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19 3 4
PHILIP I-I. XVARD
REED E. BARTLETT
CLASS OF 1935
PRINTING Sc ENGRAVING BY
Colyer P1'i1zti1zg Co.
Newark, N. J.
Foreword . . .
The Junior Class presents the
l935 OLIO as a revised record of
Amherst College. A new subscrip-
tion plan, a new spirit in the stu-
dent body, and promises for a great
future have produced this new book.
It is hoped that the revisions made
this year in the form of the book
will make it possible for the OLIU
to continue as an annual record of
the college on the hill.
Dedicated to . . .
the heritage of the
Junior Class, in
the hope and ex-
pectation that She
may again hold
sway in the hearts
of Amherst men as
an important part
of the college tra-
"All hail! Sabrina clear,
The 'widow of each passing year.
Long may she ever he
The widow of posterity?
Presented to the college in eighteen
fifty-seven, Sahrina is alvnost as old
as the OLIO, now in its seventy-
eighth year. The account of her acl-
ventures will always remain an in-
teresting chapter in the annals of
johnson Chapel, built in eighteen
twenty-seven, stands today as the
best known building on the Amherst
Campus. Alterations rnade this last
year have rnade room in the old
building for adrninistration ojffices
and a fine organ. The chapel tower
stands above the trees of the campus
as a landmark for the entire valley.
GEORGE ARTHUR PLIMETON, LL.D., L.H.D. .....................................,........ ......... N ew York, N. Y.
President of the Corjnoration
STANLEY KING, LL.D. .............. .......................4.....,...........,,.,.....,,. ....,... A m hersr, Mass.
Presiclefzt of the College
ARTHUR CURTISS JAMES, M.A. ........,..,... .,.....,.,......,.... ........,.....,,...... ....... N e w York, N. Y.
CORNELIUS HOWARD PATTON, D.D. ..... ....., Hartford, Conn.
ARTHUR PRENTICE RUGG, LL.D. ..........,....... ...,.. W orcesrer, Mass.
GEORGE DUPONT PRATT, M.A. .........,.......,.......... ......, G len Cove, N. Y.
FREDERICK J. E. WOODBRIDGE, Li:r.D., LL.D. .... ........ N ew York, N. Y.
ARHUR LEE KINSOLVING, D.D. ...,........,............ ............... B oston, Mass.
HARLAN FISKE STONE, LL.D., D.C.L. .... ,....... X Vashingron, D. C.
GEORGE EDWIN PIERCE, B.A. ...,............,...... ........,...... B oscon, Mass.
:PROBERT WASHBURN MAYNARD, LL.B. ..... ........... B osron, Mass.
:PCHARLES KINGSLEY ARTER, LL.B. .....,, ,....... C leveland, Ohio
:EEDWARD TUCKERMAN ESTY, LL.B. .,,.....,.............. ......... W orcesrer, Mass.
'PLUCIUS ROOT EASTMAN, LL.B. ...............,,............... ....... N ew York, N. Y.
'PALERED ERNEST STEARNS, Lirr.D., L.H.D., LL.D. .,.,. ..,.......... D anvers, Mass.
x'LOUIs GOLDSBOROUGH CALDWELL, M.A. .,......,.........,.....,.,........... ........ W ashingron, D. C.
FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, M.A. ...,...........,....... p .......... ........,....................... ......., A rn hersr, Mass.
Secretary of the Corporation
CHARLES AMOS ANDIXEWS, B.A. .... ......................,.............,...........,....... ........ A m hersr, Mass.
Treasurer of the Corporation .
Officers of the Administration
STANLEY KING, LL.D. ,........ ......... C hapel FRANK HERBERT SMITH, M.D. ................ Gymnasium
President College Physician
THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, M.A.
Acting Presia'L'1zt Qin case of absence of Presidentj
DWIGPIT XVI-IITNEY MORROXV, B.A. .......,.......... Chapel
Assistant to flae Presirlevzf
CHAIRLES PIOXVARD CADIGAN, B.A., B.D.,
6 Boltwood Avenue
Director of Religious Activities
CHARLES AMOS ANDREXY', B.A. ............ 7 Welker Hall
CHAIEZZZ SCOTT PORTER' M.A. "" """"' C hapel HERBERT GALE JOHNSON, B.A. ........., 7 Walker Hall
WILLIAM JESSE NEWLIN' M'A' """ """"' C level HENRY BANGS THACHER, B.S. ..,....... Service Building
Secretary of Mr Faculty Snjzermtendcrzt of B1Lildi11gs ami Grounds
GI-ADY5 AT-ICE KUWBAT-L: B-S- -","-- -4------- C haPe1 FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, M.A. 11 Walker Hall
Rwordfl' Secretary of the Almmzi Council
'iTl1e terms of
WALTER ALDEN DYER, B.A. ....,.,....... 13 W'alker Hall
Director of the Amherst Press
FLETCHER, B.A. .... . ........ Library
the Alumni Trustees expire as follows: Robert Waslibiiril Maynard, 19343 Edward Tuckerman Esty, 19353
Charles Kingsley After, 1936, Lucius Root Eastman, 1957, Alfred Ernest Stearns, 19385 Louis Goldsborough Caldwell, 1939.
STANLEY KING, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
P1'C5ilIl.'1If of fbc College.
A.B., Amherst, '035 A.M., Harvard, '06, I.L.D., Dartmouth, Wesleyan, Colgate, '32, 'LL.D., Columbia,
Admitted to the Massachusetts Bar, 1906. Business, 1906-17g 1920-27. Member Committee Supplies,
Council of National Defense, 1917, Special Assistant to Secretary of War, 1917-18, Private Secretary to
Secretary of War, 1918-195 Member and Secretary of President Wilson's Industrial Conference, 1919-20.
Amherst Alumni Council, 1913-185 Vice-chairman Amherst Centennial Gift, 1920-213 Alumni Trustee
Amherst College, 1921-31g Life Trustee Amherst College, 1931-32. Chairman Massachusetts Special Com-
mission Stabilization Employment, 1931-32. Elected President of Amherst College, April 9, 1952.
CHARLES SCOTT PORTER, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi
Associate Professor of Matbemritics and Dean of the College.
B.A., Amherst, '19, M.A., Clark, '22.
Instructor in Mathematics, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1919-24. Graduate Work at Clark Uni-
versity, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and the University of Chicago. Instructor in Mathematics
at Amherst, 1924-27, Assistant Professor, 1927-295 Associate Professor, 1929-. Dean of the college, 1931-.
' Member of the American Mathematical Society and the Mathematical Association of America.
EDNVIN AUGUSTUS GROSVENOR, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Moclern Go1.'cr1z11u'111f and I71fE'1'71dfi07ll1I Law, Emcrilzzs.
B.A., Amherst, '675 M.A., '91g LLD., Wabasli, '03g I..L.D., Alfred, '04, LLD., Marietta, '10g I.L.D., William and Mary, '13g
Litt.D., Amherst, :14.
Ordained as Congregational Minister, 1872. Professor of French Language and Literature, Amherst, 1892-95. Professor of His-
tory, Amherst, 1895-98. Professor of Modern Government and International Law, 1901-14: Professor Emeritus, 1914-. President of
the United Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, 1907-19. Member of the New York Author's Club, Boston 'Author's Club, and London
Author's Club. .
RICHARD FRANCIS NELLIGAN ,
Axsoriafe Professor of Hygiene and Physical Ed1lcr1fio11, Emeritus.
Graduate of Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 18865 Instructor at Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium at
Detroit, 1886-87, at Chelsea, Mass., 1887. Gymnasium Instructor at Cornell, 1887-925 at Amherst, 1892-
19065 at Vanderbilt Summer School, 1893g at Harvard Summer School, 1896-97. Instructor in Hygiene
and Physical Education, 1906-10g Associate Professor, 1910-295 Associate Professor Emeritus, 1929-. Civilian
Director of Athletics, Camp Devens, 1917, Commissioned Captain, 1918. Retired.
PAUL CPIRYSOSTOIVI PHILLIPS, Theta Delta Chi
Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Erl11rntia1z, Emcrihzs.
B.A., Amherst, '88, M.D., Columbia, '9Sg M.P.E., Springfield, '21.
Medical and Athletic Director of the General Board of the Y. M. C. A., Chicago, 1895. Assistant Professor of Hygiene and
Physical Education, Amherst, 1899, Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, 1908-29g Professor Emeritus, 1929-. Member of
the Council of the American Physical Education Association and member of American Association for the Advancement of Science.
President of the Society of College Gymnasium Directors, 1902, and Secretary, 1910-20.
JOSEPH OSGOOD THOMPSON, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Physics, Emeritus.
B,A., Amherst, '84, Ph.D., University of Strassburg, '91.
Instructor in Park College, 1884-86. Graduate work at Amherst, 1886-87. Walker Instructor of
Mathematics, Amherst, 1887-89. Graduate work at the University of Strassburg, 1889-91. Instructor in
Physics, Haverford, 1891-94. Associate Professor of Physics, Amherst, 1894-185 Professor, 1918-285 Pro-
fcssor Emeritus, 1928-. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Author,
Ueber Jas Gesetz der Elasliolzen Debmmg in WiCl1'lUU1!77JX A11llHlE7Il, Fatigue in the Elasticity of Szfretrbing,
and I11'z1csz'ign!io1zs in Torsion Elrzrtirity, in the Physical Review. Member of the American Physical Asso-
DAVID TODD, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Astronomy, Emeritus.
B.A., Amherst, '75, M.A., '78, Ph.D., XVashington and Jefferson, '88,
Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Amherst Observatory, 1881-17, Professor Emeritus, 1917-.
Director of National Academy Eclipse Expedition to Japan, 1887. Chief of the Government Eclipse Ex-
peditions to West Africa, 1888-90. Director of Amherst Eclipse Expedition to Japan, 1896, to Tripoli,
1905, and the Mars Expedition to the Andes, 1907. Member of the Boston Author's Club, of the Astro-
nomical and Astrophysical Society of America, and of the Astronomicbe Gesellschaft of Germany.
GEOFFROY ATKINSON Beta Theta Pi
Professor of Romance Languages.
B.S., Amherst, '13, M.A., Columbia, '14, Ph.D., '20.
Graduate work at Columbia, 1913-14, 1916-17, 1919-20. Secretary and Interpreter, Rockefeller
Tuberculosis Commission to France, 1917. Instructor in Modern Languages, Union College, 1914-16.
British and American Expeditionary Forces, 1917-19. Instructor in French, Columbia, 1919-20. Asso-
ciate Professor of Romance Languages, Amherst, 1920, Professor, 1926-5 Dean of Amherst College, 1929-
31. Fellow of the C. R. B. Foundation, Brussells, Belgium, 1925-27. Author: The Eximorrlimzry Voyage
in Prencb Literature, 2 Volumes, 1920, 1922, Les Relations rle Voyage du I7e Sieele, et Peoolution :les idees,
EMS, 1923-501.4 Litieralure Geogralzbiqne fruncnise rle la Renaissance, Paris, 1927, in-4to, Francois Villan,
on on, .
GEORGE WILLIAM BAIN, Chi Phi, Sigma Xi
Assistant Professor of Mineralogy ami Geology on the Ediuarrl Hitchcock Fomnlufiorz.
B.Sc., McGill University, '21, M.Sc., '23, M.A., Columbia, '23, Ph.D., '27.
Student of the Engineering Institute of Canada. Associate of the American Institute of Mining and
Metallurgical Engineers. Member of the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. 'Fellow of the
Society of Economic Geologists. Fellow of the New York Academy of Sciences. Appointed Instructor
in Geology at Amherst, 1926-31, Assistant Professor, 1931-.
THEODORE BAIRD, Kappa Alpha Society.
Associate Professor of English.
B.A., Hobart College, '21, M.A., Harvard, '22, Ph.D., '29.
Instructor in English, Western Reserve University, 1922-23. Instructor in English, Union College,
1923-25. Graduate Study at Harvard, 1925-27. Appointed Instructor in English at Amherst, 1927-29,
Assistant Professor, 1929-32, Associate Professor, 1932-.
ARTHUR HENRY BAXTER, Alpha Delta Phi
Professor of Romance La1zg1lages.
B.A., Johns Hopkins, '94, Ph.D., '98,
Instructor in Italian, johns Hopkins, 1897-98. Master of French and German, Country School for
Boys, Baltimore, 1898-1900. Instructor in Romance Languages, Amherst, 1900-06, Assistant Professor,
1906-08, Associate Professor, 1908-22, Professor, 1922-.
Z'i 1 :fl
2- 1- -f'Q,f ,1, ta
CLAYTON CROMWELL BAYARD
Assisfarit Professor of Economics.
,l 1 - is
B.A., University of Maine, M.A., Harvard. K 'ITj'ii,
Tutor at Harvard University and Radcliffe College. Instructor of Economics at Dartmouth College.
Assistant Professor of Economics at Oberlin College. Assistant Professor ot' Economics at Amherst College.
fefffefl omhersT college
O IO I935
RALPH ALONZO BEEBE P111 Kappa Psl P111 Beta Kappa
Assoczute Professor of Cbevxmhy
BA Amherst 20 PIID Prmceton, 23
Second Lreutenant, Infantry Plattsburg Trarnmg Camp 1918 Graduate study Prrnceton, 1920 23
Insuuctor sn C11C1'1'11SC1'y, Aml1crst, 192.1 25, Assocrate Professor, 1925
CHARLES ERNEST BENNETT Ph1 Gamma Delta, P111 Beta Kappa
Mome Pro cssor of Latm
BA Amherst 05 PIID Cornell, 11
Assrstant Prsncspal and Instructor 1n German and Lntm, Nant1cok, Pa. Hxgh SCl100l, 1905 06 Sub
m'1ster at Vfashxngton Sc11oo1 for Boys Wash1ngton, D C 1906 07 Instructor at Vollcman Scl1ool,
Boston, and graduate student at Harvard, 1907 08 Graduate student and Tcaclung Fellow, Cornell
1908 11 Instructor 1n Latm, Amherst 1911 13 ASSISIHHC Professor 1913 14 Assocute Professor 1914
19 Professor 1919 Author Acioss the Yerns Member of the Archaeo1og1ca1 Inststute of Amer1c'1, and
the Amerxcan Phllologxcal Assocmtxon
WILLIAM PINGRY BIGELOW C111 P111
Professor of Mvrszc
BA Amherst 89 MA 12
Mussc, Amherst, 1894 1901 Assocrate Professor 1901 06, Professor, 1906 08 Professor of Mussc, 1903
Avsocmfe Profcssm of Polztmzl Sczence
AB Harvard 16
Assxstant at Harvard 191516 Instructor m Pohtrcal Sc1ence, Amherst 1921 Assrstant Professor
Vassar, 197122 Assrstant Professor Wellcslay, 1927 25 Assocxate Professor of Polrtxcal Scsence, Am
hcrst, 1925 Member of t11e Amerscan Pohtrcal Scxence Assocsauon and the Amencan Soclety of Inter
BAILEY LE FEVRII BROWN
Instructor 111 Mafbc11mf1cs
BA Amherst 24 MA Prmccton, 25
Graduate Student at Prmceton, 1924 27 Instructor sn Mathematxcs at Bryn Mawr, 1927 Appornted
Instructor rn MHCIICHIWIICS at Amherst 1977
IAYETTE CURTIS CANFIIILD P111 Kappa Ps:
Avsnfrmf P10 cssov o Dmmntzcs
BA Amherst, 25
Appomted Assxstant 111 Dramatrcs '1t Amherst, 1926, Instructor, 1927 30 Asssstant Professor 1930
Edrtor, Plays of the Insb Remrzssmzre, 1929
Q I ' O
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Studied Music in Worcester, 1889-90, in Berlin and Dusseldorf, 1890-94. Instructor in German and
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JOHN LEE CLARKE, JR.
Insfrurtor in Fine Arts.
B.A., Amherst, '32,
Appointed instructor in Fine Arts at Amherst, 1933-.
JAMES TOUGH CLELAND
Assistant Professor of Religion.
M.A., Glasgow, '24g B.D., '27, S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary, '28.
Jarvie Fellowship in New York, 1927-28. Holder of Black and Faulds Teaching Fellowship at Glas-
gow. Member of the Divinity Faculty of Glasgow University, 1928-31. Appointed Instructor in Religion
at Amherst, 19319 Assistant Professor, 1932-.
CHARLES WIGGINGS COBB, Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Xi
Professor of Mrlllycmnlics.
' B.A., Amherst, '97, M.A., '01g Ph.D., University of Michigan, '12.
Instructor at Albany Academy, Fitchburg High School, New York High School of Commerce, and
Worcester Academy, 1897-1904. Graduate study at Columbia and New York University, 1904-05, at
Clark University, 1907-095 at the University of Michigan, 1910-11. Instructor in Mathematics at Am-
herst, 1903-10g Assistant Professor, 1911-14, Associate Professor, 1914-223 Professor, 1922-. Captain in
the Air Service, 1917-18. Arbitrator for the Rochester Clothing Market, 1922-24.
FREDERICK STUART CRAWFORD, JR., Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa
Instructor in Greek.
B.A., Amherst, '24g B.A., Oxford, '26, M.A., Oxford, '30.
Simpson Fellow at Oxford, 1924-26. Appointed Instructor in Latin at Amherst, 19265 Instructor in
Greek, 1927-. Member of the American Philological Association. '
JAMES FRANCIS CUSICK
Instr1u.'tor in Economies.
B.A., Amherst, '21, M.A., Harvard, '23,
Appointed Instructor in Economics at Amherst, 1930-.
HOWARD WATERS DOUGHTY, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Chemistry.
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '04g M.A., Amherst, '16g B.Ii. Extra Ordinem, Johns Hopkins, '27.
Proficient in Electrical Engineering, Johns Hopkins, 1893. Commercial work, 1893-1900. Graduate
work, Johns Hopkins, 1900-04. Carnegie Research Assistant, XVashington, D. C., 1904-05. Instructor in
Chemistry, University of Missouri, 1905-06, at the University of Wisconsixi, 1906-07, at Amherst, 1907-08.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1908-095 Associate Professor, 1909-135 Professor, 1913-. Member of the
American Chemical Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
fffrl omhersi college
CLARENCE XVILLIS EASTMAN
Professor of the Gerwmz Language znzrl Literature.
B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, '94, M.A., Ph.D., Leipsic, '98, M.A., Amherst, '12.
Harvard Summer School, 1894. Instructor in Modern Languages, W. P. I., 1894-94. Studied at the
Universities of Goettingen and Leipsic, 1895-98. Instructor in German, University of Iowa, 1898-19015
Assistant Professor of German, 1907-07. Associate Professor of German at Amherst, 1907-09g Professor
of German Language and Literature at Amherst, 1909-. Author: Die Synfx des Daiivs hai Notker. Editor
of German texts. Member of the Modern Language Society of America, the New England Modern
Language Society and the Goethe Society of America.
GEORGE ROY ELLIOT, Phi Eta
Professor of English on the Henry C. Folger Fomm'r1tio11.
B.A., University of Toronto, '04g Pl1.D., University of Jena, '085 Litt.D., Bowdoin, '25.
Engaged in newspaper Work, 1904-06. Study in Germany, 1906-08. Instructor in English, University
of Wisconsin, 1909-13. Professor of English Literature, Bowdoin, 1913-25. Professor of English, Am-
herst, 1925-. Author: The Cycle of Mozlern Poetry, 1928.
THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Walker Professor of Mathematics nm! Acting President in case of absence of President.
B.A., Amherst, '93, M.A., '97.
Graduate work at Amherst, 1893-94. Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing, Case School of Applied
Science, 1894-95. Wlalker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst, 1895-97 and 1898-1901. Studied at the
University of Goettingen, 1897-98. Professor of Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1901-05. Pro-
fessor of Mathematics, Amherst, 1905-. Acting Dean of the College, 1920-21. Dean of the College, 1922-
29. Memher of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the American Mathe-
matical Society. .
FRANCIS HOWARD FOBES, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
john C. Newton Proessor of Greek.
A.B., Harvard, '04, A.M., ,org Ph.D., '12, M.A., Amherst, '23.
Instructor in Greek and Latin, Harvard, 1907-13. Assistant Professor of Greek, Union College, 1915-
20. Associate Professor of Greek, Amherst, 1920-213 Professor, 1921-. Editor, Aristotle's Meteorology,
Professor of English on ihe john IVoor1rujj' Simpson Founrlatiovz.
B.A., Dartmouth, '92, M.A., Amherst, '18g M.A., Michigan, '22, L.H.D., University of Vermont, '23, Litt.D., Yale, '23, Middle-
bury, '24, Bowdoin, '26g New Hampshire, '30, Wesleyan, '31g Columbia, '32,
Engaged in various works until 1906. Teacher in Pinkert Academy, New Hampshire, 1906-10. In England, 1911-15. Professor
of English at Amherst, 1916-20. Poet in residence at the University of Michigan, 1920-22. At Amherst, 1923-25. Fellow in
English at the University of Michigan, 1925-26. Professor of English at Amherst, 1926. Author: A Boy's Will, North of Boston,
Mourzlaiu I11fer-ual, New Hmufashire, zmrl West-r14n11i11g Brook.
JOHN BERNARD FULLER
Assistmzt Professor of Ge1'1mm.
Ph. D., University of Chicago, '27.
Gymnasium, 1902-11, University of Vienna, three semesters, 1911-13. Instructor in German, St.
Mary's College, 1914-16. Instructor in the Classics, 1916-25. Study at the University of Chicago, 1925-
27.. Appointed Instructor in German at Amherst, 1927g Assistant Professor, 1930-. Author: Hilarii Versus
EQNVARREN KIMBALL GREEN, Theta xi, sigma xi ,
-olio- 49350 M
GEORGE BANKS FUNNELL, Phi Beta Kappa
I1zs!1'11ctor in French.
B.A., Amherst, '24s M.A., Harvard, '28.
Graduate work at tl1e University of Chicago, 1924-25, at Harvard, 1927.-30. Instructor in French
at Amherst, 1925-27. Instructor in French at Harvard, 1928-30. Instructor in French at Amherst,
1930-. Member of the Modern Language Association.
HERBERT PERCIVAL GALLINGER, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Hisfory.
B.A., Amherst, '93, Ph.D., Leipsic, '98.
Principal of Oxford Academy, Oxford, New York, 1893-95. Student at University of Jena, 1895-96,
at the University of Leipsic, 1896-983 at Columbia, 1917-18. Instructor in History, Amherst, 1898-1904,
Associate Professor, 1904-183 Professor, 1918-. Member of the American Historical Association. Author:
Die Haltimg der zfcznfscbcu Pzzblizistik zu dem n1neriknl1iscben Uvmbba1zgigkt'itsk1'iege, 1900. Collaborated
in translation and editing of Comfcrsniions wifb Lutbcr, 1915.
STEWART LEE GARRISON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Associate Professor of Euglisls and Public Speaking.
A.B., Harvard, '12, A.M., '30.
Harvard Law School, 1912-13. Assistant in English, Harvard, 1912-15. Instructor in English and
Public Speaking, XVorcester Academy, 1913-18, Head of Department of English, 1919-20. Associate Pro-
fessor of English and Public Speaking, Amherst, 1920-. Joint Author: The Essenfials of Argmnent. Ed-
itor of Macaulay's Life of johnson.
OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa
Stone Professor of Biology.
B.A., Johns Hopkins, 19003 Ph.D., '04.
Graduate work at Johns Hopkins, '04. Study at Marine Laboratories, Beaufort, N. C., Woods Hole,
Mass., and Cameron, La., and at the University of Budapest. Demonstrator of Biology, College of Physicians
and Surgeons, Baltimore, and Professor of Biology at the University of Michigan, 1905-18. Stone Pro-
fessor of Biology at Amherst, 1918-. Trustee of Marine Biological Laboratories, Woods Hole, 1922.
ALFRED SHEPARD GOODALE, Phi Beta Kappa
Associate Professor of Botany.
B.A., Amherst, '98.
Acting Registrar, Amherst, 19013 Registrar, 1902-18. Instructor in Botany, 1904-115 Assistant Pro-
fessor, 1911-135 Associate Professor, 1913-. Member of the American Association for the Advancement
' of Science and of the New England Botanical Club. Fellow of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science and member of the New England Botanical Club.
r-f' 7'."'1 'I
1 Professor of Astronomy mul Director of the Obscmfatory. l
A.B., Harvard, ,135 A.M., Harvard, '14-5 Ph. D., University of California, '16.
Student at the Lick Observatory, 1914-17. Martin Kellog Fellow, 1916-17. With the U. S. Army
Signal Corps, A. E. F., 1917-19. Instructor in Physics ar Yale, 1919-21. Instructor in Astronomy at
Amherst, 1921-225 Associate Professor, 1922-263 Professor, 1926-. Member of the American Astronomical 1
Society and the American Physical Society. Fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society, England. Member of 1 1
the International Astronomical Union. 4 f .
ALFRED FREEMAN HAVIGHURST, Phi Delta Theta
Ivfrfruclor in I-Iisfory.
B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, '2Sg M.A., University of Chicago, '28, M.A., Harvard, '31,
Graduate study at the University of Chicago, 1927-28, and at Harvard, 1929-31. Instructor in His-
tory at the Holmes High School, 1925-27, and Paciic University, 1928-29. ,Appointed Instructor in
History at Amherst, 1931-. i l : . J . 3 ' .I 1 f 1 EK' .I ,
GILBERT THOMAS HOAG
I11s1f1'1lt'f0r in English.
B.A., Haverford, '20g M.A., Harvard, '26,
Harvard Business School, 1920-21. Brown Brothers and Company, Bankers, Philadelphia, 1921-23.
Parrish and Company, Brokers, 1924. Graduate work at Harvard, 1924-27. Instructor in English and
Tutor in the Division of Modern Languages, Harvard, 1927-28. Appointed Instructor in English at
FREDERICK JOHN HOLTER, Sigma Delta Psi
I1lXfl'1lC1'U1' in Plsysiml Edmvrliofz.
B.A., c.P.E., Oberlin, 'z9.
Acting Physical Director and assistant-coach, Muskingum College, 1930. Edward Hitchcock Fellow,
Amherst, 19315 Assistant in Physical Education, 19315 Instructor, 1932-. Member of the American Physical
Education Association, and the Society of College Directors of Physical Education.
ARTHUR JOHN HOPKINS, Theta Delta Chi
Professor of Chemistry.
B.A., Amherst, '85, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '93.
Taught at Cotuit, Mass., and at Peekskill Military Academy, N. Y., 1885-90. Johns Hopkins Fellow,
1892. Instructor at Westminster College, 1893-94. Instructor in Chemistry at Amherst, 1894-1907, Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, 1907-. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the
American Chemical Society, and the Johns Hopkins Chemical Society.
LLOYD PAUL JORDAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Associate Professor of Pbysiml Erlucation.
B.S., University of Pittsburgh, '23.
Director of athletics, Jeannette, 1925-27. Assistant Football, Head Basketball coach, Colgate Uni-
versity, 1928-31. Football and Basketball coach, Amherst, 1932-. Associate Professor of Physical Educa-
tion, Amherst, 1932-.
Assistant Professor of Pbilosopby.
B.A., University of Minnesota, '22g M.A., Columbia, '23, Ph.D., '28.
University Fellow in Philosophy at Columbia, 1924-25. Lecturer in Philosophy at Columbia, 1925-26,
and Assistant Director, New School for Social Research, New York City, 1925-26. Appointed Instructor
in Philosophy at Amherst, 1926-313 Assistant Professor, 1931-. Guggenheim Fellowship in Philosophy,
omhersT college .... ,.
MANFORD VAUGI-IN KERN, Phi Beta Kappa
Instructor in Latin.
B.A., William Jewell College, '18, M.A., Indiana University, '21, M.A., Princeton, '30.
Tutor in Latin and Greek, Indiana University, 1919-21. Assistant Professor of Latin, William Jewell
College, 1921-22. Instructor in Classics, Princeton, 1923. Instructor in Latin, Amherst, 1923-24, 1925-.
Member of the American Philological Association.
FREDERIC BREWSTER LOOMIS, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Geology on the Erlwanl S. Harkness Foundatiorz.
B.A., Amherst, '96g Ph.D., University of Munich, '99.
Instructor of Biology, Amherst, 1899-1904, Associate Professor of Comparative Anatomy, 1904-085
Professor of Comparative Anatomy, 1908-165 Stone Professor of Biology, 1916-17g Hitchcock Professor of
Mif1e1'3l08Y and GCOIOSY, 1917-315 Professor of Geology, 1931-. Director of Arnlxerst Paleontological EX-
peditions. Author: Hunting Extinct Animals in the Patagonian Pamjzas, Common Rocks and Minerals, and
Evolution of the Horse.
RALPH CLELAND MCGOUN, JR., Delta Tau Delta
Instructor in Biology.
A.B., Amherst, '27g M.A., '29.
Assistant in Biology, Amherst, 1927-29. Instructor in Biology, 1929-.
MICHAEL JOSEPH KENNEDY
lvzstructor in Physical Erlimatioo and Assistant Director of the Gymizasinvrz.
Assistant in Pratt Gymnasium, Amherst, 1910. Appointed Assistant in Physical Education, 19175 In-
STERLING POWER LAMPRECHT, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho
Professor of Philosophy.
A.B., Willianis, '11, A.M. Harvard, ,124 B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 'lig Ph.D., Columbia, '18g
University of Poitiers, ,19.
Instructor in Philosophy at Columbia, 1916-18, and 1919-21. American Expeditionary Forces, 1918-19.
Assistant Professor of Philosophy, University of Illinois, 1921-253 Associate Professor, 1925-28. Professor
of Philosophy at Amherst, 1928-. Member of the American Philosophical Association. Editor of Century
Philosophy Series and Book Editor of The Journal of Philosophy.
ALBERT ERNEST LUMLEY, Sigma Delta Psi, Chi Delta
Assistant Professor of Physical Erlucaiion.
B.S., Michigan State Normal College, '2S.
l 192 28 D' ector of Intramural Athletics and Coach of track at Oberlin
Graduate study at Ober in, 5- ,. ir - '
1 f T k t Amherst 1928 30- Assist-
192S-Z8. Appointed Instructor in Physical Education and Coacl o rac a , - , I
ant Professor, 1930-.- Member of the Track Coaches Association of America, the Track Coaches Associa
and the American Physical Education Association.
'tion of N. C. A. A.,
NEWTON FELCH MCKEON, JR., Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa
Instructor in English.
B.A., Amherst, '26.
Master at Lawrenceville Academy, 1926-27. Engaged in business in New York, 1927-31. Appointed
Instructor in English at Amherst, 1931. Simpson Fellow in English at Cambridge, England, 1933-34.
OTTO MANTHEY-ZORN, Germania, Erlangen
Professor of German 011 the Emily C. jordan Folger Fouizzlation.
B.A., Adelbert College, Western Reserve University, '01, Ph.D., University of Lcipsic, '04.
Graduate study at the University of Erlangen, 1901-02, and the University of Leipsic, 1902-04. In-
structor in German, Western Reserve University, 1904-05, and the University of Illinois, 1905-06. In-
structor in German at Amherst, 1906-08, Assistant Professor, 1908, Associate Professor, 1909-185 Professor,
1918-. Author: Iohann Georg Iucobi's Iris, 1905g Frieflr Heinr Iacobi's Home at Pampelfort, 19075 Ger-
many in Travail, 1922. Editor, Fulcla's Der Talisman, 1912. Member of the Modern Language Associa-
tion and the Society for the Advancement of the Study of Scandinavian Literature.
ALLISON YVILSON MARSH, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Hygiene and Physical Ezlucatiou.
B.A., Amherst, '13, M.Ed., Harvard, '25,
Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1913-14. Instructor in Physical Education, Ohio
XVesleyan, 1914-15. Instructor in Physical Education, Ohio State College, 1915-17. Graduate work at
Harvard Summer School, 1913-16 and 1920-22. Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education,
Amherst,1917-24gProfessor, 1924-. 4, 1, I I ig 14 1,4 ' f ' , I -'
CHARLES HILL MORGAN, II, Delta Kappa Epsilon
Assistant Professor of Fine Arts.
B.A., Harvard, '24, M.A., '26, Ph.D., '28.
John Harvard Fellow, second semester, 1926-27. Study at the American School of Classical Studies
at Athens, Greece, 1928-29. Instructor in Fine Arts, Bryn Mawr, 1929-30. Appointed Assistant Pro-
fessor of Fine Arts at Amherst, 1930-. Member of the American Numismatic Society and of the Archae-
ological Institute of America. Visiting Professor at the American Classical School in Athens, Greece.
DAVID MORTON, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of English.
B.S., Vanderbilt, '09.
Ten years in newspaper and magazine work after graduation. Associate Professor of English, Amherst,
1924-264 Professor, 1926-. Author: Noclurvms and Auhmmals, The Renaissance of Irish Poetry, A Man of
Earfh, Shorter Modem Poems: an Anthology, Six for Them: an Anthology and Eal'ih's P1'ocessio11al. Mem-
lzer of the Poetry Society of America and of the Poets, New York.
- NVILLIAM JESSE NEWLIN, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Philosophy and Secrelary of fha Faculty.
B.A., Amherst, '99g B.S., M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '01g M.A., Amherst, '03g
A. M., Harvard, '06.
XValker Instructor of Mathematics at Amherst, 1902-05. Shattuck Scholar in Mathematics, Harvard,
1905-06. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Philosophy, Amherst, 1906-07g Associate Professor, 1907-
095 Professor, 1909-. Student at Oxford University, 1912-13. 'War Work Council, Y. M. C. A., 1918.
Division Chief, Army Educational Corps, A. E. F., 1919. Director of Education, Serbian Relief Commis-
sion, 1920. Received Cross at St. Sava from King Alexander, 1920.
omhersi college as fflfy
LAURENCE BRADFORD PACKARD, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Anson D. Morse Professor of History.
A.B., Harvard, '09, Ph.D., '21. Q
Graduate Student and Austin Teaching Fellow at Harvard, 1909-13, Rogers Travelling Fellow, 1911-
12. Instructor in History, University of Rochester, 1913-15, Assistant Professor, 1915-19, Professor, 1915-
25. U. S. Army, 1917-19, served with 78th Division, Military Intelligence and Siberian Expedition. Pro-
fessor of History, Amherst, 1925-28, Anson D. Morse Professor of History, 1928-. Visiting Professor at
Yale, 1929-30, Wesleyan, 1932. Author: Russia aml the Dual Alliance, 1920, The Comvnercial Revolution,
1927, T150 ASC' of Louis XIV, 1929. Associate Editor, The Berkshire Sluflies i1z European History.
HAROLD HENRY PLOUGH, Delta Upsilon, Sigma Xi
Rufus Tyler Lincoln Professor of Biology.
B.A., Amherst, '13, M.A., Columbia, '15, Ph. D., 117.
Graduate work at Columbia, 1914-17. University Fellow in Zoology, 1916-17. Instructor in Biology,
Amherst, 1917-19, Associate Professor, 1919-24, Professor, 1924-. Commissioned Second Lieutenant, Sani-
tary Corps, and Instructor in Bacteri0l0gY, Yale Army Laboratory School, 1918-19. Research at Stazione
Zoologica, Naples, 1927-28. Author of technical articles on Genetics in various scientific publications.
I HOMER FRANKLIN REBERT, Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Latin.
B.A., Franklin and Marshall College, '12, M.A., '19, Ph.D., Cornell, '23.
A. A. G. O., 1916 and F. A. G. O., 1917. Scholar in Latin and Greek, Cornell University, 1920-21.
Combined Fellowships in Greek and Latin, 1921-22. American Academy in Rome, 1922-24. F. A. A. R.,
1924. Appointed Associate Professor of Latin at Amherst, 1927-30, Professor of Latin, 1930-. Colleen
Otganist and Choir Master, 1929-33. Author: Qui and Cum Clauses in Se'nccn's Moral .ElIiSfl0S,TlJ8TEllLf1l6
of Conrorzl in fhe Roman Forum, and Virgil and Those Oihcrs.
ELLSWORTH ELLIOTT RICHARDSON, Alpha Delta Phi
Inslruclor in Physical Eclucatioui
B.A., Amherst, 127, M.A., '32.
Edward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, 1927-29. Appointed Instructor in Physical Education
at Amherst, 1929-.
CLARENCE DANA ROUILLARD, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa
Instructor in French.
B.A., Bowdoin, '24, A.M., Harvard, ,25.
Instructor in French at Harvard, 1925-27. Instructor in French at Amherst, 1927-. Fellow of the
C. R. B. Foundation, Brussells, Belgium, 1930-31.
WILLIAM TINGLE ROWLAND, Kappa Alpha QSouthernj
Professor of Latin.
B.A., Kentucky Wesleyan, '02, M.A., Vanderbilt, '07, Ph.D., Columbia, '18,
Assistant in Greek, Vanderbilt, 1907. Principal of Private School, Texas, 1907-09. Professor of Latin,
Polytechnic College, Texas, 1910. Instructor in Classical School of Education, University of Chicago, 1910-
12, Graduate study at the University of Chicago, 1910-13, at Columbia, 1913-15. Instructor in Latin,
Hunter College, New York City, 1915-17. Assistant Professor of Greek, Queen's University, 1918-19.
Associate Professor of Latin, Amherst, 1920-26, Professor, 1926-.
EDWARD DWIGHT SALMON, Delta Upsilou
Assistant Professor of History.
B.S., University of Rochester, '17, A.M., Harvard, '23.
Graduate student at Harvard, 1922-26. Served in U. S. Army in A. E. F., First Lieutenant, A. G. D.,
Division Headquarters, 78th Division, 1917-19. Assistant in History, Harvard, 1923-255 Instructor of
History, Harvard, 1925-26, Instructor of History, Amherst, 1926-295 Assistant Professor, 1929-. Author:
Imllerial Sjmin, 1931. Member of the American Historical Association.
ANTHONY SCENNA, Phi Beta Kappa
Instructoi' in German.
B.A., Amherst, '27g M.A., Columbia, '29.
Graduate study at Columbia University, 1927-29, and the University of Frankfort, 1929-30. Instructor
in German, Columbia University, 1927-29, and the University of Buffalo, 1930-31. Appointed Instructor
in German at Amherst, 1931-.
CHARLES LAXVTON SHERMAN, Phi Beta Kappa
Associate Professor of Lnliu.
A.B., Harvard, 'l7g Licencie-es-Lettres, Grenoble, '20g Ph.D., Harvard, '28.
Lieutenant in the Engineering Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, 1917-19. Associate Professor of
Greek and Latin, Ohio XVesleyan University, 1920-22. Instructor in French, Harvard, 1922-23. Instructor
in Greek and Latin, 1923-29. Appointed Associate Professor of Latin, Amherst, 1929-.
FRANK HERBERT SMITH, Phi Delta Theta
Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene ami Physical Erfneatiorz.
B.A., Amherst, '93, M.D., University of Pennsylvania, '98.
Practiced medicine in Hadley, Mass., 1900-29. Appointed Parrnly Billings Professor of Hygiene and
Physical Education at Amherst, 1929-. Member of the Massachusetts Medical Society and the American
HARRY DE FORREST SMITH, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Class of 1880 Professor of Greek.
B.A., Bowdoin, '91, A.M., Harvard, '96, M.A., Amherst, '12,
Taught at Rockland, Maine, 1891-1895. Graduate work at Harvard, 1895-96, and at the University
of Berlin, 1896-97. Instructor in Greek at the University of Pennsylvania, 1897-98. Instructor in An-
cient Language, Bowdoin, 1898-993 Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901. Associate Professor of Greek,
Amherst, 1901-035 Professor of Greek, 1903-.
THEODORE SOLLER, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa
Assisirmt Professor of Physics.
B.A., Oberlin, '22, M.A., University of Wisconsin, '24g Ph.D., '31.
Graduate Assistant in Physics, University of Wisconsin, 1923-25, Instructor in Physics, 1925-28.
Appointed Instructor in Physics at Amherst, 1928-31g Assistant Professor, 1931-.
o m h e VST c O I I e Q e
ATHERTON HALL SPRAGUE, Delta Upsilon
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
B.A., Amherst, '20, M.A., Princeton, '23'.
Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1920-22. Graduate work at Princeton, 1922-23. Instructor in
Mathematics, Amherst, 1923-24. Graduate work at Princeton, 1924-25. Instructor in Mathematics, Am-
herst, 1925-26. Associate Professor, 1926-. Dean of Freshmen, 1928-.
NVILLIANI WARREN STIFLER, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi
Professor of Physics.
B.A., Shurtleff College, '02g M.A., University of Illinois, '08, Ph.D., '11.
Fellow in Physics, University of Illinois, 1906-07, and 1910-11. Professor of Chemistry and Physics,
Ewing College, 1902-06. Instructor in Physics at Columbia, 1911-17. Head of Department of Physics
and Dean of Pre-medical School, Peking Union Medical College, China, 1917-22. Visiting Professor of
Physics, Canton Christian College, China, 1922-23. Research study, Harvard, 1923-24. Acting Professor
of Physics, Williams, 1924-25. Associate Professor of Physics, Amherst, 1925-313 Professor, 1931-. Fel-
low of American Physical Society and Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Author of articles on Physics in the Physical Review and other scientific journals.
GEORGE ROGERS TAYLOR
Associate Professor of Ecovzomics.
Ph.B., University of Chicago, '21g Ph.D., '29.
Instructor, Department of Economics of the University of Iowa, 1921. Acting Professor of Economics,
Earlham College, 1923. Instructor in Economics at Amherst, 1924-279 Assistant Professor, 1927-29g Asso-
ciate Professor, 1929-.
JOHN RICHNIOND THEOBALD
Instructor in English.
B.A., Oxford, '25, M.A., '28, S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary, '29.
Graduate study at Oxford, 1925-28. English Fellowship to the Union Theological Seminary, 1928-29.
Lecturer in English at Queen's University, 1929-30. Instructor in English, Amherst, 1931-. Published
poems in the Oxford Poetry Magazine and the Oxford Outlook. Winner of the Oxford Outlook Prizes,
FREDERIC LINCOLN THOMPSON, Delta Kappa Epsilon
Winkley Professor of History.
B.A., Amherst, '92, M.A., Harvard, '07.
Instructor in the Pennsylvania Institute for the Blind, 1892-935 Kingis School, Stamford, Conn., 1893-
95g in Sachs Institute, New York City, 1895-1903. Graduate study in Paris, 1903-05. Harvard, 1905-07.
Assistant in History at Harvard, 1906-07. Associate Professor of History at Amherst, 1907-095 Professor,
' ' - l A ' H' r'cal So-
1909-. Director Foyer du Soldat, First French Army, 1918 19. Memberiof tie mcrican isto i
ciety, and the American Political Science Association. Fellow of the American Geograph1calSoc1ety, OHicer
de l'Instruction Publique de la Republique Francaise.
WILLARD LONG THORP, Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho
George D. Olds Professor of Economics.
B.A., Amherst, '20, M.A., Michigan, '21g Ph.D., Columbia, '24-.
Instructor in Economics, University of Michigan, 1920-21. Instructor in Social and Economic Insti-
tutions, Amherst, 1921-22. Instructor in Economics and Banking, American Institute of Banking, 1923-27.
Professor of Economics, Amherst, 1927-. Personal Ofliccr, Motor Transport Corps, 1918. Chief Statis-
tician, New York Statc Board of Housing, 1926-27. Research Staff, National Bureau of Economic Re-
search, 1924-. Special Agent, U. S. Bureau of Census, 19223 1928-. Author: The I1lfUgP'flfi01l of 11111115-
frinl Operations, Bzzsivlvxs Ammls, Economic I11stiiutio1zs.
cl m il e r ST c: ol I e Q e
CHARLES HANSEN TOLL, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Philosophy anal Psychology.
B.A., Hamilton, '04g A.M., Harvard, '05, Ph.D.,Freiburg, i. B., '09.
Graduate work at Harvard, 1904-06. John Harvard Fellow, 1906-08. Graduate study at the Uni-
versities of Berlin and Freiburg, i, B., 1907-09. Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Amherst, 1909-125
1923-. Commissioned First Lieutenant and later Captain, Sanitary
Corps. Chief Psychological Examiner, Camp Custer, 1918. Major, Sanitary Corps Res., 1922.
Associate Professor, 1912 -2 33 Professor,
FREDERICK KING TURGEON, Beta Theta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa
Assistant Professor of Frevzch.
B.A., Bowdoin, '23g A.M., Harvard, '24, Ph.D., '29.
Instructor in French at Harvard, 1924-26. Appointed Instructor in French at Amherst, 1926-305
Assistant Professor, 1930-.
COLSTON ESTEY WARNE, Kappa Delta Rho, Artus
Associalc Professor of Economics.
B.A., Cornell, '20, M.A., '21, Ph.D., University of Chicago, '25. I
Cornell Naval Unit, Ithaca, 1917-18. Instructor in Economics at Cornell, 1920-21, University of
Pittsburgh, 1921-22. Assistant in Economics at the University of Chicago, 1922-25. Associate Professor of
Economics, University of Denver, 1925-26. Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Pittsburgh,
1926-29. Associate Professor of Economics, Amherst, 1930-. Author: The C01IS1l1ll0l'5, Cooperative Move-
ment in Illinois, 1926.
ALFRED GEORGE NVHEELER, Phi Delta Theta
Associate Professor of Physical Education.
B.A., Oberlin, '22.
Instructor and Coach at Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, California, 1923-24. At Iowa State
College, Ames, Iowa, 1925-26. Instructor in Physical Education at Amherst, 1927-295 Associate Profes-
GEORGE FRISBIE NWHICHER, Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa
Smmiel Willisfo11 Professor of English.
B.A., Amherst, '10, M.A., Columbia, '11g Ph.D., '15.
. University Scholar in English, Columbia, 1911-125 University Fellow, 1913. Instructor in English,
University of Illinois, 1914. Associate Professor of English, Amherst, 1915-22, Professor, 1922-. Editor of
the Amherst Grarlnate Quarterly, 1919-32.
ROBERT BYRON XVHITNEY, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upzilon
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
B.A., University of Minnesota, ,245 Ph.D., '27.
Research Assistant and Instructor in Chemistry at the University of Minnesota, 1927-28. Instructor
in Chemistry, Northwestern University, summer session, 1928. Instructor in Organic Chemistry and Re-
search, Harvard and Radcliffe, 1928-30. Instructor in Chemistry at Amherst, 1930-. Member of the
American Chemical Society and of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
RALPH COPLESTONE WILLIAMS, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of French.
B.A., Johns Hopkins, '08, Ph.D., '17.
Instructor in French, Ohio State University, 1918-193 Assistant Professor, 1919-21. Assistant Pro-
fessor of French, Johns Hopkins, 1921-25. Associate Professor of French at Amherst, 1925-27, Professor,
1927-. Author: The Theory of the Heroic Epic in Italian Criticism of the Sixtecrzih Century, Chicago,
1920, The Sim-jilijiezl Essentials of First Year French, 1924, A Bibliography of the Scvcflleerzlh Century
Novel in France, 1931. Articles in Romanic Review, Modern Philology, Modern Language Notes.
SAMUEL ROBINSON WILLIAMS, Theta Xi, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa
Professor of Physics on the Eliza I. Clark Folger Fomulaiiou.
Ph.B., Grinnell, '01, M.A., University of Nebraska, '03, Ph.D., Columbia, '16, D.Sc., Grinnell, '28,
Graduate work at the University of Nebraska, 1901-O35 University of Berlin, 1903-05, Columbia,
1905-06. Private Research Assistant and Instructor, Barnard College, 1906-08. Professor and Head of De-
partment of Physics, Oberlin, 1908-24. Professor of Physics, Amherst, 1924-. Civilian Appointed as
Engineer in the Bureau of Air Craft Production, 1918. Fellow of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, and of the American Physical Society.
FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa
Secretary of the Alumni Council aml Secretary of fha Corporation.
B.A., Amherst, '93, M.A., '2S.
Graduate study at Law School of Harvard University. Admitted to the Pennsylvania bar, 1897. Prac-
riced Law at Erie, Pa., and in New Yorkg engaged in business in the West until 1913. Appointed First
Secretary of the Alumni Council at Amherst, 1914-.
CHARLES AMOS ANDREWS, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa
Treasurer of the College.
B.A., Amherst, '95.
Taught school, Latin and French, Holyoke High School, 1895-98. With Penn Mutual Life Insurance
Co., Boston, 1898-1907. Member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1904-06, where he was a
member of the Committee on Codification of Railroad Laws and a Special Commission on Taxation.
Deputy Commissioner of Corporations and Taxations, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 1907-15. In com-
mercial business, 1915-21. Connected with investment banking, 1921-31. Treasurer of Amherst College,
CHARLES HOWARD CADIGAN, Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Director of Religious Activiiics.
B.A., Amherst, '27g B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary, ,30.
Assistant Coach of Football, Episcopal High School, Alexander, Va., 1927-28, Coach of Basketball,
.1927-28. Student Secretary, National Student Council of the Episcopal Church, 1928-29. Rector of
Grace Church, Amherst, 1930-. Appointed Director of Religious Activities at Amherst, 1930-.
ROBERT STILLMAN FLETCHER, Chi Psi
B.A., Amherst, '97.
Connected with the Buffalo Library, the Carnegie Library, Bradford, Pa., the Brooklyn Libraryg and
the Carnegie Library, Pittsburgh, Pa., 1898-1908. Assistant Librarian, Amherst, 1908-115 Otis Librarian,
om he rsT col le ge
HARMON JARVIS KELSEY, Reg.P. EDXVIN JOSEPH LINCOLN WILDNER, B.S.
Assistant in Chemistry Research Assistant in Chemistry
HENRY HUNTER SMITH, M.S. SYLVAN MERYL ROSE, B.A.
Assistant in Physics
CARL EMIL MEYER, M.D.
Assistant in Biology
Assistant in Biology
HENRY WEBSTER APLINGTON, JR., B.A.
Assistant in Biology
PHILIP TRUMAN IVES, B.A.
