Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1937 volume:

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BOOK ONE JS. ..:.- V INTRGDUCTION Chapel FOREWO RD This, the eightierh volume of the 01.10 and the last to be pub- lished by the Junior Class, is pre- sented by rhe Class of 1937 in the hope that it has captured thc atmosphere of the College-on-the Hill and that in the future it will serve as a reminder of our college years, our friendships, and our associations. CONTENTS Book One INTRODUCTION Book Two CLASSES Book Three FRATERNITIES Book Four ORGANIZATIONS Book Five PUBLICATIONS Book Six ATHLETICS Book Seven ADVERTISING DEDICATION To FREDERIC L. THOMPSON: He brought to the college a rare devotion and during the twenty-eight years he served on its faculty the College and all its activities received his lively and helpful interest. Steadfast in his loyalty to Amherst, his zeal for the College was militant and never passive. With unwavering purpose he strove to have his Alma Mater realize the ideal of a dis- tinguished educational tradition, and his affection never silenced his courageous criticism of the deviations from that ideal. Forthtight and decisive, he stood squarely for his con- victions before the eyes of men. He contributed immeasurably to the vitality of his faculty and to the development of this institution by his saving gift of humor, by his kindliness, by his shrewd, sane judgment, and by his sturdy championship of the principles he held. Coffege Hn!! Comferse Library Mowouf' Dofmifofy ly: rff 'ff' f P1'eJideu1f'5 H owe FACULTY C laurcb THE? 1937? OLIO The Corporation GEORGE ARTHUR PLIMPTON, LL.D., L.H.D .....,...,....... 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 ....,.......,...,......,.. FREDERICK J. E. WOODBRIDGE, Litt.D., ARTHUR LEE KINSOLVING, D.D ...,..... LL.D .....i.... HARLAN FISKE STONE, LL.D., D.C.L .....,... GEORGE EDWIN PIERCE, B.A .......,....,...... ROBERT WASHBURN MAYNARD, LL.B CHARLES KINGSLEY ARTER, LL.B ...,... Lucius Roor EASTMAN, LL.B .............................,,... ALFRED ERNEST STEARNS, Litt.D., L.H.D, LL.D ......... LOUIS GOLDSBOROUGH CALDWELL, M.A ......,. HENRY sELDEN KINGMAN, B.A ...,.,............. LEWIS WILLIAMS DOUGLASS, LL.D ....,,, FREDERIC SCOULLER ALLIS, M.A .....r............................. Secretary of the Corporation CHARLES AMOS ANDREWS, B.A .......,...............,..,.....,.... Treasurer of the Corporation ...New York, ........Amherst, ..New York, .......Hartford, ....Worcester, New York, .........Boston, ......1..Wasliington, ...........Boston .....,..Boston 7 N. Y. Mass. N. Y. Conn. Mass. N. Y. Mass. D. C. Mass. Mass. Cleveland, Ohio ........New York, N. Y. .........Danvers, Mass. ........Wasliingto11, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. ........New York, N. Y. ...,....Amherst, Mass. Amherst, Mass. The Terms of the Alumni Trustees expire as follows: Charles Kingsley Arrcr, 19569 Lucius Root Eastman, 1957, Alfred Ernest Stearns. 1.9383 Louis Goldsborough Caldwell, 19393 Henry Selden Kingman, 19403 Lewis Williams Douglass, 1941. Fourteen AMHERST COLLEGE The Administration STANLEY KING, LL.D ..,,.., President THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, M.A ...................................,. Acting President fin case of absence of Presidentj CHARLES SCOTT PORTER, M.A .,,...... Dean WILLIAM JESSE NEWLIN, M.A ........ Secretary of the Faculty GLADYS ALICE KIMBALL, B.S .......... Recorder EDWARD JAMES MANWELL, M.D ......... College Physician LLOYD PAUL JORDAN, B.S ................... Director of Intercollegiate Athletics CLARENCE WILLIS EASTMAN, Ph.D ......... Senior Marshal WARREN KIMBALL GREEN, Ph.D ........ Marshal CHARLES HOWARD CADIGAN, B.A., B.D ....... Director of Religious Activities CHARLES AMOS ANDREWS, B.A .....,. Treasurer HERBERT GALE JOHNSON, B.A ........ Comptroller HENRY BANGS THACHER, B.S ........................ Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, M.A .........., Secretary of the Alumni Council WALTER ALDEN DYER, B.A ......... Director of the Amherst Press Fifteen ........Chapel Walker Hall ........Chapel .,......Chapel .,......ChaPel .......Gymnasium Walker Hall ..........Barrett Hall ...,...Observatory 6 Boltwood Avenue Walker Hall Walker Hall ......,...Service Building .,.,.11 Walker Hall .,...13 Walker Hall THE 1937 OLIO CHARLES SCOTT PORTER, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi Dean of College. B.A., Amherst, '19: M.A., Clark, '22. Instructor in Mathematics, XX!orcester Polytechnic Institute, 1919-24. Gradu- ate work at Clark University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and the University of Chicago. Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1924-27, Assistant Professor, 1927-29, Associate Professor, 1929-35. Dean of College, 1931-. Member of the American Mathematical Society and the Mathematical Association of America. STANLEY KING, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa President of the College. A.B., Amherst, '05g A.M., Harvard, '06g l.L.D., Dartmouth, Wesleyaln, Colgate, '32, LL.D., Columbia, '53g LL.D., Willizinis, '36. Admitted to the Massachusetts Bar, 1906. Business, 1906-1917, 1920-27. Member Committee Supplies, Council of National Defense, 19173 Special Assist- ant to Secretary of War, 1917-1918, Private Secretary to Secretary of Writ, 1918-19, Member and Secretary of President XXlilson's Industrial Conference, 1919-20. Amherst Alumni Council, 1913-183 Vice-chairman Amherst Centennial Gift, 1920-21, Alumni Trustee Amherst College, 1921-31, Life Trustee Amherst College, 1931-32. Chairman Massachusetts Special Committee Stabilization Em- ployment, 1951-35. Elected President of Amherst College, April 9, 1952. ARTHUR JOHN HOPKINS, Tlteta Delta Chi Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '85, Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '93. Taught at Cotuit, Mass., and at Peekskill Military Academy, N. Y., 1885-90. johns Hopkins Fellow, 1892. Instructor at Westminister College, 1895-94- Instructor in Chemistry at Amherst, 1894-1907, Professor of Chemistry, 1907-. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of the American Chemical Society, the johns Hopkins Chemical Society, and the History of Science Society. RICHARD FRANCIS NELLIGAN Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Emeritus. Graduate of Boston School of Gymnastics, 18863 Instructor at Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium at Detroit, 1886-875 at Chelsea, Mass., 1887. Gymnasium Instructor at Cornell, 1887-923 at Amherst, 1892-1906, at Vanderbilt Summer School, 18935 at Harvard Summer School, 1896-97. Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Edu- cation, 1906-10: Associate Professor, 1910-29g Associate Professor Emeritus, 1929-. Civilian Director of Athletics, Camp Devens, 1917, Commissioned Cap- tain, 191S. Retired. JOSEPH OSGOOD THOMPSON, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Physics, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '84, Ph.D., University of Strasshurg, 91. Instructor in Park College, 1884-86. Graduate work at Amherst, 1886-87. Walker Instructor of Mathematics, Amherst, 1887-89. Graduate work at the University of Strassburg, 1889-91. Instructor in Physics, Haverford, 1891-9-1. Associate Professor of Physics, Amherst, 18911-1918g Professor, 1918-283 Pro- fessor Emeritus, 1928-. Fellow of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science. Author, Ueber das Gesetz der Elastichen Dehnung in Wlied- mann's Annalemf' Fatigue in the Elasticity of Stretching, and Investigations in Torsion Elasticity, in the Physical Review. Member of the American Physical Society. Sixteen MHERST i COLLEGE DAVID TODD, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Astronomy, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '75g M.A., '78g Ph.D., Wasltington and jefferson, '88. Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Amherst Observatory, 1881- 19175 Professor Emeritus, 1917-. Director of National Academy Eclipse Expedi- tion to Japan, 1887. Chief of the Government Eclipse Expedition to Japan, 18961 to Tripoli, 19053 and 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. GEOFFREY ATKINSON, Beta Theta Pi Professor of Romance Languages. B.S., Amherst, '13g M.A., Columbia, '14, Ph.D., '20 Graduate work at Columbia, 1913-14, 1916-173 1919-20, Secretary and Interpreter, Rockefeller Tuberculosis Commission to France, 1917. Instructor in Modern Languages, Union College, 1914-16. British and American Expeditionary Forces, 1917-19. Instructor in French, Columbia, 1919-20. Associate Professor of Romance Languages, Amherst, 19205 Professor, 1926-3 Dean of Amherst College, 1929-31. Fellow of the C. R. B. Foundation, Brussels, Belgium, 1925-27. Author: The Extraordinary Voyage in French Literature, 2 Volumes, 1920, 1922g Les Relations de Voyage du 17e Siecle, et L'evolution des Iclees, Paris, 1924, La Litterature Geographique francaise de la Renaissance, Paris, 1927, in-4to Francois Villon, London, 1930, Les Nouveaux Horizons de Ia Rennais- sance Francaise, Paris, 1935. Guggenheim Fellowship, 1934-35. EDNWIN AUGUSTUS GROSVENOR, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Modern Government and International Law, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '67g M.A., '91g I.L.D., Wabaslt, '03g LL.D., Alfred, '04g LL.D., Marietta, '10, LL.D., Williarn and Mary, '13g 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, 1901-14g Professor Emeritus, 1914-. President of the United Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, 1907-19. Member of the New York Author's Club, Boston Author's Club, and London Author's Club. PAUL CHRYSOSTOM PHILLIPS, Theta Delta Chi Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Emeritus. B.A., Amherst, '88, M.D., Columbia, '95g M.P.E., Springfield, '21. Medical and Athletic Director of the General Board of the Y. M. C. A., Chicago, 1895. Assistant Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Amherst, 1899g Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, 1908-29, 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. GEORGE NWILLIAM BAIN, Chi Phi, Sigma Xi Assistant Professor of Minerology and Geology on the Edward Hitchcock Foundation. B.Sc., McGill University, '21g M.Sc., '23g M.A., Columbia, '23, Ph.D., '27. Member of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineersg Member of the Committee on Mining Geology. Member of the Canadian Insti- tute 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. Assist- ant to Vermont State Geologist, 1925. Assistant Professor, University of Ver- mont, 1925-26. Instructor in Geology at Amherst, 1926-31g Assistant Professor, 1931-. Seventeen ARTHUR HENRY BAXTER, Alpha Delta Phi man, Country School for Boys, Baltimore, 1898-1900. Instructor inARomance Languages, Amherst, 1900-06g Assistant Professor, 1906-08: Associate Professor, 1908-221 Professor, 1922-. CHARLES ERNEST BENNETT, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa High School, 1905-06. Sub-master at Washingttun School for Boys, Wasliiiigton, D. C., 1906-07. Instructor at Volkmann School, Boston, and Graduate Student at Harvard, 1907-08. Graduate Student and Teaching Fellow, Cornell, 1908-11. Instructor in Latin, Amherst, 1911-133 Assistant Professor, 1913-143 Associate Professor, 1914-193 Professor, 1919-. Author: Across the Years. Member of the Archaeological Institute of America, and the American Philological Associa- tion. THE i 1937 3 OLIO THEODORE BAIRD, Kappa Alpha Society Associate Professor of English on the Samuel Willisttmli Foundation. B.A., Hobart College, '213 M.A., Harvard, '223 Ph.D., '29. Instructor in English, Western Reserve University, 1922-23. Instructor in English, Union College, 1925-25. Graduate Study at Harvard, 1925-27. Instruc- tor in English at Amherst, 1927-293 Assistant Professor, 1929-32, Associate Professor, 1932-. Professor of Romance Languages. B,A., Johns Hopkins, '9-ig Ph.D., '98, Instructor in Italian, johns Hopkins, 1897-98. Master of French and Ger- RALPH ALONZO BEEBE, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Kappa Associate Professor of Chemistry. B.A., Amherst, '20: Ph.D., Princeton, '23. Graduate study, Princeton, 1920-23, Instructor in Chemistry, Amherst, 1925-25g Associate Professor, 1925-. Moore Professor of Latin. 1 B.A., Amherst, '05g Ph.D., Cornell, '11. Assistant Principal and Instructor in German and Latin, Nanticoke, Pa., WILLIAM PINGRY BIGELOXW, Chi Phi Professor of Music. B.A., Amherst, '89g M.A., '12. Studied Music in Wtmrcester, 1889-90, in Berlin and Dusseldorf, 1890-911. Instructor in German and Music, Amherst, 1894-19013 Associate Professor, 1901-063 Professor, 1906-08, Professor of Music, 1908-. Eighteen AMHERST COLLEGE 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 and Social Studies, 1934-g Member Sub-Committee on Personnel American Political Science Association, 1934. SAMUEL HUGH BROCKUNIER Visiting Instructor in History. A.B., Harvard, '26, A.M., Harvard, '28, Assistant in History at Harvard University, 1928-50. Instructor in History at Wesleyan University, 1930-1936, Assistant Professor, 1936-. Visiting Instruc- tor in History at Amherst, 1935-36. BAILY LE FEVRE BROWN Instructor in Mathematics. B.A., Amherst, '24g M.A., Princeton, '25. Graduate Student at Princeton, 1924-27. Instructor in Mathematics at Bryn MLIWY, 1927. Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1927-. Member American Mathematical Society. FAYETTE CURTIS CANFIELD, Phi Kappa Psi Associate Professor of Dramatics. B.A., Amherst, '25. Assistant in Dramatics at Amherst, 19263 Instructor, 1927-305 Assistant Professor, 1930-343 Associate Professor, 1934-. Member National Theatre Con- ference. Editor, Plays of the Irish Renaissance, 1929g Plays of Changing Ireland, 1936. JAMES TOUGH CLELAND Assistant Professor of Religion. M.A., Glasgow, '24, B.D., '27g S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary, '28. Jarvie Fellowship in New York, 1927-28. Holder of Black and Faulds Teaching Fellowships at Glasgow. Member of the Divinity Faculty of Glasgow University, 1928-31. Instructor in Religion at Amherst, 1931, Assistant Pro- fessor, 1932-. Nineteen Y V TI-IE 1937 OLIO CHARLES WOOLSEY COLE, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon Associate Professor of Economics, B.A., Amherst, '27g M.A,, Columbia, '28g Ph.D., Columbia, '31. Instructor in Economics, Columbia University, 1928-35. Associate Professor of Economics at Amherst, 1935. Author: French Mercantilist Doctrines Before Colbert, 1931. CHARLES WIGGINS COBB, Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Xi Professor of Mathematics. B.A., Amherst, '97, M.A., '01g Ph.D., University of Michigan, '12, Instructor at Albany Academy, Fitchburg High School, New York I-Iigh School of Commerce, and Worcester Academy, 1897-1904. Graduate study at Columbia and New York University, 1904-053 at Clark University, 1907-09, at the University of Michigan, 1910-11. Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1908-105 Assistant Professor, 1911-14, Associate Professor, 1914-223 Professor, 1922-. Captain in the Air Service, 1917-18. Arbitrator for the Rochester Cloth- ing Market, 1922-24. FREDERICK STUART CRAWFORD, jlt., Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa. Instructor in Greek. B.A., Amherst, '24g B.A., Oxford, '26g M.A., Oxford, '30, Simpson Fellow at Oxford, 1924-26. Instructor in Latin at Amherst, 19269 Instructor in Greek, 1927-. Member of the American Philological Association. '98, M.A., Amherst, '12. HOWARD WATERS DOUGHTY, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Chemistry. Ph.D., johns Hopkins, '04, M.A., Amherst, '16, B.E., extra ordinem, johns Hopkins, '27. Prohcient in Electrical Engineering, Johns Hopkins, 1895. Commercial work, 1893-1900. Graduate work, johns Hopkins, 1900-04. Carnegie Research Assistant, Washingttmn, D. C., 1904-05. Instructor in Chemistry, University of Missouri, 1905-06g at the University of Wisconsin, 1906-073 at Amherst, 1907-08. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1908-09, Associate Professor, 1909-133 Pro- fessor, 1915-. 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. B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, '94g M.A., Leipstc 98 Ph D Icipsic Harvard Summer School, 1894, Instructor in Modern Langu tgcs W P I 1894-95. Studied at the Universities of Goettingen and Leipsic, 1895-98. Instructor in German, University of Iowa, 1898-1901: Assistant Professor of German, 1901-07. Associate Professor at Amherst, 1907-09: Professor of German Language and Literature at Amherst, 1909-. Author: Die Syntyx des Datives bei Notkerf' Editor of German texts. Member of th: Modern Language Association of America, the New England Modern Language Society and the Goethe Society of America. Twenty AMI-IERST COLLEGE GEORGE ROY ELLIOTT, Phi Eta Professor of English on the Henry C. Folger Foundation. B.A., University of Toronto, '04, Ph.D., University of Jena, 'USQ Litt.D., Bowdoin, '25. Engaged in newspaper work, 1904-06. Study in Germany, 1906-08. Instruc- tor in English, University of Wisconsin, 1909-13. Professor of English Literature. Bowdoin, 1913-25. Professor of English, Amherst, 1925-. Author: The Cycle of Modern Poetry, 1928. THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Walker Professor of Mathematics and Acting President in case of absence of President. B.A., Amherst, '953 M.A., '97. Graduate work at Amherst, 1893-94. Instructor in Mathematics and Draw- ing. 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 Advance- ment of Science, the Mathematical Association of America, and the American Mathematical Society. FRANCIS HOWARD FOBES, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa john C. Newton Professor of Greek. B.A., Harvard, '04, M.A., '05, Ph.D., '12, M.A., Amherst, '23, Instructor in Greek and Latin, Harvard, 1907-15. Assistant Professor of Greek. Union College, 1915-20. Associate Professor of Greek, Amherst, 1920-21, Professor, 1921-. Editor: Aristotle's Meterologyf' 1919. l ROBERT FROST, Theta Delta Chi Professor of English on the John Woodruff Simpson Foundation. B.A., Dartmouth, '92g M.AM, Amherst, '18, M.AM, Michigan, '22: L.H.D.. University of Vermont, '233 Litt,D., Yale, '23g Middlebury, '24, Bowdoin, '26g New Hampshire, '30g Wesleyan, '31g Columbia, '32, Engaged in various works until 1906. Teacher in Pinkert Academy, New Hampshire, 1906-10. In England, 1911-15. Professor of English at Amherst, 1916-20. Poet in residence at the University of Michigan, 1925-26. Professor of English at Amherst, 1926-. Author: A Boy's Will, North of Boston, 1 Mountain Interval, New Hampshire, and West-running Brook. GEORGE BANKS FUNNELL, Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Professor of French. B,A., Amherst, '24g M.A., Harvard, '28. Graduate work at the University of Chicago, 192-1-25: at Harvard, 1927-50. Instructor in French at Amherst, 1925-27. Instructor in French at Harvard, 1928-50. Instructor in French at Amherst, 1950-34. Assistant Professor, 1934-. Member of the Modern Language Association. Twenty-one ? THE - 1937 OLIO -? STEWART LEE GARRISON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking. B.A., Harvard, '12g A.M., '30. Harvard Law School, 1912-15. Assistant in English, Harvard, 1912-15. Instructor in English and Public Speaking, Worcester Academy, 1915-18: Head of Department of English, 1919-20. Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking, Amherst. 1920-. joint Author: The Essentials of Argument. Editor of Macaulay's Life of Johnson. ALFRED SHEPARD GOODALE, Phi Beta Kappa Associate Professor of Botany. B.A., Amherst, '98. Acting Registrar, Amherst, 1901: Registrar, 1902-18. Instructor in Botany, 1904-11g Assistant Professor, 1911-135 Associate Professor, 1915-. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and member of the New England Botanical Club. 1 1 l 1 ll ', 1 1 HERBERT PERCIVAL GALLINGER, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of History. B.A., Amherst, '935 Ph.D., Leipsic, '98. Principal of Oxford Academy, Oxford, New York, 1893-95. Student at University of Jena, 1895-96: at the University of Leipsic, 1896-98: at Columbia, 1917-18g Instructor in History, Amherst, 1898-1904g Associate Professor, 1904-181 Professor, 1918-. Member of the American Historical Association. Author: Die Haltung der deutschen Publizistik zu dem amerikanischen Unabhangigkeits- kriege, 1900. Collaborated in translating and editing of Conversation with Luther, 1915. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa Stone Professor of Biology. B.A., johns Hopkins, 1900: Ph.D., '0-1. Graduate work at johns Hopkins, '04, Study at Marine Laboratories, Beau- fort, N. C., Woods Hole, Mass., and Cameron, La., and at the University of Budapest. Demonstrator of Biology, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Balti- more, and Professor of Biology at the University of Michigan, 1905-11-1. Stone Professor of Biology at Amherst, 1918-. Trustee of Marine Biological Labora- tories, Woods Hole, 1922. WARREN KIMBALL GREEN, Theta Xi, Sigma Xi Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. B.A., Harvard, '13g M.A., Harvard, '1-1: Ph.D., University of California, '16. Student at the Lick Observatory, 1914-17. Martin Kellogg Fellow. 1916-17. With the U. S. Army Signal Corps, A. F., 1917-19. Instructor in Physics at Yale, 1919-21. Instructor in Astronomy at Amherst, 1921-22g Associate Professor, 1922-263 Professor, 1926-. Member of the American Astronomical Society and the American Physical Society. Fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society, Eng- land. Member of the International Astronomical Union. Twenty-two ' AMHERST COLLEGE ALBERT GUERARD, Phi Beta Kappa' Instructor in English. B.A., Stanford, '34g M.A., Harvard, '36, Engaged in newspaper work, 1933-34. Winner of the Hound and Horn short story contest, 1933. Instructor in English, Amherst, 1955-. ALFRED FREEMAN 1-IAVIGHURST, Phi Delta Theta Instructor in History. vard, '31. Graduate study at the University of Chicago, 1927-28, and at Harvard GILBERT THOMAS HOAG Instructor in English. B.A., Haverford, '20, M.A., Harvard, '26. Harvard Business School, 192G-21. Brown Brothers and Company, Bankers, Philadelphia, 1921-23. Parrish and Company, Brokers, 1924. Graduate work at Harvard, 1.924-27. Instructor in English and Tutor in the Division of Modern Languages, Harvard, 1927-28. Instructor in English at Amherst, 1928-. FREDERICK JOHN HOLTER, Sigma Delta Psi Instructor in Physical Education. B.A., C.P.E., Oberlin, '29g M.A., N. Y. U., '34. Acting Physical Director and Assistant Coach, Muskingum College, 1930. Edward Hitchcock Fellow, Amherst, 1931g Assistant in Physical Education, 1931g Instructor, 1932-. Member of the American Physical Education Association, and the Society of College Directors of Physical Education. LLOYD PAUL JORDAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Associate Professor of Physical Education. B.S., University of Pittsburgh, '23. Director of Athletics, Jeannette, 1925-27. Assistant Football, Head Basket- ball Coach, Colgate, 1928-31. Football and Basketball Coach, Amherst, 1932-. Director of Athletics, 1934-. Associate Professor of Physical Education, Amherst, 1932-. l Twenty-three B.A., Ohio Vfesleyan, '25g M.A., University of Chicago, '28, M.A., Har- l929-31. Pacific University, 1928-29. Instructor in History at Amherst, 1931-i TIIE i 1937 OLIO MICHA EL JOSEPH KENNEDY Instructor in Physical Education and Assistant Director of the Gymnasium. Assistant in Pratt Gymnasium, Amherst, 1910. Assistant in Physical Educa- tion, 19175 Instructor, 1927-. MANFORD VAUGI-IN KERN, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in German. B.A., William .lewell College, '18g M.A., Indiana University, '21: M.A., Prince- ton, '30. Tutor in Latin and Greek, Indiana University, 1919-21. Assistant Professor of Latin, William Jewell College, 1921-22. Instructor in Classics, Princeton, 1923. Instructor in Latin, Amherst, 1925-35. Instructor in German, 1935-. Member of the American Philological Association. OTTO FREDERICK KRAUSHAAR Visiting Assistant Professor of Philosophy. B.A., Iowa, '24g M.A., '27g Ph.D., Harvard, '35. i Instructor in Philosophy at the University of Iowa, 1926-27. Instructor in Philosophy at Harvard and Radcliffe, 1927-29 and 1930-53. Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Kansas University, 1929-51. Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Smith, 1933-. Visiting Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Amherst, 1955-. STERLING POWER LAMPRECHT, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho Professor of Philosophy. B.A., Williatns, '1 I: M.A., Harvard, '12: B.D., Union Theological Seminary, '15: Ph.D., Columbia, '18g University of Poitiers, '19, Instructor in Philosophy at Columbia, 1916-18 and 1919-21. American Ex- peditionary Forces, 1918-19. Assistant Professor of Philosophy, University of Illinois, 1921-25g Associate Professor, 1925-28. Professor of Philosophy at Amherst, 1928-. Member of the American Philosophical Association. Editor of Century Philosophy Series and Book Editor of The journal of Philosophy, FREDERIC BREWSTER LOOMIS, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Geology on the Edward S. I-larkness Foundation. B.A., Amherst, '96g Ph.D., University of Munich, '99. Instructor in Biology, Amherst, 1899-1904: Associate Professor of Compara- tive Anatomy, 1904-083 Professor of Comparative Anatomy, 1908-16: Stone Professor of Biology, 1916-17g Hitchcock Professor of Mineralogy and Geology. 1917-513 Professor of Geology on the Edward S. Harkness Foundation, 1931-. Director of Amherst Paleontological Expeditions. Author: Hunting Extinct Animals in the Patagonian Pampasf' Common Rocks and Minerals, and Evolu- tion of the Horse. Twenty-four MHERST iCOLLEGE GEORGE WILLIAM LOW, ju., Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in Chemistry. B.A., Princeton, '31g Ph,D., Princeton, '34, Assistant in Chemistry, Amherst, 1934-35g Instructor in Chemistry, 1935-. Member of the American Chemical Society. 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. Instructor in Physical Education and Coach of Track at Amherst, 1928-30: Assistant Professor, 1930-. Member of the Track Coaches Association of N. C. A. A. and American Physical Education Association. RALPH CLELAND MCGOUN, Jn., Delta Tau Delta Instructor in Biology. B.A., Amherst, '27, M.A., '29, Assistant in Biology, Amherst, 1927-29. Instructor in Biology, 1929- Technical Director, Amherst Masquers, 1929-. NEWTON FELCH MCKEON, IR., Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in English. B.A., Amherst, '26. Master at Lawrenceville School, 1926-27. Engaged in business in New York, 1927-31. Instructor in English at Amherst, 1931-. Simpson Fellow in English and Research Student at Emmanuel College, Cambridge University, 1933-54. OTTO MANTHEY-ZORN Professor of German on the Emily C. jordan Folger Foundation. B,A., Adelbert College, Western Reserve University, '01g Ph.D., University of Leipsic, 'O-4. Graduate study at the University of Erlangen, 1901-02, and the University of Leipsic, 1902-04. Instructor in German, Western Reserve University, 1904-05 and the University of Illinois, 1905-06. Instructor in German at Amherst. 1906-083 Assistant Professor, 1908, Associate Professor, 1908-18, Professor, 1918-. Author: Johann Georg Jacobi's Iris, 1905: Friedr Heinr jacobi's Home at Pampelfortj' 19075 Germany in Travai1, 1922. Editor, Fulda's Des Talisman, 1912. Member of the Modern Language Association and the Society for the Advancement of the Study of Scandinavian Literature. Twenty-tive THE 3 1937 3 01,10 EDWARD ,IONES MANWELL Associate Professor of Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '25g M.D., Rochester University, '30, Awarded Fellowship in Pathology, 1927-28. Residency and surgery at Yale University, 1930-35. Associate Professor of Physical Education, Amherst, 1935-. ALLISON WILSON MARSH, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '13g M.Etl., Harvard, '25. .Hitchcock fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1913-111. Instructor in Physical Education, Ohio Wesleyan, 1914-15, Instructor in Physical Education, 01119 SYNC Cllllfff-XC. 1915-17. Graduate work at Harvard Summer School, 1915-16 and 1920-22. Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education, Amherst, 1917-245 Professor, 1924-. CHARLES HILL MORGAN, II, Delta Kappa Epsilon Assistant Professor of Fine Arts. B.A., Harvard, '24g M.A., 26: Ph.D., '22-1. John Harvard Fellow, second semester, 1926-27. Study at the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, Greece, 1928-29. Instructor in Fine Arts, Bryn Mawr, 1929-30. Assistant Professor of Fine Arts, Amherst, 1950-. Member of the American Numismatic Society and of the Archaeological Institute of America. Visiting Professor at the American Classical School in Athens, Greece. VINCENT MORGAN Assistant Professor of Music, Ad Interim. B.M., New England Conservatory of Music, '32g M.M., '54, Studied abroad with Boulanger in Paris, 1929. Instructor in Danforth- Dunbar School for Girls, 1935. Director of Carnegie Music Program at Wtbrcester Arr Museum, 1935-. Lecturer on the Musical Arts, Worcester Art Museum, 1935-. Assistant Professor of Music at Amherst, 1935-. Professor of English. B.S., Vanderbilt, '09. DAVID MORTON, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappt Ten years in newspaper and magazine work after graduation. Associate Professor of English, Amherst, 19211-26, Professor, 1926-. Author: Nocturnes and Autumnalsf' The Renaissance of Irish Poetry, A Man of Earth, Shorter Modern Poems: an Anthology, Six For Them: an Anthologb'- and Earth's Processionalf' Member of the Poetry Society of America and of the Poets, New York. Twenty-six MHERST COLLEGE XWILLIAM JESSE NEWLIN, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Philosophy and Secretary of the Faculty. B.A., Amherst, '99g M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '01, M. A.. Amherst, '03g A.M., Harvard, '06. Wttlker Instructor of Mathematics at Amherst, 1902-05. Shattuck Scholar in Mathematics, Harvard, 1905-06. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Philosophy, Amherst, 1906-07g Associate Professor, 1907-09, Professor, 1909-. Student at Oxford University, 1912-13. War Work Council, Y. M. C. A., 1918. Division Chief, Army Educational Corps, A. E. F., 1919. Director of Education, Serbian Relief Commission, 1920. Received Cross at St. Sava from King Alex- ander, 1920. LAURENCE BRADFORD PACKARD, Delta Upsilon, Anson D. Morse Professor of History. A.B., Harvard, '09g Ph.D., '21. Graduate Student and Austin Teaching Fellow at Harvard, 1909-15: Rogers Travelling Fellow, 1911-12, Instructor in History, University of Rochester, 1913-15, Assistant Professor, 1915-19g Professor, 1915-25. U. S. Army, 1917-19: served with 78th Division, Military Intelligence and Siberian Expedition. Pro- fessor of History, Amherst, 1925-283 Anson D. Morse Professor of History, 1928-. Visiting Professor at Yale, 1929-30, Wesleyan, 1952. Author: Russia and the Dual Alliance, 1920: The Commercial Revolution, 1927, The Age of Louis XIV, 1929. Associate Editor, The Berkshire Studies in European Phi Beta Kappa History. HAROLD HENRY PLOUGH, Delta Upsilon, Sigma Xi Rufus Tyler Lincoln Professor of Biology. B.A., Amherst, 'IESQ M.A., Columbia, '15, Ph.D., '17. Graduate work at Columbia, 1914-17. University Fellow in Zoology. 1916-17. Instructor in Biology, Amherst, 1917-19g Associate Professor, 1919-24: Professor, 1924-. Commissioned Second Lieutenant, Sanitary Corps, and Instruc- tor 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. Professor of Latin. I-IOMER FRANKLIN REBERT, Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa B.A., Franklin and Marshall College, '12g M.A., '19g Ph.D., Cornell, '25, A. A. G. O., 1916, and F. A. G. O., 1917. Scholar in Latin and Greek, 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. Instructor in Physical Education at Amherst, 1929-. Twen ty-seven Cornell University, 1920-21. Combined Fellowships in Greek and Latin, 1921-22. American Academy in Rome, 1922-24. F. A. A. R., 1924. Associate Professor of Latin at Amherst, 1927-50g Professor of Latin, 1950-, College organist and choir master, 1929-55. Author: Qui and Cum Clauses in Seneca's Moral Epistles, The Temple of Concord in the Roman Forum, and Virgil and Those Others. Organist, 1934. i THE i 1937 i OLIO . CLARENCE DANA ROUILLARD, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in French. B.A., Bowdoin, '2-ig A.M., Hat'vard, '25. Instructor in French at Harvard, 1925-27. Instructor in French at Amherst. 1927-. Fellow of the C. R. B. Foundation, Brussels, Belgium, 1950-51. VUILLIAM TINGLE ROVULAND, Kappa Alpha fSouthernJ Professor of Latin. B.A., Kentucky Wesleyan, '02g M.A., Vanderbilt, '07g 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, 1910-125 Graduate study at the University of Chicago, 1910-13: at Columbia, 1913-15. Instructor in Latin, I Hunter College, New York City, 1915-17. Assistant Professor of Greek, Queen's University, 1918-19. Associate Professor of Latin, Amherst, 1920-26, Professor, 1925-. XVALTER ARTHUR RUDLIN Visiting Lecturer in Political Science and Economics on the john XX!oodruiI Simpson Foundation. Graduated from the London School of Economics of the London University. 1931. Research Assistant to Prof. Laski at London School of Economics, 1951-32. Research work at Royal School of International Affairs, 1952-3-1. Appointed Visiting Lecturer in Political Science and Economics on the john Woodruff Simpson Foundation, 1934-35. Published: The Growth of Fascism in Great Britain. EDNVARD DWIGHT SALMON, Delta Upsilon Associate Professor of History. B.S., University of Rochester, '17g A.M., Harvard, '23: Ph.D., Harvard, 193-1. - -Q Graduate studeint at Harvard, 1922-26. Served in U. S. Army in A. E. F., First Lieutenant, A. G. D., Division Headquarters, 78th Division, 1917-19. Assistant in History, Harvard, 1923-25: Instructor of History, Harvard, 1925-263 Instructor of History, Amherst, 1926-29, Assistant Professor, 1929-34: Associate Professor, 1954-. Author: Imperial Spain, 1931. Member of the American Historical Association. ANTHONY SCENNA, Phi Beta Kappa Instructor in German. B.A., Amherst, '27g M.A., Columbia, '29. Graduate study at Columbia University, 1927-29, and the University of Frankfort, 1929-30. Instructor in German, Columbia University, 1927-29, and the University of Buffalo, 1950-31. Instructor in German at Amherst, 1951-. Twenty-eiglit AMI-IERST COLLEGE HENRY EDWARDS SCOTT Associate Professor of Fine Arts. B.A., Harvard, '22. Graduate work at Harvard, 1922-23. Instructor in Harvard and Radcliffe College, 1923-26: Head tutor of Fine Arts, 1924-25. Practiced painting in New York and abroad, 1926-28. Instructor in the History of Art, Rochester Univer- sity, 1928-29. Assistant Professor of Fine Arts, Pittsburgh, 1929-34. Painting and writing, 1934-55. Associate Professor of Fine Arts, Amherst, 1935-. T OSCAR EMILE SCI-IOTTE Assistant Professor of Biology. D.Sc., Geneva, '2 5. CHARLES LAWTON SHERMAN, Phi Beta Kappa Associate Professor of Latin. B.A., Harvard, Lieutenant in 1917-19. Associate 1920-22. Instructor 1923-29. Associate '17, Licencie-Lettres, Grenoble, '20: Ph.D., Harvard, '2S. the Engineering Corps. American Expeditionary Forces Professor of Greek and Latin, Ohio Wesleyztn University in French, Harvard, 1922-23. Instructor in Greek and Latin Professor of Latin, Amherst, 1929-. Graduate from Imperial Russian State Gymnasium, 1913 Licencie es sciences, Geneva, 1920: D.Sc., 1925. Instructor at the Institut de Zoologie et d'Anatomie Comparee of Geneva University, 1920-28. Rockefeller Foundation at the University of Freiburg, 1928-31. Research Fellow at Freiburg, 1931-32. Research Fellow at Yale University, 1932-54. Assistant Professor of Biology at Amherst College, 1954-. Member of the Societe Suisse de Zoologie and of the American Zoological Society. Member of the Corporation of the Marine Biologi- cal Laboratory, Wcmods Hole. Research papers published in fields of Regeneration and of Experimental Embryology. FRANK HERBERT SINIITH, Phi Delta Theta Parmly Billings Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education. B.A., Amherst, '93g M.D., University of Pennsylvania, '98. Practiced medicine in Hadley, Mass., 1900-29. Parmly Billings Professor of I-Iygiene and Physical Education at Amherst, 1929. Member of the Massa- chusetts Medical Society and the American Medical Society. HARRY DE FOREST SIVIITH, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Class of 1880 Professor of Greek. B.A., Bowdoin, '91g M.A., Harvard, '96, M.A., Harvard, '12, Taught at Rockland, Maine, 1891-95. 