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61.48 n'zY1P'0 -4?
PRESEDVTED BY TWiE CLJXSS OF
NINETEEN HUNDRED FI
We of the class of '51 have seen many changes in the physical appearance
of the campus in our four years here at Amherst. We have watched the verbal
attack on the older idea ot a liberal arts education put into action in the form
of the New Curriculum and are the first class to benefit by that renovation. We
have witnessed changes in a hundred incidentals, and when we have added
up and obtained the sum total of these variations, we say Amherst has
Underneath the level of tangible changes, with which the theme of this
book is concerned, lies the heritage to which all Amherst men are heirs. I. S.
Hamilton wrote that Amherst "turns out a man if there's man stutt inside," and it
is in this second level that the tradition to which we have been exposed
Wherever something has remained constant here at Amherst, we say that it
is part ot our tradition. And whenever we alter a building or system we do it
for the sake ot progress. Wherever the tradition was in a physical form that
could be changed, progress has demanded that it be changed to keep abreast of
the times. Because of this, tradition has retired from the tangible world to take
up a position in the Amherst mind where it is safe from attack and where it
can do its best work.
At Amherst in the past four years there has been a drastic enough improve-
ment of the students' academic, extra-curricular, and social lite that we feel
the 1951 OLIO ought to concern itself with progress.
We acknowledge with thanks the help of Miss Rena M. Durkan, Mr. Horace
W. Hewlett, Mr. N. A. Ickes and the others who have helped so much with
The OLIO Staff
CO-Chairmen ...... .......... H ENRY EISNER, ROBERT L. TOOKER
Literary Editor ........... .................,.,, W . KENNETH NICHOSON, IR,
Photographic Editor .... ............ ..., T H OMAS F, NELSON
Layout Editor ......... ........................................,., P ETER ROWLAND
Business Manager .... ..,.................................., C LARK C. KING, IR,
Treasurer ...................... .,........, E DWARD D, COPPOLA
Advertising Manager ...... .,.,,.,, R ICHARD N, SODER
Circulation Manager ...,... ,.,...,. I AMES E, PARKER, IR,
Credit Manager ............ ......, E DWARDS R, HOPPLE
MEAD ART BUHIHNG
and STEENS TOVVER
PRATT PCDGL, ALUMNI GYM, cmd
DAVENPORT SQUASR CCDURTS
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NLW LIBRARY AT AMHERST KQULLE EE.
"Morgan Hall czs proposed in 1855 prior to its construction."
V. fi 1,35 if
1.-9 xi Jr,
' a, 1.
x .,. ,Q
alker Hall cmd the Noah Webster Memorial as it is today."
When the first college building was erected, the
library, contained in a single case, was placed in
the north entry. Additions were made to the library
from time to time, but it was not until l850 that "an
urgent effort was made to so enlarge and strengthen
it that it might correspond in dignity with the insti-
tution." At the annual meeting of the trustees in l850,
it was voted to take measures to procure funds for
erecting a library building and for increasing the
number of volumes owned by the college. Upwards
of 515,000 Was raised by subscription, of which
Sl0,000 was devoted to a building which was begun
in 1852 and finished in 1853. In Dr. Hitchcock's words
the new library was built of "beautiful unhewn
gneiss of Pelham." In l883 Henry T. Morgan, a New
York banker, left an unrestricted sum of money to
the college. The bequest was used for the reconstruc-
tion of Walker Hall as well as for the enlargement of
Converse Memorial Library, built in l9l7, was
donated by Edmund Cogswell Converse in memory
of his brother Iames Blanchard Converse, '67,
The money for the building of Walker Hall came
to Amherst by President Stearn's careful and tactful
negotiations with Dr. William I. Walker, a man
whom President Stearns described as possessing
"great abilities, great excellencies, and great peculi-
aritiesf' President Stearns talked of the new building
as a "temple of science" and as a superb example
of the "revised mediaeval," and Professor Tyler
called it "a happy conception happily executed."
The Noah Webster Memorial was a donation of
Richard Billings, '97. The statue, which was once
west of Stearns Church about Where the entrance to
Mead is today, now resides north of Walker Hall. It
embodies in bronze and granite the spirit of the
founders of Amherst College and specifically the
faith of Noah Vlfebster as expressed in his dying
utterance: "I know in whom I have believed, and
am persuaded that he is able to keep that which I
have committed unto him against that day." C2 Tim.
TRUSTEES OF THE COLLEGE
Only nine months atter his election to chairman of
the Corporation of Amherst College, Richmond
Mayo-Smith, '09, died as a result ot a heart attack
on October 7. Before his selection as Board Chair-
man, Mr. Mayo-Smith had been an alumni trustee
for seven years and a member of various alumni
committees. After his graduation from Amherst he
studied for a year at the Harvard Law School before
joining the Plimpton Press, Norwood, Mass. He was
named president of the concern in l942.
CHARLES WOOLSEY COLE, '27
Ph.D., Sc.D., L.H.D., Litt.D., LL.D.
President of the College
PAUL DYES WEATHERS, '15, M.B.A.
Treasurer ot the Corporation
ARTHUR LEE KINGSOLVING, '31, D.D.
Rector, St. Iames Church
New York. N. Y.
GEORGE EDWIN PIERCE, '09, B.A.
Executive Vice-President, National Shawmut Bank
LEWIS WILLIAM DOUGLAS, '16, LL.D.
United States Ambassador to the Court oi St. Iames
New York, N. Y.
EUSYACE SELIGMAN, '10, LL.D.
Lawyer, Sullivan and Cromwell
New York, N. Y.
FRANK LEROYD BOYDEN, '02
Ph.D., Sc.D., L.H.D.
Headmaster, Deerfield Academy
FREDERIC SAYWARD FALES, '96, B.A.
Socony Vacuum Oil Co., Inc.
New Rochelle, New York
HENRY SELDEN KINGMAN, '15, B.A.
President, Farmers and Mechanics Savings Bank
FRANCIS T. P. PLIMPTON, '22, LL.B.
Lawyer, Debevoise, Stevenson, Plimpton, and Page
New York, N. Y.
CHARLES BELCHER RUGG, MJ-X., LL.B.
Lawyer, Ropes, Gray, Best, Coolidge, and Rugg
AEDWARDS WILLIAMS EAMES, '22, L.H.D.
