"-331' fl -:,'- zaz.?f'4t 1,etI- ' ""'-if-If' ' ,, , M .--awiff . -4 ,fu mar- f 'H 0 fr nu-:A ,I 1? fra, , until 1 I, I 1- Ti.-,1um,, ,ff 4 gl If , , f 51.7, 1 l 1 I 3 f .nl . .Through-living more like Christ each day . 'M6re,f.like Him to grow! - 1 . lfUgjselfishIy and honestly, 1 q ' ',tWith-flave inside. my heartlj-, A' - 'Christ has shown me how to 'live .' . . lt's up to me to do my part! Thanksgiving Day will come and 90, But God lives QQ!!-Qd0Y, Within our hearts-let's keep Him there By practicing His way! I 245 . ,. I5 the G CEXITLBPIECE. Scrape Qu A THANKSGWIN X 1, d out out in form of ' - - " an . X inside of ar lgnnxgiiilgllfkygds of fruit-,md Pmtw Sltelgbsildllnles abd place in the Center of the fable on a bed of pretty colored autumn leaves. Alpha Chi-all of whom are know. They run KBKIJ and rage thus to do some little r main ambition is to help :K-.wi c--if Y - Y Yi: , C-.Ai ii -- Zi-1 gW,-,,e- ,.,.. .-,'-f" ' R Q 7, -' A, -f--1T.,:f-,A A Q HQ or lg , fix ' f l 1 -- li' . -as-- 'i .. . ' e "1- Q- :Lg f i 1 vw .A . . , . . . . .-f-::".' . ,A It is a diHicult ob to know which one ot the halt-dozen 143-is . , . ' '3.1'iS5i- J - . Qgi, U I U ' t- houses scattered around the premises to select as corresponding l, iff' e sfglgf to the advertising material which this clever crew has circulated ,-.!4' -f, 1 I 5. L5 :,, S . .V V , . ,Lf 452241, 7. , 6, ' - Qfgffl, "f among sub-treslnnen tor several years past. The teat may be Q accomplished by means of the modest Beacon Light which, ' .5-, iv t Tflffx' during rushing season, leads the doubttul past many shoals ,Mi 3 i ' 'Xi' ' ,Z s . 'is ii pl g V + . l ,ilqwi ll jimi! into thc diode ot nlcst. "W :,'- QL ' 'if'-X ty ,LN , 1 'M fw . A i it now, , f ft Q ' ' Til " - l fn"-of it E Y 'T ln marked contrast, the sorority house next door contains only Fellows lVho y Have Made Their Mark. whether in athletics, as typiiied by ann strengthening - ' ' fl7BK, or in Scarab. In this respect they strive to rival CIPKXII, and the Scarab mg e. QQ Twins try to create the impression on the cainpus that they succeed. As Scandrctt 'A 17-1 says, Hit is ridiculous to have the Beta house appear so late in the listg these tra- P.: E1 Lf in i I ternity houses should not be arranged by age, but in order of importance." . L f f - ts bf 5- ' 4 --Y ' '55 n I fly ' -gflfl i My X ,j g s H E 1 2 My -3 t 1 y lheta Delta C hi seenis to be the place where the good ath- Q, 1- ' ,. n g letes go when they die. Except for the worthy gym teain. l . fl I 'GQ X ' athletics and college spirit have crippled many good Theta G5 A W7 ky. je Delts, be it spoken to their glory. But our Love-lorn Adver- ' ll Ly E15 ful tising Manager has stepped in to conspire against the hditor, . ,fee - K f 'aa V V ., ,, ,, I I il . If W KJ 1, V and we niust stop. t'ffi",.ii' V 'I 'f' -5 H ,f l-1. fi 1 il' f -1 ... ' li b: iX tXA"x - tgp-a..,,..., A2231 ll tuultlzt t fellflii 2-lti 'ol CD 7 ICD 175 Y-7 , .jigkigx , ' ,- 'Q' M ..'f'-iii. igliillummunllnllnuuuunnrup?fi , , . j".5:kQ5X Within these Walls there are Qsshlj Two Scarab men, at TL N ,Q g least Four Hopefuls, and six discussion groups. When the Phi Z E g Doodles set out to Win an election they succeed even if they f::l5f,Zg ,k ' G have to get the proxy of an etherized Theta Delt and bring U Rollo Rogers to the polls in a taxi to do it. -i?! F- " iunmmnlilillrlwllm ' ' - ' QJ 49. , ,I ' .qi A 'i A 'L' ,S 'i J i' vi , fc? ' ' EJ ' fl As a result of the summer's metamorphosis, we Phi Gams can now 1 present a sound face to frowning Deke, our older rivals. "N ot so old, jg ' h but much clubbierg not so big, but much more home-like, and not ' Q . so many freshmen!" ' Q X .. ,E 2, ., Q 7 I 1 -L 'ian Q r' '--51-,aj X ..- fi "' f it A " '- ug .,,, 1 33.1 .Q Z- A L, 'Z' f '17 ' A" "U" " i L fy ' f f 3 5 ' ' - 17 l l W, I 1 I . v-'1' , , 1 iv- N N A ' qs-Y I El . - ' ' f".'ffi '1,:f"1'r,l..3ggrvf-Hfifr "'-' ,. ' f ,..