Assistant in Biology
HUBERT CRAMPTON BARTON, JR., M.A. ......., ........ C ornell University
Amherst Memorial Fellow in Economics
EDWARD STEPHEN LYNCH, B.A. ...,.................. Harvard University
Amherst Memorial Fellow in Economics
REINOLD AUGUST DORWART, M.A. ........,...... Harvard University
Amherst Memorial Fellow in History
MYRON PIPER GILMORE, M.A. .,................... Harvard University
Amherst Memorial Fellow in History
PAUL LANGDON WARD, B.A. ..................,...... Harvard University
Amherst Memorial Fellow in History
GRANVILLE TORREY PRIOR, M.A. ................. Harvard University
Amherst Memorial Fellow in History
EDNVARD TUDOR LAMPSON, B.A. ............. .,... H arvard University
Roswell Dwight Hitchcock Fellow
THOMAS OLNEY GREENOUGH, B.A. .... .,...... C ambridge University, England
john lVoorlruj Simpson Fellow
DONALD PERCY LING, B.A. ................. ........ C ambridge University, England
Iohiz Woozlrziff Si-mjwson Fellow
NEXVTON FELCH MCKEON, JR., B.A. .... ....... , Cambridge University, England
john Woodriz-'ff Simpson Fellow
ROBERT SAMUEL MEYERS, B.A. .....,..... ...... H arvard University
john Woodr'1tjf Simpson Fellow
SCOTT HOWARD FOSTER, B.A. .,........................... .,...... M assachusetts Institute of Technology
Fo-rris jewett Moore Fellow in Chemistry
EDWARD TUDOR LAMPSON, B.A. ,.......... ............ ..... . H arvard University
Forris Iewett Moore Fellow in Chemistry
O m h e rsi C Ol I e g e
On this slope about the Senior Fence
each spring the classes of the college
compete in the Interclass Sing, last
vestige of interclass rivalry, former-
ly so much a part of Avnherst life.
The reservatio-n of the Senior Fence
for the 'rnenzhers of the graduating
class is a tinze-honored cnstonz.
-, w- - R ' ll
. wt 'N gqksx
v' . ' '
x nh ,M Ag
. 1. ,
1 X, A
I. . 4
'F-W3 ffl' if
ARTHUR R. ENGLISH
Ufficers of the Class of l935
ARTHUR ROBERTSHAW ENGLISH .......... . ......................,... President
SEYMOUR MILTON KLOTZ ................ ...,..... S ecreiafry-Treasurer
WILLIAM GRISWOLD PHELPS .,...,.. ...... .........4......4 C la oregus
7 'V--fr, .V.,.-W-. ,W ,- --
I ' , 4. ' ' ' f '
LEONARD ISAAC ALBERTS Northampton, Mass.
"Red" Alberts has the distinction of having the "flaminest" hair in the class of '3S. So
much so, in fact, that were you one of the birds that get worms and were on hand to see Red
Come up the Hamp road, you'd think the sun was rising in the west. This mother's son
will rise in his chosen profession. Among his many enviable attributes is a broad smile that
would get a rise out of anybody. Much to everyone's loss, Red has taken very little part in
campus activities, maybe he has been busy practising that grin of his in front of a mirror.
I'm told that he hasn't tried it "very" much on the girls across the bridge and over the gap.
This boy isn't so dumb either, and may be classed among the downy birds. He has a
knackof analyzing any problem that he may come across, except perhaps those in Physics 1.
Red is the type that is a credit to the college from which he comes, and may be depended
Epgn to protect his ideals and those who depend upon him to the last breath in his ample
FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, JR., WY Amherst, Mass.
Fritz is one of those well-rounded personalities Qcspecially since his beer drinking days in
Munichj. He is possessed of a keen aesthetic appreciation which ranges from Beethoven to
Minsky. He manages somehow to get more books read than us lesser men. This achieve-
ment might be credited to his i'ive-minute-reading-in-bed habit before "lights" Scholastically
Freddy is a super-man, and 'tis rumored that his history quizzes are read Erst to the cor-
rectors to furnish the standard. His athletics have been mainly concentrated on the soccer
field, although all of us remember his boxing days in Soph year. Not content with merely
ferreting out graft in the C. A., he is a charter member of the League for Cleaner Politics in
Amherst. His ambition in life, after receiving his Ph.D., is to settle down in some quiet
scholastic atmosphere and teach History, but, even then, we'll wager his restless energy will
find an outlet in producing some such great work as, sh-h-h, a history of Sicily.
-ROBERT ELMER ANDERSON, X1If Ontarioville, Ill.
The Whale blew into Amherst from the wide open spaces northwest of Chicago. Since then
he has Worn through one desk chair and eleven pairs of trousers. When his chair is vacant
he can readily be found in Hamp for he enjoys playing fish at the other end of the pool
from time to time. The brothers wish, however, that he would spend a little more of his
time in theoretical rather than practical Astronomy. Although to lose 25 pounds is the
height of his ambition, the only thing he has managed to reduce so far is his allowance.
Dinners in twos, triple desserts and eating contests at the Greeks seems to sidetrack him so
that further reduction is lost sight of. Although reputed to be triple-threat man in Foot-
ball, Basketball and Track, the heaviest exercise the Whale has taken in Amherst seems to be
in the compilation of enough excuses for Phys. Ed. and STUDENT shift to permit a no-cut
attendance at the local cinema class. However, his cherubic smile enlightens any bull session
in the Lodge.
ROBERT PATTON ANDERSON, BGII Worcester, M2155-
R. P. Anderson, may his tribe increase, awoke one day from a deep dream of peace. My God,
where was he? From quiet old Worcester and traditional Deerfield, to say nothing of sleepy
Pratt Dorm, he was hustled into 15 Spring Street, manhandled by four Beta masters. Here
he was placed under the care of a Mrs. Good Enough, Who, although an eiiicient old lady, did
not live up to her name and threatened expulsion every Sunday morning. However as the lad
matured he discovered love, life and several other things. Now old enough to vote he has
become a smoothie, a ballroom wizard and dilletante of the beaux arts-latest records, best
short stories, fashions, films and good fun. He may while away his time at Hamp and the
Hole, but smoke gets in his eyes when he thinks of Vassar at this point-and for ever and
ever, we trust. A bit kaleidoscopic, perhaps, but there's the man, Q. E. D.
FRANK ANKER Brooklyn, N. Y.
Ankers Away! Franker, the blonde Venus from the pampas of Brooklyn has a strange way
of popping up all over the campus and popping at you with those starey goo-goo eyes. Not
satisfied with acquiring the Porter prize, Frank, the transcendcntalisr, insisted on carrying off
several others, especially during Freshman year. Perhaps the trouble since then has been the
multifarious Smith dates. But still, while most of us in this age of depression have found
our college stocks hitting new lows, Frank has managed to keep his in the umere nineties".
. . . just what Frank is transcendental about is a matter of mystery, even to those who
know him best. It seems somehow to be tied up with his "Benevolent father" way of taking
life seriously. Yet even this, combined with advanced math and chem courses does not hinder
him from dabbling in the art of salesmanship, in which he has developed his ability to a rare
degree. Despite his inconsistent idiosyncrasies Qwhich he holds in common with other geniij
Frank really is a "swell guy"3 and whenever you see him gif he isn't sleeping at the mo-
mentj you are sure to be rewarded with one of his illuminating Cheshire grins. So-ooo, let's
drop the Anker. . .
WILBUR FULLER ARNGLD, ATA Haverhill, Mass.
Bill is a strong believer in the old proverb "if at first you don't succeed, try, try again".
He's been trying for three years to make the soccer, football and swimming teams, and he's
still going strong. Someday he may surprise us. When a burst of laughter sounds through
the Delt halls, and increases and magniiies to great proportions, it is safe to bet that Fuller
is around. He may be laughing at his own jokes, or possibly for no .reason at all, or again
perhaps at the latest story told by one of the brothers. But after all, we can use a little
mirth and sunshine in this world. Another one of Bill's hobbies, is to make the world safe
for democracy, and Amherst men. He dashes from one Anti-War Convention to another,
taking a few hours out now and then to turn the pages of a book or two. And it might be
mentioned that his grades aren't so bad. To him anything below 85 is atrocious. I-Ie
hasn't done a great deal of "stepping out," at least not in the direction of Smith or Holyoke.
But we have good reason to believe that Bill makes his frequent visits to Connecticut in
order to visit a certain "babe." Come on, Bill, aren't you going to bring her up sometime?
CHARLES AVERILL, oe Methuen, Mass.
'Tis a cold night in midwinter. The wind is howling, driving sleet and snow in its chilling
blasts, sane men and beasts seek shelter from the elements. A lone figure emerges from the
darkness in the vicinity of South Deerfield and our undaunted hero, a loyal devotee of the
terpsichorean art, arrives at the Gables for an evening of light fantastic fun. This episode is
nothing unusual, for his remarkable escapades are known from Amherst to Troy, N. Y., and
even beyond. Ask him about Red Dust! Charlie usually manages to sleep fin his bedj
about twice a week, but it is a common sight for the fellows at the T. X. House to find
him sprawled out in a chair in the morning. Although he seems to keep going on very
little sleep, rumor has it that he finds plenty of places for the aforementioned sleep, which
need not be mentioned here. Charlie is scarcely less well known for his scholarly attain-
ments, being by repute a budding scientist of no mean ability,
EMORY BANCROFT, X111 Wellesley Hills, Mass.
This bouncing ball is none other than Bud Bancroft, one of Amherstls foremost swimmers.
Ask him about the night he spent on the bottom of one of the Chi Phi showers. just because
he has his mouth open most of the time catching flies, don't think that Em will let you put
anything over on him. By the free eats he obtains from Al Bias he has put Al's sandwich
business on a. losing basis. Em is also a demon driver and has made some startling trips
back from Rahar's in his stream-lined Ford. Coupled with Bud's athletic ability is a brilliant
brain full of subtle humor. Although he is not much of a ladies' man, purely from his
own choice however, he has no trouble finding ways to take up his time. Often it is neces-
sary for him to help the science Profs solve some new and difiicult problem. Yes, you have
to get up earlier in the morning than most of us do to fool Em. Here's to Bud, a good
fellow, a good student, and a worthy upholder of the brilliant Bancroft name.
omhersl col lege
LEWIS ALLEN BARLOW, CDTA Longmeadow, Mass.
Three years ago little Lewie came to Amherst with high ideals and a story of how he and
another Deerfield lineman made bets before each game over how many of the opposing team
they could "dcutilize" in the first quarter. Now he has no more money to make bets with
and just plays for the love of it. Far from resting on such laurels, the Barlow makes a
constant practice of romping through most Math and Ee courses with A's at least, or maybe
B's. They do say that at Deerfield he was a Latin shark, but-well, something must have
slipped. He still preserves the high ideals, though, Once, at an offense given to one of his
churns in a prominent Holyoke restaurant, he felt obligated to tear the wall phone from the
wall and hurl it at the maitre d'hotel, rather than let the insult pass unnoticed. Another
time he insisted on going to the Greeks in pajamas, "just to show them he wasn't bashfulf'
One fault this superman has-he can't pick up shirts. Otherwise he is the best gent in the
world, and a loyal member of the P. M. Club.
REED EBERSOLE BARTLETT, AY Cincinnati, Ohio
In the year of '31 there came forth from the land of Cincinnati a tall duke bringing with
him a "petit marquis," both in quest of the Amherst A.B. The large duke soon returned,
his search complete, but the "petit marquis"-who had been nurtured by his tall master-
rernained a11d kept with him all the traditions that the large nobleman had cherished. "Petit
marquisn Reed, soon dismantled of his chaste armor, took on the more "worldly" jacket, the
jacket his teacher had taughgt him to use and to love. With such an heritage no obstacles
could thwart his great advance. The prizes of campus combat were all for this little one.
Of the baseball team he manager becameg then promised he to keep his class book from the
depression which was ravaging the land. And on to higher quests he went-to the land of
women, in search of "noble frailsf' Alas that quest, though long, as yet is not complete.
And when this "petit marquis' his A.B. has won and left for Ohio triumphant-poor Am-
herst-long 'twill be before it will recover!
JOHN PEDDIE BATTERSON, JR., AKE New Rochelle, N. Y.
P. T. Barnum might be dead but we are proud to say that "Bat" is still hanging on and
putting on a good show for all concerned. His wit is brilliant, his personality cannot be
matched and his ability to go over with the opposite sex is amazing. The "general" is un-
doubtedly the author of TI-IE book and for that reason no one ever tries to trip him up
since he knows all the answers. At present Jack has a yen for writing and everybody pre-
dicts a remarkable future if he continues in this line. Sorry as we are to say it he has a
distinct style of his own in'this field which is, moreover, excellent. Many fellows in the
Deke House are noticeably getting bald and poor "Bat" is no exception, for that matter he is
losing his hair faster than anybody in the House. At this point he has been experimenting
with Glover's Mange Cure, and as yet there has not been any discernable improvement. New
Rochelle is the garden spot of the World to Jack and his fame and ability preceded him to
Amherst, with his wild and many times exaggerated tales of his many adventures and ac-
quaintances throughout Wfestchester and the Metropolitan area. Many such tales are started
as follows, "Jimmy Walker and myself" etc., much to the amusement of his audience. All
his friends on campus predict Jack to be one of the outstanding men of his class in the years
JUDSON EVERETT BENJAMIN, CIDAGJ Mamaroneck, N. Y.
In the harrowing period just before the war, there occurred an event of increasing significance:
the appearance on the stage of life of Judson E. Benjamin, alias Jake-the-Goosy-Gander. A
score of years later Benny is found in Amherst, where the stage first presented him in the
top drawer of a roll top desk. His eventual escape barely saved his friends from nervous
prostration. This year Jud has become the wolf of the Mt. Holyoke Campus, where his
dramatic ability leaves the gals gasping for air. Happy days, and happy nights, for South
Hadley .... Jud's athletic propensity has been inclined toward the varsity wrestling squad,
and baseball affords him an opportunity to keep things popping by helping both sides. But
in all his activities Benny has maintained a characteristic good-will which has become the
consolation and envy of his friends ,... And then there was the incident sophomore year
when he condescended to donate a cigarette to a humble and smokeless Prexy, and this in our
sacred Chapel building. Lasting fame is his for a business enterprise which he sought to get
rid of with a "Deed Of Transfer" which astounded the good brothers.
RICHARD BLANC Springfield, Mass.
"Workers of the World unite! You've nothing to lose but your chains!" Thus our hero
Richard "Louis" Blanc, the public spirited, rushes upon the stage. Although he has never
actually been seen on a soapbox, he will take his stand anywhere, at anytime and with any-
one who is foolish enough to oppose him. There is no doubt but that this young man is in-
terested in Socialism. As secretary of the Liberal Club, the majority of his correspondence
is with speakers to be engaged for coming Liberal Club meetings. But this is not the limit
of his endeavors, for last year he disported himself chez Sarris or "atta Greeks" so nobly
that he became a 100417 efficient waiter. "In two years," states Blanc, "I could'a owned the
jerntg but even Greeks are human and I had to give 'cm a break." Now with three Lab.
courses, our hero spends his time running from Lab. to Lab., pausing in a count of Droso-
philae to calculate the tension of a coiled spring, and thence to a determination of arsenic
from some solution in a neighboring laboratory . . . And so the days slip by, until no doubt
our hero will be found on a soapbox in the Hydrogen Sulfide room, counting flies and de-
termining the coefficient of expansion of his own hot air. Amen.
DWIGHT BRADFORD BLOSSOM, GFA St. Louis, Mo.
"Wlio's got my Collier-is?" rings the cry through the halls of Fiji house-and in strides Brad
in his overwhelming manner. All hail, Blossom, our inevitable social senior! Wherever he is
-at the bridge table, foiling the fencers, on the golf green, or even when atrired in full
armor on the soccer field-he has the situation well in hand. How about athletic banquets,
Brad? Although Brad spends most of his weekends in Newton Center, Deerfield also claims
much of his time. Another favorite haunt of his is a friendly tree-top at athletic events or
other such functions when he is intent on increasing his collection of photographic gems.
Few know it, but Brad made himself eligible for honorary membership in the D. A. R. by
his sterling work in the sequel to the famous uprising of last springg as the New York Timex
so aptly stated, "A flag-draped car cruised slowly around the campus as thousands of en-
thusiastic students lined the walks and cheered."
JOHN CARY BOYDEN, WY Deerield, Mass.
This amiably dominant, socially prominent recruit left the shores of Deerfield River to snare
an education for himself within our midst, and at the same time to manage the affairs of
the college in a way that made them look unmanaged previously. His favorite word is
"Fellows", and it serves two purposes: when prefixed by "Hi" it means that Brother Boyden
is using his social, friendly side to make everybody happy, but when prefixed by "Now" it
means that Manager Boyden, with an efiicient glint in his eye, is facing a mass of Sophomore
competitors of a football competition, youths who go to extremes, even using baby talk or,
whata is worsa, Bernie talk, to placate and obey this domineering giant of the gridiron and
waterboy. His education comes in leaps and bounds, skipping every Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday. Then he whisks away to the "darkened room" at Deerfield to compose there a
paper delighting the professors. At times he also whisks away to New York, but as a rule
he satisfies himself with just telephoning the iniquitous Metropolis.
EDWARD RICHARD MOOS BREHM, BGDH Sandusky, Ohio
Beta's greatest contribution to Amherst athletics since Groskloss-a word-maker of note and
the esprit de corps of the house. Ed arrived "sewed up" by the inimitable A. C. Routh, a
product of renowned Sandusky, and began to justify all the glowing accounts circulated about
him. For awhile there was some question about scholastic averages and such, but the pros-
pect of ineligibility never phased him. A dogged determination, mingled with a refreshing
humor, has been the means by which he has succeeded in his undertakings. Our hero has
not been impervious to the pangs of hunger, for one fair myth from dear old Smith has be-
come a Beta protege. XVith a sense of proportion, Ed is aware that there is a time and place
for everything, but for some things he just can't find time. Honorable mention for All-
American is one of his minor accomplishments-football dopester, binger, the life of the
party! Blufiing, blinding, bewildering "Brehmic Boy" will arrive some day-if only to pilot
a team to the Rose Bowl.
JOHN GRAHAM BROOMELL, AAKIJ Chicago, Ill.
The door banged-someone bounced in, picked up a paper-not a word, and it may have been
a swell date or a bad one the night before-and then upstairs to prepare the usual A or the
house bills for the A. D.'s. Six months of freshman year and life became good-Jack smiled
and began to speak. He still does on important occasions, but thinking and feeling are less
effort to this silent son of the prairie. Excellence in every activity, if that activity have
interest or importance, is with him a philosophy, as the dashes and relay, editorships and a
scholastic average and interest that belie his apparent indifference to any given circumstance
give sufficient proof. There is a lighter side-graduation from Smith to XVellesley is an
achievement, but the intensity and mileage covered in the process are characteristic of his
genius brought to bear to solve the feminine problem. All in all, silence, action, speed and a
sunny smile to explain it all are traits of our budding young genius.
SEVELLON BROWN, III, AKE Providence, R. I.
'QDid I ever tell you the one about-PM-and the sleek and plastic Cue Ball unravels another
rambling yarn, just as potent, involved and amazing as the rest. Three years ago he came
to Amherst and showed what a cross-grained Moses Brown education is really worth, but
starting with that phoney Chemistry, Jeff has struck one snag after another. Through
sprained ankles, colds, and "much needed rests" at the Infirmary, Cue Ball has struggled
valiantly. Yet he always comes back with no work done and amazes his fellow students with
his ability to baffle the professor in no uncertain terms. His line is so elevated that the profs
confess that he must be good. Jeff's troubles in college have been manifoldg but he has had
particular trouble with the fair sex. He had a girl, but she went to a Navy Prom. Nbw
the Cue Ball's spirits are very high as a glorious vacation in Pittsburgh looms with a certain
party. And then there's always the reserve-the high school job back in Providence. No
matter what goes on he is an important organ in the Deke machine. From Poker to Prince-
ton he will give you the advice of a sage. JeiI's O. K., hip hip hooray, any ice today?
Yes, indeed, Ky-U-Ball!
STANLEY REYNOLDS BRYANT, AY Greene, N. Y.
Stan has exceeded our expectations. He not only turned out to be a leading scholar, but
holds blue-ribbon position as man-about-town and social lion. In spite of time spent on studies
he is no grind and finds plenty of time to attend all social functions and enrapture unsus-
pecting young Smith and Mt. Holyoke girls. He even plays a good game of bridge. Fresh-
man year he distinguished himself in cross-country, but decided that after that year his energy
could be expended in more worthwhile pursuits. Stan's true genius comes out in the field of
literature. There are but few works of renown that he cannot boast of having read. Poetry
he recites by the yard without repetition. The scope of his quoting lies anywhere between
Chaucer and Gertrude Stein. In future years-if he continues along literary channels-we
may expect to hear of him as the author of the great American novel.
JOHN McDOWELL BURROWS, AACD Davenport, Iowa
This big blonde boy, better known as "Iron Man" Burrows, is one of the Wcst's strong silent
men-you know, a walking Chamber of Commerce. A loyal and true son of the corn
country he does nothing half-way. XVith a "happy, snappy service with a smile" he starts
out six times a year on his epic 1,000 mile non-stop trips to Amherst and back. In be-
tween times he may be seen in track meets coiling himself into a knot from which a ham-
mer appears with startling abruptness to soar for unheard of distances. At still other times
he may be found tending conscientiously to his duties as chief contact man of the NVellesley
Club of Amherst which lately has been establishing headquarters on Lake Waban from which
he and his cohorts plan to commute to Amherst this spring. Gentleman John, in spite of
female distractions, is about as stalwart and sturdy as they come. XVith a laugh as hearty
as his frame is hefty he is ever ready to lend a friendly hand and will invariably do more
O IO I935
JOSEPH PARKER CHAPMAN O North HWCH, Conn
Ior seven years Wlxmpy Sunshrne you lnown hun as oe lrved the lrfe of a hermrt 1
s erns queer th1t such 1 pleasmg ch1rmmg drsposrtron should desrre to be the One and
Only but loxe oh love' Then dawn wrrh rts very fingers came and led our lrttle Io jo
to other iields And the change Ah gentlemen and ladres vsrth oes rnsrstencej, h s a
man On hrs weekends he always waxes eloquent Among hrs cute sayrngs are I only
drrxe lrke thrs on two oceasxons and one of them rs vthen I hawe a broken sprmg Wtl rf
sou dont laugh joe vsrll He 1lw1ys laughs at hrs own jokes We are mdebted to the
Shadow for Joes best ones Ask hrrn about the paper bag Hell laugh and when he does
you nrll He gets you that way Athletrcs9 Yes baseball basketball He even carrres
thrs rnto the home Ask hrm hrs fasorrte rndoor sport and qurck, just lrke that l1e says
Parlor Rugby Hes 1 great hrstory student Ask hrm for hrs famous dates m hrstory
And hes bugs on other toprcs too'
WILLIAM ROGERS CI IAPPELL NM Wlmrte Plums, N Y
Under 1 shaggy and homespun cxterror the phrlosopher often Ends beaung 1 heart th1t 15
warm 1nd true Qbut of course thrs does not concern our casej But to do justrce to the
exponent of Fort Wl11te Plams, nestlxng cozrly on the outer frmges of ervrlrzatxon as we know
rt today rt must be admrtted that by sheer vrrtuosrty and pertrnacrty of purpose he has
overcome a large share of dubrous blessings wrth whxch nlture had endowed hrm Arrrvrng rn
Amherst rn the fall of 31 from Loomrs Knot a drsease, 1 prep schoolj, he rmmedrately drs
trnguxshed lumself rn freshman football but then the crll to arms assumed a femmrne con
notatrou However Elmer has 'rt trmes waxed brrllrant m scholastrc channels and the
fact that he qualrfles rn the better than average student class cannot justrfiably be demed
he hers become possessor of lns pseudo sheepskm from Amherst Hold your h1ts boys here
ROBERT BAXTER CLARK KTIAO Sprrngfleld Mass
Meet Bob Clark the prano playxng demon from Sprrngiield After grrndrng out hours of
rehears-nl wrth the Jeff Serenaclers he returns to the house and nukes use of lns snappy syn
copatron to vamp the grrls away from the brothers How about rt Hrckeya If he rsn t
busy wrestrng the old swmg from the keys ten to one we ll find hmm rarsrng hrs vorce wmth
the college glee club or seated rn some bull sessxon drspensmg practrcal advrce to the love
lorn 1 pastrme rn whrch he runs Dorothy Drx a close second Bobs motto rs 'xctron To be
nnld rs not to satxsfy and me hear rt rumored but lets leave Mass State out of thrs Therr
capacrty for strrrrng us up has already h1d too much attentron Bobs sprrrt of cooptratron
1115 been hearty and hrs combrnatron of sprrrt and abrlxty has won lum the respect of lns 'zsso
crates and hrgh recognrtron from lns fraternrty Sprrngfield Junror College deprrved us of
Baxters first year, but desprte hrs late entrance he has become through hrs nrllrngness to be
of help hrs unfarlxng good humor lns frrendly nature and lns sportsmanshxp a thoroughly
well hkecl 1nd v1lu1ble member of tl1c class of 35
ROBERT STANLEY CLIFTON KIJFA Patchogue, L I N Y
Prom the rock rrbbed coasts of Patchogue to the sunny shores of Cahfornn thousands of
Amerrcas outstandrng esmmples of femrnrne pulchrrtude are prnrng for tlns blond 11 rred
Adonrs Incrdent-rlly rt rs the Calrfornra flame that rs worryrng Bob most Iust tlnnk of
three thousand mrles sep1ratrng you from your hearts desrre and you have a fart 1de1 of
Bobs predrcament However a very Hexrble workrng agreement has embltd lnm to un
cover 1 Mt Holyoke beauty mth that Grnger Rogers touch The Tabor flash has drs
tmgurshed hrmself on the soccer field and on the tennxs court clurrng hrs three years at
Amherst However we warn you that that angehc look rs decervrng Bob has a record to
lns crcclrt whrch wrll stand the test of trme that of the long drstance record rn osculatron
Its a long may from Glen Island to Brooklyn Bobs ambrtrons rn lrfe are hxgh but he al
ready has a good start toward attarmng them I-Ie has made lnmself well lrked not only rn
the house but on the C'll'l'lPllS as well 1nd hrs achrevements speak for themselves
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EVERT DYCKMAN COBB, AAKD Meriden, Conn.
Tod is the A. D. Panther man. He has a slender build but his frame is composed of whale-
bone and bed springs. Now and then a foolish brother engages him in conflict, but without
much success, for Tod resists blows like a rubber heel. He owes homage to no man, but to
women-Well, if a certain lady calls the Panther "Little Eva"-his snarl becomes a purr.
Little Eva contributes much to society. The shower room is indebted to him for tooth
paste and a booming bass voice. The ball room is enhanced by his blond and graceful
presence. The class room claims him for its own-when it can find him. On the athletic
field, of course, the Panther hath few peers. Football, baseball, basketball, what does it
matter-all are duck soup. In one sport Tod excels, high diving. His practice is not
confined to the pool. A stray elevator shaft, for instance, afords an excellent well in
which to plunge. Most people couldn't stand such rigorous training, but the Panther loves it.
MILTON BILLINGS COOK, B011 Newtonville, Mass.
The Newton Nimbus came to Amherst heralded far and wide as "The One Man Band." This,
we soon found out, was the least of his abilities. Enterpriser par excellence, he has had his
hand in nearly everything at one time or another. Not content with the various manager-
ships available at Amherst, Bill has started his own. We thought that his main interests lay
in literature--being closely connected with the Specfnlor, Lord Inj: and the Inirrcollegiate
News-not to mention being Jojo Warner's sidekick. A11 this was until he branched out and
found himself the owner of a Cord. Now when soft-spoken Bill dons his fedora and slides
out the back door of the Beta House it's a ten to one shot that he is headed for the Hole
to see his strong, silent woman of the South.-Artist, musician, literateur, Cord-owner, wearer-
of-a-black-fedora, manager of rat-races, swain and student. This is a panorama of the pride
of Newton. Bill left us at midyears. Here's his health.
TERENCE ANGLIN CORDNER, XCD Kenilworth, N. J.
An all around man from Kenilworth. The star of the freshman football line, a regular Mel
Ott on the diamond, a bright gent and a swell fellow. This describes Terry with no ex-
aggeration except perhaps his baseball ability. How he does it we don't know, but he finds
time for everything. "Wl1o's going over the mountain tonight?", and thus the New Jersey
Clark Gable leaves to captivate another ardent admirer. He can dance with a girl, shouting
hot-cha in her ear all the time, and get away with it. Power, he must have power! Along
with these fine traits is coupled a remarkable ability to Work hard and long. Wliat more
could a proud father ask of his son? Even when Terry was a freshman he knew his stuff.
In fact he rushed one of the brothers' women right oH her feet at prom time. Wlhen that
dreamy look comes into his eyes, we know he is thinking of his Easter trip to Wasliington,
D. C., that made history. Ask him about it, he'1l tell you.
DONALD WILLIAM CRAIG, f-DFA Metuchen, N. J.
Having toured a summer in Europe to good advantage, Don returned to enter Amherst in
the fall of freshman year with amazing stories of far-away Paris. However, after rooming
with Louie for two years, Don has forgotten all about the attractions of Paris. Now he has
turned his serious attention to things literary and holds a position on the Sll1lf1L'7lf editorial
board. Also-we blush to mention it-Don is in the midst of writing a book. His genius is
not unrewarded, for besides the approval of his professors, there are dainty envelopes in the
mail that bring pleasing messages. Wheiiever the brothers hear Don humming "Put on Your
Old Gray Bonnet" they know such a letter has arrived. Don has been known on such occa-
sions to be as reckless as to charter a horse and buggy at South Hadley! Tish! Tish! A
connoisseur of women, beer, and poetry, Don also enjoys swimming and is an active member
of the P. M. Club. Don's practical appreciation of life makes him a pleasant companion and
a valuable friend.
omherslt col lege
GLYNDON HARRY CROCKER, JR., AKE Cortland, N. Y.
It may only be hearsay, but it has been hinted that "Happy" Crocker iirst rode into Am-
herst on horseback, and that ever since that memorable day he has advocated turning NValker
Hall into a stable, or the football field into a horseshow ring. Glyn has three big interests
in line and all of them are horses. He has, however, made the best of the horse famine in
Amherst, and instead of returning to Cortland has easily shifted his interests to his ac-
quaintances in Smith and Mount Holyoke. These acquaintances acclaim him as a gentleman
at all times. His only mistake socially was to compare his date to a horse, but being ex-
perienced he escaped all kicks. Those unfortunate sufferers Who are so unlucky as to grace
the early morning hours have no doubt seen his tan Chevrolet as it speeds to class each morn-
ing, for Glyn has now been suffering from a broken leg for two years. And although a
horse gave it to him, hc still would change his car for a horse. "Crock" will always be re-
membered as a hard worker, a good student, a loyal supporter of Amherst, and most of all a
lover of thoroughbred horses. He has convinced those around him of the pleasure and value
of association with a thoroughbred.
WILLIAM WYMAN CROSBY, XXI' Wfoburn, Mass.
Hotcha! Yowzerl Ben Bernie's only rival enters the room 'midst mock acclaim, as the
boys yell, "Hi, Bing,-sca-ramf, Walter Winchell himself has not poked his head into
more rooms nor has Ed Wynn, that master of misty mirth, cracked lousier jokes than this
Wulibin wizzard, who, oddly enough lacks the heraldry of the aforementioned celebrities.
Picture a bull session, wry faces as if their puckered lips were nursed with alum and noses
upturned as if in reaction to a disagreeable something, an eerie silence withal, and then--
one horrible guH'au! You see, gentlemen, our Bing delights in raucous laughter, overwhelmed
by his own wir. But Uncle Bill is not only a punster of distinction, perseverance and per-
sistence have won him honors in other Eelds. A manager is hc, and a grappler of no mean
skill--a consistent winner in all he undertakes. But despite his many activities in college
the Crosbo manages to find time for adventure in other fields-weekends in Woburn-jauxits
to Watertown, Conn.-an occasional trip across the river.
KENDALL BUSH DEBEVOISE, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y.
"A rose by any other name would smell as sweet" but the Deb is about as far from a rose as
his college activities would indicate-swimming, baseball, stellar Little Three end for two
years, college dance committee, student council, and active interest in the far-famed Sabrina.
As a past master at the art of sarcasm Ken has withered the staunchest soul with his caustic
and biting tongue. This raucous, athletic fellow came from the depths of Brooklyn-Poly
being the depths--to Ell Mt. Sinai with an unprecedented amount of noise and wise-cracks.
As an entertainer he is second only to Dean Burns, and like the latter he has no equal. Al-
though maintaining a Phi Bere average he'll await the small hours of the morning endeavor-
ing to solve the insoluble problems of the hopelessly declasse moral uplift society. This ag-
gressive and energetic individual is headed in the legal direction and will go a long way pro-
vided he entertains the jury with his endless bag of tricks and denies himself the pleasure
of taking cracks at his boss. Butch has withstood the doubtful sincerity of the charming
feminity of foolish virgins from across the river with an enormity of hits, no runs, no errors,
although twice he has been caught off second in dangerous proximity to the hot corner. XVe
like him!!!!! V ,
GEORGE JULIUS DITTMAR, JR., AKE Freehold, N.
Gentlemen, we give you George Julius Dittmar, Jr., our rosy-checked, curly-haired cherub
from the heart of the "apple" country, who arrived on Mt. Sinai with the bloom of the
land of sunshine and flowers yet upon him. He descended upon us in all his youth and inno-
cence with an almost unlimited list of acquaintances, etc. beyond the mountain. Alas! the
Enger of fate early traced out his destiny in a certain lecture Julius gave at one of the Tues-
day evening Polo and Pinochle Club sociables traditional on the "hill', during rushing. He
soon became notorius as the man-who-knows-200-girls-at-Mt. Molyoke and other choice
epithets which have unfortunately been banned by the editor of this publication. And so our
poor innocent, entangled by "crool" fate, degenerated into the sleek, slithery serpent whose
fatal spell and subtle power are told of in secret and fearsome whispers at our sister insti-
tutions. But we like our cheerful cherub and as we follow the trail of his falling hair Chis
greatest and most secret sorrowj around campus, we predict success in the future for him
as great as his popularity with us.
omhersi college Tb frfj in lrfe
'O IO- 4935-
WILLIAM RICHARD DONALDSON, CDPA Douglaston, N. Y.
XVe now present for your amusement a few choice bits about "sure shot" Dick, the terrible
terror from the mud flats of Douglaston. There is a rumor floating about that the junior
Betting Chairman has gone to the dogs for the winter season. It is too bad that Dicky boy
was so broke this fall or else he might have picked up a bit of small change from innocent
sophomores on football games. His dexterity with coins might have come in handy. There
are several things we can't quite understand about "Gentleman Dick"g his strange fascination
for a certain English prof who is noted for his dry humor, his mania for 7:50's, his newly
acquired Q1934j habit of exclaiming, "Goodness Gracious" at astonished truck drivers while
roosting sedately in a puddle of water. Don't be surprised if you hear a loud explosion
sometime. It is only the "Boy Chemist" and Nemesis Ewalcl at play in thc Chem. Lab.
One chemical eruption in Pratt didn't turn out so wellg but Dick really is a good chemist.
If you don't believe us ask him what the brothers gave him for Christmas.
ARTI-IUR'ROBERT DOUGLASS, YPAQ Brooklyn, N. Y.
The guardians of the house athletics fand house ethicsj have not had an idle moment since
the Flatbush "Flash" flared into town, combining athletic talent with a personality that
warmed the boys' hearts and a charm that heated the gals to distraction . . . Doug's mellow
voice has been a definite asset to the college Glce Club, and his ability to trip the light
fantastic has made him a popular addition to local gatherings of socially-inclined scholars
whose zeal for knowledge has suffered slight modifications . . . House football, basketball,
and baseball have taken up much of the lad's days, while 11 glamorous lass over the notch is
allowing him to run up a batting average of 85621 of the evenings, and neither rain nor storms
keep this faithful messenger from the completion of his trips, all of which have been round
trips so far, much to the relief of the brothers. Several professors will grieve to find that
this youth has a haughty disdain for the outmoded theory of doing work daily. But he
continues to travel along, singing a song, and there's plenty of music in a heart as big as his.
WARREN FALES DRAPER, JR., QSAG Richmond, Va.
The Vfashington Cadets have turned out many heroes and in the fall of 1931, a youth, in-
spired by the glowing pictures painted by his father, arrived on the Amherst campus. De-
termined to keep up his excellent scholastic record, "Drape" took up cross-country as a
time-saver and aid to more intensive study, but it was also rumored that his diligence was
caused by a desire to forget a Washington "Belle". Two things came to change his life in
1932. First the "Belle" was neglected, and second, someone whispered in his ear, "Faint
heart never won fair lady." Since then his dates to Mt. Holyoke and Smith have increased
by geometric progression . . . This year, Warren may be seen mutting about stiff legs and
aching arms, acquired in grinding workouts on tl1e swimming squad, of which he claims to
be the IHOSI leisurely member . . . His military training and athletic life have been blended
with a southern ease and good nature that has produced happy results, for Draper is a "swell
gent" and one who in no way deserves his pessimistic middle name of "Fales".
ARTHUR ROBERTSHAW ENGLISH, XXI? Media, Pa.
This gentleman hardly needs an introduction, in fact he is so Well known about campus that
O'Brien says "Hello" to him. The more notable events in his varied life being too well
known to need recording here, we think it would be more to the point to disclose some of
his more enlightening private life. As Wincliell would have it: "What overgrown calf is
said to have received an invitation to a dance from a group of Albany high school girls? And
what football player was saddled with the sobriquet of 'dynamic' by the Associated Press as
an aftermath of the Princeton game of 1932? And what nurse journeyed all the way from
Chicopee to watch her tdynamic' patient play football against Aggie in the unforgettable game
of 1933?" Some have made suggestions about his future career, and we offer our guess. He
will engage in an endless economic debate with Toby or sink himself in the obscurity of
Japanis religious needs. In either of these he will come out on top.
EDWARD ARNOLD EVANS, Rome, N. Y.
Through diligent application at the Rome High School, our Egghead learned early the rudi-
ments of all the most approved methods of rest. Ever since Freshman year he has devoted
his afternoons and evenings to the pursuit of this fascinating subject. Despite a remarkable
aptitude for almost any form of inertia, Brud remains a fervent acolyte in the Temple of
The Body Beautiful. At almost any time of day or night he may be found flexing a muscle
for anyone who will watch or demonstrating some of the intricate feats taught him in
Professor Marsh's "Hopping Circus" immediately after his capture in the fastness of the
Mohawk Valley. Two dates from Smith and one wholesome maid from Over-The-Mountain
in Freshman year convinced Egghcad that Roman love is best. Be that as it may, he remains
beligerently celibate. Perhaps those thick letters from Rome contain the extra drive and
force which tear him ruthlessly from bed, shivering in the cold morning air of nine A. M.
"I guess I'll cut chapel today," sighs Ed as he digs back into the warm bed of the Imperial
FRANK BROOKE EVANS, IH, AY Wynnewood, Pa.
The fact that Frank likes the once popular L'Stormy Weatl1er" is just another of those para-
doxes which are so common in college. Life seems to be smooth sailing for him. There is
never a Worry of exams or impending papers. No matter how long Student shift or goat take
he is never thc one to complain of missing work. His Work is always done and done well.
A call for the "movements" is never out of order. One thing seems to worry hinig figuring
out transportation to and from Poughkeepsie has driven him to . . . Well, distraction. This
is just another paradox. Imagine an attractive distraction! One of the many things that
Frank finds time to do and do well is the publication of a House scandal sheet in cooperation
with "petit marquis" Bartlett. Witliout beneit of censor some very tasty bits from their
typewriters have adorned the formerly dull House bulletin board. With such news as can
be found in an Amherst fraternity house Frank has opportunities of being a potential XVin-
RICHARD D. EXVALD, APY Wliite Plains, N. Y.
Three years ago this dark and handsome lad was presented to Amherst College and the hills
of the Ganarny. At first taciturnity and reticence seemed his dominating attributes, but after
his orientation his potentialities manifested themselves. He became famed far and Wide for
his sonorous voice, his transparent frankness and his unique sense of humor. Late any Sat-
urday night the brothers at the Gammy might be startled from a dreamless sleep by his voice,
penetrating from Deke and in peremptory manner demanding silence of the town, announcing
the return of the prodigal. But versatility is his also . . . he can slip through the water
with the ease of an eel, he bolsters up the house nine with his cheering and playing, he can
ring more door bells on Hallowe'en night than the most devilish member of any Amherst
boys' gang, and assisted by Ballantine he evinces a genius for directing traiiic at the con-
gested intersection of Northampton Road and South Pleasant St. at the busy hour of one
A, M. after an anti-Aggie rally.
RALPH STANLEY FIELD, QDKWP Rochester, N. Y.
Stan got promoted last fall to the most popular room in the Phi Psi House and consequently
has burst forth as quite a social light. Come in late some night and enjoy the gripe session
as "Butch" vainly fiddles with his 3512.75 radio or pours over some drawing. Rochester's
gift to Amherst aspires to be an architect, and his artistic temperament leads him to all sorts
of models, plans and figures. XVe find it very interesting, especially as his tools, crayons, etc.
come in very handy for our own meager efforts.--But his entertaining a bull session and
working at this and that represent only a small part of his Wide activities. During the
winter his weekly calendar included prolonged sessions at the library, snappy Workouts with
the boxing squad, assignments for the Sfurle1nf business board, and so-called dates, as well as
iive of Amherst's tougher courses. .Under all the strain "Butch" goes serenely on, a strong,
tall, taciturn scholarly figure, and above all a gentleman.
.0 IQ. 4935.
JEROLD BACON FOLAND, lI'Y Geneseo, N. Y.
From the hushed silences of the frontier came a wild rumor. NVith the dawn of a new
collegiate era Was coming a rough prodigy. A figure soon to make himself felt in our family
circle. Feverish activity foretold his coming and ceaselcss energy has characterized his visit.
Such is the essential quality of a man who has brought order out of chaos in our secluded
realm. This subterranean force has aroused the throats of many to new efforts. His pre-
sence has created a new spirit in musical realms. Unfortunately, however, We must be dis-
illusioning to some extent, for all this great energy for which he is famed has not been
steadily in the paths of righteousness for his name's sake. At times a purple halo enshrouds
his activities. So clouded is this clandestine scarlet path that we must rely on rumor, but all
rumor has some source, and to substantiate these suggestive thoughts we have heard wild
piercing shrieks and gales of laughter from that tall rambling hulk on South Prospect St.
This is J. Foo Foo Foland of whom more could be said, but not herein.
PHILIP JONES FORBES, JR., QA Danbury, Conn.
Introducing Philip J. Forbes, Whose life is wrapped up in radio waves, and in the words
which have become his frequent obsession, "interesting psychological studies." Freshman year
found a very retiring young boy occupied with memories of old "Maud" and dear old
Danbury. Girls are out of the question. QI-Ie had no time for such creaturesj. But college
does change a great many-so now look at Forbes, 1934 version. Studies still receive about
the same amount of attention, radio about half as much, and the rest of the time is devoted
to the most surprising thing QfBoys! Phil has become girl-consciousj. The brown derby of a
son of Knickerbocker is being rivalled by the bonnet Phil wears "just to keep the rain off",
and his theatrical career was crushed when he confessed to a blind that he wasn't the
Lacrosse Captain at Wfesleyan and cot1ldn't go on deceiving her . . . But in spite of all the
razzing that seems to fall his Way Phil can "take it". We never see him down in the dumps
and a cheerful friendship is his characteristic charm. He tcmpers common sense with humor
and we are glad to count him among "the boys".
HUGO FREDRICK PREDRICKSON, KPKKP Norwood, Mass.
"Haeststjit,' blew into Amherst from Down East around Boston, and ever since he arrived
he's been spreading cheer to the low spirited brothers with selections from his repetoire of
classic piano pieces or quaint imitations of college characters. You might think that "Freddie"
was the busiest man on the campus, the way he runs about working his way through college,
studying and seeing to it that the Masquers' competitors get their assignments straight.
Despite all this work, you can invariably find him in the small hours of the morning bulling
over impertinent topics of the day with the brothers and letting his studies take care of
themselves. One must not be misled when one sees him all dressed up, for he is not pre-
paring to go to the Hole or Hamp, but merely is an shift at the library. He's an earnest
dater only at homeg however, our sister college at the more remote end of town has seen him
in company with one of its fairer members more than once.
DOUGLAS MILLISON I-IUTCHINGS FROST, GAX Brooklyn, N. Y.
Despite social success, Doug's head is not easily turned toward things of the flesh, in witness
whereof he remarks that his notes in Mr. Cleland's Religion course have materially aided Ken
DeBevoise, a well known Amherst man .... All his weekends are spent in diligent pursuit
of the finer things of life by which we are to infer that few nymphs at Mt. Holyoke or
Smith have any conception of the merit masked by his decorous modesty .... In the field of
sport, Doug is the shining example, viz,-a perfect leather-jacketed gentleman slowly culti-
vating golf courses by gratuitously slashing down rank weeds and clipping off obnoxious
divots. His incomparable grace in intramural football and basketball have added a sparkle to
the Theta Delt teams .... We are firm in our opinion that Amherst has greatly improved
Doug. He came among us with a singing voice like the doleful echoes of a fog horn among
misty sea cliffs. No one can honestly report improvement, but we are thankful to our Alma
Mater for giving him such grace that for Art's sake he holds his peace.
GEORGE FRANCIS FUSCO, GE Medford, Mass.
Diminutivc, yes, but that doesn't begin to describe him. George is just an ambitious little
boy fat certain timesj from Medford, Mass., trying to get along and not doing so badly at
that. And his ideas on the fair sex changed since his entrance into the halls of the 'Tairest
College". At that trying time Qfreshman yearl a weekend away from Amherst was a
novelty to him, whereas it now seems to be nearer the rule. His visits to a certain city
about seventy miles to the south have become increasingly more frequent, for which there
can be only one explanation. Just a playboy! Yes, just a playboy! But then, as the saying
goes, you are only young once, so who can blame him? . . . All of which is probably a lot
less known than his prowess as an athlete. His efforts on both the basketball court and the
baseball diamond for the Sabrina causes have given many delightful moments to us, as well
as dismay to his opponents. A great fellow is Georgie.
ALLEN AUSTIN GILMORE, GJAX Wrentham, Mass.
Brother Gilmore's first claim to fame is his unique physical position when absorbed in study
or contemplation. He resembles a crescent moon with his feet braced against the mantle at
one end and his face emerging from numerous pillows at the other .... Allenis perfect con-
sistency of character can only be ascribed to a very mature philosophy which antedated his
coming to Amherst by several years. If he seems apathetic to affairs of the world, it is the
result of a nrm adherence to the doctrines of mysticism, which has only been strengthened by
college study. Through all the distractions of college life, he has stuck to his purpose in a
most admirable way, and he has missed few opportunities to enhance his intellectual attain-
ments. His chief pleasure lies not in factual but in speculative studies. We look forward
with impatience to the publication of his first philosophical work. It should appear rather
soon if he is able to persist in his misogyny, for that leaves only hockey to divert his mind.
Let us hope that no other material interests arise to interfere with his abstract thinking.
THEODORE FREEMAN GOLDBERG Swampscott, Mass.
Some men are born great, some are made great, and others just grate. As a doctor of den-
tistry, Ted is summonedby Fate to grate and be great. His years at Amherst have made
him many life-long friends, each with thirty-two teeth. Depression? Not for you, Ted.
And in chem. he does excel, but of "Affaires de Coeur" I must not tell. Ted showed up well
on the freshman cross country team, covering the regular course in fine form. Since then,
he has been an enthusiastic distance runner-between Amherst and 'I-lamp. Comparable with
his pedal enthusiasms is his fetish for fruits-especially for Georgia "peaches", Regardless,
we are all with you, Ted, and wish you the best of luck in your chosen profession. Plug
along with the same determination and cheerfulness of spirit that you have shown so far in
your college years, and success cannot help but be yours. As a final good wish to you, may
all your heirs be born with teeth.
MATHEW GOLDSTEIN Mattapan, Mass.
Matt is one of those few individuals around a college campus who restores one's faith in the
younger generation. Despite three years exposure to the sordid affaigs every undergraduate
must meet, Matt has remained the same pure, good-hearted lad of freshmen days. Encased
in this long, lanky frame can be found those qualitiesiwhich make a true friend .... To be
sure, Matt has his weaker moments and may on occasion be found on the "wrong" side of the
river. In fact, recently it has been rumored there is "somebody." No needs' going into that
though. Of Matt's other vices, the only thing that could be unearthed was that Matt had
been seen with a pack of cigarettes. On investigation, however, it was proved to be just a
convenience for his friends .... In conclusion, let it suffice to say Matt's a dam' good fella
who will always give you a hand when you hit a tough spot. He's the type of man we could
do Well with a lot more of.
omhersi college F ,,,,
SEYMORE GOLDWASSER Northampton, Mugs,
In tl1e northeast corner of the campus there stands a new brick building and if you are
trying to find Si, alias Seymore Goldwasser, that is where you should go. The Chem. lab. is
a second home for this boy. Here is where he spends most of his day, delighting in con-
tinuing to break test tubes and spill beakers long after the experiments are done. Chem. 2
was a "gut", while Chem. 4 is "left-handed stuff." But not content with hard Chem.
courses, he goes in for such brain-twisters as philosophy, "bug", and Physics. He says that
hc likes physics but that the noise of the fan keeps him awake. Besides his studies, which
would mean a hundred and seventy-five hour week for any one else, CN. R. A. or General
Johnson to the contrary notwithstandingj Si Ends time to take in about three movies a week
and gets eight hours sleep a night. Never bearing a grouch, Si's face is always split with a
grin and he would even give you his hair-cut money if it could help you out of a jam.
