Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 255


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 255 of the 1920 volume:

l E E :Q 3 S 53 31 ii E 5 F gl ii as .li 1 :rr':g'1-ff-.X --:rJ.1.3:Iz'. ' , .. ...4r.ti':::r-:.:.."'.:..':::'.:zi1e-:iv-2 ' ' 1' f . - V H -2 'M' 14-Li-..1:.'.,- JT: " :xiii ., 1.3 V T '--. r-.. . ..... ..,., ... f ' zz- A L.. . ,:.-: Map the Ulitnentpibirh iainzteen Ilaunbreh anh jaineteen Baath uf QEhiturs HENRY BUSHBY KENNICDX' Editor-in-Chief ANDREW NPIWTON CLARKE Business Manager ICENNETI-I MOORIII BOUVI6 Advertising Manager WIIIIIIAM KEIIBX' ALLISON Photographic Editor ROLAND ARMS'1'RONrI WOOD CHARLES BAKER WIIIBAR ' Art Edrtors JCI-IN JOSEPH HANSELMAN DELOS SACKETT Owls ROBERT MORGAN KIIZICNIIIY CHARLES CARLTON REED EDWARD BARHYTE WRIGH1' FRONTISPIECE . BOARD OF EDITORS . TABLE OF' CONTENTS DEDICATION ' . FOREWORD ADMINISTRATION . COLLEGE PREACHERS ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS CORPORATION . COLLEGE PRIZES GRADUATION FRA'I'l'1RNI'l'Il'2S CLASSES . ACTIVITIES SPORTS . . SOCIAL ACTIVITIES . JUNIOR CLASS . SABRINA . JINGLES AND JESTS ADVERTISIAZRS IJIUEIIYS V VI VII VIII X 1 24 25 30 3 I 34 39 l 37 9.1 . 109 133 . 139 ISS . 193 223 The Zaunurzh eats THOMAS W ASIILI x CL11-FORD B BALLARD 1 BRADFORD BOARDMAN FRANK C BROUC-II HARRX A BUILOQK CIIAIILISW CHAPMAN IR RALPH N DAWIS MLRRILL Q GAUNT ROBI'1il S GIILI ll IIARR1s L I'IAIGlll GORDON R HAIL ROBLRI C IJANIORD AUs11N HI RSI! HOWARD W IRWIN WILLIAM 'Q LAIIPY WALLACI M L1 ONARD, I IsADOR1 D L1 vx BIRDSLY1 B L1 Wlb FRANK I MAQFARLAND K1 NNI lII R 011s MOIQRIIL U PARRIIURST ROR1 RT H SLO11 CIIARLI s P S1 AR11 DANILL S SMARP WALTON K SMIIII DOUOI AS URQUHAR1 IQOBLRI B WOKJDBURX H1 NRY M YCJUNG . . 1: ' . . A 1 ' ' . 1 Q . Q R " A . . ' . , Q: . Q X ' 1 v 1 CJIGORGIC L. DAWLON ROQIER C. PRRRINR 1 " . , 4' f cg' . A: , 1: - K' . w , r n 3 P' V r A L - J I , 9 A if i JQ QQ NGVSAVGNS T 1 F -,J UU J sf 0 J' I Q55 L 0 'QQQIA Lv Cv ' J C Q'-ng? 4..,,,, Lf'-4: 1 S by jixwggm vw 4, zliimuvw, ,JV 'xi vt K awww-aW'fL W f 'W W L., N r '27ifW"'1 1' 4 'JI NNk J! 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'-'7 K lv, ' I I f3""" 4- -' A ' 7- I , , " Q , : 1--9 "ul:-.6 ll' X01 ' ' L " -11443 " j 5 3-F I " 5 ffm. - X XJ: ' I g 3 5 THE HONORED DEAD , OF Q AMHERST COLLEGE L L Wnosm I-Isznoxc SACRIFICES HAVE FVRNISHED . I L AN ADMIRABLE EXAMPLE OFAMHERST " . i InEALs,WE DEDICATE T1-ns Book E 3 Pl I .-22 1 'E Y 9.-.ur - Hur ,uni-hu.: ,V - - ihidl-lull!!-' , , - Qfnreinnrh Efgnarh nf Effhiturs take pleasure in, nfferiug fur guru' appruhul this sixtg-thirh imlume inf the Qblin. gilt has been their aim in we 747 . . M publish ax hunk, pnssessurg the qualities nf C-Amherst after the iuzrr. Buriug the firsf part uf the gear rnllege artihities iuere ruuspirmmslg lurking, hut ine hope that ine huhe rumpileh at runqnlefe rernrh uf ehents since Hanuurg 1515. gmiag ine fake this up- purhmiig tu express nur appreciufinu in fhnse iuhu su hinhhg rmitrilniteh tu this imlume? 1 1 I u 1 I I L W X WWW mn Wm mu HM W , Ill" ,-lllllju. Ill elll ll umun. unmu mmun mumu III::mnnn annum Illxnuuunn Zxllllllllll Iwlllllllll :umm ummm IIIIIIIIII Illllllll llllllll Illlllllll ,lH,,, 1 HU lllilll 'lllll' lu:::1::::::::ll hh ll ll:::::::::z:ll 111 srlelezr 1:2211 l,,,11,,, l::r:::1 21111-atlltifi-1:nll:::la::lla11121111-12:1111-if1112111112:llzzlzcsl:iw111111-if-11123 11fi -111 :tail-if-M11:11:11in-1-1111:11-112:11ll-11111111-Wit:l:l::l The Bear Qmung the Jfacultp It is safe to say that never in all its history has Amherst College gone through such a confusing series of changes and upheavals as during the opening term of the 1918-1919 college year. A rather large freshman aggregation barely balanced the depleted ranks of the three upper classes. However, the proposals made to establish the Students' Army Training Corps brought a considerable number of special students so that when induction finally took place Amherst had a total enrollment of about 415 undergraduates. In the meantime, the administration committee made hurried efforts to produce a curriculum in harmony with what the govern- ment was expected to need for the S. A. T. C. After this gigantic task had been completed and modified somewhat it was found arl- visable to suspend all classes for a short period of time as a preventa- tive measure against the influenza, then raging in Massachusetts. The entire absence of mortality during this period as contrasted with large death rates in nearby communities, more than justified this step. Finally on October 10, Amherst became a full fledged military unit under the eflicient command of Captain S. G. Eaton. Drill, mess, barracks, reveille, and the other ac- companiments of military life became the vogue. The curriculum, aimed to fit men for the various branches of the service, soon ran entirely on a war basis. But even as a military organization the college was not a stable body. Groups of men were constantly leaving for the several oHicers' training schools, while new material was being drilled into shape. When Cap- tain Eaton was transferred to New Hampshire State College, Captain Dan T. R. Dickson came to take his place, as commandant of the Post. As the signing of the armistice made the S. A. T. C. unnecessary in the government's opinion, demobilization began to get under way in December. Many of the special students left the college for good, and the administration was forced to undergo another metamorphosis to appear in the shape of the liberal college of the past. With the New Year, Amherst took on a familiar appearance. Upper classmcn direct from service in many parts of this country and overseas arrived daily with the result that the Hnal enrollment hovered about the 375 mark. In order that the undergraduates might be able to make up the work of the Hrst term, the period from january to June was divided into two terms equivalent to the usual two semesters. VVorking under these conditions the college soon found itself, and resurrected its numerous activities and sports which of necessity 2 llliiitllliii -"'-1-" IIIH '+1"---' HIZZ -+--i"" Ill '--'-"'-- Illlllililllllll 'i--'-"-- HIZZ -'+-1'-M- Jill ---'M-fM- Ili! -"--f--'- IIC Ilfiriiilll 112 "i-+"'-f Ill' '-"'1'Q1 HIZZ "-"--'- ZZIH --1----Q'- wlliiiilllll '--'-' '--'HICZ '--1-- -Mill -'M1M H-HI!! 1-"'---' 'iilllii-"' ulllml nu rmsfsll lull IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llIll............., HHI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIII 'llllllll ::::sl::: Il:1:::u: Imlllm Illfiillliii -f--1f1'- Sill '1'--'H1H HIZZ -+--1-'f' fill -f'-1'-'-- Illlllfiiilillll '1"-"1" HIZI ""'M"' ffl ""'f"- H121 1--M1'1-'- 12ZIllligI1lliII ---1'-Y+'f Sill -"11'11- HIIC -+'---f-- IIIH -"--"'-- Illliiiilllll -"-----f' ll!! ---'-H'1- till -'--'--- ll! -'--1'-" -Zilllitllll had disappeared in the military period. The Amherst undergraduate with his usual versatility has again become the embryo cultured gentleman seeking a liberal education. The faculty amidst all this turmoil was not by any means left intact. But with the return of the undergraduates came many of those professors whose absence was most keenly felt by all. Professor Lancaster has returned after a long stay in France as a Y. M. C. A. secretary with the French Army. Professor Cobb, a captain in the Aviation service stationed at Washington, is again a source of inspiration for the bewildered minds of the freshmen mathematicians. Professor Nelligan, formally in charge of athletics at Camp Devens with the rank of captain is using his experience with marked effect in the Physical Educa- tion Department. Professor Toll, also a captain, was in charge of the Psycholog- ical Board at Camp Custer, and has now resumed his duties in the philosophy department. Professors Gettell, Hamilton, and Stewart have discontinued their periodical stays at Washington, where they were engaged in work on sev- eral of the most important boards dealing with the governrnent's internal policies. Professor Gallinger has returned to the History department from a year's study at Columbia. Finally, Professor Marsh has been released from his duties as a divisional athletic director with the rank of lieutenant, and is again making his active personality felt in the gymnasium classes, On the other hand a number of our old friends on the faculty, are still in service. Professor F. L. Thomp- son is in France as a Y. M. C. A. secretary. Professor Churchill is still in the Massachusetts Senate, on leave. Professor Utter is in France as a member of the Educational Commission that is co-operating with the French universities in the work carried on by the American Auxiliary Forces. Professor N ewlin is engaged in educa- tional work for the Y. M. C. A. in New York. Professor Stowellis on leave, in California, recuperating in health' and studying. Mr. Lowell who is connected with the Camp Devens library is expected back this fall. i Last, but not least, in our brief history is the faculty's freshman delegation. Professor O. C. Glaser has come to us from the University of Michigan to take charge of the biology department as the Stone Professor a chair vacant since the days of Professor Tyler. The original and interesting handling of his courses promises fair to make him a suitable successor to our own "Tip." Professors Gallinger, Manthey-Zorn and I. O. Thomp- son have been made full professors, and are to be obeyed and be respected accordingly. 'Professor Schintz of the Smith College Faculty is crossing the river every week to assist the French department in Professor Stowell's absence. Professor Schmaltz was added to the Physical Educational Department in the absence of Professor Marsh. In the History department, Mr. Dickinson, fresh from graduate work at Princeton and .1 year's service as a staff officer at Washington, is doing valuable work. Mr. Swift after study in Greece and act Princeton has become, it is hoped, a permanent addition to the Greek department. H. E. lones '18 and I S Meiklejohn '18 are assistants in Biology and Social and Economic Institutions respectively. Since Professor Goodale has given up his position as Registrar and is devoting himself entirely to his Botany courses Miss G. A. Kimball is doing much of his work under the title of Recorder of the college. W H V k . 3 lvlrw un mmm Hlxulunn nnmm unnnn HIIIIIIIIIIII xhllullrllll mmm: ::lIllllIIlI :ZIHIIIIIIIII uumu IIHIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII Ilmhl IIIIIIIIII , Il, HH llffilll ll lu:::::::::x::ul lm..,..,......... lllll lm::::::::::::ll ll :nu in imlll lltlll 3:1 :Inuit lt: :il ll uszlazzu ll-ll Illiln-' :lull-l IIIII'-'WIC llilgllll 11: :lull-llllzin:Il I l:::sas::u ll ltz zzl uni x: Illtilll This was the state of affairs that had to be faced in the first half of the l9lS-19 year. Yet amidst all the turmoil and disturbance, there were no signs of hysteria among those who firmly held the guiding reins of the college in their hands, tho often the aggravating situations that arose almost warranted it. The spirit of Amherst never weakened- but proudly withstood and survived all blows and shocks. Obviously the college is greatly indebted to those who worked so faithfully and so well that we might return and find a true Amherst awaiting us in which to continue and further our studies. Yet for all this, we can but in a small measure pay the just tribute that is due our own "Prexy", "Georgie" Olds, "Tom" Esty, and all those members of the faculty who so ably assisted them in the hourof need for both our country and our college. Qbfficers of Qhministratinn ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, PILD., LL.D., President ...... Office, No. 9, Walker Hall GEORGE DANIEL OLDS, LL.D., Dean of the College . Office, No. 7, Walker Hall HARRY WELTON KIDDER, B.A., Treasurer .... Office, No. 4, Walker Hall THOMAS CUSHING Es'rY, M.A., Secretary of the Faculty ..,.. Office, No. 7, Walker Hall GLADYS A. KIMBALL, Recorder .......... Office, No. 7, Walker Hall PAUL CHRYsosToM PHILLIPS, MD., College Physician and Acting Secretary of the Committee on Student Activities Ofiice, Pratt Gymnasium ALLEN FREDERIC SAUNDERS, B.A., Secretary of the Christian Association, in charge of the Student Employment Bureau .......... Ofiice, ll2 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, B.A., Secretary of the Alumni Council ..... Office, Library GERTRUDE ELIZABETH BROWN, Secretary to the President ..... Office, No. 9, Walker Hall 4 um 1:3 Q1'+'1M1Q :im--7lmitll-milrzesszzllmlwim:imlllzmzz:n:::ses::1:lmrm-1111:-itmi-1uzzaeazzn1-I-H-1lmiziul ml , Illm 1 1 11115551111 m ln:::::::::::::ul IllII..m....... ln lln::::::::::::ul m rm: lliillll 1 ,Ill mmm mmm mmm ummm ummm Hlzilllllllll mmm HIIIIIIIIIIII mmm: vlluull ll lluvflunv mmm: ummm mmm umm mmm! IH: M ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, 9 A X, 11, 11 K, E E, President ofthe College and Professor of Logic aucl M etaphysics. B.A., Brown, '93, M.A., Brown, '95, Ph.D., Cornell, '97, LL.D., Williams, '12, LL.D., Mt. Holyoke, '12, M.A., Amherst, '12, LL.D., Brown, '13. Born at Rochdale England, February 3, 1872. Prepared for college at Pawtucket High School, Pawtucket, R. I., and graduated from Brown University, 1893. Pursued graduate work at Brown, 1893-95 and at Cornell, 1895-97. In- structor of Philosophy at Brown University, 1897-99, Assistant Professor, 1899- 1993, Associate Professor, 1903-06, Professor of Logic and Metaphysics, 1996-12, and Dean of Brown University, 1991-12. Called to the presidency of Amherst College in 1912. Member of the American Philosophical Association and of the American Psychological Association. GEORGE DANIEL OLDS, A A 111, 111 B K, lfl'allcer Professor of M0ll161'l1f1l'I.C.Y and Dean of the Faculty. B.A., University of Rochester, '73, M.A., University of Rochester, '79, LL.D., University of Rochester, '07, M.A., Amherst, 'l2. Born at Middleport, New York, 1853. Prepared for college at Brockport fNew Yorkj Normal School. Graduated from the University of Rochester, 1873. Taught in Albany Academy 1873-79. Studied Mathematics in Universities of Heidelberg and Berlin, 187 9-83. Professor of Mathematics, University of Roches- ter, 1884-91, Professor of Mathematics at Amherst since 1891, Dean of the Faculty since 1919. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the American Mathematical Society. AR FIIUR LALANNE KIMBALL, 111 B K, Rufus Tyler Professor of Physics. B.A., Princeton, '81, MfA., Princeton, '84, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '89, M.A., Amherst, '12. Born at Succasunna, New jersey, Oct. 16, 1856. Prepared for college at Plainfield High School. Graduated from Princeton in 1881. Pursued graduate studies at Princeton in 1882 and at johns Hopkins, 1882-84. Associate in Physics at johns Hopkins 1884-87. Associate Professor of Physics at johns Hopkins, 1887-91. Professor of Physics at Amherst College, 1891. Member of the Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Physical Society, and the Societe Francaise de Physique. Has published "The Physical Properties of Gases," and "A College Textbook of Physics." Investigation of the Ohm for the United States government in 188-1. 5 nn: I nm' mm I WI uw ,mmm ullu mn H'::IIIIIIlII xhllllllllll HI::immm :::mumu Illluunni lllxiiiuiiuui mmm: mmm: mmm mmll IIIIIIIIIIIIII ill lll ' ill lil llml ll ll ll 1111 11:::::1:::::111 11111....m 11 11111:1::::::1111 111 :em 11:11 luflllm ml In nm' H III",,,,nIn 'Him um Hlummu Hl::lIIlIlllI mmm mmm: Illlluvnln ullunllll lnvfln mm ulnu ummm mmm umm mmml DAVID TODD, fb B K, Sidney Dillon Professor of Astronomy and Navigation. B.A., Amherst, '75, M.A., Amherst, '78g Ph.D., VVashington and Jefferson, '88, Born at Lake Ridge, N. Y., March 19, 1855. Studied at Columbia 1870-72 and graduated from Amherst, 1875. Served on several astronomical commissions for the United States, 1875-81. Appointed director of the Amherst Observatory, 1881. Taught astronomy and higher mathematics at Smith College, 1882-87. 1882-1907 conducted seven eclipse expeditions and other important series of obser- vation. Member of the Astronomical Society of America, Washingtoii Philosophi- cal Society and many other scientific societies. Founder and editor of the "Col- umbian Knowledge Seriesf' 1893-97. Contributed to the Encyclopedia Brittanica and is author of "A New Astronomy" and a number of other volumes. WILLIAM LYMAN CGWLES, A K E, fb B K, Moore Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. B.A., Amherst, '78, M.A., Amherst, '8l. Born at Belchertown, Mass., April 1 1, 1850. Prepared for college at Monson Academy and 'Williston Seminary. Entered Amherst College in 1874. Taught Latin, French, and English in Roxbury Latin School, 1879-80. Instructor of Latin in Amherst, 1880-83. Spent one year at Berlin University, Gottingen, and Leipzig, and in travel in Italy. Associate Professor of Latin in Amherst, 1880-94. Lecturer on Latin Literature at Smith College, 1880-95. Professor of Latin in Amherst College in 1894. Travelled in Europe and studied in Rome in 1898. Taught Latin in Smith College, 1900. Member of the American Philological Society, New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools, and the Managing ,Committee of the American School at Rome. Member of the Board of Trustees of Monson Academy. Has published "Abstract of Lectures on Topics Connected with the Latin Language," L'Ade1phoe of Terence," 1890, "Selections of Poems from Catullus," 1900, "Selections from Catullus and other Latin Poets," 1909, and articles for magazines and periodicals. HARRY DEFOREST SMITH, A K E, KD B K, john C. Newton Professor of Greek, B.A., Bowdoin, '91 g M.A., Bowdoin, '94, M.A., Harvard, '96, M.A., Amherst, '12, Born at Gardiner, Me., in 1809. Graduated from Bowdoin, 1891 and taught in Rockland, Me., 1891-95. Studied at I-Iarvarcl, 1895-90 and the University of Berlin, 1890-97. Instructor of Greek, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-985 Instructor of Ancient Languages, 1898-99, and Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899- 1901, at Bowdoin College. Became Associate Professor of Greek, Amherst College, 1901, and Professor of Greek, 1903. 6 vnlvvns u :mum mmm ummm ummm HMIIIVIIIII mmm Hyxllllllllll ixllllllllll mmm mmm Illlllllllnlln IIIIIIIIII lI11I1lII llllllll ulmml 'ml , lllm Illl :lm lllllllll Illlllliiiiilillllll llllll...,.......,. lll lllllililllilllll m :em l:11:ll III - lu n nu u .I in n ' n m .1 . 1 In mmm Hlllnuuun Hllllllllllll Hlllunnnn mmumu HIHIIIIIIIII ull mmm Htllllllllllll IH unlllnunln uuluellll """'I' m lnnnl 1-IH ummm mmm mnm mmm: C B THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, Xl' T, 115 B K, Professor Qf M allzcmatfcs and .Secretary ofthe Facully. B.A., Amherst, '93, M.A., Amherst, '97, Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, December 8, 1870. Prepared for college at the Amherst High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1893. Post- graduate student in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1893-94. Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing at Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, 1894-95. Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1895-97. Studied in Gott- tingen, Germany, 1897-98. Walker Instructor of Mathematics, Amherst College, 1898-1901. Professor of Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1901-05. Profes- sor of Mathematics, Amherst College, 1905. Member American Association for thc Advancement of Science and of the American Mathematical Society. GEORGE BOSWORT11 CHURCHILL, X 111, 111 B K, l"lfv'1iff'I.SllJlI P1'l2fC.S'.Y!I1'IU. English Liieraiure. ' B.A., Amherst, '89, M.A., Amherst, '92, Ph.D., University of Berlin, '97. Born at Worcester, Mass., October 24, 1800. Prepared. for college at the Worcester High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889 and taught in the Worcester High School, 1889-92 and in the William Penn Charter School, Philadel- phia, 1892-94. Studied in graduate work in English at University of Pennsylvania, University of Strassburg, 1894--95, University of Berlin, 1895-97. Assistant Editor of the Cosmopolitan Magazine, 1895-98. Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking at Amherst College, 1898-1903, Associate Professor of English Literature, 1903-05. Elected to the Massachusetts Senate in 19113 and went into office, january 1, 1917. Author of "Richard III up to Shakespeare,"' 1900, 'in edition of "Richard III," 1912, "Plays of Wycherly," 1913, and joint authoi of "The Latin University Dramas of the Time of Queen Elizabeth," 1898. WILLIAM PINGRY BIGELOW, X 'IL Professor of Music. B.A., Amherst, '89, M.A., Amherst, '12 Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, March 29, 1807. Prepared for college al the Amherst High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889. Studied music in Worcester, 1889-90, in Berlin and Dusseldorf, 1890-9-1. Instructor in German and Music at Amherst College, 1894-1901. Associate Professor of German and Music at Amherst College, 1901, Professor of German and Music, 19011, Professor of Mtlsic, 1908. 7 in 'nhl num' ,I'a:ImHIH "III mlllllll mmm: Il'::mnun :UIIIIIIIIII HWIIIIIIIIII :::unnnn :illlminnu llfxinunu mmm: IIIIIIIIII lllllllll llllllll llIIIII1Il in in 11 ll -ll 111 '1'11111' llllllfilfiifiillllll 1l11l...l..1.l..l... lllll lllllliiiiiiiiilllll '1111111' 51115555111 'llfflfll' l ll IH n :NIH num HI':vnnuu Illluuunu mllllllllll Hllllllllllll HIHIIIIIIIII Illuimmuu H: IIIIIIIII llvllvlll IIIIIIIII llllllllll muuuu mmm mum IIIIIIIIII ll an II II II 1 1 1 11, ARTHUR JOHN HOPKINS, 0 A X, Professor of Clzcfizfsfry. I3.A., Amherst, '85, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '923. Born at Bridgewater, Mass., September 20, 1804-. Prepared for college at Bridgewater I-Iigh School and graduated from Amherst, 1885. Taught in Cotuit, Mass., and at Peckskill Military Academy, N. Y., 1885-90. Johns Hopkins Uni- versity Fellow, 1892. Taught in Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pa., 18921-94. Came to Amherst in 189-1, Professor of Chemistry, 1907. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Chemical Society, and the johns Hopkins Chemical Society. JAMES WALTER CROOK, PwU'csso1' of EC0l101111'C.?. B.A., Oberlin, '91, Ph.D., Columbia, '98, M.A., Amherst, '12, Born at Ontario, Canada, December 21, 1859. Prepared for college at Oberlin Academy. Graduated from Oberlin, 1891. Instructor of History at Oberlin, 1891-92. Took postgraduate course at University of Wisconsin, 1892-93. Studied at University of Berlin, 1893-9-1. Postgraduate student at Columbia University, 1894-95. Lecturer on Taxation at Columbia University, 1895. Called to chair of Political Economy at Amherst College, 1895. Member, American Economic Association. Author of "History of German-Wage Theory," 1898. Lecturer on Economic, Social, and Educational Topics. FREDERICK BREWSTER LOOMIS, 111 A O, flf B K, Hflficlfcock Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. B.A., Amherst, '90, Ph.D , University of Munich, '99. Born at Brooklyn, N. Y., November 22, 1873. Prepared for college at the Rochester Free Academy and graduated from Amherst College, 1890. Studied at the University of Munich, 1897-99. Instructor in Biology at Amherst College, 1899, Associate Professor in Biology, 190-1, Professor of Comparative Anatomy, 1908. Director of the Expedition to Patagonia in 1911-12. Author of HI-Iunting Extinct Animals in the Patagonian Pampas," 1913, "The Dcscaflo Formation of Patagonia," 191-1-. 8 1125151111 ICI 1"+1f1 1 121111111 1112211 1211 ll 11211111 1' 11112111 2211 111121-11 III 111215211 22111111111 11122-1122111 111 lltliiilll HI 1121 2211 1111 111 111511111 ,limi llll 115511 Illllllll Illlllliliiliillllll ll1l1.l............. ll IIllllIII1I2IlilI1l1I -111 :::1s1:::111:tt1:111 lmlllm iiiiiliiii illl""""'lllii""""'iilll"""""llliiiillliiiilll"""""lliii""""'iiil"""""lllii"""""iiiiiiililiiiliii '1-1+111-1 2111 +-"-11- H122 11-'f'-11 IIlI.'-- -1--1 1111151511111--I--1--111121------1221111--IIIICI--I--1-122lit" PAUL CHRYSOSTOM PHILLIPS, 0 A X, Parmljl liillings Professor of llygiene ami Physical Ec1'ucatf1'0H. l3.A., Amherst, '88, M.D., Columbia, '95 Born at Ayer, Massachusetts, December 20, 1805. Prepared for college at Phillips-Andover Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1888. Medical and Athletic Director of the General Board of Y. M. C. A. of Chicago, 1895. As- sistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, 1890, Associate Professor, 1899. Professor, 1908. Member, American Physical Education Association, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Athletic Records Commit- tee of the Athletic League of North America. President, Society College Gymna- sium Directors, 1902, Secretary, since 1907. Instructor V. M. C. A. Institute, Silver Bay, N. Y., since 190--1. CLARENCE WILLIS EASTMAN, Prqfcssor QfCC?7'711CH1 Lfl'llg1f1fIgC ann' I.fic1'a.'1n'c. B.S., Worcester Polyteclmic Institute, '9-1, A.M., Ph.D., Leipsic, '98, M.A., Amherst, '12. Born at Concord, N. H., january 3, 1873. Graduated from Worcester Polv- technic Institute, 189-1 and remained as Assistant in Modern Languages, 189-1-95. Graduate student at Harvard summer of 1894, University of Gottingen, 1895-90, University of Leipsic, 1890-98. Instructor of German, University of Iowa, Uni- versity of Chicago, in charge of work in German, University of Missouri Summer and editor of several German texts. 112 B K, Professor of Philosophy. WILLIAM ESSE NEWLIN, XI' T .I 1 B.A., Amherst, '99, BS., M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '01, M.A., Amherst, '03, M.A., Harvard, '00 August 28, 1878. Prepared for college at Born at Port Carbon, Penna., Pottsville, Pa., High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1899. Graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1901. Engaged in Mechanical Engineer- ing, 1901-02, Walker Instructor of Mathematics Amherst, 1902-05. Shattuck Scholar in Mathematics in Harvard University, 1905-00. Appointed Associate Professor of Mathematics and Philosophy Amherst College, 1900, Associate Professor of Philosophy, 1907, Professor of Philosophy, 1909. Studied at Oxford Univorgirgv, 1912-13. Member American Philosophical Association. 9 School. Came to Amherst, 1907. Author of "Die Syntax des Dativs bei Notker" ' I 1-1 u I rn 1 ul H mmm Hluuuuun III.:nnnun nhl Immun nnmmlI':lnnn1nIllllulumIIl:Iunu1unu:': SISIIIIIIIIII mllnaununlrn HrxlllllllllIIHIIIIIIIIII Illlllllll Illllllll IIIIlI1l I1II1II1II::: . Ill Il I ll 4 I I I ,I .I ffllfff 111121111111 ll ll::1::::::lll ll1................ ll lll:::::::::::ll 11111111 :lil Illliflllll ljljjj ru ., ,., 1 1:11:11'wi-1ln11111111lolzlzzlin1111111'1111-rr11110:1:1111::: 1 1111'+1+ :il ' 11111w' li: 1111w ' 1:1111-or11:11:11111--it111211121111ill1':1i l...l 5 III I I I ll ll ll II Il is 1 A B.A., Amherst, '02, M.A., Harvard, '07. HENRY CARRINGTON LANCASTER, A 'I' A, fl, B K, Professor of Romance Languages. B.A., M.A., University of Virginia, 1003, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, '07, M.A., Amherst, 'l2. Born at Richmond, Virginia, November 10, 1882. Prepared for college at McCabe's University School of Richmond. Graduated from University of Virginia, 1003. Taught in University School of Montgomery, Alabama, 1003-04. Held Virginia Scholarships and a University Fellowship at Johns Hopkins University. Appointed Instructor in Romance Languages in Amherst, 1007, Associate Professor 1008, Professor, 1001. Author of "French Tragic Comedy," 1007, "Pierre du Ryer, Dramatist," 1012. For the year 1018, Y. M. C. A. Secretary attached to the Foyers du Soldat in the French Army. B.A., Amherst, '07. Q10 ROBERT STILLMAN FLETCHER, X XII, Otis Librar1'a11. FREDERICK LINCOLN THOMPSON, A K IC, Wfrzlclcy Professor of llfstorr Born at Augusta, Me., 1800. Graduated from Amherst, 1802. Instructor in the Pennsylvania Institute for the Blind, 1802-03, King's School, Stamford Ct 1803-05, Sachs Institute, New York, 1805-1003. Studied in Paris, 1003-05 'incl at Harvard, 1005-07. Assistant in History, Harvard, 1000-07. Associate Professor of History at Amherst, 1007, Professor of History, 1000. Member o1theAmc11c in Historical Association and the American Political Science Association. Born at Hartford, Ct., September 12, 187-1-. Prepared for college at Amherst High School and at Williston Seminary. Graduated from Amherst College, 1801 Connected with the Buffalo Public Library, Carnegie Library, Bradford, P1 Brooklyn Public Library, and the Carnegie Library of Pittsburg. Assistant ' Librarian, Amherst College, 1008, Otis Librarian, 1011. IIIIIIII I Illllllll Illllllil Illlllllll Illlllllll lllulllllllll I1I11IIII llllllllll :::I1lIl1l1Il Illllllll Illllllll llllllulll 11lI1I1IIl 1IllI1IlI lIlII1lI Illlllllll , ll, ll 11555111 1111 IIIIIIIIIIEIIIIEIIIIII 1lIIl.....,.l,i.i. llll lllllillllllllllllll -lll- trllalazl lltiill 1 lull l::1s:::1 :ir-I Q,1Q9Q I :ill 'Q1Q 111:11 xl ll l::sea::l ll-ll lin lii ti: 115112211 zz: 1 1 1 11 :ll '-'11M11- ll: 111' M1 :il -'+1Qi- l 1:11:11 11 1:1 :tl la: 1:1 111131111 HOWARD WATERS DOUGHTY, 111 I' A, flf B K, E E, fl! A T, Prqfessor of Chemistry. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '04-. Born at Baltimore, Md., August 13, 1871. Prepared for college, Friends' Elementary and High Schools, Baltimore. Proficient in Electrical Engineering, johns Hopkins University, 1803, Commercial Work, 1803-1000, Graduate Student in Chemistry, 1000-04. Carnegie Research Assistant, Washington, D. C., 1004-05. Instructor in Chemistry, University of Missouri, 1005-00, University of Wisconsin, 1000-07, Amherst College, 1007, Assistant Professor, 1008, Associate Professor, 1000, Professor, 10123. WALTON HALE HAMILTON, George Daniel Olds Professor of Ecolzomics. B.A., University of Texas, '07, Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1013. Born at Hiwasec, Tennessee, October 30, 1881. Instructor in Mediaeval History, University of Texas, 1000-10. Instructor in Political Economy, University of Michigan, 1010-13, Assistant Professor, ibid, 1013-14, Assistant Professor Political Economy, University of Chicago, 101-1--15, Professor of Economics, Amherst College, 1015. RAYMOND GARFIELD GETTELL, fb B K, Professor of Political Sciewzce. B.A., Ursinus, '03, M.A., University of Pennsylvania, '00. Born at Shippensburg, Pa., March 4, 1881. Graduated from Shippensburg High School, 1805, from State Normal School, 1808, Graduated from Ursinus College, 1003. Studied at the University of Pennsylvania, 1004-00. Assistant Principal, High School, Duncannon, Pa., 1808-00. 'Instructor in History, State Normal School, 1800-00. Professor of History and Economics in Bates College, 1000-7. Northam Professor of History and Political Science at Trinity from 1007- 14. Professor in Amherst College, 1015. Member of American Political Science Association, American Historical Association, Connecticut Historical Associa- tion. Author of "Introduction to Political Science," 1010, "Readings in Political Science," 1011, "Problems in Political Evolution," 1014. Numerous articles in periodicals and book reviews. 11 nnnnn nnnnn nnnnn :nnnnn nnnnn H!::IIIlIIIII nnnnn HIIIIIIIIIIII :::nnnnn mllnnann nnnnn IIIHIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII nlnllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIII nl in III Ill I Illm I IIII 2115551111 nn llllllfifllflfllllllll IlI1l....n..1..1. Ill Illlllllilliilllllllll 11111 iiiirtiiiii II1Z...1l1I I will nnnnn nnnnn Hliinannn nnnnn Hlnnnnn Hl::nunnn nnnnn nnnnn uflu 1 ulln unnuulun :lu:-:::: nnn ulun nnnnn nnnnn nnnn nnnnn STARK YOUNG, E X, E T, Professor of English Literature. B.A., University of Mississippi, 1901, M.A., Columbia, 1902. Born at Como, Mississippi, October 11, 1881. Assistant in English at Univer- sity of Mississippi, 1905-07, Associate Professor of English and Comparative Literature, University of Texas, 1907-15. Professor of English Literature, Amherst College, 1915. Author of "Guinevere," a poetic play, 1900, "The Blind Man at the Window and Other Poems," 19015, "Addio, Madretta and Other Plays," 1913. An editor of Thackeray's "English Humorists," 1912, Advisory Editor of the Drama. Contributor to various periodicals. WALTER W. STEWART, fb B K, Professor of Economics. B.A., Missouri, '09, M.A., Columbia, '10, 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 1910. ' A u ROBERT LEE FROST, 9 A X, CID B K, Professor ad interim of English Literature. Born at San Francisco, California in 1875. Studied at Dartmouth and at Harvard and has taught at Pinkerton Academy, Derry, New Hampshire, 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," "Mountain Interval." 12 c l111EiI111ffI -b1-'f"' S11 +f+""" 1122 '+'-Q'f'- 22111-1---'III 111255111 ll -1+f-"'11 HIZZ 'f+"" rijflhnlii "-'fiQ"1 lI2111J151:!1ZJI '111+"1f 12211 1-'i11" 1152 f+M"1"- 22111-I-111111I11IE1Z11Ill11-11112211-1122111-11'1112211--11-'ZZ112.11 ulllml 111 511511 I1I1II1II 1Il1I!IIiZ1Z1I11l I11111.....11.1... 11111 1111111211111 11111 ::11:1:11:1i:111 lmlllm 1 HI, ,l , - 1 IIIIIIII un 1 nun 1 mm nnlllnuu Hlulllllllll :mmm IHIIIIIIIIII Hlulllllllll HIHIIIIIIIII minimum 1 :illli 1 ll 1 11 1111111 n mmun uunlu IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IH: Jul 1 Ill ll ll ll il ll II I Ill A 1 ALBERT PARKER FITCH, A T, fl' B li, I'rrUbss0r Qf tlzv llislory fUfRcl17g1'o11 and lizfblfcal L'itcrr1lu1'c. B.A., Harvard, '99, S. T. B., 'Union Theological Seminary, '93, D.D., Am- herst, '99, D.D., Williams, '1-1. Born at Boston, Mass., March 13, 1877. Graduated from Harvard, 1999, and from the Union Theological Seminary, 1993. Pastor ol the First Church, Flushing L. I., 1903-95, and ofthe Mt. Vernon Church, Boston, Mass., 19115-99. President of the Andover Theological Seminary, 19119-17. Field Inspector of the American Red Cross in France, 1917. Professor of the History of Religions and Biblical Literature, Amherst College, 1917. JOSEPH OSGOOD '1.'HOIXfIP8ON, fb B K, Prqftswr fy 1,IIL'1',S'l.CS, B.A., Amherst, '8-1, Ph.D., University o1'Strassburg, '91. Born at Weymouth Massachusetts, july 29, 18133. Prepared for college at Thayer Academy. Graduate student at Amherst College and Assistant in Physics, 18813-87. Wallcei' Instructor in Amherst College, 1887-89. Instructor in Haver- ford College, 1891-9-1. Associate Professor in Physics in Amherst College, 189-1- 1918. Professor of Physics, 1918. Fellow ol' the American Association for the Advancement ol Science. Author ol thesis: "Ulber das Gesetz der lilastischen Dehnung," published in "Wildermann's Annalen," also papers, "Fatigue in the Elasticity of Stretching" and "Investigations in Torsional Elasticityf' published in Physical Review. 111 R111 Rl 111 RCIVAI oA1.1.1No1111, A ic 11, fi, is uc, P1-fycwf rj lli.x'l0ry. 1 B.A., Amherst, '93, Ph.D., Leipsic, '98. Born at Gallingertown, Ont., August ll, 18139. Prepared for college at the State Normal School, Cortland, N. Y., and graduated from Amherst, 1893. Prin- cipal ol Oxford Academy, Oxford, N. Y., 1893-95. Studied at the University ol' lena, 1895-913 and at the University of Leipsic, 18913-98. Instructor in History at Amherst College, 1898, Associate Professor, 1904, Professor, 1918. Studied at Columbia University 1917-18. Member of the American Historical Association. Author of "Die Haltung der deutschen Publizistik zu dem amerilcanisehen Unab- hangigkeitskriege," 1999, assisted in the translation and editing of "Conversations with Luther" 1The Pilgrim Press, 19155. 13 s-. 11159511121 -++1""' ZIIH '++"'-'f HIII -1l'M'-'1 211 "-'1ff-" IH 111111111 11 --1'f'f'1- 1122 -f11Hi-'1 221' 11+'1"'i H12 "1'+'1H" ZZZ111J15Ii11ZZI 1'f+'1-"' 111 '1-'+fH1f H11 "f-'1"f 211 --"-'1'f' ll I11Z1EI11I HI +'-'-- H I" 1M-""' I' - " '-"' -""1"','1 nlllm 1111 115111 111111111 1IIl1II1!iIIII11II1II 1111l..1.,.....1... 1111 r11III1IIII1Z21111lI 'Huw' 11.11 lmlllfli 111ig:l111IfI' f1ii1 :ln iiitn- 3.111-1 H1 111IEfE111 111 1115311-I 2:11111-Ilimiiuciz 11:11:11 11:11-in11111-11111211 i -Q1 1:2111-1+--111111:::ai1::1111- C l OTTO MANTHEY-ZORN, fb B K, Professor of German OTTO CHARLES GLASER, fl' X, 111 22, 22 EI, fb B K, Stone Professor of Biology. B.A., johns I-Iopkins, 1900, Ph.D., johns I-Iopkins, '0-1. Born at Wiisbadem, Germany, October 13, 1880. Graduated from johns Hopkins University in 1904. Pursued graduate studies at johns Hopkins, 1904. Studied at the Marine Laboratories at Beaufort, North Carolina, Woods Hole, Massachusetts, Cameron, Louisiana, and the University of Budapest. Taught at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Marine Biological Labora- tory, Woods Hole, and University of Michigan, 1905-18. Author of various articles in technical and popular journals. ALBERT SCHINZ, Professor ad interim of lfrelzclz. B.A., University of Ncuchatel, '88, Ph.D., '92. and literature. 111 B.A., Adelbert College, W. R. U., '01 , Ph.D., Leipsic 04 Born at Sheboygan, Wisconsin, October 20, 1879. Studied 'it the U1l1VL1S1l,V of Erlangen, 1901-02. Graduated from the University OfLC11J'S1C 1904 Instructor in German, Western Reserve University, 1904-05. Instructor in German Univei sity of Illinois, 1905-00. Instructor in German at Amherst 1900 Assistant Pro fessor, 1908, Associate Professor, 1909-1918, Professor 1918 Member of the Modern Language Association, New England Modern Language Association Society for the Advancement of Study of Scandinavian Iitemturc Published "Johann Georg jacobis Iris," 1905, "Friedr. Hcinr. Jacobi s Home at Pampclfoit and in "Modern Philology," 1907. Edited Fulda's "Der Iahsman 1912 Born at Neuchatel, French Switzerland, 1870. Gmdutted fiom Ul11VL,1S1lN of Neuchatel, 1888. Professor of French, University of Minnc,sot'1 151511 M twi and Smith College, and Amherst College for 1919. Authoi of Woiks in philosophy ' 1' 1-1 I . in Il I I ,i HI uuunv un NIH munu HI':uumu ummu uuuuu ::mnnn mllnnum nunuu :I:lIIIlIIIlI Zglllmuunu IllllllII::IHl1IIllIllI lun 1 H mul H all rim mu 'nl' lll ll lllliifilll lllllllll IIIIHIIEIIIIIIIIIIIII l1lll...l.......... Illll Illlllilllillllllllll 'lllllll 5:1 .::: Ill. lu lu' 'I pr I., . un In ll ll il u ll u in .1 . I c " "' i n III 'U n vus' mn ulllmnun Hllllllllllll Hhlnuumu Hlnunuu Hlnlllllllll "I1llmum lIl"m1li.l.i"' :':uuunu n4:u1a ui m euuuuo ummulu annum nnmu umm munn I JOHN CORSA, 11' T, Associate PrrU'exsor of Publfic Speaking. B.A., Amherst, '99, M.A., Amherst, '99. Born at Milford, Delaware, November 39, 1874. Prepared for college at Wil- liston Seminary. Principal of the Catasauqua Preparatory School, 1899-1992. Member, New England Oral English Association, President, New England Oral English and Public Speaking Association, 1915. Appointed Instructor in Public Speaking inIAmherst College, 1993, Assistant Professor, 1997, Associate Professor, 1998. ARTHUR HENRY BAXTER, A A 111, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. B.A., johns Hopkins, '94, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '98, Born at Florence, Italy, December 12, 1871. Studied at Malvern College England, 1881-88, at Tubingen, Germany, 1889. Graduated from lohns Hopkins University, 1894. Instructor in Italian, Johns Hopkins, 1897. Master of French and German at the Country School for Boys, Baltimore, Md., 1898-1999. In- structor of Romance Languages, Amherst College, 1999, Assistant Professor 1999' Associate Professor, 1998. ' ' ROBERT PALFREY UTT ER, Associate Professor of Erzglfish. B.A., Harvard, '98, Ph.D., Harvard, '99. Born at Olympia, Wash., November 23, 1875. Prepared for college at the Cambridge Latin School. Graduated from Harvard, 1898. Served on the stall' of the Youth's Companion, Boston, 1898-99, and in the city department of the New York Evening Post, 1899. With Allyn and Bacon, Boston, 1999-92. Assistant in English, Harvard University, 1992-93, Graduate Student and Assistant in English, 1993-99. Instructor in English, Amherst College, 1999, Associate Pro- fessor, 1999. Author of "Guide to Good English" and "Every-day Words and Their Uses. " 15 'I I. "I f-" llllliilllillllll +'11"'11' IIZI +1111'1'1 III 1f'i1-"- Ill ff-'1'111' ZIIIIIIIIIZIJ '111+'1"' III +-"11l1' IIC 11"-1'f' III -fM-1""' IIIIIIEIIIIII'-'WIIICI --1M- IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZII 'M'-1' IZZIIIIIIII IIII ll III Illllll' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII.......II...,. IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIII 'Ill' IIIII: IIIIIZIZIII IIHIIIH, II I' II --"1'-M 'IIIIIIIIIII 11-+1'1" 'IIC '+'+"'-' III- 1M""' III '1+-""" ZCZIIIIIICIIIICI -'1++"f1' III "'111111 III I+1"11-f III -"-""-- llllllillliilllll '-1-fH"f- III If-III IIII "-f"-- III! I'I--I-I I-IZIIIIIIIII VVILLIAM AVERILL ST OWELL, 111 B K, !1.s'soc1'atc Prrjcssor of Komcmcc Lang- uages. B.A., Princeton, '04, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '08, Born at Appleton, Wisconsin, March 29, 1882. Prepared for college at Paris, France. Graduated from Princeton in 1904. Graduate study at Johns Hopkins University, 1904-00, at La Sorbonne in Paris, 1900-7. University fellow and instructor in johns Hopkins, 1907-8. Professor of Romance Languages at the Randolph Macon College, Lynchburg, Virginia, 1908-9. Appointed Assistant Professor of Romance Languages at Amherst College, 1909. Associate Professor, 1910. Author of "Titles of Respect in Direct Address in Okl Frenchn and "Personal Relationships in Mediaeval France." RICHARD FRANCIS NELLIGAN, Associate Professor of .Hygiene and Physical lfducatfon. Born at Cambridge, Mass., June 30, 1801. Graduated from the High School of that city and from the Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 1880. Taught in Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium, Detroit, 1880, and at Chelsea, Mass., 1887. Gymnasium Instructor, Cornell University, 1887-92g and at Amherst College, 1892, also at State Chautauqua Assembly, 1891, at Vanderbilt Summer School, 1893, at Har- vard Summer School, 1890-97. Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Amherst, 19005 Associate Professor, 1910, Supervisor of Athletics, 19125. Appointed Civilian Director of Athletics at Camp Devens, Con the Staff of the Commanding Officerj, 1917, commissioned Captain, 1918. Returned to Amherst, January 1, 1919. CHARLES HANSON TOLL, il' T, 111 B K, Associate Professor of Philosojnlzy. B.A., Hamilton, '04, M.A., Harvard, '05, Ph.D., Freiburg, '09. Born at Denver, Colorado, May 21, 1882. Prepared for college at the Denver Manual Training School, at Phillips Andover, and a private school in Paris. Grad- uated from Hamilton College in 190-1. Graduate work in Harvard, 190-1-0. john Harvard Fellow, 1900-8. Travelled around the world, 1900-7. Studied in the University of Berlin and the University of Freiburg, 1907-09. Appointed Assistant Professor of Philosophy, Amherst College, 1909, Associate Professor, 1912. Com- missioned First Lieutenant Sanitary Corps, and later promoted to Captaincy. In Surgeon Gcneral's Office at Washington. Chief Psychological Examiner at Camp Custer, Michigan, 1918. 16 111555111 CIC '11" Iilvw' 11122111 ZIlh-'f'-- ll 11123555111 H1 11112111 Ill 11112-in III 111215955511 Cilhi- HIII HI 11115552111 H1 H122 IIIH Ill!!-1-I--if-... Il....l1 ulluml Ill1I1!!EEEiI11 lllllllll llllllllliliillllllll 11I1I,i..i......... 111 Illlllllllllllliillllr 'mln' :::1sl::: 11:11:11 lmiuim 11I1iIi11CIZ" '-'- '-122111-if-Ivvliiirf-1211111-fr-'IHIIHEEEIIIIhe111121-'H-H2211-I-miIlliii-I-I-I-121111111111III- -'1+'f-1- 2211 -"1Q'-11 H122 -"+1"-1 22111---H llf- HIIiltiiilll111--fi-I11121-I-iilll 1121.111 ALFRED SHEPARD GOODALE, fb B K, Associate Professor of Botalzy. B.A., Amherst, '98. Born in Amherst, Mass., May 8, 1870. Prepared for college at the Amherst High School. Graduated from Amherst College in 1898. Appointed Acting Registrar 1901, Registrar, 1902. Instructor in Botany, 1904, Assistant Professor, 191 1 , Associate Professor and Registrar, 1913-18. Associate Professor of Botany, 1918. CHARLES WIGGINS COBB, 0 A X, 22 E, Associate Professor fy' Mllffl611ILll'IAC.S'. B.A., Amherst, '97, M.A., Amherst, '01, Ph.D., Univ. Mich., '12. Born at Plymouth, Mass., 1875. Prepared for college at Newton High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1897. Taught at Albany Academy, Fitchburg High School, New York High School of Commerce, Worcester' Academy, Student 511, Columbia and New York University, 1904-5, Clark University, 1907-8- at the University of Michigan, 1910-11. Appointed Instructor of Mathematics, at Am- herst College, 1908, Assistant Professor, 1911, Associate Professor, 191-1. Com- missioned a Captain in the Aviation Section of the Signal Corps, 1917-18, CHARLLS ILRNILSI BENNETT, 111 1' A, fl' B K, Associate Professor in Lalfin. B.A., Amherst, '05, Ph.D., Cornell, '11, Born at Ludlow, Mass., December 31, 1882. Prepared for college at the Ludlow High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1905. Assistant Principal and Instructor of German and Latin in Nanticoke CPennsylvaniaj High School, and Sub-Master VVashington School for Boys, VVashington, D. C. Instructor Volkmann School, Boston and Graduate Student at Harvard, 1907-08. Graduate Student and Teaching Fellow, Cornell, 1908-11. Instructor Latin, Amherst, 1911, Assist- ant Professor, 1913, Associate Professor, 1914. Author "Across the Years," 1917. 17 H will Illl 1 MMIII unuuu ummm Hlzclllllllll mllnunnnu Hwllllllllll :::llIIIIIII1 IIHIIIIIIIII mum: umlnu Illlllllll nlnllll IIIIIIII Hl::1I11IllIII umm 1111 :le ll 111111111 1I1I1!I12I2IIIIlll11 I1111,.,.,.,.,...,... 111 llllllliiiiilllllll 1111 51115551111 1:31211 lmlll 11lI,'-1111 ''Hlll""""lllumuw'IlII""mmlIl l1z2:l ll--11l1::112:1111-11111211123 111131111 ill'""""'llli"'f""'ill' ll' 11:11:11 l l12: ::l i:: :1: 111311 HENRY VVHEATLAND LITCHFIELD, fi' B K, Associate Professor of Latin. B.A., Harvard, '07, Ph.D., Harvard, '11. Born at Pembroke, Mass., May 23, 1880. Prepared for college at Pembroke and Rockland High Schools. Graduated from Harvard, 1907. Did Graduate work at Harvard, 1907-11. Instructor in Greek and Latin at Harvard, 1911-15. Associate Professor of Latin at Amherst, 1915. Member of American Pliilological Society, Archaeological Institute of America, New England Classical Association. GEORGE FRISBIE WHICHER, 0 A X, fb 13 K, Associate Professor of Erigtish. B.A., Amherst, '10, M.A., Columbia, '11, Ph.D., '15. Born at Lawrenceville, New Jersey, Nov. 15, 1889. Prepared for college at the Polytechnic Preparatory School, Brooklyn, New York. Graduated from Amherst, 1910. University Scholar in English, 1911-12. University Fellow, 1913. Instruc- tor in English at the University of Illinois, 1914-15. Author of "On the Tibur Roadl' Cwith G. M. Wl11CI1C1'D, 1911. "The Life and Romances of Mrs. Eliza Haywood," 1915. JOHN BROWN ZINN, A '1' SZ, 1' A, dv I3 K, Associate Professor fu Clzemistry. B.S., Pennsylvania College, '09, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '13, Born at Gettysburg, Pa., August 20, 1888. Prepared f or college at Gettysburg High School. Graduated from Pennsylvania College, 1909. University Scholar at -lohns Hopkins, 1911-12, University Fellow, 1912-13. Appointed Instructor in Chemistry, Amherst College, 1913, Associate Professor, 1917. 18 Q nulnv un mnuu numu annum mumu mmm :umm Illxnnuuuluruu :::nnuun IIHIIIIIIIII ummm :lullllllllll IIIIIIIIII 11IIlIIIl Illlllll Illlllllll lllm i llllllll' ililillllllllllllllll 'llllllll , will In u::g:::l :Zi :il llwi- :il l l::eeai:l Nl flliin il li: :ii r:::gg:::1 :zu 11'f11- 1 Il 1--1- -1f+ li: 1-+' 1-1' :fl 1 1:1111 ll lt: ri-lrzzll ll: :iz llitllll ALLISON WILSON MARSH, 111 1'.A, fb B K, Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '.13. Born at Quincy, Massachusetts. Graduated from Amherst, 19135 Hitchcock Fellow, Amherst College, 1913-14g Ohio-Wesleyan University, 1915, Ohio State College, 1916. Graduate work Harvard Summer School, 1915-16. Appointed Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Amherst College, 1917. ALEXANDER ANDERSON MACKIMMIE, Associate Professor ad interiin. of French. B.A., Princeton, '06, M.A., Columbia, '13. Born at New Brunswick, Canada, 1878. Graduated from Princeton 1906. Graduate work at Columbia, 1913. After graduation he taught at Colchester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia. Since 1908 he has been a Professor at the Massa- chusetts Agricultural College. Associate Professor ad interim Amherst, 1917. ERNEST RUDOLPH SMALT Z, Instructor ad interiin of I-lygiene and Physical Education. Pd.B., Bloomsburg State Normal School, '04. Born at Pittston, Pa., July 24, 1881. Graduated from thc Bloomsburg CPa.j State Normal School, 1904 and from the Normal School of Physical Education, Battle Creek, Mich., 1915. Did graduate Work at Lehigh in 1917. Instructor in Physical Education and Coach of Basketball and Baseball at Bloomsburg State Normal School for seven years. Aeted as Supervisor of Physical Education in the public schools and playgrounds of Hazelton, Pa., for three years. Played profes- sional baseball for twelve years. Associate Professor of Physical Education at Amherst, 1918. ' 19 :rlnnavu u mmm m uluuv I ummm ummm Hlxlllllllll ::IHuumn mmm: mllllllllll :IHIIIIIIIII mmm ::'Huunuu Illlllllll lllllllll llllllll Illlllllll m m H, ,H ,,l1l,, 11 rm m I1I11I!1I1!II11II1 11l11................ I1II Illlllllllliiillllllll 1111 :::1s1::: 1:11111 lmlllm mmm :lllmnnn mmm mmm: Illmmml Illmlnnvlllll mmm ummm llvv 1 unuu euuuvluul vuulwlvlu mmm: ummm mnml umm mmm! DAVID WIGHT PRALL, fb B K, Associate Professor of Philosophy. B.A., University of Michigan, '09, M.A., '10, Ph.D., University of California, '18, Born at Saginaw, Mich., 1886. Prepared for college at the Saginaw High School and graduated from the University of Michigan, 1909. Graduate Student and Instructor of English, 1910 and, at Cornell University, 1910-12. Instructor of English, University of Texas, 1912-14, and Assistant Professor in Institutional History, 1914-15. Graduate Student at University of California, 1915-18. Asso- ' ciate Professor of Philosophy, Amherst, 1918. ' .