-ASI" fi' n.Zg,,g1numlllll!l1rtmnIlmI!Ilhf .lllllllllluulllllllllllll , IH J fa Here are the Beta T het's rivals in the race for college honours. Most of the brethren Cin spite of one notable reversal of characteristicsj have suc- ceeded in divesting themselves, under the Student? direction, of all pre- tenses to brains, and they all go in hard for Character. 247 WF: L. l CD Fifi Cl 79 -T ef- a or X X gf' The Amherst chapter of 111 BK works night and day, and, in spite of the Christian Endeavor, it is rumored, even on Sundays, to keep up its high X y V ,-fa-gr standing. A picture of the first quarters of the Te 'Q , ' ' " 'XL-Q3 first chapter of the fraternity hangs conspicu- : l QQ ' 6 ously over every brOther'S desk-the front fjgf-5 4 door marked plainly "Push," and the side - l l-fift y' 53' . M mum door, as the observant may notice, marked K qu 6. i surreptitiously "Pull" we . 'li U .5 ei --. ,-Q YH.,-. . - fe? 15 Located, as they are, so conveniently near the B and M - ii., .uf- - -fqdsii -Q.'-,j5'J:--'-f.'.j.- it is unfortunate the brothers have so little opportunity to drop g ui- 'Q . .f'ff'.'V5-.j,: off the back porch on to a homeward bound. Fraternal rela- get ,Q j,'-Q:-'.f,5q,'f tions vvith "Fruit-ily" and neighborly relations with the Math " Q .gi Q 313'-,.33'33T5-gg , department are supposed to explain this lack of condition. ' T iffgfq-3 'f-gq'7g11g1-.7f,'5'f'4gv : . ,' xx -Q - J'- ff-' -1' li s ?, X o' , 1' -1, Si A 1 cggli. J I fn Lpfz, E 14" 'ii 'N -.. ' f""1.2lgt 1 f l l l s , I ' At the request of Brother Stark Young, ive have been 'tonly too happy" to include EX f t S Frater in Facultate-The Friend of Nobilitv Frater in ? - H. Grainger. 1 65 ,9 Credited with-but the shield tells the story, G I M r XV e wish, however, that there were more of them. I 248 9 -H Che L Q l. We feel it necessary to publish some free verse however bad All the leadmg magaz1nes publ1sh free verse however bad Even the Monthly publ1shes free verse however bad What would people say If they knew the truth about me? Me to whom they look for the1r example Of a good and god fearmg man' Me, whom the httle chrldren have been taught to honour' What would the world say If I were to tell that I had marrred Hundreds of women? Noth1ng probably For I am a m1n1ster Now we are stamped as hrgh brow and the dance may proceed There follows a page for twoj of the hghtest and a1r1est humour links Y We know a man who owes Mrs Perry some money and she doesn t know about rt' Scene Gettell s prrvate Olympus Drarnatzs Personae Honoured Young Faculty D1ckey Gettell Mr and Mrs G Cs1lent onlookersl Dzcky Cplayfullyj Oh Im a chestnut' H Y F also D Well well well' You must come from a burr w1th suckers all over 1t' CExeunt omnes severally D F etch C1n C A meetmgj Lots of boys want to get out of college and settle down w1th a Wlfe and rarse a fam1ly Fred Bell But can t you get all that k1nd of ex perrence 1n the summer? Fred Bell 512 W Captaln Fleet? Th1s 1S Mr Bell We re havmg a meetrng over here and we want to know 1f you can speak at our chapel Wednesday mormng Drop around to the house tomorrow afternoon prompt ly at five and we ll talk over your speech So long' Idaho bgI9'E3 Fred Bell Dave we ve got a good part for you a of a good part B lfgrexy Cfrom the rearj A good part you say Mr e Fred Bell Cerstwhrle of the chorusj Th1s Ph1l octetes they re g1v1ng th1s year IS better than last 5ear s Greek Play 1sn t 1t? Perry C1n rush1ng seasonj Hello Deke' Is Mr S1mpleton there Wells C1n Chapelj The speaker at the Chr1st1an Assoc1at1on tomorrow n1ght w1ll be ah er er Chapel Ha ha ha ha' Prexy Qsotto voceD Mr Slocum H anle Mr Slocum one of our best known alumm Qand on w1th the usual hnej Not that you havent heard th1s but the usual l1ne needs a knock Ayres Cto F1sherj Is L M Clark a Freshman or a Sophomore? Fzsher Csotto voce out of respect to the Freshman banquetj A Freshman' Hssst' Dear Beatrrce F azrfax I am sweet and handsome and just full of the pass1on of a cave man Ought I to fall 1n love before twenty? I B B If Dear That would be too large an audrence I am afra1d Beatnce Kelsey 5 Partner Who IS the most attractrve g1rl on the Hoor? What do you th1nk? And the tragedy was that Kelsey Cor was It some one else?j turned to see' l 5 4 1 - ,..