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, Bowdoin, 1898-99: Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901. Associate Professor of Greek, Amherst. 1901-03g Professor of Greek, 1903-. Twenty-nine TI-IE 1937 OLIO THEODORE SOLLER, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Professor of Physics. B.A., Oberlin, '22q M.A., University of Wiscoiisin, '2-I, Ph.D., '3'l. Graduate Assistant in Physics, University of Vlisconsin, 1923-25g Instructor in Physics. 1925-28. Instructor in Physics at Amherst, 1928-51: Assistant Pro- fessor, 1931-. ATI-IERTON HALL SPRAGUE, Delta Upsilon Associate Professor of Mathematics. B.A., Amherst, '20, M.A., Princeton, '23, Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 1920-22. Graduate work at Prince- ton, 1922-23. Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst, 1923-24. Graduate work at Princeton, 192-'I-25. Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst, 1925-26. Associate Professor, 1926-. Dean of Freshmen, 1928-35. Professor of Physics. WILLIAM WARREN STIFLER, Gamma Alpha, Sigmi ki B.A., Shurtleff College, '02, M.A., University of Illinois, 08, 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, Colum- bia University, 1911-17. Head of Department of Physics and Dean of Pre- Medical School, Peking Union Medical College, China, 1917-22. Visiting Pro- fessor of Physics, Canton Christian College, China. 1922-23. Research study, Harvard, 1923-24. Acting Professor of Physics, Wfilliams, 1924-25. Associate Professor of Physics, Amherst, 1925-31: 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 Review and other scientific journals. GEORGE ROGERS TAYLOR Associate Professor of Economics. Ph.B., University of Chicago, '21, Ph.D., '29. Instructor, Department of Economics of the University of Iowa, 1921. Act- ing Professor of Economics, Earlham College, 1925. Instructor in Economics at Amherst, 1924-27g Assistant Professor, 1927-293 Associate Professor, 1929-. JOHN RICHINIOND THEOBALD Instructor in English. B.A., Oxford, '25g M.A., '28g S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary, '29. Graduate study at Oxford, 1925-28. English Fellowships ro the Union Theo- logical Seminary, 1928-29. Lecturer in English at Queen's University, 1929-50. Instructor in English, Amherst, 1931-. Published poems in the Oxford Poetry Magazine and Oxford Outlook. Winner of the Oxford Outlook Prizes, 1928. Thirty CHARLES HANSEN TOLL, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. B.A., Hamilton, '04, M.A., Harvard, '05g Ph.D., Freiburg, i.B., '09. Graduate work at Harvard, 1904-06. John Harvard Fellow, 1906-08. Grad- uate study at the University of Berlin and Freiburg, i.B., 1907-09. Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Amherst, 1909-123 Associate Professor, 1912-233 Professor, 1923-. Commissioned First Lieutenant and later Captain, Sanitary Corps. Chief Psychological Examiner, Camp Custer, 1918. Major Corps Res., 1922. COLSTON ESTEY WARNE, Kappa Delta Rho, Artus Associate Professor of Economics. B.A., Cornellg M.A., '21g Ph.D., University of Chicago, '25. Instructor in Economics at Cornell, 1920-21g University of Pittsburgh, 1921-22. Assistant in Economics at the University of Chicago, 1922-25. Asso- ciate Professor of Economics, University of Denver, 1925-26. Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Pittsburgh, 1926-29. Associate Professor of Eco- nomics at Amherst, 1930-. Author: The Consumers' Cooperative Movement in illinois, 1926. GEORGE FRISBIE WHICHER, Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa Samuel Williston Professor of English. B.A., Amherst, '1Og M.A., Columbia, '11g Ph.D., '15, University Scholar in English, Columbia, 1911-12: University Fellow, 1915. Instructor in English, University of Illinois, 1913. Associate Professor of Eng- lish, Amherst, 1915-22, Professor, 1922-. Editor of the Amherst Graduates' Quarterly, 1919-32. Thirty-one MHERST COLLEGE - ' FREDERICK KING TURGEON, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa Assistant Professor of French. B.A., Bowdoin, '23g M.A., Harvard, '24g Ph.D., '29, Instructor in French at Harvard, 1924-26. Instructor in French at Amherst. 1926-50: Assistant Professor, 1930-. 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, Amherst, 1927-29: Associate Professor, 1929-. THE 193 OLIO ROBERT BYRON WHITNEY, Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.A., University of Minnesota, '24g Ph.D., '27, Research Assistant and Instructor in Chemistry at the University of Minne- sota, 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, 1950-. Member of the American Chemical Society and of the American Association for the Advancement of l Science. RALPH COPLESTONE XVILLIAMS, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of French. B.A., johns Hopkins, '08g Ph.D., '17. Instructor in French, Ohio State University, 1918-191 Assistant Professor. 1919-21. Assistant Professor of French, johns Hopkins, 1921-25. Associate Professor of French at Amherst, 1925-27g Professor, 1927-. Author: The Theory of the Heroic Epic in Italian Criticism of the Sixteenth Century, Chicago, 19205 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 Language Notes. SAMUEL ROBINSON NXXILLIAMS, Theta Xi, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa Professor of Physics on the Eliza J. Clark Folger Foundation. Ph.B., Grinnell, 'Olg M,A., University of Nebraska, 1901-03: Ph.D., Colum- bia, '16, D.Sc., Grinnell, '28g M.A., Amherst, '34. Graduate work at the University of Nebraska, 1901-05: University of Berlin, FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa Secretary of the Alumni Council and Secretary of the Corporation. B.A., Amherst, '93g M.A., '25. Graduate study at Law School of Harvard University. Admitted to the Pennsylvania Bar, 1897. in business in the Wfest Amherst, 1914. 1903-054 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 Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science and of the American Physical Society. Practiced Law at Erie, Pa., and in New Yorkg engaged until 1913. First Secretary of the Alumni Council at CHARLES AIXIOS 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. Witli Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company, Boston, 1898-1907. Member of Massa- chusetts House of Representatives, 1904-06, where he was a member of the Committee on Codihcation of Railroad Laws and a Special Commission on Taxa- tion, Deputy Commissioner of Corporations and Taxations, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 1907-15. In commercial business, 1915-22. Connected with investment banking, 1921-31. Treasurer of Amherst College, 1931-. Thirty-two CHARLES HOWARD CADIGAN, Delta Kappa Epsilon Director of Religious Activities. B.A., Amherst, '27g B.D., Virginia Theological Seminary, 30. Assistant Coach of Football, Episcopal High School, Alexander, Va., 1927-28g Conch of Basketball, 1927-28. Student Secretary, National Student Council of the Episcopal Church, 1928-29. Rector of Grace Church, Amherst, 1930-. Director of Religious Activities at Amherst, 1930-. l Thirty-three AMHERST COLLEGE ROBERT STILLIVIAN FLETCHER, Chi Psi Otis Librarian. B.A., Amherst, '97. Connected with the BufTalo Library, the Carnegie Library, Bradford, Pa. the Brooklyn Library: and the Carnegie Library, Pittsburgh, Pa., 1898-1908 Assistant Librarian, Amherst, 1908-113 Otis Librarian, 19112 THE i 1937 OLIO Assistants on the Faculty GEORGE PERCY CHILD, Ph.D .........,.... .,....,. R eseiirch Assistant in Biology DONALD EUGENE COPELAND, A.B ....... ......,. A ssismnr in Biology HENRY SEELYE EMERSON, A.B. ....... .,,,i,,, A ssisfanf in Biology HARMON JARVIS KELSEY, Reg.P ...,... .,.,...... A ssistant in Chemistry WALTER CHARLES MARKERT, B.S ....... ,,,,.,. A ssismm in Botany CARL EMIL MEYER, M.D. ............ ........ A ssistanr in Biology FOREST WILLIAM MILLER Ph.D ........ ,.,...., A ssisranr in Biology HENRY HUNTER SMITH, M.S ........, .......,,. A ssismnr in Physics Teaching Fellows FREDERICK CHARLES BARGHOORN, B.A ............... Teaching Fellow in Economics HAROLD MURISON CLELAND, B.S ......... .....,.. T eaching Fellow in Economics RICHARD DALE HUMPHREY, M.A ................................. Teaching Fellow in History HAROLD HOOKER LANE, M.A ................. Teaching Fellow in Physics and Astronomy ARTHUR PAUL LEVACK, M.A ........... ........................... 'I 'eaching Fellow in History ARMAND EDWARDS SINGER, B.A ......... ........ T eacliing Fellow in Geology HENRY FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, M.A ..,...... ......... T eaching Fellow in History Thirty-four AMI-IERST COLLEGE Fellows FREDERICK SCOULLER ALLIS, JR., B. A ........... Amherst Memorial Fellow in History CHARLES AVERILL, B.A ...,............................... Fortis Jewett Moore Fellow in Chemistry JOHN GRAHAM BROOMELL, B.A ..,........... Amherst Memorial Fellow in History GEORGE LESLIE CADIGAN, B.A ...........,........,... John Woodruff Simpson Fellow in Theology KENDALL BUSH DEBEVOISE, B. A .........,...... John Woodruff Simpson Fellow in Law GEORGE FRANCIS FUSCO, B.A ............................, Edward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education ALLEN AUSTIN GILMORE, B.A ..,......,..... Fortis Jewett Moore Fellow in History SYDNEY BAER HECHLER, B.A ........,.................. Fotris Jewett Moore Fellow in Philosophy WINSTON BARNES LEWIS, B.A ........,.......... Amherst Memorial Fellow in History GEORGE WASHINGTON LONG, B.A .,,................ History Roswell Dwight Hitchcock Memorial Fellow in CLIFFORD LEE LORD, M.A ......................,.............. Amherst Memorial Fellow in History EDWARD MARCUS, B. A ...........................i..,...,...... John Woodruiif Simpson Fellow in Medicine ROBERT OSI-IER SCHLAIFER, B.A ..,........, Amherst Memorial Fellow in History JOSEPH ANTHONY VARGUS, JR., B.A .......... John Woodrunf Simpson Fellow in Physics PHILIP HEBARD WARD, B.A ............,................ John Woodruff Simpson Fellow in Theology JOHN CUSHMAN WARREN, B.A ...,........,.. Amherst Memorial Fellow in History Thirty-five ....Harvatd University ,......,,Harvard University .....,....Chicago University Cambridge University ,......,.Yale University ..,.....Amherst College ..,.Harvard University .......Brown University I .....r... Harvard University ........Amherst College .Columbia University ..Columbia University ,...Harvard University Cambridge University ....,..Union Theological Seminary ...,.....Harvard University am' ' --M 3 '. '- JH A' 4 5 ,,,,- w V' . :..- wir ,-- , 4. Q., - , 1. , , .11 .5 1 ' 'l . I ' J. 7 ,J lg. -V . .jg I A zach: u , .-ki 1 5 5+ , . ,, .I . A. r. ' In 'E' fx.: ,.f xg .1 BOOK TWO I CLASSES -l-..-1-l THE 1937 OLIO -1 Oflicers of the Class of 1937 HENRY S. HUGHES ,...... ....,.............. P resident BENJAMIN P. TERRY ..............., Secretary-Treasurer DOUGLAS R. KENNEDY ....,..................... Choregus HENRY S. HUGHES President History of the Class of l937 Big and little, fat and thin, worldly-wise and unsophistocate, athlete and scholar, coming from Maine to California, some eager and confident, some timid and apprehensive, nearly two-hundred and Hfty pea-green freshmen arrived at Amherst College in the middle of the fall rainy season of 1933. During the Summer the many and variously talented members of our class had been tracked down and duly inspected by the collegiate species of the go-getter, the rushing chairmen. Now we were entering an unknown phase of existence, the new world of College. The first week was a hectic, but glorious jumble of new friends, pledge pins, and cannons. The next six weeks were a hectic and inglorious jumble of interrupted sleep, black-robed figures, and paddles, the reform movement not having reached Amherst in our day. Our large and latinless class lost no time in becoming acquainted with itself and with the College. Our first claim to fame, and it was a considerable one, was our football team. Captained by lack Coey, it swept through the four scheduled games, scoring 165 points to the opposition's 0 and raking Williams and Wesleyan into camp by 33-0 and 53-O scores, respectively. The soccer team won its only game of the season by defeating the Williams yearlings 2-1. The winter was marked by the usual restlessness, snowball hghts, broken windows, and two more championship teams, swimming and basketball. Freshman Spring brought warm days and Little Three championships in baseball and track. At this time jim Fay was elected Class President, while Til West was chosen to represent the class on the Student Council. Thirty-eight AMHERST t COLLEGE Sophomore year, that most erratic of periods, found the class! of 1937 moved out of its old dormitory haunts and into fraternity houses or off-campus rooms. The responsi- bilities of being second-year men were not taken lightly. Eleven lettermen were con- tributed to the football team. Other of our athletes filled key positions on the remaining varsity teams. The only class function was the never-to-be-forgotten beer party in which much new talent was brought to light. But now we are juniors and have, in the eyes of ourselves and possibly a few Freshmen, attained maturity. The road to becoming upper classmen has been a long one, but one filled with experience, enjoyment, and, even at times, intellectual stimulation. Time passes swiftly. Even as Juniors we feel our days at the College-on-the-Hill to be numbered. Soon we shall be singing the Senior Song. We hope that the friendship that has cemented our class in college will continue to do so after graduation. BEN JAMIN P. T ERRY, Secretary-Treasurer. Thirty nine STEPHEN Ives ALLEN Phi Kappa Psi 16 Fairfield Avenue RAYNOLD A. Ancuni 9 Willow Place JAMES B. McKEE ARTHUR, jk. Delta Upsilon 35-46 79th Street Jackson Heights New York HAROLD SHUI'rLEwoRTH Arwoon, JR. Phi Kappa Psi 12 Mendl Terrace Montclair New jersey Holyoke Massachusetts Mount Vernon New York Forty BENSON MARTIN AUSTIN Brooklyn New York AMHERST i COLLEGE . Theta Delta Chi 74 87th Street GEORGE RICHARDS BACON Providence Rhode Island Forty-one Theta Delta Chi 660 Elmgrove Avenue LAURENCE NEXSEN BARRETT Delta Kappa Epsilon Valley Road Katonah New York RANDALL BARTON Alpha Delta Phi Granite Street F0Xb01'0 Massachusetts THE 1937 OLIO Beta Theta Pi 104 Forest Street GORDON LYON BROKER Phi Kappa Psi 121 Market Street JOHN ROBERT BERRYMAN Delta Tau Delta 524 Trinity Place Westheld New Jersey RICHARD EDWARD BODKIN Theta Xi 660 Fort Washington Avenue New York New York HOWELL ANDREW BATES Wellesley Hills Massachusetts Amsterdam New York Forty-two DAVID CLARK BOLE, JR. Cleveland Heights Ohio JACOB WALDO BOND Chi Psi 14 Mason Street Winchester Massachusetts AMHERST 2 COLLEGE Alpha Delta Phi 2884 Scarborough Road ROBERT NELSON BONNETT Beta Theta Pi 32 Crescent Terrace Forty-three Brooklyn New York DUDLEY CHASE BOSTWICK Chi Phi 3690 Broadway New York New York THE i 1937 3 OLIO Phi Kappa Psi 71 Ridgedale Avenue Delta Kappa Epsilon Country Club Road South Bend WILLIAM BULKELEY BRAMAN Delta Tau Delta 106 Preston Street Windsor Connecticut GEORGE FRANKLIN BOWER Madison New jersey CHARLES EDWARD BRADLEY, JR. Indiana ROBERT THOMSON BREED Psi Upsilon 9 Washington Square Lynn Massachusetts Forty-four Syracuse New York MELBOURNE CORBIT BROWNING, JR. Germantown Pennsylvania Forty-Hve AMHERST COLLEGE DAVID WYMAN BREWER Delta Upsilon 865 Livingston Avenue Psi Upsilon 252 West Johnson Street NORMAN SHEPHERD BUCKINGHAM Delta Tau Delta 98 West Rivet Street Milford Connecticut JOHN CONWAY BUSH Theta Delta Chi 390 West End Avenue New York New York THE 3 1937 2 OLIO ROBERT GEORGE CALDER, J Psi Upsilon 100 Cayuga Road Phi Gamma Delta 1541 Oneida Street WILLIAM HENRY CLAUS Phi Gamma Delta 320 West 7th Street Erie Pennsylvania ROBERT JOHN CLOSE Psi Upsilon 336 East Adams Street Sandusky Ohio V 4 R. Tuckahoe New York ANGUS WARNER CLARKE, JR. Utica New York Forty-six MHERST ECOLLEGE . CHARLES NORTON COE New Britain Connecticut JOHN SMILEY COBY, II Glffll Ridge New Jersey Phi Kappa Psi 23 Laurel Road Psi Upsilon 39 Wildwood Terrace EDWIN BELCHER COLBURN Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Stafford Connecticut Forty-seven THOMAS MARVIN COLTON Beta Theta Pi 4 First Avenue Montpelier Vermont THE 1937 OLIO 18 Summer Street LUCIAN JOSEPH COLUCCI Medford Massachusetts PHILIP HALL Coombs 14 Gilman Street FAIRMAN CHAFFEE COWAN Alpha Delta Phi Colburn Road Wellesley Hills Massachuetts Grsoizcis ARMOUR CRAIG Alpha Delta Phi 3878 Mayfield Road Cleveland Heights Ohio Holyoke Massachusetts Forty-eight GEORGE FRANCIS CRAMER, JR. Amherst ROBERT WALTON CRAWFORD -Lakewood Ohio Forty-nine AMHERST ' COLLEGE 31 Northampton Road Massachusetts Delta Kappa Epsilon 1435 Wagar Avenue V . BUELL CRITCHLOW Alpha Delta Phi 647 Lafayette Avenue Buffalo New York WILLIAM WRIGLEY CUTTER Grand View Drive Peoria Illinois THE 1937 OLIO WILLIAM NELSON DAWSON Delta Kappa Epsilon 301 South Birchwood Avenue Louisville Kentucky l l KENNETH IAN DIEANE l Delta. Upsilon Orr's Mills Cornwall New York PHILIP MAUE DEISROTH Phi Kappa Psi 67 North Church Street Hazelton Pennsylvania ROBERT LIONNE DEWITT Delta Kappa Epsilon 14 Nelson Street Auburn New York Fifty Maplewood New Jersey ARCHIBALD GREY DOUGLASS, JR. Saint Louis Missouri Fifty-one AMI-IERST COLLEGE JOHN ARTHUR DIETZE Chi Psi 31 North Crescent Street Beta Theta Pi 5206 Washington Avenue JAMES CAMPBELL EDGELL Delta Upsilon 1418 East 17th Szreec Brooklyn New York STEPHEN TAPPER ELLEN Theta Delta Chi 253-34 Bay Avenue Douglaston New York TI-IE ' 1937 OLIO ERNEST EDWIN ELLERT Theta Xi 75 Calumet Road JOHN VINCENT ELM1511 54 Wortluy Avenue ROBERT WATSON ELMER 55 Meredith Street Springfield Massachusetts JOHN OLIN EPPLE Delta Tau Delta 126 Hope Street Ridgewood New jersey Holyoke Massachusetts West Springfield Massachusetts Fifty-two AMHERST COLLEGE GORDON HOLLAND EWEN Chi Psi 1430 Sheridan Road Evanston Illinois WILLIAM EDWIN FAIRLEY Theta Delta Chi Cape Rosier Maine Fifty-three PAUL VICTOR FARRELL Beta Theta Pi 25 June Walk Long Beach New York 101-IN U. FEHR Delta Tau Delta 1038 Franklin Street Reading Pennsylvania THE 3 1937 i OLIO 21 Elba Street Phi Delta Theta Parsonfield HENRY GRANT FERNALD 14 Hawthorne Street Cambridge Massachusetts ROBERT SOFFEL FICHTEL Phi Gamma Delta 119 Sycamore Street Pittsburgh Pennsylvania SAMUEL BERNARD FEINBERG Brookline Massachusetts JOSE WEBSTEII FENDERSON Maine Fifty-four New Haven Connecticut HUGH PATTERSON FLEMING Winnetka Illinois Fifty-five AMHERST iCOLLEGE JOHN EL1.1oT FIELD, JR. Chi Phi 119 Wfestwood Road Delta Kappa Epsilon 760 Foxdale Avenue F. ALEXANDER FRANK 4132 76th Street jackson Heights New York l HANS HENRY FREY Chi Psi 351 Rutter Avenue Kingston Pennsylvania TI-IE 1937 OLIO Delta Tau Delta 4 Main Street HARRY LIONEL GOFF Phi Delta Theta 57 Converse Avenue Newton Massachusetts BEN JAMIN FRANKLIN GOODRICH Phi Delta Theta Saint George Street Duxbury Massachusetts RICHARD SYLVESTER FURBUSH Saint johnsbury Vermont ROBERT EDMUND GARTON Chi Phi 618 Erie Avenue Sheboygan Wiscoiisin Fifty-six AMHERST COLLEGE HARRY FITZHUGH GRAY, JR. Theta Xi 8 Kraft Avenue Bronxville New York HERBERT EMANUEL GREENSTONE I 386 Wyoming Avenue South Orange New jersey Fifty-seven ROGER PHILIP GREGORY Beta Theta Pi 1011 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn New York DANIEL FULLER GRIGGS, JR. Beta Theta Pi Adams New York HE -5 1937 3 OLIO Delta Tau Delta 21 Boughton Street WILLIAM ALBERT GROUSE Danbury Connecticut Phi Kappa Psi 2775 Derbyshire Road Cleveland Heights HARVEY HAGER HATHEWAY Psi Upsilon Weeks Avenue Cornwall-on-Hudson New York DONALD EARLE HEDDEN Lord Jeffery Amherst Club 1861 West Main Street Norristown Pennsylvania SHELDON GILKEY GRUBB Ohio Fifty-eight AMHERST COLLEGE FRANKLIN HOVEY HEMPHILL Phi Kappa Psi 245 North Mountain Avenue Upper Montclair New jersey ROBERT BYRON HEVENOR Delta Tau Delta Salt Point New York Fifty-nine HENRY CODY HIGGINBOTTOM Chi Psi Allahabab Agricultural Institute Allahabab India DAVID WILLIS HOLMES Beta Theta Pi 1537 Buckland Street Fremont Ohio THE 1937 OLIO Psi Upsilon 86 Bluff Road Psi Upsilon S6 Bluff Road WALTER ASAHEL How, JR. Alpha Delta Phi 175 Merriman Road Akron Ohio HENRY STUART HUGHES Alpha Delta Phi 5040 Independence Avenue Riverdale-on-Hudson New York CARL FREDERICK HOLTHAUSEN, JR. Palisade New jersey DUNCAN MCCLAVE HOLTHAUSEN Palisade New jersey Sixty Sandy Hook Connecticut HAYDEN BRIGGS JOHNSON Jackson Heights New York Sixty-one AMHERST COLLEGE GEORGE ANSON JACKSON Delta Upsilon Hardscrabble 3406 81st Street WARREN TREADWELL JOHNSON Chi Psi 56 Warren Avenue Woburn Massachusetts JEAN PAUL JONES, JR. Alpha Delta Phi Box 568 Texas City Texas I , E THE 3 1937 3 OLIO Beta Theta Pi 625 Cornelia Avenue JEAN REED KEITH chi Phi 1383 Main Street Campello Massachusetts ROGER KEITH, JR. Chi Phi 65 South Street Brockton Massachusetts HORACE WILLIAM JORDAN Chicago Illinois WINFIELD KIECK Theta Xi 1104 Sycamore Street Haddon Heights New Jersey Sixty-two AMHERST COLLEGE DOUGLAS RICHARDS KENNEDY Larchmont New York THOMAS ANDREW KENNEDY, JR. Lincoln Park New jersey Sixty-three Psi Upsilon 58 Stuyvesant Avenue Delta. Kappa Epsilon Main Street AARON LAWRENCE KINGSBERG Lord Jeffery Amherst Club 365 Division Street Amsterdam New York l JOHN GRAVETTE LAMB Delta Kappa Epsilon 2555 Coventry Road Shaker Heights Ghio 2 THE 1937 OLIC Psi Upsilon 717 Meecinghouse Road GEORGE STECK LAMBIERT Elkins Park Pennsylvania Delta Kappa Epsilon 604 Eclgevale Road ROBERT DONALD WIKE LANDON Delta Upsilon Vestal New York WILLIAM NICHOLAS LARKIN Chi Phi 108 Howe Avenue Shelton Connecticut JOHN HUNTINGTON LANCASTER Baltimore Maryland Sixty-four DANIEL CAPWELL LAWTON Larchmont New York Northampton Massachusetts Sixty-Eve AMHERST CCLLEGE Chi Psi 1 Forest Court DWIGHT WINGATE LEE 219 Earle Street ANDREW RYDER LINSCOTT Delta Upsilon 78 Greenwood Avenue Swampscott Massachusetts FREDERIC BREWSTER LOOMIS, JR. Beta Theta Pi 8 Orchard Street Amherst Massachusetts THE E 1937 3 OLIO GORDON LEE LUNDWALL Chi Phi 81 Main Street Chi Phi 3 Washington Square JOHN SHEPHERD MCDANIEL Delta Tau Delta Newfield Road Stamford Connecticut JOHN RICHARD MCDERMOTT 58 Pelham Street Methuen Massachusetts I ,C Gardner Massachusetts CHARLES GRAHAM MCCORMICK New York New York Sixty-six THOMAS JOSEPH MCGURL, JR. Minersville Pennsylvania ROBERT GIBSON MCILROX' Pittsburgh Pennsylvania AMHERST COLLEGE Beta Theta Pi 517 Sunbury Street Alpha Delta Phi Schenley Apartments ROBERT COLEMAN JAMES MCKINSTRY Psi Upsilon Golf View Road Doylestown Pennsylvania Sixty-seven ALAN ARTHUR MAHANKE Delta Tau Delta 312 Temple Place Westneld New Jersey i THE 1937 OLIO i GEORGE GROS MASON Alpha Delta Phi 26 Summit Avenue Larchmori: New York ROBERT KEISER MASSEX' Delta Upsilon 6 Westwood Drive Worcester Massachusetts STUART ANTHONY MAHER Delta Kappa Epsilon 1000 Park Avenue New York New York SETI-I RICHARDS MARTIN Chi Psi 19 Haviland Street Worcester Massachusetts l Sixty-eighr CHARLES MERRILL MATZINGER Denver LEONARD SEUFFERLE MAY . Wasliington District of Columbia I AMHERST COLLEGE Chi Psi 853 Race Street Colorado Beta Theta Pi 2208 Wyoming Avenue LEONARD CARPENTER MEEKER Alpha Delta Phi 581 Valley Road Upper Montclair New jersey Sixty-nine CLEMENT FESSENDEN MERRILL Psi Upsilon 69 Colonial Avenue Warwick New York THE 3 1937 3 OLIO RICHARD ALLEN MIERRITT Alpha Delta Phi 1 Dudley Street ALBERT FLEMING MILLER, JR. Phi Gamma Delta 1 East Oak Avenue Moorestown New Jersey DANIEL CoRNEL1Us MINNICK Beta Theta Pi 21 East 10th Street New York New York Reading Massachusetts JONES WARREN MERSEREAU Chi Phi 2272 University Avenue New York New York Seventy G. HENRY MUNDT, JR. 7000 South Shore Drive Chicago WILLIAM NILES MUSTARD Willimantic Connecticut AMI-IERST IOLLEGE Psi Upsilon Illinois Theta Xi 77 Windham Road ROBERT EARL NEWCOMB, JR. Psi Upsilon 427 Levering Mill Road Bala-Cynwyd Pennsylvania , Seventy-one ALBERT TAMBOISE NICE Beta Theta Pi 3533 89th Street jackson Heights New York . THE i 1937 3 OLIO 16 Reed Street LEWIS HALL PALMER Delta Upsilon 807 Crawford Avenue WILLIAM MITCHELL PALMER, III Psi Upsilon Parma Michigan LEO JOSEPH PAGNOTTA Brockton Massachusetts Syracuse New York KEITH PRUDDEN PATTENGILL Alpha Delta Phi 618 West Ottawa Street Lansing Michigan Seventy-two JEROME FREDERICK PECK, JR. Binghamton New York FRANK ADELBERT PE1.T1ER, JR. Dalton AMHERST COLLEGE Theta Delta Chi 26 Mitchell Avenue Phi Gamma Delta 651 Main Street Massachusetts CLEMENT RICHARDSON PHIPPBN 366 Washington Street Seventy-th ree Belmont Massachusetts GEORGE HOPKINS PHREANER Chi Psi Eichelberger Street Hanover Pennsylvania HE 2 1937 3 OLIO Phi Gamma Delta 15 Congress Street Psi Upsilon JAMES THOMAS RAMEY Phi Delta Theta 7301 Sheridan Road Chicago Illinois HORACE CHAIN REIDER J Psi Upsilon 2201 East Market Street York Pennsylvania JOHN JOSEPH PLANT13, JR. Worcester Massachusetts EDWARD ERI Poon, IV 140 Pennington Avenue Passaic New Jersey Seventy-four WILLIAM WILKINSON REILLEY Mount Vernon New York MELVILLE EDWARD REINER Mount Vernon New York l Seventy-five AMI-IERST COLLEGE Phi Gamma Delta 204 Primrose Avenue Delta Tau Delta 473 East 5th Street ' JOSEPH WALKER RICHMOND Phi Gamma Delta 185 Glen Road Providence Rhode Island V ROWLAND VANCE RIDER Delta Tau Delta 616 james Street Syracuse New York i THE fi 1937 3 OLIO ? LELAND PENNIWELL RUSSELL Phi Kappa Psi 457 Richmond Avenue Maplewood New jersey JOHN PETER SAUL, III Beta Theta Pi 540 Boulevard Salem Virginia FRANCIS LIELAND Rosa Delta Tau Delta 652 State Street Camden New jersey EDWIN CHARLES ROZWENC Lord Jeflfery Amherst Club 5 Franklin Court Northampton Massachusetts Seventy-six CHARLES JARVIS SCHAUFFLER Nantucket CHARLES D. SCHILLING Lord jeffrey Amherst Club Glen Cove Seven ty-seven AMHERST COLLEGE Psi Upsilon Quidnet Massachusetts ' 20 Landing Road New York ' I JAMES SAMMIS SCHNEPEL Lord Jeffery Amherst Club 155 South Broadway White Plains New York WILLIAM LINCOLN SCHOFF Delta Tau Delta 353 Pembroke Road Bala-Cynwyd Pennsylvania THE 193 OLIO Alpha Delta Phi 135 Atkins Street WIN FIELD Faux SCOTT Meriden Connecticut Phi Gamma Delta WALTER LEWIS SELIGSBERG 1155 Park Avenue JAMES MACARTHUR SELBY 406 Bryn Mawr Avenue Bala-Cynwyd Pennsylvania New York New York EDWARD MANNING SHEPARD Theta Xi 121 East Webster Avenue Roselle Park New jersey Seventy-eight . AMHERST E CCLLEGE CARL DUNKLE SHEPPARD, JR. Psi Upsilon 167 North Highland Avenue Akron Ohio CLEMENT MERRILL SIMMONS Chi Phi 480 Silver Lane East Hartford Connecticut I Sevenrylni ne CHARLES BLAKE SKINNER Delta Tau Delta 40 Greystone Park Yonkers New York GIRVAN NOBLE SNIDER, JR. Beta Theta Pi 46 Rockledge Avenue White Plains New York THE 1937 OLIO l ALFRED ANTHONY SNOWBALL Theta Delta Chi 36 Lincoln Avenue Niles Ohio R. WENDELL SNYDER Chi Phi 246 West Spruce Street Shamokin Pennsylvania CHARLES CHURCHILL STAFFORD Delta Upsilon 14 Congress Street Morrisville Vermont ROBERT PEABODY SNYDER Psi Upsilon 2-4 Marion Avenue Albany New York liightv i AMHERST COLLEGE JOHN BURROUGHS STEARNS Alpha Delta Phi 117 Meadowbrook Place South Orange New Jersey ARTHUR INNIS STRANG, JR. Phi Kappa Psi 6 Crane Avenue Wlmire Plains New York l l Eighty-one JOHN ALLEN SWAINBANK Phi Gamma Delta 53 Church Srreer Ware Massachusetts JAMES BLAINE SWEENEY, JR. 2213 Sulgrave Avenue Baltimore Maryland TI-IE i 1937 3 OLIO - .I i nu l WILLIAM JAMES THOMPSON, JR. Delta Upsilon 246 South Mountain Avenue Montclair New Jersey ROY ERE TILLES, JR. Phi Gamma Delta 33 Lyncroft Road New Rochelle New York THOMAS KAUFFMAN TAYLOR Psi Upsilon 4416 Westminster Place Saint Louis Missouri BEN JAMIN PELLINGTON TERRY Chi Psi 40 Morgan Street Melrose Massachusetts Eighty-two EBEN DAWES TISDALE Taunton CHARLES LEONIDAS TOOKER Saint Louis Missouri AMI-IERST iCOLLEGE Alpha Delta Phi 261 Winthrop Street Massachusetts Delta Upsilon 5858 Clemens Avenue BARRY BALDWIN TOWNSEND Psi Upsilon 5008 43rd Street, N. W. Wasliington District of Columbia l Eighty-three WILLIAM BOWER MITCHELL TRACY, JR. Psi Upsilon- 6802 Lincoln Drive Germantown Pennsylvania --l THE 1937 OLIO 2 J. B. MILLARD TYSON Beta Theta Pi 434 North Tenth Street Lebanon Pennsylvania CORNELIUS VANDERBREGGEN, JR. . Lord jeffery Amherst Club 209 West Ridley Avenue Norwood Station Pennsylvania GEORGE SPENCER TREES Delta Upsilon 5492 South Shore Drive Chicago Illinois PRoCToR CLARK TWICHELL Phi Delta Theta 240 Glen Street Glen Falls New York Eighty-four KENNETH MERRELL WALBRIDGE Scarsdale New York STUART DOUGLAS WALKER, JR. Summit Eighty-live AMHERST COLLEGE Alpha Delta Phi 35 Lockwood Road Delta Upsilon 60 Lenox Road New Jersey IRVING WALTMAN Lord Jeffery Amherst Club 32 Plainheld Street Hartford Connecticut LEWIS WARDELL, JR. Chi Phi 58 East Avenue Norwalk Connecticut - THE E 1937 E OLIO Delta Kappa Epsilon 2689 East Overlook Road Cleveland Alpha Delta Phi 41 Dellwood Road DURBIN HARPER WELLS Delta Kappa Epsilon 83 Pomeroy Terrace Northampton Massachusetts MATTHEW TILGHMAN WEST Chi Psi 5 Davis Road Port Washington New York WILLIAM ALEXANDER WARNER Ohio WILLIAM HARVEY WEBSTER, JR. Bronxville New York Eighty-six ' AMHERST WALTER HUGH WHITEHILL, JR. Phi Delta Theta Grand Avenue Newburgh New York CHARLES S. WHITMAN, JR. Alpha Delta Phi 502 Park Avenue New York New York Eighty-seven li.. COLLEG JAMES PLATT WILKERSON, III. Phi Kappa Psi Colonia New Jersey JOHN DAYTON WILLARD Phi Gamma. Delta 51 Lincoln Avenue Amherst Massachusetts THE 3 1937? OLIO Phi Kappa Psi 29 Nutgrove Street Phi Kappa Psi 3071 Warrington Road Cleveland STANWOOD WOLLASTON Delta Tau Delta 51 Aubrey Road Upper Montclair New Jersey RICHARD S. ZEISLER Theta Xi 4840 Ellis Avenue Chicago Illinois EDWARD DAVID WILLIAMS White Plains New York ROBERT HACKMAN WILLIAMS Ohio Eighty-eight A I-IERST COLLEGE JOHN KELTZ BEST, BOII RICHARD LAWLOR COOPER, 'PY EDWARD PELTON GREEN, ATA GEORGE TAYLOR HOWARD HENRY CLAY HOWELL, JR., BGH NED BURR MCKENNY WESBY PONTEFRACT RICHARDS, AKE Former Members Of the Class Of 1937 THOMAS GORDON BAKER WILLIAM DALLAS BAKER STEVEN HARRY BAMEERGER HARRY WHEELER BARBER BRADFORD BARNES BROWN JOHN ROBERT BURKE TIMOTHY FRANCIS BURKE CHARLES RUSSELL CORWIN, II THOMAS NIBLO CREED HORACE BYRON FAY, JR. EDWARD EVERETT FENTON JOHN HALDANE FLAGLER CHARLES HOWARD FOOTE BERNARD FRIEDMAN CARLTON EVERETT GREENWOOD JOHN OSBORN HALL THEODORE PARKER HARDING CHARLES HENRY HECHLER, JR. DEXTER WRIGHT HEWITT GEORGE FREDERICK HINCHCLIFFE WARD HUMPHREY, JR. KENNETH DONALD KRAEGER JOHN TODD LAURENT ARTHUR VANCOTT MARSHALL EARL TERRY MAXON, JR. WELLWOOD HUGH MAXWELL, JR. DONALD BABSON MAYO JAMES PATRICK MCGRADY, JR. WALTER HARRISON MCINTOSH, JR DANIEL LEO MCKALLAGAT GUNTHER ERNST OTTO WILLIAM FRANKLIN PFEIFFER, JR. BEN KAUEEMAN POLK PHILIP NEVIN REBERT JESSE JAY RICKS WILLARD WROATH ROBERTS RICHARD CLARENCE ROTHERHAM WALTER GORDON SCHMITT VINCENT SCOFIELD ATHANASIOS DEMETRIOS SKOURAS DAVID PAUL SULLIVAN MORIHIKO TAKAMI FREDERIC PORTER WELLER JOHN DAYTON WILLARD EDWARD AUGUSTUS WILSON WILLIAM VINCENT WILSON DONALD ALFRED LE ET Eighty-nine THE 193 OLIO ROBERT D. FENN .........,......., NIEL A. WEATHERS, JR .......,... ALBERT F. WINSTON ......... HORACE W. HEWLETT ......... ROBERT D. FENN President History of the Class of IQ36 WALTER B. MAHONY, JR .....,......... ANDREW B. MELDRUM, 'IR ............ I Oflicers of the Class of 1936 l ........President Vice-President .........Secretary .........Treasurer ........Class Marshal ........Choregus The Class of 1956 entered Amherst in the fall of 1932 like most freshmen classes, rather green and young, and keenly enjoying its new status as college students. It took a very short time to form the acquaintances which have strengthened into the friendships which bind the Senior Class together. In this time of diminished emphasis on the class as a unit, class history has been uneventful. Enthusiasm and energy were at a peak during freshman and sophomore years. Under the leadership of jim Goodell, 1956 was the last to uphold the good old custom of freshman banquets. It was rather a sedate affair, as compared with the lurid tales of former freshman banquets, but very much worth while, and gave us our first informal contact with the President and the Dean of the College. During our first year, also, we managed to win the Interclass Sing fmainly on attendancej. Matt Kelly was president sophomore year, and engineered the somewhat informal sophomore beer party. Resting on these laurels for the last two years under the capable direction of Al Winston and Bob Fenn, we have led a life of dignified retirement. Sabrina, the famous object of interclass competition, was formally presented to the college museum last year by the Class of '55. In athletics the Class produced an undefeated freshman football team and won the interclass swimming meet four years in succession. The Class of 1936 entered Amherst with Stanley King. Its four year sojourn has seen the college begin on a period of increasing prosperity. Entering under the old system of fixed requirements for admission and finding the courses of freshman and sophomore years closely prescribed, we have seen the curriculum liberalized and rejuvenated. Students have been given a great increase of freedom in the choice and pursuit of their studies, N i netv AMHERST COLLEGE culminating in the new attendance system under trial now. A stronger curriculum has also been part of the progress. The physical equipment of the college has been steadily improved, with the addition of one new building and the near prospect of- another. We have been members of Amherst during a period of heighrening morale. It has shown itself among undergraduates on the athletic held and, spreading through the alumni, has increased their interest in the college. The jump to five hundred applications for admission has undoubtedly been a result of this, as well as of the admission policy. We are privileged to have belonged to an alert, progressive and advancing organization. The Class of 1936 hopes that, in its turn, it has had something to contribute to Amherst. Athletic teams and extra-curricular affairs have been kept up to their standards. A nucleus of Seniors is the foundation for the unusual strength of this year's swimming and tennis reams, and the Class has been a contributor to the success of track teams to whom defeat is unknown. This year has seen a Student Council judiciously handled and an alert, active Student . The Class has strongly supported the Glee Club in its recent rise to prominence. A member of the Class was nominated as candidate for a Rhodes Scholarship from the State of Massachusetts, an honor second only to actual attainment of the scholarship itself. We trust that in our participation in the intellectual pursuits and student life of a bright period of Amherst's history we have capably upheld our part. ANDREW B. MELDRUM, jR,, Secretary. Ninety one Members of the Class of 1936 Allen Abercrombie, AAQIH Turner Falls, Mass. Soccer 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 41: Wrestling 111: Ski Team 131: Band 12, 3, 41: Sphinx Club 13, 41: Cotillion Club 13, 41. Tl'1COd0I.'C JOh1'1 Albertowicz N0ffl1a1nPf011, Mass, Football 11, 2,.3, 4: Numerals 11: Track 13, 41: Pre-Medical Club 12, 3, 41. George Kelby Allison, fI1K1I1 Brooklyn, N. Y. Cross Country 11, 2, 3: A 21: Track 11, 2, 3: Numerals 11: Manager of Freshman Basketball 13, 4-1: Winged A Club 13, 41: Interfraternity Council 131: Council of Fraternity Presidents 141: Sphinx Club 13, 41. john Fisher Armstrong, Jr., 4I1PA San Antonio, Tex. Charles Kingsley Arter, Jr., AKE Lyndhurst, Ohio Football 11, 2: Numerals 11: Sphinx Club 13, 41, Vice-President 141: Council of Fraternity Presidents 141. George Peter Barbarow, jr., ATA Morristown, N. Cross Country 111. Joseph Wilson Barr, Jr., AKE Oil City, Pa. Wrestling 12, 31: Christian Association Cabinet 131: Glee Club 11, 3, 41: Student Edia torial Board 12, 3, 41: Sphinx Club 13, 41: Cotillion Club 131. Donald Lord Bartlett, jr., AA1I1 New Britain, Conn. Baseball 11, 2, 3: Numerals 11g Cotillion Club 13, 41. Edwin Borthwick Bartow, fIJAl9 Northport, N. Y. Wrestling 11, 2, 31: Soccer 121: Liberal Club 141: International Relations Club 141: Interfraternity Council 131: Student Business Board 12, 3, 41. Herman Kissam Beach, jr., rIJI'A Bridgeport, Conn. Swimming 111: Track 11, 2, 3: A 31: Relay 131. Ernest Anton Becker, Jr., X111 Bristol, Conn. Basketball 11, 2, 3: Numerals 11: Tennis 121: Choir 11, 2, 3, 41: Amherst Press Corres- pondent 13, 41. Ronald Stewart Beckett, ATA Purchase, N. Y. Track 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 31: Cross Country 12, 3, 4: A 3, 41, Captain 141: Relay 131: Blodgett Biology Prize 131: Pre-Medical Club 13, 41. Marcus Gilbert Beebe, AY Wakefield, Mass. Football 111: Basketball 121: Sphinx Club 13, 41. Robert Cary Bielaski, ATA Great Neck, N. Y. Tennis 11, 2, 3: Numerals 1: A 2, 31. Lewis Middleton Black, BCDTI Great Neck, N. Y. Cross Country 111: Freshman Banquet Committee 111: Assistant Manager of Debating 131, Manager 141: Pre-Law Club 141: International Relations Club 141: Debating Council 13, 41: Sphinx Club 13, 41. Howard Brooks Bosworth, X111 Auburn, R. I. Sphinx Club 13. 