-1 HAROLD HENRY PLOUGH, A T, E E, Instructor in Biology. B.A., Amherst, '13g Ph.D., Columbia, 'l7. Born at New York City, April 5, 1892. Graduated from Amherst College, 1913. Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1914-17. Instructor in Biology, Amherst College, 1917, Associate Professor, 1918. Commissioned 2nd Lieutenant, Sanitary Corps and was Instructor of Bacteriology, Yale Army Laboratory, july, '18-January, '19. Author of monograph "Effect of Temperature on Crossing Over" and other scientific treatises. 1 JOHN DICKINSON, fb B K, Instructor ad iaitcrim of History. B.A., johns Hopkins University, '13g M.A., Princeton, '16. Born in Greensboro, Maryland, 1894-. Graduated from Johns Hopkins in 1913, and did graduate'work at Princeton as Gordon McDonald Fellow in 1915-16 and Charlotte Elizabeth Proctor Fellow, 1916-17. Chief of Latin American Divi- sion Bureau of Research War Trade Board, 1917. First Lieutenant attached to General Staff, 1918-19. 20 1111151111111 -11+1"" ZIIH fi+'+4--' H122 '1'+'1'1' Iiln- "-' llllliilliillll "'1"' H1122 -+" ""'iill""'1"'Hlli""" "'H 1IZ111I1EII1lZZI 1'-f"'f- 'ZZlII'+--llH112"'fl-lZZIII---'l- -"- HI 111111 IH1---H'--IH121---H----IZIH +--l--HIZZI--H-----121 I11EEi"' Illml rm :mlm lull- lllllllililllllllllll 11l11.......,...,.... IIIII lllllllllllllllilllll will ::lai2e::: ul::::11u lmlllm 111QEI11I C22 1--'-'--1 Sill '-"-1H-1 H121 -1--1-f-' ffIll"'j '---' ll I11lEEII11lI1-- -'-f 122 f'1-' Iilfl-1-'-u5gI11IZ-'-- -f-'11 222111115111 IIC "+--f---- Ill 1-'------ H11 '---t--b- 211- ---'-'---- IH 111151111111 -'--- H111 -'-- -'H-12111 '---1---H121 ----'-- ---2221113111 EMERSON HOWLAND SWIFT, fb A 0, Instructor in Creek. B.A., Williams, '12, M.A., Princeton, '16, Born at East Orange, N. J., January 21, 1889. Graduated from Williams College, 1912. Awarded Williams College Greek Fellowship and studied in Greece and Rome, 1912-15, as Fellow of the American Archaelogical Institute and Associ- ate Fellow of the American Academy in Rome. Fellow in Classics of Princeton University, 1915-16. Instructor in Greek and Latin at Williams College, 1916-17. Instructor in Greek, Amherst College, 1919. . .- MICHAEL JOSEPH KENNEDY, Assistant in Physical Education. Born in Northampton, Massachusetts, September 15, 1886. Educated in Northampton Schools. Came to Amherst in 1916 to assist in Pratt Gymnasium. Appointed Assistant in Physical Education, 1917. HAROLD ELLIS JONES, A T, fb B K, Assistant in Biology. B.A., Amherst, '18. I Born at New Brunswick, N. J., December 3, 1894. Prepared for college at Stamford High School, Stamford, Ct. Studied at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914-16, and at Amherst College, 1916-18, graduating at the latter date, and remaining as Assistant in Biology. 21 'I I I I II IIIII um Ilhluusnn mmm Illlmumn ummm Illummm :llllnnuuu HI:Imuum ixllllllllll :Illlmmm IIII:uumn Hlllumnm IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII H: mllll: 1 I!!!55EillI 'III' ll:::::::::::ll lllllm III ll::::::::::Il IIIII :mn lm ljjjtljj In IH an II n In HI IH III I II Il Hlllm ll II mum m I III III Illlllllll IIIIIIIII lllllllll ulllnm Ill ummm mmm mmm mmm: Ill ummm IIIIIIIII nnml Il 'VIII III II II II I III I I I IIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIII lml I I I Hl12"...lH1 II I HI IMI.. .II HI.. .I IHl1.',...lIH ll.. .ll Hl'I-H- -III Iilllllll el Ill II II ll ll II II II III II I I I I I: Q w JAMES ALLEN LOWELL, Assistant Librarian. Born at Greenfield, Massachusetts. Graduated from Greenlield High School. Before coming to Amherst in 1917, he was connected with the City Library Associa- tion of Springfield, Mass. JAMES STUART MEIKLEJOHN, A A Ili, Assistant in Political Science and Economics. B.A., Amherst, '18, Born at Pawtucket, R. I., April 29, 1899. Prepared for college at the Pawtuck- et High School and graduated from Amherst, 1918. HARRY WELTON KIDDER, B.A., Treasurer of the Corporation. 9 A X, fl' B K. Mr. Kidder was horn in 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 1999 and treasurer in 1999. Q2 ,I I I II lvl I I Il I n::is:::v ii: :il iirizli-ii :xl if msnezm li lmzzl-ii :rw ifliiw III u::le:::l IZIII-A--A li: :nl if Illiiiilll li Il: :il 11112 212 uzziaazeal mm nu !!!!3EEillI lil llllliiilillliillll llllIl.,..l......... Ill Illlllllliillillllll -will :Em litinu lmlllum umm: mmm IIIIIIIIIIIII :zlllnnnnn Hlmmnu Hlzrlllllllll umun unniuu llvl u Iurs unnlnlun nuuvnlfnu ummm umiun nnnln mum llllllllll lecturers on Special jfnunhatiuns i 1917-1918 THE HENRY WARD BEECHER FOUNDATION HAROLD JOSEPH LASKI ............. JOHN MASON TYLER, Pn.D. ............ . THE WILLIAM BREWSTER CLARK TIIORSTEIN VEELEN, Pn.D. ............ . Jfellutns GEORGE BRUNER PARKS, B.A., Kellogg Uafziversily Fellow . . CARTER LYMAN GOODRICH, Roswell Dwight Hitchcock Fellow . RICl'IARD WHEELER MAXiNAIlD, Edward Hitchcock Fellows . PAUL KOEHLER PlIILLIPb, . WAWQC A I' X! A A "1- 23 I'lZ1l'V8Tfl University . Amherst COllege MEMORIAL FOUNDATION . Washington, D. C. . London, England . London, England Amherst College Amherst COllege nllege B 'lT'5 - Sf .. B- r f i 191721918 PROFESSOR ALBERT PARKER FITCH, D.D. . REV. ALEXANDER :HEWES ABBOTT . , REV. PERCY STICKNEY GRANT, S.T.D. . lDIREC'l'OR TALCOTT WILLIAMS, LL.D., L.H.D., LITT.D. IQIGV. EDWIN JAMES VANETTEN . . REV. AMBROSE WI'I1'1'I'I VERNON, D.D. . PROFESSOR JAMES EVERETT FRAME, S.T.D. REV. SAMUEL PARKES CADMAN, D.D, . RIGV. JASON NOBLE PIERCE . . REV. J. VALDEMAR MOLDENIIAWER . DIGAN WILLIAM WALLACE FENN, D.D. . PRESIDENT ARTHUR CUSHMAN MCGIFFERT, D.D. PRINCIPAL ALFRED ERNEST STEARNS, LI'l'1'.D. . REV. LEWIS THURSTON R1+1I'lD . . REV. JOHN HAYNES PIOLMES . . REV. BENJAMIN ALBERT WILLMOTT . REV. JOHN AMON HAWLEY . . . . PRESIDENT JOHN MARTIN '1xHOMAS, D.D REV. S. PAUL JEFFERSON . . . IRICV. WILLIAM WESTON PATTON . . REV. AUGUSTUS MI'INDON LORD, D.D. . RIGV. EDWARD CHADBOURNE BOYNTON REV. JOHN WINTHROF PLATNER . . PROFESSOR, HEIIBERQ' ALDEN YOU'l'Z . REV. WILLARD SFERRY . . . .Rl'IV. NIGl'lEMIAH BOYNTON, D.D. . PROFESSOR KIRSOPP LAKE, D.D. . REV. LUCIUS HARRISON THAYICR . . REV. JAMES GORDON GILKEY . . DEAN CHARLES REYNOLDS BROWN, D.D. . . ., LL.D. PROFESSOR JOHN FRANKLIN CENUNG, D.D., L.H.D. . Brearberz I l ..- 1 N! X . -"" 'Iwi- HH "" Amherst, Mass. Albany, N. Y. New York City New York City Pittsburgh, Pa. Brookline, Mass. New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Boston, Mass. Albany, N. Y. . Cambridge, Mass. ' New York City Andover, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City Roxbury, Mass. . Amherst, Mass. New Haven, Conn. . Middlebury, Vt. Amherst, Mass. Haverhill, Mass. . Providence, R. I. . Worcester, Mass. . Cambridge, Mass. Auburn, N. Y. Boston, Mass. . Brooklyn, N. Y. . Cambridge, Mass. Portsmouth, N. H. SpringHeld, Mass. Amherst, Mass. A All i 'Q' , as :Fi S 1 -:sa-Y? A . .2-A Y jE-4E:i5 -- , I N. - N. apr' ' NX r Q I N llniiinn f x . gg V HE l A 'I n 2-'1 w' Lil 'il ill LIT-1 M qv I f N' .,41 f 5 .Ln . A " H W 'W A? ' Mba Society of the Sillumni fA'Il111fCll M6Cl7711g in C'0H111l011C6'1116'lIi Wcelrj President: PR1-zs. RUSH IQIIEI-IS, '83 Vffcc-Pres1'de-11ts: WILLIAM A. BROWN 'ISS ALEXANDER D. NI1N'l'IS '83 Y Y HON. TIIGNRY A. ICING, '73 AIWYIUR M- HEARD, 'SN IION. AR'I'llUli H. WRLLMAN, '78 FRANK M- LAY, '93 Secretary and Treas1wer.' FREDERICK S. ALLIS, '93 Exec11tA1'we C'o11zmfZtec.' HON. PIENRY P. FIELD, '80 HARRY W. ZKIDDER, '97 PROD. JOSEPH O. 'FHOM1'SON, '84 DR. JOHN S. 1'11'l'c1Pu'Ouu, 'NU ARTHUR CUR'1'Iss JAMES, '89 HON. PIENRY A. IQING, '73 I-I1-zlumlm' L. PRATT, '95 PROR. H. NORMAN GARDINIGR, 'TS FRRD M. SM1'1'R, '84 Iwispeciors of Election: AUDUBON L. IJARDY, '79 IHIIQNRY H. BOSNVORTII, ESQ., 'S9 NATHAN P. AVERY, ESQ., 'SH RefwesewIat1'1'es-at-Large 011 1116 Almnmf f,i01t7IC1TI.' ARTHUR H. DARIN, ESQ., 'SFI EDWARD T. Ewrv, ESO., '97 C'om1m'ltee 011 A11f1711'I1'i Tr14siecs.' W1LL1AM B. GREIAINOUIIII, ESO., 'SS N.l4lII1 A. W14IA1'IlIQI2S, ESQ., '98 IION. GEORGE D. PRA'r'1', '93 PROP. JAM1-:S W, PARK, '03 HAIIKJIAD J. BAILY, ESQ., 'US 25 r HI Il n:::ia:::1 f11++4+ "UI""""'HiI:" If"miIM uzzlcul Mi:ill.IMIIu::M..: u::i:::I .ni:IMIil.:M:.mIi-iiiil l::ai::u it'Ml1::I-ii:ilii-Iilitlrii-E111 l!I!E':iHi III III III Ill , Ill, llll f!!!f"illI lil um:::::::::1:::ml mn.............,. IIIII nm:::::1::::::nl 'llllllll :::usQa::: lqzzznl 1 ,In mmm mmm HII'glllIInl ,,mIun mllllllllll :IIIIIIIII :mum nnmm mllllllllil nunsunnun nuuvnuuu I ununu annum uunm mum IIIIIIIIII Ghz Qlumni Qiluuncil nf Qmberst ftlollege President: WILLIAM IVES WASPIBURN, '76 Vice-Presidents: JOSEPH R. KINGMAN, '83 CHARLES B. RAYMOND, 'SS LU'I'H1'1R ELY SMITII, '94 Secretary: FREDERICK S. ALLIS, '93 Treasurer: ERNEST M. WI-IITCOMR, '04 'Executive Cornniittee: EDWARD T. ESTY, '97, Chairman HENRY H. TITSWORTH, '97 WALTIGR CARROLL LOW, '85 CHARLES K. ARTER, '98 LUCIUS R. EASTMAN, JR., '95 MAURICI'1 L. FARRELL, 'Ol President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary THE PRESIDENT, ex-ojcio Eastern Qssuriatinns Zlibe Zlssnciatiun of Boston ani: Vicinity i . . REV. WILLIAM G. TIIAYER, D.D., St. Mark's School, Southboro . . . . HAROLD B. CRANSHAW, 106 Strathmore Rd., Brookline The Qssuciatinn of Qienttal massachusetts . . . . . DR. WALTER C. SEELYE, 66 William St., Worcester . . . . REV. EDWARD C. BOYNTON, 2 Burncoat St., Worcester Ciba Qllonnecticut Valley Qssuciatiun . . . . . . HON. HENRY P. FIELD, Northampton, Mass. . . KINGMAN BREWSTER, ESQ., 374 Main St., Springfield, Mass. Ulihe Qssuciatinn nf Gnnnecticut . . . PROE. FRED M. WARREN, 177 Yale Station, New Haven . RAYMOND P. WHEELER, 31 No. Beacon St., Hartford 26 Ivllluwl I umun mnuu unuuu ununu Hl::munn :mum Im:-iiueuiisiv Zxllllllllll :umm mmm mmun I!lIlIIlII lllllllll Illlllll llllllllll n Ill llll :inn lllllllll Illllllilllillillllll IIIlI.............,.. lllll Illllllllllililllllll will :1:::la::: mctiizlu imlll Illigllll ::l..........lill-it-I'lin-I-if-iiin::la::linifltinitliI-it---lll::l-in2:2lazlgzzzl21:1 1'i1f'-1- IZIII-H' ff-'+ lint -- 1' :ill-I-H-Alll::ls::liii-tl-iflltzl-111:11it-Iiilzz--it-it-zz:in President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary The Qlssuciatinn of Bhohe ilstlanh , , PROI-'. EDMUND B. IDICLABARRE, 9 Arlington Ave., Providence . . . . ROBERT C. CI-IAPIN, 150 Meeting St., Providence The Qssuciatinn of new ,Bork . . . . . . GEORGE B. MALLON, Upper Montclair, NJ. . . . . . FREDERICK S. BALE, 120 Broadway, New York The Qssuciatinn of iltronklpn , , . . PRES. FRANK D. BIIODOETT, Adelphi College . . . . . FRANCIS C. NICKERSON, 54 Wall St., New York The Qssoriatinn uf Tantra! new fork . . . . PRIN. JAMES C. RIGGS, 135 W. 5th St., Oswego . . . . . . . ROY W. BELL, P. O. B. 71, Syracuse The Qssuciatinn of Buffalo . . REV. CLARENCE A. LINCOLN, First Congregational Church . . . . . . . HARRY W. COLE, 25 Horton St. The ikuthester Tluh , . . HENRY R. IHOWARD, 2 Rockingham St., Rochester . . . . . . HOWARD R. BAKER, 1048 S. Main St., Pittsford The Qssociation of ibhilahelphia anh Vicinity , . . . . ROBERT P. ESTY, ESQ., 328 Chestnut St., Philadelphia . . . . GEORGE W. WI'l'NEY, 1117 Chestnut St., Philadelphia The Qssuriation of washington, IB. T. . . . . . . HON. ASHLEY M. GOULD, 1931 16th St., N. W. . . . . . . . . . BARRY BULKLEY, Cosmos Club The Qrssnciatiun of western ieeimzplhania , . . . . . WILLIAM D. EVANS, ESQ., Oliver Bldg., Pittsburg . . . . . KENNETH R. CUNNINGIIAM, Frick Bldg., Pittsburg 27 I'lI. HH mu "iH,muilII Hlnmmn HI::IIIIlI1lI wlinuuiuuia ummm :::uumui :mliiiiiiaii Hu:unmn::llIuuunin IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII llllllllll I H, In in ii, HII an iii nu::::::1::::::mi nm....,......... mu nm:2::::::::::ml 111111 :inn 1:11:11 i,,.lU,, ufnuu In nnmm Illuunnn IIl::uuiun IIHIIIIIIIII Hlxllllllllll II1vvuu1vv ullevllrl :v:I1lv:I mnmn nmnm mmm mum Illlllllll President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President Secretary President President Secretary Tentral ano jfar Tflliestern Qssoriations The Qlssoniation of Tlehelano ano 'Uirinitp CHARLES K. ARTER, Park Bldg. . . . . . . . CHARLES W. DISIZIIOW, University Club Qlmherst Tluli of northwestern Qlithio . . ALEXANDER L. SMITH, ESQ., Sccond National Bank Bldg., Toledo . . . . DONALD P. SMITII, 2459 Collingwood Ave., Toledo Qmherst Tluh of Thirago . . . PROE. PERCY H. BOYNTON, 5748 Kimbark Ave., Chicago . . . . . DUNBAR W. LEWIS, The Rookery, Chicago The Qssoriation of Sri. louis . . . JAMES L. FORD, JR., 4530 McPherson Ave., St. Louis, Mo. . . . . . EDWARD T. LHALL, Ralston-Purina Co., St. Louis michigan State Qmherst Qssoriation . . . . . DIMON H. ROBICRTS, 43 S. Suminit St., Ypsilanti . . . . J. HOWELL VANAUKEN, 1502 Ford Bldg., Detroit The Qssociation of lJBes :Moines . . . . . RICHARD R. ROLLINS, The Shops, Des Moines . . . . . EDWIN D. HEWITT, 118 Fourth St., Des Moines The northwestern Qssoriation . JOSEPH R. KINGMAN, ESQ., 1010 Security Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. . . . JOSEPH L. SEYBOLD, Wells-Dickey CO., Minneapolis, Minn. The Qssoriatton of the Svouthtnest . . . . . . CASSIUS M. CLARK, ESQ., Peabody, Kansas . . . EDWARD W. KIDDER, 4131 Mercier St., Kansas City, Mo. The Qssoriatton of nebraska . . . . OSGOOD T. EASTMAN, First National Bank, Omaha The Qssoriation of Zlrigona 28 STUART W. FRENCH, Douglas WILLIAM H. WEBSTER, Douglas H umm: HHH nu HV'uuum uhluuunu mmm: Hluuunin :llnmunn Hl:'inuum :I ":nuumlInllmuun unmu::lIInnnmn IIIIIIIIII Illllllll llllllll III" nunnnlz: Ill IIII :lesseln lull. IIIIHIIEIIIIIIIIIIIII IIllI....,........... ll! Illllliiilliiilllllll 'Hull' ::l522e:::1ll::2::ln: .Ill I-n I I In N Ill III Il ll In ' H U' ll ll " 'H IIINIH In ulnu H uuulu H numn N llllllllll Illlllm Inn I H III I H III N Illl nl llllum Mn' 'Hmmm :llumuuu lnnnn Hlllmumn Hlunuun HMIIIIIIIII Hhlllnum Hlnuuuun In Imam! mm NIH HL nhl hmlllnl nn HIM :ml NIH n III HL' u num hllmull w President Secretary President Secretary President S eeretary President Secretary President Secretary The Bucky jllllnuutain Qssueiatinu . . . . CALVIN H. MORSIQ, Brown Palace Hotel, Denver, Colo. RICHARD B. SCANDRE'l"l', JR., ESQ., Colorado Natll Bank Bldg., Denver, Colo. Gihe Zlssociation nf washington . . . . . DR. PAUL A. TURNER, 3722 john St., Seattle , , , , RALPH H. CLARKE, Care Wheeler Osgood Co., Tacoma Qlihe Zissueiatirm of Southern Qllalifnrnia , . . . WILLIAM C. MARBLIG, 6 H. W. Wellman Bldg., Los Angeles , , DANIEL BEECIIER, ESQ., 500 Washington Bldg., Los Angeles The Qlssuciatinn of jliurthern Cnialifornia , , WIIILARD P. SMI'I'II, EsQ., Claus Sprecklcs Bldg., San Francisco . . . HAMLIN A. WIIITNEY, JSI!! First Nat'l Bank Bldg., Oakland Qmherst Zissociatinn of Qllulumhia , . WILLIAM M. LAIJD, The Ladd ik Tilton Bank, Portland, Ore. , CHARLES H. GRITZMACIIER, ESQ.. University Club, Portland, Ore. 29 u-Jnnr-nn-Ann-' . .13 1.-lug,-:,-IfN,V. .. .r -vrr . V.. .. ., , . ,..,. , V , I '- ----' ' 4' v ' vef ------ ' '--", ,,',"..4g 1 " ' ',f',g"-V '- ,V '. .' V. WH, , I . 5- '- i f r-.',1.'L4-',.:'-,V.1.' ..?gf-3e.,'.-z'-2-, 'g..: :.:,.,g1.1 - . , , , L . .,,, - , - .. . ' '- ' . - - - - - ,- - , . , , Q A V ' ,,,j3.V2,V-"1 if , P-.',-3151.-riff 1 ,- ,--,.,.-'.1::-:-, g'::,'--pug ,".g.,',:r,:g'3.-1:-L, .,.'.-f.,,4 , ,.,,,..,:s -5 .- ,,.5 5.':.ZgvQ:,'3.Ca-':,.f'4-1'55.j-'3',',.,',.j,.4,,l-. , ,'::.'1:::.',',"'- ' , ', '. ' Q., , ,' ' . Q -Q ' Q , 2 '- - '. '. '- V .' V - 1 ' ' -I A., I V ":V,5,'m ' - K ' ' I 'ge,Q5V'J" 'I'-'V.Q', " ' " :':,,-,V'5,?J:f.,. - ' " -' ag., -- 'ff-' " " '-i.f:ff'f- f'! ' V E 1 ",, ,,V. 5' 3'. LV' ' " 'rf L' "Ez "' " 'Vu 'YH' ' ATE. F"-' ' J-,,. ' 3.,:,'-, -ag, nw,"-. -1 f ' I I . 3 gf 'f 4 ,' -, - -, :Q . 5 g- - Wy., , ' - - ,' -, ' .. RTW Viv, V VH. -1 - 1 ' ' "V 3 57.1 '. . 1' : I, , ""::.. '42 H, , Q-' P-Mr: '- 1.9 - '- ., ' . -3 fe - .zur -' ' ',. 1.1 .V gVv...E .. . ,. :Q -. ., ii N. 1' L. I 5... -I: g IJ . .I .Vo -, I ,H . , ' i'1'f.'f . W.: ' 'AI "1.1..':'VH" . J ' .'uV:'i'f " 'V 71 V t ' I-'KF' fa e R f"' 33. '. I 'L ' ' ' :g if-' " 'Q A '- ' V.:-VA -f . il V ,J . I .. V ,, . :'.'- : - S, lu 'Hr . -if.. 'Ji' I. I., .V Vw- - s ,, . -. . .- , V, V ,f ,. V -1-1 ., .V ., . .V ., -V ' '- ytyk-.P ' , yff 'rp 4 I -it '-4 -' if 'rw :-.5 , ,wif x -, " ,. .- '-,-3:51 .Ti V.-Q ,. 4.5. D -.1,1w,, , , , -, 1, V, .,,1' ' . -V , 5- .yu 1-., I ' 5. - , -3.11. ' " 3'.1f,,'Q"1if.":5, , , 'f I-,jg lla JSF!" - I-1.'iLg.q'V' . r.-,r7..4-Q-Q.-'i '- , .'?fI3-L? ,Q ,1.:-'fllyf . '-".h -V.,.'g., - ,wr .-... , ., ,', I'f4l3-1,- . 5-ff . , ., .-'f '1, Iilwl'-52, ' -' J- . . If , . V, .v. A ,, ' .. ,,-L, . .-........-..-- ...- ., .V-11. , Aizpuv ' """"""""" V, . V.- .... V V- -. , GEORGE ARTHUR PLIMPTON, LL.D. President of the Corporation ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, Pu.D., LL.D. President of the College PROF. WILLISTON WALKER, D.D. . Secretary of the Corporation CHARLES MILLARD PRATT, M.A. HON. CHARLES HERBERT ALLEN, LL.D. ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES, M.A. . JOHN WOODRUFF SIMPSON, LL.D. . . REV. CORNELIUS HOWARD PATTON, D.D. . ARTHUR CHARLES ROUNDS . . , PROF. ARTHUR LINCOLN GILLETT, D.D. . TALCOTT WILLIAMS, LL.D., L.H.D., L1'1"1'.D. . ROBERT ARCHEY WOODS, M.A. . . . . REV. JOHN TIMOTHY STONE, D.D., LL,D. . FRANK WATERMAN STEARNS, B.A. . DWIGHT WHITNEY MORROW, B.A. . . . . CHIEF JUSTICE ARTHUR PRENTICE RUGG, LL.D. . WILLIAM CHARLES BREED, B.A ..... HARRY WELTON KIDDER, B.A. Treasurer of the Corporation 30 New York, N. Y Anlherst, Mass New Haven, Conn Brooklyn, N. Y New York, N. Y. ' New York, N. Y New York, N. Y. Boston, Mass New York, N. Y. Hartford, Conn New York, N. Y Boston, Mass . Chicago, Ill Boston, Mass New York, N. Y New York, N. Y New York N. Y Amherst Mass - 1 9.,9.. 9 ., 9 ., 9 ..Q .1 Q ll Q 1, Q nf in I in 0 nm ,,I3Mm1lJLl1Ll-L91'lf101201.I:r.Uv.l.faln.I.'nl.-1.9.1L91'MLQ4l.9.'L0.fLl.fLl.'l.l .1nf'er52fS1?5' 1. l NO OLLEGE PRIZES Q J I ll l. Jllqlt-In I 2 :iii :Jfg g. ' Q lp isp.. Q OE, 1- 9 A30 I -L ' -5' rr, fn- Q Wig ',,g,,5.:,g,,,,4,,:q,y5f,1'i,2,f4,1,Q5,,sg,Q',gegig:g1,q2gg:qazaggag5.g',-ffgg-:g555,gZ:i-13-,-Jai"EIf E5 ' - is QE zo If Z1-ff?E-F535E5iiF3535-1551?E5flj5i:EEE3F5,251ii21f-3Q2?i1e2?3i3222535?iE.i5?fE4it?q'i'Qe'iiiEf.1'P? V. , . ' . r - - .........., 1- -, . ---- - . .:-.::. -,i-.1-.f Hutchins Prize . . William C. Collar Prize . Junior Prize Billings Prizes . Freshman Prizes Armstrong Prizes . Walker Second Year Prizes . Walker Freshman Prizes . Porter Physics Prize . . . 1884 Second Year Physics Prize Sawyer Prize .... Williston junior Prizes . Williston Freshman Prizes . A. C. -lames Prize in Navigation Kellogg Sophomore Prize Kellogg Freshman Prize . Grrcek Charles Scott Porter, '19, Philip Huntley Stacey, '19 . . . . Frederick James Woodbridge, '21 llntin . . . . . . . . . . Harry Shepro, '19 . . Harold Ellis Jones, '18, Francis 'l'row1Jridge Cooke, '20 George Whipple King, '21 g Francis Taylor Pearsons Plimpton, '21 Qfnglisb . . . . Forest Williams Blanton, '21 Rlutbelnatirs , Willard Long Thorpe, '20, Atherton Hall Sprague, '20 . Leon Cyril Fricl, '21 3 Arthur Proctor Black, '21 Srricnccs' , Elmer Gillam Smith, '19 , . Walter Van Dyk Bayer, '19 , . . . . . . Charles Rader Lowther, '20 Oliver Griswold Boynton, '19, Howard Park Vermilya, '19 William Smith Clark, '21 5 Forest Williams Blanton, '21 , Edmond Hurd Hendrickson, '19, Charles Scott Porter, '19 ibuhlic Svpcaking A , , , Julian Frederick Rowe, '20 Edward Ames Richards, '21 31 I I'I I II II II III I I IIIIII IIII I I ll I II I II :NIH un Hlllu I II Illllnnnu Ill nu Illluuum HIIIIIIIIIIIII HI IIIIIIIIIYIII::'HIIlIlIIlI uumn::IIImnmnHI IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII Illlllll HIIIIII an II: Ill ll III III Wg, munnnu luunuu -iq Ill llll .... .III ummm IIII, llllll 'IIIIIIII III' .Il Ill. 'III III I nulnnuanuu ilililnunnnnnl Ilillnnnmn 1777 I m l Ill ul ma cull! nun mmm nuuun IHIIIIIIIIII IIl::umnn xhllllvlllvu Illunnnnun In llfa um ununnluu vwululvul nu nnnvu um luuum nnnlu mum nmuu In Ink ll Ill Gtbcr Bmw Woods Prize CPro Singulari Meritoj . . . . Augustus Witschief Bennett 18 Travis Prize ....... . Carter Lyman Goodrich lb Porter Admission Prize ...... . . Carroll Capen Bailcv Treadway Interfraternity Scholarship Trophy . Chi Psi Fraternity Iiaunnrahle ilillentinn 1f'1c1sNcl-1 191 S Augustus Witschief Bennett Theodore Meyer Greene 1919 Warren Leonard Marks 1920 Paul Augustus Rauschenbusch GEOLOGY 1919 Arthur Frank Brown b GERMAN 1919 Ernest Mutschlcr 1920 John Joseph Hanselmann Harold D. Kaiser GREEK 1919 Charles Scott Porter Philip Huntley Stacy 1917-1918 32 1s1oLoGY 1919 Ernest Mutschlcr 1920 Paul Augustus Rauschenbusch G1-IEMISTRY 1920 Ralph Alonzo Beebe ECONOMICS 1919 john Knox Archibald Brown Allyn Bailey Forbes 1aNGL1sH 1918 Carter Lyman Goodrich Alvin Emerson Harris Horace Pottle Stimson 1919 Ernest Mutschler 1920 Gerald Anthony Judge I'l I I n I , ll 1 u II H1111 nun muuu "ll1.......... uunnu 'mmm ummm IIl:Iunnun H: Ilillllllllll mmm uunuu ummm llllllllll anuml llI1l1I1 llllllllll I1I:"II1 Il II11l.l IIIIHII un 1111211 .1111 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIZIIIIIII I1I1l.....,.......... 111 IIIIIIIIIIIZIIICIIIIII 11111 :::::i2a::: m:t1i:lu mlllm mu I nhl 1 'mmm nmmu IHIIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIII V IIIIIIIII uunuu In :II """"" """"' """"' """"" """"" """"' """" "H" I 1920 1921 Harold D. Kaiser Frederick Allen Parker 1921 Francis Taylor Pearsons Plimpton James Appleton Thayer HIS'1'ORY'OF RELIGION AND BIBLICAL L1'1'1aRA'1'UR1a 1918 Carter Lyman Goodrich Allan Frederic Saunders LATIN 1918 Harold Ellis Jones 1920 Francis Trowbridge Cooke Kenneth Brooks Low MATHEMATICS 1919 Charles Scott Porter 1920 Ralph Alonzo Beebe Edgar Nichols Willard Long Thorp Forest Williams Blanton James Appleton Thayer PHILOSOPHY 1918 Carter Lyman Goodrich Alvin Emerson Harris Harold Ellis Jones Allan Frederic Saunders 1919 Allyn Bailey Forbes Paul Augustus Rauschenbusch POLITICAL SCIENCE 1918 Allan Frederic Saunders Allyn Bailey Forbes SPANISH 1918 Augustus Witschief Bennett 1P?"'i,.!!"F"!!3-l"YV MMT' as-f - R ff " 1 eff 1 EJ A M ' A' A ' 4 'ww Sift' W ' V W A ' 2'-"-'5.' ' ef- " .-- f-"1 ,f ' Ev f rms 15 J! 1 N-. ' NN N!'W7"Y"" MU w' - ' L' . .... . , f"f'f'fi,'iv. i i'I'f'f". ,. -I .'f'.'ff'i:,TI .' F .'f"fi".liT'fi"I'ffir. .'f'ff"f"f L I, . I 1. . '. .. 1211 L A A P, 5,2 9, W A ,yt ' ', -V vyv-'ich-E?4:': J-.?..- ' ,sf 2524, . In .A -. 8 ,-'- , A ir. b stain? 1-:vii - wr., ' " -Q -ia ' 52- ' ' 4" 'I 'fri f, I ,M '3 I I' " I' , "Q' " 75, ,A 1- ' A . , rg Q1 l ' - ' 1 1 1 M' ,- ' " R51 -4 "'-.1 ' ' it ,P .- I v fl' f 'IA . 5 1 f , ,V -Q. , fl' .P 'LF' , .. 5 , f un ,nf -.. 1 Wg' d IQ 'EP ji ' ' " i it 'W 'L' 1 ,-. .,. 1 -, f Tac 7 1 jr' - I 'O -. ml T' .' ' .i if 'f, 4 1 4 Q ,qwbf fi ,aw " 1 f -- 1 1 1 . A-1 -1 -, H. W 4 iw K 1 f ,"1'L,.J-- ifiif ' -- B1 v , - - i.i.iW1.- -- -v ...le 1. 1,11 ,,1....,,ll""" e A - f .. ,ff r 4 f .,. ,ni 1 1-n,Ln.l .......f. ,I I I I .4 ,.,, 11 - . I , gy Uv fin , I , ff? lj ' . ., -me 8 I I I 1 .2 .V -wi-.- V 4 -. .L acthrx . ' ' . T .IUC K MU -'-' uv, J., , N- :at N ,Tw V . . . - , - ' N is- N ,. ' g 'I I ' I 1' :' . xv. A , C he x zo 1 V fff,mT:::-r-.--.'.-hz-.-l"9?rrvnyivrw'nw-:::1::.'.'::: rx. . . -.':,'!'!::-::1. . 1-v. .. .. . .11 :-::1'.!'!::::1:- , .v::-:1-, Y .:-.-l.,L4.AL, . , , . Linn:-1uJA:.u:-:-. .. .-L.A1,,rL,.H,,,.L.-. :A.-su 1 ul. . .,.. .... ...... . ..,.. -...... .... . .... . . . . Zllibe Qlilass nf jaineteen Ziaunhreh ani: Eighteen Baccalaureate Sermon by Albert Parker Fit Concert . ...... Baseball Game, Amherst vs. Williams . Kellogg Prize Speaking and Announcement Gathering of Non-reunion Classes . . Class Exercises . . V . . . . Meeting of the Overseers of the Charitable Meeting of the Trustees . . . Meeting of the General Association of the Alumni . Grove Exercises ..... Reception by President and Mrs. Meiklejohn . Rally ........ GENERAL P11oo11A1v1M1a Sunday, June 2 eh .... . College Church, 10.45 A . . . . . College Hall, 2.30 1' Zllunmi Bay A Monday, June 3 . . . . . . . . . Pratt Field, 4.00 1' of Prizes ...... College Hall, 7.'l5 1' . . . . . Morris Pratt Memorial Domiitory, 8.350 1' Qlllass Bay Tuesday, june +I Fund College Church, 0.230 A Wallcei' Hall, 0.30 A Walker Hall, l0.00 A Johnson Chapel, Il 1.30 A College Grove, 2.00 1' President's House, 4.00 1' . College Hall, 8.00 1' 34 lllllllll umuu mmm nuuun mnmu Hizzlllllllll muuu Hl:2uuuuuu :::uuuuu MHIIIIIIIII muuu llllllllll Illlllllll lllllllll llllllll IIIIIIIIII ,,,Hl,,, Ill rliillf limi' IIIIIIIIIIIIIECIIIIIH lIHI.....,.......... ll! IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII fllllllll ::::ssEa::: uiiiizuu lmill was :iw-wiiii:-it-A:Jul-A-fiH::si::lli-A'lain:inilw::usa:rn -1 1 -it-wzl ' 11+1f11 liar --+1-- itll--1--A-All IHIEEEIIIIIII--anHIII'-MEIN'W-'IIIZ-'-1--'milfHM Ciummencement agrees Cinnferreh , June, 1918 ifann nratp Eegrees M uslcr Qf A1-Is - AvAL'l'Iilt 'l'AYI.o1c 1"uc1.n ' CHARLES BEEBIG RAYMOND Doclor :J Divinity FIGRDINAND QUINCY BLANCIIARD JAMES DEXTEIQ 'l'ArLon Doctor of Laws 1"aANK IJWKINSUN l31,0nem-T WVILLIAM ALLAN NEILSCJN LIEUT.-GENERAL Sm JAMES WVILLCOCKS Marbelur uf Zlrts Smnnm Curr: Laude Carter Lyman Goodrich, Wellesley, Massacluisei-is M agua Cum Lmulc Theodore Meyer Greene. Oberlin, Ohio Alvin Emerson Harris, Shelburne Falls, Massachusetts Allan l"rederic Saunders, Amherst, Massachusetts Merrill Anderson, Exeter, New Hampshire William I-loward Beach, Rochester, New York Roger Edward Bednarski, South Deerfield, Mussavlmusells Augustus Witsehiel' Bennet, New York, New York George Washington Cornell, Brooklyn, New York Gorham Lamont Cross, Utica, New York Elhanan Hirsh Golomh, Northampton, Massachusetts Harold F. Johnson, New York, New York Harold Ellis Jones, New Canaan, Connecticut Raymond Guilford Bemis, Brookline, lYlll!'lStl.UllllSCl'l'S George lienneyan. White Plains, New York Roy Richardson Blair, Amherst, Massaehusetl:-x Charles Henry Bratt, Grand Rapids, Michigan -lohn Kohler Eilert, New Yo1'k, New York Richard Kenneth Godwin, Amherst, Massachusetts Robert Pratt Kelsey, Newton Center, Massachusetts Francis Carlisle McGarrahan, Malone, New York Cum Llmvlc llenry Andrews Ladd, Portland, Oregon James Stuart Meiklejolm, Pawtucket, Rhode Island Edward Ward Morehouse, Springfield. Massachusetts Malcolm Pitman Sharp, Madison, Wisconsin Irving Walker Soare, Hackensack, New Jersey Lucius Ellsworth Thayer, Portsmouth, New Hampshire Horace Pottle Stimson, Northampton, Massachusetts .lames Carey Warren, New Haven, Connecticut Philip Newell Youtz, Auburn, New York Riff' Frederic Mathews, White Plains, New York lialph Willard Meyers, Hyde Park, New York Morrill Holden Parkhurst, Amherst, Massacluu-:etls W alter Richardson Peabody, Providence, Rhode Island William Britton Stitt, New York, New York Clarence Hoffman Traver, Red Hook, New York I-larry Faircliilcl Wheeler, Ocean Grove, New Jersey Owen Sheppard White, New York, New York William Wood Yer1'all, Springfield, Massachusetts 35 Iwwll Iuunu mmm Illlllllll Iuimunu Iznunnu mnnn Hlxllllllllll mllllllllll :llulllllllll mann unmm llllllllll lllllllll Illlllll Illlllllll HI m in Ill li l llll :tl ll nl::::::::1:::u an.. mu ln:::::1:::::ml ill :ar 'Il-,ll I ,ll umm' Illlunuuuuiin mmm umnm Hlmuinu HIIIIIIIIIII mmm Ilulnninnn mama mmm mmm uuunu munm muuu umm: llllllllll llmioris Carisa Arthur 'l'l1omas Atkinson, Mt. Holly, New Jersey ' Albert Ware Bailey, Worcester, Massachusetts Kenneth Warham Barber, Windsor, Connecticut Dwight Brinkerhoff Billings, Amherst, Massachusetts David Daniel Bixlcr, Hanover, Pennsylvania Earle Franklin Blair, Amherst, Massachusetts Philip Munro Breed, Lynn, Massachusetts Charles Wesley Chapman, Jr., Waterloo, Iowa James Baxter Evans, Columbus, Ohio John Sinclair Gillies, Brooklyn, New York Edward Barrows Greene, Upper Montclair, New Jersey Clifford John Young, Elin Alfred Coles Haven, Jr., Lake Forest, Illinois Bradford Fisher Kimball, Amherst, Massachusetts Henry Knauth, Terre Haute, Indiana Andrew Richmond Morehouse, Oakwoods, North Carolina Joseph Edward Partenheimer, Greenfield, Massachusetts Robert Ferry Patton, Highland Park, Illinois William Garland Rogers, Ludlow, Massachusetts Philip Hudson See, Brooklyn, New York Sigourney Thayer, Southboro, Massachusetts Winfred Clyde Tooker, Riverhead, New York Arthur Francis Tylee, Worcester, Massachusetts ira, New York A , Final l10ltUl'N Alvin Emerson Harris, English Y Alvin Emerson Harris, Philosophy Allan Frederic Saunders, Political Science The Zgnnh Jfifteen for 1918 Merrill Anderson William Howard Beach George Washington Cornell Gorham Lamont Cross Carter Lyman Goodrich Augustus J She Alvin Emerson Harris Henry Andrews Ladd William Henry Michener Edward Ward Morehouse Allan Frederic Saunders Horace Pottle Stimson Lucius Ellsworth Thayer James Carey Warren Theodore Meyer Greene , rrill Houghton 36 l:::t:::m:1: 6111"111 til 1-111111+ li: 11Q111f'1 :il i11-Qf11-- wn::aas::sll --Q1'11"1 li: +111Q1-1Q :zl Q11'111iQ il: '1--Qi+11' 1:1 n::esea:::m 2:3 11i'1-f-Q1 xl 1111"-11 HIII 1--'1QQ11 :nw ---1+1-"1 n::1H:::Iw 1-+-11"-1 la: 1+-'-Qf'1 :rw 11-+111- lf: 1+--1--'-- 2:1 n:::sea"' lllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll 'lllllll' mmm ::lHmunn mmm ummm annum Illzrnmnn unmu H'::nunum :::llIllIIiIl Illllllllulnlllllllll :zlllnninnu I l'I H -+1+111+f- lx: -1-1"-11 rw +f11 -ir' --111 :':l::l::l II IIIII ll I h w s ?KeIIugg Beige Speaking COLLEGE HALL, JUNE 3, 1918 Qtlass of jaineteen ibunhreh anh Qlitnentp Francis Trowbridge Cooke ........... Kenneth Brooks Low . Julian Frederick Rowe . Willard Long Thorp . . Calvin Sherwood West . Won by Julian Frederick Rowe Qlllass of jliineteen Ziaunhreh anh illtnentp-one Forest Williams Blanton .....' ....... Clarence Edward Nelson . Francis Taylor Pearsons Plimpton Edward Ames Richards . . ....., . . Frederick James Woodbridge . ....... . Won by Edward Ames Richards Zllibe Bunn Jfifteen fur 1919 Brooklyn Brooklyn, Brooklyn Duluth Jamesville v New York New York New York Minnesota New York Rochester, New York Seattle, Washington . New York City Florence, Massachusetts Montrose, New York Franklin F ifield Bailey Karl Eugene Gerarden Charles Scott Porter Pierre Rizzi Bretey Marcus Philip Kiley Halvor Richardson Seward Arthur Frank Brown Warren Leonard Marks Elmer Gillam Smith John Knox Archibald Brown Leonard Page Moore Philip Huntley Stacy Allyn Bailey Forbes Ernest Mutschler joseph Francis Vogelius 37 6-1 1,40- 4 "V my N M wwf, was 1 J Jkt ' .WT ff -f -:ff ,gf sux' Y V, ,,,,49lf'2',. .1fZm jx1H-, -. . , 1 . ' .,,:,q.f5k 11' Q., N, ' 'f i-If f1:,'e'aA,:Hv 4' M" 'KW' I1 Y ..,,,, rv Sz, ' 'www ., 'Je W V" ,.Q,,, 5' w5,4M, M Q ,wXu,i,' V J I, ,X Mi 1 Q In Q. ff... fy X , Arthur H. Baxter Allyn B. Forbes Stanley ,W. Ayres Daniel Bliss William M. Cowles F. Forest Davidson, Jr. E. Morrill Cody Stuart R. French Charles M. Bennett Allen Davidson ' W. Wilson Hewitt George F. Kohn Qmberst Qllbapter OF Zllpba ?JBeIta fbi Established 1837 jfrattes in Jfacultate J. Stuart Meiklejohn CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETIGEN John G. Gibson Roy V. A. Sheldon CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Frederick S. Greene George D. Haskell J. Ronald Meiklejohn CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE Alfred B. Stanford CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO Theodore O. Lemcke Norman J. Meiklejohn A. Waldo Phinney Leonidas N. Plumer Karl Rauschenbusch 40 George D. Olds Howard P. Vermilya Alexander H. Mossman Norman Olsen 1 Delos S. Otis Paul A. Rauschenbusch Joseph Stanley Frederick J. Woodbridge George C. Scott Frederick C. Statler Robert Y. Williams Thorndyke D. Wing I' Y ' ' '--+-- John Corsa Herman D. Brown Robert J. Davis A. David Cloyd john V. E. Kilby Frank C. Atkinson Ralph F. Bixby Paul E. Albright Donald C. Chalmers Francis R. Clark john C. Esty Stuart C. Frazier Gamma Qlibapter OF 395i Tllipsilnn Established 184-l Jfratres in gifacultate Thomas C. Esty Jfratres in Qlinllegiu CLASS OF NINIGTEEN HUNDRPID AND NINli2T14IEN William R. Gillies CLASS or NINIGTEI+1N HUNDRI+ID AND TWRNTY F. Gilbert MacNamara CLASS or NIN1-:TEEN HUNDRED AND TwRN'rY-ONR . Spencer B. Black Lucien C. Esty CLASS or NINlCTlCl'1N HUNDRED AND TWRNTY-Two Raymond T. B. Hand A Sewell A. Jones Dwight B. MacCormack George T. Matthews Edward J. McCabe VVilliam A. Powell 42 V Charles H . Toll David S. Soliday Alexander McGregor, Jr. Edward M. Schellenger ' Edward B. Wright William W. Fischer Douglas Whitcomb James B. Powers Thomas D. Sayles Laurence L. Soule Robert H. Thayer Newton T. Yager William L. Cowles Franklin F. Bailey Raymond M. Colton Kenneth M. Bouve Glenn F. Card I Francis T. Cooke by James G. Bass Barnard Howland John C. Nichols L. Elliott Bristol Sigma Qtbapter OF ZBeIta iiiappa QEp5iInn Established IS-Hi Jfratres in Jfacultate Herbert P. Gallinger Harry deF. Smith jfratrzs in Qlollegiu CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRI11D AND NINETIiIlCN Thurston V. Darling Clarence B. Goodwin CLASS or N'INE'1'EEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY CLASS or NI Alvah E. Davison, Jr. Charles C. DeKlyn William H. Farwell Henry B. Kennedy NETEIGN HUNDRED AND Waldo E. Palmer Francis T. P. Plimpton Lafayette S. Pruyne TWENTY-ONE Cmss or NINETEISN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO Leonard P. Kimball Herman F. Hagenbuckle Elias K. Davis Henry Heselton Wallace G. Lowe john Heselton 4-4 A Frederic L. Thompson Parker B. Kimball Noble T. MacFarlane Thomas H. McCandlcss Edward G. Tuttle, Jr. Carter White john M. Robertson John D. Stern Frank G. Stisser Henry W. Murphy Russel T. Neale Harold L. Stahman Stephen Webster Albert Parker Fitch George L. Nichols Thomas P. Pitre Walton C. Allen Howard M. Bassett Alexander G. Blanton Carroll C. Bailey Forest W. .Blanton Harold F. Brown Wallace W. Anderson Edward C. Caldwell Stuart B. Damon Qmberst Qtbapter OF Brita Qllpsilun Established 1847 ,fratres in Jfarultate Harold E. jones Jfratres in Qtullegiu Harold H. Plough CLASS or NINDTEDN HUNDRED AND N1N1cT1c1cN C. Scott Porter Henry B. Staples J. Francis Vogelius CLASS or NINlS'l'l'IlQN HUNDRED AND Tw1cN'1'Y W. Barrett Brown, jr. Winslow T. Copeland Alanson C. Davis CLASS our N1N1f:'1'1slcN HUNDRED AND CLASS or NIN N. Saxton Eveleth Thomas H. Greer, jr. Charles W. Loomis, jr. Clifford H. Marker 1a'r1s1-:N HUNDRED AND Henry C. Fay David L. Greene Warren C. Herrick Carroll M. Hollister 46 Thomas H. Johnson Julian F. Rowe Atherton H. Sprague 'l'w1aN'1'v-ON1c Raymond T. Rich Bradford G. Webster Elbridge C. Whiting, jr. Tw1aN'rY-'Iwo Stewart B. Nichols Edmund L. Vogelius Nathaniel W. Wilson Walter K. Belknap Kenneth B. Low George P. Hall Edward W. Hooker Robert L. Buckingham Marshall L. Phelps Qlpba fbi OF Qibi 19,-si Established 186,1- Jfrater in jfarultate Robert S. Fletcher Jfratres in Qlinllegio CLASS OF NINIQTEEN HUNDRED AND N1NE1'EEN ' Arthur F. Brown Eastburn R. Smith Edmund H. Hendrickson CLASS o1-' NINE1'EEN HUNDRED AND TwEN'1'Y Charles H. Durham Calvin S. West CLASS OF NINlC'l'EEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE CLASS or NIN Horace Murnane Lyman W. Starkwcathcr Edward S. Parsons, jr. John E. Mitchell Frederick R. Reed ETEEN HUNDRED A William F. Stems Bruce C. Wieters 48 ND TWENTY-TWO Charles Davenport Harry S. Woodard William P. Bigelow Morris L. Bowman G. Donald Cobb Arthur K. Demarcst Richard F. Fenno Frederick E. Brooks William S. Clark Dennison B. Cowles David P. Hatch, Jr. Prescott R. Andrews Porter S. Dickinson Ralph M. John Phi Chapter OF flibi 1919i Established 1873 jfratres in Jfacultate Jfratres in, Qliullegin CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Frederic A. Lyman Clifford R. Nash Edgar Nichols CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE Curtis R. Hatheway, Jr. Carlton F. Heard Robert K. Metcalf CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO Philip M. Long Edward P. Murrin V Merton E. Perry John L. Seyler 50 George B. Churchill Halvor R. Seward Porter W. Thompson Willard L. Thorp Roland A. Wood Clarence E. Nelson Harold H. Owen K. Allan Taylor William C. Young Leonard N. Seymour Emil B. Voelcker Franklyn Wing Beta Sinta Qlibapter OF Esta Qlibeta Ri Established 1883 . jfratres in Qtnllegin CLASS OF NlNE1'EEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Robert S. Caulkins Philip Y. Eastman Walter V. D. Bayer CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWLNTY Andrew N. Clarke George U. Moran Theodore L. Buell CLASS or NINE'PEl9N HUNIJREID AND TWIQNTY-ONE Everett D. Flood William E. Guild Kenneth R. Mackenzie Henry H. Albright B. LeBaron Church Remington A. Clark CLASS OF N 1Nm'D1sN HUNDRED AND 'l'w1sN'1'Y-Two Northam Goddard Harold A. Dickerman Frank C. Hartzell Edward W. Eames Edward P. Lay E Eugene C. McCoid Robert B. Dayton 52 Allen B. Edce Charles B. Wilbar E. Willard Harmon Charles H. Johns Thomas F. Moran, jr. Calvin H. Rankin Arthur B. Schell Horace C. Winch ,, X x Charles W. Cobb Robert L. Frost Leonard P. Moore E. Albert Carley George V. D. Clarkc Leonard H. Field Richard B. W. Carney John F. Callahan- Lee C. Clarke . Mu Beuternn Qtbarge OF Tlfbeta Brita Qtbi Established 1885 Jfratres in jfacultate Arthur J. Hopkins Harry W. Kidder Alexander Meiklejohn glfratres in Qtullegin CLASS or NINETIGICN HUNDRPJD AND NINETEICN CLASS or NINPZTIQIGN HUNDRED AND TWENTY Robert M. Keeney Clarence J. Larkin CLASS or NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE CLASS or NIN Lansing H. Keeler ETDEN HUNDRED AND George W. McFadden George L. McElheny Norman H. Murtha 54 Paul C. Phillips George F. Whicher Elmer G. Smith ' Paul K. Phillips Arthur C. -Sisson Wilmot C. Townsend William D. Thomas William A. Reid Amos B. Treat Massachusetts Esta OF 1913i Brita Gibeta Established lS88 Jfratres in Jfarultate Frederick B. Loomis jfratres in Qllullegin CLASS OF NINPITEPIN HUNDRED AND NINI'ZTEI'IN Karl E. Gararden A CLASS or NINETEEN IJIUNDRED AND TWENTY Ralph S. Anthony Charles R. Lowther Gustav H. W. Diechrnann Franklin P. Searle CLASS or Nl,NE'I'EEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ONE Arthur H. Copeland Alfred A. McCullough Walter W. johnson CLASS or' NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWVENTY-TWO Sidney W. Andrews Knowlton Fernald W. Rudyard Boulton, jr. Frederick H. Lum ' Robert W. Osgood, jr. 56 Emerson H. Swift Robert C. Wilcox Charles C. Recd H Ernst N. Reusswig Myron H. Smith Walter N. Zink Richard Shaughnessy Sidney H. Whitaker Charles E. Bennett John M. Bell Millard S. Darling William J. Foster, Jr. Sumner J. Brown Charles S, Burnett Ormand Crocker . Qlpha Gllbi OF iBiJi Gamma ZBeIta Established lS93 Jfratres in Jfacultate. jfratres in Cliullegiu CLASS OF NINETIEEN PIUNDRED AND NINI'I1'ICl+lN Marcus P. Kiley CLASS or NINE'1'IGlCN HUNDIRICD AND T WENTY Linley C. Happ Ernest H. Roberts CLASS Ol" NINl+11'l'lICN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-ON1-2 CLASS OF NIN L. Gordon Gilliam Harold J. Merrick ETEEN I'IUNDRED A Edward R. Ewcr Samuel D. Farber 58 ND TWENTY-TWO Howard W. Dough ty J. Stockwell Skeel G. Stanley Whittcmore Rolf T. Michelson Theodore M. Mitchell Henry W. Seymour Charles C. Vail William K. Allison Ralph A. Beebe Frederick H. Kuesel G. Donald Born Allan E. Brickett Harry Disston Frank C. A. Meyers J. Pier Munn, Jr. Massachusetts Sillpba OF iBbi kappa 19st Estahlishcd 1895 jfratres in Qtollegiu CLASS or NIN1-:Tl-:EN HUNDRIGD AND Tw11:N'rY Huston L. LaClair Richard W. Maynard Julius R. Pratt Cmss or N1N1f:'r1-:EN HUNDRED AND Twr:N'l'Y-ON1-1 Cmss or NIN Donald M. Higbec Edward T. Porter, jr. Frank L. Snider A. Lincoln Stauft 1-:wi-:N H UNDIUQD AND Ralph H. Oatlcy Lawrcncc S. Page, Jr. 60 TNVl'ZN'l'Y-TWO G. Prew Savoy john S. Walsh Fritz C. Weber Robert B. Slauft C. Richard Tillson Stewart A. VerNooy Haroldc J. Savoy justin N. Spafford I- ii! John K. A. Brown William L. Brunt Clarence C. Cartwright H. Winthrop Brough Claude E. Hooper George W. King, jr. Gerald W. Brace Charles W. Buljfum. William J. Dodge, Jr. Carroll V. Howes Gannna ibbi Qtbapter OF Reita Zlliau Balm Established 1918 jfrattes in Jfacultatz Henry C. Lancaster George B. Parks Jfratres in Qllnllegiu CLASS or NINETEISN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Robert W. Fairbank CLASS 014' NINETEIGN HUNDRED AND 'l'WEN'1'Y Lawrence E. Tilley CLASS OF NINPJTIGICN HUNDRIGD AND TWENTY-ONE William A. Kissam Stanley R. O'Meara CLASS or NINE'l'El9N HUNDE1-:D AND TwEN'rY-Two Howard B. Merz Robert M. Neal Haven M . Powers 62 Reginald D. Manwell Emil D. Wittlig William L. Voigt Ronald V. B. Sinclair john F. U. Willmott Charles G. Wray Kenneth L. Warner Richard E. Whitaker Victor L. Ward James B. Wray Sigma Betta Blau fraternity U 1" Qmberst Glnllege Founded in 19051 Cmss 011' N1Nl'l'I'lGlGN Itluwmuan ANI: NxNm'1'u1+:N Gaetzmo R. Aicllo Ernest Mutschlcx' Cmss or' NlNl'I'1'EEN HUNIJIQIGIJ AND '1'xv1':N'rY Gerald A. Judge Cmss ov NINlQ'1'lCl'1N 1'IUNDRl'1D AND '1'xv1aN'1'x'-'fxvo Xfvillifllll B. Hzuvkins 64 glllassanbussetts Beta OF Phi Esta kappa Established 1853 y Gfficers Professor William L. Cowles, '78 . ...... . President Charles Scott Porter Ernest Mutschler Allyn Bailey Forbes Allyn Bailey Forbes Arthur F. Brown John K. A. Brown Ralph A. Beebe Theodore L. Buell Francis T. Cooke Muhergrahuate Gfficers FIRST DRAWING FROM NINE'1'IGl5N HUNDRED AND NINETIJEN Ernest Mutschler SECOND DRAWING CLASS OF N INETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN Joseph F. Vogelius, jr. FIRST DRAWING CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY 66 . . . President Recording Secretary . . . . . Treasurer Charles Scott Porter Warren L. Marks Leonard P. Moore Gerald A. Judge Charles R. Lowther Paul A. Rauschenbusch , FRESHMAN CLASS ALLEN DAVIDSON . Iosl-:PH SHNPARD Rlclcu . RAI1PlI I'I1f1RRlCK Owl.:-:Y . EDMUND LAURIQNCJ-1 Vm:m.1Us Enms TKAYLOR DAVIS . . Q9fficers 1922 69 . President Iffy'l'CC-PT6Sfd67Il . Secretary . Treasurer . C11107'Cg'l'lS l:ls:::1::: f11Qf1i'f :il 1i1Q1+11f lx 'f11Qi1i+ :il f+ifi1'fi1 ll:::sez::ll 1+11Q1+' - ll -11'1i+i+ .nl Q111111i1 ll: 11Q1Qi1111 :::u::sea::l::: f1i1ii14+ All 111i1f1ii lr 1 1i+ii41 xl iQ111++ii' llzzalnMint +1f1 I-lzzlMlu::l-llzz:lzzlzzzr ulllml Illllllll iiiiillllllllllllllll 'llllll' im-illm H umm: Hhlmunn IIVIIIIIIIIII ummm HIIIIIIIIIII Hlnlll um nm IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII In :I:mnnm mmm nuunvlluu ummm :mu mmm umm mnulu III Il I : I Il Il I Ill -I I I I ln w EDWARD STEPHEN ABELE LOUIS THOMAS ABELE HENRY HART ALBRIGHT PAUL ELLIOTT ALBRIGHT FRANCIS OTIS ALLEN WALLACE WITMER ANDERSON PRESCOTT RICIiARDSON ANDREWS SIDNEY WARREN ANDREWS CHARLES MERCHANT BENNETT WOLFRED RUDYARD BOULTON, JR. KIMBERLY BOWMAN GERALD WARNER BRACE LOUIS ELLIOTT BRISTOL SUMNER JEROME BROWN ROBERT LANE BUCKINGHAM CHARLES WALBRIDGE BUFEUM EDWARD COOK CALDWELL JOHN ROBERT CALLAHAN, JR. DONALD CREIGHTON CHALMERS FRANCIS RICHMOND CLARK LEE CAMPMAN CLARK ORMAN MACDONALD CROCKER STUART BODCE DAMON CHARLES KIDDER DAVENPORT ALLEN DAVIDSON ELIAS KAYLOR DAVIS ROBERT BAILEY DAYTON HAROLD ALBERT DICKERMAN PORTER STEVENS ,DICKINSON WILLIAM JAMES DODGE, JR. EDWARD WILLIAMS EAMES SAMUEL GEORGE ELBERT JOHN CUSHING ESTY SAMUEL HENRY EVERETT EDWARD RUSHMORE EWER SAMUEL DAVID FARBER HENRY COLT FAY KNOWLTON FERNALD WILLIAM WAUGII FISCHER Members Zanesville, Ohio Zanesville, Ohio Massillon, Ohio Ravenna, Ohio Providence, R. I. Passaic, N. J. New York, N. Y. Waban, Mass. Bridgeport, Conn. Beaver, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Claverack, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Omaha, Nebr. Newfane, N. Y. Oak Park, Ill. Hadley, Mass. West Newton, Mass. Boston, Mass. Brooklyn, N . Y. Springfield, Mass. West Roxbury, Mass. Newton, Mass. Auburndale, Mass. Pottsville, Pa. Williamsport, Pa. Taunton, Mass. Lunenburg, Mass. Ravenna, Ohio Buffalo, N. Y. Wilmington, Del. Bethlehem, Pa. North Attleboro, Mass. Flushing, N. Y. Northampton, Pa. New York, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Erie, Pa. ' 70 407 Morris 4ll Morris l0S Morris 307 Morris 204 Morris 308 Morris 205 Morris 408 Morris l03 Morris 205 Morris 307 Morris 202 Morris 207 Morris 406 Morris 305 Morris 304 Morris 210 Morris 411 Morris 412 Morris 311 Morris 409 Morris 308 Morris 2 South College 2 South College B 9 H House 18 South College 25 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory 30 South College 5 South College 0 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory S South College l South College 0 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory 29 South College 5 South College 5 Northampton Road S Spring Street Pratt Memorial Dormitory 25 South College 1If T House 11:1 11: fl lvfzw :IM 1 11:21:11 1 f11::11 :xl ll: 1:11:11 :::M::1f1 I 1: :zl 1 1:11:11 1 1:1 1:1 111 :11 1:1111 , lllm .1 :lil llllllil' 11::::1:::::::ml m1............ II11 lm::::::::::::11 -lil :Ma 11123111111 1,1 mmm :mum HIIIIIIIIIII nnnnn IHIIIIIIIIII Hlnlllllllll 'III Illllllll Illzinuunn :Inna lsna I nnunnnlnn nnunu annum nunul mum IIIIIIIIII STUART CHARLES FRAZIER PRESCOTT RICHARDSON ANDREWS NOR'PI-IAM GODDARD DAVID L. GREENE HERMAN FREDERIC HAGENBUCKL1'1 RAYMOND TEN BROECK HAND FRANK CARLISLE HARTZELL WARREN CROCKER HERRICJK HENRY HESELTON JOHN HICS1GL'1'ON ' WILLIAM WILSON Hl'1WITT CARROLL MORTON HOLLISTER CARROLL VINCENT HOWES RALPH M. JOHN SEWALL ARTHUR JONES LEONARD PARKER KIMBAIIII GEORGE FLEISHER KOI'lN EDWARD POOLE LAY THEODORE OTTO LEMCKE PI-IILLIP M. LONG WALLACE GRANVILLE LOWE FREDERICK HARVEY LUM, 3RD EDWARD JAMES MCCABE EUGENE CALVIN MCCOID DWIGHT B. MACCORMACK GEORGE B. MCELIJENY GEORGE WASHINGTON MCFADDICN WILLARD LAWYER MCKINS1'IiY GEORGE T. MATTHEWS NORMAN JOHNSTONE lVl:EIKLEJ0l-IN HOWARD BAILLY MERZ THEODORE MILO MITCITEIJL JOHN PIERE MUNN, JR. HENRY WALDO MURPHY NORMAN VINCENT MURTPIA EDWARD PANCRITA MURRIN FRANK CHARLES ARTER MYICRS ROBERT MILLER NEAL RUSSELL FREDERIC NIGALIG STEWART BURTON NICI-IOLS RALPI'I HERRICK OATLEY EDWARD STEPHEN O'DoNNELL Seattle, Wash. New York, N. Y. Newton Center, Mass. Upper Montclair, N. J. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y. Newville, Pa. Fulton, N. Y. Gardiner, Me. Gardiner, Me. Brooklyn, N. Y. Wilton, Conn. Fitzwilliam, N. H. Amherst, Mass. Andover, Mass. Athol, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. Kewanee, Ill. New York, N. Y. Lancaster, Pa. Brookline, Mass. Chatham, N. J. New Haven, Conn. Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Housatonic, Mass. Pittsburg, Pa. New York, N. Y. Watertown, N. Y. Dayton, Ohio Pawtucket, R. I. Riverside Conn Chatham N J New Brighton, N. Flushing, N. Y. Suffern, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio Amherst, Mass. White Plains, N. Y Elkhart, Ind. Springfield, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. New York, N. Y. , . . Y 71 301 Morris 212 Morris 304 Morris 4-04 Morris 404 Morris 200 Morris 108 Morris 405 Morris 300 Morris 208 Morris 301 Morris 204 Morris 105 Morris 309 Morris 212 Morris 507 Morris 29 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 30 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 20 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 3 Northampton Road Pratt Memorial .Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Biological Laboratory 10 South College 1 College Avenue 18 South College 27 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Gymnasium 27 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 21 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory 14 South College 9 South College 31 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 11 South College S Spring Street 21 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 10 South Pleasant Street 15 South College 13 South College S Kendrick Place Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitorv Gymnasium 16 South College mmm mnun Hl::uuuun nnnuu nnnuu H'I:uuunu unmn nunun :xllllllllll ISIHIIIIIIIVI mmm jrrullllllllll Illlllllll Illllllll IIIIIIII llllllllll III III , III III lllm I IIII :lull Ill lu::::::::1:::lll 1rlrl.,........,.. IIIIl lm::::1:::::::ll 'Hllll :Ea lzxzrl I,,III l:::g:::l ::ulI-I-IIIm::M:ill-I-Illl::ses:::1IMIIIZLMtirlr-IIfliwfil:::,Ig:::l::: fM + I +1'Q :il 1Q '1Qfi1 ll' 'MQ' wAf 2:1-I Q1-11 I-I u::li::lM-III1:-rr-I-111111It111:11-It-11111:nzlzm ROBERT WARD OSGOOD CORNELIUS HARRINGTON OUTLAW LAWRENCE STANLEY PAGE, JR. MIGRTON EGBERT PERRY MARSHALL LEE PHELPS ALLISON WALDO PHINNEY LEONIDAS NICE PLUMER WILLIAM ACKLAND POWELL, JR. HAVEN MERRILL POWERS JAMES BURR POWERS CALVIN HAGAN RANKIN KARL RAUSCI-IENBUSC11 JOSEPH SI-IEPARD REED, JR. WILLIAM ALEXANDER REID VICTOR MYIGRS REYNAI1 SIDNEY SATENSTEIN HAROLDE JAMES SAVOY THOMAS DYKE SAYLES ARTHUR BENJAMIN SCHELL GEORGE CROSS SCOTT JOHN LESLIE SEYLER HENRY WILLIAM SEYMOUR LEONARD NORTII SEYMOUR RICHARD SHAUGHNESSY JAMES EDWIN SIIAW LAWRENCE LITCHFIELD SOULE JUSTIN NOEL SPAFFORD HAROLD L. STAHMAN FREDERICK CURTENIUS STATLER ROBERT BERKEY STAUFT WILLIAM FOSTER STEARNS, JR. DAVID ARTHUR STRAIGHT ROBERT HELYER THAYER LEON ANGUS THoR,P GEORGE BADEAU TIEL AMOS SHERMAN TREAT SAMUEL HERBERT TURKINGTON JAMES FERGUSON TUSTIN EMIL BERNARD VOELCKER EDMUND LAWRENCE A VOGELIUS VICTOR LAWRENCE WARD KENNFJTH LUZERNE WARNER Salem, Mass. Los Angeles, Cal. Chatham, N. J. Amherst, Mass. Port Henry, N. Y. Portsmouth, N. H. Newton Center, Mas Brookline, Mass. Boston, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Conneaut, Ohio. Rochester, N. Y. Massillon, Ohio Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Clinton, Conn. New York, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Norwich, Conn. Brooklyn, N. Y. Waban, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Suffield, Conn. Elgin, Nebr. Hartford, Conn. New York, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Kalamazoo, Mich. Uniontown, Pa. Norfolk, Conn. Montclair, N. J. Southboro, Mass. Talcutville, Conn. Beacon, N. Y. Bridgewater, Conn. Three Rivers, Mass. Ocean Grove, N. J. New York, N. Y. Bloomfield, N. J. Millers Falls, Mass. S. Chicopee Falls, Mass. 72 203 305 105 408 312 200 104 209 405 406 101 207 Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris Morris 15 Spring Street Pratt Memorial Dormitory , 21 South College 19 Amity Street Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory 8 South College 10 South College 44 Lincoln Avenue Pratt Memorial Dormitory Gymnasium Pratt Memorial Dormitory C South College 16 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 9 Spring Street Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory Pratt Memorial Dormitory 8 South College Pratt Memorial Dormitory 31 South College 15 Spring Street Pratt Memorial Dormitory 26 South College 23 South College 15 South Prospect Street 19 South College 13 Spring Street 1 South College 22 South College 26 South College 3 Woodside Avenue 102 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 9 South College Pratt Gymnasium 3 Woodside Avenue 17 South College 303 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 14 South College 412 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory nlln: nn IIIIIIIII lllllllll llllllllll umnm lu mu Illllllll nnuuu Illlllllll Znlluunur I num Illlllllllulul llllllllll lllllllll Illlllll llllllllll Ill lll an nu ,yr HH :lull ill ln:::::1:::::::ul ll............. ll ll:::::1::::::ll ill ll: Illlffillll lmuarm -F. mums ::'Hununu Hlxlllllllll Illlnnuum IHIIIIIIIIII Hlnnunnu NH IIIIIIIII Hwllllllllll fllululuu nlnnnlsuu Illl nu uunnl nm nmmu mmm mum nmnnl N S'l'1+:PImN W1+:1ss'l'lf:R Ricvlmnu ELBRIDGIG Wllmxxlcn l'lAMP'l'0N Blwelc Wllf1'I'l4lliS ROBI'l1i'l' Yom WILIJIAMS NA'l'IIAN1lGL Wmm WILSCBN I'IORACIG CAum'oN WINCTII FRANKLIN W1Nc: TIIORNDYKE IDELAND Wwe HENRY S'l'O'l"l' VVOODARD Nl-:w'roN 'I'. YAG:-zu, Jn. Waltham. Mass. Wrentham, Mass. East Orange, N. ll. Plainfield, N. -I. Portland, Me. Buffalo, N. Y. Dorchester, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Louisville, Ky. 4 1 15 Spring Street li South College l5 South Prospect Street l!J South College 310 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 2312 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory I7 South College 23 South College 15 South Prospect Street 20S Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory 73 wx. 4 Y: 'Q-ef-.RQ -v , L SOPHOMORE CLASS FRANCIS TAYLOR P1+:AusoNs PLIMPTON PHILIP BRISK ..... Rolsmvr KIMBAIJTA MI'J'1'f3AIJI" . EDWARD WIGlI'l' HOOKI-111 Glconruc PHILLIPS HALL . QBfficer5 1921 . Pres-zfdwzt Vfcc-Presfidcvzzf . Secretary . 