- i1. KFCDIVZQ girly:-gy! yyyyy y :axial Q A 8 Qliullege Qlmanan bepteznhertfllibe jfaretncll Munn Our Astrologer saith: lf thou hast not a tear ready for thy departure from thy Best Girl bethink thee wellg lest the occasion come and thou be found wanting. Sept. 22-Kindergarten postponed. 350-The last supply of clean collars laid in. QBrtuhr:r-Ullbe imaging Munn Let the Freshman walk circumspectly in the eyes of his betters. Or if not- Oct. 2-Talk for the night is coming. 23h"Keep to the Right" signs appear tpoint- ing toward Beta Thet, probablyl. 4-lVork is over. 5-College commences. lfllfl charges 1920. Hail Sabrinal 1-The other half of the college tthey've not yet gotten over the impressionj damages lfllll. El-Editorial on evils of social clubs. 10-Stinks elections. Keezer elected. 18-Senior elections and Sophomore apologies. Last room in Pratt Cottage taken. Shall we ever see Smith again? -t-Rauschenbusch breaks into Springheld so- ciety tBrcak or sociological investiga- tion?D QQ jjiuhemher-Ulibe jfraternal muon Now are heard strange noises and strange sights are seen. And now doth the Freshest Freshman wish for nothing so much as for Something Soft? N ov. 4-W e break a rule to record a victorvl 17-The Grad's return to Bden. A Nungie gains wild applause by praying for A T. 29-Vacation. Musical Clubs start wandering. 25 Eecenlhet-EDB 3f?0m'2:f5UmiU!3 WGBH Now must thou prepare for a period of festivity in thv Home Towng at which time it may be noted by the Green Freshman that his erstwhile beauties pale beside the glories of Smith's School. Dec. ll-The Sophomores hop. lil-Annaletta Meiklejohn arrives. Named for Frexy's analytical mind? tOwf!J llh'l'he Freshmen banquet. 14-Faculty-Senior Smoker. 2UwAttempted construction of college build- ings on private property. 21-'We leave for noted parts. Eianuarp-Ciba Zliiill muon Keep thy right hand in thy pocket and thy face mulitlcd from the world, lest one of thy old-time credi- tors come upon thee unawares. And now. also, sobg for exams come on apace, and sobbing cheereth the heart? jan. l2-Our honor system suggestion box party. 20-Last day of cheap hair cuts. Traffic blocked on Main Street. Lanky's birthday. jan. 22-Lanky and Dutch look almost bald. jfehruarphillbe iluhilec Hluuu lYatch carefully, or have someone watch for thee, the road leading home from past-exam celebration. For rocky is that road, and few there be who accomplish it with proper circumspection. Feb. 10-Mrs. Glass, of Amherst, paged in the Plaza. l l-A fair lady of Boston tries to run away with the poverty-stricken Amherst C. A. lVhat is happening to the Beta boys? 19-Clark and Spencer go in for the chase. , Che X W g :wa 1H1IarrIJ-illihe 'iinafers' Munn Now is the time when he who has carefully crammed may rest upon his laurels and his anterior anatomy and watch the world slide by and the basket-ball team slip in. Mar. ll-Amherst students found, in evening dress, singing "O Little Town of Bethlehem" on the rear platform of a Hamp car. Who says we haven't "got religion"? 12-Brainerd forgets his speaking part at the Players. 