41. John Bowditch, III, ATA Poland, Ohio Football 11, 2. 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 41: Phi Beta Kappa 141. William Sterett Bowmet Louisville, Ky. Theodore Childs Boyden, 1I1Y Deerfield, Mass. Glee Club 141: Sphinx Club 13. 41. Jggeph Patrick Boyle, AKE East Mauch Chunk, Pa. Baseball 11. 2, 3. 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 41, Captain 11, 41. George Treat Bristol, Jr., AY Mountainville, N. Y. Council of Fraternity Presidents 141: Student Editorial Board 12, 3, 41, Editor-in-Chief 141: Olio Editorial Board 12, 31, Associate Editor 121, Managing Editor 131: Howard Prize for Editorials 131: Sphinx Club 13, 41: Cotillion Club 13, 41: Scarab 141. Allen Brown, XID Nashua, N- H- Sphinx Club 131. Burr Cartwright Brundage, BGDII BUff21l0, N- Y- Raymond Keith Bryant, CIJKHII Lofkporr, N- Y- Football 11: Numerals 11: Masquers 13, 41, President 141: Glee Club 11, 31: Sphinx Cl b 13. 4-1. . 1 Edwarld Anson Buck Richmond Hill, N. Y. Allen Raymond Buckman, jr., AAfIJ Summit, N- J- Soccer 111: Basketball 111: Glee Club 11, 2, 31: Flying Club 141: Cotillion Club 13. 41. Ninety-two f THE E 1937 2 OLIO -l AMHERST COLLEGE - William Austin Buechner, AKE Lockhart, Fla. Swimming 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 45: Cross Country 11: Numerals 15. George Brinton Burnett, jr., CDFA Amherst, Mass. Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45: Masquers 13, 45: Track 115: Assistant Manager of Track 135, Manager 145: Vice-President of the New England Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic Asso- ciation 145: Olio Editorial Board 125: lntertraternity Council 125: Sphinx Club 13, 45: Cotillion Club 13, 45. Parke Wolcott Burrows, AACD Davenport, Iowa Football 12, 3, 4: A 3, 45: Track 12, 3, 4: A 2, 35: Glee Club 13, 45: Cotillion Club 13, 45. Edward Ladd Butler, X111 Dedham, Mass. Assistant Manager of Wrestling 135, Manager 145: Council of Fraternity Presidents 145. Robert Henry Carlson, AKE Higganum, Conn. Football 11: Numerals 15: Wrestling 12, 353 Glee Club 125: Sphinx Club 13, 45. Roger Charles Carmien, Jr. Jackson Heights, N. Y. Daniel Burt Caudle, AKE Rochester, N. Y. Phi Beta Kappa 13, 45. William Nesbit Chambers, AAfIv New York, N. Y. Pre-Medical Club 13, 45, President 145. Edward Chandler, f1mI'A Brookline, Mass. Masquers 13, 45, Property Manager 145. Philip Hyde Clarke, AAfI1 Southbridge, Mass. Football 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 45: Baseball 11, 2, 3: Numerals 15: Basketball 11, 25: Sphinx Club 13, 45: Cotillion Club 13, 45. Harold Warren Cobb, BGJII Great Neck, N. Y. Horace Coates Coleman, jr., WY Norristown, Pa. Track 11, 2: Numerals 15: Tennis 13, 4: A 3, 45: Christian Association Cabinet 13, 45, Treasurer 135, Chairman of Chest Drive 145: College Squash Champion 12, 35: Sphinx Club 13, 45: Cotillion Club 13, 45: Phi Beta Kappa James Robert Collard, ATA Belchertown, Mass. Glee Club 12, 3, 45. Sheldon McGirr Collins, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Springfield, Mass. Track 125: International Relations Club 11, 2, 3, 45: Model League 11, 3, 45: Pre-Law Club 12, 3, 45. Charles Warren Combs, ATA Springfield, Mass. Edgar Loewer Coon, QDFA Woodhaven, N. Y. Henry Carter Corson, GJAX Oakmont, Pa. Football 11, 2: Numerals 15: Outing Club 115. Fronefield Crawford, SPY Wayne, Pa. Baseball 11: Numerals 15: Sphinx Club 13, 45. William Henry Creamer, Xrlv Brooklyn, N. Y. Sphinx Club 13, 45. Paul Nisbet Critchlow, jr., WY Sewickley, Pa. Football 11, 2, 3: Numerals 1: A 25: Basketball 11. 2: Numerals 15: Tennis 11, 25: Sphinx Club 13, 45: Cotillion Club 13, 45. William Merriam Croxton, AAfI1 Evanston, Ill. Football 11: Numerals 15: Outing Club 115: Student Business Board 125: Sphinx Club 13, 45: coaiiion Club 13. 47. Iohn Clydesdale Cushman, jr., AA111 Upper Montclair, N. Soccer 115: Swimming 115: Golf 12, 3, 4: A 3, 45, Captain 145: Student Editorial Board 12. 3, 45: Olio Editorial Board 125: Lord Jeff Business Board 125: Sphinx Club 13, 45: Cotillion Club 13, 45. joseph Walter Davis, Jr., JJFA Wellesley Hills, Mass. Ski Team 145. Kimball Davis, GDAX Brookline, Mass. Student Business Board 12, 3. 45, Circulation Manager 135, Merchandising Manager 145: Amherst Press Correspondent 13, 45: Band 12. 35: Freshman Latin Prize 115. Guild Devere, X411 Cranston, R. I. Soccer 12, 35: Wrestliiig 11, 25: Tennis 11, 2, 3, 45: Cheerleader 13, 45: Glee Club 145: Assistant Publicity Manager of the Glee Club 135, Manager 145: International Relations Club 13. 45: Model Leafzuc 13. 45: Sphinx Club 13, 45. Lloyd Pillsbury Dodge, AKE New York, N. Y. Track 135: Glee Club 135: Pre-Medical Club 135: Sphinx Club 113, 45. Ninety-three A -1- THE 1937 OLIO '1'---1- Wilbur Noyes Earl, AAQIJ Oneida, N. Y. Wrestling 1113 Assistant Manager of Baseball 131, Manager 1413 Band 1113 Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41. Allen Henry Ehrgood, jr., KIIY Lebanon, Pa. Wrestling 12, 313 Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41. William Pneuman Ellis, X111 Kingston, Pa. Masquers 13, 41, Assistant Stage Manager 131, Manager 1413 Glee Club 1413 Sphinx Club 15, 41, Cotillion Club 15, 41. Robert Dwight Fenn, AAfI1 Meriden, Conn. Football 11, 2, 3, 43 Numerals lg A 2, 3, 41, Honorary Captain 1411 Track 11, 2, 33 Numerals 113 Class President 1413 Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41, President 1413 Phi Beta Kappa 13, 41. Reginald Fitzgerald, AKE Worcester, Mass. Football 11, 23 Numerals 113 Wrestling 11, 213 Student Business Board 121. Oliver Meredith Flanders, ATA Worcester, Mass. Wrestling 1213 Christian Association Cabinet 11, 2, 3, 41. Edmund Littleton Foote, Lord jeffrey Amherst Club Montclair, N. Tennis 131. Richard Collins Forman, X111 Alpena, Mich. Football 11, 2, 3, 43 Numerals 13 A 2, 3, 413 Basketball 113 Numerals 113 Track 11, 33 Numerals 113 Christian Association Cabinet 1413 Pre-Medical Club 1413 Class Secretary- Treasurer 1213 Student Council 13, 413 Sphinx Club 13, 41. Charles Howell Foster, XKD Northampton, Mass. Poetry Society 1113 Collin Armstrong Prize for Poetry 131. Robert Harry Gardner, ATA Oak Park, Ill. Student Editorial Board 13, 41. Daniel Gersen Elisabethtown, N. Y. Norman Harold Gerson, Lord jeffrey Amherst Club Haverhill, Mass. Baseball 1113 Football 1113 International Relations Club 13, 413 Model League 13, 41. Robert Ewald Giese, AAfD Wellesley Hills, Mass. Cross Country 1113 Tennis 1113 Squash 1413 Band 1413 Cotillion Club 13, 413 Phi Beta Kappa 141. james Pierpont Bartlett Goodell, SPY Jamestown, N. Y. Football 11, 2, 4g Numerals 13 A 413 Baseball 113 Numerals 113 Wrestling 13, 43 A 3, 413 Glee Club 1413 Pre-Medical Club 13, 41, President 1313 Class President 1113 Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41. William Edward Goodman, ATA Warreri, Ohio Football 113 Numerals 113 Physical Education Handball Cup 121. Edward Nute Goodwin, Jr., AY Montclair, N. Assistant Manager of the Glee Club 131, Manager 141. Charles Platt Goss, X111 New Britain, Conn. Band 11, 213 Cotillion Club 13, 41. Stanley Merrill Gower, jr., AY Skowhegan, Me. Soccer 13, 413 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Christian Association Cabinet 12, 3, 413 Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41. Alvin Greif, jr., Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Baltimore, Md. Debating 1113 International Relations Club 12, 3, 413 Model League 12, 3, 413 Poetry Club 1113 Student Business Board 1213 Commons Club 11, 2, 31. Minot Grose, AAcIm Great Neck, N. Y. Soccer 11, 2, 3, 43 Numerals lg A 2, 3, 413 Squash 1413 Band 11, 2, 3, 413 Band Committee 1413 Council of Fraternity Presidents 141, Secretary 1413 Flying Club 1213 Cotillion Club 13. 41. Fritz Otto Haas, WY HHVCff0fd, PH- Outing Club 11, 213 Student Business Board 1213 Cotillion Club 13, 41. William Ewell Hall, KDFA Newton. Mass- Williain Haller, Jr., AY I-COHU1, N- ,lr George Burton Hamilton, B911 PCOri11, Ill- Pre'Law Club 141. Edward Woodberry Harrison, 4111011 l0dik1DHPOliS, Ind. Horace Wilson Hewlett, X41 New Haven, Conn. Football 11: Numerals 113 Assistant Manager of Cross Country 131: Manager 141: Student Council 1413 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, President 1413 Student Business Board 12, 3, 41, Ninety-four AMI-IERST iCOLLEGE Advertising Manager 131, Business Manager 1415 Class Choregus 12, 415 College Choregus 1415 Commencement Committee 1415 Sphinx Club 13, 41, President 1415 Scarab 141. Russell William Higgins, Xflw Northampton, Mass. Basketball 11, 2, 31. William Lundy Hitchcock, SAX Dedham, Mass. Swimming 115 Numerals 115 Outing Club 111. Herbert Leonard Horn Newburgh, N. Y. Crescens Garman Hubbard, q1KwIf White Plains, N. Y. Band 11, 21. Charles Edwin Hulick, Jr., X111 Easton, Pa. Soccer 115 Numerals 115 Tennis 11, 2, 35 Numerals 15 A 2, 315 Debating Union 13, 41, President 1415 Sphinx Club 13, 41. William Summer Johnson, AY Belleville, N. J. Phi Beta Kappa, 13, 41. Vincent King Keesey, Jr., xIfY York, Pa. Basketball 11, 2, 45 Numerals 1: A 2, 41: Tennis 11, 2, 3, 45 Numerals 15 A 31: Chris- tian Association Cabinet 12, 3, 415 Sphinx Club 13, 41. Matthew Arnold Kelly, 'PY New York, N. Y. Baseball 115 Numerals 115 Swimming 11, 2, 3, 45 Numerals 15 A 2, 3, 41, Captain 11, 415 Glee Club 11, 2, 315 Choir 11, 2, 3, 415 Christian Association Cabinet 11, 2, 3, 415 Samueal Wally Brown Scholarship 1315 Class President 1215 Sphinx Club 13, 415 Cotillion Club 13, 415 Phi Beta Kappa 141. John Pease King, G-JAX Detroit, Mich Baseball 1115 Cross Country 1315 Golf 135 A 315 Outing Club 1115 Pre-Law Club 13, 415 Phi Beta Kappa 141. Arthur Klein, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Woodbridge, N. J Track 1115 Model League 13, 415 Poetry Society 1115 Commons Club 11, 2, 31. Ray Browdy Landis Amherst, Mass Cross Country 1115 Glee Club 1415 Commons Club 11, 2, 31. Frederick Stanley Lane, II, GJAX Foxboro, Mass Indoor Track 1115 Baseball 1115 Pre-Law Club 13, 415 Student Editorial Board 12, 3, 41, Sports Editor 1415 Amherst Press Sports Correspondent 13, 415 Assistant Manager of Intramural Sports 131, Manager 1415 Phi Beta Kappa 141. Alfred Seymour Lapidus New York, N. Y Swimming 11, 2, 3, 45 Numerals 15 A 3, 41. Edmond Peter Larkin Northampton, Mass Track 12, 315 Cross Country 1315 Pre-Medical Club 11, 2, 3, 41. Robert Lawrence New York, N. Y Debating 1115 Liberal Club 11, 2, 3, 41. Robert Edward Leary Holyoke, Mass James Rogers Leech, GDAX Edwin Paul Lepper, GE Baseball 115 Numerals 11. Stanley Lewis Levin, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club International Relations Club 12, 3, 415 Pre-Law Club 141. Joseph Sidney Lilienthal Wrestling 1115 Liberal Club 1315 Pre-Law Club 1415 Kellogg Contest Norman Edwin Limberg, X411 Baseball 111. Calvert Bernard Lindquist, B811 Paul George Lund, rI:1'A Cross Country 11, 3, 41: Wrestli John Piper Lutz, QIJFA George Thomas McClelland Richard Elmore McCormick, SPY Golf 1511 Cotillion Club fs, 41 George Edwin McPherson, KIJFA Giee Club fi, 21. Stephen Edward Magill, XXII ng 11, 3, 11. Providence, R. I Providence, R. I Waterbury, Conn Pottsville, Pa 121- , Leonia, N. J Omaha, Nebr Lawrence, Mass Drexel Hill, Pa Larchmont, N. Y. Manchester, Conn. Belchertown, Mass. Holmes, Pa. Track 1115 Soccer 12. 313 Wrestling 1215 Christian Association Cabinet 1415 Latin Club 1215 Cotillion Club 131. Ninety-live -f THE 1937 OLIO -'ge Walter Butler Mahony, jr., AKE Scarborough, N . Y. Basketball 11: Numerals 11: Soccer 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 41: Tennis 11, 2, 3: Numerals 1: A 2, 31, Christian Association Cabinet 11, 2, 315 Student Council 13, 41, Vice-President 141g Student Editorial Board 12, 3, 41, Permanent News Editor 141: Class Choregus 111: Class Secretary-Treasurer 1313 Class Vice-President 141, Co-holder of the Samueal Walley Brown Scholarship 131: Sphinx Club 13, 413 Phi Beta Kappa 141: Scarab 141, President 141. Rae james Malcolm, X111 Holyoke, Mass. Football 11, 3, 45 Numerals 1: A 3, 41: Basketball 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 415 Track 11, 3: Numerals 11. Edward Washburn Maynard, jr., AACIJ Wilinington, Del. Soccer 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 41, Interfraternity Council 12, 31g Cotillion Club 15, 41. Andrew Barclay Meldtum, jr., AAKIJ Cleveland, Ohio Tennis 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1, A 2, 3, 41: Assistant Manager of Football 131: Manager of Soccer 141: Chairman of Committee of Committees 1415 Christian Association Cabinet 11, 2, 3, 41, Model League 131: Class Treasurer 141g Sphinx Club 13, 41: Cotillion Club 13, 41. Henry Spaulding Meyer, GJE New York, N. Y. George Stanley Moss, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Brooklyn, N. Y. Soccer 121: Pre-Law Club 141. Gilbert Horton Mudge, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y. Squash 13, 41: Sphinx Club 13, 41: Phi Beta Kappa George Albert Nagle, jr., KIPFA Hollis, N. Y. Alan Crawford Neilson, AAfI1 Worcester, Mass. Soccer 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals lg A 2, 3, 41, Captain 111: Swimming 11, 2: Numerals 11: Glee Club 1315 Cotillion 13, 41. Paul johnson Newlon, BQII Charlestown, W. Va. Debating Council 11, 2, 3, 41, President 141: Debating Union 13, 41: International Relations Club 13, 41: Model League 13, 41g Steering Committee 1415 Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41: Phi Beta Kappa 141. Robert Childs Nowe, GAX Amboy, Ill. Outing Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Second Folger Prize 1315 Phi Beta Kappa 141. Anthony Francis O'Donnell, fI1K1I' Norwood, Mass. Football 11, 3, 4g Numerals 1: A 41: Track 11, 4: Numerals 11: Glee Club 131g Olio Business Manager 131: Sphinx Club 13, 41. Walter Hart Olden, jr., QDAX Princeton, N. Masquers 13. 41, Stage Manager 141. Gaylord Lord Paine, AKE East Hartford, Conn. Football 11, 2, 3: Numerals 11: Wrestling 11, 2, 3, 4g Numerals 11g Debating 111. Ernest Palmer, jr., CDPA Springfield, Ill. Cross Country 111: Student Business Board 11, 21. Iay Andrew Parr, AAG? Springfield, lll. Cotillion Club 13, 41. Sanborn Partridge, AAG, Proctor, Vt. Swimming 11, 2, 3g Numerals 11: Assistant Manager of Freshman Baseball 131, Manager 141: International Relations Club 141: Pre-Law Club 141: Student Editorial Board 12. 3, 41: Cotillion Club 13, 41: Phi Beta Kappa 141, Stanley Paymer, Lord jeiiery Amherst Club jamaica, N. Y. Soccer 12, 3, 41: Track 11, 2, 3, 4: Numerals 1: A 31. Raymond Smith Pearsall, KFAQJ FFCCPOFF, N- Y- Track 111: Choir 111, Glee Club 121: Masquers 13, 41. George Thomas Perkins Wellesley, Mass. john Holberton Peterson, KIQFA New Rochelle, N. Y. Football 11: Numerals 11: Swimming 111: Manager of Freshman Track 131: Council of Fraternity Presidents 141. . Walter George Pfeil, Jr., ATA PHSSHIC, N- l- Soccer 11, 2, 3. 4: Numerals 1: A 2, 3, 41: Committee of Committees 141. Charles Edgar Phreaner, Jr., XXI' Hanover, Pa. Football 111: Track 111: Band 11, 2, 41, Student Director 141: Student Editorial Board 12, 3, 41, Managing Editor 141: Class Choregus 131: Assistant Manager of Basketball 131, Manager 141: Student Council 141: Dance Committee 131: Commencement Committee 141: Council of Fraternity Presidents 141: lnterfraternity Council 151. Treasurer 131: Sphinx Club 13, 41: Scarab 141, - Ninety-six ' AMHERST i COLLEGE Albert Heisey Pike, Jr., CIJAQ Karonah, N, Y, Liberal Club 15, 415 Pre-Law Club Samuel Franz Potsubay, jr., QAX Easthampton, Mass. Soccer 1115 Swimming 11, 25 Numerals 115 Pre-Medical Club 12, 5, 415 Outing Club 11, 215 Lord jeff Board 12, 51, Art Editor 1515 Harvey Blodgett and Phi Delta Theta Scholarships 1515 Council of Fraternity Presidents 1415 Cotillion Club 15, 41. Harold joseph Raby, QIDACD Mamaroneck, N. Y. Glee Club 11, 2, 415 Choir 15, 415 Band 11, 2, 5, 415 Manager of the Band 1515 Liberal Club Carl joseph Raymond, CIJKXII Lockport, N. Y. Swimming 11, 2, 55 Numerals 115 Fencing 11, 2, 5, 415 Masquers 15, 41, Secretary- Treasurer 1415 Sphinx Club 15, 41. Franklin Luther Reed, jr., AY Westfield, N. Cheerleader 12, 5, 415 Pre-Medical Club 141. Nelson Bradford Repsold, CDIQYII Evanston, Ill. Swimming 11, 2, 5, 45 Numerals 15 A 2, 5, 415 Glee Club 1215 Pre-Law Club 141. W. Morrison Rider, Jr., ATA Syracuse, N. Y. Masquers 15, 415 Christian Association Cabinet 141. Albert Karl Roehrig, QAX Auburndale, Mass. Swimming 1115 Soccer 11, 21. Lewis Locks Rosen, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Mount Vernon, N. Y. Fencing 12, 5, 415 Assistant Fencing Coach 15, 415 College Fencing Champion 1415 Commons Club 12, 51. Gershon Salhanick Fall River, Mass. Pre-Medical Club 12, 5, 415 Commons Club 11, 2, 51. Arthur Turney Savage, AY Westfield, N. J. Cross Country 1115 Student Business Board 121. Walter Amson Schloss Flushing, N. Y. Swimming 115 Numerals 115 Commons Club 11, 2, 515 Phi Beta Kappa 141. V Mandal Robert Segal, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Worcester, Mass. Debating Council 12, 51, Secretary 151, Vice-President 1415 Secretary-Treasurer of the Eastern Intercollegiate Debate League 1415 lnternarional Relations Club 12, 5, 41, Vice- President 1415 Model League 12, 5, 41, Chairman 1415 Lord jeff Editorial Board 12, 31, Olio Editorial Board 1215 Rogers Debating Prize 151: A. Lyman Willison Prize 1115 Steering Committee 1415 Debating Union 1415 Pre-Law Club 1415 Liberal Club 11, 215 Delta Sigma Rho 1415 Phi Beta Kappa 15, 41. George Curry Seward, IPAQ . Altoona, Pa. Cross Country 11, 25 Numerals 115 Wrestling 11, 2, 515 Council of Fraternity Presidents 1415 Phi Beta Kappa 15, 41. john Musselman Shields, ATA St. Johnsbury, Vt. Football 11, 2, 5, 45 Numerals 15 A 2, 5, 415 Track 1115 Interfraternity Council 12, 515 Sphinx Club 15, 4-1. Harold Chester Sigda, QE Holyoke, Mass. Tennis 111: Pre-Law Club Solomon Harold Skolnick, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Woonsocket, R. I. Baseball 1115 Pre-Law Club 11, 2, 5, 41. Athanasios Demetrios Skouras, CIJAGD Rye, N. Y. Manager of Fencing 1515 William C. Collar Prize 1115 International Relations Club 11, 2, 51, Chairman of the Executive Committee 151: Model League 11, 2, 515 Model Senate 1315 Liberal Club 11, 2, 51, President 1515 Provisional Committee of American Student Union 1515 Christian Association Cabinet 1115 Outing Club 1515 Phi Beta Kappa 151. I Ralph Herbert Sleicher, 'PY New York, N. Y. Tennis 1115 Squash 141: Choir 1115 Cotillion Club 15, 41. Frederic Baker Smead, AKE Toledo, Ohio Soccer 115 Numerals 115 Track 11, 2, 5, 45 Numerals 15 A 2, 5, 41, Captain 111: Sphinx Club 15, 41. Harold Ladd Smith, Ir., AY Proctor, Vt. Olio Editorial Board 12, 51, Associate Editor 121, Editor-in-Chief 1515 Choir 12, 5, 415 Phi Beta Kappa 15, 41. William Lloyd Snyder, Jr., X111 Shamokin, Pa. Wrestling 11, 215 Pre-Law Club 1415 Sphinx Club 15, 41. Ninety-seven TI-IE 1937 OLIO F Bernard Frank Stall, jr., 1121011 New Rochelle, N. Y. Assistant Manager of Baseball 1315 Manager of Tennis 1415 Glee Club 11, 2, 5, 415 Sphinx Club 15, 41. Herman Van Dien Stewart, WY Ridgewood, N. Relay 12, 5, 45 A 2, 5, 41, Captain 1515 Track 11, 2, 5, 45 Numerals 15 A 2, 5, 41, Captain 1415 Cross Country 1415 Glee Club 12, 5, 415 Interfraternity Council 1515 Sphinx Club 15, 415 Scarab 141. James William Stoudt, ATA Reading, Pa. Council of Fraternity Presidents 15, 41. William Dengler Strohmeier, AACD Monson, Mass. Football 11, 2, 55 Numerals 115 Swimming 115 Numerals 115 Baseball 1115 NVres1ling 1215 Secretary-Treasurer of the Intercollegiate Flying Club 15, 415 Secretary-Treasurer of the Amherst Flying Club 12, 5, 415 President of the National Intercollegiate Flying Club 15, 415 Cotillion Club 15, 41. David Paul Sullivan Boston, Mass. Donald Normile Sullivan, KIJKNII Cortland, N. Y. Basketball 1115 Assistant Manager of Freshman Football 151, Ivlanager 1415 Glec Club 12, 5, 41, Vice-President 1415 Commencement Committee 1415 Cotillion Club 15, 41, Vice-President 1415 Sphinx Club 15, 41. Eric Edward Sundquist, AY Brooklyn, N. Y. Tennis 11, 2, 5, 415 Assistant Manager of Basketball 1515 Manager of Swimming 1415 Council of Fraternity Presidents 1415 Dance Committee 15, 41, Chairman 15, -115 Sphinx Club 15, 415 Scarab 141. Albert Stanley Thompson, CDE Columbia, N. 1. Cross Country 1115 Swimming 151. Wright Tisdale, AAKIJ . Taunton, Mass. Assistant Manager of Football 151, Manager 1415 Golf 15, 415 Pre-Law Club 15, 41, Vice-President 1415 International Relations Club 15, 41, President 1415 Sphinx Club 15, 41, Secretary 1515 Cotillion Club 15, 415 Scarab 141. Roman Leon Trembicki, X111 New Haven, Conn. Football 11, 2, 55 Numerals 15 A 2, 515 Baseball 115 Numerals 11: Basketball 1115 Glee Club 1515 Christian Association Cabinet 12, 515 Sphinx Club 15, 41. Garrett Rezeau Tucker, jr., Xfb Ridgewood, N. 1. Football 115 Numerals 11, Captain 1115 Track 115 Numerals 111 Wrestling 11, 2, 5, 45 A 2, 5, 41, Captain 15, 415 Assistant Manager of Track 1415 Manager of Wiimter Track 1415 Olio Editorial Board 1215 Sphinx Club 15, 415 Phi Beta Kappa 1415 Scarab 141. Earl Arthur Turner, AKE Holyoke, Mass. Baseball 11, 2, 55 Numerals 15 A 2, 515 Basketball 11, 2, 5, 45 Numerals 15 A 2, 5, 41, Co-Captain 111, Captain 1415 Sphinx Club 15, 41. Clinton White Tylee, jr., GJAX Newton, Mass. Football 115 Numerals 115 Cross Country 155 A 515 Swimming 11, 2, 5, 45 Numerals 1: A 215 Track 11, 2, 55 Numerals 115 Christian Association Cabinet 15, 415 Liberal Club 1415 Steering Committee 1415 Manager of Cross Country 1415 Assistant Manager of Interscholastic Track Meet 151, Manager 1415 Cotillion Club 15, 41. Milton Allen Ushman, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Newburgh, N. Y. Soccer 1115 Wrestling 1415 International Relations Club 141. William Peter Van Fleet, ATA New Rochelle, N. Y. Ward Hyde Wait, CIJFA Hood River, Ore. Masquers 15, 41, Business Manager 1415 Outing Club 11, 2, 5, 41, President 1415 Olio Business Board 12, 51, Advertising Manager 151. Robert Packard Walbridge, AAID Scarsdale, N. Y. Ski Team 15, 415 Assistant Manager of Skiing 1415 Cotillion Club 15, 41. Niel Alexander Weathers, jr., 'PY Short Hills, N. 1. Glee Club 11, 2, 5, 415 Council of Fraternity Presidents 141, President 1415 Class Secretary 141: Commencement Committee 1415 Sphinx Club 15, 415 Phi Beta Kappa 15, 415 Scarab 141. Frederic Porter Weller, AKE Lynbrook, N- Y- Basketball 115 Numerals 115 Soccer 11, 2, 55 Numerals 15 A 2, 51: Tennis 11, 215 Pre-Law Club 12, 51. - Edward Ireland We-rsebe, Bon Washington, Conn. Baseball 11, 55 Numerals 115 Cross Country 11, 25 Numerals 11, Captain 1115 Glee Club 15, 415 Sphinx Club Joseph Thomas West, Jr., IDPA CYCSFWOOCI, N- Y- Masquers 15, 415 Band 15, 415 Ski Team 141. Ninety-eight AMHERST COLLEGE Stephen Emerson Whicher, AND Amherst, Mass. Soccer 11, 2, 3, 4, Numerals 115 Swimming 11, 2, 3, 4, 3, 41g Glee Club 11, 2, 315 Choir 12, 313 Masquers 13, 41g Debating 11, 415 Co-holder of the john Sumner Runnels Prize 131, Addison Brown Scholarship 1414 Cotillion Club 15, 41, Phi Beta Kappa 13, 41, President 141: Scarab 141' Russell Eliot Whitmyer, WY Providence, R. I. Football 11, 2, 3, 4g Numerals lg A 31g Baseball 11, 2, 3, 4g Numerals 1g A 2, 3, 415 Sphinx Club 13, 41g Cotillion Club 13, 41. Benjamin Williams, AKE Los Angeles, Calif. Track 11, 2, 31, Sphinx Club 13, 413 Cotillion Club 13, 41. Edward Augustus Wilson, XXI' Hot Springs, Arl-1. Morris Knight Winborn, B011 Birmingham, Mich. Masque-rs 13, 419 Sophomore Hop Committee 121. Albert Flanagan Winston, AAG: Evanston, Ill. Soccer 11, 2, 3, 4, Numerals 1g A 2, 3, 41, Captain 1413 Tennis 11, 2, 3, 4g Numerals 1g A 2, 3, 41, Captain 13, 413 Student Council 12, 3, 41, Secretary 131, President 1413 Christian Association Cabinet 11, 2, 3, 41, Pre-Law Club 13, 41g Temporary Class Chairman 1115 Class Secretary-Treasurer 111: Class President 131g Class Marshal 141g Sphinx Club 13, 41, Cotillion Club 13, 41, Scarab 141. Richard Sims Wisner, XID Nashville, Tenn Swimming 11, 2, 3, 4, Numerals 1g A 2, 3, 41. Dana Francis Woodman, Jr., Xilf Rye, N. Y Jacob Louis Yamins, Lord Jeffery Amherst Club Fall River, Mass Former Members of the Class of 1936 Glenn Seven Allen, jr. Fritz Walter Baldwin Stuart Edward Barton Eugene Wemple Baxter William Vandivert Bernard Edward Fernald Bristol Raymond joseph Brodeur Edwin Frederic Brown Louis Brown John Busby Chamberlin William Sidley Chapman Tsunegoro Chiba Nelson Perley Coffin Richard Lawler Cooper William Carter Dill Robert Francis Donovan Robert Harold Dunn, jr. Thomas Kelley Evans Charles Hastings Gamage John Edward Geisenhoff George Forest Gillett Vernon Hall, Jr. James Wiley Harker David Willis Holmes William Foster Homiller, II Ninety-nine Willard Henry Hurd William Patton Kinsey Fetnand Goodrich Leon Morris Leviloff Hewlett Withington Lewis William Sanford Lewis David Lindsey Kenneth Everett Matteson Francis Stephen McArthur, Jr. Robert Gibson Mcllroy Bertrand Layhee Mullen Richard Kenneth Murdock Richard Viberts Pelton Frederic Starr Pendleton, jr. Charles Andre Perron Robert Morgan Powell Paul Heaton Raidy Charles Jarvis SchauHler Edward Lawrence Scott Robert Arnold Simon Stanley Simon Kenneth Campbell Stewart Robert Reynolds Stone Robert Haven Willey Roger Robert Wunderlich TI-IE 1937 OLIO l Officers of the Class of l938 CHARLES L. DOSTAI. ....,..... .,..... ........ P r esiclent RICHARD M. HOWLAND ..,.,... Secretary-Treasurer RENSLOW D. SHERER ......... ........ C horegus CHARLES L. DOSTAL President History of the Class of 1938 The Class of 1958 blazed its way into Amherst no greener than any other and certainly no less ambitious. After the smoke had cleared away, it gradually dawned on us that perhaps we were not very much better than any other class which went forth with the blessing of Sabrina. Or perhaps that is a typically sophomoric observation, and as such signifies nothing. The fall included, along with the usual freshman inanities, good football and soccer teams and an equally creditable cross country team. Despite the pressure resultant from the pledging period the football team, captained by Ernie Estes and Bill Michell, managed to come within one touchdown of an undefeated season, that being the one by which they lost a close game to Williams. Captain jeppson led the booters to a tie for the Little Three championship, while the cross country team, paced by Jim Gowing and Sandy Schaufiier, who finished first and second in every race, almost took the title. The winter term meant for many of us the first shot at real social life as well as pitched snowball battles of the fiercest sort. In the hrst skirmish Pratt won the inter- dormitory snow battle, judging by comparative window scores, in the second, President King took the palm. As far as sports were concerned, the Class of 1958 accounted for itself in admirable fashion by taking the basketball title with a team which went up to the varsity this year almost intact to act as an alternate combination. The swimmers wound up an unofficial, undefeated season by sinking the Williams tankmen by an overwhelming score. For the courtmen Captain Fred Schweizer and Horace Keesey turned in dependable performances throughout the season, while Ed Kothe with a handful of freshmen records led the swimmers. The spring came and departed, leaving us mentally, morally, and physically stagnant. The soft persuasion of spring winds dropped many a Math 1 average from a spot well into the nineties to a low and rather soiled sixty-something. Some of us made our hrst speaking acquaintance with the Hamp jail, though most of the freshman brethren stuck, comparatively speaking, to the straight and narrow till the Beer Party rolled around. Guided by the sturdy hand of Ernie Estes, the Party was a great success, and, what is more, scored fewer casualties than the 1937 brawl, which left sophomores strewn all the way from Hitchcock Field to the Greek's. One Hundred AMHERST . COLLEGE li'- The freshman baseball club, led by the able Benny Meyers, scored another Little Three victory, while the track team, built around the persons of jim Gowing, Chuck Dostal, Bill Wilkening, Dave Evans, and Sandy Schauliler, almost beat Williams. At least, whenever we missed a title, we missed it close. The sport season was brought to a climactic finish with the Amherst Firemen's Half-Mile Run, occasioned by the most successful furniture ire in years on the Amherst campus. Sophomore year found us inhnitely more intelligent than three months before. We bore the brunt of the rushing dirty work and emerged sadder, wiser and, if anything, wetter. Following this period of stress and strain we settled down to bullying the fresh- men, found to be a good means of relaxation from the long drudgery of competitions. Chuck Dosral, our Student Council representative, as class president has led us a long way through the woods. .. , Now that the year is drawing to a close, we may look back on our freshman asininities with an indulgent smile. Yet the outlook is not unprogressive, for next year we may have ample opportunity to chuckle over our sophomore asininities. There is always hope, since this progression is likely to continue indefinitely. RICHARD M. HOWLAND, Secretary-Treasurer. One Hundred and One THE 1937 hlenabers of the Cdass Robert S. Alexander, IIHII ljppcr Montclair. N. j. Verner Alexanderson, 'I'59 Sclienectady, N. Y. Franklin G. Allen, Jr., Xflf Baltimore, Md. john M. Allman Birmingharn, Mich. Paul J. Andrews Northuniherlantl, Pa. Benjamin P. Atkinson, 'I'K'I' Warren, O. Henry L. Avery, jr., fI'K'I' Charlemnnt, Mass. Robert A. Badenhop, 'DAG Newark, N. j. Howard F. Balme, MCE Brooklyn, N. Y. Paul Barton, AKE Waterbury, Conn. Austin L. Bench, Xfl' Providence, R. l. George N. Beecher, jr., 'ITA Evanston, lll. Martin Bennett, I39II Elmhurst. L. l., N. Y. Kellogg G. Birdseye, STA Gloucester, Mass. james C. Bishop, X41 Southampton, N. Y. William K. Blair, XI'T Toledo, O. Chester B. Bland, ATA Reading, Pa. Robert K. Bodensten, ATA Staatsburg, N. Y. Cornelius Bodine, jr., AAIII Chestnut lrlill, Phila., Pa. Robert M. Boltwood, SAX Buffalo, N. Y. john A. Bookhout, 'ITA Oneonta, N. Y. David R. Boyd, AT-X Frank R. Breul, 9-XX Bridgeport, Conn. George E. Bria Waterbury, Conn. john N. Broughton, jr., ANI' Notwell, Mass. Allyn S. Brown Cleveland lleighls, O. Willittiii H. Brownell, 9.5-X Northampton, Mass. L. G. Bruggeman, jr., l..j.C. llingliam, Mass. Robert F. Buehler, 'I'K'I' South Orange, Nl. Leo C. Bullinger, XXI' llollywootl, lll. Dick A. Clarke, IIUII. Omaha, Nehr. Richard E. Clements, 'I'I'A Larchmont, N. Y. Richard G. Cole llritlgewater, Pa. Homer Crawford, fI'AX llronxville, N. Y. Philip G. Creese Danvers, Mass. Clyde F. Cristman, XKI' Ashland, Mass. George L. Cullen. jr., XXI' llarrislnurg, Pa. Waldcm B. Cummings, 'PE Springfield, Mass. Richard H. Custer, 9-GX Mt. Vernon, N. Y. john L. Davis, jr., 'I I' St. Louis, Mo. Kenneth M. Davis, jr., fI'1'l St. Louis, Mo. Thomas M. Davis, II9II lloltlrege, Nehr. Charles L. Dostal, ANI' Glencoe, Ill. john R. Doty, XXI' 0LIO ' '- of l938 Mac V, Edtls, jr.. -YI' Caldwell, N. ,I. Richard H. liisenliart, X'I' Rochester, N. Y. Ernest L. Estes, jr., ANI' Izvanston. lll. David S. Evans, AT XYynneu'ootl, Pa. llflaurice L. Farrell, AAKII New York, Y. Paul Perhatn Felt, 'I'I'.l .