Headmaster, Governor Dummer Academy
South Byfield, Mass.
,RICHARD HARRINGTON GREGORY, '98, B.A.
Retired, Controller, Western Electric Co.
Montclair, New Iersey
PIOHN IAY MCCLOY, '16, LL.D.
United States High Commissioner of Germany
Washington, D. C.
SCARROLL BLAKELY LOW, '17, LL.B.
Lawyer, Low and Low
New York, N. Y.
AWILLARD LONG THORP, '20, LL.D.
Assistant Secretary ot State for Economic Affairs
Washington, D. C.
STANLEY KING, '03, LL.D.
President Emeritus and Trustee Emeritus
ROBERT WASHEURN MAYNARD, '02, LL.B.
President, R. H. Stearns Co.
RICHARDSON PRATT, '15
Partner, Charles Pratt and Co,
New York, N. Y.
WILLS TAYLOR ENGLE, '28
Manager and Sales Director, Iohn R. Evans Co.
St. Louis, Mo.
IAMES ALFRED GUEST, '33, LL.B.
Secretary ot the Corporation
' ALUMNI TRUSTEE
PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE
CHARLES WOOLSEY Com:
Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho,
Delta Kappa Epsilon5 B.A., Amherst,
19275 Ph.D., Columbia, 19315 L.H.D., Am-
herst, 19425 LL.D., Williams, Wesleyan,
and Wagner, 19465 Litt.D., Hamilton,
19485 Sc.D., Clarkson, 1948.
American Economics Association,
American Historical Association fMern-
ber of Council 1947-491, Council on
Foreign Relations, Economic History
Association, American Academy of Arts
Department of History, Columbia
University, 1929-19355 Department of
Economics, Amherst College, 1935-19405
George D. Olds Professor of Economics,
Amherst, 19375 Professor of History,
Columbia, 19405 Chief of Service Trades
Branch, and Regional Price Executive
in New York City, for the Office of Price
Administration, 1942-19435 President of
This 1951 Olio records the varied facets of life on the Amherst campus during
the academic year 1950-51. In some ways this is a unique year-the only
"normal" one between the readjustments after World War II and the new
adjustments that are going to have to be made as a result of the onset of the
Korean crisis. For the first time, every class on the campus had enjoyed the
opportunities offered by the new curriculum and for the first time since 1942, all
students could be divided into four classes without making allowances for
odd semesters. As a sample of what postwar normality might well have been,
these pages may well have a permanent even if slightly nostalgic interest.
ARTHUR H. BAXTER
,L . 1
CLARENCE W. EASTMAN
THOMAS C. ESTY
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1903, Harvard,
M.A. 1906, LL.D. Dartmouth, 1932, Colgate, 1932, Wesleyan, 1932,
Columbia, 1933, Williams, 1936, Hamilton, 1938, Rochester, 1939,
Trustee, Amherst College, 1922-1932, President ot the College, 1932-
1945. President Emeritus.
ARTHUR H. BAXTER
Alpha Delta Phi, Iohns Hopkins, B.A. 1894, Ph.D. 1898, Amherst,
M.A. ihOn.1 1923. Professor of Romance Languages, Emeritus.
CLARENCE W. EASTMAN
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, B.S. 1894, Leipzig, M.A. and Ph.D.
1898, Amherst, M.A. 1hon.l 1912. Professor of the German Language
and Literature, Emeritus.
THOMAS C. ESTY
Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1893, M.A. 1897, LL.D.
1941. Walker Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus.
ROBERT S. FLETCHER
Chi Psi, Amherst, B.A. 1897. Otis Librarian, Emeritus.
FRANCIS H. FOBES
Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Harvard, B.A. 1904, M.A. 1905, Ph.D.
1912, Oxford, B.A. 1912, Amherst, M.A. 1hOn.l 1923. Class of 1880
Professor of Greek, Emeritus.
OTTO C. G-LASER
Phi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa, Iohns Hopkins, B.A. 1900, Ph.D. 1904, Am-
herst, M.A. 1hOn.l 1923. Edward S. Harkness Professor Ot Biology,
ROBERT S. FLETCHER FRANCIS H. FOBES OTTO C GLASER
ALFRED S. GOODALE Orro MANTHEY-ZORN WILLIAM 1- NEWLIN
ALFRED S. GOODALE
Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1898. Associate Professor of Botany,
Adelbert College, Western Reserve, B.A. 1901, Leipzig, Ph.D. 1904.
Professor of German, Emeritus.
WILLIAM I. NEWLIN
Psi Upsilon, Phil Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1899, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, B.S. 1901, Amherst, M.A. 1903, Harvard, M.A.
1906. Professor of Mathematics and Philosophy, Emeritus.
WILLIAM T. ROWLAND
Kappa Alpha tSouthernl, Kentucky Wesleyan, B.A. 1902, Vander-
bilt, M.A. 1907, Columbia, Ph.D. 1918, Amherst, M.A. lhon.l 1934.
Professor of Latin, Emeritus.
IOSEPH O. THOMPSON
Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1884, Strasburg, Ph.D. 1891. Professor
of Physics, Emeritus.
CHARLES H. TOLL
Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Hamilton, B.A. 1904, Harvard, M.A.
1905, Freiburg, Ph.D. 1909. Professor of Philosophy and Psychology,
SAMUEL R. WILLIAMS
Theta Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Grinnell, Ph.B. 1901, Sc.D. 1928,
Nebraska, M.A. 1903, Columbia, Ph.D. 1906, Amherst, M.A. 1hon.l
1934, Oberlin, Sc.D. 1940. Professor of Physics, Emeritus.
WILLIAM T. ROWLAND
IOSEPH O. THOMPSON
CHARLES H. TOLL
SAMUEL R. WILLIAMS
EUGENE S. WILSON
Psi Upsilong Amherst, B.A. 1929. Associate Dean and
Director of Admissions.
C. SCOTT PORTER
Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xig Amherst,
B.A. 19195 Ciark, M.A. 19227 Instructor in Mathe-
matics, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1919-1924
Amherst College, 1924-19275 Assistant Protessori
1927-19295 Associate Professor, 1929-19355 -Secretary.
Committee on Student Activities, 1929-19335 Sec-
retary ot the Faculty, 1945. Dean of the College.
THEODORE S. BACON, IR.
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst,,B.A.