23-Bailey and Bartholemew challenged to a duel on the last car. Mar. 26-Psi U celebrates the Fourth. Down with Copeland and peace! Qhhertisemrnts Eau jliehzr See CWITH APoLoG1Es To LIFEJ J. B. Brainerd A rmy Instruction l went to Plattsburg l know For full particulars READ "Advice fo the Love-Lorn" Are you looking for a SUIT that Bags in the Knees and Holds Out for at Least a Week P GO TO C I-I A lVl P l 0 N The Slick Swindler Q22 WALSH the Worst sto SUITS fs 45 up Qlpril-1111132 Spring Jfeher jllilnun Now, saith the astrologer, must the light-headed man tie an anchor to each foot and a Taussig around his neck, lest he be seized with an unnatural desire to study nature. April 6-The OLIO goes to press. There will be no more news, though War is declared. . April 9-Drill starts. Bug 4 stops. may-The Qlirahel jllllnun Let the economical invest in tickets. For, verily, the fares do mount up. May 18-Junior Prom. CPossibly! Let us praylj 20-After effects of junior Prom. 20-June 18-Increased attendance at classes. Zum:-Zllibe illiragir jllllucm Now are there to be seen on every hand sad faces: the faces of Seniors who will not return, the faces of Seniors who fear they may have to, and the faces of the rest of us who may not be allowed to. A strange world, saith the Astrologer. june 16-Exams over. . 17-20-Graduation exercises. Spring Sung The wind is blowing softly . Down the hills of Tuckahoe, And I hear a gentle murmur As the fruit-flies homeward go. It's spring in Tallahassee, It's spring in New Grleans, It's spring in dear old Boston, T I-I E D R O P P E R Where the. gardens sprout with beans. Then sing, divinest Muses, Yelp forth both glad and free, l..l1liCWaI'1T1 BCCI' OI1 'Tap Let joy come back to Hackensack, S 1 2 WE PASSED ECONOMIC 3 , . -U CINE F-4g ET-.Za LQ: I Q i 8 6- C- 5+ The IfI'orlh3v Student:-''Sixty-four men have been confined to Pratt Cottage so far this year, as opposed to eighteen for the same period last year .... Am- herst is fast approaching the point where a man can not do justice to the requirements in five courses and still maintain the balance of sleep and recreation .... Perhaps the ill-regulated balance, due to too much as- signed work, accounts in a measure for the increase of sickness in the college. At any rate, the question as to whether we are overworked . . . can no longer be regarded as a joke." Editorial of November 27. On january S, the Student further remarked that we had "gone leisurely through the first eleven weeks of the semester" and that it was time for us to "dig in and make amends for past deficiencies." And again, on january 15, we were told that the new cut system would be an insult to our intellectual enthusiasm and a hindrance to the proper development of "activities" "Consistency, thou art a jewel!" The Iiaamhearst ZlBunrelp TYPICAL TABLE or TITLES SHOULD SCARAB BE ABOLISHED-A Vital Question, Gilmore Rauschenbusch To PREXXJS TIE-A Poem, Snficlcery Thayer VVHAT LIFE AT AMHERsT Hows IN STORE FoR ME, D. B. Blriefer THE BEEKER-A Fable, Snickery Thayer To AN ASH-CANQA Sonnet, E. Sterril Root The Duncely would like a good, strong, manly story. The hero must be a man named Chester, who played on the Aggie football team, and is very handsome. The heroine must have never done anything at Vassar, and must be very pretty. In the conservatory scene something like this must happen: "Chester, trans- formed suddenly into a savage, swept her into his em- brace, as she breathed into his ear fHully gee, Chet, how you scaert mel' " We have become converted to Character. 252 Q ilkuunh of ilkunheaus, ur what Qmberst Buss to 721215 Mavbelle mocked me at the dance, 'Laughing slyly o'er her shoulder, I was smitten by her glance, Mine to kiss her or to scold her! Did she try to understand? Fast within her heart she locked meg I besought her for her hand, Maybelle mocked me! Prexy flunked me in the test, I-Ianding out a rotund zero, Need I stop to tell the rest? Prexy is my fallen hero. I had hopes and aspirations, Fortune went to work and bunked me, Need I offer explanations? Prexy Hunked me. Beauty met me at the gate, Shyly eager for the meeting, Strange it would be to relate, That I shrank from such a greeting. Nay, I shrank not, I expanded. . . Clouds around me seemed to float. Let me now be frank and candid: Beauty was a billy-goat. QBne on Besnattes jackson Cdisplaying intellectj 1-Who was that phil- osopher named-ah-H art F Toll Cregistering ignorancel 1-Never heard of him. jackson Cin doubtj 1-IVasn't there some Dick Hart who lived in France back in the seventeenth century? Toggles:-How would you measure the height of a building with an aneroid barometer? Story:-I'd let the barometer down on a string and measure the string! 