-Xuhurndalt', Mass. Lester N. Fillis New Rochelle, N, Y, james H. Francis, jr., HHH Charleston, W, Va, Bryant M. French, 'I'i9 Woburn. Mass Thomas Y. Funston, llflll Lipper Montclair, N. ,l. john F. Garde, jr., Aid' Merion, Pa. james T. George, ATA St. llohnshury, Vt. john D. Gerhard, 'I'I'A liast Orange. N. ,l. Frank S. Giese, ANI' Wellesley llills, Nlass. Ross Gilpatric, -YI New llritain, Conn. Benjamin j. Glasgow, 'PAO jackson, Mich. Robert C. Good, AKE Waterbury, Conn. George W. Goodell, 'I T' ,lamestown. N. Y. David F. Goodnow, Xtl' Pt-lhzun, N. Y. james D. Gowing, 'I'-30 Walpole, Mass. Paul W. Graff Blairsville. l'a. john J. Graves Lgqmia, N, j, Tuinucu. Cuba Newton Upper Falls. Mas One Hundred and Tvvo AMHERST COLLEGE Ellis j. Green, 'PT Providence, R. I. Ralph XV. Greenlaw, jr., 'FKA' W. lfngltrwood, N. j. John R. S. S. Greenwood. Xq' Rydal. Pa. john P. Griffith, jr., 'PFA Pittsburgh, Pa. Benjamin E. Haller, AT Leonia. N. j. Francis Alonzo Hardy, X'1' Barrington, Ill. Henry S. Harvey, AAC1' Chestnut llill, Mass. Edwin H. Hastings, III, UAX W. Englewood, N. -I. Charles E. Hills, AKE Windsor, Conn. Schuyler V. V. Hoffman, III, AAG, l.archmont, Y. Peter N. Horvath, 9AX Washington, D. C. Richard M. Howland, WT Iiennehunkport, Me. Ralph B. Hurlbutt, jr., 9AX Greenwich, Conn. Robert W. Hyatt, B911 Moorestown, N. J. Alexander F. Imlay, B911 Montclair, N. gl. john Jeppson, 'PT Worcester, Mass. Victor S. johnson, jr., 'PA9 out Part, ut. Waldo M. johnson, B9II Wehster Groves, Nlo. Charles E. jones, AAQD Peoria, Ill. Harry F. Jones. Ir., AAAI' Riverton, N. il. William F. Kazlauskas, 93 Waterbury, Conn. Christian Keedy, X4' Amherst, Mass. john J. Keep jamaica, I., I., N. Y. One Hundred and Three Horace S. Keesey, 'PT York, Pa. Thomas H. Kelley, AKE Chicago, lll. Xxfilliarn VU. Kelly New Castle. Pa. Bruce H. Keppel, AT Port Deposit, Mtl, jason S. Kobler, GAX 1 1 New Xorlt, N. X. Harry -I. Koster, AKE Scarstlale, N. Y. Edward G. Kothe, 'PFA Hollis, N. Y. Melvin Kranzberg, L.j.C. St. Louis, Mo. Edward L. Kuhn, fitlixlf Buffalo, N. Y. Richard S. Landry, ATA Ogtlensburg, N. Y. Stoddard Lane, jr., AAT Des Moines. Iowa Paul W. Leak, 95 Larchmont, N. Y. john E. Lehman, L.j.C. W. Orange, N. Nl. Orrin H. Lincoln, jr., KPFA Greeniield, Mass. Allen Lindberg, GAX Westlielrl, N. Al. Abe K. Lipsitz, L,j.C. Sr. Louis, Mo. Arthur E. Long Mt. Vernon. N. Y. James P. MacCain, Xfl' Germantown, Pa, Richard M. McClellan, X4' Bryn Mawr. Pa. Robert S. McCollum, 'PKXI' Denver, Colo. Donald R. McGeorge, L.J.C. Summit, N. j. John F. McGrath, 95-X New York, N. Y. Donald A. MacHarg, 'PKXI' Albany, N. Y. Thomas V. McKeon, 'ITA . V , , Mt. Xernun, N Y Arthur E. Mace, jr., HGH Beach, Calif. Frederic B. Mayo, XXI' Lynn, Nlass. Arthur F. Mercer, jr., 'ITA Detroit, Mich. john C. Merritt, NPT l.:trchmont, N. Y. Bennett R. Meyers, L.j.C. iiiIl'll-Oftl, Conn. Charles VU. Michell, 'PT Syracuse, N. Y. Albert A. Miller, Jr.. AT St. l.ouis, Mo. Cornelius F. Miller, Xflf Asbury Park, N. J, Nathaniel Mills, -Ir., 93 Ml. Vernon. Y. Edwin H. Morse Bronxville, N. Y. Robert C. Myers, AKE Laltewootl, O. Earle W. Newton, BQIT Cortland. N. Y. William R. Okie, jr., 'PKXI' Berwyn, Pa. Edwin L. Olander, Jr., 'I'K'l' Northampton, Mass. George D. Olds, III, AA4' Great Neck, N. Y. John B. Palmer, 'PT Parma, Mich. John C. Parker, III Brooklyn, N. Y. Robert H. Parker, ATA Dorchester, Mass. Richard W. Parsons Amherst, Mass. Frederic S. Pendleton, jr., 9AX Bt'oolilyrt, N. Y. Lyman Phillips, B9Il New llatvcn. Conn. Eugene M. Plumsteacl, FYAX Wilmington, Del. THE Richard W. Poor, 'PT Passaic, N. j. Thomas F. Power, jr., 'DFA Worcester, Mass. William VU. Price, -GKE Westerly, R. l. David B. Proctor, BQH Springheld, Mass. john C. Quady, BGII Omaha, Nebr. William T. Rnthbun, jr., ANI' South Orange, N. j. Richard C. Reed, XID Brockton, Mass. Dorian F. Reid, ATA New York, N. Y. Gordon S. Reid, I..j.C. Brooklyn, N. Y. john Reid, III, NPT New Rochelle, N. Y, Robert O. Reider, 'PT York, Pa. Henry W. Reis, jr. Pelham Manor, N. Y. Richard W. Reuter, KIHKKP Queens Yillagu, I... l., N. Y. Robert W. Riemer, 'ITA Norwood, Mass. Breen Ringland, 4'KtIf Oswego, N, Y, Walter O. Roberts, AT Bridgewater, Mass. Willard W. Roberts, Xfl' Bloomfield. N. j, Theodore S. Rowland, jr., 'DFA Philadelphia, Pa. Charles D. Sager, jr. Washington, D. C. Edward M. Salley, jr. jersey City, N. j. Warren F. Sawyer, HBH Gardner, Mass. Frederick S. Schaufller, XPT Nantucket, Mass. Frederic O. Schweizer, MCE Lakewood, O. Vincent Scofield, 95X W. Hartford, Conn. 1937 Nauman S. Scott, SHE Alexandria, La. George M. Shay, XXI' llighland Park, lll. Renslow D. Sherer, XXI' llighland Park, lll. Edwin F. Sherman, jr., 'l'K'l' Barrington, R. l. William H. Sherwood, jr., X'l' Ardmore, Pa. Andrew B. Simpson, X4' Narherth, Pa. Robert E. Simpson, ATA Ridgewood, N. j. Henry H. Skillings, Xflf Amherst, Mass. George Q. Slocum, ATA Ardsley, N. Y. Hudson A. Smith, 15-KE Syracuse, N. Y. William H. Snow, AT New Canaan, Conn. Milton Spielman, L.j.C. South Orange, N. j. Edward D. Steinbrugge, AT Summit, N. ,l. William A. Sturgis, jr., AKE Manhasset, N. Y. Richmond M. Sutherland, JT Bronxville. N. Y. George W. R. Sykes, 'l'K'l' Conifer, N. Y. Edgar F. Taber, jr., 'FPA New Bedford, Mass. john W. Thompson, GAX Watertown, Mass. Merrill H. Tilghman, Ill, AFA Wayne, Pa. Walter D. Van Doren Wesllield, N. j. Heath Wakelee, XXI' Maplewood, j. Robert F. R. Walker, UlX Wahan, Mass. Elvin H. Wanzo, L.j.C. Toledo, O, OLIO Robert K. Warner, -XKE Brooklyn, N. Y. Donald Wedel, L.j.C. Tucson, Ariz. Chester A. Weed, ATA Torrington, Conn. Richard I.. Weinstein, L.j.C. New York, N. Y. jacob A. Weisman, 'L.j.C. Lynn, Mass. David H. Wells, AAG Evanston, lll. Raymond M. Wetrich lfleinpstead, N. Y. Daniel C. Wliedcin, ATA jamaica, N, Y. Harry O. Whipple Montpelier, Vt. George G. Whitehead, X'l' New llaven, Conn. Albert N. waning, L.J.c. jersey City, N. j. Frank C. Wltitiiiore, jr., 'NPI' State College. Pa. Thomas P. Whitney Toledo, O. Elmer W. Wiggins, jr., A3-fl' Eilgewuod, li. l. William E. Wilkening, -'3-KE Landsdowne, Pa. john H. Williamson New York, N. Y. john R. Willoughby, 'l'K'l' Warren, 0. Don Wilson, 'l'l'i New York, N, Y. john W. Wilson, jr., 'l'KNl' Albany, N. Y. Melvin S. Wilson, Mill Natick, Mass. David Winslow, 'PAQ Meriden, Conn. james L. Woodress, jr., UAX Webster Groves, Mo. Leverett l.. Wright, 'Pl'-3 llrid1.gepoi't, Conn. Randall H. Young, Xll' I'rovidence, li. l. One Hundred and Four AMHERST COLLEGE Former Members of the Class of 1938 One Hundred and Five Homer Edgar Allen John William Atherton Max Arnold Berns, Jr. Gordon Wallace Campbell Robert Owen Diephouse Kenneth Burd Drake Leonard Farmer Philip Feldman Royal Firman, jr. Thomas Olen Grisell, Ira Marston Alfred Hamlin Roy Caldwell Hopgood, jr James Winchester Hyde Willard Edmund Jones Norman Fairbank Lacey Thomas Lothrop Lewis john Milton Lutz George Richard Marsh joseph Ward Marshall John Kingsley McDowell Frederic Foster Moore, Jr. james Hamilton Moses Philip Scarpino john Raymond Sincllinger, Peter Cornelius Van Dyck Wilberr Davis Wear Leon Stivers Wiles Robert Barnes Young - -Z-Qi TI-IE 1937 OLIO -il-3 i l Officers of the Class of 1939 I-IARTLEY JOYS .,.... ...,,,.....,,,... P resident GORDON SPENS ......... ......... S ecretary-Treasurer RICHARD D. FULLER ..,..... ....... C horegus HARTLEY joys President History of the Class of l939 The Class of 1939, having been visited by various rushing chairmen throughout the summer, officially entered Amherst on Sunday, September 15, when a class meeting was held to explain the fraternity rushing system. It was then thrown into hve hectic days of rushing by the fourteen campus organizations. Two hundred and twenty-six of the class' members pledged to a fraternity or the Lord jeff Club, which was operating for the first time. This organization, formed in the spring of 1935, pledged 33 men. The usual subjects for conversation were fully expounded during rushing: Professor Packard's History 1, the new furniture in North and South Dorms, and the weather, which was exceptionally good. Those autumn days, with their hasty meals snatched at the Greek's between appointments, the making of new friends, and grumbling about 7Z5O'S have a flavor all of their own. Freshmen, so it seemed in our innocence, were the lords of the campus. Only after the pledge banquets did our real status become clear. Then the sting of the paddles brought us to the realization of the true state of affairs. Freshman, be funny was a command which we heard too often. Lineups assumed a position of major importance in our lives. Some of us became expert hte-builders, others ran errands, washed cars, picked up morning papers, and above all, amused. Initiation banquets and ceremonies stopped all of this, and we started the normal life of Men of Amherst. Immediately our class showed its spirit by turning out in large numbers for football, soccer and cross-country. The freshman football team won the Little Three championship under the leadership of joys and Pattengill. Seeley, Smart, Fitts, and Doherty distinguished themselves in this season, in which Williams was conquered 13-7 and Wesleyztn 12-0. The freshman soccer team tied with Williams for the Little Three championship. The freshman cross-country team which started out with 21 men, turned in a rather poor season, beating only Massachusetts State 22-43. On October 8, the Porter Admission prize of S50 was awarded to Dave Hildreth. On November 1, the college staged a football rally before the Massachusetts State game. After several melees and brawls, the Class exhibited a snake-dance which lasted for an hour and wound into the City Hall, the Greek's, and other points of local interest. Temporary elections were held the last of One Hundred and Six l AMHERST i COLLEGE ' October, and Doherty, Richardson, and Stewart became oflicets. Williston was opened up as a freshman reading room, and Pratt Dorm was given a new library. After the mid-year exams, the first Student competition was announced and about thirty of the class started in. McKinley, Stifler, Stilwell, Hutchinson, Collins, Merchant and May seem to be leading the field. Since mid-years, participation in club activities has been possible and has drawn many of the class. Basketball season has started and so far the freshman team has won four and lost three. Captain Otis, Doherty, Kydd, Van Nostrand, and Furman have been playing consistent games. Class elections held Monday, February 24, resulted in joys being elected president. He appointed Spens as secretary- treasurer and Fuller as choregus. The Student Council held a Freshman Class meeting where prominent members of campus groups told of their clubs and activities. So it has been pointed out that the Class of 1939 bids fair to make itself one of the best classes which ever attended Amherst. Our advent in Amherst was heralded by the beginning of a new gym, by the appearance of a new course, M and E, by increased reading facilities, and, in the second semester, a new cut system. We hope that ,39 will go far towards making Amherst an even greater college. GORDON SPENS, Secretary-Treasurer. One Hundred and Seven . THE 1937 OLIO .. Members of the Class of 1939 Robert Lamprecht Abbey, ANI' Cleveland Heights, O. Robert A. Aldrich, XXI' Winnetka, Ill. Herbert Charles Allen, III Rochester, Vt. Thomas Boyd Armistead WT St. Louis Co., Mo. Richard Graves Arms, 9-AX Detroit, Mich. William j. Atkinson, jr., AT Mobile, Ala, William Brooks Baker, jr., 9AX West Newton, Mass, john Robert Baldwin, jr., 9-XX Bridgeport, Conn. Everett Colby Banfield, jr., 'PA9 Austin, Minn. Robert Barir, X'1, Detroit, Mich. Robert Hurlbut Bartleson Spokane, Wash. George Gordon Bartlett, jr., QAX New Bedford, Mass. Horace Seaman Bell, L.j.C. Worcester, Mass. jerome Seymour Beloit, L.j.C. Meriden, Conn. Richard Austin Benedict, '1'1'A Brooklyn, N. Y. Donald Nevius Bigelow, L.j.C. Danbury, Conn. james B. Birmingham, jr., '1'-X9 Nutley. N. QI. Raymond Chamberlin Boshco, AT West Nledford, Mass. Spencer Gordon Bosrwick, X'1f N, Y. C. William j. Branstrom, jr., ATA Freemont, Mich. jacob Herbert Brautigam, jr., 93 Glen Ridge, N. j. Frederic Brooks Breed, '1 T W. Medford, Mass, Albert jameson Brooks, QAX W. Newton, Mass. james M. Brown, III, ATA Summit, N. j. Rockwood Bullard, jr., XT Birmingham, Mich. jolm Shea Bulman, Greenfield, Mass. Richard Davis Bush Belmont, Mass, Burgess Butler, X'1' Dedham, Mass. Robert Francis Byrnes, L.j.C. Waterville, N. Y. Harry Cecil Calcutr, L.j.C. Traverse City, Mich. William Douds Calhoun '1'Kt1' Cleveland lleiahts, Ohio Philip Oglivie Carr, ATA Uniontown, Pa. DeWitt Clark, II, AM1 Seattle, Wash. Donald Hale Clark. 11911 Evanston, lll. Homer Harrison Clark, jr., A1513 Garden City, N. Y. Rufus Tobey Clark Akron, Ohio Theodore Karl Cobb, t1 1' Newton Center, Mass. Cyrus Stickney Collins, 11911 River Forest, lll. Edward Payne Connell, jr., 'PAH Wheeling, W. Va. john Desmond Cordner, Xfl' Cranford, N. j. john Angell Cranshaw, 11011 W, Newton, Mass. Howard Lansing Cuddeback, ATA Catiamlaigtia, N. Y. David Lamprey Currier, A1115 Newton, Mass. Robert Lovell Cushing, 93' Midtlleboro, Mass. Richard Walker Davidson, Xtl' Manhasset, N. Y. Arthur Cayley Davis, jr., '1'-19 Worcester, M ass. john W. Davis N. Y. C. Roger Wolcott Davis, jr., ATA Windsor, Conn. Maurice Francis Dean, L.j.C. Holyoke, Mass. Robert Herbert Dietze, X'1' lllaplewood, N. j. Robert Henry Doherty, AKE Clifton, N. j. Vaughan Dow. Xflf Memphis, Tenn. Tracey Cromwell Dudley, 93 Rahway, N. ,I. john Fiske Eaton, L.j.C. Newport, R. l, Marvin Starr Edgerton, L.j.C. Bristol, Conn. William Fain Egloff, XXI' livanston. lll, Martin Steele Elmer, L.j.C. W, Springfield. Mass. Donald Brown Engley, L.j.C. Stafford Springs, Conn. . Samuel S. Faris, '1'1'A Glensitlc. Penna. Paul Farmer, L.j.C. Florence, Mass, One Hundred and Eight AMHERST COLLEGE Claud Richard Faunt, ATA Grays Lake, lll. Burleigh Fernald, 9AX West Newton, Mass. Nathan Cheney Fitts, 'PIUI' Manchester, N. l-I. John Lockwood Fletcher, Jr., TTA Hackensack, N, j. Joseph Lutz Flynn, ATA Youngstown, Ohio Frank Roscoe Fowles, 'PA9 Detroit, Mich. Morris Fuller Fox, jr., NPT Milwaukee, Wis. Frederick Earle Frazer, B911 Oak Blufls, Mass. Morris Pratt Frost, 9AX Washington, D. C. Richard Dwight Fuller, AKE Springtieltl, Mass. Alester Garden Furman, III, Xi' Greenville, S. C. james Hanson Gardner, Jr., AKE Wuhan. Mass. David Garton, Xq' Sheboygan. Wis. Paul H. Gleye, BGU Birmingham, Mich. Eeser Goldstein, L.j.C. Springlield, Mass. David joseph Goldwasser, L.j.C. North ampton, Mass. Robert A. Goldwasser, L.J.C. Northampton, Mass. Henry Frank Goodnow, 'PA9 Evanston, lll. James Henry Green, L.-I.C. Stamford, Conn. Francis Oviatt Grose, AND Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. Robert jarret Guerin, 'PTA Wonnsocket, R. I, One Hundred and Nine Cyril Maynard Guest, AKE Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Robert Henry Guest, ANI' E. Orange, N. nl. Luther Voorhis Haggerty lflackensack, N. ,l. john William Haigis, Jr., 'PKXP Greenlielcl, Mass. Edward Weed Hall, 'ITA N, Y. C. john Farris Hall, 'PKNI' Rockford, lll. john Whitney Hall, ATA Rochester, N. H. Park Rickerson Hallenbeck, KPK Glnversville, Y. Francis Newell Hamblin, ATA Lexington, Mass. Morris Gordon Hammer, L.J.C. Brooklyn, N. Y. Allan Gordon Hanford, 'PT Rochester, N. Y. Victor Hall Hardendorf, Amherst, Mass. Robert Weld Harding, B911 Brookline, Mass. james Stoughton Hart, Xfl' Portland. Ore. Edward Henry Hatton, 'PFA Evanston, Ill. Frank Martin Heifetz, L.J.C. Lawrence. Mass. Arthur Charles Hensler, AT Summit, N. j, David Mitchell Hildreth, BGH Painsville, O. Charles Asa Hill, jr., 'FA9 Andover, Mass. john Thayer Hitchcock, AAG' Bristol, Conn. john Detlef Horst, 'PFA Reading, Pa. Edwin Schuyler Hubbard, ATA Maplewood, N. j, Robert Vandevere Huber, L.J.C. Wilmington, Del. George Pinney Hunt, XPT llaverford, Pa. Leonard Eugene Hurtz, BSU Omaha, Neb. Fredrick W. Hutchinson, 'HCP Birntingltain, Mich. Charles William Iben, X'I' Peoria, Illinois William Elmer Ingham, 'DKXI' Lakewood, Ohio Walter Hayn Jansen, XPT Brooklyn, N. Y. Ernest Alfred johnson, Jr., XXP Andover, Mass. Clayton Berry jones, jr., AKE Elizabeth, N. tl. Logan Oliver jones, AT Cincinnati, Ohio Robert Terry jones 'PT Wehstei' Groves, Mo. Willard Edmund jones, QAX Brooklyn, N. Y. Hartley joys, XXI' Milwaukee. Wis. Martin Green Keenan, XXI' Doylestown, Pa. John Herr Kehne, KPAQ l'7reileriek, Md. Robert John Kelly, AT XVhite Plains, N. Y. Harmar Denny Ker, WT Portland, Ore. Francis Robert Kitchell, jr., AAKI' Newbury, Mass. Frederick Arthur W. Kothe, 'PFA llollis, N. Y. + THE Henry Liarvin Kramer Larchmont, N. Y. Frank john Kusiak, jr., L.j.C. Glastonbury. Conn. Charles james Kydd, XLT' E. Orange. N. j. Norman Fairbank Lacey, AT Arlington, Mass. Robert Merrill Lawrence, AT Melrose, Mass. Edward DeWitt Leonard, 'PKXI' Chestnut lrlill, Mass. Ralph F. Lewis, 93 Alton, Ill. john Renatus Lilliendahl, ATA Stamford, Conn. William Lanahan Livingston, X41 Harrison, N. Y. Henry Shippen Lord, jr., AA4' Peoria Heights, III. Henry Nicolaus McCluney, XPT St. Louis, Mo. William Brown McCready, 'PFA Pittsburgh, Pa. Scott A. McKeown, jr., AKE Washington, Pa. Douglas Webster McKinley, KDKXII Bay City, Mich. Angus G. S. MacLeod, 'PA9 Newport, R. l. Kimball Alexander McMullin, AT Wahan, Mass. Laird McNeel Madison, Wis. Robert Teasdale Magrane, L,j.C. Holyoke, Mass. Henry Jeffery Mapes, 'PTA N. Y. C. john Garvie Martin, jr,, 'PA9 Douglaslon, L. l., N. Y. Webster Prescott Maxson, 'PT Longmeadow, Mass. 1937 i Robert Spencer May, jr., AT Madison, Conn. Stanley Lawrence Mayer, I..j.C. Brooklyn, N. Y. jose Angel Mayoral, 'PA9 Ponce, P. R. William Allen Medlicott, L.j.C. Auhurntlalu, Mass. Frederic Clinton Meier, ATA Webster Groves, Mo. Irwin Ira Meller, L.j.C. Brooklyn, N. Y. William Raymond Merchant Ilolyoke, Mass. Samuel Detwiler Miller, KPFA Norristown, Pa. Donald Minnick, B911 Great Neck, N. Y. Howard Michael Mitchell L.j.C. Amherst, Mass. Philip Tyson Moyer, 93 Lansdale, Pa. Talbot Bradley Munch, AKE Belmont, Mass. Victor Earle Nicklas, 'PFA Woodbridge, N. ,I. Samuel Orlen, L.j.C. Ilolyoku, Mass. Charles Foster Otis, KPKNI' Bradford, Mass. james Raclebaugh Packard, AA'l' Birmingham, Mich. Louis Henry Palmer, jr., WT Cynwyd. Pa. Victor R. Pattengill, jr., AA4' Lansing, Mich. Norman Henry Perkes, L.j.C. Lynn, Mass. Richard Fiheld Phillips, ATA Worcester. Mass, Lloyd Herman Plehn, L.j.C. N. Y. C. OLIO Calvin Hastings Plimpton. ARE N. Y. C. Frank Weluber Poland, jr., Xfl' Pocassut, Mass. Henry Benjamin Poor, iI l' Passaic. N. j. Everett Hilton Pryde, l..j.C, lilain. lll. William S. Putnam, 'DAO LSVLIIISIUII, Ill. Edward Henry Quarles, WT Milwaukee, Wis. Wlilliam Lynn Ransom, jr., Alil Pcllizuu, N. Y. john Henry Ray, Ill, A3111 Dongan llills. I., N. Y. David Neville Reay, B911 Morgantown, W. Va. Channing B. Richardson, 'I'-A9 Chicago, lll. Charles Max Rieser Chztlham, N. j. Charles Robert Rikel, li9ll BI'Ulllilyl'l, N. Y. Frank Austin Robinson, 'Will' Garden City, N. Y. Charles Wingert Roderus llratltlock, Pa. Caleb Roehrig, 9AX Auburntlale, Mass. Gerald Rohmer, L.j.C. Milwaukee, Wis. james Harold Root, jr., AT Waterbury, Conn. Martin Victor Rothman, L.j.C. Slamfortl, Conn. Nvilfrecl V. E. Rounseville, 'PA9 Allluhoro, Mass. Harry Collins Rudtlen, ATA Ilztrtfortl. Conn. One Hundred and Ten MHERST i CGLLEGE Samuel Lyons Sagendorph, AA'I' Philaclelphia, Pa. David Woodford Sargent, 9AX Wollaston, Mass. Charles Layton Sayre, f1'I'A Gloversville, N. Y. Wfilliam Carl Schneider, X41 Crestwood, N. Y. Douglas George Schultz, L.j.C. Englewood, N. j. George Merrill Scott, AKE Pelham, N. Y. Henry Willard Seeley, jr., BQU Washington, Conn. Edward Segal, L.J.C. Worcester, Mass. Earl Owen Shreve, jr., 41.439 Schenectady, N, Y. Geurson Donald Silverberg, L.J.C. Norwich, Conn. Murray Leonard Sims, L.-LC. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. john Raymond Sindlinger Hongkong, China Greggar Perry Sletteland, AT Madison, Wis. joseph Potter Smart, X4' Greenneld, Mass. Samuel Smyth, III, 95' Chatham, N. Y. Gordon Spens, AA-'IP Chicago, lll. Isador jacob Spiegel, L.J.C. Salem, Mass. Malcolm Stearns, jr., 'PT South Orange, N. j. James Angus Stewart, XXI' Newtonville, Mass. William Warren Stiffler, jr., X'l' Amherst, Mass. One Hundred and Eleven Edward C. Stillwell, jr., ATA Glen Ridge, N. ,l. William Barton Stilwell, AAG' N. Y. C. Henry Stockbridge, IV, XXI' Baltimore, Md. Edward Morris Swaine, L.J.C. West Springlield, Mass. Dean Hafner Swift, AT Syracuse, N. Y. Charles George Taylor, 'PAS Winnetka. lll. james Cochran Taylor, XI'T St. Louis. Mo. Donald Kerr Tead, ANI' Winchester, Mass. Ford W. Thompson, jr., 'PTA St. Louis, Mo. Robert Clinton Thompson, 9AX Watertown, Blass. Robert john Thompson Glencoe, Ill. Martin Bice Travis, 'PA9 llinsdale, lll. james Sinclair Turner, AT Brooklyn, N. Y. LeRoy Van Nostrand, jr., fI1A6 Bal1yion,N. Y. Melville John Vickerman, AT YYhiIe Plains, N. Y. john Stuart Vollmer, 95 Scarsdale, N. Y. james Albert Walker, B911 Philadelphia, Pa. James Townsend Walker, AKE Pelham, N. Y. Vifilliam Stearns Wfalker, B9H River Forest, lll. Frank King Wallace, XXI' Greenshoro, Vt. Francis Oviatt Grose 1 9 1 6 - 1 9 3 6 l-layclen English Walling C reenwich, Conn. Harold Rathbun Ward, jr., ANI' Minneapolis, Minn. Charles Luther Warner Williamsburg, Mass. Wilbert Davis Wear llarrishurg, Pa. John Putnam Webber, L.j.C. Amherst, Mass. Walter O. Wfeisbecker, jr., QPFA N. Y. C. Vincent West, XXI' Port Washington, N. Y. Donald Bennett Whalin, GE Worcester. Mass. William C. Wheeler, AND Providence, R. l. Dexter Crandell Wheelock, Xsb E. Orange, N. j. Charles Wilgus Whitelaw, NPT Sr. Louis, Mo. Welles Rusk Wiley, XIIT Illoorcstown, N. j. Paul james Williams, IIIKXII White Plains, N. Y. George Gibson Willis, Xfb Bound Brook, N. j. john Randolph Willis, L.J.C. Wehster Groves, Mo. Thomas Putnam Wilson, ATA Chevy Chase, D. C. Robert Shoemaker Wren, AKE Ossining, N. Y. Giles Macord Wright, 9AX Rockville Centre, N. Y. Thaine Adair Youst, AT White Plains, N. Y. Gordon Zeese, 'PFA Great Neck, N. Y. !ff5iiFf',3'-,,gf.wg - ,fl 1 3. I- I SQ! ,. T rf BOOK THREE 1 FRATERNITIES h Web THE 1937 OLIO Allen Abercrombie Donald L. Bartlett, jr. Allan R. Buckman, jr. Parke W. Burrows William N. Chambers Philip H. Clarke Williani M. Croxton Randall Barton David C. Bole, Jr. Fairman C. Cowan George A. Craig Buell Critchlow Walter A. Hoyt, jr. Cornelius Bodine, Jr. John M. Broughton, Jr. Charles I.. Dostal Ernest L. Estes, jr. Maurice I.. Farrell Robert L. Abbey Dewitt Clark, II Francis O. Grose Robert H. Guest John T. Hitchcock Alpha Delta Phi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 john C. Cushman, jr. Wilbur N. Earl Robert D. Fenn Robert E. Giese Minot Grose Edward W. Maynard, jr. Andrew B. Meldruni, jr. Alan C. Neilson CLASS OF 1937 Henry S. Hughes jean P. jones, jr. Robert G. Mcllroy George G. Mason Leonard C. Meeker Richard A. Merritt CLASS OF 1938 john F. Garde, jr. Frank S. Giese Henry S. Harvey Schuyler Van V. Hoffman, III Charles E. jones Harry F. jones, jr. CLASS OF 1939 Francis R. Kitchell, jr. Henry S. Lord, Jr. james R. Packard Victor R. Pattengill, jr. john H. Ray, III Samuel L. Sagendorph jay A. Parr Sanborn Partridge William D. Strohmeier Wriglit Tisdale Robert P. Walbridge Stephen E. Wliiclier Albert F. Winston Keith P. Pattengill Winfield F. Scott john B. Stearns Eben D. Tisdale Kenneth M. Walbriclge William H. Webster, jr Charles S. Whitman, jr. Stoddard Lane, jr. George D. Olds, Ill William T. Rathbun, jr. David H. Wells Elmer W. Wiggins, jr. Gordon Spens William B. Stilwell Donald K. Toad Harold R. Ward, jr. William C. Wheeler One Hundred and Fourte n . HERST COLLEGE i - - : : trrfe efe. Amherst Cha ter Established th 1836 han ' , , ' P 4 'V , ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE XL.1?fi'3..i Arthur H. Baxter Ellsworth E. Richardson F Fhll' B dl Cl D R ll C1 ti Yf ' 1 ips ra ey arence . oui ar Sixth Row: F. Grose, Packard, Stilwell, Ray, Ward, Spens, Wheeler, Kitchell, D. Clark. Fifth Row: Wells, Lane, Garde, F. Giese, Olds, Farrell, Wiggins, H. jones, Dostal, Rathbun. Fourth Row: Merritt, Craig, B, Critchlow, Barton, Whitman, Estes, Webster, C. jones. Third Row: I. Jones, Cowan, Hoyt, K. Walbridge, Mcllroy, Mason, Bole, Scott, Pattengill. Second Row: Maynard, Earl, Tisdale, Parr, R. Giese, Clark, Melclrum, Strohmeier, Partridge, Neilson, Fenn, Winston. First Row: Cushman, Buckman, R. Walbridge, M. Grose, Croxton, Bartlett, Burrows. ,.,- hi ,. 2 One Hundred and Fifteen THE 193 OLIO Theodore C. Boyden Horace C. Coleman, jr. Fronefield Crawford Paul N. Critchlow, jr. Allen H. Ehrgood, Jr. Robert T. Breed Melbourne C. Brownin Robert G. Calder, Jr. Robert J. Close john S. Coey, III Richard L. Cooper Harvey H. Hatheway Carl F. Holthausen XVilliam K. Blair john L. Davis, Jr. George W. Goodell Ellis J. Green Richard M. Howland Thomas B. Armistead Frederic B. Breed Theodore K. Cobb Morris F. Fox. jr. Allan G. Hanford George P. Hunt 8, Psi Upsilon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 james P. B. Goodell Fritz O. Haas Vincent K. Keesey, jr. Matthew A. Kelly CLASS OF 1937 Duncan MCC. Holthausen Douglas R. Kennedy George S. Lambert Robert C. J. McKinstry Clement F. Merrill G. Henry Mundt, jr. Robert E. Newcomb, jr. William M. Palmer, Ill CLASS OF 1938 john Jeppson Horace S. Keesey john C. Merritt Charles W. Michell CLASS OF 1939 Walter H. Jansen Robert T. jones Harmar D. Ker Webster P. Maxson Henry N. McCluney Louis H. Palmer, jr. Richard E. McCormick Ralph H. Sleicher Herman Van D. Stewart Neil A. Weathers, jr. Russell Whitmyer Edward E. Poor, IV Horace C. Reider Charles j. Schatufller Carl D. Sheppard, jr. Robert P. Snyder Thomas K. Taylor Barry B. Townsend Williai11 B. Tracy, jr. john B. Palmer Richard W. Poor john Reid, III Robert O. Reider Frederick S. Schauliler Henry B. Poor Edward H. Quarles Malcolm Stearns, jr. james C. Taylor Charles W. Whitelaw Welles R. Wiley One Hundred and Sixteen 3 MHERST 9COLLEGE 3 ' g T p . i Q -X 5, fi 7.4 , 1 ls? -'L .f, ef 3' - - 'J' , yr. Q Gamma Chapter Established in 1841 - I r- ' f ,.' . f f' IB . Q, FRATRES IN FACULTATE ' , Q Q-5 ax T ' Frederick S. Allis Edwin A. Grosvenor Thomas C. Esty William J. Newlin PU' . - Q1 '9- f:.:1-eifae .-sf ! Sixth Row: Lambert, Armistead, L. Palmer, R. jones, Ker, Vlhitelaw, Green. Fifth Row: Quarles, Hanford, J. Taylor, Cobb, H. Poor, Maxon, Jansen, Wiley, Hunt. Fourth Row: Townsend, Reid, S. Schaulfler, J. Palmer, R. Poor, Blair, McCluney, Stearns, J. Schauffler. Third Row: Sheppard, Newcomb, Kennedy, T. Taylor, T. Poor, McKinsrry, D. Holthausen, Close, Snyder. Second Row: Cooper, Sleicher, Mundt, Calder, Tracy, C. Holthausen, R. Breed, Hathaway, Browning, Haas. First Row: Boyden, V, Keesey, Wl1itmyer, Kelly, Weathe1's, McCormick, Crawford, J. Goodell, Crirchlow, Coleman. l ,, One Hundred and Seventeen THE 1937 OLIO Charles K. Arter, Jr. joseph W. Barr. jr. joseph P. Boyle William A. Buechner Robert H. Carlson Laurence N. Barrett Charles E. Bradley, jr. Robert W. Crawford William N. Dawson Howard F. Balme Robert C. Good Charles E. Hills, jr. Harry J. Koster Homer H. Clark, jr. David L. Currier Robert H. Doherty Richard D. Fuller Delta Kappa Epsilon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Daniel B. Caudle Lloyd P. Dodge Reginald Fitzgerald Walter B. Mahony, jr. Gilbert H. Mudge CLASS OF 1937 Robert L. DeWitt Hugh P. Fleming Thomas A. Kennedy john G. Lamb john H. Lancaster CLASS OF 1938 Robert C. Myers Williani W. Price Frederick O. Schweizer Nauman S. Scott Hudson A. Smith CLASS OF 1939 james H. Gardner, Jr. Cyril M. Guest Clayton B. jones, Jr. Talbot B. Munch Calvin H. Plimpton Gaylord L. Paine Frecleric B. Smead Earl A. Turner Frederic P. Weller Benjamin Willizinis Stuart A. Maher Westlny P. Richards William A. Warner. lr Durbin H. Wells William A. Sturgis, jr. Robert K. Wtirner Willitim E. Wilkenintl Melvin S. Wilsnrm William L. Ransom, jr. George M. Scott james T. Walker Robert S. Wren One Hundred and Izialiteen AMHERST 3 COLLEGE nl I 1-5--v 'H 4, m- 1.,?7 S.? v-'nn-'E'.4- wx, QF ? -i'.Q' 52:: Sigma Chapter Established in 1c,.'g,jsg,1,gZ:'- 31.-2.3522 get-my-.' .- A' ve'-Xiifvfs .. '-'- -. ft FRATRES IN FACULTATE Y. :A is -as 9A f?'-R , ' 5:5 . '-, fy Charles H. Cacligan Charles H. Morgan, II :::1E'1'fl?f29,5sd:ttf. jfi?Qji'fr,afa Herbert H. Gallinger David Morton J'ifT'f M.'E-p- . ,ff : r'f'-P ...42rf'?':'f:fs5 gg- 'f-Q1fi'1.r . f 2f.T+fff:?:ig,,gA-,lA:f: ? Charles W. Cole Harry deF. Smrth --?:.i:f:-its :S'QT:.'f:-.:ft': -. x-.mga-rrg'd,-giw'-31. , f.x.'-,,.:v?n 1+:!I.. 1846 Fifth Row: Wa1'1ier, Wilson, Price, Balme, Hills, Good, Sturgis, Schweizer, Matigan, Steward, Myers, Smith, Koster, Kelley, Scott. Fourth Row: Bradley, DeWitt, Barrett, Crawford, Dawson, Lancaster, Lamb, Maher, Warner Wilkening, Fleming, Richards, Wells. Third Row: Turner, Boyle, Buechner, Williams, Mahony, After, Barr. Paine, Dodge, Smead. Second Row: Ransom, Scott, Clark, Munch, Gardner, Doherty, McKeown, Fuller. First Row: Guest, Currier, jones, Walker, Wren, Plimpton. One Hundred and Nineteen li TI-IE 1937 OLIO Marcus G. Beebe George T. Bristol, jr. Edward N. Goodwin, jr james B. M. Arthur, jr. David W. Brewer K. Ian Deane james C. Edgell George A. jackson M. Vincent Edds, Jr. David S. Evans Ross Gilpatric William J. Atkinson, Jr Raymond C. Boshco Arthur C. Hensler Logan O. Jones Robert J. Kelly Delta Upsilon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 S. Merrill Gower, jr. William Haller, jr. William S. Johnson Franklin L. Reed, jr. CLASS OF 1937 Robert D. Landon Andrew R. Linscott Robert K. Massey Lewis H. Palmer CLASS OF 1938 Benjamin E. Haller Bruce H. Keppel Albert A. Miller, jr. Walter O. Roberts CLASS OF 1939 Norman F. Lacey Robert M. Lawrence Kimball A. McMullin Robert S. May, jr. james H. Root, jr. A. Turney Savage Harold L. Smith, jr. Eric E. Sundquist C. Churchill Stafford William 1. Thompson, jr Charles L. Tooker George S. Trees S. Douglas Walker. jr. William H. Snow Edward D. Steinbrugge Richmond M. Sutherland Greggar P. Sletteland Dean H. Swift james S. Turner Thaine A. Youst Melville -I. Vickerman One Hundred and Twenty - AMI-IERST . COLLEGE i '-HW. -'H' 4. .1 ,,. -, 1' :ir ev H-P Z H-:F Amherst Chapter es., ,,,,M 'S -. SX H A .A r.,5k,4n ...em sv- 4-N. L' -L '45-A A f..-P -.J ' ,Lf-'-v-4' M..,.? M uf FRATRES IN ind Ln..!9r- .1-Q.. divx, -. .A -M tx? A. P'-f 54 -5679 n uf' -... .. -,.-.,, Laurence B. Packard 'i A 401:- ,, 1-:..f-rf ...fa ,. .ii - g M- rev-sei' f .Z -mf-KT-Q Harold H Plou h '-wav f Robert B. - 'Q 1 'Si-,Q '-:-TW.'5:g',-,,L'- I '2- 4-. V - '. 4: ,Life 1 1. -L'-V., Le' -v, -4 , ..s hw- N X,-0 , P. , ., . Y . T vw.-554. V. ,f z-'. .., -' S. ,. , -7. og- --3 -Q-K-,, Arg. Ji' , ' ' 1 , '52f41,iuL37a5,r-32:91 .. tw- , ,,,:2ggf:,,,:..' -m, Wm... ., ull., .- - Q. -,1 - - ..,.-' -.fv.s-fgfwf '.,.4:?,-:.. f-'fagp '.-QQ . -.1'g -' -I -.,.A - ,. ,, 1., .L - .,,- . --,rf ,..-1 f- . --.A 4 -.-2 .Q P -'- .'- 4 -t. .. ,Z--n. , - -- -fee' ' .-,' -. -fe 'H Y,--L .- 1 0 -2--..-4 4. ..,-.. J.: : ml fp -. ..--'.. .- I N' I , t --.J ': 1-we .f-. - . f.: . ' ' 7 'f.. 'fi ' .f ,.. - . .f 'five F ' H F b er-'adj f,,:::3 I 1,--iq! -5 .f I'8I'1ClS . O CS 'SQL .J . -31?-,,'-Q, , L 5--41, 1..f,-.5 , wuz-A-'-g+'1y' pn,-3 A-f Q, -.J -. , .-,Y . '-'wr-..1 +'..3?' mfg. - .,-- ' 4' - .-,.,,, -- J- 3, - rf.. uf-N , - .. .--- mug- ,,-,H .sf .-4. -- , ii... A-1 A 4 .. 1.-fr: ' 3: ' - .ilwv fl :l,'i 4w'iir...4 , r, ' it w Q., . ,J 4- Y .rr- g' ,,. V:-i....H--f .ff -W. -- -I w.11'-.- gat V -Ig-H fi --1- 4- ,,,-. vu an W- ... 14- - - .- v -- me- ' nf. -L..-'-,mr-'A ,..., A -.. fx-.gfe 1,1 .H-J' -' :rvgagg mf V A+ :'9'-f.g,- - ., --X32 ,W ....-Y , ., 5, .-,-,,-rf yt - .: S ' -' - wr.. f -an Y.. Qu Q Lapse: -rg Established in 1847 FACULTATE C. Scott Porter E. Dwight Salmon Atherton H. Sprague Wlritney Fourth Row: Miller, Evans, Keppel, Sutherland, Steinhrugge, B. Haller, Roberts, Lacey. Third Row: Brewer, Tooker, Landon, Deane, Massey, Thompson, Palmer, Linscott, jackson, Stafford, Trees, Arthur. Second Row: Johnson, Savage, Beebe, Goodwin, Bristol, Sundquist, Gower, Smith, First Row: Kelly, Vickerman, McMullin, May, Lawrence, Hensler, Boshco, Sletteland, Root, Turner, Swift. W. Haller, Reed. Atkinson, Youst, One Hundred and Twenty-one THE 1937 OLIO ' William P. Ellis Richard C. Forman jacob W. Bond john A. Dietze Gordon H. Ewen Hans H. Frey Leo C. Bullinger George L. Cullen, jr. john R. Doty Richard H. Eisenhart Robert A. Aldrich Richard W. Davidson Robert H. Dietze William F. Egloff Alester G. Furman, III Chi Psi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Charles P. Goss Charles E. Hulick, jr. Stephen E. Magill CLASS OF 1937 Henry C. l-Iigginbottom Warren T. johnson Daniel C. Lawton Seth R. Martin C. Merrill Matzinger CLASS OF 1938 David F. Goodnow, jr. Francis A. Hardy Richard M. McClellan CLASS OF 1939 Charles W. Iben Ernest A. johnson, jr. Hartley joys Martin G. Keenan C. Edgar Phreaner, jr. Dana F. NVoodrnnn, jr George H. Phreaner Benjamin P. Terry M. Tilghman West Edward A. Wilson Frederic B. Mayo George M. Shay Renslow D. Sherer Heath Wakelee james A. Stewart William Wi, Stifler, jr. Henry Stockbridge. 1V Frank K, Wallace Vincent West One Hundred and Twcnty two AMI-IERST 3 COLLEGE Q.-vw 1' 1 M ,iff ' 'S.+ 2'-1-rf M :rig e- ,fd-Qzgfifdwi J.. - - . ,si-'ff ,Q -if' greg? Alpha Chi Chapter Established IH 1864 Akfpagx 7+-.ia wgdtikl J , , ,., C-He ,nj r 1 J .gg ,,, FRATER IN FACULTATE if 1-all-harsh Robert S. Fletcher 'Vt 4' AP' , sew -'I' 'VB!- 's:?'Ylf'!l Qtr' nr' ,f1pgg.4qg!Ifi'.P,N-f-vs-vA,,,,. -t5geq..5.,5,32:-9- Fu 'A' 'u w . - f-.1- , rf - , '44, vw' ?f:f- , A .. ' ... 1 ' .. ' g -,.Q,3,g--.-L, -qc Q Q- ',.,:,f...,,'.. - - - - ff - 1 . ,u , .. . an . , ,L . -'-X AT' '- .fx t .. --' Q 1 . . ,,,f, ' i+w':,f--iilfef' i ' wydmaf ' I ,if ,. ...ry , - . ' -1 V- ' NV?-C, if.. . 'ff-.. ,r .- A .5 ' -' '-'ev '.cg ' . - 1 'f its -141, 51 !-,b,,.:n ..- M 4 7' 'CEFGWJS 'ie . ' Ei Q.: ,. 9? ' ig Aw! AJ:,?f:55.'2g-Z , . 1 -,. rw,-.1 ., V-r-f f .:-Qs. Z- A' 1-4' - 1 ij-il' ha' '17,-all-f ! VW, -., . ,ff-+1 ' 3.3 U., Y ,M Q-f' 'fl'4'1'-- fini-Ffh-,ff 1 .- . , sw- .1 - ' - A-745 V ,. ' -- 1, ,-'tj-Q '? H , . '. '1f7: .,v 4. -' .M ,L - 'v 1 4- . .J - f Fourth Row: M. West, Hardy, Bullinger, Shay, Mayo, Sherer, Walcelee, McClellan, Cullen, Eisenhart, Goodnow. Third Row: V. West, Matzinger, Lawton, W. johnson, J. Dietze, Bond, Terry, Higginbottom, Martin, Frey, G. Phrezmer, E. johnson. Second Row: Ewen, Magill, Goss, Ellis, C. Phreaner, Woodman, Forman, Hulick. First Row: Iben, Stockbridge, Stifler, Egloff, R. Dietze, joys, Aldrich, Keenan, Furman, Davidson, Wallace. One Hundred and Twenty-three THE - 1937 -?i OLIO Ernest A. Becker, jr. Howard B. Bosworth Allen Brown Edward L. Butler William H. Creamer Dudley C. Bostwick John E. Field, Jr. Robert E. Garton jean R. Keith Franklin G. Allen, jr. Austin L. Beach james C. Bishop Clyde F. Cristman John R. S. S. Greenwood Robert Barit Spencer G. Bostwick Rockwood Bullard, jr. Burgess Butler john D. Cordner Chi Phi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Guild Devere Horace W. Hewlett Russell W. Higgins Norman E. Limherg CLASS OF 1957 Roger Keith, jr. William N. Larkin Gordon L. Lundwall Charles G. McCormick CLASS OF 1938 Christian Keedy john J. Keep James P. MacCain Cornelius F. Miller Richard C. Reed Willard W. Roberts CLASS OF 1959 Vaughn Dow David Garton james S. Hart Charles I. Kydd William L. Livingston Rae J. Malcolm William L. Snyder, jr Roman L. Tremhicki G. Rezeau Tucker, jr. Richard S. Wisner J. Warren Mersereau Clement M. Simmons R. Wendell Snyder Lewis O. Wzirclell, jr. Williallii H. Sherwood Andrew B. Simpson Henry H. Skillings George G. Whitehead Randall H. Young Frank W. Poland, jr. William C. Schneider j. Potter Smart Dexter C. Wheelock G. Gibson Willis One Hundred and Twenty four I-IERSTiCOLLEGE .,... , ,B ,. 5, B - CNl,vif1?'i'f41'2- .iff-421 49.52, -Y.fiQ4 ,g:f5..x::iE,,.::,,,- 1 I ' 'igzjtaggx-ifSfl.:-f',T?-.,-f,5'l4 Phi Chapter Established in 1873 ll: Iv,,iE,q1-'raensi . -siieif-fra? -Cr.-4-, ' 1 95? N .-vi eg wr ,H .Q-I., W - .ff:1'f ' - E, e- '.af-g?'1e-in 1 'A1g:i?5E 5 if jQ,. ?',k, FRATRES IN FACULTATE xfffly, , George W. Bain William P. Bigelow Fr: S :SEQR - Newton F. McKeon, jr. xr?Z'?'1'L-1Y -aiiff '-- ' ' Q-me -'.,, - '-R ff 'JT-L'-: IT's1r f -JS-34'B' 'li' t ' 1 -e ' ,,-iq-.-1 Qzqvv-vs-sf - 'sr -n ,,,,-a,'f!. --,'-'t ,W ,.,. .1. T3-Q f Fi' gi-'4.f',-aj.f4.rf'i Til-V522 if Fourth Row: Allen, Beach, Sherwood, Keep, Young, Simpson, Wliitehead, Reed, Miller, Cristman, Skillings. Third Row: Wisner, R. Garton, Roberts, Mersereau, Bostwick, R. Keith, Wardell, Larkin, Brown, Becker, Hewlett, Field, Simmons, I. Keith, W. Snyder. Second Row: Creamer, Bosworth, Tucker, E. Butler, Devere, L. Snyder, Limberg. First Row: Smart, Kydd, B. Butler, Cordner, Wheelock, Barit, Bullard, Dow. One Hundred and Twenty-five TI-IE 1937 OLIO Lewis M. Black Burr C. Brundage Harold W. Cobb Howell A. Bates john K. Best Robert N. Bonnett Thomas M. Colton Archibald G. Dougla Paul V. Farrell Robert S. Alexander Martin Bennett Dick A. Clarke Thomas M. Davis J. Henry Francis, Jr. Donald H. Clark Cyrus S. Collins John A. Cranshaw Frederick E. Frazier Paul H. Gleye ss, uf ,.. 411- H4479 Beta Theta Pi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Richard B. Harding, Jr. Calvert B. Lindquest CLASS OF 1937 R. Philip Gregory Daniel F. Griggs, jr. David W. Holmes Henry C. Howell, jr. H. William jordan Frederic B. Loomis, jr. Thomas I. McGurl. jr. CLASS OF 1938 Thomas Y. Funston Robert W. Hyatt Alexander F. Imlay Waldo M. johnson Arthur E. Mace, jr. CLASS OF 1939 Robert XV. Harding David M. I-Iildreth Leonard E. Hurtz Donald Minnick George B. Hamilton Paul j. Newlon Edward l. XVersehe Leonard S. May Daniel C. Minnick Albert T. Nice john P. Saul, lll G. Noble Snider, jr. J. V. Millard Tyson Earle W, Newton Lyman Phillips David B. Proctor john C. Quady Will'1'Cl1 F. Sawyer David N. Reuy Charles R. Rickcl Henry W. Seeley, jr james A. Walker Wfilliam S. Wzllker One Hundred and Twenty SIX . AMHERST i COLLEGE 'fi-is- 4-:Z 'am TQ '. Beta Iota Chapter Established in 1883 ' I BUFIL' FRATRES IN FACULTATE 'EY' qsaww -1' .5-J I' 'P' . . f f Zi Geoffrey Atkinson Frederick K. Turgeon fs-2 ff, . F... '1 - ' f , W -5 7 7 5 ff .f 7, , -.,. ' fa Fifth Row: J. A. Walker, Hilclreth, Gleye, Cranshaw, Seeley, Reay, Frazier. Fourth Row: McGurl, Hyatt, Davis, Francis, Imlay, Bennett, Proctor, Quacly, Clarke. Third Row: Bates, Best, Nice, Howell, Colton, May, Griggs, Snider, Gregory, jordan, Loomis, Saul, Bonnett, Farrell. Second Row: Lindquest, Black, Hamilton, Wersebe, Holmes. First Row: Collins, Clark, W. Walker, Rikel, Hurtz, Minnick. One Hundred and Twenty-seven - THE 1937 OLIO 1 .2iL--. Henry C. Corson Kimball Davis Daniel B. Halstead William L. Hitchcock Benson M. Austin George R. Bacon Robert M. Boltwood William H. Brownell Frank R. Breul Homer Crawford Richard H. Custer Edward H. Hastings, 111 Richard G. Arms William B. Baker, jr. john R. Baldwin, jr. Theta Delta Chi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 john P. King Frederick S. Lane, II james R. Leech Robert C. Nowe CLASS OF 1937 john C. Bush Stephen T. Ellen William E. Fairley CLASS OF 1938 Peter N. Horvath Ralph B. I-lurlbutt, jr. jason S. Kobler Allen Lindberg john F. McGrath CLASS OF 1939 Albert j. Brooks Morris P. Frost Burleigh Fernald George G. Bartlett, jr. Willard E. jones Walter H. Olden, jr. Samuel F. Potsubay, jr Albert K. Roehrig Clinton W. Tylee, jr. jerome F. Peck, jr. Alfred A. Snowball Frederick S. Pendleton Eugene M. Plumstead Vincent Scofield john W. Thompson Robert F. Walker james L. Woodress, jr Caleb Roehrig David W. Sargent R. Clinton Thompson Giles M. Wrigl1t One Hundred and Twenty Light AMI-IERST CCLLEGE --'2'l 9?