19425 Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Assist-
ant Dean and Assistant Director of Admissions.
Dartmouth 1892, Harvard 1897-1899,
Amherst, M.A. 1918, Member of
American Philosophical Society,
George Ticknor Fellow in Humani-
ties, Dartmouth, Member of Amer-
ican Academy ol Arts and Letters,
L.H.D., Litt.D., Pulitzer Prize for
Poetry, 1924, 1931, 1937, 1943.
Simpson Lecturer in Literature.
GEORGE W. BAIN
Chi Phi, Sigma Xi, McGill, B.S. 1921,
M.S. 1923: Columbia, M.A. 1923.
Ph.D. 1927, Amherst, M.A. thon.l
1941. Professor of Mineralogy and
Geology on the Samuel A. Hitch-
RALPH A. BEEBE
Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta
Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1920, Prince-
ton, Ph.D. 1923. Massachusetts Pro-
fessor of Chemistry.
GEOFF ROY ATKINSON
Beta Theta Pi, Amherst, B.S. 1913,
Columbia, M.A. 1914, Ph.D. 1920.
Professor of Romance Languages on
the Eliza I. Clark Folger Foundation.
Kappa Alpha, Hobart, B.A. 1921,
Harvard, M.A. 1922, Ph.D. 1929: Am-
herst, M.A. thon.1 1939. Samuel
Williston Professor of English.
REUBEN A. BROWER
Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Kappa,
Amherst, B.A. 1930, Cambridge,
B.A. 1932, M.A. 1935, Harvard,
Ph.D. 1936. Class of 1880 Professor
of Greek and English.
BAII.EY LeF. BROWN
Amherst, B.A. 1924, Princeton, M.A.
1925. Professor of Mathematics.
F. CURTIS CANFIELD
Phi Alpha Psi, Amherst, B.A. 1925.
Professor of Dramatics and Director
of Kirby Memorial Theatre.
GEORGE B. FUNNELL STEWART L. GARRISON
- "f-- '-"- -Y
PAUL W. ECKLEY
Kappa Sigma5 Cornell, B.A. 19175
Amherst, M.A. thon.J 1949. Professor
of Physical Education.
REGINALD F. FRENCH
Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Beta Kappa5
M.A. 1928, Ph.D. 19355 Amherst,
M.A. fhon.l 1949. Professor of Ro'
y e . 'o' 1 'fzifefsirfiifsftik
- , -1, ,u.52sf2Lii12gffi?
iiTi'silf?:4i.?39 . '
Zffzfaqf-' q ' -
If V , si rslwifi :.
rx.. f ' wigfgliseit -
.. . -. .211-.re '
we 1 fiizilifii v
1' fn f.7 :r'se,.f.gK fit.-z.s1:mif3iLe5
Phi Beta Kappag Amherst, B.A.
19245 Harvard, M.A. 1928. Professor
WARREN K. GREEN
Theta Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma
Xi5 Harvard, B.A. 1913, M.A. 19145
California, Ph.D. 19165 Amherst,
M.A. lhon.l 1934. Professor of As-
tronomy, Director of the Observatory
on the Sidney Dillon Foundation,
and Faculty Marshal.
GEORGE W. KIDDER
Sigma Xig University of Oregon,
B.A. 19265 University of California,
M.A. 19295 Columbia, Ph.D. 19325
Wesleyan, Sc.D. Chon.l 1950. Stone
Professor of Biology.
STERLING P. LAMPRECHT
Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Beta Kappa5
Williams, B.A. 19115 Harvard, M.A.
19125 Union Theological Seminary,
B.D. 19155 Columbia, Ph.D. 19185
Amherst, M.A. fhon.l 1934. Pro-
fessor of Philosophy.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Harvard,
B.A. 1912, M.A. 19305 Amherst, M.A.
lhon.l 1940. Professor of English and
Minnesota, B.A. 19225 Columbia,
M.A. 1923, Ph.D. 19285 Amherst,
M.A. fhon.l 1940. Professor of
Sigma Xi5 Wesleyan, B.A. 19365
Hartford Theological Seminary,
B.D. 19425 Columbia, Ph.D. 1945.
Professor of Psychology.
4 EARL LATHAM '
Harvard, A.B. 1931, Ph.D. 19395
Amherst, M.A. Chon.l 1949. Ioseph
B. Eastman Professor of Political
Munich, B.L. 1914, D.C.L. 19195 En-
trance into Massachusetts Bar, 19395
Amherst, M.A. thon.1 1940. William
Nelson Cromwell Professor of
lurisprudence and Political Science.
NEWTON F. MCKEON, Ir.
Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa5 Amherst,
B.A. 1926. Professor of English and
Director of Converse Memorial
IAMES A. MARTIN. lr.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Delta,
Omicron Delta Kappa5 Wake Forest,
B.A. 19375 Duke, M.A. 19385 Colum-
bia, Ph.D. 1944. Professor of Religion.
Kappa Gamma Psi5 New England
Conservatory of Music, B.M. 1932,
M.M. 19345 Amherst, M.A. lhon.l
1946. Professor ol Music.
ALBERT E. LUMLEY
Sigma Delta Psi, Chi Delta5 Mich-
igan .State Normal, B.S. 19255 Ober-
lin, M.A. 19385 Amherst, M.A. lhon.1
1947. Professor of Physical Education
ALLISON W. MARSH
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa5
Amherst, B.A. 19135 Harvard, M.Ed.
1925. Professor of Hygiene and
Physical Education and Director of
Physical Education and Athletics.
CHARLES H. MORGAN
Delta Kappa Epsi1on5 Harvard,
B.A. 1924, M.A. 1926, Ph.D. 1928.
Professor of Fine Arts on the Wil-
liam R. Mead Foundation and Di-
rector of the William R. Mead Art
LAURENCE B. PACKARD
Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa5
Harvard, B.A. 1909, Ph.D. 19215 Am-
herst, M.A. lhon.1 1934. Anson D.
Morse Professor of History.
HAROLD H. PLOUGH
Delta Upsilon, Sigma X1, Amherst,
B.A. 19135 Columbia, M.A. 1915,
Ph.D. 1917. Edward S. Harkness
Professor of Biology.
STANLEY C. ROSS
Otterbein, B. A. 19165 Franklin,
LL.D. thon.1 1936. Visiting Professor
E. DWIGHT SALMON
Delta Upsilon, Rochester, B.S. 1917,
Harvard, M.A. 1923, Ph.D. 1934, Am-
herst, M.A. thon.1 1938. Winkley
Professor of History.