1 ,V Q D I Q me . A., 1 Q 1 5 Y -I.:-'-X ggi lf L. -'- gg . ,g . - bg-Q I" . . I I 5. I , I I I- E In Q , F F ff, l at . 1 . A l - 4 , he " E " . n .. ,. 5 4,4 3- . if-wg gm I ww - L I . fav 1.?+w ,Z gt' ,I -1, -VI ll Q I, f' Xf, I f l' I II III IV Vfffxrffh Wi' ffgif ' ,. 4 2 +wf-1' I ' I ,ffm ". ff j " 1 "'gj.:f'- .4199 155, ,K,,. J,,7,Q ,z hw If -f . 121,43 J,q,,Qf3 'ff .Q ff S Z'-if 'SEZ' 'J f, FVLWW V N' 211:49 0 ' ' "1 ' 1 L' 'f4.'f'n'. 5 f f . ff 4 ai . 0. t iS.f......1.fM f gr I 'fax fffsv fA - af- If Q 1: .. 5 5 I -V I bf' ., - , . - ,ff -n-I ,Q'!.f-w-165. .f 1 If -in - V -ul fs rv" -- ' AZ TIN 32 QI' . ' !,"If?i' f 5, , .,,,,,.,,.. ,-'ff '75 -ff .Lg i V V VI VII VIII I-The desire to go skating. VI"Th9 Clinging vine- II-"Gett.ing you 21, good one." IIIAThe run for the car. IViTh0 rush for the Draper. V4The disappointment. EI i IX VII-The bad ice. VIII-The last car. V IX-The sore feeling. X X-The regret. THE TRIP TO PARADISE 253 .-. 'LTLT7 f"',' 1- I 1 . I M U I Wvk' --L-f--M---' E- - --1 ' ' J T53 I 593113 Q.....' IE Qlmberst bputts I. xl 1 r I 'v ' M 71 ff 13105851 xl. wx I ' 1 ww ,. FM ff 1- f-. Y if- -- vw - -,V-A 1 YI' ANY IEOAIZIJIXKZ IlUI'SI'1 HNUNY YUI' XYIX I'l': NOW YOI' IJUN"I"' I "I'IIYSIC'.XI, HU ICD" One ui' our yuunger faculty has recently suggested the Iellmving interesting umenmlment Ln the ezuulr-euei Rrteionelegzlyeurm1LuIjonug Cum Laude: LweIeg1sz1 yezmrmu of juintg Cum I,nucIe and IDIII Betei three IegS El year out ot jomtg Magna Cum IAIUKICI Iuur legs Z1 yezu' out of juintg und Summa Cum IJIUCICI zdnmu twenty- nve legs eompIeteIy broken. fflff Before we Close, mt mnght he Iitung for Z1 eIzxssiez1IIy minded Iraez11'cI ua remark that ln Greece our velume would be branded as am z1wIuI thing rn fourteen syIIz1IpIes. -l,.,- 3- f - 3- --if -"-Q,-Q-, -f, ,L r ' ' - 2 " " '. A ' xx' r- 2 '- -+4 gzp N I LW! . ul f2"uL 1 Ii' -1 'I " ' '7 14 10 a MQW , ,. 1,31 .2 5 :A -- 9 S. A SAD I'IC'I1IIIIj OI" iOvNLl,OI" THE ILDITORS BEING SNYBBILD BY IIIO MILK ,AIX HO HATE NOT RECIQIYILD SPECIAL MEXTION 254 I li! - THE ADVERTISERS Through the liherezltty of these firms, the puhlzeeztzou of thzs -volume has been made possible. W e ask for them your patronage L L lYaistcoats. Caps, Sweaters and 3 35 H A ' M milpmmtg figfnrninhing 111135, MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Dlurrczy Hill 8800 Clothing for Every Requirement of Men and Boys Ready-rnatle and to llcasurc Suits and Overcoats for Business, Dress or Sport English and Domestic Hats and Shoes Shirts. Cravats, Collars, Pajamas, tvnclerwear, Hosiery X Gloves Dressing Gowns, Travellers' Requisites, Leather Goods lIuH'lers of Shetland or Angora lYoo hes, Cigarette Cases, etc. Imported Pipes, Tobacco Pouc Liveries for all Blenservants Our .Yew Illllsirfzfed Vflfczlogllc cllbllffltllillfj more than Une Hzmdrcrz' Iyllllfllfjfflljlltf' Plates will be serif on requcxi BOSTON SALES-OFFICES NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES Tnzmowrcon.BoY1.sToNS'rnzs-r 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE 3 2 gs - F me Tailoring College Outfitter Ready-to-Wear - Flfth Avenue Clothes from 3520 I for Men and Young MCU Q ' Best Ill ilze World el CATERING Dances, Banquets, "Proms" and House Parties are my specialties The Best of Food and Service