Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1936 volume:

6126! Qu 6016531 The CDLICD 1936 1 B I .- TI-IE V956 E AIVXH ERST COLLEGE Amhevsf, Mosscchuseifs FOREWORD The Iunior Class presents the 1936 OLIG, the latest chapter in the un- dergraduate history of Amherst Col- lege. A few changes have been made in an effort to improve this record, and the editor hopes that the book will continue as a reminder of happy days spent at the Fairest Col- lege among the circling hills. FACULTY CLASSES ERATERNITIES STUDENT CCVERNIVIENT CRGANIZATIONS PUBLICATICDNS ATI-ILETICS FEATURE ADVERTISING DEDICATICDN This book is dedicated respectfully to PRGF. ARTHUR lOl-lN HOPKINS, affectionately known to Amherst rnen for forty years as "Floppy"-a genial instructor and a distinguished pioneer in science. , W ' W i 1 I, I . PGQN, 6 FACULTY johnson Chapel The Corporation GEORGE ARTHUR PLIMPTON, LL.D., L.H.D. .............................. New York, N. Y. President of the Corporation STANLEY KING, LL.D. ....................................................... . President of the College ARTHUR CURTIS JAMES, M.A. ................................... . CORNELIUS HOWARD PATTON, D.D. ..... . ARTHUR PRENTICE RUGG, LL.D. .......... .......... . TGEORGE DUPONT PRATT, M.A. ...........,................. . FREDERICK I. E. WOODBRIDGE, Litt.D., LL.D. ..... .. ARTHUR LEE KINSOLVING, D.D. ....................... . HARLAN FISKE STONE, LL.D., D.C.L. .... .. GEORGE EDWIN PIERCE, B.A. ................. .. ROBERT WASHBURN MAYNARD, LL.B. .... . 'EDWARD TUCKERMAN ESTY, LL.B. ..... . 'CHARLES KINGSLEY ARTER, LL.B. ....................... . 1' .. ....... Amherst, Mass. ..........NeW York, N. Y. ,.......I-Iartford, Conn. ........Worcester, Mass. .......Glen Cove, N. Y. ........NeW York, N. Y. ...............Boston, Mass. .........Washinqton, D. C. ...............Boston, Mass. ...........Boston, Mass. ........Worcester, Mass. .........Cleveland, Ohio LUCIUS ROOT EASTMAN, LL.B. ..................................... ......... N ew York, N. Y. ,ns 'ALFRED ERNEST STEARNS, Litt.D., L.I-LD., LL.D. ....... ........... D anvers, Mass. 'LOUIS GOLDSBOROUGH CALDWELL, M.A. ....... . 'HENRY SELDEN KINGMAN, B.A. ........................ . .........Washinqton, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, M.A. ................................... ........ A rnherst, Mass. Secretary of the Corporation CHARLES AMOS ANDREWS, B.A. ....................................... ........ A mherst, Mass. Treasurer of the Corporation 'The Terms of the Alumni Trustees expire as follows: Edward Tuckerman Esiy, 19355 Charles Kingsley Arter, 1936: Lucius Root Eastman, 19375 Alfred Ernest Stearns, l938g Louis Goldsborouqh Caldwell, 1939: Henry Selden Kingman, 1940. 'fDeceased, Ianuary 20, 1935. Eight The Administration STANLEY KING, LL.D. ................... . President THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, M.A. Acting President tin case of absence oi President? RICHARD MacMEEKIN, B.A. ........................................... . Assistant to the President CHARLES SCOTT PORTER, M.A. ...... . Dean WILLIAM IESSE NEWLIN, M.A. ..... .. Secretary oi the Faculty GLADYS ALICE KIMBALL, B.S. ...... . Recorder FRANK HERBERT SMITH, M.D. ..... . College Physician CHARLES HOWARD CADIGAN, B.A., B.D. ....... ...... . Director of Religious Activities CHARLES AMOS ANDREWS, B.A. .....,. . Treasurer HERBERT GALE IOHNSON, B.A. ....... . Acting Comptroller HENRY BANGS THATCHER, B.S., ........................ Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, M.A. .............. . Secretary of the Alumni Council ROBERT STILLMAN FLETCHER, B.A. .... . Otis Librarian WALTER ALDEN DYER, B.A. .........,.... . Director ot the Amherst Press Nine .........Cl'iapel .........Chapel ..........Chapel ..........Chape1 ..........Cl'1apel ........Gymnasiurn .6 Boltwood Avenue Walker Hall Walker Hall ......Service Building I Walker Hall .................Librar'y' ........l3 Walker Hall STANLEY KING, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa President of the College. A.B., Amherst, '03, A.M., Harvard, '06, LL.D., Dartmouth, Wesleyan, Col- gate, '32, LL.D., Columbia, '33. Admitted to the Massachusetts Bar, 1906. Business, 1906-17, 1920-27. Member Committee Supplies, Council of National Defense, 1917, Special As- sistant to Secretary of War, 1917-18, Private Secretary to Secretary of War, 1918-19, Member and Secretary of President 'Wilsons Industrial Conference, 1919-20. Amherst Alumni Council, 1913-18, Vice-chairman Amherst Centen- nial Gift, 1920-21, Alumni Trustee Amherst College, 1921-31, Life Trustee Amherst College, 1931-32. Chairman Massachusetts Special Committee Sta- bilization Employment, 1931-33. Elected President of Amherst College, April 9, 1932. CHARLES SCOTT PORTER, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi Associate Professor of Mathematics and Dean of the College. B.A., Amherst, '19, M.A., Clark, '22. Instructor in Mathematics, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1919-24. Grad- uate work at Clark University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and the University of Chicago. Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1924-27, As- sistant Professor, 1927-29, Associate Professor, 1929-. Dean ot the college, 1931-. Member of the American Mathematical Society and the Mathematical Association of America. EDWIN AUGUSTUS GROSVENOR, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Modern Government and International Law, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '67, M.A., '91, LL.D., Wabash, '03, LL.D., Alfred, '04, LL.D., Marietta, '10, LL.D., William and Mary, '13, Litt.D., Amherst, '14. Ordained as Congregational Minister, 1872. Professor of French Language and Literature, Amherst, 1892-95. Professor of History, 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 Lon- don Author's Club. ARTHUR IOI-IN HOPKINS, Theta Delta Chi Professor ot Chemistry, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '85, Ph.D., Iohns Hopkins, '93. Taught at Cotuit, Mass., and at Peekskill Military Academy, N. Y., 1885-90. Iohns Hopkins Fellow, 1892. Instructor at Westminster College, 1893-94. Instructor in Chemistry at Amherst, 1894-1907, Professor of Chem- istry, 1907-. Member of the American Association tor the Advancement of Science, the American Chemical Society, and the Iohns Hopkins Chemical Society. I RICHARD FRANCIS NELLIGAN Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Emeritus. Graduate of Boston Normal School of Gymnastics, 1886, Instructor at Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium at Detroit, 1886-87, at Chelsea, Mass., 1887. Gymna- sium Instructor at Cornell, 1887-92, at Amherst, 1692-1906, at Vanderbilt Sum- mer School, 1893, at Harvard Summer School, 1896-97. Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Education, 1906-10, Associate Professor, 1910-29, Associate Pro- fessor Emeritus, 1929-. Civilian Director of Athletics, Camp Devens, 1917, Commissioned Captain, 1918. Retired. Ten . w I I I 1 .U 1 I :H t is P: I I , 1 ' I t' 1 1, . PAUL CHRYSOSTOM PHILLIPS, Theta Delta Chi Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '885 M.D., Columbia, '955 1v1.P.E., Springfield, '21. Medical and Athletic Director of the General Board of the Y. M. C. A., Chicago, 1895. As- sistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Amherst, 18995 Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, 1908-295 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, '845 -Ph.D., University of Strassburg, '9l. 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- fessor Erneritus, 1928-. Fellow of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science. Author, "Ueber das Gesetz der Elastichen Dehnung in Wiedmann's Anna1em," "Fatigue in the Elasticity of Stretching," and "Investi- gations in Torsion Elasticityf' in the Physical Review. Member of the Ameri- can Physical Association. DAVID TODD, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Astronomy, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '755 M.A., '785 Ph.D., Washington and leiferson, '88, Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Amherst Observatory, 1881- 175 Professor Emeritus, 1917-. Director of National Academy Eclipse Ex- pedition to lapan, 1887. Chief of the Government Eclipse Expeditions to West Africa, 1888-90. Director of Amherst Eclipse Expedition to Iapan, 18965 to Tripoli, 19055 and the Mars Expedition to the Andes, 1907. Member of the Boston Author's Club, of the Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America, and of the Astronomiche Gesellschaft of Germany. GEOFFROY ATKINSON, Beta Theta Pi Professor of Romance Languages. B.S., Amherst, 'l35 M.A., Columbia, '14, Ph.D., '20. Graduate work at Columbia, 1913-145 1916-175 1919-20. Secretary and Interpreter, Rockefeller Tuberculosis Commission to France, 1917. Instructor in Modern Languages, Union College, 1914-16. British and American Ex- peditionary Forces, 1917-19. Instructor in French, Columbia, 1919-20. Asso- ciate Professor of Romance Languages, Amherst, 19205 Professor, 1928-5 Dean of Amherst College, 1929-31. Fellow of the C. R. B. Foundation, Brussells, Belgium, 1925-27. Author: "The Extraordinary Voyage in French Literature," 2 Volumes, 1920, 19225 "Les Relations de Voyage du 17e Siecle, et l'evo1ution des idees," Paris, 19245 "La Litterature Geographique francaise de la Renais- sance," Paris, 1927, in-4to, "Francois Villon," London, 1930. Guggenheim Fel- lowship, 1934-35. GEORGE WILLIAM BAIN, Chi Phi, Sigma Xi Assistant Professor of Mineralogy and Geology on the Edward Hitch- cock Foundation. B.Sc., McGill University, '2l5 M.Sc., '235 M.A., Columbia, '235 Ph.D., '27. Associate of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engin- eers5 Member of the Committee on Mining Geology. Member of the Can- adian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. Fellow of the Society of Economic Geologists. Fellow of the Geological Society of America. Fellow of the New York Academy of Sciences. Assistant Geologist, Geological Survey of Canada, 1923-24. Assistant to Vermont State Geologist, 1925. Assistant Pro- fessor, University of Vermont, 1925-26. Appointed Instructor in Geology at Amherst, 1926-315 Assistant Professor, 1931-. - r 'f ., It , Eleven 5 , 1 V 1 1 I 7 t I i - 'J V 1 , , , l I, .nt I '55 11,4 5 tit 1 lt., 1.1 -. llhfq 'S l I IL .ll I THEODORE BAIRD, Kappa Alpha Society Associate Professor of English. B.A., Hobart College, '2lg 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. Ap- pointed lnstructor in English at Amherst, 1927-297 Assistant Professor, 1929- 325 Associate Professor, 1932-. ARTHUR HENRY BAXTER, Alpha Delta Phi Professor of Romance Languages. B.A., Iohns Hopkins, '94g Ph.D., '98, Instructor in Italian, Iohns Hopkins, 1897-98. Master of French and German, Country School for Boys, Baltimore, 1898-1900. Instructor in Ro- mance Languages, Amherst, 1900-067 Assistant Professor, 1906-08, Associate Professor, 1908-227 Professor, 1922-. RALPH ALONZO BEEBE, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Kappa Associate Professor of Chemistry. B.A., Amherst, '20p Ph.D., Princeton, '23. Second Lieutenant, Infantry, Plattsburg Training Camp, 1918. Graduate study, Princeton, 1920-23. Instructor in Chemistry, Amherst, 1923-255 Asso- ciate Professor, 1925-. CHARLES ERNEST BENNETT, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa Moore Professor of Latin. B.A., Amherst, '05y Ph.D., Cornell, '11. Assistant Principal and Instructor in German and Latin, Nanticok, Pa., High School, 1905-06. Sub-master at Washington School for Boys, Wash- ington, D. C., I906-07. Instructor at Volkman School, Boston, and graduate student at Harvard, 1907-08. Graduate student and Teaching Fellow, Cornell, 1908-ll. Instructor in Latin, Amherst, 1911-137 Assistant Professor, 1913-147 Associate Professor, 1914-195 Professor, 1919-. Author: "Across the Years." Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, and the American Philo- I logical Association. WILLIAM PINGRY BIGELOW, Chi Phi Professor of Music. B.A., Amherst, '89p M.A., 'I2. Studied Music in Worcester, 1889-90, in Berlin and Dusseldorf, 1890-94. Instructor in German and Music, Amherst, 1894-l90lp Associate Professor, 1901-06: Professor, 1906-081 Professor of Music, 1908-. Twelve PHILLIPS BRADLEY, Alpha Delta Phi Associate Professor of Political Science. A.B,, Harvard, '16. Assistant at Harvard, 1915-16. Instructor in Political Science, Amherst, 1921. Assistant Professor, Vassar, 1921-22. Assistant Professor, Wellesley, 1922-25. Associate Professor of Political Science, Amherst, 1925-. Member of the American Political Science Association and the American Society of International Law. Member Executive Board the Social Studies, 1934-7 Mem- ber Sub-Committee on Personnel American Political Science Association, 1934. BAILEY LE PEVRE BROWN Instructor in Mathematics. B.A., Amherst, '24, M.A., Princeton, '25, Graduate Student at Princeton, 1924-27. Instructor in Mathematics at Bryn Mawr, 1927. Appointed Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1927 Member American Mathematical Society, FAYETTE CURTIS CANFIELD, Phi Kappa Psi Assistant Professor of Dramatics. B.A., Amherst, '25. Appointed Assistant in Dramatics at Amherst, 19265 Instructor, 1927-301 Assistant Professor, 1930-34, Associate Professor, 1934-. Member National Theatre Conference. Editor, "Plays of the Irish Renaissance," 1929. IAMES TOUGH CLELAND Assistant Professor of Religion. M.A., Glasgow, '24p B.D., '27g S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary, 28 Iarvie Fellowship in New York, 1927-28. Holder of Black and Faulds Teaching Fellowship at Glasgow. Member of the Divinity Faculty of Glas gow University, 1928-31. Appointed Instructor in Religion at Amherst, 1931 Assistant Professor, 1932-. CHARLES WIGGINGS COBB, Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Xi Professor of Mathematics. Thirteen B.A., Amherst, '977 M.A., 'Olg 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-O97 at the University of Michigan, 1910-11. Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1908-IO: Assistant Professor, 1911-147 Associate Professor, 1914-225 Professor, 1922-. Captain in the Air Service, 1917-18. Arbitrator for the Rochester Clothing Market, 1922-24. I i fl l FREDERICK STUART CRAWFORD, lr., Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in Greek. B.A., Amherst, '24, B.A., Oxford, '26g M.A., Oxford, '30. Simpson Fellow at Oxford, 1924-26. Appointed Instructor in Latin at Amherst, 19261 Instructor in Greek, 1927-. Member of the American Philo- logical Association. B. fessor Syntx Langu IAMES FRANCIS CUSICK Instructor in Economics. B.A., Amherst, 'Zig M.A., Harvard, 'Z3: Ph.D., Harvard, '34. Appointed Instructor in Economics at Amherst, 1930-. HOWARD WATERS DOUGI-ITY, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Chemistry. Ph.D., Iohns Hopkins, '04g M.A., Amherst, '16g B.E. Extra Ordinem, Iohns Hopkins, '27. Proficient in Electrical Engineering, Iohns Hopkins, 1893. Commercial work, 1893-1900. Graduate work, Iohns Hopkins, 1900-04. Carnegie Re- search Assistant, Washington, D. C., 1904-05. Instructor in Chemistry, Uni- versity of Missouri, 1905-067 at the University of Wisconsin, 1906-075 at Am- herst, 1907-08. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1908-095 Associate Professor, 1909-131 Professor, 1913-. Member of the American Chemical Society, Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. CLARENCE WILLIS EASTMAN Professor of the German Language and Literature. S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, '94g M.A., Ph.D., Leipsic, '98, M.A., Amherst, ' 12. Harvard Summer School, 1894. Instructor in Modern Languages, W. P. I., 1894-95. Studied at the Universities of Goettingen and Leipsic, 1895-98. In- structor in German, University of Iowa, 1898-1901p Assistant Professor of German, 1907. Associate Professor of German at Amherst, 1907-09p Pro- of German Language and Literature at Amherst, 1909-. Author: "Die des Dativs bei Notkerf' Editor of German texts. Member of the Modern age 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 Foundation. B.A., University of Toronto, '04g Ph.D., University of Iena, '08, Litt.D., Bowdoin, 'Z5. Engaged in newspaper work, 1904-06. Study in Germany, 1906-08. In- structor in English, University of Vtfisconsin, 1909-13. Professor of English Literature, Bowdoin, 1913-25. Professor of English, Amherst, 1925-. Author: "The Cycle of Modern Poetry," 1928. - 1 I Fourteen lt- . -l l 11 1 . 1 1 1 , . . . , . 141 ii, I! Egg- ul THOMAS CUS1-IING ESTY, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Walker Professor of Mathematics and 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. Walker 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. Professor of Mathematics, Amherst, 1905-. Acting Dean of the College, 1920-21. Dean of the College, 1922-29. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and of the American Mathematical Society. FRANCIS HOWARD FOBES, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Iohn C. Newton Professor of Greek. A.B., Harvard, '04, A.M., '05, 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- 21, Professor, 1921-. Editor, "Aristot1e's Meteorology," 1919. ROBERT FROST, Theta Delta Chi Professor of English on the Iohn Woodruff Simpson Foundation. B.A., Dartmouth, '92, M.A., Amherst, '18, M.A., Michigan, '22, L.I-I.D., University of Vermont, '23, Litt.D., Yale, '23, Middlebury, '24, Bowdoin, '26, New Hampshire, '30, Wesleyan, '31, 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 Am- herst, 1923-25. Fellow in English at the University of Michigan, 1925-26. Pro- fessor of English at Amherst, 1926. Author: "A Boy's Will," "North of Bos- ton," "Mountain IntervaI," "New Hampshire," and "West-running Brook." IOI-IN BERNARD FULLER Assistant Professor of German. Ph.D., University of Chicago, '27. Gymnasium, 1902-11, University of Vienna, three semesters, 1911-13. In- structor 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, 1927, Assistant Professor, 1930-. Author: "Hilarii Versus et Ludi." GEORGE BANKS FUNNELL, Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Professor of French. B.A., Amherst, '24, M.A., Harvard, '28. Graduate work at the University of Chicago, 1924-25, at Harvard, 1927- 30. Instructor in French at Amherst, 1925-27. Instructor in French at Har- vard, 1928-30. Instructor in French at Amherst, 1930-34. Assistant Professor 1934-. Member of the Modern Language Association. I 1, 1 Fifteen I if I I in I 1 , 4 HERBERT PEBCIVAL GALLINGER, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of History. B.A., Amherst, '93p Ph.D., Leipsic, '98. Principal of Oxford Academy, Oxford, New York, 1893-95. Student at University of lena, 1895-961 at the University of Leipsic, 1896-985 at Columbia, 1917-18. Instructor in History, Amherst, 1898-1904, Associate Professor, 1904- 18, Professor, 1918-. Member of the American Historical Association. Author: "Die Haltung der deutschen Publizistik zu dem amerilcanischen Unabhangig- keitskriegef' 1900. Collaborated in translation and editing of "Conversation with Luther," 1915. STEWART LEE GARRISON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking. A.B., Harvard, '12g A.M., '30. Harvard Law School, 1912-13. Assistant in English, Harvard, 1912-15. Instructor in English and Public Speaking, Worcester Academy, 1913-185 Head of Department of English, 1919-20. Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking, Amherst, 1920-. Ioint Author: "The Essentials of Argument." Editor of "Macau1ay's Life of Iohnsonf' OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa Stone Professor of Biology. B.A., Iohns Hopkins, 19007 Ph.D., '04. Graduate work at Iohns 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 ot Physicians and Surgeons. Baltimore, and Professor of Biology at the University of Michigan, 1905-18. Stone Professor of Biology at Amherst, 1918-. Trustee of Marine Biological Laboratories, Woods Hole, 1922. t .ALFRED SHEPARD GOODALE, Phi Beta Kappa l Associate Professor of Botany. B.A., Amherst, '98. Acting Registrar, Amherst, 1901, Registrar, 1902-18. Instructor in Botany, 1904-115 Assistant Professor, 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. WARREN KIMBALL GREEN, Theta Xi, Sigma Xi Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. A.B., Harvard, '13g A.M., Harvard, '14, 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 at Yale, 1919-21. Instructor in Astronomy at Amherst, 1921-227 Associate Pro- fessor, 1922-265 Professor, 1926-. Member of the American Astronomical Society and the American Physical Society. Fellow of the Royal Astronomi- cal Society, England. Member of the lnternational Astronomical Union, Sixteen . 1 , .- . I 1- , ,f 17 V. 1 A1 V ' '14 W I V 11 11' - 3 "WY -' -Vt 5-.111 1 11:11, 7.1 ALFRED FREEMAN I-IAVIGHURST, Phi Delta Theta Instructor in History. B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, '25p M.A., University of Chicago, '28g M.A., Har- vard, '3l. Graduate study at the-University ol Chicago, 1927-28, and at Harvard, 1929-31. Pacific University, 192829. Appointed Instructor in History at Am- herst, 1931-. GILBERT THOMAS HOAG Instructor in English. B.A., Haverford, '2Ug M.A., Harvard, '26. Harvard Business School 1920-21. Brown Brothers and Company Bank- ers Philadelphia 192123 Parrish and Company Brokers 1924 Graduate work at Harvard 1924 27 Instructor in Englrsh and Tutor 1n the Division oi Modern Languages Harvard 1927 28 Appointed Instructor in English t Amherst 1928 FREDERICK IOT-IN HOLTER S1gma Delta Psi Instructor in Physical Education BA CPE Oberlin 29 Summer School N Y U 193234 MA N U Acting Physical Director and assistant coach Muskingum College 1930 Edward Hitchcock Fellow Amherst 1931 Assistant in Physical Eclucatron 1931 Instructor 1932 Member of the American Physical Education Asso ciation and the Society of College Directors of Physical Eclucatlon LLOYD PAUL IORDAN Stgrna Alpha Epsilon Associate Professor of Physical Education BS University of Pittsburgh 23 Director of athletics Ieannette 1925 27 Assistant Football I-lead Basket ball coach Colgate University 1923 31 Football and Basketball coach Amherst 1932 Asso tate Professor of Physical Education Amherst 1932 EDWARD GORDON KEITH Chr Phi Instructor in Economics BA Amherst 27 MA Harvard 32 ln business 1927 31 Graduate study at Harvard 193133 Appointed Instructor in Economics at Amherst 1934 Seventeen 1 1 1 I I - ' I I ' , - . , , - . 2 a , -. - 1 . 1 . ., . . ., , 5 , . . ., - 1 . ., . 1 Y. ,, 34. . - , , . 1 1 I 1 I -1 '- - ' 1 ' - 1 . . . . 1 . ., 1 . I I V ' ' I E I I - ' I 4 F1 . . - , . 1. , , . 1 1 I 1 - -1 1 1 - -1 1 - I - ' I E ' I . 1 1' 11 1 if 1 1'j' 'ale .1 1. X :J .:. 11 C 1' 2- 1 ff' -4' 111 1 : ul fi-uh 1115 'I 1 1 ."'1 1' AJ xl "l1 1 --1 I 11 .full L 1-ll I -I "IL 1 :-i V:-I 'r' 4 14 s 1 . i',, T l -, 1 1 . 1 1 M. r1 . W1 vl 1 'I' - f1 1 . X . L1 GAIL KENNEDY Assistant Professor of Philosophy. B.A., University of Minnesota, '22g M.A., Columbia, '23, Ph.D., '28, University Fellow in Philosophy at Columbia, 1924-25. Lecturer in Phil- osophy at Columbia, 1925-26, and Assistant Director, New School for Social Research, New York City, 1925-26. Appointed Instructor in Philosophy at Amherst, 1926-317 Assistant Professor, 1931-. Guggenheim Fellowship in Philosophy, 1929. MICHAEL IOSEPI-I KENNEDY Physical Education, 19177 Instructor, 1927. Instructor in Physical Education and Assistant Director of the Gymnasium. Assistant in Pratt Gymnasium, Amherst, 1910. Appointed Assistant in MANFORD VAUGI-IN KERN, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in Latin. B.A., William Iewell College, 'l8g M.A., Indiana University, '21g M.A., Princeton, '30. Tutor in Latin and Greek, Indiana University, 1919-21. Assistant Protes- sor oi Latin, William Iewell College, 1921-22. Instructor in Classics, Prince- ton, 1923. Instructor in Latin, Amherst, 1923-24, 1925-. Member of the American Philological Association. Absent tor year. STERLING POWER LAMPRECHT, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho Professor of Philosophy. A.B., Williams, 'llg A.M., Harvard, 'l2p B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 'l5p Ph.D., Columbia, 'l8g University of Poitiers, 'l9. Instructor in Philosophy at Columbia, 1916-18, and 1919-21. American Expeditionary Forces, 1918-19. Assistant Professor of Philosophy, University of Illinois, 1921-257 Associate Professor, 1925-28. Professor oi Philosophy at Amherst, 1928-. Member of the American Philosophical Association. Editor of "Century Philosophy Series" and Book Editor of "The Journal of Philosophy." FREDERIC BREWSTER LOOMIS, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Geology on the Edward S. Harkness Foundation. B.A., Amherst, '96, Ph.D., University of Munich, '99, Instructor of Biology, Amherst, 1899-1904, Associate Professor of Compara- tive Anatomy, 1904-085 Professor of Comparative Anatomy, 1908-165 Stone Professor of Biology, 1916-177 Hitchcock Professor of Mineralogy and Geology, 1917-31, Professor of Geology, 1931-. Director of Amherst Paleontological Ex- peditions. Author: "Hunting Extinct Animals in the Patagonian Pampas," "Common Rocks and Minerals," and "Evolution of the Horse." Eighteen ALBERT ERNEST LUMLEY, Sigma Delta Psi, Chi Delta Assistant Professor of Physical Education. B.S., Michigan State Normal College, '25. Graduate study at Oberlin, 1925-28. Director of Intramural Athletics and Coach of track at Oberlin, 1925-28. Appointed Instructor in Physical Educa- tion and Coach of Track at Amherst, 1928-30: Assistant Professor, 1930-. Member of the Track Coaches Association of America, the Track Coaches Association of N. C. A. A., and the American Physical Education Association. RALPH CLELAND McGOUN, Ir., Delta Tau Delta Instructor in Biology. A.B., Amherst, '27g M.A., '29. Assistant in Biology, Amherst, 1927-29. Instructor in Biology, 1929 NEWTON FELCH McKEON, Ir., 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. Simp- son Fellow in English and Research Student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge University, 1933-34. OTTO MANTHEY-ZORN, Germania, Erlangen Professor ot German on the Emily C. Iordan Folger Foundation. B.A., Adelbert College, Western Reserve University, '01, Ph.D., Univer sity oi Leipsic, '04. Graduate study at the University of Erlangen, 1901-02, and the Uni versity of Leipsic, 1902-04. Instructor in German, Western Reserve University, 1904-05, and the University of Illinois, 1905-06. Instructor in German at Am- herst, 1906-087 Assistant Professor, 19085 Associate Professor, 1909-18, Pro- fessor, 1918-. Author: "Iohann Georg Iacobi's Iris," 19057 "Friedr I-Ieinr Ia- coloi's Home at Parnpelfortf' 1907, "Germany in Travail," 1922. Editor, Fu1da's "Des Talisman," 1912. Member of the Modern Language Association and the Society for the Advancement of the Study of Scandinavian Literature. Nineteen ALLISON WILSON MARSH, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa Professor ot Hygiene and Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '13y M.Ed., Harvard, '25. Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1913-14. Instructor in Physical Education, Ohio Wesleyan, 1914-15. Instructor in Physical Educa- tion, Ohio State College, 1915-17. Graduate Work at Harvard Summer School, 1913-16 and 1920-22. Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Amherst, 1917-247 Professor, 1924-. ,-, .,: it lt 1. tl , . 1 -it 't Ik CHARLES HILL MORGAN, II, Delta Kappa Epsilon Assistant Professor of Fine Arts. B.A., Harvard, '245 M.A., '265 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, 1929-39. Appointed Assistant Professor of Fine Arts at Amherst, 1930-. Member of the American Numismatic Society and of the Archaeological 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. Asso- ciate Professor of English, Amherst, 1924-265 Professor, 1926-. Author: "Noc- turnes and Autumnals," "The Renaissance of Irish Poetry," "A Man of Earth," "Shorter Modern Poems: an Antho1ogy," "Six for Them: an Anthology" and "Earth's Processional." Member of the Poetry Society of America and of the Poets, New York. WILLIAM JESSE NEWLIN, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Philosophy and Secretary of the Faculty. B.A., Amherst, '995 M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 'Ulg M.A., Amherst, '035 A.M., Harvard, '06. Walker Instructor of Mathematics at Amherst, 1902-05. Shattuck Scholar in Mathematics, Harvard, 1905-06. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Philosophy, Amherst, 1905-075 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 Educa- tion, Serbian Relief Commission, 1920. Received Cross at St. Sava from King Alexander, 1920. LAURENCE BRADFORD PACKARD, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Anson D. Morse Professor of History. A.B., Harvard, '095 Ph.D., '21, Graduate Student and Austin Teaching Fellow at Harvard, 1909-135 Rogers Travelling Fellow, 1911-12. Instructor in History, University of Roch- ester, 19l3-l55 Assistant Professor, 1915-195 Professor, 1915-25. U. S. Army 1917-195 served with 78th Division, Military Intelligence and Siberian Expe- dition. Professor of History, Amherst, 1925-285 Anson D. Morse Professor of History, 1928-. Visiting Professor at Yale, 1929-30, Wesleyan, 1932. Author: "Russia and the Dual Alliance," 19205 "The Commercial Revolution," 1927, "The Age of Louis XIV," 1929. Associate Editor, "The Berkshire Studies in European History." HAROLD HENRY PLOUGH, Delta Upsilon, Sigma Xi Rufus Tyler Lincoln Professor of Biology. B.A., Amherst, '135 lV1.A., Columbia, 'l55 Ph.D., '17, Graduate work at Columbia, 1914-17. University Fellow in Zoology, 1916-17. Instructor in Biology, Amherst, 1917-195 Associate Professor, 1919-245 Professor, 1924-. Commissioned Second Lieutenant, Sanitary Corps, and In- structor in Bacteriology, Yale Army Laboratory School, 1918-19. Research at Stazione Zoologica, Naples, 1927-28. Author of technical articles on Genetics in various scientific publications. I 1 , 1 ' Twenty t- .1 1 I 1 j' 1 1 I i 1 fl N ,I "I I iii: h I 1 1.1, I I , I . 1 I ' 4 I C wt, I ,N Ir : 11 - It I It-if ,ltd nfl... HOMER FRANKLIN REBERT, Kappa Sigma, Phi Professor of Latin. B.A., Franklin and Marshall College, '12y M.A., 'l9p Ph.D., Cornell, '23, Beta Kappa 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, 1927-307 Professor of Latin, 1930-. College Orqanist and Choir Master, 1929-33. Author: "Oui and Cum Clauses in Se-neca's Moral Epist1es," "The Temple oi Concord in the Roman Forum," CLARENCE DANA ROUILLARD, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa herst, 1927-. Fellow of the C. R. B. Foundation, Brussels, Belgium, 1930-31. and "Virgil and Those Others." Orqanist, 1934-. ELLSWORTH ELLIOTT RICHARDSON, Alpha Delta Phi Instructor in Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '27g M.A., '32. Edward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, 1927-29. Appointed In structor in Physical Education at Amherst, 1929-. Instructor in French. B.A., Bowdoin, '24g A.M., Harvard, '25, Instructor in French at Harvard, 1925-27. Instructor in French at Am- WILLIAM TINGLE ROWLAND, Kappa Alpha tSouthern1 Professor of Latin. B.A., Kentucky Wesleyan, '02y M.A., Vanderbilt, '077 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, 1910-127 Graduate study at the University of Chicago, 1910-135 at Columbia, 1913-15. Instructor in Latin, Hunter College, New York City, 1915-17. Assistant Professor of Greek. Oueen's University, 1918-19. Associate Professor of Latin, Amherst, 1920-267 Professor, 1926-. Twenty-one WALTER ARTHUR RUDLIN Visiting Lecturer in Political Science and Economics on the Iohn Woodruff Simpson Foundation. Graduated from the London School of Economics of the London Uni- versity, 1931. Research Assistant to Prof. Laski at London School of Eco- nomics, 1931-32. Research work at Royal School of International Affairs, 1932-34. Appointed Visiting Lecturer in Political Science and Economics on the Iohn Woodruff Simpson Foundation, 1934-35. Published: "The Growth of Fascism in Great Britain." fn-gy gn iq: X ll .I 1152 It , ,. 1 1' 1' 4 ' E '-it 1 il yt:-A EDWARD DWIGHT SALMON, Delta Upsilon Associate Professor of History. B.S., University of Rochester, 'l7g A.M., Harvard, '23, Ph.D., Harvard, 1934. Graduate student at Harvard, 1922-28. Served in U. S. Army in A. E. F., First Lieutenant, A. G. D., Division Headquarters, 78th Division, 1917-19. As- sistant in History, Harvard, 1923-257 Instructor of History, Harvard, 1925-265 Instructor of History, Amherst, 1926-295 Assistant Professor, 1929-345 Associate Professor, 1934-. Author: "Imperial Spain," 1931. Member of the American Historical Association. ANTHONY SCENNA, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in German. B.A., Amherst, '27y 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 Am- herst, 1931-. OSCAR EMILE SCHOTTE, Sigma Xi Assistant Professor of Biology. D.Sc., Geneva, '25. Graduated from Imperial Russian State Gymnasium, 1913. Licencie es sciences, Geneva, 1920, D. Sc., 1925. Instructor at the Institut de Zoologie et 1 d'Anatonomie Comparee of Geneva University, 1920-28. Rockefeller Founda- , tion at the University of Freiburg, 1928-31. Research Fellow at Freiburg, 1931-32. Research Fellow at Yale University, 1932-34. Appointed Assistant Professor of Biology at Amherst College, 1934-. Member of the Societe Suisse de Zoologie and of the American Zoological Society. Member of the Cor- poration of the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole. Research papers published in fields of Regeneration and of Experimental Embryology. CHARLES LAWTON SHERMAN, Phi Beta Kappa Associate Professor of Latin. A.B., Harvard, '17g Licencie-Lettres, Grenoble, '20p Ph.D., Harvard, '28. Lieutenant in the Engineering Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, 1917-19. Associate Professor of Greek and Latin, Ohio Wesleyan 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 and Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '93p M,D., University of Pennsylvania, '98. Practiced medicine in Hadley, Mass., 1900-29. Appointed Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education at Amherst, 1929-. Member of the Massachusetts Medical Society and the American Medical Society. 'Twenty-two 1 if 163' lr" I' 11' ll'n",! 1' 11- g' . it HARRY DE FOREST SMITH, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Class of 1880 Professor of Greek. B.A., Bowdoin, '9lp A.M., Harvard, '96g 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 Ancient Language, Bow- doin, 1898-995 Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901. Associate Professor ot Greek, Amherst, 1901-037 Professor of Greek, 1903-. THEODORE SOLLER, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Professor of Physics. B.A., Oberlin, '22g M.A., University of Wisconsin, '24g Ph.D., '3l. Graduate Assistant in Physics, University of Wisconsin, 1923-25 In structor in Physics, 1925-28. Appointed Instructor in Physics at Amherst 1928-31p Assistant Professor, 1931-. ATI-IERTON HALL SPRAGUE, Delta Upsilon Associate Professor of Mathematics. B.A., Amherst, '20g M.A., Princeton, '23, Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1920-22. Graduate Work at Prince- ton, 1922-23. Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst, 1923-24. Graduate work at Princeton, 1924-25. Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst, 1925-26. Associate Professor, 1926-. Dean of Freshmen, 1928-33. WILLARD HARRIS STEARNS, Alpha Delta Phi Instructor in French. B.A., Amherst, '32p M. A., Columbia, '33. "Assistant d'Anglois" at Nimes, France, 1933-34. WILLIAM WARREN STIFLER, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi Professor of Physics. Twenty-three B.A., Shurtleff College, '02, M.A., University of Illinois, '08g Ph.D., ll. Fellow in Physics, University of Illinois, 1906-07, and 1910-11. Professor of Chemistry and Physics, Ewing College, 1902-06. Instructor in Physics, Columbia University, 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. As- sociate Professor of Physics, Amherst, 1925-315 Professor, 1931-. Fellow of American Physical Society and Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Author of articles on Physics in the Physical Re- view and other scientific iournals. 1 5 uf-I I 1, - gp: 1 L 5. I 1 V :I 't I ' , 1 tt ' 1 , ,,. , t - . 1. .gt , , 1 V ' , I t.Y1l ,V . rf . , :txt L 1 t .1 1 1 La. GEORGE ROGERS TAYLOR ssociate Professor of Economics Ph.B., University of Chicago, '2lp Ph.D., '29 Instructor, Department of Economics of the University of Iowa, 1921. Act ing Professor of Economics, Earlham College, 1923. Instructor in Economics at Amherst 1924-27' Assistant Professor 1927-29- Associate Professor 1929 IOI-IN RICHMOND THEOBALD Instructor in English BA Oxford 25 MA 28 STM Union Theological Seminary 29 Graduate study at Oxford 1925 28 English Fellowship to the Union Theological Seminary, 1928-29. Lecturer in English at Oueen's University 1929-30. Instructor in English, Amherst, 1931-. Published poems in the Ox ford Poetry Magazine and the Oxford Outloos. Winner of the Oxford Outlook Prizes 1928 FREDERIC LINCOLN THOMPSON Delta Kappa Epsilon Winkley Professor of History BA Amherst 97 MA Harvard 07 Instructor in the Pennsylvania Institute for the Blind 189293 Kings School Stamford Conn 1893 95 in Sachs Institute New York City 1895 tory at Harvard 1906 07 Associate Professor of History at Amherst 1907 09 Professor 1909 Director Foyer du Soldat 1-irst French Army 191819 Member of the American Historical Society and the American Political ScxenCe Association Fellow of the American Geographical Society Officer de lIn struction Publique de la Republigue Francaise CHARLES'1-IANSEN TOLL, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Philosophy and Psychology BA Hamilton 04 AM Harvard 05 PhD Freiburg 1 B 09 Graduate work at Harvard 190406 Iohn Harvard Fellow 1906 08 Graduate study at the University of Berlin and Freiburg, i. B., 1907-09 A sistant Professor of Philosophy at Amherst, 1909-125 Associate Professor 1912 23' Professor 1923-. Commissioned First Lieutenant and later Captain Sant tary Corps. Chief Psychological Examiner, Camp Custer, 1918. Major Sam tary Corps Res., 1922 A . I 1903. Graduate study in Paris, 1903-05. Harvard, 1905-07. Assistant in His- . - , D sl FREDERICK KING TURGEON, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Professor of French. B.A., Bowdoin, '23g A.M., Harvard, '24g Ph.D., '29, Instructor in French at Harvard, 1924-26. Appointed Instructor in French at Amherst, 1926-305 Assistant Professor, 1930-. Twenty-four COLSTON ESTEY WARNE, Kappa Delta Rho, Artus Associate Professor of Economics. B.A., Cornell. '2Og M.A., '2lg Ph.D., University of Chicago, '25. Instructor in Economics at Cornell, 1920-21: University of Pittsburgh, 1921-22. Assistant in Economics at the University of Chicago, 1922-25. As- sociate Professor of Economics, University of Denver, 1925-26. Assistant Pro- fessor of Economics, University of Pittsburgh, 1926-29. Associate Professor of Economics, Amherst, 1930-. Author: "The Consumers' Cooperative Movement in lllinois," 1926. ALFRED GEORGE WHEELER, 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 Professor, 1929-. GEORGE FRISBIE WHICHER, Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa Samuel Williston Professor of English. B.A., Amherst, '1Oy M.A., Columbia, '11, Ph.D., 'l5. University Scholar in English, Columbia, 1911-127 University Fellow, 1913. Instructor in English, University of Illinois, 1913. Associate Professor of Eng- lish, Amherst, 1915-225 Professor, 1922-. Editor of the Amherst Graduate Quarterly, 1919-32. ' ROBERT BYRON WHITNEY, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma X1 Phi Lambda Upsilon Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.A., University of Minnesota, '24p Ph.D., '27, Research Assistant and Instructor in Chemistry at the University of Mm nesota, 1927-28. Instructor in Chemistry, Northwestern University, summer session, 1928. Instructor in Organic Chemistry and Research, Harvard and Radcliffe, 1928-30. Instructor in Chemistry at Amherst, 1930-. Member of the American Chemical Society and of the American Association for the Ad vancement of Science. RALPH COPLESTONE WILLIAMS, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of French. B.A., Iohns Hopkins, 'O8p Ph.D., '17, Twenty-five Instructor in French, Ohio State University, 1918-19, Assistant Professor, 1919-21. Assistant Professor of French, Iohns 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 Sixteenth Century," Chicago, 19207 "The Simplified Essentials of First Year French," 1924, "A Bibliography of the Seventeenth Century' Novel in France," 1931, "The Merveilleux in the Epic," 1925. Articles in Romantic Review, Modern Philology, Modern Lan- guage Notes. SAMUEL ROBINSON W LlAMS, Theta Xi, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Physics on the Eliza I. Clark Folger Foundation. 