HURRAY HARLGXV GREEN, EGU
Green the younger-merely Murray Harlow it is! The youngest member of that Brehm,
Green, Long trio, he's a rangy boy from Rockville Centre Qnot as bad as it sounds.j Rather
unassuming the first year, he has come forth as a student Cwith apologiesj, athlete, lover par
cxt'elle110c and journalist. In the Winter his big feet are kept busy pounding the basketball
court, putting him in position for what Brehrn calls those Uflooper-dooper" shots. This year
he has the press to worry about, and we hear from him Cconfidentially and modestlyj that
he might make the Dean's List this year. Especially apt is he at rationalizing, producing
wonderful arguments to substantiate some wild plan. Exuberant in spirit he needs a good
sreadying influence. Did this last vacation supply that? Bridge-fiend, faint-hearted in love,
human in everything, he cuts a Zig-zag path. We don't know where it will lead him, but
we think he's got what it takes to get along. He can be had!
Rockville Centre, N. Y.
JOHN LEWIS GROSE, AND Great Neck, N. Y.
In presenting this scion of the house of Grose we are confronted with a man whose talents
are somewhat greater than his inclinations. Endowed with a mind that can get him better
than gentleman's grades on his final exams with an hour and a half of study, he is trying
to complete his undergraduate work in three years, and the indications are that he will suc-
ceed. This unusual accomplishment, however, has not confined him to the books. For two
years he has been a steady performer in the forward line of the soccer team and has been
Tug Kennedy's strong man in the dives. jack can be found at odd moments during the day
or night interpreting Chopin and Gershwin at the piano, indulging in a little bridge or
engaged in a heated duel with Broomell over the ping-pong table. Periodical excursions across
good man and excellent companion.
KINGMAN NICHOLS GROVER, ATA
the river have been a regular part of his program since freshman year. Thus we have be-
fore us, gentlemen, the student, the athlete, and the aesthete bewilderingly rolled into one, a
Rutherford, N. J.
At last Prexy King's model gentleman has been found! Kim has never yet been known to
appear in public without a necktie, that finishing touch in masculine apparel which, more
than anything else, bespeaks good breeding and an acquaintance with the ways of the world.
Kim's quiet and unrufiled manner which, as long as we can remember, nothing has been able
to disturb, belies a deep artistic strain in his nature. Beginning in his freshman year, he
fooled the budding bards of the upper classes by carrying off the Armstrong Poetry prize.
Wliile he has never played false to his poetic Muse and Brst love, rumor has it that he is
devoting part of his time to the pictorial HIE. His good average is a mystery to all his
friends who wonder where this versatile genius finds time to study. But don't be misled
into' thinking that artistic pursuits claim all of Kimys attention. In the fall hc may be
seen loping along with the cross country team, and we have heard lately of trips at judicious
intervals across the mountain for the purpose, we may guess, of finding inspiration for his
LEONARD KENT GUILER, JR., AKE Pittsburg, Pa.
Here, ladies and gentlemen, he is-Senator Gweeler, the pride of the Smoky City! An expert
coiner of catch-phrases and eatchier nick-names, merciless tormenter of the weak and help-
less, and the greatest griper of them all, our own Leonard is one of the most puzzling enig-
mas to face the brethren of Mt. Sinai in many a long day. Gooler has become so completely
enraptured with his pct nick-names that he can no longer confine himself to such times as
an audience is present, but can be found almost any time mumbling hysterically to himself,
"Sh! that phoney Cy-u-ball!" or with a snort of satiric glee, "Indeed, Cawdjell!" We had a
meal once at the boarding house that Gweeler liked. A three day holiday was declared on
the hill, and the banner was immediately hung out in recognition of the record shattering
event. Len's troubles in life are manifold, and, as he himself will tell you, his college career
has been far from peaceful. But in spite of his genial billiousness and his wild satire Cor
perhaps because of themj we really couldn't do without him. "Pull up your socks, Guilcr!"
ARTHUR XVILLIAM HAGIS Nashua, N. H.
"O Hellenes, Hellenes, you Greeks are never anything but children." Witli this quotation
from Plato, Art Hagis once began a feature article for a national American-Hellenic maga-
zine. XVell, if Plato is right-and who, pray, are We to contradict?-and the Greeks be
children, then the least that can be said of Art is that he certainly is a precocious child.
We don't know of how many children this can be told, but the story is that once when a
visiting professor expressed surprise at the paucity of volumes in the stacks of Converse Li-
brary dealing with Plato, Hobbes, and Nietsche, he was told by an apologetic attendant that
Arthur Hagis had them all. But Art's interest in philosophy is merely another manifesta-
tion of his devotion to Hellenic tradition-a devotion which can attribute even Virgil's famous
line concerning gifts and Greeks to an attempt at nationalistic propaganda. But children,
even children who write theses on the philosophic theory of the state, !TA1.1St have their play-
things, as the oft repeated words of a harassed room-mate will testify, "No Art's not in to-
night. He's at Mt. Holyokef'
BRYANT MOXVER HARROUN, AND Summit, N. J.
NVith sprightly walk and his fingers waving oddly in all directions Bryant hitched up his
pants one day in the fall of '31 and informed the town of Amherst that the future of the
college was assured for the next four years. This epitome of wit and humor soon gained
another name, however, and became the "Flash" to one and all. Freshman year Flash starred
in the backfield on the gridiron, but since then he has preferred to dazzle the interfraternity
sphere with his bullet-like passes, confining his varsity activities to the hot corner of the
diamond. Moreover, the lad is not only an athlete of some parts but is a duly authorized
authority on all indoor pastimes. If there is a hand of bridge to be played, Flash is thereg
if there is a movie to be seen, Flash will see it, if there is a world problem to he settled,
Flash can discourse till dawn on everything from wine to women. And even if there is a
class to he prepared for he may perhaps get around to that.
RICHARD STEVENSON HAWKEY, NPY Boothbay Harbor, Maine
Little did the boys of the Gammy realize, when Big Dick joined our throng, that here was
the wonder of wonders, the maestro of maestroes. How he has amazed us in classroom and
in sports! The Prodigy of Boothbay Harbor has certainly lived up to all the high hopes of
his cousins from Skowhegan. NVhat a versatile man we have, the originator of those masters
of melody, the Jeff jesters, and need we mention his skill and dexterity with guitar and
banjo. But, men, here we cannot stop. At the age of three some one gave him some barrel
staves to keep him quiet, but Dick, unfortunately for us, thought they were skis, and now,
after combing the stacks of Converse for literature on the subject, he has become a master of
the art and haunts the Gammy boys with, "Say, fellows, I just learned a new turn." How-
ever, spring will soon be here, and peace and quiet will once more return to the Halls of the
JAMES HIGHT HAYFORD, GE Montpelier, Vt.
Carrying before him a chin like a benevolent mountain-side, he smiles wistfully as he
changes the subject of his honors from Spenser to Swift and back. The Saint of South South
is a little harsh toward what he would call the fair sex. He asks them if they aren't going
yet, or hides behind telephone poles when they are sighted in the distance. He paints cows
toward South Amherst, writes poetry toward Pelham, and satires in the general direction of
Hadley. He has lately assumed a romantic glamour in the eyes of his friends, since it is by
no means certain that our local murderer of the fall was not attired in the clothes purloined'
from him. He has guarded against future burglars by means of an alarm on the window
sill made of tin cans tuned in descending fifths .... Headmaster of Dormouse, Bishop of St.
Tabby's, and Dean of the College of St. Anselm and Swithin and Aurora Borealis are his
more mundane titles. He is also training to be a mystic .... "Mens insana in corpore sano"
has been achieved by this not-too-sterling morning exerciser-and evening too.
SYDNEY BAER HECHLER Springfield, Mass.
Wliile most of us are being hounded by the wolf at the door, our Phil department has the
unique distinction of being lionized by a "Baer." Indeed he is one of t'Lamp's" shining
lights. On the eve of the exam the Baron has served as a "philling" station for too many a
mind barren of Phil knowledge.-Bear with us while We lay bare more of the Baron. His
biological urge took the form of a genetics course, and soon he became the father of the
record of tcn mice and innumerable quantities of fruit Hies.-We wonder whether there is
any connection between his winning the Freshman Hygiene prize and his resorting to "A
Light XVoman" to win the Kellog Speaking Prize as a Soph.-The Baron would be a fitting
member of a Vigilante committee, by reason of his varied vigils: sometimes Greek, sometimes
female, sometimes "bu1ling," sometimes?-We expect to learn some day that Syd has become
a Phil professor, and that he had been such a faithful disciple of his Amherst master that
he too had acquired a bald head and a slight lisp, by "Heck!"
GEORGE TRAVER HECI-IT, ATA Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
The clock strikes six. A lone, majestic figure, foil in one hand, gloves in the other, walks
slowly through the doors of Delta Tau Delta. George Traver Hecht, Dean of Amherst
fenccrs, has returned from another successful encounter with the knights of the blade. The
talents of the man are not, however, limited to this sport of skill and suppleness. It is in
the field of scholarly endeavor, especially the Social Sciences, that he sparkles. A strong
individualist, liberal in viewpoint, a student of history in its broader aspects, his conclusions
are tempered by a wholesome sense of humor that broadens his thought. He is truly a
"son of the seminar." An enthusiastic admirer of "torch singers," preferably Ethel Mer-
man, a lover of good detective stories, he suffers but one defect in this respect-an instinctive
dislike for a certain Sir Conan Doyle. You must know Hecht to appreciate him, but once
you do, you can't help liking the guy.
ALEXANDER JULIAN HEMPHILL, II, CIJKWI' Upper Montclair, N. J.
Curly, ilaxen locks, flashing blue eyes, a broad expanse of smile extending from ear to ear
have earned him the epithet "The Smiling Swede." "Axel," however, with all due respect to
those sturdy sons of the North, declares that his ancestors helped Saint Patrick drive the
slimy creatures from the land of the Shamrock. Still he does confess considerable familiarity
with the Swedish tongue and, in fact, is quite a talented linguist, often in his more effer-
vesccnt moments letting fall priceless pearls of foreign phraseology which sound suspiciously
like the vernacular. There are only two things which seem to bother "Ax" in this world.
The first is his gagging, contagious laugh which, once started, disables the owner and every-
one else within hearing distance for considerable periods of time. The second is the numeral
H which you see attached to the end of his name. He is ever so fond of it but, sad to say,
the whole world seems to forget that it is there. In spite of this, however, he still retains
his cheery air and winning smile which are going to take him a long way in this life.
O IO I935
LEE BLANCHARD HENRY XXI' Norwalk, Conn
There are txmes, so 1C seems, when thxs xndlvxdual must of necessity let off some steam or grve
vent m some way to hrs fcelmgs Wl1lCl1 he keeps subdued most of the day He quzetly wan
ders around wxth just the vestlge of a snule on hrs face and nary a peep out of hxm, so we
conclude that at some tlme m the day he must yell, shout, or talk but such xs far from the
case Late one evenxng, am1dst the clatter of dxshes mn the process of bemg washed a queer
sound hke a wall, moan, or Crescendo hovsl came up from downstaxrs A search for the
owner of the nolse revealed hxm mn a'l hxs glory Mr Joel X Tursch, bellowxng forth the
strams of some musxcal comedy tune Now and agam, wxth a furtnve glance about h1m, we
haue seen h1m put a safcophone case under one arm and steal away to do lus duty Wrth a
local band We dont know what he wlll do when he has graduated but, lf lus course m
Geology I means anythmg, he and Mayo wxll no doubt end up exther on Mt Everest
trackmg the wary dmosaur through tl1e foothxlls of the Holyoke range
JOSE LUIS HERNANDEZ GJAX San Juan, Porto RICO
The rropxcal hurrrcane xs a man of v1r1ed xnterests and moods One moment may find
lrm snulmg, rollmg lus eyes and croomng, the bane of hxs roommates otherwxse happy ex
ISILHCC lus favorxte tlus year bemg An Orchxd to You J, wlule the nest he may be
deeply absorbed ln study or readmg bxography Qespecxally on the Hapsburgsj hxs favorrte
form of hterature Among Joses accomphshments, a prodxgxous amount of readxng, ev
cluslve of requ1red work probably ranks first Also th1s gentleman can wrlte the most
mterestxng letters, mto whxch hxs whole personahty 15 prolected Then one must not forget
that Senor Hernandez 15 a rankxng member of the Sf1m'mzf edxtornal board Prmces
strong feelxngs on varrous phenomena burst forth at tlmes IH d1atr1bes agamst such things as
Amherst weather, the mconsxstencnes of women, and loud trckmg clocks, whereas he has
notlung but kmd words for Constance Cummxngs, Prof Garrxson and F D Roosevelt fsuch
pathos'J Hrs leanmg tow1rd law and clxplomacy xs evxncecl by lus mterest ln current
events and the socxal sclences
JOHN BARTHOLOMEW I-IICKEY JR IPAQ Brooklme, Mass
There xs not a man an Aiuhcrst more known, or who knows more people than ohn Bemg
correspondent for the Amherst Press may have somethmg to do wxth tlus, but lus gemal
good nature, h1s ready smxle, and qurck greetmg for everyone on campus have made hxm a
fuend of all the undergraduate body That he has the most garrulous hne cannot be demed
Hell dnscuss subjects about wluch almost no one knows anytlung, even lumself Tme
epxsode of the M113 loner wxll go down m lustory The fact that John exchanged the de
creprt velucle for a nde north from Prmceton already has been lmmortalwecl on the pages
of the LORD JEFF Hxs theory that proncxency at catclung punches would amd h1m m
baseball 1S bemg shattered after an eventful career as 1 ball hawk, wlule much evrpeuence at
grapphng xs to no ava1l when he trles to wrestle wlth temptatwn He aclmxtted to us a whxle
ago that he was gomg to grve up one of these for the better thmgs m lxfe After havmg
seen the fan: one from Mt Holyoke we have our suspxcxons as to the meamng of hxs state
HIRAM DAX7ID HILTON NPY Lulcoln, Neb
One fine day m the fall of 1931 H1 shook the dust of the Nebraska oraxrres from hns feet
and started out for Amherst m quest of a taste of hxgher educauon Twas not long be
fore the Gammy House resounded wlth Squads rxght, Column left, Company halt, and
other commands more or less unfamllnr to the neophytes who had not experxenced the bene
fits of a mxhtary educatxon, as Major Hllton, resplendent xn hxs borrowed regrmentals, paraded
hrs army up and down the halls For II1r1m had served some tame rn that arm of the na
txonal defense known as the R O T C durrng his stay at Shattuck M A, and even now,
we underst-md, should Uncle Sum 1ssue the call to arms, Albxe would be rrght m there as 1
Fxrst Lotue Freshman year H1 devoted some of hxs rxme to wrnter track 1n the capaclty of
lurdler and sprmter, but smce then has foregone athletlcs Jn order to better tram lus guns
on the Hxstory and Econ departments Albxe has a remarkable power of concentratxon whxch
even Scoop Wdf1lCF,S busy typexurter has been tunable to weaken
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'O IO' 'IQSS'
JAMES ROBERT HOPKINS, IDE Meriden, Conn.
Listen to the tale of a quiet, unobtrusive lad from the wilds of Meriden, or at least a lad
who had these characteristics until he became embroiled with a certain few fellows at Theta
Xi house. It's no wonder he has changed. fDon't we all?J . . . "Hoppie', is a "finished"
mathematician, and in addition spends plenty of time on his scienti'dc courses, notably Chem.
II. Nor is that all, for he also took two years of Latin, proving that he is also something
of a classical student . . . Among his other accomplishments are numbered dancing and also
passing of History I. The last mentioned course by the way is the only course he regrets
having taken in college, although his average in that was somewhat higher than those of
several others which could be mentioned .... "I-Ioppiel' is also a mainstay of the three
principal house teams: touch football, basketball, and baseball. There seems to be no limit
to his capacities .... Above all he is Z1 fellow wl1o is always willing to do all he can for
anyone. Wfhat more should one want?
JOHN PRENTICE HOWE, fI1I'A North Amherst, Mass.
johnny is an unassuming sort of a cuss, but behind that calm exterior, that agile, fertile brain
is constantly conceiving new pranks. After having great success in taking a bell clapper from
the hard-working rural population of Shutesbury, he, with his cohorts, succeeded in getting
thrown into the Aggie pond for an unsuccessful attempt in giving the Statesmen a souvenir.
However, he did succeed in getting the goal posts painted purple and white the next morning.
Johnny takes time off in the fall from his practical jokes to don a football suit, and, always
working hard and cheerfully, makes the varsity keep on their toes with his vim, vigor, and
vitality. In the winter johnny turns l1is endeavors to the mat and extends his powers along
with Dutch's other grapplers. With warmer weather he loyally supports the house baseball
team. Johnny has no enemies, but he has lots of friends, and to know him is to like hirn,-
another local boy who made good.
ARTHUR SANDMEYER I-IUEY, AKE Tulsa, Okla.
XVe never saw more than a handsome exterior to the lad until he gave his sophomore goat
speech and nearly made the room itself pulse in describing the chief industry of his native
land-Oklahoma. Those pulsing oil fields-but my, oh my, you should listen through a
stethoscope when Art walks on to the Smith Campus. This rosy-checked, nasal-singing, well-
dresscd, Apollo Cgyj of Mt. Sinai with his "Now, lookie here," goes over in a big Way with
his inane fthe gals disagreej line of chatter. Educated UD at Tulsa High-you've heard it
as much as Lord Jeff-"Throbbo" is the only man in the history of Amherst ever to kick a
point after touchdown, and we expect to see him playing with the Y. M. C. A. outfit after
leaving Arnherst's French classes. He rides with Crocker, rooms with Crocker, dates with
Crocker, vacations with Crocker, and some day will probably marry Crocker. "Honey" and
"Happy" are a great combination-ask Jim Cleland.
STUART CHURCHILL I-IURLBERT, AY Hyde Park, Mass.
Stu's genius lies in extra-curricular activities, but not the kind tended to make one a Scarab
or anything else as "futile" He keeps his light strictly under a bushel. As to versatility he
is acquainted with all sorts of things that do not come within the scope of the ordinary,
such as Czechoslavakian women and Parisian jails. A cosmopolite in every respect, his in-
terests center neither here nor there but everywhere. One desiring audience with Stu
need but stand anywhere in the D. U. house and say Qloud voice not requiredj "fourth for
bridge." That fascinating game is more than an avocation with the aforementioned. More
strenuous sports have also claimed his attention, football, wrestling et al. It would be unfair
to omit Stu's devotion to study. The binding rule, "eVeryday's work everyday" of a neces-
sity makes work paramount, provided that there is no undue harm to his eyes.
f Qffy omhersi college
GEORGE LEWIS INGALLS, CBE' Brooklyn, Conn.
Pop, the boy who took a fathcrly interest in his delegation as soon as they entered the houseg
he was the delegation chairman and has been the ardent supporter of the '35 delegation ever
since .... "Well, I've passed another lab quiz," he exclaims as he rushes into the room
from a session in the Geology lab . . . Back in Brooklyn he was almost the whole debating
team of the high school. In Amherst, he is still heading toward the coveted Delta Sigma
Rho. For the present he devotes his practice to Public Speaking class where he lulls his
class mates with his eloquent oratory, so they say. We think that his eloquent language
has a soothing effect upon the professors too, judging by the marks that this potential Phi
Bete pulls in .... If any one can drag George from his studying, that fellow is in for a
bridge grind until two A. M. or after . . . In the field of sports, tennis is Pop's favorite,
and he has developed into a good steady player. More recently he has taken up handball.
Maybe he is getting ready for the new squash and handball courts . . . Oh yes folks, just
one failing in this remarkable characterg he doesn't like mountain music.
JOHN WELLS IREYS, 1I'Y Minneapolis, Minn.
"Oh, young Lochinvar has come out of the west" was the cry echoed from the sunny
shores of California to the roclt-ribbed coast of Maine when this diminutive hot rock turned
his back on the waste-lands of the Gopher state and dropped anchor in Amherst. Well-
armed with a secondary education QQ Qgleaned from the Blake School for Boys and Deer-
iieldj, a good sense of humor, and no regrets, Iggy proceeded to justify his parents' fondest
hopes and expectations. After two years of playing stooge to various Amherst soccer teams,
our John decided that athletics were not to be taken too seriously, and proceeded to realize
his entclecliy as a social lion. After an apprenticeship with the Masquers in various infant
roles, he has gone Earl Carroll and is producing shows of his own. Although his penchant
for tap dancing has gained him few bouquets from fellow lodgers, his ability is without
question. But whether he follows in the footsteps of John Hay or Mr. Shubert, we feel
sure that the bread which he casts upon the waters will come back dough.
ROBERT LINCOLN JOHNSON, QDKNII Waltham, Mass.
Bob has no eccentric propensities toward that not uncommon human delinquency of hypo-
choristic expression. Only a professor can appreciate the majestic flow of pure artistry that
proceeds from his poetic disposition. Bob has turned this genius into every line of his mul-
titudinous activities: as a dynamic propagator of the Child's shoe business, as a crafty ad-
vertiser and idea man, as a masterful servant of the opposite sex, and as the humble possessor
of one of the most inherently cultured personalities in Amherst College. Due to his activi-
ties the phrase "Happy Feet" has become synonomous with johnson. We have noticed the
remarkable effect of the Dwight L. Moody influence on this Mt. Hermon graduate. Only by
conserving his energy on menial tasks of tidiness and book-keeping can he find time to bury
himself in a chair behind a beautiful pair of horn-rims, reading any thing from Plato to
Methods of Salesmanship. In such a way the ideas are born that keep this restless man oc-
cupied with his busincss matters, pleasure and keeping his pals from the rut of the common-
DONALD MONTGOMERY JONES, CIJIIA Natick, Mass.
Have you seen rhythm, melody, balance, harmony? If not, here they are personiicd, Don
Jones, the justly famed maestro of the Lord Jeff Serenaders. Rollini, Beiderbecks, Teagarden,
Trumbaucr are all part of Don's every day conversation, and his opinion about them may be
regarded as Enal. Don, however, has many other interests, among which is a passion for
cars. His perennial favorite seems to be the Cadillac, but he certainly doesn't stop there.
Last year he kept in pretty close touch with a fleet of Packards, but lately, much to our
surprise, he seems to be satisfied to get along with a Dodge. As a singer, we find Nero at
his peak. He can do justice to any type of song, but without doubt his rendition of "Here
Lies Love" is most memorable of all. Despite or because of the above, Don remains one of
the best-liked fellows at the Phi Gam House. In short, at the risk of being obvious, it must
be said that he is a fine fellow.
omhersi college 1"f' f
HARRY DICKEY JONES, A5111 Amherst, Mass,
Every house must have its social demon, and '4Pri1-ice" Jones handles his assignment as such
for the A. D. House to perfection. Whether on the dance floor or the athletic held Harry
always looks the picture of ease and happiness, with his serene and happy countenance beam-
ing forth upon the fair sex or the worthy fraternity opponents, as the ease may be. Happy-
go-lucky Harry, with a whistle or a song in his heart at all times, has been seen studying by
only a few lucky men, but he always seems to get enough done to satisfy the most fastidious
profs. If you arrive at the house at four or five in the morning you are fairly sure to see
the Prince bent over a desk amid the intricacies of English Constitutional History. At such
times he looks like the greasiest of greasy grinds. Harry, however, not only manages to find
time for a full fraternity and social life, but also guides the basketball team through its
managerial crises and is mainly responsible for putting the International Relations Club on
WILLIAM THOMAS JONES' JR., B811 St. Louis, Mo.
Sorry I can't see you Tuesday, but I can't miss Glee Club rehearsal any more. In fact,
what with my pre-law studies piling up, my only recreation, the only leisure that I can
snatch these days, is a few ,minutes of bridge once a week or so.-To be quite frank I loved
you XVednesday, but not tonight, my Josephine. XVine, women and song-well, wine and
women, at least, I have excluded from my curriculum.-I hope however tlt we may remain
friends. Whenever I jump rope I shall think of you and all the other things you taught me.
And perhaps sometime when I am traveling in my motor I shall drop in on you for a
moment, and we may reminisce about the good old days. Be good.
NV. T. JONES, Jn.
JOHN CHRISTOPHER KEHOE, JR., X111 Pittston, Pa.
Witli a gun on each hip, a military stride and much ability this self-confessed woman hater
blew in from Manlius. How times do change. Wlienever any brother wishes to know the
style in racetrack clothing he looks up Jack and gets the cold dope. When the girls call
him big bad Wolf, how lie loves it. His coy smile appears and hides the rest of his face.
In spite of his few faults we are all for Jack. He can dish it out as well as take it. His
popularityuis not limited to Amherst alone. In Springfield he is popular because of his
boxing ability. In Holyoke he is popular for no good reason, and in Amherst, well, there is
no sense going on. We all know and admire Jack. Step up and shake his hand before too
big a crowd gathers. It seems to us that Coach Jordan made the best possible short-Word
character sketch of Jack when he called him the ufightingest football captain Amherst ever
ROBERT EMERSON KEITH, XCID
This pudgy descendant of the long line of Brockton Keiths blew into Amherst full of am-
bition and innocence. He soon realized the futility of working too hard and fell into thc
degrading habit of attending bull-sessions far into the night
sat down the next day. Stuey, however, does Work sometimes
a great deal. As for his innocence, well! we hope he hasn't
outstanding trait is that he never goes out with the same
date still enraptured he gushes forth in flowery language, but
girl another attempt to completely win his heart-or perhaps
and falling asleep wherever he
and when he does accomplishes
still got that. Perhaps Stucy's
girl twice. Returning from a
even so he never gives the same
she doesn't want another. Well,
we hope for the best. If he keeps playing his cards in his conservative New England man-
ner there will be a niche in the Hall of Fame for him some
WILLIAM MCCONKEY KELLER, AAIIH Akron, Ohio
During the busy days of the 1933 rushing season this sleek young Lochinvar appeared in the
halls of the A. D. Phi and announced that he had transferred to Amherst from Kenyon, the
'lXVilliams of the West," and the change of atmosphere seems to have suited him. The reason
he gives for the change is that he wants to be a doctor and desires the pre-med training for
which the Fairest College is Well known, but the brothers have sensed a deep dark secret
somewhere in his life which he is loathe to disclose. Since his arrival various reports from
Kenyon have disclosed the fact that his reputation there was as the college "strong man," but
this only adds to his enigmatic character. It is common knowledge in the "Temple" that
"McConk" has had more blind dates in one year than any other brother in recent years, and
he is ready at any time to laugh at anything with anybody. Altogether Bill is the picture
of a gentleman and a scholar, a real asset to the college and a man worth knowing.
RICHARD KING, AKE Amherst, Mass.
He runs, he drives, he flies, in fact he's almost human.. For one thin dime, gentlemen, we
exhibit this husky, lantern-jawecl, thick-muscled, pink-complexioned son of a president who
came before the Amherst eye most prominently when he took Sabrina for a seventy-five mile
an hour ride in his Packard. She is the only woman who has ever ridden in his car without
screaming though not the first to refuse to walk home. He may this very moment be driving
through New England with his arm about the naked waist of a fair goddess. He plans to
pilot her over Amherst in a plane,-yes he is a licensed pilot, and a good one, though he has
a habit of flying lower than the Harvard Stadium, and knocking the chimney off his girl's
house. Speed is his middle name and what could be more natural than that he be one of
Amherst's best sprinters with a terrific kick in his chunky legs. Or that he count that
weekend lost in which he has not had at least four dates at Vassar and two at Smith. Or
that he be arranging an automobile race across the country. Or that he rattle off puns as
fast as they are terrible. Or that he decide after supper to drive down to New York for an
evening's dancing. Here today, gone tomorrow,-where, nobody knows..
PAUL FRANKLIN KIRBY, oax ' Bethesda, Md.
Behold, the Bethesda Bombshell! This mobile-featured visage with its rosy effulgcnce tops
the robust physique of none other than "Oom" Paul Kirby, sometimes known as the sage of
Theta Delt .... This hearty soul is a great lover of the outdoors and can generally be
found taking advantage of the fresh air by indulging in midnight skating parties, an after-
noon of tennis or roaming the nearby highlands .... A discriminating taste for literature,
music and the finer things of life underlies Paul's whole nature. Many times the brothers
are forced to admit that his cogent bits of philosophy just about hit the nail on the head.
. . . How this modern Knight of St. John in search of romance can go to Boston, Provi-
dence, and intermediate points for a weekend and yet spend less than five dollars is one of
those minor mysteries of life .... Despite these unquestioned assets, this jolly yoeman in-
dulges in such satanic machinations as allowing icy blasts to glaciate his warmth-loving
room-mates, writing obnoxious poetry about fellow brethren, or bursting forth with para-
phrased maxims such as "she who cackles last lays the best egg."
FRED H. KLAER, JR., Xflf Philadelphia, Pa.
There are many members of our class who already have ideas as to what they are going to do
once having left the realm of this our alma mater. Some of these ideas are odd, but per-
haps none so odd as the one which our Cherub here has selected. In a word or two it deals
with the science of geology Chearth-stones ineludedj and the study of the evolution of the
uniform. The Dutchman expects that between these two subjects he will be able to produce
a tome of no mean size. Of a fall afternoon, anyone descending the terraces which approach
Hitchcock Field and gazing at the antics of Coach Marsh's charges notices almost immediately
a blonde head of hair surmounting a chubby son of Philadelphia. For three years, going on
four, he has been a mainstay of the team. His proficiency in the hurdle events in track was
unfortunately cut short by a knee injury. His interest in geology may take him to many
lands far away, but, wherever he goes, here's wishing him loads of luck till the world's end!
-O IO- 'IQSS'
Cy came to Amherst under a black derby hat, wearing a Chesterfield and spats, and smoking
a black cigar-you guessed it, an executive. He soon tired of that, however, and changed
his black derby for a gray one. He would have carried a cane and Worn a diamond stick-
pin except for the fact that he couldn't carry a cane and didn't have a diamond. In this
attire, you understand, he looked more like the part he had chosen to play, that of an actor.
So, with the passing of years, we come to the present. Cy nows wears a brown felt hat
and a polo coat-you've guessed it again, a college man. All kidding aside though, this man
has made good hereg there can be no doubt of that. If it isn't Z1 rehearsal for the coming
Masquers' production, it is managing the track team. In spite of these and several other
activities, Cy finds time to study and put in his philosophical word in a good bull-session.
He has made two mistakes during his stay at Amherst and as a result has formed his own
opinion as to what changes should be made in the curriculum. He would leave out all
courses in mathematics and biology.
CHARLES JOHN KULIKOWSKI North Hadley, Mass.
"Kuli" is hard to get at. It seems that most of his time is spent in tl1e wilderness of Hadley.
His trips to classes come between periods of packing tobacco to help the credit side of his
accounts. This has not left much time for college's bigger and better time-wasters, extra-
curricular activities, which have bothered so many of our number. "Kali" plans to study for
law after college and to follow in the footsteps of many of A.mherst's more famous sons.
Thus we find an explanation for his frequent attempts to profit by Professor Garrison's
reaching and to take that high squeak out of his voice.-During freshman and sophomore
years "Kuli" was one of the favored few who were allowed to use a car. Now that 1935
has come of age we no longer need cast envious glances when he drives serenely out of town
after classes. College days will soon be over, and the budding lawyer will set out for new
fields to conquer. Here's for the luck he deserves!
DONALD LOUIS LA BARRE, XID Allentown, Pa.
Wfhenever you hear the King's English being murdered by a strange language called Pennsyl-
vania Dutch you will know that this wiry-haired sharpie is around,-race-track, diamond
stud Louie who has everything under control. Don is really quite a man, and he knows
how to play his cards. He says that he is going to the library, but it is often proven that
he has just made a phone call to South Deerfield, Hump or some other neighboring hamlet.
Anyhow the library doesn't stay open until four o'clock in the morning. This year Louie
has a car, stolen, it is rumored, out of Henry Ford's museum. So now not only the nearby
towns get a break, but even Springfield is painted red once in a while. However Dr. D. L.
Lallarre will probably be a great success some day, as he is certainly getting a well-rounded
CHARLES FRANCIS LADD, SDK? XVorcester, Mass.
Charlie, like young Lochinvar, came out of the-west, the west side of Wforcester. Here the
resemblance ends. Nature has endowed Charlie with unparallelled equipment for a sedentary
life, say banking or flagpole sitting. No XVall Street prophet ever predicted a financial cat-
aclysm with more fatalistic sincerity than does Charlie when questioned about the Massalpl1a's
Hnancial future, and no Bay State Phi Psi can recall to mind a treasurer who mixed soft
soap and threats with greater etlicacy. Charlie is not a pure materialist, however, for at
times he breaks loose in amazing bursts of playful exuberance. During these outbreaks of
pachydermal frivolity he casts off the external cloak of the inchoative Hnancier and rapidly
changes from an astute Dr. Jekyll into a playful, destructive Mr. Hyde, equally careless of
life, limb or furniture. But in eulogozing Charles the Man, let us take care lest we put
asunder Charles the Student. Statistics are lacking and the faculty refuses to make any
statement whatsoever, but it has come to our ears that Charlie recently got a hundred in a
Bug exam. Selah!
O IO I935
ROBERT JOHN LANDRY ATA Ogdensburg, N Y
As the sounds of Hotchn and Baltrmore reecho through the halls of the Delt house and
as mrsdxrected rhythmrc footbeats are heard as lf poundrng naxls mto the floor the mrmxtable
R J otherwxse known as Langley Ace fm the b1g t1H'lEJ Duke Cm the small trmej,
awkwardly shuilles onto the scene holdmg a Plato xn one hand and a copy of Lady Chat
terlys Lover xn the other A connoxsseur of fine foods Butch may be found any even
mg seated xn the Greeks hxdmg behmd a huge hamburg and a small coca cola Hls acadermc
xnterests mclude a comprehensxve survey of economxcs and a penchant for I'Ll1glDl'l Hrs
scnentrfic mterest constxtutes a strxct adherence to Newtons second law of motxon, namely
that a subject at rest tends to remarn at rest unless acted upon by some outsrde force Hrs
antlpathy to the standards of femrnme pulchrxtude as exemplnfled at Smnth and Mount
Holyoke can be expluned either by an unsuccessful love affaxr there or a successful one
elsewhere XVe are nnclmed to favor the latter vrewpomt
SUMNER CARTER LAWRENCE W3 Northampton, Mass
Here we have the Gammys orxgmal pachyderm and muscle man Bull Lawrence as he IS
'lffectxonately known to hrs mtxmates not only excels xn Dutch Holters httle sport but also
may be seen gambohng merrxly on Pratt lreld of an autumn afternoon When not exercxsmg
he can be found elther studymg terrdically rn llxs room rn Morrow dormltory vxhere he has
accepted 1 job as freshman nursemaxd fa more conscxentrous man could not be foundj, or
trymg to arouse one of the less energetlc brothers out of hrs lethargy xnto a snappy game of
pmg pong Summy xs not wrthout lus sex lnfw-often he rs to be found droppmg chmes lnto
the Gammy pay phone but only on a Saturday mght After one of these escapades he slxdes
quxetly back mto hrs room yawns and smxles thats hrs only etplanatnon for the evemng
Takmg everytlung into consrderatlon, we venture to say that l1e mll be a success m what
ever he takes up
JOHN DE LONG LEINBACH CI-'AG Phxladelphla, Pa
Du fexger Lumpe Pray young man, to be kept whole The door opens Our hero,
clad rn hrs green and purple strxped dressmg gown xs seated at hxs desk, translatmg French
phrases Hls dark h'ur IS mussed and gutteral, xncomprehenslble sounds denote the tensxon
under whrch he labors Despxte the ruffled exterxor John as a man of 1ron, the hundred yard
dash freshman year two room mates sophomore year Josephrne Golden Weddxng etc Aside
from hnguxstxc ab1l1t1es, ohn harbors other unsuspected talents Many are the evenmgs that
lux brothers have been enthralled by hrs anecdotes of hxs Wanderxngs xn Parxs and Prague
and many the mormng hls radical and phnlosoplucal bram cluldren have earned for hun the
whxsperecl txtle, penseur Lenny xs an apostle of the Stoxc school, bearmg the grand aifaxrs
of l1fe love and collegiate dynastres wrth rndxiferent placxdxty although French verbs are
-pt to provoke explosrve outbursts
RALSTEN CALDWELL LEWIS, AY Strafford Pa
Trymg to plan a twenty four hour schedule for a typxcal day m Rals college hfe leads one
to tlus concluslon there are more than twenty four hours Sleeping all mght and most of
the day easxly won for lum the soubrxquet of Shut eye But m addrtxon to sleepxng, Ral
Ends txme for breath takrng trxps hrther and yon, from the busy banks of Paradxse to the
sleepy streets of Chester Not a rmnute of such 1 trlp passes by wrthout glvlng brrth to a
chonce p1ece of gossxp and not a trxp IS ended wxthout a vnszt to Mails All rn 111 the lad
enjoys hxs weekends Here rn Amherst he finds txmes to do some studymg whxch makes xt
possrble for lum to keep that 'uhng Ford ready for Instant use Hes proficxenc rn navlga
tlon on the squash court, and the freshman basketball team gets around under hrs more or
less watchful SIIPCIIVISXOII So the only logxcal conclusxon xs that tune warts for Ral at least
and he does thmgs Wxth that time
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VICTOR LAMAR LEWIS, GPAX Oak Park, Ill.
Exeter and the Nlid-West sent this gift to Amherst. Vic arrived with a reputation for
scholastic ability that has been sustained throughout his college career. But an A average,
tl1e goals of lesser mortals, is only one of this versatile student's many achievements. His
acquaintance across the River and over the Notch demonstrates an ability in another line,
and ability that has been to the advantage of thc less lucky on many occasions. And still the
list is not endedg Lewis soars to great heights on the track and field fhe is a pole-vaulterj
and has won his place as assistant manager of swimming. But is our hero blindly attaining
these distinctions like so many of his fellow toilers? Far from itg his every move is the
calculated act of a promising embryo lawyer. And it is behind a lawyer's desk that we shall
soon see him if he can but tear himself from his beloved college.
HENRY HERBERT LIEBRICH, JR., QTJKWP Attleboro, Mass.
Wllen Bud first arrived in these parts we wondered what foreign country claimed his birth.
I-Ie had such a marked accent that this is not to be wondered at, and for a long time we had
difliculty understanding him. But the reason was soon discovered. He comes from a little
town called Attleboro, down on the Rhode Island frontier, and although he is ridden for it
unmercifully, is proud of it. His activities are numerousg he is a business man of parts, and
has made a success of various undertakings. Once he was heard to complain that "everyone
turns the other way when he sees me coming." Surprised, we asked the reason. "Oh," he
said, "They all owe me money." During his first year here Bud went on scarcely a date.
XVhy remains unknown, for he has since proven himself a more than ordinarily accomplished
hand with the ladies. He goes to the "Hole" so often now that it has been suggested to
him, but without avail, that he take a room in South Hadley and commute to Amherst.
JOHN ROBERT LINDBERG, SAX Westfield, N. J.
One night in Freshman year D-7 Morrow was lighted only by candles stuck in an assortment
of empty bottles. On the Lord Jeffrey blanket which partially covered one wall were various
cartoons and pictures from New Yorker, Vanity Fair and other intellectual journals. In the
semi-darkness, in the midst of papers, pipes, and glasses Jake was writing poetry .... "Felsie"
loves to be unconventional, particularly in his clothing. A disgraceful attachment to scarlet
ties, a mouse-colored vest, and battered hats is contradicted on occasions by the appearance
of a true Esquire fashion plate .... Jake may be seen cleaning a Ereplace, mumbling over his
favorite Shakespearean sonnet, playing solitaire, accompanying the victrola in his clear tenor
voice, or setting the pace at a stag party. And yet everyone comes to him for advice, re-
specting and following hirn to the letter, for each of us realizes that Uncle Jake puts all his
ability into everything he does.
GEORGE WASHINGTON LONG, BGJII Haddoniield, N. J.
This quiet and unassuming lad arrived on the threshold of higher learning a mere country
boy, unaware of the pitfalls of the world outside. During the course of the years he has
continued studiousg become a lover, after a fashion QMt. Holyoke '33Jg and a changed man
in more ways than one. But this year his big obsession is work, work, Work! Any Sunday
or Wediiesday finds him dashing off editorials, which have studded the pages of the Stmlcnf.
History is his main interestg History H ties him in knots as he labors with report or paper.
He scintillates as a dispenser of dry humor and wet puns. In short, George Washington
Long is student, worker, lover, humorist, semi-fashion-plate Uoe Collegej-an enterprising
youth who will no doubt make his mark in the world andfor die in the attempt.
aa... omhersl colleg
NVILLIAM WOODS LONG, KIfY New Castle, Pa.
The serenity of the Connecticut Valley was broken by the "Hack" of a driver against one of
Dunlop's best, and the onlookers recognized Bill Long on the other end of the driver. How-
ever, the New England winters soon brought an abrupt end to this activity until the fol-
lowing spring, when Bill contributed his par rounds to the Amherst golf team. When it
comes to an exacting game of handball, Bill ranks with the best of them, and you can't see
him for dust as he cuts and weaves in and out on the Gammy basketball team. Having
learned at Mercersburg that books are an integral part of school, his statement was, "I am a
boy who came to college with a purpose," and so to work. A gentleman savoured with a
winning personality-for three years his presence with its never failing witticisms has been a
most welcome addition to the halls of the Czrnmy. His success at Amherst is a reality and
bespeaks the same for the future.
ALAN BRONSON LYMAN, AY Dowagiac, Mich.
A second look, my friend, to convince yourself that it is the face of a bone crushing, savage
backfield threat of Sabrina's rioting roisterers. Behind the cherubic physiognomy Qslightly
out of linej percolate awful thoughts which usually find their physical counterpart in the
form of terriic smashing blows on the desk top and leather-lung expressions suggesting dis-
gust or thwarted passion. The football season over, a semblance of civilized restraint is in
order, and the agnostic Alan trips daily to the Chem Lab, where with a debutante's dainti-
ness he pours blue liquids into yellow liquids, throws the result down the drain and goes
out to Cramer's for a beer. Al has the distinction of being one who takes "I'11 Be Faithful"
to heart. lt is no idle boast that he can count the number of his dates on one hand with
half the ingers gone. The real stuif, we guess. Seriously speaking, Al's fine qualities are
many. Few are gifted with his quality of even-temper or his able congeniality. With de-
veloped interests in many fields he is a distinct addition to any group. A hard-hitting, pur-
poseful individual, his attainments cannot but be of the highest order.
CHESTER XVILSON McCLELLAND, oi New Rochelle, N. Y.
Here he is, ladeez and gentlemen,-step up and behold the man of mystery who came to
Amherst just to solve the mystery about the reason for so many Men of Mystery in the
OLIO. After being warmly greeted by the ten fellows in the House duly appointed to wel-
come him as a freshman, Chet started out on his quest. Said he, 'iAccording to the write-ups
in the OLIO there is an average of five men of mystery in every house on campus. Wl1y?"
Well, sir, he's been looking ever since, journeys both across the river and over the Notch to
interview countless feminine hearts that have been alleged to have been set flutteringg bridge
games with reputed "wicked" players, dances to find smooth snakes, to Holyoke and Rahar's
to gaze upon some of our "men who can drink all the brethren under the table." The re-
sult? "The whole thingis a hoax," reports Chet,-"the guys writing those articles just had
to say something to fill in space." . . . So are we, so we'd better quit. But Chet, how about
shaving some time soon, you old cave man?
STEWART ELLIOT IVICCLURE, B H Omaha, Neb.
Did you ever see a dream walking? XVell Mac did. The first time it happened we were
rather astonished, but we have become used to the strange noises which are heard in the holy
of holies on a morning after. It is just Mac chasing another green armadillo. But perhaps
such an introduction may give you the wrong impression of him. He has not been one of
those who engages in extra-curricular activities. Rather through his position as a grand
master in the rite of 10:31 he has instilled a new spirit among the brothers and has replaced
Tom Dickey and Chet XVaters as a master of ceremonies, Moreover, with all his busy activi-
ties in the house Mac still finds time for feminine attraction. But as he always says: "XVe'll
let her mother worry." By the sounds coming from the next room we know that Mac is
entertaining again. Ah yes. Here comes a song. l.et's listen to it. "Rock of ages cleft
for me, Babe." To think that all this has quit us this midyears.
JOHN NASH MCLAREN Hudson, N. Y.
A rattle of ancient tin, a whirl of dust, and Spike has rolled by in his omnibus. The
decrepit vehicle seems to stand all treatment even to the extent of providing transportation
for weary pedestrians, a dozen or so at a time. The "carrying ons" and the witticisms of
our noble Scot have endeared him to both the faculty OJ and his fellow students. Spike
has a routine to follow which includes trips to classes every other day and daily sojourns at
the Emporium for "wracking." His spare time is well taken up in periodical jaunts to
Albany, where abides not only the prettiest but the smartest girl in the whole world. CSO
we are toldj. We can not help but feel that she must also be the luckiest girl in the world.
-His happy faculty for making friends has gained for him the good wishes of his class-
mates in his future matrimonial venture. And there is little doubt that Spike will make
Evferythingj come out O. K.
CHARLES RAYMOND MCNEILL, CDTA Erie, Pa.
Meet "Chuck", "Dinah-mite", or what have you. He is Erie's best, and it is with pride that
we present him for your approval Qif not delivered within five days please return to Richard
Rahorl. It is fortunate that we still have Chuck with us, for at one point he had a strong
leaning towards Boston, but that seems to have passed along with a few other things. Chuck
is our stellar debater, than which there is none whicher. He has a faculty of being able to
have more different thoughts at one time than your reporter has ever seen. And furthermore
he always keeps them straight. Chuck enjoys football games, especially those which take him
from our narrow conines. It was after one of these trips that Chuck confessed a weakness
for a certain platinum blonde screen star Qremember?J, and he's never yet heard the end of
that one. With all this Chuck has more than his share of ambition and efficiency. To use
the first expression which comes into our heads, "He's a swell gent."
FRANCIS JOSEPH MCTERNAN, JR., AY White Plains, N. Y.
In the fall of '31 one rushing chairman at least had but a single worry. What of the im-
pending struggle, what of a faculty that pointed with scorn at the meagre academic endeavors
of the brothers, what of an erstwhile cellar position in the scholastic rating of Amherst
fraternities-one Francis Joseph McTernan, kid brother of an Amherst Phi Bete, was on his
way to the Fairest College. Mac arrived, said "I do", and the chairman's worry was over.
The scene changes. Behold now a likeable, easy-going chap, a student Well above the average,
but withal a student who will gain the key only by an act of God, not to mention the
Amherst faculty. Few of his classmates know that his future is ill-starred. His smile, his
genial greeting belie the fact, but it is nevertheless true that Mac has become assistant steward.
Witli promotion will come even greater troubles. Imagine feeding Efty critical brothers who
want what they don't have and refuse to pay even for what they do!
THOMAS ARNOLD NIAINWARING, AY Brooklyn, N. Y.
Arnie is the strong, silent man of the D. U. house-strong, but not so silent that he is able
to keep his genial disposition hidden. He is always willing to help anyone out of any dith-
culties he may be in. Aside from his Good Samaritan role has has found time to work him-
self up to editor-in-chief of the "Lord jeff," wherein he has a chance to air his subtle humor.
Having Won his numerals in his freshman year as a javelin thrower, he entered the track
competition and became manager of freshman track. But when he has inished his studies
and extra-curricular activities he still finds time to wander down the road a half-mile to see
his one-and-only. If, as he plans, he goes into business we expect to see him well up the
ladder to success in a few years. "There is always room at the top" is Arnie's motto, and
if he clings as tenaciously to this idea as is his nature eventually he will be on top.
O IO l935
EDWARD MARCUS Mt Vernon, N Y
Wliat was Babe Ruth s batting average in 19237 How many goals d1d Bill Cook average per
game in 19317 When it comes to averages, you see, Eds quite a man' Ed 15 an author
ity on work In order to get an A, he maintains all that one has to do IS to work four
hours on each and every assignment, he manages to get his As however, with only two and
a half hours of labor It is claimed that Ed has paid more visits to tl-e Chem lab
than any other Amherst undergraduate, but this has not been definitely proved Eds
interests are d1vers1Hed and the telephone company IS thankful for that What pulled IC
through the depression but Ilds numerous calls to Hampi Better to Hamp though, than to
Memphis eh Ed' His 'um in hfe is to become a surgeon If he shows the same
persistence a11d perseverance in Med school as he has shown during his undergraduate days at
Amherst, hrs success 15 assured
HERBERT EDWIN MAYIZR Brooklyn N Y
An em1nent fem1n1ne authority on the merits of such famous movie stars as Ioan Crawford
Mae West and others, gives handsome Herbert her approval bearable and devastating is her
yudgment of this, our classmate College had lxttle to contrxbute 1n the way of savour fa1re
to this man who debates convmcmgly, 111 public and private, and composes love lyrics of
doubtful worth, when in an ardent mood He arrived at Amherst a ready made man, and
remained one to whom little could be told that he dxdnt already know An authority on
many subjects, the theatre especially holds h1s mterest QHe directs the productions of boys
in shorts during the summer months at campj Returning from Xmas vacation a Well
tanned Herbert always greets our eyes, a brown obtained we hear in southern chmes, fwe
doubt the eliiciency of the sun to brown that well and rather suspect a violet ray lamp,
HIS nightly jaunts to I-lamp and daily tortures on the rack bring us to the final
conclusion Herb is quite Nounal
EDGAR DENOAILLES MAYHEW KDIA Glen Ridge N J
In so brief a s ace we can hardl do gustzce to this descendant of the French aristocracy fsee
eser reluctant to go to bed for earample it IS yet pracucally impossible once he is firmly
lodged in one to dislodge l1xm from it Despite which he 15 never late to class, havmg per
fected the art of dressmg fin impeccable taste? in three minutes flat He is a rncontmn'
extraordinary of stories more extraordinary still all of them perfectly true-in which he has
played the leading role For he 15 one of those rare mclivxduals to whom everything mcon
ceivable and coneen able does actually happen A g1ft for making l11s sagas hilarious is aided
by a unique vocabulary and by an uncanny aptitude for 1m1tat1ng the noises of a1l1ng auto
mobiles But all the distractmg deta1ls of his da1l5 lite are to be regarded as mere tentatwe
strivmgs toward his own private heaven a place where languid ladies and nonchalant gentle
men lounge carelessly 111 some chromium plated penthouse, Slpplng cocktauls and talking like
characters in a play by Noel Coward
HENRY ROGERS MAYO, JR iw Lynn, Mass
This sere11e visage belongs to none otl1er than Puma, the Lion Cub at 145 pounds with or
Wxthout the gaberdine, alias the Deacon, Rugged, and many other manly appellations wanted
bv many especially among the opposite sex This last was borne out freshman year and on
Ward Wlfll dimimshxng ut111ty as this famous economic expert would put it Now that you
have a general 1dea of Lynn, Massachusetts Henme who pronounces Words as no human being
before or after can, we will tell you of his more admirable qual1t1es Of anyj This man IS
the center of attraction anywhere he goes ftake that as you willj his sharp nose deceiving
spectacles and mild manner attract your attention right away but as soon as th1s eifer
vescent ogre gets under way you e1ther d1e laughing or brmg 111m some dinner to preserve
vour own dignity As for his activities he is a charter member of that bane to the Smith
Campus, the Royal Chickadees as well as being the major tW'1l1 of the Orgy Twms
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JOSEPH DICUS MESSLER, Xif Springield, Ohio
Joe struck Amherst with three assets-versatility, a sense of humor and a strong personality.