7'1'cax1'1rer . C'l10rcg11s llfiiiilll II 'H""" ' III' IIIW IIIHW HI IHIEEEIIII HI 1HH1 IIIIIM I'lII'M IIIIIM' III IIIJISFEIIEI II IIIHH' IIIIIE-I"IIIIT HI IIEIEEEIHI IH HlI Ill' III III lllitzilll mill, HH 2!!!?5E:Il flllllll' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llllI.....,........l lllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVII IHIHI IIIEEFEEIII miiiiill Imalllm IliIjIIllIII" '-" iilll""""'llli:""""':lll"""""lllliiiiliiiillll"""""lll:""""'::ill""""'lll:"""""::liiiiiiilii: f+1f-111-1 III! Q1--'-11- HII 11" I '--- Ill- ff'----'- InIIIIEEEIIHIIII--H-'HIIIIIM-IIIIIM-IIIIIIII-I-'II-ICIHMI FRANK CARROLL ATKINSON CARROLL CAPEN BAILEY ROBERT PERCY BARNES JAMES GORDON BASS RALPH FOSTER BIXBY ARTHUR PROCTOR BLACK ROBERT LOWELL BLACK SPENCER BLYMYER BLACK FOREST WILLIAMS BLANTON GEORGE DONALD BORN ALLAN EASTMAN BRICKETT PIIILLIP BRISK FREDERICK EDWARD BROOKS HAZEN WINTHROP BROUGH HAROIID FOSTER BROWN, RICI-IARD WESTREDGE CARNEY BRADFORD LEBARON CHURCH REMINGTON ALONZO CLARK WILLIAM SMITH CLARK EDWARD MORRILL CODY ARTHUR HERBERT COPELAND DENNISON BRACKETT COWLES JAMES FRANCIS CUSICK HAIIRY DISSTON LUCIEN COY ESTY NOAH SAXTON EVELETH EVERETT DAVID FLOOD WILLIAM JAMES. FOSTER, JR. JUSTIN DIMICK FRENCH STUART ROSS FRENCH LEON CYRIL FRIEL LEWIS GORDON GILLIAM THOMAS HENRY GREER, JR. WILLIAM EVERHARD GUILD GEORGE PHILLIPS HALL EDWIN WILLARD HARMON DAVID PHILLIPS HATCH, JR. CURTIS ROSE HATHEWAY, JR. CARLTON FARRAR HEARD ilillemhers Amherst, Mass. Fitchburg, Mass. Washington, D. C. New York, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Amherst, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Mansfield, Ohio Rochester, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Lynn, Mass. Gardiner, Me. Evanston, Ill. New York, N. Y. West Newton Battle Creek, Mich. Taunton, Mass. Winchester, Mass. Cambridge, Mass. Lake Bluff, Ill. Rochester, N. Y. Brattleboro, Vt. Gardiner, Me. New York, N. Y. Bethlehem, Pa. Windsor Locks, Conn. Palmer, Mass. Schenectady, N. Y. Portsmouth, N. H. Lake Forest, Ill. XI' T House A NI' House 4 South College A K E House XII T House IOM Kellogg Avenue IOM Kellogg Avenue III 'I' House A T House fb K N11 House fb K XI' House 4041- Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory X 2 fl House A 'I' A House A T House 6 A X House B 9 II House B 0 TI House X fb House A A fb House fb A 0 House X CID House 401 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory fb K XII House XII T House A T House B 9 II House fI1 I' A House A A 112 House A A fb House Easthampton, Mass. 2 South College Richmond Hill, N. Y. CIP I' A House Butler, Pa. A T House Scarsdale, N. Y. B 0 II House Brookline, Mass. X XI' Lodge Brooklyn, N. Y. B 0 II House Lancaster, Mass. X fI2 House Litchfield, Conn. X 'IJ House Manchester, N. H. X fb House 76 Il:sl:l1i: Qf'Q1 :DIIIIH:KIM--IIIl::2sa::lMilliIII::II::IMIW:mzlszzl:HI::lMIIII::III::III-HIlzeeazzlII--I-'IIII:1-III::IIII-II-IIIIZI-A-I:11Il:aaa::l mlllm Illl llliiiilll llllllll' Illlllllillillillllll lIHI................ llll Illllilllllllilllllrl 'llllllll :1::ssQe::: In:1t::II lmlllm lllllllll unmu IIIIIIIII Immun Illlllllll IIIIIIIII llnmu mumm ullu I unun uenvnauuu vnunllluu ununu llllllllll :umm llllml ,mlm DONAIJIJ M1GS'I'ltl'1ZA'l' HIOIIEE EDWARD WIOHT HOOKER CLAUDE ERNEST PIOOPER BARNARD HOWLAND CHARLES I'I1LL JOHNS WALTER WOODBURY JOHNSON LANSING HERMAN KEELER GEORGE WI'IIPPLl'l KING, JR. WIIJLIAM ALLEN KISSAM CHARLES WILSON LOOMIS, JR. CHARLES LOVEJOY LUMB ALFRED ATKINS MCCULLOUCII CLIFFORD HARRY MARICEII JAMES PIAROLD MERRICK ROliI+JR'l' KIMDALL Ml'I'1'CIALl" ROLI1' THOMPSON MlCl'll'lLS1QN JOIIN EMERY MITCHELL JOHN MICHAEL ZYTKIEWICZ M1'l'C,ll'll'lLIJ JOSEPH ARIEL MI'l'Cl-IIELSON THOMAS FRANCIS MORAN, JR. CLARENCE EDWARD NELSON JOHN CRAMPTON NlCl'IOLS STANLEY RICHARD OlM1'lA1lA HAROLD HOLMES OWEN WALDO EMERSON PALMER EDWARD SMITH PARSONS, JR. FRANCIS TAYLOR PEARSONS PLlM1"l'ON EDWARD '1'1F1-'IN PORTER, JR. LAFAYETTE SUMNER PRUYNE FREDERICK ROESER REED JOHN MAURICE ROBE11'l'SON PATRICK HENRY SHEA IKONALD VAN BUREN SINCLAIR EDVVARD I'IARVlCY SMITII lYlYRON 1-IOWE SMITII FRANK LYONS SNIDER ALFRED BOLLER S'l'ANl1'ORIJ JOSEPH STANLEY LYMAN WILLISTON STARKWEA'1'llE1t ABRAHAM LINCOLN STAUET JOHN DAVID STERN FRANK GRIDLEY STISSER Connellsville, Pa. Waupun, Wis. Willimansett, Mass. Detroit, Mich. Chiekasha, Okla. Malden, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Great Neck, N. Y. Leominster, Mass. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Ashland, Ky. Ligonier, Pa. Wilbraham, Mass. Winchester, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Wellesley, Mass. Chieopce, Mass. Tariffville, Conn. West Lafayette, Ind. Seattle, Wash. Hartford, Conn. Seymour, Conn. Concord, N. H. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. S-I flf K Nl' House X Nl' Lodge A 'I' A House A K E House B O ll House fb A O House O A X House Laboratory 'I' A House A J11 Physics A T House I3 S1 "ng Street fb A O House A T House fb I' A House X fb House fl! I' A House I3 Spring Street. South Pleasant Street S Spring Street B O II House X fb House I5 Prospect Street Chemistry Laboratory X fb House A K E House Colorado Springs, Colo. X NI' Lodge New York, N. Y. A K E House Uniontown, Pa. fb K Xl' House Adams, N. Y. A K E House New York, N. Y. X x11 Lodge Worcester, Mass. A K E House Amherst, Mass- 21 Whitney Su-ect Amherst. Mass. EJ Woodside Avenue Newton Center, Mass. 8 Spring Street Hadley, Mass. fb A O House Uniontown, Pa. East Orange, N. J. Cleveland, Ohio Hartford, Conn. Uniontown, Pa. San Francisco, Cal. Cortland, N. Y. 77 fb K All House A A ID House A A fb House X N11 Lodge fb K NI' House A K E House A K E House IIIIEEEIIIIZZZ f----11'1 IIIH '--'+--" HIC! '1""" IIIIHHH "1f" HIIIIIEEEIHIHI '+"""" HIE '+111M-'- ICIH """' I-HIZI '-1-""" IIIIHIIEQEIEHZZI M--1"'-' -ZIIH -+--1"-' HIZI 'f---'- '-ZIIH--f-H -'-' wlilliiillilIHI-I--I-Illlil---EIIIIIMIIIIIII-MII!!QQIEE5"fI 'num nn :ussssnu IIIHIIIII lllllllllillifilllllll lIIll.,,...........,. IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHI IIIHH1 :ltisiiertz mxtitn lmlllm munn Ilunumn mnuu Immun Illunn ' n n II u u n an ws un HUIIIIIIIII uuunn Illxnumm """"" mmm nl" mmm vlllx mum" lnnuuu HL' mnnu NIH mum IIIH munulm KIMBER ALLAN TAYLOR WILLIAM DANIEL THOMAS CHARLES RICHARD TILLSON STEWART ANDERSON VERNOOY BRADFORD GRAY WEBSTER MAX WEINBERG DOUGLAS WHITCOMB ELBRIDGE CUTTER WHITING, JR. JOHN FREDERICK WILLMOTT FREDERICK JAMES WOODBRIDGE EMMETT HULING WOODWORTH CHARLES GREGORY WRAY WILLIAM CALDWELL YOUNG WALTER NOBLE ZINK Elizabeth, N. I. Lansford, Pa. Amherst, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Worcester, Mass. South Sudbury, Mass. Boston, Mass. Montrose, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Shelter Island, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Pittsfield, Mass. 78 X 111 House 9 A X House 41 Lincoln Avenue CII K XII House A T House 12 South College III T House A T House A T A House A A CIP House 402 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Chemistry Laboratory X CD House fb A 9 House nzrvszmriz 'Q11' IIVII'-'T'IWIIIIITIII u::na2::1M-IIl::H:IMIIn::M:::n:::IsIs:::u :M:MYI1::II-f-Iizrlw-MIn:zaie::1uIA-IIIu::H:11IHIlnit---A--11:nzzseczzl 'll III an PII mlllm un isnismn M Hlllllililllfllllllll IIllI..,I....I..I... HMI IIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHII 'mum :::252?a:1: 'Wm JIJII mmm :mlnnuun HIIIIIIIIIII nmum IHIIIIIIIIII mmm :umm nuuuu :::lllll Ivll I lwllllvll nu wvlluu ununu uumlu umm: umm IIIIIIIIII jfnrmer Members MARTIN BUELL BEARDSLEE JESSE GREEK BELL HARRY WI-IITEI-IEAD CASE STUART PULLMAN W19S'1' COOKE EDWARD ERICKSON COOLEY CLARENCE EMILIO COSTALES KENNETH CRAIG THOMAS. ANTHONY ETHIER. JUSTIN DIMICK FRENCH HALDANE CARSON GRAHAM WILFRED BRO'1'I-IERTON HADLIGY LOUIS HASBROUCK GEORGE JOHANNES KAUTZENDACH ROY WAKEFIELD LANGDON FRANKLIN PEVEY LEE KENNETI-I ROY MACKI'1NZIE ALFRED JOSEPH MACMANAMA JOHN AMOS NORMAN ARTIIUR HOWES PAYSON FRANK JOHN REDMOND RAYMOND THOMAS RICH EDWARD AMES RICHARDS JOHN ANTHONY ROGERS ROWELL ANTON SCI-ILEICHER ALFRED PAUL EDWIN SCHWAN ARTHUR JAMES SYLVESTER JAMES APPLETON THAYER JOHN GRAI-IAM WALKIQR THOMAS JACOB SI-IRIOCK WAXTER WALLACE MADISON YOUNG IUNIOR. CLASS PAUL IQOIGIILIGR Pnl1,1,11's Bnow :R0lilQR'I' Ucnllm . IJICLOS SAc:K1f:'1"1' Owls . ALVAH EDMUND IDAVISON, K1aNN1+:'1'11 BROOKS Low . QI Gbffiners 1920 Sl . l"rcsidc11l lf'1'cc'-P1'c.s'1'dc11l . Secretary . T1'CLlS'Ifl?'CI' . Cf'11or0g14s I'I mmm m - , :Im uumu I nuuml IIIIIIIII mm lulllllll tmvl WE WTWWTTWMWWTTWWTW -1w1- trwxlmymll term lwml It tm NW :HAI III ll ul III I Wg, IHIIIIIIIIII mumnn .,,,.:3,,, ...H II mm 'I mmm mum' Iiiilllnlnlulliiill iiiiillllllllllllllll Iiiiilllllllllllliiiil nlII,.Iul Iiimiii mtiiim msmwwlwwwelemlwwlmutmlwwtAwmEtlElEWlewleEwmmlmlmwlwwwwmsl Members WALTON CLAY ALLEN Clifton, N. J. A T House WILLIAM KELBY ALLISON Brooklyn, N. Y. fb K X11 House RALPH SAYLES ANTHONY Providence, R. I. fb A 9 House STANLEY WIGHTMAN AYRES Montclair, N. J. A A fb House HOWARD MURRAY BASSETT Brooklyn, N. Y. A T House RALPI-I ALONZO BEEBE Monson, Mass. fb K XI' House JOI-IN MERVILLE BELL Oneonta, N. Y. fb I' A House ALEXANDER JOHN BLANTON Rochester, N. Y. A T House DANIEL BLISS , Beirut, Syria A A fb House KENNETH MOORE BOUVE Newton Highlands, Mass. A K E House WALTER BARRETT BROWN, JR. Brooklyn, N. Y. A T House THEODORE LINCOLN BUELL Wellesley Hills, B 6 ll House GLENN FRISBEE CARD Cortland, N. Y. A K E House EDWARD ALBERT CARLEY Brooklyn, N. Y. 6 A X House CLARENCE CLERMONT CARTWRIGHT, JR Shelter Island, N. Y. A 'I' A House ANDREW NEWTON CLARKE Denver, Colo. B 9 II House GEORGE VARNUM DAVIS CLARKE Hyde Park, Mass. 0 A X House A. DAVID CLOYD Omaha, Nebr. XI' T House GEORGE DONALD COBB Watertown, N. Y. X fb House FRANCIS TROWBRIDGE COOKE Brooklyn, N. Y. A K E House WINSLOW TROWBRIDGE COPELAND Northampton, Mass. A T House WILLIAM MUNSON COWLES Amherst, Mass. A A fb House MILLARD STACY DARLING Lowell, Mass. fl' 1' A House FRANK FOREST DAVIDSON, JR. Auburndale, Mass. A A fb House ALANSON CAMPBELL DAVIS Rochester, N. Y. A T House ALVA1-I EDMUND DAVISON, JR. Brooklyn, N. Y. A K E House CHARLES COULTER DEKLYN New Rochelle, N. Y. A K E House ARTHUR KENNETH DEMAREST Bloomfield, N. J. X fb House GUSTAV HENRY WILLIAM DIECHMANN New York, N. Y. fl? A 9 House ALEXANDER DUFF West Roxbury, Mass. fb A 9 House CHARLES HICNRY DUI!llAM, JR. Schenectady, N. Y. X Xl' Lodge PHILIP YALE EASTMAN Orange N. J. li 0 ll House ROI31d1t'1' WINTHROI, FAIRBANK Morristown, N. J. A 'l' A House WILLIAM HIGNIQY FARWELL Montpelier, Vt. A K E House R1CI'IARD FRANCIS FENNO Winchester, Mass. X CII House LEONARD HAMILTON FIELD, 3D Jackson, Mich. 9 A X House BENJAMIN FREEMAN Paterson, N. J. Chemistry Laboratory MARVIN LEE GRAY Waverly, Va. 109 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory FREDERICK STANDISH GREENE Middletown, Conn. A A fb House 82 u:::ls:::l::: 1'1fi+ii1 iii ff'1iff+1 lf: -1 1 ' will 1i-"'1-1' Hxiefzzni 'i -1'+-Q1 lr: 'v-Qii11- :il 1ffi1'M11 lui: "'111"11 13: 1:::raes::zaL::: i11fQ1' 1 :sw 11'1 I 1111 ll: 1111'11-' :rl +1-11i1-+1 i1n:aas::nl -1-111f-f' Il: f-+1-1f" :Li 1'1111-1 lr: i+'f111-1' :1:n::sss:::u un :missin M IIIIIIIIIZIIIIZIIIIIII lHII....,.........I. IIIU IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII 'lllllll' :::H5Ee::: m:iti:m 4:::g:::a:i: 1iif 1 '- :xi 1111y11Q1 iz: 1111111QM :ul 111'111i11 lr:::sez::a4i i11 '1i111 it 1Q1f11Ml1 xl 11Q11H111 mi: 1111Q'1iL' t:2I:::g:::I2:: 1+ 111l+11 ii '+'11'l11 lx 1'+i11 'Q :ill +1i11-' 1 IHll1EsiIIIII'I 1i1'1M411f lt: 1f11'111M :nl 11f1-111 lc: f1'11+-111 :HM JOHN JOSEPH HANSELMANN GEORGE DWIGl1'l' HASKELL THOMAS HOPE JOHNSON GERALD ANTHONY JUDGE LINLEY CONRAD HAPP JOSEPH KARP ROBERT' MORGAN KEl+1NEY HIGNIIY BUSHBY KENNEDY JOHN VANETTEN KILBY FREDERICK HOWARD KUIGSEL I'IUS'1'0N LINCOLN LACLAIR CLARENCE JAMES LARKIN KENNETH BROOKS LOW CHARLES RADEIZ LOWTHER FREDERIC ALPHEUS LYMAN THOMAS HA1i1lIS MCCANDLESS FRANK GILBERT MCNAMARA WALTER BARRY MALLON RICHARD VVI-IEELER MAYNAIQID JOHN RONALD Ml5lKLEJOI'IN STEPHEN MIZWA GEORGE UPI-IAM MORAN ALEXANDER HYDE MOSSMAN CLIFFORD ROBERTS NAS1'I EDGAR NICHOLS NORMAN OLSEN A DELOS SACKETT OTIS FREDERICK ALLEN PARKER PAUL KOEHLER PHILLIPS JULIUS RANDALL PRATT PAUL AUGUSTUS RAUSCI-IENBUS CHARLES CARLTON REIQD ERNST NOR'l'ON RICUSSWIG ERNEST HOWARIJ RCJB1QI!'l'S JULIAN FREDIGRICK ROWE WILLIAM TALLMAN RUSSELL GEORGE PREW SAVOY C H EDWARD MARKLEY SCHELLENGER FRANKLIN PRYCE SEARLE ARTHUR CLARK SISSON JOHN STOCKWELL SKEEL EASTBURN RICPIEY SMITH Montclair, N. J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. S. Hadley Falls, Mass. Port Jervis, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. New London, Conn. Cortland, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Uniontown, Pa. Haydenville, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Bellevue, Pa. Newton, Mass. Malone, N. Y. Greenfield, Mass. Pawtucket, R. I. Galicia, Poland W. Lafayette, Ind. Brookline, Mass. Amherst, Mass. St. Louis, Mo. Providence, R. I. Watertown, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Amherst, Mass. Montclair, N. J. Rochester, N. Y. Waterloo, Ia. Utica, N. Y. Northampton, Mass. 'l3rOOklyn, N. Y. Wellesley, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Huntington Mills, Pa. Rock Island, Ill. Edgewood, R. I. Cleveland, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. S3 201 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory A A fb House Gymnasium 207 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitorv fb I' A House lll Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitorv O A X House A K E House Xl' T House fb K Xl' House fb K N11 House G A X House X NI' Lodge fl' A 9 House X fb House A K E House XI' T House All T House fb K NI' House A A fb House 12 Orchard Street B 9 ll House A A fb House X fb House X fb House A A 111 House A A fb House -l South College G A X House fb K NI' House A A fb House fl, A G House fb A 6 House fb I' A House A T House 3 Northampton Road fb K Nl' House All T House fb A 6 House G A X House 111 I' A House X XII Lodge mmm mum: muuu :mmm umnm 'munn :mum ummm :CIIIIIIIIIIMulllllllllulxllll I II IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII In nu III Ill ulml un :nun will Illlllllllfilfillllll IIIlI................ IIIII IlIIliIIII!IIIIIIIIl1 'NIMH' :::2si1z::: m:11::m Imlllm mmm xlunmnn mmm nnuuu HIIIIIIIIIII HIHIIIIIIIII :umm IIIIIIIIIIIIII Illllluvl vllvllll vlvllvlll annum Iunlululvclhl mum llllllllll A'l'lll5lL'I'0N HALL SPRAGUIG PORTER WENTWORTII TIIOMI'sON WILLARD LONG TI-IORP LAWRENCE EDWARD TILLEY WILMOT CHARLES TOWNSIGND EDWARD GERRY TUTTLE, JR. BROW ROBERT UCIIIDA WILLIAM LOUIS VOIGT JOHN SYLVESTER WALSl'l FRITZ CARL WEBER CALVIN SHERWOOD WEST CARTER WHITE GEORGE STANLEY WIIITTEMORE CHARLES BAKER WILBAR ROBERT CARROLL WILCOX H1GRBIGR'1' EMANUEL WOLFI-' ROLAND ARMSTRONG WOOD REMSEN VANDERIIOOF WOOD EDWARD BARRYTE WRIGHT NOI'lLllE11111JlLO11, Mass. East Braintree, Mass. Duluth, Minn. Providence, R. I. New Brighton, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Brattleboro, Vt. Morristown, N. J. Sunderland, Mass. White Plains, N. Y. Jamesville, N. Y. Salem, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Taunton, Mass. Grand Rapids, Mich. New York, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio Zin jllllemuriam Zgerhert Qlraig Burhur Binh iiulp 21st, 1917 Iaarolh Zkaiser Binh Ziulp 29th, 1918 Jbenrp Martin Quang Binh Eenember 14th, 1918 S4 A T House X fb House X 'IP House A T A House 9 A X House A K E House 3 Northampton Road A T A House fb K N11 House fb K NI' House X XII Lodge A K E House fb I' A House B 9 II House fb A 9 House S Spring Street X KID House 211 Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory III T House vI1lv nn ulunu numu ::lHYIYIIIIIIIlI ummu HIIIIIIIIIIII :IIJIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII Ixllllllllll MHIIIIIIIII minus IIIIIIILII Illlllllll Illllllll llllllll Illlllllll ul In ul In mlllm nn :Ream umm' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIlIl....,........... IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'mum ::::,s2s::: llliffiilll luflllm mmunu Illlunuuu Illxznunnunnn nnmm HIIIIIIIIIII Hk:nuuuu numn nnunn nunnmxhln unuvu llllmlll nnnu nm' ummm ummn uunm umm IIIIIIIIII jfnrmer embers FREDERIC WOLCOTT ALLEN PAUL BARON AMOR HUGH MARCIAI ANDREWS PAUL APRAHAM CYRIL DURRELL ARNOLD CLARENCE ERNEST AVERY ALDEN BEACH BARTLETT ARTHUR JAMES BECKHARD JOHN LOGAN BRIGGS WILLIAM HENRY CAMPBELL ALFRED VAN NESS CARR EDWARD ORLOW CLARK, JR. JOHN HARRIS CLAY HARRY WELLINGTON CLEVELAND DUDLEY BOWERS CORNELL FREDERIC WINGATE CORSON FLOYD FOSTER CRABBE . JAMES DAVIDSON CRAWFORD RUFUS PACKARD CUSHMAN ALEXANDER LUCIAN DADE, JR. HIERBERT CRAIG DURBUR ROBERT ARTHUR ECKLES JOSEPH GRAY ESTEY ERNEST LEON FISHER ROBERT CALVIN FRENCH ORDWAY FURBISH JOSEPH WARREN GALLIGAN GRANT ADAM GOEBEL PAAVO GREENLAND STANLEY MARCUS GRISWOLD FRANCIS ERNEST HADIAICY, JR. EDWARD HALLINE HUGH LLOYD HAMILTON WHITEEIELD HPIIAFAND BURTON EDWARD HIIIDICBRANDT JAMES HUTTON HINCH JOSHUA MISKEY HOLMES, JR. HARRY REDMOND HORGAN LEONARD BRAINARD HOUGH PERRY BISSELL JENKINS DANIEL WESTERVELT JONES HAROLD KAISER LINUS JAMES LORIMER CAROL LYTTLE EDWARD LAWYER MCKINSTRX' JOSEPH MONCURE MARCI'I WALLACE R. MONTAGUE, JR. HORATIO WIIITMAN NEWELL CHARLES MYRON NORRIS LELAND LAMB ODELL RAEBURN HUGHIES PARKER DONALD IRVING PERRY BERNARD WISTER PRITCHETT CHARLES EDWARD PUTNAM OWEN THORNTON REEVES SHERMAN DRAKE SHIPMAN RUEUS LACROIK STEVENS ROBERT GAZLEY STEWART JOHN CLARENCE TABOR ALEXANDER GRIEVE THOMPSON VAIL GIBNEY TOOKER ALBERT BURNLEY WEAVER, JR, HENRY MARTIN YOUNG K HUBIGRT RAYMOND ZELLER SENIOR, CLASS 'I'IIIIRsI'0N VAIL DAIIIIING IJICRMAN MARLUK WIISSIII. MARCUS PIIILI1' KILIQY RAYMKJND MORSl'l CoI,'I'oN WAL'I'IcR ICICRR, BIQLIQNAII ERNIcs'l' MU'I'sc:IILI4:R . FRANKLIN FI I+'I IGLD BAILIQI' Rm' VANAUIQIIN SIIIIILDON fwfflifers 1919 . President V'1TC6-lJ1'6S'id671l . Secretary . Treasurer Class Orator Class Poet I 'ily Orator . Ivy Poet joIIN GRAIIAM GIBSON, QND . Rm' VANAUKRN SIIIIJIIIRIN Urmfe Orator 6 row Poe! ALLYN BAILIQI' FORIIIIS . . IRlfI'stor'iaI11 WIIIIIIAM RAYMOND GII.I.II-:S . Toaximasicr III-IRMAN MARLUK Wl'lSSl'1I I... Proplzcl RoIIIcR'l' SHARP CAULKINS . PropI1ct-011-Profrlwl I-IALVOR IQICIIARDSON SIQWARIJ . . Maershal CI,ARI':NcfIc BAIzc:ocK GOODWIN . lflmregus 11:11:11 23:1-Mi:111l11 111::111-1112:1111-111-11111 11:11:11 111111 111::111 11111111111111121111:fi 11::ees::11 1:3111-111211111-I-1111i:1111-11:11111-E11 1111111111 111-1-11111:-11.111111 11-1112111111111 11111111 IIII llll lllm 11 iiiiiffiiil Illlllll' 11111::::::11::::111 IHII.....1.....1.... mn 11u1:::s::1:::::11111 'lllllll' 1111111111 liliiiiilll i,,lll,, 11:31:1111:11-12:1111-11111::w-1:11111-1111111:11:111111111111111113111211111-111111:1N::i11:13:11:::l1-1121111 111111 11112:-I 111111 2:1111-I--111111111111111111111-11111111111111-11111:11-1-11:111151111 Members FRANKLIN F11-'IELD BAILEY, A K E Montpelier, Vt. A K E House Sophomore Hop Committee C255 junior Prom Committee C355 Kellogg Five C255 Olio Board C355 Student Council C455 Treasurer C455 Scarab C455 Sphinx Club C35, C45, President C455 Chairman Class Reunion Committee C45. WAL'1'ER VANDYK BAYER, B 9 II Brooklyn, N. Y. B 9 II House Class Swimming Team Cl5, C25, C355 C455 Varsity Swimming Team Cl5, C455 Class of lSS4 Physics Prize C355 Mandolin Club C455 Class Statistics Committee C45. WALTER KIGRR BELKNAP, X III Newburgh, N. Y. X XII Lodge Class Debating Team C155 Student Board C25, C35, C45, Editor-in-Chief C355 Christian Association Cabinet C355 Class Soccer Team C355 Class Hockey Team C355 C455 Chairman Lawn Fete Committee C455 Class Orator C455 Senior Advisor C45. MORRIS LESTER BOWMAN, X fir Jamestown, N. Y. X YD House Kellogg Fifteen Cl5, C255 Kellogg Five C255 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C255 Manager Musical Clubs C35, C455 Class Smoker Committee C35, C455 Chairman C455 Dramatic Club C255 Christian Association C455 Masquers C35, C45, President C45. ' PIERRE PAUL RIZZI BRETEY West New York, N. sl. Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Class Baseball C255 Baseball Squad Cl5, C25, C355 Basketball Squad C355 Class Basketball C355 Finance Committee C45. ARTI-IUR FRANK BROWN, X XII, fb B K New Haven, Conn. X III Lodge Entered from Wesleyan C255 Class Soccer Team C355 Class Hockey Team C455 Alumni Fund Committee. HERMAN DUANE BROWN, III T Sioux City, Iowa ill T House Cotillion Club C35, C455 Finance Committee C45. ,IOI-IN KNOX ARCHIBALD BROWN, A T A, fb B K Whitinsville, Mass. A T A House Class Soccer C 15, C255 Kellogg Fifteen C255 Inter-fraternity Conference C35, C455 Chairman Class Finance Committee C45. WILLIAM LESTER BRUNT, A T A South Hadley, Mass. A T A House Class Picture Committee C45. ROBERT SHARP CAULKINS, B 9 II Cleveland, Ohio i B 9 II House Class Swimming Team Cl5, C25, C355 C455 Class Track Team C155 Class Hockey Team C15, C25, C35, C455 College Choir C25, C35, C455 Director C355 Class Basketball C355 Varsity Football Team C355 Class Hockey Director C455 Glee Club C455 Prophet-on-Prophet C455 Senior Chapel Committee C45. , S8 Hl"'IH IU II n u up-Ill' u n Il in HI:-:HI an ll II Il ullllm ll ll ll Ill llpnm lmmnll 'H 'II"II ll nhl munu H,Hmnnn NIH :mmm 'Mull' im-mu Illunuinni Hhluunnu Illnunmuu In IIMIIJ mllllllllllHhllllllllll Hnnnumu Hlllmumu llllmllll nunnn HL' Illllllll NIH mum HL nmum In hum Iffllffl IIII M1 lllllllll Im:::::::::::::mI ilmllllllllllllllll nl um::::::::::::wiI 'llllllll iIfs1I: llliffilll -ljjuljj IIIIQEIIIIICI 111111111 :li 111111111 lin 11111111 :fl 1111111 1-I n:::s1a:::l M- Ili: 1111 11111::lM1Il::11 111111 :::nl::gg:::l::: 1111111111 xl 111111111 iz: 111111111 :rl 1111111111 I m:::ai:::1I 11111 il::1111:zui1-M1111 1111 11:::l::t::l RAYMOND MORSIAI COUPON A K E Springfield, Mass. A K E House Assistant Manager Swimming Team C355 Manager Baseball Team C455 Class Treasurer C-I55 Chairman Cap and Gown Committee C45. ' Tl-IURSTON VAIL DARLING, A K E Cf1Uf1Ufl21i2IU211 N- Y. A K E House Olfio Board C355 Assistant Manager Track C255, Manager C45 CResigned55 Treasurer Christan Association C355 Honor System Committee C455 Student Council C45, Vice-President C455 Scarab C45, Vice-President C455 Class President C455 Sphinx Club C35, C45 ROBERT JOIINSTON DAVIS, XII 'T Upper Montclair, N. J. qf fp Houee Class Football Cl5, C255 Class Baseball Cl5, C255 Class Hockey Cl5, C255 Varsity Tennis Cl5, C255 Captain C255, Manager C455 Varsity Football C25, C355 Business Manager Monlhlgf C25, C355 Glee Club C455 Scarab C4-55 Class Day Committee C45. PI-IILI1' YALE EAs'1'MAN, B G TI Orange, N. nl. B 9 U House Class Track Team Cl5, C255 Class Basketball Cl5, C255 Varsity Track Team Cl5, C255 Varsity Relay Team Cl5, C255 Class Picture Committee C45. ALLI-:N BARNIWI' EDEN, JR., B G IT Pawnee City, Neb. 13 0 15 House Class Track Team Cl5, C255 Class Track Director C455 Class Reunion Committee C45. RODIQRI' WINTIIROP FAIRBANK, A 'l' A Auburndale, Mass. A T A House ALLYN BAILEY Fonmcs, A A fb, fb B K Taunton, Mass. A A qu House Musical Clubs C255 Student Board C25, C355 Olin Board C355 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Class Historian C45' Chairman Class Day Committee C455 Interfraternity Conference C45, President C45. ' IYARL EUGENE GERARDI-JN, fb A 9 Denver, Colo. q, A 9 House Class Track Team Cl5, C255 Class Basketball Cl5, C25, C355 Mandolin Club C251 C351 C45: Wallcei' Mathe- matics Prize C25 5 Sphinx Club C35, C455 Student Council C455 Cheer Leader C45 5 Junior Prom Committee C35. JOHN GRAHAM GIBSON, 2ND, A A flv Utica, N. Y. A A 11,1-louse Fencing Team CI5, C255 Olio Board C355 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Alumni Fund Committee C45, WILLIAM RAYMOND GILLIES, X11 'I' Nyack, N. Y. ip T House Class Baseball Cl5, C255 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Chairman junior Prom Committee C355 Cotillion Club C35, C45, President C455 Cheer Leader C455 Glee Club C455 Scarab C455 Banquet Committee C45. CLARENCE BABCOCK GOODWIN, A K E Pittsfield, Mass. A K E House Class Banquet Committee C155 Glee Club C255 Class Chorcgus C255, C455 L . dx Gl- ' Cl lt 3 4 - S 1 ' 4, Club C35, C455 Class Banquet Committee C45. C1 ui CL U ,C D' Q J' pimx S9 mmm umnn unmn IIIIIIIIH HIIIIIIIIIII Hlxlllllllll ummm ummm mllllllllll MHIIIIIIUI IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIIIIIII Illlllll Illlllllll 'll 'll III Ill HI, IIIIIIIIIIIII I I IH: llll mlllm Ill nl 'IHIIH' .nl........lll lllIl.....,.l.,..l.. lm llllIZIII.IIZ,IIIIIllI 'llllllll :nz III....IIII lmlll mmm numu HIIIIIIIIIII nnmm nmmu runnin umm: Hl:IIIIlIIlIl mmm: 'www mu-In uunnn annum lllllllll :num llllllllll LEAVITT DUANE HALI.OCK, II' T Cleveland, Ohio XII T House Class Basketball Cl5, C255 Class Hockey Cl5, C255 Class Relay Team Cl5, C25, C355 Sphinx Club C35, C45, Vice-President C355 Chairman Alumni Fund Committee C45. EDMOND HURD HENDRICKSON, X III Haworth, N. J. X XI' Lodge Varsity Tennis Team Cl5, C25, C35, C45, Captain C35, C455 Runner-up Sophomore-Freshman Tennis Tourna- ment Cl5, Winner C255 New England Inter-Collegiate Tennis Champion C355 Secretary and Treasurer N. E. I. L. T. Association C455 Winner Interfraternity Tennis Doubles C355 Winner Squash Tournament C355 Class Soccer Team C35. MARCLYS PHILIP KILEY, fb 1' A Northampton, Mass. fb F A House Class Basketball Cl5, C25, C35, Director C455 Class Secretary C455 Senior Advisory Board C455 Interfra- ternity Conference C35, C 455 Class Program Committee C45. PARKER BARTON KIMBAIJTJ, A K E Orange, Mass. A K E House Class Football Team Cl5, C255 Varsity Football Team C355 Class Reunion Committee C45. NOBLE THOMSON MACFARLANP1, A K E Albany, N. Y. A K E House Musical Clubs C25, C455 Masquers C25, C35, C455 Vice-President C455 Class Treasurer C25, C355 Honor System Committee C455 Sphinx Club C35, C455 Class Smoker Committees REGINALD DICKINSON MANXVELI1, A T A Austinburg, O. A T A House Cap and Gown Committee C45. ' WARREN LEONARD NIARKS, fb B K New York, N. Y. Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Kellogg Fifteen C155 Kellogg Five Cl55 Masquers C25, C35, C455 Mandolin Club C25, C455 Senior Chapel Committee C45. LEONARD PAGE MOORIQ, 9 A X, fb B K East Orange, N. J. G A X House Porter Admission Prize C155 Freshman Latin Prize C155 Billings Latin Prize CFITSL5 C255 Mandolin Club Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Leader C35, C455 Business Manager Student C25, C355 Olio Board C355 Tennis Manager C355 Track Manager C455 Senior Advisory Board C455 Student Council C 45, Chairman Elections Committee C455 Interfraternity Conference C455 Scarab C455 Chairman Committee on Committees C45. ERNEST MUTSCI-ILIGR, fb B K Brooklyn, N. Y. Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Walker Mathematics Prize C155 Secretary Phi Beta Kappa C45. GPIORGE LELAND NICHOLS, A T LaGrange, Ill. A T House Entered from Northwestern University C355 Varsity Track Team C35, C455 Class Relay Team C35, C455 Musical Clubs C35, C455 Assistant College Organist C355 Class Gift Committee C45. THOMAS PALM PITRE, A T Seymour, Conn. A T House Class Hockey C355 Class Picture Committee C45. 90 Immun mum: HI::umnn umum ummm HIIIIIIIIIII Ilnuunm lllxiunmu :::IllIlllIIlZHHIIIIIIIII :mum annum nnnnn mmm Illlllll Hl::llllllIIII In an in an m m I 'lllllll' iiiiilllllllillllllll 'illlllll 4 mlllm liigiiii illl""""'lliii""""'ii'l"""""'Hiiiiiliiiilll"""""llii""""'iill""""'llliil""""iiliiiiiiiiiii"""""iii'l""' 1M11 li: +111+ Illllf'-willIIIZEEETEIIIll-I--I'-IIIIWIIIH'--I'111111-MMIIIllitllll CHARLES SCOTT PORTER, A T, fb B K Northampton, Mass. A T Ifougc Honora.ble Mention Porter Admission Prize Cl55 Walker Mathematics Prize C155 Wallcei' Mathematics Prize C255 Student Board Cl5, C25, C35, C45, Secretary C35, Acting Managing Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief C455 Greek Players C255 Interfraternity Conference C35, C4-55 Hutchins Greek Prize C355 Arthur Curtiss lames Navigation Prize C355 Senior Committee on Committees C455 Chairman Committee on Statistics C455 President Phi Beta Kappa C455 Assistant in Mathematics C455 Scarab C45. HAIIVOII RICHARDSON SEWARD, X fl, Brooklyn, N. Y. X qi Hougo Kellogg Fifteen Cl55 Handbook Committee C255 Class Soccer Cl5, C25, C355 Assistant Football Manager C355 Manager C455 Junior Prom Committee C355 Business Manager Olio C355 Cotillion Club C35, C455 Class Marshal C455 Chairman Class Banquet Committee C455 Senior Council C455 President Interfraternitv Conference C45 CResigned55 Chairman Honor System Committee C455 Student Council C45, President C45'- Scarab C45, President C45. i ROY VANAUKEN Sl-IELDON, A A fb Webster Groves, Mo. A A qi Houso Class Swimming Team Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Class Hockey Team C35, C455 Class Soccer Team Cl5, C355 M115iQa1 Clubs C25, C355 Ivy Poet C455 Grove Poet C455 Varsity Swimming Team C35, C455 President Christian Association C455 Dramatics Club C455 Editor-in-Chief M011thly C455 Scarab C45. PIARRY SHEPRO Holyoke, Mass. ' Class Football Cl55 Kellogg Fifteen C l5, Kellogg Five Cl5, Kellogg Prize C155 The Junior Latin Prizes C35. EASTBURN RICI-IEY SMITH, X X11 Brooklyn, N. Y. X qi I-IOLISC Class Soccer Team Cl5, C25, C355 Director C355 Kellogg Fifteen C255 Chairman Class Gift Committee C45. ELMER GILLAM SMITH, 9 A X Port JeHerson, N. Y. 0 A X Houso Class Swimming Team Cl5, C25, C355 Class Basketball C155 Porter Physics Prize C35. DAVID SHRIVER SOLIDAY, XII T Hanover, Pa. . qf fp I-Icy-use Freshman Banquet Committee Cl55 Class Track Cl5, C25, C355 Class Soccer Cl5, C25, C355 Chairman Sub- Freshman Day Committee C355 Editor-in-Chief Olio C2355 Cotillion Club C35, C45, President C45 CResigned5' Inter-fraternity Conference C35, C455 Senior Advisory Committee C45 CResigned55 Amherst Monthly Board C455 Scarab C45. PHILIP HUNTLEY STACY, X fi! South Hadley, Mass. X qu Houso grcheotrga Cl5, C25, C35, C455 Glee Club C355 Class Soccer Team C355 Mandolin Club C235 C4-5 5 Hutchins Greek rize 3 . I HICNRY BARRETT STAPLES, A T Buffalo, N. Y. A T Houso Class Soccer Team C355 Class Hockey Team C35, C455 Musical Clubs C355 College Choir C355 lunior Entertainment Committee C355 junior Prom Committee C355 Assistant Manager Basketball C35, Manager C455 Decoration and Lawn Fete Committee C45 91 vlllvfvvl IIIIIIIII Ilvlv I Iluunvvuu unuv mu Iwvu mn :glllnmmumn lllxmmmmmumnimm lllvurluu Iuuru nu mmm ummmm IIIIIIIIII ummm IIIIIIII llllllllll HIM, ll llfffmm mmm Illllllliiifllflllll lIIlI...m..,.m.... lll Illlllliilililllllll mmmmm ::l:s5em:: ml:i::mm lnmmmm m:m::m :zu fmfm' ill' mmmm mlzfmmtimmmmmmm mmm:::l lII"""""Illffm-""fflIl""""'IIlIf"""1"'ffI mmmcm :rx mmmmmmmmmm :lm mmmmmmmmm mx: mmm-mmfm- :im-m mmmmm mm mmmzmmm mzz rzm mmzz mmmm m:1:n::m::m HOWARD PARK VIQRMILYA, A A fb Hartsdale, N. Y. A A fb House Class Banquet Committee Cljg Class Swimming Team Clj, CQD, CID, C415 Director Clj, CLZD, C3D, C4Jg Varsity Swimming Team CID, CBD, C4Jg Captain C31 5 Interfraternity Conference CZSD, CM, Secretary C355 Chairman Senior Chapel Committee C453 Willistoii Junior Prize Ctijg Cotillion Club CBD, CAD. V JOSEPH FRANCIS VOGELIUS, Jn., A T, fb B K Bloomfield, N. J. A T House Olio Board Ciijg Committee on Statistics C4j. I'lI'lRMAN MARLUK Wicssmi Port Norris, N. Y. Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory Kellogg Fifteen C215 Vice-President Class CJD, C4-jg Class Prophet CLI-jg President Pratt Dormitory C4-jg Class Day Committee C4j. ROBERT CARROLL WILCOX, fl! A 0 Grand Rapids, Mich. fb A 9 House Musical Clubs C3j, CAD. EMIL DYAR W1'r'rLiG, A T A Marietta, O. A 'I' A House College Choir C353 Class Gift Committee C4D. Zin jlillemuriam walter ?lBunaIU Jfizlh Bien Eanuarp 28, 1918 92 M IIIIIIIZ1: Q i1+1111 III 1M1'11Qa1 II: '11M1W 11 :II -f1'11 JJJIIII::eez:IIIII f1111i111' II: 11+1 1M' :II f11+'1ff+ II: 111+1Q111' 11: H!1IE!ElHl :iw-I M11+1 III 111i1+111 II: '1'1-1f I::II-I -+'-1- "'.WHl l"""""""iff""""'f1lll""""'llf1"""""f1f III:Ia::II lllllllll IHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lmuul qmlllm IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIWIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII :::IIIIIIIIII -fluua ll III lllrll ZJIIIIIIIIIIII llllllllll Illllllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIII LAWRENCE COEEIN AMES INGHAM CHAMRERLAIN BAKER PAUL I'IOL'1'ON BALLOU ARTHUR FISKE BANFIELD JOHN BOYLE BELL CHARLES LORD BLATCIIRORD AARON BODIGNIIORN GEORGE THOMAS BOONE NEHEMIAII BOYNTON, JR. OLIVER GRISWOLD BOYNTON JAMES WRIGHT BRACKEN CHARLES BEEKMAN BULL WILLIAM ALBERT BURNETT, JR MARCUS RODNEY BURR ROLAND SAMUEL CARDINAL ALPHONZE ERNEST CAVART ALFRED YAO-CIAIIANG CHANG EARLE PERRY CHARLETON, J CHARLES ROBINSON CHASE RICHARD WARNIQR CLARKE JOHN ROWELL COTTON WILIJIAM BARTON CUMMINGS JOSEPH FLORENCE DONAHUE LAURENCE LEAI-IY DONAI'IUIQ PAUL JAMISON DUMM PHILIP YALE EASTMAN JAMES HENRY ELWELL R. jfurmer Members WALTER DONALD FIELD WILBUII EMMONS FORRES OTTO EMIL FREIER CHARLES MORRIS GARDINER PERRY BANTA GLANN WILLARD LESLIE GODWIN ELHANAN ITIRSH GOLOMII ARTHUR EDGAR I'IAZl'lLDlNlI1 ICENNETH TRUMAN I'IILL TQOGER CRAMER HOLDEN ' EDGAR NICHOLAS HOLIIINQIS, JR. RALPH WINTHROP HOOPER JOHN GOUGH ITOWARD BURR HOWE EDWARD BASIL KAMBOUR WESLEY ALOER KINNEY HAROLIJ CARROLL LAY PIERRE NAPOLEON LEBRUN JOSEPH MARTIN LYMAN WILLIS I'IAMIL'1'0N NICALLISTICR ALEXANDER MCGRIQGOII WILLIAM JAMES MALONIEY ' FRED STACY MAY LLOYD WILCOX MILLIIER DONALD GRANT MITCHELL, JR. BRADBURY BEDELL MORSIQ HUGH ANDREW MULHOLLAND FREDERIC ELI MYGATT, JR. STANLEY .ERNEST RAUII PAUL REVIGIIIG REI GD WINIFIELD WILLIAM IQIEFLER FRED WILTIIAM RUBLE JOIIN ARTHUR GUILMANT SAVOY OLIVER HASLUP SI THAAF ARTIIUR IJELAND SCOTT , MERRIAM WARD S IIIILLDON EASTIIURN RICITEY SMITH LINCOLN BARDWELL SMITII STUART PEERS SNELLING THEODORE SOUTHWORTH HAIIOLD BENNETT SPENCER WILLIAM CORNMAN SPICER PHILIP HUN'l'IIEY STACY JOIIN BLOOMEIELD RODNIIIY FIELDING ITIQNRY WHITCOMR BENJAMIN FRANIIL LOU1S BARTON Tll STANTON STARKEY SWEENEY IN TAROR O RNTON TILTON THOMAS APPLETON LEE NIING TSAOU ROBIER'l' BEN.IAMIN WILFRED BROWN 'U'I'TldR RUIIUS CAMPBELL VAN SANT HENRY DOWLING WI-IITCOMB ROBER'l' ROMBOU1' WHITE, JR. BARRETT WHITMAN TYLER WILIAIAM HARRISON EMERY, JR. ROWLAND CADWALADOR EVANS RAYMOND EARLE EVLETI-I RICHARD BOWDOIN NEILEY ALGERNON SIDNEY NORTON 93 FREDERIC LEFEBRE YARRINGTON If ,mf 'vs 4 , , .Nt . l J,,:f,", ' , ,WY ,,,,, ,iq I M Ifvllulll lllllllll lnlllnlv w IIIIIIIIII rlllll III Hlnlwwwwwlrww Immun Illlllllil :glrrlwlwlwl wwllulwl llllwwlll llllllllll Illlllllll lllllllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIII ll... ll fllfll l www Illlliiiilllllllfl lllII....,..l..... lll lllliiilliilllllll wwwwwww :ww:: llllifllll lmlllm ww 1:11 11+11i1 w :iw 'QNA wwiiww-w iw w wl:l1:l www wwlifww iw wwwwwliiww fi: wlgzsw iff 11 6"-a :iw f1111i -i wi: +Q1 1M :iw ww-wwww w wwazzl ww wx: :iw wlii www The Stuhent QEuuneiI Qllass' uf jilineteen Zfpuuhreb :mb jlllneteeu Frzmlclin Il. Iizliluy Karl IC. Gcrzmlcn l,comu'cl P. lVloo1'c 'flwurston V. llzwrlingg llzmlvow' R. Seward Glass ni jllineteen ibunhreh anh Zliineutp Kenneth 13. Low Paul K. Phillips Rolzmwl A. Wwwwwrl, Cllllass of jliineteen ibunhreh anh illtneutp-QDne Waldo li. 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SIICIIIOU 97 III III II I I I II I I II II I I I II II II II Il III II I III IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIII Iiannnr Svpstetn Ctiumntittee l l T Glass of jliineteen Zfpunhreb anh jlfiineteen Thurston V. Darling Noble T. Maefarlane Halvor R. Seward Glass nf jiiineteen ibunhreh anh Tlltnentp Qlllass of jfiineteen Zbunhreh anb Qimentp-Ql9ne Paul K. Phillips Francis T. P. Plimpton Qlllass of jliineteen Zbunbreb anh Ulmentp-Emu Allen Davidson 98 llfiiilliii +"+11'11 filw fl'+1-"' wli -H1'M'f'f Zilw '11f""" wwliliilllwww 1+"+"Mfi wlii f"f 1 "1' Ilw '1fM"' wwlii f1'-1'H'1' ZZJIIIJTEQEIIHILI """"f wiilw -H1-""' wlif """"f Iilww ff"11 wIlltiuilllwww-wllw-wfilwwwwliiw-ww-ZZ! 'HN ww www www wllliillllillfllllllw lIlII..,..........w. Illll wllllliilllilillilllll -ww :aewwzz wwztiiiw l llllgillllIII-wwiflww +-ww-'w-w wlfi wwwwww wlw '-ww-"ww' wwwllliiillllww '-'w-ww-' wlfi ww"+-ww' Iflwww-wlfw ww-www Zfilliiggllfff wwwwwwwwww Ilw -'w--ff'- wlii w+"-ww-- Zlw '------'-' w lIl1E'EIIlIIwI --ff-'w'-' wli --ff-wwf' Zilw w'w+w'-' wICI -w-1-w-' I-Iii The Qmherst Stuhent Charles Scott Porter, 'lil . . . Editor-f1f-1'1-Clwief R. T. Michelson, '2l . .flss-1'sfa11t IJXIISITJICSS Ilflaazaqcr Charles Carlton Reed, '20 . Ma11agi11g lfdltor B. G. Webster, '21 . .flxsistazzt l5"11,q.I-MSS jwmlahcr G. H. W. Dieclwmann, '20 . lf1.Lxiw1c.vs Mczwzagcr xl. D. Stern, '21 . . ,fl.v.r1f5-10,11 lg1,5,f,wSS Mmmkbr Qssnciate Qfhitnrs W. K. Belknap .l- Ql- H21USClmiU1 L. S, IH-uvm W. C. Allen F. P. Searle L, C. ESM, G. D. Cobb F. W. Blanton C. E' Newsom F- T. Cooke F. E. Brooks li. S. Parsons, I1 T. L. Buell F. T. P. Plimpton ' ll!! I'I II ll II II l'I ll II II III I'I I'I II ll ll ll I :N vl1:v.v vu NIH mmm IHHIIIIIIIII Hhlnunmu Hlnnuun Hlnmuuu Hlllunnun Illnummu In mmmvmHhlumnu HLuunmullluunun nunlm mnnu umm mmuu ll I II III II - I lmm. IIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllll IIlI':::IlI mn' 'HMI HH ,-Q11.f -III HHHH' IIII. ,.1.....,.. .NIH HIII...,,...,....,.. III IlIII.,..,.....,.IlIII 'www 1,' I 'II xJ.1. IH I ,,, HIM, IIIIIHIJII "IHA IVV' 'VIH -fi'M ---- I IIIIiIIlIIIIIII" '+1"'f II" '1'l 'II 'H"11"' HIV IIIEQIIII "IH HI" 'IH HIIIILIEIIIIH1 -+11 H122I-IIIZZIIIM-III"" "'1'1IIIIHlII I Illllllll IIIIIIIII IIIII I I IIIII II IIIIII - I IIIIIIIIII Illllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIII I II ll I I IIIII el III II Il II rl III Il II III Ill 1 III II II ll In ll I L, Zltbe Qmberst illllnntblp Roy V. A. Sheldon .... Editor-in-Cl1ief Francis R. Clark . . . 'flssociatc Editor W. Barrett Brown, Jr. . . M awzaging Editor Roland A. Wood . . . Art Editor Alfred B. Stanford . Assistant M anaging Editor Edgar Nichols . . Business M anagcr ibrnhisinnal Qppnintments Silssistant Gihitots john E. Mitchell E. H. Woodworth Francis T. P. Plimpton Alexander J. Blanton Winslow T. Copeland Joseph Karp Qssistaut Qrt Qthitors Frederick J. Woodbridge Brow R. Uchida Qssistant Business manager Kimber A. Taylor 100 H' ,,,,,,,,, 'flu ,,,,,,,,, H," ,,,,,,,,, "IH ,,,,,,,,,, m m .......... ......... .....-. Huff: "-"1"" """"' 'filll """"' Iliff """"' ""' ' "" 'H """"""'"I:""""'::1"""""Hl::"""""::: 'll ll llll ll. ll::::::1:::::ll lllll............. IIHI ll:1::::::::::lll "'flT"' KM.. "W, 'lim' lgg':l:'fjj .,,1,1,,. Hy., ,,1.,.... Hy' ....,.11. ll., ...,..,,1. mHgg:s:'gglll l1.1.11.1 IIIIF: Qilim jjlllllll--lllff 11'1H-1'1' Iilllllliiilllllfl "W'1""' ffll' 1"""'1 "iff '1"""' ffl" 1""""' ""5:51flf3"""'T """ "L '1"" """" """" "IH """"' "W" The Qmberst QBUU . Editor-i11-C'l1ViQf Henry B- K9UU0dY - , . Husilfzcss Ma11age1' AWWCW N- Clarke - , , Adl,'ertVisi'11g M anager Kenneth M. Bouvd . ' ' ' Zissuniate Qihiturs I B W I - E. . riglt W. K. Allison 2' iid C, 13, Willm- -T. J. Hanselman ' ' R. A. Wood R. M. Keeney I 101 nnunnnnuu :SIHIIIIIIIII HI::unmn mnmu lvul mu Ilixllullllln ISIHIIIIIIIII Illlllllll IIIIIIIIIIII Hlllullullnl HlxlllllllllIIIHIHIIIIIII Illlllllll nlllllll IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII :null HII Illlifiilll Illlllll' lIIl!II!!i1IlI11IIIlII IllII.,....l....... IIIII IIIII1I!iiIIilIIIllllI 'lllllll' llliiiilll mziiizlu Im.lIIm gsm melliz-it-it:inn-ill::s1f::ll-+l-in-finill-H-lllzifi-H-li12:1:::L:::l112- 1M ' 1 Q Q :il 11-'111- ll: Q1Qi-1 Q"fflIv1""""'IlIllirellll lll"""""'lli""""'iil'"""""li"""""ii IEIEIIII Qlmberst finllege Qtbristian Zlssuciatiun r Roy V. A. Sheldon, 'l0 . President Kenneth B. Low, '20 . . . . 7'1'eas14rer Delos S. Otis, '20 . . Secretary Allen F. Saunders, 'IS General Secretary Ctlinmmittee Qtbairmzn C. C. Reed, '20 . . . Handbook Willard Thorp, '20 . . . Bible Study T. L. Buell, '20 . , . War Work Paul Rauschenbusch, '20 Immigrant Education Morris L. Bowman, '10 . Dcputation Daniel Bliss, '20 ..... Boys' Work R. A. Wood, '20 . . Publicity Kenneth B. Low, '20 . . . . Finance 2 mmm :umm H'::IIIlllIII nnnnn nnnuu H'::mnnu mmnl III::unmm :::lIllIIIlIl ::IIIunmn mmm nmuiu Illlllllll IIIIIIIII Illlllll Illlllllll H m l nu smfsfllu mum' IIIIIIIIEIIIIIZIIIIIII IIIII................ lllll Illllliliiililliilllll 'Ilmw ::1!fE::::: llI....1lll Imlll "Qian :Mlnzw-I-I:ful-I--ItIl:::sss1:lIMIlliifi-If-I2:1--I--II1112:-M:::n::g:1:u31:1 1+-' I 1 1 :ul '1++1111 li: '1+11+f1 I::n"I--Mmaize:M-IfIu::+II--11.111 my ALBERT PARKER FITCH . MARSHALL BARTHOLOMEW PRESIDENT NEILSON . W. R. AGARD, '15 '. S. PARKES CADMAN . DR. ARTHUR U. POPE . DR. CHARLES R. BROWN PROFESSOR DOUGI-ITY . DAVID FRIDAY . . . FRANCIS REGAL . . PROFESSOR E. D.1ADAMS KARL DE SCI-IWEINITZ . NORMAN THOMAS . LAURENS SEELYE . ORDWAY TEAD BRUCE BARTON . . . PROFESSOR J. M. TYLER TALCOTT WILLIAMS . . LIEUT. GOVERNOR COOLIDGE REV. J. G. GILKEY . . T. A. GREENE . . PROFESSOR NEWLIN . M. E. RAVAGE . . ROBERT FROST . PADRAIC COLUM HARRY WARD . bpeakers 1918-1919 , . . . . . . "The Red Cross in France "The Y. M. C. A. in Prison Camps of Russia . . , "Public Opinion in Germany "The School of the Soldier "A Chaplain on the Border . "War and Philosophy . . . . . . "War and Religion . . A ' .... . . "War and Chemistry H H H ll li ll ll 9? ' "War and Industrial and Financial Development" . . "Strategy of the War . "Ethical Grounds of the War "The Mayoralty Campaign "Social Work in New York . "God and Democracy . A . "Christian Democracy . . "The Labor Situation "Democracy and New Social Order . . "The Survival of the Fittest . . . . "Journalism . . . . "Public Life . "Religious Problems for Freshmen . . . . . "Labrador . "The Honor System "Judaism and Christianity . . . . "Poetry U 77 H H H H Il H U ll il 11 H li H 17 . . "Poetry" . "'Reconstruction 103 il SEASON Ol" 1919 III!!-IIII'f' f-'1'H1-i III '--"f"' III 'i1'i"" III -1--""-- IIIIIIEIIIII """--QH III Hi-1'-' I III MM'I-'H IIIIZ -'-"f"-' ZIZIIIIIICZI -"-"'-- 'III 1-'1--"- III '1'---'-- IIII '--'--'-'- If IIIIIEIIII II -'-'-f'---III1---I---IIIII '-------IIIZZI-I----212 IIIIEEEIII mlllmi IIII :IIIII p IIII. IIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIII IIIII..I.........I. IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII- ::IsEiI:I: II:1:1:II luflllm IIIQIIIIZIZ -"'f'--' ZIII 1i'--'H11 III M1'11'1'M III' --"H--'- IIIIIEIIIIII 11-' IIIZ "1M' I-IIIIII-I-I-'IIIZZI-I '-"1' ZIIIIIIQIIIIIII 'f'11f"1' ZIII -'11+1'MQ III -1'111-1- III ---1-'--'- IIIIIIIEIIIIII --'-- -'III11 fI-- I-f Z2III f-I-- 'Iii -----I- -I-ZZZIIIEIIII Mnreh 21 . Mnreh 27 . Mureh 28 . . . March 29 . . . Qmberst Clliullege usinal Qssuciatiun Zimberst illllusiral Qllluhs 1919 Qcbehule , , , South Amherst, Moss. I'1AS'l'l'lR. 'POUR , , . . White Plains. N. Y. , , . . lCliznbelnl1, N. .l. , , . . New York City f,i'l'i2LllH,'lli2l.l' eoneert, with Columbia :md Brown Universities ni. Hotel Pl:l.z:iJ West, Side Y. M. C. A. CAl'tei-noonl Mnrf-lu 30 . . Qinn-tette :md Mr. Wood :Lt lN1:inl1:1tt:i.n Opera House C Ai'fI01'1l00lll Pershing' Club Qhlveningl Fmsfr 'l'nNons W. R. Cillies, '19 C. C. Reed, '20 Norman Olsen, '20 A. C. Davis, '20 C. P. Hull, '21 Douglns Whilieomb, '21 Fms'r MANIJOLINS K. IC. Gernrden, '19 N. 'l'. Mncfurlame, '19 P. W. Thompson, '20 R. F. Fenno, '20 A. C. Dnvis, '20 Douglas Whiteomb, '21 Pnwo G. D. Cobb, '20 Mnreh 31 . iMorris High Sehool. N. Y. C. CA. MJ 1 Englewood, N. J. Qldvoningj Aprill Montel-mir N I April 2 i Dl!WitfifJi1llfI0ll 'Higli Sehool N. Yi CNooni . Union League Club, N. Y. C. fAfternoonJ llirooklyn, N. Y. llilveningj April 25 . . Mny 10 . . . Nlny 2-1 .... ibersmmel uf the Glas Klub l4l'llllI'l', C. li. CoonwIN. '19 SECOND 'l'iI:No1cs li.. J. Dnvis, '19 li.. S. Cnulkins, '19 P. W. Thompson, '20 W. L. Thorpe, '20 E. K. Duvis, '22 lfl. P. Lay, '22 1+'lns'r Bfxss K. B. Low, '20 IC. B. Wright, '20 F. T. Cooke, '20 C. D-. Born, '21 F. C. Atkinson, '21 C. M. Hollister, '22 Rersunnel uf the illlanhulin Qllluhq Lemlvr, L. l'. Moom-:, '19 GUITAR W. L. Thorpe, '20 DRUMS H. B. Kennedy, '20 SAxAlfHoN1c R. C. 1IVileox, '19 Cr.A1uN1a'r C. L. Nichols, '19 Cm.r.o W. L. Mnrks, '19 BANJO C. D. Born, '21 ikeaher Roland A. Wood, '20 Ml.. Holyoke College, South Hnrlley, Mass. . . . Boston, Mass. Junior Prom., .-'Xmhm-sl., Muss. Sl+:coNn Bfxss C. C. DeKlyn, '20 Daniel Bliss, '20 H. F. Brown. '21 l". R.. Clark, '22 H. Heselton, '22 Sneozvn MANnor.1Ns A. K. Demnrest, '20 L. l-I. Field, '20 J. C. Nichols, '21 111. K. Dnvis, '22 Vro1.INs P. H. Stacy, '19 F. H. Kuesel, '20 E. S. 1':1.rson, '21 111111111 111111111 Hlxlllllllll numm llllllllll H,::lIIlIlIII :GIHIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIII zxllllllllll :IHIHIIIIII Hlxlllllllll uluum Illlllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII nl nl ru III Ill, l HU 111111111 11111 1111:::::1:::::::11111 WI1111111111111111 Illll 11111:::::::::1::11111 1111111 IEIESEEEEII lllillllll 1 m.lII uumu Iluunnuun H,::IIIlIll!I IIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIII HIHIIIIIIIII HIHIIIIIIIII HIH1111111111m :HI111111111 'Iwi 111:1 nu :1Iu1-111 Illlllllll uunun nnlnu Illlllll llllllllll C , II II ll III 6 1 ll I I I The Allllasquers l l Noble T. Macfarlane, '19 G. Prew Savoy, '20 . Morris L. Bowman, '19 Noble T. Macfarlane, '10 Warren L. Marks, '19 Charles C. DeKlyn, '20 Morris L. Bowman, 'l0, President . . Vice-President Alexander Duff, '20 . Secretary and Treasurer William H. Farwell, '20 Members Alexander Duff, '20 William H. Farwell, '20 Henry B. Kennedy, '20 106 Business Manager . Stage Manager Delos S. Otis, '20 G. Prew Savoy, '20 Wilmot C. Townsend, '20 Roland A. Wood, '20 mmm mmm llljjauunu mmm: Inmiuuul HI::nuunu mmm mmm: 1 cllllllllll mmm mmm Izlllnmum IIl1I1I1II lllllllll lltlllll mmllll III Ill ' , m Ill mlllm 1 IHI !!1!S5E:III :um llllllflffffffffilllll llII1.....,.,........ IIIII lllllfiiiiffiflilllll 'IHNII' !l11:EE1!l1 II12IZ1Z11l 1m.IIIm mmm mlluumll Illlllllllllll mmm: HIIIIIIIIIII Hl::II11IIIII mmm ummm :::unmm mn:mHI::m IIII HMI ummm mnnm umml mnm mimm 1881 1883 1884 1885 1880 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1890 1897 1898 1900 A Way Out jfnrmer Brnhuctiuns Romeo and Juliet The New Rip Van Winkle She Stoops to Conquer The Rivals The Country Boy The Private Secretary Old Hearts and Young Hearts Katharine Merged into Minstrels David Garrick A Night OFF The Woman Hater Their Mother-in-Law The Rivals The Private Secretary The Magistrate Hunting for Hawkins THRE19 ONE-ACT PLAYS The Hundredth Trick . - The Lost Silk Hat . The Florist Shop . 