'l6g D.Sc., Grinnell, '28' M.A. at Amherst '34, Graduate work at the University of Nebraska, 1901-031 University of Berlin, 1903-057 Columbia, 1905-06. Private Research Assistant and Instructor Barnard College, 1906-08. Professor and Head of Department 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 Advancement of Science and of the American Physical Society. FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Secretary of the Alumni Council and Secretary of the Corporation. B.A., Amherst, 931 M.A., 25. Graduate study at Law School of Harvard University. Admitted to the Pennsylvania bar, 1897. Practiced Law at Erie, Pa., and in New York: 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 lnsurance Co. Boston 1898-1907. Member of Massachusetts House oi 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 commercial business 1915-21. Connected with investment banking, 1921-1. Treasurer of Amherst College, 1931-. CHARLES HOWARD CADIGAN, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Director of Religious Activities. B.A., Amherst, '27g B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary, 30. Assistant Coach oi Football, Episcopal High School, Alexander, Va. 1927-287 Coach of Basketball, 1927-28. Student Secretary, National Student Council ot the Episcopal Church, 1928-29. Rector of Grace Church, Amherst 1930-. Appointed Director of Religious Activities at Amherst, 1930-. ROBERT STILLMAN FLETCHER, Chi Psi Otis Librarian. B.A., Amherst, '97, t I I , t t lt' r W. ' t Ph.B., Grinnell, 'Ulf M.A., University of Nebraska, '03, Ph.D., Columbia, Connected with the Buffalo Libraryg the Carnegie Library, Bradford, Pa., the Brooklyn Libraryg and The Carnegie Library, Pittsburgh, Pa., 1898-1908. Assistant Librarian, Amherst, 1908-115 Otis Librarian, 1911-. Twenty-six I l, tu, Assistants on the Faculty HARMON IARVIS KELSEY, Reg.P. ........ ......... A ssistant in Chemistry GEORGE WILLIAM LOW, Ir., M.A. ........ .......... A ssistant in Chemistry WALTER CHARLES MARKERT, B.S. ...... ........ A ssistant in Botany' CARL EMIL MEYER, M.D. ................. ....... A ssistant in Biology' SYLVAN MERYL ROSE, B.A. ..... ........ A ssistant in Biology HENRY HUNTER SMITH, M.S. ...... ....... A ssistant in Physics Teaching Fellows CHARLES KILBOURNE BUMP, Ph.D. ...... ........... T eaching Fellow in Chemistry RICHARD DALE HUMPHREY, M.A. ............................ Teaching Fellow in History ARTHUR ROBERT SAYER, M.A. .... Teaching Fellow in Physics and Astronomy HENRY FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, M.A. .......................... Teaching Fellow in History Twenty-s ven Fellows FREDERICK CHARLES BARGHOORN, B.A. ...... ........ H arvard University Amherst Memorial Fellow in History RICHARD OLIPHANT DIEFENDORF, B.A. Iohn Woodruff Simpson Fellow WOOSTER PHILIP GIDDINGS, B.A. ........ . Iohn Woodruff Simpson Fellow .........Columbia University University PHILIP TRUMAN IVES, M.A. ............................ California Institute oi Technology Rufus B. Kellog University Fellow EDWARD TUDOR LAMPSON, M.A. .............. . Amherst Memorial Fellow in History , ...,... Harvard University WINSTON BARNES LEWIS, B.A. ............... .................,............. H arvard University Amherst,MemoriaI Fellow in History, and Roswell Dwight Hitchcock Fellow CLIFFORD LEE LORD, M.A. ............................ . Amherst Memorial Fellow in History . ....... Columbia University CHARLES KING MCKEON, B.A. .................................,. ....... U niversity of Virginia Forris Iewett Moore Fellow in Philosophy WALTER IOSEPH MURPHY, B.A. ........................ ....................... A rnherst College Edward Hitchcock Fellow GEORGE FRANKLIN NOSTRAND, B.A. ..... ....... U nion Iohn Woodruff Simpson Fellow Theological Seminary PHILIP POTTER, B.A. ...,.......................................... ........ H arvard University Forris Iewett Moore Fellow in History ROBERT OSHER SCHLAIFER, B.A. .............. . Special Fellow in History LUTHER ELY SMITH, Ir., B.A. ................ . Iohn Woodruff Simpson Fellow IOSEPH ANTHONY VARGUS, Ir., B.A. ............ . Iohn Woodruff Simpson Fellow PAUL LANGDON WARD, M.A. ....................... . Amherst Memorial Fellow in History HAROLD LAWSON WARNER, Ir., B.A. ..... . Iohn Woodruff Simpson Fellow ........Harvard University University .Cambridge University, England .... . ...Harvard University .......,Yale University DAVID WILLCOX WOODWARD, B.A. .............. ........ H arvard University Forris Iewett Moore Fellow in Chemistry Twenty-eight CLASSES 4 Hifcbcock Field En E gf: Wfi4L E?-.v lf-- ... 7 , W, , , ALBERT F. WINSTON President JUNICDRS a-- -un Y -. Thirty Officers of the Class of 1936 ALBERT FLANAGAN WINSTON ......... .......................... P resident WALTER BUTLER MAHONY, Ir. ....... ........... S ecreiary-Treasurer CHARLES EDGAR PHRAENER, Ir. ...... ...................... C horequs Thirty-one ALLEN ABERCROMBIE. AAG Turners Falls, Mass. "Ahern is What they call him, cmd he is the mighty atom of his delegation. Being of a re- served nature we don't hear about what Allen does, but all those who have lived with him know him to be dependable and capable, and willing in an unassuming way to do more than his share in all house and college functions. GEORGE KELBY ALLISON. QPKNI' Brooklyn. N. Y. lt is evening and a lean lad shuffles into the living room with a troubled look. This is Allison, and he is busy managing something. It he looks glum it is because he is in training for track and this suppresses him. However, he is always glad to put aside business when a chance pre- sents itself to gripe about things. THEODORE IOHN ALBERTOWICZ Northampton. Mass. "Albie", Arnherst's largest embryonic doctor, besides being a good student, has distinguished himself by his noble efforts to arrive in Amherst daily to grace the benches of several varsity squads to which he belongs. Despite his size, women instill him with so much fear that he has not yet made use of Northampton's advantages. We are sure that the future will hold much of and for him. IOHN FISHER ARMSTRONG. IR.. QEFA San Antonio, Texas From San Antonio, "Where the sunshine spends the winter" and Armstrong spends the summer, came the most recent reincarnation of Don Quixote. He has kept up an unrelenting search for a Sancho Panza to accompany him every place-'from the Greeks to Mexico. After hearing a partial history oi his varicolored ad- ventures, We never hope to understand this paradoxical bloom of Southern chivalry. I Thirty-two CHARLES KINGSLEY ARTER IR ALI' Lyndhurst Ohxo An Arter IS a useless luxury Not so the or1g1nalArter large generous 1ll shaven spend mg elghteen hours a day eatmg and sleeptng crowdmg much 1nto baggy tweeds and the Oth r S1X hours Thmgs closest to h1s heart are hxs stomach and Cleveland whence come many Arlers and letters tn Vlolel hand Nonchalant ly he rambles through H1story reports ready for bed at mne thxrty Momstown N 1 He collects anythlng from numlsrnahc varxetles to phonograph records fexcept occasxonal small personal debtsl I-hs favonte occupatton IS bull mg about baseball wxth Iohn Sh1elds and trymg to show thls conhrfned Hooverle why the Re publ1cans are lost tn a fog but lxke all Soc1al1sts cannot be understood He used to exercxse o the Frosh ball team but was not appreclat d there I-'RITZ WALTER BALDWIN AAG Bradenton I-'la Baldwm the man of two worlds present some tlmes 1n body but h1s spmt 1S down Souf where tt 15 always 78 and clear A potenual m1l1tary gemus from Culver Frltz tn odd moments quxte odd mxght even run through a manual ot arms for us Whose arms we shall dlscreetly leave unsald Hes a thoroughly likeable gentleman athletlcally mclmed though not a scholar O11 Cxty Pa Ice appears to hop and sk1p about 1n a per petual fog due both to his eternal quest for a Joke that others besxde hzrnself wtll laugh at and h1s longmg o be once agam Wxth h1s beloved partners 1n crxme the Alpha Delts He has a dehmte llterary bent a flare for wrmng on the Lookmg back on those grand old days at Deer held pattern Thtrty three GEORGE PETER BARBAROW. IR.. ATA IOSEPH WILSON BARR. IR.. AKE DONALD LORD BARTLETT, IR.. AACD New Britain. Conn. There are many who work hard and talk about ity there are many who work little and talk about ity there are few who work hard. It is in this last group that Don fits. The talking is reserved for some of the most humorous sar- castic remarks possible, remarks which, though continual, are given and to be taken lightly, coming from a most likeable fellow. HERMAN KISSAM BEACH. IR.. QFA Bridgeport, Conn. "Popeye" the sailor man spends most of his time down at the Chem. Lab. Nevertheless, he has given us plenty of opportunity to know him. You should hear his tales of the factory picnics in the Bridgeport Metal Works. He is quiet and industrious, with an infinite love of practical jokes-inspired by his roommate-as his sole virtue. EDWIN BORTHWICK BARTOW. QAG Northport, N. Y. A head of unruly, blond hair, a boyish gleam of rnerriment in his eyes, introduces Ed Bartow, most busy over nothing-and most worried over doing it. His many achievements in class and on campus mark him for success. A weakness for spelling, dates at both colleges, misplacing coats, and a quaint vocabulary make Ed a most entertaining, yet thought-provoking chap. ERNEST ANTON BECKER. IR.. XID Bristol. Conn. "Ernie" arrived in town with a suitcase in each hand, a look of innocence in each eye, and a large halo around his head. This year, "Ernie" is taking "Bug" under the guiding genius of Professor Glaser: consequently the halo has slowly but surely diminished into an almost im- perceptible flicker. Rumor now has it that Ernie indulged in the telling of a dirty joke-tafter all, Erniell Thirty-four RONALD STEWART BECKETT. ATA Purchase. N. Y. "Captain Hoii-nann", the ascetic of the Delt House, lives on a reputation established fresh- man year when he ordered root beer at Rahar's. Besides stretching his lengthy limbs as leader of the Harriers, Ronny dashed down from Vermont this October, setting a new low time from Burlington to South Hadley. And it his hours spent in Labs were laid end to end, they would add up to two science majors. ROBERT CARY BIELASKI. ATA Great Neck. N. Y. Name: Robert Cary Bielaski iThe Greatl. Pro- fession: Student ot the social sciences, and junior partner of the firm, Hecht G Bielaski. Athletics: Accomplished racketeer, amateur boxer lsee Hickeyl. Claims to Fame: Renders "There's Something about a Soldier" exquisitely: charter member of "Man bite the Dog Club"-Hecht's thoroughbred Achilles was the victim. MARCUS GILBERT BEEBE. AY Wakefield. Mass. "Beeb" is the type of fellow that one cannot help liking. His Wellhbalanced personality is not only known to his classmates, but also seems to attract considerable attention in Haven House. Besides being a reliable authority on big league baseball and pro hockey Knot to mention the "Boost Boston Club"l he is an ardent supporter of basketball. He is a true friend. LEWIS MIDDLETON BLACK. BGTI Great Neck. N. Y. Not a commonplace individual, Midcly has a way of enjoying movies and talking in his sleep all his own. He shouts with glee when Minne- sota Wins at football. This seems strange, but numerous letters, post-marked Minneapolis, from the most beautiful girl of all, explains ity also his studying harder, having an Ec paper printed, and being deemed the most efficient secretary Beta ever had prove it. Thirty-tive t HOWARD BROOKS BOSWORTH. X112 Auburn. R. I. Radio has its "Wanna buy a duck" person- ality, while here we have "Wanna bet" Bos- worth affectionately known below the Notch as "Brooks" or "Howie." Hts establishment of a ward at the Bellevue Hospital stamps him as a coming humanitarian and philanthropist. Happy- go-luclcy he was, is, and always will be. WILLIAM STERETT BOWMER Louisville. Ky. Bill is an April child, gay today and sad to- morrow. When he is in a welter of dejection, he is as sociable, as Swift in a homocidically, misanthropic mood, though when his spirits are exalted he is as amiable as Saint Francis. His potentialities are immeasurable, and his caustic Wit is inexhaustible. Someday he'll retire and create the greatest novel of the language. IOHN BOWDITCH. III, ATA Poland. Ohio When you pour a scrappy end, a conscientious and successful student, a member of Mrs. Clark's switchboard crew, an Amherst night-watchman, and a Grade A-l poker player this lone vicel into a stein and shake well, the mixture com- bines to give one a pretty fair portrait of lohnny Bowditch. His seriousness, thoroughly likeable in him, is certain to produce success for him wherever he goes. THEODORE CHILDS BOYDEN. NPY Deerfield. Mass. This scion of an ancient, honorable, and con- servative family came to us a meticulous and scrupulous person, both as to finances and to morals. But Ted soon discovered that soft collars were better than stiff, and that the lighter side of life offered its attractions. Ted soon became House manager, member of the Sphinx and Lib- eral Clubs, and a budding, young, argumenta- tive Socialist. Thirty-six IOSEPH PATRICK BOYLE ARE East Mauch Chunk Pa There was ease rn Caseys manner as he slept lnto h1s place There was pnde tn Casey s bearmg and a smxle on Caseys lace Ernest Thayer s lmes become doubly srgnlhcant as we percetve ln them a perfect portraxt of Ioe Boyle a scrappy and phtlosophtc son of Erm Not only does loe shrne on the d1amond but also upholds a 300 battmg average wh1le Jugglmg d1shes mn the Deke Cafetena ALLEN BROWN XII? Nashua N H Al has upheld the standards of good old Nashua New Harnpshrre and tn case you dont know they are pretty hrgh Prxmarlly he IS a student of the old school studies Latm and ren ders lt par excellence l-le IS very steady one of the best qualxtles tn thxs good gent GEORGE TREAT BRISTOL IR AY Mountcnnvxlle N One of these llttle mighty men George known to h1s colleagues on the Student Scoop When he came to College he was all newspaper and stzll 1S but now he has gradu ated to w1eld1ng the Brxstol pen rn edltorxal lash ron We remember hun best bendlng over hrs typewnter green v1sor upon h1s brow-sa plcture fellow RAYMOND KEITH BRYANT QKXP Lockport N Y From the left bank of the good old Ene Barge Canal came our Rayray our Cutes our person al1ty boy complete wrth an adorable srnlle curly hart and sparkhng eyes To the dtsmay of most of the womens colleges 1n the country he pre fers romance v1car1ously via the s1lver screen Recently he overcame h1s bashfulness and blazed a comet lrke tra1l across the Masquers honzon Thxrty seven r Y I .I ' ' ' ' . . Y. . . ' , ' I is . . . . I - - as ,. H f ., . , 1 . . n I I ' : .- I I A . I ' . u u Q I . . - . of mdustry, a dtmlnutlve dynamo and a good I 1' I . . . . . . - I I I I I I I I - I I ' I l I I I I - . . - I . l v 1 I . , , , . ALLAN R. BUCKMAN. IR.. AAQ Summit. N. I. Three years ago this blond Apollo slid down from the Summit cmd flashed his archaic smile on 'Amherst We liked it-to say nothing of those blond Venuses in Smith. But this transi- tional movement enabled us to come into con- tact with a personality versatile in every line, and We shall all regret the day that he returns to his towering perch in Summit. GEORGE BRINTON BURNETT. IR.. QIPTA Amherst, Mass. Below we have the handsomest man in the Fiji House, and a geology major, at that. George has succeeded in securing for himself a posi- tion as manager of track, while striving to throw the hammer at the same time. Blessed with a good bass voice, George has quickly earned the esteem of his classmates, and is regarded a leader in his fraternity. WILLIAM AUSTIN BUECHNER, AKE East Orange, N. I. Governor Dummer produced Bill, but it is doubtful if said Academy is responsible for his unbounded enthusiasms and his endless re sources of energy. Since freshman year he has been devotedly absorbed in swimming, and as a result recently scored eight points against Army in the distance swims. His activities do not cease here, for he is running Dave out of busi- ness with his laundry trade. PARKE WOLCOTT BURROWS, AAKID Davenport. Ia. Six feet three-wide as he is high, and like a lamb in spite of it all, for which the brothers have called him "Pee-Wee," he came to us from Grinnel College, Where he was just as devastat- ing-as he seems to be in these parts. Among his activities are Glee Club, football, and track, in the last of which he holds several college records. I Thirty-eight EDWARD LADD BUTLER X111 Dedham Mass Noble and Greenough havmg taught our Smed the art of hattng women he turned to the Lord lei! for an outlet Lxkeable popular cmd a swell fellow Laddte stlll hasnt started h1s new regxme at Hamp or the Hole Perser verance cmd ftght have brought results far from Amhersts socml cxrcles true love A good man to know lLots ot success Srned D ROGER CHARLES CARMIEN IR Iackson Hexqhts N Y Roger 15 cx brtght boy but somewhat gtven to unrestramt he lures and drshkes too well But Roger has o m1nd long nurtured and cultwated constantly givlng b1rth to good wrt and bltte satxre Roger has an unsatxable thust for un derstandmg but the weaknesses of the llesh are obstacles mdeed But wxthal he IS a philosopher of eth1cs and ccmnot tolerate atfectahon l ROBERT HENRY CARLSON ARE Hxqqonum Conn We offer you Wearie W11l1e whose lnter rmttent bursts of energy dxrect themselves to cleanmg up the room graspmg the broadest concepts ot phtlosophy hrstory and geology wlthout the customary scholastu: annoyance of detcnl Hts more art1st1c nature 1S expressed by hls pen fcnr ladles professors etc on notebook borders when he sleeps not beneath the pro DANIEL BURT CAUDLE AKE Rochester N Y Cosrnopohte ond knowledge quester at present lmmersed 1n Fords frutt flres photography and Funnells French self appomted conotsseur of hqueurs and vlctuals Cawdlell IS noted tor ctrcurnlocutory valedrctlons and equally verbose maledxchons on those thmgs that please cmd dxspleose hrs surpnsmgly acute tastes Thlrty mne t t Y , 4 1 4 I . . . . . ., , . . .. . ,, ., . . . . . .. . .. . . , , . . . 1 . . . . , - - - , , .. .f .. 1 ' 1 ' , , fessors chan. I . 1 , . . . . . ' 1 n I A I I I I I - . . . . , . . ,, . ,. . - . f . ' , IOHN BUSBY CHAMBERLIN, X111 Cambridge. Mass. This lanky goon known as Buz, the Dip, was poured from Kenyon College to this institution two years ago. Once established, he lost no time in procuring a pair of suede shoes, a sickly grin, cmd a true zest for knowledge. "Girls," he remarked, raising his nose from a dusty vol- ume and turning his face into the north wind, "have no place in my life but to serve poster- ity." fWould you like to Housebreak him?l PHILIP HYDE CLARKE. AACD Southbridge. Mass. Popularly known as "Phil" but privately as "Little Atlas," he is one of the most widely known men in our class. In the Fall and Spring he is found among the first on the grid- iron or diamond, not a natural athlete, but one of the most conscientious. His one weakness is the feminine sex, whose hearts can be numbered from Boston to "Geojah." EDWARD CHANDLER. GFA Brookline. Mass. "HaI Hal Ha!" cackles the Bar Harbor society editor with his torrid socks when he tells his friends about the Damrosches and the A. Atwater Kents' numerous yachts. But this is not Ed's ideal in life: he dreams of a Utopia in which are hung canvasses by Gauguin and Van Gogh and where echo the strains of Debussy. In the world of reality, Ed shouts, "Down with ideals." HAROLD WARREN COBB. B011 Great Neck. N. Y. "Cobby," man of a thousand moods, came from the peaceful old halls of Deerfield a guiet easy-going lad-but now? Well, what could you expect after being under the studied tutelage of Burr-his shipmate? "Cobby" sings, aye, verv well and some day he probably will become a staid old fellow with a family and those same peaceful habits of by-gone days. Forty HORACE COATES COLEMAN IR APY Nornstown Pa The sound of heated argument IS usually en dence that a wellmtenttoned crowd lS aqam endeavormq to change a few of lhlS fellows fxxed xdeas Rock bound prmctples however are relxeved by h1s abtltty to get along W1th any one He IS qtfted w1th htgh mtellrqence a sens of humor and athlettc abtllty 1I1d1cat1ons of a SHELDON MCGIRR COLLINS Spnnqheld Mass Shelly 15 a poet He 15 blessed Wtth all th vtrtues of such wrthout betnq laden wtth thetr weaknesses What else but the thrtll of romance would lead h1m to the Hole and often to Sprmqfleld on successwe Saturday n1qhts'P lt IS rumored that somewhere tn Sprrngtleld ltes Shellys tdeal Love of adventure placed sptkes on Shellys ne-ophyte feet and spurr d h1m over the c1nder path IAMES ROBERT COLLARD ATA Belchertown Mass Late to bed and early to nse for sleepznq to Inn 15 only a nu1sance so he avolds tt as much as posstble Eatmg too he regards as a neces sary waste of ttme Itms most lmportant rule 1S to maxntam hlS mdtvtdualtty h1s ptpe and hts sm1le Autopszes and s1r1g1ng he emoys The latter he rehearses regularly 111 Delta Taus t1le CHARLES WARREN COMBS ATA Sprmgfxeld Mass Modest about rt Charley known as Chooch IS an art1st and guztar player of no mean talent and may be found anywhere between Sprmq held and West Hartford the home of the one woman 1n hrs ltfe Qu1ck on the reparte occas1onally pulls a good one Thts potenttal Latin and Greek scholar must do all h1S deep thmkmq IH dreams consxdermg h1s early to b d theory Forty one I 'I I . I I I I . 1 .I . l . . . . . . . . I I I . - , , . . . . I . , . I . , I . I . . .... , 9 , n . . . . . V well-rounded character. shower rooms. I . . . D . - -n - - , , . I ll ll - - . . . . . D . . . I . 9' he I ll: ll w I . . . S . . . , , . 9 l EDGAR LOEWER COON. KIJFA Woodhaven. N. Y. Out of Long Island came the pride of the Coon family with unlimited suavity, a weakness for the social aspects of life, and fifty suits. His sojourn in milder climes, envied by his suffering friends in the North, proved only the "pause that refreshes" when his acquaintances in this and colleges nearby welcomed the return this Fall of the living Esquire. HENRY CARTER CORSON, GAX Oakmont. Pa. Two-hundred pounds of fighting wild-cat-meat: "da Pittsburgh Kid". "Coach" came to us out of the snrolce three years ago, and since then We have heard nothing but Pitt and Weinstock. No mean football player himself Henry pushed his way to his numerals, but a knee injury has put him out of varsity competition. "Coach" is a friend indeed in his own elephantine way. RICHARD LAWLOR COOPER. WY Montclair, N. I. Seldom is our little college on the hill able to boast of nurturing such a tried and true youth as Coops. Broken legs, misplaced vertebrae are but trivial in his eventful existence. He claims the unique honor of being the only person with authoritative proof that he has a brain. We feel that the family law firm will heartily Welcome the last edition of the Coopers. FRONEFIELD CRAWFORD. WY Wayne, Pa. This bland, affahle, discreet, young man of un- ruly locks two years ago left the stringent city in favor of our fair college. The Fishe's meteo- ric rise to fame began when he qualified for the Vendor's Committee. Other spheres of activity have been the Amherst Bridge Club, stellar cop- tain of the House eleven, and a record of no dull moment in his scholarly pursuits. Forty-two WILLIAM HENRY CREAMER. Xviv Brooklyn. N. Y. Iirnminy Crickets! The problem child! We hope that the disadvantages of coming from Brooklyn will be erased by our child's glorious smile. His only concrete accomplishment is the pursuit of higher mathematics. Alas, he will spend the remainder of his college career en- deavoring to overcome a natural shyness for the fair sex. Really a good gent at heart. WILLIAM MERRIAM CROXTON. AAG? Evanston, Ill. "Smilax" is his nick-name. Boy, how it fits! Bill is just one big smile most of the time. Un- derneath that blushing face of his is something far greater, however. Even-tempered, convivial, and hard-working best describe his personality. While at Amherst he has won the lasting friendship and respect of all those with whom he has come in contact. PAUL NISBET CRITCHLOW. WY Sewickley. Pa. Critch may best be depicted by the single word-versatility. In the Fall on Pratt Field he gives his all for the football team and in the spring, Nibby may be found playing a stellar game on the tennis courts. Except for the fact that he insists on overcutting, Critch stands in well with the Administration, in spite of the dif- ficult pre-med course he is pursuing. IOHN C. CUSHMAN. IR., AAQ Upper Montclair. N. I. The first two years of Iack's sojourn here were spent gaining a name for himself, not only among the activities of this college, but also bY his astute manner of keeping his several fair ones in complete harmony and ignorance of one another. This year, however, due to a sudden aspiration for knowledge or something, we have been unable to budge him from his desk. Forty three KIMBALL DAVIS, GJAX Boston. Mass. The genial "Duke" is the possessor of many talents. Despite his prominent positions on the Business Board of the Student and the College Press, "Felix" finds time to visit a certain party across the river. The bard of Roxbury Latin School and Freshman Latin prize Winner is also an authority on orchestras. "Best prizes come in small packages." LLOYD PILLSBURY DODGE. AKE New York. N. Y. "Give me a wet sheet and a flowing sea" is the credo of Amherst's amateur yachtsman. Fortunately, however, fewer obstructions present themselves on the sea to Llloyd's craft than on land, as the fenders of his car attest. Fleet oi foot, fast in I-lamp, flashy in the classroom: speed is his keynote, for in every respect he is a "natural." GUILD DEVERE, X41 Auburn. R. I. "I-low you mug?" reechoing through the halls of Phi proclaims that Guild has returned from another ,weekend, and then begins the tale. "Whotta woman - - -." Our powerhouse, the Deb's delight, scatters broken hearts from lames- town to Washington continually looking for new fields to conquer. Guild's motto and boast is "Veni, vidi, vici." As "yes-man" he should be a success on the stage. WILBER NOYES EARL. AA-lv Oneida. N. Y. No, this isn't an automobile race or a machine gun corps having target practice, Rabbit is iust demonstrating, in his own inimitable manner with gesticulations, antics and sound effects, his extensive repertoire before an awed audience. Bi1l's spontaneous humor is the source of infinite amusement to his brothers, but when the occa- sion demands he can be a very conscientious worker. Forty-four ALLEN HENRY EHRGOOD, IR., APY Lebanon, Pa. lntroducing in this corner the champ "Light- horse Harry" Ehrgood at 217 pounds. He has four ambitions at present, namely: to outwrestle Londos, to own an airplane in order to fly down to Duke for weekends, to get his hands on the latest magazine, and to study in graduate school, Harry is one of the best-natured fellows to ever hit Amherst and is sure to be successful. ROBERT DWIGHT PENN, AAQ Meriden, Conn. Bob's varied accomplishments and his daily letter from "home" are envied but not wondered at by his many close friends. For his natural ability has been equally matched by true sin- cerity of purpose and diligent application. "Phi Bete's" contagious laughter will always remind classmates of his ever-present, unsophisticated sense of humor. His is truly a delightfully re- freshing personality. WILLIAM PNEUMAN ELLIS, Xtlf Kingston, Pa. Here we see "Pneun1ie," the Chi Psi gnome. His tousled blond hair is his naturalism cropping out, his sense of humor is borrowed, we think from the New Yorker: but that smile is his own. With days of toil behind him spent in Working for the Masquers, we hope he is started on the way to contribute his bit to his great love, the stage. REGINALD FITZGERALD, AKE Worcester, Mass. "Fitzie"-rotund, amiable fellow, sadly in need of breath and hirsute adornrnent, verbosely re- lates interminable and indescribably intricate theories in his sanctum on Mt. Sinai. Typical Babbitt, he prefers title of "Love Professor," wishes it were as broadcast as his reputation for tippling. His hypotheses are familiar, from Buf- falo to Boston, on every subject, varying from insurance to goons. Forty-tive OLIVER MEREDITH FLANDERS. ATA Worcester. Mass. He and Iohn Shields get along together, main- ly because they rassle occasionally and wreck the place. He is on the grunt and grab squad. but eats too well to make the weight, except as a good comedian in the Masquers. His answers to the query, "Little man, what now?" varies, but is usually confined to some biting remark about nothing of especial consequence. RICHARD COLLINS FORMAN. XXII Alpena. Mich. Presenting Bull-thrower "Krausi", the brawn from Alpena Cby cracky!J who prefers the boom of a symphony's kettle drum to the charms of Vassar Women. lWell, almostl. His biggest weak- ness is beating his neighbors unmerciiully at the movies, especially when a comely blond hoves to on the screen-they do that to him! Mr. For- man says, "I like blondesg they are so clean looking." EDMUND LITTLETON FOOTE Montclair, N. I. From Bates to Amherst-truly a meteoric rise. But man being an adaptable creature, Ed fell easily into a routine life of super-squash, Geol- ogy labs, hard theatre seats, and dial-twisting. Several forays across the river failed to impress Ed so he hibernated for the Winter. For further information apply at the Coffee Shop between 5:30 and 6:00 P. M. CHARLES HOWELL FOSTER, XID Nozthhampton, Mass. Behind the glasses we have Charles Howell Foster who came to Amherst heralded as one of the coming poets of our generation, but who became a geologist and lover "pleinpotentaire." "Chick" stole a march on us by finding a wo- man at South Hadley and hurried off to Hoboken to marry- Why Hoboken, nobody has discov- ered, but he has now settled down to the life of a home-loving New Englander. Forty-six ROBERT HARRY GARDNER ATA oak Park m Last fall an auto stopped before lhe Dell house and R H G extrrcaled hrmself from a heap of luggage and zntroduced hrmself Harry had returned Srnce lhen he has proved lo ihe brethren ihat he rs slreamlrned mentally for lhe lrberal educatron and the Sludent shrfts are handled wrihout fuss yet there rs always trrne for relaxalron NORMAN HAROLD GERSON 10 Downrng Street has nothmg on 29 Marn For here resrdes Professor Garrsone advrsors to Therr Mcuestres the Ec Department Amrd the tarnted arr of radrcalrsrn Norm rnarnlams wrth abnormal courage hrs vrrgm conservcxlrsrrr Norm rs also versatrle on the dramond and asrde from other proclrvrlres he can always be counted on lo provrde a pretty pennys worth of per mcrous puns DANIEL GERSEN Elrzubethtown N Y Hrs mdrvrdualrty and hrs conscrenscrousness made Gerk a man of promrnence soon aiiet hrs arrrval here He delrghts rn hrs experrrnenfrng at lhe Chem lab and also rn wresllrng wrth mln cate math problems In hrs spare hours Dan profrtably uses hrs analytrcal rrrrnd at the brrdge lable but rn more secluded moments he can often be found alternplrng to trrsect an angle ROBERT EWALD GIESE AAG Bob 1S a good New Englander of the Coolrdge siamp shrewd and sparrng of speech Wrth a flair for accomplzshlng easrly whatever rs asked oi hrm Asrde from frllmg a number of assrgn ments on Intramural leams he manages as a rule to drsconcert hrs rrvals rn tenrrrs and squash whrle cr hrgh average of course bespeaks hrs rntelleclual actrvrty F oriy seven 1 A, Haverhill- MUS5- Wellesley Hills. Mass. IAMES P. B. GOODELL, WY Iamestown, N. Y. From the Wilds of the State of New York came this gifted youth, staggering under the tremen- dous handicap of three given names. But de- spite this he has managed to struggle through and set up a rather enviable record scholastic- ally as Well as in extra-curricular activities. The latter include first presidency of the class and president of the pre-medical club. EDWARD NUTE GOODWIN, IR.. AY Montclair. N. I. At first we thought it was Hlocomotor ataxia." but later discovered it to be only an overdevel- oped case of shuffle-foot. Superficial diagnosis emanating from Surgeon Sigmund Freud noted premises for a fine job of empirical metatarsal metaphysics. Knute bears all this equally dis- tributed upon his rugged shoulders and man- ages to be equally blase. WILLIAM EDWARD GOODMAN, ATA Warren. Ohio Bill is potentially an athlete and a scholar, hut up to the present writing he has preferred to spend most of his time playing casino and sleep- ing. Undisputed champion of the house in both of these, he has also made many friends, who feel that "Buen Hombre" is no misnorner. CHARLES PLATT GOSS. XYI' New Britain. Conn. How Appleiaclc Abner finds time enough be- tween "The Saturday Evening Post," "Cosmopoli- tan," and his homemade radio to do enough studying to establish himself firmly on the mag- ical Dean's list is a source of amazement to his Chi Psi brothers. But that he has, and our hats are off to this long and lanky gentleman. Forty -eight STANLEY MERRILL GOWER. IR., AY Skowhegan, Maine Although he isn't a bit "back-woodsy," the boys make much of Skowy's home town. But no one can prevail against his inherent good na- ture, not for a minute. This good looking fel- low Wastes little time in bantering. His lessons come first-after that its music. He is abso- lutely incorruptible, but in no way prudish-an excellent roommate. MINOT GROSE. AAG Great Neck. N. Y. If he isn't flying or riding horseback, he may ne seen putting around in his latest acquisition -Gwendolyn. In the fall Nat is one of the more important cogs of the soccer team as well as being an integral part of the band. Anyone knowing him will agree that he is one of the best liked and most respected members of the class. ALVIN GREIF. IR. Baltimore, Md. Al has accomplished the feats of memorizing quantities of Shakespeare and more recently, the forty-eight states and capitals. He finds re- laxation between studies in frequent jaunts to Wellesley, and in various bull sessions. Anyone who has the misfortune to fall into an argument with Al will find himself subject to a devastat- ing flow of "Greifian illogic." FRITZ OTTO HAAS, WY Haverford. Pa. Mule is one of the Episcopal Accxdemy's noblest products and the perfect gentleman. His generosity and good nature are renowned. He has a habit of taking the most difficult courses in college and yet coming through without turn- ing into a grind. We feel sure that his per- severance and ability will bring him great success in his chosen field of Chemistry. Fort y-nine WILLIAM EWELL HALL. fIvI'A Newton. Mass. Biggest Worry in life: Living down the fact that he comes from conservative Newton. Fa- vorite Indoor Sport: Sitting on the floor of Emer- son House surrounded by its bevy of beauties. Pet Peeve: Girls who call him by his last name. Customary Pose: Brooding over a piano. Re- marks: One of the most likeable of fellows and a staunch friend. DANIEL BERRIEN HALSTEAD. SAX Brooklyn. N. Y. A cloud of bolts, screws, and nuts, the grind- ing of three cement mixers and "Smokey" and "Chickadee" are with us again. School Work comes easily enough to this budding architect to allow ample time for frequent unpremeditated journeys to New Haven. "Berries" is possessed of one of those rare personalities which will take him a long way when the occasion arises. WILLIAM HALLER. IR.. AY Leonia. N. I. Three years of college have affected a great change in this extreme intellectual and staunch supporter of the Third International. At the start a boisterous horse laugh stamped him with the name, "Wild Bill." Then it was Rachmaninov and finally Herzog. Now our Bill has become a smoothie. A collar clasp is essential. Though a woman hater thus far, we tear he'll weaken soon. GEORGE BURTON HAMILTON. BGJII Peoria. Ill. Besides being an ardent fan of Hal Kemp and Earl Hines, Harnmy is a crackerjack basketball player, playing on the house team, as well as touch-football and baseball teams. He will ar- gue with anybody over the supremacy of the Middle West in general and Peoria in particular: and winning that argument, George is off to the movies or to grind on astronornv or Italian. Fifty RICHARD BRUCE HARDING. IR.. BGJH Brookline. Mass. A wrestler of some note, poor joker of much note, man with a Ford, large anatomy, glasses. and a meaningless laugh. Dick, Brookline's pledge of innocent security, is staunch, true, and will give "his last cigar." Generous, affable and loyal, Dick will carve his way and we wish him the best o' luck. EDW. WOODBERRY HARRISON. 1I1KiIf Indianapolis. Ind. Ned, the genial cynic, the moderating influ- ence on our Iunior delegation, the unappreciated appreciator of Shakespeare. He is beset with philosophic doubts, especially as regards the girls' college which should claim his allegience. Witness his avid correspondence with Smith. Bryn Mawr, and Bradford I. C. He is prepared to ride out any storm so keep that sheet anchor to windward, Mate! IAMES WILEY HARKER. BGH Horton. Kansas Early last fall some of the Brethren were at- tracted to the music room at the House by the fast and furious ripples, runs, and fill-ins of the jazz of one lim Harker. That was how we met lim. A transfer from Kanas, today, lim is a well-known figure on the campus, being an ac- complished actor-and the only pride of Mr. Theobald's Public Reading class. HORACE WILSCN HEWLETT. X111 - New Haven, Conn. In spite of being an activities man, Horace is actually rather livable if not lovable-but none of that here. With the long, long years of med- ical training ahead, "Bud" can't pay an awful lot of attention to the palpitating feminine hearts in spite of that perfect profile-which is really unfortunate for said hearts. Fifty-one RUSSELL WILLIAM HIGGINS, X112 Northampton. Mass. Here We have Russell, "what a man" Higgins. Russ really had a jump on the rest ot us be- cause of the hypnotic power emanating from a big, black pipe. There is not a single woman who can keep her sangtroid when face to face with those fumes from Hades. However, Smokey's chief claim to fame is his stellar play on the Phi touch-football team. WILLIAM FOSTER HOMILLER. II. QIJAG Bryn Athyn. Pa. Bill came to Amherst as a transfer from the University of Alabama, and is wont, on occa- sions, to discourse on the advantages of a Southern exposure. Alter enjoying the leisure of the South, Bill was surprised to find that Am- herst men have to work, but with his usual adaptability he settled down and his industry has been suitably rewarded, especially in the line of sports. WILLIAM LUNDY HITCHCOCK. GAX Dedham. Mass. You would never guess to look at him that this pachyderm from Dedham swims the 440. He does, and does it well, too. "Hitche's" other ac- tivities are enrolled in his amours, and this means many week-ends to Boston and Dedham. Bill was once a Chem major, but now is headed for an honest C?J law practice. I-le should be goody he argues beautifully. HERBERT LEONARD HORN Newburgh. N. Y. Ever elsewhereing elsewheres or fluttering ner- vously between his "Nurse from Panama" and his "Fear" this latest short stories! this high- pressure romanticist waxes Goethean. Herb has a quick mind, a facile pen, ever ready laughter, and a bed four feet too big for him. When not reading Schopenhauer, he is generally to be found solving this generation's problems with "Little Dick". Fifty-two GEORGE TAYLOR HOWARD New York, N. Y. Hey, fellows, it's Skippy! A nasal holler waits its way across the campus and up roars Camera loe with the latest dope on members of this and nearby institutions. Skippy has come, has seen, and has got the negative. If anything is hap- pening, you can count on his being there-if he can't make it, a couple of his "Stooges" will cover it. CHARLES EDWIN HULICK. IR.. XXP Easton. Pa. Charlie, the friend of all, the Beau Brummel of Amherst, is not the light-hearted philanderer you would expect him to be. Instead, we find him constantly in pursuit of his desire to solve inter- national problems, groping through the stacks of Converse or bending over his desk. This ad- mirable perseverence will no doubt result in his gracing a foreign court in ambassadorial knee- britches. CRESCENS GARMAN HUBBARD. QKWI' White Plains. N. Y. Above, gentlemen, is the portrait of C. G. Hubbard, a smooth man and a thinker. Look not for him in the usual dens of vice favored by the rest of the class, go rather to the nearest radio, and there find this youthful philosopher, con- templating the infinite, or explaining to an alas- too-ignorant audience the merits of somebody or other's trombone section. WILLIAM SUMMER IOHNSON. AY Belleville. N. I. Bill is right in his element when he's tooting away on his sax, coaxing out smooth, synco- pated rhythm. It's not every fellow who can play his way around Europe, just ask him about it some time. He's also found time to knock off a very respectable average placing him on the Dean's list and an all time berth in the Chem lab. Fifty-three VINCENT KING KEESEY, IR.. NPY York. Pa, Vin is one of the most likeable fellows there is -with always a pleasant smile. l-le is a man with many accomplishments, a good student, a versatile athlete with honorable mention in bas ketball and tennis, and the possessor of a swell sense of humor. He says he likes good rnusc but we think he's just dreaming of down Harris- burg way. IOHN PEASE KING. QAX Detroit. Mich. Three years in Amherst have established Johnny as an expert in Shakespeare, French and the art of getting a full night's sleep under dif- ficulties. I-le accomplishes prodigious feats of writing although the strain almost gets him ai times Geez tellers, l'rn a quivering wreckll. Despite these handicaps, he manages to roll up a substantial average, and even breaks into the social whirl. MATTHEW ARNOLD KELLY. 