OSCAR E. scuorni
Sigma Xi, Geneva, Switzerland,
D.Sc. 1925, Amherst, M.A. thon.1
1944. Rufus Tyler Lincoln Professor
Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta
Kappa, Oberlin, B.A. 1922, Wiscon-
sin, M,A. 1924, Ph.D. 1931, Amherst,
M.A. thon.1 1946. Professor of
WILLIAM W. STIFLER
Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi, Shurtleff,
B.A. 1902, Illinois, M.A. 1908, Ph.D.
1911, Amherst, M.A. thon.1 1934.
Professor of Physics.
F. KING TUHGEON
Beta Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa
Bowdoin, B.A. 1923, Harvard, M.Ai
1924, Ph.D. 1930, Amherst, M.A
fhon.1 1940. Professor of French.
COLSTON E. WARNE
Kappa Delta Rho, Artus, Cornell,
B.A. 1920, M.A. 1921, Chicago, Ph.D
1925, Amherst, M.A. thon.1 1942
Professor of Economics.
Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A.
1927, Columbia, M.A. 1929, Ph.D.
1937. Professor of German.
CHARLES L. SHERMAN
Phi Beta Kappa, Harvard, B.A.
1917, Ph.D. 1928, Grenoble, Licencie-
es-lettres, 1920, Amherst, M.A.
thon.1 1940. Professor of History and
ATHERTON H. SPRAGUE
Delta Upsilon, Sigma Xi, Amherst,
B.A. 1920, Princeton, M.A. 1923,
Ph.D. 1940. Professor of Mathematics.
GEORGE R. TAYLOR
Chicago, Ph.B. 1921, Ph.D. 1929, Am-
herst, M.A. fhon.1 1939. Professor of
RALPH C. WILLIAMS
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappa,
Iohns Hopkins, B.A. 1908, Ph.D. 1917,
Amherst, M.A. thon.l 1934. Professor
G. ARMOUR CRAIG
Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa,
Amherst, B.A. 1937, Harvard, M.A.
1938, Ph.D. 1947. Associate Professor
ALFRED F. HAVIGHURST
Phi Delta 'I'heta, Ohio Wesleyan,
B.A. 1925: Chicago, M.A. 1928:
Harvard, Ph.D. 1936. Associate Pro-
lessor of History.
I OHN I. McLAUGHRY
Alpha Delta Phi, Brown, A.B. 1940.
Associate Professor of Physical Edu-
ROBERT H. BREUSCH
Freiburg, Ph.D. 1932. Associate Pro-
fessor of Mathematics and Physics.
DAVID C. GRAHAME
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi
Lambda Upsilon, Minnesota, B.Ch.E.
1935, California, Ph.D. 1937. Asso-
ciate Professor of Chemistry.
MANFORD V. KERN
Zeta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa, William
Iewell College, A.B. 1918, Indiana,
A.M. 1921, Princeton, A.M. 1930. As-
sociate Professor of Classics.
I AMES R. NELSON
Phi Beta Kappa, Oberlin, A.B. 1936,
Oxford, A.B. 1938, Harvard, Ph.D.
1948. Associate Professor of Eco-
GEORGE F. WHICHER
Theta Delta Chi, Phi Beta Kappa,
Amherst, B.A. 1910, Columbia, M.A.
1911, Ph.D. 1915. Professor ot English '
on the Frank L. Babbott endowment.
ROBERT B. WHITNEY
ie Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa,
Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon,
Minnesota, B.A. 1924, Ph.D. 1927.
Professor of Chemistry.
l A ?+, 4
ELLSWORTI-I E. RICHARDSON
Alpha Delta Phi, Amherst, B.A. 1927,
M.A. 1932. Associate Professor of
Physical Education and Director of
Freshman Physical Education
EDWIN C. ROZWENC
Phi Beta Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1937,
Columbia, M.A. 1938, Ph.D. 1941.
Associate Professor of History.
ALBERT E. WOOD
Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Prince-
ton, B.S. 1930, Columbia, M.A. 1932,
Ph.D. 1935. Associate Professor of
Harvard, B.A. 1942, M.A. 1947,
M.P.A. 1947. Assistant Professor of
BRUCE B. BENSON
Sigma Xi, Delta Ta11 Delta, Phi Beta
Kappa, Amherst, B.A. 1943, Yale,
M.S. 1945, Ph.D. 1947. Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physics.
WILLIAM M. FAIRBANK
Sigma Xi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Whit-
man, B.A. 1939, Yale, M.S. 1947,
Ph.D. 1948. Assistant Professor of
BENIAMIN M. ZIEGLER
Phi Beta Kappa, Harvard, B.A.
1928, LL.B. 1931, M.,A. 1932, Ph.D.
1935. Associate Professor of Po-
CESAR L. BARBER
Phi Beta Kappa, Harvard, B.A. 1935,
Henry Fellowship, Cambridge, Eng-
land, 1935, 1936, Iunior Fellow, Har-
vard, 1936-1939. Assistant Professor
WENDELL V. CLAUSEN
Phi Beta Kappa, Washington, B.A.
1945, Chicago, Ph.D. 1948. Assistant
Professor of Classics.
LYNE S. FEW
Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa,
Duke, B.A. 1935, M.A. 1936. Assist-
ant Professor of Philosophy.
WILLIAM W. GIBSON
Yale, B.A. 19405 Iowa, MA. 1946.
Assistant Professor of English.
Sigma Xi, Alabama, B.A. 19395 Co-
lumbia, Ph.D. 1944. Assistant Pro-
fessor of Biology.
WINTHROP O. IUDKINS
Harvard, B.A. 1934, M.A. 1947. As-
sistant Professor ot Fine Arts.
Lord Ieiirey Amherst Club, Phi Beta
Kappa: Amherst, B.A. 1938, Harvard,
M.A. 1939, Ph.D. 1942. Assistant Pro-
tessot ot History.
FRANCIS L. GILLESPIE
Assistant Professor of Physical Edu-
ERNEST. A. . I OHNSON, IR.
Chi Psi: Amherst, B.A. 19395 Chi-
cago, M.A. 19407 Harvard, M.A.