1901 1902 1903 1904 1 905 1900 1 907 1-908 1 909 1910 191 1 1912 1913 1914 1915 1910 1917 1918 Dandy Dick A Royal Guest She Stoops to Conquer The School for Scandal The Private Secretary The Rivals Twelfth Night The Taming of the Shrew As You Like It Much Ado About Nothing Romeo and Juliet Twelfth Night The Taming of the Shrew Everyman Everyman Ready Money The City 1 The Importance of Being Ernest Robert Frost Beulah Dix Lord Dunsany . Hawklett luuuuuun 1 mum: nunlu nnnnu nnnnu HIIIIIIIIPIII s:'HIIIIllIII Hljjuunnn :::unnnu :IHIIHIHII HIIIIIIIIIII annum Illlllllll lllllllll IIIIIIII HI::IlIlIIIIII In an A DIII mu Ill ,U mm l 'flllllll' Hmllnlllllllllxull lllllllll IlI,,,,,1II X mllllm mmm ::hlnnnm Ilwnnnannnln nnuun lumnmn H'::munn nmnu IIl::numn1 IIIIIIII nluu :Ulu-n unnu Ill lfll u umnm nunnu nnulu umm llllllllll ilknmanre Cliluh Gharter members ,Professor Lancaster . ...... . Faculty Member Pierre-R, Bretey . ' . . President Harolde J. Savoy . Vice-President G. Prew Savoy . . . Secretary Gaetano Aiello Gerald A. Judge John D. Stern Robert Thayer ' 1919 H 1920 1921 John Nichols 1922 103 Parker B. Kimball G. Prew Savoy Robert Metcalf Harolde J. Savoy SEASON 01" 1918 Sveasun uf 1918 J. P. Estcy, ,IS . I , . . . . . MGIIIIFGI B. B. Morse, ,lg ' . As.s'fista1'1t MG11Ug6V Williain M. Cowles, '20 Philip Brislc, '21 Paul K. Phillips, '20 Rufus Cushman, '20 Frank G. McNamara, '20 Richard W. Maynard, '20 Alvah E. Davison, jr., '20 The Team Cli1'1'orcl. R. Nash, '20 Swann uf 19 1 9 Fritz C. Weliei', '20 VValr1o 15. Palmer, '21 VValton C. Allen, '20 Noah S. Eveleth, '21 Barton VV. Cummings, ' Remington A. Clark, '21 'Walter N. Zinlc, '21 R. W. Maynard, '20 . - - ' ' ' ' ' C apmu' R. M. Colton, '10 . - ' ' ' 1' .i ' Jlganagcr R- S. Anthony, 120 f S.9l.SfCllIf anagcr 111 n::l:::l 1113311inl:::efz:fnll-1'-llll::ll-:lnfll::w:::l::se2::l:::-allinlr:i'1i'i"i::lwll::aea::nll--1-lll1l::ll::uIlllllif-H-it--111:nzzsll sump nn :esesasll .ull ln:::::1:::::1:mn mn,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, IHII anu::::::::::::luu -mul :::easss::: lczztzm lmruznm l::g::l 'llwill-iuiilnzii-W:ilu-1-illn::ssa::linilniiii-wil llizi-111:21rl::g:::l122- i1 i will '11Q'- --li: :ini-it--:Ill::a1a::lill-illu::l-1-11:11M-11:1-in-ici:l:l:::u April April April April May May May May May June june At Amherst . At Amherst . At Amherst . At Middletown At Amherst . At Worcester At Amherst . At Hanover . At Williamstown At Amherst . At Amherst . bcbehulembzasun of 1 918 . . Amherst l 'Amherst 8 Amherst 6 Amherst 0 Amherst 0 Amherst 0 Amherst 5 Amherst I Amherst 4 Amherst 0 Amherst 7 Total 32 Holy Cross l2 W. P. I. 2 Bowdoin 2 Wesleyan 9 Springfield 3 Holy Cross -I- Wesleyan sl Dartmouth 4 Williams 9 Camp Devens, 9 Williams I Total 59 brhebulzmbeasun nf 1 91 9 April April April May May May May May May May May june june june june lli Holy Cross at Amherst l9 Brown at Providence 26 Dartmouth at Amherst .5 Wesleyan at Middletown 10 Springfield at Amherst 14 M. A. C. at Alumni Field, Amherst 16 Columbia at New York 2l Harvard at Cambridge 2-L Wesleyan at Amherst 28 Yale at New Haven 30 Williams at Williamstown 41' Dartmouth at Hanover 7 Trinity at Amherst l-l M. A. C. at Pratt Field, Amherst 17 Williams at Amherst 112 mmm mmm lllxuuuuuuxuu uuunu nmmu ::mnuu II IIIIIIIII 'ZIIIIIIIIIIII mlllllllllluHIIIIIIIIIHnlllllllllu IIIIIIIIII Il'ilI"l Illlllllll nlllllllllu IIIIIIII Hllllllllllm wiiim In 'H I H I I .alll In In u u lllmlll n n u in illlm ,HI 'II' 'ml m nu AU., HH :ii lil wu::::::::::1::um IlIIl....i....i...... mu mn:::::::::::nm iii rua: 1.11 lmmanm mas: IflwwIIIIIM-H'IIIHMIII11255551111IllwIIIW'fflllwIIIIWIIIlifillll ztlwiir-if 111- 1-2:1-Wil: uaszaesh iit rzi miz :satan The 1918 Baseball Qeasnn HE 1918 baseball season viewed from the percentage column was not a success. Out of eleven games played but four were won. The loss of Cummings, first string pitcher, in the middle of the season was a hard blow to the team and probably accounted for several later defeats. The one redeeming feature of the season was the final commencement victory over Williams by the score of 7-1. Because of war conditions the regular southern trip was omitted and the loss of this valuable practice and training was apparent in the first few games. The season was opened against Holy Cross on April 17th, The Worcester team was returning from a string of seven victories in the south and easily defeated the unsteady Amherst nine. The following week Cummings held W. P. I. to three hits and our first victory was chalked up. Brisk with the bat and Cummings in the box were largely responsible for the win. On April 24th Bowdoin also was held to three hits and beaten 6-2. Following these two victories came a severe slump during which thc team suffered three shut-outs from Wesleyan, Springfield and Holy Cross. Clark had his first real tryout in the Holy Cross game and after relieving Cummings in the sixth, pitched air-tight ball. The second game with Wesleyan was probably the best game of the season. Amherst piled up an early lead and came into the ninth inning with the score at five to one. Wesleyan started off the final inning with four clean hits which scored three runs. With one out and men on first and third Maynard made a pretty running catch of a hard drive to center field and with a perfect throw to first base completed a double play which ended the game. On May 25th the team journeyed to Hanover and were beaten 4-1 by the strong Dartmouth team in a well-played game, On Memorial Day Williams defeated us at Williamstown in an uninteresting game. The following week the team from Camp Devens, composed mostly of professionals and semi-professionals also defeated us. The commencement game played in Amherst against our old rivals was in the form of a "come back." The whole team played well from start to Hnish and came out on the big end of a 7-1 score. With twelve men from last year's team back, the outlook for this year is very bright. Mr, Jacklitgch has taken George Davis' place as coach and already has gained the respect and admiration of the men. The sched- ule is one of the hardest Amherst has had for some years but we feel confident that the team can reverse the results of last year. 113 SEASON Ol" 1918 Arthur Kenneth Demarcst, '20 Halvor Richardson Seward, '10 Edward Gcrry Tuttle, Jr., '20 Arthur K. Demarest, '20 john V. E. Kilby, '20 E. Norton Reusswig, '20 Fredcrick A. Parker, '20 W. W. Fischer, '21 Frank G. Stisscr, '21 john M. Robertson, '21 Waltc1' N. Zink, '21 F. R. Clark, '22 Paul Koehler Phillips, '20 . Edward Gerry Tuttle, -lr., '20 Wallace Anderson, '22 . . Season of 1918 015112 illicam Qeasnn uf 19-19 115 C fa pta-1711 . . Manager .flss-zfstcufzl M011 agar Allen Davidson, '22 A. E. Golcmbeski, '22 G. T. Mathews, '22 Edward J. McCabe, '22 Thomas F. Riclly, '22 G. C. Scott, '22 G. W. Ticl, '22 C. C. Vail, '22 Frank Wiiig, '22 C,'aj1tafm . . . Md'lIGgCf Ass1'sta11t MG11Gg'CT l'I ll I I mum: lllllllll mmm IIIIIIIIII nmmu IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIHII IIIIIIIIII' mmm! IIIIIIIII lllllllllnlullllllll II Ill ll ll I ll I.I Ill ll nu Illl lil ll' In m Illia IH' ulll hmihll mllllllllllHHIIIIIIIIIII mmull nnmunnm 'nm' III Ill lm ll llsl lil lu:::::1::::11:nl um.......... mu lm::::::::::::nl ill ll: IIIIIIIIIII lmm mmm mmm Ilrhillnanu nnnun nuuun IIIIIIIIIIIII unulu annum Ilvl fum Ivflwlll Illvvulll uuuuu Illlllllll mmm umm IIIIIIIIII September October October October November November November September October October October Svchebulz nf 1918 At Amherst CCance1ledD .... Amherst At Bowdoin CCancelledD . . Amherst At Schenectady fCancelledD . . Amherst At Middletown . . . . Amherst U At New York . . . Amherst 7 At Amherst . . Amherst 21 At Amherst . .... Amherst 20 Svcbehulz nf 1919 - Bowdoin at Amherst October 25 Columbia N. Y. U. at Amherst November l W. P. I. Union at Schenectady November S Wesleyan Trinity at Hartford November I5 Williams THE COLUMBIA GAME 116 Middlebury Bowdoin Union Wesleyan 5 Columbia 2 1 Trinity . U Williams 0 at New York City at Worcester at Amherst at Williamstown IHEEEIIII ffl "f" lu: l 11:1 1i1M "" Hill l"""" iii,,""""' Hiii""""" lnlmnll Illummm Hlnumnn Hillnnmu Iliununmnm 'IH-:Hull H' lnlllnunnn Illniuuanululllnnnnn ilhmnll mnmll HIHIIIIIIIII Hill IlllllllIllnllllllllllm 'mm HH !!!!5FEaIlI HHIHH IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lIlII...i.,.i...... IIHI Illlllllllllllliilllll 'lllllll' :I1!5iEi11I INJZZZZHI .IH The 1918 jfnnthalls Swann HE 1918 football season stands in our records as a victorious season. It always is the success or failure to overpower Williams which determines whether or not the season was a victorious one. The score of 20-0 against Williams is all the proof necessary to determine this question. At the start of the season Coach Gettell had some very good material and way back in the middle of September he started to mould out his fighting machine. Every thing looked very bright for a successful season until nine of his varsity men left for Camp Lee, Virginia. This was an awful tide for Coach Gettell to fight against but with his usual perseverance and persistancy, he started to rebuild his machine with three varsity men as a nucleus. The outcome of a few weeks brought forth his team in the mould of a regular Amherst eleven. It showed through- out the season that Amherst, in spite of conditions which were averse to a strong team would be represented by men who worked together, had consistent defensive power and with an offense generally effective and oftimes brilliant. The first team which the varsity was pitted against was that of Wesleyan. It was a hard fought game to the very end and victory for Wesleyan was finally gained by a field goal which was booted over the cross-bar in the last few minutes of play. The first game being a defeat for Amherst and the loss of her best men, took a great deal of confidence out of the team and when Columbia opposed them, the "old pep" wagift thgygl Nevertheless in spite of these facts and also that Columbia was playing an All-American man, the team put up a fight worthy of her name and although beaten by a score of 21-7, Coach Gettell was much pleased with the men and prophesied a victory over Williams. This was enough to bring up the much-talked-about armv phrase "morale of the men," to a winning height. Consequently Trinity was downed to the tune of 21-U. 5 i In the final game the team rushed the Williams' eleven off its feet and successfully checked the Purple and Gold in every attempt at offensive play. Amherst completely avenged the disasterous outcome of last year's score. Three times the varsity backs crossed the Williams' goal-line, whereas the Williams' team carried the ball only a few times inside the Amherst 20 yard line. Captain Demarest started the season at tackle and showed his ability here as also he proved hinqgglf worthy in the backfield in the Williams' game as a consistent ground-gainer. Zink showed himself to beaverv competent quarterback and he alone proved to Columbia that Amherst was fighting hard and would until the final whistle blew. ' The freshmen who played on the team showed that there is plenty of good football material in college and together with the old menwho have returned from service, Amherst will certainly be able to put a strong team on the field next fall and keep up its high standard of football teams. ll7 II ll II HQIHIH Il n II Ill Hlrllll l'lmmm II II ll Ingram H H H IH IIIIHIII VII an n u n up-:III n n u III IIIVIIH In II ll ll nll'Ilu ll n ll ll, lallllllll nu Hlllnmun Hlulllllllll Hlnllllllllll hnmllli Hluuunu Hlnmunn MII numn Hlnnnuuu Nl NIIIEIII! mu-:num HlllnuumHLliiuliuuhluluiiiii hum' mmun uulnu ll umm ll uuuun H llli in ni I i n In ill! nllli SEASON OF 1918 GRB W .0 kv O20 W 1 beasnn uf 1918 Merrill Anderson, 'IS . ...... . C'apmm R. E. Bednarski, '18 . . Manager T. V. Darling, '10 . Ass'l. Ma11age1' bcbehulembeasun uf 1 918 April 29 and 30 Interelass Meet May 20-CAt Cambridgej N. E. I. C. A. A. May 25-CAt Williamstown, Williams V A ivcuremkual Meet, may 25th Williams 03 Amherst 03 Qeasun uf 1919 R. M. Keeney, '20 . ------ . . f.f'Gf7lCl1i'lI L. P. Moore, '10 . . . . MG11GgCf F. F. Davidson, Jr., '20 . . Ass't. Ma1zagc1' 119 mmm mmm nuuuu mmun IHIIIIIIIIII H!::lIIII1III :IHIIIIIIIII HI::unnun zxllllllllll ::IHnunm unulu mllllllllunnl Illlllllll lllllllll llllllll Illlllllll an In ,H ,H I un III I , ll, ll llfiflll ill m::::::1::::::ll uur............... lu 'lllllll' IIlIICI.lll 1 1l, Illm mmm Illlnnum mmm unuum uunlnl Illxruuurllla IIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIII :::munm mmm mmm ummm uuuun nunlu xumu IIIIIIIIII 015132 1918 Track Qeasun HE success of last year's track team was due very largely to the coaching of Mr. Donnell B. Young, '11. Starting with but two veterans of the 1910 team, as there were no Intercollegiate meets in 1917 because of the interference of military training, he developed a team which finished fifth in the New England Intercollegiates at Cambridge and which tied Williams at Williamstown. Mr. Young uncovered from the green material in the classes of 1920 and 1921 several unusually good men and laid the foundations for a well-balanced team in 1919. The season was continually hampered by men leaving college for Officers' Camps and by the Military Training in college but on the whole it may be considered rather successful. The class of 1920 won the Interclass meet, with Theta Delta Chi leading the fraternities and Co. B the companies of the R. O. T. C. In this meet Captain Anderson broke the College high jump record by clearing 5 feet, 11 1-2 inches. The old record was 5 feet 11 1-10 inches. K. B. Low '20 was the star of the meet win- ning 22 1-2 points. This contest served to bring out the new material and to give a little experience to the new men. . In the N. E. I, C. A.,A. meet Amherst finished fifth with S points. Anderson won the high jump, and Low placed third in the 220 yd. hurdles and fourth in the 120 yd. hurdles. As Williams scored only 0 points prospects for the dual meet a week later looked bright. The score at Williamstown was 03-03. Low, Anderson, Keeney and Bliss were the high scorers for Am- herst. Low won both hurdles and took second in the discus. Anderson won the high jump and was third in the broad jump while Keeney won the 100 and was second in the 220. Bliss won the hammer throw and the discus. All but three of the point-winners of the Williams meet have returned to college, so that prospects are exceedingly bright for the 1919 season. Mr. Young is in France but Mr. Nelligan has returned and assumed the coaching of the team. With Low and Keeney as strong veterans as well as Bliss, Hatch, Barnes, Parker, Wolff, Woodbridge, Copeland, Brickett and the material in the Freshman class, that showed up well in the Military Meet last Fall, the team should have a very good season. There will be the Interclass meet, the N. E. I, C. A. A. meet, the Williams meet and a contest with Wesleyan or Union, 120 CIIIGIGR, Ll4IADICliS f w 1 ! ' 1 lx. I+.. C.:-zu.-xulmN, I9 NN. R. fulI,l.ll'ZS, 'IQ Gomm'lN, 'ID P. W. 'I'uoMl'su U. C. l.Jl':Iim'N, '20 SEASON OF 1919 Henry1B.fKennedy, '20 . Henry B. Staples, '10 . G. Prew Savoy, '20 . Richard W. Maynard, '20 Brow Uchida, '20 John V. Kilby, '20 Henry B. Kennedy, '20 Huston L. LaClair, '20 Henry B. Kennedy, '20 . G. Prew Savoy, '20 . . Lawrence L. Soule, '22 . Swann uf 1919 The Ulieam 1 Season uf192O 123 . . Captain . . . M auager .fl ssistaut MG11GgUl' Walter N. Zink, '21 ,Waldo E. Palmer, '21 Frank L. Snider, '21 Edward W. Eames, '22 Dwight B. MacCormack, '22 . . Captain . . . MG1lGgGT Ass1fsta11t Manager I II Ill ll ll an wil ll II Il III Il'Il Ill II II II Ill ll ll II III 'Ill II III ll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII Illlllllll il III ll IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII HI I II IIIIIIIIII lllllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII HIIIIIII Illlllllll IIIIIIIII ll IIIIIIIIII in IIIIH In II II In n I I .I .I III lllhl illh lllli Hin iill Illli HI III illlvillli III nil' Hin min illh llli Hin Iain mm Hin IMI, H I lllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIII I I Illwllg nm 'H lIIIIIIIIIIl Illlllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIII "" "" ' Illllll III I Illl IIII Ill Illlll I I III II I I I I I llllllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII llll llllll ll I IIIIIIIII IIII .III llllll IIII, IIIII HIII mn Illll IIIIII IIIIIII ... .... III. Ill lllgllilfff' 'Ill' "" Ill I Ill' Illlliiiiilllllllff """ 'lli"' "-" ffH"" lliii"""'iiiiiiiiiiiiii IIII III III-' Illllliiiillllll- ""' IIII 'IIII "" 'IIIIC 'IIIIEIEIIEI illibz 1919 Basketball izasun COMPARISON of the scores made by the Amherst basketball five and those by her rivals shows a fairly successful season for the Purple and,White. The team has three victories and seven defeats chalked up against it, but the Amherst men show a total of 230 points against the 267 of their combined rivals. This indicates that in the games which she lost, Amherst forced the victors to the utmost, while at times the men showed extreme aggressiveness. In the first game of the season against Worcester Tech, the members of the team were loose in passing and shooting, but in the contest with N. Y. U. this fault was apparently remedied, costly long shots were reduced to a minimum, and the Harlem five were forced to nose out their victory by two points. Amherst defeated M. A. C. in a thrilling 24-23 contest. The following week was a repetition of this struggle, thelocal five barely nosing out a victory at Middletown. The features of the team's play in this game were the steady, clean pass- work and a remarkable five man defense developed by Coach Gray which forced theWesleyan players to make all their shots from the middle of the floor. The first Williams game was won by the Purple in the last half by a succession of remarkable shots. The feature of the Springfield contest was the close guarding on each side. On the New York trip the team lost to Union and Rochester, the latter team being forced to use an extra period for a win. The return contest with Union promised to be an Amherst victory but the N. Y. state five came through in the last half with the necessary tallies. The second Williams game was the most disheartening of all, having all the ear marks of the usual struggles between these two rivals, but a little more steady team work and remarkably accurate shooting made possible a Williams victory. The prospects for next year appear extremely bright owing to the fact that the team does not lose any members by graduation. 124 mums Iunuu nuluu Immun Hlmmnu IIHIIIIIIIII uunm ummm IIIIIIIIIIII Ihlunuuuun uunm :mlllllllllll Illlllllll umm! llllllll IIIIIIIIII mlllm IIII M .Ill Im:::1:::::::::mI 1IrIII,.I,,,,.I..I um mm::1::::::::um 'INIIII' M: Iuuzl JJ l:::g:::l :IIE-IIIlnzw-:Wu::eIs::uIII'-HIltw-I-'I-iilH-EIIn::Mi:tHEI!:ir 'QM' I-I-4211+ 1'1'11- I: '111+ ++' :III-I-I-I-IIu:1ses:::lIH--HIII::II-I-A-1:1111E-Ietzl-I-I-I-Iii:E41 Rl3BlQR'l' -'f0l'lNS'1'0N DAVIS RlJBlSl1'l' SHARP CAULKINS PARKER BARTON KIMBALL I'IALVOR RICHARDSON SEWARD ARTIIUR KENNE'1'lI DISMARES'1' RICPIAIID WHEELER MAYNAIIIJ PAUL KOEHLER PHILLIPS WILLIAM MUNSON COWLES ALVAII EDMUND DAVISON, JR. DANIEL BLISS ROBERT MORGAN KEIQNEY Tllllllearers nf the "Q" Jfnnthall JOHN VAN E'1"l'EN ICILBY PAUL KOIIIHLER PHILLIPS ALVAII EDMUND DAVISON, NORMAN OLSEN JR. !BaselIall FRITZ CARL WEBER ' FRANK GILBERT MCNAMARA PHILIP BRISK miracle TIIURSTON VAIL DARLING Ullllearers of the minor "Q" DANIICII BLISS ERNEST NOR'1'lilN REUSSWIG EDWARD GERRY TU'l"I'LE, JR. WILLIAM WAUGH FISCI-IER WALTER NOBLE ZINK REMINGTON ALONZO CLARK WALTER NOBLIG ZINK NOAH SAXTON EVIIJLIGTI-l WALDO EMERSON PALMER LEONARD PAGE MOORE KENNETH BROOKS LOW GLENN FRISBEE CARD CBasketballD EDMOND HURD HENIJIRICKSON CTenIIisj CIIARLES RADER LOW'1'IIER CActi1Ig Football and Basketball Managerj EDWARD JAMES MCCABE ALLEN DAVIDSON ALVAH EDMUND DAVIS-ON, JR. RICHARD WHEELER MAYNARD HIQNRY BUSHBY KENNEDY WALTER VAN DYK BAYER ROY VAN AUKEN SHELDON HOWARD PARK VERMILYA WILLIAM MUNSON COWLES ROBERT JOHNSTON DAVIS EDMOND HURD HENDRICKSON :lfonthall GEORGE T. MATTHEWS FRANKLIN WING CHARLES VAIL Ullllearers uf Basketball Slnsignia V WALDO EMERSON PALMER FRANK LYONS SNIDER FRANK GRIDLEY STISSER WALTER NOBLE ZINK HENRY BARRETT STAPLES wearers of Swimming ilnsignia JOHN VAN ETTEN KILBY DOUGLAS WHITCOMB PAUL KOEHLER PHILLIPS EDWARD GERRY TUTTLE, JR. WILLIAM KELBY ALLISON Ullllearers uf Qliennis Zlnsignia LEONARD PAGE MOORE ATHERTON HALL SPRAGUE 125 RAYMOND MORSE COLTON HAZEN WINTHROP BROUGH WILLIAM EVERHARD GUILD STUART BODGE DAMON FRANCIS TAYLOR PEARSONS PLIMPTON FRANK LYONS SNIDER SEASON UF 1919 Swenson of 1919 William M. Cowles, '20 . . . . . . . Cajntam William K. Allison, '20 . . . Md7'1GgGT Qleam Walter V. D. Bayer, '10 Hazen W. Brough, '21 Roy V. A. Sheldon, '10 William E. Guild, '21 Howard P. Vermilya, '10 Douglas Whitcoinlm, '21 William M. Cowles, '20 Stewart Damon, '22 Paul K. Phillips, '20 . Lawrence Soule, '22 015132 Season 1 ITH a record. of four victories out of Hve dual meets, the 1010 swimming season closed with an over- whelming victory against Harvard. The only defeat that thc team suffered was in the opening meet of the season, at the hands of Yale, the Intercollegiate champions. The fast Wesleyan team was twice defeatedg at Middletown by a three point advantage and by a handier margin in the return meet in Pratt N atatorium. The other victory credited to the team was gained at the expense of the Springfield Y. M. C. A. College. During the season Captain Cowles established two new tank records, both being made in the 220 yard event. The nrst was made at Middletown where he bettered the Wesleyan mark by nine seconds, and the following week lowered the Amherst record by two-fifths of a second. Cowles also landed second place in this event at the Intereollegiates, the final event of the season. 127 SEASON OF 1918 1511111111111 H. 1'1c11111'ic1cs1111, 'ISP L. 1'. 1V111111'c, '111 . 1511111111111 11. 11c11111'i1'ks1111, 'lil 151'c11 Mzlthcws, 'IS Rz1y111111111 G. B1w111is, 'IS M11 y 1 1 M ay I 33 May l 7 M ay 25 M Z1 y I N M ay 28 A1 New York . 15 Al. 131511111 . AL A11111c1's1 . AL A11111C1'S1L . A1 Sp1'i11g11c111 . A1 lX1T111C1'S1l . Season nf 1918 QED1: 1115251111 . 1 1-'CI plaf II1 . Malzagoz' Al,11c1'11111 11. S1Jl'Zl.Q1.1C, '20 1?1'Z1111C L. S111 1101 "Pl 151'u111'is T. P. P1i1111111111, '21 1918 Scbchule 1211 C1111111111iz1 11 New 1511111111111 111Lc1'1'11111:gizL1cs M. 1. '1'. .1 S111'i11g11o111 1511110118 1 0 Sp1'i11g11c111 C11111111'y C1l11J 8 SlJ1'1I1g'11C1f1 C. C. 2 A11111111'sL 2 A11111c1'sL 2 A11111c1'st li A11111c1'sL l. A11111o1'sL -1 mmm Hhlnunun Hrlnmnu unnun mmm' IllIIIIII'IHIIIlIlIIl nunnu II IISIIIIIIIIII I 1 ' vu n II n rn vu ll I ll I Il In Il I I II .I I nu Hlnunum lllnnmm III Ill nnnun mmm nuun mnnm II 'lmfjjy Ill an iii mr::::1::::::::mi mu............. mn nm:11:::::::::ml iii :s::zess::: maui ljmjjj 1:::g:::1::: 1" iM-'1 :mi 1f11111'1 lt: i+1'-1-'1 :il 1-11'1+11- in::sea:ml ii1111 mi: iiifi :inn 1f'1111i1M :::l::1g:1:l::: 1'111i1111 :ini fini: 11-11,111 :iw -111'1111- mnzzeeizzamw -1-1fL1- liz: 'i4+ 1:1111 11i++ is: 11'iQl1 -I-:::m::5g::u The 1918 Qliennis Qeascm WING to unsettled conditions caused by the war the management was able to arrange but five matches. The results were victories over Springfield College and Springfield C. C. and losses to Columbia, Springfield C. C., and M. I. T. There was no match with Williams. The crowning event of the season was the winning of the New England Intercollegiate singles championship by Captain Hendrick- son. He and Mathews reached the semi-finals in doubles in this meet. This victory brought Amherst within one and one-half points of the championship cup. Hendrickson was the mainstay of the team, winning nearly all-his matches and was ably supported by Mathews and Snider. The prospects for the 1919 season are particularly bright. Hendrickson and Davishave returned to college from theservice and together with three other men of last year's team make a strong nucleus for a successful team. beasun of 1919 Edmond H. Hendrickson, '19 ........ Robert J. Davis, '19 . . . . . . . . Porter W. Thompson, '20 . 130 . . . C aptain . . . Manager . Ass't. Manager umm: muun muuu nnuun unuuu IlI::uuuun mmm Hwllllllllll mllllllllll :IHIIIIIIIII unmn mullllllllll Illlllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIHIII mlllm IIN H!!EEEilII umm. MHIIIZIIIZIIIHIIH IIrII...m.H.1..l. Illll HIIIZIIIIZHIIIIIHHI mmm :::1as2s::: mxtizm 1 ummu mum: mmm IIIIIIIIII IHIIIIIIIIII Illmlnllllrrl IIIIIIIII nnlmu uuuu u u:1: uunuuuuue uuunuvunl mmm: umuul mmm mum mnnul 'Varsity Qiaptains Richard Wheeler Malymml, Baseball Artl1u1' Kenneth lJOIIlll.l'0Sf,, Foolball Robert Morgan Keeney, 7'7'1Ll'k Willizun Munson Cowles, Szvirmnfing Henry Bushby Kennedy, Bfmlmllmll Edmond Hurd Hendrickson, 7'cnm,s 131 WoN W 1 1 N WoN WoN HY Zlnternlass Swimming jlllleet P1:A'r'l' NA'l'A'1'ou1UM, january 211, 1919 Qlihents 50 Yai'dsfWon by Cowles, '20, Wbitcomb, '21, second, Perry, '22, third. 100 Yards-Won by Cowles, '20, Vermilya, '19, second, Bass, '21, tliird. 220 Yzu'dsfWon by Vermilya, '19, Damon, '22, second, King, '21, third. DivesWon by Sheldon, '19, BI'OUjIll, '21, second, Bayer, '19, third. Plunge-Won by Guild, '21, Cowles, '20, second, Soule, '22, third. Back Stroke-Won by Cowles, '20, Statler, '22, second, Caullcins, '19, third. Breast Stroke-VVon by Tuttle, '20, Bayer, '19, second, Wilson, '22, tbird. Relaye-Won by 1922, 1920, second, 1921, tbird. brute 1919-18 1920---20 1921-l-1 1922-1,1 ihtter-:fraternity Znlaskethall-1919 . 13 Ywl3ic'1'A 'll1l1'J'1'A P1 RUNNIGR-U1'-HC11l Pm Zhiterrfrateruitp ilkclap-1919 -NON-l"ltA'l'l'l1iN1'1'Y 1lUNNlCli-U1"- AL1'llA lJlc1,'l'A PIII Svquasb Uiuuruament-1919 BY-EDMUND H. IIIGNDRICKSUN '19 RUNNlm-U1'-Ro1s1cR'l' bl. DAVIS '19 iintergfraternitp iliaseball-1918 Y-IJIGLTA U'I'SILON RUNNER-U12-C1211 Pm 1232 xii! V X X " " 3 3' - l 1 1.1 i 1 - N H IX M A IK g IN 1 -,V tr: ' I xfeqia. , W J, ef-' N Te" I f 44-- 1 J 4 QB Nw zo: : 5-'U I KX If? far,-.5 ki if ' I ' 1 I , ,ff M :oi 4 f J 1 4, . Isa w JI -wa 4 ug H 1.1 :oi .914-QE, 1-fpvw h ' '- K f y ,". W Q, 651 , ff A ,W 5 fl ,,: IO: vQ,4.,A ,x ,XANIQX K 'I I ' ,, 1 ,il xii! ff -X. - sly ' V." , ' , L , ,N I NW YI M Q 5: I Q L W C '? 5 , . 1 "'!- " ' f ' ' - J 'at ' Q :.' 'Vu' if ff " ,U 71' '4 l 1 ' 'fl 1 S I f .1 i-'fx ,VC W In I H, 1 -Ln 562 1143, .1y,W" !!1f'M -I V 9 7 , wil l ni ,rg Ll' ..-'2"f-f' Xf' -'IW ' Wy", I.: '13 5' . - ag' 'lf' M I -df :lf ' 2y..QG7vM' 5 f Wtfh- g- "" 1' mw vmlg , sr NI N' Xl if gp 5, X 9-9-0-0-O10-0-Q - 7 as It 'W " It IX rx .x I I ufnun nn ulnun unmu :mmm unnnu Hrgilllllllll :mum Ilymllnlrlulvl wllllllllll MHIIIIIIIII :mum IMHIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII ulllllll llllllll IIIIIIIIII llllltl Hff .1222 ' Ilm I nl- ml ' ll Ill Il ll IIIIIIIII IllllffIf1IIffI2IllIII Illll..,..l..l...,.. lllll IIllIl1fIIIllfIIIllll IHHHI' '55'l1Illl-ll lmlllm lflflilll "IH Ill" "IH IIIIlII5lIIllIII""'Hl" "lf """'I'l"' lllllill 'll Nl' "IH I'IlIlI'lIIlIIII ""III""-""IH "III""'-"'l'fIIlI".lIlI Illllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII II I Il IIIII I I I III IIIIII I I IIIIIIIIII llllulll mmm llllllllll I Illll I IIII III II I gl In n n an .1 n u In ul gun an II Il I-I II ll 'I I V The 1920 Eluniur Brumenahe Charles C. DeKlyn, Chairman Richard F. Fenno Winslow T. Copeland Alexander H. Mossman john V. Kilby Charles B. Will3a1' . Ralph S. Anthony 134 nmnu mnuu nnmn umnm mumu ::lIlIIIlll mmm H,::unnnn IIIIIIIIIIII mmm mum muniiu llllllllll lllllllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIII In Ill an III lllml nn :mssslu mmm Illlliililillitlllll llIII,............... ll! lllllillliilllilillll IHHHI- :rtlflzrz nu...:lu 1 m.III numn Ilununnn HIIIIIIIIIII mmm: IHIIIIIIIIII HIISIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII Illvnnunn :::""" "" """" """"' Hill """"" """"" """"' """" """"" MRS. ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN MRS. WILLIAM A. NEILSON MISS MARY E. WOOLLEY MRS. GEORGE D. OLDS House Parties Open Tennis Match-Amherst vs. Williams Annual HOLIOH Show Informal Dances-"Round Robin" Picnics Annual HOLIOH Rush Concert-Combined Musical Clubs House Dinners Junior Promenade Interclass Sing Baseball-Amherst vs. Wesleyan House Parties Close imtrunesssez MRS. GEORGE B. CHURCHILL MRS. ALBERT P. FITCH MRS. WILLIAM L. COWLES Program Eburshap, may Ulitnentp-secunh Jfrihup, Nap 'llitnentp-thirh baturhap, may Zlihnentp-fuurtb 135 MRS. EDWIN A. GROSVENOR MRS. JAMES W. CROOK MRS. RAYMOND G. GETTELL MRS. OTTO C. GLASER 2:00 P. M. 3:30 P. M. 7:00 P. M. 0:00 P. M. 12:00 NooN 3:30 P. M. 3 145 P. M. 7:30 P. M. 0:00 P. M. 2:00 P. M. 3 130 P. M. 6:00 P. M. Fraternity Houses Hitchcock Field College Hall Fraternity Houses Campus College Hall Fraternity Houses Gymnasium Senior Fence Pratt Field Fraternity Houses nmuu IIIIIIIII Hygglllllllll IIIIIIIIII Hlnuunu IIIUIIIIIIIII ISIHIIIIIIIH IIIIIIIIII mllllllllll MHIIIIHIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIIIIIII llllllll Hizllllll Ill In hm IMI, Illini IIII :Am IIIIIIIH mr:11::1:::::mm1 znm.........,...... mn mn:::::111::::nm AA :warn A A l m ugggggp jjg ::III""""' nyfjw-A QW IH 1335551151 tum-A lllfjw... jfgn nlfjmjg Wy jjji +'1111,1 gm + '.'-1 ' ul: 111-11Q-- Qjlw- 111 III mn-51:51 an mii igw wry' l:::A::1l RRMINGTON A. CLARK RAI1PI'I R. BIXRY MRS. NIEIKLIALJOIIN MliS. G1c'1'T1cLI. CROOK MRS. ICIMBALL Suphumure lamp Glass of jiiineteen ifaunhreh ani: TEtnentp:QBne march 8, 1919 Qlummittze FRANK L. SNIDl+1R,C11Gf?'111C11I K GEORGE P. H'ALL B. LRRARON CIIURIII CLIFFORD MAIQKIAIII FRANCIS T. P PLIMPTON ipatrunesses MRS. Nl'IILSCJN MRS. PAR!-BLIW MRS. BURGICSS M ISS CAR'1'1-:R MRS. SMITH Mlss VVALKIGR MRS. ADAMS 136 lunllnlu I mmm H"""' """"" llllllllll HI::lullllu mmm Hl::IlIIllII!I Vmllllllllll xllluninn llmull myllmuullluunurlll Illlllllll lllllllll llllllll tlllllllll Hallam l nn '!!!!EEEillI 'lllllll' IlIII2!1I!!I1I!1IlliII lllII..,............. IIIII Illlllliiillllilllllll 'Hull :::2zsie::: mztiizll Q mlll mmm Ihlnruuu Illjjuuunu nmmn mllllllllll lllrunnnn IIIHIIII mmuu uunnm::lHuunnnHlxm uaun n unuuu uuumn lllllllll mum lunnm Ctiutilliun Qllluh Gffieers Halvor R. Seward, '19 ' l A John V. E. Kilby, '20 William R. Gillies, 'lil Glass of Aliineteen Zfaunhreh aah jfiinieteen Herman D. Brown John G. Gibson, 2nd Allyn B. Forbes Qlilass of jliineteen iiaunhreh ant flttnentp ' Richard F. Fenno Kenneth B. Low Charles C. DeKlyn Norman Olsen . Charles H. Durham Ralph S. Anthony A. David Cloyd 137 . . Prcsideni . Vice-President . . Secretary Walclo E. Pratt Howard P. Vermilya E. Norton Reusswig Edward M. Sehellenger Roland A. Wood I In .,,, ,I mmm mmm ummm HEI' II n rr II,::mnum :::ummn:HI-uuunu 1 1 :lhluauuv Illlllllll lllllllll IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII mu, IIII lfssl K ill u::::::::1::::ml mu............ IIHI mn:1:::1::::::ul ill :wuz lzunl lmlll u hmm' Sxlllmmm mmm 'mmm Illmlnuu Hlnlmmm "U Hlllllll numm 'mmm mmmlun III'lIII ' unnull unuun lllllllllzllll mum unnnu Franklin F, Bailey, '19 . Charles B. Wilbar, '20 . x Franklin F. Bailey Thurston V. Darling Kenneth M. Bouve Glenn F. Card ' Andrew N. Clarke Alvah E. Davison , Jr Alexander Duff Qpbinx Qliluh Gffieerz Qtlass of jliineteen ilaunhreb anh jaineteen Karl E. Gerarden Qlilass nf nineteen ilaunhreh anh Ementp William H. Farwell Henry B. Kennedy F. Gilbert McNamara Paul K. Phillips Charles C. Reed 138 . . . . President . I Secretary and Treasurer Clarence B. Goodwin Noble T. Macfarlane Porter W. Thompson E. Gerry Tuttle, Jr. Charles B. Wilbar Edward B. Wright w Q, Q u::aaz::l:2: 1i1+- :ilufiling:Zamin::2es::liwifrxw:zlii--Miir::fu:::m:::isa::l:Jil-it-rr'::Wu::it::l-Wiill::aes::nin-lrillzifrr-it-zzaiiHi-1iilztli-111:uazasal In Ill m Ill H lllm 'llllllll iiiiillllllllllllllll 'mlm' i m.IIIm umm: :mum Hl::IIIIIlIII Illllnunnn IIIHIIIIIIII HIQIIIIIIIIII :mimi Illugullvllul :::Iwn unns Ilvvllln luvvlllll unuuu mnluu Illllllll mum IIIIIIIIII Ilaistnrp uf the Qtlass of 1920 There have been accounts written with various degrees of ac- curacy and imaginative conception, of the rise and progress of many peoples, but undoubtedly there have been no annals of any clan more remarkable in its way than the good Sabrina Class of 1920-Ave Dee. Indeed is it not a pity that Herodotus, that time honored spinner of yarns, had not lived in an age when his dreaming retrospection could have been fostered yet more powerfully, and his pen spurred on to greater efforts? Alack, Herodotus, you wrote of Medes, Persians Greeks and Hebrews, their dynasties and wars and the gods they worshipped, but you know not what you have missed. Reqniscat I . P. So it seems, we feel called to the task of auto-biography. Perhaps it is just as well. We may dispense with the touch of color and trust that a veracious bit of writing may be of interest in its singularity. If we have seemed of an unduly proud spirit, now may the world per- ceive the wherefore. Our failures we will relate, the light of our successes could not be hid under bushels galore. If we must, let us blush now and drive on. Let the world know-if we wrote history, we made history. Once, namely two years and eight months since, we came together, a picked assembly from the four corners of the universe. Rarely has there been seen such a gathering. If others spoke of us as a motley collection, they referred to the divergence of individual brilliancy, no doubt. The meeting ground was Amherst, now our Alma Mater, and here each one of us calculated to remain for four years, with naive trust in the good conduct of nations and more particularly, in the esteem of various professors of this institution. But as Cicero would remark, "Why need I mention Charlie Cobb here?" We were freshmen, very much so. It was early October for we had been delayed a month by the nation wide ravages of the infantile paralysis, so we embarked on the crucial sea of this new existence with the greater zest. The Iirst Sunday brought a suspicious convocation at College Hall where we fell in line and drew tickets for the merry-go-round of the Mystic Thirteen. QWe may imagine here, our old friend Herodotus on the subject of omens, auspicious and otherwisej Next morning we were OH in a cloud of dust. We soon became accustomed to answer glibly where we "preped," that our room was 3333 Pratt, that we knew Felix Smith and his sister Mabel, etc. We learned, to understand the room upstairs and to keep a good hold on our 140 ' mmm mmm Illxnulurluul :XIHIIIIIIIIII numm Hl::uunnn ::,IIunuun Ill::uuuunu zxluuuuuUllluuiuul Illlllllll Illlllllll IIIIIIIII Illlllll llllllllll un III ,,, ,II ,lllml HH llllilll 'llll' lr:::::::::::::ll IlllI....1.1..1..1.. lu ll1:::1:::::::ll lll 1111111111 11121111 l,,llI,, :umm nmuu H1::IIlIIIlIl annum HIIIIIIIIIII muuu Illllllll Illrniruirusuu III1 H1-I Illllllll 111v11111 ununu nuuun mmm num: llllllllll lapel button hole. Let it suffice. Some of us respected a nccktic or a 1 building or a fond father's choice and signed up. And too well did we know the life of a neophite for some six weeks, as our predecessors knew it before us, and heaven be kind to posterity! Then on Wednesday evening the indomitable spirit of our noble class was given birth when a band of adventuresome youths came together under the shadow of Johnson Chapel by the light of an audacious bonfire. It was quite necessary that the community should be aware that the class of 1920 had come to college and begun its career in the proper vein. So we attempt- ed "Lord Jeff" and gave a long Amherst that was much longer than usual. Glenn Card was a good choregus, ably aided by joe Thoms, that spritely nymph of the Orient. We trembled in sympathy with Prexy as we felt how the Presidential Mansion must be trembling on its foundations. Well, we went to the first chapel and were introduced or more literally, exhibited, to the College Proper by Prexy's welcoming address. To show our appreciation, we rushed out and over the campus and common in an ecstatic procession of worship to our newly adopted goddess. You inquire where was that august body known then as sophomores and to whom, today, we are bidding a fond farewell? It is a mystery no one has ever solved. But we did meet them the following Saturday in the accustomed violent orgic on Hitchcock Field. Our recollections are mainly of Eddie Orlow's pawing down the pennant, and a lot of grease. But let us pass on. Senior elections followed and were not quite a success from the foraging sophomores' point of view. It was the first of the freshmen migrations which seem since to have become an annual occur- rence. At this time Rely made his debut before Amherst footlights with his biblical account of a baldheaded man and his tormentors. The moral restrained even the terrible Lemcke. Also Bliss rose and spoke manfully for the countries of Syria and Palestine in his native tongue and was accused of profane language. There were the usual highly entertaining prize-fights, etc., and the evening was finally ended by the unceremonious intro- duction of our chairman,--but over this scene let us draw a veil. Early in November we ran elections on our own account and invited no Seniors to attend though Morehouse's subtle brain was in the end deemed essential, if we were to comprehend the preferential ballot. We produced our own entertainment and laughed at ourselves and we roared an acclaim when P. B. K. Phillips was annointed our worthy president. In the meanwhile, we had advanced along the various lines of accepted activities. We had done our work as scholars more or less, for as yet that unbounded faith in our own abilities and pedagogical good will, had not been shaken by the posting of marks. We suffered much at the bands of our task masters in the several secret cults to which we had pledged our allegiance, and as a result, became calloused in mind and in other 111.1 uunuu uuuuu H,::IlIIlI!lI uuuuu uuuuu uuuuu IIHIIIIIIIII uuuuu :::IIIIlIlIII IZIHIIIIIIIII uuuun uuuuu IIIIIIIIII lllllllll IIIIIIII uuuuu , Ill, u TFHFFFSIH ul l::::21:11::1u luu..... Illll u:1:::::::::u lu :lun uu N ,ll uuuuu Iluuunuu HI::llHIIIll nuuuu Iuuuuuu Hixlllllllll uluuu uuuuu 'lllllllllgmllllllllllHHH! Ilvl u uuuuu uuuuu uuluu uuuu IIIIIIIIII places. We became sensible of the great field of experience open to us across the river and there we began to travel most often on our own initiative, occasionally as confidential secretary with a billet-deux in the form of a cider jug. We condescended to association with the Sophs in baseball and called it a compromise after two games, undoubtedly to their relief. We played soccer and took part in the Cider Meet and learned not to meas- ure success numerically. We felt the collegiate bond and Whooped our way with everyone else to Wesleyan to discover what a queer idea our Middletown neigh- bors had of a college and what an im- portant event a trifling football game appeared to them. About this time in English 2, Ev Glass called for reactions upon a candcl- abra fand obtained astounding results. Perry preferred the electric lighting sys- tem and thought it was a rusty old candlestick, anyway. Also Gettell gave us a few more facts and Rauschenbusch asked some more subtle questions. So it is evident that signs of intellectual endeavors were early visible. , Following close upon elections there came a day when we found a memorandum of our courses and a grade for each posted on the house or dorm bulletin boards. Many of us thought there was a preponderance of "excellent's" and "f1ne's" but the significance of the letters was imparted in subsequent heart to heart talks with advisers. Well, Mid-Years and the judgment Day seemed some distance off, we were pleased to note. But now the very air was electrified with solemn portent, and after concentrated persecutions, initiations came November' 17th. Into the darkly shrouded esoteric doings of these days We will not peep. We recall them well enough without recounting. Only the most blase among us cannot feel a tingle in the nervous system as he recalls the clanking chains and blood curdling whoops or feel the exultation of the moment when he was declared worthy of the elect. And the next day we played the Williams game! At least, wc recollccted, a college education was not measured in touch-downs. But we consented to accept a victory the following Saturday from our old friends of '19, fi-0 was it not? We recall Furbish the fieet of foot and Card, busting through the sophomoric defense and Juba Clay's bristling head continuously identified with the bouncing ball. Surely never has the community before or since witnessed so brave an array or such a subsequent casualty list at Pratt Cottage. With common consent we adjourned for Thanksgiving. We returned refreshed and impatient for the word to be passed along for the atmosphere was full of the l 4-2 ' I'l I I I I'I I I III HI IIIIIIIII ull' IIIIIIIII IIVZIIIIIIIII nhl IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII :IIIIIIII1 IIIIIIIII IWZIIIIIIIIII II: IIIIIIIIIIIII MIIIIIIIIIII lllllllll IIHIIIIIIIIII Illlllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII mhllm . III Il II I I .I II I Il fnnuffl IIII iiiiiffilll .III Illllltltililtltilllll IIIII............... Illl Illlltllllliilillllll IIII ::Is22aI:: II:1::1uI ::.lII:: IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIEIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII HIIZIIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIIIIIIIH'::IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII llllllllll Illllllll Illlllll Illlllllll impending great event. Cheerfully we invested our shekels with Babe Davison and on the fine morning of December llth, sallied forth from S. 84: E. to take passage on the Central Vermont, quite unmolested and oblivious of the sophomores. If we moved rather hastily to the tracks it was only from an inborn liking for promptness. At the end of a few hours' travel we reached New London. After duly insuring that our presence and specie was known to the city in general, we descended en masse upon the local amusement house. It was obvious that here too, the talented performers and the other members of the audience were acutely aware of our prox- imity. Here we picked up our president 3 J after his necessary and prolonged absence from our midst. As to the banquet, this is no Symposium. The humor and Howery oratory and other things that Howed, beggar description. And as for food. It is suf- ficient that we ate and sang and cheered and all-hailed until we recked it was time we wended our footsteps homeward. Successfully passing the assembled police, we climbed aboard our express and went to sleep. And let us dwell upon no rude awakenings at the bleary hour of .5 A. M. Christmas was swift in coming. The intervening period was marked principally by Captain Cowles and his fleet splashing their way to second place in the Interclass Swimming meet and our scornful boycott of the Sophomore Hop. The month of January too, sped by full of foreboding for some, for the Ides of February were impending. Mid-Years were not quite so disastrous however as we pictured, but many of us here lost some of our self- esteem and a few genial companions. At midnight of the 22nd we gladly relinquished a class privilege and cremated our official insignificance on a pyre of green caps. After making, with our festival, the night horrible and ourselves highly gratified, we arose next morning to smoke in the streets and sport the headgear of a free man. Spring Vacation past, we returned once more to college, alive to our importance and still bearing the tinge of egoistic verdure common to that state of our progress. To be sure, we had been coming in contact with the keenness of Hammy's disparagements but even in his classes, we confidently undertook to draw up all- inclusive programs for a socialistic millenium. But now came an influence that directed much of our interests into channels in which they were destined to move for sometime. On the 6th of April we were informed from Mr. Hearst and other reliable sources that the United States had declared war upon Germany. With "squads right" we now made our acquaintance, and cultivated the same off and on for many subsequent months. "The Ways and Methods of the Army, or The Memoirs of a Rookie" is perhaps a subject so tender and withal so fresh in our minds there seems no point in recollections here. But we might well pause to recall the palmy 143 mmm Ijllnnzuuv HI::nmum :mmm Hlmmmr HI::vuunu mmm ummm :I:unuun ::IHmmm numm::lIInmum Illlllllll mmm IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII ' I'l in I u m Ill II I I .."'... ll 'itll' ml' llII............,IIlI lIllI.....m.... Illll IIIlI,,,........ l 'HHHI1 Illwll HI -mvmy IH alll i ln ul u uuuu m mmm mmm mmlm Hlnmmn :jnumn mmm HIIIIIIIIIIII :mmm Illvlllu Hjxlllllllll ummm mmlm mmm umm mmm! days of the Amherst Battalion with a chuckle. At that time we began bidding adicux to members of our community who left either for the active service or the bucolic life and raising crops for Uncle Sam. All the spring we were too busy assimilating knowledge in this new field and sustaining appearances in the others, to find time for much else. However many managed to find odd evenings to spend in Hamp and even some in the select circles of Mountain Park. We won some baseball games and also college dramatic ability seemed to have had free outlet in this period. We shuddered in sympathy with actors and acting in "Friday the Thirteenth," the Stock Company's pcrpetration, featuring Thirsty V. Darling, the Long Drink of Aqua and the resounding Bell, the Heaver of Hatchets. May lst, many journeyed to Hamp and were thrilled by the "City" and the second Bartholomew massacre, and later we seem to have been active in the Masquers' series of one act plays. So the last of our freshman days passed and exams being done, we withdrew in our respective directions for the summer months. Over sophomore year we may pass quickly. Returning early in September, we stepped into the annual fraternity scramble and came to duly feel our importance as judges of men. When with sighs of relief we realized it was all over, we 'could not but see in the new class a faulty replica of our noble body's traditions. But we also had spent a year "getting in college" and more seemed to be coming, as we consented to defend our flag on Hitchcock Field, which we did until Washburn in a nervous fit. fired the gun. We sighed again. The rest of the year, in athletics, we furnished the college with a football team and drank the sweet cider of victory after the annual meet with the freshmen. We went in a body to Williamstown and despondently watched history repeat itself. With the nonchalance and magnanimity of veterans, we permitted the freshman game to go with a scoreless result. On December Sth, Hop was carried on with becoming dignity and pep which forever fixed our social status as beyond reproach. During the fall, the more militaristic minded had been training under the combined direction of Majors Davis and Eilert and the English Army and with the contributions of Aggie arquebusses. Now when we re- turned from Christmas Holidays, we discovered that we had become a branch of the Army and a limb of inter- national law, namely an official unit of the R. O. T. C. Enrollment was enthusiastically in order and College Hall seemed to have found its true function. It became filled, OH and on during the day, with the awk- ward squad overcoming its awl-:wardness after the prescribed methods. We fast became proficient soldiers and learned to halt a squad before it hit a post, go violently through the bayonet exerciseand in general to obey all commands except maybe, DeKlyn's "Fall downstairs and get your rifles." For the rest of the winter we were occupied in the study of the I. D. R. supplemented occasionally by lectures, such as the enlightening talk of Major General Pew on the oddities of troops in battle. And when spring and the balmy slushy weather had come, we were versed in the military arts, drilled industriously and well, and could pass in review on the Common with proper pride. But the military was not wholly our college life throughout the year, though the village community, as the whole nation, became more and more pervaded with rumors of war. The Forum arose in our midst, listened 144 ll: m,,,,,, ,umm H'::unuln ZZWIIIIIIIIII annum Illjjnmnn mlllllllllll HIIIIIIIIIIII wllllllllll UHIIIIIIIII Himulunncllllnllluul Illlllllll IIIIIIIII NIIIIII IIIIIIIIII Illlrl nu :mmm IUIIIHI ln:::11::::::::mn mu,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, mu nm::::::::::::mn ill :::::ua:::n1:::1:w lm uazgzzn 3:1 :lw lftiw- xl Nl mssenzl iw :ruin tzlr-M-T lliiw-11:12 r:::g,g::u 1:1 izllr-wi: 22111-ww uzlezzu l lzt zzl lu:: ::: lllfilll to a few orations, investigated the subject of college curriculum requirements, and quietly Whcezed out in spite of Sheldon. Athletics continued with more or less success. Fraternity dances flourished and the last Hamp car became occasionally noisy. The college resolutely turned to its studies but everywhere the strain was felt. To relieve the tension Prexy sprung an April fool with a holiday, which was appreciated. So the year passed on. One day we posed for our pictures and came out of chapel with enough collegiate pep to gladden the heart of the Alumni Secretary. It was not 8:30 A. M. The OLIO show was rendered bril- liant by Rely Wood's declamation and the sufficiently oriental dancing of "Cleo" Lyman. The Masquers as an organization, fussed Holyoke and after concentrated rehearsals of the love scenes, produced the "Importance of Being Ernest." ' The end of May brought the end of college and a large delegation repaired to Plattsburg where they spent the summer perspiring and teaching the army "Lord Jeff." ' A few returned in September to join the S. A. T. C.