'PY New York. N. Y. Multitudinous activities, interests, and the Dean's list confront the one who would "bio- graphize" our Matthew-participating in the social life, captainships, aquatic records, scho- lastic prizes and class honors. Yet with all this there seems to be time to "set and chin," for behind the rosy countenance and New York accent there lies a desire to give and take the best. ARTHUR KLEIN Woodbridge. N. 1. A blond head oi hair atop six feet-two of stature is a mere physical description of artful Art, who may be found at the Bug Lab at 10 P. M. cutting open some sweet-smelling cat or dogtish. But then we can't overlook Art's trips across the river with A netftel full of good ideas Cwe hope? at the wheel of an old Ford. Fifty-four RAY BROWDY LANDIS Amherst. Mass. Not only in dress but also in actual cultural pursuits does this "smoothie" justify his title as a gentleman of taste. Experience and observa- tion give him a very cosmopolitan outlook, an understanding totally individual to himself. His pleasing personality and tolerance, an irrefutable philosophy and reasoning powers will undoubt- edly conduct this "Amherstonian" to great achievement. ALFRED SEYMOUR LAPIDUS New York. N. Y. "Put on the sweatshirt," comes Tug's command, and our diminutive diver knows he is in for an- other session with the dreaded two-and-a-half. However, "Lappy" remains Arnherst's ace diver. The golf links and touch-football gridiron also attest to Al's prowess as an athlete. His great- est problem is wrestlingf-with Political Science and his roommate, neither of which he seems able to down. FREDERICK STANLEY LANE, Znd. GJAX Foxboro. Mass. "From organ pumper to journalist", sums up the career of this editor masquerading behind the above homespun countenance. The boys marvel at Fred's ability to get A's along with writing editorials, Wiring news blurbs for the press and arranging Intramural schedules. In private life Fred gets a kick out of stopping flying pucks in winter and bothering Bro. Meyer in all seasons. EDMOND PETER LARKIN Northampton, Mass. Being studious by nature and a commuter by necessity explains Eddie's absence from Am- herst's nocturnal and fraternal liie. A North- ampton lad he found little attraction in the near- by dens of iniquity, Smith, Mt. Holyoke a:d Rahar's. His amorous activities extend far and feminine hearts in Boston and New Iersey have reacted favorably. His residence in the Chern and Bug labs precedes a career in Medicine. Fifty-tive ROBERT LAWREN New York, N. Y. There's an atmosphere of purpose about Bob that is positively upsetting. He Was, we have heard, a philosopher, but seems now to prefer changing the world to being more gentile and abstract. Otherwise-and that's rather the wrong word to use, because one of the best things about Bob is his consistency-he is chiefly occu- pied in tearing the respectable covers oft Eng- lish Literature. IAMES ROGERS LEECH. GAX Providence. R. I. This social lion from Providence overwhelms his Brethren with his abundance of invitations to deb parties, etc. Despite being Circulation Man- ager of the Lord left he has found time to corn- pile an index of his "acquaintances" at Smith and Vassar-not to mention Pine Manor. How- ever, we know lim will succeed in the future as a doctor. ROBERT EDWARD LEARY Holyoke. Mass. What lies beyond those calm features unruffled by any outside influence? Ah, but we know that there is a means ot shaking him into a smile, said "means" making her abode in the Well known town of Holyoke. His conquests. however, don't stop merely with the opposite sex, for "Roby" has the reputation ot being a pretty fair scholar and is a likeable chap, EDWIN PAUL LEPPER. GE Springfield. Mass. "McGuirk," as he was christened soon after his arrival in Amherst, is a blond youth whose first love was painting, adorning the walls of his friends' rooms with his works of art. When he is not engrossed in his botanical studies, "El" may be found engaged in whatever intramural sport is in season, for he is a most enthusiastic and proficient supporter of them all. Fifty-six STANLEY LEWIS LEVIN Waterbury. Conn. When Stan is not proclaiming the benefits of his Waterbury abode, or attending the nearby cinema, he may be found in the History Seminar seated cornplacently under one of Prof. Packard's 700 page assignments. For two years his com- fortably furnished Pratt residence has been the scene of many a bridge game and bull-session. and long remembered hospitality and good fel- lowship. NORMAN EDWIN LIMBERG. X111 Leonid, N. I. "Norm," through the machinations of Roxy, became a member of the class oi 1936, a for- tunate break for us. In order to attain all that Amherst offers in curricular activities, "Norm" has decided to take phys. Ed. and chorus his senior vyear. "Norm" has been very happy of late, and we wish him and "Wish" all the luck in the world. IOSEPH SIDNEY LILIENTHAL Pottsville, Pa. 'Twas on a misty night that there came to me the booming sound such as that of a vessel lost at sea. But no-it was the voice of "The Ice," intoning the drowsy verses of Keat's "Ode to a Nightingale" from the majestic pulpit of Iohnson Chapel. A pleasing sound, indeed. May it sway the hearts of jurors as it has swayed the hearts of Smith. PAUL GEORGE LUND, GFA Methuen, Mass. Quiet unless grappling with some willing brother, studious unless swatting the celluloicl pellet, indulgent in cream puffs in spite of being in training for cross-country or wrestling: thus might that jolly "Fiji" "Cream Puff Luke", be described. You would think him a bachelor but some call it fidelity. So a swell gent sticks with us 'till that end. Fifty-seven IOHN PIPER LUTZ. CDFA Drexel Hill. Pa. Our pal Iohn leads a very Well rounded life: activities alone are lacking. With the Four Horsemen he is unsuppressible. Although an asset in stag company, Iohn never gives the feminine hearts a chance to flutter. Seemingly a quiet lad, he can, however, be characterized by his deep, hearty laugh. Anyway, he is a swelled gent. RICHARD ELMORE MCCORMICK. WY Manchester. Conn. Although practically from that metropolis, Hartford, Mac has not the drugstore spirit, but that of the great out-of-doors. The result is that he is a member of the Amherst Ski Club, often seen digging his Way down Chapel Hill, having acquired the art of skiing briefly and thoroughly. This spirit of accomplishment prevacles also from the classroom to the little ladies in Hamp. GEORGE THOMAS MCCLELLAND Larchmont. N. Y. lt was With some misgivings that George left Larchmont to come to Amherstf for there was the Larchmont Volunteer Fire Department which was almost enough love tor one man to have. But once with us, George found compensations: there were Smith and Mt. Holyoke to visit. He has come to believe that Religion and History classes under Croc Thompson are worth staying awake for. GEORGE E. MCPHERSON, IR.. LDFA Belchertown. Mass. Holy Smoke! What a commotion out back of the Fiji House! Our fire-eating grounds chair- man has caught another salesman walking on the grass. Mac is on the job always. A loyal supporter of the fire department, he is always oft with the first sound of the alarm. He is also "oft" for ct couple of other points, namely: Mt. Holyoke, Simmons, etc. Fifty-eight STEPHEN EDWARD MAGILL. XXI' Holmes. Pa. From misogynist to social hound in three years-that is what Amherst has done to Steve. When he arrived in this quiet village no one had warned this muscleman what sweet dangers awaited him in the Connecticut Valley. Hesi- tantly at first, but with increasing abandon, Gilly found out for himself and has earned a reputation as a gentleman, scholar, and good judge of women. RAE IAMES MALCOLM, Xfb Holyoke. Mass. "Local Boy makes good",--that sums up the college career of "Rae-Rae" Malcolm, the pride of Holyoke. Rae is not only a good athlete, but also a conscientious student and a "swell gent". His cheery smile has made many friends on all three campuses. Rae has aquarian interests such as boathouses and the shores of Paradise. How about it, Rae? l WALTER BUTLER MAHONY. IR., AKE Scarborough. N. Y. Cerulean-eyed tennisite, Mahoney by birth, Maynee by choice, "Pinkie" by us, gliding through college with astounding ease and am- biguity. Roseate countenance, cherubic boy- scoutisrn adapt this dapper gillaroo to clean-life Christianity, serioso student-councilisrn, sardonic soccer, sartorial perfection, and Clark House fem' ininity with equal iacility and studied dissem- blance. EDWARD W. MAYNARD. IR.. AAQD Edqemoor. Del. Ed "The face that launched a thousand hips" is a faithful exponent of the proverbial "don't let your studies interfere with your education," and yet he seems to have the ability to do considerably more than "get by" in his work. Soccer player extraordinary, bridge player con- tinually, movie-goer incessantly, and college pro- fessor twornan'sJ regularly, Ed is a gentleman, scholar, and athlete. Fifty-nine ANDREW B. MELDRUM. IR.. AND Cleveland. Ohio One of Cleveland's best, Andy has attained a high standing on campus, not confining his abil- ity to any one thing or his personality to any one group. Numerous activities and accomplish- ments have made him a wide group of friends. From touches of light-hearted sarcasm to mo- ments of deep and mature thought, Andy has always shown us a personality of infinite var- iety. GEORGE STANLEY MOSS Brooklyn. N. Y. George spends much of his time splashing through the waters of Pratt Pool, swimming he- ing his favorite sport, though he boasts of edu- cated soccer feet and a left jab of Hyrcanian ferocity. His next great love is for good litera- ture. George is aiming at law school and anx- iously awaits the day when he can utilize his oratorical ability in the legal profession. HENRY SPAULDING MEYER, GE Kew Gardens, N. Y. Hank comes from the vicinity of Forest Hills, home of tennis players. He himself plays, and in the summer his waking hours are spent in the pursuit of his favorite sport. During the col- lege year he spends so many evenings at the "Hole" that he is known to practically the entire college and his entrance into S. A. H. is greeted with a chorus of "Hello, Hank". GILBERT HORTON MUDGE. AKE Brooklyn. N. Y. A few flourishes with the pen in his geology notebook. "What's that, Bert?" we ask, viewing a googoo-eyed monster. "That's a Plynocaplia- lian Pocoloceratops, somewhat akin to the Elo- there Ankylosaurus of the late Neo-Ornithi- schian age." But this isn't the only reason Bert is a potential Frankenstein, for his Mephesto- phelian wooing of the fair Derinda gives him more than his share of fame. Sixty BERTRAN D LAYHEE MULLEN Saranac Lake, N. Y. "Let's do something" is a password with him. W'hether it be to Van's, the movies or a bridge game, his support is usually enthusiastic. He has an abundant amount of energy which he tries to consume in various activities. He is a potential Tihbett, being one of the few who are in all the singing organizations of our "Fairest College" and will burst forth into song at the slightest excuse. ALAN CRAWFORD NEILSON. AA111 Worcester. Mass. Al's strongest trait is a propensity for bad puns. He is fond of social functions, but com- plains that he spends all his time explaining to Smith girls that he is not related to the President of their Alma Mater. In spite of his good time. however, he keeps up his marks, is a good athlete, and above all a fine friend. GEORGE ALBERT NAGLE. IR.. QIJFA Hollis. N. Y. Presenting George "Stoop" Nagle, our country gentleman. li not eating squash pies or telling unsuspecting freshmen pointless stories fof which his collection is unlimitedl one is sure to find him discoursing on the merits of rural life. By those not knowing of such minor vices of his as New York week-ends, intriguing waitresses, and Iohn O'Hara, he is considered quite a moralist. PAUL IOHNSON NEWLON. BGDII Charleston. W. Va. Paul is a serious hard-working chap who takes on two men's work and gets its done. Torn between medicine and law he has finally de- cided on the latter and grinds away at his Poly Sci. A second George Long, Paul stays aloof from the wiles of this world-except after the Williams games--all in all Paul is one of the most respected men in his delegation. Sixty-one ROBERT CHILDS NOWE. CDAX A Amboy, Ill. Heigho! Thou are sloth. Thou wast begotten on a sunny bank. Heighol I'll not speak one word to thee. Will Guppy fathered me and Emily Dickinson did the rest. Fie on the world. Let men buzz in their aimless way. I will drift forever over mountain trails and through His- tory's checkered ways. Disperse, ladies, if you will. WALTER HART OLDEN, IR., GJAX Princeton. N. I. Walt talks in his sleep, but we like him any- way. His nocturnal jabberings are most en- lightening. Between putting up scenery for the Masquers "Oldie" finds time for frequent com- munications to Dana Hall. He doesn't go down there much, because rules, regulations, and chaperons get in his hair. Despite the fact that he rooms with Davis his marks are good. ANTHONY F. O'DONNELL, MCI' Norwood, Mass. No one ever thought of calling him Anthony. He's been Tony ever since he first came here and will probably remain as such ad iniinitum. Galloping down the gridiron with the pigskin. tearing around the Cinder path, and portraying further ability as business manager of the OLIO are all alike to Tony-all to be taken in his stride along with the O. S. W. GAYLORD LORD PAINE. AKE East Hartford, Conn. Tarzan, Tillie, Twinkle-call him what you will, it's still Gay by name and nature. He grapples with fellow-students, scholastics, and fluffy fem- ininity with studied assurance and a born ease. Sad to say, his soul is not his own because his inate generosity and good nature subject him to female wiles and make him the willing catspaw of his fellows. Sixty-two rfb., , , ERNEST PALMER, lR., 11113. Springfield, Ill. My God, cards again! So you will find Ernie if he isn't off to the movies. He has classes and gets his work done. But when? Deprived of his outlet in the Student business board he languishes. A few times a year our Ernie again joins his North Shore crowd, but it's not the same. SANBORN PARTRIDGE, AND Proctor, Vt. Sandy, sometimes referred to as the "owl" or the "night-hawk" by the brothers, has won a definite place in college and fraternity activities. Conscientious worker and good naturecl are the best words to describe him. Since his arrival from the wilds of Vermont, he has Won for him- self through his enthusiastic personality many close and lasting friendships. JAY ANDREW PARR, AAG Springfield, Ill. That Amherst and the A. D. house would be blessed with a real zoo was a vague' ambition until Brother Parr brought a baby crocodile into our midst. Quoted as the leading authority on crocodiles in the Connecticut Valley, Jay does not confine his knowledge to these animals. Whether it be the present situation across the river or Poly Sci., I. P. is the man to turn to. STANLEY PAYMER Iumaiccx, N. Y. Stan emerged from Iamaica with ambitions of sleeping with windows open and blanketless on every winter night. But playing soccer and be- ing Amherst's prime broad-iumped soon counter- actecl this desire so that he merely became an "A" student. His main hobby is deceiving fresh- men, so just imagine what he will do to the juries. Sixty-three RAYMOND SMITH PEARSALL. 1116.9 Freeport, N. Y. Between studying Botany and working for the Masquers, Ray has little time for trifling matters like dates and bridge. He can usually be found roaming the house around two and three in the morning making sure all is well. A mutual aver- sion for chapel and Women and a flair for the finer things in life, namely music and religion, distinguish Ray. IOHN HOLBERTON PETERSON. 'DFA New Rochelle. N. Y. "Pete" is a dashing be-derbyed-eligible-bache lor-of-New-York-society type. Besides this, he is an industrious student tsix subjectsl, track man- ager, and Fiji. Among his unexplicible eccen- tricities might be listed a five-day cruise by him- self and his propensity for platonic affiliations. GEO. THOMAS BECKWITH PERKINS Wellesley. Mass. And then there is Perkins, that Tory from Wellesley, whose internal worl-:in's get all shot to-Wellesley on such a mere drop, and he flies all to flinders and desires to pop both his shoes through your Winders. He's up on The- ology, he's studied at Ha'vud, he'1l tell your psychology, then paint your cla'buds: thou'llt find him unflinching, son of old Amherst. WALTER GEORGE PFEII.. IR.. ATA Passaic, N. I. Picture, if you can, a man who dabbles in politics, soccer, and Casino, who knows almost as many females as males, and who still goes through life saying "So what?" with phenome- nal vehernence and frequency. ln this you have Walt "Funny Mans" Pfeil, cr handy man to know if you ever get stuck in Passaic. Sixty-four CHARLES EDGAR PHREANER IR XXI' Hanover Pa Mtgawd its back' Boys here we go again' And 1n reels big bottomed hip swinging C1g qie butt Phreaner with a Steig qrm spread over mance from Student to sex etc This baton wielding romeo leaves many broken hearts be hind If this continues much longer hell leave broken mmds among the brothers SAMUEL FRANZ POTSUBAY IR GAX Eusthampton Mass Sam sa1ls through college on the current of a str1ct1y Carpe diem philosophy which recks not of the future This unbounded optimtsm has resulted 1n popularity both fraternal and social In the middle of his course formerly marked by scholastic and Lord leff brilliance Sam burs out as the young man about Theta Delt and new liomzes all social occasions ALBERT HEISEY PIKE IR . QAGJ Katonuh N Y Coming to college at a tender age Al lost whatever 111us1ons he may have had when he and his roommate tried the Un1vers1ty W1nslow he has acqutred an uncanny abzhty to put oxt until tomorrow what should be done today shows mterest tn rehqton and dancmq HAROLD IOSEPH RABY QAGJ Max-naroneck N Y Up and down the floor he paces his hands tearing frantlcully at waving locks A mamac? No Just Hal trying to formulate an EC paper When he arrived from Mamaroneck with hts trumpet under his arm Hal had lots of radical rdeas now he Just declares himself aqcnnst everythlng He does admit that Mt Holyoke hath charms to soothe the savage breast Sixty tive , ., , . V ' ' I 0 Q I ' I ' l I - , ' , , . . his face' Then WS fmwhing from feqlllif to TO' system and got their signals mixed. Since then 1 r - ' ' ' ' 1 l ' I , I 1 - 1 n 1 . I UI I . n - u . . , , , ' , ' I ' ' . 1 l ll ll ' ' . I I ' - - 1 . ' . . . - I 1 . 7 . . . .. .. , , PAUL HEATON RAIDY, Xi? New York, N. Y. We give you the Beetle, who for two years spent his time capturing the hearts of fair damsels "across the river" and making Cellint look like a piker. It seemed that he would never get over the Smith fever, but this year his desk blossomed out with the picture of a blond "menace" from New York-you can never tell about beetles. FRANKLIN LUTHER REED, IR., AY Westfield, N. I. Tall, straight-laced, and most dignified is our "Luther". After supporting this sobriquet for two years, he has set out to disprove the in' sinuation. Frank's primary interests in college are Chemistry, baseball, and dance bands. I-le's a hard worker, easy to get along with, and is possessed of a genial personality-someday sen- ator trom New Iersey. CARL IOSEPH RAYMOND, emf Lockport, N. Y. With the slight hint of a swagger, Carl the Thespian enters the room from the wings on the left, lights a cigarette with studied nonchaiance, and permits himself to he seated in the chair at the right front. He is acting the part of a student. Carl the Man, however, exists offstage on February 29ths only, and we have never been around on those occasions. NELSON BRADFORD REPSOLD, CIJKNP Chicago. Ill. Pile Ossa upon Pelion, and what have you? Our Nell! This immense man regrets that the average day yieldsto him but seventeen waking hours, making it impossible for him to devote sufficient time to his affairs. His ltalophile pro- clivities assert themselves in his enthusiasm for the Italian classics and for dates with Florentine rnarchionesses. t Sixty-six WILLIAM MORRISON RIDER IR ATA Amherst Mass The small college scores aqaml Morry trans ferred to Amherst from Syracuse UH1V9IS1lY brxnqmg w1th hlm a hkmg for dramahcs whrch the Masquers soon recogmzed as ablhty Morry doesnt need to go to the rnov1es he can do hrs own actxng Polrtxcal Sc1ence IS hrs pen chant rn the academxc held LEWIS LOCKS ROSEN Mt Vernon N Y Mszeu le maestro hxmselfl Volla the only man ln Amherst who hves ln three places the Octagon the EC Semxnar and Srrnth and occa s1ona1ly the left Even hts best frrends dont know whether th1s mystery man 1S an ernbryomc Valentmo General Iohnson or Paderewskx-or Just a lounge lizard wrth h1s successful musxcal cornposmons and that swell cueball l1a1rcut ALBERT KARL ROEHRIG GJAK Auburndale Mass Tlns strong s1lent man from Auburndale turned from so cer IH h1s freshman year to 1n creaslng hls knowledge of Greek and to read mg Gertrude Stern Karl has amazed the boys w1th hrs humorous platxtudes and brts of phxl osophy HIS concentration IS such that nothlng short of an earthquake could arouse hrm GERSHON SALHANICK Fall Rxver Mass Gersh beheves m the luxury of domq good Hes never aroused the displeasure of man or beast and IS good natured but f1end1sl'1 at pmq pong ,An mhabltant of the Chemlstry lab h lS also one of Professor Schottes d1SC1PlGS 1n Anatomy H cuts up cats w1th krnves chtsels saws tweezers and other deadly mstrurnents h even knows where your hemrazygos veln TS Stxty seven I il I I 4 A I I I I ' 1 I C ' , . . . . . . .. . . ,. .. . . . I I - . , . , . . , . , , - 9 . I . , , , , " ' . e .' ' Q. . 'l I F - sz- -. it ' 1 1 ARTHUR TURNEY SAVAGE, AY Westtield, N. I. "What's the Cold Dope, Fellows?" Whenever you hear this phrase in the D. U. House, you may be sure that it comes from none other than "Dave" Savage. Dispensing cold dope in bull sessions is probably Dave's favorite sport, outside of sleeping on everyone else's day bed. In spite of it all, Dave manages to get there, and as a lawyer he should do well. At least he talks continuously. MAN DAL ROBERT SEGAL Worcester, Mass. As a good scholar Manny uncovered his- torical, economic, and social interests: in Eco- nomics he leads bull-sessions on comparative economic orders: in the Lord Jeff he writes "puny" humor: on the platform he debates con- vincingly to Win a Little Three title: for the Model League he settles international problems. WALTER AMSON SCHLOSS Flushing. N. Y. Walt came to Amherst determined to be back- stroker on the swimming team. But alas, be- tween Bug Lab and the A. A. ottice, he has hardly enough time to eat. And then, of course, there's that professor's daughter across the river -His attitude toward lite is briefly, "I don't think l'rn a socialist, but there's certainly some- thing screwy somewhere." GEORGE CURRY SEWARD, QIJAEJ Altoona. Pa. The deftness with which George has tackled the ever-pressing problem of being a student at Amherst is a source of both admiration and dismay to most of us poor mortals who still flinch before hour tests and 7:5D's. Nothing seems to daunt this sage from Altoona, who, whether in pursuit of intellectual attainment or other things, exhibits great zeal and thorough- ness. t r . L, , .J '. V .tri t. sz.,- vsfrf- W- Sixty-eight IOHN MUSSELMAN SHIELDS ATA St Iohnshury Vt A sturdy Green Mountam Boy who comes from Vermont and everyone knows 1t A ball ian who roots for Boston but knows enough to realzze how sad both Beantown teams are Thi IS a real accomplishment A ruqqed 1nd1v1d UGl1Sl and complete Republxcan as all Vermont ers are but unhke most Repubhcans he can stop a Democrat cornmg through tackle ANTHANASIOS D SKOURAS QA8 Eccentrrcztxes are excusable 1n a gemus so We dont become worrxed about h1s gorng on a date when he has three tests the next day or h1s brddmq hve hearts Wrth only tour to the queen Our money 15 on Thanos for hrst dtca tor of the Balkan confederahon Wtth h1s com brnatxon of hrxlliance and hard Work he 1S sure to get what he goes after SOLOMAN HAROLD SKOLNICK Woonsocket R I 'Woonsockets contrlbutron to basketball can best be descrxbed as Pratt Gyms best ire quenter for Saturday afternoon ftnds Solly shoot mg long ones from the srde or captammg a toss up game Though not mterested rn Smrth lasstes at present We suspect genlal modest unadulterated szlent Sollys 1HlI'Od'llCllOH across the r1ver any day now RALPH HERBERT SLEICHER W1 A foster chrld of the class of 1936 Slexch has made h1story smce h1s return from Rollms Hrs achxevements range from Weekly recogmtron 1U the Srruth tablord to the buymg of a partnerslfup m cr mce bustness ln I-lamp He has also ac compltshed the combmanon of h1ql'1 scholarsh1p and overemphas1s on athlencs especlally squash bemg one of the natlons best Sxxty nme l 1 I , , , . . . 4 . - l I - I l I - ' . 's ' ' I ' - . I ' I I I I A I ' I' u 1 1 Rye, N. Y. Montclair. N. I. , , . . . . , h .... I - l I I . I I I I I l FREDERIC BAKER SMEAD. AKE Toledo, Ohio Gleek, hide your watches, here comes Hcxrpol The embryonic surgeon who should split the Midwest wide open, if we don't miss our guess, is also that self-same timber-topper "who has caused so much woe among Sabrina rivals." An eminent psychologist, I-Iarpo is the originator of that well-known tenet, "Don't let business in- terfere with your pleasure." WILLIAM LLOYD SNYDER. IR.. X411 I Shamokin. Pa. Untainted by the coal dust of dear old Sham- okin freally there is such a placel, Lloyd, mystic and lover of the beautiful, has become a part of the best at Amherst. Connoisseur of good wine, good clothes, good music, literature, and, alas, women, our dreamer, at heart, really means to be a gentleman. HAROLD LADD SIVHTH, IR.. AY Proctor. Vt. Hal might well be called the man With the multi-track mind. He not only can, but does carry a phenomenal number of things in his head, which is very convenient for the rest of us. When we can't do our Math, he'll do it for us lbeing very generous in that respectl, and still he does his own Chemistry, History, runs the OLIO and what have you. BERNARD FRANK STALL. IR.. QJKWI' New Rochelle, N. Y. Undoubtedly a descendant of Aristophanes, this young man stands foremost among those who "Love a joke that hands him a pat on the back while it kicks the other fellow downstairs." Iudging from his life in the classroom, he prom- ises to be one who, without labor, will earn his way with wit. Seventy HERMAN VAN DIEN STEWART IIIY Rndgewood N I Bub worshxppe of motor boats and member of the racmq select of the East has found hrne durxnq the season when racmg IS not 1n 1lS prune to attend Amherst and acquxre a famous reputatxon not only as Captaln of the Relay team but also as a learned man 1n he realms of Phny and Botany and as one of the Oatley pnze serenaders WM DENGLER STROHMEIER AAG' Monson Mass The Governor arrrved at college freshman year wrth an armful of saxlmg trophtes and full of wmqed aspxrahons Smce then versanlxty effxcxency and a hearty laugh have character mzed hun whether at txller desk or lordan House Flymg tnps occas1onally tear the Baron away but he returns convmcmg all wxth mnurnerable tales that the Ace 1snt such a bad lad after all IAMES WILLIAM STOUDT ATA Reading Pa Last year somehme Teddy shot a questron about Shakespeare at IIHIIIIIG Iunmte d1d not retalrate and Teddy knew he was llcked lun rme 15 one of those szlent men who always comes through when most needed-and Wllh the greatest of ease too He lS always a perfect gentleman and that 1snt such a bad rdea after a DONALD N SULLIVAN fIwK1If Cortland N Y Presentmg Don Juan Bmq Crosby Tex Rrck ard Floyd G1bbOnS and One eyed Connolly rolled lnto one Thxs IS Donald N Sulhvan who sprang mio the mxdst of Amherst socral life vra Cortland and Deerheld Sull wlll be rnanag mg the freshman football next year wxth com plete success xf he can restram h1s best punters from playmq anagrams wrth the Mount Holyoke qlrls Seventy-one I 1 1 - . , . ' vw 1 A I . I ' . . . . . . . , . . I . . . ' . . I . . 1 . ' 1 Q I 0 1 1 - 1 - . 1 1 ' 1 1 " . . . I . . - . . . . 1 , 1 - - 1 . , . . 11 11 . 1 1 ' ' ' I - 11 11 . 1 - - ERIC EDWARD SUNDQUIST, AY Brooklyn. N. Y. Dear Gracie:-Your letters might be a little less sour if l enumerated once and for all the avocations which limit my week-ends. A hand in managing the basketball team, the responsi- bilities of the Dance Committee, and the frater- nity engage every moment. There's tennis, too, and I'm still taking five courses. There goes the telephone-. In haste, Ricky. ROMAN LEON TREMBICKI, Xfb New Haven. Conn. From the steppes of Siberia and the plains of Poland comes Roman, the slithering, scintillating Slav. If everyone in Russia is as easy to get along with as Roman, perhaps Lenin has the right idea after all. And so to bed, but you ought to see him when he wakes up-all of which makes little or no sense-but Roman is a good fellow and a gentleman. i WRIGHT TISDALE, AAKIJ Taunton. Mass. "Efficiency" is Wright's middle name. Among the fellows who know him well Manager Tisdale shows unbounded enthusiasm and dependability in any task that he may undertake. Whole- heartedly interested in managing athletics, he is equally good in business administration, and during his course Wright has won the lasting friendship and respect of every A. D. brother. GARRETT REZEAU TUCKER. IR.. X111 Ridgewood, N. I. "Hey, where's the Re-zeau?" You may be sure this stalwart youth will not answer the call unless the voice be at a very close prox- imity. This New World Adonis has a foolproof schedule: Pratt Gymnasium from 3 to G to main- tain that body beautiful: 7 to ll at the well known "Hole"g and 12 to l2 pounding the pillow, and yet he makes the Dean's list. Seventy-two EARL ARTHUR TURNER, ARE Holyoke Mass Here he ts the mxghty atom of Amhersts ath letrc teams Tmker or Snooks as he IS var lously known brought a reputatton from Deer held m baseball and basketball that he has amply Justmed To h1s Irxsh nature we altrxbute act1v1t1es Hes our candldate for sometlme Sup erlntendent of Schools m Massachusetts MILTON ALLEN USHMAN Newburgh N Y A man of many vxces and ahases Came to Amherst to conquer remamed to scoff Varxous ly known by many pseudonyms 1n several C1l1GS of th1s faxr Connectxcut Valley but whats m Cl name The more manly passxons have rrungled m h1s breast smce he came to Amherst but re cently hes been taken down a peg Qulte G man The Ush CLINTON WHITE TYLEE IR SAX West Newton Mass Gosh Im losmg sleep tomght' cues thls stolcal zealot as he dxves mto bed at 10 p rn Ive got to get some work done now he wcnls after wasting two mmutes enthusmg about fnends 1n Worcester We ve got to hurry curve Well may We ask as does Clmt Whats the score? WARD HYDE WAIT Hood River Oregon Crossmg the contment to attend Amherst only 11'lC1fGd Ward to tramp over most of the New England peaks smce comxng here Not the least of h1s several accomphshments has been Wards eftlclent management of the busmess end of the Masquers It wont be long before Oregon apples wrll be as well known rn Amherst as the many scenrc wonders of the Great Northwest Seventy three V I Cl I ' I n . . . v ' ll I II I I I I - I his love of clogs and his Crumored?l summer he mumbles as he slows down to 70 on a sharp I - ' I l 1 1 - l ' ' ' I . I . . . . ' I l , t ROBERT PACKARD WALBRIDGE. AAIII Scarsdule, N. Y. Besides being a skier of note and a repre- sentative of Amherst at the Dartmouth Winter Carnival, Bob is a mechanic and electrician of no mean ability, as the system of Wires and cords in his room will testify. He will also engage in an argument with anyone at any time and on any subject. FREDRIC PORTER WELLER. AKE Lynbrook, N. Y. Graduating from Andover cum laude and voted the most natural athlete in his class, Fred is taking Amherst in his stride, doing the four years in three. Nevertheless, he still has managed to uphold high scholarship as well as making Weekly trips to Providence. A great friend, and always to be counted upon when the going is hardest. NIEL ALEXANDER WEATHERS, WY Short Hills. N. I. An outstanding scholar, a real leader, the possession of a spirit of accompanying a fellow two miles if only asked to go one, coupled with a marvelous sense of humor, all help to make this brother one of the most admired and re- spected fellows in the Gammy. And yet-he has his weaknesses-caught sneaking off on mid-Week dates, he only grins. EDWARD IRELAND WERSEBE, B H Washington. Conn. Aside from Ed's "spontaneous" word-combina- tions, he is a really likeable fellow. His likes are Mount Holyoke above all-she's a very nice girl-brunettes, the West, Glee Clubbing, Casa Loma, and bananas and cream. But we can't think of Ed without thinking of those inspired, far-into-the-night arguments with Hamilton and Black about sex, life, and things in general. 1 H Seventy-four IOSEPH THOMAS WEST. IR.. 112-FA Crestwood. N. Y. Ioe is a self-confessed "diddler"y-diddles in sciences as evidenced by many courses in As- tronomy, Psychology, and Chemistry:-diddles at perpetuating the existence of the notorious "Lizzievitch"g-diddles with lights as chief elec- trician for the Masguers tnote "Yellow lack"J. However, he isn't diddling when it comes to Love, Friendship, Better Living, and Roaming, RUSSELL ELIOT WHITMYER. WY Providence. R. I. Russ is one ot those fortunate fellows who has the unusual combination of athletic ability with excellence in scholarship. For two years he has been one oi the mainstays on the toot- ball and baseball teams, and this year he also starred as captain of the house quintet. To round out his activities he is one of the founders of the Gammy's socially elite "Monday Morning Club." STEPHEN EMERSON WHICHER. AAG: Amherst. Mass. Steve, a versatile and cultured gentleman, is one of those rare fellows happily combining scholastic and athletic ability. His work in English shows creative ability. He has a very enviable average, swims, plays tennis, and soccer to boot. Steve makes a keen debater and aids the Glee Club with a booming bassg drarnatics, too, claim some of his time. BENIAMIN WILLIAMS. AKE Los Angeles. Cal. Californian by birth, schooled in England, Ben has rapidly become, by adoption, one of Am. herst's favorite sons. No dogmatic Babbitt, he never claims California climate is "lune in Ianuary." Cocktails, cars, and crack quarter. miling compose a competent commentary on his collegiate capers. Says little, but it's worth your while to listen when he does. Seventy five ALBERT FLANAGAN WINSTON. AACIP Evanston. Ill. Amherst gives you "The Great Winst," pre- senting himself armed with an irresistable smile and a spirit more than agreeable but also persistent and accomplishing. Al's contributions to the college have been numerous-witness many campus honors. And when he "gets out of this trap" and Mills around across the river his achievements are also brilliant. DANA FRANCIS WOODMAN. IR.. Xilf Rye, N. Y. In almost any argument Dana may be heard to say, "lt must be the truth: Plato said so." Arguing is Dana's pet indoor sport, one at which he is a past master. In spite of the fact that this pole-vaulting philosopher talks of love in terms of economics, we suspect his attitude toward the iair sex is just a pose. RICHARD SIMS WISNER, Xfb Summit. N. I. Richard "Shanghai Dick" Wisner came back from Columbia this fall letting it be known with optimistic assurance that his worries were over. This, however, is not the case, for when he's not worrying about marks, driving permission, or women, he's Wondering about the chances of breaking 25 seconds flat, as he swims grace- fully through the 50 yard free style. IACOB LOUIS YAMINS Fall River. Mass. Iacob Uackl Louis Yamins. revered as "Uncle" by freshmen and beloved as "goolekantz" by his intimate friends, came from Fall River, a cultured Greek scholar. But he ended up as a "me and Einstein," incorporating in his being huge vol- umes oi Physics, Mathematics, and every Chem course in college. Nevertheless genial, "Bounc. ing lake" has blown up hydrogen generators. Seventy-six Burr Cartwr1ghtBrundage BOII Buffalo N Y Calvert Bernard Lmdquest BCDH Omaha Nebr Morr1s Kn1ghtW1nborn BOH Brrmmgham Mlch Former Members of the Class of 1936 Glenn Seven Allen Ir Stuart Edward Barton Eugene Wemple Baxter W1ll1am Vandlvert Bernard Edward Fernald Brlstol Edwln Fredenc Brown LOUIS Brown W1ll1am Srdley Chapman Tsunegoro Chlba Nelson Perley Cotfrn Joseph Walter Davrs Ir W1ll1am Carter D111 Robert Francrs Donovan Robert Harold Dunn Ir Thomas Kelly Evans Charles Hastmgs Gamage Iohn Edward Ge1senhoff George Forrest Glllett Vernon Hall Ir Davld W1ll1S Holmes W1llard Henry Hurd lohn Cecll Kelley Ir Wlllldm Patton K1nsey Fernand Goodrlch Leon Morrls Levrlott Hewlett W1th1ngton LGWIS Dav1d Lmdsey Kenneth Everett Matteson Franc1s Stephen McArthur Ir Robert Glbson Mcllroy Rlchard Kenneth Murdock Rrchard Vlberts Pelton Fredenck Starr Pendleton Ir Charles Andre Perron Robert Morgan Powell Charles IGIVIS Schauffler Edward Lawrence Scott Robert Arnold Slmon Stanley Srmon Kenneth Campbell Stewart Robert Reynolds Stone Robert Haven Wllley Roger Robert Wunderl1ch Seventy seven I H u u Raymond Ioseph Brodeur William Sanford Lewis KENDALL B. DeBEVOISE President SENICDRS Qin Six ig ' S.. Seventy- ?- Qfficers of the Class of 1935 KENDALL BUSH DQBEVCDISE ...... JOHN NASH MCLAREN ........... DAVID BICKNELL TRUMAN ........ WILLIAM WYMAN CROSBY ........... ARTHUR ROBERTSHAW ENGLISH .. WILLIAM GRISWOLD PHELPS ...... , n J A X ,,.,. QT . E 1 1, rg X 1, SQKV A .-.,' ".. 5---, Seventy-nine ---x Members ot the Class ot 1935 l..SO1'1CIId lsaac AllDGI'lS Ngrthgmptonl Mags, Commons Club. Frederick Scouller Allis, Ir., WY Amherst, Mags. Freshman Soccer, Freshman Swimming, Varsity Soccer 12, 3, 43, G'ee Club 11, 2, 3, 43, Christian Association 12, 3, 43, President 143, lnteriraternity Council 13, 43, President oi Phi Beta Kappa 143: Cotillion Club 13, 43, Sphinx Club 13, 43, Scarab. Robert Elmer Anderson, XXI' Orrtqrioville, lll. Freshman Swimming Squad, Student Editorial Board 12, 3, 43, Cotillion Club 13, 43. Robert Patton Anderson, B911 Worcester, Mass. Freshman Soccer, Varsity Soccer Squad 12, 33: Manager of Inter-Scholastic Track Meet 133, Manager of Track 143: Winged "A" 13, 43, lntertraternity Council 13, 43, Sphinx Club 13, 43. Frank Anker Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman Track, Freshman Soccer, Spectator Board 123, Porter Admission Prize, Walker Math. Prize 113, Freshman Latin Prize 1second3, Hygiene Prize 113 1second3, Pre-Med. Club, Commons Club. Wilbur Fuller Arnold, ATA Berkeley, Cal. Choir 12, 43, Liberal Club 12, 3, 43. Charles Averill, QE. Methuen, Mase, Student Board 12, 3, 43, Permanent News Editor 13, 43, Pre-Med. Club 13, 43, Phi Beta Kappa 13, 43. EIIIOTY BCI1'1CfOfl, X111 Wellesley Hills, Mass. Freshman Swimming, Swimming 12, 3, 43, Captain 143. Reed Ebersole Bartlett, AY Cincinnati, Ohio Freshman Soccer, Freshman Tennis, Freshman Banquet Committee, OLIO Board 123, Business Manager 133, Assistant Manager of Baseball 133, Manager 143, Cheerleader 12, 3, 43, Council oi Fraternity Presidents 143, Cotillion Club 13, 43, Sphinx Club 13, 43, Scarab. lohn Peddie Batterson, lr., AKE New Rochelle, N. Y. Student Editorial Board 12, 3, 43, G-lee Club 11, 2, 3, 43, Sphinx Club 13, 43. ludson Everett Benjamin, GAG Marnaroneck, N. Y. Masquers 12, 3, 43, Secretary 13, 43. Richard Blanc Springfield, Mass. Liberal Club 12, 3, 43, Secretary-Treasurer 133, Vice-President 143, Dramatics 12, 43, Pres Med. Club, Commons Club. Dwight Bradford Blossom, FDPA St. Louis, Mo. Freshman Soccer, Soccer 123, Soccer Team 13, 43, Golf Squad 12, 33, Business Board of Spectator 123, Glee Club 133. Iohn Cary Boyden, 1IfY Deerfield, Mass. Secretary-Treasurer of Freshman Class, Glee Club 11, 23, Choregus 123, Assistant Manager of Football 133, Manager of Football 143, Cotillion Club 13, 43, Sphinx Club 13, 43, Presi- dent of Sphinx 143, Scarab 143, Secretary-Treasurer of Scarab 143. Edward Richard Moos Brehm, BGII Sandusky, Ohio Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, Freshman Baseball, Football 12, 3, 43, Bas- ketball Squad 123, Baseball 123, Student Council 143, Sphinx Club 13, 43. lohn Graham Broomell, ANP Chicago, Ill. Freshman Football Squad, Freshman Track, Freshman Tennis, Freshman Debating, Football Squad 123, Track 12, 3, 43, Relay Team 133, Editorial Board of 1934 OLIO, Man- aging Editor ot 1935 OLIO, Editorial Board of Student 1l, 2, 3, 43, Managing Editor of Student 143, Winged "A" Club 13, 43, Cotillion Club 13, 43. Edward Otis Brown, lr., Xfb Nashua, N. H. 1 Manager of Freshman Basketball 13, 43: Sphinx Club 13, 43. Stanley Reynolds Bryant, AY Greene, N. Y. Freshman Cross-Country, Sphinx Club 13, 43. Eighty lohn McDowell Burrows LXAQ1 Davenport Iowa Freshman Track Busrness Board ot Student C17 Tracl-' Team C7 3 47 Wrnged A Club C? 3 47 Presrdent of Wrnged A Club C47 Cotrlhon Club C3 47 Presrdent ot Cottllron Club C47 loseph Parker Chapman O North Haven Conn Freshman Baseball Baseball Team C2 .J 47 C A Cabrnet C47 Wlllrarn Rogers Chappell tlfl Whrte Plalns N Y Freshman Football Freshman Banquet Cornmrttee Pre Law Club C3 47 Cottlhon Club C3 47 Sphtnx Club C47 Robert Baxter Clark 41.30 Sprrngheld Mass Chorr C2 37 Glee Club C3 47 Lord left Serenaders C3 47 Robert Stanley Yates Clrlton 11113. Patchoque L 1 N Y Freshman Soccer Captaxn Freshman Soccer Freshman Track Freshman Tennrs Soccer C2 3 47 Relay C3 47 Tenms C2 47 ASSOC1GlG Edrtor 1934 OLIO C27 Photographrc Ed rtor 1935 OLIO C37 Sophomore Hop Commtttee C27 Cotrllzon Club C3 47 lnterfraternrty Councrl C3 47 Terence Anglln Cordner X111 Cranford Freshman Football Freshman Baseball Baseball Squad C27 Baseball C3 47 Sphmx Club C3 47 Donald Wrllrarn Crarg CMA Metuchen N 1 Freshman Football Squad Freshman Swrmmmg Swrrnrnrng Squad C2 37 Advertrsrng Manager of Amherst Spectator C37 Amherst Student C7 3 47 Glyndon Harry Crocker lr AMD Cortland N Y Wrllrarn Wyman Crosby XXI Woburn Mass Feshman Football Squad Freshman Wrestlxrtg Wrestlrng Squad C2 37 Manager of Freshman Football C3 47 Charrman of Comrmttee on Commrttees C47 Councrl of Frater nrty Presrdents C47 Secretary C47 lnterfraternrty Councrl C3 47 Prestdent C47 Treasurer of Class C47 Sphmx Club C3 47 Scarab Freshman Football Captaxn Freshman Swrmmmg Captarn Freshman Baseball Football C2 3 47 Swrmmxng C27 Baseball C27 Presrdent of Class Cl 47 Secretary Treasurer of Class C27 Student Councrl C3 47 Vrce Presrdent C47 Sabrma Committee C2 3 47 Samuel Walley Brown Scholarshrp C27 tumor Prom Commrttee C37 Secretary Treasurer Phr Beta Kappa C3 47 Sphrnx Club C3 47 Scarab Pres1dentC47 George Iulrus Drttmar Ir AKE Freehold N I Freshman Swrmmmq Freshman Track Student Busxness Board Cl 27 Student Advertrsxng Manager C37 Student Busrness Manager C47 Assrstant Pubhcrty Manager of Musrcal Clubs C37 Pubhcxty Manager C47 Assocrate Edrtor 1934 OLIO Glee Club C47 Charrrnan Soph Hop Commrttee C27 Chatrrnan College Dance Committee C47 Presrdent Councrl of Fratermty Presrdents C47 Sphrnx Club C3 47 Wlllram Rrchard Donaldson lr 'ITA Douqlaston N Pre Med Club C3 47 Arthur Robert Douglass QAGJ Brooklyn N Y Freshman Basketball Freshmat Baseball Glee Club C3 47 Warren Fales Draper Ir QAQJ Cherrydale Va Freshman Cross Country Swrmmrng Squad C2 37 Outrng Club C1 2 3 47 Pre Med Club C47 Phr Beta Kappa C47 Arthur Bobertshaw Enqhsh Pulf Medra Pa Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Freshman Track Co Captarn Football C2 3 47 Basketball C3 47 Track C3 47 Secretary 'Treasurer Class of 1935 C17 Presrdent C2 37 Marshall C47 Student Councrl C2 3 47 Preszdent C47 Co Holder of Samuel Walley Brown Scholarshxp C3 47 Sphrnx Club C3 47 Scarab C47 Edward Arnold Evans XHI' Home N Y Freshman Football Squad Golf Squad C2 47 Edrtor of Student Handbook C27 Glee Club C47 Cot1ll1on Club C3 47 Frank Brooke Evans, lll AY Wynnewood Pa F eshman Track Student Board C2 37 Rrchard Dudley Ewald WY Whrte Plarns N Y Freshman Swrrnmrng Swrmmtng Squad C27 Sphtnx Club C3 47 Erghty one I A I 1 -I 1 P JI 1 I JI I I I I I 1 "-1 I ' 1 A 1 I . , , . . I I ' ' 1 1 ' 1 I 1 1 - 1 . . I ' I ' 1 I 1 I 1 1- . , . - , . ., . I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 -If ' , . , . , N. I. I I I 1 1 , . , , . . 7 I 1 I I '11 1 - 1 '4 I 'I I ' ' . . I , r , . Y 1 -1 -3 1 I 1 I I ' 1 I 1 1 1 - 1 1 I - Kendall Bush DeBevo1se, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y. , : A . : , : 1 1 1 I 1 1 I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 F F ' 1 1 1 1 I 1 - I 'I I ' ' 1 1 1 I I I 1 -7 F 7 I F 1 I 1 1 , ., , .Y. , , . . 7 I 'I I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' I 1 . , . I I ' F I 1 ' I 1 1 7 I I I I ' I I I I 1 1 1 1 'e 1 1 1 I - 1 4 , . . I 1 I I I 1 - 1 , - T I , . 1 1 , . . I F 1 . Ralph Stanley Field, fplixp Rochester, N, Y, Freshman Swimming Squad: Swimming Squad C235 Business Board of Student Cl, 2, 3, 435 Outing Club C3, 43. Ierold Bacon Foland, WY Geneseo, N, Y, Freshman Cross Country5 Wrestling Squad C235 Band C335 Associate Editor of i934 OLIO C335 Assistant Manager of Glee Club C33, Manager C435 Cotillion Club C3, 43, Secretary- Treasurer C435 Sphinx Club C3, 43. Philip Iones Forbes, Ir., CDAQ Danbury, Conn. Glee Club C2, 3, 43. Hugo Frederick Frederickson, fbliilf Norwood, Mass. Indoor Track Squad C235 Choir Cl, 2, 335 Outing Club C235 Glee Club C3, 43, Accompanist C3. 43, Vice President C435 Masquers C2, 3, 43, Business Manager C43. Douglas Millison Hutchings Frost, AX Brooklyn, N, Y. Freshman Soccer5 Soph Hop Committee C235 Assistant Manager of Intramural Sports C33, Manager C435 C. A. Cabinet C33, Secretary C335 Cotillion Club C3, 43. George Francis Fusco, GE Medford, Mass. Freshman Basketball5 Freshman Baseball, Captaim Basketball C2, 3, 43, Co-Captain C335 Baseball C2, 3, 43, Captain C435 Soph Hop Committee C235 Intertraternity Council C3, 435 C. A. Cabinet C33. Allen Austin Gilmore, GAX Wrentharn, Mass. Theodore Freeman Goldberg Swampscott, Mass. Freshman Cross Country5 Freshman Track5 Track C235 Pre-Med Clubg Commons Club. Mathew Goldstein Allston, Mass. Freshman Soccer5 Freshman Basketballg Liberal Clubg International Relations Club5 Pre-Med Club5 Commons Club, Director of Athletics. Seymore Goldwasser Northampton, Mass. Liberal Club. Murray Harlow Green, B011 Rockville Center, N. Y. Freshman Soccer Squady Freshman Basketball5 Basketball C2, 3, 435 Business Board of Student C235 Amherst College Sports Correspondent C3, 435 Sphinx Club C3, 43. Kingman Nichols Grover, ATA Rutherford, N. I. Freshman Cross Country5 Liberal Club C3, 435 Poetry Society Cl, 235 Armstrong Poetry Prize. Leonard Kent Guiler, Ir., AKE ' Pittsburgh, Pa. Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 435 Lord Iefi Business Board C2, 3, 435 Exchange Editor C43, Editorial Board C2, 3, 43, Senior Editor C435 College Band C2, 43. Bryant Mower Harroun, AACIP Summit, N. I. Freshman Football5 Freshman Baseball5 Temporary Chairman of Freshman Class Cl35 Varsity Baseball C2, 3, 435 Cotillion Club C3, 43. Richard Stevenson Hawkey, WY Boothbay Harbor, Me. Freshman Soccer5 -Freshman Track5 Debating Team C135 Drum Major of Band C435 Track Team C2, 3, 43, Co-Captain C435 Lord left Serenaclersg Glee Club C2, 3, 43, President C435 Phi Beta Kappa5 Scarab. Iames Hight Hayford, CDE Montpelier, Vt. Phi Beta Kappa C43. Sydney Baer Hechler Springfield, Mass. Freshman Cross Country5 Outing Club Cl35 Williston Hygiene Prize Cl35 Poetry Society Cl. 235 Kellogg Speaking Prize C235 Hutchins Greek Prize C335 Commons Club5 Phi Beta Kappa C43. George Traver Hecht, ATA Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Alexander Iulian Hemphill, ll, fDKiIf Upper Montclair, N. I. Freshman Soccer: Glee Club C335 lnteriraternity Council C3, 435 Iudicial Committee C43. Lee Blanchard Henry, Xi? South Norwalk, Conn. Band C3, 435 Cotillion Club C3, 43. Iohn Bartholomew Hickey, lr., CDAG Brookline, Mass. Freshman Football5 Freshman Wrestlingg W'restling Squad C235 Football Squad C2, 33: Amherst Press., Eighty-two Hiram David Hilton, :PY Lincoln, Neb Freshman Track: Pre-Med. Club. Iarnes Robert Hopkins, QE Meriden, Conn. C. A. Cabinet 13, 43: Pre-Med. Club 143. lohn Prentice Howe, fl1FA A North Amherst, Mass. Freshman Football Squad: Freshman Wrestling: Cross Country 123: Hockey 123: Football Squad 133: Wrestling 13, 43. Arthur Sandmeyer Huey, AKE Tulsa, Okla. Football 12, 3, 43: Swimming 123: Wrestling 13, 43: Glee Club 143: Sphinx Club 13, 43. Stuart Churchill Hurlbert, AY Hyde Park, Mass Freshman Football Squad: Football Squad 123: Wrestling Squad 12, 33. George Lewis Ingalls, GJE Brooklyn, Conn. Debating 12, 33: Glee Club 123: Phi Beta Kappa 143. lohn Wells lreys, NPY Minneapolis, Minn. Freshman Soccer: Soccer Squad 123: Glee Club 13, 43: Cotillion Club 13, 43: Sphinx Club 13. 43. Robert Lincoln Iohnson, CDKXP Waltham, Mass. Freshman Swimming Squad: Business Board of Student 1l, 2, 33: lnterfraternity Council 133. Donald Montgomery Iones, KIJPA Natick, Mass Freshman Football Squad: Lord Ietf Serenaders 1l, 2, 3, 43: Dance Committee 133. lohn Christopher Kehoe, Ir., Xfb Pittston, Pa. Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball: Football 12, 3, 43, Captain 143: Wrestling 123: College Boxing Champion 11, 33: Sphinx Club 13, 43: Scarab. Robert Emerson Keith, XCD Campello, Mass Electrician for Masquers 13, 43: Model League of Nations 12, 3, 43, President 143. Richard King, AKE Amherst, Mass Freshman Soccer: Freshman Hockey: Freshman Track, Captain: Soccer 12, 43: Track 12, 3, 43: Winter Track 12, 3, 43: Winter Sports 12, 33: Winged "A" 12, 3, 43: C. A. Cabinet 12, 33: Chest Drive Chairman 143: Flying Club President 133: Sabrina Committee 12, 3, 43: Band 143: Cotillion Club 13, 43: Sphinx Club 13, 43, Secretary-Treasurer 133, Vice-President 143: lnterfraternity Council 13, 43, ludical Committee 143: Representative of Interfraternity Council at National Convention: Scarab. Paul Franklin Kirby, SAX Bethesda, Md Freshman Swimming: Football Squad 133: Wrestling Squad 123. Fred Harlen Klaer, Ir., Xitf Philadelphia, Pa Freshman Soccer: Freshman Track: Soccer 12, 3, 43: Cotillion Club 13, 43. Seymour Milton Klotz, AY Paterson, N. I Freshman Football: Freshman Swimming: Student Board 123: Soph Hop Committee 123: Assistant Manager Track 133: Manager ot Relay Team 133: Student Council 13, 43: Class Secretary-Treasurer 133: lntertraternity Council 133: Treasurer of Masquers 12, 3, 43: Sphinx Club 13, 43: Scarab. Charles Iohn Kulikowski North Hadley, Mass Donald Louis LaBarre, X112 Shenandoah, Pa Freshman Swimming Squad: Swimming Squad 12, 3, 43: Assistant Manager of Debating 133, Manager 143: Model League of Nations 143. Charles Francis Ladd, q".l5.Nlf Worcester, Mass Freshman Football: Freshman Baseball: Glee .Club 123: College Choir 12, 43. Robert lohn Landry, ATA Ogdensburq, N. Y Assistant Manager oi 1934 OLIO 133: lnteriraternity Council 12, 3, 43. Sumner Carter Lawrence, APY Northampton, Mass Freshman Football: Freshman Track: Football 12, 3, 43: Wrestling 12, 3, 43: International Relations Club 13, 43. Iohn DeLong Leinbach, KDAGJ Philadelphia, Pa. Soph Hop Committee 123: Interfraternity Council 13, 43. Ralston Caldwell Lewis, AY Stratford, Pa. Freshman Football: Freshman Tennis: Football Squad 12, 3, 43: College Squash Champion 123: Wrestling Squad 133: Manager of Freshman Basketball 133: C. A. Cabinet 133. Eighty-three Victor Lamar Lewis, SAX Oak Park, Ill, Freshman Track, Track Squad CZ, 3, 41, Assistant Manager ot Swimming C31, Manager C41, Interfraternity Council C3, 41, Cotillion Club C3, 41, Phi Beta Kappa C3, 41. Henry Herbert Liebrich, lr., fltiitlf North Attleboro, Mass. Freshman Football, Glee Club C3, 41. lohn Robert Lindberg, GAX Westfield, N, I. Lord left Board CZ, 3, 41, lnterfraternity Council C31, Cotillion Club C3, 41. George Washington Long, BQJFI Haddonfield, N. I. Freshman Baseball, Editorial Board of Student CZ1, Assistant Editor C31, Feature Editor C41, Sphinx Club C3, 41. William Woods Long, 1IfY New Castle, Pa. Freshman Track, Track CZ, 3, 41, Golf Team CZ, 3, 41, Captain and Manager of Golf C41, Cotillion Club C41. Alan Bronson Lyman, AY Dowagiac, Mich. Freshman Football, Football CZ, 31, 1933 OLIO Board CZ1. Chester Wilson McClelland, BE New Rochelle, N. Y. John Nash McLaren Hudson, N. Y. Vice President Class oi 1935 C41, Charles Raymond McNeill, f1,FA Erie, Pa. Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Banquet Committee, Debating Council Cl, Z, 31, President C41, Pre-Law Club CZ1, Delta Sigma Rho C31, President C41, Council of Fraternity Presidents C41, Francis loseph McTernan, Ir., AY W'hite Plains, N. Y. Freshman Track, 1933 OLIO Board CZ1. Thomas Arnold Mainwaring, AY Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman Track, Wrestling CZ, 31, Track CZ, 31, Soccer Squad CZ, 3, Winged "A" Club C31, Lord left Board CZ, 3, 41, Editor-in-chief C3, 41, Manager of Freshman Track C41, C. A. Cabinet CZ, 31, Sphinx Club C3, 41. Edward Marcus Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Freshman Swimming, Pre-Med. Club, Commons Club. Herbert Edwin Mayer Brooklyn, N, Y. Freshman Debating, Debating Council C41. Edgar deNoailles Mayhew, fI11'A Glen Ridge, N. I. Masquers C3, 41. Henry Rogers Mayo, lr., Xtl' Lynn, Mass. lnteriraternity Council C31, Cotillion Club C3, 41. Ioseph Dicus Messier, WY Springfield, Ohio Freshman Basketball, Freshman Baseball, Soph Hop Committee, Pre-Med. Club CZ, 3, 41, Sphinx Club C41. Walter Charles Meyer, CDAX Hempstead, N. Y. Freshman Cross Country, Freshman Track Squad, Student Edltorial Board CZ, 3, 41, Lord left Board CZ, 3, 41, Editorial Board of 1934 OLIO C31. A. Milton Miller Chester, Pa. Lord left Business Board Cl, 2, 3, 41, Circulation Manager CZ1, Assistant Business Manager C3, 41, Band CZ, 31, Liberal Club CZ, 3, 41, President C41, Pre-Law Club C31, Council of Fraternity Presidents C41, lnteriraternity Council C41, Commons Club, President C41, Chair- man of Continuations Committee of Connecticut Valley Students' AntieWar Conference C3, 41. lames William Miller Brockton, Mass. Freshman Baseball, Soccer C3, 41. lames Selden Miner, AY Owosso, Mich. Freshman Cross Country, Captain, Cross Country CZ, 3, 41, Business Board of Student CZ1, Circulation Manager C31, Merchandising Manager C41. Iohn Minnick, B911 Great Neck, N. Y. Freshman Track, Track C2, 3, 41, Co-Captain C41, Cross Country CZ, 3, 41, Captain C411 Relay Team C3, 41, Winged "A" Club C3, 41, Masguers C41, Sphinx Club C3, 41. Eighty-four Frederlck Franklm Moon Ir X92 Syracuse N Y Freshman Football Squad Freshman Track Hockey C21 Track C2 3 41 Wznged A C3 41 Vxce Presldent C41 Cottlhon Club C3 41 Robert Keen Moses XJ, Montclalr N I Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Co Captam Freshman Baseball Football C2 3 41 Basketball C2 3 41 Captam C41 Soph Hop Commlttee C21 Councrl ot House Presr dents C41 Sphmx Club C3 41 Equrnn W1ll1am Munkelwrtz BOH Sayvrlle N Y Masquers C3 41 Henry Walter Perlentern O Iersey Crty N I Freshman Basketball Freshman Soccer Soccer C2 3 41 Phr Beta Kappa C41 Wrlltam Grlswold Phelps fbi If Dedham Mass Freshman Football Baseball Squad C21 'vtfrestltng Squad C31 Class Choregus C3 41 Col lege Choregus C41 Manage1 of Band C31 Drrector of Band C41 Sphmx Club C3 41 Wlllram Presson TAG Gloucester, Mass Masquers C2 3 41 Ioseph Vrncent Benzonr Waterbury, Conn Iohn Thomas Brcks Aki Plandome L I N Freshman Soccer Glee Club C11 Brchmond Malley Budden All Hartford Conn Arthur George Schaffer Eagle Br1dge Ionathan Wtllram Sch1ller Brooklyn Masquers Cl 2 3 41 Nlusrc Correspondent and Crtttc for Student C3 41 Band Sunday Evenmg Musrc Lecturer C3 41 Eugene Bernard Schwartz Iersey Crty N I Soccer Squad Cl 21 Assoc1ate Edrtor l935 OLIO Pre Med Club Commons Club Srdney Schwartz Revere Mass Debatmg Council C31 Phl Beta Kappa C3 41 Freshman Soccer Freshman Basketball Sauad Soccer C? 3 41 Tennrs Cl 21 Armand Edwards Srnger Detrort Mrch Outrng Club Cl 4 Addrson Brown Scholarshrp C41 Pht Beta Kappa C3 41 Commons Club Boland Hoyt Sloan Ir XAGD New Brlghton S I N Freshman Football Cot1ll1on Club Donald Farnsworth Smlth B011 Schenectady N Freshman Soccer Squad ASSISCQDI Manager of Cross Country C31 Manager C41 Wmged A C3 41 Ph1 Beta Kappa C41 Probert Craft Smrth NIA New Orleans La Freshman Football Advertrs ng Manager of Lord Iezf C41 Asststant Busmess Manager C41 Clee Club C2 3 41 Cot1ll1on Club C41 Ioseph Sprelman South Orange N I Swrmmmg Squad Cl 2 31 Lrb ral Club C31 Commons Club Allen Martrn Stemhardt Mount Vernon N Y Freshman Basketball Basketball C2 3 41 Freshman Tennrs Tennxs C21 Boy Shearrng Stuckless AX Yonkers N Y Edrtorxal Board of Student C2 31 Assrstant Manager of Soccer C31 Manager C41 Sphxnx Club C3 41 lames Monroe Taylor ARL Klamath Falls Qregon Glee Club C2 3 41 Allan Buck Temple KW Readmg Mass Freshman Basketball Squad Freshman Baseball Baseball Squad C21 Cot1ll1on Club C3 41 Henry Wolcott Thomas lr X19 Babylon N Y Freshman Football Football C2 3 41 Irvmg G1lbertThursby ARI Brooklyn N Y Freshman Soccer Freshman Track Track C2 3 41 Sphmx Club C3 41 Erghty fly e I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 - I 1 ' I I 1 1 I 1 1 1 I I " I 1-- . . ... . H 1 1 - - 1 ' ' . H- 1 , - , . . I - I 1 1 I - . . . ,X I Il I a I I I 1 I ' I ' I I 1 - 1 ' ' ' I 'P Y I . I I ' ,N. Y. 1 " ' N Y 1 1 1 : . ' J 1 : C31: 1 I I ' - I - I 1 - Iames Lrlhe Shrelds, fbla Brooklyn, N. Y. . 1 C 1 I I W. I ll I I 1 v , . 1 I I -f X 1 I 1 , .,1" , . ., .Y-1 - I .. I ,- , .Y. ' I ' 1 I 1 z I 1 I - A. 1 I 7 1 1 ,I 1 1 1 I 9 I - I 1 1 I I - v- 1 I 1 I . . 1 'F I " I I I - I 1 - 1 '1-' - 1 - ' I 1 I - ' ' I. YQ-1 . I 4 I 1 ' I I 1 1 I 1 - Samuel Trescott Tisdale, AAG? - Taunton, Mass, Football Squad 12, 3, 43: Pre-Law Club 13, 43, President 143: Freshman Baseball Manager 133: Manager of Basketball 143: Cotillion Club 13, 43. ThO1'UCIS Toby, XXI' Glen Ridge, N. I. Hockey' 123: Soph Hop Committee 123: Assistant Editor 1935 OLIO 133: Cotillion Club 13, 43, Vice-President 143. Charles S. Torem Pqtefsonl N, I, Model League of Nations 13, 43: Debating Council 13, 43: Vice President Debating Council 143: Phi Beta Kappa 143. David Bicknell Truman, AAfD Evqnstgn, Ill, Freshman Football Squad: Glee Club 11, 23: Student Council 143: Interlraternity Council 13, 43: Council of Fraternity Presidents 143: Secretary 133: Vice-President of International Relations Club 143: Editorial Board of Student 1l, 2, 3, 43, Editor-in-chief of Student 143: Cotillion Club 13, 43: Scarab. William Peter Van Fleet, ATA Rochelle Park, N. I. Freshman Swimming: Choir 12, 43: Glee Club 143: Cotillion Club 13, 43: Pre-Med. Club 143. Donald Cramer Waite, Ir., X111 Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman Basketball Squad: Freshman Baseball: Soccer Squad 133: Baseball Squad 12, 3, 43: Cheerleader 13, 43: Associate Editor 1935 OLIO 133: Interfraternity Council 133: Sphinx Club 13, 43. Guilberi Quincy Wales, XG? West Newton, Mass. Ffeshman Soccer: Soccer Squad 133: Business Board of Student 1l, 23. Harry Hawkins Walsh, lr., AY Forest Hill, N. Y. Freshman Track: Track 12, 3, 43. Philip Hebard Ward, 1bKXIf Baldwinville, Mass. Freshman Soccer: Freshman Swimming: Freshman Track: Soccer 12, 3, 43, Captain 143: Track 12, 3, 43: Relay Team 13, 43: Assistant Manager of Tennis 133, Manager 143: Glee Club 12, 3, 43: Associate Editor l934 OLIO 123, Editorein-chief 1935 OLIO 133: C. A. Cabinet 13, 43: Outing Club 1l3: Winged "A" Club 12. 3, 43: lohn Sumner Runnells Prize: Walker Math Prize 1second3 1l3: Sphinx Club 13, 43: Phi Beta Kappa 13, 4': Scarab. Iohn Cushman Warren, CDFA West Roxbury, Mass. Freshman Cross Country: Freshman Track: Cross Country 123: Freshman Cross Country Coach 13, 43: Winged "A" Club 12, 33, Secretary-Treasurer 143: Vtfrestlinq 133: Classical Club 13, 43: Phi Beta Kappa 143. Lee Simon Wasserman Newton, Mass. Freshman Football: Football Squad 12, 3, 43: Wrestling 12, 3, 43: 155 Lb. Boxing Champion 123, Runner-up 11, 33: Freshman Hockey: Pre-Med. Club. Gardner Fairfield Watts, ATA Suffern, N. Y. Freshman Tennis: Liberal Club 13, 43: International Relations Club 143. Ernest Alphonse Wedge, CDTA Greenfield, Mass. Classical Club 133, President 133. Iohn Warren Whitney, GE Brooklyn, N. Y. Freshman Tennis Squad: Phi Beta Kappa 143. Leonard Daniel Wickenden, QDFA Manhasset, N. Y. Masquers 12, 3, 43, Vice-President 143: Phi Beta Kappa 143. William Clarence Wickenden, X117 Cleveland, Ohio Freshman Soccer Squad: Assistant Manager of Wrestling 133, Manager 143: Cotillion Club 13, 43. Robert Iordan Willoughby, QSKQ' Warren, Ohio Freshman Football: Freshman Swimming Squad: Freshman Baseball: Baseball 123: Soph Hop Committee 123: Council of Fraternity Presidents 143, Frank Cullens Wilson, B911 Iacksonville, Fla. Masquers 12, 3, 43, President 13, 43: Sphinx Club 13, 43. Donald Chandler Young, fbliilf Springfield, Mass. Freshman Soccer Squad: Indoor Track Squad 123: Masquers 13, 43: Assistant Stage Manager 133, Stage Manager 143: Outing Club 1l, 23. Frederick William Zink, QAX Rockville Center, N. Y. Freshman Soccer: Advertising Manager of 1935 OLIO 143: Lord Ietf Board 12, 3, 43, Business Manager 143. Eighty-six Former Members oi the Class oi 1935 Wayne Alderman Lewis Allen Barlow Jefferson Kiel Barnekov, lr. loel Scott Branham Sevellon Brown Iohn Case Bush Lawrence Whitfield Churchill, Ir. Richard loseph Clure Evert Dyckman Cobb Milton Allen Cohen Milton Billings Cook Edgar Loewer Coon Richard Cady Crocker Edward William Wendell Dodge William Redfield Drury Charles Olaf Engels Edwin Baily Fisher Robert Harry Gardner Cyril Heiman Grady William Waldo Grose Arthur William Hagis George Burton Hamilton Stuart Sedwick Healy lose Luis Hernandez Thomas Arista Hoge Robert Vaughan Hulse Harry Dickey lones William Thomas lones, lr William McConkey Keller Kenn Forcey Kreder Norman Edwin Limberg Sherman Simeon Lurie Stuart Elliot McClure lohn Edward Marshall Henry Spaulding Meyer Richard Miller Bertrand Layhee Mullen Robert Childs Nowe lsaac Patch, lr. George Thomas Beckwith Perkins Carl Joseph Raymond Iohn MacBeth Richard Iohn Wilson St. Clair William Edwin Selby, lr. George Alexander Selvin Harold Chester Sidga Ralph Herbert Sleicher Lowell Clark Spring Archibald Lachlan Stuart Frederick Stanley Tener Harmon Albertse Veder Morris Knight Winborn Eugene Wolman Iohn Suarez Wright Frederick Stanley Robinson, Ir. Eighty-seven 1913 - 1934 ..,.Y J.. .1 as! W Q ji.. -. - .'u..., ,.,.?.! M. TILGHMAN WEST President SCDPHGMORES Eighty-eight Qfficers of the Class of 1937 MATTHEW TILGHMAN VVEST ......... ........................ P resident KEITH PRUDDEN PATTENGILL . .......... ......... S ecretcrry-Treasurer DOUGLAS RICHARDS KENNEDY ......... ........................ C horequs - ..----1 . -vw-...f ',- ,. Eighty-nine Members at the Class ot 1937 Steven l. Allen, CDKNP Holyoke, Mass. Raynold A. Arcuri David W. Brewer, AY Syracuse, N. Y. Melbourne C. Browning, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. I1-.I qfy lames B. M. Arthur, Ir Philadelphia, Pa. ., AY' lackson Heights, N. Y. Norman S. BL1ClCl1'1ql1Ct1T1, Harold S. Atwood, lr., 4bKNIf Montclair, N. I. Benson M. Austin, SAX Brooklyn, N. Y. George R. Bacon, GAX Providence, R. I. Edgar A. Baird, lr., B011 Omaha, Nebr. Thomas G. Baker, B011 Philadelphia, Pa. William D. Baker, B011 Philadelphia, Pa. Harry W. Barber, SAX North Attleboro, Mass. Laurence N. Barrett, AKE Katonah, N. Y. Randall Barton, AAG' Poxboro, Mass. Howell A. Bates, B611 Wellesley Hills, Mass. Gordon L. Becker, 411011 Amsterdam, N. Y. Robert A. Bendheim New York, N. Y. lohn R. Berryman, ATA Westfield, N. l. lohn K. Best, B811 Ieannette, Pa. Richard E. Bodkin, GE New York, N. Y. David C. Bole, lr., AAG? Cleveland Heights, Ohio Robert N. Bonnett, B011 Brooklyn, N. Y. Dudley C. Bostwick, Xi: New York, N. Y. George F. Bower, Qlillf Madison, N. I. - Charles E. Bradley, lr., - AKE South Bend, Ind. William B. Braman, ATA Windsor, Conn. Robert T. Breed, WY Lynn, Mass. .ATA Milford, Conn. lohn C. Bush, AX New York, N. Y. Robert G. Calder, Ir., WY Tuckahoe, N. Y. William N. Chambers, AALIJ New York, N. Y. Angus W. Clarke, Ir., 11113. Utica, N. Y. William H. Claus, 4213. Erie, Pa. Robert I. Close, ll'Y Sandusky, Ohio Charles N. Coe, fbKtIf New Britain, Conn. lohn S. Coey, ll, NPY Glen Ridge, N. I. Edwin B. Colburn Stafford, Conn. Thomas M. Colton, B911 Montpelier, Vt. Lucian I. Colucci Medford, Mass. Philip H. Coombs Holyoke, Mass. Fairman C. Cowan, AAG? Wellesley Hills, Mass. George A. Craig, AAflb Cleveland Heights, Ohio George F. Cramer Amherst, Mass. lohn A. Dietze, XKP Maplewood, N. l. Archibald G. Douglass, B H St. Louis, Mo. Iames C. Edgell, AY Brooklyn, N. Y. Stephen T. Ellen, QAX Douglaston, N. Y. Ernest E. Ellert, GE Holyoke, Mass. lohn V. Elmer West Springfield, Mass. Robert W. Elmer Springfield, Mass. lohn O. Epple, ATA Ridgewood, N. I. Gordon H. Ewen, XYP Evanston, Ill. William E. Fairley, GJAX Flushing, N. Y. Paul V. Fa're'l, B911 Long Beach, N. Y. Horace B. Fay, lr., QDKNV Shaker Heights, Ohio Iohn U. Fehr, ATA Reading, Pa. Samuel B. Feinberg Brookline, Mass. lose W. Fenderson, QDAQ Parsonsfield, Maine Henry G. Fernald Cambridge, Mass. Robert S. Fichtel, QIDFA Pittsburgh, Pa. lohn E. Field, lr., X111 New Haven, Conn. Hugh P. Fleming, AKE Winnetka, lll. Robert W. Crawford, AKE Charles H- Fooiel .yy Lakewood, Ohio Buell Critchlow, AAG: Buffalo, N. Y. East Cleveland, Ohio Osmun Fort, XNP Plainfield, N. I. William N. Dawson, AKE ph Alexander Frank Louisville, Ky. Kenneth l. Deane, AY Cornwall, N. Y. Philip M. Deisroth, GQKXII Hazelton, Pa. Robert L. DeWitt, AKE Auburn, N. Y. Iackson Heights, N. Y. Hans H. Frey, Xilf Kingston, Pa. Richard S. Furbush, ATA St. lohnsbury, Vt. Robert E. Garton, Xfb Sheboygan, Wis. Ninety Harry L. Gott, GAG Newton, Mass. Benjamin F. Goodrich, Ir., CIJAO Duxbury, Mass. Harry F. Gray, Ir., GE Bronxville, N. Y. Edward P. Green, ATA South Windsor, Conn. Herbert E. Greenstone, South Orange, N. I. Roger P. Gregory, B011 Brooklyn, N. Y. Daniel P. Griggs, Ir., B911 Adams, N. Y. William A. Grouse, ATA Danbury, Conn. Sheldon G. Grubb, 1111011 Cleveland Heights, Ohio Iohn O. Hall, ll, AAKD Scarborough, N. Y. Philip F. Hall, Ir., X111 North Cohasset, Mass. Harvey H. Hatheway, 1IfY Newburgh, N. Y. Donald E. Hedden Norristown, Pa. Franklin H. Hemphill, QPKNI' Upper Montclair, N. I. Robert B. Hevenor, ATA Salt Point, N. Y. Henry C. Higginbottom, Xxfl Allahabad, India David W. Holmes, B011 Fremont, Ohio Iean P. Iones, Ir., AAITJ Texas City, Texas Horace W. Iordan, B011 Chicago, Ill. Winfield Keck, GTE Haddon Heights, N. I. Iean R. Keith, XLD Campello, Mass. Roger Keith, Ir., X115 Brockton, Mass. Douglas R. Kennedy, 11fY Larchmont, N. Y. Thomas A. Kennedy, Ir., Robert C. McKinstry, WY Doylestown, Pa. Alan A. Mahanke, ATA Westfield, N. I. Stuart A. Maher, AKE New York, N. Y. Arthur V. Marshall, KIJKXP East Orange, N. I. Seth R. Martin, Xtlf Worcester, Mass. George G. Mason, AALIJ Larchmont, N. Y. Robert K. Massey, AY AKE Worcester, Mass. Lincoln Park, N. I. Aaron L. Kingsberg Amsterdam, N. Y. Kenneth D. Kraeger, 11213 Belle Harbor, N. Y. Louis B. Kraemer Newark, N. I. Iohn G. Lamb, AKE Cleveland Heights, Ohio George S. Lambert, NPY Elkins Park, Pa. Iohn H. Lancaster, AKE Baltimore, Md. Charles M. Matzinger, X111 Denver, Colo. Earl T. Maxon, Ir., AY Greene, N. Y. 'Wellwood H. Maxwell, Ir. Xtlf Westfield, N. I. Leonard S. May, B011 Washington, D. C. Leonard C. Meeker, AAG? Upper Montclair, N. I. Clement F. Merrill, APY Warwick, N. Y. Robert D. W. Landon, AY Richard A. Merritt, AAfIv Vestal, N. Y. William N. Larkin, X111 Shelton, Conn. Daniel C. Lawton, XXI' Larchmont, N. Y. Dwight W. Lee Northampton, Mass. Andrew R. Linscott, AY Swampscott, Mass. U Carl F. Holthausen, Jr., xIfYr rederic B. Loomis, lr., Palisade, N. I. Duncan M. Holthausen, WIIY Palisade, N. I. Henry C. Howell, Ir., B011 Westfield, N. I. Walter A. Hoyt, Ir., AAG, Akron, Ohio Henry S. Hughes, AAQ1 New York, N. Y. Ward Humphrey, Ir., 11113 Maplewood, N. I. George A. Iackson, AY l Q-VT U? Sandy Hook, Conn. Warren T. Iohnson, XXI' r Woburn, Mass. Ninety-one BOH Amherst, Mass. Gordon L. Lundwall, X111 Gardner, Mass. Charles G. McCormick, X111 New York, N. Y. Iohn S. McDaniel, Ir., ATA Stamford, Conn. Iohn R. McDermott, GE Methuen, Mass. Thomas I. McGurl, Ir., BGJIT Minersville, Pa. Daniel L. McKallagat, Xfb Lawrence, Mass. Reading, Mass. Iones W. Mersereau, X111 New York, N. Y. Albert F. Miller, Ir., CIPFA Moorestown, N. I. Daniel C. Minnick, B611 New York, N. Y. G. Henry Mundt, Ir., WY Chicago, Ill. William N. Mustard, GE Willimantic, Conn. Robert E. Newcomb, Ir., WPY Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Albert T. Nice, B011 Iackson Heights, N. Y. Gunther E. Otto, AY New York, N. Y. Leo I. Pagnotta Brockton, Mass. Lewis H. Palmer, AY Syracuse, N. Y. William M. Palmer, III, TY Parma, Mich. l .....,i,1? .ECE A... ft. 5 R f f- -3,--T? Keith P. Pattengill, AAG, Lansing, Mich. Ierome F. Peck, Ir., GJAQD Binghamton, N. Y. Frank A. Peltier, Ir., QJTA Dalton, Mass. Clement R. Phippen Belmont, Mass. George H. Phreaner, Xi? Hanover, Pa. Iohn I. Plante, Ir., fI1l'A Worcester, Mass. Ben K. Polk, WY Des Moines, lowa Edward E. Poor, IV, APY Passaic, N. I. Iames T. Rainey, KIJAG Chicago, lll. Philip N. Reltert, CDAG Frederick, Md.. Horace C. Reider, WY York, Pa. William W. Reilly, 'PTA Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Melville E. Reiner, ATA Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Westby P. Richards, AKE Llarnerch, Pa. Iames S. Schnepel Vtfhite Plains, N. Y. William L. Schoff, ATA Bala'Cynwyd, Pa. Winfield E. Scott, AACIJ Meriden, Conn. Iames M. Selby, QFA Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. Walter L. Seligsberg New York, N. Y. Edward M. Shepard, GE Roselle Park, N. I. William B. M. Tracy, Ir., APY Philadelphia, Pa. George S. Trees, AY Chicago, lll. Proctor C. Twichell, QDAGJ Glens Falls, N. Y. I. B. Millard Tyson, B911 Lebanon, Pa. Cornelius Vanderbreggen, Ir. Norwood Station, Pa. Carl D- Sh9DI3UIOl. lf-. APY Kenneth M. Walbridge, Akron, Ohio AAG? Clement M. Simmons, Scmsdale, N. Y. East Hartford, Conn. Charles B. Skinner, ATA Yonkers, N. Y. Stuart D. Walker, Ir. AY Summit, N. I. Irving Waltman Girvan N. Snider, Ir. BGJTI Hertford, Conn. White Plairts, N. Y. Alfred A. Snowball, QAX Niles, Ohio Reuben W. Snyder, X62 Shamokin, Pa. Robert P. Snyder, WY Albany, N. Y. Charles C. Stafford, AY Ioseph W. Richmond, GTA Morrisville, Vt. Providence, R. l. Iesse I. Ricks, AKE Plandome, N. Y. Rowland V. Rider, ATA Amherst, Mass. Francis L. Rose, ATA Camden, N. I. Richard C. Rotherham, lI1l'A Revere, Mass. Edwin C. Rozwenc Northampton, Mass. Leland P. Russell, Ir., CIIKWII Maplewood, N. I. Iohn P. Saul, lll, BSU Salem, Va. Charles I. Schauiiler, WY Nantucket, Mass. Charles D. Schilling Glen Cove, N. Y. Walter G. Schmitt Brooklyn, N. Y. Iohn B. Stearns, AAIID South Orange, N. I. Arthur l. Strang, Ir., CPISXT' White Plains, N. Y. David P. Sullivan Boston, Mass. Iohn A. Swainbank, GTA Ware, Mass. Thomas K. Taylor, WY St. Louis, Mo. Benjamin P. Terry, XNP Melrose, Mass. William I. Thompson, Ir., AY Montclair, N. I. Roy E. Tilles, Ir., QJTA New Rochelle, N. Y. Eben D. Tisdale, AAG1 Taunton, Mass. Charles L. Tocker, AY St. Louis, Mo. Lewis Wardell, Ir., X111 Norwalk, Conn. William A. Warner, AKE Cleveland, Ohio William H. Webster, Ir., AAIIP Bronxville, N. Y. Durbin H. Wells, AKE Northampton, Mass. Matthew T. West, XXII Port Washington, N. Y. Walter H. Whitehill, Ir., TAO Newburgh, N. Y. Charles S. Whitman, Ir., AAG? New York, N. Y. Iames P. Wilkerson, lll, CDKWI' Colonia, N. I. Edward D. Williams, f1vK1P White Plains, N. Y. Robert H. Williams, CPKW Cleveland, Ohio Edward A. Wilson, Xtlf I-lot Springs, Ark. Stanwood Wollaston, ATA Montclair, N. I. Richard S. Zeisler, QE Chicago, Ill. Ninety-two F ormer Members of the Class of 1937 Steven Harry Bamberger Charles Edmond Baumheckel, Ir. lacob Waldo Bond Bradford Barnes Brown Iohn Robert Burke Timothy Francis Burke Charles Russell Corwin, Il Thomas Niblo Creed Edward Everett Fenton Iohn Haldane Flagler Bernard Friedman Carlton Everett Greenwood Theodore Parker Harding Charles Henry Hechler, Ir. Dexter Wright Hewitt George Frederick Hinchcliffe lohn Todd Laurent Donald Alfred Leet Donald Babson Mayo lames Patrick McGrady, lr. Walter Harrison Mclntosh, Ir. William Franklin Pfeiffer, lr. Willard Wroath Roberts Vincent Scofield Morihiko Takami lohn Dayton Willard William Vincent Wilson Dexter Wright Hewitt N inety-tht ee 1915-1934 Q75 ,. iii f i ij Egg- , MJ ll- l, 4. A D FRESHMEN Qfficers of the Class of 1938 ERNEST LATHAN ESTES, IR. ........ ........,...............,. P resident IOHN BUSKIRK PALMER ........ .......... S ecretctry-Treasurer RENSLOW DREW SHERER ....... ......................... C horequs l , Ninety-five Members of the Class ot 1938 Robert S. Alexander, B011 Upper Montclair, N. I. Verner Alexanderson, IPAQ Schenectady, N. Y. Franklin G. Allen, Ir., X113 Baltimore, Md. Homer E. Allen, GTA Narberth, Pa. I ohn M. Allman Birmingham, Mich. Paul I. Andrews Northumberland, Pa. Iohn W. Atherton, AY Bronxville, N. Y. Benjamin P. Atkinson, fIJK1If Warren, O. Henry L. Avery, Ir., fI1KNIf Charlemont, Mass. Robert A. Badenhop, QIJAQ Newark, N. I. Howard F. Balme, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y. Paul Barton, AKE Waterbury, Conn. Austin L. Beach, XID Providence, R. I. George N. Beecher, Ir., 'DFA Evanston, Ill. Martin Bennett, BCBII Elmhurst, L. l., N. Y. Max A. Berns, Ir., CIJAGJ River Forest, Ill. Kellogg G. Birdseye, ATA Gloucester, Mass. Iarnes C. Bishop, X111 Southampton, N. Y. William K. Blair, KPY Toledo, O. Chester B. Bland, ATA Reading, Pa. Robert K. Bodensten, ATA Staatsburg, N. Y. Cornelius Bodine, Ir., AAID Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia, Pa. Robert M. Boltwood, GAX Buffalo, N. Y. Iohn A. Bookhout, fIvI'A Oneonta, N. Y. David R. Boyd, ATA Leonia, N. Y. Frank R. Bruel, SAK Bridgeport, Conn. George E. Bria Waterbury, Conn. Iohn N. Broughton, Ir., AAIIJ Norwell, Mass. Allyn S. Brown Cleveland Heights, Ohio William H. Brownell, GJAX Northampton, Mass. Lester G. Bruggemann, Ir. South Hingham, Mass. Robert F. Buehler, 'IJIQI' South Orange, N. I. ' Leo C. Bullinger, X111 Hollywood, Ill. Gordon W. Campbell, XNP Plainfield, N. I. Nelson H. Caplan Brighton, Mass. Dick A. Clarke, B811 Omaha, Nebraska Richard G. Cole West Bridgewater, Pa. Homer Crawford, QAX Bronxville, N. Y. Philip G. Creese Danvers, Mass. Clyde P. Cristman, Xflb Ashland, Mass. George L. Cullen, Ir., Xilf Harrisburg, Pa. Waldo B. Cummings, GE Springfield, Mass. Richard H. Custer, GAX Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Iohn L. Davis, Ir., APY St. Louis, Mo. Kenneth Massey Davis, Ir., fI1I'A St. Louis, Mo. Thomas M. Davis, B011 Holclrege, Nebraska Robert O. Diephouse, 4711A Webster Groves, Mo. Charles L. Dostal, AAG: Glencoe, Ill. lohn R. Doty, Xtlf Tuinucu, Cuba Kenneth B. Drake Brockton, Mass. Mac V. Edds, lr., AY Caldwell, N. I. Richard H. Eisenhart, Xrlf Rochester, N. Y. Ernest L. Estes, lr., AACD Wilmette, lll. David S. Evans, AY Wynnewood, Pa. Leonard Farmer, WY Amherst, Mass. Maurice L. Farrell, Ir., AAKIJ New York, N. Y. Philip Feldman Fall River, Mass. Paul P. Felt, QDFA Auburndale, Mass. Lester N. Fillis New Rochelle, N. Y. Royal Firrnan, Ir., AY New York, N. Y. I. Henry Francis, lr., B611 Charleston, W. Va. Bryant M. French, KIDAGJ Woburn, Mass. Thomas Y. Funston, BGII Upper Montclair, N. I. lohn F. Garde, Ir., AALII Merion, Pa. Iames T. George, ATA St. lohnsbury, Vt. lohn D. Gerhard, fIr1'A East Orange, N. I. Frank S. Giese, AAID Wellesley Hills, Mass. Ross Gilpatric, AY New Britain, Conn. Ninety-sev en Benjamin I. Glasgow, QAGJ Iackson, Mich. Robert C. Good, AKE Waterbury, Conn. George W. Goodell, 1IfY lamestown, N. Y. David F. Goodnow, lr., Xi' Pelham, N. Y. lames D. Gowing, fIvA6 Walpole, Mass. Paul W. Graff Blairsville, Pa. Iohn I. Graves Newton Upper Falls, Mass. Ellis Iackson Green, NYY Providence, R. I. Ralph W. Greenlaw, lr., QIJKKII W. Englewood, N. I. lohn R. S. S. Greenwood, X411 Rydal, Pa. Iohn Perry Griffith, lr. Pittsburgh, Pa. Thomas O. Grisell, Ir., GJAX Oil City, Pa. Benjamin E. Haller, AY Leonia, N. I. Marston A. Hamlin Lynbrook, N. Y. Francis A. Hardy, X111 Barrington, Ill. Henry S. Harvey, AAIIJ Chestnut Hill, Mass. Edwin H. Hastings, Ill, GAX West Englewood, N. l. Charles E. Hills, AKE Windsor, Conn. Schuyler V. V. Hoffman, Ill, AAQI' Larchrnont, N. Y. Roy C. Hopgood, lr. Glen Ridge, N. I. Peter N. Horvath, QAX Washington, D. C. Richard M. Howland, WY Ke-nnebunkport, Maine Ralph B. Hurlbutt, lr., GDAX Greenwich, Conn. Robert W. Hyatt, BSU Moorestown, N. I. Iames W. Hyde, AKE Portsmouth, Ohio Alexander F. Imlay, BSH Montclair, N. I. Iohn Ieppson, WY Worcester, Mass. Victor S. Iohnson, Ir., SAS Oak Park, Ill. Waldo M. Iohnson, BSH Webster Groves, Mo. Charles E. Iones, AAS Peoria, Ill. Harry F. Iones, Ir., AACP Riverton, N. I. Willard E. Iones, SAX Brooklyn, N. Y. William F. Kazlauskas, SE Waterbury, Conn. Christian Keedy, Xi, Amherst, Mass. Iohn I. Keep Jamaica, N. Y. Horace S. Keesey, APY York, Pa. Thomas H. Kelley, AKE Chicago, Ill. William W. Kelly New Castle, Pa. Bruce H. Keppel, AY Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Iason S. Kobler, SAX New York, N. Y. Harry I. Koster, AKE Mount Vernon, N. Y. Edward G. Kothe, CDFA Hollis, N. Y. Melvin Kranzberg St. Louis, Mo. Norman F. Lacey, AY Arlington, Mass. Richard S. Landry, ATA Ogclensburg, N. Y. Stoddard Lane, Ir., AAS Des Moines, lowa Paul W. Leak, SE New York, N. Y. Iohn E. Lehman West Orange, N. I. Thomas L. Lewis, KIPAS Waban, Mass. Orrin H. Lincoln, Ir., SFA Greenfield, Mass. Allen Lindberg, SAX Westfield, N. I. Abe K. Lipsitz St. Louis, Mo. Arthur E. Long Mount Vernon, N. Y. Iohn M. Lutz, XXI' Chicago, Ill. Iames P. MacCain, Xfb Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. Richard M. McClellan, Xqf Bryn Mawr, Pa. Robert S. McCollum, QKXII Denver, Colo. Iohn K. McDowell, SAX New York, N. Y. Donald R. McGeorge Summit, N. I. Iohn F. McGrath, SAX New York, N. Y. Donald A. MacHarg, fIDKXIf Albany, N. Y. Thomas V. McKeon, SPA Mount Vernon, N. Y. Arthur E. Mace, Ir. Long Beach, Calif. George R. Marsh Coxsackie, N. Y. Ioseph W. Marshall, 4IvI'A New York, N. Y. Frederic B. Mayo, XNP Lynn, Mass. Arthur F. Mercer, Ir., LIJFA Detroit, Mich. Iohn C. Merritt, WPY Larchmont, N. Y. Ninety-eight Bennett R Meyers Hartford Conn Charles W Mrchell 1IfY Syracuse N Y Albert A Mlller Ir AY St Lours Mo Cornelrus F Mrller X111 Asbury Park N I Nathanrel M1lls Ir Mount Vernon N Y Fredenc F Moore Ir RKP Nutley N I Edwrn H Morse Bronxvxlle N Y Iames H Moses ARL Chxcaqo Ill Robert C Myers ARE Lakewood Ohlo Earle W Newton B611 Cortland N Y Wrlham R Okre Ir CI1K1If Berwyn Pa Edwm L Olander Ir 1I1K1If Northampton Mass Iohn B Palmer NIIX Parma M1Ch Iohn C Parker Ill Brooklyn N Y Robert H Parker ATA Dorchester Mass Rrchard W Parsons North Amherst Mass Lyman Phrllrps BGJH New Haven Conn Eugene M Plurnstead CHJAX Wrlmmqton Del Rrchard W Poor IIY Passcnc N I Thomas F Power Ir QIIFA Worcester Mass Wrlham VV Prlce ARE Westerly R I Dav1d B Proctor B011 Sprmqheld Mass Iohn C Ouady B011 Omaha Neb Nmety nlne Wrllrarn T Rathbun lr AAfD South Orange N I Rtchard C Reed X411 Brockton Mass Dorran F Rerd AFA New York N Y Gordon S Reld Brooklyn N Y Robert O Relder WPY York Pa Henry W Rers lr Pelham Manor N Y Rrchard W Reuter fI1R1If Queens Vlllaqe L I N Y Robert W Rremer QJFA Norwood Mass Breen Rlnqland fblxxp' Oswego N Y Walter O Roberts AY West Brrdqewater Mass Wlllard W Roberts X111 Bloomfreld N I Theodore S Rowland Ir fIvI'A Ph1ladelph1a Pa Charles D Sager Ir Washmgton D C Edward M Salley Ir Iersey Crty N I W'arren F Sawyer BGII Gardner Mass Pl'nl1p Scarpmo Mount Vernon N Y Fredenck S Schauffler WY Nantucket Mass Frederrck O Schwe1zer ARE Lakewood Ohro Nauman S Scott ARE Alexandrra I.. George M Shay Xif Highland Park Ill Renslow D Sherer Hlqhland Park Ill Edwrn F Sherman Ir KERRY Barrrnqton R I W1ll1am H Sherwood Ir Xfb Ardmore Pa . - 1 -1 ' , . , . . . , . , . , . . 