It is with sadness that We recall his one liability-a weakness for the weaker OJ sex. In his
Hrst year it was merely letters from that K'virgin" spot in the jungles of Ohio, Springfield.
Thereafter he turned his attention to a new locale which needs no explanation. However,
"Dicus"-not "Discus" as erroneously printed in the college catalogue to his mortification-
learned that work is necessary for a sojourn of any length in collegeg so he learned how to
mix his pleasure and his work, and attained results in both. This long-legged, lean-shanked
denizen of the frontier is an integral part of the campus and of the Gammy. He will be
missed for his cheery personality, his friendly greeting of "fooow", his willingness to co-
operate and his masterful ability in all interfraterriity sports. Our one request is that when
he leaves our midst he take with him his reversible "minkskin" coat, because' he will leave a
lasting impression without any tangible remembrances like the aforementioned article of
WALTER CHARLES MEYER, QAX Hempstead, N. Y.
If college is to be judged from the movie viewpoint, Walt would not be the typical college
boy as he still believes college is a place for a real education. But, fair readers, do not be
prejudiced against him for this fault, because he has the virtues that far outshine these ....
Procrastination fpage 769, Winston Simplified Dictionaryj is one thing in which Walt cannot
be surpassed. No matter how far ahead a paper is assigned, he will continue through some
miraculous means to do it the night before, yet he manages to get an A or B on it ....
Walt's social flovej life is a puzzle to us mere youths. We have all heard rumors of the
fair one in Boston whose rare appearances in Amherst have occurred far too seldom ....
Walt always goes in for athletics, that is to say he takes Phy. Ed. He is one of our best
golfers and may be seen any afternoon ttudging over the college course. He is especially
adept at breaking clubs, and, when he makes a hole in under six strokes, there is much cele-
bration in the third floor back.
A. MILTON MILLER Chester, Pa.
Ti-ma-The year 1950 or thereabouts. Place-Amherst Club, Someplace. ". . . And now,
gentlemen, we have here today one whom most of us already know, one whose short but bril-
liant career as a jurist was forecast while he was yet a student at Amherst. It was there,
gentlemen, that this man of pleasing personality personally perceived his proper pursuit. Milt
was the unleal advisor for us forlorn creatures. His two guiding axioms-"XVhen you do a
thing, do it right"g and "Practice makes perfect." And, strange to relate, he practised what
he preached. Talk about perfection! Wlay, before us we have the greatest proponent of puns
Amherst has suffered with in years. While in college he had the perfect pun for every oc-
casion--except once, when he was so astounded by the beauty of a member of the fair sex
Qoh yes, quite a social-istlj that he lost his opportunity. Of course, each of us had an aim
while in college and Milt's was as formidable as any-to see how close he could drive by the
Psi U corner beacon without hitting it. Another coat of paint, Milt? . . .I am very
proud, gentlemen, to re-introduce to you His Honor, A. Milton Millcrf,
JAMES WILLIAM MILLER, GE Brockton, Mass.
Life in the Old Testament is no mystery to this pugilistic piano-pusher from what he too
fulsomely describes as the bonny crags of Caithness. Coming as he does from two such
tangled hinterlands as Brockton and Caithness, no wonder he loves the Old Testament. Did
you know that Jezebel is the only non-Scots character from Deuteronomy to Jeremiah? He is
addicted to soccer and ice-cream, a combination that makes his inside resemble a Tartan ....
Prominent in the ice-Hshing circles of Brockton, in fact he constitutes said circles, he finds
his only Amherst relaxation is pugilism. The nights are made hideous by the dull thuds of
those unfortunate enough to be near him when the mood comes over him .... Some say that
the Scourge's waking time is spent sleeping, but that is not entirely true. No one who has
seen the rage kindle in his eye at the sight of the small serving of ice-cream in the Cafeteria
would ever accuse him of eternal sleepiness. Commas punctuate a sentence, ice cream punc-
tuates Miller .... And so he hands us his Wallet, leaves for the gym and locks the door.
JAMES SELDEN MINER, AY Owosso, Mich.
It seems that this lad from Michigan is destined to be a real business man. Into whatever
jim attempts he puts all his effort. For three years he has stretched his legs at cross
country and stretched his mental energies for the business board of the Simlcnf and made a
real success at both. Although his roommate's love for Hot Music on the radio is the bane
of Jim's existence, he manages to absorb enough out of the haze and noise of the study to
give himself a place on the Dean's list. This Owossonian does not honor our sister colleges
too frequently with his presence, but it has been discovered through his nocturnal utterings
while in the Arms of Morpheus that he carries on a secret love life back in the wilds of his
native state. Jim is a good fellow and really seems to be getting something out of his so-
journ at Amherst.
JOHN MINNICK, BGJII
Mighty Minnick fades into view, the
Greece-Londos. Wliose legs are seen
flail widely to the rhythm of the ice
He even,labours in a doughnut shop
Great Neck, N. Y.
epitome of Ancient Greece-Aristotle-and of Modern
in the hideous tangle at the finish line? Wllose arms
cubes?--a well diversified use of physical endowments.
on Times Square every summer, and you know what
that means. But wait! That prominent brow denotes more than mere bodily prowess. Be-
hind it rages the turmoil of philosophical thoughts, gleaned from assiduous application to
Ethics, the Republic and Phil 2. just a missionary in the making. But will that chirping
giggle command reverence? Do D. D.'s carry geology hammers? Time will tell. Above all
remember, John, all is not Gould. . .
FREDERICK FRANKLIN MOON, JR., XXI' Syracuse, N. Y.
In order to fully appreciate this illustrious gentleman one must see or rather hear him get up
in the morning-any morning. Known to the brothers as Lightning, he is also Doorslammer,
Lover, Wallpunclier and Mountain Goat. Neither the iirst nor last of these come from his
ability on the track. However, he gets over hurdles with speed, agility and accuracy which
is astonishing to those brothers who have seen him hoist out of bed and drag off to class
wreathcd in smiles and overflowing with pious expressions. Wlietluer or not he is suing Noel
Coward for slander remains a mystery as do escapades with a Chickadee, a grass cop, an
iconoclast and a lion cub. It takes no expert ear to discover that he was one of the founders
of the Royal Chickadees. In academic circles he is a shining light, but not without cause.
Seldom without his pipe, he rests majestically in an easy chair plotting new fields or letting
fall dew drops of philosophical knowledge. And now that he has some glasses things look
better than ever to him,
ROBERT KEEN MOSES, XID Montclair, N. J.
Here we have in the flesh that famous Greek god we have heard so much about. Wliat a
profile! NVhat a man! This beautiful, blond-headed Adonis came to us from Deerfield,
where he was quite outstanding. He has added much to his record since coming here.
Football, basketball, and baseball are all right down his alley. I-Ie is as much at home on
any athletic field as a fish in water. However he has not confined his attentions solely to
athletics. He is a good student and a pal of the professors. Also the name of Sir Boss is
cause for heart flutterings at Mt. Holyoke, but here he seems a bit stingy and gives a break
only to a certain party. In the last couple of years Bob has become quite a "stay at home".
There was a time not so long ago when he used to take weekly excursions to we know not
where, but now his restful nature causes us to remark, "Wl1at a wonderful husband he will
make for some sweet young thing."
'O IO' 'IQSS'
EQUINN WILLIAM MUNKELWITZ, BGJII Sayville, N. Y.
A consuming interest in the better things of this life seems written on the face we see above,
or perhaps it's our imagination. At any rate it brings into high relief the fundamentals of
this ambitious being, Eq to you. A love for the burn of acid and the stench of formalde-
hyde 'have transformed him from a pleasure-loving playboy to a rubber-gloved lab habitue
destined for gynecological fame. But let not this serious mien deceive us too completelyg
this is not a one track mind with which we deal. He drinks, he smokes, he tells dirty
jokes-he's almost human. Whether he will admit it or not, fraternity life has done some-
thing for him. No longer does he bum the nearest cigarette or tag the nearest frail. He
dresses smoothly, now plays bridge and has lost his provincial dialect. Execrative, eiiicient,
effervescent, erotic, embryonic Eq.
HENRY WALTER PERLENFEIN, QE Jersey City, N. J.
"Hank" is one of Mr. Marsh's charges. Up to this date, however, he still claims soccer is a
pink tea. Well, he discounts such things as broken legs, barked shins, etc. His favorite
indoor sport is sitting on top of his desk and playing jungle drums with his room-mate's pie
tins. Hank took up squash with a vengeance. Most likely you've heard the yells coming
from the courts as he and his roommate pursue their elimination tournament. The idea is to
maim the roommate. So far the bruises received are evidenced in the dents on the court
walls. fPlease note, Athletic departmntj. After reading a book on figure skating, Hank be-
took himself to the rink. After several hours of trying, he came back to read the last
chapter on how to pick the soft spots on the ice. His latest attempt has been hockey. And
was he glad that spring was not far off! XVhen the weather is more clement, he and a few
others hie themselves to some dance floor, not too far distant, where the boys show their
bag of tricks.
WILLIAM GRISWOLD PHELPS, STPKXII Dedham, Mass.
Bill came back up from the South last fall fully prepared to forget his troubles with the
Dean's oiiice and his enforced wanderings and to settle back into Amherst life. Every now
and then, however, we are taken back in point of time to Bill's experience in the sunny
Carolinas. From the stories, our polished Bostonian enjoyed considerable popularity in Raleigh
and the surrounding regions. We are apt, nevertheless, to explain his rise in terms of his
exceptional rendition of "its hard to park a car in the Harvard yard." Now returned to
New England and his fellow Yankees, Bill plunges back to work. A flourishing pressing es-
tablishment in the Phi Psi basement demands much of his timc, but music seems to be the
consuming interest. What with band and class singing, as well as his own compositions on
the piano, Bill shows himself to be an enthusiastic artist. Lack of true musical appreciation
makes us hesitate to make any predictions, but We suggest that you watch for Bill Phelps'
name replacing Berlin and Gershwin in Broadway's bright lights.
WILLIAM PRESSON, QJAGJ Gloucester, Mass.
"Still waters run deep" was a phrase applied to Bill during his freshman year, but increasing
noise indicates that he has taken to the path to garrulity. His devotion to the silver screen
has not waned in spite of the death of Rin-tin-tin and the decrease of wild west pictures.
Last year he weakened and dated at Smith. .As a result rumors concerning certain affairs
back in Gloucester were whispered about and conirmed from authoritative sources. Who
knows what another year will do to this once reserved and retiring freshman? With his
build and potentialities we predict a brilliant social vortex in the near future. Already an
accomplished horseman and an able athlete in several fields, he has, as his latest accomplish-
ment, mastered the chivalrous art of fencing .... "Gloucester as the ideal community" is
the subject of Dr. Presson's frequent lectures, and his fiery support of his home town has
saved it from a total and ignominious eclipse. Bill is by no means indiferent or lacka-
daisical on any question, and his exceptional good nature combines to produce a rare and
precious type of friend.
JOHN THOMAS RICKS, AKE Plandome, L. I., N. Y.
Wfhen you discover john writing long letters composed of words picked at random from a
dictionary, and smoking pipes, cigars and cigarettes, one after the other, you are apt to
wonder still more about this man with the complicated mind. He will blow smoke and
throw odds and ends into your face only to observe with the frankest interest what your
reaction will be. To one who does not know him, John appears to be a silent spectator gazing
rather indifferently upon the college drama, whenever he clears the atmosphere of his harsh
pipe tobacco, but those on the hill know him to be a most amazing concoction of ideas and
actions. fAnd you ought to feel than bicepsb. After a jovial freshman year of cards, bull
sessions, and parties, our Long Island smoothie cut out the cards, finding pool a noble sub-
stitute, and settled down to work, bringing up an average in the sixties to one in the high
eighties, including a high recommendation from the headmaster of the Amherst Bowling and
Billiard Academy. The latter is quoted as sayingg "I shall always keep track of John, and
am only too proud to be his creditor."
FREDERICK STANLEY ROBINSON, JR., AY Kew Gardens, N. Y.
"Cheese, men, look at the pot on Fred." "Wl1ada ya mean, pot?" That pot." "Thass no
potg thass only a good stummickf' So it goes. Fogbound Freddie is due for a beating
wherever he goes. Not that it is deserved, for this fella is one of the best, once you get
used to him. It was not Fred's intention to belong to the Class of 1935. The Recorder's
Office made a mistake, no doubt, and it took a year's sojourn on the Banks of the Raritan to
patch things up. Now Freddie spends all the available summer time in a super putt-putt,
invention of the devil. He's pretty goodg even has a couple of broken ribs to show for the
time he didn't get there first. Anytime you want some solid enjoyment get Fred to tell
you a story. "You know, there's a fella out at the Country . . ." And so on. Told by
another it would be flat, but Freddie is the best part of any tale. Ask for the Intercollegiate
Regatta at Hopatcong or the one about Becalmed on a Nice Little Island. Or just say:
"Please, Mr. Fauver, sir, can I take a . . .?"
RICHMOND MALLEY RUDDEN, ATA Hartford, Conn.
In a room from whose monastic cleanliness the last speck of dust has long since fled in horror,
sits the Neatest Boy in Amherst College-We might almost say the Nearest Boy in the XVorld
--conscientiously, even grimly, getting his work done three weeks in advance. Wlieia you
can with justice pronounce his room untidy, or discover him surreptitiously putting off until
tomorrow what he can do today, then the world will have come to an end. There are other
things besides untidiness that he objects to-people, for instance, who say "as a matter of
fact," and dubious adjectives such as Chestertonian and Dostoievskyesque. You can hardly
blame him, at that. But, fearing that we have presented a too dour and unattractive picture
of this Hartford intellectual, we hasten to add that he relishes gossip, which he receives,
apparently from this air, by some clairvoyance or sixth sense, long before the general public
knows anything about itg and then he proceeds to impart it, bit by bit, relishing each
morscl, to his panting friends. And note, please, the gleam in his eye, evidence of a sense
of humor that is at times a bit wicked, rejoicing in the voluptuous elowning of Our Lady
of the Curves, Mae West.
ARTHUR GEORGE SCHAFFER Eagle Bridge, N. Y.
Introducing the Baron-No, we are not going to tell you what a swell fellow he is-that is
a worn-out line. Art hailed to our college on the hill from the wilds of up-state New York
with a smile on his face and about twenty-five cents in his pocket, and he proceeded to show
us that ambition and hard work can go a long way towards an education. He is the
premier Wood-chopper of the college, as we had ample opportunity of observing last winter.
We understand that he spent some time felling mighty-oaks before Amherst days. During a
spare hour he can be seen splashing around in the natatorium. If he spent as much time
studying his courses as he does reading Blackstone or Kent's Commentaries or Laski, we have
no doubt that he would stand among the highest scholastically. Still Art seems to know
what he is doing. Some law school, we don't know which, will get this man, and we con-
gratulate that school for the material it is to have for a lawyer.
JONATHAN WILLIAM SCHILLER Brooklyn, New York
The Villa Schiller has long been a center of hospitality. I-Iere you can gather the latest
campus gossip, listen to ribald jokes and music, and meet, eventually, almost everyone in
college. Three years ago, Jon was an authority on the "drayma," even to the extent of
being able to tell you who was playing third voice off-stage in any production you might
mention. The dream of Iolanthe's innocent life those days was to produce revues and spec-
tacles which would make Ziegfeld look like local talent. There was also music: Rudy Vallee,
Guy Lombardo, and, if you wanted something really good, you could listen to Rudolph
Friml or Victor Herbert. Last year Tarzan's musical enthusiasm reached selections from the
current musical comedies, Schubert, and, under compulsion, a dash of Stravinsky. Today
Sylphia eats music, sleeps music, and dreams music. His dream now is to conduct the fore-
most symphony orchestra in existence and to equal Gabrilowitclfs ability on the piano. His
reputation as a music lover has spread far and wide, so that the Maestro is now engaged in
musically educating the masses.
EUGENE BERNARD SCI-IXVARTZ Jersey City, N. J.
As a junior partner Cbut most emphatically not a silent manj in a co-operative household,
Gene has been a big asset To be sure, he has responded to only one phase of the arguments
for social progress, for why should Gene, who has so successfully exploited Springield, North-
ampton, Hackensack and all points west, be impressed with arguments for communism? His
reply to a Hght talk on the subject is a yawn, a grin and a trek to the nearest couch.
Sleep and Gene are almost synonymous-in between his wrestling matches with the serious
problems of chemistry and even more serious problems of biology, Gene's favorite companion
is his bed .... Our young hero's future offers several courses of action. As author and
critic he has already done considerable work, including such weighty treatises as "immoral
Man and Moral Society" and "The Horror Which Shook the World." As a chemist he has
analyzed liquids all over the Connecticut Valley. But as a mathematician his road to fame
seems most sure. Ask him about that mystical number 4:30-2575.
SIDNEY SCHWARTZ Revere, Mass.
In the fall of 1931 Sid Schwartz came as a freshman to Amherst College possessed of noth-
ing but a bewildered look and a vague notion that college was the open sesame to all good
things, including a philosophy of life. After three years of college life Sid still has the be-
wildered look, and, as for the philosophy of life, after profound meditation he has come to
the conclusion that both Barnum and Swift were right and that happiness "consists in the
state of being well-deceived." But, since no man in the possession of his senses could, in
Sid's opinion, attain this Utopia of self-delusion except under the influence of liquor-what
with so many freshmen and seniors knocking about-Sid was in a quandary until he found
the way out, in sleep. Sid, however, has taken suflicient time off from this pleasurable
activity, which he calls his vacation in life, to attend the required number of classes, and to
roll up an enviable average, nor can it be said that he has neglected the humanities. NVhen
asked about understanding Greeks one day in class, he is said to have replied, "Oh yes, I've
worked for those fellows for three years."
JAMES LILLIE SI-IIELDS, 'DFA Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Full many a rose was born to blush unseen and waste its fragrance on the Brooklyn airg"
but not our Jim-please note middle name-Shields, a Walt Wliitnian in his own right,-I
should say not! Wl1at's the best baseball team in the big leagues? Wliy, Brooklyn! XVhat's
. . . Oh well, why go on. He does pretty Well by himself. Jim has had many activities at
Amherst. Sophomore year he crashed through with a tennis letterg and this year he surprised
everyone, especially the soccer coach, by converting himself into a first class goalie and being
one of the main reasons for the team's winning the "Little Three" Championship. But his
activities haven't been limited to outdoor sports-oh my no-bridge expert, Religion student,
ping pong champ fand one occupation we've already mentionedj, to say nothing of fre-
quent social contacts. As an underclassman jim didn't confine his studies to one college.
He branched out and devoted himself to extra curricular activities at Mt. Holyoke. But
Jimmy doesn't go there any more. I guess that party at Lido had something to do with it.
omhersi' col leg
O IO 935
HAROLD CHESTER SIGDA Holyoke, Mass
Those who watch thrs earnest be spect1cled youth drsportrng hrmself on the tennrs coutt or
hurryrng to the lrbrary rn a ceaselcss search for knowledge lrttle re1lrze what a cynrcal attr
tude has been dexeloped behrncl thrs mask of 1ctrvrt5 Those who know hrm well watch ruth
deep concern 1 grovsrng brtterness toward the opposrte sex, 1 brtterness rnspnred, no doubt, bs
close obsersatron of the actrvrtres of hrs room mate rn that drrectron Yes srr, Harry be
lreves that one must make rt least ten proposals before enterrng the state of marrtal blrss
Desprtc thrs attrtude however, me know that there rs stern stuff rn hrs makeup For tvxo
gears he has lned wrth the Terror of Holyoke ruth no bad effects other than a laugh trat
verges on the soprano It rs 1 moot questron, though, whether Harry got the laugh from
Archre, or whether Archre got hrs laugh from IIarry To know Harry best rs to meet htm
at the brrdge tmble There one m1y p rcerve the sprrrt of a bare gambler as one lrstens to
hrs, to put rt mrldly datmg brddrng After watchrng hrm prle up g1me after game me are
forced to the conclusron that fortune favors the br1ve flt wrll certarnly have to rf he
ever finds out who made thrs crack at hrs abrlrty as a budge playerj
ARMAND EDWARDS SINGER Detrort, Mrch
Nothrng ever seems to drsturb Armand A book lover and a natural scholar, at home rn any
thrng from Neo Platonrsm to hrgher m-rthematrcs, hrs ewrplorts are by no means confined to
the class room The nonchalant precrsron wrth vhrch he slrd, carryrng twenty feet of sur
veymg rod practrcally from the top to the bottom of the Holyoke range to escape an rmpend
mg storm, ranks hrgh rn the strrrrng annals of Geology 1 Wlren not forcrng the wrlds of
Western Massachusetts to reveal therr secrets hrs favorrte sport rs wrestlrng You prtrfully
de enerale s ecrmarr of 1 small rh nchonellord lraclrrapod hc crres, and serzrng hrs baffled op
of srlence, but ue feel the urge to warn the grrls he left belrrnd hrm that they hate had con
srderable competrtron of late
ROLAND HOYT SLOAN JR AA45 New Brrghton, S I N Y
Lets do somethmg' cxclarmcd thrs sprrghtly lookrng chap as he roused hrs startled room
mate that cold wrnter mornrng of the A D Annex Ere But savrng people from burnrng
burldmgs rs not Rely s only clarm to fame He rs 1 natrve son of Staten Island Cnc, you re
tlrrnkrng ot Izllrs Islandj, whrch rs more than the rest of us can say No wonder he always
clarms New York as hrs home At least 1ts e1srer to say than New Brrghton, Staten Island,
New York, especrally srnce rt all means the s1n're The l1tter rs really a part of the crty
he hastens to add Though surprxsrngly free from 'rttentron to the opposrte sex at present,
Dan Cuprd rs expected to grve handsome Rod 'r terrrfrc jolt some day At least he rs not
gurlty, wrth others, of turnrng the fraternrty rnto a sororrty house' Roly rs one of those
rare rndrrrduals vrho know what they w1nt and are out to get rt Persrstence and an n
domrnatable spurt, coupled mth a h1ppy drsposrtron and keen sense of humor mark Roly as
1 true son of Amherst
DONALD FARNSXVORTI-I SMITH B011 Schenectady N Y
Ise got rhythm, Ive got musrc, Ive got my grrl who could ask for anythrng more?
Thwr may suihce for some people but Srnrtty doesnt stop there Desprte hrs desotron to
Glenn Gray plus that dclrghtful blrss tl1'1C comes but once IH the lrfe of 1 man, we find rn
Don those qu1lrtres essentrrl for the sursrval of the fittest Wrtlr 1 knack for accomplrsh
mg hrs darly tasks rn 1 pohshed, eflicrent manner 'md 1 wrll for achr vrng hrs ends Smrtty has
won the esteem of hrs fellow classmates and the members of the faculty wrth whom he has
come rnto Contact Quretly and unobtrusuely Farnsworth has pursued hrs course through
the hustle and bustle of college lrfe Lrttlc thrngs do not drstress hrm, but when the marl
man f11ls to come through urth thrt letter addressed rn brown mk and postnnrked Sara
toga Sprrngs Oh my' prty hrs poor roomnntes
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'O IO- 'I955'
ROBERT CRAFT SMITH, 1IfY Warren, Pa.
Bob came to us out of the oil fields of XVarren, Pa., the mother of many noble sons, as Bob
has proven during his years with us at Amherst where he has followed his many inclinations
in the formation of a certain, definite philosophy of life interspersed with many activities.
XVhen not hurrying off to run down some prospective advertiser for the Lord Jef, he may
almost always be found giving expression to his artistic skill in the sketching of his favorite
movie actress or humming the tune of some song recently rendered by the Glce Club, of
which he is a member. To a casual observer Bob might appear to be sadly lacking in any
semblance of a love life, but a closer exploration into his life reveals a sweetheart back home
to whom he may be found writing even during odd moments of an cxhilerating prom week-
end. Bob's college life is not wholly lacking in its serious moments for one can often End
him diligently working at his books during the wee hours of the morning. It is this ability
to harmonize work and play that points to a world of success for Bob in business and else-
JOSEPH SPIELMAN. South Orange, N. J.
A pun is the lowest form of humor-what a scoop for Joe! But when it comes to puns,
no one stand a chance beside this strong, he-man who towers above his classmates in height
and in certain faculties, of which his "dreaded" ability as a punster is one. Though he has
been admonished, nay, even warned, repeatedly, he still persists in that 'Klow" practice. . . .
Joe, in his first years in college, turned out to be quite a hustler in every respect but oneg
that is, he regarded the fair sex as er, er,-well, he didn't regard it at all. But as he acl-
vanced in years, he progressed to the stage where the other half began to appear in a different
light to him. The result is that the young ladies on the other side of the Connecticut
River are now seeing the "light," you old heavyweight! . . . joe once fell coincidentally
with the recording of an earthquake in Japan. We can be sure that his arguments carry
LOWELL CLARK SPRING, OAK XVellesley Farms, Mass.
If one were to ask NL. C." where he hailed from, his answer would probably be "The Cape,"
or Manomet to be more exact. For Wellesley is only a convenient stopping place for food
between Amherst and "The Cape" where Lowell spends many weekends during the college
year pursuing such diverse occupations as hunting ducks, selling lobsters or chasing rum-
runners .... For in truth, Lowell is the incarnation of the "big, tall, silent man" of the
great outdoors. Many are the afternoons when he will oil up his gun, don his red jacket,
and go off to Shutesbury to try his luck. Several pheasants hanging from his bedroom
window attest to his marksmanship .... In case one thinks our friend spends all his time
fishing and hunting, one has but to observe him evenings poring over any science offered in
the curriculum the has taken at least one year of eachj. His marks are not to be sneezed at
either .... Nevertheless, "L. C." is a man of simple tastes, a square shooter who gives and
asks no quarter and is well worth having for a friend.
ALLEN MARTIN STEINHARDT Mount Vernon, N. Y.
If you are in doubt of the whereabouts of a certain Al Steinhardt, you can feel sure that
he'll be at 9 Amity St. asleep. But that is not the only occupation in which the man from
Mt. Vernon is proficient. He plays basketball as well as he sleeps, and that's darned well.
In the spring, when he is not asleep for on a datel he can be found taking on all opposition
in tennis. In fact, in both of these sports he is a letter man. It is rumored that he can
break 100 in golf and throw any man of his weight in the "bone crushing" sport. But that
is just a rumor .... He is also a scholar of high standing. His average is such that he
enjoys the advantage of unlimited cuts, and now he goes to classes-sometimes .... His one
worry, strange enough, is his head. He lives in constant fear of being bald and if anyone
should mention hair in his presence he is liable to become uncontrollable. It is said that he
loses an hour of sleep nightly on this account. That reduces his average sleep to 13 hours
per day .... Al is one of the few who come to college for knowledge. He is truly a
gentleman, athlete and scholar.
O IO I935
ARCHIBALD LACHLAN STEWART G Holyoke Mass
Bang, through the door burst our ladles man lnfectuous laughter broke up an otherwxse
quxet budge game as he proceeded to reveal the latest dope from the bug lab Dr Stewart,
so he hopes to be 111 future years, began a long explanatxon m techmcal terms of the most
recent expenments of Dr Glazer, frequently mterrupted bv long txrades on the deficxencxes
of the socnl system H15 pnactxcal knowledge IS hardly less than hrs theoretxcal as shown by
lus abxhty m removmg cmders from the eyes of our well known hockey players, and doc
tormg anythmg from colds to appendxcxtxs on the left srde Suddenly he stops short ve
got a lot of work to do fellows, but alas xt IS always postponed to the wee hours of the
mormng Hxs eacpert k1b1t171ng soon proves the mfallabllxtv of the Stewart system by wlnch
lxttle slams are often bxd but seldom made, due, of course, to mald1str1but1on A he leaves,
the door 15 closed vxolcntly, 1n accord w1th lus theory that doors were made to be shut T
the budge players floats famtly, punctuated by ll slight cough, the xnevxtable See you agam
ROY SHEARING STUCKLESS AY Yonkers, N Y
Now that he has graduated from Sohtaxre and Russxan Bank to hollermg Three for brldge
an uncondxtronal memberslup m the Deadbeats Umon has been granted to Stuck Long ago
he acqulred proflcxency m varmous other forms of extra currrcular actlvxtlcs, notably heavnng
the bull H1s studymg IS done entxrely at mghc, and bemg a charter member of the All
Nglat Club, Stuck sleeps only at rare mtervals Ask hma sometrme about sle1gh rldes and
swxmmmg Now that Hawk1ns rs gone, Stucks mantle IS adorned wlth a tmy goblet, a very
cher1sl1ed possessxon Stuck stxcks closely to one pnncrple, that a professor 1S delxghtcd to
grmt an extcnsxon of tlme on a paper Perhaps thls 15 the secret of lus success 1n gammg
the confidence of certam faculty members around Commencement tmae If you exer lose a
tree, Stuck w1ll be glad to sympatlnze and swap stones At any t1me Stuck w1ll also be
happy to expound the merxts of lus soccer team, wluch zs lus clnef hobby Not only does
he manage, but he 15 determmtd to play as well
Booo bet you thought I was a bear, exclalms dashmg Flash Taylox 1n lus gruff, bellow
mg vorce as he dances merrily along through the mad mldday rush to the boardmg house,
udas, what a Jovxal day At dmner rmmxe s1ts oH to the sxde m s1lence and greedxly
devours everythmg that IS set before lnm, whxch every one else, wlth all due cons1derat1on
for tradmon and themselves, solemnly rejects After eatmg he beglns lus daxly dlssxpatxon
at the ABA but only after a CCICHTOHIOUS assurance to all that he wxll enter the portals
of that Deke den of mxqunty only under the assumptxon that he IS out to Wm judas, I
cant afford 1t, I tell you Of course, the story goes on to say that l1e mvarxably loses, and
patmently submlttxng to fate, he dmgs deep mto the mner folds of lus wallet to pay for lus
nnsfortune After the usual tragedy at the cash rcg1ster, he contmues lus purstut of earnest
economy by suggestxng a few moments relaxatxon at the movxes But at heart, 1m 15 -1
lad of the hxghest xdeals and ambmons, wluch completely conform to lus xdeas of tempcrance
and conservatxsm And lus mdustnous nature assures hxm a grand success 1n lus educauonal
ALLAN BUCK TEMPLE IMT' Readmg Mass
In future generatxons to come when the wearers of the green achieve that wortlnest of dl5
tmctxons, the txtle of junxor, and We are enuced mto the mythxcal depths of Greek V a
name w1ll be wlaxspered wxth av.efBuck Temple a martyr to a cause-a martyr to whom
perhaps an enconuum, a pancgyrlc should be wntten He stood bravely and as strong as a
forged cham agamst the savage onslaught of the Greeks but a Cham 15 no stronger than 1ts
weakest lmk He was as Hector agaxnst Hercules, as Dolan agaxnst Dxomedes But: unlrke
the recluses of old the Mountams hold no entxcement for our Hector He prefers the safe,
sol1d ground to the etherxal, aesthetxc environment of the lalgher atmosphere and so, as the
Greeks of old sought 1 haxen at Troy m thexr shxps, so he has found a refuge across the
nver Add to all tl-us an aptltude for basketball a lxkmg for baseball and an ab1l1tv to peel
potatoes surpassed by none, and you have a composxte pxcture of Buck
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JAMES MONROE TAYLOR, AKE Klamath Falls, Oregon
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'O IO' 'I935'
HENRY WOLCOTT THOMAS, JR., Babylon, N. Y.
Tommy has pursued his studies while at Amherst laboring under the impression that little is
to be gotten from books. Though he never does any work he somehow gets through with
better than gentleman's grades. "Lobster Boy" was raised in the wilds of Canada and has
never quite gotten over it, and as a result much of the furniture in the Lodge has suffered on
that account. This demure devil can handle a gun like a backwoodsman, sail a boat like an
old salt, and can almost fly an airplane. In sports "Harry" is very proficient. In the fall
he fills a berth on the football team as a halfback, and in the winter he plays hockey.
"Phantom" is bashful but by no means retiring. Though he has few dates himself "Tomasulo"
is one of the biggest snakes in the house. His two worst faults are uspinning' and leaving
his room a God-awful mess. This latter propensity gained for him the name, "Sloppy XVally".
IRVIN GILBERT THURSBY, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y.
uLook at that moon, she,s looking at the same moon tonight," shouts "Beppo, the mad
lover" as his mind turns Vassarward. Irv has been majoring in love ever since that fatal
Junior Prom at Poly Prep. Of course, the girl changes from time to time, but "Cloud's"
sentiments are as constant and immutable as they are famous. And speaking of fame, it even
spreads to the soccer field where he's known to the coaching staff as "The Ancient Mariner"
for he stoppeth one of three. "Fum" has shown real speed on the cinders, but injuries make
him a close second to hard luck Hanna. His Humor, ably coached by its originator, Judge
Biscoe, is as dry and natural as Purdue's George Ade. Ironically enough just when the Deke
contingent think they are taking "Shades" for a ride, the invariable rule finds them on the
long end of the journey. Sinai's Sage says, 'llf anything is worth doing, it is worth doing
well", and that explains his Vassar transportation system and information bureau. In Spain
'twas Don juan, in Rome Mark Anthony filled the basses, on the screen it's Clark Gable, but
up and down the Connecticut Valley-Hot, diggity dog, it's "Hurricane" Thursby.
SAMUEL TRESCOTT TISDALE, AACD Taunton, Mass.
They tried to make a Harvard man out, of Sam, but he balked and came to the college on
the hill at the beginning of his sophomore year, starting a family tradition. He has been
cheerful cannon fodder for the varsity football team for two years, manager of the fresh-
man baseball club, and he studies like a man possessed. One thing can be said about Sammy
which is not applicable to any other man in the class. He has never had a date in his life
and still maintains that he doesn't want one. The memorable night in February, 1933, when
the delegation beat a hasty retreat from the burning Annex, the Deacon had his heyday.
XVl1ile his erstwhile room mates were lamenting their oxidized belongings, he smilingly pro-
claimed that his were insured. They always will be. Blamed Yankee though he is, Sammy
has the respect and the friendship of every man in the house. He started later than the
rest of the delegation, but he has made a place for himself which no one else can fill.
THOMAS TOBY, Xa? Glen Ridge, N. J.
So-o-o, "Penguin" Toby arranges himself comfortably in the easiest of chairs and prepares
not to move until necessity demands. "What's all the rush and flurry? Take it easyf' is his
common expression. The only time Tobe was known to run was one time when he was at-
tacked by extreme frigidity and was very desirous of getting to the nearest fireplace. Tom
is one of those serene persons who sees no difference between Casa Loma and B. A. Rolfe or a
clarinet and a bass fiddle, nor does he see any reason to change from one note to another
when singing a song. He seldom raves about any particular girl, yet with surprising regu-
larity he seems to make his way over the river where he leaves a long, long trail of broken
hearts. His contagious laugh rings out from every bull session, and he never misses a chance
to defend his beloved N. Y. Rangers. His favorite study is an advanced course in the
cinema for which he finds so much intdrest that he rarely finds occasion to cut.
CHARLES S. TOREM Paterson, N.
"Hello, Miss Blank?-Well this is Charles Torem from across the river calling . . . I have a
hunch that you're very nice. Are you tall and blonde, and just about the prettiest girl in
Morrow? . . . You flatter yourself . . . Well I'm tall, dark, and handsome too . . . You
have fifteen minutes to powder your nose. I'1l be over at 8:30." .... With all his breath-
taking nerve and unforgiveable good-fortune, this 6 feet 4 inch Romeo meets the type of
blind that for ordinary mortals, exists only in a dream:-A beautiful blonde goddess . . .
For verification, consult Chi Phi's "Little Dick" . . . With his air of confidence and om-
niscience, Charles awes his Profs. and dominates his women,--but not his microscopic room-
mate, to whom we are indebted for the following information.-Romeo is only 4 inches too
long for his bed Qchiefly because cigarettes have stunted his growthj. And he talks in his
sleep. Conscientious, and the possessor of a good mind and an insatiable ambition, he hopes
' - ' S 'lt Charles
to win the key of keys .... And by the way, these rumors of Main treet nigi s, ,
they mock your innocent gaze.
DAVID BICKNELL TRUMAN, AAT Evanston, Ill.
Dave is the little but mighty atom from Evanston. Short of stature with a high forehead,
a pair of dancing dark eyes, and a fast disappearing mop of dark hair, he is an example of
ability to mix outside activities with studies and still have time to grin and complain about
bein behind in his work. Dean's List, Pre-Law Club, International Relations Club, Student,
and Model League together with sporadic attempts at adding Glee Club and Choir are just a
few of the things he has interested himself in. ' His affections, which break out with a deluge
in the spring, are almost wholly devoted to certain fair young ladies at Smith. Promptly at
7:30 P. M. on Sunday he becomes president of the A. D.'s Joe Penner Club. His greatest
t d came with the Annex Fire .tt 3:00 A. M. February 13, 1933, when his new tails
were completely destroyed, not only before he had a chance to wear them, but also before
he could pay for them. But for all his outside activities, he is a good pal and an excellent
WILLIAM PETER VAN FLEET, ATA Rochelle Park, N. J.
Very few of us, in these formative years of our lives, can perceive the great white road
that lies ahead of us in the battle of life. Peter has that gift of perception. Veterans of
the ring report that his right hand explodes like a bomb on his opponents chins, his swim-
ming merits attention, and he excels in all interfraternity sports. He seeks yet other forms of
recreation-Guy Lombardo and Sari Maritza are his national figures. Bill aspires to be a
doctor or a playwright, or mayhap both. His grades in courses preparatory to these careers
lead the brothers to believe that his store of energy will find outlets in both these fields.
His melodious voice and a well-night perfect physique enhanced by an undeniable charm for
the other sex give him still another outlet for his activity in case the depression continuesg
that is to usurp the position now held by Buster Crabbe as Tarzan of the Apes. Bill's
greatest attribute to success is his willingness to work as has been clearly shown by his
etiiciency in the task of beautifying the house and grounds of Delta Tau Delta.
DONALD CRAMER WAITE, JR., X-is Brooklyn, N. Y.
The peaceful silence of the Chi Phi House is shattered by a noise that is a cross between the
Amherst fire siren and the laugh of a love-sick hyena. It is "Honest Don" Waite trying to
find a ride to Dewey House in Hamp. And yet at football games "Blabbermouth" finds a
good use for that so-called voice, when he attempts to extract a little noise out of the Am-
herst cheering section. He's pretty good at it, too. Don is quite an athlete. It's a ques-
tion whether his tongue or his left arm is the greater asset to the Amherst baseball team.
Don also tried his foot at the position of goalie on the soccer team this fall. He didn't
meet with the greatest success, perhaps, but we admire his spirits, anyway. Because of his
agreeableness and his many activities Don has many friends here on campus, among them the
Dean. If his generosity doesn't get the better of him and make him give away everything he
has to some one less fortunate than he is, he'1l be a real big shot some day.
GUU-BERT QUINCY WALES, Xi' West Newton, Mass.
.fa long-stemmed pipe and a slight list to leeward and this college boy is off for classes. A
fine example of self-confidence except when he makes a grand slam at two-handed bridge.
One reason that has been advanced for his being tight-Hsted is that his lingers often have the
jitters. Be calm, Gib! Nothing bothers him too seriously, however, for he can always say,
"Well, let me see now, how much do I owe you?" These three years at college have changed
Gib greatly however. He is now seen more and more at Smith and neighboring hangouts and
less and less behind his Math. 2 book. Gib is a typical "down easter" and very set upon his
convictionsg so set is he that in practically all cases he will not give an inch. In his line
though Gib is at the top. Who knows but what someday it will be G. Q. Wales, Amherst
'35, who designed the Winning yacht in America's Cup Defense. It's hard to prophehsy for
such an admirable character, but if self-assuredness is a claim to fame, then Gib has already
PHILIP HEBARD WARD, CIJKW Newton Highlands, Mass.
"Phil" is one of the busier men in the class, trying hard to divide his time equally between
the soccer field, the track, the glee club, and the Salnrzlay Evening Port. He succeeds pretty
well in his endeavors although it has been said that "Phil" had to stay here during a vaca-
tion to catch up on the Post. In spite of his many activities "Phil" gets time once in a
while to look at the books and as a result ranks highest scholastically in the class. However,
we don't hold this against him, for we still have illusions that a fellow can be a real sport as
Well as a scholar. There isn't much that we can say against "Phil", mainly because he is the
editor-in-chief of this book. 'Thilv visits Mt. Holyoke quite frequently and usually on
Sunday morning speaks with a Southern drawl. We wonder!
JOHN CUSI-IMAN WARREN, GTA West Roxbury, Mass.
Can you imagine !l1ljJ01IB making a pet of an ordinary field mouse? That, however, was one
of "Cush's" achievements during his freshman year. Don't, however, get the wrong impres-
sion of john from this incidentg he is far from being a playboy, so far, in fact, that he has
one of the highest scholastic averages in the class. He is sometimes termed an "athletically-
minded moron" by his roommate, for he may be found every afternoon in the fall running
Over the countryside with the cross country team, and in the spring he fairly eats and sleeps
on the Cinder oval in Pratt Field. In the winter, however, he is usually to be found tied up
in the arms and legs of some fellow-struggler on the Wrestling mat. "Cush" will argue with
you any time or any place on any side of any question, and he will usually come out on top!
"Cush's" sense of humor and unending cheerfulness have made him well-liked on the campus.
LEE SIMON WASSERMAN Newton, Mass.
Wassy is one of the quieter and more reserved members of our class. His four chief interests
in life are studying, eating, sleeping and a touch of athletics. He is seldom seen within the
unholy confines of Smith or Mount Holyoke but spends long hours in his room delving into
problems of scientific interest. The answer to the professor's prayer, this sincere and am-
bitious student never leaves a task undone but plugs and grinds till his intellectual spirit sub-
sides and the job is Enished .... His life is an open book, an example for these handy Am-
herst boys who smoke, swear, and partake of that dreaded ire-water. Wassy has never been
known to puff a cigarette, to swear, or to indulge in strong drink. He is what every mother
wishes her son to be .... Wassy's philosophy of life, which has not been contained by his
three years at college, is to make friends with everybody and to love his enemies. He never
holds a grudge against anyone for any evil they have wrought against him but looks upon
his fellow beings as the products of their particular environments and heredities and there-
fore not responsible for their personal likes and dislikes.
O IO I935
GARDNER FAIRFIELD WATTS ATA Suifern, N Y
Teddy Bear, das rst der Mann' If you don t belreve rt just ask O S to tell you some
of hrs salty tales he brought back from 1 summer on the hrgh seas It rs Gardys boast that
he can now out cuss any of the boys, but so far he has done nothrng, to prove rt If asked
the brothers wrll tell you of hrs love for touch football, baseball, and tennrs, not to mentron
squash and prng pong Incrdentally, rf 1 brother Delt prefers to rem-rrn rndoors playrng
cards etc, rnstead of rndulgrng rn a more hardy sport Gardy wrll probably classrfy hrm as
not berng all there One of hrs favorrte haunts rs the lrbrarys perrodrcal room whrch he
cant pass wrthout a glance at the news, or rn other words the Herald Trrbune We expect
that some day or other Professor Watts wrll be able to tell us a thmg or three about
hrstory Alrefrdy hes makrng preparatrons for hrs next brg sea trrp Not 1 meager voyage
to Bermuda, New Orleans or Europe No Srr' All aboard for Honolulu'
ERNEST ALPHONSE WEDGE QJIA Greenfield, Mass
Gentle reader have you even seen and heard Brlly Sunday rn one of hrs famous sermons'
XVell Brlly has nothrng on our Ernre 1s he lectures the Freshmen of a Tuesday evenrng
Lrrscourses at great length upon the beautres of the Corpus Jurrs Crvrlrs' And speakrng of
the C J C Trrnralchro rs qurte an -ruthorrty upon all matters pertarnrng to that ancrent
l nguage of Latrn The perfect masterrng of hrs studres takes lrttle of our heros trme
that hrs devotron as Presrdent to the Classrcal Club provrdes one outlet for Sexy s overwhelm
rng and dynanrrc nature He rs a skrlled evader of all forms of physreal educatron Hrs
oprnrons of the athlctrcally mrnded morons may be heard on the slrghtest provocatron
sprte of the fact that he spent one afternoon Qyes the whole afternoonj thrs fall swrnrmrng
through four mrles of mud and rarn rn the NVhrtcomb run Ernest seldom retrres before
2 00 A M and rs always up by 7 O0 A M He rs a confirmed woman hater rn sprte of the
fact that three or four of the farrer ses of Greenfield are ardently pursurng hrm
JOHN WARREN WHITNEY Brooklyn New York
Hold on to your hats, fellers Johnnre has a few for the books For rnstance, wrth the
great handrcap of harlrng from Brooklyn, N Yawk hes comrng along Frrstly hes lost hrs
accent yknow Secondly, he has a past And a man Wrth a past rs che man Worth know
rng He started Wrth vrgor to be the college recluse However after vrewrng hrs prowess
Wrth the ladres many a man has fallen back on john to help hrm rn hrs loves labors N
matter how rmpossrble the task, he just grabs hold and brother, these women can tell you
better than I At football games, hes the cheer leaders delrght They thoublrt they could
use Johnnre on Hrtchcock Freld to sort of act lrke an echo Hes now rn trarnrng for the
Geology I field trrps
LEONARD DANIEL WICKENDEN, KDIA Manhasset, N Y
Dan rs a person who wrll try anythrng-once Usually these attempts are unsuccessful
just ask hrm about hrs one and only blrnd date freshman year He spends most of hrs trme
rvrrtrng novels plays and short storres When he looks dreamy, and then suddenly dashes to
hrs room and locks the door, you know that rnsprratron has come and he must get rt down
on paper before rt escapes hrm He has a tendency to vrorrk over marks he knows that he
hs yur! passed every test he takesdrnd then crashes through Wrth an A, so none of hrs
frrends lrsten to hrm any more after an exam The Masquers take up a great deal of hrs
spare trme hrs fworrte part havrng been of course that of the Lrttle Prrnce rn Rzcfmrzi III
When he rsnt actrng or wrrtrng unrecognrzed masterpreces fhe clamrs that hrs collection of
rejectron slrps rs one of the largest and finest rn the countryj he thrnks up puns
Q I U O
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WILLIAM CLARENCE WICIQENDEN, Xa Cleveland, ohio
Se1gfried's taciturn visage has deceived many of the brothers of Chi Psi, as well as having
good effect in trapping the elusive White Mouse. Trapper, ski-jumper, lover, and scholar are
among the many and diverse accomplishments of this demon. Always an enigma to both the
sexes, you always get the idea of "here he is, there he goes"-one minute we see him attired
as the genial English squire out for an afternoon of cricket, the next we see a black-robed
figure snooping along the halls of Chi Psi, whirling and dipping to the undulating brasses of
Casa Loma. Pewee Hunt and Wickam, as he is known to the highly desirable Vassar girls,
are soul-mates in that Valhalla where abide all maniacs of the rhythm-realm. But really I
didn't mean to give you such a bad impression of Bill, because he has some good qualities
after all, such as keeping the delinquent flunks in line, for he's our scholarship director-
tlie demon of the books and Simon Legree of the Wrestling squad. That's all folks!
ROBERT JORDAN WILLOUGHBY, fI1K1If Warren, Ohio
On the 1935 freshman baseball team there was a bright and shining second baseman who
consistently pounded the little white ball all over the lot to the great joy of the coach.
These performances won for our Robert the title of "Slugget". Baseball is only one of his
accomplishments however. The "Rabbit" is the eflicient general of the Phi Psi football
team as well.-Do you Want to know anything about the subject of chemistry? If you do,
just step right up. Biology is beginning to claim quite a bit of time now. Yes, you've
guessed it. The medical profession will be increased by one in another six or seven years.-
Every now and again frantic attempts have been made to save that ever diminishing thatch
atop Bob's head. The outcome of those trips to the beauty specialist is questionable.-After
all is said and done, here's a real friend and brother.
DONALD CHANDLER YOUNG, QDKNP Springfield, Mass.
D. C. Young, the illustrious man from Springfield, the pride and joy of the sweetest girl of
that fair metropolis, and the chief stage constructionist of the Amherst Masquers.-While in
Amherst, "Direct Current" alternates between College Hall, where before each Masquers'
production he is industriously working on a new stage set, and the over-stuffed chair in the
most comfortable room of the Phi Psi House. One can only marvel at the excessive speed
with which he effectively knocks off the books and retires at 9:30 with an assured confidence
in his next day's recitations. This effectiveness is lessened only because of the fatigued con-
dition in which he arises the following morning, asserting that the covers tired him out.
However, his disposition stands up under it all, and the brothers can depend on this con-
noisseur of eliicient living to give half of what he possesses and an access to his epicurean
HBCU FC. .
FREDERICK WILLIAM ZINK, AX Rockville Centre, N. Y.