-to Camp Amherst in name and reality. The college resigned itself and willingly, to the necessary and unavoidable. The three following months were occupied in moving in and out of barracks, changing courses, and getting a taste of army life. But a record of this period has no place in this history. As a class, pro tempore, We ceased to exist. Those of us who remained, Well re- member those cheerful days and the rest of us for the most part have sufficient knowledge of cantonments. Consequently it was with profound pleasure that, the first of the year, a month and half after the resigna- tion of the Hohenzollern dynasty, most of us found ourselves back in the old familiar life with college beginning as usual. Slowly the boys have settled back into their former habits. They go about with their hands in their pockets, expurge their language QPJ and exercise their intellects once more. It has been a busy life, what with the clamoring of every activity to jam its year's program into a few months. Especially are we sensible of this in our several courses. But cheerfully we have joined Dr. Fitch in hisvsearch for the inexorable and fundamental truths of ethical idealism and, on the strength of that, we find morality in suppressed plays with Stark Young. As we look back, our career in some respects seems a turbulent and interrupted one. Now if we have thought to settle down to the complaisant existence, our hopes are shattered. Bolshevism is rising among us and there seem to be breakers ahead. Already the reactionary Gibson and his gang have fired the first shot in a riot on the Alpha Delt front porch. But whether we are hopelessly optimistic or of unfiinching courage, we do not seem to fear the future. In fact we look forward to the coming days and we are not at all sure that a year hence We will be ready to leave this old place and become the Alumni Class of 1920. 145 AS WE ARE V H 111 +11i' lu:::asa:ll 111'1f111f ll: i11111Q1i :il 44+111i1- lux +111fQ1111 zz: ulazzszl 13: 11f111f1iH xl i'111fH-Q li: 11'11ii11 :il 1 M'i I 1Q11 ll::aa1:::lil-lliinzzllttliilliilziwrztl::sea:::n nlllm IIH fl .Ill IIIIIIIII ln:::::::1:::lul lnlnm mu mu:::::1::z:::ml lil !fl5???i5l lzrul l,.ll, ill li 'Ill IH'-'H''IIIVIIIEEECIIIIllwllif f111f I::h-ill::l i1i1WQ :::n::i:::1::: 11+11i11i :nl ' 1-iL1 v li: 1i-1 1 Milli 61 111 f-1 lmzlzzll iiifv illmrzillizliiI-nur: 1'11111 I-izizlezizzll WALTON CLAY ALLEN Clifton, New Jersey Something stronger than rumor whispers in the ear of your faithful Boswell that your partiality for Mt. Holyoke College has become fixed and constant. How does one get to love a college-ah, that's the question. Your brothers in the bond wonder how you do it-is it from the oily line that you learned to "shoot" about the wonders of Wear-ever Aluminum. After hearing your melodies on the college chimes we understand exactly what Poe meant by the Utintinabulation of the bells, bells, BELLS." for pure curiosity we would like to know if Mel Graves ever asks to see your commuters license. What a luxury it must be to live at the Cottage with the prospect of a pretty nurse coming-sometime. Being on the Student Board naturally makes a man frivolous, but you seem to have remained unsoilcd by the company you keep. WILLIAM KELBY ALLISON Brooklyn, New York We have here another of the Brooklyn tribe. Freshman year Bill used to amuse the Bostonians by his stories about the "boids" and about going to "choich." He has learned better since then, but he refuses to allow Maynard to influence him to the extent of calling a "half" a "harrf." His specialty is French, but he is often at the receiving end of Stark's well-put phrase, "Now, what about that?" Bill usually replies with a pretty blush and mumbles a few things about something entirely off the question, but he manages to get by somehow. He refuses to get excited over anything short of an earth- quake or something of that sort, though Beebe claims that this outward calm is all a sham. But one little matter mars the attainment of perfect tranquility. He envies Beebe. Marks? Great heavens, no! Marks don't measure a man's knowledge. If only hc owned that portion of Beebe's lower limbs from the knees down instead of his own wee shanks, wouldn't those golf stockings be simply enchanting? RALPH SAYLES ANTHONY Providence, Rhode Island Here he is, and Providence was the cause of it all. Known all over that Cupid often hits his "Mark" Each month finds him pursuing a different little "Cleo," across the river. Beware, Ophelia, you may be next. He really is a smooth proposition and tries to give one the impression of being a virtuous and saintly young man. But rumors which have reached college from Camp Grant, where he was a "Looie" last fall, show that despite the fact he was in charge of the morgue, he was by no means dead to thc bright lights of Chicago. Ask him about the College Inn, and watch the blush steal over his innocent countenance. The plot thickens, when we find a photograph of the second lead from "Flo-Flo," occupying the most conspicuous place above his desk. In view of the above mentioned circumstance, we would hesitate to recommend him as a worthy member of the Christian Association Cabinet. 148 Ill llnl in ::'HllIIIIIII Hl:lIlllIlII llllllllll llllllllll HlitlllllllllrrgnllIilllllll Illuulllxlnlnu xrllllllllll :lulllllllll Illlllllliilulilllll Illllllll I' mm H H lllllllll In Hu HE ul nu 7 ,H ,H .tl ll Ill ill uu::1::::::::::ll llu............. ul lm::::1:::::::ull 'Illlllll rl .::: III. li lmlllm nmluu Imllllllllll llnluulullll nlnum nnuun ::IIlIlIIlI ZIHIIIIIIIII anununx: Illl I Ilvl lwlullllu llullwlul nnnm-III .,, 'I mmm n mum H mmm all lllii S'rANI.1cY WIGI'I'l'MAN Aricns Montclair, New Jersey Stanley is one of the sheep that has returned to the fold after two years' wandering in the world. Originally he blew in with the rest of us, ran a dinner party for the Freshmen at New London, played around a few ,months with Charlie Cobb and hied him to the cavalry. Later we understand he took to dusting the Pearly Gates with the wings of a Curtiss XX and keeling Hips over the state of Texas. At least, we have seen his uniform and the pink and green letters that come in from Austin, Dallas, Fort Worth, etc., and We have drawn the above conclusion. For Stanley is still the man of mysterious silence. Perhaps he feels he ean't compete with Freddie Bell, perhaps he is too busy with economics, perhaps it is just his nature. But some of us have heard him once or twice, in good spirits, when he was anything but quiet, which makes us imagine he can talk quite persuasively with the little Texan belle artiste. .1 I'IOWARD MURRAY BAss1c'rT Brooklyn, New York "Wliat is the soul? Define the EGO!"-quit your kiddin' Howie. It isn't quite fair, you know, to expect everyone to be as "essentially and fundamentally serious" as yourself. Let's talk about something frivolous-Mount Holyoke, for instance. One hears occasionally of mysterious solitary trips to that place of learning. Then too, what's all this about a trip across the Great Lakes as a Stowaway with a Smith girl? Did Dean Comstock queer it? There's something breezy about you too. You seem to have ac- quired quite a cosmopolitan, but hardly a distinctive, or let us say exclusive, air from those Pullman cattle train accommodations you tried from Chicago to New York last summer. Remember now! for the love o'Mike don't cross examine a man who is telling a funny story-he may need it, but his appreciation will be nihil. RALPII ALoNzo BEEBE Monson Freshman Year, R. Alonzo was the honor man of North Dorm. just to prove that Monson took good care of the mental development of its youth, he started out by collect- ing a check from Mr. Porter's fund for the promotion of over-developed Freshmen, and continued to maintain an unapproachable average. He derived great profit from the North Dorm Anti Swearing League, committing but few offences, and collecting many a metal portrait of the Saviour of the Union from Meiklejohn, who was often moved to profanity by our young hero's attempts 'at playing cards. Mickey still swears that Ralph used to trump his partner's aces just to make him contribute to his support. Be that as it may, along came the war, and with it, the army life. Six months in uni- form, and see what remains of our subject. just to mention a few of the horrible results, We find a D in Chem, dragging the coveted average down to 87.76, certain marked palpitations of the heart, COh yes! Haven It you hcard?j, and strenuous and determined efforts to learn's latest in the "sh1mm1e." 149 NIH: nun HV' 11 II Nm unuuu HIIIIIIIIIII IIl::u111111n IIIIIIIII Hwllllllllll lxllllllllll:IHIIIIIIIII 1e111u111::lIIu11l1111u Illlllllll IIIIIIIII l11llIII Illxllllllllll III III HH 11 'HI 11111 I111!I!12I!I!IIIIIII11 II11I...11.1..1,.1. H111 IIIIIIIIIZIIZIIIIII111 'lllllll ::111111 1111111 lmlll .1 1 111.111111111111111-1-1-1111::1a::111111-111,::11-1II11111111:-11-1:1311::,1:::1:1 1111 1-1:2111 -11- 11: 11111'1f1 2:1111-1-1-111111111211111-1-1-1111::11-111111111111::11:::11151111 JOHN MERVILLE BELL Oneonta, New York Johnnie was brought up in a Normal School town and therefore is a strong believer in the education of the fair sex, woman's rights, etc. It is for that reason that he stands in so well with the female population of Holyoke and Springfield. CAlso M. A. CJ Bell took a trip down to Fortress Monroe last fall with the expectation of becoming an artil- lery officer, but "Bill Hohenzollernn slipped one over on him when he threw up his hands. Since his return to college, Johnnie has felt rather gloomy, for he no longer has his old running-mate, Lorimer, to aid him in his Bolshevik antics around the Phi Gam house. ALEXANDER JOHN BLANTON Rochester, New York Here is the original mysterious youth. Supremely good natured yet he balls out a man for not getting a girl for the dance until the day after the affair. He spends most of his vacations canoeing anywhere between Rochester and Hudson Bay, and he claims that most of the big outdoor stuhf pulled in the current magazines is founded on Aesop's fables, or Stephen Leacock's-being partial to Canada. He claims he'll paddle clear to Hudson Bay yet except that there arn't any Bell telephones or Woolworth's up that way and he might have to come back by way of the Atlantic Ocean. At present he is one of Sheldon's literary geniuses, who burns the midnight oil preparing brilliant master- pieces for the M onthly. May he always be blessed with originality! DANIEL Buss, II Beirut, Syria It is a long shout from "My Early Life in the Mud-huts of Syria" to "My Warlnliiig in Marble-halled Hotels of America." But that is a trifle to this distinguished foreign looking gentleman with the Egyptian contour. In fact, versatility is Daniel all over. When he is not playing football, baseball, golf, hockey, tennis, bridge, etc., he is chortling at church fairs, elevating the slums of Holyoke, fussing the Faculty, Smith and Holyoke. telling us about his millionaire friends, declining invitations to proms and houseparties, and entering all this in his diary which he calls "A Page in the Life of a Busy Man." We have observed that he is an orator too, recollecting a hair-raising harangue in chapel and we wonder if all Turks are like him. But Handsome Dan seems even to overcome the laws of Nature. It is rumored he received an A plus for a class note in Botany- when does he sleep? 150 ggqrzfszgliii Q111f1ii1 III un uesefslu l'I I l'l I 1 .A 'llllm' iiiiillllllllllllllll ' fl' f1111'f11 fl: H1+Qfi1ff "ll 1ff-1Q+1'1 "'llii!'1illl"' f1f'Q1f11' li: 16 Q111+Q :ill +"f11'f' lr: 1f 1Qf1f Q 2.3 lll:'-ill 1.2 -111 l'11i :xl -'+1i11 - lux: 1Q'1'Q-+- :nl '+11111Q11 uzsvzzaml 1f11111l1- lzz 1 i HMH1 ul -11+1i1i lu: 111-1k11+H 21: m:a2s::n :nm l::11:m Milli: 'llllllll :':........1"IH...,..... HIM IIIIIIIII will nnnun lrrwizlElwill l:::gg:::l:::r 1+i1Qi f :ul +Q111+11 lu: QM1 1wM11 :ill-Elmcmrzl ll n n in In-1 .I H I I In J K A Immun HIM Illllllll NIH mmu HL' mnnnlm Y w KIGNNIG'l'l'I MOORE BOUVE "All good things have a beginning and an end." Ken claims that the Freshman Banquet was his beginning and the end is yet to be determined. He is not conventional but rather "retiring," as a month ago he was discovered sitting on the High School steps, gazing through the fog at the brilliantly shining stars. We all remember the danceless dance of a year ago that was theoretically run by Bailey, Clark and Bouve which caused the latter to elect Economics this year. Another golden rule in Ken's young life is that "Variety is the spice of life." Witness Smith. It is, however, especially discouraging to have a fraternity brother involved. "Run hard, Bouve, run hardfl Nevertheless, Ken's existence in college has not been all play for as advertising manager of this volume he has had his troubles. The allotted space is too short, for his numerous escapades would Philistine. THEODORE LINCOLN BUELL Wellsley Hills Conscientious Theo has made it a point to worry about everything which pertains to the acquisition of a Phi Bete key ever since he landed here. Hence, wrinkles enough for a three day's rain! In spite of his tendency to overestimate the value of study he has gradually come to realize that there is something really worth while in association with the somewhat lesser intellects. In fact, we sometimes hear Teddy utter such common exclamations as "Damn you, Wilbar l" Somehow or other Ben has managed to earn the chief position on the Student, and this, together with the C. A. and his studies, appear to keep him pretty busy. However, he manages to find time almost every evening to bore his patient keepers with his hackneyed repartee. CSee aboveb. We regret to say that Driftwood's appearances are deceiving, as his 11'1t.6ll6Cl.1'1S really overshadowed by his good qualities. But, as he has been known to admit, he is a "mighty fine fellow." Newton Highlands WALTER BARRETT BROWN, -IR. Brooklyn, New York This is the far-famed Deacon Brown of Brooklyn. In the days of the Student Army Training Corps, the Personnel Sergeant was indeed a powerful personage. Many were the unfortunates who received the summons to report for duty under his direction. Now he is associated with the so-called M onthly, and makes frequent trips to GreenHeld on business UD. Those who have stood in awe of this austere young student should have seen him officiate as night elevator boy in the D. U. House. His only rival as an original character is Iehabod Crane, and as a physical being, Abraham Lincoln. Ath- lete? Well, I should say so-he was the mainstay of the Cheering staff for the D. U.-Chi Phi baseball game last spring. One would hardly believe that this serious youth came from the bright lights of Brooklyn. 151 .ll L. l ll' llsszl l'l'1""""'W'ffll'Wlllff"""1"'IIf llirillll :Juni:lnlz:lr-lzzllr-Ell::l1:llll--Hllzill-:illlliflitllzzt l::l::l Y- Ill Ill lull' Illllilllillfllllllll llllll..l.....l. lll Illllliililllilllll 'INHIU :irllzii Illllllllll lmlllm " I new Ile'-'II'Illiiilllhelvlffnr-filler'Illffn-'rffllllitllllIII Q11 ' I Qbfl :xl 11Mi 41 lit '1 ii 1 mill 11lww "Wlliillliill""""""'"li""""'il""""""li"""""iiwill GLENN FRISBEE CARD Cortland, New York W-a-oo-W! I We can't tell whether this is merely an expression of enthusiasm or just an outburst of Glenn's inward sorrow over the 'fact that he now possesses a "Maid in France" bald head. We gained our lirst impression of him when he scored the only touchdown in our historic battle with l9l9-but at that time he had his hair, We hope he won't be another Sampson. If the members of Dean Olds' navigation class desire information as to the method of bringing a ship into a harbor, such as Brest, they need only to get this navigator into the atmosphere of Dick Rahar's C bull sessionsj and a brief and accurate account will be forthcoming. If we weren't certain of his unfailing good humor, we would hesitate to trust these secrets to the public eye, but upon reading this we can picture him in his characteristic way of shaking his index finger at us and exclaim- ing "Slick-ky. " EDWARD ALBERT CARLEY Brooklyn, New York Yes, he comes from Bwooklun, too, but he's ashamed of it and seldom do we hear of "the days when I was at Poly" for Pat has come to a full realization of what such a curse meant. One can garner from a hasty glance at E. Albert's imposing physiognomy, with that lean and hungry look, that there lies behind a craving for the better things of life. Moreover, one might easily become enlightened on just what these more advanced things are by making a sojourn to the realms of Doc Plough where the microscopic Pneumacocci dwell. There, of an afternoon, be it fall, winter or spring, Pat may be found-in his glory-vainly, yet conscientiously, endeavoring to locate a stray neurone on the spine of a flea. But Pat is a "good man" and before proceeding further we must stop to present him with the much reputed brown derby and purple spats. CLARENCE CLERMONT CAR'l'WRIGH'l', JR. Shelter Island, New York For Cat's sake, behold the Sphinx! Carty's favorite pastime is to sit and stroke his beardless chin and grin instead of coming out and calling Fairbank a liar. Wealciiess for the women is another vice. Once Sophomore year, after having flunked Chemistry 3, he who had thought no company superior to his own, turned hopefully to the fair sex, but spent a soulful evening with a matron's daughter aged 35, and swore oil' for life. Since then he has typewritten two letters to two women. VVhen he returns to Shelter Island, we hope the board of health will make him clean his pipe. Ask him sometime, how many pickets there are in the fence at Pratt Field. 152 ' lliislgllfti 11i'Qii+ :Il 1i'+f1i1f li: 1'1 'f11 :il fQ'f1Q1f1' "'lliilliill"1 i'1-1i1-i1 li: +1111QQ1Q :il 11111iQM1 ll: 1Q1Qf11"l ::1l::l::l1:: Qf'1-Qi Qi :il 1111 E f111 lx:-J -111i'1 :xl-H -1114- ll::la::ll 1-'1f HIE. .ll ll 111yi1' 1 .:.l,.:.l .tl Nl flll ill ll:::::::::::::nl lllu...,........... ll lln:::::1::::::ll lll :el .la III. ll lmlllm 'I I l'l I nu mmm Iuhlmmlu Il,uimmm llmmmlm Illlmmm Hin'l,,nIlll IIIIIIIII nuunn :ZIIIIIIIIIII umm: muuuml ummulll muulu mm llllll mmm hh' :IMI . nu n n I nl n . c l . I ANDREW NEWTON CLARKE Denver, Colorado Andy, or more respectfully "Newt", his countenance furrowed by twenty odd years' existence in the canyons of Colorado as a mule-skinner and a fireman, decided to seek new sources of education. Hence the presence of this inserutable Sphinx in our midst. Iudgin g from his F. T. F. M. propensities, we had long suspected him of being experienced in soap-box oratory, and this suspicion was confirmed when he won the Kellogg Prize freshman year. His perseverance and ability to overcome obstacles have won recogni- tion by his friends and by the college as a whole. Although he was only a shave-tail, he was placed in command of a battalion of students at Penn State last fall. Perhaps this doesn't speak well for Penn State but you may draw your own conclusions. We might state that the Senator is a good camouflage artist, which of course is one of the essential qualities of a successful OLIO business manager. "neverfal." But-listen to that-WHOOPEEY We're off I AUGUs'rUs DAVID CLOYD Omaha, Nebraska Due to the smallness of the above tintype you are not able to see how Doc has been fooling Mr. and Mrs. Hoover during the last few years, but believe us he has. There is no time like war time to store up that surplus energy for the trying ordeals which come after the signing of Armistice. At present Doc is reaping the rewards of thrift in the form of great popularity during the Sensational Spring Shimmy Season. CWhatevcr that is-we office boys won't tellj. Doc makes an excellent playmate for .lim Gillies and to be sure he has grown a quarter of an inch as to the legs by endcavoring to keep in step with his Gammy brothers. But he gets there just the same-if not on the last car a taxi is always to be had. 153 GEORGE VARNUM DAVIS CLARKE Hyde Park New don't draw your conclusions too quickly. To be sure that gentle childlike face and those angelic eyes bespeak a mild and most kindly disposition but after living with him for three years we feel in a fair position to judge him. Gcnei al has led '1 varied career since our alma mater took him under her wing-from early morning endeavors to assimilate bits of the heterogeneous masses of foolishness UD that were slung at him in S. Sc E. and swallowed innocently and unsuspectingly Ceven the wet towel folded so neatly about his cranium fail to be of availj, to activities on the cindcr path to say noth ing of taking part in melodramatic productions. But we mustn t forget his many 'it tempts to place at the disposal of the public a new type of hose supporter gu'u'1nteed to lu uan: u mum: uuum mmun Hlmmun HVZIIIIIIHI mmm HIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII umm: ::IHuunum IIIIIIHII lllllllll IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII nl III Ill Ill ,,IIl,, HH lllill lull' Illlllllliilllllllll Illll...,........,... ll! llIlIl1III1I!ICilIlII lull 22121922221 lucittznl l mlll mmm ::lHunmu Illxlllllllll mnum IHIIIIIIIIII ::nmnn IIHIIIIIIIII Hwllllllllll mumu mmm In unulfr num-ulu ummm umun num: llllllllll FRANCIS TROWBRIDGE CooKE Brooklyn, New York Here is the man who made Catullus famous. He juggles Latin and Greek verbs with Watertown, New York Gnonen DONALD Coma One fall day in 1916 there came up to Amherst College, a fine lad whose name was Red Cobb, C"Red" because his hair was flamingl, but his smile was sweet and winning, sweet and winning was his nature. And he had great talent elsewhere-he could play that old pianner,-play it like a streak of lightning. Gillies quickly saw.this instinct, saw it and resolved to tame it-put it to a form more worthy than these classic scales and measures. So they formed a corporation-calling it the Rubber Band--and its fame spread o'er the country, spread until the money jingled, jingled in their pockets weekly. But we must not neglect Donald, for this dirge concerns him only. He's a member of the Student, writes for that publication! Now we'll speak about his singing Cthough we wished we didn't have toj and we'll simply say-it's awful! ! skilled hand, and finds no trouble in making them behave. But when he tried to teach Greek at the High School, he had to flunk all the boys, to keep order in the class roomg and the girls just adored him. As for his piano playing, Frank is Red Cobb's one and only rival. As an organizer of bands he has no equal. But We must not forget Frank's sentimental nature,-he's crazy for soft lights, slow music and dark corners. He is one of those homo sapiens that graduates in three and a half years and acquires a key in the bargain. How do they do it? Although he has a strong tendency toward theology he steers clear of Dr. Fitch and his courses. Ah, Frank, thou Wilt make a potent minister! WINSLOW TROWBRIDGE COPELAND Northampton The rotund subject of this picture is another of those "rough" Northampton boys. His long acquaintance with the inner workings of our sister institution secured him the berth of "chaperone-hirer" on the Junior Prom Committee. A summer in Chicago under the guidance of Rowe and Savoy taught him a few more tricks of the trade, so now he stands before us as a non-socialistic socialist. Although he seems at times to be in an intellectual sphere of his own, he is really as human as the rest of us. He is another of thc intellectual giants on the Monthly board. But there is a secret to his rare ability. While "commuting" on the smooth-running Connecticut Valley Railroad his mind has had a chance to work. What could be better food for thought than a half hour on flat wheels? 154 -mum numu lllxunuuu mllluunuunuxuu uunnu Zzuuunu mlllllllllll Hl::unnum zxunnnnu:alll-minus nnnnu Illlllllll lllllllll llllllll llllllllll Ill nu Ill In ,rum Illl 2!!l:::iIII 'lllllll' mu::::2::2:::::ul lll....,.......... ll uu1:11:11::::::uul ill :nn 'll--M-ll' l,,,w,,, nmuu Illlnnnnn Ilulllllllll numm mllllllllll Iluulnvllllu ummm Illmnuunu :::un-.mnImlnuum mmmm ummm nmuun unmu umm Illulllll WILLIAM MUNSON Cowmzs Amherst L V We cannot help wondering if William, like Achilles, was treated to an early immersion after the manner described in a church sermon, for we confess that he seems thoroughly at home in the watery medium. But though this stalwart youth has the splashing speed of a porpoise, his likeness to the finny tribe stops there, he is neither flimsy nor unre- sponsive. The former is obvious to anyone who has ever beheld his calm puissant visage or heard him, firm on the rock of his convictions, hold forth against all unconventional proceedings and slidings from grace. As to being apathetic, nothing would seem more ridiculous to us who have followed his movements, especially for the last two years. At first, it was "How many girls can I meet," now, it is "How soon can I forget all but one." We were worried at the symptoms in the beginning but now we perceive it is a case of fits. It is rather serious too, but as Bill, the philosopher, says, "What can't be cured must be endured," and he endures quite enthusiastically. MILLARD STACY DARLING q Lowell This serious-minded chap will tell you that Prexy's personality attracted him to Am- herst, but don't you believe him for a minute. We, however, were quite contented with that tale for a while Cfreshman yearj, but soon came to the conclusion that it was Smith influence rather than Amherst that attracted the Lowell youth to this part of the country. When Darl returned to college from Camp Lee last winter we all congratulated him because army life did not seem to produce the effect on him that it did on some of the boys. Nevertheless our congratulations went for naught. Continuous association with . Bell, who is quite intimate with M. A. C. has completely changed Darl. FRANK FOREST DAVIDSON Auburndale Forest is a descendent of that hardy race who took pot-shots at Indians on their way to church, and the rugged spirit of those ancient gentlemen is vigorously expressed in this modern example. One glance at that chubby face with the husky jaw and steel grey eyes, is sufficient to surmise that he is the champion of all law and moral proceedure. Abrupt of speech, he is a man of action, whether managing the track team or encouraging a rough-house with Forbes. But since the restraining influence of Parker and Clay has been removed, Red has developed a roving nature. We notice him quite often of an evening, boarding the trolley for the Notch and beyond. We discovered the goal of his wanderings at Sophomore Hop, also that he had acquired the Terpsichorean art. We are not surprised that this rather recent association with the gentle and timid ones has softened his brusqueness of manner. But he still persists in shouting at the top of his lungs and wildly waving his armslin friendly Idisputeg and upon all occasions, using his pet expression of force-"da-rnrite, no le1ddm?" 155 nu IIIIIIIIII Hixlllllllll I Illllllll Hlxllllllllll zxllllllllll mllslllllnl mmm runnin Illlllllll IIIIIIIII Illlllll llllllllll Ill ll ll lll ll::::::1::::1:ll IIlll.....,.......l.. ll Illllililllillillllll ill- :lima IIIIIfI1ll1 l,l lr iwltlwlrl::l:liwl::w1:lll'1112:-wi:l::gg::l:ind 1-11- 11 lint -WAQMJ :Ile-twirl' lzzslzsl rwiluzzfr-i1::lliwuz:A-if-if-:::when ALANSEN CAMPBELL DAVIS Rochester, New York Here is another of our returned heroes. You can see that by the stern look on his face and the set jaw. He doesn't spread abroad tales of his valor, but sometimes if you're lucky you can surprise a description of wild war times in Springfield. And by the way, even yet he sometimes slips off to that home of the burlesque for a week-end visit. But for all that, he finds time occasionally to attend "Mike's" Greek class, and when he and Mike are lucky enough to hit the same day for their visit, things go very nicely, as witness Al's mark. He also sings and picks his way along with our musical clubs. ALVAH EDMUND DAVISON, JR. Brooklyn, New York When it comes to finance we can always rely on,Babe, for he has been our walking bank for three years. Our class meetings have always been blessed by the eloquent hourly chants of Rauschenbusch and pathetic appeals from our monetary official. His typical Brooklyn "line" has brought him great renown in the character of an office boy. Moreover, he is one of the famous three-sports men, of which our class may justly boast. Whenever there -is a dance in Amherst, Babe always clears out of town, because for some reason unknown even to his most persistent sleuths he has tabooed all relations with nearby colleges. Nevertheless, "all roads lead to Rome" and all pilgrimages from Am- herst terminate in what he claims to be the "greatest city's greatest borough"-Brooklyn. While there, twenty-four hours make a very short day but his description of each day's work is-"HOT'DOGS." CHARLES COULTER DEKLYN New York City When Deke appears in a basketball suit one immediately thinks of the Woolworth Building in the process of construction, not that we desire to cast any slurs on his physical set-up as he was a captain in the Amherst patrol of American Boy Scouts, or as it is more politely named, the R. O. T. C. Not only is he a warrior of great renown but he also likes the gentler side of life as an actor and a warbler. In Glee Club formation together with Jim Gillies he forms a conspicuous goal post and cross-"bar." But as we turn from the glare of the foot-lights we can see Deke the successful director of chaperons and low lights at Amherst's best parties. We are confident that May twenty-third will prove an even greater achievement of his fertile brain than did our Sophomore Hop. 156 ARHIUR Ki NNI in D1 MAu1cs'1' Bloomfield, New jersey l '1 his is a hai d proposition. It comes when you call "Demmy"e-if it doesn't it's ten to one he is either playing bridge or else is across the river on business. The few words he has uttered during these three long years are full of deep philosophy and hidden meaning. Nichols is the only man who can interpret them. The brothers fight shy of becoming involved in an argument with the big fellow for he sits as judge, jury and court of appeals upon every question For two years the Goddess of Luck and a few kind gentlemen of the faculty kept him eligible for the football team, but since he moved away from Cobb and joined Nick and the Deacon, a great change has come about and he pulls down "As" with great p1 ochvity and goes to bed at ten o'clock, or else seeks out Rob Frost in quiet AL1 XANDI it CLI 1 J DU11 West Roxbury No he is not Chinese as his recently adopted middle name might indicate. The name Qtaken at I ieut Parker's requestj seems to have worked charms for after a month Safe At The College he moved on to the place in Virginia called by that name. During Alec s two short years in regular college he developed a marked C PD ability for managing things and seemed to be successful in managing everything except his own Saturday nights Howevci Unele Sam has now produced a changed man. Not satished with being seiious himself he even tries to make Reusswig serious occasionally. Successful? No' If you want to sec Alec blush ask him about his dance with a certain Smith girl at thc Deke House at Williamstowia freshman year. The floor played an important part in that party S awright, Alec, with all your faults, we love you just the same. H: 1 nn :IIHIIIIIIIII HWIIIIIIIII lllnllllllllll ummm mnuu IllllllllHlxllllllllllrx ZxllllllllllIilllllrllllll rrnlunuirmlluirdllluin llllllllll IIIIIIIII lllllllluwllllllllll lnlllmi ll ll ll 'llllll' ln::::::1::::::ll mn.....,......... nm lm:::::::::::ul 'll ::::aasl:: Illilffilll lmlllm III nn Ill I" Tl H. Illmmuu Hl::umnn DZIHIIIHIIII unmm llii WWI. ...... .. IH... ...... ,,........m nmmn nnmu umm llllllllll GUs'1'Av HENIIY WILIJIAM DIECl'IMANN New York City "Come out from behind those glasses, Gus. We know you." Gus admits that he comes from the big city. He came to college for a short time freshman year and then suddenly disappeared to Mountain Park for the rest of the term. As a result of this in- tensive practice of shank shuliiing, he is now able to shake a wicked foot as "Pirate" at all the college dances. He is also the business bunglcr of the Student. The Murad people have been giving him free smokes all year for his boldness in running their little UD ad twice a week. Gus has the best intentions of being a chemist. For two years, he has been heavily engaged in comparing the differences of H20 and alcohol. As a result, he now imbibes in Carter's milkless milk three times a day. Watcli out for his bow tics. They have a bad Way of speaking for themselves. ' 157 Hlluunm Immun nnuuu Hizzumuu mijurrluulll III::mnmu Ixllllllllll IIIHIIIIIIIII IllllllllIIHIIIIIIIIIIHI Illlllilll nlllnll IIIIIIII IIl::IlIIIIIIII alll 'lllllll' iiiiillllllllllllllll 'mlm' i mill... :nl III' AIII: uumm IHIIIIIIIIII Hlxlllllllll mmm mmm: mum-I ::IH......I..1lI::... uull u nmmn mmuu mmm mum munul CHARLES HENIQY DURIAIAM Schenectady, New York "Here I am, just back from nineteen months service overseas. The Navy sure is the best service in the world. Not much chance for advancement but I managed to get a drag with my skipper and I was a first class seaman before I got through. I was an expert signaller too! Oh well, I always was able to get things across pretty easy. Ex- perience sure is a great teacher." Here is the original "Bull," once of 1918, who has now condescended to join our ranks and promises to be one of the rankest of us all. He is studious by nature,-one of the ultra-conscientious type,-with unlimited powers of concentration Con what he uses these powers is more than we knowD. He seems to be able to do his work quite as well in Hamp as over in the lodge. I-Ie's one of those all- around fellows, sailor, Chi Psi fireman, and general utility man. WILLIAM PIENRY FARWELI, Montpelier, Vermont "Gosh darn it all, Bailey, you ought to be ashamed of yourself for running down our home town." If you want to get a "rise," ask Bill why he picked the window instead of the door on the day of- the big excitement in Montpelier. Confidentially he will tell you it was the only exit open. His ambition to have bridge established as a varsity sport received a terrific bump when at Alpha Delt he had to overdraw his bank account. Although coming from the wilds of Vermont, in the region of horse-trading, he has traveled a bit and is now the undisputed Beau Brummel of the class. His fashionable figure, strange to say, is seldom seen among thc fair sex but is used to an advantage as a representative of the "Masquers." RICHARD FRANCIS FENNO , Wiiichcgtei' And here is the little Feeno with his bright eyes and eager look. He is thinking of his Freshman days when As and Bs were his only marks--but he is in society now and those days are fied. It was then he first met Thompson and plighted his troth with that worthy in sharing the top fioor of South and in pouring buckets of water under Artie Sisson's door. Since then they have been insufferable through thick and thin which seems a pity because Richie is such a nice boy. And he is accomplished too, for does he not play upon the mandolin, upon the hockey team and upon the golf course? Yea, and further- more he goes to many of the dances where he does the Shimmy for is it schimmie?D with great success. This may account for DeKlyn putting him on the Hop and Prom com- mittees but we hardly think so. 158 mum: mmm unmu mnulu lumun HI::nnnnu muun Hwllllllllll zxllllllllll MHIIIIIIIII mmm zzjllnnnun Illlllllll IIIIIIIII llllllll llllllllll jam mn :nusslu IIIIIIIII lm:::1:::::::::llnn nnl.,,,,,,,,,,,,., lm 111lh::::::::::::Iun -ill zzlsssezzz wnzizitm I m.III mmm uumn Hjxlllllllll :mmm Hjllllllllll Ijwlllllllll llunul Hl::IIlIlIllIl llllllllll lluuunul :1::fIun: ummu uuunu mmm mum IIIIIIIIII LEONARD 1'IAMIL'1'ON F11aLD, III Len has good taste at times, but unfortunately doesn't exercise it often. Baby blue and delicate pink are beautiful in themselves, but it takes a good deal of courage to flaunt either in heavy woolen hose. As a pea-green, he devoted his time and ingenuity to de- vising mandolin accompaniments for oriental dancesg but with advance in years he has turned his efforts to the musical clubs. When there is no one in sight he cajoles the piano to produce reluctantly the latest airs "by the numbers." He has added one more victory to his long list, recently, claiming the championship for "Diablo" after defeating all comers-each in a 1000 point-3 day tournament, not even excepting our Worthy president. Jackson, Michigan i,, BENJAMIN FREEMAN MARVIN LEE GRAY ' Waverly, Virginia Marvin is absolutely the latest thing in the class. We can but score up another home run for the war when it brought him to our " 'lil' college upon the hill" as one of the Looies for the S. A. T. C. The S. A. T. C. is gone, God bless it, it needs itg but Marvin has stayed, God bless him, we need him. At first he thought he'd just stick around and help Amherst put a basketball team on the map, but later he saw the charms and the charm of a Sabrina man, and decided he'd join our goodly throng. We can't blame himg his taste is good., in fact it's just like oursf We agree with you, Marvin, ole stockin', that some rules that float around here are-l-. But then yo' all know the war's over, and so will the semester be. 159 Paterson, New Jersey They say that if you want to major in chem, a prerequisite of the course is to bring your bunk along and camp out in the lab. Benny thought the hunch not so bad and immediately turned Fayerweather into his happy hunting grounds. If you hear explo- sions from that vicinity in the wee sma' hours, you know who is on the warpath now. The Bolsheviks also spread a net for Benny early in his career but when hc joined the navy the salt air sort of pickled all those idiosyncrasies. His main diversion is taking photographs of Nature as she appears in the Pelham Hills and the surrounding acres, and to list daily the number of freshmen who prefer sleep to chapel. Rumor has him pro- ficient at both. He nearly created a style one day by coming to dinner decked out in suspenders and his sailor's trou but for some reason it .didn't take. Ask him. w . ' le I 1 .I iw wi: w -M'f1i+ w--wwwIlIIr'iHIlIl i1f1iHf+11 wx: liilfiifi :w lffiiiiii wx: 11 f1 ii11 ::: w:w::w 1.1 111f11i1-1 iw 1-1114'1i wz: 111f1+i1i iw -wwwwwwwww wwwzzww w--wwwwwww wr: wwwwwwwww ww wwwwwwww wt: wwwwwwwwww :::ww:w:w ww ww ww wwww llllllliillfilllllw lIlIl....w.w...,. IIHI lllllllilllilllllllw www rrwwwl: wwtttzww ixilllx: n in H Hi mi Hmnnu HH mnnm unuuu HVIIIHIIIII Mil IIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIII H: :ljnnwiuu umm: wwwwww- in ::II'unnnu muulu IIIIIIIII llllllll IIIIIIIIII i .I ii n In .I . I ' . . w FIIIQDERICK S'1'AND1sn G1m1sN1w: Middletown, Connecticut This aspiring young Don Quixote Hrst came into prominence through his endeavors to guide aright the faltering footsteps of his brethren collegiates. But the way of the reformer is hard and the wind-mills revolved again too violently for mortal conquest. He early and wisely succumbed. But, as he says, it was a case of "When I was a child, I spake as a child" and since then his efforts have been in the pursuit of ,manly things. And besides, Fred is a subtle man in whatever he does, whether answering his heavy cor- respondence, calling on the faculty, asking naive questions in class, or swapping down-east yarns with Prof. Dickinson. As a reward for heroism, he has been elected Chief of the Alpha Delt Ere department and recommended for the Congressional Medal because of his timely discovery, and pouring of Pyrcnc on the Annex blaze JOHN JOSEPH HANSELMAN Montclair, New Jersey This specimen of human intelligence broke the bounds of obscurity in ye early days by getting his name attached to that infamous piece of skull-drudgery, that source of inno- cent amusement which Sheldon terms the "funny paper," and others the Siudent. More- over he frequents the Gym, and Eli Marsh picked him up at once to do farcial tricks and facetious stunts on the parallel bars at the expense of the Freshmen. Occasionally he used to splinter the board track when there wasn't too much ice on it. But think ye not that he is not intellectual. You have but to see him in action, delivering monologues on "Why exist?" and if so, "what is the best means-.H Moreover he is one of the ignoble minions of Hank, the father of this ye'rc de luxe morocco edition of "Why I sent my son to Amherst and what happened then?" So, to say anything beyond the limits of propriety would find the mark of his little blue pencil. LINLEY CONRAD HAPP Port Jervis, New York This stocky little piece came into our midst three years ago with a smile which he has never discarded. In fact this smile of his made such a hit with the faculty freshman year that two of Happy's profs encored him. Nevertheless, the Port Jervis demon can now laugh at them all for he is eligible, and can go out for track. According to Happy's theory he has not yet reached the height of his ambition. He must yet learn to dance, an act which he plans to accomplish next summer. I-Ie is already warning his brethren on the hill that he will lead them a merry chase around the Smith campus next year. 160 mmm nmnu :mum uuuun mmm: rilllllllll IIHIIIIIIIII Illxununun CxllllllllllZLIHIIIIIIIH uuulunulnxllluuullluiil Inu I lullllllll NIH an lllnlllllll In hu: 'ml ...H'...l ll lllfll ll lm::::::1::::::ll lnurl.,,l...,,.,,, lllll lm::::::::::::ul ill H1 'll l,..'H.., mmm :IIHIIIIIIIII HI::lIlIIlII! :IHIIIIIIIIII IHIIIIIIIIII Illxlluvlllln IIIIIIIII nnuum Illf I uvwlu lwvllnfll unullllul ummm mmnu mnnn mu 1 mmm M GEORGE DWIGHT HASICELI1 Brooklyn, New York Fresh from helping the General run the Southeastern Department, George returns to us to undertake the solving of the problems of the world in general, and to attack all rash radicalism. By nature, he is avidly argumentative and upon all questions, quotes facts and statistics with Gettellian candor. In addition, he is somewhat of a diplomat, in his way, possessing that quality of "polite interest," which he defines as listening to the things you know all about, from people who know nothing about them. To this he attributes his undeniable drag with membersof the faculty. But this businesslike, pragmatical, ability is supplemented by an aesthetic sense, a deep admiration for the true, the good, and the beautiful, especially when it is all embodied in one fair woman. In his youth, he was known as a cross-country man and a tennis player of merit which is something, even in Brooklyn. So one would think these attributes of an all-round man would boost the Infantry beyond the Naval Aviation. Uncertainty, thy name is woman. THOMAS HOPE JOHNSON Syracuse, New York Gently please. Who is this rosy-eheeked, blushing Cherub? This is Thomas Hope Johnson of SYRACUSE, a firm believer in the art of cheek-to-cheek dancing, a constant companion of Brother Staples at all the Carnegie functions, and inventor of the now famous Syracuse slide. Dame Rumor has it that when not engaged in such pursuits, he is constantly breaking hearts at Mt. Holyoke and it is reported that he once made a flying trip to the Rose Tree, followed by a box at the Players. In spite of all this, he finds it necessary to live at the Gym to continue in the Terpsichorean art and Monday evening he assists Dr. Smaltz in his toe dancing class. When his wild and glorious career at Amherst is ended, he expects to run a dance hall in Hamp, and if this fails he is offered a position as Professor of Plumbing at "Aggie" q GLRALD ANTHONY JUDGI. . South Hadley Falls Did you say pies? If so, why not? Jerry thinks nothing of putting a few extra ones away between the acts, and those who have spied on his trail discovered that the provis- ions usually come via the Holyoke car line. Jerry claims they are necessary for the welfare of men of such a large under-standing as he. But that point never helped me out. Speaking of the Holyoke car line, we wonder at times what the significance is of those nocturnal week-end forays to parts unknown. Of course Jerry is a confirmed misogynist and water is his limit, but then one never can tell, and if one could, would one? CAnswer in tomorrow's Evening Journalj. It seems that Mutschler and some of the other bros of the decadent royal line have not been able to convince him that an 18 carat key is worth its price, for which we give Jerry much credit. llil -illiiiilliii-ll uzzeaelzl Hl"""""'IIIf"""1"ffIlI""""'l'Ilf"""1"'Iff v:laes1::u :witrrnill::iizzll-if--il1:::eea1:l 'HH'-"-llllifeliilll-iiIllifi'-willIliliillll uiiim .HI lllllllll iiiiillllllllllllllll 'mlm' lun ll 1f'f Il 11111H11l :il 11l11H111f ll::sl::ll 11Q11+I-++ li: f11'i+"+ :il ' 11i+'- li: -1-H'i1i1' 1::ll:1g:::l::: i11f 1 if1 :xl '11- 4ff1 ll: 1i111 Q1- :il Q1i-f11'1+ llzraeezzll 1-1Q-ii1-1 li: f1111'1H1 xl 1 1- 11- li: 1"1l1111 :::lt:su JOSEPH KARP Springfield Allow us to introduce this demure and soft spoken student who insists on asking Stark if questions are in order and then asks another while our debonaire aesthete is disentang- ling the first. 'Tis no small thing to disagree with joe. His sarcasm is biting, nay even corroding at times, when the proper stimuli are applied, so sit tight and keep your shirt on when our Springfield fog-horn breezes in. He usually whiles away the weary minutes with the sub-varsity basketballers that congregate before and after the gym classes. His literary talent evinced itself in contributions occasionally to the "Monthly"-inspired articles and soulful poems-but his Demosthenic tendencies far outweigh these efforts. You tell 'em Joe, I lisp. RKJBERT' MORGAN KEENEY New London, Connecticut Ever since freshman year Bob has been striving to divert the Theta Delt brethren from the primrose path and the wayward life. Despite his diversity of interests Bob is faithful to those things which he terms his duty. For instance, he believes fussing a necessary element of his college career regardless of itsattractions as a diversion or pleas- ure. He considers that once a month, at least, he should journey across the river to seek enlightenment as the other gender perceives it. Recently he discovered a remedy for these once-a-month evils and concentrated his efforts for three consecutive nights thus "getting it over with" for the rest of the term! Bob is one of our hustlers and is always on the job, whether it's cleaning up his delegation, or, as our representative of the Cinder path, leading the speed artists to victory. HENRY BUSHBY KENNEDY Cortland, New York Hank believes in the common saying, "If you want a wife go to Mt. Holyoke,"- although even here he combines business with pleasure. We all know his ability as a basketball player but some of the expressions he uses when he misses a basket are not fit to bc published even in the OLIO. Speaking of basketball reminds us of the broken teeth, which although painful to him, were amusing enough to Stark to result in another Phi Bet mark. As an athlete his ability does not include swimming but his exclusive love of water diminished as a result of the S. A. T. C., which we admit might spoil the best of us. Doubtless our subtle efforts to show Duke's idiosyncracies have been in vain, for his habits acquired as Editor-in-Chief will probably cause him to change these remarks to his own liking. 162 mmm mmm Hwlllllllll ummm :mmm mmm mmm ummm :::uunmu mmm mmm mmm: Illlllllll IIIIIIIII Illillll ummm m m m m mlllm i Ill l!!555illI 'HIHH' lllllififffffffffllll lIIII......,......... lllll llllliiiiifiiiiilllll 'lllllll' !!ll5E5i!l IIIIIIIIII i will mmm mmm mmm ummm mllllllllll mmm mmm HI!:lIlIIlIlIl IIII HH' 'IH 'IIII IIIII'III mmm: ummm mmm nmnl llllllllll JOHN VAN E'1"rAN KILBY K Nyack, New York Here we have the boy who is the proud possessor of a pair of legs that make Cupid's bow look like a couple of parallel lines. However, they are the same length so why should he worry if they protrude to the east and west slightly, while walking north. john's ability as an imitator of the shredded wheat dancers of Hawaii, both facial and-other- wise, was sufficient to instill in Brad Morse a deep satisfaction at being stationed there, but how could a man bc expected to fight? His qualifications as a success do not stop here because we remember quite clearly of having read of his impressions made on the Williams' football team last fall. In fact he is pretty much of a basketball player and swimmer, all of which added to his more aesthetic qualities make him indeed worthy of our appreciation. FREDERICK HOWARD KUESEL Brooklyn, New York Legs seem to run to K or K to legs, for here next to John's voluptuous curves we have Fred's elongated perpendieulars. Having proved Freshman year that he was the highest kicker in the old dorms, and the only vacant position in the male ballet being filled by Deacon Lyman, Fred decided to enlist with the timber-topping coterie of the track squad. But membership in this noted aggregation does not stand out in Fred's mind among the crowning achievements of his college course. These are two in number and both occurred during Freshman year, The first was the receipt of a letter from a sub-frosh addressed to him at the Phi Beta Kappa House. The second was like unto the first but nobler, for 'twas at his inspiration that an act was committed which was brought to the attention of the whole student body by a satirical editorial in the Student entitled "Our Humoristsf' In one matter Fred has the advantage of his other classmates in that the opening of each term brings him a thrill of pleasure at the sight of new professors struggling with the pronunciation of his name. HUSTON LINCOLN LACLAIR Uniontown, Pennsylvania just as the Amherst Special No. H320 was pulling out of the second station, Red boarded it late and breathless. As soon as college started in earnest Red resolved to sacrifice his personal liberty and happiness for the exciting pursuit of twin counters fsee STUDENTD on the basketball floor. He also drowned several of his competitors in the Glee Club tryouts and became a probational song-bird. But the omniscient powers that be, published certain records that indicated to Red that there was a side of college activ- ities that he had neglected. Since that time Red has conducted himself like a neophyte of the ranks of Phi Bete bearing the usual crest of eye-shades and midnight oil rampant. He is but a shadow of his former self-mere skin and bone-and if he keeps on boning-. In spite of all these many difficulties we had a happy time at'the Hop, eh Red? 163 . 