1 . . . . X , I . , ., . , . , . , . . ' I 1 , . . , , . . . H Q.-1 . , ., 1-1 . , 1 - - , . 1 7 1 - 1 -1 . , . , . . , . . - . f . , , 1 - - , . ., . . I , 3 . - 1 . , 1 - , . I - . V . , I 1 , . . - 1 . , 1 - - , . - 1 'I . , 4. 1 - , . . - I 'I . , 1, 1 - , , 1- - 1 . , . 1 ' , . . - I 1 , 1 I I - l I n . ,1 - I . , 1 - , . , . 1 - - 1 - I , . 1 - . . , I I ' I , . 1 . v 1 4 . , . , , . . 1 cr. 7 . , ., . , 1 , . , . , , . , XXI' , . . 1 . . . , . , . , ., , . , . . . , . , ., , . , . Andrew B. Simpson, Xflb Narberth, Pa. Robert E. Simpson, ATA Ridgewood, N. I. lohn R. Sindlinger, Ir., QKXI' Norwalk, Conn. Henry H. Skillings, X111 Amherst, Mass. George O. Slocum, ATA Ardsley, N. Y. Hudson A. Smith, AKE Syracuse, N. Y. William H. Snow, AY New Canaan, Conn. Milton Spielman South Orange, N. l. Edward D. Steinbrugge, AY Summit, N. I. William A. Sturgis, Ir., AKE Manhasset, N. Y. Richmond M. Sutherland, AY Bronxville, N. Y. George W. R. Sykes, f-DKXII Conifer, N. Y. Edgar F. Taber, Ir., IIJTA New Bedford, Mass. Iohn W. Thompson Watertown, Mass. Merrill H. Tilghman, Ill, ATA Wayne, Pa. Walter D. Van Doren Westfield, N. I. Peter C. Van Dyck, APY Schenectady, N. Y. Heath Wakelee, X1If Maplewood, N. I. Robert F. R. Walker, QDAX Waban, Mass. Elvin H. Wanzo Toledo, Ohio Robert K. Warner, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y. Wilbert D. Wear Harrisburg, Pa. Donald Wedel Tucson, Ariz. Chester A. Weed, ATA Torrington, Conn. Richard L. Weinstein New York, N. Y. Iacob A. Weisman Lynn, Mass. David H. Wells, AACIJ Evanston, Ill. Raymond M. Wetrich Hempstead, N. Y. Daniel C. Whedon, ATA lamaica, N. Y. Harry O. Whipple Montpelier, Vt. George G. Whitehead, X111 New Haven, Conn. Albert N. Whiting Iersey City, N. I. Frank C. Whitmore, Ir., 'EXW State College, Pa. Thomas P. Whitney Toledo, Ohio Elmer W. Wiggins, Ir., AAQ Edgewood, R. l. Leon S. Wiles, XXI' Huntington, W. Va. William E. Wilkening, AKE Lansdowne, Pa. Iohn H. Williamson New York, N. Y. Iohn R. Willoughby, 1IDK1If Warren, Ohio Don Wilson, fI2I'A New York, N. Y. Iohn W. Wilson, Ir., QKAI' Albany, N. Y. Melvin S. Wilson, AKE Natick, Mass. David Winslow, GQAG Meriden, Conn. Iames L. Woodress, lr., CDAX Webster Groves, Mo. Leverett L. Wright, QDTA Bridgeport, Conn. Randall H. Young, X111 Providence, R. I. Robert B. Young, XXI-' Great Neck, N. Y. One Hundred Aw FRATERNITIES Iohn G. Broomell Iohn M. D. Burrows Allen Abercrombie Fritz W. Baldwin Donald L. Bartlett, Ir. Allan R. Buckman, Ir. Parke W. Burrows Philip H. Clarke William M. Croxton Randall Barton David C. Bole, Ir. William N. Chambers Pairrnan C. Cowan George A. Craig Buell Critchlow Iohn O. Hall, ll Cornelius Bodine, Ir. Iohn N. Broughton, Ir. Charles L. Dostal Ernest L. Estes, Ir. Morris L. Farrell Alpha Delta Phi PRATRES IN COLLEGlO CLASS OF 1935 Bryant M. Harroun CLASS OF 1936 lohn C. Cushman, Ir. Wilber N. Earl Robert D. Penn Robert E. Giese Minot Grose Edward W. Maynard, Ir. Andrew B. Meldrum, Ir. Alan C. Neilson CLASS OF l937 Walter A. Hoyt, Ir. Henry S. Hughes lean P. Iones, Ir. George G. Mason Richard A. Merritt Leonard C. Meeker CLASS OF 1938 Iohn F. Garde, Ir. Frank S. Giese Henry S. Harvey Schuyler V. V. Hoffman, Ill Charles E. Tones, Ir. Samuel T. Tisdale David B. Truman lay A. Parr Sanborn Partridge William D. Strohmeier Wright Tisdale Robert P. Walbridge Stephen E. Whicher Albert F. Winston Keith P. Pattengill VVinfield F. Scott Iohn B. Stearns Eben D. Tisdale Kenneth M. Walbridge William H. Webster Charles S. Whitman, Ir. Harry F. lones, Ir. Stoddard Lane, Ir. William T. Rathbun, Ir. David H. Wells Elmer VV. Wiggins, Ir. One Hundred and Two 1g.1!"'.i" R 1 IM ,V ""'2:r-qgff' 11-asi"""'Inw.. "" .-,gn "W 3 " my 'ISF 'ilu'- :.:.u""'0'1 1,4-1.0, -.9-1 15-L.-4g,'5-5 Tegan ...g-5.1-P" "' .-.2 nik, 3- f-use Us 183 J as-g,v'5f' 2' "" 4-""" x, 1:13, 'Q' ff"-L,hA'Iur--f -'ear +bK M 1m.1'r' .gray 425,- 9"' 5-afiiy-'gtk' ef! f f.-N-A, 15 ab E ,,-lf TP:-592 f ,:Lhi'S.,3n"-.1" "'i'iiK'sN"' 13 4325 Amherst Chapter Estabhsheol tn 1836 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur H Baxter Ellsworth E Rtcharclson Phtlhps Bradley Clarence D Routllarol Wtllard H Stearns Sxxth Row Wrqgtns Estes Broughton Dostal Rathbun Lane Garde Bodrne Frith Row Bole Cratg Whttrnan Wells Farrell Hoffman F Gese C Jones Fourth Row Hoyt Scott Cowan K Walbndqe Chambers Stearns I Jones Harvey Pattengxll Thtrd Row Grose Whxcher Croxton Parr Hall Mason Hughes Crltchlow Second Row Earl R Walbrtdge Strohmeter Baldwm Penn Buckman Maynard Partridge P Burrows Cushman R G1ese Clarke Meldrum Front Row Harroun I Burrows Truman Sloan Broornell Absent from the plcture Wmston S Ttsdcrle W Ttsdale E T1SdOlG Abercrombze Nellson Bartlett Barton Merrrtt H Iones Meeker 'Ill I One Hundred and Three :iw "-1 f , Tw. ' - 'sv .-L"fQ,"Qg.,, - '54-v ', - fd-3-'li :,,.,., -lah, - ,,- .N-1.4, , ' x,.. 1,4 , ., in--va-N 14- : ". ""' vi -1- fx Fry., '-4' 1, '- ' eu-H, .,:4..-' . - . - 5,-h1..:,,:3 11- . f ,fb a-. " ,.. ' r -" ' Q, J., . , , . Le... Azmx k ' -P ew 'e -wa, ' -,-,--3- "ff .5 Q. , -1-9'-1 1 ' w . 1 .- me - 1.4 it - --we , W A Q ' -1.,-19, Y. '17 . 'E " 'Ru - - -','-Ag :' "... tri -avi i-'-..- 5' ',..,.: -4:15 " 'g, -iz 5-wr-' ,wg 5 f-V I 1 'Q' ' T, , - 1 . , -,.o .. 1 Q : -iz. .1 ' E --L"3i?1lf'- - - 2. Ji 1 535. as 1 1 1 ' ':.1f""T W' QI ' ' ive -5.-. --an 1 ,,..'3,1 v nge., -Ig... .'f - - "'L.1vs.,g."ll ' , ,Y - ,-,, . , '- , ' ,arzw-c -1 ,, Zi' '- , qs' , . -f C f , ..,-. , ::. . 1, ,Q-,141 -- 1,5 Q., Q 1 . ' 1 1-X A..-QQ, , V qv ,1- -.'f-., - be L. -' .- --vm - 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 - . . , . I - 1 1 1 1 1 1 - - 1 - - 1 1 1 1 - 1 1' 1 - 1 1 - I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 3 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 - 1 1 - I 1 - 1 1 1 - 1 1 - 1 - 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 - -.-- . I ' 1 H Ht V 111 111 Frederick S. Allis, Ir. lohn C. Boyden William R. Chappell Richard D. Ewald Theodore C. Boyden Horace C. Coleman, Ir. Richard L. Cooper Fronefield Crawford Paul N. Critchlow, Ir. Robert T. Breed Melbourne C. Bro wninq, Robert G. Calder, lr. lohn S. Coey, ll Charles H. Foote Harvey H. l-lathe-way Carl F. Holthausen Duncan C. Holthausen 'William K. Blair Iohn L. Davis, lr. Leonard Farmer George W. Goodell Ellis I. Green Psi Upsilon FRATRES lN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 lerolcl B. Poland Richard S. Hawkey Hiram D. Hilton Iohn W. Ireys CLASS OF l93E5 Allen H. Ehrqood, Ir. Iarnes P. B. Goodell Fritz O. Haas Vincent K. Keesey, Ir. Matthew A. Kelly CLASS OF 1937 Douglas R. Kennedy George S. Lambert Robert C. I. McKinstry Clement F. Merrill G. Henry Mundt, lr. Robert E. Newcomb, Ir. William M. Palmer. lll CLASS OF l938 Richard M. Howland Iohn leppson Horace S. Keesey lohn C. Merritt Charles W. Michell Sumner C. Lawrence William W. Long Ioseph D. Messler Robert C. Smith Richard E. McCormick Ralph H. Sleicher Herman V. D. Stewart Niel A. Weathers, Ir. Russell E. Whitmyer Ben K. Polk Edward E. Poor, IV Horace C. Reider Charles I. Schauffler Carl D. Sheppard, Ir. Robert P. Snyder Thomas K. Taylor William B. M, Tracy, Ir. lohn B. Palmer Richard W. Poor Robert O. Reider Frederick S. Schauffler Peter C. Van Dyck One Hundred and Four 1 z'0Ll",f::-'f"Q.,i,,",,5!lv Nazi.-.QT-'2t"'f"" Gamma Chapter Established in l84l .F--,, , 4x,A'm. 5..'?l- 'Il K' ' Q., PBATRES lN FACULTATE ,v it-, . -' - . " .' '-1 .1.gY.. , . """".,, --- E A 31-2- hx . Y' VA .- 4 -.- , A ..-. N f 75':',?'n7' v-.-. --nf 'mixi- . . . - .4 ., N . gp., ." Z-. is ' 'T -fu" 4 Q 'Q -A tease - 33' . f ,'3,....,, . .I I ,, ' rv' f-su -A . -X 61 f :f 1. -QL 1, " -A J .k-,f " -l j, ' ' ,f'.S3pr -Nei x g, " g.4a1iffi:f,--'- 'lx Um ? X L "-" ,- '5"l84.. - ff Q X gg,-.. 1 , 1. V- '- -- .. . ,. ,S . ., i V-...1.- f .- h -H , "" "'-" ' . r ' -i . .. 'JE-15" - ' e..,, . .. . ...V ,M - og... e ., - "" --7 .- -' ',.- Z'A'fe Y 11,1-rf, V.,-4:-V '--' 'ff-T'-T .Y ,- . -v... , .Y-i , -g,.n:L'.. ...VV , ,V , V. . , W. ' . " A. A. 3"" , C i.' ""' T s All Ed A G -ef la "'- Frederick .. is win . rosvenor wg?-nf' Mwew Thomas C. Esty 'William I. Newlin .-n"""-af. hh? R fix dwg? A Charles S. Toll 'if' 2' sr'-V'-G 'f T' Sixth Row: S. Schauffler, R. Reider, I. leppson, Davis, Green, Merritt, G. Goodell, R. Poor, I. Palmer, Miche1l,'Van Dyck. Fifth Row: Farmer, Merrill, Hatheway, C. I-lollhausen, Lambert, Blair, H. Keesey, Howland. Fourth Row: D. Holthausen, Kennedy, H. Reider, Close, Sheppard, Breed, Polk, Newcomb, Foote Third Flow: Cooper, Weathers, Coleman, Critchlow, E. Poor, Calder, Mcliinstry, Browning, Mundi, I. Schaufiler. Second Row: T. Boyden, McCormick, Whttmyer, Kelly, Hilton, Crawford, Haas, Ehrqood, Sleicher, W. Palmer. First Row: Chappell, lreys, Poland, Messler, Allis, I. Boyden, Ewald, Lawrence, Smith, Long. Absent from picture: Coey, Taylor, Tracy, I. Goodell, V. Ke-esey, Stewart, Hawkey. One Hundred and Five . r 1 lohn P. Batterson, Ir. Glyndon H. Crocker, Ir. Kendall B. DeBevoise Charles K. Arte-r, Ir. Ioseph W. Barr, Ir. Ioseph Boyle William A. Buechner Robert H. Carlson Laurence N. Barrett Charles E. Bradley, lr. Robert W. Crawford William N. Dawson Robert L. DeWitt Howard F. Balme Paul Barton Robert C. Good Charles E. Hills, Ir. Iames W. Hyde Thomas A. Kelley Delta Kappa Epsilon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF l935 George I. Dittmar, Ir. Leonard K. Guiler, Ir. Arthur S. Huey Richard King CLASS OF 1936 Daniel B. Caudle Lloyd P. Dodge Reginald Fitzgerald Walter B. Mahony, Ir. Gilbert H. Mudge CLASS OF 1937 Hugh P. Fleming Thomas A. Kennedy Iohn G. Lamb John H. Lancaster CLASS OF l938 Harry I. Koster Iames H. Moses Robert C. Myers William W. Price Frederick O. Schweizer Iolin T. Ricks Iames M. Taylor Irving G. Thursby Gaylord L. Paine Frederic B. Smead Earl A. Turner Fredric P. Weller Benjamin Williams Stuart A. Maher 'Westby P. Richards lesse I. Ricks William A. Warner, Durbin H. Wells Nauman S. Scott Hudson A. Smith Robert K. Warner William E. Wilkening Melvin S. Wilson One Hundred and IX Ir. William A. Sturgis, Ir. S. eau. N, sf?- xgk -xx. s-:W Q nfs,-,, ar-fe-m-.1"-'-f .Q-fr "fri ?'31'4qE5-fLiQ- '73 ' .FHQs19:rl."'fj.qTl25l"'-3-:flf:- I I K gisfggtev2ft+, , Sigma Chapter Established in l846 v.--.5f'-'12 :fly-aug!-l,,f-.::,s-17.71 5.?f':f: 'Iii -'fra it 1 erxzsaizfffi 1 .... u. -.-1 G, fix-if ":f2.,,T'?"-:.S.' Q -:aff FRATRES IN FACULTATE ..-gf. 4 ter. l f'-,f .-:QQ-2155-Q Charles H. Cacliqan David Morton 'jgaeiiflg "vi" w-''-iff" , . W5-i12:,,,fr.f' 51:-:tg-gf-3 Herbert H. Gallmqer Harry deF. Srnlth . 1 114,51 :af jk-Q-Q.5:3i3313i1.ggi55.,1.hifi Charles H. Morqan Frederic L. Thompson Fil-115:'Tilf'1Ii1?+'1.S1: , f'9'f.,.e - .ZZQEQTDTQT Fifth Row: Madigan iSteWardl, Candle, Buechner, Mahony, Lamb, Lancaster, Dawson, DeWitt, Barrett, Wells, Richards, I. Ricks, Crawford. Fourth Row: Boyle, Fleming, Dodge, Kennedy, Weller, VV. Warner, Maher, Smead, Williams, Paine, Fitzgerald, Carlson, Mudge, Turner. Third Row: Guiler, lohn Ricks, Batterson, Crocker, DeBevoise, Dittrnar, King, Taylor, Huey, Thursby. Second Row: Wilkening, Koster, Schweizer, Scott, Kelley, R. Warner, Balme, Sturgis, Wilson, Myers, Moses. First Row: Hills, Hyde, Smith. Absent from the picture: Barr, Arter, Bradley, Barton, Good, Price. One Hundred and Seven 3.1 , x n..Y.x... .-. -1 Reed E. Bartlett Stanley R. Bryant Frank B. Evans, Ill Stuart C. Hurlbert Marcus G. Beebe George T. Bristol, lr. Edward N. Goodwin, Ir. lames B. M. Arthur, Ir. David W. Brewer K. lan Deane lames C. Edqell George A. lackson lohn W. Atherton M. Vincent Edds, lr. David S. Evans Royal Firman, Ir. Delta Upsilon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF Seymour M. Klotz Ralsten C. Lewis Alan B. Lyman Francis I. McTernan, CLASS OF S. Merrill Gower, lr. William Haller, lr. William S. lol-mson Franklin L. Reed, lr. CLASS OF Robert D. Landon Andrew R. Linscott Robert K. Massey Earl T, Maxon, lr. Gunther E. Otto Lewis H. Palmer CLASS OF Ross Gilpatric Benjamin E. Haller Bruce H. Keppel Norman F. Lacey Albert A. Miller, lr. 1935 lr. 1936 l937 1938 T. Arnold Mainwaring Iarnes S. Miner Roy S. Stuckless Harry H. Walsh, lr. A. Turney Savage Harold L. Smith, lr. Eric E. Sundquist C. Churchill Stafford William I. Thompson, Ir. Charles L. Tooker George S. Trees S. Douglas Vlfalker, Ir. Walter O. Roberts William H. Snow Edward D. Steinbrugge Richmond M. Sutherland One Hundred and Eight Amherst Chapter Established in l84'7 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Francis H. Foloes C. Scott Porter Laurence B. Packard E. Dwight Salmon Harold C. Plouqh Atherton H. Sprague Robert B. Whitney Fourth Row: Massey, Landon, Walker, Trees, Edgell, Tooker, Arthur, Brewer, Maxon, Linscott, Stafford, Otto, Thompson, Deane. Third Row: Bristol, W. Haller, Sundquist, Beebe, Savaqe, Goodwin, Gower, Smith, Iohnson, Reed. Second Row: Miner, Lyman, F. Evans, Stuckless, Bryant, Bartlett, Klotz, Walsh, McTernan, Lewis, Mainwaring. First Row: Moses, Sutherland, Gilpatric, Snow, Steinbruqqe, D. Evans, Firman, Edds, Atherton, Roberts, B. Haller, Miller. Absent from picture: Iackson, Palmer, Hurlbert, Lacey, Keppel. One Hundred and Nine Robert E. Anderson William W. Crosby Arthur R. English Edward A. Evans Iohn B. Chamberlin William P. Ellis Richard C. Forman Iohn A. Dietze Gordon H. Ewen Osmun Fort Hans H. Frey Henry C. Higginbottom Leo C. Bullinger Gordon Campbell George L. Cullen, Ir. Iohn R. Doty Richard H. Eisenhart Chi Psi FBATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 Lee B. Henry Fred H. Klaer, Ir. Henry R. Mayo, Ir. Frederick F. Moon CLASS OF 1936 Charles P, Goss Charles E. Hulick, Ir. Stephen E. Magill CLASS OF 1937 Warren T. Iohnson Daniel C. Lawton Seth R. Martin C. Merrill Matzinger I CLASS OF 1938 David F. Goodnow, Ir. Francis A. Hardy Iohn M. Lutz Frederic B. Mayo Richard M. McClellan Frederic F. Moore, Ir. Allan B. Temple Henry W. Thomas, Ir. Thomas Toby William C. Wickenden Charles E. Phreaner, Ir. Paul H. Raidy Dana F. Woodman, Ir. W. Hugh Maxwell George I-I. Phreaner Benjamin P. Terry M. Tilghman West Edward A. Wilson George M. Shay Renslow D. Sherer Heath Wakelee Leon S. Wiles Robert B. Young One Hundred and Ten Zi' I -ffffff Alpha chi chapter Established in 1864 fp- I wif, 'A' l'f"I'. ' 3 xr., ' "' IQ , eff?-,xx 4-r ' "-f' G " .af ' s FRATER IN FACULTATE ,,. 5:13 ,l9!, JIT'-".-1-3 Q'-.5 ' fr., M Robert S. Fletcher gf' 4-Je. ,T fi I' , , ,,,g-:NY ' -'ir' 4-r'-se,,1'-'A " 'G 51? iii' ' gn . ' ' jc: D-4.4-R --:L Q 'YV ,3- ..,g..,4c,-,:...-v. :v..'4,-1-12 ', 'gr fag -f-Zrsig. ,:.. U37 wefljl.. " . ,- .,,.' 'ffm-., ffsil i- ,' ' , e .. . '..,':a. L:.'-M.: ' g' -- . 45, vial. .'J':fL:"? - ff' Iv.,-5' - ?,, if ,,',,'.g ,:-N 5, a -1, '-" . ...., ." ,' ' '-' "va?aa.e.. '- iq .13---.Hr,g'fTfT' ' 'Af' if -f ! .sr , 'Q-?::-.-P- .-557-sp we-3-1 ,V."'- ' is ji anjguf- ,ii .J 5,-1,,'fa" 4... 'Q "'- L :'.'-.SE ar?"-'T f are-. .rv -. - gy: 'TT,,'rr'f. Q' nfl'-, "r-Fe .ff 'Q-1' fu- -:N "u, 1- -.ef Q' ., -2 .2 . -v,g,.4-fu' 1 .f -- L.. .,,-:,,'-,.,'.- -.,.a- 'ff-,. .. an -r' f- 4,1 -E :V g. .' .Qfz . r ,- .'j.-gl-f.L:J -'4-f 'F " IP? 135 ' M 4117-4"i, v - '.. L3--.-J -. f'c..P'-2-s u-:f'..f: wi ,Ji 'Pea "i:"?.'?"w ' 4' " H-1 -- . 5' LT -Q if ' 'Tk' 7" , Lug- -:'y,gg.'-Ziufj agp! N'-fiw .-'..1fT:4 '- . FCM Fourth Row: Cullen, Terry, Iohnson, Dietze, Fort, Ewen, G. Phrecmer, Maxwell, Frey, Martin, Higginbottom, Wilson, Eisenhari. Third Row: Lawton, Malzinqer, Ellis, Woodman, Forman, Chamberlin, Stone, Goss, Hulick, Ma- qill, E. Phreaner, Haidy, West. Second Row: Anderson, H. Mayo, English, Evans, Moon, Crosby, Thomas, Toby, Wickenden, Temple, Henry. First Row: Campbell, Young, Wiles, Sherer, Lutz, Hardy, Shay, Goodnow, McClellan, Wakelee. P. Mayo, Doty, Moore, Bullinqer. Absent from picture: Klaer. One Hundred and Eleven FW T' . V'?"'1 L. ,r .M MJ -' f "'-1 Emory Bancroft Edward O. Brown, Ir. Terence A. Cordner Ernest A. Becker, Ir. Howard B. Bosworth Allen Brown Edward L. Butler William H, Creamer Dudley C. Bostwick Iohn E. Field, Ir. Robert E. Garion Philip F. Hall, lr. Franklin G. Allen, lr. Austin L. Beach larnes C. Bishop Clyde F. Cristman Iohn R. S. S. Greenwood Chi Phi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 John C. Kehoe, Ir. Robert E. Keith Donald L. LaBarre CLASS OF 1936 Guild Devere Charles H. Poster Horace W. Hewlett Russell W. Higgins Norman E. Limberg CLASS OF 1937 lean R. Keith Roger Keith, lr. William N. Larkin Charles G. McCormick Daniel L. Mcliallagat CLASS OF 1938 Christian Keedy Iames P. MacCain Cornelius F. Miller Richard C. Reed W'illard W. Roberts Robert K. Moses Donald C. Waite, Ir. Guilbert Q. Wales Rae I. Malcolm William M. Snyder, lr Roman L. Trembicki G. Rezeau Tucker, Ir. Richard S. Wisner I. Warren Mersereau Clement M. Simmons R. Wendell Snyder Lewis O. Wardell, lr. William H. Sherwood, Andrew B. Simpson Henry H. Skillings George G. Whitehead Randall H. Young lr One Hundred and Twelve S's??iI53"f 'P atm thi -425 2.1 All 'W 2- ..,, ,gig-1:,2?1,",.: .:1rs Phr Chapter Estcrlollshed 11'l 1873 Quik? I 'rn Q ,. r- L-Sa PRATRES IN PACULTATE ""--. George W Bcnn E Gordon Kelth -1- 1 'N Wll P Brqelow Newton F McKeon Ir '-2-.9531 1 1am M5541-a5'4n11u . GNK3 sf. 'P' .?:3'ud!x'y Fourth Row Roberts R Snyder I Kelth Mersereou H Kerth Wordell Hall Srmmons Lundwoll Fleld Thrrd Row Wlsner Tremb1ck1 L Snyder Bosworth Devere Tucker Butler Lrmberg A Brown Second Row Cordner R E Kerth Moses LcxBQrre Bancroft F1rstRow Cnstmom Brshop Whrteheud Mrller Young MorcCcnn Srmpson Beach Allen Keedy Greenwood Reed Absem from the prcture Slcrlhngs Sherwood Hrggms Becker Malcolm Creamer C Foster Kehoe Wcute E Brown McCorm1ck Gcrrton BostW1ck McKollaqc1t Larkln l One Hundred ond Thrrteen H ,. ,1 I -1-1 - 1 - Y ' ' - - F5 ', -. - 1. .."'gi -L-- A-2, .1 ' - ., .,,.- - ,-- .gf - ,-vu. , ,1 12' :i:...,s..u'-5 -S -..,,1Q.1 -'mr X1 - ,B , ,. Q- -, , . 1 . 1 4. 511-9 s Q-5: s-.1 M 1 , . ,ei - AJZTQL1 -. "-"safeg-5' ...X .-.Aff 1,1 'sm ' - 5 ' .,1- H' ' 4 PX ' 'F--A -1 i Y H ' .21 -T .,," A- V 141' ,I - Y b A . t' 7-1,11 .' -the ' -1 . ' V111 ..,.- M 11 -H 1 an -- X 1 .Lv - -, -3 ' ' -' ..' ' sf-ti.:-2 f.. -- V -r . , ,. '- is-1 2' 'Fir--N -1, - . , - I 1-K, .1 x, P 1' - f1"-" " " ly ' - -. . . ' ' f , , " -1 1 . a '-m1v4'.:',:- 1 I - - "J f ' -- X.. -a ." ' . '- - ' 3' . -' '- .- ' ' ' ' . 1. 3 ' v . 1 -. . 5 , 1 , M ,,. 1 ' , ' A .. -'1 M ' ' -2 ' ' 1.11--W - , 1 H ' " T' 6. . 'f "" .1 -.1 .qw -., 1 . 'f - -1 .QIY 'WN' 1 -1" .1 ' 1 -'fs "'--. ,S 1- - w- '. - C 1 - 1 - 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 I , . 1 , , , . Z 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , . I 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 - Robert P. Anderson Edward R. M. Brehm Murray H. Green L. Middleton Black Burr C. Brundage Harold W. Cobb Edgar A. Baird, Ir. T. Gordon Baker William D. Baker Howell A. Bates Iohn K. Best Robert N. Bonnett Thomas M. Colton Robert S. Alexander Martin Bennett Dick A. Clarke Thomas M. Davis I. Henry Francis, Ir. Beta Theta Pi FBATBES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 George W. Long Iohn Minnick CLASS OF 1936 George B. Hamilton Richard B. Harding, Ir. Iarnes W. Harker Calvert B. Lindquest CLASS OF 1937 Archibald G. Douglass, Ir. Paul V. Farrell R. Philip Gregory Daniel F. Griggs, Ir. David W. Holmes Henry C. Howell, Ir. H. William Iordan Frederick B. Loomis, Ir. CLASS OF 1938 Thomas Y. Funston Robert W. Hyatt Alexander F. lmlay Waldo M. Iohnson Equinn W. Munkelwitz Donald F. Smith Frank C. Wilson Paul I. Newlon Edward I. Wersebe Morris K. Winborn Thomas I. McGurl, Ir. Leonard S. May Daniel C. Minriick Albert T. Nice Iohn P. Saul, HI Girvan N. Snider, Ir. I. B. Millard Tyson Earle W. Newton Lyman Phillips David B. Proctor Iohn C. Quady Warren F. Sawyer One Hundred and Fourteen ' .'41iw151 - -14 , ff 1' '1L'1f'f'if 1.4- -.11-f-: .-"': 1 f -..' 'nf' "Ziff" ,.gzt,?'2fZf'f-'1iTu- -.,,,' -. .-i-Te i-Ft..v,x1fv,.pf 1 , .152 . ' .-,T-vial. 45:-i-Ali ., f"7f5-lirfiftiii n a Beta Iota Chapter Established in 1883 -.L-1 , 'fi-'ff' 3 Q Q- '-F-ijiff I," g-T - f ' Q ,'-"-31:4-f"f"' -' x . 1233- -fif' 'ft Q -'TTI ""' ll ' 'D "W" PRATRES IN FACULTATE W ... .- qwl.911 jj ""'f. '5 o-44.1, LH' 2:41 'XJ -'ff lf-. 'P ?:1 . ' ay:-1 In -,TF Geoffrey Atkinson Frederick K. Turqeon -' . 5 'fll fue . 'W "- 1 wtf. Q , ,Ja ,Sign ,uv ,., 1: .Z-, A , 1 1- 11 ac.. I , , rv! " ..,.,,-8 1 ,"..', Af- ,ffru-. fs, 1 1.44" v' 14 J' In .Ay ,, " ' ,t 45" rv 'L' 1 an fl, ..... 3, 1 .,, 1 ,.:-r M .1 . , 4 ,p "1 -1.,,c 4 , 4. ' B6-fl ,,..,,5 ,. ,qg16,5 -,,5' , ' 1, 3,3-5512, :ve ' ..,.".f' X - ,,.,- ., .r ,. ..- J.,-.1 1 2, -.. fx ' -. -'kids 4 1. , - .. . ,,-14, ' ,,, n aw -. ff, Q " 1 .. 1 'f af" -' 5 Y N If ' I 1-fr 1 , 1 ,L ... 1,91 A., ,- xr 1, f .. s .Q .5 41- W dit 4' if- .lj . "..3:-.-.- " 4 1' Frith Row W Iohnson Douglass Newton Proctor Clarke Qucrdy Funston Fourth Row Bennett Plullxps Gregory Sawyer Davrs D Mmmck Francxs D Baker Alexander Hyatt Thlrd Row McGurl Tyson Iordan Smder Best Farrell Grrgqs Bates Bcnrd Bonnett Loorrns Sau Second Row Nrce Howell Wrnborn Black Harmlton Holmes Wersebe Hardmg Lmdquest Newlon May G Baker Colton P11'St Row Green Anderson Smrth Long Munkelwltz I Mmnxck Absent from the p1cture Wllson Brehm Harker Cobb Tmlcy One Hundred and Fxfteen - - 1 1 1 1 1 1 - - 1 V1 1 1 1 - 1 1 - 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 - - 1 1 1 1 1 - - - 1 1 1 1 - - 'ff,". rt , 1111 , " L. fr -4-,.. 3-f ,. ,., ,- . L Ve, :nw 'dl , .- ' "ttf ."r- ". F " I , dz ,,:,W" ,x iv f' ",, U 1' , , . worn, ,"gr,.M4 ,N . ' - f : . . ' T. Y V V K 3 -Y -xfaw -L Douglas M. H. Frost Allen A. Gilmore Henry C. Carson Kimball Davis Daniel B. Halstead William L. Hitchcock Benson M. Austin George R. Bacon Henry VI. Barber William H. Brownell Frank R. Breul Homer Crawford Richard H. Custer Thomas O. Grisell, Ir. Theta Delta Chi FRATBES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 Paul F. Kirby Victor L. Lewis Iohn R. Lindberg CLASS OF 1936 lohn P. King Frederick S. Lane, ll Iarnes R. Leech Robert C. Nowe CLASS CF 1937 Iohn C. Bush Stephen T. Ellen CLASS CF 1938 Edward H. Hastings, Ill Peter N. Horvath Ralph B. Hurlbutt, Ir. Willard E. Iones Iason S. Kohler Allen Lindberg Walter C. Meyer Frederick W. Zink Walter H. Olclen, Ir. Samuel F. Potsubay, Albert K. Roehrig Clinton W. Tylee, Ir. William E. Fairley Jerome F. Peck, Ir. Alfred A. Snowball Iohn F. Mcigrath Iohn K. McDowell Eugene M. Plumstead Robert F. Walker James L. Woodress, 1 One Hundred and Sixteen fi l Rf? XL..-1"-TA"-0 : 'r' ewes' ., him., ..wqan..,.f?-A-Q, Hi, Y 447- .041 ...,. Pf""iv'2:"if:'f"-s o-azf' .G-1,-.mfagrii A ' -.,-, -v . .. W!! ' gn- f- ,ses-'542zi'i'2 f' 'Y ff ,.A.,.Q-,:.i'- ,-is . A ' --'-1 ee l- an -. A-. .35 1 - - 2 f, . - I-' y r . V. -, -4 1. - .fir . lf" Q., f w"Ig . 1 L- ur, - . AH, - L..-...J M.. Mu Deuieron Charae Established in PRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles W. Cobb Paul C. Phillips F. Stewart Crawford, Ir. Henry B. Thatcher Arthur I. Hopkins Georqe F. Whicher 88 Fifth Row: Boltwood, Hurlbutt, Hastings, Breul. Fourth Row: Bacon, Grisell, Fairley, Barber, Mayo, Bush, Walker, Ellen, Austin, A. Lindberg Third Row: Lane, Olden, King, Hitchcock, Potsubay, Nowe, Corson, Roehriq, Tylee, Davis. Second Row: Gilmore, Zink, Meyer, Frost, I. Lindberg, Lewis, Kirby. First Row: Iones, Woodress, Horvath, Plumsiead, Custer, Crawford, Kobler. Absent from picture: Halstead, Leech, Peck, Snowball, Brownell, McGrath, McDowell. One Hundred and Seventeen Iudson B. Benjamin Robert B. Clark Warren F. Draper, Ir. Edwin B. Bartow 'William F. Homiller, II Jose W. Fenderson Harry L. Goff Verne-r Alexanderson Robert A. Baclenhop Max A. Berns, Ir. Phi Delta Theta FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 Arthur R. Douglass Philip I. Forbes, Ir. CLASS OF 1936 Raymond S. Pearsall Albert H. Pike Harold I. Baby CLASS OF 1937 Benjamin F. Goodrich Iames T. Rarney Philip N. Hebert CLASS OF 1938 Bryant M. French Benjamin I. Glasgow it Iohn B. Hickey, Ir. Iohn D. Leinbach William Presson George C. Seward Athenasios D. Skouras Procior C. Twichell Walter H. Whitehill Iames D. Gowing Victor S. Johnson, Ir. David Winslow One Hundred and Eiqhieen 57' -1,4 'gif ' -'F ww ,ff 'ff-g-"Q?,+Df, , J u'2'M-rg 4 7' S 'li -F2 149 agsw, wt-grhq: .s, 44.K',:,4-?Q:..-Q., Jir':',f:QI::- Sfwi? 1' retff",.'Qf ,LQJ-4,43 Q -A 'fo J reg ' 49 -.ev wg?-4:5 .-1.-"??."'2..1.,i, "'5f'!::. e-'v1""f'Ir z ' --, -- -v A ,, y - ., - 15 " - ""'4f ' ' ' ' ' 3 -t ., T -, - . --6 . 4.1: v . .v " ' I A 4, 'J T .,.:':a1' ' . -vi" .. pl! 1. is . ,V Av:-' 'f- :fs-. H v 1. 1,-. 1 v, ., 'A miie-:H 1.. ' ' - -o ' - ' 19.711 N , -39' -..v 1 ,Je-' , -H. are km. ' ,,, 'Sf-f , ' . ,,,.r.-H, is -,.,.,' "T-ilrfrp jf. - 'Q-Tiff-3'Y 'Y 'Q'-1 'S ,. uf- . - 1.. -.y , 1 Y , . .......- -4, , .V-we -x , I 1' L.. - -5- rf 2' - -'-t 'j...r- .vm " s af..-Qld, 0 '.gi,g-fLgJ!': , ' " Y' I, A 1 5- l Y . .5 -I . f."f..'-. .,. - ' 'lj .1-ff' Ala. L -' ff 'W' A 5- V171-i"f'a:f' . 4 "7 f":f3': av.. YQ - 3 .' , , - A-rg -V93 W. ,Y , ,, -. ,fr 4.5-n . . -, if ,'- in-.-Qui Q ..-' 1 0-."E'Ef"' 5:3421-Vaiw ""f' ff - :lb r ' Y rn, . -.,e.',- , -, ,, " 2, . '.,-.4I' New '-X-':w':'..'1"f-3' Fourth Row: Hebert, Tw1che11 Fenderson Wh1teh111 Goff Third Row: Skouras,Hom11Ier Pearsall Seward Plke Bartow Raby Second Row: Clark, Draper Forbes Lembach Bernamrn Presson Douglas Hrckey F'i1'stHow: Lewis, Eadenhop Glasgow Berns Vtfmslow Gomnq Alexanderson French Iohnson Absent from picture: Goodrxch Ramey rum: ss One Hundred and Nineteen D. Bradford Blossom Robert S. Y. Clifton Donald WV. Craig 'William R. Donaldson Iohn F. Armstrong, Ir. Herman K. Beach, Ir. George B. Burnett, Ir. Edward Chandler Angus W. Clarke, Ir. William H. Claus Robert S. Fichtel G. Ward Humphrey, Ir Kenneth D. Kraeqer Homer E. Allen George N. Beecher, Ir. lohn A. Bookhout Kenneth M. Davis, lr. Robert O. Diephouse Paul P. Felt Phi Gamma Delta FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 Iohn P. Howe Donald M. Iones Charles R. McNeill Edgar D. Mayhew CLASS OF 1936 Edgar Coon William E.. Hall lohn P. Lutz Paul Lund George E. McPherson, Ir. CLASS OF 1937 Albert F. Miller, Ir. Frank A. Peltier, lr. Iohn I. Plante, Ir. William W1 Reilly CLASS OP 1938 Iohn D. Gerhard Edward G. Kothe Orrin H. Lincoln, Ir. loseph W. Marshall Arthur F. Mercer, Ir. Thomas V. McKean lames L. Shields Iohn C. Warren Ernest A. Wedge Leonard D. Wickenden George A. Nagle, Ir. Ernest Palmer, Ir. lohn H. Peterson loseph T. West, Ir. Ioseph W. Richmond Richard C. Rotherham lames M. Selby Iohri A. Swainbank Roy E. Tilles, Ir. Thomas F. Power, Ir. Robert W. Riemer Theodore S. Rowland, lr Edgar F. Taber, Ir. Don Wilson Leverett L. Wright One Hundred and Twenty ' ' V i ,am , ' .""f ,-fW?'j,:gg,i' '- , ' 1 -e . ,.' '- ,- '4'- ' V. ,-.V .'?"""Lj:- f Alpha chi Chapter Established in 1893 .f."Z3fw.N'f .,"'z'-'2 fa, F' Qevag- 'ff' '-3472- 'Nf':":rr' ' . .f- ZE?56f15?5i 75. Arhaws. - "-'- V5g,...A FRATRES IN PACULTATE '73-' ' 'I5.IlA. :-..:::'r2'-- awww , 'js Charles E. Bennett Allison W. Marsh 3-Q.. , . ii,-Q "Q, -:QQ -- itz ' 7 ' 3 Efeffg Q21 5-.. -.,,V" pliijfzci x 'r'1j:' 'L 1- -.JS':I-?..3'g157"f: -2 , ,, ,1':f-sg?-. Hawafa W. Daaahly Ralph c. Williams 414- --f- 4-1" ""il,,'f'5" ' ,...f:-'lil-h'q'5j"" Q, '9 .f Fourth Row: Diephouse, Wright, Wilson, Beecher, Allen, Lincoln, Bookhoui, Bower, Marshal Roland, Rierner, Davis. Third Row: Rotherham, Fichtel, Clarke, Selby, Humphrey, Miller, Peltier, Kraeger, Claus, Taber Felt, Mercer. Second Row: Tilles, Chandler, Palmer, Peterson, Burnett, Beach, Nagle, Lutz, Hall, McPherson Lund, Plante. First Row: Blossom, Howe, Donaldson, Warner, lones, McNeill, Clifton, Shields, Wiclcenden Wedge, Craig. Absent from piciure: Mayhew, Coon, West, Arrnslrong. ,... . .. , ..-...W .'-P -- One Hundred and Twenty-one R. Stanley Field Hugo F. Fredrickson Alexander I. Hemphill, George K. Allison Raymond K. Bryant Edward W. Harrison Stephen l. Allen Harold S. Atwood, Ir. Gordon L. Becker G, Franklin Bower C. Norton Coe Benjamin P. Atkinson Robert F. Buehler Ralph W. Greenlaw, lr. Robert S. McCollum Phi Kappa Psi F RATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 Robert L. Johnson C. Francis Ladd Henry H. Leibrich, Ir. W'illiam G. Phelps CLASS OF 1936 Crescens G. Hubbard Anthony F. O'Donnell Carl I. Raymond CLASS OF 1937 Philip M. Deisroth Horace B. Fay, lr. Sheldon G. Grubb Franklin H. Hemphill Arthur V. C. Marshall CLASS OF 1938 Donald A. MacHarg Edwin L. Olander, lr. Richard W. Reuter Breen Ringlcxnd Philip H. Ward Robert I. Willoughby Donald C. Young Nelson B. Repsold Bernard F. Stall, lr Donald N. Sullivan Leland P. Russell, lr Arthur l. Stranq, lr lames P. Wilkerson, Ill Edward D. Williams Robert H. Williams Georcre YV. R. Sykes Frank C. Whitmore, Ir Iohn R. Willoughby Iohn W. Wilson, Ir One Hundred and Twenty two s - . -- . 'Y' -Qnwh -ff ,,,,'2f,j::'-... -X-. Q51 Massachusetts Alpha Chapter Mwst-Wi' 3" -ff, Established in li-395 A, ,- 0 ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE U Q55 an Xxgff bun Ralph A. Beebe 'Walter A. Dyer 393522 N F. Curtis Canfield E. Kimball Morsmari is 'wg-5 -'L CTS?-I-i'u.':.: 2- Ralph H. eerie-Y 5,4 8' -,-n -v s. T'-2. ,331 Q51 LW! mms-5 ,,,,3.:: g ," re f' I 'Q ' ,lgsvsg ,'T-,fir --':-f ','f. :eg J' , - " . -. -S - fi ,JXIQL 3..v3,3q,g,f ,QiA1"'P'g: -13. r +P Q51 'g,q'-f- -W. '- "'-on 12? if ' -' sf- af.-'-S :vi '-" feel M4,:1.Li Q -1?- . .IU-i:1,L' rag. ,--WN.-...-,A Q.. ., ,.- 1--ff. ,,,,- , ,,,,- , --.. , --- -1. ..-- ..-fu --lub , , ,ug-.-A -f,,'-f"- ,..i.. ' i uv' A-1-F., 1-O ,, gg:-T---, ..g -.V -2 I ' S 'A .ff wg- "ft-'Vx J- -"H , ' '-? '5.' '-'s-. R . 'Ji "w 'ei-QA' -44":17"'-' " l if """!gs.- -N-,ww . . 5, 1 s-.ey-: -. 4'-nrf..,1-sur, . -,. ,fr-' ,S " :--ig: ,gpy-M-.' . 1 4 ' ANL-Q - M .. 'ff r--. . ' " New -- -...J-, '-.-ef , .glee ' ' f' ,4 i -H-s:',:,. ,gn " . "',.f'-fe . s r. fl i: sz.. -3 i ff' 3- . Q. 'T' g,, -.,, -,. ",,-gd,-,. . - 5? if .r...,.. 'L'-"'1,g 5-gg., , "ff ' 1 7-.A 4- :wil hr 3 -,: , ,Y . .-T, ,, :Tag wguks,-.gx., , -'J' 1. "HQ - rs-'tnN"" ..'- 3. Q -we A., ' ' ' - -of-2, -,, -."- ,,,- I X, ,,'pf A 5-. , V , , .,---.Qs-1-- -.qi L'., , ' Q - A, , , 2 - - Fourth Row: Coe, Wilkerson, Russell, F. Hemphill, Becker, Atwood, Bower, Grubb, Deisroth, E. Williams, Strang. Third Row: Fay, R. Williams, Marshall, Harrison, Hubbard, Sullivan, Repsold, Allison, Raymond, Bryant, Stall. Second Row: Macl-larq, Phelps, Leibrich, Fredrickson, R. Willoughby, Field, A. Hemphill, Iohn- son, Greenlaw, I. Willoughby. First Row: Olander, Sykes, Aikinson, Wilson, Whitmore, Rinqland, McCollorn, Sherman, Buehler. Absent from the Picture: Ward, Ladd, Young, O'Donr1ell, Allen, Avery, Sindlinqer, Okie. One Hundred and Twenty-three Wilbur F. Arnold Kingman N. Grover George P. Barbarow, Ir. Ronald S. Beckett Robert C. Bielaski Iohn Bowditch, lll lohn R. Berryman William B. Braman Norman S. Buckingham Iohn O. Epple Iohn U. Fehr Richard S. Furhush Kellogg G. Birdseye Chester B. Bland Robert K. Bodensten David R. Boyd Delta Tau Delta FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 George T. Hecht Robert I. Landry Richard M. Rudden CLASS OF 1936 Iames R. Collard Charles W. Combs Oliver M. Flanders Robert H. Gardner CLASS OF 1937 Edward P. Green William A. Grouse Robert B. Hevenor Iohn S. McDaniel Alan A. Mahanke CLASS OF 1938 Iarnes T. George Richard S. Landry Robert H. Parker Dorian F. Reid Robert E. Simpson William P. Van Fleet Gardner F. Watts Vlfilliam E. Goodman Walier G. Pfeil, Ir. William M. Rider, Ir. Iames VV. Stoudt Melville E. Reiner Rowland V. Rider Francis L. Rose William L. Schoff C. Blake Skinner Stanwood Wollaston George Q. Slocum Merrill H. Tilghman Chester A. Weed Daniel C. Vwfheclon One Hundred and Twenty four wxv-SN a.. .ao X. Qu , ex? 'L -Q ' G '25-f Gamma P111 Chapter Established in 1918 --svsj' ' "' " gQ"3"i.,LQv ,Y ' 7 T-ff . f,.1ti-.1- -Tz'ffig,,.,,'f , , K- xi ' ' 'Pa-f,' I'-'ns - ' ' '11 -9 s-.g 'sn Q sj w 3. ,iff 'f--.F-r? -v.: :.,,.ga4'5 Nw Y .5-gag.. ...Ely-.-,,s nr-, ,lg-.4 ' s. .-,ix-N'!lf::1.-1n.Z:,.g:, 'iqxgtf r U :lf 1. L- in V "' '7g.5"j'5e""-Q,-ot, 7, ':1:,:,gLL,,:g-KTQ-nf w"?y'i-ay.--,QQ U,x"f.1'f':r'q ---1. ,-. ---g-, 3-1',5w.,,:f:'Q2-..Q-',: ' - .'-- 'ded ' 'f:. Q .a..,g1,,el -Rsfffd, --, t 0 k .siwfiw ,Q 1--lxgry H-...rf , f. - 1. .3 ..----si 5- A1-A ,rg -4 -L FBATER IN PACULTATE , - 1 - .- . . -.Y M -'sg-j-QI!" ,3,".2::Qg .. r-137-Q 13. 'rj'-5 .. .LM vf.,esr-:gg - -1- .-. ,- .,Y:.:.:'-gc1,.'g 15 iid:-gr -. ,f A -51.1" sfji-' ,- "',- --T' -.Ari-'-' T .. - L-"' -. N z v N -. S ' ,V N:-. I Ralph C. McGoun, Ir. -d , - X-.-f-A1 -3 -1 -,9,- - 5, 1. X -. , R+-F ..--A Fourth Row: Furbush, Reid, Skinner, Shields, Bowditch, Whedon, Braman, Third Row: Weed, George, Boyd, Simpson, Epple, Bland, Bodensien, Parker, Wollaston, Creese, Birdseye, Slocum, Tilghman. Second Row: Grouse, Landry R., Hecht, Arnold, Watts, Grover, Hevenor. First Row: Rose, Schoff, Flanders, Barbarow, Goodman, Stouclt, Pfiel, Gardner, Beckett, Collard, McDaniel, Buckingham. Absent from the picture: Fehr, Reiner, Berryman, Mahanke, Greene, R. Rider, Coombs, Bielaski, M. Rider, Rudden, Vo'nFleet, D. Landry. One Hundred and Twenty-five Charles Averill Ioseph P. Chapman George F. Fusco Edwin P. Lepper Richard E. Bodkin Ernest E. Ellert Harry F. Gray, Ir. W'a1do B. Cummings Theta Xi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1935 lames H. Hayford Iames R. Hopkins George L. Ingalls Chester W. McClelland CLASS OF 1936 CLASS OF 1937 Winfield Keck lohn R. McDermott CLASS OF 1938 William F. Kazlauskas Paul W. Leak Iames W. Miller Henry W. Perlenfein Iohn W. Whitney Henry S. Meyer William N. Mustard Edward M. Shepard Richard S. Zeisler Nathaniel Mills, Ir. One Hundred and Twenty six 'F' "- ?'ff'A 519 1' ' ' N , ' .-,ET-ms., 4- -'1',::,!A M "2Z2!f?E2+' ., ' ffdzpfft'-1, FL ff .1 2 """'-- 1,-"',f-Q-I-fl, Alpha Mu Chapter Established th l932 A -fb s'2"4vb. m':':' -- A S Nr, ?''-142, PRATRES IN FACULTATE n- .2-law, vs?-Q ggi! ' ,h a rl gt' " 1--Na+-e""'ET" g Warren K. Green Samuel R. W1ll1ams ffm., ,L 1 ' 1 F e' 'H:i"4 f5'l" .. gftifgzm llk Third Row: Gray, Zeisler, Leak. Second Row: Keck, Meyer, Perlenfein, Chapman, Lepper, Shepard, Mustard. First Row: Whitney, McClelland, Averill, Hopkins, Ingalls. Absent from picture: Fusco, l-layford, Miller, Bodkin, Ellert, McDermott, Cummings, Mills, Kazlauskas, One Hundred and Twenty-seven .. H -. e ,ll 'M' 1, 57' m Em ,. rv , 1 .-......,,.,... tu sg? C Standing: Schwartz, I-Iciwkey, Averill. Seated: Ward, Singer, Allis, DeBevoise, Lewis. Phi Beta Kappa I Massachusetts Beta Established in 1853 President .................... PROFESSOR FREDERIC B. LOOMIS, '96 Vice-President .... ............ I-I ONORABLE ARTHUR P. RUGG, '83 Secretary-Treasurer ...... MR. F. STUART CRAWFORD, IR., '24 35 35 1 Undergraduate President .......... FREDERICK S. ALLIS, IR., Undergraduate Secretary .......... KENDALL B. DeBEVOISE, FIRST DRAVVING OF TI-IE CLASS OF 1935 Frederick Scouller Allis, Ir. Victor Lamar Lewis Charles Averill Sidney Schwartz Kendall Bush DeBevoise Armand Edwards Singer Richard Stevenson I-Iawkey Philip Hebard Ward SECOND DRAWING OF 'I'HE CLASS OF 1935 Warren Fales Draper, Ir. Donald Farnsworth Smith lames I-Iight I-Iaytord Charles S. Torem Sydney Baer I-Iechler Iohn Cushman Warren George Lewis Ingalls Iohn Warren Whitney Henry Walter Perlentein Leonard Daniel Wickenden FIRST DRAWING OF THE CLASS OF 1936 Daniel Burt Caudle George Curry Seward Robert Dwight Fenn Harold Ladd Smith, Ir. William Summer Iohnson Niel Alexander Vxfeathers, Ir. Mandal Robert Segal Stephen Emerson Whicher One Hundred and Twenty-eigh The Foreign Student Group Four years ago foreign students were afforded an opportunity for resi- dent study at Amherst through the generosity of Sherman Pratt of the class of l927. His grant of five thousand dollars a year for five years is this year providing scholarships for three men. The scholarships are intended for the purpose of encouraging an under- standing of foreign cultural institutions as brought about by personal con- tacts between foreign students and students at Amherst. The students holding the scholarships are pursuing their courses of study under the guidance of the Amherst faculty, having the opportunity to compare the American manner of study and college life with that of their own countries. Each student has been selected as a representative of his country with regard to interest in that course of study which Amherst is particularly fitted to offer. The three students who compose the group represent France, Germany, and England. They are Bernard Cherau of the Sorbonne, Rudolf Kuhne of Technische Hochschule, and Brian Heald of St. Catherine's College of Cam- bridge. In addition to their courses of study Kuhne and Heald are getting a touch of American fraternity life, living at the Alpha Delta Phi and Psi Upsilon houses, respectively. Rudolf Kuhne, Bernard Chereau, Harry Brian Mair Heald, One Hundred and Twenty-nine ,4-pw-nv-Sf1J??w,.TNTT, 4: if .YU-5. , tg, W. .,,.E,6,:f- .fr qi!-.Iv-N 5 , W :. - Y fmt - f 4, eil-'iff'-Z.-u',gg' s '1 ' -"QF -55,19 ' f- 53572: , 0'-H511 niLi- . Q ' A il? U' VP -1-ssl?-sfffmrsw rgs-:.