1941. Assistant Professor ot Romance
MICHAEL I. KENNEDY
Assistant Professor of Physical Edu-
cation and Assistant Director ot the
BENIAMIN F. MCCABE
Phi Sigma Epsilon: Iowa State
Teachers College, B.A. 1946. Assist-
ant Professor of Physical Education.
RALPH C. MCGOUN. Ir.
Delta Tau Deltag Amherst, B.A. 1927,
M.A. 1929. Assistant Professor ot
Dramatics and Technical Director ot
IOHN A. MOORE ,
Phi Beta Kappa, Harvard, B.A. 1938, -EN
M.A. 1940. Assistant Professor ot i"' it I
Classics and Humanities. - 'fg ,,.,
RICHARD D. NORTHCRAFT
Psi Upsilon, Sigma Xip Washington,
B.S. 194U, M.S. 19415 Stanford, Ph.D.
1946. Assistant Professor of Biology.
CHARLES E. ROGERS
Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Nu:
Albion, B.A. 19275 Columbia, M.A.
1931. Assistant Professor of Fine Arts
Swarthmore, B.A. 19385 Harvard,
Ph.D. 1942. Assistant Professor of
ARTHUR R. YOUNG
Alpha Delta Phi: Dartmouth, B.A.
1947. Assistant Professor ot Physical
MURRAY B. PEPPARD
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappag
Amherst, B.A. 19395 Yale, M.A. 1942,
Ph.D. 1948. Assistant Professor of
STEVEN M. ROST AS
Baro Eotvoes College, Budapest,
B.A. 19215 Hyannis State Teachers,
M.Ed. 1942. Assistant Protessor of
RICHARD E. WII..SON
Midland, B.A. 19345 Springfield,
B.P.E. 1937, M.Ed. 1938. Assistant
Protessor of Physical Education.
ROBERT K. BECKWITH
Tau Beta Pig Lehigh, B.S. 1943g Iuil-
liard School of Music, M.S. 1949.
Instructor in Music.
Delta Tau Deltap Amherst, B.A.
1943. Instructor in Iapanese Civiliza-
PHILIP A. CHENOWETH
Sigma Xi: Columbia, B.A. 1946, M.A.
1947. Instructor in Geology.
DAVID M. GOOD
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Amherst,
B.A. 1943, Princeton, M.A. 1947. In-
structor in Mathematics and Physics.
HOLLIS W. HUSTON
Alpha Psi Deltag Willamette, A.B.
19445 Duke, B.D. 1947, Ph.D. 1949.
Instructor in Religion.
PETER M. KEIR
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta
Kappa, Dartmouth, B.A. 1941, Har-
vard, M.A. 1949. Instructor in Eco-
HUGH C. PRITCHARD
University of Washington, B.A. 19395
University ot North Carolina, M.A.
19425 Columbia, M.S. 1950. Instruc-
tor in Humanities.
ROBERT F. GROSE
Sigma Xi: Yale, B.A. 1944, M.S. 1947
Instructor in Psychology.
KENNETH W. IOHNSON
Phi Beta Kappa, University of Kcm-
sas, B.A. 1946, M.A. 1949. Instructor
ALBERT P. LINNELL
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi: College
of Wooster, B.A. 1943: Harvard,
Ph.D. 1950. Instructor in Astronomy
RICHARD N. ROSE
Dartmouth, B,A. 1941: Columbia,
M.A. 1947. Instructor in English.
ALBERT D. CROWELL
Sigma Xi, Brown, Sc.B. 19455 Har
M.S. 19475 Brown, Ph.D. 1950
ctor in Physics.
ARTHUR P. GARDNER
Phi Beta Kappa, Duke, A.B. 19445
Harvard, A.M. 1945, Ph.D. 1950.
ctor in German.
EDWARD E. SINCLAIR
Phi Beta Kappag Columbia, B.A.
1945, M.A. 1947. Instructor in Eco
IOHN A. SCOTT
Oxford, B.A. 1937, M.A. 1945: Co
lumloia, M.A. 1947, Ph.D. 1950. In
structor in History.
. , ' --'- f :.
j , is gf J
WALLACE P. SCOTT
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi
Sigma Iotag University ot Missouri,
B.A. 19425 Harvard, M.A. 1943. In-
structor in History.
R. ROSS STALEY
Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Xi, Tau
Beta Pi, California Institute of Tech-
nology, B.S. 1942, M.S. 19437 Stan-
tord, M.A. 1949. Instructor in English
RICHARD G. VAN PETERSILGE
Instructor in Physical Education.
GEORGE M. WALLER
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Kappag
Amherst, B.A. 19415 Columbia, M.A.
1947. Instructor in History.
Sigma Xip Clark University, B.A.
1943, Ph.D. 1949. Instructor in Chem-
WILLIAM R. TAYLOR
Harvard, 1-LB. 1943, A.M. 1950. In-
structor in English.
I OHN C. WAHLKE
Phi Beta Kappag Harvard, B.A. 1939,
M.A. 1947. Instructor in Political
PHILIP T. IVES
Amherst, B.A. 1932g M.A. 19345 Cali-
tornia Institute ot Technology, Ph.D
1938. Research Associate in Biology
GORDON B. BRIDGES
Director ol Dining Halls and Director
O. DONALD CHRISMAN
Sigma Nu, Boylston Chemical Club,
Harvard, B.S. 1938, M.D. 1942,
D.N.B. 1945. Assistant College
NORMAN L. CRESSY
Yale, B.S. 1935, M.D. 1939. Associate
I. ALFRED GUEST
Alpha Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho'
Amherst, B.A. 1933: Yale, LL.B. 1936i
Secretary of the Alumni Council,
Secretary ot the Board ot Trustees.
Chi Psi, Nu Sigma Nu, Amherst, B.A.
19285 Yale, M.D. 1932. College Physi-
IOHN B. COBURN
Princeton, B.A. 19365 Robert College,
Istanbul, Turkey, 1936-19395 Union
Theological Seminary, B.D. 1942.
Chi Psi: Amherst, B.A. 1932. Frater-
nity Business Manager, Secretary
ol the House Management Commit-
tee, and Business Adviser to Student
ROBERT H. HEIDRICH
Newark College of Engineering,
A.E.E. 1927. Superintendent of Build-
ings and Grounds.