4 W nr: DIIII ml lu'I!mmm IIVZHWIH "lH,,,,mIIn Illnuuimu ::munu :lhlnnuun ummm :I:lllIIIIIII xlllnuunu ununu::lHuuuum IIIIIIIIII Illllllll IIIIIIII annum III III nl IMI !!!!::::lI1 'lllllll' Illlliilllllllllllllll llIII..,.,.i.r...... Hill llllllllilillllllllll 'llllllll ::l!55l11: lllllilllll IU l mmm jjhlnnunn mmm nuuuu IHIIIIIIIIII ::unmu unmu ummm 'vll mu m Ifllll num-nIH ummu :umm umm llllllllll KICNNIGTFI BROOKS Low "Hic Low!"-A paradox Wliitcs' studio could not reproduce. With the build of the "Kuppenheimcr College Man" he is indeed another Vernon Castle when he shuffles o'er the boards. Like so many others he comes from Brooklyn,-we overlook this handicap, we grant that he has been half the track team, Calas not an impossibility of latebg we look with pride on the accomplishments of the many committees, H op, banquet, etc., on which he has served faithfully and well, we envy those Phi Bet marks, tho' we do wonder what they would be in the absence of Brother E. Smith, we know that the Glee Club would no longer be the best there is, without his mighty bass, BUT we ean't help pitying a man without a heart-and Vassar so far away! CLARENCE JAMES LARKIN Haydenville Even the brothers see very little of Babe. Freshman year he disappeared only on week-endsg but now that he has become a man he has put away childish things and dis- appears whenever fancy suggests. He is most often seen with a Physics book under one arm and a "Lucretius" under the other, in hot pursuit of the Hamp car. Little old "Stay-out" never has imparted to us the least inkling of what it is that keeps him away and P. K. lost a great deal of sleep sophomore year, trying to hatch up some scheme where- by Clary might be reformed, but he has given it up. Babe showed a great deal of prom- ise in the line of soccer and baseball, before assuming worldly interests-but one hasn't time for everything! Brooklyn, New York CHARLES RADER LOWTHER New York City New York City was the cause of all this. Charlie has the singular honour of managing more athletic teams in a short time Ca very short time, at thatjthan anyone else in college. He is what you might call an honest-to-God student, the kind that makes Prexy's heart go "thump, thump." Charlie has a mean way of covering the ivories with about four pair of hands and playing those undeseribable pieces, which even the famous Paderewski darenot mention. But sad to relate, he has now incurred the "jazz" fever and as piano player in the Phi Dooddle baleful and bewildering band, renders, "He was my man but he done me wrong" with altogether too much sympathy and pathos. Charlie is also Prohibitionist, Thank God, and sips his tea, with satisfaction and delight. A coming man but keep coming! ' 164 qgqzeeazgltzt + 1+1i11 :il 1a'11 ll: '111111ff il f -+f-11++ llzlatsll 'Q1'1a'- 1 li: 111+11 11 :ill 11f -illll ++111Q1111 1:1 llzenzzl 13: f++11111 Gill 111f11111 li:ilrzzllr-1 1Y 1 l11::al::1mn i uw :tl 1::n:11q,,,:.l mlllm Illl l!!EEEiIII ll. lu:::::::::::::ll IllIl....,....i...i. lllll lm2:::::::::nll ll- Ill' ll l, li lj, r::l:::l22: '1'ii +Q Ill' 11"1'11Q li: 11Q11M111 :il 1111Q1i" illszrseazzell- '--1 ll: 1111 :il juni: 'QWf111 11 :1:rl::g:::l::: '11 Q1 f11 :ll 1 '111+1' ln: '11 11 Q' :fl 1i-'1'+-1i Ill l:1aea:::1 ll 1-fQ+1-1 H V' '-111- it i1 11Q111 it Fmsmaiue ALPHIQUS LYMAN Syracuse, New York Have you ever seen the Deacon casting nary a glance to right or left, hurrying along the street with short, nervous strides? Sure! He tries to give the impression of being busy. As a Freshman he froze poor Hough out of the room by opening all the windows and retiring at 8:30. He also had a nasty habit of throwing the bulbs out of the window when they shone in his eyes. Sophomore year he took to roughneck dances in adjacent cities and cultivated the art of real Egyptian dancing which he displayed in all its shock- ing vulgarity at the OLIO show. This year, to top it all he blew in with a Harp, an Irish Harp, and the halls of Chi Phi resound with "My country 'tis of thee" and "Die Wacht am Rheinf' The two eleverest things he has done, however, are, 1. To tell Prof. Toll the Psychology course wasn't run right, and, 2. To buy a typewriter with blank keys so the brothers eouldn't use it. 'round-how about letting us in on the secret, Barry? RICI-IARD W1-Immun MAYNARD Greenfield No one would judge from this mild eyed gentleman's portrait that he was Varsity baseball captain and basketball center. But such, gentle reader, is the case, and we can offer no apologies but must take him as he is without one-however, to consider Dick as a mere physical specimen would be unjust as well as uninteresting. So we now take his gentler and more aesthetic side, and come to consider Maynard, the man of a million worries. The first of these is the need of a social secretary. Dick's chief sport, aside from football, baseball, and basketball, is the opening and subsequent perusal ofthe morning correspondence, which averages between two to four per diem. Blue, pink, yellow, gray, or white, Dick treats them all alike, playing no favorites. Not having enough worries on his hands in the way of keeping his trusty ball sluggers in condition, Dick took upon himself the job of Hitchcock Fellow and now has the physical condition of the whole college weighing upon his shoulders. 165 WALTER BARRY MALLON Malone New York Barry started his college career and ended it with a rush. lhe chapel iush pi oved too much for him and he had to leave us. You wouldn't think to look at his stalwait frame now-a-days that he was once so frail and tender. However, he managed to be with us again at the beginning of Sophomore year and Major Damon quickly discoveied his value to the awkward squad. "Awkward Squad, Fall in! What s the matter have I no discipline in this army?" Barry's aspirations soared higher than the 'rwkwfnd squad and somehow he fooled Washington into thinking that some dav he might make an ace The government certainly was efficient in picking its men. lust one more thing about our hero. We have been doing our best to find where he spends his evenings A1 any time of the day he may be found in front of the Cammy fire, but when the evening comes :nuna nn IIIIIIIII unluu ::,HIlIlIIIlII Illlllllll HIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII Ilimlrllluulnl mllllllllll:IHIIIIIIIII rrlllrlllnlllulilllulsl Illlllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII III In nl III ,ill li Illlffllll iii ll:::::::::::ll lIlII..,............. ll ll::::::::::::nl 'lllllll' Illiiiill lzzzzl l,m, nmmu ::hIumnn HI:::unun nnmm mnumnu H'::lIllIIIlI IIIIIIIII Hlxllllllllll mmun uuuuuulln nu uuulun unnnu mnuln mmm umm IIIIIIIIII FRANK GILBERT MCNAMARA Newton That naughty, naughty "shimmie." Step up and see it displayed in all its intricacies Bellevue, Pennsylvania THOMAS HARRIS MCCANDLESS Mac claims that the curriculum interferes with his pleasure to a very small degree because his golden rule has been, "If business interferes with pleasure, cut out the busi- ness." But he often bemoans the fact that the faculty deem it necessary to establish an eligibility rule. Ever since he has been in college he has worked on the night shift, journeying either to Hamp or Holyoke. His greatest problem in life is deciding which offers the most attraction for the evening, and inveigling DeKlyn to accompany him. He is a great advocate of pool as an indoor sport, especially Kelly pool. The nearest that Mac will ever come to a Phi Bet key is a "No beer, no work" button, which he dis- plays in a conspicuous place on the lapel of his coat. We doubt if even this will get a rise out of him for he has the proverbial smile that won't come off. by our one and only. There is no one who dares to challenge him on the dance floor, except perhaps the managers of the Brunswick. You wouldn't think to look at him fthe photograph really doesn't do him justicej that he'd be such a "sofa poodle." That stereotyped letter which he uses seems to get away strong across the river. Mac had aspirations toward the musical clubs this year, he really has a beautiful voice but some- how they didn't seem to appreciate it. Cheer up, Mac, there will be another chance next year. We are anxious to hear about his batting average this year. He blames his last year's record on Davis' coaching system but now he'll have to find something else. He is really a very athletic fellow, runs and does all that sort of thing, you know. i JOHN RONALD MEIKLEJOI-IN Pawtucket, Rhode Island In tastes and characteristics, Ronald is a true son of Caledonia, possessing that bandy legged stride common to his clan and taking kindly to golf and all things Scawtch. One of these is a form of Scotch Mist which is with him perpetually and which conceals and protects his thinking works. That does not prevent him from snapping out of it with a lusty comeback Cwhen some one like Gibson penetrates his mediumj-and from scornfully remarking "Say-yi"-only to withdraw to the fog again. But the one thing that will bring him to, is an argument. If you don't believe it, play bridge with him or say that you approve of the Classics requirement, that it is a nice day or, in fact, any- thing at all. As a student, he is fond of books and indulges his fancy quite frequently though his principal aim is to keep the Library Staff busy writing postal cards. Also, he is athletic and as a soccer player, is undoubtedly one of the best shinkickers our class has produced. But after all We must admit, if he is mickle in stature, he is muckle in intellect and heart. 166 mmm mmm mmm mmmu ummm Hjrllllllllll mmm HIIIIIIIIIIII mllllllllll :IHIIIIIIIII mmm ummm llmmll mmm Illlllll llllllllll jx, m ml m m:1::1::::2:::l l lmn.m...... lu m:1:::::::m m nm mm I ju mmm mmm lllurnnnnulln mmmu Illnmum Hj::nunnu mmm Hlxnuunnu 2::iI-'Mlm lllll Ill m lllu u nmmu ummm mmm mum Illlllilll Galicia, Poland STEPHEN P. MIZWA Mizzie is sometimes known as the barber's delight and at other times the original un- adulterated word juggler. When his sweet clear polysyllabic chant is heard in the class- room, the weary scholars from habit nestle deeper in their chairs and mumble the opening lines of the Doxology, certain not to be disturbed again for a good ten minutes. When it's over there seems to be a general demand for air and the answer to Stephen's involved query is usually a weak "yes" from the quite fiabbergasted prof. But all this can't be held against him, because Mizzie is one of our overseas importations and has seen much of this little world. He is one of Doc Phillips' most expert performers too, and does forward and backward rolls with alterations on either the right or the left ear as per direction. With all his faults we like him still. GIBORGIG UPHAM MORAN West Lafayette, Indiana "They dipped him in the river Stynx to make him intolerable." Wrapped in his trick ALEXANDER HYDE MOSSMAN Brookline S Do not be deceived by Ike's youthful and artless exterior or if you must judge by ap- pea-green coat this windstorm from the West blew in on us one peaceful night, determined to prove the superiority of the Hoosier State. Contact with Cynic Stevens and other men like Horgan made this dog lie dead till their departure. Freed from this torture and having acquired the unexpected privilege of looking like a second lieutenant for a short time, he returned to us this year, lazier than ever. Despite his apparent hauteur, Pat is a good scout as you may easily discover from his hearty laugh if you have the good fortune to be with him when he is neither engrossed in his intellectual perusal of "Me- Clure's-Cosmo-Post," nor in plunking out with machine-gun effect his musical repertoire-"Maori" When, on the campus, you meet a Fatima, in back of which drifts something with sleek parted hair, and indications of a wheatstraw moustache, and an unconccrned "Howdy" emerges from the fog, cease to wonder !-it is only Moran, hurrying once again to Freshman Public Speaking. pearances, take him for the most precocious of children. But this is merely by way of warning to strangers, for the rest of us have been subject to his keen scathing wit for some three years now. After a strenuous summer season in the social circles of Brookline and the Beaches, and fishing for mer-maids off the Maine coast, Alec jumped from the Navy into the Quartermaster Corps. With the aid of Captain Dickson, he very creditably conducted the affairs of the S. A. T. C. Anyway, the brothers are well supplied with blankets and stationery. He has proved himself an able provider in other ways too, thanks to his varied acquaintance among the divine sex, and his kindness of heart for those bashful boys forsaken on the eve of a dance. Under the capable tutelage of the graceful Bemis, supplemented by the careful ehaperonage of such men as 'Reed and Thompson, Alexis' distinct social proelivities have been brought to the fore, and he has become versed in the ways of the world. But we would like to know what was the foul play at Hop wherein he got that violent punch in the stomach. r 167 ' mmm mmm HI::nnuun ummm ummm HIISIIIIIIIII mmm IIl::mnmu :::uununInllmnuu uunuu::lIImnmn IIII H mn H I I H Illlllllllm ll... lm iilll' 'H""" IIHIIIIIIZIICIIIIII lllllm......... lllll llllliffiflffifllllll 'HHIII' Ill' .Ill Ill- 'll' l X mmm ::llImuuu Illxuumn nmnm mmml IIl::uunau mmm Iflxlualluunnv :xmuum mmm mmm ummm nn mmm um ll: mmm ' CLIFFORD ROBERT NASH Amherst 1 - there is a dull evening in sight. EDGAR NICHOLS St. Louis, Missouri Nick first showed his worth by impersonating Sabrina at the Chi Phi Oriental Banquet freshman year, but was knocked from the pedestal by flying chairs and pillows for his pains. Undaunted, however, he essayed the slimy peaks of pure learning in quest of the Key of Knowledge but having almost arrived there assumed indifference and threw him- self withl gusto at Sheldon, with which notorious character he busily nurtured the Slum- bering Spirit of the Monthly until it at last burst forth in triumphant glory. "Nawsty" is a fine young fellow, nevertheless, at least he was till this year when he came back from being a Loot'nant at Lowell Textile School where they 'weave em rough.' It was there that he took his first foaming glass of Bevo and since then the lad has slipped-oh, awfully! We had best not mention his love affairs but in truth when they do come Eddie is a mournful cuss. As for his hair-we don't know whether it's glue or what he uses to make it look so neat. sometime next fall. ' 168 i Here is one whose life was fostered amid collegiate atmosphere and influence He can be seen most any noon or evening, traveling in the direction of North Amherst to tarry awhile within the family circle, while the rest of us separate to the various much praised and bedamned boarding establishments. Cliff is athletic, and shines the best when vanquishing the opposing batters from the pitching box for the glory of the Amherst Baseball nine. Swimming and Basketball are his minor accomplishments Thorp gave Nash a rude shock one day by remarking upon the undeveloped consumptive appearance of the latter's chest. The victim was worried and spent many hours consulting the expert opinion of the Chi Phi Brethren until he had proved Bill s diagnosis faulty Cliff is a sound sleeper, and since Cobb his roommate, betrayed the trust by letting him over sleep chapel and several classes, several of the early rising brothers have permanent contracts to arouse him each morning. His wide acquaintance in the surrounding coun trv has caused certain of his fraternity brothers to lean heavily upon him for aid when NORMAN OLSEN Providence Rhode Island "Who is this man Olsen?" was the painful querie of the 1919 football team recuperating at Pratt Cottage. Content with this and subsequent exploits on the gridiron Nemo bloomed in seclusion until, sophomore year, he entered the firm of Mossman MacNamara 85 Olsen and from then on, his was a rapid ascent in the social world Today he 1S recog nized as the glass of fashion, the modern Cavalier and the premzer danseuse of the Am herst ballet. But he is a scholar too, at least in Spanish, according to Prof Baxter though we suspect a senorita somewhere. Most of the time he is the unruffled Stoic delighting in sitting on the back of his neck and airily humming tunes to himself oblivious of the jibes of his cynical room-mate. Nevertheless, the Big Swede has the blood of the Vikings in his veins which was responsible for the title in his army career of the Blue eyed Bayonet Baby." But if you would see him at his best travel to Williamstown n:1sas::l :ill-rIilw:ilu-filllzmazsllnrrlitw:lvrrmzzi-wc:n::ses::l13:-rr-willzzlw-ll:rrmzzurri-will--ifIll::aQe::ulf l l Ili. .lu ll llll will ln::::1:1::::::nl 1lrlu...,........ IIHI lu::::::::::::nl will ll ll ll ll tl mmm ::IHununn Illmlnunnllun ummm annum nl::nnllul uulnn Hlzlhllllllll mllllllllll munnulxm ulnl n ummm in II: mmm nun, rznunnn IH: Ind DELOS SACKETT OTIS New York City His beaming countenance, and cheery, "Hie there! How a'ya !" are the outward signs of that placid character which is an unfailing source of solace to those in gloom. Three years of untiring labor over the class records has had an effect, but fortunately the ap- pended reproduction fails to show the opaque fog that has come to constantly enveil our secretary. Of course this child of Greenwich Village is Personus Societatis M asquerium. When he is not discussing future productions of this body with Wood, or auditing the last year's accounts of the C. A. with Low, or teaching his Fratres in Collegium how to play basketball, he may generally be found, undaunted by the barren results of three years' endeavor, striving to bring Meiklejohn, the Intermediate, to a realization of the responsibilities of Life. It really is disheartening to sit idly by, vainly grasping for thoughts, while he dashes off reams of potent knowledge which tempt those higher up to give him "A's" without even tackling his voluminous red-books. If he ever gets through a quiz in time, may he tell us where he gets his line? FREDERICK ALLEN PARKER Washington, D. C. Freddie's tricky stride has been the ruin of many near board-track stars. VVhen he gets going his spikes are about the only things that keep him back. To offset this he tries the graceful hitch-kick occasionally that was recommended last year to Crock Thompson. No edition however is complete without reference to Ferdie's smile. It absolutely knows no bounds. You could see it in the twilight when Freddie lowered the flag on top of chapel while Johnson whistled retreat on his bugle. In the days when Soup Campbell was Ferdie's better half, he showed the possibilities of becoming a wild boy, but the sedative presence of Garrett et al. has had its effects in time. But if you don't think Ferdie's got the "makins" tell him you're going to steal Sabrina. First, however, be sure you paid your last premium on your war risk insurance. PAUL KOEHLER PHILLIPS L Amherst One morning freshman year the Springfield Republican came forth with the news that there had been unearthed at Amherst a football marvel who was repeatedly dodging thru the varsity line for touchdowns. From then on Paul has been the football idol of the college, for by coordinating his nerve with his speed he has shown us often that the newspaper report Che has modestly pasted the clipping in his mem bookj was not far from being true. Recently Paul discovered that in order to become a well-rounded man there alone remained one more accomplishment. To that task he has set himself, con- scientiously sacrificing studies and more worthy pursuits. It must be a long and strenu- ous journey to that goal for still he persists and may be found any time of the day or night around that ever cultivating and highly aesthetic bridge table. 169 1' " 'A l Ililiilllhe'HIMfill-11'-Alllliwfl l::Asea::l :wi:lnll::il-A':Jawll::saa:::lin-lll::ll-:illlllazzl-f-lzttl::fae::l Ill ll ll lull fllllflliiflllillllll lIllI,..l.l....... lll lllllliiililillllllll 'lllllll' :::22el::: llxiill lmlllm In u " H nmnnu mmm: Illrunuvlllln IIIIIIIII ummm Ifllsllll Illllvllv Illllvlll nuunn ummm uunm IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII JULIUS RANDALL PRATT Montclair, New jersey Jules did not start on the "sheepskin sweepstakes" with the rest of his classmates but hailed in on the second furlough wearing the colors of Beloit. Consequently we must make an intimate examination of this specimen to get a revelation of far-western society. So far as can be judged his characteristics are :-Mental activity-Interviewing the Dean. Mental relaxation :-absorbing jazz from the "Victor" Physical activity-bearing with dignity his three service stripes. Physical relaxation: attending social functions. It is in this last named characteristic that Jules excels. In fact, no function is complete with- out him, but is seldom completed by him. Take for an example the recent Amherst Banquet in New York. Pratt was there, indeed several of those in attendance said he was much in evidence. Nevertheless he did not finish the banquet but left early. May- be he didn't think he was receiving the necessary attention. Maybe he resented the fact that the army was lauded at this banquet and the noble navy was totally disregarded. We don't know! Ask him! PAUL AUGUSTUS RAUSCHENBUSCH Rochester, New York Though at first glance, the label Rauschenbuseh might smack of the brewery, no con- notation seems more irrelevant to those who know this youthful philosopher with the flaxen hair, the beaming smile and the Bolsheviki brain. Nor is the title, the Rochester Roughneck, a good one. He is the prodigy who troubled the Hamiltonian mind, who has taught Stark Young how ,to lecture and who caused the reactionary explosion of Gibson and the Beta cannon. "And so on and so forth." We also know him as the very conscientious collector of revenue at Waite's Salon and the tireless taker of attendance at Chapel. Generally calm, he waxes hot in debate with Cowles on the subject of "Why Be Intellectual When Smith is So Near." We have listened to the sonorous undulating resonance of his voice in classes, and we wonder if he sings. We are loathe to blame all those noises in the Alpha Delt house on Stanley. But lately it is rumored that he was seen on the Smith campus, that he drew a C at six weeks and that he has taken to cigar- ettes. Paul, Paul! CHARLES CARLTON REED Watorlooy Iowa Take a good look at that photograph. Say, "Ain't he fierce?" Ah, but do not be alarmed, gentle reader. A few subtle facts will assure you of his superb gentleness and docility. One of the pillars of the Christian Association Cabinet, goes to church every Sunday Cat Georgie's requestj, has pretty pink cheeks and a taking way with the-ladies. Famed inventor of the Phi Doodle Deceitful Dime. His life has been marked bv two thrilling episodes, "Grappling with Greenwich Village" and "Why Is a Chi Psi Telephone Booth." And to hear him say, with perfect facial control, "Thank God, my head rules my heart," makes one feel that there is something more in life for him than the Hamp car and moveless movies. 170 llreizzglti: Q111 itll!-it H123-if:flu--rl uzzseazl lu !'I1I""""f :ilu1111:-it-it1:2 l::!::l zzz!!!zzlwrlx:-riizzlh-allil u:::!a:::! lulux:-will lllimit!-win: l::s!:::1 ..!... ll lf!!! ill mn::::1:::::::ul I!III...l.......... III! lm::::::::2:::ul 'NWN' ll! ll "l !...!... rf:!s:::r :iwIllini!zilli-willlzlazslluiilztwiirf.-itiiliiwtizl::!::l:::w:aw-Illzz 1fi QQ1 1:11,-will lzlsczen li!--Hlzr--iizzlit1111111-waz: nz!! ERNST NORTON REUSSWIG Utica, New York As the photographer refused to let that smile show up in the picture, Nort tried to assume a blase look, and it didn't get away. The smile not being present, there is not much left. When you know that this young man hails from "Ootieky" Cany five minute conversation will disclose that faetj, you know the most important thing about him, according to Wiggie. However, in spite of his modesty UD he has other claims to glory. If you don't believe that being Assistant Manager of the Musical Clubs makes one the busiest man in college, ask him. Too, what could make one more extinguished than to be joint god-father with Sehellenger to little Edward Norton? Nort seldom rides the last Hamp car, but when he does the fame of a certain maid from 21 Belmont is noisily spread abroad. Watch him! He has a wicked way. E1zN1as'r HOWA1iD ROB1'l1i'1'S Northampton This jolly bird lived in Hamp until he was old enough to enter Holy Cross. After he matriculated at that institution the fair damsels across the river missed him so much that they persuaded him to enter Amherst as a sophomore the following fall. And Robbie has been quite alive over here ever since. If you don't believe it, ask any of the S. A. T. C. boys. Robbie admits that he has been taking things easy since the time of his dis- charge from the "Amherst Army" but delights in telling his friends what he will do when he is C. A. president next year. Rest! JULIAN FRLDERILK ROWI BfO0k1Y11, New Y01'k This beaming scion from the city of hold-ups and churches Cas signifying up-lift be- come synonymousj won the Kellogg last year, and has never recovered from the fact that he had to rant after the student body had left, so that they eouldn't hear him. Also, he typified the "out" in "A Way Out," given by the Masquers in Hamp, warming his hands before the fire for fully five minutes. Julian has a lovely reputation in Northampton, but we hate to say what he has other places. The Hudson river by moonlight, a romantic damsel beside him on the transom, Julian Csh D put his arm around her pshaw! there was a guy doing the same thing from the other side. But when it comes to college spirit and college in general Pete is there! Did he acquire that power from Exeter? 171 NIH Immun HI::nunu, nnnnu mmuu IlI::nnunu ::lIImnun Illxmnmn :::mnnnn :illlmnnu IIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII lllllllll llllllll IIIIHIIII I ll lll uunul lllliiiiiiiiiiillllll lllllllllllllllll lllll llllliiiiiiiiiiilllll 'llllll' Wi lllifilll i ,,,ilIl,,, :Il nmuu In :Il nnnuu IHIIIHIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIII mmm Imllllllllll :xllllllrvlvmllrllllllllmxllu Iwul ununu annum Illllllll mum Illlllllll WILLIAM TALMAN RIlSSl'lLL Wellesley Did our own inimitable, graceful, gazelle-like Lillian ever tell you with blushing cheek and soulful eyes why he ever left home? Most of them don't, but if you encourage Lillian with several skillfully administered sweetmeats, he will. Assuming with his usual abandon, the far famed debutante sloueh he will sidle to the nearest chair and en- gagingly discourse with you on why the budding socialists of our community should re- move to more appropriate quarters. This of course may not follow quite logically but then again it is Lillian speaking, not ye skitmonger. There will probably follow in rapid order the tale of how three men entered a boat only to discover that the oars were beginning to leak, and such further foolishnesses as are needed to occupy the time. Some day, ah, some day it will out and then-that's alll I l Gmonom Pmzw Saver Holyoke Next to consider is Savoy, the Savant. Is there any subject in the world which he does not know about and concerning which he cannot talk fluently? The answer is Yes but No. Prew's pursuit of learning is unsurpassed and his craving for knowledge led him half way across the continent. For Hnding this education Cor is it educatedl thirst unquenehed by nine months in Amherst he must spend the other three in Chicago University circles. While there he did laboratory work in sociology and the liberal terpsiehorean arts in their most recent aspects. Being one of Holyoke High's leading debaters Prew came to college well versed in the art of argumentative oratory and his carefully modulated voice may often be heard in similar circumstances as those of the deliverance of his famous interrogatory speech on the League of Nations when he quite stunned his audience by his masterful "And then?" As an impersonator he does not even bow to Elsie Janis, for, as may be gathered from an examination of various group pictures in this volume, who could give such a vivid and realistic impersonation of the faithful fox-terrier in that famous picture, "His Master's Voice," but the gifted secretary of the Masquers. . EDNVARD MARKLEY SCIIELLENGER Huntington Mills, Pennsylvania Edward had a little vest Its fleece was red as snow And everywhere that Edward went The vest was sure to show. CExeuse us, Maryj. We would like to say something in this that would just suit Edward, but that's just where we find ourselves in that shameless boat up the nameless river without the pro- verbial paddle. That sounds pretty sea-goin', hey? But Scal1y's out of the Navy Blue and has returned to the vests of many colors, and any mention of his salty past seems to sink him into a kind of mal de marish feeling. Perhaps the rocking of the last boat from Hamp fills him with nostalgia-causing his customary vow that he has made his last visit to the Paradise of America. 172 I I I .I .1 lx 'mulls mnuu mmm unuun nuuun Hwlllllllll :mum llwllllllllll :::nuuun mlluuuuunlll mmm muum llllllllll lllllllll llllllll Illlllllll In hm 'ml Ill HIIHIII ,,lH,, ll :lil lll ll::1::2:::1::rll lllIl..,...,.,....... um ln1::n::::::::ll ll illlill lzrtzl ll, :numun :ihlmunn HIIIIIIIIIIII jllllnnuun HIIIIIIIIIII Hllllllllllll Hiulllllllll Ilrilnnunr In :yum ununl un uvlll """"' ummm mnum Illllllll mum Illlllllll 6 ll I I I ll II Il I III il 1 , u I h w FRANKLIN PRYCE SEARLE "Pete" hails from the "Tri-cities". We had never heard of them either before he arrived. Dropped into Amherst out of a clear sky, as a sophomore. Stayed a while and then was enticed into the navy. Could not stand the salt water so he returned again to college for a vacation. Quite a fluctuating career, but nevertheless marked with ac- complishments. Was put on the Student before the board realized his habit of sleeping mornings. He plays a piano but attacks it with such cruel and rigorous blows that the Phi Doodle treasury is constantly embarrassed paying for repairs. Cannot stand a "bull session," and at the advice of Stark Young repairs to the solemn walls of the Library. The only thing that we have against Pete is the fact that he wears purple pajamas CRah! Rah! Amherstl. He uses ungodly big words, even embarrassing Rock Island, Illinois Webster, with soothing eloquence and expects to be a lawyer. Nice play "Pete" . ART1-IUR CLARK SISSON But for Art's extreme sincerity in all his ventures we might avail ourselves of this opportunity to score him for some of his actions freshman year-but we know he meant well so let's forget that part of it. However Art still has some peculiar ideas, prominent among which, the sincere belief that a heavy beard bespeaks, and is synonymous with manliness-Cjust refer to his case to prove the fallacyj. Notwithstanding, Old Efficiency has played his part well and done much to uphold the honor and good name of 1920 in both hockey and soccer, to say nothing of his endeavors to rise above that last hurdle and prove to us that he's no slouch of a runner. And last-and greatest of all-Art has all but attained that supreme honor which has ever been his goal, and will soon dangle the reward of the faithful on his chain. Then, Old Efficiency will become Old Sufficiency and then-Aw what's the use? I Edgewood, Rhode Island JOHN S'1'oe14w1sLL SKEEL Cleveland, Ohio Stock's life around Amherst has been an energetic attempt to outgrow a natural innocent and unsophisticated nature. History has it that in prep school his innocence was sublime. Evidently he disliked this type of personality so he entered college deter- mined to throw it off. Studies proved rather a nuisance as they took time from the pursuit of folly. This fact forced him to give the daylight hours to knowledge, but with the approach of twilight, Stock's mind is usually formulating parties for the hours of darkness. If the college course was about twice as long, possiby this singular attempt to wear off outstanding innocence might prove successful. At any rate, we wish him luck. 173 Im' 'ml I mum: HL' mv mnmu Hlmmun Hiiilllllllli lmmll Illjzunnnn :CIIIIIIIIII:IHIIIIIIIIIlllxlllllllllSZIHHIIIIIIIIHI IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII Ill Ill , IH, lu el .ll 'lllllll' ln::1:1::11::1m nlrrl............ mu lm:m:::::::n1l 'lllllll in lu::t1:m lil, 'HL Jul in Ill lpn 'I ,,,,1uIln Hluunnu HIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII HISIIIIIIIIIII :::umuuu mmm Ill Ivulvu nuuuu umlnn inuun mum IIIIIIIIII A'1'HER'1'oN HALL SPRAGUE Northampton "Shades of Trotsky!" what a mathematical wonder. He lives in Hamp and 'tis rumored that he has an eye for figures. As a frosh, he was addicted to the vulgar com- monplace, "that's the cheese." Hence cometh that delicate and connotative nickname, "Lim"-short for limburger. Beside his mathematical attempts at faculty membership, he sings a whiskey tenor and produces sundry and terrible groans from his 'cello. Since he is not of the virile Kilby type, he resorts to other athletic practices and finds his dalliance and pleasure in swatting little white balls around the squash and tennis courts. How are you feeling now Lim-about nine nine point two? PORTER WLJNTWORTH THoMPsoN East Braintree Look well! ! Here you see Demarest's new suit, Fennofs tie, Cobb's shirt and were the shoes in view they would undoubtedly belong to Wood. The bland expression, however, is Porter's own-he could not borrow anything to substitute for that. Most of the time he sings and plays upon various instruments with great volume and strength. He also assists Gcrarden in the cheer-leading at Senior Smokers and at other college society functions. At times he creates thc impression of being a "mean man" but among the wimmen-ahem !-among the wimmen he is as a polished diamond and oh! how they fall for that smooth and oily line of rope! In the summer he works down on the Cape in the ship yards where he carries beams around on his shoulders to get in training for Doc Phillips' strength tests. However, his broad grin and happy-go-lucky manners betoken the makings of a fine Christian fellow. WILLARD LoNG Tnomf Duluth, Minnesota And now we turn to Willie Thorp, truly like a piano-'upright and grand' We grieve that the photo does not show the rosy cheeks, the creamy complexion, and the limpid pools Ceyesl, which are his chief assets. Modeled like a Greek he is far superior in every respect,-cultivated, brilliant, and full confident of himself. In fact we lay this as his one besetting sin-oh, how he admires that fellow! But when it comes to strumming the guitar on a moonlit eve, dear, dear, how the ladies hearts go pitterpattcr, hence he is a big factor in the Musical Clubs. And again, he is erudite to the point of claiming one of these gold keys that won't unlock anything. Many times we have caught him sneaking over the Notch but he can never be made to see the folly of his actions, which may be attributed to the fact that he hails from the distant provinces of Minnesota. 174 ummm mmm Illxunmu ummm Hlumum llwlllllllll mmm Hlirllllllllll :::runmu mlnuunu ummm ummm llllllllll IIIIIIIII llllllll Illlllllll m m ,,lll,,, I ll llifiill m ln:::::1::::1::ll lIIlI.l...,........l ml lm:::::::::::ll m 555555553 lrriirl l .ll mmm mmm mmm ummm Hllmmm HIIIIHIIIII mmm ummm :::u:-num mmm mmm mumu ummm mmm umm mmm IHL 'ln' LAURENCE EDWARD T1LL1sY Providence, Rhode Island We now pause to look upon another native of New England's second city. This loose-jointed youth arrived in our little old college town with a high family record to uphold, but evidently with no intention of allowing the responsibility to rest too heavily on his young and merry soul. Thus far he has easily been able to slide thru the intellectual frivolities of the curriculum and in addition save plenty of time for the movies. There he may be found any night always applauding at the wrong time. To appreciate him at his best you should see him "rolling the bones," or putting the finishing touches upon pen sketches of fair maidens who, once gazed upon, are never forgotten. His sketch of the distorted Visage of one "Constance" clears up the mystery of his choice of the darkest corner in the "Plaza" upon a certain evening of which he never speaks. EDWARD GERRY TU'1"1'Lll, ju. New York City Would you imagine that the unassuming man whose picture you see here, is the very one who, with a little start from "Hal" navigated the college and the football team through the stormy S. A. T. C., and, with the aid of "Little Doe" and the "Red Devil" nursed the college through the influenza epidemic? A sophisticated UD freshman he came to Amherst from a "select New York prep school," and well the Dekcs remember the knowing winks that the noble senior Bartholomew and "Tut" used to exchange when they mentioned the Moulin Rouge or the Pre Catelan to the scandalized Puritan brothers. Of course no write-up of "T, P." Tuttle would be complete without some mention of girls, but one look at the wall above his desk will prove that he has that way which gets 'em all, and the only logical reason for him, a Camp Lee man to like the sunny UD south, is la Senorita he met in Washington. Maybe these influences or maybe "spiritual encouragement" were responsible for that Sabrina speech of which we are duly proud. A 175 WILMOT CHARLES TOWNSEND New Brighton, New York It is rather unfortunate that Wilmot's possibilities haven't as yet been fully recognized and appreciated, altho there crops out now and then just a wee bit of an inkling of what that heavy earapax conceals. Underneath that kind, demure face and back of those soleful, yet Winsome, eyes there really lies something worth while-strange as it may seem -but it lies dormant. Freshman year Wilmot convinced us that he was no slouch at wielding the racket and he was oft seen on the courts, but for some reason, perhaps ob vious, he has risen above such things and now confines his attention and efforts to indoor activities around the bridge table. Bill comprises one third of the Sisson, Townsend Keeney combination, but just what third no one has as yet been able to determine 'mltho we strongly suspect that his accomplishments lie inthe land of nod! pgg:ses:ggp::: li Q11f11 HI'I I-fulirllzneazzll 1111if11-i Ili: 1 11f1if1 xl f11111i11 lu: 1i+1111111 1:1 lzzseszm 11: 1Q1f11111' xl 1i1111'i1 lx QQfi1-111 :sl f1'1111'11 ll::a1a:::nl 1"1'1 llzi l11-1 til '1111 lit: iffui i:::l::ssa::l ii, ll ii IIIIIIHI un::::::::1::::ul Munn.. lllllg lm::::1:::::::ml lil rr:l2fe1::Il::r::l1I l,,llI,, l::g:::l zz: 111111111 :tl 11f11'Q1i Ili: 11M11 1'+ :lf 11fl11'11+ ln::esz::ll 1'Q11+111 lui: 1if1'111' :tl 1H11 H1if ll: 1111111'11 1:1 Hifi!!! 12: 111MQ1iiQ1 :ll -11M1f111 li: 1111111-i :il 111-111111 ilu::aea::ul 1111111l1- iz: "1111 Izzl i1111111 lu: 1-111y11 rr:::l::t::l WILLIAM LOUIS VOIG'l' Morristown, New York The man of one night love affairs, guaranteed to develop a new flame at every dance. Bnow Ronlswr Uci-uDA Brow has the soul of the Orient tucked away somewhere inside him, but for all that he seems pretty good at handling the soul of the Occident. His basketball playing shows no mean ability especially when he and DeKlyn play hide and seek with each other in one corner of the court. He's another one of that select few who can afford to get elubby with Doughty down at the chem lab analyzing a complex which has a little shoe blacking mixed in just to make it hard. Brow is no Slouch at golf either, in fact he probably can slam the pill as blasphemously as any of us. He usually holds a pretty good hand at bridge too, and often out of sheer ennui makes four no trump against Rusty when the latter holds the bid. As far as pipes go Brow easily wins the asbestos cigarette. His collection is beyond compare, except when someone borrows a few. Brattleboro, Vermont But that's not his only vice, he can breeze off to Columbia for a semester and come back grinning just as if he'd always been here, also just as low financially, for you can always rely on him to be broke. He really has a pleasing tenor voice, but insists on spoiling the effect by rendering "Dan Dan" and "Mobile" in the wee small hours. Ask any neighbor. The one supreme achievement of his entire college career has been to dodge gym on the strength of a card player's arm. As a basketball player and enthusiast his only rival for the skeleton team is DeKlyn and Eames. - 'Q jo HN SYLv1cs'I'Icn WALSIAI Sunderland Two years ago the Governor came out of the North, arriving aboard the Toonerville Trolley. Since then he has travelled the route every week-end, but between trips he has acquired much culture and learning, oh much! So-called "college activities" unquestion- ably break into one's efforts at assimilating education, so Sylvie doesn't indulge. This Sunderland Porcupine Crefer to portraitj has developed pugilistie traits under Tug's tutoring. He was the most persistent exhibition boxer in our unit of the S. A, T. C. The reason the other fellows hit him so often, he says, is because he didn't bother about developing a defence, no man living packs the punch that can hurt him. They grow the children healthy out Sunderland way. He has discovered that the Chem Lab furnishes the most education per hour, so he spends most of his time mixing the contents of one bottle with those of another and spreading the resulting compounds over the exposed portions of his anatomy. He prefers the kind that doesn't wear off, hence the stained hands. However, an overworked brain needs relaxation, so Sylvie threatens to fool the boys and show us "something pretty nice" at Prom. 176 U: mmm mmm mmm Hhluunuuu Iummma II'::umnnn nmuu lIl::unnuu::: :lznumnu :aluminum uuumzzlllumum llllllllll lllllllll Illlllll llllllllll III an I "'. mnmum IHHIIllIllllIl:HuI 'mum I H, mm 'Ml' 'WMM' Illlh uzfuuuuuuu lllllllllllllllllllll ummm lam 'mmnum:lm-mnammmmmlm-Hmm:rszsiavzmzzz' 'mmm'm+m- xl +Q'm"m1m li: m-mmm1m'm :lm mfii llmlnmmlim-izzlmiinttm-1:11 e ll ll I I ul Il I I ll 6 r ll""lllI lll1l'llIIl III 'U .III Ill III ll'I umm FR1'1'z CARL WEBER White Plains, New York This is Weber the poetic nature lover, who spends his long winter evenings on deep ponderings as to what the poor little birds do in the winter time and where the new leaves come from in the spring. He is said to be a quiet unassuming chapg yet he has another side, a dual personality, the Mr. Hyde in the case being "Fritz, the White Plains Wild- cat". Few have known of the unholy delight he derives from inverting and otherwise demolishing the beds of his unsuspecting brothers down at the Phi Psi House. Another example of his subtlety and craftiness is the way he lured one of the brothers into taking a supposedly "gut" course and then again exhibiting his aforesaid unholy glee when the course turned out to be not at all up to his enhancing recommendations. Beyond this domain, his manner is the essence of meekness. In fact we almost forget he is still with us till baseball season comes around: and then we see old Fritzy on the job in right field again. CALVIN SHERWOOD Wi+:s'1' Jamesvillc, New York Sherrie entered our lives three long years ago. It was a very noiseless, unobtrusive entrance. For a long, long time we never even knew he was with us, such a peaceful, simple, negligible soul he was. We were first attracted by that laugh of his, that delicious- ly raucous expression of self-appreciation which we were at a loss to understand, until we got to know him better. When the college Boy Scouts were organized, Calvin became a Hghting chemical sergeant, the insignia for his rank on rainy days consisting of large black rubbers and an umbrella. He always did have novel ideas and the army is so un- progressive anyway. After two rather wild and unsettled years in college, Sherrie has finally seen the unhappiness which lies before him if he continues his past course, so he has now started out on a Phi Bet career. CARTLR WHITL Salem Historically Salem is noted for its witchcraft and this loyal son has attempted to live up to the superstitions of his ancestors in a mad endeavor to bewitch the two thousand trans fiumen. We wonder to what extent his "Dartmouth line" was successful. Fresh- man year we were accustomed to see his lanky figure scaling the Pelham hills with the cross country team, but now he devotes his talent and energy to mad rushes between the Deke house and the Hamp car. The latest reports from the "western front" give 1998 casualties to his credit, but Mt. Holyoke opens new fields for conquest. Some of his puritanical ideas have been horribly shattered but he still holds forth in heated discus- sions on the "whys and whereforesn of women and tobacco. Moreover, his big "pash" is card-playing, but of course he never gambles nor plays on Sunday. 177 I I H un um H ll H III Iuuuuun Illxuluullllu Illllllllllll ununuvr Zxlllllllllliliulllllllll IIIIIIIIIZZIHIIIIIIIIII Illlllllll lmlnll Nllllll llllllllll m :H ll ll ll ill ll::::1::2::::ll lll............. ll lll::::::::::ll 'llllll' :lslsz lcxzzl l,ll, nl: un HVIIIIIIIIII Illlnuuun IHIIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIII ::IIluumn unmm HIHIIHI v'II'IIII Illllllll IIIOIIIIIIIH annum nnulu mum IIIIIIIIII GEORGE STANLEY WHI'1"1'EM01l1'I Worcester With Napoleonic ambitions, Stan entered college determined to conquer the world. His complete self-assurance so baffled his profs that they dared pass nothing but favor- able judgment on his academic attempts. Soon, however, he decided his talents were wasted in such a small place as Amherst. Looking for broader fields, he gave way to the military desires of a conqueror and went away to war in the aviation service. To our surprise this year Stan returned to college much humbled by army discipline and more desirous of success in the pursuit of wisdom. CHARLES BAKER WILEAR Taunton Taunton has played the Beta Boys a dirty trick again. When this youth came to college we thought he was a bad man, but we soon found out that he was perfectly harmless. At present his only vices are writing daily letters and insulting the English grammar. And is he a ladies' man? Sure. Why not? Why not? Far from the least reason for this being his fur-coat and passionate hosiery. In all confidence he wants to wear spats also, but the brothers put their foot down at this point. His recently acquired habit of catching that six-thirty ear for Smith three times a week has caused us some worry, however, for the sake of his cousin. It is obvious that Wilbah is from a foggy climate. The fact is, he's in a float the major part of his time. The probable reason for these foggy moments is the all absorbing question, Which one shall it Be? Besides his photograph Charlie has contributed many other works of art to this book for which we are duly thankful. HE1eEEn'r EMANUEL WOLEE New York City Plattsburgh turned out many lieutenants. Here is one of them. Herbie returned after the Christmas holidays along with his gold bars and immediately took up permanent quarters in Brown's apartments, resuming his activity in seclusion along with Farber and Mitehelson, the Ariel. This Phi Bet delegation at times oversteps its confines and directs its meetings into forensics which last until the G. M. hours, arriving at the con- clusion that the "problem of demobilization carries with it a question of unemployment." What wonder! ? l l He's after that key, and like the infant in the Pear's soap ad "he won't be happy till he gets it." But no fear of that. He takes to heart the little Doc's lectures, and he remembers that to keep a perfect mind, one must have a perfect body. So all you gentle readers need to do is to turn to the pictures of class football and class track. He goes out for both, for in his own words, "practising does a world of good." 178 mmm lllllllll Illllllll llllllllll mnulu HIIIIHIIIII Illllllll Hwllllllllll mllllllllll IIIHIIIIIIIII lllllllllzlnllllllllll Illlllllll Illllllll Illlllll llllllllll H, N, I Ill Ill miiim I llllllll' iiiiillllllllllllllll 'Hum' i miiim iiiiiiiii iiH""""'l'iii""""'iiH"""""IHiiiiiiiiiilH"""""l'iii""""'iiH""""'Hiii"""""iiiiiiiiiiiiii"""""iiiH +W11 1Q 1 lt 111'11-+1 zilll-l-ll llls:ll 1Il""-"H+Illll-H'-rllll 1--llllzzl-if-ll-11: llltllll RCJLANIJ A1cMs'1'uoNG WooD Brooklyn, New York The blond Rolando came to this vale of tears from the wilds of darkest Brooklyn. Strange to say, he does not speak the Brooklyn dialect, and is never heard to say ",loinal" or "Thoity-thoid Street." He is our leading Thespian, and early succumbed to the lure of the footlights. Although possessing the truly great capabilities of Al -lolson, he is forced to take serious roles in heavy "drammer." You could never suspect from his hair that he is an artist, yet his nature studies of the birds and flowers have served to brighten our otherwise cheerless lives. just to show that art and morality don't conflict, he draws the C. A. Posters and strives to redeem our souls. However, he has suffered at the hands of unappreeiative Science, and his life among others, will be saddened by the memory of Flying Charlie. R1':Msl-:N VANDICRIIOOI4' Woon We confess our inability to understand and pass on. EDWARD BA1111Y'1'1a WIIIGI-l'l' Cleveland, Ohio A product of Cleveland is Edward Barhyte, one of many sons of that famous suburb of Detroit. This last may cause a blush of indignation to light up his simple Cno, not that-noble is the wordl features. However, Ned, despite that fact we will let you be friends with usg we like to hear you glee with the glee club, to hear your hearty, "Helloo Robbie," at the table of an evening, and to attend social functions given under your supervision. You are giving us cause to fear that you will become a Phi Bet but please, oh please tell us that it is only a flash in the pan. Remember your class, and what Sabrina would say if she knew the truth. Another thing Ned, don't reprimand lil' joseph too severely. Remember that the child is still young and some day, in the far distant future will attain unto man's estate. 