-n,ui.,, 1 1 si. .f A . Walker l-iall "Now the Trustees, prompted by Stearns, appointed a new committee which took into consideration all the present and future requirements of the college and finally purchased two and a half acres of land belonging to Lucius Boltwood on the north side of the campus. For the first time in the college history, furthermore, an architectural competition was held, and the views of landscape gardeners were asked for. Twenty years before Amherst had been virtually bankrupt. Now it was laying plans for an extensive and intensive development to extend over a quarter of a century. The architect's design which, to use Professor Tyler's words, best 'united beauty with convenience' was that of George Hathorne, of New York City. The cornerstone of Walker Hall was placed in position on the morning of Class Day, Iune lU, 1868, With appropriate ceremonies. The usual docu- ments and memorabilia were placed inside the block of granite, and then Professor Snell with his air pump drew out the air from the cavity, thus leav- ing them presumably in a vacuum. lt was a beautiful day and everything joined to make the occasion a notable one. Was not the new 'temple of science', as President Stearns styled it, to be Amherst's finest edifice, some- thing new in local architecture, the 'revised mediaeval'? lt was, as Professor Tyler wrote, 'a happy Conception happily executed'. lt remained for sacre- ligious undergraduates and irreverent alumni of a later generation to cast aspersions upon its charm." From "AMI-lEPtS'T, The Story of a New England College" by CLAUDE MOORE FUESS. One Hundred and Thirty A,--gzi- --1 ,. Y - f- H . Wallacr' Hall STUDENT GOVERNMENT F Y i,- -fa,---- Y..-,fY..-q.,- L -,,..... -Eh -- Standing: Kehoe, Allis, Ward, Hawkey, Crosby, Klotz. Seated: Bartlett, English, DeBevoise, Boyden, Truman. Absent from the picture: King. Scarab KENDALL BUSH DeBEVOlSE .............. ....................... P resident IOHN CARY BOYDEN ........... ................. S ecretary-Treasurer Arthur Robertshaw English Frederick Scouller Allis, Ir. David Bicknell Truman William Wyman Crosby Philip Hebard Ward Richard King Seymour Milton Klotz Reed Ebersole Bartlett lohn Christopher Kehoe Richard Stevenson Hawkey Scarab is the senior honorary society, founded almost thirty years ago to recognize those members oi the student body who had demonstrated by their achievements that they were the outstanding men in undergraduate activi- ties. Since thestime of its origin, Scarab has continued to hold a position ot leadership on the Amherst campus. At Senior Chapel, when their senior year is drawing to an end, the out- going Scarabs, in an impressive ceremony, tap the men Whom they have se- lected to carry on the traditions and responsibilities ot the society. This year at a chapel service in December a new precedent Was set when four members oi the senior class were tapped for additional membership in the society, it being the iirst time in the history of Scarab that any members were chosen at other than Senior Chapel. ln recent years, Scarab has made one oi its aims to preserve the spirit and traditions of the college. As a part of this policy, the freshman rules have been revised, and the supervision and enforcement of traditional cus- toms has been undertaken, a venture which has proved a marked success. One Hundred and Thirty-two Ss...e.,.-ans .. .., , . Q-, W. -.,..... , f. f mf, - Y- - V '-5-'fl , Student Council ARTHUR R. ENGLISH ...................................................... President KENDALL B. DeBEVOISE ....... ...... ................ V i ce-President ALBERT E. WINSTON .......... ................................, S ecretary WALTER B. MAHONY, IR. ................ Corresponding Secretary 19,35 Edward M. R. Brehm Arthur R. English Seymour M. Klotz Kendall B. DeBevoise David B. Truman 1936 Richard C. Forman Walter B. Mahony, Ir. Albert E. Winston 1937 Matthew T. West In addition to its routine duties of supervising elections and competitions and preserving the customs and traditions of Amherst, the present Student Council has assumed a position oi true leadership in matters concerning the college. Last Spring it was the Student Council that initiated the demand for a new gymnasium and conducted the poll which resulted in a voluntary gym- nasium tax of ten dollars a year per man. The present Council also revised the organization of the Dance Committee into a more efficient unit. During the Winter term the Student Council submitted to the college a brief supporting the present rushing system and another suggesting the creation of a pre-college camp for sub-freshmen. It is also making a study of the problems created by race and nationality of students. The most momentous problem which the Council is investigating, how- ever, is that of the feasibility of national fraternities. The report of the Coun- cil on this subject will be presented in the Spring. Standing: West, Forman, Winston, Mahony. Seated: Brehm, DeBevoise, English, Klotz, Truman. One Hundred and Thirty-three Standing: Bartlett, Frost, Averill, Moses, Allis, Willoughby, Stoudt. Seated: Truman, Long, Dittmar, Crosby, McNeill, Leinbach. Council of Fraternity Presidents GEORGE I. DITTMAR, IR. ............................,................. President WILLIAM W. CROSBY ...... ................................ S ecretary DAVID B. TRUMAN ......... ................................... T reasurer Frederick S. Allis, Ir. George W, Long Charles M. Averill Charles R. McNeill Reed E. Bartlett A. Milton Miller Douglas M. Frost Robert K. Moses lohn D. Leinbach Iames W. Stoudt Robert I. Willoughby When the lnterfraternity Council voted itself out of existence on October 24, 1934, the Council of Fraternity Presidents assumed a new importance in college affairs, taking over all the duties of the more unwieldy body. The purpose of the Council as expressed in the preamble of its new constitution is "to co-operate in the handling of problems common to various fraternities and to provide a medium of co-operation between the college administration and the student body." The Council of Fraternity Presidents was first called in 1933 and while the lnterfraternity Council was in existence, it devoted itself principally to regulations concerning the presence of women in fraternity houses. This year the Council has proved itself an active one. Eight new rules, to be effective in the rushing season of l935, have been added to the present rushing regulations. Time spent by fraternities on the hazing of freshmen during the pre-initiation period has been limited to two and a half hours a week: freshmen also are not allowed to work more than two and a half hours a week on the fraternity grounds. Rules concerning the presence of women in fraternity houses have been made stricter, the enforcement of these rules being left to the individual houses. One Hundred and Thirty-four f, --Liv - f - ' ,Ll '- - 1-2: " ' .-'-l..' AL: .-14-.-5 'Fire -4'-'2l22-i"EfH-U3'---- 'Ui ffl- T-1 '1-' si-LLL -Q7-fr-,545-Z? ..'.--4eY YV -, Q, The Christian Association FREDERICK S. ALLIS, IR. ..................,........................... President HORACE C. COLEMAN, IR. .......................................... Treasurer REV. CHARLES H. CADIGAN ...... Faculty Adviser, Secretary Although every student automatically is enrolled upon entering college into the membership of the Christian Association, there is selected from those students who have shown rnost interest in the work a cabinet for the purpose of directing activities. There are five general fields of work covered by the Christian Associa- tion. ln the fall the college supports a Community Chest Drive, sponsored by the cabinet. The funds are utilized to maintain the Amherst representative in Doshisha, as well as providing contributions for relief work in Holyoke, and financial aid to the Red Cross and Dr. Grenfell in Labrador. Every summer a few students spend six weeks in Holyoke doing social service work in co-operation with Dr. E. B. Robinson, '96, the pastor of Grace Church. During the winter further contacts are made through the Old Clothes Drives. Delegates are sent to the New England lntercollegiate Christian Student Conferences at Northfield, Hatfield, and Camp Becket to discuss various topics with representatives from other institutions. Through the medium of the Christian Association forums and study groups are set up to consider the personal, social, and moral issues relevant to the lives of the students of today. Outside speakers are brought in to lend assistance to these discussion groups. On February 28 and March l the Christian Association sponsored the Christian Association Embassy, whose theme this year was: "The Christian Religion: Its Significance, Personal, Social, and lntellectual." , Standing: Twichell, Barr, Barrett, Merrit, Lancaster, Keesey, Gower, D. Minnick, Mahony, Saul, Schnepel. Seated: Winston, Forman, Ward, Allis, Mr. Cadigcxn, Coleman, Brewer. One Hundred and Thirty-tive m ...L ,iw Ph- .,,Y Y Y , -,,,,,,- T YY QTY -A W Y M--me :1:::r.f-f!sLJ- , . , g.s,......r . .- 7.5--Lui. Y -, , ,GL ,,-,,,.L,, Y. - ' - - - --4 T.-:-.4J.f----'L-"f vi-any Y W . . 1 - h I, , . M A Am.. ., .,f..,,,, YT., ,.--mg... . ,...:,7- ,... U , 7 Yi-, .. , T A-l. g,,Tf.!! Johnson Chapel "Old Adam Iohnson, a one-legged farmer in Pelham, had no immediate family and a small estate. He was a peculiar man, something of a miser, with idiosyncrasies and apprehensions, Whofas death drew near was uncer- tain what to do With the savings of a lifetime. lt was later alleged that Squire Samuel F. Dickinson brought pressure on the old gentleman and in- duced him- to make a bequest to Amherst College. However this may be, When Adam Iohnson died, in August 1823, in his seventy-first year, it was found that he had bequeathed in his will the sum of 254,000 for the use of 'the Collegiate Charity Institution in Amherst'. it it 1' Q' Work on the chapel started as soon as the frost Was out of the ground in the spring of 1826, and finished Within a year. The archiect of lohnson Chapel has never been known, and its graceful proportion have been assigned, somewhat vaguely, to 'the instinctive good taste of local builders'. Its exterior, with its pillared portico so reminiscent of South Colonial architecture, was singularly impressive. The tower, the floor of which is ninety-six feet from the ground, is actually 450 feet above sea level, and commands a wonderful view over the surrounding countryside. i' i' i' 1- The most recent transformation is the rebuilding of the east facade of Iohnson Chapel by extending it fourteen feet, and the consequent remodeling of the interior so that many of the administrative offices, including that of the President, are located there." From HAMHERST, The Story of a New England College" by, CLAUDE MOORE FUESS. One Hundred and Thirty-six ORGANIZATIGNS t l Fourth Row: Gower, Douglass, Burnett, Allen, Phreaner. Third Row: Sullivan, DeWitt, Calder, Williams, Breed, Collard, Holthausen, Huey. Second Row: Ellis, Ringland, Sherer, Howland, Ward, Hewlett, Landon, Keck, Stall. First Row: Stewart, Taylor, Phelps, Poland, Hawkey, Fredrickson, Goodwin, Batterson, Liebrich. The Amherst Musical Clubs Probably the most outstanding feature of the Amherst Musical Club is its ever-increasing popularity and importance. At the beginning ot this season almost two hundred men turned out for the first try-outs, the largest group ever to aspire to membership, and what is more, over ninety were maintained as a practise group. Thirty men are picked as a concert group, the policy ol the Club being to vary the groups so as to give as many men as possible a chance at a trip. The big concert oi the year was the Intercollegiate Contest on March 1, in which the Amherst Club took second place, Wesleyan being the winner. Held in Portland, Maine, this year marks a new beginning in the resumption of the contest. Two years ago the Amherst Glee Club won the prize at Springfield and, as the sing was not held last year, the Club still had posses- sion of the cup at the time of the contest. An innovation was made last fall when before the Christmas Holidays the Club gave a joint concert with the Smith Glee Club in Northampton. F ol- lowing close on the heels of vacation two concerts were held before mid-years set in. One was another new trip, this time to Colby Iunior College in New Hampshire. After the singing the Lord Ieff Serenaders supplied music for a dance in the gymnasium. On the Saturday following the first home concert was held in College Hall. One Hundred and Thirty-eight On February 16 the club appeared in Worcester. On March l, the lntercollegiate Glee Club contest was held at Portland, Maine. Amherst was defending Champion, but was only able to place second to Wes- leyan this year. Williams was third, to make it a clean Little Three sweep. On the following weekend, the club made an ex- tended trip to New York and vicinity. On Thursday, March 7, the club appeared be- fore the New York Alumni Association din- ner and gave two broadcasts during the next day, one over the Columbia and one over the National network. They also made a recording of "Lord Ieff" and "High Upon Her Living Throne." That evening was spent at the Westchester Biltmore Country Club, and the week-end was closed with a concert on Saturday evening at the Powel- ton Country Club in Newburgh, New York. The final concert of the season was given Haverhill, Mass. RALPH H. OATLEY Director at Bradford Iunior College in Mr. Ralph Oatley, '22, is the enthusiastic and capable Director of the Club and has had an unusually brilliant success to mark his first three years of Amherst Directorship. Hawkey, '35, is the President and sings in the famed quartet-known more popularly as the heartrenders. Liebrich, '35, Kennedy, '37, and Gregory, '37, are the other members of this specialty num- ber organization. Especial mention ought to be made of Fredrickson, '35, whose competent piano solos have been a main feature of the concerts for several years. The coaching staff consists of Professor Cobb and Mr. Oatley, who has had conspicuous success with singing units at Deerfield as well as at Amherst. AMHERST MUSICAL CLUBS President RICHARD S. HAWKEY, Boothbay Harbour, Me. Vice-President HUGO F. FREDRICKSON, Norwood, Mass. Manager IEROLD B. POLAND, Geneseo, N. Y. Assistant Manager EDWARD N. GOODWIN, Montclair, N. I. Publicity Manager GEORGE I. DITTMAR, IR., Freehold, N. I. I Director of the Glee Club MR. RALPH H. OATLEY, Springfield, Mass. 1ERoLD B. POLAND Advisor Manage, PROP. CHARLES W. COBB, Amherst, Mass. One Hundred and Thirty-nine is-fr RICHARD S. HAWKEY President First Tenors Bland, C. Dittmar, G. I., Ir. Dodge, L. P. Forbes, P. I., Ir. Frey, H. H. French, B. Gregory, R. P. Holthausen, D. M. Huey, A. S. Landon, R. D. Minnick, D. C. Mullen, B. L. Phreaner, G. H. Proctor, B. Shepard, E. M. Skinner, C. B. Stewart, H. V. Sullivan, D. N. Tracy, W. B. Membership Second Tenors Allis, F. S., Ir. Allen, S. l. Batterson, I. P., Ir. Berns, M. A., Ir. Clark, R. B. Cobb, H. W. Douglass, A. R. Gilpatric, R. Gower, S. M., Ir. Homiller, W. F., ll lreys, I. W. Kelly, M. A. Kennedy, D. R. Otto, G. E. Ringland, B. Snyder, R. W. Sutherland, R. M. Trembicki, R. L. Vanljleet, W. P. Warner, R. Weathers, N. A., I Wersebe, E. I. First Basses Barr, I. W., Ir. Becker, G. L. Bodine, C. Breed, R. T. Bryant, R. K. Calder, R. G., Ir. Ellis, W. P. Evans, E. A. Farrell, M. Felt, P. Fredrickson, H. F. Guiler, L. K., Ir. Hawkey, R. S. Hewlett, H. W. Ieppson, I. Iones, I. P., Ir. McCollum, R. S. Martin, S. R. Merritt, R. A. Poor, E. E., IV Rathbun, W. T., Ir Stall, B. F., Ir. Williams, E. D. Second Basses Bole, D. C., Ir. Buckman, A. R., Ir Burnett, G. B., Ir. Burrows, P. W. Collard, I. R. De-Witt, R. l... Howland, R. M. Keck, W. A. Liebrich, H. H., Ir. Miller, C. F. Mundt, G. H., Ir. Neilson, A. C. Palmer, I. B. Phillips, L. Selby, I. M. Sherer, R. D. Simpson, A. B. Snow, W. H. Taylor, I. M. Ward, P. H. Warner, W. A. Whicher, S. E. Williams, R. H. In-A.-.L-.Ak .-- -,-.. ,.-,-.Y --- .-K-.- Y. -.- .--ive- .- .. .. .Wu v53,.?.,.,. I,, ' inl5i,g-,L- .4: , , JM W .. One Hundred and Forty Standing: W. Wait, Chandler, Olden, Ellis. Seated: Fredrickson, Canfield, Director, Klotz, Wilson, Raymond, Mayhew. Absent from Picture: I. West, Schiller, Vlhicher, Wickenden, Presson, Young, Pearsall, Munkel- witz. The Amherst Masquers Off to a successful start with the presentation of Sidney Howard's and Paul De Kruit's Yellow lack on December 6 and 7 in College Hall, the Arn- herst Masquers hope to experience as brilliant a dramatic year as that ot 1932-33 which culminated in a European appearance. Departing from the usual custom of presenting three plays during the college year, the Masquers this year will give four, one oi which, The Bright Blade, was written by the organizations vice-president, L. Daniel Wickenden. The Masquers staged two plays in the winter and spring terms oi l934. The first, Denis Iohnston's Moon in Yellow River. Was presented in College Hall on Thursday and Friday, March 8 and 9. Although Klotz turned in a bit of sincere acting as Tausch, the student players were overshadowed by the presence ot Professor and Mrs. Canfield in the cast as the eccentric Do- belle and his daughter, Blanaid. Frank Wilson, president ot the Masauers, scored a personal triumph in Hamlet when that play was given before an Amherst audience on May 17, 18, and l9. Handling the delicate role of Hamlet in a superb manner, Wilson far outstripped the rest of the cast. As a result of his performance Wilson was invited by the Theater Guild for a tryout and 1 was asked by Paramount and Warner Brothers to PROP. F. C. CANFIELD take screen tests. Director One Hundred and Forty-one Y A SCENE FROM "YELLOW LACK" ln Yellow lack in which he took the part of Dr. Lazear, a role demanding a Wide emotional range, Wilson was also outstanding, but in this play he re- ceived better support. lames Harker in his first appearance as a Masquer handled the part of Maior Walter Reed excellently, While Wickenden, Mer- ritt, and Klotz turned in competent performances. On February l4 and l5 the Masauers directed their activities to a lighter vein when they presented Ivory Door, a fantasy by A. A. Milne. Wickenden's play The Bright Blade, a satire on fraternity life, was enthusiastically received. The season will be closed in May with the performance of an expressionistic Work by Denis lohnston, The Old Lady Says No. Still handicapped by the lack of an adequate stage the Masquers are looking forward to the day when their hopes for a Little Theater Building will be materialized. Credit for the success which the Masquers have attained must go in no small measure to Director Canfield and to Mr. McGoun, the stage director. HUGO F. FREDRICKSON Manager One Hundred and Forty-two The Amherst Masquers PROGRAM POR 1934 35 Yellow lack by Sldney Howard and Paul De Krult December 6 and 7 College Hall Ivory Door by A A Mrlne February 14 and 15 College I-Tall The Bnght Blade by L Danrel Wrckenden March 21 and 22 College Hall The May 16 17 and 18 College Hall FRANK C L DANIEL WICKENDEN IUDSON E BENIAMIN HUGO P PREDRICKSON WILSON DONALD C YOUNG F CURTIS CANFIELD RALPH C MCGOUN Edward Chandler Wrlltam P Ellts Robert E Ketth Seymour M Klotz Edgar deN Mayhew Equrnn W Munkelwttz Walter H Olden Ir FRANK C WILSON Presrdent One Hu ded cz d F rtyth ee Old Lady Says No by Dems Iohnston Presrdent Vrce Presrdent Secretary Busrness Manager Stage Manager D1rector Technlcal Dlrector Raymond S Pearsall Carl P Raymond Ionathan W Schrller Ward H Walt Ioseph T West Ir Stephen E W1'11cl'1er Donald C Young WILLIAM PRESSON ......... . .- ....... - ................. P roperty Manager Standing: Segal, G. Craig, Cowan, Hecxld. Seated: Whitman, Hughes, Truman, Skouras, Watts. International Relations Club ROBERT E. KEITH ......... .................... P resident DAVID B. TRUMAN .... .............. V ice-President H. STUART HUGHES .......... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer FAIRMAN C. COWAN ....... ........ P ublicity Manager In the second year under its new constitution the International Relations Club is Well launched on a full and significant year. The Club is organized for the purpose of spreading information on international relations, holding open forum discussions on current foreign affairs and having from time to time speakers on topics of international importance. One of the most important functions of the Club is that of participation in the Model League of Nations, of which organization Robert Keith is secre- tary-general. The twenty delegates which the Club is planning to send to the Model League meeting in March will represent the nations of Great Brit- ain, Haiti, and Persia. The delegates will go prepared to discuss the inter- national problems facing these three nations. In the Fall Prof. Arnold Tolles of Mt. Holyoke College spoke to the Club on "Munitions." Dr, Hans Cohn of Smith College addressed the group dur- ing the Winter term on "Dictatorships Today." One Hundred and Forty-four ram. ,H . , I-. ' : it 1". . Liberal Club A. MILTON MILLER ........................................................ President RICHARD BLANC ....... ............. V ice-President ROBERT LAWREN ........................................ Secretary-Treasurer In its fifth year of active participation in the affairs of the College the Liberal Club has faithfully carried through with the ideals and purposes for which it was founded. To quote: "The a-im of the club is to study in an un- biased manner all political and social ideals, without, however, affiliating itself as an organization with any special group." Under the able leadership of A. Milton Miller it can be reported that from the middle of last year to the middle of this the Club has had a full program. - The College will remember the Anti-War Week program held last Spring in conjunction with the International Relations Club, the Christian Association, The Amherst Student and the Liberal Clubs of the surrounding colleges. The week ended with the mass demonstration held at ll:OO o'clock on April 13. In the remaining' weeks of the Spring two speakers were presented by the Club. Dr. I. V. Sollins of th Anglo-American Institute spoke on "Education in the Soviet Union," and Mr. Dornbrowski of The Highlander Folk School on "Education in The Southern Hills." So far this year a rather extensive program has been followed out, and much has been accomplished. The Foreign Exchange Students and Robert Lawren inaugurated the year with talks and an open forum on the question of "Students and War." Somewhat later Professors Warne and Gallinger staged a debate on the subject of "War." Leslie Richards, a strike leader, was prevailed upon to come and speak on the specific subject of the Ludlow Strike. In rnid-Winter representatives from the Liberal Club participated in the Connecticut Valley Student Conference Against War at Vtforcester. A. Milton Miller presided at this meeting during which Robert Lawren was elected Chairman of the Continuations Committee. Standing: Klotz, Forman, Ward, DeBevoise, Alexanderson, Bartlett. Seated: Segal, Arnold, Whitman, Miller, Skouras, Hughes, Kehoe. Absent from the Picture: Blanc, Lawren. One Hundred and Forty-five ti -I A . - Standing: Black, Iordan. Seated: LaBarre, Torem, McNeill, Newlon, Segal, Hughes. Absent from picture: Sid Schwartz, Coombs, Whitman. The Debating Council CHARLES B. MCNEILL ......... ................... P resident DONALD L. LA BARRE ....... ...................... M anager L. MIDDLETON BLACK ............ ....... A ssistant Manager Sidney Schwartz Paul I. Newlon Horace W. Iordan Charles S. Torem H. Stuart Hughes Philip H. Coombs Mandal B. Segal Charles S. Whitman The Debating Council of Amherst College is composed of those students Who have represented Amherst in intercollegiate debates. lts purpose is to foster an interest in debating at Amherst. Thus tar this year the Council has engaged in four debates. The only victory was Won from Smith, While Bates, Lafayette, and Brown triumphed over the Sabrina orators. In preparation for these debates the students pre- pare the material and are assisted in practice of delivery by Professor Gar- rison. The schedule for the last half year includes debates with Williams, Wesleyan, and Union and a possible one with Pennsylvania. One Hundred and Forty-six The Flying Club RANDALL BARTON ........................................................ President WILLIAM D. STROHMEIER ,...... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer DONALD HOOD ................................................................ Director In its second year the Amherst Flying Club advanced rapidly through the vigorous exertions of William Strohmeier. This club, still the lone organi- zation ot its kind owning its private plane, is under the direction ot Donald Hood '27, at the La Fleur airport in Northampton. Due to his efforts instruc- tion is saie, inexpensive, and requires no more than eight hours before solo flying is possible. Not only does the Club own a Taylor Cub of forty horse power, but has access to a one-hundred horse-power Byrd and an Aeronca. The large plane is used for primary instruction, but after several hours flying the pupil changes to the Cub, which is an excellent training ship due to its stability and low landing speed. The Club composed oi Barton, Strohmeier, H. Thomas, G. Snider, Saul, and R. King, the last two holding private pilot licenses, has put in an aggregate of well over l25 hours oi solo flying. At a meeting in Washington, W'illiam Strohmeier was elected chairman ot the National Intercollegiate Flying Club, and plans are under way for an intercollegiate air meet to be held some time in lune. Strohmeier, as secre- tary-treasurer of the New England lntercollegiate Flying Club, is also making arrangements for the first intercollegiate air meet which will take place on the La Fleur airport. ln this meet contests oi skill will supersede those of speed, in order to insure safety. There will be such events as bomb drop- ping, spot landing for accuracy, and paper strating, in which the contestant throws out a roll oi adding-machine paper and then endeavors to cut it with his plane in the least amount of time. Standing: Snider, Thomas. Seated: Crosby, Hood, Director, Barton, Strohmeier. Absent from picture: Saul, King, Grose. One Hundred and Forty-seven . T M The Cuting Club RICHARD B. HARDING, IR. ............. ......................... P resident DAVID W. BREWER ...................................... Secretary-Treasurer Continuing its policy ot fostering outdoor activities at Amherst, the Out- ing Club this year has broadened its scope by co-operating with the Physical Education Department in the instruction of the undergraduates in skiing. Charles Parker, noted skiing expert, Was procured to aid in the instruction. The Quting Club ski team, composed of Iarvis and Sanderson Schautiler and Kenneth and Robert Walbridge, gained twelfth place for Amherst in the Dart- mouth Winter Carnival. The Outing Club, in its eighth year of existence, has an active member- ship ot forty, members of the faculty being included on the roster as well as undergraduates. The Club has made Tyler Cabin on Mt. Toby available tor the use ot students at any time. Last tall the Club sponsored five trips, one ot them to Mt. Washington in the White Mountains. A like number of trips has been planned for the spring term. Delta Sigma Rho HONORARY DEBATING SOCIETY Amherst Chapter Established in l9ll CHARLES R. MCNEILL .................................................... President The Amherst Chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary debating society, is open to juniors and seniors who show a marked proficiency in speaking and who have participated in several college debates. The aim ot the fraternity is to improve the caliber ot speaking and debating in the college. At present there is but one member, Charles R. McNeill, but plans are being made to accept as members those juniors and seniors who are on the Debating Coun- cil. One Hundred and Forty-eight SCCIAL Dance Committee In accordance with the decision ot the Student Council, the Amherst Col- lege Dance Committee Will in the future consist of six members, one from the Senior Class, three from the lunior Class, and one apiece from the Sophomore and Freshman Classes. Formerly the Committee was limited to tive men, there being only two lunior representatives. The Committee has complete supervision ot the two college dances which occur during the school year, the Lord left Prom in the Fall and the lunior Prom in the Spring. Accordinq to the present plans the three luniors on the Committee will compete for two positions, the chairmanships ot the Lord left and the lunior Proms. Under the direction ot George Dittrnar the Lord left Prom was held in Pratt Gymnasium on December 14 with Mclinnelly and Doc Peyton supplying the music. lunior Prom will be held on May 17 with Eric Sundquist as chairman, and with music by Ray Noble. T. Kelley, Sundquist, Dittmcrr, E. Phreaner, H. Reider. One Hundred and Forty-nine dfgiiggv, Q iPy'3?':fg, 1, Tar... 3" 1 -- --Ll! V' ti' l ,:L- -'l 'If ' 'Y ...tfzfzmll.L3'lfl,1Qg-grgE5,igl1. ,L!EE" .L QE:'ChjL,l.5--,t-T .,..2 3 .L '- 7' 'l F' 3'-' " .QL sl'-'jf 5' t l fi .7124 5 7 Y T 'j'j'i5tiil"7,i?, 12fEWf9",f?T Pl?'-'5'.,-fi-f1P?f'lif33' 5f'-EI-5-iflffi-:ff3531.3 A J.-.. 5'-1 - f ' m+....'Tr..i., .' - "1 :tafPt'...f4--its X":jgL..L nr., -g Q..-'fi V-'.,,k:Q'1zi1tL'h-gy?-LLA542 e .m:i, 1:1 ,'-A 'Qing gy-,v...,V ,aw-.Z -,L Sphinx Club IOHN C. BOYDEN ...... .................... P resident RICHARD KING ...... .............. V ice-President WRIGHT TISDALE ......................... Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS l President Stanley King Prof. Lloyd P. Iordan IOHN ch BOYDEN Dean C. Scott Porter lack Darby Wade President Originally formed as a social organization, the Sphinx Club during the past three years has embarked on a program of fostering athletics at Amherst College. Every Fall the Club holds a banquet in honor of lettermen and numeral Winners in autumn sports. "Red" Blaik, head football coach at Dartmouth, Was the Chief speaker at this year's banquet. The Club also awards a mahogany punch ladle in Senior Chapel to that member of the undergraduate body who has done the most for athletics during the year. Last year Richard MacMeekin was the ricipient ot the award. In its social capacity the Sphinx Club combines with Cotillion to give a dance the evening after the Lord Ieif and Iunior proms in addition to its annual Winter dance. MEMBERSHIP FROM THE CLASS OF 1935 Frederick S. Allis, Ir. Robert P. Anderson Reed E. Bartlett Iohn P. Batterson, Ir. Iohn C. Boyden Edward M. R. Brehrn Stanley R. Bryant Ioseph P. Chapman William R. Chappell Terence A. Cordner G. Harry Crocker, Ir. Kendall B. DeBevoise Arthur R. English Richard D. Ewald George F. Fusco Murray H. Green Arthur S. Huey Iohn W. Ireys Richard King Iohn C. Kehoe, Ir. Seymour M. Klotz George W. Long Robert K. Moses William G. Phelps Roy S. Stuckless Harry W. Thomas, Ir Irving G. Thursby Philip H. Ward Donald C. Waite, Ir. Frank C. Wilson One Hundred and Fifty Allen Abercrombie Charles K. Arter, Ir. loseph W. Barr, Ir. Marcus G. Beebe Lewis M. Black Howard B. Bosworth Theodore C. Boyden Allen Brown Georqe B. Burnett, Ir. Edward L. Butler Robert H. Carlson Philip H. Clarke Harold W. Cobb Fronefield Crawford William H. Creamer Paul N. Critchlow, Ir. One Hundred and Fifty-one FROM THE CLASS OF 1936 Lloyd P. Dodge Guild Deyere Wilber N. Earl Allen H. Ehrqood, Ir. Robert D. Fenn Richard C. Forman larnes P. Goodell Edwin N. Goodwin, Ir. Horace W. Hewlett Charles E. Hulick, Ir. Vincent K. Keesey, Ir. Matthew A. Kelly Walter B. Mahony, Ir. Andrew B. Meldrum, Ir. Gilbert H. Mudge Paul I. Newlon Anthony F. O'Donnel1 Charles E. Phreaner, Ir Carl I. Raymond Iohn M. Shields Frederic B. Smead W. Lloyd Snyder, Ir. B. Frank Stall, Ir. Herman V. D. Stewart Donald N. Sullivan Eric E. Sundquist Wriqht Tisdale Roman L. Trembicki Garrett R. Tucker, Ir. Earl A. Turner Russell E. Whitmyer Benjamin Williams Albert F. Winston lOHN M. BURROWS President Frederick S. Allis, lr. Robert E. Anderson Reed E. Bartlett lohn C. Boyden Iohn G. Broomell Iohn M. Burrows William R. Chappell Robert S. Y. Clifton William W. Crosby Edward A. Evans Allen Abercrombie Fritz W. Baldwin loseph W. Barr, Ir. Donald L. Bartlett, Ir. William S. Bowmer George T. Bristol, Ir. Allan R. Buckman, Ir. George B. Burnett, Ir. Parke W. Burrows lohn B. Chamberlin Philip H. Clarke Horace C. Coleman, Ir. Paul N. Critchlow, Ir. William M. Croxton lohn C. Cushman, Ir. Wilber N. Earl Cotillion Club lOHN M. BURROWS ..................................... President THOMAS TOBY ............. ......... T reasurer IEROLD B. FOLAND ........................................ Secretary PERMANENT HONORARY MEMBERS President and Mrs. Stanley King Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Allis Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Salmon Mr. and Mrs. George F. Whicher FROM THE CLASS OF Jerold B. Poland Douglas M. Frost Bryant M. Harroun Iames H. Hayford Lee B. Henry Iohn W. Ireys Donald M. Iones Richard King Fred H. Klaer, lr. 1935 John R. Lindberg Henry R. Mayo, Ir. F. Franklin Moon, Ir. Roland H. Sloan, Ir. Robert C. Smith Allan B. Temple Samuel T. Tisdale Thomas Toby David B. Truman William C. Wickenden FROM THE CLASS OF 1936 Allen H. Ehrgood, Ir. William P. Ellis Robert D. Fenn Robert E. Giese Iames P. B. Goodell Edward N. Goodwin, Ir. Minot Grose Fritz O. Haas Daniel B. Halstead Matthew A. Kelly lames R. Leech Richard E. McCormick Stephen E. Magill Edward W. Maynard, Ir. Andrew B. Meldrum, Ir. Alan C. Neilson lay A. Parr Sanborn Partridge Charles E. Phraener, Ir. Samuel F. Potsubay, Ir. Paul H. Raidy Ralph H. Sleicher Robert R. Stone William D. Strohmeier Donald N. Sullivan Wright Tisdale Robert P. Walbridge Niel A. Weathers, lr. Russell E. Whitmyer Benjamin Williams Albert F. Winston Dana F. Woodman, Ir. One Hundred and Fifty-two PUBLICATIQNS t Ptmljrrst Stuhvnt , M-, ....s...l......... .,.., The Amherst Student EOUNDED 1868 Desiring to publish a paper more representative of the finer traditions of the college, and with a more mature point of view, the "Student" has made a vigorous attempt to create a more thoughtful attitude on affairs both in and out of the college, stressing topics of interest to the international as well as to the collegiate world. The "Student" has supported the activities and administrative policies which it considers sound and healthy, but it has not hesitated to criticize any moves which seemed detrimental. The new gymnasium has had the Whole- hearted support of the "Student". Also, there has been an effort made to main- tain a balance between the athletic and the other activities, both intellectual and extra-curricular. This has been manifested by book reviews, articles con- cerning art exhibits, concerts, lectures, and feature stories. The "Student" has approached the problems which are facing the frater- nity system at Amherst and throughout the country by supporting policies involving the new rushing system, modification of the hazing methods, and the regulation of women in fraternity houses. It has also sponsored efforts toward economy in the form of a cooperative-buying enterprise and has treated, as well, the more abstruse difficulties confronting the societies. In cooperation with the Association of College Editors the "Student" has published open letters in which leading figures in the newspaper world, have expressed their views upon points regarding internationalism and disarma- ment. In addition to this, Amherst, through the "Student" has taken part in a nation-wide peace poll to determine the attitude of the undergraduate body. To stimulate further interest in intercollegiate affairs a weekly rotogravure section has been circulated under the auspices of the Associated Collegiate Press. Thus, While maintaining its youthful vitality, the "Student" has attempted to bring about a more mature restraint expressing a broadened point of view of student opinion and creating an increased outside interest. GEORGE I. DITTMAR, Ir. Business Manager One Hundred and Fifty-four Fourth Row: Massey, Batterson, Lane, Gardner, Twtchell, Bristol. Third Row: Hewlett, Howard, Barr, Mahony, Meyer, R. Anderson, D. Craig, Partridge, C. E. Phreaner, Fort, K. Davis. Second Row: Long, Broomell, Truman, Dittmar, Miner, Averill. First Row: Cowan, D. Lee, Iackson, Rotherham, Peck, Austin, Hughes. Absent from picture: Walker, Richards. The Amherst Student THE PERSONNEL D. B. TRUMAN '35 ...... Editor-in-Chief G. T. HOWARD '36, Photographic Ed. I. G. BROOMELI.. '35, Managing Ed. G. I. DITTMAR, IR. '35, Business Mgr. G. W. LONG '35 .......... Feature Editor I. S. MINER '35, Merchandising Mgr. C. AVERILL '35, Permanent News Ed. H. W. HEWLETT '36, Advertis'g Mgr. K. DAVIS '36 .... Circulation Manager THE ASSISTANT EDITORS R. E. Anderson '35 C. E. Phreaner '36 I. P. Batterson '35 F. S. Lane '36 I D. W. Craig '35 W. B. Mahony, Ir. '36 W. C. Meyer '35 S. Partridge '36 I. W. Barr, Ir. '36 B. M. Austin '37 G. T. Bristol, Ir. '36 F. C. Cowan '37 R. Gardner '36 I-I. S. Hughes '37 I. F. Peck, Ir. '37 TI-IE ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS O. Fort '37 P. C. Twichell '37 R. C. Rotherham '37 S. D. Walker '37 H. Maxwell '37 C. S. Whitman, Ir. '37 , I. B. M. Tyson '37 G. A. Iackson '37 I R. K. Massey '37 W. P. Richards '37 DAVID B. TRUMAN D- Lee '37 Editorein-Chief One Hundred and Fifty-five 'T - . - . .-.iagl-: --1.-....Lg.,LQ.LL ' In .ghiwlf ,Xw..4.4 Y,. S+' ,,L',, L- , THE 1936 OLIO Volume LXXIX This, the seventy-ninth volume of the OLIO, Arnherst's oldest undergrad- uate publication, is presented in an effort to record the history of the college in a dignified but simple book. The OLIO as it now appears is the culmination of many years growth. Starting as a small pamphlet with no cuts or pictures, it grew gradually through a cloth bound volume. Pictures were introduced gradually and leather binding was used. During recent years the book has been freed from attempts at humor in an effort to make it more dignified. This year the size ofthe book has been changed back to the one used for several volumes before last year's, and an entirely new type of cloth cover has been used. There has been no attempt to develop any particular theme throughout the book, each section being arranged as a unit and all blended into a simple and dignified whole. The color scheme has been worked out to use the college colors. A larger enrollment this year has al- lowed a slight expansion in the book, but the Iunior section has again been printed with four portraits to a page, but using an entirely new arrangement. Following the plan of last year the campus views section has been omitted, the views being used on the division pages. A few departures from the past have been made, the most important being the adoption of a more modern type face. Some of the sections have been rearranged slightly, l but the content of the book remains substantially the same. A feature on the new gymnasium has been introduced as a forecast of the Amherst of the future. The editor wishes to express his appreciation for the generous suggestions and cooperation of the printing and engraving companies in planning and arranging this volume. The board presents the 1936 OLIO as the record of the past year and hopes that the tradition of Amherst may live on far into the future and be recorded by many succeeding l ANTHONY F. O'DONNELL Business Manager OLIOS. One Hundred and Fiftyesix Standing' Forma Mahony Seward Tucker Hoyt L ncaster Ewe Peck Minn' k Tyle Seated W Wart ODonne11 H L Smxth Br stol Howard Absent from p1cture Wmston B yden Stoudt Burnett Segal The 1936 Ollo Board HAROLD L SMITH IR Ed1tor1nCh1et GEORGE T BRISTOL IR Managmg Edltor GEORGE T HOWARD Photographlc Edltor ANTHONY F ODONNELL Buslness Manager WARD H WAIT Advert1s1ng Manager THE ASSOCIATE EDITORS Gordon H Ewen 37 Dan1eI C M1HD1Ck 37 Iohn H Lancaster 31 THE ASSISTANT MANAGERS Edwn B Colburn 37 'Warren T Johnson 37 Iohn T Saul III 37 Frank A Peltler Ir 37 THE ASSISTANT EDITORS Theodore C Boyden George B Burnett Ir Rlchard C Forman Walter B Mahony Ir Mandal R Segal One Hundred and F tty se en George C Seward Iames W Stoudt G Rezeau Tucker Ir Chnton W Tylee Ir Albert P Wmston HAROLD L SMITH IR Edntor n Ch ef . 