HORACE W. HEWLETT
Chi Phi, Amherst, B.A. 1935, Yale,
M.A. 1941. Director ot Public Rela-
tions, Publications, and the Amherst
College News Bureau, Editor "Am-
herst Alumni News."
HERBERT G. IOHNSON
Kappa Theta, Amherst, B.A. 1916.
KENNETH T. TAYLOR
Elmhurst, A.B. 19415 Union Theo-
logical Seminary, B.D. 1949, SLM.
1950, Assistant Chaplain.
PAUL D. WEATHERS
Psi Upsilong Amherst, B.A. 1915,
Harvard, M.B.A. 1917. Treasurer.
GLADYS A. KIMBALL
Simmons, B.S. 1914. Recorder.
HENRY B. THACHER
Theta Delta Chi: Brown, B.S. 1910,
Amherst, M.A. ihon.l 1943. College
RICHARD B. ALLEN, B.A. Physics SAMUEL GROSS, B.A. Bi010qY
KATE DREYPUSS BREUSCH German DANA ROBINEAU KELLEY, B.A. Geology
PIERRE CARTON, Licence-en-Droit French RUSSELL MONTIGUE LANE, B.A. Biology
Sq-IRRAT HOLMAN CLARK, B,A, Physics GEOFFERY CONKLIN MEALAND, B.A. Biology
SOLOMON FREDERICK CUSHMAN, IR., B.A. Physics TILFORD DAY MILLER, B.A. Biology
ANDRE PAUL DELAMOTTE, YVES MONTET-IOURDRON, B.A. French
Diplome d'Ingenieur agronome French icmd M.S.l
GERRARD CHARLES ISCHOLLE, B.A. Biology
SILVINO CORDONA GARCIA,
Licenciado en Filologia Spanish JAMES HERBERT WERNTZ, B.A. Physics
WILLIAM JOHNSON YOUNG, B.A. Biology
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"South Pleasant Street in 1865 showing rooms of Psi Upsilon above Cutler's Store at far left and rooms of Alpha Delta Phi above the
bookstore in the center."
The progress that has been made in the Amherst
fraternities since the founding of the first secret liter-
ary societies over 125 years ago has been especially
pronounced in the period between the end of World
War Il and the present.
The Athenian and the Alexandrian, which existed
during the 1820's and l830's, were of such a nature
that all college students were assigned to either one
society or the other by lot. The first national frater-
nity at Amherst appeared in 1836. It and the ones
which immediately followed were of a stricty literary
nature. Alpha Delta Phi and Psi Upsilon had their
first quarters over Cutler's store, which is still in Am-
herst today on South Pleasant Street. By 1850 the
fraternities at Amherst had come into public view
and they had become the sources of a strict social
and intellectual discipline. By 1900 Amherst had be-
come known as one of the best dressed colleges
in the country and by 1910 the social character of
the fraternities was strongly dominant over the in-
By 1925 women were allowed to go into the frater-
nities and within 10 years the houses had lost the so-
cial discipline of which they could once boast so
proudly, and they had become just plain social.
Prior to World War II it was pretty much the case
that if a student varied too much from the socially
acceptable norm, he was overlooked by the frater-
nities. The Lord Ieffery Amherst Club was originally
established to complement the fraternities and round
out the social life of the entire college.
In 1944 the college decided to stop and take a look
at itself. The ensuing faculty, trustee, and alumni
decisions concerning fraternities provided that each
fraternity must "recognize that the college admin-
istration has the same control over the maintenance
and operation of fraternity buildings and social life
in the fraternity as it has with respect to the dormi-
tories"g that "National dues and all other national
costs to the undergraduates at Amherst shall be
drastically reduced"g that a House Management
Committee consisting of a graduate and an under-
graduate body shall be establishedg and that, most
important of all, there shall be "no prohibition or
restriction by reason of race, color, or creed affect-
ing the selection of members."
The Amherst fraternity system has progressed to
the point where other colleges and universities in
the country are emulating it.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
president ...,,.,,,, ,,,.. S TEPHEN C. MILLER president ...1... ,,.,.... C HARLES R. LONGSWORTH
vice-president .... ....,. R ICHARD B. DUNCAN vice-president ............ WILLIAM A. RAYNOR, IR.
secretary ............................ FRANCIS A. BARTOW secretary .......................... LOWELL W. MONROE
corresponding secretary ............ WINSTON R. corresponding secretory ............ RICHARD W.
HINDLE, IR. CLARKE, IR.
treasurer ...... ...... W ALLACE W. ANDERSON treasurer ...... ........ R ICHMOND K. GREENE
In l836, the local literary society at Am-
herst, Iota Pi Kappa, joined forces with
Alpha Delta Phi fraternity, thus becoming
the first chapter of a national fraternity on the
campus. Alpha Delta Phi had been founded
four years previously at Hamilton College.
The fraternity's first place of meeting was
a room in the town of Amherst. After this was
destroyed by fire, the chapter purchased a
building of its own. The present structure,
built in 1927, stands on the same ground on
which members have lived for many years.
FIRST ROW: Greene, Duncan, Miller, Bartow, Hindleg SECOND ROW: Anderson, Grimes, Keller, Bloor,
Iohnston, Chapin C, F., Heinrich, THIRD ROW: Henry, Babbott, Slfeele, Douglas, Smith, Raynor, Keydel,
Longsworth, Hawkins, Gavin,
Eisner, Waterman, Evans L. S.,
FOURTH ROW: Cooper, Nichoson, Vernon, Dingley, Wright, Stanford, Lakitis, Monteith, Hallg FIFTH ROW: Clarke, Helander, Thomas,
Graham, Ransom, Woodbridge, Daggittg SIXTH Row: Wells, Kibler, Soderp ABSENT: Blanchard, Carington, Chapin W. B., Cross,
Cruikshanlc, Evans N. M., Lower, Martin, Monroe, Park, Walter.