"Freddie" is one of the most modest and yet quietly successful members of the delegation.
In his retiring but efficient way, he has contributed much to the financial well-being of the
OLIO and the Lord Ief, having become Advertising Manager of the former and Circulation
Manager of the latter, besides engaging in intramural athletics as an integral part of the
touch-football, basketball, and baseball teams .... His favorite indoor sport, aside from
wielding a ping-pong paddle in a capable manner and assiduously cultivating the latest dance
steps, is a heated debate with the writer of this article over the merits fif anyj of the
N. R. A. "Freddie" is an economist by nature and inclination, and in a future government
of experts, We expect to see him at the head of a national statistical bureau .... In spite
of this unpardonable sin, however, "Freddie", blessed by Providence with unshakeable good
O IO IQZS
Former Members of the Class of IQS5
Wayne Alder man
Jefferson K1el Barnekov Jr
Joel Scott Branham
John Case Bush
Lawrence Wh1tHeld Churchlll Jr
R1chard Joseph Clure
Mllton Allen Cohen
Edgar Loewer Coon
R1chard Cady Crocker
Edward Wllllam Wendell Dodge
Wllllam Redlield Drury
Edwrn Bally F1sher
Robert Harry Gardner
Cyr1l He1man Grody
Wllllam Waldo Grose
George Bm ton Ham1lton
Stuart Sedw1ck Healy
Thomas Ar1sta Hoge
Robert Vaughan Hulse
Kenn Forcey Kreder
Norman Edw1n Lnnberg
Sherman S1meon Lune
John Edward Marshall
Henry Spauld1ng Meyer
Bertrand Layhee Mullen
Robert Clulds Nowe
Isaac Patch Jr
George Thomas Beckw1th Perkms
Carl Joseph Raymond
John MacBeth R1cha1d
Wllllam EdW1H Selby Jr
George Alexander SelV1n
Ralph Herbert S1e1cher
Robert Renolds Stone
Fredeuck Stanley Tener
Harmon Albertse Veder
Morr1s Kmght W1nborn
John Suarez Wr1ght
Charles Glaf Engels I John Wilson St.
omhersT col lege
APPLETON A. MASON, JR.
Ufficers Of the Class Of IQS4
APPLETON ADAMS MASON, JR. ..,.,...........................,...,4................,.......,....,.,..A..,...,...... Presiflent
ROBERT HOWARD FLINT ...,......... ....,.,....... V ice-President
JOHN HATCH THOMPSON .......,....... .......... S ecretary-Treasurer
HAROLD LAWSON WARNER, JR. ....... ..............,. C lass Marshall
MCLEAN CALVIN RUSSELL ...,....... .................... C boregus
S cJmhersT college
V'--'M ' ' ' '
embers of the Class of l93-4
Fred I'I3.1.'OlCl Alliill, Jr., Holyoke, Mass.
Freshman Soccer, Freshman Swimming Team, Soccer 121, Swimming Squad 121, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Choir 11, 2, 3, 41,
Phi Beta Kappa 13, 41, Secretary-Treasurer 141.
Samuel Eveleth Badger, Jr., WY East Orange, N. J.
Freshman Football, Freshman Hockey, Band 141, Sphinx Club 13, 41, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Duncan Smith Ballantine, IIIY Locust Valley, N, Y,
Freshman Hockey, Hockey Squad 12, 31, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Frederick Charles Barghoorn, ATA Dayton, Ohio
Outing Club 121, Liberal Club 13, 41, International Relations Club 141.
l'Ia1'1'iS LlI1C0l1'1 Barnes Anqhefgt, Mags,
Swimming 13, 41.
Josiah Reed Bartlett, XXI' Philadelphia, Pa.
Freshman Swimming, Swimming 12, 3, 41, Sophomore Banquet Committee, Glee Club 11, 41, Assistant Editor, Slmlrut 121,
Associate Editor 131, Editor-in-Chief 141, Assistant Editor, 1934 OLIO 131, Interfraternity Council 13, 41, Committee of
Seven 141, Scarab, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Brainard Talbot Bennett, fI1I'A Mahwah, N, J,
Band 111, Freshman Track, Track 12, 3, 41, Winged A 12, 3, 41, Interfraternity Council 13, 41.
Roger Witham Bennett, IIJPA Springfield, Mass.
William Albert Bennett, BOIT Elmhurst, N. Y.
Soph Hop Committee, Associate Editor of 1933 OLIO 121, Managing Editor 1934 OLIO 131, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Oscar Maltman Beveridge, ATA Jamaica, N. Y.
Freshman Soccer, Freshman Basketball, Freshman Baseball Squad, Sophomore Banquet Committee, Basketball Squad 121,
Baseball Squad 121, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Thomas Blossom, AACIJ West Roxbury, Mass.
Freshman Football, Freshman Track, Cross Country Squad 12, 3, 41, Kellogg Prize Speaking 11, 21, Outing Club 11, 2,
3, 41, Cotillion Club 13, 41. .
Benjamin Calvin Bourne, AKE - Chagrin Falls, Ohio
Freshman Swimming, Assistant Editor, Sivulent 12, 3, 41.
Richard Leland Brown Fitchburg, Mass.
Stuart Gerry Brown, AY Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Freshman Tennis, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Milton I-Iazeltine Caughey, AKE Warren, Pa.
Freshman Football, Freshman Swimming, Swimming 12, 3, 41, Assistant Manager, Football 131, Manager 141, Art Editor,
1934 OLIO 131, Business Board, Lord Inj' 121, Assistant Business Manager 131, Business Manager 141, Glee Club 12, 31,
Scarab, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Warren Edward Cheney, XIII Corning, N- Y-
Freshman Football, Freshman Track, Football Squad 12, 31, Track Squad 12, 31.
Stuart King Choate, Jr., ATA Port Washington, N- Y-
Guy Gayler Clark, QDAX Upper Montclair, N- J-
Freshman Soccer, Soccer 12, 3, 41, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41.
Richard Manning Clark Amherst, Mass-
James Wilson Clauson, AKE Wickford- R- I-
Glce Club 13, 41, Bridge Team 13, 41, President 141, Tennis 141.
Edwards Harden Cleaveland, ATA B1'00klY11, N- Y-
Freshman Cross Country, Masquers 13, 41.
James Redneld Cobb, AA41 Newton Center. Mass-
Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Track, Cross Country 12, 3, 41, Captain 141: Tfflflk 12, 315 Outing Club 12, 319
Cotillion Club 13, 41. , ,
Richard Adelbert Cobb, AKE Gardiner, Mallle
Freshman Football, Freshman Baseball, Football Squad 12, 31, Baseball Squad 12, 3, 41, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Ronald Hoffman Cohen Glen Rock- N- J-
Freshman Track, Track 13, 41, Liberal Club 13, 41, President 141, International Relations Club 13, 41, Delegate to Model
League of Nations 131, Pre-Law Club 141.
Morris George Cohn
Liberal Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Pre-Law Club 13, 41, International Relations Club 141.
Herbert Ward Cornell, ATA
Business Board of Simian! 111, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Jerome Phillip Corvan, Jr., XWII
Freshman Tennis, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Robert Downing Cox, X6
Wrestling Squad 121, Cheer Leader 13, 41, Pre-Medical Club 141.
Lee Felch Coy, Jr., APY '
Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Swimming, Soccer Squad 1215 Glee Club U, 2, 3, 419 Cl1011' CZ: 3, 41-
Westfield, N. J.
lvlount Vernon, N. Y.
.,... omhersi college
New York, N. Y.
Hyde Park, Mass.
William Stearns Crapser, BGDII Massena, N. Y.
Joseph Porter Crosby, 2nd, GJAX Greenwich, Conn.
Freshman Baseball, Sports correspondent of Amherst Press 13, 45, Junior Prom Committee.
Robert Leander Davidson, XID Tulsa, Okla.
Freshman Soccer, Soccer 12, 3, 45, Captain 145, Wfrestlirig 12, 35, Assistant Manager, Baseball 135, Manager 145, Debating
Council 11, 2, 3, 45, Secretary 13, 45, Delta Sigma Rho, President 145, International Relations Club 13, 45, President 145,
Delegate to the Model League of Nations 13, 45, Vice-President 145, Pre-Law Club 13, 45, Outing Club 11, 25, Committee
of Seven 145, Scarab, Sphinx Club 13, 45.
Evan Baird Davis, CIJACD Bethayres, Pa.
Classical Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Phi Beta Kappa 13, 45.
Henry Norris Davison Jersey City, N. J.
Patrick DeLeon, GE Waterbury, Conn.
Freshman Soccer, Captain Freshman Swimming, XVrestling 12, 3, 45, Captain 145, A. L. Williston, jr., Physical Education
Prize 125, Soccer 125.
Richard Oliphant Diefendorf, AKE Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Freshman Soccer, Freshman Track, Soccer Squad 125, Pre-Medical Club 13, 45.
Henry Warren Drechsel Webster, Mass.
Pre-Medical Club 115, Liberal Club 135, Phi Beta Kappa 13, 45.
Lucius Root Eastman, Jr., B911 Scarsdale, N. Y.
Captain Freshman Soccer, Soccer 12, 35, President, Class of 1934 115, Glee Club 12, 35, Choir 11, 25, Student Council
135, Secretary 135, Interfraternity Council 13, 45, Associate Editor of 1933 OLIO 125, Editor-in-chief 1934 OLIO 135,
Charles Chester Eaton, Jr., X111 Brockton, Mass.
Debating Council 12, 3, 45, President 145, International Relations Club 13, 45, Delta Sigma Rho, Vice-President 145.
John Francis Edgell, AY Brooklyn, N. Y.
Freshman Soccer, Freshman Track, Track Squad 125, Soccer Squad 135, Freshman Banquet Committee, Assistant Editor,
Stizdwil 12, 35, Sporting Editor 145, Sphinx Club 13, 45.
Herbert Weaver Edwards Northampton, Mass.
Freshman Track, Track 13, 45, Cross Country 145, Winged A, Secretary-Treasurer 135, President of the Commons Club
Arthur Hitchcock Evans, AAG Watertown, Conn.
Freshman Soccer, Soccer Squad 12, 3, 45, Assistant Manager, Hockey 135, Band 135, Cotillion Club 13, 45.
Littleton Holmes Fitch, jr., AKE Brooklyn, N. Y.
Freshman Hockey, Glee Club 125, Choir 145, Lord jeff Serenaders 11, 2, 3, 45, Leader 145.
Henry Charles Fleisher Winthrop, Mass.
Assistant Editor, Sturlenf 12, 3, 45, Liberal Club 13, 45, International Relations Club 13, 45.
Robert Howard Flint, Xi' Detroit, Mich.
Freshman Football, Freshman Hockey, Football 12, 3, 45, Vice-President, Class of 1934 145, Council of Fraternity Presi-
dents 145, Cotillion Club 13, 45.
Stephen Francis Fogle Canton, Ohio
Frederick Ferdinand Fuessenich, AAKIJ Torrington, Conn.
Freshman Football, Football Squad 13, 45, Track Squad 12, 3, 45, Cotillion Club 13, 45.
Wooster Philip Giddings, AAG? Newton Center, Mass.
Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Hockey, Freshman Tennis, Hockey 125, Glee Club 13, 45, Chairman, Pre-Medical Club
145, Interfraternity Council 145.
Robert Sumner Golden New York, N. Y.
Freshman Hockey, Freshman Football, Hockey 12, 35.
Frederick Bushnell Green, BCDH Rockville Centre, N. Y.
Freshman Swimming, Swimming 12, 35, Masquers 12, 3, 459 Assistant Manager of Intramural Sports 135, Manager 145,
Debating Council 13, 45.
Warren James Green, CIDIQI' Troy, N. Y.
Freshman Hockey, Low! Inj Business Board 11, 2, 35, Outing Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Soph Hop Committee, Junior Prom
C0mmiUfC05 Chairman Round R0lDbiHS 1355 Glee Club 12, 3, 45, Assistant Publicity Manager 135, Assistant Manager of
Max Gruskin Indiana, Pa.
Assistant Manager, Debating 135, Manager 145.
Charles Baldwin Guiou Omaha, Nebr.
Liberal Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Poetry Club 11, 2, 35.
Stephen Lawrence Gumport New York, N. Y.
Richard Gordon Haller, fIJKNIf Tarrytown, N. Y,
Freshman Football, Freshman Baseball.
S. Moultrie Hanes, Jr., AY Asheville, N. C.
Freshman Track, Track 12, 3, 45, Assistant Editor, Sf1ldL'7If 12, 35, Managing Editor 145, Co-Editor, Spectator 145.
Iohn Downey Harris, WY' Pittsburgh, Pa.
Cotillion Club 13, 45.
crmhersi college .f.f
Cecil Herbert Hemley New Ygrk, N, Y,
Andrew HlgglIlS, Pity-jsgeld, Mags,
Fgesllgnan Soccer, Soccer 12, 3, 41, Choir 11, 2, 3, 41, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Vice-President 141, Interfraternity Council
George Metcalf Hinckley Hartford, Conn,
Liberal Club 11, 2, 3, 41, International Relations Club 13, 41, Masquers 121, Christian Association Cabinet 111.
George Othmar Huey, fIJK1If Kingston, Pa.
Freshman Swimming, Swimming 12, 31, Kellogg Speaker 111, Outing Club 11, 21, Glee Club 13, 41, Round Robbins Com-
mittee 131, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
William Franklin Hughes, Jr., 'FIST Indianapolis, Ind,
Golf 12, 31, Pre-Med Club 13, 41.
Eric Stross Jeltrup, GJAX Palisade, N, J.
William Averill Jewett, Jr., ATA Brooklyn, N. Y.
Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Track Squad, Track Squad 121, Freshman Banquet Committee, Band 1l, 2, 3, 41,
Masquers Stage Manager 13, 41.
Lester Arnold Karelis Hayrerhill, Mags,
Freshman Baseball, Baseball 12, 3, 41, Basketball 13, 41.
Otto Kaufmann, Jr., GE South Orange, N,
Freshman Soccer, Freshman Hockey, Soccer 12, 31.
Sanford Keedy, GAX Amherst, Mass.
Freshman Baseball, Baseball 12, 3, 41, Football 131, College Choir 131, Pre-Law Club 141.
George Edward Knapp, ATA Philadelphia, Pa.
Liberal Club 13, 41, International Relations Club 141, C. A. Cabinet 141.
Everett Worthington Kramer, ATA Rockville Centre, N. Y.
Freshman Soccer, Shldent Business Board 11, 21, Circulation Manager 131, Senior Business Manager 141, Cotillion Club 13,
41, Interfraternity Council 141, Pre-Law Club 141.
Seymour Krieger East Orange, N. J.
Freshman Football, Freshman Swimming, Freshman Track, Football 12, 3, 41, Wrestlmg 12, 3, 41, Track 12, 3, 41, Soph
Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, International Relations Club 13, 41, Pre-Law Club, Chairman 141, Phi Beta
Kappa 13, 41, Addison Brown Scholarship 141.
Howard David Laden Newark, N. J.
Freshman Soccer, Freshman Swimming, Soccer 12, 3, 41, Swimming 12, 3, 41, Pre-Medical Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Liberal Club
11, 2, 3, 41. .
Frederick David Lake, ATA Perth Amboy, N. J.
Pre-Med Club 12, 3, 41.
Douglas Cockcroft Lance, AACIJ Summit, N. J.
Freshman Hockey, Freshman Baseball, Hockey 12, 31, Christian Association Cabinet 13, 41, Treasurer 141, Band 11, 2, 31,
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Pre-Medical Club 141, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Arthur Leroy Lanckton, Jr., 'DPA Indian Orchard, Mass.
Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Swimming, Band 11, 21, Track Squad 12, 3, 41, Assistant Manager of Wfrestling 131,
Manager 141, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Robert Stanwick Leland, Xslf GfCCHWiCh, C0811-
Freshman Soccer, Assistant Editor, Fresbmrm Hnmlbook 121, Editor-in-Chief 131, Associate Business Manager, 1933 OLIO
121, Assistant Business Manager, 1934 OLIO 131, Assistant Editor, Shlllfllf 12, 31, Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Winston Barnes Lewis, GJAX Oak Pi'-Pk, Iu-
Track 12, 31, Phi Beta Kappa 131, President 141.
John Searle Light Hartford, C0113-
Freshman Football, Freshman Hockey, Football 121, Hockey 121, Golf 12, 3, 41.
Wzilter Addison McKean, oe Newark, N- J-
Freshman Cross Country, Band 121.
Charles King McKeon, X111 Paterson, N- .l-
Richard MacMeekin, WY Philadelphia, PH-
Christian Association Cabinet 12, 3, 41, Junior Prom Committee, Band Leader 141, Sphinx Club 13, 41, President 141.
Harold Chambers Macoy, AY Webster Groves, M0-
Golf 12, 3, 41, Manager 13, 41, Captain 141, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
John Kearns Magrane, Jr., GE H01Y0ke: M355-
Freshman Basketball, Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Iohn Charles Manthorp, QIJKS? THUYVOWH, N- Y-
Freshman Football, Freshman Tennis, Tennis Squad 121, Masquers 13, 41, Vice President 141, Assistant Manager of Soccer
131, Manager 141, Assistant Editor, Stiulent 121, Associate Editor 131, Senior Editor 141, Associate Editor, 1933 OLIO
121, Assistant Editor, 1934 OLIO 131, Asociate Editor, Specinzfor 131, Armstrong Prize in English 111, Genung Prize 131,
Sphinx Club 13, 41, Committee of Seven 141, Scarab.
Richard Hobrook Marriott, XCIP Rutherford, N-
Freshman Basketball, Basketball 12, 3, 41, Co-Captain 141, Sophomore Banquet Committee, Christian Association Cabinet
141, Pre-Law Club 141, Sphinx Club 13, 41. . '
S. .....f. omhersi college
O IO I935
Joseph Paull Marshall B011
Jumor Prom Commxttce Sphrnx Club Q3 41
Appleton Adams Mason, Jr AAIIJ
Freshman Football Freslaman Swxmnnng Football Q21 Swxmnung Q3 41 Captaxn Q41 Treasurer Clas
dent Q41 Student Councll Q3 41 Scarab Presxdent
Llberal Club Q1 2 3 41 Internatronal Relatxons Club Q3, 41 Pre Law Club Q3 41
llly Othman Merchant, Jr YAP
Freshman Basketball Freshman Tcnnxs Basketball Q2 31 Tennxs 2 3 4 Intcrnatxonal Relatxons
Clu Q3 41
Wrlham 'Wmfleld Maller, B011
Glee Club Q1 2 31 Chonr Q1 2
Edward Scudder Moore, QD
Freshman Cross Country Freshman
Rxchard Albert Morgan, ATA
Freshman Track Squmd C1fClll1I10D
latlons Club 41
George Edward Morse, ARE
3 41 Prcsxdent of Poetry Socrety Q41
Freshman Football Freshman Track
Q31 Soph Hop Commxttee Iunxor
Roland Danford Morse, sivlvlf
Wrestlrng Squad Q21
Prom Comrmttee Glee Club Q1 2 3 41 Sphmx Club Q3 4
Wash1ngto11, D C
S of 1934 Q21 Prcsx
Bronxvalle, N Y
Club Q41 Cotxlhon
XVest Peabody Mass
Hockey Freshman Basketball Cross Country Q2 31 Track Q2 1
Bogota, N J
Manager Spccfnior Q31 Pre Law Club Q3 41 Llberal Club Q3 41 Internat1onalRe
Prmceton, N J
football Q2 3 41 XVresthng Q2 31 Track Q2 31 Wxx1gedA Q2 3 41 V1cePres1dent
Kerth Bradford Mount, AY Summlp, N J
Freshman Football Wrestllng Squad Q21 Assrstant Manager Swnnmxng Q31 Manager Q41 Assouare Busmess Manager
1933 OLIO Q21 Glee Club Q21 Sphmx Club Q3 41
Eugene Ten Broeck Mudge ABL Brooklyn N
Freshman Football Sphmx Club Q3 41
Cecrl Mrguel Munoz, Jr AAG, New Rochelle, N
Freshman Football Freshman Hockey AS51SC1DC Manager Track Q31 Manager Q41 Wfrnged A Q3 41 Interscholasuc Track
Meet Commlttee Q2 3 41 Band Manager Q4 Glee Club 1 3 4 Pre Law Club Q31 Interfratcrmty Councxl 3
Scarab Socnety of 1776 Q 4 Cotrlhon Club Q3 41
Walter Joseph Murphy WY Bfooklme ass
Freshman Football Freshman Hockey Freshman Baseball Football Q2 3 41 Hockey Q2 31 Baseball Q7 3 41 Captam 3
41 Secretary Treasurer Class of 1934 Q31 Soph Hop Commltee Chznrrnan Lord Jeff Dance Comnnttee Chzurman Q41
Inrerfratermty Counc1l Q3 1 Student Councrl Q41 Scarab Sphmar Club Q3 4
Donald Games Murray
Roger Wmsor Newell, SAX
an I 2
Ernest Bous Newman
Freshman Basketball Pre Meclreal Club Q1 2 3 4 L1b rl Club Q1 2 3 41
Charles Woodrow Nrelsen, ABL
Freshman Basketball Freshman Baseball Basketball Q2 3 41 Baseball Q2 3 41 Pubhcrty Manager
Pre Law Club Q41 Sphlnx Club 3 41
George Frankhn Nostrand, GAY
Soccer Q3 41 C A Cabmet Q2 4 Classxcal Club 3 4 Outmg Club Q1 2 41
Paul Morehouse Oakley, IPAQ
Outmg Club Q1 2 3 4 Pre Med Club 1 2 3 4
Edward M1lle1 Ofhnger, A1
Freshman Football Freshman Baseball College Fencmg Champlgn Q31
Wmford Ohphant, WPY
lreshman Soccer Outmg Club Q2 31
Wrllram Fraz1er Owen, JI X1If
Prov1dence, R I
Brooklyn, N Y
Perth Amboy, N
Garden C1ty, N Y
Schenectady N Y
Freshman Football Freshman Hockey Captam Freshman Tenms Hockey Q2 31 Tenms Q2 3 41 C0 Capmm C3 Cap
tam Q4 Freshman Banquet Commnttee Soph Hop Comrrnttee Jufngf Prom Cgmrnlttee Ch-mmm Student Counul 41
Scarab Cotxlhon Club Q3 41 V1cePres1dent 4
Freshman Football Glee Club Q1 2 3 41 Internataonal Relaglgng Club Q41
Carvel Pamter, NPY Wausau, Mlch
Lucas Joseph Pasquauello G1 Wfaterbuly Conn
Freshman Cross Country Freshman Boanng Cross Country Q21 Bgxgng Q21 Wrestllng Squad Q3 41
WIHIS-H1 Peet, 9 Mlnneapohs, Mmn
Freshman Hockey Glee Club Q1 2 3 41 Cotxlhon Club Q3 41 Intel-fl-atemlgy Connell C3 41 Assistant Manager
Masquers Q31 Manager Q41 Lxberal Club Q21 Soph Hop Commrttee Junxor Prom Commntee Swrnamrng Squad 31
Sherman Vernal Petrre Jr IDIQII Brooklyn N Y
Freshman Football Football Squad Q41 Soccer Squad Q2 3 Wrestllng 2 3 41 College XVI-estlmg Clmmplon 155 lb Class
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Freshman Hockey5 Freshman Tennis5 Hockey 12, 315 Golf 13, 415 Masquers 13, 415 Glee Club 13, 415 International Rela-
tions Club 1415 Pre-Law Club 13, 415 Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Horace Ford Porter, XXI' East Orange, N. J,
Freshman Cross Countryg Freshman Trackg Wrestling 12, 3, 415 Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Phill? Potter: WY Schenectady, N. Y.
Freshman Footballg Football 12, 3, 415 Committee of Seven 1415 Scarabg Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Gordon Winield Pulver, CIJFA Christiana, Pa.
Band 1215 Cheerleader 13, 41, Head Cheerleader 1415 Junior Prom Committee5 Assistant Editor, 1934 OLIO 1315 Lon! jeff
Board 13, 41, Art Editor 1415 Cotillion Club 13, 415 Classical Club 141. K
Ernest Joseph Quenneville, GE Holyoke, Mass.
Judson Miles Rees, QWFA Great Neck, N. Y.
Freshman Footballg Freshman Basketball5 Freshman Baseballg Freshman Banquet Committee5 Band 1115 Soph Hop Committeeg
Interfraternity Council 1315 Sphinx Club 13, 415 Manager Freshman Football 1315 C. A. Cabinet 12, 3, 41.
Francis Zenville Reinus, AKE New York N' Y.
Freshman Footballg Freshman Swimming5 Football Squad 1215 Assistant Manager, Basketball 13,, Manager 645, presiiman
Banquet Committee5 Vice-President, Class of 1934 1115 Sphinx Club 141,
William Waddle Richardson, Jr., B011 Mercer, pa,
Freshman Basketballg Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Kelsey R0bbiHS Mass.
Earl Benjamin Robinson, Jr., fI1K1If Islip, N, Y,
Freshman Track5 Band 12, 315 Outing Club 1115 Glee Club 13, 415 Liberal Club 12, 3, 41, Secretary-Treasurer 1415 Inter-
national Relations Club 1415 Porter Prize in Physics 131.
Rudolph William Rose, 'IPAQ New York, N, Y,
Freshman Swimming5 Freshman Cross Country5 Masquers.
McLean Calvin Russell, AAQD Rochester, N. Y.
Freshman Football5 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Leader 131, President 1415 Band 12, 315 Choir 1215 Choregus, Class of 1934
11, 2, 3, 415 Junior Prom Comrnitteeg Cotillion 13, 41, President 141.
Richard LeRoy Ryer, 111K1If Hawthorne, N. Y.
Freshman Baseballg Baseball
Robert Osher Schlaifer, GE Dundee, Ill.
Freshman Footballg Walker Prize 11, 215 Billings Prize 1115 Phi Beta Kappa 13, 41.
Alfred Moffat Schoenfeldt, SAX Nutley, N. J.
Freshman Foocballg Freshman I-Iockey5 Hockey 1315 Cheerleader 131.
Robert Adrian Lawry Scott, ATA Arlington, N. J.
Soph Hop Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg Interfraternity Council 13, 415 Associate Editor, 1933 OLIO 1215 Assistant
Editor, 1934 oL1o up.
Robert Evans Simington, GE Brooklyn, N. Y.
William James Singer, CDAQ Ridgewood, N. J.
Freshman Soccer5 Soccer 121.
John Clifford Skiles, 1I'Y Shelby, Ohio
Freshman Football5 Football 12, 3, 415 XVrestling Squad 1215 Pre-Law Club 1415 Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Bradley Fuller Skinner, fI1K1If Hartford, Conn.
Clerical Club 12, 315 Band 1215 C. A. Cabinet 1315 Swimming Squad 13, 415 International Relations Club 13, 41.
Luther Ely Smith, Jr., NPY St. Louis, Mo.
Pre-Law Club 13, 415 International Relations Club 1415 Christian Association Cabinet 1415 Sphinx Club 13, 415 Cotillion
Club qs, 41.
Robert Leslie Smith, Jr., BGJH Woodside, N. Y.
Freshman Soccerg Soccer 12, 3, 415 Freshman Basketballg Freshman Baseball5 Freshman Trackg Freshman Debatingg Debating
Council 131, Vice-President 1415 Glec Club 1215 Business Board of Stmlmft 121, Advertising Manager 131, Business Man-
ager 1415 C. A. Cabinet 11, 2, 315 Sphinx Club 13, 415 Chairman of Committee on Committees 1415 Committee of Seven
1415 Scarab. .
Cushing Bosworth Snider, AACD Albany, N. Y.
Freshman Football5 Freshman Track5 Football Squad 12, 315 Track Squad 12, 3, 415 Manager, Freshman Track 1315
Outing Club 1215 Cotillion Club 13, 41.
Nelson Palmer Spencer, Xi! Rochester, N. Y.
Glee Club 1115 Business Board, Sfurfwzt 12, 3, 415 Property Manager, Masquers 12, 3, 415 Cotillion Club 13, 41.
New York, N. Y.
Henry Auguste Sturm, Jr., fIJI'A
Freshman Soccerg Freshman Track5 Manager of Freshman Baseball 1315 Assistant Editor, 1934 OLIO 1315 Cotillion Club 141.
Frederic Henry Stutzman Buffalo, N- Y-
Waldo Earle Sweet, GPFA EXCUCI3 N- H-
Captain Freshman Cross Country, Coach 12, 3, 415 Freshman Track5 Cross Country 12, 3, 415 Relay 12, 315 Varsity Track
12, 3, 41, Captain 1415 Classical Club 13, 41, Secretary 1415 Collar Greek Prize 1115 Sophomore Banquet Committee5 C.
A. Drive Committee 13, 415 XVinged A 12, 3, 415 Sphinx Club 13, 41.
Gardner Blake Taplin
Assistant Editor, Sfmferlt 12, 315 Outing Club 11, 21.
C1 m Ia e r ST c ol I e Q e
O ICD I935
Mrlton Taradash, B011 Hrllsdale N J
Freshman Basketball Freshman Baseball Ba eball Q2 31
John Edward Taylor, Q3 Rockvrlle Centre, N Y
Freshman Cross Country Freshman Swrmmrng Cross Country Q2 31 Swrmmrng Q2 3 Outrng Club 1 2 31 In
natronal Relarrons Club Q41 C A Cabrnet Q41
Reed Beck Tertreck, Jr BQ-DH
Edrtorral Board of Sflldfllf Q2 31 Freshman Track Track Q21 Freshmar Banquet Commrttec Sphrnx Club Q3 41
John Hatch Thompson, fDK1I' Hartford, Conn
Freshman Football Freshman Hockey Freshman Baseball Football Q2 3 41 Baseball Q2 31 Soph Hop Commrttee Jumor
Prom Commxttee C A Cabrnet Q3 41 Presrdent Q4 Interfratermty Councrl 3 41 Treasurer Q3 Presrdent Q4 Sec
rerary Treasurer Class of 1934 Q41 Splrmx Club Q3 41 Student Councrl Q41 Scarab
Robert Leo Tracy, IPAQ New Rochelle, N Y
Sf7ldL'1lf Busrness Board Q21 Interfraternrty Councrl Q41 Cotnllron Club Q.: 41
Henry McCorm1ck Tucker, X112 Rrdgewood N J
Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Freshman Track Basketball Squad 3 Freshman Banquet Commrttee Sphrnac
Cu 3 4
Dwrd Fears Tuttle Jr QIHFA Rye N
Masquers Q7 3 41 Sfurlcnzf Busrness Board Q1 3 4 Radro Operator Q3 41 XValker Math Prrze Q21
Morrrs Abbott Van Nostrand, X111 Forest Hrlls N
Freshman Soccer Freshman Basketball Freshman Baseball S cc r Q3 41 Basketball Q2 3 4 Baseball Squad 2 3 41
Soph Hop Commrttec. Junror Prom Commrttce Sphrnx Club Q3 4
Joseph Anthony Vargus, Jr ATA Elmhurst, N
Freshman Football Freshman Track Track Q2 3 41 Wrngcd A Q3 41 Walker Math Prrze Q21 Lrberal Club Q2 31 Plu
Beta Kappa Q3 41
Harold Lawson Warrrer, Jr AKE Brooklyn N
Freshman Football Captarn Freshman Basketball Captarn Freshman Baseball Football Q2 3 41 Captam Q41 Basketball
Q2 3 41 B seball Q2 3 41 Temporary Charrman Class of 1934 Q11 Presrdent Q2 31 Soph Hop Commrttee Pre Law
Club Q3 41 Classrcal Club Q41 Samuel Walley Brown Scholarslup Q21 Advrsory Commrttee on Athletrcs Q41 Student
Councrl 2 3 41 Scarab Sphmx Club
Joseph Warner, Jr WPY Goshen, Mass
Freshman Cross Country Glee Club Q2 3 Publrcrty Drrector Specfulor Q3 41 Internatronal Relatrons Club Q41 A
srstant Edrtor 1934 OLIO Q31 Amherst College Press Q3 41
John Henry Washbtrrn, -XAIIJ New York N Y
Q2 3 41 Captarn Q41 Wznged A Q3 41 Presrdent Q31 Band Q3 Soph Hop Commrttee Pre Law Club Q3 41 Assrst
ant Edrtor 1934 OLIO Q31 Assrstant Manager Musrcal Clubs Q31 Manager 4 Inrerfraternrty Councrl Q41 Commrttee of
Seven Charrman Q41 Councrl of Fraternrty Presrdents Presrdent Q41 Chrrstran Assocratron Cabrnet Q3 41 Scarab Cotrl
lron Club Q3 41
John Washburn Wastcoat, OAX Wollaston, Mass
Interfraternrty Councrl Q3 41 Cotrllron Club Q3 41 PrcLaw Club 3 41
Davrd Deats Wfatkrns, AY Detrort, Mrch
Freshman Soccer Pre Law Club Q3 41 Assocrate Busrness Manager 1933 OLIO Q21 Busrness Manager 1934 OLIO Q31
Supervrsor 1935 OLIO Q41 Managmg Edrtor Specfulon Q3 41 Busrness Manager Q3 41 Councrl of Fraternrty Presxclents
Henry Ross NVatson, A1 Vrlla Nova, Pa
Freshman Football Assrstant Manager Tenms Q31 Manager Q41 Soph Hop Commrttee Interfratermty Councrl 3 41
Chrrstxan Assocratron Cabrnet Q3 41 Comrruttee of Seven Q41 Scarab Sphrmr Club Q3 4 Secretary Treasurer 41
Hugh Houston Crargre Weed, Jr WY Clayton, Mo
Internatronal Relatxons Club 3 4 Splnnat Club Q3 41 Cotlllron Club Q3 4
Jay Mrller Welsh Jr 'VD I-Iackettstown N J
Freshman SWIHTHIUIB Svsrmmrng Squad Q2 3 41 Pre Medical Club Q41 Assistant Bugrnggg Manager Sfmlf,-111 Q2 3 41
John Warren Wfhrte, BQDH Wakeield Mass
Freshman Soccer Sophomore Banquet Commrttee Glee Club Q1 2 3 41 Clorr Q1 2 41 Assrstant Manager of Cross
Country Q3 Manager Q4 Wrnged A Q3 4 Sphrrnr Club Q3 4
Robert Wrlhelm, GAY XVarren, Ghro
Freshman Soccer Freshman Swrmmrng, Soccer Q2 3 41 Svuaanung Q2 31 Freshman Banquet Commrtlee Secretary Class
of 1934 Q11 Cl orr 1 2 Sf1l!!'CIlf I1d1tor1alBoard Q7 3 41 Secretary Q31 Interfraternrty Councrl Q3 Assrstant Edrtor
1934 OLIO Q31 Soph Hop Commrttee C A Cabmet Q2 31 Outrng Club Q11
Dwrd Wrlcox Wfoodward, GJAX Penns Grove, N
Outrng Club Q1 2 3 4 Treasurer Q Fresrdent Q41 Fresarnan Cross Country Cross Country 21 T ack 2 4
John Brgelovs Wooster, CDA Walden, N Y
Freshman Football Freshman Swrmmrng Swrmmrng Squad Q21 Soph Hop Commrttee Jumor Prom Commrttee
Howell Post Young, 1111A Quogue, L I N
Pre Med Club Q2 3 41
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MATTHEW A. KELLY
Ufflcers Of the Class Of IQSG '
MATTHEW ARNOLD KELLY .............................................,..................A....,...................,.. President
RICHARD COLLINS FORMAN ....,.. ....... S ecretary-Treasurer
I-IORACE WILSON HEWLETT ........,............ Claoregus
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Allen Abercrombie, AAQ
Turners Falls, Mass.
Theodore J. Albertowicz
George K. Allison, 'PIKAI'
Brooklyn, N. Y.
John F. Armstrong, Jr., CIJFA
San Antonio, Tex.
Charles K. Arter, Jr., AKE
Fritz W. Baldwin, AAQE
George P. Barbarow, Jr., ATA
Morristown, N. J.
Joseph W. Barr, Jr., AKE
Oil City, Pa.
Donald L. Bartlett, Jr., AAG
New Britain, Conn.
Edwin B. Bartow, IIJAGJ
Northport, N. Y.
Herman K. Beach, Jr., QFA
Ernest A. Becker, Jr., X111
Ronald S. Beckett, ATA
Purchase, N. Y.
Marcus G. Beebe, AY
William V. Bernnard, ATA
Robert C. Bielaski, ATA
Great Neck, N. Y.
Lewis M. Black, B811
Great Neck, N. Y.
Howard B. Bosworth, X111
Auburn, R. I.
John Bowditch, HI, ATA
Wfilliam S. Bowmer
Theodore C. Boyden, WY
Joseph P. Boyle, AKE
East Mauch Chunk, Pa.
George T. Bristol, Jr., AY
Newburgh, N. Y.
Allen Brown, XCD
Nashua, N. H.
Burr C. Brundage, BGH
Buffalo, N. Y.
Raymond K. Bryant, fI1K1If
Lockport, N. Y.
Allan R. Buckman, Jr., AAG
of the Class
Parke W. Burrows, AAfID
William A. Buechner, AKE
East Orange, 'N. J.
George R. Burnett, Jr., QPA
Edward L. Butler, X113
Robert H. Carlson, AKE
Roger C. Carmien, Jr.
Jackson Heights, N. Y.
Daniel B. Caudle, AKE
Rochester, N. Y.
John B. Chamberlin
New York, N. Y.
Edward Chandler, 1IfPA
Philip H. Clarke, AAKD
Harold XV. Cobb, HGH
Great Neck, N. Y.
Horace C. Coleman, Jr., WY
James R. Collard, ATA
Sheldon MCG. Collins
Charles W. Combs, ATA
Henry C. Corson, f-DAX
Froneiield Crawford, WY
XVi1liam H. Creamer, XID
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Paul N. Critchlow, Jr., WY
John C. Cushman, Jr., AAG'
Upper Montclair, N. J.
Joseph W. Davis, Jr., IDEA
Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Kimball Davis, SAX
Guild Devete, XIII
Cranston, R. I.
William C. Dill, IDEA
Lloyd P. Dodge, AKE
New York, N. Y.
Robert F. Donovan
Robert H. Dunn, Jr., EDTA
O IO i935
Wrlbur N Ihrl, AA'-D
Onerd1 N Y
Allen H Ehrgood Jr NYY
V llrfrm P llllrs PQI'
Robert D Penn, AA111
Reg1n'rld Frtzgerald ARE
Olrver M Flanders, ATA
Rrchard C Forman 'VI'
Chules H Foster, XCIJ
Rrdgewood N I
Chules H Gamage XXI'
Illrrzrbethtown N Y
Norman H Gerson
Robert E Grese AAfD
NVelleslev Hrlls Mass
George F Grllett, WY
Juns P B Goodell WY
Jamestown N Y
Edward N Goodwrn, J A
Montclarr N J
Chsrrles P Goss XI
New Brrtzun Conn
St1nley M Gower Jr AY
Alvm Grerf, r
Mrnot Grose AAI?
Grew: Neck N Y
Lester H Grundy
Glen Rock N J
lrrrtz O Hens APY
Vernon Hall Jr APY
W1ll11H1 E H111 CDP
Wrllranm Hiller Jr AY
Leann N J
D1I11ClB Hfrlstemcl GAX
Brooklyn N Y
George B Hfrmrlton, BOII
Rrclurd B I'I'lfCl1l1g, Jr BGTI
Edw1rd XV Harrrson, CIJKWP
Horace XV Hewlett XKD
New Hmcn Conn
Russell W Hrggms YD
Wrllrarn L Hrtchtock, GJAX
Wrllrnm F Homrller, II IPAQ
Bryn Athyn Pa
Herbert L Horn
erscy Cxty N
George T Howard
New York N Y
Crcscens G Hubbfrrcl QIPIKKI'
Wflute Plams N Y
Charles E Hulrck Jr XXII
W1ll1rd H Hurd
NVellesley Hrlls Mass
Wrllram S Johnson, AY
New Rochelle N Y
Yrncent K Keesey Jr WY
John C Kelley jr fb
Mwtthew A Kelly
New York N Y
John P Krug GDAX
NVoodbrrdge N J
Ray B Landrs
Alfred S Laprdus
New York N Y
Edmond P Larkrn
New York N Y
Robert I1 Leary
James R Leech CBAX
Provrdence R I
Edwrn P Lepper 9
St1nlcy L Levrn
Joseph S Lrlrenthal
Nornmn 12 Lrmberg KID
Calxert B Lrndquest, POI-I
John P Lutz fDlA
Drexel H111 P
Frfrncrs S McArthur Jr AAI?
Arlington N I
George T McClell1nd
L'1rcl1mont N Y
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Richard E. McCormick, WY
South Manchester, Conn.
George E. McPherson, Jr., CIJPA
Stephen E. Magill, X11?
Walter B. Mahony, Jr., AKE
Scarborough, N. Y.
Rae J. Malcolm, X111
Francis Q. Marks
Kenneth E. Matteson, CDAGJ
Katonah, N. Y.
Edward W. Maynard, AAKII
Andrew B. Meldrum, Jr., AAIII
Henry S. Meyer, GE
Kew Gardens, N. Y.
George S. Moss
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Gilbert H. Mudge, AKE
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Bertrand L. Mullen, QE
Saranac Lake, N. Y.
George A. Nagle, Jr., EDTA
Alan C. Neilson, AAQ
Paul J. Newlon, B011
Charleston, W. Va.
Robert C. Nowe, GDAX
Anthony F. O'Donnell, CDKWI'
Walter H. Olden, Jr.
Princeton, N. J.
Gaylord L. Paine, AKE
East Hartford, Conn.
Ernest Palmer, Jr., IIDFA
Jay A. Parr, AAfD
Sanborn Partridge, AAI?
Jamaica, N. Y.
Raymond S. Pearsall, QAO
Freeport, N. Y.
John H. Peterson, CIJTA
Walter G. Pfeil, Jr., ATA
Passaic, N. J.
Charles F.. Phreaner, Jr., Xi'
Albert H. Pike, Jr., iPAQ
Katonah, N. Y.
Samuel F. Potsubay, Jr., AX
Harold J. Raby, IPAQ
Mamaroneck, N. Y.
Paul H. Raidy, XXI'
New York, N. Y.
Carl J. Raymond, fPlN:'1'
Lockport, N. Y.
Franklin L. Reed, Jr., AY
Nelson B. Repsold, QKNII
Albert K. Roehrig, SAX
Lewis L. Rosen
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Fall River, Mass.
Arthur T. Savage, AY
Westfield, N. J.
Walter A. Schloss
Flushing, N. Y.
Mandal R. Segal
George C. Seward, QPAG
John M. Shields, ATA
St. johnsbury, Vt.
Solomon H. Scolnick
Ralph H. Sleicher, TY
Montclair, N. J.
Frederic B. Smead, AKE
Harold B. Smith, Jr., AY
William L. Snyder, Jr., XIII
Bernard F. Stall, jr., TKT
Pelham Manor, N. Y.
Herman Van D. Stewart, WY
Ridgewood, N. J.
Robert R. Stone
james W. Stoudt, ATA
William D. Strohmeier, AAQ
Donald N. Sullivan, WPISAI'
Cortland, N. Y.
Eric E. Sundquist, AY
Brooklyn, N. Y.
XVrigl'1t Tisdale, AAfID
Roman L. Trembicki, X113
New Haven, Conn.
omhersit col lege
O IO IQS5
Gauett R Tucker JI X111
Rxdgewood N J
E111 A Turner AKD
Chnton W Tylee J GJAX
West Newton Mass
M1lton A Ushman
Newburgh N Y
Ward H Walt
Hood Rxvcr Ore
Robert P Walbrxdge AAfI1
Scarsdale N Y
N1el A Weathers 11
Short Hllls N I
Ioseph T West J1 GTA
Rxver forest Ill
Stephen E Wh1cher AAG?
Russell E Wlntmyer
Ben W1ll18mS AKE
Los Angeles C11
Albert F Wmston AAKII
R1ch1rd S Wxsner Rfb
Summt N J
Dma F Woodman I1 PQI'
Rye N Y
F111 Rnver Mass
Former Members of the Class of IQSG
Glenn Seven Allen r
Stuart Edward Barton
Eugene Wemple Baxter
Edward Fernald Brlstol
Raymond Joseph Brodeur
Edwm Frcdeuc Brown
Wllllanl Sxdley Chapman
Nelson Perley Colin
Rxchard Lawlor Cooper
NV1ll1:1m Merrmm Croxton
Thomas Kelly Evans
John Edvx ard Gexsenhoff
Dav1d Wxllxs I'Ioln1es
W1ll11m Patton Kmsey
Fernand Goodnch Leon
Hewlett Wlthlngton Lewxs
Wllllam Sanford Lewxs
Paul George Lund
Robert G1bson McIl1oy
Rxchflrd Kenneth Murdock
Rxchard V1berts Pelton
Freclenck Starr Pendleton Jr
Charles Andre Perron
Robert Morgan Powell
Charles Juvxs Schauffer
lldvs ard Lawrence Scott
Robert Arnold Slmon
Kenneth Campbell SKCWTIE
Robert Haven W1lley
Roger Robert Wunderhch
NELSON PERLEY COFFIN
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HGRACE B. PAY, JR.
Officers of the Class of l957
I-IORACE BYRON PAY, JR. ........... ......................,............................ ........ ,......,....,., P r e szclent
KEITH PRUDDEN PATTENGILL ........
DANIEL CORNELIUS MINNICK ......, ........., S ecretmfy-Treasurer
DOUGLAS RICHARDS KENNEDY ....,.. ...................... C horegus
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Members of the Class
Stephen I. Allen, QIYXI'
Raynold A. Arcuri
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
James B. MCK. Arthur, Jr., AY
Jackson Heights, N. Y.
Harold S. Atwood, KIJKNP
Montclair, N. J.
Benson M. Austin, 0AX
Brooklyn, N. Y.
George R. Bacon, 0AX
Providence, R. I.
Edgar A."Baird, Jr., B011
George A. Baker
Rochester, N. Y.
Thomas G.. Baker, B011
William D. Baker, B011
Harry W. Barber, 0AX
North Attleboro, Mass.
Laurence N. Barrett, AKE
Katonah, N. Y.
Randall Barton, AAG?
New York, N. Y.
Charles E. Baumheckel, Jr., AY
Orchard Lake, Mich.
Gordon L. Becker, 131011
Amsterdam, N. Y.
Robert A. Bendheim
New York, N. Y.
John R. Berryman, ATA
Westield, N. J.
John K. Best, B011
David C. Bole, Jr., AACII
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Jacob W. Bond, XNP
Robert N. Bonnett, B011
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dudley C. Bostwick, XII?
New York, N. Y.
George F. Bower, CIYKNIP
Madison, N. J.
Charles E. Bradley, Jr., AKE
South Bend, Ind.
XVilliam B. Braman, ATA
Robert T. Breed, NFY
David W. Brewer, AY
Syracuse, N. Y.
Bradford B. Brown, AY
Melbourne C. Browning, Jr., T1
Norman S. Buckingham, ATA
'Ijmothy F. Burke, X111
John C. Bush, 0AX
New York, N. Y.
Robert G. Calder, Jr., 1IfY
Tuckahoe, N. Y.
Angus XV. Clarke, Jr., HEPA
Utica, N. Y.
William H. Claus, IIJFA
Robert J. Close, NPY
Charles N. Coe, QKNP
New Britain, Conn.
John S. Coey, II, NPY
Glen Ridge, N. J.
Edwin B. Colburn
'Izhomas M. Colton, B011
Lucian J. Colucci, 05
Philip H. Coombs
Charles R. Corwin, 2nd, AKE
Pairman C. Cowan, AAG?
NVellesley Hills, Mass.
George A. Craig, AAG?
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
George F. Cramer, Jr.
Robert W. Crawford, AKE
Buell Critchlow, AAIID
Buffalo, N. Y.
Wfilliam N. Dawson, AKE
Kenneth I. Deane, AY
Cornwall, N. Y.
Philip M. Deisroth, KPIQXP
Robert L. Dewitt, AKE
Auburn, N. Y.
John A. Dietze, XXI'
Maplewood, N. J.
Archibald G. Douglass, Jr., B011
St. Louis, Mo.
O IO 935
'xmes C Edgell AY
Brooklyn N Y
Stephen T Ellen, SAX
Doublaston N Y
Ernest E Ellert
John O Epple
Rxdbewood N I
Gordon E Ewen XXI'
Wllham E Falrley OAX
Flushxng N Y
P1ulV Farrell BGDH
Long Beach N Y
Horace B 1' ay Ir QZKXI'
Shaker Hexghts Oluo
John U Fehr ATA
Samuel B Femburg
Jose W Fenderson, 'DAG
Edward E Fenton
Brooklyn N Y
Heruy G Fernald
John E F1eld Jr Xi?
New Haven Conn
john H Flagler, AAID
Proudence R I
Charles H Foote WY
East Cleveland Oluo
Osmun Folt XXI'
P Alexander Flank
ackson Hexghts N
Hans H Prey XXI'
New York N Y
Ihchzud S Furbush AlA
St Johnsbury Vt
Robert IE Galton, Xi!
Harry L Goff fI1AI9
Benjamm F Gooduch Jr CDACEJ
Hauy F Gray, Jr CD
Bnonwrvxlle N Y
Edward P Green ATA
East Wmdsor I-1111 Conn
Herbert E Greenstone
South Orange N J
Carlton E Greenwood AY
Bellows Falls Vt
over P Gregory BGJH
Brooklyn N Y
Danlel 1' Guggs I1 IGH
XV1ll1am A Grouse ATA
Sheldon G Grubb fDKI
Clexeland Heights Oluo
Ph1l1p F Hall J1 YG?
North Cohasset Mass
Harvey H Hatheway WY
Newburgh N Y
Charles H Heckler Jr
Roslyn N Y
Donald E Hedden
Franklin H I-Iemphlll CIDKNP
Upper Montclur N J
Robert B Hevenor, ATA
Pleasant Valley N Y
Dexter W Hewltt
Ardsley on Hudson N Y
Henry C Hlggmbottom
Allahabad U P Indra
D1V1d W Holmes, B011
Carl F Holthausen Jr SPY
Palisade N I
Duncan MCC Holthausen NYY
Henry C Howell Jr BGJTI
Westfield N J
Walter A Hoyt, Jr AAQID
Henry S Hughes, AAG!