1 . 1 n, , , , , a , rx, , rc , e. . 1 . . I . , , . . , 1 , . 5 I 0 1 1 1 - . . , . .......................... ' ' . . . , . ................ I I I 1 . . . 1 1 I- I I I I 1 . . . , . 1 . , . . , . . . . , . . , . . , . ' I I - I ' -i - i i - v L ,ir-It ,I I - TAL' -,...-1.,.-.-..pA,,41gg,.4'.4:,.-.K.,.i..-:.-.'- .. E- Z L-.--,. .,..,...r1 ,M L 5' in ,wi , W . L q iff:-' , , . It ,,. ,, . ' , fra, . f I' I Q, YY , f 'N -Q, , v EV' 4,, , - YY 777 JW, g? :Y'4Y. Standing: Becker, Thompson, Carlson, Linscott, Segal. Seated: Potsubay, Miller, Mainwaring, Zink, Guiler. Absent from picture: Otto, Vcrnderbreggen. Lord Jeff MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED COLLEGE COMICS OF TI-IE EAST Volume XVI Exclusive reprint rights granted to College Humor EDITORIAL BOARD THOMAS A. MAINWARING '35, Editor-in-Chief SAMUEL F. POTSUBAY, IR. '36, Art Editor BUSINESS BOARD FREDERICK W. ZINK '35, Business Manager IAMES R. LEECH '36, Ass't Business Manager A. MILTON MILLER '35, Ass't Business Manager ASSOCIATES ROBERT H. CARLSON '36 ANDREW R. LINSCOTT '37 WILLIAM I. THOMPSON '37 MANDAL R. SEGAI. '36 GORDON A. BECKER '37 C. VANDERBREGGEN '37 The Lord Ieff, Amherst's contribution to the World of collegiate humor, is the fourth and most lasting attempt at such a publication. The Ieffs predecessors Were all short-lived. The first, The Bat. appeared in 1897. lt, how- ever, Was so unsuccessful that it discour- aged literary efforts on the part of campus Wits for fifteen years until in 1909 there descended upon Amherst the Ivory Soap Number of Four Leaf Clover. Administrative officials failed to agree that it was 99 and 44!lOO pure: that publication made a hasty and involuntary exit. The Ieff's immediate forerunner, The Shrapnel, was published in 1918, but it, too, was doomed to banishment. Finally, in l92U, the present Lord left came into being. Although from time to time college authori- ties have ordered its discontinuance, the Ieff has Weathered fourteen stormy years as a blatant companion of the Student and Olio. KJ, f L 61 1 n-V' . ' 3. ip, -A Jw ' t .f- ' '- . Tif f fl iii 'Q-fi",-'ff . ' ii' ' f 4,7 , ., 1- . ,. , . 1,-ml ,f ,' ,eff : ,.,, ,,- g ,, ' ' .--P ' 35-fe J I. , ' Q N' .3 I . ' - 1 , J Iwi I t 1 I-'I :.4.f'lf1? f X ,f ' -4, 1. it I - .J .,:..Jr"" t M tu '. - gR,,.w' I A- A g - I 3 if -H A I I wt". , "ff 'it Qsjifizefrni I 1 S ' lt fl 'Ak Qclff 5-5111 X gat I ' Mt. Ti .,r:'., , W " tri , , ., 31,6 . t 1, . , ,nt ff g-,,.f,j, 4, it - - S I ' I v -1 . t c 2 is ,,.,.., ,' . A t H" j 'H . i ..-friv ,J 1' 'I ' JLV. A K 5 J L g It 273. ,Lay X 'Inf 'KVM I W ,,f' WN, gif ' 34 5 ' " 91,55 X ,Q Egg, J L' El . One Hundred and Fifty-eight g , L -J-g...,.fg ,V 1.-3 -.-Q-:.q.e1d-l'1:LL...e ' ' 9. T' I 'T ' M' my ' if i n FT n-I I -5. Z ,H 1' ,eg ' ' ' -ir - . -1.1-':-ji W ., f ',35A-ill'-5-Fjr-is-gli-if-4 t 4.1-1 Aww- -' I-Y EL Y -I -f-..,u..4 ,ap,,.....,: - ---1-.AHL ,..- - .:.. H WAFA - - -- -2- - -1- , ,W -,.-- f r it :q""'frf-s-me-J-V ---f--f.-::.-:- . -HL.: .,,,,,?Y ...os -Us L:.,..,.....-.m.,e:,...+-Y-I 415' - , .13-,nwfv-Y 1 -g . K i A ,,..,,..,,..:,iL- -- ,.-LE.: L Amherst College Press ERNEST A. BECKER, IR. ............................................ General News Correspondent KIMBALL DAVIS ........................................................ General News Correspondent FREDERICK S. LANE, 2nd ..,..................................................... Sports Correspondent MR. WALTER A. DYER ..................................................,................................. Director PROP. LLCDYD P. IORDAN ...................................................... Co-Director in Sports The Amherst Press was formed in 1925 for the purpose of supplying the public with news of Amherst College. In the autumn of l933 Walter A. Dyer, '00, was appointed by the administration officials to serve as a director to the student correspondents. Shortly following Mr. Dyer's appointment came that of Prof. Lloyd P. Iordan of the Physical Education Department to the position of Co-Director in Sports. General news and sports releases are regularly sent to Boston, New York, and Springfield papers, and to the United Press and the Associated Press. Each paper or news syndicate receives a different account of the events which take place on the Amherst Campus. During the past year alumni in the large cities of the East and Mid-West have been acting as in- termediaries between the Press and the newspapers of their cities. The direct contact of these alumni with editors has been responsible for the large amount of Amherst news printed in papers outside of New England Another inno- vation of the past year has been that of sending news of prominent under graduates to their prep school or local papers The records ot the outstanding campus figures are kept on file at the Press office The Press competition which is under the direction of Mr Dyer is open to sophomores only Competitors receive definite assignments and turn in writ ten statements once a week to Mr Dyer on the amount of work accomplished and time spent The competition begins in February and in Iune three men are selected by Mr Dyer and th correspondents in consultation with the Dean Howard Becker Mr Dyer Lane Davis One Hundred and Fifty nine . . . . t I ' I . . . . . . . 1 su ' . . . . . . ' I - 9 . . . V 1 - 1 I 5- I t V i api ,T, ,.,, 5 , W, I ,Y . L Y . , : f Y-QT, Y . is ?----f-- - 4-,-,....f..-i-J., -1,1 J., . ,iii V -,... -,,.,.F . Li f.. .. L .-jr 5- .ri ' 4, 'w - , .-.vp-1 2 .L fm :s--- - fe- . 1 -+,:..:-- ,-- -f , V sm 1-- .LA , ,..,,- sexier- . L, e e. -, -LL,-r: - V- -- r- - - , -ff f". 'Q H South College Dormitory "ln the erection of the first Amherst College building,--the one still stand- ing under the name of South College,-many people had a share. Colonel Graves Cone of the first trustees? at once ordered bricks from a brick-yard at Mill hollow, the agreement specifying that they were to be ready in four weeks. After the site had been crudely surveyed and marked out the boys of Amherst Academy came one Saturday afternoon and helped to dig the foundation trench. A corner stone was selected at Pelham, and soon the work was under way. Many people from the surrounding country, including Pelham, Sunderland, Levereti, Belchertown and Hadley, worked together, contributing their teams and ox carts, carrying sand, lumber, and lime, and supplying food to the laborers. Squire Dickinson sent his own horses to draw brick, and, when men to drive the teams failed, drove them himself. He even boarded some of the laborers and paid them out of his own pocket, and neglected his business affairs in his zeal for the college. It was in truth a community proiect. tl' Nineteen days after the cornerstone was laid the roof timbers were being raised. In spite of unavoidable delays, the exterior was completed by snow- fall, with less than 1300 dollars in bills unpaid. During the winter, following a customary practice in the frigid New England climate, work was suspended: but when the leaves began to come out in the spring of 1821, South College stood on its eminence, 'a solid and lofty edifice'-to quote the proud words of President Humphrey. Before lune was over, it was apparent that the trustees could plan to open Amherst College in the following September." From "AMI-IERST, The Story of a New England College" by, CLAUDE MOORE FUESS. Cne Hundred and Sixty ATHLETICS Football 1934 SCHEDULE Amherst ......... ...... 2 2 Connecticut State.. 0 Amherst ......... .. U Princeton ............... . 75 Amherst ......... ...... 1 3 Union .................... U Amherst ......... ...... 3 5 Rochester ..... .. 7 Amherst ...... 37 Wesleyan ........ .. 7 Amherst ...,,.... .. 9 Mcrss. Stcxte .... ........ 1 6 Amherst .. 6 Swarthmore .... .. 7 Amherst .. 19 Williams ................ 7 Coach Jordan s IOHN C. BOYDEN Manager One Hundred cmd Sixty-two .vu-1.A'.' V W ' Y -ff - A -- 'W-'-7 'YY ""-" 77" ." fe.7,.y.w,-,.- ,A W -.. . - ,ff s...4,fe: e QA., -C -An,-:sQ. . . .. :,.- .2-. ..., 1. L-,P L. .L ...-e- 1934 PERSONNEL IOHN C. KEHOE, IR. '35 .................................... c .... Captain IOHN C. BOYDEN '35 ........................,................. Manager WRIGHT TISDALE '36 ........................ Assistant Manager ANDREW B. MELDRUM '36 .............. Assistant Manager LLOYD JORDAN .....,.................................................. Coach LEE FRANK ,................................. .............. A ssistant Coach ELLSWORTH E. RICHARDSON ............ Assistant Coach FREDERICK I. HOLTER ............................ Assistant Coach ,-ff.:-,- IOHN C. KEHOE Captain One Hundred and Sixty-three .. .,.2,e-,-.hfizb ,.L. -.4... A -,Y ,L LETTER MEN Iohn C. Kehoe, Edward R. Brehm Melbourne C. Browning, Ir. Parke W. Burrows lohn S. Coey Lucian I. Colucci George F. Cramer Kendall B. DeBevoise Arthur R. English Robert D. Penn Hugh P. Fleming Richard C. Forman Arthur S. Huey Ir., Captain Thomas A. Kennedy John G. Lamb Sumner C. Lawrence Rae I. Malcolm Robert K. Moses Robert E. Newcomb Leo I. Pagnotta Keith P. Pattengill lohn M. Shields Alfred A. Snowball Roman L. Trernbicki Russell E. Whitmyer fl ' . La, 7 Y - V Y Y A Y Y Y ...C , ,-, -lx - ,.-Y G...-..:,i.,...h, Tenn- , ...E i... .-.,...,....-.,..-u.--i THE SEASON l posed of five regulars from the 1933 team and splendid material from the undefeated freshman team of last year, Coach Icr- dan welded a team that brought back the Little Three Championship to Amherst. The team, wel'- conditioned by early prac- tice, advanced rapidly a'- ter the Princeton setback and reached its peak in the Wesleyan game. Am- herst lost its stride in the next two games only to at- tain its greatest heights by a smashing triumph in the fiftieth game with their rivals from Williamstown. At times the loss by graduation of such veterans as Captain Warner, Potter, Thompson, Morse, Murphy, Krieger, Flint, and Skiles was felt, but the young team built around the nucleus of Captain Kehoe, DeBevoise, English, Moses, and Brehm soon asserted itself as an aggressive and enthusiastic unit. ln the opener Amherst splashed in a quagmire of mud to a 22-0 win over Connecticut State. After a scoreless first period the attack began to function with Brehm and Browning, the latter scoring twice, carrying the pig- skin over. The entire squad saw action and the sophomores in particular showed real promise, although the dampness of the field hampered the play. The terrible tiger at Princeton smothered a bewildered Amherst team under a barrage of passes, trick plays, and reverses, and emerged victor by a 75-U score. Throwing four splendid teams into action, the Orange and Black linesmen drove their lighter opponents all over the field opening gaping holes for Kaufman, Sandbach, and Bulon-Miller, the hard-running Nassau backs. For t.he thoroughly demoralized leffmen Al Snowball's defensive play and Brehm's punting stood out. The Sabrinas staged a determined comeback against a good Union team that defeated Wesleyan and Williams by earning a 13-O victory. The team, inspired by the return of Captain Kehoe to action, outcharged, outran, and outplayed the Schenectady gridders and held Semerad, their star, in check. DeBevoise and English blocked kicks that led to both touchdowns. The plung- ing of Snowball and Browning behind a fast-charging line, led by Kennedy, was particularly impressive. Gathering momentum, the Amherst team rolled back Rochester and piled up score after score to turn in a 35-7 conquest. Browning, with three touch- downs, Whitmyer, Pagnotta, and Pattengill ripped the Yellowjackets' line for long gains. The interference led by Fleming, Cramer, and English func- tioned perfectly. Kennedy stood out in his smashing defensive play on a line that outplayed their opponents all afternoon. After a stirring first-half battle at Middletown the Purple and White offen- sive displayed remarkable form in routing the 1933 Little Three Champions 37-7. Amherst scored first on a field goal by Pagnotta, but within three plays Wesleyan retaliated with a touchdown. Shortly afterwards DeBevoise One Hundred and Sixty-four From a squad com- carried the pigskin around end for a beautiful 42 yard run into the end zone. In the second half the backs led by Pattengill, an elusive open-field runner, and Captain Kehoe ran wild against the tiring Wesmen. Fenn, DeBevoise, and English played the most outstanding defensive games of their careers, while Colucci was frequently knifing through to drag down Wesleyan backs behind the line. An inspired Mass. State team outfought their much favored rivals and won 16-9 in a thrilling encounter. Stewart kicked and passed to perfection behind a tireless and driving forward wall. With the score at three-all by virtue of two field goals, the Sabrinas took the lead when lack Kehoe topped off a sustained drive by sweeping around end to a score. The State grid- men then rose up as a man and began a driving attack that kept the leffs in their territory for the remainder of the game. Kennedy, Snowball, and De- Bevoise led the visitors' defenses, but they were unable to withstand the sav- age thrusts of Stewart, Capt. Schaffner, and Koenig. Swarthmore caught Amherst still in the throes of a slump and gained a 7-6 victory in a heart breaking loss for the leffmen. The play was sluggish throughout most of the conflict, and only in the last five minutes with defeat staring the team in the face did Amherst rise up to drive the length of the field to score. Kehoe, leading the drive, Lawrence and Malcolm played well for the losers. After much display of spirit by the student body and an impressive rallY, a determined and aggressive Sabrina team celebrated the return of the Alumni by conquering a favored Williams team 19 to 7. Amherst scored twice before the game was well under way and then tallied a third touch- down before the Ephmen could cross the goal line. Al Snowball completed the two first period advances by putting the oval across the line. Browning scored on a buck in the fourth quarter completing the Ieffs' scoring and bringing his season's total up to fifty points. Williams retaliated when Stanley carried the ball over on a l9 yard run. Amherst's seniors were brilliant in their last game. DeBevoise and Moses protected their flanks well, English spent most of the game in the Williams' backfield, and Captain Kehoe proved himself to be the spark of the fighting leff gridmen. Six members of the team were selected on the mythical all Little Three team: DeBevoise and Moses, two of Amherst's greatest ends, Colucci, a fast guard: Kennedy, the hard slashing and sturdy pivot many Pagnotta, a splen- did blocking and tackling back and heady' field gen- eral: and Al Snowball, a hard driving fullback. Eng- lish, Penn, and Burrows played steadily at the tackle positionsp Fleming and Cramer deserve men- tion for their Guard play: while Kehoe, Pattengill, Brehm, Browning, and Whitmyer were fast run- ners and good defensive backs. Although Kehoe, DeBevoise, ,Moses, Eng- lish, Brehm, Lawrence, and Huey will be lost in Iune, there will be eight- een lettermen available for next year in addition to a strong freshman team. One Hundred and Sixty-five Soccer, 19.34 With fourteen lettermen returning to bolster the line-up, a veteran Amherst soc- cer team completed an undefeated schedule to win undisputed possession of both the New England Intercollegiate League and the Little Three championships. The only blot on the otherwise perfect season experienced by Coach Marsh's men was a 3-3 overtime deadlock with Harvard. A 2-U victory over Connecticut State in a game marked by a lack of team play opened the season. Captain Ward's 30- foot drive in the first period and Neilson's heading of Mahony's corner kick in the third accounted for the two Amherst scores. COACH MARSH Amherst's second victory was gained at the expense of a weak Clark University team by a 5-l score. Allis, veteran wing, led the Lord Ieff attack with two goals. Manheimer's goal in the last fifteen seconds of the overtime period en- abled Harvard to gain a 3-3 tie with Amherst. Harvard gained a 2-l lead in the second half only to have Allis counter on a hook shot and knot the score with but five minutes of regulation playing time remaining. King scored early in the overtime, putting Amherst temporarily ahead 3-2. With Allis and Klaer confined to the sidelines by injuries, Amherst was hard pressed to win its first Little Three encounter from Wesleyan 2-l. Both teams tallied in the first quarter-Amherst on a 20-yard shot by Ward, cap- tain and center halfback, and Wesleyan on a well-placed corner kick by Talbot. Neilson scored on a quick kick in front of the goal in the last half to give Amherst the victory. Shields was outstanding in the goal position for the leffs. The town championship came Amherst's way by dint of a 2-l victory over Massachusetts State on a mud-covered field. The score was tied until the last minute of play when Walbridge, substitute inside right, preserved the Ieff's undefeated record with a spectacular shot that escaped the State goalie. A fighting Tufts team was the next to fall before the powerful Purple and White. Ward supplied the winning goal in Amherst's 2-l victory. The Little Three championship was clinched and the season closed on November 17 by a 2-l triumph over Williams on Hitchcock Field. The game was less than a quarter old when Neilson scored for Amherst on a hard shot from the middle of the penalty area. ln the second period Williams threatened several times, but good work on the part of Shields in the goal and Winston and Maynard at fullback prevented an Eph tally. Klaer climaxed three years' service in the Amherst forward line with third-quarter goal that proved the margin of victory. Davidson scored for Williams in the last period. At the conclusion of the season twenty players and Manager Stuckless were awarded letters. The graduation of nine seniprs, Captain Ward, Allis, Blos- som, Clifton, King, Klaer, Miller, Perlenfein, and Shields will prove a severe loss when the 1935 team takes the field. Manager ROY S. STUCKLESS One Hundred and Sixty-six 1 it , PHILIP H. WARD Captain SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 2 Amherst .............................. Amherst .............................. Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... LETTERMEN Philip H. Ward, Captain, Halfback Allen Abercrombie, Halfback Frederick S. Allis, Ir., Forward Dwiqht B. Blossom, Forward Robert S. Y. Clifton, Forward Minot Grose, Haltback Henry C. Hiqqinbottom, Forward Richard King, Forward Fred H. Klaer, Ir., Forward Edward W. Maynard, lr., Fullback Walter B. Mahony, Ir., Forward Iames W. Miller, Haliback Alan C. Neilson, Forward Henry W. Perlentein, Haliback Walter G. Pteil, Ir., Forward Gunther E. Otto, Forward Iames L. Shields, Goal Kenneth M. Walbridge, Forward Frederic P. Weller, Goal Albert F. Winston, Fullback Connecticut State ............ 0 5 Clark ........................... .... 1 3 Harvard ...................... .... 3 2 Wesleyan .......................... l 2 Massachusetts State ........ 1 2 Tufts .................................... l 2 Williams 1 PERSONNEL - ' PHILIP H. WARD .............. ................................. ............ Ca p tain ROY S. STUCKLESS ........................................................................................ Manager ALLISON W. MARSH .......................................................................................... Coach One Hundred and Sixty-seven COACH JORDAN Basketball SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Amherst .............................. 45 Amherst ....... ................... 2 7 Amherst ....... ..... Amherst ....... ..... Amherst ....... ..... 38 39 3 1 Amherst ....... ..... 2 9 Amherst ....... ..... 2 3 Amherst ....... ..... 4 O Amherst ....... ..... 3 l Amherst ........... ..... l 3 Amherst .......... ..... 2 2 23 Amherst .......... ..... LETTERMEN R. K. Moses, Captain I. S. Coe-Y G. F. Fusco M. H. Green D. W. Holmes Ft. I. Malcolm I. T. Ramey H. C. Retcler E. A. Turner Clark ........... Trinity ......... Swarthmore Mass. State Springfield Harvard ....... Mass. State Williams ..... Wesleyan Union . .......... Wesleyan Vlfilliams - 1935 l7 23 30 27 25 26 19 25 32 54 20 38 SAMUEL T. TISDALE Manager One Hundred and Sixty-eight .81 Standmg S Tlsdale Manager Beebe Bole Hlggms Marshall Iordan Coach Becker Scott Seated Ramey Turner Relder Holmes Moses Captain Coey Malcolm Fusco Patlengrll '223' 'Th' 1935 PERSONNEL ROBERT K MOSES 35 Captam SAMUEL T TISDALE 35 Manager CHARLES E Pl-IREANER IR 36 Assrstant Manager ERIC E SUNDOUIST 36 Ass1stant Manager LLOYD IORDAN Coach EARL A TURNER 36 Captaln Elect THE SEASON W1th elght consecutlve Wln a trlple t1e for the Llttle IZ. E3 il' WW -fu. 4-1- Fmt ,iv- ROBERT K MOSES Captaln Three Champlonshrp and nme v1ctor1es to three defeats 1n the whole season Coach Iordan brought the Amherst bas ketball team through one of 1ts most successful seasons dur 1ng thls past wlnter Bu1ld1ng hrs team around SIX returmng lettermen Wlth Capt Moses at guard and Earl Turner and George Fusco two d1I'l'11lflL1l1V9 but extremely fast forwards as a nucleus of veterans Coach Iorclan was able to tashlon a Wlnrung team Extremely strong sophomore materral was really responslble for the strong cornblnatlon that Wh1rled through the openlng games of the schedule Lanky Iack Coey at center managed to get the tlp off most of the tlme Whlle Dave Holmes at the other guard posltlon dlcl vahant work gettlng the ball off the backboard and on occaslon made a fast break for the basket to set 1n an easy step shot The set plays of the Amherst team worked tune and agam durlng the openmg games allowlng the players ' : . 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"" -1 1 'f 'T . 1 Y 1 54----V 'ii-, -53.1 -.1 , 3.11: ,Y 1 3,117.7-.Vi-A. .LF..:-, ,.-131-t. 1 -11 1-14.35 One Hundred and Srxty nme W -:wr-wr.F Tegan-F UM-Ana 4-li'-1 F j"'F""' 15?'f'?3'l:-Er v al s,g1.J-L5.pE Citi easy and short shots. lack Coey's eagle eye made him high scorer for the season, and Earl Turner managed to sink some of his spectacular long shots at crucial moments, especially in the return game with Wesleyan. This powerful five swept through the opening games, gathering momen- tum as it went. Nothing seemed able to stop them as they mowed down Clark, Trinity, Swarthmore, Mass. State twice, Springfield, Harvard and climaxed their winning streak of eight games with a crushing defeat of Wil- liams in the cage 40-25. After this the team sank into a lethargic slump, first being just barely nosed out by Wesleyan and then crushed by Union. They recovered just enough to eke out a two-point win over Wesleyan in the re- turn game at the cage but then were crushed by 'VV'illiams in the final game, leaving a triple tie for the Little Three Title. . A brilliant passing attack coupled with an early lead helped the left netrnen deliver a 45-17 defeat to the Clark team on their floor in the opening contest Ianuary 12. At no time during the game did the Worcester contin- gent threaten, and the visiting quintet displayed a form that was to stand them well in future games. In a close and hotly contested game Amherst gained its next victory over a strong Trinity aggregation on the Amherst floor. With the score 9-8 at the half, the contest was nip and tuck all the way to the thrilling finish when Fusco shot the last and winning goal to end the game 27-23. CHEERLEADERS-1934-1935 Devere, Waite, Bartlett, Reed. One Hundred and Seventy Durlng the followmg week two more wrns were annexed to the Purple streak when Swarthmore fell on the Amherst court to the tune of a 38 30 de feat and Mass State was conclusrvely beaten on the State court 39 27 Coey flashy sophomore southpaw center led tn the former ot these games wrth ten pornts whrle Captarn Elect Earl Turner starred 1n the latter wrth fourteen to hrs credlt W1th the odds agalnst mt the Iett qurntet flashed through tts htth vlctory w1th a well deserved w1n over the famed Sprlngfreld College frve ln a poorly played game the Harvard Crlmson battled through a neck and neck contest on the Cambrrdge floor only to come out on the short end of a close 29 26 vrctory for therr Purple rrvals from Amherst The Amherst team hung up 1lS seventh strarght Wm at Mass States expense Saturday nlght February l6 by a 23 l9 count but not before the Statesmen had come W1ll'111'1 three po1nts of tymg the score 1n the frnal mmutes of play A crowd of 2 OOO fllled the cage to see the Ietfs burld up a slender lead ln the flrst halt and defend 1t ln the second Davrs of State led the scor1ng wrth nme pornts one more than Coey netted for Amherst The last consecutlve w1n was accounted for 1n the tlrst W1ll1ams game when Coey and Holmes drsplayed br1ll1ant play to boost the Ietfs through to a declslve 40 25 V1ClO1'Y The next two games were dropped rn contests away from home as Wesleyan eked out a 32 31 w1n and the flashy Unron qumtet completely bottled up the Purple to trounce them 5413 A slrght comeback was staged when Wesleyan fell 1n the cage by two polnts 1n a close 22 20 battle The season closed up at Wrlllamstown where the left passers got gomg too late to lose 38 23 Wrlltams scored n1neteen pomts before Amherst knew qulte what was happentng After that the contest was well matched and tarrly even Earl Turner Captaln Elect for next year and George Fusco spark plugs of the team were consrstent and well balanced forwards lack Coey at center was h1gh scorer and Captaln Moses and Dave Holmes accounted for ag gressrve guardlng w1th the lanky captam occasronally srnklng one of hrs pot shots or h1s partner makmg one of hrs sudden breaks for the basket to neatly set the ball 1n One Hundred and Seventy one 1 ' 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' L 1 1 1 1 1 . 1. . 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 " 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 COACH WHEELER Baseball, 1934 1934 PERSONNEL WALTER l. MURPHY ...... ROBERT L. DAVIDSON ........ ALFRED G. WHEELER ........ LETTERMEN Ioseph P. Boyle, Catcher loseph A. Chapman, Right Field Terence A. Cordner, Left Field George F. Fusco, Second Base Bryant M. Harroun, Third Base William F, Homiller, Il, Third Base Lester A. Karelis, Pitcher Walter I. Murphy, Shortstop Charles W. Nielsen, Pitcher Milton Taradash, Second Base Iohn H. Thompson, Pitcher Earl A. Turner, Center Field Harold L. Warner, Ir., First Base Russell E. Whitmyer, Riqht Field. .........Captain ...........Manaqer ........Coach WALTER I. MURPHY Captain One Hundred and Seventy-two Amherst .............................. 4 SUMMARY OE THE SEASON Clark ........... Amherst ........ .... O l-lamilton ..... Amherst ........ .... 2 Bowdoin ...... Amherst ....... ..... 5 Wesleyan Amherst ....... ..... 3 Springfield . Amherst ....... ..... 4 Army ........... Amherst ....... ..... 8 Arnold ........ Amherst ....... ..... 6 Lehigh .... Amherst ....... ..... 2 M. S. C. ..... . Amherst ....... ..... 8 Wesleyan Amherstl ...... ..... 9 Williams ..... Amherst ........... ..... 3 M. S. C. ..... . Amherst ....... ..... 6 Williams ..... W . ROBERT L. DAVIDSON Manager THE SEASON A halt share in the Little Three Championship with its perennial rival, Williams, and seven victories in thirteen starts was the record of the 1934 Amherst baseball team. Mediocre pitching and weak hitting were more than offset by the airtight fielding displayed by the nine throughout the season. Captained by Walter Murphy, brilliant shortstop oi two seasons' exper- ience, the team accounted tor victories over Williams, Wesleyan, Springfield, Clark, Bowdoin, and Arnold. Boyle, sophomore catcher, led the team in bat- ting with a .333 average and performed with distinction behind the plate to mark himself as one ot New England's leading college backstops. Fusco at second base and Thompson on the pitching mound also contributed mater- ially to the team's success. One Hundred and Seventy-three I ff -TQ T-f c51 :Tyan-Qin 1315?-2 5Tf:f:f-?:v1 e'?- ' T F ' Y T. Z --1. ft, :mb . .- :Y 1,7 nf . ...E ....-..s..,...,.. . . A.-- . .- .,. ' ... -7- Y... .:,,-,...-..- .- , ....-.,... 1, , .... Y ..- l 5 Y ng fr ,...- , -..Q i. ,W ,J 'Q , . if ,- 1- 4 ln the opening game of the season with Clark University, Thompson pitched his teammates to a 441 victory, allowing four hits. Amherst was able to touch Gallagher, Clark hurler, for but three safe- tiesy but nine walks and a timely single in thc eighth inning by Harroun gave the Purple and White the winning margin. Weakness at bat spelled a 2-O defeat at the hands of Hamilton for the Lord Ieffs in their second game. The game was a pitching duel with Bets of Hamilton and Karelis of Amherst yielding only three hits apiece. I-lamilton's scores came in the fifth frame when six straight bunts temporarily upset the Amherst infield and accounted for two runs. Fusco's eighth-inning theft of home was the high spot of a 2-l triumph over Bowdoin. Running for Boyle who had doubled, Fusco advanced to third Assismm Manager base on a wild pitch and brought the crowd to its feet by stealing home with two outs and two strikes called on Warner. Nielsen and Karelis shared pitching honors for Amherst. REED E. BARTLETT Amherst's first Little Three victory was gained on Pratt Field by a 5-3 margin over Wesleyan. Coultas held the home batsmen hitless for the first five innings, while his teammates were tallying once in the second. Fusco doubled in the home half of the sixth inning to start a scoring spree which re- sulted in three runs. Both teams added two more runs to their totals before the end of the game. Thompson went the full route for Amherst and turned in his second four-hit per- formance in as many starts. In the Springfield game Amherst was forced to an extra inning before winning 3-2. Two hits and a well-executed squeeze play in the tenth inning provided victory. Karelis, who limited the veteran Springfield aggregation to eight scattered hits, and Boyle, who hit safely three times in five trips to the plate, were outstanding for the Lord leffs. The most crushing defeat of the season was ad- ministered in the next game by Army at West Point. The Cadets pounded the combined offerings of Nielsen, Thompson, and Karelis for l9 base hits and 14 runs. This total included two home runs and three triples. Coach Wheeler's charges converted eight hits into four runs, making the final score 14-4 in favor of Army. Cflpffrirl-Elect GEORGE F. FUSCO One Hundred and Seventy-four Arnold College of New Haven succumbed to Amherst 8-4. All of Am- herst's runs were scored in the third inning, Captain Murphy's homer with two men on base supplying the climax. On the following day the Purple and White was taken into camp by Lehigh by the scose score of 7-6. Turner's double and two singles made him the leading Amherst batsman of the day. Pratt Field was the scene of the first of a two game eries with Massa chusetts State Pitcher Iohnny Stewart held the home team to one hit giving Massachusetts State a 42 victory States four runs all came in the fifth innmg while Amherst scored twice ln the frrst chapter In the second game of the year with Wesleyan Karelis blanked the Car dmal and Black forces 8 U Amherst played errorless ball and made 12 hits six of which were accounted for by Whitmyer and Boyle The Decoration Day game with W1ll1GmS resulted rn Amherst s third and last Little Three triumph With Thompson prtchlng a brilliant game the Sabrina team had little trouble in wmnrng 9 2 Amherst scored three runs m the third inning and six more rn the fifth The Williams tallies came ln the second frame The second game with Massachusetts State brought another heartbreak ing defeat at the hands of l"e town rivals this time by 5 3 Stewart again baffled Amherst and set down the team wh1ch faced him with four hrts Am herst staged a belated rally 1n the ninth 1nn1ng to score three runs Williams revenged her defeat earlier m the season by defeating Amherst 10 6 on Pratt Field in the final game of the season for both teams A Com mencement Day crowd watched the Amherst team crrppled by the loss of Boyle go down to defeat Karelrs started the game for the Ieffs and was re placed ln the second inning by Thompson The Ephmen gained a 6 l lead only to have Amherst knot the count at 6 6 at the close of the fourth inning Amherst errors helped Williams to counter four more trmes in the closing innings At the close of the season George F Fusco veteran second baseman was elected to captain the team in the l935 season 1935 PERSONNEL REED E BARTLETT Manager ALFRED G WHEELER Coach One Hundred and Seventy five GEORGE F. FUSCO .........,.......................................... Captain LETTER MEN COACH LUMLEY Track - 1984 1934 PERSONNEL WALDO E. SWEET ............................................ Captain CECIL M. MUNOZ ............................................ Manager SEYMOUR M. KLOTZ .................... Assistant Manaqer ALBERT E. LUMLEY .............................................. Coach 1935 PERSONNEL RICHARD S. HAWKEY ................................ Co-Captain IOHN MINNICK ............................................ Co-Captain ROBERT P. ANDERSON ..... ......................Manaqer GEORGE B. BURNETT ...... ....... A ssistant Manaqer G. REZEAU TUCKER .Assistant Manager ALBERT E. LUMLEY .Iliff "ff ........................ Coach Brainard T. Bennett Iohn G. Broornell .......... .................Harnmer .........l00, 440, 220 lohn M. Burrows ..... ............................... H ammer Parke W. Burrows ...................................... Shot, Discus Herbert W. Edwards Mile, Mile, 880, Relay Arthur R. English ........., ................... H iqh lump, Shot Richard S. Hawkey Iavelin, Discus, Shot Richard King .............. .................,.......... l 00, 220 lohn Minnick ........... Frederick E. Moon . .......440, 880, Relay .....................I-lurdles Stanley Paymer ........ . ....... 440, Broad lump Frederic B. Smead . Herman V. Stewart .............,.....Hurdles ................440, Relay Waldo E. Sweet ......... ......... 8 80, Mile, Relay Philip H. Ward .......... Iohn H. Washburn .. Mile .............220, Relay CECIL M. MUNOZ Manager One Hundred and Seventy-six Amherst Amherst Amherst WALDO E SWEET 68 Amherst .... Track - 1934 SUMMARY Swarthmore 94 2,73 Haverford ........ 97 2X3 Wesleyan .......... 75 l1'2 Williams .......... 58 31 1,13 37 113 59 112 Cgptcnn Duplicating the prev1ous years rn many respects Amhersts 1934 track team concluded another undefeated schedule This season marked Coach Al lumley s fourth Little Three championship and h1s third undefeated team in six vears The conquest of Wesleyan was the worst defeat ever admin 1stered by one team upon another in Little Three competition and W1ll1ams was overcome for the second straight season Another feature of note was that the Sabnnas failed to lose a single running event to either of their ancient r1val Fourth Row Moon Munoz Manager Richardson Brown Assistant Coaches Eddie Newport Third Row Dunn Mmer Stewart Allison Tylee Beckett Beach Smead Payrner Second Row Hanes Thursby Hawkey Broomell Warren Ward Kmq M1nn1ck I Burrows English Ftrst Row Fenn P Burrows Washburn Edwards Lurnley Coach Sweet Vargus B Bennett R Bennett One I-'undred and Seventy seven I n 1 1 I 1 . . . . . I - . A c ll n I I Doc Newport, Trainers. 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 ' 1 1 - 1 Graduation will deprive Amherst of such stars as Captain Sweet, Washburn, and Edwards. Dur- ing his four seasons at Amherst Sweet was unde- feated in dual competition, scored more points than any other Amherst trackman, and broke five varsity and two freshman records. He holds the records in the outdoor and indoor mile, 2 mile, the 800 meter, and the half-mile. ln reference to his ability, Coach Lumley said: "Without doubt Sweet is the ablest runner that Amherst ever had." Washburn not only was an excellent 220 man, but accomplished more for the team through his enthusiasm than any other man. Herb Edwards was undefeated in his two- mile event. Smead, a speedy sophomore, and Moon did not lose a hurdle event. King, a sea- soned veteran in his junior year, Broomell, and Min- nick excelled in the 100, 440, and 880, while I. t Burrows, P. Burrows, and Hawkey handled the SEYMOUR M- KI-GTZ weights efficiently for the team. Assistant Manager During the Winter Track season the Relay team of Broomell, Minnick, Stewart, and Washburn defeated Williams and Colby for the sixth consecu- tive victory at the Millrose games in the Madison Square Garden. At the same time Sweet ran an admirable second in the 1000 yard run to Horn- bostel, the world champion. Sweet then lowered the New England Intercol- legiate record in the indoor mile by 12 seconds to 4:2522 at the University Club games. Here the Relay team ran fifth, while King and Smead gained thirds in the 40 yd. dash and the hurdles respectively. The track team won one and lost one in the indoor dual meet compe- tition. A strong Holy Cross team defeated Amherst 52-34, in a meet which saw seven Cage records broken. Sweet gained victories in the mile and 880. The Purple and White men turned back Springfield in a nip and tuck meet 57Vz-SOW. ln this meet Edwards and Sweet lowered the existing Cage records in the 2 Mile and the 880. The outdoor season was ushered in by a close victory over Swarthmore 68-58. Though crippled by injuries, the team rose to heights by earning ten first places. Sweet and Moon were dual winners, the former in the mile and 880, and the latter in the hurdles. Hawkey shattered the former javelin rec- ord of Amherst with a toss of 185 feet 3J7f2 inches. P.. Burrows also won in the shot and discus. One Hundred cmd Seventy-eight Gathermg momentum the Purple snowed Hav erford under by a score of 94 2X3 to 31 l 3 The Sabrrnas took trrst 1n efery event but the 440 wrth Sweet and P Burrows agarn takmg two f1rsts ap1ece Smead won ln the hlgh and placed second behlnd Moon rn the low hurdles who 1n turn gamed sec ond rn the hrgh hurdles Klng Arnhersts veteran dash man won handlly rn the l00 The hrgh scorlng track team overpowered the1r rlvals from Mrddletown 97 2 '3 to 37 l f 3 to better the 92Vz 42 V2 score ot the prevlous season Sweet agam swept the m1le and 880 wlth h1s rnachlnellke con s1stency Iohn Burrows estabhshed a new college hammer record w1th a l55 f ot heave Kmg Washburn and Mmnrck won the 100 220 and the 440 yard runs respectrvely Hawkey led rn the Javehn and dlscus whlle P Burrows took frrst 1n the shot and second ln the dlscus Smead and Moon kept thelr slate clear 1n the hurdle events whrle JOHN MINNICK Wesleyan won the hlgh and broad Jumps and the Co Captam Elect pole vgult ln a spectacular meet wrth Wrlhams the mvaders p1led up enough pomts to br1ng back a 75 V2 to 59Vz tnumph from Wlllramstown Thrs v1ctory brouaht Amherst rts second success1ve Lrttle Three trtle Handrcapped by a muscle pulled on the hrst lap ot the m1le run Sweet managed to break the tape ahead of Ward but was unable to compete rn the 880 however Mmnrck ran a beaut1tul race to extend Amherst s record ot wlnnrng that event to SIX stra1ght years Kmg Washburn and Stewart another fast star brought back hrsts rn the dashes and the 440 Although Amherst was spectacular m the spr1nts and runmng events Wrlltarns was equally good 1n the held events gcnnrng 40W out of a possrble 63 pomts though Hawkey and I Burrows won w1th the Javelm and hammer Durlng the regular season the team was repre sented at the Penn R lays and the New England lntercollegrate meet ln the former a relay team composed of Sweet Edwards Mlnnrck and Wash burn ended flfth ahead of teams from Cornell N Y U and Mrchrgan State Amherst placed tenth ln the N E l meet Bronze medals are donated annually by George D Pratt to the hfteen who have scored the most pornts Those recervmg the award are W E Sweet 65 F B Smead 47W R S Hawkey 39 F F Moon 39 P W Burrows 33 H W Edwards 26 I M Burrows 26 B Kmg '75 I Mmnrck 23Vz I H Washburn 23W I G Broomell 19W H V Stewart 1431 A R Englrsh 1412 P H Ward l2 S Paymer RICHARD S HAWKEY Co Captam Elect One Hundred and Seventy nine I . I .'