-il'Fri.:f1-- Q1 'ff'f?-if . , s' - en - --2, 4-Aviv ggi 2 - ,A ,A E. L. 1 . 1, lv-'l',j4. 'ef-. Q K ' 'V 1-4 -i4'fp':2-K. ' 'ff-W ...JF M u , ,,... -2-. .,f2!'f , 'T fff?'F2f H i 'l 'f2i1-ff-'F-'41 ' 2: ' ' 3' are Mu Deuteron Charge FRATRES IN Charles W. Cobb F. Stewart Crawford, Jr. Arthur j. Hopkins Established in 1 F ACULTATE Paul C. Phillips Henry B. Thatcher George F. Whicher Fourth Row: Sargent, Baker, Baldwin, Wright, Arms, Bartlett, C. Roehrig, Frost, Fernald, C. Thomp- son, Brooks. Third Row: Hurlbutt, Bush, Fairley, Austin, Hastings, J. Thompson, Scolield. Second Row: Plumstead, Kobler, Breul, Woodress, McGrath, Linclber, Snowball, Peck, Ellen, Bacon, Walker, Boltwood, Horvath, jones. First Row: Olden, K. Roehrig, Corson, Hallstead, K. Davis, Potsubay, Lane, Leach, King. Crawford, Brownell, Custer, Tylee, Hitchcock, Pendleton, 885 One Hundred and Twenty-nine THE 3 1937 3 OLIO Edwin B. Barrow john C. Kelley, Jr. William W. Citler, Jr. Jose W. Fenderson Verner Alexanderson Robert A. Badenhop Everett C. Banfield, Jr. James B. Birmingham, Jr. Edward H. Connell, Ir. Arthur C. Davis, jr. Frank R. Fowles, jr. Henry F. Goodnow 'Ulf Phi Delta Theta FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Raymond S. Peursall Albert H. Pike, Jr. Harold J. Ruby CLASS OF 1937 Harry L. Goff Benjamin F. Goodrich, Jr. james T. Ramey CLASS OF 1 938 Bryant M. French Benjamin J. Glasgow james D. Gowing CLASS OF 1939 Charles A. Hill, Jr. john H. Kehne Angus G. MacLeod john G. Martin, Jr. jose A. Mayoral William S. Putnam George C. Seward Athunusius D. Skourus Proctor T. Twichell Wallter' H. Wl1itel1ill,jl'. Victor S. johnson, jr. David Winslow Channing B. Richardson Wilfred V. E. Rounseville Earl O. Shreve, jr. Charles G. Taylor Martin Travis LeRoy Van Nostrand, jr One Hundred and Thirty - A HHH? COLLEGE 4-fe -na,-v E 1--1-1' .ve milk i mfffsl- .M-.Jaw 6-fr :l -ri in Jaw 05,425 Massachusetts Beta Chapter Established in 1888 fd' 54 4 'L in ,f-,ge iff, FMR FRATRES IN FACULTATE 3 no 'B 'R JF Lo ,N ,ff Charles A. Andrews Frederic B. Loomis ' Alfred F. I-Iavighurst Frank H. Smith ' Alfred G. Wheeler 1541 ' '87 Alwui- .4- felf' , 4 ee .- 4 fl' Hy- ' q ' - v , -- . -.ff'---- , : A '- wi.4a,.,,g.-' . D , ,,, . , . V' Llaxagl Q F '2'fi3?3U3r?f'7-3-.Y . ' f f N' '15,- he . . gf ' ,ffl lf,-'if ' ZH gcfvew - 'if - .- ., , -A-, 'tg' . g -t, P ,.,- ' ' -dxf , l.iv-N1-al .qv .- ,A aaa- eclsfefg-W,-sv' fx .H S--an -...,..-. f.,.,1 - an .-- '-'f:-4',f-i'-,- ..rf:E', Y -,-' . , , 4- ,a,'..,. . . ' i .. L - VF 11-'. -- l71w. 4f - Ji' :A'T . ' 51, ' ' 'vi ' .a. 'i 'ru . ,I Q rn 1 ,, -se. .5 ,ffl 15- ,-.. '- ' 15. W: , .V ,. .-3. . ,- Q ,Y . ',w.i-'7- A Yi, . -.Q f'mt,,.---Q-ff . in., H , , Wm , -f X ii K r U-aa., .FK iv 1-'IK'-was -v L , sw 4' nh 41' 'ra' H rv: rl: ,,-.-. ,149 4 vp., 'ET' 'W' ..-- -a? , ff A361 Fifth Row: Connell, Kehne, MacLeod, Shreve, Hill, Travis. Fourth Row: Alexanderson, French, johnson, Glasgow, Gowing, Winslow. Third Row: Twichell, Ramey, Whitelmill, Fenderson, Goff, Badenhop. Second Row: Bartow, Pearsall, Seward, Skouras, Raby. First Row: Fowles, Mayoral, Goodnow, Putnam, Richardson, Davis, Birmingham, Banfield, Martin, Taylor. One Hundred and Thirty-one john F. Armstrong, jr. Herman K. Beach, jr. George B. Burnett, jr. Edward Chandler Edgar L. Coon Angus W. Clarke, jr. William H. Claus Robert S. Fitchel Albert F. Miller, jr. George N. Beecher, jr. john A. Bookhout Richard E. Clements, jr. Philip G. Creese Kenneth M. Davis, jr. Paul P. Felt Richard A. Benedict Samuel S. Faris, II john L. Fletcher, jr. Robert j. Guerin Edward W. Hall .I Phi Gamma Delta FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 joseph W. Davis, jr. XVilliam E. Hall john P. Lutz Paul G. Lund George E. McPherson, jr. CLASS OF 1937 Frank A. Peltier, jr. john j. Plante, jr. Wlilliam W. Reilley joseph W. Richmond CLASS OF 1938 john D. Gerhard john D. Griflith Edward G. Kothe Orrin XV. Lincoln, jr. Thomas V. McKeon Arthur F. Mercer, jr. CLASS OF 1939 Edward H. Hatton john D. Horst Frederick A. W. Kothe William B. MCCready Henry j. Mapes Samuel D. Miller George A. Nagle, jr. Ernest Palmer, jr. jolm H. Peterson Ward H. Wait joseph T. West, jr. james M. Selby john A. Swainbank james B. Sweeney, jr. Roy E. Tilles, jr. Thomas F. Power, jr. Robert W. Riemer Theodore S. Rowland, jr. Edgar F. Taber, jr. Don Wilson Leveretr L. Wright Victor E. Nicklas Charles L. Sayre Ford W. Thompson, jr. Walter O. Weisbecker, jr. Gordon Zeese, jr. One Hundred and Thirty-two AMHERST i COLLEGE ' A : 'l v L, Alpha Chi Chapter Established in 1893 -3 - - 7 '4f ' 1 FA FRATRES IN FACULTATE 545 f , .e 5:4 - f . ':, V ' ,fwmi Charles E. Bennett Allison W. Marsh at 4 .. Y P - - ,- i ree. Howard W. Doughty Ralph C. Williams T 4-:Lt iff- Fourth Row: Wilson, McKe0n, Clements, Griffith, Creese, Wright, K. Davis, Power, Gerhard, Mercer, Rowland, Lincoln, Felt, Bookhout. Third Row: Selby, Beecher, E. Kothe, Fichtel, Clarke, Richmond, Swainbank, Plante, Sweeny, Riemer, Miller. Second Row: W. Hall, Lund, West, Nagle, Willard, Lutz, Palmer, Wait. First Row: Weisbecker, Thompson, Zeese, Sayre, Hatton, Nicklas, F. Kothe, McCready, Benedict, E. Hall. Faris. One Hundred and Thirty-three TI-IE 1937 OLIO George K. Allison Raymond K. Bryant Edward W. Harrison Stephen I. Allen Harold S. Atwood, jr. Gordon L. Becker G. Franklin Bower Benjamin P. Atkinson Robert F. Buehler Ralph W. Greenlaw, jr. William D. Calhoun Nathan C. Fitts john W. Haigis, jr. Park R. Hallenbeck Phi Kappa Psi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Crescens G. Hubbard Anthony F. O'Donnell Carl J. Raymond CLASS OF 1937 C. Norton Coe Philip M. Deisroth Sheldon G. Grubb Franklin H. Henvphill Leland P. Russell, jr. CLASS OF 1938 Edward L. Kuhn Robert S. McCollum Donald A. MacHarg CLASS OF 1939 John F. Hall Frederick W. Hutchinson William E. Ingham Edward D. Leonard, -Ir. Nelson B. Repsnld Bernard F. Stall, jr. Donald N. Sullivan Arthur j. Strang, jr. james P. Wilkerson, III Edward D. Williams Robert H. Williztms Edwin I.. Olancler Richard W. Reuter Breen Ringlancl Douglas W. McKinley Charles F. Otis Frank A. Robinson Paul J. Williams One Hundred and Thirty four A HERST COLLEGE -fa.-4-mfg, 7?--L-,i'1?Lr1Zgg-,f , , ,igjT3fiCfl 43lga-513' 1- Massachusetts Alpha Chapter Established in 1895 ' 1 :TL NI' 1 '- 'Q '-PEEL' r 'tusf ' 'ff' Q' A' . 4' 1.1- '-7:'T'- -.- f,3z'T --...A4--. iirsfilialfizf-'-Af t 1 -if-'T ' ' 'F-.. - Y . ' fix-we .- nfs:-A+- A . S- -ji-f:-47,1-' -'T-'g:.q,,:3,3 FRATRES IN FACULTATE 'A' I-' .- v '-4 -.fs -fe i IIDKIIS -1 we 3:7733-.2 ul V 21.4 '-1' F' E-jx ! Ralph A. Beebe Walter A. Dyer -fiiiiiif' F. Curtis Canfield E. Kimball Morsman ,L L... -,,, - ,Am ,ig 1: -1 5 3? -N Ralph H. Oatley nfs!!-g43+!if'if 'l -.fwf.g,, P.,-q H -.N-us. -sv: - Fourth Row: Ringlancl, Kuhn, Okie, Wilson, Buehler, Greenlaw, Whitmore, Sykes, Sherman, McCollum. Third Row: Hemphill, Coe, Wilkerson, Atwood, Allen, E. Williams, Deisroth, R. Williams, Grubb, Russell, Strung. Second Row: Harrison, Hubbard, Stall, Sullivan, Allison, Repsold, Raymond, O'D0nnelI. First Row: Otis, Calhoun, Robinson, Hutchinson, P. Williams, Haigis, Hallenbeck, McKinley, Fitts, Leonard, Ingham. One Hundred and Thirty-live - - THE 1937 OLIO ' 4 George P. Barbarow, jr. Ronald S. Beckett Robert C. Bielaski john Bowditch, III John R. Berryman William B. Braman Norman S. Buckingham john O. Epple John U. Fehr Richard S. Furbish Kellogg G. Birdseye Chester B. Bland Robert K. Bodensten David R. Boyd William J. Branstrom, jr. James M. Brown, III Philip O. Carr Howard L. Cuddeback Roger W. Davis, Jr. Delta Tau Delta FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 james R. Collard Charles W. Combs Oliver M. Flanders Robert H. Gardner William E. Goodman CLASS OF 1937 Edward P. Green William A. Grouse Robert B. Hevenor John S. McDaniel Alan A. Mahanke CLASS OF james T. George Richard S. Landry Robert H. Parker Dorian F. Reid Robert E. Simpson CLASS OF 1939 Claud R. Faunt, Jr. joseph L. Flynn john W. Hall Francis N. Hamblin Edwin S. Hubbard john R. Liliendahl, jr. Walter G. Pfeil, jr. William M. Rider, jr. james W. Stoudt William P. Van Fleet Melville E. Reiner Rowland V. Rider Francis L. Rose William l.. Schofl' C. Blake Skinner Stanwood Wollaston George Q. Slocum Merrill H. Tilghman Chester A. Weed Daniel C. Whedon Frederick C. Meier Richard F. Phillips Harry C. Rudden Edward C. Stillwell, jr Thomas P. Wilson One Hundred and 'lhirty Six MHERST 3 COLLEGE -Q, ., .-N alevgi I FS- , ,-, 1- f p A -. ',,: .'Qv1.5,g.,rLv-: X 3-'mf' 4. - T 'F'f.c-3-:21-i '- - .ff'k Y ' j'-CUE?-.kt ' N. -.-- -- ,---X wr: Y ?'5::4- 1 , ..,n.'5'?,,' w-, - ' -: P' T4 .4 Y., 5- 'i':ff ,,'iT , ey, eaf u ,f W5-:aJ. ..b-.',: 4f ' ' ':5. Vf,,.' ua , 'dh - ,. 3' ..,:.:v.f--' ,,.--:I'w,v,fv, 4-. ip..- 1g.: '- Y , -, N , --N.-L ,ff-'A Q -af:1,y, G57 1 f-r.fTi's-:-1 :QQ , Gamma Phi Chapter Established in 1918 ,,.:m.,,,svf L -. 5w 'f'1 L y,,w,.-g , .gQ.f'f' i 3153 FRATER IN FACULTATE :if L 1-QT-fix'-riiifl 'T-.- azure -fse,4i+- wziffilf- f e 4 ,,,.5-igiivg Ralph C. McGoun, jr. L , ,.-0 x -w 0 ., , - I W -f.. - '7 tg' 4' 5 1 rr- S+. 4L:. . - .-1-fg,.:'-Q Fourth Row: Stillwell, Carr, Meier, Harnblan, Cuddebaclc. Third Row: Hevenor, Bodensten, Reid, Birdseye, Boyd, George Second Row: Rose, McDaniel, Grouse, Stoudt, Rider, Bielaski First Row: Lilliendahl, Phillips, Branstrom, Davis, Hubbard, W 9 Slocum, Landry. , Beckett, Rider, Buckingham, Green ilson, Faunt. One Hundred and Thirty-seven THE - 1937 OLIO A x 'ff -- 1 - 3 A, . Edwin P. Lepper Richard E. Bodkin Ernest E. Ellerr Waldo B. Cummings jacob H. Brautigam Robert L. Cushing Tracy C. Dudley Theta Xi FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLASS OF 1936 Henry S. Meyer Harold C. Sigda CLASS OF 1957 Harry F. Gray, jr. Winfield Keck William N. Mustard CLASS OF 1938 William F. Kazlauskas Paul W. Leak CLASS OF 1959 Ralph F. Lewis William R. Merchant Philip T. Moyer A. Stanley Thompson Edward M. Shepard Richard S. Zeisler Nathaniel Mills, jr. Samuel Smyth, III john S. Vullmer Donald B. Whalin One Hundred and Thirty eight X AMHERST COLLEGE 4.-. '-S. ...f' 5.3-Z2 1121 mi f. .. -'-'we' . ,-f:5'f1i4 0314.9 - .+:a.n5-Q-f'.+5fv4-4:2-' 'T' 2'7 -IT gfi . . Q-,Sify-f 123735. .fri-'f-vff'-4.1-5.'?' ' 1.-fp, - -- rf 13,3212 Alpha Mu Chapter 1,-T, '.-,f e Q:Q,,2- 1-' .1 .fa .sy -..,., l ,hy-gary, 'F' ' .. '-. ,H -, ,1 '21 a-'PJJM ' -.v, T' Nami.:-e-Q iq?.,wx 1-:emu-I, ,- , . - . . ,. H.. T'1 .f- Q: --5 A-3, ..f-QM-. f-ge -nj.. W .7 a -ri gain-.,,, iw-1,5-f' -34 FRATRES IN FACULTATE -+-... r f, i , 1 lm... -A Q W: -Q'!'57:? 5 N-- -'g':faC3 ' J 'r-:1f,'...'f'-g',. ,,T..1' eff- 1 .,,'Q,.-1'-.-: 1 -31,f f 1221: qi-1--aft' Warren K. Green 'ti 'Fifi -- -g+-siifzfa-31 ' ' L 4 1. af. '5:imQ?'.-.uri ': e '-v '- 'ur ,, pw -in .D?'Ls'f--,-Jwf' 1-gen gy, . -iw '..1wg.4 ian- -f -1. 1 -,..-,. - 'QP' if ':-V. vga: 'sc ge, .. wg V ' v.,qr.-.4- - 981 L : WY 'ha'- Y ...A g.. 1, f -as-fx-f4 ' fe fa.: Fourth Row: Lewis, Vollmer, Merchant. Third Row: Moyer, Cushing, Brautigam, Whalin, Dudley, Leak. Second Row: Cummings, Mills, Gray, Kazlauskas, Mustard. First Row: Shepard, Lepper, Sigda, Keck, Zeisler. Established in 1952 Samuel R. Williams 52. - L' ,fliff 1 'fa ' 97' lm. One Hundred and Thirty-nine THE i 1937 E OLIO .- Xi Lord Jeffrey Amherst Club Sheldon M. Collins Edmund L. Foote Norman H. Gerson Edwin B. Colburn Donald E. I-ledden Aaron L. Kingsberg Lester G. Bruggemann, Melvin Kranzberg John E. Lehman Abe K. Lipsitz Donald R. McGeorge Horace S. Bell Jerome S. Beloff Donald N. Bigelow Harry C. Calcutt Maurice F. Dean John F. Eaton Marvin S. Edgerton Martin S. Elmer Donald B. Engley Paul Farmer Eeser Goldstein David J. Goldwasser I I. MEMBERS IN COLLEGE CLASS OF 1956 Alvin Greif, Jr. Stanley L. Levin George S. Moss Stanley Paymer CLASS OF 1937 Edwin C. Rozwenc Charles D. Schilling CLASS OF 1938 Bennett R. Meyers Gordon S. Reid Milton Spielman Elvin H. Wanzo CLASS OF 1939 Robert A. Goldwasser James H. Green Morris G. Hammer Frank M. Heifetz Frank J. Kusiak, Jr. Robert T. Magrane Stanley L. Mayer William A. Medlicott Irwin I. Meller Howard M. Mitchell Samuel Orlen Lewis L. Rosen Mandal R. Segal Milton A. Ushman James S. Schnepel Cornelius Vanderbreggen Irving Waltman Donald Wedel Richard L. Weinstein Jacob A. Weisman Harry O. Whipple Albert N. Whiting L, Herrnain Plehn Everett H. Pryde Gerald Rohmer Martin V. Rothman Douglas G. Schultz Edward Segal Geurson D. Silverberg Murray L. Sims Isador J. Spiegel Edward M. Swaine John P, Webber John R. Willis One Hundred and Forty AMI-IERST COLLEGE Established in 1 93 5 'iii fi- 4'g. 'Q - is is ? MEMBERS IN FACULTY A ' TM -Qi ln I kan TCll d OttoM th Z ' f QL ames . e an an e - orn , 2 z l ,A x r' . . .- M fr' it milf Sranle Km Geor e F. Whicher V 4 W2 A' v Q HM? W gg-+-52 4 1'iii'35i25f'Z:?fg , , h i xy Sterling P. Lamprechr Ralph C. Williains ' .fE'Q A M, -' Q2l4l'22.igQjg,5: f gf ' E f f..iflj 'fill George R. Taylor ' gy Third Row: Kingsberg, Moss, McGeorge, Bigelow, Kusiak, Spielman. Second Row: Collins, Whiting, Waltman, Vanderbreggen, Kranzberg, Beloff, Wanzo. First Row: Willis, Swaine, Schnepel, Heifetz, Spiegle. One Hundred and Forty-one ' az- ,. , ,Q jf- fe fQi5Q 1 - i' .2 w:,1 wC v'. ,Q 5,4 . V 1,152.3-,, o I. ifr V 5 ' ,vi 1 If ,.. 1 . ' fig.. -4 ' K -' - wwf- :I . I 1 'C .- 'Z-I , ,Aw .,z 'f,.w1... . :.. -ag. 1- ,. . 50,7-jgagfaizilat l V ' .f ' N ff r-- F 44 fra, Sr BOOK FOUR ORGANIZATIONS Wa!ke1' Hall -- THE 1937 OLIO - --- Scarab Walter B- Mahvny, Jr- Niel A. wemhefs, Jr. WALTER BUTLER MAHONY, JR .......... ................. P resident NIEL ALEXANDER WEATHERS, JR ................. Secretary-Treasurer George Treat Bristol, jr. Eric Edward Sundquist Horace Wilson Hewlett Wright Tisdale Charles Edgar Phreaner, Jr. Garrett Rezeau Tucker, jr. Herman Van Dien Stewart Stephen Emerson Whither Albert Flanagan Winston George T. Bristol, Jr. Horace W. Hewlett C. Edgar Phreaner, jr. One Hundred and Forty-four AMHERST i COLLEGE - Herman V. D. Stewart Eric E. Sundquist Wright Tisdale In recognition of their prominence in undergraduate activities eleven members of the student body were tapped for Scarab last year in an impressive ceremony at Senior Chapel. Founded some thirty years ago as a self-perpetuating senior honorary society, Scarab in its early years adopted as its responsibility to preserve the traditions and good name of Amherst College. True, with the dwindling of Amherst customs, its original function has been somewhat limitedg and yet, after thirty years membership in the society remains one of the most coveted campus honors. But this statement in no respect should lead to the conclusion that Scarab has been a meaningless organ of student government this year. Rather it has assumed new aims and new responsibilities with a changing campus atmosphere. The banquet which was held in conjunction with Gargoyle, the Williams honorary society, was an honest effort to encour- age friendship and good feeling between these two sister Massachusetts colleges. The Society's effort to create a Scarab alumni organization has been pursued with the hope of establishing a closer relationship between the College alumni in general and the under- graduate body. In short, Scarab this year has made a sincere effort to apply itself as a worthwhile undergraduate organization. l Garrett R. Tucker, jr. Stephen E. Wliicher Albert F. Winston One Hundred and Forty-five 'l-T THE 1957 OLIO -f Student Council ALBERT F. WINSTON ............................,,A...........,.....,......, President WALTER B. MAHONY, ja ......., ...,............. V ice-President M. TILGHMAN WEST .........,.......... ........................,..., S ecretary HENRY S. HUGHES .................................... Corresponding Secretary 1956 Walter B. Mahony, jr. Richard C. Forman Charles E. Phreaner, jr. Horace W. Hewlett Albert F. Winston 1957 Keith P. Pattengill Henry S. Hughes Matthew T. West 1958 Charles L. Dostal In an effort to prove itself a necessary and active organ of student government, truly representative of the undergraduate body, the present Student Council has played an important role in determining College policy. After its organization last Spring, the Council proceeded to readjust the student activities fee so as to include a general appropriation for the Masquers. It was hoped that this provision would give the College dramatic association reliable financial backing and still keep the total assessment down to a point where every student would be willing to be a subscriber. During the Fall the Council undertook to investigate the Amherst cur system. After analyzing the systems in use at various other colleges, a committee of the Council submitted a report to the administration, recommending some of the provisions that were eventually incorporated into the system now being used. Throughout the football season the Student Council sponsored night rallies on the Octagon Hill before the important games, and it lent its support, as wholeheartedly as possible, to the college band. Before Spring vacation the Council expects to have prepared a report on a possible change in the curriculum, and it will submit its recommendations to the administration at that time. Standing: West, Hughes, Dostal, Pattengill. Seated: Forman, Hewlett, Wiimsttmn, Phreaner, Mahony. One Hundred and Forty-six ' MHERST COLLEGE Council of Fraternity Presidents NIEL A. WEATHERS, ja .............v.........................,........... Chairman MINOT GROSS ...............,.....,.. ..........,.................,...... S ecretary C. EDGAR PHREANER, JR ...... .....,............,.....,..,......... ' Treasurer George K. Allison John H. Peterson Charles K. Arter, jr. Samuel F. Potsubay, jr. George T. Bristol, jr. George C. Seward Edward L. Butler Edward M. Shepard Paul J. Newlon James W. Stoudt Cornelius Vanderbreggen, jr. Entering into the second year of its career as an integral part of the machinery of student government at Amherst College, the Council of Fraternity Presidents assumed the responsibility of directing and arbitrating the rushing season. This was formerly a function of the Inter-fraternity Council which voted itself out of existence after the rushing season of 1934. The new council's improvement of the rushing rules made the opportunities of all fraternities more equal and was also instrumental in educating the freshmen in the tactics of the rushing season. A survey of the present rushing system for the possible improvement of conditions is the immediate project of the council. The enforcement of women regulations in the fraternities comes under the juris- diction of the organization, and it has set up a judicial committee for the purpose of investigating any infractions that cannot be handled by the fraternity president. This year the council sent a representative to the National Interfraternity Council in New York, and then sponsored a meeting of the fraternity treasuters to further the study and perfection of fraternity hnances. Projects such as the exchange of eating guests among the fraternities and Sunday night speakers and discussions in the fraternity houses have been brought before the council and have received its sanction before becoming official practices on campus. The Council of Fraternity Presidents is an active body in handling individual cases which cannot be treated by the fraternity presidents and are outside the administration of the Student Council. The Council of Presidents affords an excellent means of cooperation and Contact between the college administration and the fraternities and their activities. Standing: Allison, Stoudt, Seward. Butler, Shepard. Peterson, Vanderbreggen. Seated: Potsubay, Bristol, Phreaner, Wfeathers, Grose, Newlon. One Hundred and Forty-seven THE 1937 OLIO Phi Beta Kappa Massachusetts Beta Established in 1853 PROFESSOR FREDERIC B. LOOMIS, '96 .....,....,,.........,.... President HONORABLE ARTHUR P. RUGG, '83 .................... Vice-President PROF. GEORGE B. FUNNELL, '24 ..,............... Secretary-Treasurer STEPHEN E. WHICHER, '36 .................. Undergraduate President NIEL A, WEATHERS, JR., '36 ...................... Undergraduate Secretary FIRST DRAWING Daniel Burt Caudle Robert Dwight Fenn William Summer Johnson Mandal Robert Segal OF THE CLASS OF 1936 George Curry Seward Harold Ladd Smith, jr. Niel Alexander Weathers, Jr. Stephen Emerson Whicher SECOND DRAWING OF THE CLASS OF 1936 John Bowditch, III Horace Coates Coleman, jr. Robert Ewald Giese Matthew Arnold Kelly john Pease King Frederick Stanley Lane, II Walter Butler Mahony, Jr. FIRST DRAWING Fairman Chalfee Cowan Robert Watson Elmer Henry Smart Hughes Leonard Carpenter Meeker joseph Walker Richmond Charles Sey Gilbert Horton Mudge Paul johnson Newlon Robert Childs Nowe Sanborn Partridge Walter Amson Schloss Athanasios Demetrios Skouras Garrett Rezeau Tucker, jr. CLASS OF 1957 Edwin Charles Rozwenc William Lincoln Schoff Charles Blake Skinner Cornelius Vanderbreggen, jr. Irving Waltman mour Whitman, jr. OF THE V95 .992 Standing: Seward, Fenn, Caudle, Segal. Seated: Whicher, Weathers. One Hundred and Forty-eight -i AMHERST COLLEGE - Christian Association RICHARD A. MERRITT ....................,...............................,. President DONALD A. MACHARG ..,......... ...i....... T reasurer JOHN P. SAUL, III .......................... ..............., S ecretary REV. CHARLES H. CADIGAN .............................. Faculty Advisor In carrying out its responsibility as a directing force of the religious activities of the College, the Christian Association this year has undertaken to apply itself toward promoting fellowship among the students. Particularly in the freshman class has this objective received considerable emphasis. At the beginning of the year a freshman smoker was held in College Hall in an effort to avail the new students an opportunity to become acquainted. Later, a freshman cabinet was formed, patterned after the upperclass body, to enable students especially interested in the Christian Association to begin their work. And with the hope of heightening interest in the religious activities of the College, six regular discussion groups, open only to freshmen, were organized. In addition to its traditional functions of sponsoring the Community Chest and Old Clothes Drives, the upperclass cabinet has held bi-weekly meetings this year to consider the work being done in the individual committees. Occasional forums and study groups have been held, at which outside speakers have been brought in, but in general, the cabinet this year has tried to encourage discussion among the student members themselves. Perhaps the most lasting contribution of this year's Christian Association was the annual Christian Association Embassy, conducted on February 17 and 18 with the theme Helps and Hindrances to Religion in College . Fourteen ministers, many of them Amherst alumni, were invited to visit the College during the two-day period and to lead the discussion in each of the fraternity houses. Standing: Mr. Cadigan. Vanderbreggen, Lancaster, Gower, Shepard, Sherman. Seated: Keesey, Merritt, Tylee, Twichell, Saul, Coleman. One Hundred and Forty-nine THE 1937 OLIO Pre-Medical Club WILLIAM N. CHAMBERS .................,....... .,.....,. P resident PROFESSOR HAROLD H. PLOUGI-I .......... ........ A dviser A series of biweekly lectures by prominent practicing physicians and scientists from the College faculty has been the policy of the Pre-Medical Club this year in its effort to familiarize undegraduates for medicine with some of the elementary problems of the profession. A balanced prospective of the student's future work has been achieved by securing as speakers men engaged in the various fields of the medical profession. Several members of the faculty have spoken before the club on recent scientific research which is being carried on in medicine. Outstanding practicing physicians have explained the actual problems with which they are confronted in their private practice, among them Dr. Robert B. Osgood '97, a former professor at the Harvard Medical School and now a practicing surgeon in Boston. Further, men in public health have discussed the increasing tendency for the state to assume the responsibility of protecting the health of its citizens. Such a speaker was Clifford W. Beers, whose autobiography, A Mind That Found Itselfu, has been so influential in promoting a sane treatment of the insane throughout the country. Supplementing these lectures, motion pictures have been shown before the club on various scientific problems involved in medicine, including embryological devel- opment and micro-dissection. One of the aims of the Pre'Medical Club this year was to create widespread interest in the organization among the undergraduates preparing for medicine, and the fact that some fifty members are now enrolled in the club testifies to the achievement of this goal. One Hundred and Fifty AMHERST COLLEGE Pre-Law Club ATHANASIOS D. SKOURAS ..,......................, ,......... P resident WRIGHT TISDALE ................. ..,,...,. V ice-President JAMES T. RAMEY .......... ........ S ecretary-Treasurer THOMAS M. DAVIS ,........................................... Publicity Manager PROFESSOR CHARLES L. SHERMAN .....,.......................... Adviser The Pre-Law Club has undertaken a complete reorganization this year in an effort ro interest more of the undergraduates preparing for law. As a result of a membership campaign conducted during the first semester, a hundred and five students indicated their willingness to participate in the new club, once formed. With this encouragement the club arranged to have Professor Roswell Magill of the Columbia Law School speak at the first meeting on The Lawyer and Federal Taxa- tion . Similar talks by practicing lawyers, as well as by professors of law, were planned in order to acquaint the members with some of the problems facing the legal profession at the present time. In addition to these lectures, the club has held a number of informal discussions on outstanding cases, with students who already have had experience with legal procedure leading the debate. One of the more permanent contributions of the club has been its undertaking to establish a law library in the Political Science Seminar of Converse Library. This library was to contain the more important case books, essays on law, and bulletins of information from the leading law schools in the country. Third Row: Swainbank, Fox, DeWitt, Sigda, Skolnik, Richmond. Second Row: Collins. Whitman, Segal, Skouras, Tisclale, Ramey, Davis. First Row: Wanzo, Faunt, Birdseye. One Hundred and Fifty-one - THE E 1937 2 OLIO International Relations Club WRIGHT TISDALE ............. ............. P resident MANDAL R. SEGAL ................. ........ V ice-President CHARLES G. MCCORMICK ....... .......,......... S ecretary CHARLES S. WHITMAN, JR ......... ................... T reasurer JEAN R. KEITH .............,...................................... Publicity Manager With its largest membership since the founding of the organization at Amherst, the International Relations Club has been very active in campus activities this year. The Club is organized for the purpose of spreading information on international relations, holding open forums on current affairs and having from time to time speakers on topics of international importance. The outstanding activity of the Club this year was the Model League of Nations to which Amherst sent its largest delegation in the history of its participation. The Model League was based around the Italo-Ethiopian dispute, and the Amherst delegates to the League had a key position in its affairs, representing five countries including Ethiopia. The Ethiopians startled the conference on the opening night by appearing in full native garb with brown faces, wigs, safety pins and no shoes. The calibre of the International Relations Club is further emphasized by the fact that jean Keith, an ofiicer in the club, was vice-president of the Model League. During the course of the year, the club has also sponsored several lectures, out- standing among them being ones by Count Sforza, who came to Amherst on the Carnegie Peace Foundation, Professor E. Dwight Salmon, who spoke on The Philippines, and Mr. Walter Rudlin. Standing: Collins, Gerson, Hughes, Cowan, Whitman. I Seated: Newlon, Devere, Segal, Tisdale, Skouras, McCormick. One Hundred and Fifty-two Liberal Club ATHANASIOS D. SKOURAS ..,,..... ............. P resident CLINTON W. TYLEE .,............. ........ V ice-President JAMES T. RAMEY ,...............,. .....,... T reasurer BENJAMIN H. HALLER .,.....,.. ....... S ecretary Under the able leadership of Athanasios D. Skouras, who was elected president of the organization for the present year, the Liberal Club succeeded in maintaining a prominent position among the College organizations this year by organizing the series of Sunday night Faculty-Student smokers at the various fraternity houses. For the purpose of acquainting the undergraduates with the different topics of current importance which can not be discussed in the class room, the Liberal Club was established in Amherst in 1927. Its liberal type is modelled after the liberalism of Theodore Roosevelt and pursues a moderate policy of conciliation. During the present year it has obtained a membership of 25 undergraduates. In the future the Club plans to affiliate itself with the American Student Union, an organization which was founded last winter at a national convention in Cleveland and was attended by B. H. Haller, Amherst representative to the Union. Standing: Twichell, Rounseville, Pike, Merritt, Shepard, Wliitman. Seated: Boyd, Tylee, Skouras, Haller, Raby. One Hundred and Fifty-three AMHERST COLLEGE l THE 1937 OLIO Debating Council PAUL NEWLON .................................... ............ P resident MANDAL R. SEGAL ........,......... ....... V ice-President CHARLES S. WHITMAN, JR ....... .......... S ecretary L. MIDDLETON BLACK ........,.. ....,........,...... M anager JAMES P. WILKERSON, III ..,............................... Assistant Manager Horace W. jordan Philip H. Coombs Richard H. Custer H. Stuart Hughes J. Henry Francis, jr. In its capacity as organizer of Amherst's participation in intercollegiate debates, the Debating Council is fostering a great increase of interest in that activity. A schedule of eleven debates, two of which were broadcast over the radio, an increased range of subjects, and an unusually large attendance at the debates afford proof of this. Three members of the Council were made ofiicers of the Eastern Intercollegiate Debate League for this year. They are Newlon, presidentg Segal, secretary, and Hughes, publicity manager. In addition to this, Newlon, Segal, Hughes, and jordan were given membership in the Amherst Chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, honorary debating society. Professor Garrison is the adviser and coach of the debaters. Witli his assistance the Council has debated this year against Bowdoin, Colgate, M. I. T.,-Columbia, Swarthmore, Brown, and Boston University. Following a new procedure fostered by the Council, all except the debate with M. I. T., which Amherst won, were non-decision debates. Debates with Mount Holyoke and Princeton as well as the annual Little Three encounter are scheduled for the second semester. men mf' Standing: jordan, Francis, Wilkerscin, Keith. Seated: Black, Segal, Newlon, Hughes, Wliitnian. One Hundred and Fifty-four AMHERST COLLEGE Amherst Union CHARLES E. HULICK, ja ....... ...,.... P resident The Amherst Union was formed to give students the opportunity to air their views on present day political problems, campus questions, and any other subjects of interest. It was modeled on the Cxford union for specific reasons. First, to familiarize the students with parliamentary procedure, including the responsibility of the chairmanship. Secondly, because it is an interesting and lively way in which to hold discussions, for, while it gives a chance for the faculty and experts to give vent to their views, it does not deter the inexperienced and less enlightened students who wish to enter the discussion. Thirdly, because it offers an opportunity for the serious to be interspersed with the humor- ous. In this way the Union tends to avoid scholarly debate. The Union intends to sponsor only four meetings a year. This arrangement allows the meetings to be spaced at appropriate intervals, so that interest remains eager rather than forced. In line with its policy of encouraging student discussion of pressing political problems, the Amherst Union held its first meeting on the subject of the Supreme Court. After intro- ductory talks by J. R. Keith, '37, and H. S. Hughes, '37, as a background for the open discussion, the meeting was thrown open to discussion from the floor. Terry, Cowan, Hulick, Hughes, Higginbottom One Hundred and Fifty-live li-- THE - 1937 OLIO - Flying Club RANDALL BARTON ................................,. ,....., P resident WILLIAM D. STROI-IMEIER ........ ........... S ecretary GIRVAN N. SNIDER, JR ...........,. .......... T reasurer DONALD HOOD .................................................................. Director The Flying Club at Amherst, now in its third year, has already obtained nation-wide prominence, especially among colleges. The Club is considered a model for colleges which desire to form flying clubs, as it alone possesses its own plane. When the National Inter- collegiate Flying Club was formed last May, Strohmeier, '36, was elected president. Also, Snider, '37, has been elected treasurer of the Association of New England Flying Clubs. During the summer King, '35, and Thomas, '35, represented Amherst at the National Intercollegiate Air Meet, and, as a two man team, performed brilliantly to secure third place for Amherst, following close upon Purdue and the University of Minnesota. In the first New England Intercollegiate Air Meer ever to be held, Amherst took first place among nine colleges. .As a result the trophy now resides in President King's ofiice. Barton, '37, King, '35, and Thomas, '35, competed for Amherst, King standing out as the individual star with two firsts and a second. The meet was held on the Club's own Held at La Fleur airport in Northampton, before a gathering of more than six thousand persons. The Flying Club also won the intercollegiate event of the Springfield Air Meer last May. The Flying Club now owns a new Taylor Cub, paid for partly by the generosity of alumni. The new plane, though of the same model as the old, gives a far better per- formance and greater power. Of the thirteen active members, the eight new ones have soloed since last year. Three have their private licenses, and one an amateur license. The Taylor Cub, received in October, has already been flown three hundred hours which is just an indication of the enthusiasm of the Flying Club at Amherst. Barton, Buckman, Flynn, Lumley, Davis, Snider, Breed, Strohmeier. One Hundred and Fifty-six AMHERST E COLLEGE Amherst Outing Club WARD H. WAIT ,,,,....,,.,,,. ...........,.,... P resident JOSEPH W. RICHMOND ........ ...,..................... S ecretary-Treasurer RICHARD B. HARDING, JR ....... Manager of Hiking and Camping C. JARVIS SCHAUFFLER ......... ............ M anager of Winter Sports The Amherst Outing Club, according to its purpose of organizing and sponsoring collegiate interest in outdoor recreation, showed unusual activity in undertaking trips dur- ing the fall. Six trips were made, among them week-end trips to Mt. Cardigan and to the Dartmouth Outing Club's cabin on Mt. Moosilauke. The skiing section of the Outing Club has become quite prominent this year in the athletics of Amherst. With Charles Parker as their very able coach, the first full ski team ever to participate for Amherst, won sixth place in the Dartmouth Carnival where twelve colleges entered. The Club possesses its own cabin, Tyler Cabin, on Mount Toby, a pleasant location in any season as evidenced by the glowing write-ups in the cabin log book. In the spring will come more trips climaxed, as always, by the spring banquet. Delta Sigma Rho PAUL NEWTON MANDAL R. SEGAL An honorary debating society, Delta Sigma Rho, is open to members of the junior and Senior classes only. Membership is limited to those men who have shown out- standing ability in debating, and new members are chosen by those already in the society in cooperation with the debating instructor in the College. The aim of the fraternity is to improve the calibre of debating and speaking in the colleges as well as to encourage greater interest in college forensics. Amherst had only two members in their chapter this year, but both are outstanding in the debating field. Newlon is President of the Debating Council of the College and is also President of the Eastern Intercollegiate Debating League which is composed of nine Eastern colleges. Segal is Secretary of both of these organizations. One Hundred and Fifty-seven - THE 1937 OLIO The Amherst Musical Clubs For the fourth successive season the Amherst Glee Club has enjoyed unqualified success under the tutelage of Mr. Ralph Oatley, '22. The popularity of this Club is attested in the fact that a wealth of material is always available. This year a group of eighty was selected from over two hundred applicants. A practice group of this size permits the continuation of the Club's policy to vary the concert group, which has a hxed number of thirty, so that the opportunity to make the trips will be open to more men, In their initial appearance, December 14, the Amherst Club held a joint concert with the Princeton University Glee Club in College Hall. The singing, acclaimed by the large audience, indicated the undoubted ability of the Club. In New York, the newly-organized double quartet of Sullivan, Selby, Snowball, Stewart, Hewlett, Merritt, Kennedy, and Stall entertained at the annual New York Amherst Alumni Association Banquet, held at the Hotel Roosevelt on january 15. The Little Three joint concert, an affair of much interest, especially to the colleges participating, was presented at West Hartford, Connecticut, on February 29. Amherst featured the double quartet, changed by the substitution of Phillips, Gregory, and Howland. On March 20 the Club traveled to Newburgh, New York, and gave a concert at the Powelton Club. The concert season was brought to a close in a fitting manner at the Wellesley Hills Country Club in Wellesley, Massachusetts. Fifth Row: Wiggins, Stewart. Fourth Row: Allen, D. Holrhausen, Cowan, C. Holrhausen, Williams. Harvey, Francis. Third Row: Phillips, Breed, Bland, Tracy, Kennedy, Simpson, Minnick. Snowball, Farrell. Second Row: Cullen, Ringland, DeWitt, Becker, Calder, Landon, Sutherland, jones. Howland. Gregory. First Row: Burrows, Boyden, Collard, Sullivan, Hewlett, Wfebster, Stall. Devere, Wersebe. One Hundred and Fifty-eight i AMHERST COLLEGE - During the Spring Recess the Musical Club made a short circuit of the Middle West. After giving a concert at Utica, a joint concert with the Case School of Applied Science was held . at Cleveland. Then there followed, successively, concerts at De Pauw University, St. Louis, Chicago, Detroit, and Buffalo. The president of the Club was Hewlett '36, also a member of the double quartet. Piano accompaniment and solos were ably provided by Cowan '37. The coaching staff consisted of Professor Cobb and Mr. Oatley. One of the most colorful and effective organizations in the college is the band. It was organized this year by an under- graduate committee with Phreanor as director, Wilkerson and Richmond as managers, Close as drum-major, and Mr, Oatley as adviser. Mr. Jeffs, well-known for his Greenfield High School Band and his professional band which has appeared here for Commencements and convocations, was secured as director. Much credit must be attributed to the forty members of the band, its director, and its organizers for the success of the football team, and, especially, for the spirit displayed at the rallies, all home football games, and for the season's grand finale at Williams. Ralph H. Oatley Director AMHERST MUSICAL CLUBS HORACE W. HEWLETT, New Haven, Conn. President DONALD N. SULLIVAN, Cortland, N. Y. Vice-President EDWARD N. GOODWIN, JR., Montclair, N. J. Manager WILLIAM H. WEBSTER, JR., Bronxville, N. Y. Assistant Manager EDWARD D. WILLIAMS, Cleveland, Ohio ' y Publicity Manager 'c MR. RALPH H. OATLEY, Springfield, Mass. Edward Win, Jr' Director of the Glee Club PROF. CHARLES W. COBB, Amherst, Mass. Adviser One Hundred and Fifty-nine THE 1937 OLIO FIRST TENORS Arms, R. G. Bland, C. B. Devere, G. Frey, H. H. Fuller, R. D. Gregory, R. F. French, B. M. Landon, R. D. Minnick, D. C. Phreaner, G. H. Reis, H. W., jr. Root, j. H., jr. Shepard, E. M. Snowball, A. A. Stilwell, W. B. Stewart, H. V. D. Sullivan, D. N. Wallace, F. K. Wersebe, E. j. Wheeler, W. C. Williams, P. j. SECOND TENORS Allen, S. I. Boyden, T. C. Brooks, A. j. Deisrorh, P. M. Gower, S. M., jr. Haigis, j. W., jr. Horace W. Hewlett President GLEE CLUB MEMBERSHIP Hewlett, H. W. Hildreth, D. M. Holthausen, C. Kennedy, D. R. McKinley, D. W. Raby, H. j. Rarhbun, W. T., jr. Ringland, B. Snyder, R. W. Sutherland, R. M. Tracy, W. B. M., jr. Tyson, j. B. M. Weathers, N. A., jr. Wells, D. H. Wiggins, E. W., jr. FIRST BASSES Barr, j. W., jr. Becker, G. L. Bodine, C., jr. Breed, R. T. Calder, R, G., jr. DeWitt, R. L. Ellis, W. P. Farrell, M. L., jr. Felt, P. P. Francis, j. H., jr. Guest, R. H. Hall, j. W. jeppson, j. Kelly, R. j. Landis, R. B. McCollum, R. S. McKeon, T. V. Newlon, P. j. Poor, E. E. Stall, B. F., jr. Williams, E. D. SECOND BASSES Barit, R. Bole, D. C., jr. Burnett, G. B., jr. Burrows, P. W. Collard, j. R. Cullen, G. L., jr. Fitts, N. C. Harvey, H. S. Howland, R. M. jones, j. P., jr. Keck, W. Merritt, R. A. Miller, C. F. Mundi, G. H., jr. Phillips, L. Sargent, D. W. Sherer, R. D. Simpson, A. B. Selby, j. M. Snow, W. H. One Hundred and Sixty Amherst Masquers Although handicapped during the first semester by the absence of their director, Professor Canfield, the Amherst Masquers have been able to uphold the standard of excellent performances established in previous years. Prospects for the rest of the year are exceedingly encouraging due to Professor Canlie1d's return and the fact that the two plays in view seem to be admirably chosen and well suited to the excellent talent available. W'hirili1zg in the Dark, a farcical melodrama by Law- rence Gross and Edward Childs, opened the Masquers' F- CUYUS Canfield season on November 21, 22, and 23. The unquestionable success of the production was due in part to the skill with which Raymond Bryant, Masquers' president, handled the leading role. The acting ot Miss Mable Btinn of Northampton and of Mrs. Henry Scott also deserves praise. Most of the remaining laurels go to john F. Shaw, '29, who hlled in admirably as coach of the play, and to Mr. McGoun, technical director of the organization. The next production of the Masquers was a representation of Giotto's Frescoes of the Nativity given December 17 and 18. A beautiful embodiment of the Christmas spirit, the presentation was one of the most technically superb masterpieces ever given by the organization. Professor Scott was the originator and director of the production, while the music was in the charge of Professor Cobb. Students of Amherst and neighboring colleges, faculty wives and children, and residents of the town all contributed to make the repre- sentation so successful that, in response to many requests, it is to be repeated in future years. During the second semester the Masquers will aim to continue their policy of present- ing types of plays which a college community might be expected to enjoy. New plays will again be emphasized, as was the case last year when the organization with great success presented The Bright Blade, written for the Masquers by Daniel Wickenden, '35, and the American premiere of The Old Lady Sayr, No by Denis Johnston. Director Standing: Grouse, Merritt, Atwood, Merrill. Seated: Twichell, Waite, Bryant, Raymond, Rider. One Hundred and Sixty-one AMHERST 3 COLLEGE Palhr of Glory, with Douglas Kennedy, Carl Ray- mond, and Raymond Bryant in leading roles, is to be the Masquers' offering March 19, 20, and 21. Amherst will be among the first colleges to present this play, which is Sydney Howard's adaptation of Humphrey C0bb's novel. Built around a war theme, it has a cast of over forty-Hve speaking parts. An American preview of Arnold S. PuEer's The Slmper Arire is the tentative choice for the final produc- tion of the year. If the Masquers decide to present this play, it will be particularly interesting to the Amherst audience since its theme is based somewhat on that of The Old Lady Sayr, No '. Raymond K. Bryant TI-IE 1937 OLIO President F, CURTIS CANFIELD ........ .........,............. D irector RALPH C. MCGOUN .............. ......... T echnical Director RAYMOND K. BRYANT .......... RICHARD A. MERRITT ......,.. CARL J. RAYMOND .......... ..................President . ....,,...... Vice-President .........................Secretary WARD H. WAIT .............. .......... B usiness Manager EDWARD CHANDLER ...... .......... P roperty Manager WALTER H, OLDEN, JR ......... ,..............,.......... S rage Manager JOSEPH T. WEST, JR ........... ........................ L ighting Manager Harold S. Atwood, jr. Raymond K. Bryant David W. Brewer George Burnett, jr. Edward Chandler Stephen T. Ellen William P. Ellis William A. Grouse Clement F. Merrill Richard A. Merritt Walter H. Olclen, jr. Raymond S. Pearsall Carl J. Raymond W. Morrison Rider, jr. Proctor Twichell Ward H. Wait joseph T. West, jr, Stephen E. Whicher One Hundred and Sixty-two l -i AMI-IERST COLLEGE SOCIAL Dance Committee ERIC E. SUNDQUIST, '36 ................ Chairman of the Lord Jelf Prom STUART A. MAHER, '37 ....,. .,....... C hairman of the Junior Prom Gordon H. Ewen, '37 Andrew B. Simpson, '38 Horace C. Reider, '37 William C. Wlieeler, '39 The Dance Committee was first established in Amherst in 1933 in order to meet the need for a stable system of holding college dances. Improvements in the system were made last year by the Student Council in order to assure more complete success. This system as it now stands provides for a committee consisting of one freshman, one sopho- more, three juniors and one senior. This committee is chosen by the Student Council with the recommendation of the class presidents. The three juniors on the committee compete for the chairmanship of the junior and Lord jeff proms. The annual Fall dance, the Lord Jeff Prom, was held December 7 in Pratt Gymnasium with the pulse-quickening rhythm of Duke Ellington furnishing entertainment for the 185 couples present. Sundquist, chairman of the dance, was also responsible for obtaining Ray Noble, brilliant arranger of popular melodies, for the junior Prom in May, 1935. 265 couples attended the event. Although Smart Maher, chairman of the junior Prom this year, has not definitely decided upon the orchestra for the dance, several of the best bands in the country have been contacted. tm .st . ev Standing: Wheeler, Maher, Simpson. Seated: Reidet, Sundquist, Ewen. One Hundred and Sixty-three THE i 1937 E OLIO Robert D. Fenn President Allen Abercrombie Donald L. Bartlett, jr. William S. Bowmer Allan R. Buclcman, jr. George B. Burnett, jr. Parke W. Burrows Philip H. Clarke Horace C. Coleman, jr. Paul N. Critchlow, jr. William M. Croxton Robert E. Giese james P. B. Goodell Charles P. Goss Stanley M. Gower, jr. Minot Grose Randall Barton David C. Bole, jr. Charles E. Bradley, jr. Robert G. Calder, jr. Fairman C. Cowan . George A. Craig Buell Critchlow William N. Dawson Gordon H. Ewen Hugh P. Fleming Hans H. Frey Henry C. Higginbottom David W. Holmes Duncan M. I-Iolthausen Walter A. Hoyt, jr. Henry S. Hughes George A. jackson Cotillion Club ROBERT D. FENN ................. .............. P resident DONALD N. SULLIVAN ......... ......... V ice-President CHARLES P. GOSS .............................................. Treasurer PERMANENT HONORARY MEMBERS President and Mrs. Stanley King Mr. and Mrs. Frederick S. Allis Mr. and Mrs. E. Dwight Salmon Mr. and Mrs. George F. Whicher COTILLON CLUB MEMBERSHIP FROM THE CLASS OF 1936 Fritz O. Haas Matthew A. Kelly james R. Leech Richard E. McCormick Stephen E. Magill Sanborn Partridge Charles E. Phreaner, jr. Samuel F. Potsubay, jr. Ralph H. Sleicher William D. Strohmeier Donald N. Sullivan Wright Tisdale Clinton W. Tylee, jr. Robert P. Walbridge Niel A. Weathers john C. Cushman, jr. Wilbur N. Earl Allen H. Ehrgoocl, jr. William P. Ellis Robert D. Fenn Edward W. Maynard, jr. Andrew B. Meldrum, jr. Gilbert H. Mudge Alan C. Neilson Paul j. Newlon jay A. Parr Stephen E. Whicher Russell E. Whitmyer Benjamin Williams Albert F. Wiiiston Dana F. Woodman, jr. FROM THE CLASS OF 1937 jean P. jones, jr. Roger Keith, jr. Douglas R. Kennedy Thomas A. Kennedy, jr. john G. Lamb George S. Lambert Gordon L. Lundwall Robert C. j. McKinstry Leonard C. Meeker Richard A. Merritt William M. Palmer, III Keith P. Pattengill jerome F. Peck, jr. George I-I. Phreaner Horace C. Reider Wesby P. Richards john P. Saul, III Winheld F. Scott Robert P. Snyder Charles C. Stafford john B. Stearns Thomas K. Taylor William j. Thompson, jr. Eben D. Tisdale William B. M. Tracy, jr. Cornelius Vanderbreggen, jr. Kenneth M. Walbridge William A. Warner William H. Webster, jr. Matthew T. West Charles S. Whitman, jr. james P. Wilkerson, III Edward D. Williams One Hundred and Sixty-four Horace W. Hewlett President Allen Abercrombie Charles K. Arter, Jr. Joseph W. Barr, jr. Marcus G. Beebe Lewis M. Black Howard B. Bosworth Theodore C. Boyden Allen Brown Raymond K. Bryant George B. Burnett, Jr. Edward L. Butler Robert H. Carlson Philip H. Clarke Harold W. Cobb Horace C. Coleman, jr. Fronefield Crawford William H. Creamer Paul N. Critchlow, jr. Guild Devere David C. Bole, jr. Charles E. Bradley, jr. Robert T. Breed Melbourne C. Browning, Robert G. Calder, jr. john S. Coey, II Fairman C. Cowan Buell Critchlow Kenneth I. Deane john A. Dietze james C. Edgell John O. Epple Gordon H. Ewen Samuel B. Feinberg john E. Field, jr. Hugh P. Fleming Robert E. Garron Robert P. Gregory Henry C. Higginbottom David W. Holmes Duncan M. I-Iolthausen One Hundred and Sixty-live AMHERST IOLLEGE Sphinx Club HORACE W. HEWLETT ....... ................. P resident CHARLES K. ARTER, In .......... ................ V ice-President GORDON H. EWEN ............................ Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS President Stanley King Dean C. Scott Porter Prof. Lloyd P. jordan FROM THE CLASS OF 1936 Lloyd P. Dodge Wilbur N. Earl Allen H. Ehrgood, jr. William P. Ellis Robert D. Fenn Richard C. Forman james P. B. Goodell Edward N. Goodwin, Jr Stanley M. Gower, jr. Horace W. Hewlett Charles E. Hulick, jr. Vincent K. Keesey, jr. Matthew A. Kelly Walter B. Mahony, Ir. Andrew B. Meldrum, Jr. Gilbert H. Mudge Paul Newlon Anthony F. O'Donnell Charles E. Phreaner, Jr. Carl J. Raymond Franklin L. Reed, Jr. John M. Shields Frederic B. Smead William L. Snyder, jr. Bernard F. Stall, jr. Herman V. D. Stewart Donald N. Sullivan Eric E. Sundquist Wright Tisdale Roman L. Trembicki Garrett R. Tucker, Jr. Earl A. Turner Niel A. Weathers, jr. Edward I. Wersebe Russell E. Whitmyer Benjamin Williams Albert F. Winston FROM THE CLASS OF 1957 Henry S. Hughes jean P. jones, jr. Horace W. jordan Roger Keith, jr. Douglas R. Kennedy Thomas A. Kennedy, jr. John G. Lamb George S. Lambert Gordon L. Lundwall john R. McDermott Stuart A. Maher Leonard C. Meeker Richard A. Merritt Jones W. Mersereau Daniel C. Minnick William M. Palmer, III Keith P. Pattengill Jerome F. Peck, Jr. George H. Phreaner James T. Ramey Horace C. Reider John P. Saul, III Charles Schaulfler James M. Selby Alfred A. Snowball Reuben W. Snyder Robert P. Snyder Charles C. Stafford Thomas K. Taylor Benjamin P. Terry William Thompson, Jr Eben D. Tisdale George S. Trees Lewis Wardell, jr. William A. Warner William H. Webster, Jr Durbin H. Wells Matthew T. West James P. Wilkerson, III Edward D. Williams Robert H. Williams Richard S. Zeisler Phil . , f x . Q x . . ,' 1. ., ,M ' ' L ' ' if 1 1 , 1 P . 1 I .X.v, ' .3 ' 4 e ww T1 .LQ I 1 jf SZ BOOK FIVE PUBLICATIONS Pm!! D0i'71Zjf0J'y The importance of fraternities at Amherst THE 3 1937 3 OLIO The Amherst Student FOUNDED IN 1868 ,Amlgrrar Stuhvnt PXEULTY i75fr2smXfJoPT1o1ifm V OF' UNLIMITED CUT SYSTEM .i'l.'.'n'!m ?- -:.:-mv.'.'3'-E.'3, W 'l'.7ffH u' -.....:1......., ....:..-... r... .:... '-','-'3',g'-'-'-H'1H-'lh- : -:-Ar' raise ':-.igy.E' ---14:51-1 Complete, unbiased news presentation and considered editorial comment continue as the policy of the Student . These are sound criteria for every newspaper, and it is only by adapting them to a campus environment, with a recogni- tion of the peculiar opportunities which it offers, that a college publication can distinguish itself. an-alss -aaazs -F-iesfaa ai-'1'e??i:?ai'ff1i 5-1-F551-E'E, .f-.em-1' -1-f-asf-1-'13-'Eff-1 . . . . . This rn mind, the editors have classified both news and staff members' capabilities, so .FEEL-Ea-,:,::Tg,.L.:f.3,5-A., ,F 'l E-5 that more competent reviews and news accounts :-E-552L-g::,-::,:- '11-,E.-g.-i'i1-1:?,..,..... . . . . . might reward the implied coordination, further, in the expression of editorial opinion the Stu- :: .L-:.-::-:':-':-'r:::z:ELi-Z-fi'-:T-'1:::-.:-.'E-' ., - - - dent has addressed anlaudience which it knows as intelligent, trained in criticism and alert to retain its individualism and independence. Fi- nally members of the faculty, recognized authori- ties in their spheres of study, have been asked to contribute articles on events especially relevant ::' n'::.-e.-:-...:-:.:'::.-.---:e.-:S-12-gil?-11-'I-1-'fg iEi'+L'-- 'L1'-1f S:E5?-'1'i5x3 i ':':' 21:5-E: j - :i. 5'-'g:l. :E'..'-2li'i-.F'E.L E'.'1':-':'f'-..'Fw- - to their experience. has made them still another year the subject of much of the discussion on the editorial page. Attempting to encourage a mature approach to the problems which confront the several societies, the Student has opposed hazing, proposed a logical, simple plan for undergraduate government and scoured the fear that alumni advice on fraternity financial problems would entail a necessary loss of freedom. Also in constructive vein, the Student called attention to the periodically acute congestion in Converse Library, and upon making known its plan for a freshman reading room, the Administration credited the publication with initial responsibility for its construction. To supplement routine feature material short, illus- trated biographies of faculty members have been innovated. In alternate issues two columns have appeared, one devoted to sports of the College and the nation, the other to book reviews, poetry and satiric parodies. On a broader horizon, the Student,' has treated sub- jects beyond the cloister. Such a topic was that of the par- ticipation of the United States team in the Olympics at Berlin, one of the several which sought to lead under- graduate interest to events of greater than local significance. Horace W. Hewlett Business Manager One Hundred and Sixty-eight AMHERST COLLEGE The Amherst Student THE PERSONNEL G. T. BRISTOL, JR ......... .................,...... E diror-in-Chief C. E. PHREANER, JR ..,..... ........ M anaging Editor F. S. LANE, II ..,..........,... ........... S ports Eclrtor W. B. MAHONY, JR ....... ..........I. N ews Editor H. W. HEWLETT ....... .......... B usiness Manager KIMBALL DAVIS ..... ....... M erchandising Editor S. D. WALKER, JR ......... .... Advertising Manager R. K. MASSEY ............. ......... C irculation Manager G. T. HOWARD ......... .......... P horographic Editor George T. Bristol, jr. Editor-in-Chief THE ASSISTANT EDITORS J. W. Barr, jr. I-I. S. Hughes R. M. Howland J. C. Cushman, Jr. ' L. C. Meeker T. F. Power, Jr. R. H. Gardner I. F. Peck, jr. R. D. Sherer S. Partridge M. Selby E. F. Taber, Jr. A. W. Clarke, jr. C. Vanderbreggen, jr. J. L. Woodress, Jr F. C. Cowan R. S. Zeisler THE ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS A. L. Beach W. M. johnson R. W. Riemer D. A. Clarke W. W. Kelly G. M. Shay I. L. Davis, Jr. C. F. Miller E. F. Sherman, Jr. B. J. Glasgow E. H. Morse H. Wakelee Third Row: Sherer, Howland, Wclodress, Howard. Second Row: Taber, Power, Meeker, Vanclerbreggen, Zeisler. Cowan. First Row: Peck, Lane, Barr, Bristol, Phreaner, Gardner, Mahony. One Hundred and Sixty-nine THE 1937 :-1 OLIO THE i937 ULIG Volume LXXX Since its first appearance in 1855 as a four- page pamphlet the Olio has been published by the Junior Class. This, the eightieth volume, is to be the last of the Junior Olios . Hereafter the Olio will be a Senior publication, the change coming as the result of a 291-61 vote of the student body last Fall in favor of a Senior Olio . At the time the vote was taken, work on the present book had progressed too far to permit its publication as a Senior volume. In presenting the last of the junior Olios the present board has broken with tradition on two points. The first break was the opening of the editorial competition to all members of the Sophomore Class. Formerly eight men had been elected to the competition by the class. The sec- ond break saw the removal of junior write-ups from the book. For several years the bromidic character of these write-ups had detracted from the general quality of the publication. A vote of the junior Class sanctioned this change. While retaining the general composition and arrangement of its immediate prede- cessor, the H1937 Olio differs from it in many respects. The most noticeable change is that of cover. The present book has a brown and gold imitation leather cover, whereas the cover of the H1936 Olio was a purple cloth. A tint of brown has been introduced as a secondary color, blending with the brown of the cover. Its main use is in the border where hair-line rules have replaced the thicker border of last year. A four- ' 'T page view section has been introduced near the beginning of the book, while the page arrangement and type face have also been changed. An innovation this year is the use of photo- montage on the fiyleaf. It is hoped that this new method of presenting informal camera studies will be conducive to the presence of more such photography in future Olios . The purpose of any college yearbook is to present in a dignified, yet pleasing, style the history of the college year, adding to this the flavor of college tradition and back- ground. The board hopes that the H1937 Olio has fulfilled this purpose. Frank A. Peltier, Jr. Business Manager One Hundred and Seventy ANHHERSTEEE Gordon H. Ewen Editor-in-Chief COLLEGE I The 1937 Olio Board GORDON H. EWEN .,........ ..... E ditor in Chief DANIEL C. MINNICK .....,... .....,.. M anagmg Editor JOHN H. LANCASTER ........ ....... P hotographic Editor FRANK A. PELTIER, JR ......, ....... B usiness Manager EDWIN B. COLBURN .......... ......... A dvertising Manager THE ASSOCIATE EDITORS Robert F. Buehler Thomas M. Davisi Morris F. Fox, jr. Frank S. Giese Charles E. Hills Richard S. Landry Arthur E. Mace, jr. William T. Rarhbun David H. Wells THE ASSISTANT MANAGERS Alexander F. Imlay Charles D. Sager, Jr. Richard W. Reuter john H. Williamson Srancling: Buehler, Scott, Wells. Seated: Lancaster, Peltier, Ewen, Colburn, Giese. One Hundred and Seventy-one THE 1937 CLIO - -I Touchstone E. W. NEWTON ........,. ,........ C hairman of the Board D, C. MINNICK ,......... ................ F eature Editor B. M. AUSTIN ......... ......,... B usiness Manager A. F. IMLAY ,........ .,........ C irculation Manager J. s. KOBLER ........ .......... ,................... A f t Editor With the New Yorker as its nearest Godfather, Touchstone , the new College magazine, combined humor, art and literary material in its first issue this Spring in an endeavor by the board to have it replace the Lord jeff , former College humor magazine, which was dropped last year. Although only two issues were put out this year, plans for the future indicate that there will be at least five issues a year, depending upon whether or not the College will aid the publication financially by alloting to it a portion of the general Student Activities Tax. To date, the advertising has covered the cost of publishing the first two issues so that the student body was able to receive them gratis. The management of Touchstone is a new system which has been inaugurated for the purpose of obtaining the highest degree of efficiency and coordination. The magazine is controlled by an executive board of five men. This board edits the magazine as a unit, each member having, however, a particular duty to perform. Material for the 36-page edition is furnished by members of the executive board, competitors and the snrdent bodies of Amherst, Smith and Mount Holyoke. A prize con- test for the best material in each issue is sponsored by the board, separate prizes being presented to the winners of each of the three colleges, with an additional second and third prize for Amherst. The material may be either cartoon, story or special article, and is judged entirely on the excellence of the material. One Hundred and Seventy-two AMHERST COLLEGE g Amherst College Press DUDLEY C, BOSTWICK .................... General News Correspondent JAMES M, SELBY ..,.,...,,,.,. ........ G eneral News Correspondent WILLIAM E. FAIRLEY ........ .................. S ports Correspondent GEORGE T, HOWARD ......l ........ H ead of Photographic Staff MR. WALTER A. DYER .........................................,.............. Director The Amherst Press is the organization which supplies the newspapers of the country with reports of Amherst College activities. In 1925 the need for an organized body to handle this important function was seen, and the formation of the Press under the direction of Professor David Morton was the result. Professor Morton later resigned the post, and the Press was conducted under the general supervision of Mr. Frederic Allis, '93, Secretary of the Alumni Council. In 1953 Mr. Allis and President King appointed the present director, Mr. Walter A. Dyer, '00. Under Mr. Dyer's direction undergraduate journalists with notebook and camera constantly infest the campus, endeavoring ro supply the public with news of any phase of college activities which might afford interest. The New York, Boston, and Springfield papers as well as the United Press and the Associated Press receive regular releases of general news and sports. In addition to this, an innovation of the past year is the use of undergraduate volunteers from the large cities of the East and Mid-West to report to their local newspapers the accomplishments of Amherst students from that vicinity. The undergraduate correspondents receive considerable financial remuneration as well as what amounts to a practical course in journalism. The competition for positions on the board is open to sophomores only and begins at the opening of the second semester. In june Mr. Dyer and the board members select three of the competitors to act as assistants for one semester and to become automatically correspondents at the end of that period. In addition, a photographic staff of four or five men is chosen for whom a fully equipped dark-room has been provided in the basement of Walker Hall. Standing: Davis, Howard. Scared: Becker, Fairley, Mr. Dyer, Selby, Lane. One Hundred and Seventy-three x -1' 1 .75 3 A, - ' Z . '. iff Us v pf: Q. . M , -4 .. .4 . 1 W , . , .-jni f'D - ffffg-jf , , 'lynn , .p .. , f- f 1, In .' '59, 4-jf ,i - ??fV'i?'4l'V 9'5 f 'fd:fX p, .I VFf.'y'31'1 : V' . I ' -, hf -,, . If- f4f:f5g,'f 1,1 .454 ,F 3 . f-g., ,f. U .Y-1 7. .- '51 rl' ',.f BOOK SIX -s bv' ATHLETICS Dmfevzporzf Memorial is THE .gl Lloyd P jordan Coach 1937 3 OLIO Football, 1935 SUMMARY OF SEA Amherst ........,.,, 6 Amherst .,... .... O Amherst .,... .... 0 Amherst ............ 2 5 Amherst .,... ....,. 1 2 Amherst ............ 26 Amherst ....,,...... 1 5 Amherst ....,,...... 40 Amherst ............ O Amherst ............ 1 20 LETTER MEN Robert D. Fenn, Honorary Captain john Bowditch, III. Allyn S. Brown Leo C. Bullinger Parke W. Burrows Philip H. Clarke john S. Coey, 2nd Lucian Colucci Clyde F. Cristman Hugh P. Fleming Richard C. Forman james P. Goodell Thomas A. Kennedy, John G. Lamb Rae Malcolm Charles W. Michell SON Colby ..,...... Colgate ...,... St. Lawrence Union ....... .. Rochester Wesleyan Mass. State . Swarthmore Williams Opponents . Robert E. Newcomb, jr. Anthony F. O'Donnell Leo Pagnotta Keith P. Partcngill Willard W. Roberts Frederick O. Schweizer Winfield F. Scott john M. Shields Alfred A. Snowball Elvin H. Wanzo Durbin H. Wells jr. One Hundred and Seventy six AMI-IERST 3 COLLEGE . 1 9 3 5 PERSONNEL ROBERT D. FENN ......... ...,.................................. H onorary Captain WRIGHT TISDALE ......... ..,........,............,......................... M anager BENJAMIN P. TERRY .......... ....... A sst. Manager LLOYD JORDAN .......................... ................. C oach LEE FRANK .........................,....,.....,... ..,.,.,. L ine Coach ELLSWORTH E. RICHARDSON .,....... ......... E nd Coach FREDERICK J. HOLTER .....................,...,..I..........,.................. Trainer v H THE SEASON The 1935 football season got under way when a squad of forty men, including sixteen lettetmen, reported on the opening day of practice. The loss by graduation of Debevoise, English, Moses, Captain Kehoe, Huey, Lawrence, and Thomas left several positions open. However, the veterans, together with several promising sophomores, soon filled the gaps. After considerable experimenting, Coach Jordan found some effective backfield combinations, while Lee Frank, Sabrina line coach, stressing speed and aggressive- ness, welded a strong forward wall. Coach jordan's worry about the power of his reserve material was dissipated when the men in question turned in good performances in the early games. Adverse weather conditions kept the jeffs from showing their real strength in the first game, but from the Colgate game on they showed considerable power on both offense and defense. In the opening game a determined Amherst eleven and a stubborn Colby mule slid around in the mud for sixty minutes and fmished up with six points each. Kicking played an important part in the contest, and the teams were evenly matched in this respect. In the second quarter a Colby fumble and penalty, a fifteen yard run by Wanzo, and short gains by Snowball and Scott gave the Purple and White their first tally of the year. Colby, led by Yadwinski, retaliated with a touchdown late in the second period. The Jeffs came out on the short end of the unusual three-half game against Colgate and St. Lawrence. In the first encounter the powerful Red Raiders crushed the Larries 51-0, but in the second half the Sabrina eleven offered Andy Kerr's team more resist- ance. In this game the first real indications of the Jeffs' defensive strength were seen and, despite injuries, they held Colgate to two touchdowns. The last half saw the Sabrinas succumb to the fresher Sr. Lawrence team by 13-0. Two of the Larry backs, who had not played against Colgate, reeled off sixty-yard touchdown runs. . i r. ' s LL! a.L.'3i..'-'HQ .