New York N Y
XVard Humphrey, Jr CIJPA
M1plewood N J
George A Jackson AX
Sandy Hook Conn
Warren T Johnson XXII
Jean P Jones, Jr AAKIP
Texas Cxty Tevas
Hmace W Joldan BCBH
Wmiield Keck, G
Haddon Helghts N
Jean Reed Ke1th XCP
Roger Ke1th Jr YQ
Douglas R Kennedy
Larchmont N Y
Thomas A Kennedy J AKE
Lmcoln Park N J
Aaron L Klngsberg
Amsterdam N Y
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Kenneth D. Kraeger, KIPPA
New York, N. Y.
Louis B. Kraemer
Newark, N. J.
John G. Lamb, AKE
George S. Lambert, JPY P
Elkins Park, Pa.
John H. Lancaster, AKE
Robert D. Landon, AY
Vestal, N. Y.
William N. Larkin, XQD
Daniel C. Lawton, XNP
Larchmont, N. Y.
Dwight W. Lee
Donald A. Leet, KIJPA
Andrew R. Linscott, AY
Frederic B. Loomis, Jr., EGU
Gordon L. Lundwall
Charles G. McCormick, Xfb
New York, N. Y.
John S. McDaniel, Jr., ATA
John R. McDermott, E
John P. McGrady, Jr.
Thomas J. McGurl, BGDII
Walter H. McIntosh, Jr., ATA
Scarsdale, N. Y.
Daniel L. McKal1agat, X111
Robert C. J. MeKinstry, XPY
Alan A. Mahanke, ATA
Westfield, N. J.
Stuart A. Mahar, AKE
New York, N. Y.
Arthur Van C. Marshall, CDKNP
East Orange, N. J.
Seth R. Martin, Xi'
George G. Mason, AAKIH
Larclunont, N. Y.
Robert K. Massey, AY
Charles M. Matzinger, XX?
Earl T. Maxon, Jr., AY
Greene, N. Y.
Wfellwood H. Maxwell, XNP
Westield, N. J.
Leonard S. May, BQJII
Washington, D. C.
Donald B. Mayo, OAK
Providence, R. I.
Leonard C. Meeker
Upper Montelair, N. J.
Clement F. Merrill, XPKY
W'arwick, N. Y.
Richard A. Merritt, AAG:
Jones W. Mersereau, Xfb
New York, N. Y.
Albert F. Miller, Jr., QJIJA
Moorestown, N. J.
Daniel C. Minnick, BOH
New York, N. Y.
G. Henry Mundt, Jr., KIIY
William N. Mustard, EYE.
Robert E. Newcomb, Jr., WY
Albert T. Nice, BGJII
Jackson Heights, N. Y.
Gunther E. Otto, AY
New York, N. Y.
Leo J. Pagnotta, GBE
Lewis H. Palmer, AY
Syracuse, N. Y.
William M. Palmer, III, JPY
Keith P. Pattengill, AAG?
Jerome F. Peck, Jr., GJAQD
Binghamton, N. Y.
Frank A. Peltier, CDPA
William F. Pfeiffer, Jr., fI1K1If
Clement R. Phippen
George H. Phreaner, Xi'
John J. Plante, Jr., CIPPA
Ben K. Polk, 1I'Y
Des Moines, Iowa
Edward E. Poor, IV, JPY'
James T. Rainey, 'DAG
Philip N. Rebert, IIJAGJ
Horace C. Reider, JPY
William W. Reilly, CDPA
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Melville E. Reiner, ATA
Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Westby P. Richards, AKE
Joseph W. Richmond, KIHPA
Providence, R. I.
Ny ffffl omherSrcoHege
O IO i955
Jesse J Rrcks, AKL
Plandome L I N Y
Frmcrs L Rose A'1A
Camden N J
Rrcharcl C Rotherhfun CMA
Edwrn C Rozwenc
Leland P Russell Jr f1JR1lf
M1plcvood N I
ohn P Saul jr BGDTI
Chfrrles D Schrlhng
Glen Core N Y
Walter G Schmrtt
Brooklyn N Y
Wrllram L Schoff AFA
B112 Cynwyd P1
Vrncent Scofrled K-DAX
West Hartford Conn
Wfrnfleld P Scott AAG!
fumes MacA Selby f1vrA
B-ala Cynwyd Pa
W1lter L Sehsburg
New York N Y
Edvx 1rd M Shepard O
Roselle P1rk N
C1rlD Sheppard Jr APY
East H1rrford Conn
Charles B Skrnner ATA
Yonkers N Y
Athanasros D Skourrs
G1fV111 N Snrder Jr B011
Wlrrte Pl1xns N Y
Alfred A Snowball GJAX
Reuben NV Snyder KID
Robert P Snyder TY
Albany N Y
Charles C Stafford AY
ohn B Steuns fXA4I1
South Orange N II
Arthur I Strang, Jr CPTXAI'
Wflnte Plzuns N Y
Dwrd P Sulhvfrn
John A Swfunbrnk GTA
Morrhrko Takumr AACIJ
Brooklyn N Y
Thomas K Taylor PY
St Lours Mo
Benjarnrn P Terry, XX?
Wrllram J Thompson, II A
Montclaxr N II
Roy E Trlles, Jr QJPA
New Rochelle N Y
Eben D Trsdale AAHE
Charles L Tooker AY
St Lours Mo
Wrlham B M Tracy jr APY
George S Trees AY
Procter C Twrchell QAQ
Glens Falls N Y
II B Mrllard Tyson B011
Norwood Smtron P
Kenneth M Wrlbrrdge AAQ
Scarsdmle N Y
Stuart D W1Hier, Jr AY
Lewrs O Wardell XID
Wrlham A Warner, AKE
Bronxulle N Y
Freclerrc P Weller AKE
Lynbrook N Y
Durbrn I-I Wells ARE
Matthew T West Xi?
Port NVasl11ng,ton Mass
Walter H Xvhrtehrll GAG
Newburgh N Y
Charles S Whrtman Jr AAKIH
Neva York N Y
James P Wrlkerson III KIPKXP
Coloma N J
John D Wrllurd CDPA
Edward D Wrllrams QKNP
XVh1te Plams N Y
Robert H Wrllrams fDKNIf
Edward A Wrlson XXI'
Hot Sprmgs Ark
Wrllram V Wrlson
Hackensack N J
Stmwood Wollaston ATA
Upper Montclur N J
Rrehard S Zersler, Q9
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The College Church was built in
eighteen seventy-one. The ivy on
its walls grows from cuttings
plfmtecl hy the various classes over cz
period of several years. The tower
holcls a memorial chime of hells, pre-
serztecl in memory of Amherst men
who cliecl in the Civil War.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
James R. Cobb
Afthur H. Evans, Jr.
Frederick F. Fuessenich
John G. Broomell
John M. D. Burrows
Evert D. Cobb
Fritz W. Baldwin
Donald L. Bartlett, Jr.
Allan R. Buckman, Jr.
Parke W. Burrows
Philip H. Clarke
John C. Cushman,,Jr.
Wilbur N. Earl
David C. Bole, Jr.
Fairrnan C. Cowan
George A. Craig
John H. Flagler
CLASS OF 1934
W. Philip Giddings
Douglas C. Lance
Appleton A. Mason, Jr.
CLASS OF 1935
John L. Grose
Bryant M. Harroun
Harry D. Jones
William M. Keller
CLASS OF 1936'
Robert D. Fenn
Robert F.. Giese
Francis S. McArthur, Jr.
Robert G. Mcllroy
Edward W Ma nard Ir.
- Y 1 .
Andrew B. Meldrum, Jr
CLASS OF 193 7
Walter A. Hoyt, Jr.
Henry Stuart Hughes
Jean P. Jones, Jr. .
George G. Mason
Richard A. Merritt
Keith P. Pattengill
Winield F. Scott
Frmfres in Collegzo
C. Miguel Munoz, Jr.
Cushing B. Snider
John H. Washburn
Roland H. Sloan, Jr.
Samuel T. Tisdale
David B. Truman
Alan C. Neilson
Jay A. Parr
Wilham D. Strohmeier
Robert P. Walbridge
Stephen E. Wl1icher
Albert F. Winston
John B. Stearns
Eben D. Tisdale
Kenneth M. Walbridge
William H. Webster
Charles S. Whitinan
o m h e rsf cz ol I e Q e
Sevcuib Row: Bale, Wfcbster, A. Craig, Flagler, Merritt, K. NV:1lbridge, Hoyt, H. Hughes, G. Mason, XV. Scott, Barton
Sixib Row: Wliitman, Stearns, Cowan, Takami, J. Jones, Pattengill, B. Critchlow, E. Tisdnlc
Fifth Raw: Gicse. Neilson, Maynard
Fourib Row: XV. Tisdalc, Parr, Coflin, Earl, Partridge, P. Burrows
Third Row: Buckman, XY7hicl1er, Strohmeier, Clarke, Mcllroy, D. Bartlett
SC'l'01Ill Rom: J. Burrows, E. Cobb, Broomall, Truman, Meldrum, Harroun, J. Grose, H. jones, S. Tisclnle, Sloan
Frouf Row: J. Cobb, Snider, Lance, Munoz, Washburxl, M. Russell, T. Blossom, Giddings
Alpha Delta hi
M MQFQ-,Mr Q ,-,,,,.3: Awui
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Arthur H. Baxter Ellsworth E. Richardson
Plulhps Bradley Clarence D. Rouillard
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amhersf college ,,.,
Samuel E. Badger, Jr.
Duncan S. Ballantine
Lee F. Coy, Jr.
John D. Harris
Freclericlg S. Allis, Jr.
John C. Boyden
William R. Chappell
Richard D. Ewald
Theodore C. Boyden
Horace C. Coleman, Jr.
Richard L. Cooper
Paul N. Critchlow
Robert T. Breed
Melbourne C. Browning
Robert G. Calder, Jr.
Robert J. Close
John S. Coey, II
Charles H. Foote
Carl F. Holthausen
CLASS OF 1934
Ira C. Painter
William H. Pomeroy, Jr
CLASS OF 1935
Jerold B. Poland
Richard S. Hawkey
Hiram D. Hilton
John W. Ireys
CLASS OF 1936
Allen H. Ehrgood, Jr.
George F. Gillett
James P. B. Goodell
Fritz O. Haas
Vernon Hall, Jr.
Vincent K. Keesey, Jr.
CLASS OF 1937
Duncan C. Holthausen
Douglas R. Kennedy
George S. Lambert
Robert C. McKinstry
Clement F. Merrill
G. Henry Mundt, Jr.
Robert E. Newcomb, Jr.
Fmires in Collegio
John C. Skiles
Luther E. Smith, Jr.
Joseph Warner, Jr.
Hugh H. C. Weed, Jr.
Sumner C. Lawrence
William W. Long
Joseph D. Messler
Robert C. Smith
Richard E. McCormick
Ralph HL Sleicher
Herman V. D. Stewart
Niel A. Weathers, Jr.
Russell E. Whitmyer
William M. Palmer, III
Ben K. Polk
Edward E. Poor, IV
Horace C. Reider
Carl D. Sheppard, Jr.
Robert P. Snyder
Thomas K. Taylor
William B. M. Tracy
omhersl col lege
si.-fb Row: Cocy, Newcomb, Browning, Sheppard, Close, Polk, Mundt, Breed, Kennedy, Ryder, Merrill
Fifth Row: Palmer, Snyder, Tracy, D. Holtlxausen, McKinstry, Hewitt, Poor, Lambert, C. Holthausen, Calder, Taylor, Hatheway
Fourth Row: P. Critchlow, Goodell, Hans, T. Boyden, Keesey, R. McCormick, Weatlmers, Crawford, V. Hall, Coleman
Tbirrl Row: R. C. Smith, Foland, Wliitmyer, H. Stewart, Allis, Ergood, Ireys, Ewald, Gillett
SL'L'O11lI Row: Sleicher, Hilton, Lawrence, Hawkey, MacMeekin, J. Boyden, Chappell, W. Long, Messler
First Row: Ballantine, Potter, Badger, L. Smith, Weed, Skilcs, Murphy, I. Warner, Pomeroy, Harris
C7 f l I f A' 5
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Estabhshed 11'1 1841
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Thomas C. Esty W1ll1am J. Newlm
Ch .1 H T 11 'fl
al es ' 0 i..l-sg lrila
o m h e r ST cz 0 I I e Q e
DELTA-.KAPPA EPSILON Fmtres in Collegzo
Benjamin C. Bourne
Milton H. Caughey
James W. Clauson
Bicliard A. Cobb
John P. Batterson, Jr.
Sevellon Brown, III
Glyndon H. Crocker, Jr.
Kendall B. DeBevoise
Charles K. Arter, Jr.
Joseph W. Barr, Jr.
William A. Buechner
Robert H. Carlson
Laurence N. Barrett
Charles E. Bradley, Jr.
Charles R. Corwin, 2nd
Robert W. Crawford
William N. Dawson
CLASS OF 1934
Richard O. Diefendorf
Littleton H. Fitch, jr.
Andrew W. Higgins
George E. Morse
CLASS OF 193 S
George J. Dittmar, Jr.
Leonard K. Guiler
Arthur S. Huey
CLASS OF 1936
Daniel B. Caudle
Lloyd P. Dodge
XValter B. Mahony, Jr.
CLASS OF 1 9 37
Robert L. DeWitt
Hugh P. Fleming
Thomas A. Kennedy
John H. Lancaster
Stuart A. Maher
Eugene T. B. Mudge
Francis Z. Reinus
Harold L. Warner, Jr.
John T. Ricks
James M. Taylor
Irving G. Thursby
Gilbert H. Mudge
Gaylord L. Paine
Frederic B. Smead
Earl A. Turner
Westby P. Richards
Jesse J. Ricks
William A. Warner, Jr
Frederic P. Weller
Durbin H. Wells
N Iefff omhersT college
W -olio- 4935-
F1 lb Row G Mudge Boyle, Barr, Krug Brown, B Wxllxmnxs M hony J T Rxcks, Smead Pame Turnel, After, Txtzgerald candle,
Tourib Row Dodge DeBevoxse Guxler Dnttmar, Batterson, Thursby Taylor Huey Crocker Carlson E Mudge Fnch H Warner
Tbrrd Row Nxelsen Bourne Clauson Cobb Remus Morse Caughcy Dxefendorf A Huggins
Samui! Row Wlells Weller W Warner Dawson Lancaster, Lamb flemmg, Crawford Bradley, I I Rxcks
Tlrvf Row M'1l1'1r Rnclmrds Kennedy DeW1tt, Corwm
Delta Kappa Epsilon
813' hs' 3, ,T
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Stuart -G. Brown
John F. Edgell
S. Moultrie I-Ianes, Jr.
Reed E. Bartlett
Stanley R. Bryant
Frank B. Evans, III
Stuart C. I-Iur-i,e-t
Marcus G. Beebe
George T. Britstol, Jr.
Edward N. Goodwin, Jr.
James B. M. Arthur
Charles E. Baumheckel,
David W. Brewer
Bradford B. Brown
K. Ian Deane
james C. Edgell
CLASS OF 1934
Harold C. Macoy, Jr.
Keith B. Mount
CLASS OF 193 S
Seymour M. Klotz
Ralsten C. Lewis
Alan B. Lyman
Francis J. McTernan, Jr
CLASS OF 193 6
S. Merrill Gower, Jr.
William I-Ialler, Jr.
William S. Johnson
Franklin L. Reed, Jr.
CLASS OF 1937
Carlton E. Greenwood
George A. Jackson
Robert D. Landon
Andrew R. Linscott
Robert K. Massey
Earl T. Maxon, Jr.
Gunther E. Otto
Frazfres in Collegzo
Edward M. Oiiinger
David D. Watkins
I-I. Ross Watson
T. Arnold Mainwaring
James S. Miner
Frederick S. Robinson, Jr
Roy S. Stuckless
A. Turney Savage
Harold L. Smith, jr.
Eric E. Sundquist
Lewis H. Palmer
C. Churchill Stafford
Wfilliam J. Thompson, Jr.
Charles L. Tooker
George S. Trees
S. Douglas Walker, Jr.
11i1 omhersT college
O IO I935
fourth Row Smith Gower Reed Johnson Sundqumst Haller Bnstol Beebe Savage Goodvsm
Third Row Bartlett Klotz Stuckless Lewxs Robmson Evans McTernan Bryant Hurlbert Mamwarxng Lyman Mxner
Second Row Brewer Deane Stafford Macoy S Brown Watsoxx Watkms J F Edgcll Mount Vacheron Maxon Orto jackson
F1rvt Row Thompson I C Edgell Palmer Walker Trees B Brown Baumheckel Tooker Massey Arthur Lmscott Greenwood
Establlshed 111 1847
F1 ah es zu Faczrlfafe
Franc1s H Fobes C Scott Porter
Laurence B Packard E DW1ght Salmon
Harold C Plough Atherton H Sprague
Robert B Wfhltney
omhersf college ztff
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CHI PSI Fmtres in Collegzo
Josiah R. Bartlett
Jerome P. Corvan, Jr.
Robert H. Flint
'Robert E. Anderson
William W. Crosby
Arthur R. English
Edward A. Evans
William P. Ellis
Richard C. Forman
Charles H. Gamage
Jacob W. Bond
John A. Dietze
Gordon H. Ewen
Hans H. Frey,
CLASS OF 1934
Ely O. Merchant, Jr.
CLASS OF 1935
Lee B. Henry
Fred H. Klaer, Jr.
Henry R. Mayo, Jr.
Frederick F. Moon
CLASS OF 193 6
Charles P. Goss
Charles E. Hulick, Jr.
Stephen E. Magill
CLASS OF 1937
Henry C. Higginbottom
Warren T. Johnson
Daniel C. Lawton
Seth R. Martin
C. Merrill Matzinger
William F. Owen, Jr.
Horace F. Porter
Nelson P. Spencer
Allan B. Temple
Henry W. Thomas, Jr.
William C. Wickenden
Charles E. Phreaner, Jr
Paul H. Raidy
Dana F. Woodman, Jr.
W. Hugh Maxwell
George H. Phreaner
Benjamin P. Terry
M. Tilghman West
Edward A. Wilson
.....f omhersl college
Scconrl Row G Phreaner, Owen, Corvan, Porter, Flmt, Merchant, Spencer, J
Flon! Row M1rtm, Maxwell Fort, Lawton, M West, E Wrlson, Matvmger,
Alpha C111 Chapter
Fmfer 172 Frzcnlffzte
Robert S Fletcher
Fomlb Row II Phremer, Hullck Forman, Rudy Ellxs, Woodman, M1g1ll Goss
Tblrrl Raw Bond, Anderson, Temple Henry, Toby, Engl1sl1, Thomas, W Crosby, Moon, E Evans, W Vfxckenden, H Mayo, Frey
W T jolmson, Dxetze, Hxggmbottom
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CHI PHI Frmfres in Collegzo
W'arren E. Cheney
Robert D. Cox
Charles C. Eaton, Jr.
Terence A. Cordner
John C. Kehoe, Jr.
Ernest A. Becker, Jr.
Howard B. Bosworth
Edward L. Butler
William H. Creamer
Dudley C. Bostwick
Timothy F. Burke
John E. Field, Jr.
Robert E. Garton
Philip F. Hill, Jr.
CLASS OF 1934
Robert L. Davidson
Richard H. Marriott
CLASS OF 1935
Robert E. Keith
Donald L. LaBarre
CLASS OF 193 6
Charles H. Foster
Horace XV. Hewlett
Russell XV. Higgins
Norman E. Limberg
CLASS OF 1937
Jean R. Keith
Roger Keith, Jr.
William N. Larkin, Jr.
Charles G. McCormick
Daniel L. Mcliallagat
Henry M. Tucker
M. Abbot Van Nostrand
J. Miller XVelsh
Robert K. Moses
Donald C. Wfaite, Jr.
Guiibert Q. Wfales
Rae J. Malcolm
Wfilliam M. Snyder, Jr
Roman L. Trembicki
G. Rezeau Tucker, Jr.
Richard S. Wisner
J. Wfarren Mersereau
Willard W. Roberts
Clement M. Simmons
R. Wendell Snyder
Lewis O. XVardell
Iffl omhersi college
Faurib Row: .Limberg, Hewlett, L. Snyder, A. Brown, Trembicki, Devere, Bosworth, Creamer, Malcolm
Tbirrl Row: Wfisner, E. Becker, W. Larkin, Cordner, R. E. Keith, L:mBarre, Waite, Kehoe, Wales, Butler, Bancroft, P. Hall, R. Higgins
Serond Row: Cox, Van Nostrand, Marriott, Cheney, Davidson, NVelsh
From? Row: R. Keith, Wfarclell, Burke, W. Snyder, Bostwick, J. Keith, Garton, Mcrsereau, Roberts, C. McCormick, J. Field, Simmons
. 'gg-4 v..-, 523- was:-Eelqrwfe-:'-'-fvg-ff-"1'
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- ,selwrfz-A-.. minie.
George W. Bam John L. Clarke .E
. . . 'f1i5"'5'l.,,.fgg-,Lg
Wllllam P. Blgelow Newton F. McKeon, Jr.
' ' . ,, , ' f"'1"" i
Wdlard L. Thorp
cmhersf college fil.
BETA TI-IETA PI
William A. Bennett
William S. Crapser
Lucius R. Eastman, Jr.
Frederick B. Green
Robert P. Anderson
Edward R. M. Brehrn
Milton B. Cook
Murray H. Green
Burr C. Brundage
Harold W. Cobb
Edgard A. Baird, Jr.
T. Gordon Baker
William D. Baker
John K. Best
Robert N. Bonnett
Thomas M. Colton
Archibald G. Douglas, Jr.
CLASS OF 1934
J. Paull Marshall
William W. Miller
William W. Richardson
CLASS OF 1935
William T. Jones, Jr.
George W. Long
Stewart E. McClure
CLASS OF 1936
George B. Hamilton
Richard B. Harding
CLASS OF 19 3 7
Paul V. Farrell
R. Philip Gregory
Daniel F. Griggs
David W. Holmes
Henry C. Howell, Jr.
H. William Jordan
Frederick B. Loomis, Jr.
F'l'6lZ'1'6S in C
Robert L. Smith, Jr.
Reed B. Teitrick, Jr.
John W. XVhite
Equinn W. Munkelwitz
Donald F. Smith
Frank C. Wilson
Calvert B. Lindquest
Paul J. Newlon
Edward I. Wersebe
Thomas J. McGur1
Leonard S. May
Daniel C. Minnick
Albert T. Nice
John P. Saul, III
Girvan N. Snider, Jr.
I. B. Millard Tyson
,.,. gmhergt College
Fiflb Row: XV. Bennett, Crapser, Marshall, Teitrick, Tnrndash, Richardson, Wliite, Eastman
Fourfb Raw: Brehm, D. Smith, R. P. Anderson, McClure, Munkelwitz, Hamilton, Long, M. Green, Jones
Tbirrl Row: Best, XV. Baker, Laurent, Newlon, Holmes, Harding, Black, Gregory, D. Minnick, May
SCCGHII Raw: Tyson, Colton, Jordan, Griggs, G. Baker, Loomis, Baird, Douglass, Snyder
Front Row: Howell, Nice, McGurl, Saul
Beta Theta Pi
Beta Iota Chapter
Established in 1883
Fwzfres in Facultzzie
Geoffrey Atkinson Frederick K. Turgeon
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THETA DELTA CHI
Guy G. Clark, Jr.
joseph P. Crosby, Il
Eric S. Jeltrup
Douglas M. H. Frost
Allen A. Gilmore
jose L. Hernandez
Henry C. Corson
Daniel B. Halstead
William L. Hitchcock
Benson M. Austin
George R. Bacon
Henry W. Barber
CLASS OF 193 4
Winston B. Lewis
Roger W. Newell
George F. Nostrand
CLASS OF 1935
Paul F. Kirby
Victor L. Lewis
john R. Lindberg
CLASS OF 193 6
John P. King
Frederick S. Lane
James R. Leech
Robert C. Nowe
CLASS OF 19 37
Jolm C. Bush
Stephen T. Ellen
William E. Fairley
Donald B. Mayo
wtf:-X 2?-a f V f -f ' .-HIV' -
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V t M ,gyljj ell-lyflgfi ' 1 - '
Fmtres in Collegzo
Alfred M. Schoenfeldt
John W. Wfastcoat
David XV. Woodwai'd
Walter C. Meyer
Lowell C. Spring
Frederick W. Zink
Walter H. Olden
Samuel F. Potsubay
Albert K. Roehrig
Clinton XV. Tylee
Jerome F. Peck
Alfred A. Snowball
afaf o m I1 e rsf col I e Q 6
Fonrfb Row: Scofield, Peck, Austin, Snowball, Mayo, Bush, Barber.
Third Row: Porsubay, K. Davis, Corson, Olden, Hitchcock, Halstead, Roehrig, Leech, Lane, J. King.
Secomz' Row: Keedy, Tylee, Zink, Hernandez, Kirby, Gilmore, Frost, V. Lewis, XV. Meyer, Lindberg, Nowe, Jclrrup
First Row: G. Clark, Nostrand, XV. Lewis, Wfasccoat, Wilhelm, Newell, XVoodward, J. Crosby, Schoenfeldc
Theta Delta Chi
'?frz7'1il.3ff ffT"f-'fri .
Mu Deuteron Charge
. . .zefififafe
Established in 1885
Fmzfres ill Fzzculfafe A gi
-A-L53'qf+ 12: 14 'fur
- - if-Qgmfin' C-5'
Charles W. Cobb Paul C. Pllllll-IDS
"QAM ' 1'-:fri -' -- .
F. Stuart Crawford, Ir. Henry B. Thacher
- . 1 ll-'fX37?Q 7-C..
Arthur J. I-Iopkms George F. Wh1cher
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U m h e C O U I e Q e One H1um'rer1 ami Nine
PHI DELTA THETA
Evan B. Davis
Thomas W. McClure
Judson B. Benjamin
Robert B. Clark
Warren F. Draper
Edwin B. Bartow
William F. Homiller
John C. Kelley
Jose. W. Fenderson
Harry L. Goff
CLASS OF 1 954
Paul M. Oakley
Rudolph W. Rose
William J. singer
CLASS OF 1935
Arthur R. Douglass
Philip J. Forbes
CLASS OF 193 6
Kenneth E. Matteson
Raymond S. Pearsall
CLASS OF 19 3 7
Benjamin F. Goodrich
James T. Ramey
Philip N. Rebert
Robert L. Tracy
John B. Wooster
John B. Hickey
John D. -Leinbach
Albert H. Pike
Harold J. Raby
George C. Seward
Procter C. Twichell
Walter H. Whitehall
fffff omhersf col lege
Faurfb Row: Fendcrson, Ramey, Twichell, Wlmiteluill, Robert, Goff
Thin! Row: Prcsson, A. R. Douglass, Draper, Kelley, Homiller, Pike, Hickey
Scmml Row: R. Clark, Forbes, Seward, Benjamin, Bartow, Matteson, Ruby
First Row: E. Davis, Singer, Oakley, R. Rose, Leinbach
Phi Delta Theta
Massachusetts Beta Chapter
, .. Lf"'7'f""""'2.e'.: '.1 in
' - f.'!"P4-f:-:.15,-:- .- ,1.fa-I.-:Faire
Estabhshed 111 1888 Egg:-F55 1
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Fwztres 112 Frzcultmfe
- Y... . :e.:,4'-fr' -' ' Haw- ..f,,--
I '37 900 ,1".r
Charles A. Andrews Frederick B. Loomis -J
- . ' . .145
Alfred F. Hawnghurst Frank H. Snuth
,. fa... "TM , X4
Alfred G. Wheeler f fm
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CLASS OF 19 34
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Brainard T. Bennett
Roger W. Bennett
Arthur L. Lanckton -
Lewis A. Barlow
Dwight B. Blossom
Robert S. Y. Clifton
Donald W. Craig
John F. Armstrong, Jr.
Herman K. Beach
George B. Burnett, Jr.
Joseph XV. Davis, Jr.
Angus W. Clarke
William H. Claus
G. Ward Humphrey
Kenneth D. Kraeger
Donald A. Leet
Gordon W. Pulver
Judson M. Rees
Henry A. Sturm
CLASS OF 1935
William R. Donaldson
John' P. Howe
Donald M. Jones
Charles R. McNeill
Edgar D. Mayhew
CLASS OF 1936
William C. Dill
Robert H. Dunn
William E. Hall
John P. Lutz
CLASS OF 1937
Albert F. Miller
Frank A. Peltier
William W. Reilly
Joseph W. Richmond
Fratres in C ollegio
Waldo E. Sweet
David F. Tuttle
Howell P. Young
James L. Shields
John C. Warren
Ernest A. Wedge
Leonard D. Wickenden
George E. McPherson, J
George A. Nagle
Ernest Palmer, Jr.
John H. Peterson
Joseph T. West, Jr.
Richard C. Rotherham
James M. Selby
John A. Swainbank
Roy E. Tilles
John D. Willard
Om'H 1,... 1 1-az ,...f 1 Twelve
Fonrfb Row: Miller, Plante, Peltier, Selby, Armstrong, Rotherham, Palmer, Swainbank, Humphrey, Leer, Tilles, Creed, Riley, Willard,
Clarke, Claus, Krueger V
Tbirml Row: Beech, Nagel, Davis, Peterson, Dunn, West, McPherson, Lutz, Hall, Chandler, Burnett
Second Ro-uf: Wedge, Blossom, Howe, Mayhew, McNeill, Warren, D. Jones, L. Wickenden, D. Craig, J. L. Shields, Donaldson, Barlow
Firsl Row: Lanckton, Sweet, Recs, Pulver, B. Bennett, Sturm, Tuttle, H. Young, Clifton
Phi Gamma Delta
-'uf , . .l - I 4- .. an-"xx -rpg?
'K-RL' 42?-f 5? 'fkisi-""'
Alpha Chi Chapter .," b' 'inf 1-1 l"""'p"f""' f
"'?"1wn-. "'5"" y Y'
. . xpQ.'-fog-F5 4"":x'i:' wi-:T
Estabhshed 1n 1893 ,pa " ' "" i,,:..",,:f,,,
Sa, ,,,,:,,. -HIV...
Ch I - le-3:-,.fl'7.7'..":-f"'?.'f '1'.,3Z-'--w+-
ar es E. Bennett Alhson W. Marsh J-"1-:f--as ,ww .55-:....,.
. . 'Siva
Howard W. Doughty Ralph C. W1ll13mS wi f,.x,,.. ,
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PHI KAPPA PSI
Fred H. Allen, Jr.
Warren J. Green
Richard G. Haller
George O. Huey
R. Stanley Field
Hugo F. Fredrickson
Alexander J. Hemphil
George K. Allison
Raymond K. Bryant
Edward W. Harrison
Stephen I. Allen
Harold S. Atwood, Jr.
Gordon L. Becker
G. Franklin Bower
C. Norton Coe
CLASS OF 1934
William F. Hughes, Jr
John C. Manthorp
Roland D. Morse
Sherman V. Petrie, Jr.
Robert L. Johnson
C. Francis Ladd
Henry H. Liebrich, Jr.
William G. Phelps
CLASS OF 1936
Crescens G. Hubbard
Anthony F. O,Donnell
Carl J. Raymond
CLASS OF 193 7
Philip M. Deisroth
Horace B. Fay, Jr.
Sheldon G. Grubb
Franklin H. Hemphill
Arthur V. C. Marshall
William F. Pfeiffer, Jr.
Fmt-res in Collegzo
Earl B. Robinson, Jr.
Richard L. Ryer
Bradley F. Skinner
John H. Thompson
Philip I-I. Ward
Robert J. Willoughby
Donald C. Young
Nelson B. Repsold
Bernard F. Stall, Jr.
Donald N. Sullivan
Leland P. Russell, Jr.
Arthur I. Strang
James P. Wilkerson, III
Edward D. Williams
Robert H. Williams
flffff ff omhersfr college
Fourlh Row: S. Allen, Deisroth, Coe, Becker, Strang, Pfeiffer, Russell, Grubb, Marshall, Burke, Bower, F. Hemphill
Tbird Row: Hinchcliffe, Bryant, O'Donnell, Hubbard, Sullivan, Repsolcl, Allison, Harrison, Raymond, Small, XVilkcrson
Semml Row: D. Young, Willougl1by, Freclrickson, A. Hemphill, Liebrich, Ladd, Field, Johnson, Phelps
First Row: I-Ialler, F. Allen, B. Skinner, Green, Petrie, Thompson, Huey, Hughes, Robinson, XV:n'd
Phi Kappa Psi
Ralph H. Oarley
1 -33?-'l"?"f-rr, . 'wt' -I' '
bl.'7'K'k'1'ef:- QN'-7'f'-'x"i'- fs --sifl? 'T
Qi f'i'??Z-f?f1i'1"'ms 3???f7'7" 'life
Massachusetts Alpha Chapter
f' iffff"g3- T7-i'i4:1i?53T'21'?lf'
Established in 1895
Fratres i1Z Fzzcultrzte
""""" 'P'-"' '-"lv-hifi..-925 1
Ralph A. Beebe WRICCI' A. Dyer '
- . - ' ?""":I2-..,.'i:kEg-agfsifa-
F. CUKCIS Canfield E. Klmball Morsman bfi-2:
r "iff -- :. A frm
'W' 5 1 ' l j
omhersf college .lfl
DELTA TAU DELTA
Frederick C. Barghoorn
Oscar M. Beveridge
Stuart K. Choate, Jr.
Edwards H. Cleaveland
Wilbur F. Arnold
Kingman N. Grover
George P. Barbarow, Jr.
Ronald S. Beckett
William V. Bernard
Robert C. Bielaski
John R. Berryman
William B. Braman
Norman S. Buckingham
John U. Fehr
Richard S. Furbush
CLASS OF 1 934
Herbert W. Cornell
William A. Jewett, Jr.
George E. Knapp
Everett W. Kramer
CLASS OF 1935
George T. Hecht
Robert J. Landry, Jr.
Richard M. Rudden
CLASS OF 193 6
James C. Collard
Charles W. Combs
CLASS OF 1937
Edward P. Green
William A. Grouse
Robert B. Hevenor
Walter H. McIntosh, Jr.
Alan A. Mahanke
Fnztrcs in Collegio
Frederick D. Lake
Richard A. Morgan
Robert A. L. Scott.
Joseph A. Vargus, Jr.
William P. Van Fleet
Gardner F. Watts
Oliver M. Flanders
Walter G. Pfeil
John M. Shields
James W. Stoudt
Merrill E. Reiner
Francis L. Rose
William L. Schoff
C. Blake Skinner
0... .,,., , Q m h Q r5T CGI le Q E
Fourlb Row Mclntoslm, F L Rose, W Wxlson J M Slnelds Buclungl1am,I-Ievenor, Pluppen, Beckett, Wollaston
Tbnrf Row Barbnrow, Bcrnrnrd Ruddcn, Grover, Watts, Van Fleet, Landry Arnold
Secoml Row Cltavcland, Cornell Beverxclge Vargus, Choate, Lake, Morgan, S M Rose, Jewett
I'f011f Row C Skmner, Furbush McDamel, Sclmoff Grouse, II Green
Delta Tau Delta
V' '5-. qkvwiv x-AC!-U
-Q., 'W -. 5 S rr
Gamma P111 Chapter mx ,MN Q. ...Emil-lvgr-..
T C Q, J.: 61" 9x"'
Establlshed 111 1918 ff- SMX 'K 'RfI??. I. of.
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THETA XI Fmzfres in Collegzo
Otto Kaufman, Jr.
Walter A. McKean
John K. Magrane, Jr.
Joseph P. Chapman
George F. Fusco
James H. I-Iayford
Henry S. Meyer
Harry F. Gray, jr.
CLASS OF 1934
Richard W. Merryman
Edward S. Moore
Lucas J. Pasquariello
CLASS OF 1935
James R. Hopkins
George L. Ingalls
Chester W. McClelland
James W. lVIiller
CLASS OF 193 6
Bertrand L. Mulleh
CLASS OF 19 3 7
john R. McDermott
William N. Mustard
Ernest J. Quenneville
Robert O. Schlaifer
Robert E. Simington
John E. Taylor
Henry W. Perlenfein
Harold C. Sigda'
A. Stanley Thompson
Archibald L. Stewart
Edwin P. Lepper
Leo J. Pagnotta
Edward M. Shepard
Richard S. Zeisler
owl-I 1111fl mlfmflrigb feeff
T hurl Row McDermott Shepard, Keck Mustard
Sccom1Rou Gray Avenll Ingalls Chapman, Stewart Hopkms Lepper Zexsler
Fxrsf Row DeLeon, McKean Peet S1mmgton, Magrane Schl-ufer Ivmfmarm T13 lor Pasquarxcllo
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The lnterfraternity Council
JOI-IN H. THOMPSON
G. E. Fusco
DAVID B. TRUMAN
Alpha Delta Phi ....
Psi Upsilon ...........,......,.. .......
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Upsilon ..,......... .......
Chi Psi .,............
Chi Phi ............i.
Beta Theta Phi .........
Theta Delta Chi ,......
Phi Delta Theta .....,.
Phi Gamma Delta ...... .......
Phi Kappa Psi ...........
Delta Tau Delta ........ .......
Theta Xi .............
SEYMOUR M. KLOTZ
J. H. Washburn
W. J. Murphy
A. W. Higgins
H. R. Watson
J. R. Bartlett
M. A. Van Nostrand
L. R. Eastman, Jr.
J. W. Wastcoat
R. L. Tracy
B. T. Bennett
J. H. Thompson
E. W. Kraemer
D. B. Truman
F. s. Allis, Jr.
S. M. Klotz
H. R. Mayo, Jr
J. C. Kehoe, Jr.
R. P. Anderson
J. R. Lindberg
J. DeL. Leinbach
R. S. Clifton
A. J. Hemphill
The Foreign Student Group
Three years ago, through the generosity of Sherman Pratt of the Class of 1927, an
opportunity was afforded foreign students for resident study at Amherst. The grant of five
thousand dollars a year for five years provides four scholarships intended for the encour-
agement of an understanding of foreign cultural institutions as brought about by personal
contacts between foreign students and students at Amherst.
In addition, the opportunity is presented for foreign students to pursue their various
interests under the Amherst faculty and to compare the American manner of study and type
of college life with that of their native universities. Each student has been selected as a
representative of his country, as well as with regard to interest in the course of study which
Amherst is especially fitted to offer.
The four men who compose the group represent Austria, England, Germany and
Switzerland. Albert Plentl, of the University of Vienna, is pursuing study in chemistry.
Frank Kerkoff, a graduate of the University of Berlin, is at Amherst for a second year con-
tinuing his work in physics, mathematics and philosophy. Both Andre Jean Vacheron, of
the University of Geneva, and Jack Darby Wade, of Cambridge, are graduate students of
Although still somewhat of an experiment, these scholarships may be permanently en-
dowed if they prove to be of value to both Amherst's guests and her undergraduates.
H Ifflf f O m h e r ST c O I I e Q e
O IO l935
Phu Beta Kappa
Establrshed rn 185 3
PRoI'TEssOR GEORGE FRISBIE
WHICHIR Ph D
Recovdmg and Cow esjlondmg
Sem ezfm 31
MR FREDERICK STUART CRAW
FORD JR M A QOXOITJ
WINSTON BARNES LEWIS
Secrefm 31 and TT6llS7L16T .2 K s
FRED HAROLD ALLEN JR
XV I' All
FIRST DRAWING OF THE CLASS OF 1934
Fred Harold Allen Jr Henry Warren Drechsel III Wrnston Barnes Lewrs
Evan Barrd Davrs Seymour Krreger Robert Osher Schlarfer
Henry Norrrs Davrson Joseph Anthony Vargus J
SECOND DRAWING OF THE CLASS OF 1934
Frederrck Charles Barghoorn Rrchard Olrphant Drefendorf Wrllram Henry Pomeroy Jr
Josrah Reed Bartlett Wooster Phrlrp Grddrngs Phrlrp Potter
Rrchard Leland Brown George Franklrn Nostrand Luther Ely Smrth Jr
Patrrck DeLeon Davrd Fears Tuttle Jr
FIRST DRAWING OF THE CLASS OF 1935
Frederrck Scouller Allrs Jr Rrchard Stevenson Hawkey Srdney Schwartz
Charles Averrll Vrctor Lamar Lewrs Armand Edwards Srnger
Kendall Bush DeBevo1se Phrlrp Hebard Ward
Delta Sigma Rho
HOlZO1HTj7 Debczfmg Soczezfy
Amherst Chapter Establrshed In 1911
ROBERT L DAVIDSON Preszrlevzt CHARLES C EATON Vzce preszdemf
The Amherst Chapter of Delta Srgma Rho honorary debatrng socrety oversees all of
the College debatrng Together wrth a faculty commrttee composed of Professors Bradley
and Garrrson rt conducts the rnterfraternrty debate contest supplres judges for freshman de
bates and generally fosters publrc speakrng In the colloge Membershrp to the fraternrty rs
open to Junrors and senrors who show a marked proficrency 11'1 speakmg and who have par
trcrpated In several college debates rncluclrng at least two league contests of whrch there are
sm each year The fraternrty arms to Improve the cahber of speakrng and debatrng rn the
college The Amherst chapter rs one of the earlrer ones In the fr aternrty and stands hrgh rn
thrs natronally famous organrzatron
c1mhersT college y
g l O O
4 , I 0
f ' . J , ,, A
, ., . . .
' A f Shmrlivz : Davison Drechsel rie er
I Y Y
' Seaferf: Vargus, . B. Lcwrs, 4. cn
s - s
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4. A . - . V
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One Hruldzwl and T'lL'6Ilf -
Walker Hall was built a little more
than fifty years ago. Its architec-
ture, famed upon the Amherst
campus, is termed "re1fiseel uzeclie-
val." It iuelueles class rooms and
offices. Up to last year Walker
bouseel the acluzizzistratiou arul was
the center of college activities.
Student Government Scarab
APPLETON ADAMS MASON, JR., President WALTER JOSEPH MURPHY, Secretary-Treasurer
Josiah Reed Bartlett
Milton Hazeltine Caughey
Robert Leander Davidson, Jr.
Lucius Root Eastman, Jr.
John Charles Manthorp
Cecil Miguel Munoz, Jr.
William Frazier Owen, Jr
Robert Leslie Smith, Jr.
Standing: J. Thompson, Manthorp, Potter, H. Warner, Owen, Caughey, J. Bartlett, Munoz,
Seated: Waslxburn, R. L. Smith, Murphy, Davidson, Watson
John Hatch Thompson
Harold Lawson Warner
John Henry Washburn
Henry Ross Wfatson
The senior honorary
society of Scarab was
formed almost thirty years
ago t o recognize t h o s e
members of the student
body who had shown
themselves to be outstand-
ing during their first three
years of colloge. During
the past few years the so-
ciety has sought to pre-
serve the spirit and the
traditions of A m h e r s t .
The freshman rules have
been revised, and Scarab
has undertaken the super-
vision and enforcement of
Amherst's traditional cus-
toms. Scarab has also en-
deavored to advertise the
college through the con-
tacts of representatives sent out to prominent preparatory and high schools.
New members are selected each spring at Senior Chapel by the outgoing group. Last
year fifteen juniors were tapped in the impressive ceremony, so that the present Scarab is
the largest in several years. Election to the society, carrying with it the right to wear the
winged Scarab bar pin and the soft white hat with a striped band of green and yellow, the
oiiicial insignia of the organization, is considered as one of the highest honors that undergrad-
uates can receive at Amherst.
Every member of the student body automatically becomes a member of the Christian
Association upon entering college, but in order to facilitate the smooth functioning of the
organization there is a cabinet composed of fifteen men who are selected by the president.
The Rev. Charles Cadigan holds office hours as Permanent Secretary in the Christian Asso-
ciation headquarters in Williston.
In the fall the Christian Association sponsored a freshman-faculty smoker, which af-
forded an excellent opportunity for freshman and faculty to become acquainted with one
another outside of the classroom. Another feature of the fall program was the Amherst
College Community Chest Drive, which is participated in by both faculty and students. By
means of this chest drive an Amherst representative in Doshisha is maintained each year, so-
cial service work in I-lolyoke, in conjunction with Dr. E. B. Robinson '96, is carried on, and
H ffrl feff Q cl m h e V ST c ol I e Q er
D lion 'l955'
fiscal assistance is also given
to such worthy causes as
the Amherst Boys' Club,
the Red Cross, and Dr.
One of the most
important activities was
Christian Association Em-
bassy on February 12, 13
and 14. This year the
theme was "Religion as a
Resource for Modern Liv-
ingf, Each of the thir-
teen clergymen who made
up the Embassy were en-
tertained for two days by
the men of the fraternity
to which they were as-
signed, and thus were
Standing: Ward, Washburn, Watson, Mahony, Marriott
Sealed: Thompson, Lance, Cadignn
available for discussion groups at all times.
A Student Council
Appleton Adams Mason, Jr. Harold Lawson Warner, Jr. William Frazier Owen, Jr.
Walter Joseph Murphy John Hatch Thompson
Kendall Bush DeBevoise Arthur Robertshaw English Seymour Milton Klotz
Albert Flanagan Winston
PIAROLD L. WARNER, JR.
Standing: English, DeBevoise, Klotz, Winston
Senicd: Owen, A. Mason, H. Wfarner, J. Thompson, Murphy
ARTHUR R. ENGLISH
JOHN H. THOMPSON
In 1911 The Stu-
dent Association was or-
ganized with the Student
Council as the executive
body and the Board of Di-
rectors of the Association.
The purpose of the Coun-
cil is to preserve and regu-
late the beneficial customs
and traditions of Amherstg
to supervise elections and
competitions and to repre-
Ouc I'I1l1NIl'L'II mm' Twenty-Jive
sent the undergraduates before other bodies. Various Committees of the Council have charge
of athletics, rules and elections, calendars and dances.
Members of the Council are elected in the spring of the year, for one year only, but
may be re-elected. There are nine members, five being elected from the senior class, three
from the Junior class, and one from the sophomore class.
Committee of Seven
JOHN HENRY WASHBURN, Cbairimm
Josiah Reed Bartlett Philip Potter '
Robert Leander Davidson Robert Leslie Smith, Jr.
John Charles Manthorp Henry Ross Watson
The Committee of
Seven came into being in
1922 when the Student
Association of Amherst
College provided for the
election of such a council
to prevent or deal With
misconduct on the part of
an Amherst student or any
d i r e c t representative of
Amherst which might in-
jure the reputation of the
College. In the past the
Committee also has super-
vised student government
and conduct in the dormi-
year, however, the Admin-
istration has dealt with
offenses itself and has relegated the remaining duties of the Committee to other undergradu-
ate councils in an effort to reduce duplication of responsibility in what it considers over-or-
ganized student government. A A
Manthorp, Davidson, R. L. Smith, I. Bartlett, Watson, Potter, Waslmburn
In an unofhcial capacity the present Seven nevertheless have performed a recognized
service for the College in their symposium on the eating question, Which was submitted to the
president contemporaneously with a report on the same subject offered by a committee for
Alumni Council. The student report, which embodied replies concerning the situation
from more than twenty-five colleges, favored a continuation of the present conditions.
H iaflf o m In e r si c ol I e g e
The Amherst Musical Clubs Clubs
The outstandmg ment of the Amherst Mus1cal Clubs has been
manrfested durxng the past year not only by unprecedented rnterest and
support of the student body but also by the ever cr1t1cal and apprecra
t1ve aud1ences outs1de the College The Glee Club thought by IES
d1rector, Ralph Oatley 22 to be even better than that of last year was
not g1ven the opportunlty to prove 1ts supremacy over New England
colleges because financ1al dnflcultres made It 1mposs1ble to hold the an
nual contest Amherst nevertheless retarns possess1on of the cup won
last year at Sprmgield
Ind1cat1ve of the Glee Club s place 1n the eyes of the undergradu R rm H o my
ates Mr Oatley s call for cand1dates last October resulted 1n the largest D ffm
response 1n the h1story of the organrzatron, one hundred and fifty stu
dents applred for the irst tryouts Tr1als at that t1me reduced the number to erghty five
who were retalned From the latter th1rty men were p1cked as a concert group
The Musrcal Clubs season opened tlus year w1th a dance to the mus1c of the Lord Jeff
Serenaders follow1ng the Wesleyan football game In accordance w1th annual custom the
first concert of the season was rn Hartford at the Neuro Psych1atr1c I-Iosprtal Such a beg1n
n1ng was valuable for rt enabled the Glee Club to accustom rtself to an unfamlhar audlence
and to perfect arrangements and tone quallty The Hrst home concert took place 1n College
Hall on January 19 and was exceedmgly well rece1ved There followed a week later a dance
and concert at South Hadley On February 17 the Clubs appeared at the Plantatrons Club
111 Prov1dence sponsored by the alumn1 assoc1at1on of that crty Th1s appearance was a gala
occaslon and the per formances of both the Gle e Club and the Serenaders were hrghly pra1sed
The concert at Ware early 1n March was s1gn1Hcant to the management for It marked
a return to the pract1ce of a few years ago when the Clubs entertamed eXtens1Vely 1n nearby
A weekend trrp start1ng on Thursday March 15 saw three concerts and a radro
broadcast On the frrst evenrng the Glee Club appeared at an alumn1
dmner at the Hotel Commodore 1n New York On Fr1day the Club
journeyed to Phrladelphra to fulfill a jornt concert engagement w1th the
Umversrty of Pennsylvanra Glee Club Returmng to New York on the
followxng afternoon to the Nat1onal Broadcasting Company studros the
group sang before m1c1ophones over WEAF and a nat1onal hook up
That evenrng the Club travelled up the Hudson to Newburgh for a
concert sponsored by the commun1ty chest fund of that crty Thexr
last appearance was at the C1ty Club of Boston
In add1t1on to the Glee Club and the Serenaders wh1ch also ful
filled outs1de engagements the Muslcal Clubs rncluded the Jeff esters
and the Hea1trenders In the former group were I-Iawkey 3 S Murphy
cumhersf college O H
, A -
. . . Q . ,
' , 5
. . , .