Guaranteed Also Waiters and Waitresses furnished for all occasions 511-M 3 Main Street ALBERT B. BIAS, AMHERST 3 College Drug Store NORTHAMISTQIITIAIYS -my MASS European Plan-The Best Place to Dine All Kinds of Sea Food Spe 1 LSpeillSI,Rtftr3r:I2ic:r:.3E?ixlZn2tS.ATnherst Men Tobacco, Toilei Ariicles, R. J. RAHAR, Prop. Drugs, Efc. Tl'!l'1Ill0lll' Von Ill'l'll.0Il ESU 2.2, 1vuLToN o. WICKES Ilculcr in E93 MANDOLINS, GUITARS AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Maker, Collector and Repairer of Fiddles, Etc. OU the WHY to the Post OEICC 51 Pleasant Sr Plaza Theatre lZl3ls'l'?-IgAMPTON, MASS Complete Line of HOTEL WORTHY Home of College Men STATIONERY Had More Athletic Teams Than Ever Before BLANK BOOKS FOUNTAIN PENS AND SPORTING GOODS E. M. BoLLEs Ag CW686 511065 A. J. HASTINGS Repairing Dem- NEWSDEALER AND STATIONER 4 MHER T COLLE -1 , AT AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS A COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES-FOUNDED IN 1821 ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOI-IN, Ph.D.. I..I...D., President COURSES OF STUDY The College oHers a four years, course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, also a graduate course of one year leading to the degree of Master of Arts. Undergraduate courses may be so arranged that graduates can obtain degrees from technical schools by two years of additional study. ADMISSION 1917 For admission without conditions fourteen points are required. Candidates who lack the full entrance requirement must present at least eleven and one-half points including not less than two in English, two in an ancient language and one in mathematics. Those who are admitted with either two points or three points in Latin may remove their conditions in this subject by doing a corresponding amount of extra work in Greek in college. For details of entrance requirements see the annual catalogue. Entrance Examinations, June 18-23, are those of the College Entrance Examination Board, held at Amherst and elsewhere. Entrance Examinations, September 12-18, are held at Amherst. Graduates of certain preparatory schools are admitted on certificate, without examination. The cer- tificates and pass cards of the New York State Board of Regents are accepted in place of examinations. The Porter Admission Prize of 9550 is awarded annually for the best examinations on entrance subjects. GENERAL INFORMATION S The academic year includes thirty-six weeks of term time, the courses of study being arranged by semesters of eighteen weeks each. There is a Christmas vacation of two weeks, a Spring recess of eight days, and a summer vacation of thirteen weeks. Commencement Day is the Wednesday before the last Wednesday in June. The tuition fee is 95140 per year. The privileges of Pratt Gymnasium, Morgan Library, etc., are free to all students. The annual award of fellowship and prizes exceeds 83,000 The beneficiary funds of the College aggregate S350,000. The College Library contains 110,000 volumes. Pratt Field and Hitchcock Field aHord ample facilities for athletic sports. Requests for catalogues and for information regarding entrance requirements, scholarships, etc., should h M be addressed to the Secretary of the Faculty, Amherst College, Am erst, ass. 5 l 1 1-1oTEL C MBERLAEYORK Broadway Cars from Grand Cen tral Station Seventh Avenue Cars from Penn- sylvania Station 10 Minutes' Walk to 40 Theatres Send for Booklet 'lllic flllIIllJl'I'llil'1ll docs mort' College' llusincm than any ollu-r hotel in Now Horlt HARRY P. STIMSON Complzmenty of Where Amherst College men get Haberdashery of that distinctive kind plus quality and value Q Cv The Haberdasher NORTHAMPTON Draper Hotel Building Stetson Shoes for Men and Young Men possess the leading footwear style of the season and give ease and comfort beyond description 7 You Want Good Things