179 l Rochester, New York We view with perplexity this slow and thoughtful student who slipped by the censors and lodged himself among us two years after our class record began. It has been rumored -that he is a banjoist. We heard about it once but as we have been unable to trace the disturbance to its source there have been no casualties as yet. This only begins our distraction, however. The subject is so complicated. Not long ago he was found in his cell on the second floor of Pratt Dorm inventing an "adding machine"-sly crook. We know now how he gets the "A" in math. Art is another of his hobbies. Indeed, he and Fred Greene may be seen most anytime wandering in chaste abandon through the neigh- boring fields making sketches of CD-odd looking things, imbued with the germ of artis- tic bolshevism and appreciated only by the initiated. ' In his lighter moments Rem reads "Vanity Fair" and takes trips over the river-purely in the interests of "Experience" William M. Cowles Paul K. Phillips Linlcy C. Happ Clifford R. Nash Frank G. McNamara Richard W. Maynard Frank G. McNamara Thomas H. McCandlc SS Qlllass Zgasehall :Freshman Bear Stanley W. Ayres, Director Richard F. F cnno G. Prcw Savoy Richard W. Maynard Alvah E. Davison Sophomore Bear Thomas H. McCandlcss, Director Richard F. Fcnno Clifford R. Nash William M. Cowles Fritz C. Wcbcr 180 Fritz C. Wchcr john V. E. Kilhy Stanley W. Ayres Ordway F urhish Thomas Ifl. McCandlcss A Paul K. Phillips -Iohn V. E. Kilby Alvah E. Davison Donald I'. Perry Arthur K. Dcmarcst Frcclcric W. Allen Norman Olsen Norman Olson Arthur K. Dcmarcst -lohn V. IE. Kilby Francis E. Hacllcy Glenn F. Card, llirvcto Qlllass jfunthall jftcsbnmn ,ijicar Alvah IE. Davison 'Paul IS. Amor ID. Norton Rcusswig Paul K. Phillips Daniel Bliss Svupbumute lgcar Donald I. Perry, I Dfzlrcclor Alvah li. Davison Frcclcrick A. lJZ1l'liCl' Paul K. Phillips Daniel Bliss E. Norton Rousswig 181 I. john H. Clay Orclway Furhish john V. E. Kilhy Francis E. llacllcy Walton Allen Waltci' B. Mallon l'lc1'hort E. Wolll Andrew V. McCracken llillllll M. Anclrews llowzirfl M. lizissell. Glenn l". Cami George V. D. Clzirkr llugli M. Andrews llowurd M. lizissel ln Daniel Bliss William: M. Cowles llowiml M. linssell. Dzuiiel llliss Willizim M. Cowles Millzirfl S. Dairling Glass illrank IN'l'l'IR-CLASS CHAMPIONS ov 1918-1919 ,freshman ,Einar Ilenry M. Young, Ilifrffrflm' William M. Cowles llolrerl. C. Freneli Millurcl S. Darling Morrill C. Ilziskell Rufus P. Cu:-ilnnzin llolmerl. M. Keeney Svnpbumnre ,Bear Robert. M. Keeney, Iiircrflm' Millzml S. Darling Robert M. Keeney Robert C. Freneli 'Kennelvli li. Low John J. llzins-ielmiui R.lClllll'!l W. Manyniml Linley C. Hzipp ' w il'll'0Kll'l'llfli II. Kuesel Junior ,Bear Linley C. llzipp, l2'1fv'r'r'lm' Kenneth B. Low Paul K. Phillips llerlmert IG. WollT llenry M. Young Frocleriek A. Pzirker Pnul K. Phillips Aflflllll' C. Sisson lierbert IC. Wolff .lc lm J. llamselmzu Keimelili li. Low p, - - Linley C. Hnpp I Rielmril W. Maiyrmril AI'l.lllll' C. Sis:-ion l'll'0ll0l'l!5li ll. Kuesel George V, D. Chwko Robert M. Keeney l"i'ecleriek A. Parker 182 John V. E. Killmy l+Imlw:u1l G. 'I'ul.t.!0, .Il Pauil K. Phillips l':1.lll li. Phillips -l0llll V. l'l. liillyy .l'lflw:i.r4l Cl. 'l', .ll l'lclw:u'1l fl. 'l'lll,1,lu, Ji Paul li. Phillips Jolm V. IC. liillmy Glass Swimming IN'l'l':1c-CI.Ass CHAMPIUNS, ISHS-I9 Jftesbmau ,Brat William M. Uuwlvs, D1'1'r'r'lm' Willinm M. Cowlvs l"i'0mlvi'irf W. Allvn l'lil'l'm'1l li. Nnsli R:1lpliH. Anlllmny l':ml Apr:1li:m1 .lulm li. Brig Jnsvpli U. Tlioms U1-4111.20 H. Wliill1'lum'1- Svuphumure ,Bear William M. Uuwlvs, IJ1'1'r'1'Im' lvllllil-Ill M. Uowlvz-1 lllllN'l'l' ll. Zvllvl' .lusvpli if 'l'lmms llnlpli S. Aiilliony UlilTm'4l ll.. Nnsll Clvoiw- S. Wliilla-mmm ,Xlvuli IC. Davis Elumur your William M. Unwlvs, IJ1'rr'r'lm' Willimn M. Cuwlvs CliITm-41 lg, Nash Gm-oi'ggv D. llnskm ll Rulpli S. Antlimiy fi1'0l'L1:C' S. Wliittvmmw- llunivl lil: N :XlV!lll IC. Davis 183 Oll Glenn F. Card Lawrence E. Crooks Harry R. Horgan Richard W. Maynard Alvah E. Davison Henry B. Kennedy Qlllass Basketball INTER-CLASS CHAMPIONS, 1917-18 Jfresbman .Bear Harry R. Horgan, Director Charles C. DeK1yn Richard W. Maynard Svnpbnmure fear Henry B. Kennedy, Director John V. E. Kilby Charles C. DeK1yn 184 Henry B. Kennedy Alvah E. Davison John V. E. Kilby Brow R. Uchida Rufus P. Cushman Andrew McCracken J. Ronald Meiklejohn Wilmot C. Townsend Arthur C. Sisson William K. Allison Porter W. Thompson Clarence tl. Larkin Ralph S. Anthony Frederick H. Kucsel Gloss boom lN'I'I'IR-CLASS CHAMPIONS, H117-IS J. jfrezbnian your G. Prew Savoy, I 7'Ii'l'CCf07' Porter W. Thompson Kenneth B. Low Walton C. Allen Sophomore Bear Ronald Meiklejohn, lhfrcrloz' Francis 'l'. Cooke Charles M. Norris Arthur C. Sisson Porter W. 'lxl101TlDSO1l Kenneth B. Low lS5 Ralph S. Anthony Clarenee xl. Larkin Charles lXl. Norris Xvlllllllll M. Cowles Nvllllillll K. Allison Alexander ,I. Blanton NVall.on C. Allen G. Prew Savoy Donzmlml l Al'IfIlllI' K. Qlllass Iaockep ,freshman Bear IC. Urlow Clark, IJ7l7'l5l'flI7' ' Parry li:n,ulmrn ll. l':u'kur I'Il'1lllIi I". IJILVIIISUII Ilclrlmcst Al'I.Illll' C. Sissrm Ilzmlpll S. Anlllrmy I,0l'l.0I' W. 'I'l1mnpsun Sophomore float lJ0llIl.I4I I. Pcrry, I17IY'Iff'f07' Qllh Artlnur C. Hisson Illl0IJIll'Il ll. l'u!'k0r lJon:l.lrl l. Perry Zluniot year I". IIIOIIIIO, llvfrrml IC. Orluw Clark 'l'l1umlm'u L. liluell l"r:mk l+'. llaviclson Ralph S. Anthony Il.lCIl2l.l'lI I". l"vnno Al.lwrl.rm Il. Spru Arthur C HISHOII lhllpll S. Alllflllllly Pol'l.m' W. 'l'h0mps4m Willmvl L. 'l'lmrpu Artllur K. DlEIYlZll'f!SI, i 07' Al.l1crl.on ll. Hpr:1.pg1m ll.i4:lmrcl l+'. l"mmo 'l'l10orlm'0 L. liucll liiclmrcl I". l"unno IC. Orlow Clmli Aflflllll' K. IDOIYIIIITEHIU I,0l'I.0l' W. 'l'llmnps0n Jnlm V. Killmy J. IIDIIZLIII Mciklujolm IIIYILIIIC I". .IJ1LVIfIH0ll nuuunuvv l mmm :mum ummm mmnu Hltiuuunu mmm II1::uunun Ixllllllllll UIHIIIIIIIII lllllllllxlllIllll-lllll llllllllll mllull llllllll Illlllllll mm Ill :llsslu lillllll llllllfilililfillllll llltl.,...........l. llll Illllillllliiliiilllll 'llllll' 11:2s9i2::: nl:::i:un lmllll lp 'IIN nu 1 I lllllllllll II l'l II I III I'l I I mmm l lllnumu Immun hluumun IHIIIIIIIIII mmm I uuum Illunumm Hu-:mm IIIIII :n111 mul? IIvI"III "lil--1-.-I... nl III Il II C , Il nl ll Il ll III H 1 HI I I i ll nnnnu mmm unnu mmm! I In w Possibilities of Honor System Faculty . Athletics . Anecdotes . Sabrina . l9l9 . . Scholarship Hamp . . Class Spirit jfresbman Zganquzt iiaotel fwlohiran, new iionhon, Qtunn., Becsmher 11, Uliuasts Paul Koehler Phillips, Toastmaster a Freshman .......... 1916 . Edward Orlow Clark Edward Barhyte Wright Charles Coulter DeKlyn . Glenn Frisbee Card . Roland Armstrong Wood Burton Edwards Hildebrandt . John Van Etten Kilby . Theodore Lincoln Buell . Albert Barnley Weaver Paul Augustus Rauschenbusch Glummittee . h U Stanley Wightman Ayres Kenneth Brooks Low Joseph Gray Estey Frank Gilbert MacNamara 1920 bapbnmnre lamp Dezember 8, 1917 CHARLES C. DEKLYN, Chairman RICHARD F, FENN0 RALPH S. ANTHONY RAHBURN H. PARKER JOHN V, KILBY CHARLES B. WILBAII Kl'lNNETI'I B. Low 187 vi? Q U ' 1' M LP. ,Y I 'll IIII ll mum: Illxnuunnnnun ummm mumu m::uuuuu mllnnnlluunu llwunnnnnunnu :::nuuuu mllmuuu mmm annum Illlllllll lllllllll lumn mlnun Ulm' ll lil lllllllll ll:1:z:1:::::z:uul slim. um lm:::::1::1:::ml iilll :tm 1:11111 tl n:::.1s:::v :innllnw:Ile-lluzzseszlnlufilth-itll-1-1111121111-1112:12:31:41:iw:in-11121 1 11'+i'1 21111-it-111111 mlazzslW11111111-1:1111-it11:11-1-11:11ntl Qahrina Zganquet amass nf 1920 Ziautel Mannruft, worcester, mass., March 21, 1919 Gioasts ' - Paul Koehler Phillips, Toasimaster Amherst and 1920 . .......... Paul Augustus Rausehenbuseh Selections . . ........ . Roland Armstrong Wood Sabrina . . . . . E. Gerry Tuttle, Jr. , -Q Qllummittee Ralph Sayles Anthony Kenneth Moore Bouve Stanley Wightman Ayres Charles Baker Wilbar Q9ur iiahp If those who seek to steal our Lady dear But had their Wits, how soon would she appear! When in the college well she lay, How sweeter Was that fountain than the springs of Castalay. When blue Connecticut above her rolled Methought the joyanee of her Waves the World-Wide ocean told. Oh, all the years in dim warehouses spent- What splendor to them lent,- Why, every building that has been her shrine Glowed from each Window with a light divine. . But, their eyes are on the ground And she has not been found. 189 mmm mmm ulxlllllllll :mums uuuml Ilijjmnnn drum H'Z:lIlIllllII :SIIIIIIIIII :IHIIIIIIIII mmm mlluuuuiiu Illlllllll lllllllll IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII ,1, 1 11 !!!!5551lI 111 1n::::::::::1::11 1a11n,.,...,..... mu 1m1:::::::::::n1 .'IIIIlll1 IIIEPEEEHI IIIIIIZIII 1 m.I1Im 1:1a:::m :flu-1111:11-It:zrlf-ul1:15111lu1.2:-1-lr11111-111:31-11121:1z::l:::12:31 Aiii -1:31 11-QQQ1'- 11:3 i1-1 11 2211-1-11115:1111-1-111::'-1-12:111-111:11--+1-:::lazlgzzsn Sabrina N April 8, 1918 Sabrina reappeared in college after an absence of three and a half years. This was the occasion ofa spectacular presentation of the fair goddess before the eyes of the entire college at the morning chapel service. Driving down to Amherst from Brattleboro, where the statue had been kept over the previous night, Johnson and Estey '18, the former of whom was the guardian for the class of 1918, picked up Morehouse, Ben- nett and Chase at the outskirts of the town and at exactly 8:16 A. M., when the chapel doors had been closed for the morning service, Estey's car, with its precious burden, crept up the hill by the Octagon and around the corner of Appleton Cabinet, where it remained in waiting for the signal of johnson's pistol shot from the chapel steps. At the opening of the chapel service the junior and Freshman classes were asked to remain for an address by Sharp '18, president of Scarab. When the even-classmen had left the chapel the doors were locked from the outside and a pistol shot rang out announcing the appearance of Sabrina on the road directly back of the chapel. She was kept there for several minutes before the admiring gaze of the assembled even7classmen, while the imprisoned odd-classmen attempted to clamber down the sides of the building and threw books and other articles from the opened windows. When the danger from the escaping odd-classmen became imminent the goddess was taken around the road past the President's House and whisked away at high speed toward Holyoke. At chapel next morning a sensation was created by the announcement of the odd-classmen that Sabrina had been recaptured and was at that moment in their hands at the foot of chapel hill on the Holyoke road. A wild rush from chapel proved to the eyes of the excited college that an image of Sabrina was seated in the tonneau of a car belonging to Hallock '19, who, upon the approach of the surging mob, drove off along the Holyoke road in the same direction taken by its predecessor the morning before. Then began a wrangle be- tween the odd and even-classmen as to which of the two statues was the real Sabrina. After much deliberation the odd-classmen withdrew their claims and the episode was concluded with the adoption of certain rules re- garding the future care and appearance of Sabrina. Nothing more was seen or heard of the fair goddess until the recent banquet of the class of 1920 in Worces- ter on March twenty-Hrst, 1919. On this occasion she was again escorted to the scene of action in Estey's car, and after the ofiicial ceremony of her presentation to the class of 1920 by See '18, the original guardian for his class, she was kissed and worshipped by all of her new admirers and then taken back CFD to her hiding place in the dead of night. - - What this lovely maiden, with her eternal youth and her enviable memories, has in store for the present and future generations of Amherst men no one can foresee. She still holds a place of unquestioned preeminence in the heart of every even-classmen, and when, how and where she will again be seen in our midst-who knows? 190 .ll ll.. .ll H'lu..,"l ll.. .lil Nl.. ln....l.l ..l' l.. ..l n x ll I ll ll II ll I I I ll II n ll III ug mmm numn nuuuu IIIIH ummm l muun umm: uuuun Illllli mmm: Iunnmll mum: llmuumlll llllllllllllluxllllllllNIHllmlllllllllllllllllllllhnllull nu all n , Hlml Ill llilsllr lull Illlliiililfiiillllll lllll...l.l..l..l. Ill Illllllillliillllllll will :1:!2E2e:11 lIlIIII.Ill lmlll IIIH HHH NIH ,mum Illmllulullll Illlllllll IIIIIIIIII mmm jmllllllllll HIIZIIIIIIIIII vlll l Illl lllllllll vfulwllll ummu ummm umnn unnu llllllllll Zllin bahrina Thou art the lode-star that ever doth beckon The bravest of sons of a college most fair To deeds of endeavor past wisdom to reckon, With power unceasing and beauty most rare. Only an instant thou shinest in splendor Then to the shades thy fair face is consigned,- But e'en as true North the brisk needle Will render VVhen the ray of the Pole-Star by clouds is confined, So though the darkness must mullle thy beauty Thy spirit doth guide us with prescience divine Adown the long years, with devotion a duty, To gain the rich treasures thy love doth enshrinc. Thine be the fairest and truest that's in us- Save to the noble, thy kiss is as death- Let the word that belittles the gifts thou dost win us An epilogue be and the eatiff 's last breath: We'll weave thee a garland of vows the most tender To grace thy bronze brow and as suppliants cry: We are Thine, Fairest Guide, and our Dearest Defender, Be with us, protect us, forever and aye! 191 Worcester, Mass., March 22, 1919. Dear "Hal": ' S I did not communicate with you regarding Sabrina because by the time I got on the job the case was hopeless. I went to the Bancroft'about ten minutes after you called me up but she had gone and had left no trace that I could discover. I did not think the likelihood of finding her was great enough to get any of you fellows down here from Amherst She pulled out by automobile as soon as the banquet was over which was about one o'clock Saturday morning. My father took up the quarrel with me and got the Worcester police after them for having stolen property in their possession but they had beat it beyond the jurisdiction of our efficient force which I am sure would have put the whole class under arrest just for the mere novelty of catch- ing someone if they could have got hold of them. I am sorry I could not do more in the cause. If I had only been assigned to report the doings at the Bancroft I might have been able to give them a hell of a rung but there is no use crying over spilt milk. I am afraid Sabby is clear for the time. Yours, 12 oi DI N ll IIIVII If Tl II 117111 lI 111111111 1111 11 J! W1 D 1512115111119 UIWUQIWIEIWIEI ElU'2fUlU l11l11l..lulul2l11u11g5-f1.,.lFq, g ",UJglg 1 gg' 11 JI WL ll 1:-35.11111 11:1Pf-,lf-113 gg , IIEZE1 1 Ulu Pe 1 - ' -Y I I a Q 1 IUIUII 1Ll1-.3 Qnnihtnihiiliilihqnihn QTY If 1141 11 ll 1l 1111 11 I1 Sl JI 11-411 111 1111 Tl U. Q1 11 111 11L Q1! fl! f1L All II 11 11 11 If JV If 111 TQ1 , :s :,, X I L! 5 11 1-l ,W 1151 1 1 ,, 1, E: lk - 1 51 '1'3!i'?E'1 J-ff ""' 1 if il 111 11 1 ,Q -gf 'wig' I I T1 sg 121 gain: 5: uses, MQ El gl :Hg-L u 11 T' 3? 1. 55,23 1 Et? :Qi E : 1. C3 ,1 Q 3' C213 ' A- 'r 1 1- -e,,,-f 2:1 l JI IL ll JI Jill ll 11 IDBI- if Il li 111 . CID 11131.-311:11 lr1lul-101111-lnlulcglf E3 51 i - FW- S lm.glEm1'E'1m.5.Cm3lgj'DlU'E:-g'-' 1? 11 JI Ji If II 11 mf J JJ 11 ,II If If If If 11 I1 .1111 Q11 I IL JI ll JI If II JL WF JI 11 JL JI 1 ll 113 l111IS!11111I!ll111QlDl -.4 111111 F1111 11,11 1lIll,Jl 11111 111553131115 D I I II II l'l I Il I II 'Il Im I I I u u , , iiilvlhig! .H mmm will umm: NIH mmm will ummm nmmu III':nmnn NIH :mum HIIIIIIIIIIIII H: :I:IIlIIIIIII IIHIIIIIIIII numu ZIIHIIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIIIIIII llllllll IIIIIIIIII Ill ll Him Imiiiml Hmm, Ilmlnlllrlzlxnmlll llllllllllll nn 'III In '1"1 "' IIIIIIIIIII Hllllllllllllll Iiiiilulllllllllliim IIIIIHII 'llffffilll 'III "'I Ill I 'H m uunnu m mllnmnm nmnn ummm mllllllllll Illxrunuu Illllllll Iflxllllluusnu :IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIII ummm ummm mmm umm mmm' The Zlnexurahle fllllnral Iam In one long period by the Rev. A. P. Fitch, retired land modestj. Time: Not so long ago. Scene: Up there in Walker Hall, way up. Characters: A. P. F. and sundry prominent Seniors and Juniors. CSeats arranged here and there, but not in unison. Windows Wide open to air out the remnants of Stark's last class. "Birthday Greetings," "Our Mr. Fitch is 42," "Felicitations! I" etc. written on blackboardj. Prelude: Praise God from whom all blessings How. Enter A. P. F. making believe he is Mohammed, Confucius and Buddahg carries black rag bag full of Korans, Bibles, etc. Seniors and Juniors extinguish their Camels, hang Scarab hats in a row and enter, in- exorably. A. P. F .-"Little boys and gals they must As chimney sweepers, come to dust." Mr. Kilby, who Wrote that? Mr. K.-St. Paul. Rauschenbusch-I did not! A. P. F .-Ah, inexorable, inexorable! What are the youths of this generation coming to? CSees scattered chairs, fire flashes from his eyesb. Then follows long harangue on how neat the Greeks Cnot Candy Kitchen Greeksb used to be and how straight they used to keep their chairs. Q. E. D. etc. Gillies-Hey Seward, how about running a dance? We'll use your house this time. Seward-Can't. Have a date with Prexyg ask Darling. A. P. F .-I will now call the roll. CEnter hastily, Wright, who has been listening outsidej . . .R-r- r-r-Rauschenbusch, R-r-r-r-Reed, R-r-r-r-Reusswig, R-r-r-r-Russell, R-r-r-r-Rowe. Rowe-Here. . A. P. F .-Ah, be not so self conscious Brother Julian! CBro. Julian retires as far as possiblej. Mr. Haskell, what are the Four Great Truths? M 12 H .-Sheldon, Rauschenbusch, Mutschler and Wessel. A. P. F.-Very good. I will talk this morning on Me and Buddah. CTalks and talks. Anthony sleeps and falls over backwards, waking everyonej. Inexorable! I Do not do unto others, Anthony, what you would not have them do unto you. Schellenger Carguing with Cloydj-The dark beer of the Nonotuck is lighter than the light beer of the Draper-I know it is, you knuckle. A. P. F .-Mr. Low, what were the Eightfold Paths? M r. Low-They were worn across the Common until the fences were put up. CLoud applause from the Betas and D. U.'sD. A. P. F .-Ah, young gentlemen, I deplore this inexorable age and generation. You sit about card tables with your feet elevated high above your heads and smoke vile cigarettes and guzzle liquor. You are pathetic samples of manhood. Ah, if I but had your golden opportunities I would go into the great outdoors and 1-un and leap and shout and wrestle and race up the mountain sides and follow the streams to their very sources Inexorable! Inexorable! tHe leans back with closed eyes and smiles inexorably. The class is deeply moved and resolves to try it next Mountain Dayj. 194 :L umuu umuu IIl:luu1nu Illllllllrlllu Iummnn Hliilllllllll CIIHIIIIIIIII llllllllllm :IIIIIIIIIII umm: IIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII llllllllll Illllllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIII Isl III HH !!!!EEE:lII llllllll' lllllllfllfffffllllll lllll......l......... IIIII lllllllfillllflllllll 'IWW' 5255555312 'lliifillll alll U "' i In nl 'H :mum nhl annum HIHIIIIIIIII nunnu IHIIIIIIIIII Ilunnmnu NIH IIIIIIIII Hlnllllllllll H' :l:ummn mmm mmm nnunn mnnm mnun mum llllllllll :IC 6 Ill ll ll ll nl ll Il ll Ill -1. E I nl I I In w A. P. F .j-Describe the Greater and Lesser Vehicles. Delflyn-The Greater Vehicle is Power's jitney, the Lesser is Paigc's other horse and wagon. CAt this last remark the class waxes restless, the hour being almost spent anyway. Enter Freddie Greene late as usuall . A. P. F .-The class is dismissed. ,In my next lecture I will discuss the relation of Confucianism and Brahmanism to the New Curriculum. CExit class to run and leap and shout and race up the mountains, etc., before dinnerj. CURTAIN. A AT THE C. A. Tead, you mentioned two ways that pay oil? her debt, could. you give Bassett-Mr. England could another? ' C. T.-Why, five minutesl. Bassett-That is very interesting. Could you think of a fourth? , A still small voice-Say what is this Bassett, trying to wind him before you pop the question? yes, England could-etc, etc, Cfor I 195 PSALM XXIV l. Happy is the professor who doth not have to go to Chapel, nor getteth cuts when he is absent, nor runneth up Indigestion Hill. 2. But his delight is to remain in his bed, and in his bed doth he snore till late. 3. And he shall arrive at his classroom at the last second, bringing disappointment to his stu- dents, their hopes shall wither, and they shall contemn his ways. PSALM XXV l. Prexy, who shall abide in thy Chapeli Who shall dwell on thy holy hill? 2. He that riseth early, and hath no Chapel Cuts, or faileth to swear them oh? 3. He who tooketh all his cuts last year, and hath none left, and feareth the.wrath of Georgie Olds. 4. In whose eyes the service is contemnedg but he studyeth his lessons for the day, he crammeth to his own hurt, and learneth not. 5. He that eateth his breakfast in record time, and runneth all the way up Indigestion Hill. 1-Ie that doeth these things shall be eternally blessed. D AN AMHERST STUDENT A wee little worm in a hickory-nut Sang, happy as he could be- "O! I live in the heart of the whole round world And it all belongs to mel" mlszel 1:3 :il llnzw rl- l uzzseazzzl limi llrrzli :ill-Ei ll: 21: IMI :wii:lil li: llu::eea1:n ll' lu: :ill llri ziz mzasazl , Ulm HII !!!!FEEillI elllllll' ll:::::::::::::ll llllr.....,.,...,... mu lm::1:::::::::ml 'Hlllll' zslela: Illlillllll jmul mmm :SIHIIIIIIIII HI::IlIIIIlII ulmlm HIIIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII nulmn :Sum uuu: a :n::::1n nnunlulun ummm mnum umm: mum IIIIIIIIII DRAPER STORAGE CO. STOCK STANDING FIRM The stock in Draper's Cold Storage Co. is now quoted at 520. These figures have stood since the new Revenue Bill went into effect. It is expected that the stock will go out of sight by July 1. In fact, brokers are now saying that the sky's the limit on this much sought after investment. 'FINANCIAL NEWS EcoNoM1cs PREE. STOCK CLIMBS TO NEW LEVEL Bulls reap high marks-Bears are caught short and forced to cover. The stock in Economics Preferred has been climb- ing steadily upward since the announcement of the latest marks. Many have talked a lot in class and have tended to "bull" the market. In the middle of the semester it was rumored that politics were being played by the bears, in getting away without studying, and they began to buy short. However, they were disappointed, for when Stewart remarked that the papers weren't up to standard, there was a renewal of the activity in Economics Preferred and the bulls who had invested heavily in talk reaped a fortune on the stock. The bears were caught short and forced to cover. Hold- ers of Economics Preferred are looking for the stock to declare an extra dividend soon. CLARK TO ADDRESS W. C. T.AU. A banquet of the W. C. T. U. ladies of Amherst is to be held in the near future, at which time Freshman Clark is to be the specialized speaker. Mr. Clark's topic will be "The Demoralizing Effect of Alcohol." Mr. Clark expects to start soon on a world-wide campaign for the destruction of the nefarious ice- cream traffic. CLAIMS HE WRECKED HER HEART SMITH VAMPIRE WAN'1'S T0 COLLECT 3585.50 Claiming that he overworked his innocent eyes to worm his way into her confidence and then turned her down for another, Lena Gainster, a belle of Smith College, has brought suit against Handsome Willie Thorp of Amherst to recover 3585.50 for breach of promise. In a long complaint filed a few days ago the hand- some young brunette tells the story of her affair with Thorp and concludes with a pathetic paragraph which describes the breaking of her heart. She says it was broken so badly it cannot be mended together again. Lena met the student about three months ago. Their eyes met then for the first time. It was a case of love at first sight. just like that! Thorp, the complaint says, immediately saw new fields for his heartless love making. Three days later, she com- plains, he invited her to a movie. They sat in a back row and it was there he whispered sweet nothings in her ear. "We were talking about the cost of living," the complaint reads. "He said two could live as cheaply as one." The complaint then describes the proposal and some of Thorp's mushy correspondence. It was not until six weeks later when she heard the story of his escapades with Lizzie Tish of Smith College, that Lena discovered Thorp was leading a double life. . Miss Gainster wants 3550.00 to cover the cost of the fudge party she gave to celebrate the engage- ment. She wants S535 to finish paying for the wed- ding dress she bought on contract and 50 cents for the damage to her heart. WANTIGD'-gO0d recipe for home made beer. Highest price paid. Address: Barrett Hall Tea Room, Amherst, Mass. mmm umm: ummu mllurznlxuluu Hlmmmu H'!:IIIllIIII IIHIIIIIIIII Illxllunuunuuu :::unnuuxlllmmuu lllllllllmullllllllll Illlllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII , Ulm HH rm m ln::::::::::11:ml nau........... mn lm::::::z:::::nl lil zm tal Ll mmm Ijllnnnin umm: :mmm Hllmnml III::umnn mmm ummn mmm: :-:::s m nuuvnllul mmm: ummm mmm mum mmm: HAS NOT HAD AN HOUR'S SICKNESS SINCE HE COMMENCED TO TAKE "B. C. S. CoM- POUND" Amherst, Mass.-"Three years ago, I began to feel run-down and tired. Having heard of "B. C. S. Compound" I thought I would try it. The result was surprising. ' " "I have not had an hour's sickness since I com- menced using B. C. S. Compound, and I know now what I havenft known for a good many years, the blessing of a healthy body and clear thinking brain." CARLTON REED. Try one at the Draper-Ado. THE FABLE OF THE COLLEGE BOYS WHO REVOLTED, OR, WHY IS A BoLsHIv1K1 With all due apologies to George Once upon a time there was a college which was pointed to as a Classical Institution. It taught great respect and veneration for the Past. Anything that was Greek or Latin was All to the Pars- ley. The col- legeboysthere were given all of the Inside Dope on the Home Life of the Ancient Greeks. They just devoured Horace and Ovid. Once a Reaction set in against Classicism and- the Faculty went so far as to fore- go the Original Stuff and offer Courses in Greek and Latin culture. The Reader has probably come to the conclusion by this time that Sons of the Idle and Predatory Rich formed an Overwhelming Majority of the student body. Their chief Concern in life was the Old Gentleman's Check at the end of the month. It is needless to say that they wore Fur Coats and smoked cigarettes with Cork Tips. Of course, there was another Type in this Strong- hold of the Classics. There was a small but Clamor- ous and Insistent class which formed itself into a Select Group. They were Clever as the Devil. All of the time which they could spare from Ibsen and the British Labor Party they spent trying to find an Alibi and a Justification for the Soviets. Furthermore, they saw no good reason why the Parasitical Few should wear Real Fur while they wore Sheepskins. The only thing they had against the Income Tax was that it wasn't Progressive enough on incomes of over Twenty-Thousand. A mere GTZ, wasn't enough to appropriate, they were in favor of taking l IOZ. It isn't necessary to state their position regarding the recent Argument on the other side of the Pond. They were one of the Motives for General Crowder and his job. It did not require much time for them to decide upon the Advantages of Class 5D as against IA. But let me assure the Reader that they were not lacking in Moral Courage. Certainly not. For despite Loud and Raucous demands to Lay Dead they formed a Group composed of College Boys Interested in the Question: Camels vs. Cork-tips. They even went so far as to Gather. They discussed Distribution, and Proved conclusively that Marx had the Right Dope But they only Gathered once. The Problem isg was it the Abrupt absence of Applause, or was their Raison d'etre Exhausted. Of course, their Gather- ings may now lack a certain Frankness and Com- placency. They may, perhaps meet on Tuesday nights "just off the first flight of stairs in the Li- brary" as one of the Idle Rich so aptly put it, At any rate, they are not so Obvious now. MORAL: All brave men are not in the Trenches, or Why Pick on Amherst when New York is full of such Good Schools. Muzi: 11111'QM1 :il -1111Q 11 lt: -1'111+ ' :iw 11'-11-iff iuzzeaazzli -i11 11111 H111 Q111-11+' :ini f1'1QM1Q inn: '111Qi1111 :::s:::iw1::za':: '11111111f :xi 111f11111 iz: 1-1'11f1+ :zur 1fQ'f'11f HI nzzauzzn H1 fM 111 ima: 1 1f 1H ww +111H I-wt: 1'111111'1 11: uzzaaazm Hlmi in eu INIIHI' lr:12:1::::::1:mn nm............ mn nuu::::1:::::muw ll- nu: m:::1:wu 1131111 mzizzn 1:1 1f'+11i11 :xi i11111+Q1 ini: 1M1+1QQi1 :ii 1'11f'14Q1 ir:::saa:::ri 11111l1'14 lt: 1-11111'1 :ii 111111l11 H111 1Q 11+i111 11: retain 1:2 111+1111 :ui Q1 ' 11 li: 11"11 1 :ni + f11"+ - mu::aea:::ul 1M+f111-'Q Hu: -'1+'i '1 uw 1-111"b lt: ' +'1'-' zzzmzagzssu The Qmberst btuhent E THOMAS F. VVALSH, 5 az A 2 3 99 QIHE DRAPER Hum NUNUTUDK S 5' i A Holyokerkfg-. . .. if gal 5 g:1RST ,ffgg1Q,',j""L 'W' RAHAR's INN, 3 0 ' cunovznm PLAN 3 2 . ege OSHIEliv?gMlK1tch'eI1 The best place copcigryaxgeod food properly -5 3 i 0""""' '1"d"'i':s op ms Deue1's Drug Store- 2 BOLLES the Sll0CIl1an CAM PIO N BOOKWSTORE IE NORTHAMPTON PLAYE EDG R . ' ' T I . ,,ff,,Fffj1?RS Hfnsr snot smut PATOWN HAL... AMHE LOCAL LOCHINVARS I. O! Young-our Stark-came out of the West, In ol' Mississippi his wits were the bestg And since in New England, brains there are none, But faith in his mission, and the needs of these parts Perhaps here will keep him to preach us the Arts. II. O! Fitch, the beloved, knows what is Best In all of Time's History of East and of Westg He's not middle class, but the rest of us are, With those intonations which roll calls so marg We're sure he directs earth, moon and sun, And when it's all over he'll say "That's well done!" Special Despatch from the .Huutmgton fVa.j Bugle ESTEY ORGAN WILL PLAY ESTEY'S MARCH It's an Estey-the new organ at the Fifth Avenue Baptist church. Estey and organ are almost syn- onymous terms, but it is doubtful if there was ever before an Estey whose wedding march was the Hrst played on a big Estey pipe organ just installed in a new church. This is what is scheduled to happen in the ease of joseph G. Estey, Brattleboro, Vt , who is to be married early in April to Miss Alice Lowe Wilson of this city. Their wedding is to be the first in the new Fifth Avenue Baptist church. Mr. Estey's father is the head of the company by which the big organ in the new church was built. umm: munu mmm nmmu nmnm H!::lIIllIIlI I nunm nmnm ::IlIIIlIIII mllsnnnn mmm IIIIIIIIII llllllllll IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII llllllllll l Illm Illllllll iiliillllllllllllllll 'llllllll i mlllm mmm :Illumnn llumuuu nnunu HIIIIIIIIIII lII::nnun1l :IlllllllllllluixIlllllllll :Immmn mmm mmm uuuuu nnuun nuum mum IIIIIIIIII A LETTER FROM EVE Dear Fran, I just had to write you, dear, and tell you 'bout the most perfectly spiffy time you ever could imagine. 'Ci gxvlssi- if f sr I W e I - . -" 2.3 if 1 '-M illi 5 :S+ 1.5, - Ia pect me on the B. 84 M. Bill, he's my heavy now, you know, goes to the cutest little college called Amherst, way up in the green hills of New Eng- land, and he has been teasing me for a year to come up to one of their Frat dances. So I just had to please the big silly and told him to ex- sooner or later. Everything is just grand here. Bill has been simply darling to me--he has introduced me to lots of boys and they all seem so big and strong and manly, so virilelike, if you know what I mean. Bill says it's the wonderful environment around Amherst, and I believe him too. There are beautiful mountains towering on all sides, and they seem just like Sentinels, guarding all the pretty little villages down in the valleys. As I told Bill yesterday, it makes me realize more than ever how grand nature is. You'd just love Bill, Fran, he's such an adorable big boy and he is so forceful in all his actions. When he takes. my arm, I feel so sort of helpless beside him. My dear you should have been at the all night party at the "frat" house. The jazziest orchestra started at nine o'clock and we just danced and danced and danced till long after dawn. Doesn't that sound just too sporty for anything? The boys have everything so nice and cozy, and we danced to the light of a big log blaze in the fireplace, till one of those horrid puritan chaperones made them turn on all the lights. Bill said he guessed the "chaps" were tired of playing bridge because they never used to butt in on the parties at all. And the way they dance here Fran-I know "mommer" would just have fits. The men all hold you so tight and every- body dances cheeky-cheeky-oh my dear! It's just too,-too indescribable for words. They have the most scrumptious looking "frat" houses-that's what they call them-here. Bill belongs to the "Sly Ewes" and I stayed at their house. The other night we went over to another one, named the "Why Fly" house. Don't you crave that? Honestly, I think the boys get up the cleverest names. Here comes Bill, dearie, and insists that I go riding with him, so must leave you now. Truly, Fran sweetie, I never had such a perfectly "booful" time in all my young life, I've got oodles to tell you which I can't write. - Hecticly, ' Eve. My girl's not smart, nor cute, nor pretty, She cannot dance or skate. She isn't clever, gay or witty, I-Ier line is out of date, She never pulls this baby talk, But by the gods above, Could you but see her in the dark- Oh! boys, how she can love!" - il Her lips were so near, that- What else could she do? I can't make it clear Or explain it to you But her lips were so near, that- What else could she do! mm-u munn lmuiuuuiiiu :mmm Illmvmun Hl::IIIIIIIII :mllullullll Illxiuiuunuuii :IIIIIIIIIII ::IHmnnu IIIIIIIIIZIIHIIIIIIIIII Illillllll IIIIIIIII llllllll llllllllll m m ni III , ii, un iii iii im::::1::2:::::ui nt....... lm iun::::1::1::::mi iii :sissiaz izzzni 1 ,ii numu :Illziniiin Hl::uinuu mmun ummm :umm :mum Hlizuuiunn nllu mn mlliiiiuiiii in wuvunun mmnum annum mmm mum llllllllll WHO'S WHO IN SMITH COLLEGE-FOR 1924 Ima Lover. 19 yrs. , Height 5 ft. 41 in. Wt. 118 lbs. Buildg Yes. Dancingg See Women's Lingerie Dept. Likes light men, dark beer Cespecially dark beerl, very heavy line, Probable expense for one evening-5,lli0.00. Scheeza Baer, 20 yrs. Height medium. Wtg Yes, for the right man. Dancingg Chic au Chic Csee French Dict.j Likes most any thing expensive. Never looks at the col- umn on the right of the menu. Also likes "those cute Amherst Dances." Probable expense for one even- ing's fussing, 14 seeds. Who Flung Mud: fthe famous Chinese bootyj. Height 3--of enjoyment. Wtg Not too much. Likes big strong Americans and the College Orchestra. Clt reminds her of good old Hong Kongj. Dances not too wisely but too well. Probable expense for evening's fussing-one press for your suit. Ura Wampus: 18 yrs. Height, 5 ft. 8. Wt, all in her feet. Likes Bolsheviks. Thinks they have wonderful meeting house and literature. Dances only under compul- sion. Probable cost of one evening's fussing-one evening. ' A Iona Ford: Age-she admits 20 yrs. Thinks the rule that Smith girls can't go out auto- mobiling after dark so senseless. She is a sensible girl, so ignores it-Delights in watching her Amherst friends change tires for her. Thinks her father horrid because he Wouldn't pay her gas bill one week. Knows how to and when to stall her engine. Susg pects her car has cylinders in it. ' Prudence McNutt:-Age 23 yrs.-more or less. The chaperones' pet. Thinks it just too horrid the way the boys treat them. Why don't they dance with them? Prohibition can't come too soon, Thinks it just terrible that Amherst men should go to Dicks. Believes in the one foot rule. A bold Amherst man tried to hold her hand once. She hasn't gotten over it yet. Vera Highbrowg Age-that awkward age. Came to college to get educated. Wears tortoise shell glasses and bobbed hair. Line-Cotechecko, Somesuchovitch, Boleshiviki, Free love and verse. Does not discuss free love but has her ideas. Can't see any sense in dancing. Mere waste of time. D. U. Shimmie: Age 17 yrs. Heightp tall, but not awkward. Weightg well distributed. Dancingg yes, but would rather shim- mie. Likes the Apache type of Amherst boys and candy, especially the kind with the near-beer fillings Cwe refer to the candyj. Probable expense for one evening's fussing depends on whether we go to the Masonic or Carnegie and what kind of cigarettes you buy. Notta Dambraine: 26 yrs. Height 4- ft. 85 weight 104 lbs. Dancing, yes. Likes, Passionately fond of army slang, had an old flame in the S. A. T. C. He taught her "squads east" and "pipe down." If you have heard any other phrases do call me up. an lllf n mmm muun Ihlnnunnn ummm ll'::mmm mmm ummm :::ununuZlllluumulllmmmm ummnlll Illlllllll lllllllll Illlllll llllllllll lllml IIII Illiiilll HHHIH' Illlllfllllflflllllll llIll.....,.i....,.. lllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'IHIHI1 IIHQEEEII1 llliiiillll lmilllm u::g:::1 IIIH'-"--Iiflllnllille'-IfIllI'HnH1llliiilll'IM'lllfful'filletIIIIWIIllliilllll flI'H"""'fIlII' 11Q1' iilztr-I Q1+ '1 :cheuzzaeazzlil-H-I-1lmrzi-izzuiHeli:I-ii-it-21:Halal Reprinted from the Mount Holyoke Weekly- Reeipe for an Amherst College Student QLegacy from l882 to l9l9j l barrel of impudence. l bag of ignorance. 1 pound of presumption. 2 hogsheads of conceit. M teaspoonful of originality. Shake well together, im- merse in broadcloth, and let it stand awhile, in the shade of a fashionable hotel. Behold the man! ..1., p l I rg ii I ,lk You win, girls. Garcfomgee what the driver will have. But we have the old comeback. Recipe for a Mount Holyoke Student. fthe vintage of '76j 1 seidel of Tchekoff, Ibsen, and the sex question. l scuttle of dignity, and a sense of the Htness of things. l glass of complacency. 3 kegs of passion for square dances, the minuette, and ability to step on one's feet. l glass of free verse. Mix well and strain through ' a flannel petticoat. Disguise in a pair of tortoise-shells and low heels. And there you have it. One of the reasons the Amherst boys shake a fragrant sock at Smith. Hello, is George Moran there? Yes, this is he. Well, this is Miss McNutty of Mt. Holyoke. I want to ask you if you would like to come to the gramatics we are having this Friday. It is going to C- Hereupon, George attempts to spring his usual alibi which fortunately for him happens to be true in TI-IE ATAVISTIC MAID Listen, Sweetheart, to my plea, Cut this highly cultured game All this fine gentility, Grows to be exceeding tame. What I want is low-brow love, Heavy, knock-out, caveman stuff, I'm no cooing turtle dove, Treat me rough, kid, Treat me rough. Can the soft and meeky sighs, Chop the meek and humble pose, I'm no cut-glass raliie prize, I'1n no fragile little rose. Grab me with a pithon grip, If I struggle, call my bluff Want my love? Then take my tip- Treat me rough, kid, Treat me rough. I don't want my cheek caressed With a nice respectful peck, Yank me wildly to your chest, If I iight you-break my neck. Please don't be a gentle dub, Spilling that ladadish guff. Woo and win me with a club. Treat me rough, kid, treat me rough. this case. Yes, George was really vacillating be- tween Charlie Cobb's math class and the alluring charms of his tortoise-shelled vamp of Mt. Holyoke whose chief pastime lies in enchanting the squirrels. His decision to follow the path of intellect caused the poor boy many an hour of repentance but we may now set his mind at ease. We assure you, George, Miss McNutty never had a hand in this. mmm mnnn unmn uunlm Hlmmnu Hl::enuuu ::llInunm Hiigllllllllll :::uuunn ::'Hunnm HIIIIIIIIIII :hlenlllluinl Illlllllll uulllll llllllll IIIIIIIIII nu III nn nl I", I I Illlllllll I 'IH Illll' ,m,l Illl :ll 'lllllll' Im:.:::::.1::::ml l4n11.,,,.,,.,,. IIHI IlIII......,.,.I.IIlII lull :lla 'll-I---ll' l,l,, :mum mllmnun nmnn lunum numm uuulu ::lHIIIIIIIII HIIIIIHIIIII nmnuuglllumun mmm ummm nmmn nunm mum IIIIIIIIII Z B W K. C. B. ought to apologize to me. FEAR one day When he was a Junior he overcut cha l 20 i pe I went home times- for vacation ,,. gk 4. and I met an old lady who was a very. good friend of the family, and she said My, how you've grown, where are you going to prep school and I said I was going to Amherst College and she said Oh, are you taking the dairy course? G-r-rrrrrrrrr And I explained that we don't milk cows in these classic halls and she said is this your first year? and I explained that I was a Junior s and began to swell with pride, and she said -I a Junior- you must be nearly through, then !- I hope I I can last for another year, anyhow. I thank you. Prexy in morning chapel-"Young gentlemen, do not waste your time here." Whereupon, the student body 'rose and walked out. Once, when he was a small boy, he fought and conquered a crowd of small boys who were torment- ing a little girl. Once, he smiled into the eyes of his father who threatened to whip him within an inch of his life. One time, when he was badly injured, he laughed and joked with the doctor as the latter sewed up his wounds. Once, during his freshman year in college, he knocked down the conductor in the last car, who was trying to make him pay for a broken window. Once, while a Sophomore, he sang and shouted at the movies, and then when forcibly ejected by the whole police force, demanded his money back at the ticket office. Y 95 ak When he was a junior, he overcut chapel 20 times. One day he received a note from the Dean re- questing him to call. When he arrived at the office, the Dean curtly warned him that if he took another chapel cut, his college career would auto- matically end. He grew pale and faint and his hands twitched violently, and a sickening nausea arose in his throat- House Manager-"I'm going to institute a fine for swearing." F rosh-"Don't you believe in swearing?" H ouse M anagerf-"Hell, yes, but dammit, the house needs the money." Doc Phillips Cexamining a freshmanj-"Do you use alcohol?" Anxious Frosh-"Gawd, yes, Doc! Have y' got any?" :mlm 1'1114 1+ m!MW'wW'mmmm 11111 Qb1'1Q 1'1111 kifiwil ut l utlxlmtwll 11 1 iviivvi 111f11f '1i11 111 ltllwlmtltmlwlllutvttl 1+11 lg! l ll ful mmm! lttt. l mmm! ll :tl ll ilu lmlwlltllwllwllmllwlllrlvlttwlttwwlrllwlllvlwllmlltwltlwltll 1111 11" E III Il II ll al ll Il ll Ill n I.. I In w A freshman delegation's come to our house to stay, An' wear our pin an' pay our dues, an' do jest what we say. stock the house with cigarettes an' furnish matches free, An' An' cut the wood an' build the fires for our frater- nity. An' all us upperclassmen, when our studying is done, We sets around in bull sessions an' has the mostest fun 'Tellin' 'em of professors we all have learned about 'An the faculty that gits 'em Ef they ' Don't Watch Out! Onc't they was a freshman wouldn't do his work, Went to Hamp 'most every night, the lazy shirk: He visited the Draper, and went to Carnegie Hall- An' when next semester came 'round, he wasn't here at all. He got an F in Latin l, an' S 85 E an' Math., An' E's in French- an' English too, an' raised his parents' wrath. So now he's in a summer school, cramming hard no doubt, V An' the faculty 'll git you Ef you Don't Watch Out! STRICTLY S. A. T. C. Company, Run! Slow Time, March ! Squads About, MARCH! Right Face, MARCH! Company, WHOA, BACK! Squads Right and Mark Time, MARCH! Raise head to right, stepping one pace forward with the left hand. EXERCISE! Turn on balls of both hands, bending neck back- ward-AS YOU WUZ! ! ! 5 EXTRACT FROM "LE MARTINI" CBrestj Special to the Olio Mar. 7, 1919.-President Wilson and party were aroused at two this morning by the receipt of a cable which read as follows: "Amherst very nearly in favor of the League of Nations." ' The President was highly inflated and immediately appeared on deck. Here he received the Oiiicials of Brest. Mrs. Wilson appeared at his side, looking unusually well in a pea-green moire evening gown. Instead of the usual orchids she wore high French heels in charming recognition of the cordial relations between America and France. Mr. Wilson in a few well chosen words addressed the waiting multitude, after reading aloud the cable which was greeted. by prolonged cheers and general demonstration. His address was as follows inparts: "No single incident in my whole life has so pro- foundly stirred and shaken me. This is the Supreme Moment of Cosmic History: I was not deceivedg you can see by this there he re-read the cablej that I was not deceived when I said "The Great American People are with me, heart and soul, in this great, this Universal Moment!" The President then pressed the cable to his lips which were trembling noticeably, and returned to bed amid the tears and frantic acclamations of the populace, mingling with Presidential salutes. MORAN-SCHELLENGER SEMINAR Monday, the lst-Moran indisposed, Schellenger supplies the cigarettes in class. Monday, the Sth-Schellenger home, Moran fails in attempt to call it off. Class held. Monday, the 15th-Both attend. Big night. Monday, the 22nd-Schellenger breaks glasses, Class held. Moran unprepared. Monday, the 29th-Cuts gone. Alibis gone. New book. More fun. u:z:iez:::utI: '11QQ rfflll-+"""'IIIfI""-"HCflllu-"'vII r:::asa::niwiilziil:iwiiuzz-T-wrtmzsezzun :iwlu-in:iiiiiiii-:ini-Miifuzzaeazzull1-H-fi-liz:tirw-ifiI1:tw::1Iazziel III nl In ul Illlm llllllll' llllllllllllllillllll 'HHHI' lnflllm l::Qa:::a ww-iuiii-it-T-1:flirt-wil:::eaa::uiniiliwi-ittil-i-iIiliiuiiinzrggzzu:iii-iiizml f11Q1' Hiniw ' -11- IIIHH'--'--'-IIIIlliiiillliIII-HuH121--willif-1IIIZZH-MIIISIEIIEI lin jllllnhern Brfejama Business of watching the clock at 3.04 P. M. in Walker Hall by class artistically draped from various van- tage points on second floor landing. Loud confusion of voices amidst thick cloud of cigarette smoke. Numer- ous queries heard as to theprospective chances of S. Y. having fallen asleep in the Clyde Fitch room. An alter- native suggestion is offered that Mme. Djetzkerhovina has invited him to entertain at an exclusive luncheon at the Fritz. Recorder Kimball in the meanwhile perambulates across the hall and in a modulated, staccato scream asks Secretary Brown whether there is any rule preventing Deke Darling from registering as a freshman. Door bangs in entrance as straining eyes note that it has become 3.04.59 Suddenly a white spot appears in the dim hallway below, apparently a benevolent brow but on closer inspection it proves to be the hairless occipital region of S. Y. Muffled profanity intermingled with a barrage of lighted stubs descend on those craven enough to drink warm water from the Class of 1914's bubbler, and a general movement toward the class- room slightly puriies the air. Voices and silvery laughter arise from the corridor as rear guard of class notes Stark ethereally climbing the stairs arm in arm with Greene who as usual is attempting to get clubby. He enters smiling benignly to all who aren't too busy asking what the plays were about this week. Brooks effectually blocks his efforts to dis- pose of his hat and coat on a rear seat while discussing whether Mr. Powers didn't overact his part at the Players last night. Finally he breaks away and ascends the rostrum, as scraping of shoes and chairs designate that the class is prepared to rest. Silence is almost noticeable, in fact quite loudly so. ' He, abstracting a score card from upper right hand drawer, proceeds to guess who is absent. "Ah-h-h-h-h, who sits next to you, Mr. Farwell? Oh yes, Mr. Demarest is missing." A deep intoned "Here " from the back of the room startles the dreamers. "Oh yes, pardon me, Mr. Demarest, I didn't notice you." Demarest, scorning the insult, draws his coat tighter around his ears, mutters a good-night to Reusswig and drops out of the scenery into the far corner of a seat. "Ah-h-h-h-h-h, what is to-day's date, the 7th?" All numbers from zero to fifty suggested by the enthused class. He picks one out at random and marks it on the aforesaid score-card. . "Ah-h-h-h-h-h-h, Mr. Thompson, if it is too warm or too cold for you, would you mind opening that win- dow, please?"" Porter answers "Yes" and loses consciousness, his part-being played for the day. "Oh yes, today is Monday. We'll have a little fifteen minute quizz. Would you mind distributing these, please?" Absent-mindedly, Stark hands two pieces of mimeographed notes, forgotten by Hammie the previous hour, to Copeland and writes several questions in Hindustani Cboth form and contentj on the board. Karp: "Could you enlighten us any on those questions?" Stark cafelessly turns on the electric switch and while negligently twiddling his watch, chain and knife around his fingers delivers himself of the following: "These questions are really very simple, quite infantile in fact. They answer themselves. It is almost insulting to your intelligence to ask them. This is only another way of asking whether you have read. the plays. Three minutes will be quite sufficient." . 206 usleszsn 3:1 :Il llizn :tl ll nzzaaizzu I ll: :Lune li: uzzlzm :::!-It-Izzln-it lzzwl--H::ll lfl::a!::n I lzz zzl- ultz ttt lzlazzu "' "' Ill Ill , IH, HH I!!!:::IIl 'Hlllll' IIIIIIIIIIECICZIHIIII !lIll,,,...i.....l.. Illll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 'lllllll ::::55Si::: IIIIIIIIIII Imlll numu mnnn Illmllnuuullu nnnim Iuuuuuu Illxlrulllllo lllllllll Iluzuununu mm luvu lullv nu! un vnllur uuuun lnulun nunm mum mmm! The scratching of pens is heard faintly amid mental groans as "that smooth line" fails to come to one after another of the weary scribes. ' One minute and a half elapses slowly. "That will be enough please. Pass the papers in." "Now, Mr. Wood, what do you think of the relation of symbolism and naturalism as portrayed in 'Kanna Karosina?' 