' A - A '
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. , . . .
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towns. Next on the Clubs' calendar was a well-attended concert and dance at Amherst.
. . , 3 .
V . 7 . . . . ,
. 0. . A V . - '
, , , -
JOI-TN H. NVAS1-mUuaN 1 J
M llllllgfl' ' . , 3
,IC 11 P' I 1111, 'IL'L'1l 1 '- 1
'34 and Pomeroy '34, the latter
consisted of Huey '34, Munoz '34,
Russell '34 and C. Smith '35,
Tenor solos by George Baker '37
and the artistry of Fredrickson
'34, his accompanist, were inte-
gral parts of the Clubs' programs.
The coaching staff con-
sists of Professor Cobb and Mr.
Oatley, who hashad conspicuous
success with singing units here
and at Deerfield. At all appear-
ances the latter's leading brought
excellent results. On occasion
the Glee Club sang under the guidance of Russell '34, president of the Musical Clubs, who
has been its undergraduate leader for three years.
AMI-IERST MUSICAL CLUBS
MCLEAN C. RUSSELL, Rochester, N. Y. ....,................................. .,.,. L fader and President
ANDREW W. HIGGINS, Pittsfield, Mass. .......... ....... . . Vice-President
JoHN H. WASHBURN, New York, N. Y. ...... ................. M arzager
JEROLD B. POLAND, Geneseo, N. Y. .,...,............ ...., .,.. A s sistant Manager
CHARLES W. NIELSEN, Perth Amboy, N. J. ..... ,................. P ablicity Manager
MR. RALPH H. OATLEY, Springfield, Mass. .... ....., D irector of the Glee club
PROE. CHARLES W. COBB, Amherst, Mass. .... ................. ......,....................... A d visor
First Tenors Second Tenors First Basses Second Basses
Allen, F. H. Allis, F. S., Jr. Blossom, D. B. Allen, S. I.
Batterson, J. P., Jr.
Brown, B. B. .
Clark, G. G., Jr.
Forbes, P. J., Jr.
Frey, H. H.
Green, W. J.
Higgins, A. W.
Huey, G. O.
Mersereau, J. W.
Mullen, B. L.
Painter, I. C.
Perron, C. A.
Phreaner, G. H.
Pomeroy, W. H.,
Robinson, E. B., Jr.
Smith, R. C.
Stewart, H. V. D.
Sullivan, D. N.
Om' Humlrea' and Tiueuly-eight
Clark, R. B.
Clauson, J. W.
Cobb, H. W.
Douglass, A. R.
Frederickson, H. F.
Gower, S. M., Jr.
Hemphill, A. J., II
Jones, J. P., Jr.
Keesey, V. K., Jr.
Kelly, M. A.
Landon, R. D.
Minnick, D. C.
Raby, H. J.
Snowball, A. A.
Snyder, R. W.
Weathers, N. A., Jr.
Breed, R. T.
Calder, R. G., Jr.
Caughey, M. H.
Giddings, W. P.
Guiler, L. K., Jr.
Hawkey, R. S.
Hewlett, I-I. W.
Jones, XV. T., Jr.
Kennedy, D. R.
Lance, D. C.
McPherson, G. E., Jr
Merritt, R. A.
Morse, G. E.
Pearsall, R. S.
Russell, M. C.
Williams, R. H.
Bartlett, J. R.
Buckman, A. R., Jr
Burnett, G. B., Jr.
Carlson, R. H.
Cobb, E. D.
Collard, J. R.
Coy, L. F., Jr.
Hemphill, F. H.
Liebrich, H. H., Jr.
Mundt, G. H., Jr.
Munoz, C. M., Jr.
Poor, E. E., IV
Repsold, N. B.
Taylor, J. M.
Ward, P. H.
Warner, W. A.
Whicher, S. E.
White, J. W.
Fourill Row: Hewlett, H. Stewart, Gower, Burnett, D. N. Sullivan, Clausen, Wlliclier, Collard
Third Row: Allis, Fredric-lgon, H. Cobb, Caughey, Ireys, B. Blossom, Batterson, J. Bartlett, Kelly
Seroml Row: H. Allen, Giddings, Painter, Coy, Pomeroy, W. jones, Ward, R. C. Smith, XV. Green
Fran! Row: Munoz, G. Huey, G. Morse, Washburn, M. Russell, A. Higgins, Foland, Lance, XVhite, Murphy
The Outing Club
DAVID WILLCOX WOODWARD ................,...................,.....,...... ..........,.......... P 1fesia'e1z1f
RICARD BRUCE HARDING, JR. ......... .,............ ..... , . ...., ,...,, S e cretary-Treasmfer
In its seventh year the Outing Club has an active membership of forty professors and
undergraduates who continue to foster interest in skiing, hiking, camping and other out-
door activities at Amherst. Not only does the organization sponsor many trips during the
year, but it also makes Tyler Cabin in Mt. Toby available for the use of students at any time.
The cabin, equipped With spring bunks and blankets, is situated on a tract of land donated
by the late Professor Emeritus and Mrs. Tyler and is the gift of a generous alumnus. The
first of the six fall trips was to Mt. Toby and Tyler cabin on its southwestern slope.
The autumn schedule also included trips to Mt. Monadnock, Mt. Greylock, Mt. Hay-
stack, and, over the Weekend of October 22, Mt. Killington and Mt. Pico. The last expedi-
tion, over Thanksgiving Weekend, visited the Wlmite Mountains. For the spring the club is
considering trips to North Sutton, N. H., and to the White Mountains, the latter over
Prom weekend. The formal close of the Outing Club's season will be marked by a banquet
at the Mount Holyoke House at South Hadley. Twice during the year the club elects Key
Men who are entitled to wear the Outing Club Key.
ca m h e r si c ol I e Q e
PROGRAM FOR 193 3-34
The Animal Kingdom by
December 7 and 8
The Moon in the Yellow
River by Denis Johnson
March 8 and 9,
p Hamlet by Shakespeare
H ' May 17 and 18,
Stamling: Turtle, Benjamin, D. Young, Fredrickson, Jewett College
Seated: Canfield, Director, Pomeroy, F. Wilson, Manthorp, Klotz
Not since the Glee Club toured England in the summer of 1894 has any Amherst
undergraduate organization attempted so ambitious a project as that which the Masquers car-
ried out with such marvellous success last summer when they presented six performances on
the historic stage of Maria Theresa's court theatre at Schonnbrunn. Thirty Amherst players
under the direction of Prof. Curtis Canfield journeyed to Vienna at the invitation of the
Austrian Ministry of Education and the Vienna Theatre Guild to demonstrate how the study
of dramatics is given practical application in American Colleges. Dignitaries of the national
and municipal government, ambassadors, university professors, Viennese society and members
of the British and American colonies Hlled every seat on the opening night. In as much as
the Masquers were requested to present a program of typical modern American plays, their
range of choice was limited to the works of a few major dramatists, and within that field to
such plays as provided predominantly male casts and were not beyond the scope of non-pro-
fessional actors. The Front Page by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur, The Emperor jones
by Eugene O'Neill, and The Adding Machine by Elmer Rice were the three plays which
were finally selected. v
In accordance with their customary policy during the 1932-33
season, the Masquers presented a well-balanced repertoire of plays that
differed in character not only from each other, but also in form and
content from those of last year. Two modern plays and one Shake-
spearean production were given with marked success. The Emperor
Iorres by Eugene O'Neill marked the conclusion of the season. Mitnick,
after years of arduous effort and diligent spade work in relatively minor
roles, had in Brutus jones his big opportunity, which he seized with both
hands and a stellar performance was the result. The proficiency with
which the erstwhile Pullman Porter-emperor stripped off, layer by layer, slgmp F C CANHELD
his veneer of civilization, simultaneously with his regal accoutrements, Director
an if omhersT college
left little to be desired. Snzitbers, the only other speaking part of importance, was played
by Marshall, who portrayed the part of the cockney trader with his invariable unqualified
On December 7 and 8 the Amherst Masquers and the Mount Holyoke Dramatic Club
co-operated in a production of Philip Barry's The Animal Kingdom. Technically faultless
throughout, the play was an auspicious opening for the dramatic year. The part of Tom
Colliers, taken by Frank Wilson, was competently and amusingly handled. Klotz gave a very
fine exhibition of the character of the exasperated father.
For their second play the Masquers have selected Denis Johnson's The Moon in the
Yellow River, a particularly complex and delicate play requiring unusually skillful char-
acterization. In keeping with their plan of reviving a classical play once every two years and
in response to the wide demand for a Shakespearean production, the Masquers will give Ham-
let. This will be the most ambitious undertaking of the year and will be presented in some
novel way early in May. '
In retrospect, the Masquers feel that they have enjoyed a highly successful year, due in
no small measure to the efforts of Director Canfield. The ingenuity and the ability of the
stage director, Mr. McGoun, was shown in the construction of the extremely realistic scenery.
At present the most pressing need of the Masquers is a Little Theatre Building. Mr. J. K.
Smith of McKim, Mead and White has already submitted plans for the proposed building,
but as yet sufficient funds for such a project have not been raised.
FRANK C. WILSON .................,...........,.,......,. Preszdent
JOHN C. MANTHORP ............................ Vice-President
JUDSON E. BENJAMIN ...........,.........,...,........,. Secretary
WILLIAM PEET .................................. Business Manager
HUGO F. FREDRICKSON .....,.... Ass,t. Business Manager
F. CURTIS CANFIELD ....................................., Director
RALPH C. MCGOUN, JR. .,.......... Technical Director
Edwards H. Cleaveland Rudolf W. Rose
Frederick B. Green Nelson P. Spencer
William A. Jewett, Jr. David F. Tuttle
Seymour M. Klotz Leonard D. Wickenden
Wlmm FEET William H. Pomeroy, Jr. Donald C. Young I FRANK C. WILSON
Business Manager Wllllam P1'CfSOI1 Presizlenf
The Flying Club
RICHARD KING ................... .............................,................... ..,... ,........,............ P 1' e sident
JOHN P. SAUL, III ..............................................,.................................................., Vice-President
WILLIAM D. STROHMEIER ..........................................................,................ Secretary-Treasurer
The newest of undergraduate associations is the Flying Club, organized this year by
William Strohmeier '36 to promote interest in aviation and to offer the opportunity of flying
to Amherst students. Under the direction of Donald Hood '27, a commercial pilot, group
enterprise has made instruction both safe and inexpensive.
The Club has at its disposal a standard training plane and its own Taylor Cub dual-
control monoplane. The former, a heavier ship, is used for the first three or four hours of
instruction, after which students use the Cub for further work and solo flights. The Cub
is an excellent training ship, and because of its balance and low landing speed it is ideal for
take-offs and landings.
King and Saul hold private pilot licenses, and many of the other members have hours
to their credit.
o m h e r ST c ol I e Q e H Ilfl
I Liberal Club
RONALD H. COHEN
FREDERICK C. BARGHOORN
' c It a Secretary-Treasurer
Tbirfl Row: S. Hughes, Meeker, Bowditch, Guiou, Knapp, Vargus, XV. Arnold
Second Row: Cowan, Drcchsel, Wllirman, Skouras, Higginbottom, Segal, V. Hall,
Frou! Row: M. Miller, Blanc, Cohen, Barghoorn, Fleisher
Four years ago the Liberal Club was founded with a View to the furthering of liberal
thought among the students. The aim of the club is to study in an unbiased manner all
political and social ideals, without, however, aiiliating itself as an organization with any
special group. Nevertheless it is willing to participate in a candid and open discussion of any
system which a speaker may advocate.
1 During the past year a symposium on the N. R,,A. was held, with Mr. Hubert Barton,
local N. R. A. head, and Mr. Alfred Baker Lewis, head of the Massachusetts State Socialist
Party, as the guestuspeakers. At another meeting A. Fenner Brockway, former member of
the House of Commons and present chairman of the British Independent Labor Party, ad-
dressed the club. J. B. Matthews, a prominent leader in radical movements in this country,
also spoke to the club on Fascism. Delegates of the club attended the Connecticut Valley
Anti-War Conference in February.
A . The Debating Council
C. C. EAToN, JR. ....... .........................,......................................,.......... .......... P 1f esident
R. L. DAVIDSON, JR. ....,.. .......................................... ..........................,............. S e crezfmfgw
F. B. Green '34 D. L. LaBarre '35 S. Schwartz '35
M. Gruskin '34 C. R. McNeill '35 C. S. Torem '35
R. L. Smith, Jr. '34 P. J. Newlon '36
The Debating Council, organized to foster participation by Amherst students in in-
tercollegiate debating, is composed of undergraduates who have represented the College in
one or more debates. In preparation for these debates the students prepare the material and
are assisted in practice of delivery by Professor Garrison.
During the past year the members of the Council have competed in one dual and two
triangular debates. Against Yale Amherst lost at New Haven, 3-0 and at home 2-1. In a
triangular debate with Wellesley and Brown the latter college won here 3-0, and Amherst
won from Wellesley 2-1
Coincidentally with the increased interest in debating at Amherst Walter S. Ball '97
has offered a cup for the past four years to the fraternity whose team wins in a debating
contest open to all men not members of the Debating Council.
Q m h e r ST C Ol I 63 Q G
ROBERT LEANDER DAVIDSON
HARRY DICKEY JONES
DAVID BICKNELL TRUMAN J I RW H g C Wa g C V
Publzczty Manager CR 'J gg b H0 C
Th1S year the Internatronal Relatlons Club was lCOI'g3I11ZCd under a new constltutxon
g1v1ng the meet1ngs a more formal note than has been d1splayed 1n the last several years by
requ1red regular membershlp Durmg the year the club held regular meet1ngs at wh1ch
trme members were gwen an opportumty to vo1ce the1r op1n1ons 111 open forum d1scuss1ons
on current forelgn problems
Germany and Her Forexgn Relauons was the top1c of d1scuss1on at the club s second
meetmg Several fore1gn exchange students each present1ng a d1fferent phase gave then'
vlews At another meetmg Taro Inagak1 spec1al student addressed the club on the Russo
Japanese quest1on In December members of the club were guests of the Cosmopol1tan Club
of Sprlngfield College a klndred organ1zat1on
The Classical Club
WALDO E SwEET Secretary
SODALES IN FACULTATE
Charles E Bennett Manford V Kern Wllllam T Rowland
F Stewart Crawford r Charles H Morgan Charles L Sherman
Erancls H Eobes Homer F Rebert H DeForest Smlth
SODALES IN COLLEGIO
Angus W Clarke I H1ram D I-Illton Kelsey E Robbms
Edwm B Colburn S1dney B Hechler Waldo E Sweet
Ph1l1p H Coombs Morrls l..ev1loif John C War1en
Patmck DeLeon George E Nostrand Ernest A Wedge
The Classlcal Club fColleg1 Amherstens1s Sodahtas Pl11lOl0g13D was founded 1n 1924
for the purpose of st1mulat1ng mterest 1n the class1cs Memberslnp 1n the org1n1zat1on 15 re
strrcted to members of the faculty who are assoc1ated w1th the Class1cal Department and to
those undergraduates who are takmg advance courses 1n e1ther Greek or Lat1n
Once a month the club meets for d1scuss1on and the read1ng of papers presented alter
nately by undergraduates and members of the faculty Each paper has a drrect bearmg on
some phase of a top1c whlch IS proposed for the whole year
omherst college OH
" - x
Tfin 1 : Il is, o n, S. Hu hes, G. raig, acheron
I ' ,' I Scronrl 01 : Wlmitman, Hi in o m, Inagaki, C. McCormi k, Skouras, Segal,
First Row: Eaton, H. Jones, Davidson, Truman, a e
. . . . ,
. . I . I . , .
u . - ' 73 ' ' ' r
. - . , . . ,
' 9 r ' '
ERNEST A. WEDGE ,..T......,......,..... .....................,....................,.................... , ................... ' President
l -ll 0 . ' I
. , J. . . I
. , r. ' . ' . '
. . ,
l C '-
nc 1l11II1'Bf1 an bir- - hre
Social Dance Committee
Determination on the part of Student Council last September to reorganize the ex-
isting, financially unstable system of holding dances at Amherst resulted in the present Am-
herst College Dance Committee. Acting upon the recommendation of the Council, the
Committee has reduced the number of dances from the former three upperclass functions
to two, the Lord Jeff Prom and Junior Prom.
The Lord Jeff Prom took
place this year on the eve of
Smith and Mt. Holyoke Christ-
mas recesses, but by doing so was
not intended to inaugurate a cal-
endar tradition. The second
dance, preserving the name of its
springtime predecessor, will be
held ion May 4 and, under the
new plan, will be followed by a
College holiday. Student Coun-
cil has provided that the Com-
mittee consist of a senior, two
juniors, a sophomore and a fresh-
man. The senior member and a
junior will be chairmen succei-
Sively for the two 0CC21Si01'1S- H. Jones, Takami, Debevoise, D. Jones, Winston, Murphy
JOHN W. WHITE RICHARD KING
HON ORARY MEMBERS
PRESIDENT STANLEY KING PROF. LLOYD P. JORDAN
DEAN C. SCOTT PORTER JACK DARBY WADE
During the past two years the Sphinx Club has endeavored to
serve the College in more than the capacity of a social organization for
juniors and seniors. To this end it has committed itself to the purpose
of fostering interest in athletics at Amherst, and last year it took upon
itself the task of meeting visiting teams. '
Last spring, however, the organization found that inadequate in-
formation concerning the tilnes of arrival of the visitors made it more
practical to have competitors attend to the reception of teams in their
sport. This year at the suggestion of its president, Richard MacMeekin,
the Sphinx Club has decided to sponsor a yearly banquet in the autumn
for lettermen and freshmen participants in fall sports. The club will
- also award an inscribed mahogany punch ladle annually in Senior Chapel
to the undergraduate who has done the most for athletics during the
O... H ..,,, , ,,. ..., Q m h e r ST Q QI I e Q e
Samuel E. Badger, Jr.
Wfilliam A. Bennett
Oscar M. Beveridge
Stuart G. Brown
Richard A. Cobb
Robert L. Davidson, Jr.
John F. Edgell
Andrew XV. Higgins
George O. Huey
Arthur L. Lanckton, Jr.
Harold C. Macoy, Jr.
John K. Magrane, Jr.
Frederick S. Allis, Jr.
Robert P. Anderson
Reed E. Bartlett
John P. Batterson, Jr.
John C. Boyden
Edward R. M. Brehm
Stanley R. Bryant
Glyndon H. Crocker, Jr
FROM THE CLASS OF 1934
John C. Manthorp
Richard H. Marriott
Joseph P. Marshall
George E. Morse
Keith B. Mount
Eugene T. Mudge
Charles W. Nielsen
William H. Pomeroy, Jr.
Judson M. Rees
Francis Z. Reinus
FROM THE CLASS OF 1935
Kendall B. DeBevoise
George J. Dittmar, Jr.
Arthur R. English
Richard D. Ewald
Arthur S. Huey
John C. Kehoe, Jr.
Seymour M. Klotz
MCLEAN C. RUSSELL SAMUEL E. BADGE11, JR.
FROM THE CLASS OF 1934
Samuel E. Badger, Jr.
Duncan S. Ballantine
Josiah R. Bartlett
Milton H. Caughey
James R. Cobb
Jerome P. Corvan, Jr.
Arthur H. Evans
Robert H. Flint
Frederick F. Fuessenich
John D. Harris
Everett W. Kramer
Douglas C. Lance
Ely O. Merchant, Jr.
Frederick S. Allis, Jr.
Robert E. Anderson
Lewis A. Barlow
Reed E. Bartlett
John C. Boyden
John G. Broomell
John M. Burrows
William R. Chappell
Robert S. Y. Clifton
Evert D. Cobb
XVilliam W. Crosby
Cecil M. Munoz, Jr.
William F. Owen, Jr.
Horace F. Porter
Gorden W. Pulver
McLean C. Russell
Robert A. L. Scott
Luther E. Smith, Jr.
Cushing B. Snider
Nelson P. Spencer
Robert L. Tracy
John I-I. Washburn
John W. Wastcoat
Hugh H. C. Weed, Jr.
FROM THE CLASS OF 1935
Edward A. Evans
Jerold B. Folancl
Douglas M. Frost
John L. Grose
Bryant M. I-Iarroun
James H. Hayford
Lee B. Henry
John W. Ireys
Donald M. Jones
Harry D. Jones
William XV. Richardson,
John C. Skiles
Luther E. Smith, Jr.
Robert L. Smith, Jr.
Waldo E. Sweet
Reed B. Teitrick, Jr.
John H. Thompson
Henry M. Tucker
Morris A. Van Nostrand
Harold L. XVarner, Jr.
H. Ross Watson
Hugh H. C. 'Weecl, Jr.
John W. White
George W. Long
Alan B. Lyman
Robert K. Moses
William G. Phelps
Roy S. Stuckless
Henry W. Thomas, Jr.
Philip H. Ward
Frank C. Wilson
MCLEAN C. RUSSELL
Fred H. Klaer, Jr.
John R. Lindberg
Henry R. Mayo, Jr.
F. Franklin Moon, Jr.
Roland H. Sloan, Jr.
Allan B. Temple
Samuel T. Tisdale
David B. Truman
William C. Wickenden
CJ m h e r ST c ol l e Q e H .....
D U 'Ca hon S 'PheA1nherstS'r.111lent
11- UUHIIISIIFNI 'IM' 'flllllllffi Hvfl 761114711211
J. R. BARTLETT 234 ....Q....,......,.........,,.....,....., Eaifof-facbaf
J. C. MANTHORP '34 ..... .........,... S erzior Editor
s. M. HANES, JR. ,34 ....,, .....4. M waging Editor
J. F. EDGELL '34 ..... ......... S porting Editor
G. W. LONG '35 ...... ........ A ssociate Ea'itor
D. B. TRUMAN '35 ..... .......,.... A ssociate Editor
G. T. HOWARD '36 ........ ........ P botographic Editor
R. L. SMITH, JR. '34 ...... ...............,. B usiness Manager
E. V. KRAMER '34 ............. ..,..... S erzior Business Manager
G. J. DITTMAR, JR. '35 ...,.. .......... A rlvertising Manager
J. S. MINER '3 5 .............. ....... C ircalatioa Manager
THE ASSISTANT EDITORS
J. G. Broomell '35
D. W. Craig '35
F. B. Evans, III '35
J. L. Hernandez '35
W. C. Meyer '35
J. W. Barr, Jr. '36
B. C. Bourne '34
H. C. Fleisher '34
R. Wilhelm '34
R. E. Anderson '35
C. Averill '35
J. P. Batterson '35
G. T. Bristol, Jr. '36
J. C. Cushman, Jr. '36
F. S. Lane '36
W. B. Mahony, Jr. '36
S. Partridge '36
C. E. Phreaner, Jr. '36
THE ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
N. P. Spencer '34
R. L. Tracy '34
D. F. Tuttle '34
J. M. Welsh '34
J. M. Burrows '35
R. S. Field '35
M. H. Green '35,
J. L. Grose '35
i R. L. Johnson '35
R. S. Stuckless '35
G. Wales '35
Josmrr R. BAm'L1zT'r
E. B. Bartow '36
W. A. Buechner '36
K. Davis '36
R. Fitzgerald '36
E. N. Goodwin, Jr. '36
A. Grief '36
F. O. Haas '36
H. W. Hewlett '36
E. Palmer, Jr. '36
A. T. Savage '36
H. .,., , Q m h e r ST c: ol I e Q e
T The Amherst
Founded 18 68
170111717 Row: Flcisher, Cushman, Tut-
' tic, R. E. Anderson, Averill
Thin! Row: W. Meyer, Broomell,
Long, K. Davis, Truman, Batter-
son, F. Evans, Bucclmer
Second Raw: Miner, I. F. Edgell, J.
Bartlett, Hanes, NVilheln1
First Row: Howard, E. Plxreaner,
Lane, Partridge, Barr
Reflecting the period of relatively quiet consolidation representing the second year of
the King administration, the columns of the Student have been comparatively free from sen-
sation. The twelvemonth has been, for student opinion, one of assimilating changes yet to
come. Commenting upon these adjustments, the paper has striven to maintain an editorial
balance between reflecting and guiding student sentiment, supporting campus feeling when
it believed it to be grounded upon fundamentally correct principles, attempting to guide it
when it felt that student opinion failed to take the broader View of things.
The Sfmlenzf has stressed a better understanding of the Administrationis policies on the
part of undergraduates, but it has not hesitated to attack certain policies with which it could
not agree. Thus the Szfzndent has backed the College in advocating close regulation of women
in fraternity houses, while it has condemned uncompromisingly the Administrationis sponsor-
ship of an eating commons in opposition to an overwhelming undergraduate opinion in favor
of fraternity eating. The paper has also frequently criticized the curriculum, honors plan,
and lecture system, and has combatted, in an undercurrent running
through many editorials, what it felt to be an intangible change from
the genuine Amherst toward a more pompous institution. l
In connection with cam us news the Szfuclent has stressed interest
0 1 u Ps I 1 1
in cultural opportunities, attention to national affairs, and maintenance
of college spirit. This has taken form in backing the new dance system,
kee ing alive the movement for a new mnasium, discussion of olitics,
no A I Q u P
and stimulating interest ln music and lectures.
In alternate issues the Szfudemf has run two weekly columns, con-
cerning current political situations and Amherst athletics. The former,
the Outside World, is an interpretative resume of presentday affairs of
significance. The latter, under the title Sporzfs, also represents the in-
diVidU2ll OPlI'1lO1'J. of 3. staff 1'I'161'1'1l'JCI'. B11xi1n'x.t Manager
ROBERT L. SMITH
CI m i'l e r ST c ol I e Q e
THE 1935 OLIO BOARD
PHILIP H. WARD ..........
JOHN G. BROOMELL
ROBERT S. Y. CLIFTON
REED E. BARTLETT . ..,.. ..
FREDERICK W. ZINK ......
.. ........Pb01f0gmpbic Editor
... .......... M rmagieug Editor
........ ,Business Mmzager
... ..,.Ad'uer1fisi11g Mmmger
THE ASSISTANT MANAGERS
Robert J. Landry Ward H. Wait ,36
Anthony E. O,Donnell ,36 A
THE ASSOCIATE EDITORS
George T. Bristol, Jr. '36 I George T. Howard '36
John C. Cushman, Jr. '36 Harold L. Smith, Jr. ,36
PHILIP H. XVARD
THE ASSISTANT EDITORS
George J. Dittrnar, Jr.
Jerold B. Poland
John L. Grose
John B. Hickey
George L. Ingalls
Alan B. Lyman
Walter C. Meyer
Eugene B. Schwartz
William P. Van Fleet
Donald C. Waite, Jr.
H .,,., , Q m h e r ST C O I I e Q e
The OLIO, Amherst's oldest undergraduate publication, :first appeared as a small
pamphlet. The early copies were unadorned by cuts or drawings and were more like the
present college catalogue than like the OLIO in its fifty-eighth year. Gradual expansion of
the book by succeeding Junior classes produced a cloth-bound volume containing articles and
personalities. Photographs were introduced gradually, and the Junior section was stressed.
The thirty-eighth volume began a series of square books bound in leather. Eleven years ago
an ambitious board introduced the more usual size which was used last year, In the past few
years the book has been freed from attempts at humor and has tended towards greater sini-
plicity and dignity. Economic pressure has restricted the scope of the book. In the effort
to free succeeding boards from the uncertainties of an indefinite subscription list last year the
administration announced the publications tax by which the present book is sold to the entire
This radical change in the means of financing the OLIO has made advisable consider-
able changes in the form of the book. The 1935 OLIO appears with a larger page size and
with a half leather, half cloth binding. The campus View section has been omitted, the views
being placed on the division pages. A two color art scheme has been worked out more in
terms of simplicity and practicability than in an attempt to follow any given theme. Divi-
sions have been allowed two pages, and blank sheets have been eliminated.
In certain sections the shorter summaries have been joined to form a long-
er article. The Junior section has been drastically cut in order to reduce
costs. The cooperation and suggestions of the representatives of the print-
ing company have been very helpful in carrying out such sweeping
The 1935 OLIO is a new book, adapted to a new system of circu-
lation, expressive of the spirit of Amherst, which is glad to redirect its
time-honored traditions to meet new conditions, and planned to give a
new view of the college. The board presents this new book with the hope
that the changes made this year will mark the opening of a new period in
the life and development of the OLIO. B,,,i,,,.., M,,,,,,g,.,
REED E. BARTLETT
o m h e r ST c ol I e Q e .,., .,
Sta1uIi11g: K. Davis, Schwartz, W.
Meyer, J. Grose, Dittmar, J. Min-
nick, Ingalls, Foland, H. Smith,
Seated: Zink, R. Bartlett, Ward, clif-
Member of the Associated
College Comics of the East
Exclusive reprint rights granted
to College Humor
Stanrling: R. C. Smith, Guilcr, Lindberg, Zink,
, XV. Meyer, Cook
i Seated: Pulver, Caughey, Mainwaring
THOMAS A. MAINWARING ,3S GoRDoN W. PULVER '34
Editor-in-Chief Art Editor
MILTON H. CAUGHEY ,34 .LEONARD K. GUILER, JR. '35
Business Manager Exchange Editor
ROBERT C. SMITH '34 FREDERICK W. ZINK '35
Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager
JOHN R. LINDBERG WALTER C. MEYER
The Hrst humorous publication of Amherst College was issued in 1897 and was known
as The Bat. However, it had such a short life that nothing in the humorous vein was again
attempted until 1909 when the Four Leaf Cloner made its dramatic appearance and even
more dramatic disappearance. The issue was called the Ivory Soap Number, but the admin-
istration officials of the college were unable to find even an iota of purity within its covers.
Nine years later the Iefs immediate predecessor, The
Shrapnel, was published, but with such a title it ultimate ex- ,
plosion was doomed from the start. Thus in 1920 the present ' 1 1 y
Lord Iejff was inaugurated. Although from time to time
the authorities have ordered its discontinuance, the publica- E . t
tion has weathered the storms with flying colors, as was . 7 -gg Q
shown in the Red Number, which appeared at Commence- , g fa Q
ment time. 5 I V1
Under the system of the new blanket tax on all pub- fe 21.-B ,Vi
lications, the business board has been able to concentrate ' G-if 'MT .
upon advertisements rather than subscriptions, and as a re- - 2 . 3
sult the board has had more money to spend upon cuts, in- .
novations and improvements. The Family Album section, . ' 1
which each issue gives a biographical sketch of a faculty Q 1
member, has been continued in the three issues which have . - I
been published this year with even more marked success
than last year, its first year. . .
OM H 1fff ffm' mf C1 ITI h C rsT C ol l S Q C
O IO IQSS
Amherst College Press
JOHN B HICIQEY, JR Geneml News COV78Sp017d6l7f
MURRAY H GREEN Sports C01 respondent
GLORGL T HOWARD Pfaot0g1 czpfaer
MR WALTER A DYER Duectm
PRO1' LLOYD P JORDAN C0 D11ecto1 177 Sports
LLOXD JORDAN XJAIIIR A DYER
Co Dmzrfor 111 Spolfv Director
The Amherst P1 ess has undergone Cl'11S year the most rad1ca1 reorgan1zat1on smce 1ts 1n
ceptxon 1n 1925 At the beg1nn1ng of the acadenuc year Mr Walter A Dyer, 00, ed1tOr of
the Alumn1 Quarterly, was appomted d1rector of the press by the aclm1n1strat1on to serve 1n
the capac1ty of an adv1sor Followmg the advent of an eXper1enced journahst to assrst w1th
the general news came the staff add1t1On of Prof Lloyd P Jordan of the Phys1cal Educatlon
Depa1tment to d11ect sport releases XV1th these alteratlons the organ1zat1on has evolved
from an Alumn1 Counc1l adjunct 1nto a College adm1n1strat1ve funcuon
Through 1ts valuable contacts w1th the AssOc1ated Press, the Un1ted Press and news
papers 1n New York Boston, Sprmgfield and numerous other large C1t1CS The Amherst Press
IS able to present to the alumnr an accurate p1cture of noteworthy events that transprre on
the Campus In Februa1y a new staff of underg1aduate correspondents replaced the senror
members John B I-Irckey, Jr , succeeded Joseph Warner, Jr , as representatwe of general
news, and Murray H Green took up the sports pos1t1on held by Joseph P Crosby Jr At
the same mme a photograph1c post was created and awarded to George T Howard The
board chosen 1n Feb1ua1y w1ll contmue rn office T01 a full year
A compet1t1on for sophomore asp1rants began m February, but under the new reg1me
lt 1S bemg conducted by the Press drrector rather than by the correspondents, and the com
pet1t1on announcement w1ll not requ11e the sanctron of Student Councrl as 1n past years The
compeuuon w1ll contmue unt1l une 1, when at least two ass1stant correspondents w1ll be ap
pomted by the d1rectors, rn consultamon wrth the
undergraduate staff and the Dean Compet1tors re
CCIVC ass1gnments and report to Mr Dyer once a
week w1th a wrrtten statement regardmg t1me spent
and work accomphshed, and for the purpose of re
cervrng speclal ass1gnments and 1nstruct1On
W1th the mformed, author1tat1ve superv1s1on
of the p1esent d1rectors more news w1ll be subm1tted
to press assoc1at1ons and newspapers, and more w1ll
be accepted by them In order to 1nsu1e more com
plete coverage and more carefully wrrtten stOr1es the
d1recto1s contemplate mcreasmg the number of stu
Josrmr P CROs13Y, II JOSEPH WARNER, JR
5110115 Conerfzomlz-nl dent Correspondents to thlee- News Corresfzomlcfzt
omhersl col lege ffaz
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Barrett Hall was the first building
in the country to be erected as a
college gymnasium. Since the build-
ing of Pratt Gym the older building
has served the modern language de-
partments. The johnson Trophy of
Trophies representing supremacy in
all intercollegiate activities between
Amherst and Williams, hangs this
year in Pratt Gymnasiumg
LLOYD Joan AN
One HIL71l1TEIl and F0l'fj'-f01L1'
f Football I9
Sixib Row: Caughey, Manager, Cadi-
gan, Ass't Coach, Holter, Ass't
Coach, Richardson, Ass't Coach,
J. Boyden, Ass'r Manager
Fiflb Row: Nlalcolrn, Dunn, Kreiger,
Skiles, Lawrence, P. Clarke, Hickey
Fourth Row: Arnold, Howe, Stone,
Goodell, Bowditch, Fitzgerald,
Tbirn' Row: Jordan, Coach, Stroh-
meier, Arter, Fuessenich, Donovan,
Paine, P. Critchlow, R. Lewis, J.
Second Row: J. Thompson, Thomas,
DeBevoise, Murphy, Moses, A.
Huey, Forman, Petrie
First Row: Flint, Kehoe, Potter,
Brehm, H. Warner, English, Trem-
19 3 3 SCHEDULE
.. 38 Hobart ...... . 7
O Princeton .... . 40
.. 46 Union ........ O
.. 13 Hamilton .... . 0
0 Wesleyan .... O
.. 14 Mass. State .... 0
6 Trinity ...... 7
O Williams .... . 14
Harold L. Warner, Jr., Captain
Lewis A. Barlow John C. Kehoe
Edward R. Brehm Seymour Krieger
Paul N. Critchlow, Jr. Alan B. Lyman
Kendall B. DeBevoise George E. Morse
Robert F. Donovan Robert K. Moses
Robert H. Dunn, Jr. Walter J. Murphy
Arthur R. English Philip Potter
Robert D. Penn John M. Shields
Robert H. Flint John C. Skiles
Richard C. Forman Henry W. Thomas, Jr.
Arthur S. Huey John H. Thompson
:NIILTON H. CAUGHEY
Roman L. Trembicki
cnmhersi col lege
O ICD IQSS
19 3 3 PERSONNEL
X' HAROLD L WARNER JR 34 Capzfazfz
MILTON H CAUGHEY 34 Manager
JOHN C BOYDEN 35 Asszstazzi Manager
LLOYD JORDAN Coach
h ELLSWORTH E RICPIARDSON Asszstafzi Coach
L ' FREDERICK J HOLTER Asszstant Coach
H ROLD L W RNLR J
C pl 1
When fall football pract1ce commenced on September eleventh hopes ran h1gh for an
other successful season and the retent1on of the L1ttle Three champ1onsh1p m Coach Lloyd
Jordan s second year of coachmg A squad of fifty men mcludmg 15 letter men reported
for the filst practlce sess1on As the season progressed however the loss by graduat1on of
Captam Cad1gan Femburg, CUff1S Frank and Homel proved more ser1ous than was at Hrst
expected Also Capta1n Warner s myury 1n the Pr1nceton game followed by ankle 1n1ur1es,
allowed the Sabrlna captaln to see actlon only occaslonally and, smce the offense was centered
around h1m Amherst could not move ahead cons1stently w1thOut h1m
In an elght game schedule the Jeffs were v1ctor1ous 1n four games defeated 111 three
and held to a scoreless t1e by Wesleyan Brehm Kehoe Lyman Murphy and Captam War
ner were the veterans 1n the backfield wh1le Barlow DeBevo1se Engl1sh Morse Moses, Potter
Slules and Thompson all letter men formed the nucleus for the forward hne
The Open1ng game on September 30 wxth Hobart resulted 1n a smashmg v1ctory 38 7
The attack was most v1gorous 1n the first half when Hal Warner and Edd1e Brehm wh1pped
Off long runs The squad s sophomore mater1al featured heav1ly 111 th1s game w1th Clarke
Donovan Dunn and Wh1tmyer contr1but1ng sparklmg runs Engl1sh and Potter were un
beatable 1n opemng yawnmg holes for the backs and were bulwarks on the defense It was
only at the end that Hobart fac1ng subst1tutes could score
The Pr1nceton T1ger, whlch
has smce announced to the world
Wlth a rush and a roar that lt has
a football team that 1S a team
pounced on Amherst 111 IES open
er The Jeffs were clawed 40 0
when Pr1nceton s CECICHIC team
carr1ed out 1ts ass1gnments too
well. Delayed laterals, splend1d
1nterfe1ence and Garry LeVan
brought about the Sabrma down
fall. For Amherst Kehoe and
Morse were outstandrng.
Boundlng back 1nto the
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A Ci' M' scoring column, the Purple and
White pinned a 46-O defeat onto
Union, which had previously tied
Wesleyan. The Amherst pass de-
fense clicked, and no less than
eight of the enemyis vaunted aer-
ials were intercepted. Thomas
scored three times and Moses, a
thorn in Union's side, clamped
onto a Garnet lateral and scored.
Everything seemed to work for
the jeffs, and Coach Jordan sub-
stituted most freely.
At Hamilton the next week,
Amherst ran into a snag, thrust after thrust was made only to stall just short of the end zone.
Finally, in the fourth period an Amherst drive, featuring Warner, who was the only con-
sistent ground gainer against the stubborn Clinton team, smashed its way to a score. De-
Bevoise grounded the ball for the other tally very shortly after, when a Hamilton back mis-
cued and let Dunn's quick kick get away from him. The score was 13-0.
Wesleyan invaded Amherst and put on such a vigorous show that the Jeffs, lacking
the essential spark and coordination, were unable to make much headway. The most dan-
gerous scoring attempt of the day came when Wesleyan tried a field goal, kicking from the
37-yard line, but the pigskin sailed too low. The game ended a 0-0 deadlock. Captain
Warner did yoeman service but once more wrenched his accident-weakened ankle. Sabrina
spirit revived, as the game drew to a close, and the final whistle saw the Purple and White
knocking at the Cardinal goal, the last play being a pass grounded in the end zone.
Against Mass. State, the Jeffs, though lacking their captain's services, came to a peak
of Hghting strength and team unity. Displaying an aggressive, heads-up
brand of ball, Amherst emerged the winner, 14-0. Louis Bush, the
nation's leading scorer last year, was thoroughly smeared. State's passing
attack was smothered, and meanwhile Kehoe hit the line for yard after
yard. Moses, DeBevoise and English performed notably in the line,
sifting through time and again on the defense and blasting great holes
on the offense. Hard tackling and alert defense kept the Baystaters
from making more than a couple of touchdown threats.
Trinity, "a giant slayer and spreader of havoc in New Englandis
aristocratic Little Three," according to the New York Times, was defi-
nitely outplayed by a lackluster Amherst team from a statistical point
of view. The Jeffs forced the issue in the first half, garnering a touch-V
down, but not the extra point, keeping the Blue and Gold back on its
heels. However, fumbles at crucial times, coupled with a let-down in I
team play and drive, let Trinity stage a comeback in the third stanza.
The opposing backs drove and wriggledg then a long pass put the ball in My M ,,,,,,l Q ,.,.
jouN C Bovmzx
Yfia Qffy. omhersf col lege
--- V - - . - -E--2.-af.. 1
scoring position. The vital extra
point was good, making the score
7-6 for the visitors. A last minute
barrage of passes by Phil Clarke
gained 42 yards for Amherst, but
at this point the game ended.
Against Williams which
won the annual t1lt 14 0 Am
heist took it on the chin rn the
season s most gallmg defeat De
spite a partly crippled team the
mclemency of the weather and
the handicap under which it put
the Warner system lt must be
admitted that it was a well deserved Eph victor y The Royal Purple plunged tackled and
played hard they had Amherst beaten in spirit DCBCVOISC did well at end for the Jeffs
as did Kehoe in the backield and Moses and English in the l1ne Captain Warner playing
his last game put on a courageous exhrbrtron Though limprng and bound with tape he
was rnstrumental rn the Sabrinas retaliatory drrve which carried to the 13 yard l1ne and
might have evened the score Though Williams tallied again the effs didnt lose all heart
and kept matters even in the last half It seemed 1mposs1ble to launch an Amherst drive so
the struggle see sawed in the muddy snow patched field It would be unfair to overlook
the stellar work of Holmes and Gordon for the Ephmen This loss put Amherst rn the Lrttle
A11 1n all the season was just mediocre but in every game the players displayed a sprrrt
and courage for which they should be justly complimented Although the undefeated and
untred freshman football team will undoubtedly supply valuable material for next year the
loss by graduation of Flint Krieger Morse Murphy Potter, Skiles,
Thompson and Captain Warner will be keenly felt
ack Kehoe stellar performer for two years in the backfield Was
elected to captain the 1934 team at a meeting of the twenty four letter
19 3 4 PERSONNEL
IOHNT C KEHOE, JR 35 Capfam
JOHN C BOYDEN 35 Manager
ANDREW B MELDRUM, JR 36 Assistant Manager
WRIGHT TISDALE 36 Asszszfamf Manager
I E t
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jon-iN C. KE-Ion, ju.
Cai: aiu- 'let'
n umlrerl an r v-s ' e
Arthur R. English, Center
George F. Fusco, Co-Captai
Murray H. Green, Forward
Vincent K. Keesey, Center
Rae J. Malcolm, Guard
a f mume
'24 rife-ff .t:e, : . . Amherst
1 'H M T ld" f .21
Grouse F. Fusco
Amherst ........ ....
Standirlgr Reinus, Manager, P. Critch-
low, Van Nostrand, Karelis, Jordan,
Coach, Beebe, Steinhardt, E. Beck-
er, H. Jones, Ass't Manager
Seated: English, Keesey, Fusco, Mar-
riott, Moses, M. Green
Richard H. Marriott, Co-Captain, Guard
Robert K. Moses, Guard
Allan M. Steinhardt, Forward
Earl A. Turner, Forward
Abbott M. Van Nostrand, Guard
26 23 '-'
Clark ......... ..... , , ..
Wesleyan ...... .. 20
Trinity .......... .. 26
Mass. ,State ..........., q 43
Springfield ....... .. 3 3
Army ............ .. 26
Williams ........ . . 3 4
Mass. State ....... .. 28 I ll
Wesleyan ...... .. , qv
, li if ... 5
Union .................... 22 I ' j ,jftj
Lowell Textile ...... 27 "'- l-..' f
Riemann H. Mmuuorr
l I 3 3 Co-Captain
H .... 0 rn h e r ST c O l l e Q e
O IO I935
On December fourth the basketball team commenced practice
with ive letter men on hand from last year Co Captains Fusco and
Marriott, Moses Stemhardt and Murray Green The sophomores who
also succeeded 111 gammg berths were Turner, Malcolm and Keesey
Warner veteran guard, was unable to partlcrpate because of an akle
injury received during football rn the fall The schedule, with the sub
st1tut1on of Army for Swarthmore, presented a list of very form1dable
opponents, and the season s record was four victories as opposed to eight
An unusually large crowd witnessed the team s first game on
January 10 1n Wl11Cl'1 the Purple and White checked Clark Un1vers1ty s
second period spurt enough to win, 26 23 During the first half the
Sabrmas displayed good team work and rolled up a comfortable lead the
score bemg 19 11 at half t1me However, in the second half Clark suc
ceeded in outscormg the home team 19 7 Two sophomores Keesey
and Turner were outstanding for Amherst accountrng for 16 po1nts 0 D
Fightmg off a last perrod Wesleyan rally and holdmg an early lead the home team
next downed the Cardlnal and Black 25 29 on January 13 for its only L1ttle Three vrctory
The offense of both teams was spirited but lacking rn finesse while the respective defenses
goals and two fouls, and Bob Moses with SIX po1nts the Sabrina tossers led all the way takmg
an 11 7 lead at the half
On January 16 the Purple and Wh1te five suffered its first defeat at the hands of Trm
1ty by the score of 26 24 Kearns forward for the Nutmeggers, led the scoring with 14
pomts to his cred1t Coach Jordan s forces overcame the Blue and Gold s 14 10 lead of half
t1me to lead at 19 16 but then Trrnlty staged their wmnmg rally A belated Amherst rally
just fa1led to catch a fast breakmg Massachusetts State quintet on January 19, and a well
earned 43 38 vlctory went to the visitmg aggregauon During the first half the lead changed
hands continually but once State had overthrown Amherst s 14 13 advantage 1t never re
l1nqu1shed the lead Moses and
Turner led the scoring for the
Sabrinas with 12 and 11 pomts
Playmg a fast rough game
the Springfield College hoopmen
came from behind m the second
half to capture the game on Ja
uary 24 33 26 The team as a
whole showed defimte signs of
1mprovement but seemed to lose
1ts head and become eXc1ted at the
cruc1al moments The Sabrina
basketeeis were decidedly out
classed when they journeyed to
West Point on January 27 to face
omhersf college O H 70
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functioned well in holding down the score. Paced by Vin Keesey, who snagged three field
V . - I , . .
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: ai e, u ver, Cox, . ar let
ne mzrlred nul F rty-nine
a powerful Army combination. At half time the count stood 16-4, but then the Jeffs ral-
lied to make the final score 26-14 in favor of the West Pointers.
Handicapped by the absence of Earl Turner, flashy sophomore forward, the Sabrinas
was unable to beat back the advantage of 26-9, piled up by Williams in the first half at Wil-
liamstown. The Purplerand White found itself in the second half, but too late, and the
game ended with the home team ahead, 34-26. The team showed its lack of practice as a
result of the mid-year examination period. Rising to heights of brilliancy not witnessed by
Amherst spectators this year, Coach JOrdan's basketmen failed by the scant margin of one
point to wrest victory from Mass. State in the second game of the town series on February 14.
The team left the floor at half time with State in possession of a two point lead, 17-15, and
the second half saw some rough, swift action when the Statesmen won out in the closing sec-
Wesleyan administered the seventh successive defeat of the season to the Purple and
White quintet on February 17, when the Sabrinas bowed ignominiously in a 31-10 setback.
The losing streak was ended when Union was downed on February 21 by the score of 27-22.
Art English, Veteran center, who had been hampered by illness, was high scorer of the evening,
converting eight free tosses out of nine attempts. Play on the whole was slow and decidedly
The Lowell Textile game on February 24 was only marked by occasional flashes of po-
tential drive On the part of the Jeffmen, who gained a 39-27 decision for their second con-
secutive victory. At the end of the first half the score was 17-10. In the concluding Little
Three encounter Williams handed the Jeff hoopsters a decisive trimming as they scored at
will to make the final count 33-18. Malcolm was again high scorer for the Sabr7nas with
four points to his credit.
At a meeting of the letter men Bob Moses, stellar guard, was elected to captain the
team through the next season.
19 3 4 PERSONNEL
GEORGE F. FUscO 35 ..,............. ....... C o Captrmz
RICHARD I-I. MARRIOTT 34 ....... ...,.,. C o Captam
FRANCIS Z. REIRUS 34 .,...... ..,.................. M amzger
HARRY D. JONES 35 ...... ......., A sszstazzt Manager
w LLOYD JORDAN .......... .......,............,. C oacla
ROBERT K. MOsEs ..,., ....., C aptazn Elect
FRANCIS Z. REINUS HARRY D' JONES
M,,m,gc,- Ass? Manager
.,,. Om hersi' cOl le ge
C A t
Sanford Keedy Catcher
Edward R Brehm Fzrst Base
Jos ph P Chapman Center Fzelct
Kendall B DCBCVOISC Right Field
Hershon Freeman Catcher
George F Fusco Seeorml Base
Robert D Glflmth Left Field
Bryant M Marroun Third Base
Lester A Karehs Pztefaer
Amh 1 s t
Amh 1 st
Walterj Murphy Shortstop
Charles W N1ClSOH Pzteber
R1chard L Ryer Center Fzelct
John H Thompson Pzteloer
Morr1s A Van Nostrand Jr Pztcber
Harold L Warner Jr Fzrst Base
Robert J W1lloughby Rzght Fzelcl
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
M S C
M S C
W1ll12mS G W
omherstr college O H
ir, ow: M ers, Manager, Cord-
ner, Delievoise, Nielsen, hee er,
Coach, lmpman, Davidson, ss'
Second Row: Freeman, Willou 1 ', J.