io Eai P Ice Cream or Lunches? COIHC down to tlie Qiullege Qllanhp Tkitnben You will find lmig variety of Candies, Sandwicflies, Ice Crezun, and all kinds of Drinks, Fresh and Pure. Orders delivered to the rooms Upen to 1:00 A. BI, TEL. 225-W 22 MAIN STREET FIREPROOF EUROPEAN The unnturiz Dancing in the Ball Room Wednesday Evening from 8.30 to 11.30 Admission 50 cents Tea Dance every Saturday Afternoon from 3.30 to 6 o'clock Admission 50 cents STUDENTS WELCOME GORHAM BENEDICT, Manager Ee Q Loose Leaf and Q X Q R BOl.lf1Cl Note Books Q THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY The Largest Vollege Ifllgfllldillfj IIOIINC' in Ilze lVorld COBIAIENCEAIENT INYITATIONS CLASS DAY PROGRAAIS Q FOUNTAIN PENS vmss PINS A JYCoore's and Walerman's Q N ,-,r' .... , ur ssor men 0 V W DA CE PROGRAMS QHTAELQIQ FRATERNITY i BOM lil.EtRf5 E M E:-311235225 r is the Best in Town -, T6ilg'gglEAlTqIl?ANCE xg-If FRATERNITY ' AN A h t B k S QE A ST:Ti:,:::Y Q IT1 CYS OO TOYS QE Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards r-- F. M. Curran C, F, Dyer , I . 1 gg ix TVURKS-l7tl1 STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE Q . , QQ QQQQ QQQQQ PHILADELPHIA, PA- S 1 ,- ul MR "BIDE A WEE" THE WAFFLE HOUSE Other Good Things to Eat MRS. L. M. STEBBINS Tel. MIDDLE STREET, HADLEY, MASS. 415-W Complzhzents of A Frzkmz' Tl1eAmherst Furniture and Carpet Rooms 523523523523 52352355 52355 Im . We are strictly the largest dealers in exclusive Stu- dents' Furnishin s in this section. We have ain- g g ed our knowledge of the students' demand by long years of experience-keeping up with the age in every particular and at prices way below all competition. E. D. MARSH EST. F. F. STRICKLAND, llfanager Always Novelties Not Found Elsewhere Zv i? , ll 4, i 'SJ H o T E L L E N o x I C onvcn isnt to Back Bay Statianrf BOSTON One of your College Clubs - your other home. L. C. Prior, Managing Director DRAPER HOTEL A hotel kept in view of pleasing its guests. Ask the Amherst men. WM. M. KIMBALL, Prop. CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS p ' HATS, SHOES M...EN'S SHEPARD 519.12 Amherst House Block . l l 49 52 Eagle P rlntlng and B1f1Cl1Hg Company 4 Qu 0 0 vl School and College Prznizng - gd a Speczaliy The Printing and Bind- Send for our book-H gl ing of this hook was "' "5' "EM" "Evidence"---it tells E43 I done by us the story F il El I ,, 2 Flatiron Building---Telephone 730 of 2 Eagle Square Pittsfield, Massachusetts gl 'V vl 10 A our Cloihes for College Men Profession-- . O jk 7 3, '14 K .N Optometry 1 Ft ' ' ff f , ,I , -x is dedicated to makin ghd 3fKpf2pff.i,,fl 1522532 :Slwmmm 'awww us to ft glasses b it R colauzggy that y o SWif.,.i11.':5 TO KEEP WARM O. T. DEWHURST Burn Good Coal Maker of Perfect Fitting Glasses I 201 Main Street, Northampton, Opp. C ty H ll T l. 184-W e C. R. ELD ER WOODWARD'S 'LUNCH NORTHAMPTON, MASS. LUNCHES : SODA : ICE CREAM Closed only from 1 a m to 4 a m F. W. WOODWARD, P p HEWINS 6: HOLLIS jHHen's Jfurnisbing Quubs 4 HAMILTON PLACE, BosToN Opposite Park Street Church Ianlpuke 9treet Railway Qllnmpanp Lefs Have a Game at Bradley's Billiard Hall 2 I-2 Cents a Cue Cook's Block ---- - - - One Flight UP Telephone 80 Day or Night Service C O L L E G' E I N N S O U T H H A D l.. E Y A .l B US H E Y Sunday Suppefs . . Special Dinners Taxi, Tozfrmg Car and Telephone 8365-W Lrmousme ervzce Holyoke JK Z NORTHAMPTON 2 'ego' I A MASSACHUSETTS Q5 K J- :gif W liere the Best Photo-Play Fealures , are Shown Office, 188 lVlAlN STREET NORTHAMPTON, - - - MASS. PROGRAM CHANGED DAILY Complimenls of The Amherst Bowling Alley C. C. METCALF Pfoeffffof Complimenis of The Boyden Restaurant A Friend AT I-IAMP The Best Place for Good Things to Eat 196 MAIN STREET NORTHAMPTON Tabl D l-lote Dinner, 6 till 8 1 f -- QQQAQQQQQQQQQQQQQQCDQQQDQCQQQQQQQQQQQQaxhztttbutxzQCQQQQQQQQQCCQQQO QD, f - 'xH X Q .,.. ...,,, ,, 0 N ,,.,,, ' f CJ 2 z .... ' 1' -,1 in :jg-5g.St:: 2:55.