'Do you think Cuthov is guilty of puritanism in the same sense that Quitehov is? If so, why not? What do you think about that, Mr. Wood? That is a very pretty question, very pretty! What would you say P71 to that. The final curtain of somnolence drawn down by this potent query slowly envelopes all, while the faint strains of "Sleeping Honeymoon" given by the Snoring Sextet alone indicate that life is not entirely extinct where once an English class had congregated. F inis NICE GUY Prof. Bennett Cto Latin class one fine morningl :-- "I have three things I' want you to do this morning. First, I want you to see what I have on the board. Second, I want you to copy down the assignment for next time. Lastly, I want you all to spend the rest of the morning in prayer and fasting." Loud approval by class and a. hurried exit. Smith:--"Tell me, what are you majoring in at Amherst?" Amherst.'-"F's!" Some Huskies, these Smith Wimmen. All in one evening they suffer the following while dancing with us: "The room is so hot, I'm cooked!" I'm crazy about dancing." I was-petrtfied when I saw him." That light is so glaring it makes me blind." Can't you shut the window, I'm frozen stiff?" "You make me sick." . "I nearly had a ,it when I saw him." The last partner I had drove me insane." I simply died laughing." I was perfectly dmnbf' I'm so tired, I'm just dead" Then when we look at them they seem as active and healthy as ever! ll H 41 ll il Cl ll il "Hey, Dan, how did this . '59 hair get in my apple pie?" "ff-IEF "I don't see how that ---it I happened. Those apples are all Baldwinsf' "Oh! do you see that terrible black bug crossing the table ?" "That's a raisin on his way to the kitchen." 'NY QA . ei . - - Is Sheldon cross, frctful, feverish? Quick, Prexy, 'see if the little brain is coated. Give two or three doses of good New Curriculum Bitters and cleanse the atmosphere. A dose of New Curriculum Bitters is guaranteed to last four years. It cures or kills. The College Remedy Co., Amherst.-Adv. , KNUCKLE! Prof. C. H. Toll-As Helen Keller was a blind deaf mute, she had to be taught speech by touching the lips of her teacher. W ow-Why didn't she look in a mirror and watch the lip movements? Oh, yes I forgot she had Aphasia? mmm umm: mmm Illlllllll mmm: Hwlllllllll mlmn Hlzzllllllllll Ixllllllllll Illlmuum ummm mmm: Illlllllll lllllllll IIIIIIII Illlllllll ,I lllm IIII IHESEHHI 'lllllll' Illlllllliiillifllllll IlIH................ llll IIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIV 'MNH' !!l???i!1I 'llifiillll lmilll mmm xhluuum mmm mmum Hlummm HIIIIIIIIIII mmm ummm uvuu u Iln: fllnlnnl m lnllil mmm' ummm mmm mum mmml SENIOR CLASS ELECTIONS A CWith apologies to whom 'it may concemj To Hon. Editor Of OLIO. Dear Mister: Last, month I made participate in big scrap, namely How happened it, I evince below. One smooth Monday afternoon, while skies absent clouds came classmate to me. "Are you with us in big get afar for Senior Elocution to-night?" Make he inquisition. "What import you Senior Elocutions P" deliberate I. "Ah," corrode he, "Elocutions, don't you hear ever of Senior Elocutions?" "No," submit I in retaliation. Then make he lucid, "Seniors elocute big men to- night. Sops strife to negotiate Frosh to make humor between acts of Senior black-balling. Frosh also make warfare towards Sops and endanger them from the procure." , "Ah," negotiate I, "A fight, I attract not to fight but Wish more to study." Then make he police court eyes at me and arouse upward making motions with wrists. "I will not exist you not to fight," inflect he. Thus I am force to access. "I shall worry," I slang. ' Then classmate make gesticular motions. "Sub- lime to C. V. tracks behind Lab Chem this afternoon where we plot us versus Sops," illuminate he. "You recognize me Al," romp forth I very slangily. At 4.50 I evaporate to C. V. tracks there finding much classmates. "What do we do?" bewilder I to one. "Aw make shut your face," he flab, "D' you want to over turn the beans?" "No," epilogue I. Then discern we 5 figs. making close proximity by us and we drop toward them perpendicularly. Two make flight, while we baggage three, which we make swift with ropes and gags. Soon have we perception of more Hgs. precipitating our direction and emoting KC 722 yi "Friends," back sight I, then "Here '22!" Three C32 coagulate with me and down-tread upon me swearily. I look several them. "We are '21 !" triumvirate they. I am thunderstroked. " '22! '22!" elevate I from subway position. "Dim your voice! You-frosh," corrupt they. "Why cannot you be more truth when you lie to me," I bantum. Where above gravitatemy head to cobble rock pave procuring bump. "Give patrol!" imprecate they. "Not so," anti-reply I stand-patishly. "To prison then," afflict they, and I draggle to Phi Chi annex cellar full of black. In Prison discrimi- nate I many who ditto me. "Curses" collapse I. "We are spoiled." "Incorporate them with chains," crodes a Sop. Thusly they peripheried us about in linked circum- ferences, hubbed in by posts. We paralyzed for long wait. ' As night dropped all Sops Cexcept 65 made carrier squab speed to C. A., Dean Burns, and elocutions. The keeper's-in say -variable Frosh already circus- ing at showdown. We elongate tongue toward them. After suffering from coal pile bed in cellar and other hardware and tired of my stationery in life, I make reflect. "Only 1.-5 of '22 classy is paralytic in cellar. Obliterating men at C. A. allows still, many at big. "Where are subtrahendf' philosophy I, interroga- tionally. "No know," corrode neighbor exasper like. Unlookforedly advents a noise on outside. We detective, by agency of ear drums cry "'22l, '22!" i"Here '22l" estatify we, electrocuted with joy. Then procrastinate we a pole coming thru doorway and desultory frosh follow pole. We are cut free. joy knew no township lines and we augment per- pendicularly to battle front where altercate our men against odds of high sp. gravity. mmm mmm mmm ummm :mmm ::mmm mmm ummm Ixllllllllll ZFIHIIIIIIIII mmm mmm: Illlllllll Illllllll IIIIIIII Illlllllll n m ' Ill III Illlm Illl fm m nn::::::::::::mw f1lnm.......,...... mn g mn::1:::::::::nl m my lliifilll p l,,l mmm xlllununu HIIIIIIIIIHI ummm Hluumm :Cunnan mmm ummu Cxllllllllll lllHllll'I:III -IIIII mmm: ummn mmm mum IIIIIIIIII "Frontward men," elocute someone. I fall at at sop and alter his posture, how be it I change position same wise. My altitude is super- most and I abdurate, "Capitulate to me your patrol." i"You are talking outrags," he snagger back. Then tangibles another '22 mate who permeate athletic assistance. We bracelet the sops with rope and repetition twice time again the proceeds des- cribed. By this interference of time '21 classy is braced in rope and we predominate toward unin- habited background till elocutions are has been. I am very sore and somnolency. Hoping you are the same, Respectful truly, I. HUNG Low. THE LADIES I've taken my fun where I've found it, I've danced an' I've fussed in my timeg I've 'ad my pickin's o' Smith girls, An' four o' the lot were prime. One was a "nice girl" from Sessions, One was a freshman from home, 1 One came from Memphis, we met at a Hop, An' one for 'er "lovin' " was known. Now I aren't no snake i' the parlor, I'm givin' it to you straight, You're never quite sure when they'r kiddin' An' then like as not it's too late. There's times when you score 'em a hundred, There's times when they seem like the rest, But the things that you'll learn at an informal dance, They'll 'elp you a lot with the best. I was a simple young freshman, Green as my own freshman cap, Mary Sylvester, she liked me, An' she 'ad a pretty fair map, Older than me, but my first un- More like a mother she were-" Said to stay at the bar meant to lose the last car, An' I learned about women from 'er. Then I grew into a soph'more, Full to the brim with my plans, An' I felt the need for a "live" un, As a mano' the world I would stand. Marg Hknewflier stuff," and was pretty, No dance, no date did she missg As a gold-diggin' miner, she was some forty-niner, An' I learned about women from 'er. Junior year I joined a Jazz band, An' soon I was learnin' to "blue," At a party one day I heard Betty play, An' I natur'lly fell for 'er too. That woman could jazz, and shimmee, and shake, How she'd make a Baby Grand moan, She'd o'passed for alright, if she'd hid from the light, An' I learned about women from 'er. Then I was one o' the chosen, ' One o' the "big college men," So I got me a kid down on Belmont, But she wasn't much of a wren. Used to go walkin', say, three nights a week, On ol' Mr. Lymanis estate, 'Twas a mighty nice game but I cracked neath the strain, An' I learned about women from 'er. I've taken my fun where I've found it, But I'm off o' that "Hamp" car for life, And after this brilliant assortment, I shudder at thoughts o' a wife. An' the end of it's sittin' an' countin', A11 the dead checks on my kneeg So be warned by my lot Cwhich I know you will notj An' learn about women from me. "It costs 24c to go to Hamp now." "Well, that's fare enough!" mmum mmm llwlllllllll unuuu nuuuu N,::lllIlIlll I umm: uunuu :::nnunu unmu :mum IIHIIIIIIIIII Illlllllll lllllllll llllllll Illlllllll Ill Ill - H, ,H H mm i iiiiiiiiiil 'mlm' iiiiillllllllllllllll 'llllllll I mjllm u::is::l :iwiliii-I-it:ian-mi-iflin::sea1::uinil::u::liif-ifH123-r--vii:l::g:::n2:11 1 1Q+P1f1 :li 11-11 li: 111'+1 '1 :full-I-I---iil:::1sa1:nli-it-Iluz:--I-i::uiii--flint:I-I-H--I-:::new BELCHINGVIKI Thanks to a small group of foresighted men, Am- herst is to take a leading position in the founding of the New Social Order. A few weeks ago the Am- f"" herst Soviet of the Inter- Y 5 , national Belchingviki was - - 'U' organized to promote the work of that society, and if X free us from the bonds of , vt convention. Their first meeting was set for the Mosque of Alpha Delt, but General Killemoff Mo- ranski and the Red Guard artillery drove off the Belchingviki with heavy loss. Hollisteroff, Joneski and Rushing-Bushwah, the German delegate, fled in dismay. After this, they decided to hold their meetings in secret. However, one of our spies suc- ceeded in discovering the den and gaining admission, so we are enabled to make the 'following report of their proceedings. Ruoff Vasilineovitch Asafoetida Sheldonovitch, acting as temporary chairman, opened the meeting. "Citizens, I will now call the meeting to order." Offulitch Bugnutski Hollisteroff immediately jumped to his feet, exclaiming, "How dare you call us citi- zens? Our object is to abolish government, with- out a government there can be no citizens. Down with order, Down with everything, Up with the Belchingviki l" Sheldonovitch: "Very well, brothers, I will then call the meeting to disorder." CHere some were seen to show displeasure at the thought of being called brothersj. "I have just received a cablegram from Lenine and Trotzky at their headquarters on the Oesophagus. It says-The forces of the Russian Belchingviki have recaptured Oomsk on the Boomsk. At first the sight of a ham sandwich in the enemy ranks caused our men to mutiny, but when they found it to be a papier-mache decoy they fell upon the enemy with redoubled vigor and won the battle. fcheers from the assembled radicalsl. We will now pass to the election of our chief." Rushing- Bushwah was elected on account of his oratorical talents, and after he had been invested as Chief Belch of the Amherst Belchingviki he continued thc meeting. The following men were appointed to committees-Offulitch Bugnutski Hollisteroff, chair- man of the Committee on Bombs and Assassinationg Breathowhiski Seltzervitch Joneski, chairman of the Committee on Vodka, Ivan Ivanitch Saundersov, chairman of the Committee on Propagandag Ruoff Vasilineovitch Asafoetida Sheldonovitch, chairman of the Committee on Wealth, Barbersitch Trotimoff Wessel, chairman of the Committee on Soviets. Sheldonovitch now rose. "Brothers," he said, "The distribution of wealth is a very important matter. Some of us have money, while I there he deftly slipped a roll of bills up his sleeve and turned his pockets inside outl have none. I therefore move that we divide equally." CMoney is handed over, which he pocketsl. Now the poor are rich and the rich are poor, which is the true object of the New Social Order." , Barbersitch Trotimoif Wessel-"Why should the favored few have Phi Bete keys, while the common students have none? Phi Betes for everybody! fEnthusiastic cheersl. ' Breathowhiski Seltzervitch Joneski-"Professors get as much as Sl ,000 per year. They are a capital- istic class and represent vested interests. Death to Professors l" Rushing-Bushwah-"I refer this matter to the Committee on Bombs and Assassinationsf' Offulitch Bugnutski Hollisteroff-"I object to this bloodshed. ' ' Ruoff Vasilineovitch Asafoetida Sheldonovitch- "Brother Hollisteroff is a Moderate. I move that he be exiled to the steppes of Hitchcock Field." CHOI- ister deftly lights a bomb and hurls it at Sheldon- "'lE1III21 -1-""'- 2lH '11-f"-' HI2 '+--"'M fill "--4-"'f llliiilliillll -'---'-f" HIZZ -+11f'-f- 2lH '--'Mf'M' H12 1"M-f--f' 222!1IIHII!lZ2I '-'1'1-M' 'ill' --1Q'--'- HIZ2 -f'f'-f-- 22!H -""""' HHHIlilillllHH--HHHHHI22--H-HIIIHHHH-HHl22'--H--H22Ililihill ,lllml HH flllfill ,"'Hl'l' llII!I2I21IIi!IIIIIIH IIIII...........,.... lll, IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH HHHHHHH :IHHHL IIIIIIIZIII lmlllm In annum unulu HIHIIIHIIII nuuun mllllllllll'HIHIIIIIIIII HIHIIIIIIIII HIIIIIIIIIIIII HI :I:nuunn nnmm HHHHHHH Il ununn luuluu Illllllll mann IIIIIIIIII nl Ill II II I :I Il ll I III C I . I la YI vitch, who dodges neatly. Bomb goes through window and explodes, nearly hitting Prexyj. Breathowhiski Seltzervitch Joneski-' 'A vodka still will soon be installed in the cellar of the Chem. Lab. Brother Freeman is a loyal Belchingvik, and will co- operate with us. I move that vodka cards be issued." Ivan Ivanitch Saundersov4"I rise to a point of order. There is a motion on the table." V Barbersiteh Trotimoff Wessel-"Down with or- der, down with Society, up with the Bewhiskered Belchingviki!" CHurls a bomb at Saundersov, who retaliates by clubbing him.with a stick of dynamite. joneski, in the excitement, drinks nitro-glycerine for vodkab. The meeting was rapidly dissolved. SOLVED We all wonder how R. A. Wood, '20 got on the Musical Clubs. This is' why- He's got musical feet. How's that? -Yeah, two flats! H AN ARGUMENT IN FAVOR OF GYM Required to run three and a half laps of the track course to pass the course. Moran '20, the clever boy, to show Doc his love for Gym runs four and a half laps. HEARD BEFORE THE DANCE "Have you called up your girl?" "I called her up but she wasn't down as she hadn't got up yet." - "Well, call her up again and call her down for not being up and down when you called her up." Stranger rolling into town in his twin six- "Oh! could you tell me where the Deke house is?" "Yes, sir, down the road a mile, up the hill and to the left behind the bushes." "Thank you, and do you know whether they are serving tea this afternoon?" ' Hereupon, the stude fainted. 2 TO BE ISOLVED An involved discussion was under way some time ago, whether Prof. Nelligan Qformerly a captain in the U. S. AJ wore his bars on his pajamas as well as his baseball suit. A suggestion that Shorty Goodwin has a gold bar on his vest when he goes fussing did not throw so much light on the subject as expected. All further suggestions thankfully solicited, larger ones in proportion. HD" hates cold feet. Many are the contraptions that he has fabricated to guarantee personal im- munity from this mental and physical disease of the pedal extremities. Perhaps the most promising was an arrangement of light bulbs, which tucked in at the foot of his bunk would allow him to comfort- ably read 'till the clanging bell of the Baptist Church in the front yard awoke the sleeping A. D. brethren to cuss the new day in. Alas! the first night tried, the contrivance lulled his naturally dreamy spirit in- to immediate sleep, and Micky failed to shift the machine into neutral when he retired. Some time later the "Bishop" Cper Starkj was roused by the violent smouldering of his downy quilts etc. Thought- ful beyond belief even in emergencies he tiptoed three flights down to the nearest running water supply in the basement and returned with one glass full Cwhen he startedj. Hurling the few unspilled drops on the now merrily blazing mass he managed to bundle it out the window. He did it all so quietly that Micky never opened an eye, did not even suffo- cate, "Not one man in a million would have been so thoughtful" says "D," and we agree. P1'0f.T0ll-"-and may I say that I am the greatest living authority on this subject-" Voice in the rear-Wassa matter?" Did you kill all the rest?" , I ul ll nl lil W Ilwwl "Ill annum nuum Hlnllllllllll ummm mmm IIHIIIIIIIII Illynruuuuuuuu :I:llIIIIlIII :IHIIIIIIIII lllIIIlIl::lHlIIlllIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII llllllll IIIIIIIIII IHFIIM HI III Ill III ,m,4 Ill! in will un:::::::::::::nw ml............... mu mu:::::1::::::um ill ::1usQs:::m:::::lu lllllm "Qs:::l::: 11i'-11' cial 1i'1"1i1 mm 111i11 1:3111-it-willn::ssa::lit-fll.:: 11ii izlwlrirfrr iiiii' 2:1 mgrm 3:2 111fi111f1 :nl 11i1111M1 lr: + -11A111 :fl '1-1-1f'-d mnzzaeazzli 11111 im: 'A11 M1111rnn::r f111 izzilazlzzzn FUSSING-VARIATIONS ON AN OLD THEME Cll THR COSMOPOLITAN The soft glow of the lamp glinted on her ruddy, rippling hair, she looked so cool and fresh in'her white skirt and shoes. She looked at him. with a lovely, uncertain smile. "You are so kind to me, so wonderful," she said. Her voice was strained, her touch feverish and unsteady and the convulsive clutch of her lingers over his seemed to burn to his very bones. A mystery stole over him, a mystery which seemed to have been born suddenly out of some poignant confusion of his own mind. "Listen l" she exclaimed impulsively. A clock in the distance struck ten. When she looked up at him out of love- ly distressed eyes, something in his face-something -some new expression which she dared not interpret -set her heart flying.-It was time for him to leave! C21 SMART SET Raoul brushed aside the portieres, and softly entered the salon. Desiree was reclining on a Louis XVI chaise-longueg a slight air of ennui overspread her delicate features. She was clad in an exquisite burgundy chiffon, with a bunch of orchids at her corsage. Her ,bosom exhaled a subtle odor of Parfum Didyer Kissher C?j. At her side was a taborette laden with liqueurs and cigarettes. "Ah, mon jou- jou, m'amoureuse," he exclaimed passionately, "c'est vous?" "Tiens," she murmured, "I fear you are un homme de salon, a roue." "Ah, mais non! accept my heart as a gage d'amour!" The magic of la belle nuit stole over them: It seemed as if they had always loved: he had flirted with her at the court of Versailles, had sworn his devotion in the days of ancient Rome, had breathed his passion when the Pyramids were new-But now-she was not really as old as that. ' C33 SNAPPY STORIES He saw her first at a dance. A rather daring gown set off to advantage every voluptuous line of her slim young body, now in the full bloom of young womanhood. Their eyes met . . . his heart was torn with yearning. Finally he cut in. The next dance they sat out. She reclined langourously on his sofa, enthralling him with her sensuous beauty. Fervidly he exclaimed, "You are the most wonderful dream of all my dreams!"She laughed a little low laugh, enough to shake any man's heart strings. "Have you never loved?" he asked. "Never," she replied, "Never such a love as ours. Let us love lightly, filling each passing hour with what pleasure love can give." "Then this night' is ours?" He bent toward her eagerly, his eyes alight with a strange gleamg his very soul seemed to burn within him. "What is your name?" he asked thickly. "Elizabeth" Great God, was this the same Lizzie Smith he had known so long ago in Oshkosh ?-Of course not! C41 LADIES' HOME JOURNAL As they walked through the night, bathed in the pure light of the moonbeams, it seemed as if the world had been made for them alone. Had it not been thus, ever since the first man and the first woman were created? A cricket shrilled in the distance. The scented dusk clung about them like a silken drapery. Romance was in the air. They were very happy C55 KIPLING "A fool there was, and he made his prayer-" Whoa, Muse, 'nuff sed! :umm mmm :mann nnuuu nuuuu HIZZIIIIIIIII lllllllll Hwllllllllll mllllllllll :IHIIIIIIIII ullulnzzlllllnilunl llllllllll mmm umm 'mmm HI, I NH fflfffill hi ln:::::::::::1:uul mn............... mu nm::::1:::::::ul iii in inzzl 1 ,ijj mum: :IIHVIIIIIIII Ilwlllllllll ummu IHIIIIIIIIII HIHIIIIIII IIIIIIIII Hljcllllllllll l'I'II"" ""' H' """' H unnnu lumun uumu mum mmml Heard over the phone in the A. D. Phi House: Freshman Scott-"Telephone for joe Stanley." Voice from up stairs:-"Not here " Davidson and Rauschenbusch in chorus-"I'll take it SY Davidson-"Hello " Sweet young thing on other end of the wire-"Is that you Joe?" Davidson--"Yes, how are you?" Sweet young thing-"That's not Joe " Davidson-"Well what of it? Won't I do?" "' "' "f "' "' -----l etc for about an hour Rauschenbusch taking the phone-"Ate you going to have any thing on tonight?" F rom the other end-"No " Rausohenbusch-"Well may I come over?" Davidson taking the phone away from Bro. Paul- "Well, where can I get ahold of you?" Sweet young thing-"OOO naughty naughty " Central--"RING OFF PLEASE" THE PASSING OF THE BAR Grape juice and Bevo clear, But no more booze for meg And may I have no craving for real beer However parched I be. Goodbye then to that last car from Hamp A Too full for standing room, p Which filled with studes stewed to the lamps Turns again home. Adios, Haig and Haig, Farewell, dear brewery, And may there be no moaning of the bar At Rahar's hostelry. "Oh, here's to Amherst College, drink her down," While legal still is thirst: I hope that I my sorrows can drown Before July the first. CONVERSATION OF A COUPLE DANCING She-Isn't the music just too cute. He-Huh? She-I just adore those slow fox trots. H e-Huh ? She-This is an , awful It 5 cute house you have. Are you a senior? . He-Huh? No, Fresh- , man. Im She-Oh, I'm so glad, so am I. He-Is that so? I thought so. She-I just think those little caps are just dandy. I'd just love to see you in yours. H e--You would? She-Where do you come from? He'-New York. fasidej For God's sake lie dead! She-Oh, do you? Do you know Alice Jones down there.-let's see, Dotty Brown? He--No. She--Why that's funny, they live in New York. He-You don't say-Dance's over. Let's go out and get a drink. llfigbg -' aleiivg-Ko , lilly -, 0" iii., ,wi . "Geraldine," he whispered softly to her, "I am going to tell you something. I do not know just how you will receive it, but hope for the best. For some time it has been in my heart to tell you of it, but I have not had the courage. Geraldine- "Yes, yes, go on," she murmured, the third finger of her left hand itching perceptibly. "It's this, then: The ten o'clock leaves in 3 min- utes, and if I miss it I'l1 have to go back on that horrid last car." "If you don't stop this cheek-to-cheek dancing, I'1l stick my tongue out at you." "Oh! that's all right, I can dodge it !" I u 1 I on vw u n n !III":IIIIIC. 1-'1M' " LII' "1'-"" HIS. """"' .Ill ----'f--" HIIIPl:::IIHHI -'--'f'--1 Il.. -1"'f'-- .IH ""-"f' HIZZ -"'-f"'- ..ZlI:I5Hl:!I :xnnnnnIjlllnnum mnnu::IlIunumu IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII mum nuunn m nl lH,,l UH lllifilll ill ln:::::::::::1:nl mn................ lllll lm:::::::1::::ml W, IIIBEEEEIII lzzzzzl imlllm 1::g:::1:1:if 'M' :wwiluzirfr-ifzilli-ian::ssa::nlla till!-llllziii-liz:uw Iwi-:luli:ii-L:fill-twill n::sea:::uwaz: :al llzzw-:zznal WHICH? Once upon a time, there was a little boy who was good-oh, very, very good. Not only had he been taught that it was wrong to lie and steal but he con- sidered-Sportsmanship the acme of Goodness. He wanted good in everything, but he thought it was much finer to be a good loser than a good winner so he never got very far. Of course when he came to Amherst he attended the Ice-cream Rush. There he learned that all the Big Men in college agreed with him. "Go out for everything" they said "That's the Way to show what you're made of." As a result of this excellent advice he spent all his time in the pursuit of an 'A' to adorn his sweater but all he succeeded in acquiring was a couple of 'E's' to adorn his course book. Now it happened that a naughty youth entered Amherst at the same time. He was absolutely void of the high ambitions and ideals Cderived from read- ing the w k, Ralph Henry Barbourj with which the Good Boy was endowed. He had come to college to have a good time! Horrible! He did not attend the ice-cream rush so all the Big Men in college were really very much surprised when he went out for football and proceeded to make a hero of himself. When the six-weeks' marks came out he found him- self still eligible-which was all he cared, about- but he took the advice of the 'Student' and realized that these marks were very lenient and began to plug. In the meantime, the Good Boy, who also read his 'Student' religiously, came to the conclusion that he would not allow himself to become discour- aged by his marks as they really signified very little. He floocyed at hockey, basketball, squash, tennis, baseball, track and-er-golf. . . also in the final exams. Over the summer he had plenty of .time to reason things out. He saw that the Bad Boy was already a Big Man in college while he-he, himself,- was not. Something must be wrong. Many a time and oft in the Rialto f42nd and B'wayj he had seen Doug Fairbanks illustrate the fact that all one has to do is follow Prof. Utter's advice-"be good, dear Child, and you will be happy." He decided to sacriice his social activities and outshine the Bad Boy in scholarship. All thru sophomore and junior years he boned with the result that he was in the first drawing for Phi Bet. This, of course, made him a Big Man in college and so he was absolutely happy. Had not Good showed its superiority over Evil? -for the Bad Boy only had an average of 80'Z,. Oh, there was no doubt about it Good was always rewarded. The Bad Boy was awfully popular-he was so big and strong--but he was not on the senior Phi Bet list either.-And, of course, the Good Boy was sorry and all that, but he couldn't help feeling that things were as they should be-until he got his 'Student' one Monday night just before Commencement, and read that the Bad Boy had, because of his win- ning personality and service to the college, been ELECTED to Phi Bet. Then the Good Boy broke a record for the college by plunging for 91 feet and staying under water three hours. This would have been good for a Gold Medal if he had lived. MORAL Wassa use? A TRUE STORY Ed Nichols, in the Grand Central Station, New York City returning from the Spring vacation, to the ticket agent: "Ticket for Northampton, how much is it?" Ticket A gent.'-"5l54.89." Ed:-"That's funny, it costs the same from Hamp to New York." ' mmm mum: Illxnnuuu nnunu mnmu Ilnnnnnunn lgilluuluu nuunun: :::nunuun mmm nmnn::IHinnunn unnnn unum IIIIIIII mnum , IH, HH fllfifilll 'llllll' lu:::::::::::::ml IIlIl.......,..,...,. mu nm::1:1:::::::ml ll- :nu lgzrzzl l,m lmllll' :jiilununn IIIIIIHI munlu Hlmulull Hizglllllllll lllllllll HIIZIIIIIIIIII IWIIIIA ummm umuu ul vlfl ll uuuuu munnl numn Illlllll Illlllllll ECONOMIC ORDER Prof. Crook:-"I should like to take for our hour today the Bank of England. Let us see just what it is like and take it up rather specifically. Mr. MacfarLANE, will you kindly open the discussion for us?" Mr. Macfarlarze:-"I don't believe I can, sir." Prof. Crook:-"Can you, Mr. FarWELL?" Mr. Farwell:-"No sir, I can't." Prof. Crook:-"Well then, perhaps I haven't made my question very clear. I had in mind ..... Mr. Kennedy, do you think you see my point? . . . . . Yes, Mr. Davison. . . ." Mr. Davison:-"Why you mean the question of the note issue, don't you?" Prof. Crook:-"Y-e-es, but I was thinking more especially about ..... Mr. Moran?" . . Mr. Mora11.'--"I believe the question of deposits Prof. Crook:-"Y-e-es, that is true, but I was thinking also. . . Yes, Mr. Buell?" 1llr.Buell.'-"Why, the Bank of England is the sole possessor of the rights ...... " Prof. Crook:-"Y-e-es, that's so. . . You see the Bank of England with an office in London. . . Now about the gold reserve which is kept for the British government-Mister-r,-Wilbar? . . . fPause-silencej. . . Mr. WilBAH! . . . . CPauseJ .... Well then, Mr. Tuttle! . . . You don't know that, Mr. Tuttle? .... " Mr. Bowvo:-"The point that the reserve .which is most available, etc ...... enters in there, I think." Prof. Crook:-"Oh! no, Mr. Bouve, do .you REALLY think so? I am inclined to believe it is just the opposite of that .... You don't know that, don't you ?-1-none of you??! ..... Well, then it's like this ...... . . ." And so on. Father Cuncxpcctedly arriving at son's rooming house at eollegej--"Does Mr. Jinx live here ?" Landladgv Cwearilyb-"Yes, bring him in." GIRLS! LOTS OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR A small bottle of "Nichols' Preparation" makes hair thick, shiny and slippery. To be possessed of a head of thick, beautiful hair: soft, smooth and slippery, is merely a matter of using a little of "Nichols' Preparation." A professor now has a superb growth of hair where he formerly was bald. He had tried all kinds of tonics without avail, when finally he heard of Nichols' Preparation, and obtained the recipe. Now he has a perfect growth. You can do thc same. Any reader who wishes the recipe for mak- ing this hair ointment may obtain it free by writing to E. Nichols, Amherst, Mass. W mmm umuu muuu unnun Hlmmun HIIIIIIIIIIII nnmn HWIIIIIIIIII :::uunun ZIIHIIIIIIIII mmm illllllllllllll Illlllllll nnlllll Illlllll IIIIIIIIII Ulm I lu :lil 'lllllll' ll::::::::::::ul 1nll.,,..,..,.... nl lm:::::2::::::ll lil :fall lzxzzl 1 m.III ummm mmm nI::IIllIIIIl ummm IHIIIIIIIIII IIl::nnnnn mllllllrnlul Hwllilllllll Irzllllllllll nfnnnnnuu unnlnnnnn ununu lunnm lllllllllvzllu mum Illlllllll "A great responsibility rests on Greene's shoul- ders." "It might help if he'd have it shaved." if It 41 ,, gi I. L J. - HOW'S THAT, BIGGY? Mr. Kiddefs little girl-"My father has IO tons of coal in his cellar." Mr. Bigeloufs little girl-"That's nothing, my father has 2 barrels of whiskey in his cellar." Smith Girl-"Mr, Cobb, what's jazz?" Don-"The stufi that makes the world go round, the greatest music of all time, the syneopated melody that makes your blood tingle, your pulse quicken, your cheeks glow, your eyes roll, your body sway, your bosom heave, the lilting swing that makes the old young and the young childish." 2nd Smith Girl-"I've been over to Amherst. I heard your band. Thump--bang-smash-biff- crash-THAT'S JAZZ." Bill Russell-"I sleep with my dog every night." Uchida-"That's very un- healthy!" Bill Russell--"I know, but he's used to it now." THE POVVER OF MT. HOLYOKE After fussing Mt. Holyoke, Fairbanks 'IQ goes to sleep on the band stand. A few hours later he arrives in Amherst after a nice walk. What Power! lfound on a Philosophy paper:-"The Stoies lsfglleyed that Death was the best way of ending 1 e. 'H III.'I' H ull' m""" H'::"'I'IIH HMI IIIIIIIIII mnmu II':Inrnnu :lllilnllllll Illuulilllslil :I: Illllllll MHIIIIIIHI H'::unuru llllllllll llllllllll ulllllll Illlllll Illlllllll In Ill i Ill II II I I I :IIIIII Ill :lull Illllllll ll:2::::::i::t:ll lllll,l.l,.ly ll llI:::2:::1::::ll ill- 1rlllr:ll:2i111l l ,,1 lu, 'I il HII In IIIIIIIII H llllllll II IIII H II l III I H H IH IIIII Inllllllllll H lllllllll lllllllll Illlllllll IIIII Il II IIII hhiiml mi I Illini: in IIIMIIIIH lllnuum muun mmm Hiliiunnull HI 'JH HIM 'JH hllllhlll mu Illu IIIIIIINIH in ul Illuu num 'MMIII 1 1 w "Why do they callhitfthe "Monthly?" "Because it comes out once every two years." Dawidsoiz CIn Eng. 5jf"Shaw's 'Caesar and Cleo- patra' is clever' as the deuee, you don't know whether it's-funny or serious-itfs funny as hell." "VVhy is kissing a girl like a bottle of olives?" "I don't know." "lf you get one, the rest come easy." 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I .hgh .. 3 I-I--. 3 ,.,. . -I II. .I .7. xII,.I. ..,I .-.- , --."Vu-- ff- -E-: -' 1fr.'-f.ff'.'-24.11"'I'f-Lf'-N -' ff ' '.'--'.5.1,'-'.-gf"-3 '-I 9v'2'.':'3'- I .-'.1.-..,v. .. -. :.- 9 I' . .----1 -iv.--',-.'-.1-gg.. .1"-."'-':-. - - -.-fi-urs.:- .I -L' P-,4 I- -.'.. ,I - ., . I, . -' - -1-,.bq--'-.-,JIS 1 . .', I -' - . ' ,,. v-' .- . .f ,. , -I" -, .,-. , --jI,I -' ' ' ,' .. .- . - - -.-:"7'..,.'..!:-II. - - . LI'-. , .- - '--.- ,,I... 4 'I g Z .-.IIIII ,I-.-I. I. .IIl -I I X. I 0 ,. ESTABLISHED' I8I8 J WWQ , as 'LX C ex '- 51 3 fa, QGQQEQE ees gee Q tlemenf nrni,-shgwg nina, MADISON AVENUE COP. FORTY'FOUPTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill 88oo Everything for Men's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country Suits and Uvercoats Ready made or to Measllre All Garments for Riding, Driving, Hunting, Yachting, Golfing Tennis and Polo Motor Clothing, Liveries and Furs English and Domestic Hats Shirts, Cravats, Collars, Pajamas, Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves Shoes for Dress, Street or Sporting Wear Imported Many useful Silver and Leather Novelties Send for Illustratefl Catalogue Complete Clothing Outfits for Officers Continuing in the Service as well as those preparing to resume Civilian Life BOSTON SALES - OFFICES NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES Tnzmowr con.Bovl.s'ron STREET 220 Bn.Ll:vu: Av: N u g Hand Bags, Suit Cases, Portmanteaux, Trunks, etc 2 H B BOOKS 'S t STATIONERY Gd'-ICTATQ to 'fir CL ug , , :Ut Ea gg ART SUPPLIES fiqxf, as 1916 New Books are on Sale Promptly We extend a cordial invitation to all Amherst students to examine at their leisure a well equipped Bookshop, "One of the most attractive Bookshops in New England" HAMPSHIRE BOOKSHOP, Inc. I92 Main Street, Northampton, Massachusetts Hotel Nonotuclc HOLYOKE - - MASS. F ireproof European A most desirable stopping place for business men and tourists. Student Furniture i If u'v'1."1'.w1'IiYf"H,.1 .it , 3YW5'f'uil 9I3'7VW 'FAT' l . it, mix S GEORGE W. CRICOS 22 Amity Street Carpenter 8: Morehouse Book and fob Printers College Work a Specialty ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION Dancing in IVIain Restaurant every evening except Sunday M from 7.30 to 11.30. Special Sunday evening concerts. COOK PLACE P. J. BEHAN AMI-IERST - - . MASS " oev Campionis Young Men 's Specializing Store CoLLEc.E CANDY KITCHEN The only place that makes its own candies and carries the biggest and best line in town. Our Ice Cream made out of heavy cream with real fruit Havors. Orders taken for Fraternity meetings, smokers, and other occasions. Orders filled promptly. Sanitary soda fountain with all kinds of sandwiches and soft drinks. Smokes of all kinds. Open from 7 a. m. to l a. m. 22 MAI N STREET 4 RUGGLES l N C . Succeeding J. O. Sawtcll Furnishers :-: Cloihiers 478 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD WoodWard's Lunch 27 Main Street, Masonic Building E NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Lunches . Soda Ice Cream Closed only from l a. m. to 4 a. m. ' F. W. WOODWARD, Prop. Gfficial Qllalenhar Sept. 9. First llpp0I't'lll.SSllll'll airrive to llllllit' lH'l'l7ill'il.ll0llN for ll.PINll'l.l0IllIlj.f the Fl'0Sll man elass. Sept. 16. PlIi Gam. leads the way ill l'llSllll1g. Sept. 18. All freshmen ignoI'II.nlly happy, rooms stoeked with twelve brands of eigaI'ettes. Sept. 19. .l'lI'l'Sl1lIl0Il'S lll'tl0I' tlII,lllI7t'I1t'Il hy ehapel Rush. Pratt Cottage filled. Sept. 25. Naval unit organized 9 A. M., with Aflllllfttl Sehellinger in command. Sunk 9 P. M. Sept. 28. Many neophytes pass thru l.lll' saered mysteries. Oct. 2. College body invited to hike with Vnpt. EIl.l,0l'l. l'llIt'll man providing his own lllTH'll. Oet. 5. "Doe" Phillips announees rules for sII,nitII,l.ioII. 01-t.6. Town seandalized hy sheets tlIltl Sl'ilII'll'l. hlunkels deeoruting the llUllSl'S. Oet. 12. C0llll1llJllS Day eelehI'II.ted hy II. eross l'0lllll.l"Y I'Illl, not hy iIlVllLIIIl.i011. Oet. 14-. Mr. GI'asslIoppeI' alias l.t. til'1tSSlll'llll late ol' V. C. I-IGTEL ORTI-IY Terpsy The College Va let Pressing and Repairing Cleaning and Dyeing White Pants Cleaned Telephone 80 Day or Night Service 1 QMLHQ Successor: to W. S. Hilubard Taxi, Touring Car, Limousine Service Driving by the hour Trips over the Mohawk Trail and to his- torical points of interest a Specialty. N. Y. and Caunp Perry arrives as rifle lllSlI1'llt't0l'. Ll. Gl'1lSSllt'illl Comfgffablg Cars Cgmpelgnl Chgufeuys appointed mess officer. - - 01-t. 19. Dr. Haskell tries new ralxhit S0!'Il11l on S. A. T. V. Emclcnl Sefvlfc Slight increase of influenza eases only 1Lppl'0t'l2tllll' result. Omce '88 Main Street - - Northampton Mass. CConl1nucd on page BJ AMI-IER T COLLEGE AT AMI-IERST, MASSACHUSETTS A COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES-FOUNDED IN 1821 ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN, Ph.D., LL. D., President COURSES OF STUDY The College offers 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. A ' 1 Undergraduate courses may be so arranged that graduates can obtain degrees from technical schools by two years of additional study. ADMISSION -1919 For admission without conditions fourteen moints are re uircd. Candidates who lack the full entrance . . fl. . . , . . rec uirement nmst :resent at least eleven and one-half Joints mcludm f not less than two in Ln flush, two in an ancien anguage an one in mat iematics. iose w1o are a mittee witi ent ler two points or t ree I 'tl d ' l ' Tl l dig l 'l 'l 'B h 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. U Entrance Examinations, June 16-21, are those of the Colle fe Entrance Examination Board, held at in iers an e sew iere. A l t d l l B Entrance Examinations, September I0-16, are held at Amherst. Graduates of certain preparatory schools are admitted on certificate, without examination. The cer- tificates and mass cards of the New York State Board of Re rents are acce :ted in mlace of examinations. , , . . . . 5- . .l . Ihe Porter Admission Prize of H450 is awarded annuall for the best examinations on entrance sub ects. . .l GENERAL INFORMATION The academic year includes thirty-six weeks of term time, the courses of study being arranged hy 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. Connnencement Day is the Wednesday before the last Wednesday in June. The tuition fee is 215140 per year. The privileges of Pratt Gymnasium, Converse Memorial Library. etc., are free to all students. The annual award of fellowship and prizes exceeds 583,000 The beneficiary funds of the College aggregate 5I4350,000. The College Library contains 120,000 volumes. Pratt Field and Ilitchcock Field afford alnple facilities for athletic sports. Requests for catalogues and for information regarding entrance requirements, scholarships, etc., should be addressed to the Secretary of the Faculty, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. 6 Equipped with many years experience for making photographs of all sorts, desirable for illustrating college annuals. Best obtain bl ' a e artists, workmanship and the capacity for prompt and un equaled service. 58 ,W PLUJE O 772 Q' . F' lifigographcrs Address requests for information to our Executive Offices l548 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Sludlos also convenlenlly localcd al 557--5th Ave., N. Y. Northampton, Mass. Princeton, N. ' Ann Arbor, Michigan West Point, N. Y. South Hadley, Mass Hanover, N. H. Lafayette, lnd. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. 7 Attention ! All kinds of Hats Cleaned and Rcshaped---Some- thing new --- White Kid or Tan Shoes dyed black or dark brown---Kid Gloves and all kinds of shoes cleaned "Prompt Service and Guaranteed Satisfaction" Amherst Shoe Repairing and Shoe Shining Parlors M1-NQYlCK. Ladies' and Gents' Tailor Suits made to order. Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing neatly and promptly done I guarantee my work to be right in price, style and quality l appreciate youripatronage sufficiently to give it my' best personal attention OVER POST OFFICE TEL. 43l-M LOOSE LEAF and y BOUND NOTE BOOKS FOUNTAIN PENS Moore's G Waterman's BANNERS I 13 s is 52 1' 2' all , Qi ..- - 'E:h,f....1J AMHERS T BOOK STORE C. F. DYER Oet. QI. Amherst unit parades, erstwhile naval unit marks time in file elosers. Oet. 26. Capt.. Eaton leaves, Major Cody takes charge. Oet. 27. Major Cody retired to eivilian life. Oet. 28. Students move out of fraternity houses, all movable property earted away hy l'll'0Sllll1l'l'l. Uel. 30. Mr. Carter elected mess-sergeant. Ex-Mess Ollie-er Grassheim eleeted president of Sigma Omieron Lamhda, with headquarters at old D. U. House. Oet. 31. Representatives of "The Lodge" snateh 'l'readway 'l'rophy from Porter, Brown. W. G., Mutsehler and Judge. Nov. 1. Capt. Diekson's arrival rumored. Nov. fl. 22 llelmont serenaded. Nov. 4. fapt. Diekson's dog seen ahout town. Nov. 5. Vapt. Dia-kson's wife seen. Nov. 6. Kilhy Jitney Co. for sergeants organized. Nightly serviee lxetween Amherst and Hamp. from 9:00 to 9:55 l'. M. Nov. 7. Joseph Ariel Mitehelson appears in whipeord. Rush on military tailors. Nov. 10. Strange voiee heard at evening parade. ltumored that it was Vapt. Diekson's. Nov. ll. Armistiee! ! F Classes suspended. Capt. Diekson Nl'l'll. Nov. l-If. Quarlermasler llep'l. eompetes with military tail- ors. tConlinue1t on page Ill The Amherst Furniture and Carpet Rooms We are strictly the largest dealers in exclusive Student's Furnishings in this section. We have gained our knowledge of the student's demand by long experience -keeping up with the age in every particular and at prices way below all competition. E. D. MARSH EST. F. F. STRICKLAND, Manager Always Novelties not found Elsewhere - QQWXX ' Bmx Hrtxstfs Photo ngrahers Besides bclng the largest O1gZ1H1Z11tlOl1 1 1 the country SpCC1'll1Z.lIlg on .Qualrtj College Illustrattons handllng over goo annuals every yen' 1lTClULlll1g tlus one we are general artxsts and engravcrs Our Large Art Departments create desxgns and drstmctwe 1llUSlZI"'tl1l0I'lS make accurate mechamcal wash drawnngs and bnrdseye vxcws retouch photographs and specralxze on advertlsmg and catalog mllustratrons Our photographlc department IS unusually expert on outslde work and on machmery jewelry 'md general merchandlse We reproduce all kmds of copy 1n Halftone Zmc Etchmg Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process ln fact make every klnd of orlgrnal prmtmg plate, also Electrotypcs and Nlckeltypes by wax or lead mold process At your serwce Any trrne Anywhere for Anything ln Art, Photography and Photoengravmg JAI-IN Sf GLLIER ENGRAVING 554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO THOMAS F. ALSH Cloihing H aberciashery Tailoring - ' ,,n. ,f H . 9 gu il- iflihdllf , '...tB!l'Z d . I1 D-1 eff .qi-1-fi . s l- " H ii-""' will ,Ll BOYLSFON STREET AT EXETER we ,Ria fmt? NE qgf?53. M . Ei. ' .UYELQBQQC In the cenlcr of Bostorfs Back Bay residential dislricl FOR imany years historical as the stopping place of College Teams. The "Old Grad." claims it still and so do the undergraduates. lt's their Hotel. The Brunsigicfg Convenient lo the Theatre and Shopping disiricls THE sort of Hotel guests visit once and return to each time they come to Bos- ton. ln addition to Hotel Service there is the attraction of dancing to fine music from 6.30 until I2:30- l... C. PRIOR, Managing Director N ii rqjlqiir A i 1 I ll B am!-gf! I "" gi 5, ,. 5' K. :Fm .1 ' -I IL. 'H . 1 B 15545951 saw, PM ., U Q . I , fill--e ,G a "2" lj s:w..If A - A ' !, if ,,.. , BQYLS FON STREET AT COPLEY SQUARE Nov. 16. Williams ilofontvcll No firc, much iil'0-WII.t0l'. Nov. 19. Fc-nno umlortnkw: llc-l'm-lllm-an lnsk. Nov. 20. Sc-wnrcl drops in for ai wi-uk-vml :mal is surprism-fl in 4 D liml 1-ollm-gs: Mill running. O Nov. 22. Cmnpnny strc-vis unsn.l'm- on 1H'l'0lll'li, ol' broke-n , liolllus. llnit. l.lirc-ntuna-cl with 4-ourl. mairtinl. Candy, Clgafs, Tobacco Nov. 25. "Out of thc- trm-nc-lws by flill'lSilllllSH aulnoum-ml by . . War Dept. for Alnlwrst. linil. Tollet AI-tlcles, Nov. 99. Ilussiam rifles airrivm-. Dov. -L Proxy m-loIn'nl,ing mlislmmling of S. A. 'l'. V. lm-ukx Drugs etc. wrist. ' D1-0.5. Rumor Llmt l"r4-slnni-n 4-ontrol so-4-alll-ml Stiuloni. I mlm-ll reputed liy notice of Frcslmwn rules. D1-0.12. lhu'l'uc-ks llnsllr-r-vs:-:frilly elm-fm-nmlvrl :against Dir-k's clwul solxlivrs. Der-. H. fQllil.I'll'l'llHlSi D1-p'l. bills furvwu-ll to lust ol' S. A. 'l'. V. nu-u. Jan. fl. "'I'nn1" lislvy cle-ails Ihr 1-nrcls. Jun. 6. Dim-kinson. Allilu-1'sl's ranking officc-r S0lIllHllllillllili0H mln town. Jun. 9. Quuraiminv plum-ml on nc-w l'rc-slimcn hy inlvr- l'rul0rn1ly 1-mmm-il. ON THE WAY TO THE POST OFFICE fConlinued on page HJ The Millett jewelry Store 3 a Boyden s IS lhe place to eat Fine Watch Repairing when in "Harnp,, Banjo, Guitar, Manclolin, and Violin Strings Big Ben Clocks LINCOLN BLOCK' AMHERST. MASS A S TO KEEP WARM- H Burn Good Coal 5 H E E A R D 1 Have It Q C. R. ELDER D MEN'S STORE 11 I-IGTEL CUIVIBERLA Kept by a College Man r Special Rates for Headquarters for 1 '11 College Teams College Men H I Li t and Students . .Mu g .3 ' , i ill- ill xnl iw . or - 1- sg me JQWWMW Rooms wxth Bath 32.50 up . Ten Minutes' Walk to Modern, Fireproof nl N" Fifty Theatres ' "" 1. Broadway at 54th Street "Broadway" Cars from Grand Central Depot 7th Ave. Cars from Penn'a Station t 'Che Cumberland Does More College Business than any other New York Hotel. HARRY P. STIMSQN, Manager HEADQUARTERS FDR AMHERST 12 DRAPER HOTEL Us A hotel kept in view of pleasing its guests. Lg Ask the Amherst men. C3 Q, if NORTHAMPTON. - - MASS. WILLIAM M. KIMBALL PROP. E. M Bolles College Shoes I 1 Q X, 55 QQ. ,av cvs 9 Suas from 035.00 to 555.00 You will always find a good assortment of C, M, STATIONERY TA 'LGR Uniforms of every description. Custom Shirt l82 WOFCT3'HllIl:lEf1zxOlulhSTREET and SPORTING GOODS .0 Hardware A- I Hasfings Sell gzzwsrinfofzzr605530153 New-'dealer af1dSlvU0fwf want. ask for it, we have it. Also Plumbing and Heating. I! The Mutual Plumbing 6: Heating Co. l35HA3l5.--NN NORTHAMPTON, - MASS. European Plan. The Best place to Dine. All Kinds of Sea Food. Special Luncheon from I I :30 to 2 p. m. Special Attention given to Amherst Men. El IE! R. J. RAHAR, Prop. F. lVl. Thompson 8: Son FINE CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes at Reasonable Prices F. M. THOMPSON 6: SON Jain. 152. Darling elected senior president hy at moustnehe. ' Jun. 17. Quarantine lifted hy interfl'uternity eouneil. A Jun. 19. I"reshmen uguin quarantined. Sc CG' Jun. 25. lluskethull teum puts our ll.Hl'1ll'iItll friends in their lH'ev0rvl1w1'- Clolhicrs, Furnishers :-: Hallcrs and Tailors Jun. 27. Seward forms it new eluh for his phiylnutes. Feb. 6. llolshevism even ereeps into C. A. Et tu Brute! l"eh. 13. Smith Quarantine lifted. I-Iolyoke street ruilwuy suffers from lxeurish tendeneies in murket. Conn. Valley Trains. Co. in control of hulls. Feb. 17. So long Amherst. Prexy outlines the future Seuruh engineers un expression of Student opinion ul I I 1 ' lil' 1 's "Alwu s interestin 1, sometimes eH'ec'tive, never dec-isive." Amherst. Fell. 20. Feb. 21. Feb. 26. Amherst royully entertained hy New York Alumni. l"reshmen udjourn seeretly to Woreester. Matreh 7. Olio purty the peppiest? in history. Mureh 8. Mrs. Proxy frowns on the "shimnxee." Mnreh 14. Senior Smoker. Amherst ns usuul. Mureh 20. Student fills columns with Suhrinu rules. Mureh 21. Snhrino men score their usual vietory. Marc-ll 97. Ulio goes to press. 144 MAIN STREET NORTHAMPTON, MASS THIS is a store for those whose tastes require better things, but at no extra cost. "Richards" jewelers and Diamond Merchants NORTHAMPTON. ---- MASS ''''WWMIIENWIIIUIINNilllNIVIIINNHIIWVIIINNIHHIIINPVIIINNIIINPIIINNVIH4NVIll'NNIIINNVII1NNl!NNNIIIWNIHNNillNXIIINNNIMWPIIIHNllWWUII1HIIHNIII!NWNINPIllNMIINNHHNNVIINNIIIHIII!Hill4NVIIINNHIHI!!NVVIHNHNHNHIINNVIHNHII4NVIIINVIII!NHIllNIINNllliPHHHNHNNNHNNHHNHII4NN!!HVl'NIII4l5IIilW"' "''WWHI4NWH441NI!NNIHNillllNNIIHNVIIIWPIUNNllllHVIIINNVIINNVINNNIIIHNHUNPVll4NIIH4PIII!HIIUNPHI4NIHNNIIIH5illHDIININIllHVIIHIIIIHIINHIIIIPH113VIHNHHNNVIHNNHHbillNNI!lHNIINNNIII!NIIINVIII!ENIH4NNHHNIlllNNIHNIIIUPll!N4HliNNFINNllllNNWUNIIHNIllNNHIUNN'IlNHflWlHHrI'W!IlH1 W' .1 ch: The Printing and Binding of , , Send for our book "Evidence this book was done by us. -it tells the story. School and College Printing a Specialty FLATIRON BUILDING TELEPHONE 730 MASSACHUSETTS 15 Our Professiona- T Uplomelry is dedicated to making peo- ple see properly. Our ex- perience enables us to fit glasses so becomingly that you are satisfied to be seen as well as to see. X2 T- r Q AJQF. EAI fi O. T. DEWHURST Maker of Perfect Filling Glasses 201 Main Street, Northampton, Opp. City Hall Tel. l84-W QATERQNG Dances, Banquets, "Proms" and House Parties are my Specialties THE BEST! OF Fooo AND SERVICE GUARANTEED Also Orclieslras, Wailers and Wailresscs Furnished for all occasions ALBERT B. BIAS Compliments of i HENRY ADAMS 6: CO. The Rexall Slorc on llnc Comer Soda, Cigars, Candy :-: Drugs and Medicines COMPLIMENTS OF HOTEL BANCROF T

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

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


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


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Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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