BETA THETA PI
president .,4... ......., UGH M. HAMQILL, IR. president ...... ..,.,,,. D .GEFFERY HARTZELL
secretary .,,.., ....., 1 ,,..,,.. A LVA Moog, IR. secretary ...... ........ G EORGE A. SCANLON, IR.
treasurer ....... ......... P AUL F. COON treasurer ..... ......... F REDERICK S. ALLEN
The Beta Iota chapter ot Beta Theta Pi was Q, y
founded at Amherst in 1883 as the sixty-sev- M A
enth chapter ot the fraternity. Founded at ., Miami University in Ohio in 1839, the present an yu-. s
national has grown to embrace 110 chapters
and well over 40,000 members. The Amherst
chapter is the first fraternity to have built its
own house on any campus. The house boasts
as its newest addition the Lay Memorial
FIRST ROW: Moog, Hamill, Coon, SECOND ROW: Boyle, Randall, Damon, Deichmiller, Wells, Keltie, Tait C. K., Weyl, Todd, Cohan, Wray,
THIRD ROW: Allen, Hartzell, Knowlton, Delafield, Gay, Pearson, Kramer, Magee, Eastman, Gordon, Dresser, FOURTH ROW: Taft K. A.,
Fisher, Smeallie, Killhour, Guenther, Burleigh, Beeching, Henke, Marston, Williamson, Bauer, Hall, FIFTH ROW: Scanlan, Glenn,
Winship, Weaver, Sarris, Edmonds, Zelt, Bierman, Boden, Gray, Eames, ABSENT: Carpenter, Crowe, Elliott, Frack, Laprade, Mahler,
Mesker, Russell, Skoldberg.
presrdent ....,...... ,,,.,.,,
secretary ......... ,,..,,,
.BENNETT A. TAYLOR
ALLEN G. BRAILY, IE.
.DAVID G. CUMMINGS
president ....... ....... D AVID G. CUMMINGS
Vice-president ,..... THOMAS F. NELSON
secretary ......... .................. G EORGE H. GATES
treasurer ...... WILLIAM I. SADLOWSKI, IR.
The Phi chapter of Chi Phi was tounded
at Amherst in 1873 as the nineteenth chapter
in order ot establishment. Today the fraternity
totals thirty-five chapters. Chi Phi resulted
in a successful merger of three older
groups, the Princeton, Hobart, and Southern
Orders, in l874. Chi Phi's Georgian type resi-
dence, its present home, was completed
FIRST ROW: Cabour, MacPhail, Greene, Brockman, Peck, Gates, White, Zalot, Tenny, SECOND ROW: Minter, Tingley, Methven, Brailey,
Taylor, Dunbar, Ahlheim, Evans D. L., Bourne, THIRD ROW: Sadlowski, Thomas, Iordan, Waterman, Holdsworth, Dickinson, Gallup,
Keeney, Wilson, Pick, Rowland, FOURTH ROW: Stopford, Martin, Porter, Loos, Cummings, Anderson, Nelson, Westbay, Swanson, Baker,
Friedrichsg ABSENT: Evans H. W., Heclclitis.
president .........., ........,.. S AMUEL S. GREENE
vice-president ......,............... ROBERT M. HAVEN
secretary ....,,.w........ WILLIAM SIvIE'I'HURs'I', IR.
treasurer ..... ......,,.,..,..... B ARRY H. SINGER
president ..,..... ........... S AMUEL S. GREENE
vice-president .................... 1-1. KEITH SIMPSON
secretary ........ ....... C HARLES S. TREFREY, IR.
treasurer ..... ............... B ARRY H. SINGER
The Alpha Chi chapter of Chi Psi fraternity
became a part ot Amherst in 1864. It was the
seventeenth lodge founded atter its birth in
1841 at Union College. In 1885 the present
site of its house Was obtained. The present
1odge was built on the same property in 1923.
Since its beginning, Chi Psi has expanded
to include twenty-tive a1phas.
FIRST ROW: Gerry, Edman, Holland, White, Spencer, Behrman, Kunz, SECOND ROW: Woodruff, Smith, Catlett, Kane, Keeler, Dehlendort,
Franzen, Comfort, Hampton, THIRD ROW: Donaldson, Damon, Bowman, Smethurst, Singer, Greene, Haven, Plunkett, Grover, Grofi,
FOURTH ROW: Van Winkle, Hale, Tretrey, Meek, Cameron, Fritz, Hager, Fernandez, Reed, Tanger, Conway, Davidson, ABSENT:
Bennett, Bethke, Bierman, Brinker, Fuller, Heller, Iackson, johnson, McFeely, Neill, Simpson, Spencer, Wolfe.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
1950 1951 '
president ..........,., ..,........... M ARCUS MUNSILL 'president .......,............ THOMAS E. LIEBERMAN
vice-president ....,......... ROBERT E. LINDEMANN vice-president .,..... ..........,. I OHN P. KENDALL
secretary .......... ........... I OHN B. MARTIN secretary .,....... .,..,..,.... I OHN T. BOOTH
treasurer ......,. ........ 1-1 OWARD I. BURNETT treasurer ..,,.. ....... H OWARD I. BURNETT
The Sigma chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon
was the fourth chapter conceived of the pres-
ent national total of fifty. Originating as a
local society at Yale in l844, Sigma emerged
two years later, and was followed by a rapid
spread, especially in the South. The present
house, built on the hill in l9l3, is the fourth
structure used by local brothers and contains
the famous Isaac Newton Library.
FIRST ROW: King, Breckenridge, Schlangen, Maloney, Lindemann, Munsill, Martin, Booth, Fulton, Cathermanf SECOND ROW: Lee,
Burnett, Scholtz, Lieberman, C ,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,, J, Corsiglia, Maxon, Iillson, C ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. D, Macdonald, Wright, Sheldon: THIRD ROW!
Chace, Totten, Simon, Graaslcamp, Banks, Henderson, Millard, Wheeler, Neale, Littlefield, Siggins, Schmid, ABSENT: I-lsche,
Bartholomew, Brennan, Card, Carlin, Casey, Kendall, Lamberton, Meier, Murphy, Plimpton, Siggins, Slawson, Stookey.
.,.......R1cHARD A. HOPKINS president NEILAND GALLAGHER
.......RoBER'r C. KNOWLES vice-president .........ROBERT B. PIRIE, IR.
T. PREST secretary ..........-............-.MILTON Moss
.........CHARLES H. MCMURPHY treasurer .........CHARLEs H. MCMURPHY
Delta Upsion was founded at Williams Col-
lege in l8U4 as the first national non-secret
fraternity. Its anti-secret ideas spread to Am-
herst in 1847. There are to date sixty-one
chapters in this country and Canada. The
present home on Boltwood Avenue Was com-
pleted in 1916.