-13? nz- ,,,,...EEi, V. . X 'T if gn- fa 1- i1'gfa2i-fi-.fri "ul-gcglfzl.-TN??'mi15,,,Q? 3 wg ' 11 ,ll:,,:,5i:Qg:4 -Q I gizu., , -9.1 .-7,7 Am -:-LI . " Q- "7 -- X F" 4 QV, I 2 ' N4 Q ' ' vii "1f:5i,w'V?5537:'9e" KV . :"9512's,u4JJ 'Q'-A '-1' ' '1a"aTp3f7F'rl:'Q-. . P sf re: mf 1 fx 115 Q Q o -. - - .43 f-:.,.j.,5-3312-' ,gf-'2-'wzvf 2 ,A . W, g ' " :rw A, ff: . :ij 1 1 --W4 '--' 'V'-" ' 1 - -5 -X Q. -' E 2 O 'fb ,, ,.,.-A o g : "2 . ., Q -qi g . - : 1- 14- . ,J ,.- ' ', -.,,, 1- . - 1 , ' P 32 .,j ,W Ax . . ,.,v,yl, Hg ., ,. , wg, W 1. -. . y J.: 7 Q 4 x. nm ' Y" rr1 T- ...J-Rav. --.. V.-, -1,5 .V .G,-.- fm., 1' J ,. ... ,, . . 4 MY-mf .,. , I W Z cn 'S-4 " "'5P-7521 ""72EvL?T'65f.f"f W 5ki'.:ir-.. , -1' -' ffl ' N - L21 ZS: 3 I Q . Q A -'I-10:4 ' 2w"':1"g'rf'- .gylkh xx f?'h"f-. I, - -'-N .. -h?'v- -"fn,-x my -pf -W ,,.- . ""1fa':effi-vm .4.V fflf-ew, , a2fQ9'ffav -f1w:e,- 'I V,-M1 1243 bww Z Q - ' fm,w.4pfg.w-.' 1622 I '.a'a+1t-,Q Jw.,-f.:--su..v:.-'1 . .,f. M. Q 'T' 05 1if:-1:f3P:fi"'7Lf.',.'f"' S. . . I rc 7' - Z '.:'-:?'f'- 1,9 I ,..--' g.. xr . . - 51, ' Y --q.:.. '- r " vyi- - ST"-'yn . In sw. - I . . I"'I Q' 111 fLJHf"'fw,:-- nf? ,a??igjzw3ff52fQ:i'1Ib ' Tix-2---' N. . U' Q 5- . , Z 3 Q' . 'Fil' " .fi 5X1Q7'LYff Q3-,v-fkkgff iff2Vigf'2Ti:fS'3 Q 3 V3 ZH .1 3953 B- L -iff- ff 2 v.45gj?Q:,'.'-f.".p'f3', i.-A ,' ,1t:'g,y"' ' x'.v:,f-1 -..L,3,N:V5'N'? 'N' ., -. 251' E3 .- 5 Q- fs v ' 'iq Q cn Q :fa 22 N ' 5 GO ' Q4 Q W 15 -55" 'ffifig EBL' 555' : . , L-.g. TI- 11 Eff- . 5 Sax: af 1 2 ' 2 N Q. z- Q Q- on ' u D ,I O Q 'X N , Q of 5 PP. 0 2 X? O X If I w Z + il U f I -2 ' Q A A ' I I Qmherstzbunhnzrlanh Connecticut Valley Railway QED. Street Railway Company HARDWARE KITCHEN cooos T0 PLUMBING PAINTS th mpton, Hatfi ld S garloaf Mt., Old HEZEISTGMETAL GIEQJSELERY D fi ld Greenfield Turners Falls, Lak GARMENT HANGER5 FOUNTAIN PENS Pleasant, Millers Falls and Montague Mutual and Heating Company BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS CARPENTER 81 MOREHOUSE 0423! G? A COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY EE EE ' E Furnished on A l' EE EE 'QD Cook Place W AMHERST, MASS. 14 fzoiograplw ers io ihe Clio this year 1546-48 ., . ,Summon MAIN STUDIOS BROADWAY, NEW YORK Qin Times Squarej BRANCHES Northampton, Mass. South Hadley, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Princeton, N. J. Cornwall, N. Y. Lawrenceville, N. J. Hanover, N. H. Ithaca, N. Y 15 X., 1 1 ,- -'van N I I . x .- l ,f.'l v 'M 1 1 v 1 1 .ll I, W 1 1,11 ul' l Qnknotnleogement HE OLIO BOARD wishes to tharrk all thoae who have help hook: ed in the producuon of thls The Qmherst sbtonk Qiompanp Robert jfraucis jiloore '17 Zborane Bottle btimson '18 Ulheooorc Saouthtnotth '19 Q9libcr iiaaslup Qchaaf '19 Qrthur Blames Zlierkharb '20 Eioscph jiloncure jilarrh, 20 walter lkapmono Qgarb '15 william cboootnin Qlbirztt '16 Zlop Slohnson Hlorrotn Svcanorett '17 cbeotge iirbing Bailey '17 Biohn Qioolep julgdffilljfilll '17 Bichorb Qiohmlep Ziaoburt '17 Mr. Frederick S. Allis supplied the print used as the heading for the View section. 16 ? . 7 V I J Y I I V J 7 m I 9 I X ,wil 1L.'5K2',!32"' "ff :mal 1 X iff fe 4 7. QM. li s Y 1 .T bf B fi- i , ' :,,'. . "Lf, A lw . 1 HJ' . wif, -x ,tl - 4- . is f'.'jx i 'KLTLYVX - 0.1.3 t ,I s , w my '13 Fl I A 'fly 1. - I 1 1- if A , z, U , Q . ,il Q :I si . V2 35' f', 4 Nkifwx '-mf vw, , n 9 5 MJ is -WV'


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

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

1910

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

1912

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

1916

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

1920

Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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