. 'Y 1 I I . . . - 1 1 1 1 . . 1 ' 1 .1 , . 1 - 1 1 . 1. . tx 1 - 1 1 1 1 , . , . 1 . - . .1 -. . . 1 1 . . 1 1 . 1. I I I , 1 .1 . V . 1 1 1 1 1 . I .. . I , . 9 1 1 41 ' ,.. ., . 1 .- 1 1-- 1 1-- 1 I' 1 1 1- ' 1 1- - 1 1 . . , ,. ,.4,. , ,.. 1 1- - 1 1-- 1 . ,1 l 1-- 1 '1-- 11- 1 12. l . Standing: Smith, Manager, Lumley, Coach, Vxfarren, Tylee, Furbush, Twichell. Seated: Snider, Marshall, Swainbank, Minnick, Captain, Beckett, Breed, Doc Newport, Trainer. Cross Country, 1934 After going down to defeat in the first four meets, with no victories to brighten the outlook, the Amherst Cross Country Team was facing the title of the most unsuccessful harriers in purple and white for some time, but a flashing upset in the all-important Little Three Meet gave the team instead the title of Little Three Champions. The great comeback shown by the Lum- ley-coached team in this 30-40-54 conquest over favored Williams and Wes- leyan shows that not unsuccessful, but courageous, is the adjective which describes the l934 aggregation. The Coast Guard Academy team, always a superlative group of runners that are hard for any opponent, walked off with a well-earned 24-3l victory. The Tufts harriers were next in line, and the speedy men in brown and blue emerged on top by a 22-38 score, The Ieffs then travelled to Burlington, Where a strong Vermont outfit won 24-31. A fast and experienced team from Massachusetts State added to Amherst sorrow by administering a l5-48 drubbing. With this not-too-successful slate behind them, the Lord leffs came into the Little Three a decided underdog, but with Captain Minnick, Captain-elect Beckett, Twichell, Halstead, and Marshall of the Amherst team finishing in the first ten, Williams and Wesleyan were conquered. One Hundred and Eighty -xv 1 J 1 . 't ' 11. ' :fi QE Standing Braman Lund Ehrgood Martm Seated McDamel DeW1tt Warren Fay Howe Tucker Captam Goodell Hemphxll Wrestltng 1935 PERSONNEL G REZEAU TUCKER Captam WILLIAM C WICKENDEN Manager FREDERICK I HOLTER Coach SUMMARY OF SEASON The 1935 Wrestlrng team 1S a remarkable example of what a competent coach can do wrth very green materral The graduatlon of De Leon Davld son Porter and Krleger and the tatlure of Barlow Marks and Hurd to return to college left Captam Rez Tucker as the lone letter man around whom to bu1ld the team After los1ng to W1ll1ams 226 the Amherst grapplers came back strong to defeat Wesleyan twlce and ftnally lose to Wllltams I4 12 1n a thrllhng exhtbltlon Inexperrence was greatly' responstble for the poor showmg of the Am herst Wrestlers 1n the opemng meet w1th W1ll1ams A strong aggregatlon of Ephmen captured all but two events Ilmmy Fay sophomore star galned a tlme advantage ln the 135 lb class as d1d Tucker 1n the l75 lb class At Mlddletown the Purple and Whlte showed great 1mprovement by de featlng the Wesmen 21 ll McDan1el threw hls man to open the meet Howe and Captam Tucker also pmned the1r opponents Whlle Bradley and Fay won on trme advantages The return meet Wllh Wesleyan resulted tn a Sl to 5 trtumph wlth Burt tn the unhmlted class belng the lone Wesleyan vlctor McDan1el Bradley Fay Martln and Tucker threw thelr opponents Howe and Goodell garnermg decrsrons The latter defeated Capt Rymer ln a br1ll1ant battle whlch went to an overt1me The trme advantage v1ctor1es of Bradley Fay Tucker and Goodell put Amherst ahead of a favored W1ll1ams team l2 ll but 1n the fmal bout Mc Coun managed to defeat I-Iemphlll to keep the Ephmens slate clear tor the season One Hundred and Exghty one - 1 1 1 - Z 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - . , 1 1 . , I - 1 1 I 1 1 . 11 11 . ' , . . r . . - . 1 . y . . - I 1 1 . , . . 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 , . 1 1 1 - - -I - 1 1 SUMMARY OF SEASON . The Swimming team completed one of the most brilliant seasons of its twenty-tour years as a varsity sport, and according to Coach Kennedy was the outstanding team that he has coached in his long experience at Amherst. Not only did the leff natators gain victories over seven of their eight opponents, but they administered to Williams its worst defeat in the history of their swimming rivalry by a score of 66-ll. ln addition to this triumph Amherst turned back Wesleyan to win the Little Three title. With Captain Emory Bancroft, Kelly, Buechner, Wisner, Whicher, Repsold, Lapidus, and Partridge forming a strong nucleus, the Purple and White swimmers earned victories , , over M. I. T., the Coast Guards, Rensselaer Poly, Trinity, Wesleyan, Worcester Poly, and Williams, bowing only to Army. The Sabrina swimmers opened their season with a 46-31 win over M. I. T., Matt Kelly being outstanding in his victories in the 50 and 100. ln the second meet with the Coast Guards Amherst swept all but one first place to turn in a 59-18 score. Captain Bancroft set a new pool record in the 220-yard free style event by lowering the time to 2 minutes, 27 seconds. Swimming on successive afternoons Amherst won from Rensselaer Poly 59-18 and then was set down by West Point, Sl-20. Bill Buechner starred by winning the 440 in both meets and garnering a first against Poly and a second against Army in the 220. Warner, sophomore speedster, also won the fifty yard dash on both afternoons. After this single defeat the leffmen returned to the Pratt natatorium to conquer Trinity 51-24, with the Hartford team being able only to earn a single first place. Kelly tied his own pool record in the 100-yard free style. The invasion of the Wesleyan pool proved successful with Amherst winning the first leg of the Little Three Championship by a 48-29 score. Buechner was the star of the meet, gaining two firsts and aiding the relay team to emerge victorious, while Kelly, Bancroft, Warner, and Wisner also swam brilliantly. Worcester Poly proved easy as Amherst again won all but one event to triumph 63-14. In the 40-yard pool Buech- ner set a new record 2324.2 in the 220 yard free style, while the relay team composed of Green, Bancroft, Warner, and Kelly lowered the record in the 400-yard relay to 3:49. ln the worst defeat ever received by a Williams swim- ming team at the hands of an opposing Amherst team, the Lord Ieffs swept all first places and all but two seconds to swamp their ancient rivals 66-ll. This victory assured Coach Kennedy's charges of the Little Three title. Bill Buechner starred, reducing the 440 record to 5:29.8, also winning the 220. Green in the backstroke, Whicher in the breaststroke, Kelly in the 100, and Lapidus in the dives also showed to good advantage for Amherst. COACH KENNEDY One Hundred and Eighty-two VICTOR L. LEWIS Manager SWIMMING TEAM Name Points Scored W. A. BUECHNER ....... M. A, KELLY, .............. W. A. WARNER ............ . E. BANCROPT CCapt.l ..... . S. E. WHICHER ............... . E. P. GREEN ................ . S R. . WISNER ........ . N. B. REPSOLD ...... . G. L. LUNDWALL ...... . A. S. LAPIDUS ....... . P. H. COOMBS ........... . G. S. TREES .................... . C. M. MATZINGER ................... . 64 53 45 38 38 38 26 22 20 19 I2 11 10 R. 10 KEITH .......................... ............... . Swimming - 1935 SUMMARY OF SWIMMING SEASON Amherst .............................. 46 M. I. T. ................... ..... 3 1 Amherst ........... .... 5 9 Coast Guards ....... ..... 1 8 Amherst ........... .... 5 9 Rensselaer Poly ............ 18 Amherst ........... .... 2 O Army ...................... ..... 5 1 Amherst ........... .... 5 I Trinity ................ ..... 2 4 Amherst ........... .... 4 8 Wesleyan ............. ..... 2 9 Amherst ........... .... 6 3 Worcester Poly ............ 14 Amherst .............................. 66 Williams ........................ 1 1 PERSONNEL EMORY BANCROFT ...................................... ......... C aptain VICTOR L. LEWIS .................................. ....... ....... M a naqer MICHAEL I. KENNEDY ....... .......................................... C oach IU 'illl 1 1 u Standing: Coombs, Newport, Trainer, Repsold, R. Keith, Buechner, Kennedy, Coach, Trees Crawford, Green, Tylee. " Seated: Whicher, Lapidus, Kelly, Bancroft, Captain, Wisner, Warner, Matzinger. One Hundred and Eighty-three A . - . -- ,, , ... " -nga Lw -.- -s.....A?, -I+ . F.. ,i --. ..q.?....-.- -f 4. i-.- ..-....-.Y-. ,,- Y , 1 -ir f. M L 1. ,LQ "gr -Tg.g4,.,i,.1e..,.,.,- sgisgiixmeg -.. . .....,. .L..Q,'s ,,,, - L-My ,, Q Mahony, Sprague, Coach, Winston, Bielaski, Owen, Sundquist, Hulick, Watson, Manager, Meldrum. Varslty Tennis PERSONNELL W. F. OWEN, IR. ..... ............................ ........................ C a ptain H. R. WATSON ....... ......................... M anager P. H. WARD .......... ....... A ssistant Manager A. H. SPRAGUE ...................................................................... Coach Flanlced by an aggregation of sophomores, Captain Owen led the 1934 varsity tennis team to a record of six victories and four defeats. Starting practice late, the team fell before a strong Yale unit 8-1. The next week-end, however, victories were scored over Union- 7-l and Army 5-4, the l"f1lG' match being the high-light of the year, with Winston starring in the singles, and Captain Owen and Meldrum in the doubles. ln the Harvard match the doubles team of Winston and Mahony was the only one to gain a victory, the final score being 8-1. Showing unusual team power the varsity took their next two matches from Trinity and Bowdoin by scores of 8-1 in both contests. The University of North Carolina: proved too strong for the Amherst team and Won the match 7-2. 'Regainirig their stride the team defeated TI-Iamilton 7-2 with Owen, Winston, Meldrum and Mahony playing outstanding tennis. The Little Three contests were divided, Amherst winning the Wesleyan match and dropping a close decision to Williams. The Wesmen furnished little opposition to the Ietfs with Winston, Owen, Mahony and Hulick, defeat- ing their rivals in singles and doubles. The final score was 8-l. At Williams- town the Purple and White pressed the Ephrnen to the limit only to lose by a score of 6-3. SUMMARY OF THE 1934 TENNIS Amherst 1, Yale 85 Amherst 7, Union 17 Amherst 5, Army 47 Amherst l, Harvard 8, Am- herst 8, Bowdoin 17 Amherst 8, Trinity lg Amherst Z, University of North Carolina 7, Amherst 7, Hamilton Z1 Amherst 8, Wesleyan lg Amherst 3, Williams 6. One Hundred and Eighty-four Macoy, Pomeroy, Hughes, Light. Golf The 1934 Amherst golf team continued where the 1933 linksmen had left off and established another enviable record on the golf course. The team gained eight victories and two ties in twelve starts, maintaining an undefeated record throughout the first seven contests. The mainstays for the Purple team throughout the year were Macoy '34, captain and manager, and Pom- eroy '34, playing first and second in all the matches. Hughes '34, Light '34 and Baldwin '36 were the other regular players. In the opening match of the year, played at Amherst, the Ieffs turned in a 6-0 victory over Bowdoin. This was followed by a 5-1 win over W. P. I. on the Orchard course. Playing in the wind and on a strange course, Arn- herst did the unexpected and held the undefeated Dartmouth team to a 3-3 tie. The next three matches were all fairly easy for the Amherst team. Boston College was shut out 6-0, M. 1. T. fell 5-l, and the strong Holy Cross team was defeated 4-2, Macoy turning in the lowest score of the year on the Orchard course: he shot a 39 on the first nine holes and then carded a 32, four under par. Providence next fell 5-1, but the Sabrina team suffered its first defeat 4-2 at the hands of Brown on a difficult strange course. The team came back strong defeating Colgate 4-2 on the Orchard course, Hughes winning his twelfth straight victory in Intercollegiate competition in two years. The Ieffs lost the first Little Three match to Wesleyan 4-2, but rebounded to trounce Fordham 6-O. The final match of the season with Williams resulted in a 3-3 tie, crushing all hopes of the Little Three title. Baldwin '36, Hall '36 and Long '35, the captain and manager-elect, form the nucleus of the 1935 aggregation. One Hundred and Eighty-five The lnteriraternity Trophy oi Trophies -- The lnterfraternity Trophy of Trophies i was won last year, 1933-34, by Phi Gam- ma Delta, which gained its first victory in this competition in the ten years of the cup's existence. The winners attained a successful winter sports season with spring victories in track and tennis, and thus gained an ample margin over Alpha Delt, runner-up last year and winner the previous season. Third place was clinched by Beta, which had been in a triple tie for last place at the end oi the fall season: nevertheless, by snaring first place in the basketball and in the base- ball leagues that fraternity nearly caught Alpha Delt in the final standings. Throughout the season the athletic department continued its practice of pub- lishing a weekly bulletin with announce- ments, standings, and individual scor- ing records. As a result there was a constant interest manifested by the student body and a record number of men participated in the sports program. Ot 763 undergraduates 443 took part in interiraternity athletics at some time during the season. Two hundred men participated in one sport: 143 in two: 62 in three: 29 in tour: 6 in five: and 3 in six. The final standings tor the year are: Fall Winter Spring Total 68 91 Phi Gamma Delta ...... 48W 207 V2 Alpha Delta Phi ........ 7392 39 36 148 V2 Beta Theta Pi ........... 8 64 61 133 Delta Tau Delta ...... 61 36 26 123 Psi Upsilon .................. 28 V2 55 18V2 102 Chi Psi ................................. 28 41 18 V2 87 V2 Delta Kappa Epsilon ....... 8 36 31 75 Phi Kappa Psi ............... 21 3812 ll 70 V2 Chi Phi ...,.................... ..... 1 516 11 41 67M: Phi Delta Theta ....... ..... 1 1 24 8 43 Theta Delta Chi ....... ..... 1 1 17 11 39 Commons Club ............,........................................... 11 11 11 33 Delta Upsilon .......................................................... 8 14 11 33 First place winners in each sport and runners-up are: Touch football: l. Delta Tau Delta: 2. Alpha Delta Phi. Cross Country: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Alpha Delta Phi. Golf: 1. Psi Upsilon and Alpha Delta Phi itiel. Basketball: 1. Beta Theta Pi: 2. Psi Upsilon. Squash: 1. Psi Upsilon: 2. Alpha Delta Phi. Handball: 1. Phi Delta Theta: 2. Phi Gamma Delta. Swimming: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Phi Kappa Psi and Theta Xi itiel. Relay: 1. Delta Kappa Epsilon: 2. Phi Gamma Delta. Track: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Baseball: 1. Beta Theta Pi: 2. Phi Gamma Delta. Tennis: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Chi Phi. One Hundred and Eighty-six SPCDRTS - .. ,- L Freshman Baseball A well-rounded and powerful Amherst 1937 baseball team took the field four times last spring to come through with four well-earned victories. The stellar pitching of lack Epple backed up by an experienced infield along with a competent outfield made this one of Amherst's best freshman baseball sea- sons. Good weather facilitated many practices so that the team was in excellent shape when it came up against its first opponent, Deerfield. Epple turned them back to the tune of a 13-l score, allowing only four hits. Next came Wilbrahamg Bole allowed no hits and only one run. The final score was 7-l. Wesleyan was the next victim: they were blanked ll-U. On May 30th Williams Was vanquished in the closest game of the season. Coach lordan's Varsity aspirants barely led until the sixth when three runs estab- lished a safe margin, 9-5. Next year, due to heavy losses through graduation, the Sophomore sup- port will be strongly felt. Epple and Bole on the mound, Kennedy, West, Colucci, Tisdale, and Waltman will all strive for positions in the infield, while Pagnotta, Mersereau and Ptamey should press last year's Varsity outfielders. Freshman Soccer The Freshman Soccer team ended its season in a tie with the Williams first-year men for the Little Three Championship. The team won from the Wesleyan cubs, lost to Deerfield, and concluded by tying Williams. The opener was a bitterly fought defensive battle in which Deerfield emerged the victor by l to O. In another hard fought contest the Sabrina yearlings broke through after two overtime periods to gain a 3-2 victory over Wesleyan. The final game with Williams was a brilliant battle with Mc- Cain, Capt. leppson, McGrath, and Haller starring. The final score was 4 to 4. The following men received their numerals: Captain leppson, Breul, Hal- ler, Harvey, Hyatt, lanes, McCain, McGrath, Poor, Reider, Salley, Van Doren, and Young. One Hundred and Eighty-eight Freshman Track Sweeping through three official and one informal track meets the l937 track team turned in an impressive and undefeated record. The season's peak was reached when, in the spirit of all of Amherst's Freshman teams of last year, the trackmen annexed the Little Three title decisively at Williams- town. Starting off early the leff tracksters trounced aggregations from Mass. State and Stockbridge while still working out in the cage. The opening meet with Roxbury clearly indicated the calibre of the team as it eked out a close victory from this previously unbeaten opponent. Rolling up a total of 67 points the Amherst team prevailed in the track events with Roxbury showing superiority on the field. Scott was Purple high-point scorer with eleven points to his credit. ln its second encounter the team easily came out ahead of Deerfield and Governor Dummer. The final score was Amherst 78M1, Deer- field 43M, and Governor Dummer 21. Leading its nearest opponent by 25 points the Amherst team capped the season with the Little Three title. As strong as ever in the running events with Scott, Frey and Snyder taking honors in the hurdles and dashes and Swainbank and Merritt in the middle distance runs, the team also showed strength in the field events. Holmes hurled the discus for a first with Griggs doing the high jump and pole vault for a first and third, respectively. Am- herst garnered 72 576 points while Williams came in second with 47 173 points and Wesleyan trailed with 33 576. Freshman Cross Country The Freshman Cross Country team, coached by Al Lumley, placed sec- ond to Williams in the Little Three meet at Amherst, their only formal en- counter of the season. Hopes for a successful varsity season next year were augmented by the fact that Gowing and Schauffler placed first and second, respectively, in this meet. The freshmen runners also competed with Massa- chusetts State freshmen and Stockbridge in several practice meets. The fol- lowing were awarded numerals: Gowing, Schauffler, Gaodnow, Lewis, and Alexanderson. l One Hundred and Eighty-nine Freshman Football VV ith only average material to choose from, Coach Al Wheeler developed a freshman football team which compiled a creditable record by winning three out of the four games played. The only defeat of the season, that by the slender margin of 6-O, was suffered at the hands of the Williams Yearlings. Ernie Estes, right guard, and Bob Michell, left half back, were elected co- captains at the beginning of the season. ln the season's opener the Ieff frosh journeyed to Groton, Mass., to wrest a 29-14 decision from a stubborn Lawrence Academy eleven. Michell and Wanzo crossed the goal line twice for the freshmen, one of Michell's tallies coming on an 80-yard return of a kickoff. The team's second victory was gained at the expense of the Wesleyan freshman aggregation by a 14-O score. The heavy Cardinal line held the visiting leffmen scoreless until late in the second period when Wanzo out- ran the defense on a wide end run to make a touchdown. In the third quarter Amherst scored again with McClellan taking the ball over on a line plunge. Meriden Iunior College was the leff's third victim, showing a surprising lack of opposition in their 66-6 defeat. Michell led the scorers with three touchdowns, while Wanzo and Cristman made two apiece. A fourth-quarter flat pass from Slingerland to Duane in the Williams game spoiled a perfect season for Coach Wheeler's charges and gave the Eph cubs a 6-U victory. Earlier in the game Amherst threatened to score when a 40-yard run by Bullinger and a successful forward pass placed the ball on the Purple's 14 yard line, but an attempted field goal went wide of the crossbars. Another Amherst offensive carried the ball as far as the lU yard line where the Williams line braced and proved impenetrable. The following men were awarded their numerals: Co-captains Estes and Michell, Schweizer, Price, Palmer, Garde, Bookhout, Bodine, Goodell, George, Miller, Koster, Wiggins, Bullinger, Wanzo, Brown, Cristman, and McClellan. One Hundred and Ninety Freshman Basketball A smooth-passing, fast-breaking freshman basketball team, one of the best yearling fives ever developed at Amherst, completed a schedule of nine games with seven victories and two defeats. The Wheeler-coached men began the season impressively by winning from a visiting Williston team 57-30. Keesey, right forward, and Captain Schweizer, center, paved the Way to a leff victory by accounting for 37 points. Handicapped by the loss of Schweizer early in the third period, Amherst suf- fered its first setback by a 38-22 score from Roxbury School on the latter's floor. An overwhelming victory was scored at the expense of the Springfield College lunior Varsity 40-18, Keesey leading the home team. The freshmen's third win was gained from St. Michael's High School, defending Catholic state champions, 23-21. Meyers dropped the winning basket in the last minute of play. The Massachusetts State freshmen were the next victims, losing 44-34. ln the first game after the mid-year lay-off the frosh trounced Loomis School 39-16. Continuing their winning ways the leff yearlings journeyed to Deerfield, Mass., to administer a 47-23 defeat to the Deerfield Academy five. The Wesleyan freshmen, after trailing l3-8 at half-time, unleashed a fin- ishing drive which left the Amherst team on the short end of a 25-24 score. The Purple and White handled the ball poorly and missed many scoring op- portunities on the Wesleyan court. A half-share in the Little Three championship was gained for Amherst in the final game of the season with Williams. Victors over Wesleyan by a three-point margin, the Williams team succumbed to the second-half drive of the Ieffs and dropped a 32-25 decision. Keesey made ll points for Amherst, While D. Stearns starred for the losers. Seven men, Captain Schweizer, Kee-sey, Meyers, Michell, Warner, Young, and lones, were awarded their numerals. l One Hundred and Ninety-one Freshman Swimming Although the Freshman Swimming team won two and lost one meet, it displayed splendid form during its short season and has a fine group of nata- tors for future Varsity teams. Under the leadership of Captain Kothe the Frosh defeated the Pittsfield Boys' Club decisively in the opening contest 44-22. The second meet with Deerfield was a very close defeat with the first year men losing out 38-27. The final score hinged on the relay, which the Sabrinas lost by a touch in a thrilling finish. In the final meet the yearlings submerged the Williams Frosh 51-25 to complete Amherst's mastery in Little Three swimming. Kothe, the holder of the college breaststroke record, 2:49, swam well, as did Firman, who gar- nered a first in the 100-yard swim and a second in the 50. Whitemore and Scott put on a brilliant exhibition in a fast backstroke race, the former winning by inches. Farmer and Parker placed one-two in the 440 yard swim. A strong relay team composed of Simpson, Griffith, Farmer, and Firman came close to the varsity time in their event. The following men composed the numeral winners: Capt. Kothe, Firman, Simpson, Whitemore, Griffith, Caplan, Hoffman, Farmer, Parker, Scott, Phil- lips, Quady, Weinstein. One Hundred and Ninety-two B FEATURE - .. im: ' :FTW sw , .jf .41 1: : , 'f' 1igUgii, " . . 1 -I Nj. 'f ' -'Q,,., ET' -.I "I ' .I Lu 15,125 AL, Ljf,,'1+'- fhfzini. f Zi 0 if ' 1 va u - ms-Qtek?-" .411 rv-if 4 . 'wwwfwmww f Q .+,AvmwWi 5- 7004 iffy 'Elf ff ' A 'P 'DNIWWIMS 3-Q? v' '-- -x: v --:1- 1 l' --it 'TJ if E ml, 2 "- 5 I f-ffwwfffw 5' 3 W AV 3u1:'geg,' , 52 " ff. 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ME 'EWG ' , L A t ,, ,d A, 1 ' ,VLA I , If N Ver 2553 4 l ' ,, " I-N, .- ' ' L-.44 f 1: 51' I "2 I4 , 'W H1 G, 11- 1. . L wf-V .. ' V Gy-3:-.54 1 V. 4-5 : .A f V A . V' 'gif V V. - - V ' ' J .V K Q V f' -V A45 -'-if? .A V R, A . I I 39: .s:f,.+. , -f"'.,,5-73273257 1. Q Q- -. likifw H . ,A 3 f u' , 54, " ' 7 - 5 -Q Q11-Q ' ' :ji '. "mi ' , . .5 V V . I , 7 I 74-1z?lQ."' V .M QNX Lal.. . 55: 5 3.35 . . V . -,ggi 5 . ' , V f .QV f JJ, X fi' V ,- Q5 X: -iff: .Gu ! jp PM . f x I M ,-1-.I A 1: 4-1 -,.-. A - ' '-1. ' , bi F-V-. f " V1' - . w. V -1, V www ?QF+m3L1-vJwU.n1, Wh . 1 V .V :R " 'rf :W - : V .fr A '- , M ., , V- ,,, M , " "Z , Q1-51 L,-I . V 4' .' . . V4 A' f' . ,.f,l 'fx -'7 JVQ15 ' N ' vs . ' vw 2 'f- - V . .. LL'-fe? " .,... -I nA 1 A ! , "'-Wi 54 -. 1 1 V 'f -V V , "H F-VV:-V -" -r ' , ' 'uh ' ,E -A -V I., A. ,, -, -fqg.fq-- '..,, ,. gba: .... A .N 1" Nil- V55 F - X ' -V-ea" ' . ' " I1 'iaz-giai ' ' - ' 'I g.,,:: ' L ' I , H- -. . -:nl-V -'Z . A,WY.,:V,5 T . 1 I 4 , . I :I U - ' . :Qu b 435 f J Q . ' ' ' gs, ' -Mg... f Vg. '-, Af fi Q. . 5. -..'4"'4 I I ..,. gg- 1 .fy j - ,N i' . 'a,Ni , E 5, w - - , , V 1-, V . f kv , xgigw .yr V VA fgl mg: V.. . ' I , I -. 1' i . W- F The New Gymnasium A problem has been stirring the minds of Amherst men for the past few years about the construction of a new gymnasium. When architects were consulted about the plans for building, it was found that it would be neces- sary to raise 53400000 in order to make the venture possible. With money scarce and alumni impoverished this seemed an insurmountable barrier, but through great student agitation and alumni cooperation plans were formu- lated for the raising of the necessary funds. On the opposite page the pro- posed plant can be seen including the gymnasium connecting with the Davenport Memorial Squash Building and the Cage. Over a period of fifty years the size of the Amherst College student body has been nearly trebledg the single physical education program has in- creased to three departments-health, general physical education and intra- murals, and intercollegiate athletics: the winter sports have grown from six 'Lo twelve with eight instructors instead of a former three. While the program, the college, and the student body have been growing rapidly, Pratt Gym has remained essentially the same with scarcely a major alteration. Glorious once as the leader of college gymnasiums, she now stands the worst in New England--"a darksome, mouldering, and obnoxious cavern." Amherst has long held a splendid tradition in collegiate physical educa- tion thanks to "Old Doc" Hitchcock, and in l932 received the first certificate of High Merit from the American Student Health Association. The famous old gymnasium now is dark, draughty, and incomplete in equipment. lt is far too small for the 800 students and faculty members who use it daily for five of the eight months of the collegiate year. The gym floor of 80 by 50 com- pares unfavorably with that of Williams, l40 by 69. Small windows admit little light or air, with some rooms only getting a change of air on alternate Thursdays. The bathing and toilet facilities are grievously lacking, for there are but ten showers and three toilets as against sixteen of the former and nine of the latter at Williams. Every other gymnasium in New England surpasses Pratt in exercise rooms, basketball courts, and boxing, wrestling, and fencing facilities. The visiting teams have to dress Vin a musty lounge with no showers nearby and are constantly exposed to draughts. To complete the picture the swimming pool of a youthful thirty years has become greatly out- moded-the Amherst swimmers are so lashed about by the waves that break- ing swim records in other pools is comparatively simple for them. The antiquated gymnasium, except for the swimming pool and squash addition built thirty years ago, has remained practically unchanged except for a few internal alterations. The Cage was constructed 'with Centennial Gift funds: the Davenport Memorial was a gift. These two new additions are far removed from Pratt, leaving the physical education plant hanging in mid- air so to speak. One Hundred and Ninety-five The proposed new gymnasium will unity these three major units and will connect them with Hitchcock Field. lt will afford central lockers, toilets, etc., for all the buildings. There will be adequate accommodations tor visiting teams. Not only will it provide sufficient space for all indoor games, but it will house all the athletic trophies of the past and future. Space will also be provided for the medical, physical, and athletic offices under a single root, in addition to a large basketball floor and a modern swimming pool. Undergraduate students, not content with mere criticism oi the present sit- uation, proved their wholehearted support oi the project by voting to place a tax ot S10 on each student tor a four year period, which will result in a con- tribution of S25,UUO to this cause. This is probably the largest sum ever con- tributed by a student body toward a major building project. At the Alumni Council meeting on Nov. 16 and 17 plans were drawn up for the organization of the campaign among the alumni. A general com- mittee with Walter S. Orr, '12, as chairman, was selected to take charge of the collection of contributions. So far, as much as forty per cent has been secured. In june further plans as to the actual time of building will be adopted. Pratt Gymnasium will not be demolished: it will be utilized as a home for college collections, according to President King, but with over fifty years oi service, it has outlived its purpose as a college gymnasium. One Hundred and Ninety-six Index to Advertisers Casper Ranger Const. Co. Henry Adams Co. .......... . Iames A. Lowell ...... Pratt df Lambert ............ Oliver Walker G Son ....... Carpenter 61 Morehouse Amherst Laundry Co., Inc. ....... . Bill McIntosh ...................... Hotel Northampton ........ Wiggins Old Tavern ......... Warner Bros. CS Goodwin, Irving House ....................... Amherst Garage Co., Inc. Grigg's, Inc. ............. ....... . BalIantine's Ale ..... The Reclaiming Co. The Princeton Inn ........ Eddie M. Switzer ........... H. E. Northrup Coal Co. ..... . College Candy Kitchen .... Inc... Angotti-Designer ......... .... I V Ioseph Fessia 61 Co., Inc. ............ IV Metcalf Printing 6. Publishing Co. IV A. G. Pelissier .............................. V Musante's Flower Shop .............. V Roberts Cash G Carry Market .... V Amherst Cleaners ........................ V Grandonico's ...... .... V I Conant-Ball Co. ....,. .... V I Douglas-Marsh .............................. VII Springfield Plumbing Supply Co. VII Thomas F. Walsh ........................ VIII I. R. Horner Coal Co. ....... ....... V Ill The Roland T. Oakes Co. .......... VIII The Holyoke Valve 6: I-lydrant Co. ............................................ VIII The Rumtord Press .... ....... V III Zamsky Studio, Inc. ..... .... I X Colyer Printing Co. ...................... X Iahn 6: Ollier Engraving Co. .... Xl CASPER RANGER CONSTRUCTION CO. Builders O Established 1880 HOLYOKE BOSTON WI-IEREVER maximum beauty and pro' tection must be combined with low maintenance costs, there economy calls ior the use of PRATT 6. LAMBERT Paint and Varnish In Amherst College, as in many other in- stitutions, schools, public buildings and fine homes throughout the United States and Canada, Pratt 6: Lambert Varnish Products are preserving and beautifyinq the surface. Pratt :S Lambert. Inc. Paint 6: Varnish Makers NEW YORK BUFFALO CHICAGO FORT ERIE, ONTARIO The Best in Drug Store Merchandise The Best in Drug Store Service HENRY ADAMS CO. "The Rexall Store" 3 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET AMI-IERST, MASS. Insurance of Every Description With Personal Service CHARLES W. WALKER Oliver Walker :S Son 259 MAIN STREET NORTHAMPTON, MASS. IAMES A. LOWELL Bookseller New and Standard Books College Texts and All Student Supplies AMHERST O o o PRINTERS no o o Carpenter 6. Morehouse COOK PLACE AMHERST, MA SS. AMHERST LAUNDRY COMPANY. Inc. 3 EAST PLEASANT ST. Telephone 3-W Free Mending - Darning - Buttons ON Dry Cleaning - Pressing - Laundry IRVING HOUSE DALTON, MASS. ln the Berkshire Hills. Open all Year A delightful modern Inn known for its homelike atmosphere and good food. Golf and all sports Headquarters for Amherst Teams Hand Pressing is still the vogue Dry Cleaning Repairing G Altering BILL MCINTOSH Tel. 55 HOTEL NORTHAMPTON AND WIGGINS OLD TAVERN "An Inn of Colonial Charm" NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Delightful Rooms 332.00 up. Fireproof Excellent Food - Popular Prices The Wiggins Tavern and Country Store is furnished with a very extensive collec- tion oi Early American pieces and is most interesting. LEWIS VVIGGINS, Landlord AMHERST GARAGE CO.. Inc. Automobile Supplies Repairing in All Its Branches Washing - Storage Where the Thoughtful Man keeps his car 17 SO. PROSPECT ST. AMHERST, MASS. Used and New Student Furniture at GRIGG'S, Inc. AMITY ST. Tet. 16 WARNER BROS. 6. GOODWIN, Inc. SUNDERLAND, MASS. Excavation, Trucking. Grading Sewers. Water Mains. etc. Roads and Athletic Fields are our favorites Prompt attention to all calls Tel. So. Deerfield 173-3 On Draught at Deacly's Lunch T U . ' -- T ' - ' --the T'l'-T'Tt' 'r-' 2:1 f- e Y --1 --QT -1-v -as-.rn-. .1 -ff v 't f- . , . -.":f '-'- 1- f L'-L ' ' f'-: if 1:11 ff-w'1:1'9"E.'f'Et' - "- N.,-1 4 ' -A:-x I -- .ie -, l3-ir- ' '12 '-1-e.m.:+U.:s. -. ..- .tai-. ,.g5,ge,.',e,',: ..a7+:MlLvlY?A,L3,U.'lQ'QL Y-,Lili I-1 Lk L, , ..- ui e - - -,- - -1:-4:-.qv-vizf' ' ' " - -w e -ff., l ' - . AQT' ' 'SLE-QQL., 4 1 . MAY WE SERVE YOU in any future Work which you may do in Athletics Whether it be in school or college? The Reclaiming Company Specialists in Cleansing, Sterilizing, Repairing and Rebuilding Athletic Equipment I-IOLYOKE, MASS. EDDIE M. SWITZER CLOTHING and HABERDASHERY THE PRINCETON INN ALEXANDER STREET I. HOWARD SLOCUM, Manager AMERICAN PLAN Overlooking Springdale Golf Course The Dining Room facilities of TI-IE INN are especially recommended to those visiting Princeton at the time of the different athletic events. Accommodations for Permanent and Transient Guests H. E. NORTHRUP COAL CO. Coal and Coke Navy Standard Coals Steam-Stoker-By-Product BURDETT BUILDING TROY, N. Y. COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN The place in Amherst which for I9 years has been out- standing for its Quality ot Food Service and atmosphere " ---- the meeting place of all Amherst Alumni and the pride of every Student ---- " THE HOSPITALITY AND WARM WELCOME SHOWN TO ITS PATRONS HAS WON IT MANY FRIENDS Compliments of I ,of DESIGNER 80 GREEN STREET NORTHAMPTON, MASS. IOSEPH FESSIA 6 CO., Inc Wholesale Fruit and Produce 185-187 MAIN STREET HOLYOKE, MASS. COLLEGE PRINTERS Metcalf Printing 6. Publishing Comany 28 CRAFTS AVENUE NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Retail Package Store A. G. PELISSIER Beer. Wine. Whiskey and Cordials North Middle Street. Hadley The nearest package store to Amherst Telephone-1493 Daily Deliveries When in need of flowers REMEMBER Musante's Flower Shop Daily deliveries to Smith and Mt. Holyoke Phones: lU28-W Nite-1028-R ROBERTS Cash and Carry Market 56 MARKET ST. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Tel. 3504 Amherst Mer1's Motto is Always "Let Dave do it AMHERST CLEANERS Dyers 6. Launderers "Best Known as the Best" . . . GRANDONICUS . . . 7 Main Street Telephone 426 Amherst's Newest and Most Modern Restaurant DINE DANCE CONANT-BALL Furniture For Schools. Libraries. Dormitories. and every room in the Home Q52 2 0 CONANT - BALL COMPANY 80 Sudbury St. Boston, Mass. VI DQUGLAS-MARSH AMHERST, - MASSACHUSETTS At the End of the Village Green Furniture - Rugs - Lamps We carry what the Student needs at Prices that he Wants to pay I 'ro THE PARENTS A I I We deliver anywhere and I N INN I IfIl tf:::1? II pay all Transportation costs N 3 I 5 fe li I 45- Quality Merchandise il? v and sold for less. IQ ls?- Q I In II I, Iwi tt,ttt ttttt I I QIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIRIIIIAIJ'IIt 'ipiiilll Ui In if if"""'1: If I'ElfF'iI2'fi1Ifg:MEIW. QMMIIIIII ,l'l I , SPRINGFIELD PLUMBING SUPPLY CCD. Supplies for Sanitary and Heating Engineers. Sheet Metal Workers. Mechanical Engineers. Factories and Mills South West Corner Chestnut and Franklin Sts. Office and Warehouse Springfield, Mass. VII HICKEY-FREEMAN Dre-A0 for flu? Dccaozon 2 P Z W ,, I oUsToM1zED oLoTHEs THOMAS F WALSH More Than A Toqqery A College Insiituilon COAL Anthraclie Bltummous FIREPLACE WOOD I R Homer Coal Co h P THE HOLYOKE VALVE AND HYDRANT CO P1pe Valves and Fittings Engmeers and Contractors 1 W 1 k d P p HOLYOKE MASS THE ROLAND T OAKES Electrical Specialties I-IOLYOKE MASS THE RUMFORD PRESS 10 FERRY STREET CONCORD NEW HAMPSPHIRE Prmters of D1st1nct1on H dAd V IH x n JA ' , of 2 ll . Steam and Ho aer Heaiinq Automatic Sprin ler Systems ' ' ' Power and In ustrial i ing Phone Nort Gm ion 3030 . CO. Specializing in igh Grade Publicaiion I n an ca ernic Printing ZAIVISICY STUDIO, Inc. Sittings Telephone: By Pennypaclcer Appointment - 6190 - 8070 THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE E OR EXPERIENCE The Zamsky Studio, Inc., has successfully handled Yearbook Photography for twenty years. The skilled personnel and up-to-date equipment necessary for such a record is reflected in this book and in your assurance that you may - "COUNT ON ZAMSKYU 902 Chestnut Street Philadelphia Yale Record Building New Haven OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS EOR SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES PROM NEW ENGLAND TO THE SOUTH IX TeI6 OLIO P t rl THE ART OF PRINTING The invention of printing from movable types, made in l-lolland near the middle of the fifteenth century, was the most signifi- cant invention of civilized man. The priceless jewel of knowledge, which for centuries could be the possession of only a privileged few, was made available to all by the development of printing. During the la st five centuries printing has progressed not only as the spreader and preserver of knowledge and culture but also as the finest of the graphic arts We take pride in turning out artistic printing Our plant represents the last word in modern equipment skillful craftsmanship and dependable service You regard your yearbook as the reflection of your school we regard it as a sample of the art of prrntina Our specialty is distinctive printing that both you and we can be proud of COLYER PRINTING COMPANY SUSSEX AVENUE AND DEY STREET NEWARK N I LARGEST PRINTERS OF YEAR BOOKS IN THE STATE OF NEW JERSEY I I , . I . h sa J' Is u xoduc of Ou Pant . O 'sd I I I X l ' I ' W 1 ' 1 ' ' 'ZW Y' Z , ' Ylxz' I Z' fi' t IIDIHDIUBIIDIIDHI- X SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers oi fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 Wes! Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois XI ..i.L.,',,, ,NA ,X, e , , ?.- . L,-.---,-, , , , 1 ln- the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn Ev- Ollier Art Studios, r I

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

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


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


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


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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