Thompson, yer, Harroun, ee
Front Row: Taradas 1, . XVarner, Van
Nos rand, Murphy, Karclis, Fusco,
a , l 7
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Amherst ....,............. 5 Princeton ............,. 4 'C
e' ....,... .......... 4 .................. 3 '
e' ,...............,. 4 . . . ..........,.....,... 3
' .................. 3 ....... .......... 5
' .................. 1 .............,.......... 13
0 V ' ' 9
Ronmvr . rzvrsns """""" ""' ' 0 """"""""A"' 6 ALFRED . I-IEE
nc mutred an 'ift3 0
A record of five games won and eight lost equalled the expecta-
l,A-4 tions of all who had studied the prospects of the squad, but it was not a
5' true measure of the team that developed and the brand of ball that it
V Ac'p pi h. K , e was capable of playing. Only ive letter men returned, the pitching
staif did not perform brilliantly and was handicapped by pre-season
Q' ' i injuries to two of its members, the receiving half of the battery was
if, g , ppppy l erratic. But in spite of these difficulties a nine emerged that could play
,fi baseball, and it did for the first seven games. The pitchers at times
reached unhoped-for heights, the fielding tightened, and the team
l 5 l 'T' played with open eyes.
limi? ,Tgsp Lzql .35 -.ii pprpp i 5. Vp Walter Murphy, captain in his Junior year, was spectacular at
short and was aided in the infield by the steady work of Fusco and
,,,, ":i":-' Warner. The team's leading hitter was Griflith, who was also good de-
fensively in left field. The second half of the season, however, rained
disaster as crippled moundsmen became weary and erratic, and batting
averages dropped. A string of one-sided defeats followed and even
Mass. State, repulsed earlier in the season, routed the Jeffs.
The opening game was a close struggle, lost to Clark 2-1, in
which Amherst was held to four hits. Ryer, Murphy and Warner bunched three of these to
account for the single score. Coach Wheeler called on three pitchers to check the threats of
the opponents. The team journeyed to Haverford for the next encounter and defeated it-
self 5-3 as six errors helped the opponents. Led by Captain Murphy, who gathered four
blows out of five times at bat, Amherst outhit the Pennsylvanians ten to four, but the attack
was of no avail, for one hit and four errors already had netted the opponents three runs in
the first inning. Karelis replaced Thompson and gave only one hit in six innings.
WALTER J. MURPHY
On the next day Sabrina entered the Tiger's den and left deservedly triumphant 5-4
after lining out balls to all corners of the Princeton Held. Ryer lashed out a double and two
singles, one of which scored the winning run, and Warner and Murphy contributed a triple
and a double. In the last half of the last inning the opponents threatened seriously, but the
slim margin remained intact when Harroun,s unassisted double play at third accounted for
the last two outs.
In the following game Thompson,s moundwork reached its peak for the season. He
shut out Trinity with three scattered hits and issued no passes. At the plate Amherst bats
drove in five runs. Ryer doubled, and DeBevoise and Harroun hit for three bases. Wes-
leyan was the next victim to meet this determined team, and Fusco's single in the first over-
time frame scored Freeman who had hit safely and had been advanced by Karelis' sacriice
bunt. The -Ieffs had taken advantage of seven passes at critical moments throughout the
game and in the ninth had drawn even with the Middletown nine, 3-3. Again in the first
Mass. State game the Purple and White came from behind, this time in the seventh inning
when Ry:-:r's circuit clout with two on base set up the winning margin, 4-3. Murphy's triple
had driven in the Hrst run in the opening stanza. Ryer and Griffith contributed to the de-
OWH 1i11.1 mlfmflrzffy- f1U0
fense, covering their fields ably. Louie Bush, Amherst's Nemesis in football and basketball
for the current year, was held hitless.
A trip to upstate New York brought two defeats, the first at the hands of Hamilton,
4-2. Hal Warner accounted for both Amherst runs. The game was well played and was
lost only through the superhuman effort of Shter Hamilton centerfielder who chased Wil
loughby s would be homer with two on base over the centerfield bank caught It and held It
although he was knocked unconscious in the act The Colgate encounter was terminated
by rain at the end of five innmgs when Amherst was trailing S 3 Five hits netted four runs
in an Opening rally by the Colgate n1ne Tufts defeated the Jeffs 13 1 m a game featured
by weak hitting and unsteady p1tch1ng Against Springfield the Jeffs momentarily
stiffened to match hits seven to seven and to win 3 2 in spite of three errors Karehs kept
the hits scattered and Amherst built 1ts score on Murphy s opening count the result of an
error and two Helder s choices and on Euscos unearned run the gift of a base on balls a
wild pitch and an error Harroun scored Warner in the sixth for the deciding tally
There followed the 12 O Mass State collapse marked by erratic pitching and countless
Amherst strikeouts The season ended with two shutouts m the Commencement games dealt
by the magic ball of Williams star hurler E1lley Errors and one hit gave the Ephmen a
four run start in the first game and to these they added five more In the second encounter
the Berkshire nine built their half of the score up to six while Eilley guarded the plate
He struck out ten of the last fourteen to face him
Captain Murphy has been elected as captain for the 1934 season Only two players
will be lost by graduation and a veteran team presages a successful schedule for 1934
1 9 3 3 PERSONNEL
WALTER J MURPHY Capmm
ROBERT S MYERS Mamzgw
ROBERT L DAv1DsON J Asszszfmzt Mrmager
19 34 PERSONNEL
WALTER J MURPHY Capfam
ROBERT L DAVIDSON J Mmmggy
REED F BARTLETT Asszsfarzzf Mafmgm
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ALFRED G. WHEELER .,......,.A..........,.........................,........................ Coach
. , R. ............................................................ f '
ROBEIKT . Avmso
G I I I h e r' C O I I S Q G i One Hundrezl and Fifty-three
3 1 Track IQSS
Fourih Row: Warren, Lnnckton, Ed-
wards, VV. B. Lewis, C. Snider,
Perry, B. Bennett, Hill
Tbifll Row: Doc Newport, Trainer,
Greenough, J. Minnick, Moon,
Cheney, Hawkey, Vargus, Han-
ford, Miner, Lumley, Coach, Eddie
Secoml Row: Wylie, Hanes, Broomell,
Ward, Chase, Gregg, H. Pelton,
J. Burrows, Washburn, G. Morse,
R. Wheeler, Krieger
Front Row: Stebbins, Sowers, Sweet,
Mainwaring, R. King, Opper, P.
Eastman, Homer, R. Cohen
Amherst ....... ,. 76 Swarthmore ..... ..... 5 0
Amherst ...,... . . 9 2 YZ Wesleyan ..... .... 4 2 M
Amherst ....... .. 76 Haverford . . 50
Amherst ....,.. ..... 8 5 2f3 Williams ..... ..... 4 9 1X3
John MacD. Burrows, Hawmzer
Austin C. Chase, 2 'mile
Herbert W. Edwards, 440, 880
Henry S. Hanford, Relay, 440
Richard S. Hawkey, Iavelin, Shot, Discus
Richard King, 100, 220, Broad jump
Frederick F. Moon, Hurclles
Frederick B. Opper, II, 880, Mile
Henry V. Pelton, High Izmzp
Charles QW. Perry, Hurdles, High lump, Broad lump
joseph H. Sowers, Pole Vault
Henry H. Stebbins, 3rd, Relay, 100, 220, Iavelin
Waldo E. Sweet, Relay, 880, Mile, 2 Mile
Jack C. Van Schenck, Pole V ault, Discus, Iavelin
' Joseph A. Vargus, Hd77Z71Z6T
Harry H. Walsh, jr., Pole Vault
Philip H. Ward, sso, Mae
john H. Wasliburn, Relay, 100, 220, Broarl jump
ALBIERT E. LUMLEY Edmund Di.9C1LS, Ill'U6'li7Z THOMAS O. Gnmmoucu
Cow Thomas O. Greenough, Manager ' M,,,,,,g,,-
Cecil M. Munoz, Ass? Manager
One Humlrerl and Fifty-four G m h e rl C O I I G Q e
O IO IQSS
1 9 3 3 PERSONNEL
JACK C VAN SCHENCK Captain
THOMAS O GREENOUGH Manager
CECIL M MUNOZ In Asszstanf Manager ss.
ALBERT E LUMLEY Coach xg? P g:
19 34 PERSONNEL
WALDO E SWEET CHPWZTT
CECIL M MUNoz, JR Manager
SEYMOUR M KLOTZ Asszstant Manager -L-we
ALBERT E LUMLEY C oacb
C IL M MuNo V N SCHENCK
A IM C I
The Amherst track team completed a very successful season amassmg a total of
455 213 po1nts to the opponents 292 1f3 Coach Al Lumley completed h1s fifth successful
year by developlng an undefeated team wluch also took the Llttle Three champ1onsh1p Wes
leyan was overcome 1n the worst defeat 1n years The Sabrmas were v1ctor1ous over W1l
hams to avenge the only defeat of last year
Lockwood Nash and Dax enpolt were lost by graduatlon but the1r places were filled
by other vars1ty mater1al Capta1n Van Schenck was lnjured before the Swarthmore meet
and the team lost h1s valuable servlces for the rest of the year Sweet and Chase were con
slstent wlnners 1n the d1stance runs Perry won conslstently 1n the hurdles broad jump and
h1gh Jump Hanford 1n the 440 and Kmg and Washburn 1n the dashes were steady scorers
In the held events I-Iawkey Stebbms, and Wyl1e accounted for the pomts
Durmg the 1ndoor season the Amhe1st Relay team composed of Washburn Stebb1ns
Hanford and Sweet defeated W1ll18mS for the fifth stra1ght v1ctory compet1ng at the Mlll
rose Games at New York on February 4 and the followmg Saturday took the relay race at
the B A A Games 111 Boston conquermg Bowdom and W1ll1ams to avenge the defeat of last
year suffered at the hands of W1ll1ams Kmg took second place 1n the 40 meter dash agalnst
The 1ndoor season got under way for the ent1re squad as Sprmgfield was vanqurshed
622 5 on 1n Pratt Cage desp1te the fact that the losers broke five records Although the
V1S1tO1S took e1ght of the tlurteen firsts the Sabrma balance accounted for the v1ctory Sweet
was a dual w1nner 11'1 the m1le and 880
Wesleyan was defeated rather handlly 63 50 at the1r cage 111 M1ddletown on March 3
Capt Van Schenck led a sweep 1n the pole vault and CUIFIS d1d l1kew1se 1n the h1gh hurdles
bCS1dCS takmg first 1n the lows Sweet cut more than 10 seconds from the Wesleyan cage
record to W111 the m1le m 4 43 2
Swarthmore fell as the first v1ct1m of the Jeff outdoor season at Amherst on Apr1l 15
by a 76 50 score. Sweepmg the two m1le run and tak1ng seven flrsts, Amherst d1splayed
good form for early season The Sabrmas early forged 1nto the lead wlth Pelton, Moon and
CI rn h e rs? c ol I e Q e
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King taking the high jump, high
hurdles and the 100 respectively.
Hawkey was the high scorer with
nine points. Sweet captured the
mile in 4:34, a good time for
Piling up 922 points to
Wesleyan's 422, the Jeff track-
sters swamped their opponents
for the worst defeat recorded in
Little Three track annals on April
29 at Andrus Field, Middletown.
Sweet hung up a new record for
the two mile run at 9:46:1, clip-
ping 11 seconds from the mark
1934 RELAY TEAM: J. Minnick, Munoz, Manager, Wasliburii, Clifton, Broomell, set Hazeltine 111 and fol-
Ward, Stewart, Lurnley, Coach lowed up a in the
mile. The visitors swept the high hurdles. Perry followed up this win by taking the
broad pump and placing in the low hurdles and high jump for the individual honors of the
day with 13 points. In the Held events, the Purple and White prevailed, taking six of the
seven lirsts, as Burrows led a sweep in the hammer throw, to set a Wesleyan field record
of 140 ft. 42 in.
Haverford next fell before the Sabrina Trackmen by a 76-50 score on a water soaked
track on May 6. This was An1herst's first meet under the metric system. Washburn scored
a double win in the 100 and 200 meter dashes. Hanford again led the field followed by two
Purple tracksters to shut out the opponents in the 400. Sweet took the 800 meter run in
easy fashion but fell short of the record he tried to beat. In the field 'the Purple annexed
four of the six events to outscore the Quaker team 30-22.
By an 85 2f 3-49 1f 3 score, Williams payed for her victory of last year by bowing to
Coach Al Lumley's championship team on May 12 at Pratt Field. In defeating the Ephmen,
the Amherst team won the Little Three track title and clinched the Johnston trophy. Wylie
set a new record in the discus at 125 ft. 5 ins., with Williams establish-
ing new records in high jump and broad jump. Sweet furnished the tg
iron man performance by placing ahead of the Royal Purple in the ,
three runs, allowing his team mates to lead him across the finish. Wink-
haus of Williams captured both hurdles, although pressed hard by Moon
and Perry. Hanford, running in his customary excellent form, won
the 440 dash from Howard of Williams who was favored in the race.
In the field events the Sabrinas outscored their opponents 38 2f 3 to
24 lf 3. Amherst took a clean sweep in the hammer throw, won by
Burrows. Hawkey won the javelin, Wylie the discuss, and Walsh and
Sowers tied for the pole vault at 11 ft. 10 in.
Medals donated by George D. Pratt are awarded each year to the
fifteen varsity men who have scored the most points. The following
received awards for the 1933 season: W. E. Sweet, 5123 C. W. Perry,
44 U35 R. S. Hawkey, ,335 H. S. Hanford, 3123 R. King, 29, J. H.
Washburn, 28325 H. H. Stebbins, 2825 J. M. Burrows, 23, E. K. Wylie,
235 H. V. Pelton, 212, F. F. Moon, 205 H. W. Edwards, 195 A. C.
Chase, 18, J. H. Vargus, jr., 163 H. H. Walsh, Jr., 15. Captain-Elect
XVALDO E. Sw EET
o m I1 we r sf c o I I e Q e-
Cross Country l933
Hand1capped by mexper
xence and 1nJur1es the 1933 Cross
Count1y Team d1d not have a
very successful season, wmmng
only one dual meet and placrng
second 111 the L1ttle Three meet,
When for the f1rst t1me 1n four
years they were defeated by a
powerful W1ll1ams team How
ever, every meet, w1th the excep
t1on of the Bowdom run, was
VCIY closely CO1'1tCStCd, Hlld COHCII Lxmley Coacl Wh te Manager Beckett Wersebe Hlste1d Allxson J Mnnlck
Lumley deserves pra1se for mak
mg a credrtable Sl1OW1I1g w1th such a scarc1ty of mater1al
In the hrst meet of the season the Jef runners suifered a defeat at the hands of a
faster and more experlenced Holy Cross team by the score of 23 32 The BOWCl0111 l12r1?161fS
then swamped the Sabrmas at Amherst by the top heavy marg1n of 19 66 Edwards was the
only Amherst man to place Ln the first twelve Aga1nst a Tufts team whrch last year de
feated the Jeifs Amherst came through wlth a 27 30 v1ctory The fourth meet was held at
New London w1th the U S Coast Guard Academy team In th1s meet Edwards set a course
record but the Coast Guards succeeded 1n capturxng the meet 26 29 In the Llttle Three
meet at W1ll1amstOwn the Amherst runners took second place, lOs1ng to W1ll1ams but over
comrng Wesleyan Edwards mjured ankle undoubtedly had a dec1ded bear1ng upon the final
outcome of the meet, because throughout the season he was the most cons1stent polnt wmner
Amherst 32 Holy Cross '73 Amherst 66 BowdO1n 19 Amherst 27 Tufts 30 Am
herst 29 U S Coast Guard Academy 26 Amherst 39 W1ll13mS 27 Wesleyan 54
Sweet I Cobb Capt n Mmer Warren D S 1th Asst Manager
JOHN H WASHBURN Preszdent
HERBERT W EDWARDS Secretary Treasurer
K Alhson M D Burrows S M Klotz M Munoz W E Sweet
Anderson Cobb A E Lumley F Nelhgan A Vargus
Beckett H W Edwards T A Mamwarmg E Rlchardson H Ward
Bennett D B Halstead J S Miner E Srmth C Warren
Broomell R S Hawkey J Mmnrck B Smder H Washburn
Brown R Kmg F F Moon V D Stewart W Wlnte
G E Morse
The W1nged A composed of all Vars1ty letter men managers and coaches of Cross
Country Indoor Track and Outdoor Track was orgamzed s1x years ago for the purpose of
sponsor1ng mtercolleg1ate meets at the college and for the general st1mulat1on of mterest 1n
track among the undergraduates At present, however, plans are underway to l1nk up the
organ1zat1on w1th the natxonal track sOc1ety the Sp1ke and Shoe 1n order to further arouse
partlclpatlon m all forms of track and field athletlcs among the members of the student body
OmhersT col lege ,f,.
1 1 19 r 1 s a il ' 1 l J - I D 9
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9 H S 9 I . D 5 J 3 '
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GEORGE E. MORSE ......,.........,...................,...........,............,...,...................,.,....,...,. Vice-President
G. . ' J. . . . . C. . . .
R. P. J. R. 4 . . R. . ' J. . . U .
R. S. . . . . ' ' E. . ' P. .
B. T. . . . . ' D. . ' J. .
B. L. , ' . . H. . . J. . '
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SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
4 Tufts ...............
1 Mass. State
Robert L. Davidson, Captain, Forward
Allen Abercrombie, Halflaack
Frederick S. Allis, Jr., Forward
Robert S. Clifton, Forward
Dwight B. Blossom, Fullbacla
Guy G. Clark, Halfback
John L. Grose, Forward
Fred H. Klaer, Jr., Forward
William S. Lewis, Forward
Walter B. Mahony, Forward
Edward W. Maynard, Jr., Fullback
Alan C. Neilson, Forward
Henry W. Perlenfein, Halfbacfe
Walter G. Pfeil, Jr., Forward
James L. Shields, Goal
Robert L. Smith, Jr., Forward
Morris Van Nostrand, Jr., Halfback
Sfmzcling' Srucklcss, Ass't M g
Manthorp, Manager, Marsh, C l
Nostrand, Paymcr, Barr, Ld
Wales, Perlenfein, A. Ev
Clark, Winston, Maynard, W
Clifton. M. Grosc, J. Mll
Thursby, Howard, Yamins
Sealed' W. S. Lewis, Mahony
b Xvard, B. Blossom N l
son, Van N J
L. Shields, Allis, Klacr, R L
Philip H. Ward, Halfback ALUSON W. M
Albert F. Winston, Fullback
H flafl 1 o m h e r ST c ol I e Q e
With a strong defense, which allowed only five goals to the opponents all season, as its
outstanding feature, an aggressive Amherst Soccer team completed a very successful schedule
of six games, losing only one, and that to the strong Harvard team by a 2-1 score. Coach
Marsh fashioned an exceptionally good team out of material considered only slightly above
the average. Under the leadership of Captain Davidson, the Sabrina booters decisively
clinched the Little Three competition by victories over Williams and Wesleyan. In Coach
Marsh's opinion, the defense was consistently good while the offense only fulfilled expectations
in the Trinity and Williams games.
Captain Davidson at left inside, Neilson at center, Klaer at inside right, and Alls at
left wing were the principal scoring threats of the team, while Ward at center halfback
turned in exceptional performances both On Offensive and defensive play. Maynard at left
fullback and Shields in the goal were the bulwarks of the defense, and the record of only five
goals scored by opponents in six games is the second best in the twelve years of Amherst soc-
cer. As only two regulars, Captain Davidson and Van Nostrand, will be lost by graduation
this year, the prospects for another successful season seem bright.
The season opened with a decisive 4-0 win over a somewhat crippled Tufts team. The
play showed typical first game flaws, but the victory was well-earned, with Neilson scoring
twice and Davidson and Clifton driving in the other two. In a very close, hard-fought game,
the Sabrinas were nosed out by a very strong Harvard team 2-1. Amherst lost many chances
to score, and Ward was the only Jeff who found the net. Playing in a high wind, the first
Little Three contest against Wesleyan was captured by the purple booters 2-1. Only the ex-
cellent work of Allen in the Wesleyan goal kept the score from being more one-sided. Dav-
idson and Clifton accounted for the Amherst tallies.
In a rough and tumble game, Clifton's goal proved the only score in the hard-fought
win over Massachusetts State. Unleashing their full scoring power, the Jeffs swamped a
previouflv undefeated,Trinity team 6-1. Marked by sterling defensive play which kept the
vaunted Trinity combination from scoring until the last five minutes, the game was perhaps
the b'st Of the season. Allis made two of the rallies and Neilson, Clifton, Davidson and
Mahony one each. In the Hnal game on a field covered with three inches
of snow, the Sabrinas captured their seventh Little Three championship
with a convincing 4-1 win over Williams. Backed by the usual steady de-
fense, the offensive was able to produce scoring punch when it was needed,
and Iflaer twice found the goal, while Neilson and Captain Davidfon
forced through the other two.
ROBERT L. DAVIDSON .,... ......, C apzfain
IOHN C. MANTHOR11 ..... .................. M :imager
ROY S. STUCKLESS ........ ..... A ssiszfmzt Manager
ALLISON W. MARSH .,..... .................. C oaclv
. PHILIP H. WARD ....... .,,,,,. C apzfain-elect
JOHN C. AJIANTHORP
M u 71113 0 r
G I I I h e r C O I I e Q e One Hundred and Fifty-nine
M. A. Kelly
F. H. Allen, Jr.
W. A. Buechner
A. S. Lapidus
J. L. Grose
N. B. Repsold
F. B. Green
SUMMARY OF SWIMMING SEASON
M. I. T. ............... .
M. S. C. ..,...... .
Conn. State ..,....
W. P. I. ..... .
M. H. Caiihey
R. S. Wisner
A. C. Neilson
C. W. Tylee, Jr.
A. A. Mason, Jr
S. E. Whicher
H. L. Barnes
g: Kennedy, Conch, Buechn
Neilson, Raymond, Partridge, R p
sold, J. Bartlett, F. Allen, Moun
l Seated. Tylee, Lapiclus, Kelly, B
A. Mason, Captain, Whicli
Barnes, J. Grose, Wisner
M. J. KENNED
,,,, Qmhersfr College
The Swimming Team under Coach Tug Kennedy's expert leadership, completed a
fairly successful season in spite of ending up at the bottom of the Little Three race. Kelly
went through the meets undefeated except in the 50 at West Point. Bancroft and Buechner
in the distances and Grose and Lapidus in the dives were consistent point winners. Two pool
records were lowered during the year when Kelly did 56 seconds flat in the 100, breaking a
record formerly held by Damon '17, and the medley relay team composed of Allen, Neilson,
and Kelly lowered the record on several occasions their best time belng 3 24 3
In the opening meet the effs crushed M I T 55 22 taking flrsts in every event but
the 50 and breaststroke and one two in the dives 100 and 220 Bancroft scored a double
win taking both the 220 and 440 wh1le Allen came from behind to win the backstroke by a
touch A practice meet with Massachusetts State was swept by Amherst 53 24, taking six
Hrsts to State s three and lowering the college record in both relays
The Connecticut State meet resulted 1n another smashing Sabrina victory S5 22 In
this me t the two new pool records in the 100 and medley were set Amherst took all but
two events by easy margrns dropping only the 440 and breaststroke to the visitors Amherst
suffered her first defeat at the hands of the Army who romped in to six firsts to take the meet
50 21 Kelly bowed to Hess in the S0 who negotiated the distance 1n 24 6 seconds but the
Amherst flash ran true to form by taking the 100 handily
In the Hrst Little Three contest Wesleyan succeeded in squeezing out a precarious wm
in the relay to take the meet 42 3 5 They took five flrsts to Amherst s four with Kelly win
ning both the S0 and 100 and the JeHs also taking the drves and 440 The Sabrmas came back
strong to trounce Trinity 48 28 lowering three Trinity pool records during the meet Kelly
was clocked in 24 9 seconds in the S0 and 5 S 6 seconds in the 100 wh1le Trinity lowered their
own medley record
W P I fell before the Jeff onslaught 58 18 as Amherst took first in everything but
the breaststroke Williams took the L1ttle Three title by decrslvely downing Amherst 53 24
Kelly was the only winner for the Jeffs being timed at 25 8 in the 50
and 5 5 8 in the 100 Church of Williams set a new N E I record of
5 26 in the 440 and the Ephmen set new pool records in the dives back
stroke and relay
APPLETON A MASON Captam
VICTOR L LEWIS Asszszfmzt Mrzmzger
-'VIICHAEL J KENNEDX Coggh
omherst college O H S
, :.. . .
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KEITH B. MOUNT ...............,.,,.....................,........,,.......,. ,...,.. ..... M a fzager
J. . 4 ' ..,........,.,................................................,.......
'yr . our
I no umlrczl and ixiy-om'
. p Wrestling IQS4
C cz p tain
ARTHUR L. LANCRTON, JR.,
WILLIAM C. XVICKENDEN,
FREDERICK J. HOLTER, JR.,
Sta11di1zg: W. Wickenden Ass't Manager Bristol Seward Warren Howe Holter
Coach, Crosby, Harding, Lawrence, Lanclgton, Manager , , , Coach
Sealed: DeLeon, Captain, Hurd, M. Marks, Porter, A. Huey, R. Tucker, Krieger,
The 1934 edition of the wrestling team experienced one of the most successful years
in its history. In accordance with the Little Three agreement, only four scheduled matches
were held, in which Amherst won over Williams in both encounters, defeated Wesleyan
once, and lost one match to tie with the Middletowners for the Little Three title.
The Jeff matmen lost Captain Lane and Chieppo by graduation from last year's team.
In the first meet with Wesleyan on the home mat, Amherst won 20-14 taking four out of the
five falls of the afternoon. Captain DeLeon opened the meet by throwing his man. Porter,
Davidson, and Tucker also scored falls. Despite the loss of Krieger due to injury for the
rest of the season, Amherst prevailed over the Royal Purple grapplers at Williamtsown by a
20-14 score. DeLeon continued his record as he threw his man readily. Davidson disposed
of his opponent in short order. Tucker and Barlow completed the scoring for Amherst by
each pinning his man in a fall. Wesleyan turned the tables in the return match at Middle-
town, with a 19-14 defeat to Amherst. The entire match was closely contested with the
outcome depending upon the last bout. DeLeon scored his customary five points in the
118-pound class. Porter and Davidson also pinned their opponents. In the Hnal bout Cap-
tain Bartlett of Wesleyan pinned his former conqueror, Barlow, to win the meet for the Mid-
dletowners. Williams was tossed for a loss of 26-10 in the fourth and Hnal match of the
year as the opponents took only two of the bouts. Captain DeLeon again scored a fall to re-
main unbeaten in three years of college competition.
The outstanding performers were Captain DeLeon C118j, Porter C14Sj, Davidson
C 155j, Tucker C16SJ, and Barlow funlimitedj. Davidson as well as DeLeon, was unde-
feated in three years of competition. Informal matches provided all men out for wrestling
with a chance to get in at least one match. With the useful experience of the squad and a
nucleus of returning letter men, Coach Holter hopes to put a strong team on the mat next
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
Amherst ...... ................. 2 0 Wesleyan .,.,. .... 1 4
Amherst ...... .. 2 0 Williams ..,. .... 1 4
Amherst ...... . . 1 S Wesleyan ..... .... 1 9
Amherst ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . . 2 6 Williams .................................................. I 0
one H fiff J,-ed and sixfy-fwo G m h e Y' C O I I e Q e
W. F. GWEN, JR. .,.... Co-captain
G R NICKERSON Manager
E C TWICHELL Co captazn
H R WA1SON Asst Manager
A H SPRAGUE Coach
Watts Lyster Sample Lxmerxck Nickerson Manager Owen Sprague Coach
Twrchell Watson Asst Manager Chfton Sluelds Merchant
Handrcapped by the graduauon of over half the 1932 team, the 1933 tenms team
fimshed the season w1th a record of four v1ctor1es agamst five defeats Because of ram and
cold weather the team was prevented from startmg practlce unt1l late and as a result showed
httle oppos1t1on m the first three matches w1th the strong combmat1ons of Harvard West
Pomt and Un1on, although It held the last to a 5 4 score
In the fourth match of the season however the strength of the team appeared, and
Bowdom was defeated, 8 1 In the followmg contest Amherst was agam on 1ts way to v1c
tory w1th a 2 0 lead over Trmlty when ram halted the play After bemg shut out by Dart
mouth, the team regamed 1ts form to conquer M I T 5 4, and Boston Un1vers1ty, 9 0
In these two matches Lyster and L1mer1ck showed up well 111 the smgles wh1le the newly
formed team of Owen and Cl1fton turned rn an 1mpress1ve performance 1n the doubles
In 1ts L1ttle Three matches Amherst won a hard fought dec1s1on over Wesleyan and
then dropped an 8 1 contest to a powerful Wllllams team At M1ddletown the slngles
matches were spht 3 3, w1th Cl1fton, L1mer1ck and Merchant wmnmg for Amherst The
two succeedmg doubles matches were also d1v1ded when Stemhardt and Wohnan combmed to
Wm Cl1fton and Owen then took then' encounter to dec1de the meet On the home courts
Merchant and Wolman kept the Ephmen from ga1n1ng a shutout by takmg the1r doubles
engagement m stra1ght sets Co capta1ns Owen and Tw1chell deserve ment1on for therr
steady play throuvhout the season
SUMMARY OF 1933 TENNIS
Amherst Harvzu d
Trm1ty Q1 am
Amherst D211 tmouth
Amherst M I T
Amherst Boston Umversrty
A mherst Wesleyan
AI11hCI'St 1 W1ll11mS
omhersf col lege irilff
. . ., .
Amherst ....,...........................,..................... 2 ' ' ................................,...,..s..s........... 0 ' ' J
I ' '
J. F. FORT, II ...... ....,.. C :zptain
1 H. C. MACOY, JR. .......,.. Mmmger
Light, W. Hughes, Macoy, W. Long, Pomeroy
Ten victories, a tie and two defeats is the impressive record of the 1933 golf team,
which suifered set-backs only at the hands of Colgate and Williams and was tied by Brown.
Seven of the team matches were won decisively as were more than half of the individual
ones. During the season Macoy, number one man, lowered the amateur record of the Or-
chards Golf Course at South Hadley to 71. Long, number two, playing consistently good
golf, was replaced in three matches by Pomeroy, who turned in ten victories. Light and
Hughes alternated at fourth position.
Manager Macoy built the schedule around seven matches away that were played on
four trips. After winning the first three home matches from Middlebury, 4-2, Trinity, 7M-
IM, the Bowdoin, 6-0, the team defeated Boston College and M. I. T. at Boston on succes-
sive days, 5-1 and 6-0. The next two matches, again at the Crchards Course, witnessed the
defeat of Tufts, 62,-221, and Providence, 5-1. On the next trip the Amherst team was tied
by Brown, 3-3, at Providence. Paradoxically Macoy and Long lost their best-ball match, 3
and 2, while they were defeating their opponents individually. The undefeated record was
continued with a 4-2 triumph at W. P. I. The first Little Three match, with Wesleyan, fol-
lowed and resulted in a 4-2 win after the best-ball round of the first pair was carried to the
twenty-second green, where darkness made necessary the toss of a coin, which Amherst lost.
Blanking Union, 6-0, at Schenectady, the undefeated team next opposed Colgate. The
height of the season was reached in this match at Hamilton, which was played on a course
unfamiliar to the Amherst golfers. Although they lost, 4-2, all four of the visitors shot less
than eighty, the scores being Macoy and Long, 743 Pomeroy, 7 5 5 Light, 79. Macoy and Pom-
eroy had a best-ball round of one under par, yet lost that crucial match, 3 and 1, before the
accurate golf of Kowal, low medalist of the 1932 Intercollegiate Championship. At Williams-
town, on May 27, the Amherst players, all decidedly off their game, lost by the score of five
to one in the only disaster of the season.
The entire team, with Captain-elect Macoy's two years of intercollegiate competition
and a year for the other four who saw service during the season, has returned to college with
experience that augurs well for the best year in golf history at Amherst.
om H 1.,, fin-fIa1z1I Sixty-four O m h e Y' C O I I e Q e
l THE INTERFRATERNITY TROPHY
Phi Delta Theta ....
Sigma Delta Rho ....,..
Alpha Delta Phi .......
Alpha Delta Phi ......,,..
Delta Kappa Epsilon .,.....
Chi Phi .....,.....,..............
Sigma Delta Rho .......
Sigma Delta Rho .......
Alpha Delta Phi .......
THE INTERN: T . . . .
OF -933:13 ROPHY For the third time 1n the life of the cup
Alpha Delt last year captured the Interfrat-
ernity Trophy of Trophies by an impressive margin. The victoris point score was more than
the combined total of the next two fraternities, Theta Xi and Psi U., second and third re-
spectively. Alpha Deltis win came by virtue of supremacy in four sports, touch football,
cross country, basketball and track.
In the autumn of the current academic year Alpha Delt was again in the lead, run-
ning ahead of Delta Tau and Phi Gam, but the outcome in winter sports changed the stand-
ings of the first three. As the OLIO went to press Phi Gam had jumped ahead of Alpha
Delt and Delta Tau had dropped to third place. The leader at that time had victories in
cross country and swimming and a tie with Alpha Delt in golf. The basketball title went to
Beta, and Delta Tau took hrst in touch football.
Amherst's extensive physical education policy has been an integral part of the College
for more than seventy years and in its present form enables almost
every undergraduate to participate in some branch of competitive ath-
letics. Although men on varsity and freshman teams are declared in-
eligible for interfraternity activity during the term of their sports, more
than half of the undergraduate body took part in the intramural games
During the past year the athletic department has issued weekly
mimeographed bulletins to sustain interest in the program and to make
it function more smoothly by publishing its calendar. In addition these
bulletins have kept records of high point scoring for individuals and
teams, and have announced drawings for tournaments.
This physical education program received commendation in the
exhaustive report of the Carnegie Institute four years ago and was again
honored last year by recognition by the American Student Health Asso-
ciation, which awarded the College its Certificate of High Merit.
Fnnuizruclc B. GREEN
om h e rsf col I e ge faalff
. -olio- -1935-
l:I'ESl'lI11EiI'I SpOl'lS Freshman Baseball
The 1936 baseball team faced a particularly formidable schedule, five games were lost,
the only victory being scored over Wilbraliam. Throughout the early part of the season the
team was handicapped by poor weather conditions, and consequently the fielders had little
opportunity to iron out the mechanical mistakes which were quite obvious in the first three
In their first game the yearlings faced the strongest team that Suffield has had in a
number of years. Boyle and
Turner excelled for the home
team, but the ultimate outcome
of the game was 11-8 in favor of
the Suffield boys. A large number
of errors brought about the sec-
ond defeat of the Sabrina cubs by
a strong and aggressive Deerfield
nine, the final score being 10-2.
On May 17 the freshmen were
again defeated this time by Nich-
ols Junior College, 9-5. How-
ever, three days later they played m.
their best ball of the year to over-
come Wilbraham 9-7. In the fourteenth inning the Wesleyan frosh eked out a victory over
the Jeffs, 12-11. The concluding game with Williams on May 30 saw the Sabrinas the vic-
tims of excellent pitching in an 8-4 setback.
At the beginning of the season Boyle, former Deerfield catcher, was elected to captain
the team, and he, along with Turner, Whitmyer and Baldwin should strengthen the varsity
Although the 1936 track team suffered a defeat from an exceptionally powerful Rox-
bury aggregation, they were victorious in their two remaining triangular meets. The winning
of the Little Three meet capped a rather successful season.
In the opening meet with Roxbury School, the visitors garnered nine firsts and amassed
a total of 71 M points to 54311 for g
the yearlings. For Amherst Cap-
tain Smead and Stewart did well,
winning the low hurdles and 440
respectively. Deerield and the
Mass. State freshmen were deci-
sively defeated by the Amherst
frosh in their second encounter.
The final score was Amherst 70,
Deerfield 59 and Mass. State 14.
Smead led the high point scorers,
annexing 122 points by virtue of
his victories in both the high and
low hurdles and a tie for second
..,. omhersfr col le ge
in the high jump. In the Little Three meet Amherst rolled up 6222 points to 54 2f3 for
Williams and 36 5 f 6 for Wesleyan. Dunn was the high scorer of this meet with three firsts,
but he was closely followed by two other Amherst entries, Smead and Stewart, both of
whom captured two first places.
The Amherst freshman tennis team concluded the season with an extremely success-
ful record to their credit, winning three matches and only losing to the Choate School team,
which later went on to win the National Interscholastics. Several members of the team
should be valuable additions to next year's varsity, inasmuch as Meldrum, after barely over-
coming Winston in the finals of the freshman tournament in the fall, won the college cham-
pionship handily from Owen, co-captain of the varsity.
In the first match Winston, Mahony and I-Iulick were all instrumental in defeating
their former teammates at Deerfield by the wide margin of 8-1. Meldrum was the lone Am-
herst man to score a victory against the superb skill and speed of Choate, as the yearlings
suffered an 8-1 setback. The Sabrina freshmen made a clean sweep in the Little Three
competition, defeating Wesleyan 9-0 and Williams 8-0.
The eight men who saw action in the majority of matches, in the order of their rating
were Winston, Meldrum, Mahony, Sundquist, I-Iulick, Keesey, Bielaski and Critchlow.
Piling up a total of 165 points and holding their opponents scoreless, what was prob-
ably the most powerful Freshman Football Team in the history of Amherst easily outclassed
their rivals in each of the four contests played this past fall. Over 100 candidates reported
at the first practice and 50 were
retained on the squad throughout - - - 1
the season. Under the captaincy g A
of Coey, left end, the team p . - gg I p is
opened with a decisive 47-0 win I Q fff Q
over American International Col-
lege. Touchdowns during the
game were scored by Roberts,
Snowball, Pattengill, Frey, Cra-
mer and Browning. Pagnotta at
quarterback and Fleming and
Newcomb in the line were out-
standing. Against a scrappy cub
eleven from Wesleyan the Jeffs
rolled up an impressive 5 3-0 score. The backs made consistent gains, and the line was prac-
tically air-tight. In the hardest fought contest of the season, Suffield, after allowing four
touchdowns in the first half, tightened up and allowed only one Amherst tally in the second
half and twice made serious scoring bids herself. The favorable count of 32-0 was in no
small measure due to the brilliant work of Takami in running back punts. The Little Three
title was won on a snowy field where the Sabrinas crushed the Royal Purple of Williams by
ah33-0 score. Three touchdowns in seven minutes featured the strong Amherst offensive in
t is game.
ci m h e r ST c ol I e Q e H ,.,,, .,,, .
In the only official game of the fall season, the Freshman Soccer team succeeded in
nosing out the Williams Frosh 2-1 in a very close overtnne game at Williamstown. No score
was registered until the last period when I-Iigginbottom scored for the Jeffs. Williams tied the
score, and in the overtime I-Iigginbottom again scored. Weller in the goal, Captain West,
and Otto as forwards were outstanding also. The game was played in three inches of snow
Which made play exciting and uncertain. Informal games were also played with Deerfield
and Massachusetts State.
Freshman Cross Country
The Freshman Cross Country team, under the coaching of J. C. Warren '35, com-
pleted a fair season, taking second to Williams in the Little Three meet at Williamstown, the
only formal encounter of the season. In this race Captain Twichell climaxed a season of
brilliant running, while Marshall and Swainbank turned in their best performances of the
fall. They were greatly handicapped by the three inch snow which covered the entire course.
In informal meets they registered wins over Greenfield High School and the Massachusetts
State Junior Varsity and also ran against Stockbridge and the Massachusetts State Freshmen.
Continuing the fine record of the freshman football team, the 1937 basketball outfit
went through one of the most successful of freshman seasons. In a schedule of five starts,
they lost only one, the opening game with- the strong Williston team, which has a record of
14 wins in 15 starts. The team
shows excellent promise for var-
sity material and was very aggres-
sive throughout the season. Coey
at center, Reider and Weller,
guards, and Ramey, Pattengill,
and Leet, forwards, were out-
The first game against Wil-
liston was dropped by a score of A E
34-49. The team as a whole ' I
didn't coordinate very well, but --
Ramey turned in a star perform- I
ance. Loomis was swamped 43-
14 by an accurately passing Jeff quintet. The whole team looked better and Weller played
an especially good game. In the first Little Three contest, Wesleyan '37 went down to de-
feat 35-24. Coey was the star of a well organized aggregation. Playing the best ball of the
season, the Jeffs downed Deerfield 39-19, with Coey, Reider and Ramey starring. The Lit-
tle Three title was gained in an exciting contest with Williams by a 28-25 score. Getting
off to a poor start, Ramey led the team out from behind to take the game in the last few
minutes of play.
The Freshman Swimming team split evenly in their two formal contests during the
winter. They were nosed out by Deerfield 34-31 due to losses in the dives and the medley
by small margins, but they took all the free-style events. By Winning the relay, they were
able to defeat the Williams Frosh 44-33. Six out of nine first places went to Amherst with
Warner's time in the 50 equalling Mat Kelley's in the varsity meet. Warner was outstanding
in the sprints and Keith in the distances while the relay team was undefeated.
one H 1.,, amz .md sfxfyafgbf G m h e C I e Q e
Adams Henry Co
Amherst Cleaners Dyers an
Amherst Garage Co
Balfour L G Co
Black Starr 86 Frost Gorham
Carpenter and Morehouse
College Candy Kltchen
Colyer Prmtmg Co
Holyoke Valve 86 Hydrant Co 5
Legal Beverage Shop The
Lowell James A
Metcalf Pr1nt1ng Co
Musante s Flower Shop
Northrup H E Coal Co
Oakes Roland T Co
Rahar s Inn
Reclaumng Co The
Rumford Press The
Sweetheart Tea House
Swltzer L M
Walker Ohver 86 Son
Walsh Thomas F
' Co. ........................ 10 ,.... .
, , . ...................,....,..... 5 , , ,'....,.,
, 3 d - . I .
I . .............................. 7 - '.'.'l."
, . ., . ............................,... 4 3
- ...........,.... 2 ' 'H
Casper Ranger Construction Co. ,....... 4 P1fi11CCf011 11111, The ---A--,-. .
' ...,..r................. 7 , .-r--.-.-.-a-r-.--.- --
u ' . ............,......,.......... 11 l . -,
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- ...................................... 9
' ........,......s......,....,............ s ' , 4. - ......,.......
' , . ,...,...........,........................... 9 , '
POST-GRADUATE ECONOMICS IN THE COLLEGE OF EXPERIENCE
COURSE 110. THE ECONOMICS OF QUALITY. This course is an explanation of the
practical thesis that the purchase of good things in the heginning is the greatest economy
in the end. It is not what you pay, hut what you get, that determines whether or not
you are huying wisehl. Text-"The Whistle" hy Benjamin Franklin. Class meets
eoery day for the remainder of your lk. Doctor Thrw.
COURSE 140. THE REPUTATION OF GOODS AS AN ECONOMIC FACTOR IN PURCHASING.
This course demonstrates the practical utility mf buying merchandise which, hetause
mf its inherent reputation, has lasting merit and gives enduring satisyfaction-and
the wisdom of huying where caveat emptor and 'just as good" are omitted from
the oocahulary of the proprietor. Class meets whenever a purchase is heing contemplated
Prfwssor Good Name.
FOR SCHOOL OR CLASS RINGSQ FOR. THE GIFTS THAT WOULD PLEASE YOU AT GRADUATIONQ FOR THE
TOKENS YOU WISH TO PRESENT TO MEMBERS OF YOUR CLASSQ OR FOR CLASS GIFTS TO SCHOOL OR
COLLEGE, WE HAVE MANY APPROPRIATE SUGGESTIONS AND AWIDE SELECTION FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE.
BLACK STARR G FROST-GORI-IAM
- -IEWELERS - SILVERSMITHS - STATIONERS
FIFTH AVENUE AT 48:11 ST., NEW YORK' Assoiiatea' with SPAULDING-GORHAM, Chirago
TIHUE PRHNCETUN INN
ALEXANDER STREET J. HOWARD SLOCUM, Manager
Uverloolfing Springdale Gobf Course
The Dining Room facilities of THE INN are
especially recommended to those visiting Princeton
at the time of the different athletic events.
ACC011Z1IlO!Idfi01lX for Permanvrzt and Tram: I G f
CASPER RANGER CONSTRUCTION CO..
New Squash Courts Bldg.
Moore Chemistry Laboratory
Lord Jeffery Inn
Addition to Johnson Chapel
Appleton Cabinet Alterations
Pres. Olds' Residence
Beta Theta Pi
Theta Delta Chi
Library Rooms in North and South Dormitories
Amherst High School
As well as Scores of Other Buildings
Tbrozrglnout New England
HOLYOKE Established 1 8 8 0 BOSTON
Tl-IE LEGAL BEVERAGE SHOP
ERNEST A. BERNICE, Prop.
22 CRAFTS AVE.
TELEPHONE - NORTHAMPTON 444
Beer 8. Ales
Prices on Keg Beer on request
PACKAGE DELIVERIES TO AMHERST
M ETCA LF
Printing St Publishing
28 CRAFTS AVENUE
In Tune -with the Times
Balfour Fraternity Jewelry
BALFOUR QUALITY is recognized throughout the
fraternity and college World as the highest standard
May We Send You the
BALFOUR BLUE BOOK
The Smart Revue of Fraternity Ieruelry
Rings, Favors, Crested Gifts, Fine Leather Goods
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
FIRST NATIONAL STORES, Inc.
Eddie M Switzer
Them 15 110 subvflluie
or ilac Rum orrl Imprzmf
THE RUMF ORD PRESS
CONCORD NLW HAMPSHIRE
The Holyoke Valve an
P1pe Vwlves and Fxmngs
ENFINEERS AND CONTRACTORS
Steam and Hot Water Heating
Automarxc Sprxnkler Systems
Power and Industrml Pxpmg
O pto m et ry
Is clcdxcatecl to
nnkmg people see
properly Our ex
perncnce enables us
to Hr glasses so be
commgly that you
are s1t1sficd to be
seen 1s well as to
O T DEWHURST
and Manufaciurmg Ol7flCIdIl
201 TVIAIIN STREIZT NORTHAMPTON
y Hall Telephon
The Best m Drug Store Merchandxse
The Best in Drug Store SCFVICC
HENRY ADAMS CO
The Rmall sfw
soUT1-1 PLEASANT STREET
JAMES A LOWELL
New am! Sianrlmd Books
Collcg,e Texts and All
A A 1'
. 1 e '
f lf- f
ff .I 1,51
3 1 Q
When in need of flowers
Musante's Flower Shop
Daily deliveries to Smith
mul Mt. Holyoke
o o o PRINTERS o o o
Carpenter 84 Morehouse
1 WALNUT STREET
Telephones S65 and 249 5
Insurance of Every Description
WITH PERSONAL SERVICE
CHARLES W. WALKER
Oliver Walker :Si Son
259 MAIN STREET
The Roland T. Oakes Co.
Sweetheart Tea House
SI-IELBURNE FALLS, Mfxss.
Open All Day
April 28th to November lst
Chicken, Steak and Lobster Dinners
WuE1es and Maple Syrup
Special Brook Trout Dinner
Pure Maple Sugar Prozlnrts
On the Famous Mohawk Trail
CCOIJI CANDY IQITCHEN
The place in Amherst which for 18 years has been outstanding for its
Quality of Food Service and atmosphere. '
-----the flneeiing place of all
Amherst Alzmzvvzi :mel the
pride of every Szfurlemf ----
TI-IE HOSPITALITY AND WARM WELCOME SHOWN
TO ITS PATRONS I-IAS WON IT MANY FRIENDS
"XVhei'c the Thoughtful Man Keeps
For Sfomge, Gasoline mul Rcjzairs
AMI-IERST GARAGE CO
SOUTH PROSPECT STREET
in any future Work which you may
do in Athletics Whether it be in
school or college?
Specirzlisls in Clcfansing, Sterilizing, Repairing
and Rebuilding ATHLETIC EQUIPZIJENT
Amherst Men's Motto is Always:
"Lei Dave do ff" H, E. NURTHRUP COAL co.
Coal and Coke
DYERS 84 LAUNDERERS
Navy Standard Coals
Tel. 828 Steam - Stoker - By-Product
"BEST KNOWN AS THE BESTU
BURDETT BLDG. TROY, N. Y
Portraits in Oils
969 Great Plain Avenue
Tel. Needham 1062
NEEDHAANI - BOSTON
THOMAS F WALSH
More Than A Toggery
A College Instltutlon
Ollllllfjl NIL1Lba11a'1vc' 01 Lass
WIGGINS OLD TAVERN
All lllz 0 Colonial Cbmm
D gl fl R T- 0 p
RAHAR S INN
TVbc'u nz Hun!! VlXlf Dick
You: I' Ifbfl' Did
7 OI D SOU fl-I ST NORTI IAMPTON
1th and WlthOUt Bath
.Bflllslf ml S011
22 AMITY su
, if '5 I
rr ,ll 7 jf ' I ., 1:1
eli 11: u ooms 62.0 u
European Plan-Fircproof--Excellent Food-Popular
. HM I . f I x Prices-Garage-Parking
LENVIS XVIGGINS, Prnja.
cl. SS Phone 9 -
-I J - 1' l f
' . '- - 1 , 'f ' 1 7 4
,n qt , , 1
' N - - ' V 1 - Tel. I6 f
231 West 39th Street
NEW YORK CITY
Qffpp TKKZUH U0 72
We acknowledge with grateful
appreciation the cooperation
so willingly accorded the
Colyer Printing Company by
the Olio Board of 1935 in the
production of this Year Book.
Our thanks, especially, to Mr.
Phillip H. Wa1'd, Editor-in-Chief
and to Mr. Reed E. Bartlett, Busi-
ness Manager, whose able colla-
boration has made it possible for
us to again produce an outstand-
ing issue of the Olin.
CoLYER PRINTING Co.
E:7Zg7'd'Ul.7Zg P7"z'fzfz'fzg lg!-7ZHlZ'7Zg
1 16-132 Sussex Ave., Newark, N.
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