- One Hundred and Seventy-seven TI-IE - 1937 ULIO At Schenectady Amherst's smooth running attack overpow- ered a weak Union team, and Sabrina triumphed 25-O. Crist- man, sophomore back, counted for two tallies on line bucks, and Scott's sixty-five yard return of a punt added another. Fleming was added to the already large hospital list when he was injured on the opening kick-off. A Garnet punt blocked by Goodell gave Amherst a safety. Staving off enemy touchdowns in the first and second quar- ters, the jeffmen put on a third period rally to beat Rochester 12-O. Roberts made both scores, one on an eight-yard off-tackle smash and the other a twenty-yard run on the end of a forward- lateral. Pagnotta and Coey turned in excellent performances, while Nordburg and Babcock starred for the Yellowjackets. The Purple and White crushed the tiring Wesleyan forces in the second half of their first Little Three game and chalked up a 26-0 victory. The Sabrinas were given a scare when, on the second. play of the game, Horne raced around end and tossed a l A lateral to Harris, who was finally stopped on Aml1erst's thirty- yard line. The hard fought first half ended with the score knotted Honorary Captain at 0-O. Led by Wanzo, who scored twice, the jeffs put on the pressure in the second half and tallied four times. The linemen's fast, aggressive play deserved praise. Robert D. Fenn The Sabrinas next defeated a strong State eleven, thus avenging the 19-6 upset of the previous fall and recapturing the town championship. Despite slippery ground Wanzo made two excellent runs, the first for six yards and a score, and the second on the end of a forward-lateral for twenty-five yards. State took to the air and forward passed the wet pigskin twenty-five times but completed only six. Malcolm, Colucci, Burrows, Fenn, and Newcomb were oustanding on defense. Stretching its string of consecutive victories to five, Amherst ran roughshod over the weak Swarthmore eleven 40-6. In the first period Scott returned an enemy punt fifty i,1..,l '. i i. - ,'f'fv . vi 1 ' 1 54 X l One Hundred and Seventy-eight iAM1-IERST COLLEGE i yards to put the ball on the five-yard line. Two more plays pro- duced the hrst score of the contest. The Quakers' lone score came late in the first quarter as the result of two passes and several plunges by Osbourn. From then on the Jeff machine gathered momentum. Passes and clever open field running netted five more touchdowns. Bullinger, Roberts, Cristman, Coey, and Scott fig- ured in the scoring spree, while Hoyt and Newcomb were out- standing in the line. The third team played during most of the second half and continued the rout. Eleven thousand spectators jammed Weston Field at Wil- liamstown to witness the traditional Amherst-Williams battle. The powerful Eph eleven kept the Purple and White on the defensive during most of the contest, while, under Eddie Stanley's leader- ship, they tallied twice. The 13-0 score is a good indication of the power of the respective teams. Williams' hard charging line and fast, heavy backfield was too much for the lighter Amherst eleven. Precision, deception, and speed were the keynotes of the Eph offense. Much credit is due to the Sabrinas for their strong defensive play. Snowball and Kennedy were particularly out- standing in this respect. Wanzo led the Amherst offense, but Manager he was only able to get away twice and then just for short gains. Wright Tisdale The season was, all considered, fairly successful, and all of the members of the squad are to be commended for their work. Fenn, Burrows, Malcolm, Goodell, Clarke, Bowditch, Forman, and Shields finished their college football careers in fine style. After the season had ended, Bob Fenn, jen' tackle, was elected honorary captain, while Tom Kennedy was chosen to lead the 1936 eleven. I 24 I I K' n.4,A.,.,,1. A 1 One Hundred and Seventy-nine - THE 3 1937 E OLIO Soccer, l935 The outcome of the 1935 soccer season was highly successful, considering the unusual rigor of the schedule. Amherst retained the Little Three championship and lost two games to large colleges, one to Harvard and one to Dartmouth, tying with the latter for fourth place in the New England Intercollegiate League. A capable Tufts aggregation finally succumbed to the Purple and White in the third period of a 3-O game. Neil- son accounted for the first score in the first period, while Lawton, sub forward, made two successive goals in the third period. The game with Dartmouth, an exciting one, found the Ieffs holding the upper hand for the hrst twenty minutes of play. Before the end of the quarter West netted a long penalty kick for the first score. Dartmouth's strength was Allison W- Mfffsh felt in the second half, and the final score was 3-1 in her favor. In what was the fifteenth in the series of games with Wesleyan, Amherst, through good play, defeated her rival 2-1, after maintaining an advantage gained in the first period, when Schnepel booted a long scoring shot from outside the penalty area. Coach The Jeffs met State in a literal battle, the game being marked more by Herceness of play than by finesse. The result was a scoreless tie, Amherst's goalie, Weller, making a spectacular stop of an almost certain State score in the third period. By playing the best ball of its season to that date, Amherst scored Hrst against a powerful Harvard squad, Schnepel rallying on a corner shot in the middle of the first period. Harvard retaliated in the third period, strongly asserting itself with two scores. Captain Dorman of Harvard made the final tally in the last three minutes of play, making the final score 5-1. A close, fast game with the formidable Williams team l was scoreless until the last period, when Neilson kicked the winning goal. The superiority of Amherst's strong reserves gave her the margin that meant victory. This year nineteen men and Manager Meldrum re- ceived letters. If there were to be any choice of outstanding players made, it should include Captain Winston and May- nard at fullback, Abercrombie and Captain-elect West, steady and effective at the halfback positions, also, of the forwards, Neilson, at center, Schnepel, at inside right, and Mahony, at outside right. Eight Seniors played their last game: Captain Winston, Abercrombie, Mahony, Maynard, Neilson, Grose, Pfeil, and Weller, of whom the first hve have gone through three seasons together as regulars. Dur- ing this period, no games were lost to a small college and the Little Three Championship was won three times. Andrew B. Meldrum, jr. Manager One Hundred and Eighty A AMHERST COLLEGE LETTERMEN Albert F. Winston, Captain, Fullback Allen Abercrombie, Halfback Minot Grose, Halfback Robert Hyatt, Halfback Henry C. Higginbottom, Forward john Jeppson, Forward Harry F. Jones, jr., Fullback Daniel C. Lawton, Forward James P. MacCain, Forward Walter B. Mahony, Jr., Forward Alan C. Neilson, Forward George D. Olds, III, Forward Walter G. Pfeil, Jr., Forward james S. Schnepel, Forward Hudson A. Smith, Forward Kenneth M. Walbridge, Forward Frederic P. Weller, Goal M. Tilghman West, Halfback Albert F. Winston SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Captain Amherst ..... .,.....,........ 3 Tufts ,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,. Amherst ..... ...,. 1 Dartmouth ........... Aml'lCfSf ..... ..... 2 Wesleyan ,............... Amherst ..... ,.... 0 Massachusetts Stare Aml16rSt ..... ..... 2 Harvard ................... Amherst .................. ..... 1 Williams ....,, PERSONNEL ALBERT F. WINSTON ........... .......................,.,.. C aptarn ANDREW B. MELDRUM ......,... Manager ALLISON W. MARSH ............ Coach x Q L in 4 One Hundred and Eighty-one Lloyd P. jordan Coach THE 1937 . OLIO Basketball, 1936 LETTERMEN E. A. Turner, Captain, J. S. Coey, II, Center D. W. Holmes, Guard H. S. Keesey, Forward R. Malcolm, Center B. R. Meyers, Forward C. W. Michell, Guard J. T. Ramey, Forward H. C. Reider, Guard F. O. Schweizer, Guard R. K. Warner, Forward SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Amherst .................... Amherst ......... Amherst ...... Amherst .......... Amherst ...... Amhersc ...... Amherst ....,..... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... Amherst .......... ....... 4 Forward 55 50 44 30 30 40 47 37 38 36 35 36 78 Middlebury ....,.. ..... 3 3 Clark ............. ..... 2 6 Mass. State ....... .... 2 4 Springfield 56 Army ................, ..,. 3 5 Coast Guard .,... .... 1 5 Mass. State ....... .,.. 3 1 Williams ....... .... 5 l, Brown ........ .... 3 4 Wesleyan ....... .... 2 5 Williams ....... ..,, 2 1 Wesleyan ...,... .... 5 0 Opponents ..,.. .,...... 3 41 C. Edgar Phreaner, jr. Manager One Hundred and Eighty-two AMHERST COLLEGE 1936 PERSONNEL EARL A. TURNER ................,..., .............. ........ C a pt-Hin C, EDGAR PHREANER, Jn ,..,., A,..,.,.........A.A. M anager DUNCAN M. HOLTHAUSENW... ....... Assistant Manager WESBY P, RICHARDS ,.,.,......, ....,., A ssistant Manager LLOYD P. JORDAN .................. - .......,.. ........................ C oach THE SEASON The 1936 basketball team has probably compiled a more impressive record than any varsity quintet in the history of Amherst College. For the first time since 1927 it has gained undisputed possession of the Little Three championship. The team's record of ten victories during the season is a greater num- ber of wins than any Jeff five 'has ever scored, and it boasts of being the first team that has ever beaten both Wesleyan and Williams twice in the same season. After experimenting in the early practice games with differ- Earl A- Tuma, ent combinations of the nineteen players who reported, Coach Captain Jordan finally welded a winning quintet which met defeat only twice in its twelve-game schedule. This first-string combination was headed by Captain Earl Turner, whose game rnidseason comeback from injuries brought the squad out of a two-game slump and led them to seven consecutive victories. jack Coey, lanky jeff center, was the key man in the Sabrina attack and rolled up the startling total of 107 points to lead the scoringg while Dave Holmes, husky and dependable guard, was the mainstay of the Amherst defense. Sharing the forward position with Turner was jim Ramey, whose accurate scoring shots Standing: Phreaner, Manager: Michell, Fusco, Assistant Coachg Sherwood, Malcolm, Miller, jordan, Coachg Scott, Vanclerbreggen, Keesey. Seated: Reider, Ramey, Holmes, Turner, Captain, Coey, Schweizer, Meyers. One Hundred and Eighty-three THE 1937 OLIO from under the basket many times rescued the jeffs from an unfavorable score. The two sophomores who saw regular service were Fred Schweizer, at left guard, and Benny Meyers, who alternated with Turner at left forward. Although Amhersr's sparkling Captain Earl Turner was forced out of the lineup in the opening game with a serious hand infection, the Sabrina quintet crushed a highly touted Middlebury five, 55-35. Lanky Jack Coey, acting captain for the jeffs, was high- scorer of the evening, dropping in four field goals and three charity tosses. Next among the Sabrina victims was Clark University who fared no better than Middlebury and succumbed to the 'Ieffs' offensive finesse, 50-26. An early Amherst lead allowed every player on the squad except the injured Turner to rake part in chalking up the victory. Gaining momentum, the basketball team swept on to whitewash Massachusetts State, 44-24, before a howling crowd of 3,000 partisan spectators who jammed Pratt Cage to witness Amherst take the first game of the town championship. Again the home team piled up an early advantage, and the last half saw almost all of the Amherst reserves in action. But at this point the team sank into a temporary lethargic slump and dropped its next two games to Springfield and Army. In the first of these engagements with Spring- field, Amherst's attack was checkmated by a close Maroon defense for more than three- fourths of the game, and despite a desperate last minute rally, the jeffs fell before their opponents, 36-30. Only Benny Meyers seemed able to shake himself loose from his guard, as he led the Amherst scoring with six field goals. Army offered equally as stubborn a resistance to the jeff offense in the fifth game of the season and eked out a slim 35-30 victory in a heart-breaking overtime period. Witli Captain Earl Turner back in the lineup after his injury, the Sabrina quintet regained its winning stride at the beginning of the second semester and swamped Coast CHEERLEADERS, 1956 T . V A L3 Q. , X, U Q - , ,-i A .j 4 f., .- !f ' 5 Y ' .g .l ll .A 1 f. ' fi! l' L C' 'F ij '33 I .3 if e val, ,L ,. . 1 ' N fd A . if ii ,. ,, l .. l Lundwall, DeWitt, Devere, Reed. One Hundred and Eighty-four AMHERST -ECOLLEGE Guard, 40-15. Dave Holmes,' playing his usual cool, steady game, was high scorer of the evening with ten points to his credit. In the return game of the town series, Amherst again demonstrated definite superiority over its local rivals by crushing Massachusetts State, 47W-51. The Jeffs jumped into an early lead and were never threatened despite the efforts of a game State team which fought until the final gun to tie the score. In a close, defensive game with Williams the Amherst five managed to stave off a belated Eph rally and finally defeated its traditional rival, 57-31, to gain the first step in its drive toward the Little Three championship. A sudden change from a zone to a man-to-man defense by the Ephs with seven minutes to play caught the Jeffs off balance and nearly sent the home team down to defeat. The fourth consecutive victory and seventh win of the season was chalked up at the expense of the Brown courtmen, 38-34, in a slow and erratic game in Pratt Cage. Jim Ramey starred on the offense for Amherst, several times making a fast break for the basket to drop in an easy step shot. In their next encounter the Sabrina quintet snapped the Wesleyan jinx which had upset every invading jeff five since 1919 and impressively defeated the Cardinals, 36-25. Timely baskets by jack Coey and Dave Holmes kept Amherst well in the lead during the entire second half whenever the Wesmen threatened to rally. The Little Three championship definitely became Amherst's possession in the return game with Williams at Williamstown, as the Sabrina quintet overpowered the Purple five, 55-21. Benny Meyers found his shooting eye in this encounter to lead the Amherst scoring with eight points. The climax to the jeffs' championship season came in the final game when they dramatically quelled a late Wesleyan rally and downed the fighting Cardinal team, 56-50. Captain-elect jack Coey, southpaw jeff pivot man, was unquestionably the outstanding player on the floor, and his sixteen points were vital in keeping Amherst's Little Three slate clean. One Hundred and Eighty-five THE i 1937 E OLIO Baseball, l935 Alfred G. Wheeler Coach 1 935 PERSONNEL LETTERMEN Joseph P. Boyle, Catcher joseph A. Chapman, Left Field Terence A. Cordner, Left Field john O. Epple, Pitcher George F. Fuseo, Second Base William F. I-Iomiller, I I, Third Base Thomas A. Kennedy, jr., First Base jones W. Mersereau, Shortstop Willianu M. Palmer, Pitcher Earl A. Turner, III, Center Field Irving Waltman, Shortstop M. Tilghman West, Th ird Base Russell E. Whitmyer, Right Field GEORGE F. FUSCO ....,.. ....... C apmin REED E. BARTLETT ....... ALFRED G. WHEELER ...,.... SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Amherst ....... .................... 3 Clark ............. Amherst ....... 8 Army ..... Amherst ....... 4 M. S. C ....... Amherst ....... 8 Bowdoin .... Amherst ....... 6 Wesleyan Amherst ....... 5 Colgate Amherst ....... 2 Union ........... Amhers: ....... O Springfield Amhers: ....... 2 Conn. State .... Amherst ....... 2 Williams .,.. Amherst ....... 4 Wesleyan Amherst ....... 9 Wesleyan Amherst ....... ...... 1 5 Williams ....... Amherst ....... ...... 1 0 M. S. C ...........,.. Amherst ....... 2 Williams ....................... Amherst ....... 7 University of Virginia ...... M imager .....,...COHCl1 Reed Bartlett Manager One Hundred :md Eighty six A I-IERST COLLEGE THE SEASON - The Amherst baseball team of 1935 had a mediocre season but showed signs of marked ability in winning from such powerful teams as Army and the highly-praised University of Virginia nine. The team finished the season with seven wins and eight losses. The victories were over Army, Connecticut State, Massachusetts State QQ, Williams, and the University of Virginia. The two victories over Massachusetts State, one of them a victory at their commencement game were unusual, but in so far as Little Three honors went, the season was not very gratifying. Captain Fusco played a steady game at second base all season. The rest of the infield was made up of Sophomores, who, through their inexperience, were one of the weak points of the team. The aggregation as a whole was weak in the hitting depart- ment. Turner, with a .520 average, led the hitters, followed by Epple and Chapman, both .500 hitters. Epple, a Sopho- more, was the star of the team, being a leading batsman and pitching all the victories but one. His battery mate, Boyle, next year's captain, did excellent work in helping steady the team's pitchers who were all untried Sophomores. The hrst game of the season with Clark University of Worcester started with President King throwing the first ball to Dean Porter and ended with the inexperienced Amherst ur ' I, r ,' 1 f .' -A ' , 1 1 ' if 7 .JN 2555 ' 1 L 1 vu P r 1 l P ,5 Q 4 H l FU .. 1 . 1 li 4 pf' ,, . xi. I T7 .l ' ' ' If 5- iff , .Q 1 If .'n , - ' M... Q ,- - as - N Q fs--if ' . , 'QJJIT' f WJ F, . 'TT 9 'L W- x., If -15 5 j W - '- at 11- ts? g,..s.1 ,L ,H ,. . ., .J 'fr-st, 'F' JH George F. Fusco Captain team on the short end of a 4-3 score. Epple, with thirteen strikeouts, showed his worth as a hurlet. The game was close all the way, being decided in the ninth when Amherst allowed Clark to score two runs and then failed to bring home any of the three men left on base in the last half of the ninth. The highlight of the jeff team's victories was the 8-7 win over a strong Army team at West Point, accomplished by overcoming a seven run lead. Chapman's home run in the sixth frame with Waltman and Fusco on base started the Sabrina scoring. Turner Second Row: Earl, Assistant Managerg Wheeler, Coachg DeBevoise, Epple, Holmes, Waltman, Pag- notta, Palmer, Bartlett, Manager. First Row:-Tisdale, Metsereau, Bole, Chapman, Fusco, Horniller, Turner, Boyle, West. One Hundred and Eighty-seven . THE - 1937 OLIO led the Jefifs at bath with two out of four, while Caughey paced the Army with a triple and two singles. The Sophomores were still very erratic in this game, though Epple settled down after the first three hectic innings to quell the Army bats. The second victory of the season saw Amherst nose our Mass. State by a 4-3 score on Pratt Field. Epple pitched a brilliant four-hit game, while Tikofski, State twirler, allowed only six. Fusco played a steady game afield, figuring in the only double play. Turner was the batting hero, driving in all the runs which in turn, were all scored by Epple and Boyle. Amherst, playing at home, continued its winning ways by trouncing Bowdoin 8-4. Palmer pitched seven innings and allowed only one run. Fusco was the defensive star, while Epple, playing in the outfield, and Whitiliyer did well at bat. In the first of the Little Three struggles the Jeff nine, playing at Middletown, managed to tie a veteran Wesleyan aggregation by a belated rally. Darkness in the eleventh found the score still six to six. Epple was the star defensively, keeping the Wesleyan y hits scattered, while Chapman with a homer and two singles was the Jeff leading srickman. One of the most extended and disastrous week-ends ever undertaken by a jeff baseball team, Amherst lost two games to far superior teams. Colgate crushed Amherst with their powerful hitting at Hamilton, New York, netting a 27-5 score. When Epple was knocked out of the box, the jeff team was without a dependable hurler. Kennedy, Sophomore first baseman, was our with an injured knee, and the Sophomores came up with costly errors at crucial times in both games. Union continued the slaughter at Schenectady by pounding the Amherst pitchers for a fifteen to two win. Boyle was the only one who hit at all up to form in these games. The third Sabrina defeat came when Springfield shut our the home team 6-0, with Palmer the losing pitcher. Elliot of Spring- field in a masterful exhibition of hurling allowed only three hits. Fusco made two of these three hits to excel at bat. The team played well in losing to one of the strongest teams in the East. Wilbur N. Earl Asst. Manager The Purple nine finally snapped its losing streak by taking Conn. State 2-1 on Prom week-end. Kennedy and Whitmyer were the batting stars. With the count tied in the ninth, Whitiiiyer smashed a line drive to right center to score Captain Fusco with the winning run. Boyle's great arm and Chapman's fielding ability were evidenced in this game. The first contest with Williams saw the Ephmen take Amherst into camp with a 4-2 victory on Pratt Field. Six errors aheld and the meager six hits allowed by the opposing twirler, Sheehan, spelled defeat for the Purple nine, though the game wasn't de- cided until the ninth inning. Wesleyan, playing at Amherst, took advantage of the jeff errors to win a 12-4 victory. Captain Fusco was the star afield, while Epple, playing in the outfield, drove in three of Amherst's four runs. A lack of punch was obvious in this game, ren players being left stranded on the bases. Joseph P' Boyle Captain-lilect Wesleyan won the next game 10-9, a play-off of the former tie game. Captain Edgar's catch of Whirmyer's drive insured victory for Wesleyaii. Amherst netted Eve runs in this ninth inning rally. The game was marred by the fact that seven errors were committed by each team. One Hundred and Eighty-eiehr MHERST iCOLLEGE On Decoration Day the Purple nine decisively defeated the Williams team at Wil- liamstown 15-7. Epple pitched well and was ably assisted by the batting of Chapman and Cordner, both connecting for homers. Ar Mass. State, the Sabrina tossers, led by Boyle, knocked the opposing hurler out of the box and won 10--2. Epple fanned six and only allowed five hits, all singles. Boyle drove in four runs with a triple and two singles. This marked the Hrst time that Amherst has won the Commencement game at Mass. State. With a game on the following day with the University of Virginia, Coach Wheeler decided to save Epple and bank on the general ability of the home team. Unfortunately, Stevens of Williams pitched a four-hir game and Amherst never became a threat, losing by the score of 6-2. The last game of the season with the University of Virginia saw Amherst in brilliant form for the Commencement game. The University of Virginia had defeated Yale, Navy, and Brown on its Eastern tour, and was a highly feared aggregation. The jeifs, however, inspired by the large gathering of Alumni, took their opponents into camp by a 7-3 score. Chapman, Epple, and Boyle made three perfect bunts in a row for a score, showing the heads-up type of ball played. Epple, the star Sophomore moundsman, finished a great year with his sixth victory. At the close of the season joseph P. Boyle, veteran catcher, was elected to captain the team in the 1936 season. 1956 PERSONNEL JOSEPH P. BOYLE ......... ....... C aptain WILBUR N. EARL ........... ......... M anager ALFRED G. WHEELER ....... ....... C oach One Hundred and Eighty-nine THE 1937 OLIO ROBERT P. GEORGE B. BURNETT, JR Track, 1935 1935 PERSONNEL JOHN MINNICK .......,....... RICHARD S. HAWKEY ..... HERMAN V. STEWART .... ANDERSON ........ ...............Co-Captain of Track .......Co-Captain of Track .......Captain of Relay ....................Manager . .....,. ....... A ssistant Manager GARRETT R. TUCKER, JR ........ ........ A ssistant Manager ALBERT E. LUMLEY ........... Albert E. Lumley Coach SUMMARY OF THE SEASON INDOOR SEASON: Amherst .,..,......... 54 Holy Cross Amherst .............. 66 Springfield OUTDOOR SEASON! Amherst .............. 72 Haverford .......... Swarthmore Amherst .,....,..,.... 86 5X6 Wesleyan Amherst .....,.....,.. 69 1 f 6 Bowdoin ............ Amherst ...... ........ 8 6 1X3 Williams ............ LETTERMEN Herman K. Beach, Jr ............................ ......... 4 40, 880 Ronald S. Beckett .......... ......... 8 80, Relay John M. Burrows ........... ....,..................... H ammer Parke W. Burrows .,....... .....,.....,............ S hot, Discus Arthur R. English ....... John O. Hall ............... -8 l P, ' Richard S. Hawkey ................ Hammer, Javelin, Discus, Shot High Jump, Shot Hr h um Pole Vault Richard King .................................................... 50, 100, 220 john Minnick ........................ 440, 880, Mile, 2 Mile, Relay Frederick F. Moon, jr ............................................... Hurdles Keith P. Pattengill .............................................. Broad Jump Stanley Paymer .......................................... Broad jump, 100 Winfield F. Scott ............ Hurdles, Broad jump, High jump Frederic B. Smead ...................................................... Hurdles Robert P. Snyder .....,.... ,....... 1 00, 220, 440, Relay Herman V. Stewart ...... ........ 2 20, 440, 880, Relay John A. Swainbank ................................. Mile Proctor C. Twichell ........ .......................... 2 Mile Harry H. Walsh, jr ....... Philip H. Ward .......... .........POle Vault .......sso, Mile Coach 32 51 461f6 55 5X6 48 U6 65 5X6 48 zfa Robert P. Anderson Manager One Hundred and Ninety AMHERST COLLEGE THE SEASON Undefeated for the third consecutive outdoor season, Am- hetst's track team stretched its unbroken string of victories to twelve in 1935 and concluded its schedule with the Little Three Crown once again in its possession. The Sabrina team gave some indication of its 1955 potency when it opened the season at the University Club Invitational Meet in Boston by tying Rhode Island State for the indoor track championship of the smaller New England colleges. Coach Lumley's squad coasted through the rest of its schedule, chalking up six successive victories with little difficulty. Only against Bowdoin's powerful Polar Bears did the jelfs meet any genuine match that tested their full strength. In this meet the one measure that rescued Amherst from certain defeat was Coach Lumley's eleventh hour strategy in entering Bub Stewart, crack middle-distance man, in three running events, all of which the competent captain-elect won handily. The strength of Amherst's track team, which enabled it to overpower each opponent in turn, hinged upon a well-balanced aggregation of individual stars: Bob Snyder in the dashes, Fritz Smead in the hurdles, Bub Stewart in the middle-distances, Parke Burrows and Dick Hawkey in the field events. These five out- Gem-ge B, Burnett, Jr standing performers were well supported by other track men of Asst. Manager nearly equal ability. Such a combination of strength in particular events and balance in all was a large factor in the success of the 1935 track squad. Opening the winter track season at the Millrose Games in New York City, the Amherst relay team of Snyder, McDermott, Minnick, and Stewart as anchor man, captured the mile relay title in the college class for its seventh consecutive victory. With Beckett replacing McDermott, the relay quartet swept on to outclass all colleges entered in the B. A. A. meet at the Boston Gardens. Paired to race for time against Harvard, a Class A entrant, the Jeffs outran the Crimson speedsters, their time of 3:29.6 being better than any other relay team from the smaller New England colleges. One Hundred and Ninery'one .. THE 3 1937 E OLIO The winter indoor track team was equally as successful. At this same University Club meet the Lumleymen gained a share in the indoor track championship of the New England colleges by tying Rhode Island State for first place. Kings first in the 50-yard dash, Smead's victory in the 45-yard hurdles, and Stew- art's triumph in the half mile, together with Amherst's capture of the mile relay, were the high points of the jeff win. In fact, a group of sports writers thought so much of Bub Stewart that they voted him the second most outstanding performer on the Held. In the first of Amherst's indoor dual meets held in Pratt Cage the Jeffs broke the jinx of never having conquered Holy Cross by upsetting the slightly favored visitors, 54-32. King, Smead, Snyder, and Stewart shared the position of leading scorer, each garnering eight points. Then, to conclude its indoor season, Amherst crushed a powerful track squad from Springfield, 66-51. Despite the fact that Stewie Parks, Springlield's one man track team, entered four events and won them all, the Sabrinas were I able to conquer the visitors because of their superiority in the hurdles and the longer running events. Fritz Smead and Frank Moon smashed the Cage records in the high and low hurdles, while victories by Stewart, Beckett, Swainbank and Twichell completed the rout of Springfield in every running event from the 440 to the 2-mile. Richard S. Hawkey Co-Captain Inaugurating its outdoor season with a triangular meet against Swarthmore and Haverford at the latter's track oval in Haverford, Pennsylvania, the Purple track team swept first place in eight out of fourteen events to amass a total of 72 points which over- whelmed Haverford's 46 1 X 6 and Swarthmore's 35 5 f 6. Perfect mid-season weather made conditions ideal for the Jeffs to play havoc with the existing Amherst College metric records: Win Scott in the 110-meter high hurdles, Bob Snyder in the 100-meter dash, Bub Stewart in the 200-meter dash and then again in the 400 meters, Phil Ward in the 1,500-meter run. At the Penn Relays in Philadelphia Amherst's fast relay quar- an-'vw tet of Snyder, Beckett, Minnick, and Stewart, running with light- ning speed, captured the national college mile relay champion- ship and broke the tape in 3:25.0 to eclipse the Amherst College record in this event. In the race for the Class B title, however, the Jeff team placed third behind Pittsburgh and Colgate. The only Sabrina track entry placed in this meet when John Burrows' toss of 147 feet 11 1X8 inches won third place in the champion- ship hammer throw. Amherst's first Little Three victory was registered at Middle- town where the Purple track team reached its scoring peak in whitewashing a Cardinal outfit, 86 5 X6 to 48 1f'6. Led by Parke Burrows, who won both the discus and shotput, the jeffs seized all but four firsts, including clean sweeps in the quarter and half miles. Win Scott and Dick Hawkey were runner-ups to Burrows as leading scorer, each accounting for eight points. Scott took lirst in the high hurdles and second in the lows, while Hawkey duplicated his performance with a victory in the javelin and a second in the discus. john Minnick Co-Captain One Hundred and Ninety-two AMHERST i COLLEGE f Bub Stewart, Sabrina's sensational middle-distance runner, practically won the closely-matched track meet with Bowdoin single-handed and enabled the jeffs to nose out the stubborn Polar Bears by the narrow margin of 69 1X6 to 65 SX6. His victory in the last race of the day, the 880, provided the margin for Am- herst's outstanding meet of the year. In this meet the Jeffs check- mated the reputedly strongest team in New England and 1934 New England intercollegiate title holder. Besides winning the deciding half-mile in the exceptionally fast time of 2 :00.2, Stewart also captured the 220 and 440. Parke Burrows, star jeff weight man, hurled out the discus 128 feet 8 5X4 inches to win that event and chalk up a new record for Pratt Field. For the third consecutive year Coach Lumley's track men retained the Little Three title in the final meet of the season when they set back an invading Williams squad with the most convinc- ing defeat recorded in the long history of Amherst-Williams rivalry. Sweeping four events and placing in every contest, the jeff team amassed a total of 86 1X3 points to Williams' 48 ZX5. l Bob Snyder was the individual star on the track, winning the 100, 440 and placing third in the 220. Captain-Elect Herman V. D. Stewart 1936 PERSONNEL HERMAN V. STEWART .......................................... Captain of Track ROBERT P. SNYDER .................. ......... C aptain of Relay GEORGE B. BURNETT, JR ......... ........... M anager of Track GARRETT R. TUCKER, JR ......... ............... M anager of Relay K. IAN DEANE ........................ ....... 1 Asst. Manager of Track LEONARD C. MEEKER ....... ........ A sst. Manager of Track ALBERT E. LUMLEY ................................................................ Coach RELAY TEAM, 1936 Lumley, Coach, Beach, jeppson, Gowing, Snyder. One Hundred and Ninety-three l THE 1937 ULIO - Cross Country, l935 RONALD S. BECKETT ......... ...... .,..,.... C a ptain PROCTOR C. TWICHELL ........ ........ M anager ALBERT E. LUMLEY ...v........................,......,............................ Coach The Amherst harriers of 1935 were hampered by a decided lack of balance, winning only one meet, with Vermont, and finishing second to Williarns in the Little Three Con- test. Gowing, the sophomore star runner, showed remarkable ability by remaining undefeated until the final Little Three Meet in which he took a close second. Twichell, Stewart, and Captain Beckett were all dependable runners. The first test of the season saw the Amherst cross country team end up in a 29-29 tie with Coast Guard Academy at New London. Gowing won the race, followed by Stewart and Twichell in second and fourth place respectively, all breaking the course record. At Tufts Amherst lost a close meet by a 26-29 margin, though Gowing took Hrst place. The high spot of the season came when the Lumley-coached Sabrinas defeated Vermont 26-29 on Amherst's new four mile course. Gowing and Twichell finished in a tie for first with Stewart, Swainbank, and Captain Beckett all placing well. In the next meer, however, Massachusetts State edged out the home team 27-30, in a closely-con- tested struggle, which saw that brilliant runner Gowing stage a last minute sprint to capture first honors. The last meet of the season brought to an end a not too successful season. The favored Williams aggregation won over Amherst and Wesleyan by a 32-38-51 score. Gowing suffered his only defeat when he lost an exciting race to Gregory, Eph captain. Captain-elect Twichell followed in third place with Stewart, Schauffler, and Captain Beckett finishing the Amherst scoring. Second Row: Lumley, Coach, Halstead, Beckett, Captain, Snyder, Gowing, Schauffler, Breed, Wedel. Felt. First Row: Keep, Furbush, DeWitt, Becker, Twichell, Coe, Thompson, Stewart, Lund, Tylee, Manager, Swainbank. One Hundred and Ninety-four . AMI-IERST COLLEGE Wrestling, l936 G. REZEAU TUCKER, JR .......,. ......... C aptain EDWARD L. BUTLER .............. ,...... M anager FREDERICK HOLTER, JR .,.,.,,..,,,.,.,.,,.,...,.......,,.,...,, ,,....,. C oach In spite of an early season loss to a strong Williams team the varsity wrestling team won the Little Three championship for the iirst time in eight years of intercollegiate competition. Only four meets, all of them Little Three engagements, were scheduled, and three victories were scored. On the strength of this record it is hoped that more matches will be included on next year's schedule. Although the team was inexperienced at the beginning of the season, two members of the team succeeded in going through the entire schedule undefeated. These men were Captain-elect Seth Martin in the 145-pound class and Ken Davis, sensational sophomore 118-pounder. Captain Rez Tucker, undefeated since early in his sophomore year, had one defeat chalked up against him due to a knee injury suffered shortly before the Iirst Williams meet. Charley Bradley, wrestling in the 126-pound class, also lost only one match during the season. The opening meet of the season was dropped by the close score of 16-12 to the strong Williams matmen. From this point on the Amherst grapplers found their true strength and swept through the remainder of the schedule, defeating Wesleyan 21-11, Williams 19-11, and Wesleyan again 22-6. Eight men received letters for their credible performances: Captain Tucker, Captain- elect Martin, Bradley, Davis, DeWitt, Gooclell, Harding, and Palmer. Standing: Palmer, Snowball, Woodress, Breed, Willard, McDaniel, Willianis, Assistant Manager. Seated: Hemphill, Goodell, Harding, Tucker, Captain. Martin, DeWitt, Bradley, Davis. One Hundred and Ninety-live -IE 21937 E OLIO Swimming, l936 The Amherst College Swimming team of '36, faced with a long and difficult schedule, accomplished the feat of winning six out of seven meets and retaining the Little Three Championship. Victories were scored over Springheld, M. I. T., McGill, Worcester Poly, Wesleyan, and Williams, Army alone defeating Amherst. There was also an unothcial trip to Florida during the Xmas holidays and four out of five meets were won. The team scored vic- tories over New York Y. M. C. A., New York University, Rider College, and George Wash- ington University, losing only to the Brooklyn Swimming Club, besides qualifying more men than any other Eastern team in the East and West Intetsectional Meet held at Fort Lauder- dale, Florida. The successful swimmers were Michael J. Kennedy coached by Tug Kennedy and captained by Coach Kelly, jeff sprint star. Buechner, Green, Kothe, Lundwall, and Warner performed brilliantly all season. The season opened auspiciously with a decisive 46-51 victory being scored by Amherst over Springfield. Captain Kelly and Green starred, Green winning the 150-yard breaststroke in 1 :49.4. The second meet saw M. I. T. submerged by the Amherst tankmen 57-20 in Pratt pool. At West Point the jeffmen lost a hard-fought struggle to the Cadets by a 40-28 score. Though Captain Kelly, Green, and Coombs won in their respective events, the team succumbed to the well-balanced Army outfit. The Amherst swimmers resumed their winning streak by taking McGill University 44-27. Green broke the record in the 150-yard backstroke with a time of 1:49.3, while the Amherst relay team consisting of Wisner, Warner, Buechner, and Captain Kelly swam the 400-yard event in the record time of 3:49.1. The next meet was another overwhelming victory for the jeff tankmen, swamping an inferior Worcester Poly team 61-16 by taking every first place. Green, Kothe, and Captain Kelly starred by breaking the 300-yard medley relay record. In the initial Little Three encounter the Sabrina swim- mers submerged a strong Wesleyan team 53-24. Kelly won the 100 and the 220-yard free style, setting a new record in the latter, with Warner taking the 50 and Buech- ner the 440. The Cardinals broke three pool records. Amherst's Little Three swimming title was retained as the Jeff natators downed the Williams team 56-21 at Lasell Gymnasium. The meet was a one-sided contest, Amherst gaining eight first places to- one for Williams. The outstanding performer of the day was Buechner, who was the only double winner and who clipped two and nine-tenths seconds from the 220-yard free style record. Eric E, 5u,,dqug,,t Green, Warner, Repsold, and Captain Kelly also set a new Manager pool record in the 400-yard relay. One Hundred and Ninety-six AM HERST COLLEGE Points Name Scored W. A. Buechner 44 M. A. Kelly .-4-4,-- 29 E, P. Green ...,.... 27 W. A. Wfarner.. 24 E. G. Kothe ...... 20 P. B. Coombs .... 19 G. L. Lundwall.. 18 R. S. Wisner ...... 16 N. B. Repsold .... 14 G. S. Trees ........ 12 A. S. Lapidus .,,. 11 J. C. Quady ........ 11 F. C. Whitmore 11 A. B. Simpson ,... 10 S. E. Whicher .... 10 Matthew A. Kelly Captain SUMMARY OF SWIMMING SEASON AIHHCISI .... ................................. . .. Springfield .,,.,.,,,,.,, Amherst ..... ....... .,.....,,....,, M . 1, T ,,-',,.,,,,v4,,,,,,, A1'I1l'lE1'SI .... ,,,., A fmy ,-,,---.,,------ Amherst .... ,,,,, M CGi11 ,l,----,-,,-.-4 Amherst ..,.. ..... W orcester Poly ..... Amherst .... ..... W esleyan ........... Amherst ..... .... W illiams ........ Amh6rSt --.................................................... 345 Opponents ,..,., PERSONNEL MATTHEW A. KELLY ....,.......,..,,.,....,.., ERIC E. SUNDQUIST .......... ....,,,., MICHAEL KENNEDY ....... U Horace .. 31 21 40 27 16 24 21 180 .......Captain .Manager ..........Coach UNLESS One Hundred and Ninety-seven C7 TI-IE 1937 OLIO Tennis, i935 ALBERT WINSTON ..............,....... ............ ....... C a ptain PHILIP WARD ..A........... ........ M anager A. H. SPRAGUE ..,......................................,.,.............................. Coach Under the leadership of Captain Winston the Amherst tennis team stroked its way through a rather successful season to win six matches and lose four. Only two of the four losses, however, were decisive. North Carolina's unusually line team defeated the Amherst men by a score of 8-1, and Williams piled up a score of 7-2. Harvard and Yale also downed the Purple team, but only by close scores. It is interesting to notice that these are the same teams which defeated the Sabrina players in the 1934 season. But at the other limit of their fortune, the Amherst men won decisive victories over Bowdoin, Union and M. I. T., and defeated West Point, Wesleyan, and Brown by closer scores. Last year the New England Intercollegiate Tennis Association inaugurated its new plan of holding its tournaments at various New England colleges, instead of at Boston, as has been its practice in the past. Amherst was selected as the lirst host, and the three days at the College-on-the-Hill, at which more than a dozen colleges were represented, proved both the wisdom of the plan and the ability of Amherst's players. In the singles Meldrum was put out in the quarter-finals by Stevens of Yale, the subsequent winner of the tournament, and Winston reached the semi-finals only to lose to the same man. Win- ston and Mahony, representing Amherst in the doubles, lasted until the semi-hnals where they were defeated in a close match by the Dartmouth team which later won the tournament. The team this year shows promise of being even stronger than last year, since all of last yeat's team is back, and all will have the benefit of experience. SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Amherst .............. 9 Bowdoin ............ 0 Amherst .............. 3 Harvard ..,......... 6 Amherst .............. 8 Union .............. 1 Amherst ...,.......... 6 West Point ...,..,. 3 Amherst ....... 4 Yale .........r........ 5 Amherst .............. 6 Brown ............. . 3 Amherst. ............. 7 M. I. T. ............ 2 Amherst .....,..... 2 Williams ....... 7 Amherst .............. 1 North Carolina.. 8 Amherst .............. 6 Wesleyan ...,...... 3 Sprague, Coach, Meldrum, Hulick, Winston, Captain, Bielaski, Mahony, Coleman. One Hundred and Ninety-eight AMHERST i'CCLLEGE Golf, l935 W. W. LONG ......... ....,......,.. .................. C a ptain and Manager J. C. CUSHMAN ....... ..............,....,. C aptain-elect B. CRITCHLOW ..... ......... M anager-elect Handicapped by lack of pre-season practice for their first match against Yale, which was dropped 6-0, the Amherst golfers came back the following week to defeat Haver- ford 4-2, and ended the season a few weeks later against Williams for a record of three victories, eight defeats and two tie matches. Each match of the thirteen-match schedule consisted of four twosomes and two foursomes, with only four men allowed to engage in a meet. Four men, Captain Long, Critchlow, King, and Cushman, received their letters for the current season. Requirements for a varsity letter this year provided that a player engage in at least six matches. Other members of the squad included McCormick, who played in four matches, and Mustard, who engaged in two. Following the Haverford victory, Bowdoin and Worcester Polytechnic succeeded in defeating Amherst, 4-2 and SW--M respectively. Harvard and Dartmouth won by 4-2 and 5-1 scores, while Fordham was tied at 3-all. M. I. T. was defeated 5-1, but Wesleyan staged a rally to win 4-2 in the hrst of the Little Three encounters. The Holy Cross match ended in a 3-3 tie but Colgate was turned back, 4-2, in the next two engagements. Brown defeated Amherst, 3V2-ZVQ. In the last match of the season the Williams golfers won, 4-2, to clinch the Little Three championship. A direct change in policy was made this spring which will affect next year's team. Henceforth, the team will have six members instead of the customary four. The 1936 schedule will open against Army following a trip to Asheville, N. C., during spring vacation. l Cushman, Long, Captain, Critchlow, McCormick. One Hundred and Ninety-nine --W 4- - --Jv- THE 3 19373 OLIO Ski Team, 1936 C. JARVIS SCHAUFFLER ........ ,..,..... C aptain CHARLES PARKER .......,.... ,,,,.,.. C oach Entering teams in four events and participating in one more, the Amherst Ski team closed its season April 5th in the United States Eastern Championships with an impressive record, the high spot of which was the Massachusetts Second Class Downhill champion- ships in which Jarvis and Sandy Schaufilet of Amherst finished first and second respec- tively, the former establishing a new record for the Thunderbolt trail on Mount Greylock of 2 min. 26-6 sec. The season opened with an informal meer with Williams. There were only two events, Jump and Slalom. In the Jump, Bill Merchant got third place with the second longest standing jump. In the Slalom, J. Schaulller was first with the time of 31.9 seconds. This meet was followed a month later by the Dartmouth Winter Carnival where the Inter- collegiate Ski Union championships were held. Though no individuals placed among the leaders, a well balanced team, placing consistently in all events in spite of some severe handicaps, won fifth place in the final team scores among twelve colleges, nosing out the Williams team by 9 points, and losing fourth place to Maine by a scant 2.6 points. On February 15, the Massachusetts Third Class Downhill championships were held on the Mount Grace trail. Jarvis Schauliiler won, succeeding in breaking the old record of Clements of Williams with the time of 2 min. 46.3 sec. The next week in the second class championships, the Schaufller brothers Finished first and second. Standing: R. Walbridge, J. Schaufller, Quarles. Seated: Cobb, S. Schauffler, Fitts, Merchant. Two Hundred .Q AMHERST .il COLLEGE FENCING TEAM, 1936 Standing: Sargent, Plumstead, Bzlrghoorn, johnson, Atkinson, Toll. Confh. Seated: Loomis, Skouras, Raymond, Rosen, Captain, Wilscvn, Willinins. SQUASH TEAM, 1956 Poor, Mudge, Grose, Sleicher, Captain, Giese, Coleman, Reid. Two Hundred and One THE 1937 OLIO The Managers WRIGHT TISDALE ....,....... ....... M anager of Football C. EDGAR PHREANER, JR .....,. ....... M anager of Basketball WILBUR N. EARL ,.......,.... ..... M anager of Baseball GEORGE B. BURNETT, JR ..... ....... M anager of Track The managerial staff is composed of senior managers, junior assistant managers, and sophomore competitors, whose function is to handle the business and routine details which go into the operation of the seasonal schedules in intercollegiate athletics. This involves acting as the treas- urer of the squad, equipping the team, planning arrange- ments for home games and trips, and advertising the par- ticular team. All work in this department proceeds in con- junction with and under the supervision of the Athletic Oliice of the College, in which rests the authority of the managers. Appointment to managerial positions is based upon competition which begins in the sophomore year. There are four of these sophomore competitions: one in the Fall run by the football management, one in the Wiiiter by the Wright Tisdale basketball management, and two in the Spring controlled Ivfgmaggr of Fogtball by the managements of baseball and track. Positions as as- sistant managers are determined by the recommendations of preceding managers and assistants as a result of work done in the competition and are subject to the approval of the Student Council. The two men placing highest in each sopho- more competition continue to compete in their junior year, and the winners become senior managers of football, basketball, baseball, and track, with the men placing second RLIIO- matically becoming editor of the football program, manager of swimming, manager of tennis, and manager of indoor track, respectively. In addition to the managers of recognized varsity and freshman athletics there is one manager of intramural sports, who takes charge of the organized schedule of inter- fraternity contests on the campus, and one manager who handles the program of the Interscholastic Track Meet held at Amherst each Spring, to which neighboring preparatory schools are invited. Since the appointment of Lloyd P. jordan as Director of Intercollegiate Athletics in 1932, interest in managerial positions has taken on new life. Prior to this time a senior managership had become an honorary position, and most of the business was left to the discretion of the junior assistants and sophomore competitors. However, in 1932 the Athletic Office took over the purchase of equipment and such work in which managers are not sufficiently experienced. This should in no respect be interpreted to mean that managers have been left to exercise a few meaningless responsibilities. Rather they are Two Hundred and Two ' THE 3 1937? OLIO The lnterfraternity Trophy of Trophies Piling up a substantial lead by garnering 196 points during the fall and winter seasons, Delta Kappa Epsilon was awarded the Inter- fraternity Trophy of Trophies for het superior- ity in the field of sports during the campaign of 1934-35. Although close pressed by Beta, Deke was victorious in the touch football leagues, and continued her success into the winter season, capturing first places in basketball, the handball tournament, and the swimming meet. Phi Gam, winner of the trophy for the previous year, was runner-up by virtue of victories in all three run- ning competitions, cross country, relay and spring track. Phi Gam also placed second in both swimming and tennis. Alpha Delt, run- ner-up for two consecutive years, ended in third place although gaining numerous seconds and thirds in addition to a victory in golf, and was high scorer for the spring season. Great interest was evinced in the competition for the trophy, not only by the 446 men who participated in the contests, but also by unusually large numbers of enthusiastic rooters. Intramural bulletins were published weekly by the athletic department presenting future schedules and the outcome of past encounters with the standing of the fraternities. A slight increase in participation in the sports over the record year of 1933-34 was noted. The final standings for the year are: Fall Winter' Spring Total Delta Kappa Epsilon ....... 76 120 11 207 Phi Gamma Delta ,....... 31 55 142 Alpha Delta Phi ......... 28 47 156 Beta Theta Pi .......,, 41 46 2X3 99 2X3 Chi Phi .......... 8 261f2 97 Chi Psi .............. 15 1X2 36 92 1X2 Phi Kappa Psi ...... 38 ifz 32 116 90 zfs Psi Upsilon ........... 3 28 1X2 491!2 Phi Delta Theta ....,.... 26 18 49 Theta Delta Chi ...... 16 Z1 48 Delta Tau Delta ..,...... 8 11 45 Theta Xi ...............,................ 28 14 42 Delta Upsilon ........................... 11 14 2X5 37 2X5 Lord jeffrey Amherst Club ........................ 5 24 55 First place winners in each sport and runners-up are: Touch Football: 1. Delta Kappa Epsilon: 2. Beta Theta Pi. Cross Country: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Phi Delta Theta. Golf: 1. Alpha Delta Phi: 2. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Basketball: 1. Delta Kappa Epsilong 2. Beta Theta Pi. Squash: 1. Psi Upsilong 2. Alpha Delta Phi. Handball: 1. Delta Kappa Epsilon: 2. Alpha Delta Phi, Swimming: 1. Delta Kappa Epsilong 2. Phi Gamma Delta. Relay: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Baseball: 1. Chi Phig 2. Alpha Delta Phi. Track: 1. Phi Gamma Delta: 2. Alpha Delta Phi. Tennis: 1. Chi Psi: 2. Phi Gamma Delta. Two Hundred and Four given free reign to handle the particular phases of their jobs depending upon the responsi- bility shown by the individual in each case. This new procedure has seen an interest heightened in the possibilities of managerships. Seasonal reports are now written to investigate Haws of the system and to suggest improvements. A new emphasis has been placed upon the well-being of the members of the athletic squads and upon the hospitable reception of visiting teams. Arrangements have already been made with Charles T. Wills, Inc., of New York City, builders of the new gymnasium, to include in their plans a separate oH:1ce for sports managers. Third Row: Meeker, Lancaster, Peck, Wilkerson. Second Row: Twichell, Partridge, Williams, Allison, Lune, Terry, Tylee. First Row: Stall, Earl, Phreaner, Tisdale, Sullivan, Butler. Two Hundred and Three A HERST ECOLLEGE . FRESI-IMAN ATHLETICS -h- THE 1937 OLIO - Freshman Football, l935 H. JOYS AND V. R. PATTENGILL ..,...... ........ C o-Captains D. N. SULLIVAN '56 ...................... ....... M anager A. G. WHEELER ..............................................,......................... Coach Led by Co-Captains jack joys and Vic Pattengill, versatile halfbacks, the freshman football team was able to win three out of its four scheduled games this season, including victories over the Wesleyan and Williams yearlings, to clinch the Little Three champion- ship. Twenty members of the squad received numerals. The season opened on Pratt Field against a reputedly strong Roxbury outfit which was defeated 14-0. It was in this game that one of the cleverest plays of the year was executed when a triple lateral, Pattengill to Seeley to joys to Munch, gained forty yards and a touchdown. Two weeks later a strong Lawrence Academy ECRITI handed the Jeffmen their only defeat of the year, managing to eke out a 6-O win. Wesleyan was turned back 12-0 in the traditional battle between the two schools, and the Little Three championship was clinched at Williamstown in the last game of the Fall when a pass ro Seeley and a lateral to Munch scored two touchdowns and a victory, 13-7. Although comparatively light, the team as a whole developed rapidly, especially the ends and backfield men. Seeley and Smart were regular starters at the end posts, although the latter was injured early in the season and was replaced by Stewart and Dow. Spens and Hubbard saw the most action at the tackle berths, being replaced frequently by Ward. McNeill, Haigis, Harding and Fitts all alternated at guard while Doherty and Stockbridge were the mainstays at center. Fullback was handled by Furman, who alternated with Packard. Packard also played some at quarterback along with Munch. Captains joys and Pattengill, Kydd and Davidson filled the halfback positions. Two Hundred and Six AMHERST -it COLLEGE ' Freshman Soccer, l935 JOHN H. RAY, III ................,...................... ............................. C aptain JAMES T. CLELAND ............. ..................... C oach NEWTON F. MCKEON, JR ......I...,............................ Assistant Coach Strengthened by a team spirit which swept them through their league competition to a victory over Wesleyan and a tie against Williams, an inexperienced freshman soccer squad completed a fairly successful season in 1935 and gained a half share in the Little Three championship. Although they faced a heavily favored Eph aggregation at Williams- town in their final encounter, the yearling booters outplayed their traditional rivals and barely missed their second Little Three victory when the game ended in a 1-1 deadlock. In the season's opener at Deerfield the freshmen made a determined effort to break the long standing jinx which has turned back all invading Amherst freshman soccer squads for the last eight years, but finally they, too, succumbed to the powerful Deerfield offense when a late fourth quarter goal by Keith, the Academy center, broke the scoreless tie and won the game for the Deerfield team, 1-O. Showing a marked improvement over their previous form, the yearlings came back strong in their second engagement and routed the Wesleyan frosh by the score of 1-O. Captain jack Ray proved to be the key man of the Amherst attack when in the second period he took advantage of a Wesleyan penalty and kicked the deciding goal. As a climax to their season, the frosh not only held the strong Williams yearlings to a 1-1 tie but consistently outplayed them throughout the game. The single Amherst score came as a result of a persistent and sustained drive on the part of the Sabrina year- lings. The attack was led by Willis at center forward, while Guest sank the shot. At the conclusion of the season the following men were awarded numerals: Bell, Calcutt, Eaton, Fuller, Guerin, Guest, Hall, Hildreth, Hitchcock, Hunt, Ingham, Lawrence, Johnson, McKinley, Poor, Captain Ray, Stillwell, West, Wheeler, Willis, and Wright. - - A A .. Q Q - an Two Hundred and Seven ,-4. Freshman Basketball, 1936 CHARLES F. OTIS .......,.. ........ C aptain GEORGE K. ALLISON ....... .................... M anager JEROME F. PECK, JR ....... ....... A ssistant Manager ALFRED G. WHEELER .......... .... ..................... C o ach Although winning only three out of seven games this season, the 1935-36 yearling basketball team shows great promise of developing into able varsity material next winter. Captain Charlie Otis ended the season as high point man for the jeffs, closely followed by Kydd, while Bob Doherty looked best on the defense. The team started out their campaign with a victory, clicking sufficiently against a fair Williston Academy aggregation to eke out a 27-26 win. This was followed in their next encounter against Roxbury with another victory, 43-25. At this time came the turning point of the season, and three successive defeats were suffered, Deerfield trouncing the Frosh, 49-33, the Springfield junior Varsity quintet piling up a 53-19 win, and the Wesleyan Freshmen trimming the jeffs 34-31 in their first Little Three encounter. This last defeat was followed by a victory over the Nichols junior College, 39-28, only to be counterbalanced by a loss to the Williams squad, 55-25. In addition to Captain Otis, the following men received their numerals: Doherty, Furman, Hunt, Walker, joys, Kydd, Seeley, Taylor and Van Nostrand. Standing: Allison, Manager, Wheeler, Coachg Taylor, Haigis, Egloff, Hunt, Thompson. Seeley, Calcutt, jones, Peck, Assistant Manager. Seated: Baker, joys, Gleye, Furman, Otis, Capraing Van Nostrand, Kydd, Walker, Doherty. Two Hundred and Eight Freshman Baseball, l935 BENNETT R. MEYERS .......... .....A.... c aptain SAMUEL T. TISDALE .....T....... ........ M imager FREDERICK J. HOLTER, JR .....................................,.,............. coach Gaining experience and teamwork with each game that they played during the 1955 season, the freshman baseball team ended the year with victories over Williams and Wesleyan and successfully defended the Little Three crown. In the season's opener lack of practice certainly had its telling effects, for the poten- tially strong yearlings bowed before Cushing Academy, 10-6. A bumpy infield made it exceedingly difficult for the Amherst infielders to judge the ball, and several hits were made when the ball took a bad hop into the outfield. Two weeks later the Sabrina cubs met Deerfield, and after a brilliant pitchers' duel between Michell of Amherst and Ripley of Deerfield, the prep school team eked out a 1--0 victory. Despite these two early season losses, the frosh improved with practice and in their first Little Three encounter whitewashed Williams, 11-1. Tom Whitney, on the mound for the Jeffs, fanned seventeen Eph batsmen and allowed only Eve hits, while Andy Simpson and Captain Ben Meyers carried off the batting honors. Westminister then fell before the revived freshman to the tune of 9-1, with Michell starring in the pitcher's box and Randy Young at the plate. The yearlings dramatically concluded the season in their fifth game by trimming the Wesleyan cubs, 5-3. Tom Whitney again turned in a zine three-hit pitching performance, and Andy Simpson again led the batting attack. Third Row: Tisdale, Manager, Cristman, Holter, Coachg Griffith, Goodell, Partridge. Second Row: Parker, Warner, Smith, Balme, Meyers, Captaing Simpson, Roberts, Young, Bodine. First Row: Francis, Rowland, Lehman, Avery. Two Hundred and Ten THE 3 1937 3 GLIO - Freshman Track, l935 JAMES D. GOWING ........ ........ C aptain JOHN H. PETERSON ....................... ......... M anager ELLSWORTH E. RICHARDSON ...................,.......................... Coach Although failing to compile as impressive a record as the freshmen tracltsters of '37, the yearling squad of 1938 contained several men who promise to be outstanding varsity material. Gowing, who was elected to captaincy of the team, was high scorer with 27 points. He went through the season undefeated, capturing first places in the 880 and mile runs in the three official meets as well as the informal one with Mass. State. Dostal excelled in the discus and in the hammer-throw. A toss of 45 feet, 3 1f2 inches in the Little Three meet saw Evans win the shot-put for Amherst and establish a new freshman record. Wilkening, star freshman pole-vaulter, cleared the bar at 12 feet, 1 inch in the Roxbury meet, setting a new freshman mark and coming within a half inch of shattering the varsity record. Schauffler, though trailing Gowing, was also outstanding in the distance runs. In an unolhcial meet against Mass. State, the jeffmen rolled up their only victory, succeeding in more than doubling the score of the Aggie trackmen, The first official meet saw Amherst bow to Roxbury by a count of 75 1 X 3 to 50 273. A powerful Dartmouth team then invaded Amherst to overwhelm the Purple freshmen, 97 to 29. In the Little Three meet Amherst sacrificed her crown to Williams' first year men, defeated by a scant three points. When the final tape was broken, the points stood: Williams, 571f2g Amherst, 54 172, Wesleyan, 42. Third Row: Diephouse, Wells, Wiggins, Richardson, Coach, Keep, Broughton, Custer, Schauliler, Williamson. Second Row: Sawyer, Wanzo, Howland, Dostal, Gowing, Captaing Cole, Evans, Wilkening, Bullinger. First Row: Steinbrugge, Roberts, Atherton, Edds, Marsh, Estes, Creese. Two Hundred and Nine AMHERST COLLEGE AMI-IERST COLLEGE Freshman Cross Country, 1935 Chalking up but one victory in five dual meets, the Freshman Cross Country squad completed a fairly unsuccessful season in 1935, falling into third place behind Wesleyan and Williams in their only ofiicial meet of the year, the Little Three Championship. However unimpressive this record may seem, the team was competent and should provide the varsity squad with a number of excellent sophomore recruits next year in the opinion of john A. Swainbank '37, varsity cross country veteran, who coached the yearlings. According to their performances the three high-point scorers of the season were Phil Moyer, Captain Bill Baker, and Don Minnick. The following men were awarded numer- als: Baker, Cobb, Davis, Fernald, Kusiak, Mayoral, Minnick, and Moyer. Freshman Swimming, 1936 The Freshman swimming team showed great promise and a fighting spirit during the season, though they had the misfortune of losing two of their three meets by narrow margins. However, the Sabrina swimmers conquered Deerfield for the first time in the history of their rivalry by a 32-28 score. In the first Little Three struggle, the Wesleyan Freshmen were the victors over a fighting Amherst team by a 40-37 score in Pratt Natatorium. Victory in the last event, the 400-yard relay, decided this exciting contest. Davis of Wesleyan was the high scorer with 11 points to his credit, while Captain jones of Amherst was not far behind with a total of nine points. Each team took four first places. The Amherst Freshmen were once more nosed out in the final event and lost their final meet of the year to the Williams yearlings 39-38 in Lasell Gymnasium. Captain Jones, winner of the 50 and 100-yard free styles, and Iron-man Wright, who won both the 220-yard free style and 150-yard backstroke, were the high scorers of the meet with ten points each. Kitchell of Amherst and Harwood of Williams swam a dead heat in the 440 to climax a stirring meet. Two Hundred and Eleven 3, i, . I 3.3,- 1- .- :- f- ' .if-'I-3 . A 3 P-,ff '1-1.-,E 'f-A v1,.ef'f..' ' '-Qt, lf' 3 . . I, 1 I, ,g ,j , ,. I .., . .' -'ll' '2',,51' , ,A-qi.. ..,N-:4:,,wt- I 4, , ,ygfzgrl ji.. . UIJI1. H' ,g.,1f'-'f2f','gg4'Ffg V. 1 -. jMr.,1 xv, :ii - n .' -- ' . V ff ' Fifi 'lgfg 5 -.4 Q ff, ' lx 5' ' - .. f'-ff 5 ri, L ,Ll V . -.-. -A-5 ,4 ,,:- 2: V, -J ' 'A-. .1 BOOK SEVE ADVERTISING View from Stearm' Cbzzrcb Henry Adams Co ............. Aime Dupont Studios ........ Amherst College .........., Amherst Cleaners ........ Amherst Theatre ........,,.. Amherst Garage Co., Inc .,..... . Bement Coal Co ...,.....,..... Carpenter 84 Morehouse r....,.,.. College Candy Kitchen ....,,.. Colyer Printing Company ....... Douglass-Marsh ..,,..,,,.,,r..,,. Joseph Fessia 8: Co., Inc ......... A. Hastings ,...,...,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,, Holyoke Valve 84 Hydrant Co. Hotel Commander Cambridge.. Hotel Northampton ............,, Hotel Richmond .................. -Iahn 8: Ollier Engraving Co .... Harold B. Ketchen ............ E. 8: F. King 8: Co. Inc .......... INDEX TO ADVERTISERS . III VIII . X , II . VI . III . VI VII I . XI I II VII VII V .. II . IV . IX .. X . IV Louis' Delicatessen ,.... james A. Lowell .............,............. Metcalf Printing 8: Publishing Co.. Musante's Flower Shop .................,.. Mutual Plumbing 84 Heating Co ,,.. H. E. Northrup Coal Co ................ Roland T. Oakes Co ..,.,..,,, .. M. S, Paige R Son ...... Pratt 8: Lambert Inc. .... . Rahar s Inn ............. .. Rival Foods, Inc .....,...........,,........ Roberts Cash 8: Carry Market ....... Springfield Plumbing Supply Co.. Standard Oil of New York .,,....,.. Eddie M. Switzer .................. .. The Lord Jeffery ....,,.., . The Reclaiming Co ....... . Thomas F. Walsli ...... .... L. Albert Webb ................. .... Vlfellworth Pharmacy, Inc ....... VII VI III II IV VI III V V VI II IV VI II IV VII VII III IV II COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN THE UN DERGRADUATES' TRADITION:- Going to the Greeks Irs origin is the Amherst Campus for us and it has spread our to many Colleges over the country. This proves the faithful service we have rendered for two decades. -the meeting place of all Amherst Alumni and the pride of every Student- E HOSPITALITY AND WARM WELCOME SHOWN TH TO' ITS PATRONS HAS WON IT MANY FRIENDS DOUGLASS-MARSI-I 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 I i l l! EM M TO THE PARENTS '!lgLiml l' We deliver anywhere and I gf, lfllfl lfl 5l' fi.iE2ii y ,yl pay all Transportation costs ,alflfl . . f r yfy Quality Merchandrse f ff fra? l I X l X and sold for less I COMPLIMENTS OF STANDARD OIL OF NEW YORK Division of Socony-Vacuum Oil Company, Inc. Hotel Northampton and Wiggins Old Tavern An Inn of Colonial Cha-rm NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Delightful Rooms, 32.00 up. Fireproof. Ex- cellent Food-Popular Prices. The Wiggitis Tavern and Country Store is furnished with rt very extensive collection of Early Amer- ican pieces :incl is most interesting. LEWIS WIGGINS, Intncllurcl Joseph Fessia 86 Co., Inc. Wholesale Fruit aml Produce 185-187 MAIN STREET I-IOLYOKE. MASS, COMPLIMENTS FROM THE Wellworth Pharmacy, Inc. The Most Up-to-Date and Popular Store in Town A crew of eight at your service, in- cluding two registered men, from 8 A. NL to 11 P. NI. ON YOUR WAY TO POSTOFFICE AMI-IERST, MASS. REMEMBER MUSANTE'S FLOWER SHOP DAILY DELIVERIES TO SMITH AND MT. HOLYOKE Phones: 1028-W. Nite 1028-R. RIVAL FOODS, INC. CAMBRIDGE--FITCHBURG-NEW BEDFORD and PORTSMOUTH, N. H Tel. TROwbridge 2-100 Amherst Men's Motto Is Always Let Dave Do It AMHERST CLEANERS Dyers 86 Launderers Best Known as the Best COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND I-IICKEY-FREEMAN q ' Dredd ibz' Ihe Qgcddjon l Customized Clothes a 9 4 X il A as .WU J ? -f Aww.. THOMAS F. WALSH More Than a Toggery-A College Imlilzztion The Best in Drug Store Merchandise The Best in Drug Store Service HENRY ADAMS CO. The Rexall Store 3 SO. PLEASANT ST. AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS AMHERST GARAGE CO., INC. Automobile Supplies REPAIRING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES XWASHING-STORAGE Wliere the Thoughtful Man Keeps His Ca 1' 17 S. PROSPECT ST., AMI-IERST, MASS. THE ROLAND T. OAKES COMPANY Electrical Specialties I-IOLYOKE, MASS. College Printers Metcalf Printing 85 Publishing Company 51 CLARK AVENUE NORTHAMPTON, MASSACHUSETTS Eddie M. Switzer Clothing and Haberdashery Ma1zufactu1'e1's of EFKO QUALITY PAINTS Wall Paints Enamels Floor Enamels INTERIOR FINISHES INTERIOR VARNISHES EXTERIOR FINISHES EXTERIOR VARNISHES E. Sz E. King 81 Co. Inc. BOSTON,MASS. SPRiNGF1Ei.D.MAss. NEW YORK, N. Y. THE HOTEL RICHMOND NORTH ADAMS, MASS. One of the best moderate priced hotels in the Berkshire Hills. The Grill is the finest in Western Mas- sachusetts, serving highest grade of food and liquors at popular prices. J. F. WALEKER, Mgr. PLUMBING IN NEW GYMNASIUM BY Mutual Plumbing 85 Heating Co. 35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET Radio and Phonograph Sales and Service L. ALBERT WEBB 4 AMITY STREET Tel. 475-W ROBERTS Cash and Carry Market 56 MARKET ST. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Tel. 3504 OLDSMOBILE AND CHEVROLET Sales and Service M. S. PAIGE 81 SON AMHERST MASSACHUSETTS TELEPHONE 29 Hotel Commander Cambridge CAMBRIDGE Off Ha1'1,1a1'rl Square Offers to the Parents, Relatives and Friends of Amherst stu- dents the complete facilities and attentive service of a Metropoli- tan Hotel. All rooms with bath and shower from 552.50 a day. Complete housekeeping suites. Restaurant and Grill. Facilities for all Social Functions. KIRklancl 4800 Wberevei' maximum beauty and protection must be combined with low maintenance costs, there economy calls for the use of PRATT 85 LAMBERT PAINT and VARNISH In Amherst College, as in many other insti- tutions, schools, public buildings and fine homes throughout the United States and Canada, Pratt 8: Lambert Varnish Products are preserving and beautifying the surface. Pratt Sz Lambert Inc. Paint 5 Vai-nisla Makers NEW YORK o BUFFALO o CHICAGO FORT ERIE, ONTARIO Tel. 550 PIIUUC 290 RAHAR'S INN Rooms With and Without Bath Homelike Hospitality-Service-Q L121 lily 7 OLD SOUTH STREET NORTHAIVIPTON, IVIASSACHUSETTS Phone 2 32 BEMENT COAL CO. 22 MAI N STREET AMHERST D 65' H Cone-Cleanecl Antlaracite Best Grades Bituminous Coal AMHERST THEATRE Amherst, Mass. WHERE THE BETTER PICTURES JAMES A. LOWELL Bookseller NEW' AND s'rANDA1zD moons O College Texts unzl All Student ARE SHOWN Springfield H- E- NOVIIIVUP Plumbing Supply C031 CO- Company COAL AND COKE Navy Standard Coals Steam - Stoker - By-Product BURDETT BUILDING TROY, N. Y. Supplies for Sanitary and Heating Engineers, Sheet Metal Workers, Mechanical Engineers, Factories and Mills SOUTI-INVEST CORNER CHESTNUT AND FRANKLIN STREETS Ollicc und W1lfClICIll5C SPRINGFIELD, IVIASS. Heating and Ventilating in New Gymnasium Installed by The Holyoke Valve 8 Hyclrant Co. HOLYOKE, MASS. May We Serve You in any future work which you may do in Athletics whether it be in school or college? The Reclaummg Co. Speriulisir in CLEANSING, STERILIZING, REPAIR- ING AND REBUILDING ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT HoLYoKE, MASS. Visit THE LORD JEFFERY A Trea0lway Innv AMHERST COLLEGE SUPPLIES NATIONAL LOOSE LEAF BOOKS Sheaffer, Parker 8: Waterman Fountain Pens Your Name Engraved on Pen COLLEGE BANNERS AND PENNANTS A. J. HASTINGS Newsdealer and Stationer AMHERST, MASS. Printers . . . Carpenter 86 Morehouse cooK PLACE AMI-IERST, MASS. Our Reputation for quality goods, dependability and service is something of which we are justly proud. You are assured of com- plete szttisfaction and full value for your dollar. We stand squarely be- nind each purchase, and we aim to serve you in a manner to make and keep you Z1 satisfied customer. Louis' Delicatessen V AIMEI DUPQNT Studicbs 509 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK OFFICIAL PI-IQTGGRAPI-IERS to the 1937 CLIC OUND 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 of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 West Washington Blvd., - Chicaso, Illinois IX , x mx l ln. the foreground - FI. Dearborn referecled in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. llluslratlon by Jahn ff Ollier Arg Smdiqs, Q l A Good Product Good Service TRY THE FORD V-S DEPENDABLE - SAFE - ECONOMICAL SATISFIED OWNERS Our Service: MODERN EQUIPMENT GENUINE PARTS FAIR PRICES HAROLD B. KETCH EN ll EAST PLEASANT ST, AMHERST, MASS Complete Car Service AMI-IERST COLLEGE AT AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS A College of Liberal Arts and Sciences-Founded in 1 821 STANLEY KING, LL.D., President For catalog, descriptive folder, and information concerning admission, address The Secretary of the Faculty, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. For information concerning scholarship aid, address The Dean, Amherst, College, Amherst, Mass. X BUILD YOUR YEARBOOK WITH MASTER CRAFTSMEN . . . POR PINE QUALITY PRINTING IS No more essential than in school and col- lege annuals. The story told by copy is worthless unless the printed pages provide eloquent testimony of its truthful reproduc- tion ot campus life. Production of distinctive printing depends upon the masterful handling of such tech- nicalities as layout, artwork, make-ready, and presswork, also the proper selection of ink, paper and binding. Consistently, good printing has been a primary reason Why The 1937 O I. I O the Colyer organization are chosen as the Is a Product V i of our Plant printers for leading schools and colleges. CCDLYER PRINTING COMPANY SUSSEX AVENUE AND DEY STREET N NEWARK, N. I. . . . LARGEST PRINTERS or YEAR Booxs IN THE srzm: or NEW IERSEY . . . JIHDIHDILJIIIDIUDIZL Y., , -7 V, , .4 , ,mana ,I - W .YL ,L 1 ' I 4 .m ' 1 A ' ' I ' Z! . r A Q ws. 12 ., ., . L . .-- UU! - , X . ,,,.,-' , , Li. ' W 'Q- - , an - .M A . ' J' X U '11 7, 'J . 1, , Q . 13 'W-tL ' V 4 6201595 . VF 1541.115 , ,-,VFW 'S ' .ff Q5iW7'- br , ff?-fi-ia-,--g.:ZsW' ' 'F J, A - - r I 1, - ' w 'Qs'5I?5f - . 4 J , 2-ga.: . . my . f ' 1 I.-0 KIT' iw., .r ,,.:'i - . ,. . . ' 4 --ff, rf 14 A Y V . Q .P A . ,' ,mf . .f , -fr. -' ,' -- '. ' 'A S 4-3f ,.,.ypn1zf'i'f3'Ef: gi,'i1t4gQ'3 A ,.,f- ' H . - wzvj. 'Lp'f.Qr, ' ' - 4 J 1-f2ff121?4fQZ4fffi5g1aukg4gi'QQ-vf?g1a5-.k A J ,u ,r ' ,. .fltf-'af'-yi.--i',.-5' 455!7N.,5f::E:-!if ,,Jg ti S' X .n . R 'iq' ,'-H ,-1 .llw.-3: -11 iv. N YJ qv .pax AI ,go . 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Suggestions in the Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) collection:

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, 1936 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


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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