FIRST ROW: Breed, Lambert, Brown R, E., Swanston, Miller, Searles, Benge, Cleary, SECOND ROW: I-lunziker, Pirie, MacVicar, Knowles,
Hopkins, Minn, Gallagher, Naiman, Regan, Ireland, THIRD ROW: Kenny, Prest, Tuttle, Watkins, Gonzales, Kreuter, Lightfoot, FOURTH
ROW: Brunie, Moss, Peterson, Wells, Mason, Nichols, Porter, Brayer, Casey, Fink, ABSENT: Brown R. W., Christensen, Connington,
Langhauser, Lecher, Pattison, Smeeth, Tober, Watkins.
-...,...RICHARD L. EPSTEIN
.......FREDSON T. BOWERS
........-IoHN S. EDINGER
...-....PHILIP D. KNOWLES
president ............ ....... B ERNARD IACOBSON
vice-president .................. FREDSON T. BOWERS
secretary ......... ........ W ILLIAM DOUTHETT, IR.
treasurer .... .......... P HILIP D. KNOWLES
An unaffiliated group ot students formed
the Hitchcock Club in 1905. Four years later
this became Kappa Theta fraternity and con-
tinued as such for nine years. The chapter
was a member of Delta Tau Delta national
from 1918 to 1946, when it again became
Kappa Theta local. The present house on the
hill Was completed in 1932.
FIRST Row: Prosswimmer, Wesely, Herzog, Morse, Holroyd, Gordon, Currie, SECOND Row: Yull, Clark, lacobson, Epstein, Bowers,
Edinger, Singer, Schatz, THIRD ROW: Diebolt, Wasie, Baum, Broadfoot, Bacon, Leggett, Fenton, FOURTH ROW: Douthett, Hampshire,
Karp, Phillips, Goodwin, Wychgel, Thorntong FIFTH ROW: Greenough, Weist, Clarke, Leinhardt, Earle, Winslow, Graeber, Chaplin,
ABSENT: Clemons, Coppola, Dickhaut, Eustis, Insley, Keast, Knowles, Ormsbee, Regard, Hothberg.
presldent ...,....., ..
vice-president . , .
PHI ALPHA PSI
.,...,..,.,...IAMRs T. HARRIS president .......THOMAs W. GIBBS
.......IOHN M. WOODBRIDGE vice-president ...HSTUART W. HOPKINS
........LEONARD S. KOLSKY secretary .......H1-IRRY CRAIG BELL
...USTUART W. HOPKINS treasurer ........NORMAN K. BROWN
The Phi Kappa Psi fraternity severed its re-
lationship With the Massachusetts Alpha, or
Amherst chapter, in November 1948 as a re-
sult of the chapter's refusal to conform with
certain restrictions in the National Order. In
November of 1948 Phi Alpha Psi was founded
as a local at Amherst. Originally founded here
in 1845, Phi Kappa Psi purchased its first house
in 1902. The home of former President Seelye
Was purchased and remodeled in 1912 and it
remains the house which Phi Alpha Psi now
FIRST ROW: Foster, Chamberlain, Espie, Rous, Pritchard, Sayres, Finberg, Dillon, I-leeremans, SECOND Row: Bruning, Skilbred, Planner,
Purdy, Brown N., Lord, Woodbridge, Harris, Stecker, Blaisdell, Gibbs, Tull, Reed: THIRD ROW: Woodcock, MacKenzie, Siggins, Pruyne,
Howard, Bedford, Engelsman, Barber, Tate, Iones, Sihler, ABSENT: Aeschlimann, Beebe, Bell, Brown M., Benkert, Crowell, Davis, Esty,
Fairman, Gildehaus, Hopkins, Kolsky, Lameyer, McClure, Olds, Romer, Sheftel, Sibley, Walker, Ward, Weeks.
PHI DELTA THETA
president .....,....,. ,..,........... R OBERT R. CRUMP president .......,............ DAVID H. POTTENGER, II
vice-president .,.............,.... IOHN S. LANCASTER vice-president ........ .......... R QBERT R. CRUMP
secretary ..,...... ......,. C HARLES A. MARSHALL secretary .......... ....... I EROME H. CLARK
treasurer .t.... ......... I OHN C. RUCKMICK treasurer ........ ....... I OHN C. RUCKMICK
The Massachusetts Beta chapter of Phi
Delta Theta was founded at Amherst in 1888.
It is now one of the 112 chapters of the fra-
ternity making it the largest national repre-
sented at Amherst. After occupying the home
of President Grosvenor, the fraternity moved
to its present quarters in 1912. Phi Delta Theta
is a member of the famous "Miami Triad,"
founded in 1848 at Miami University in Ohio.
At present it boasts one of the largest active
chapter memberships in the nation.
FIRST Row: Lobrano, Irvin, Coppie, Lancaster, Meehan, LiLievre, Church, Lichtenberger, "Duke", Weber, SECOND Row: Holman,
Watson, Snow, Marshall, Crump, Nugent, Blanton, Halstead, Hockf THIRD ROW: Reynolds, Bucher, Evans, McDonald, Carty, Long, R.,
Mahatlie, Chipman, Long H., Cronkhiteg FOURTH Row: Pottenger, Ellis, West, Dickinson, Wellman, Ahearn, Fitterer, Iohnson, Mitchellg
FIFTH Row: Elsbree, Andrews, Youngren, Coy, Wakefield, SIXTH Row: Hopple, Winterer, Cutting, ABSENT: Clark, Holcomb, Ruckmick,
PHI GAMMA DELTA
president ........ .....,. H ERBERT A. ERP, IR. president ...... ......,...... F RANCIS K. MAINZER
secretary ........ ........ G EORGE W. HUNT secretary ...,.. ....... T HEODORE H. RAUTENBERG
treasurer ........ ........ I OHN S. DAVIS treasurer ...... ........ G EORGE M. WHITNEY
In 1848, through the efforts of some Free-
masons and law students, Phi Gamma Delta
Was founded at Iefferson College in Pennsyl-
vania. The Alpha Chi Chapter, established at
Amherst in l873 became the sixty-seventh of
the present eighty chapters throughout the
United States and Canada. Through the
efforts of Calvin Coolidge '95 the chapter ob-
tained a large plot of ground and a colonial
farmhouse atop Oak Grove Hill, which they
remodeled into the present fraternity quar-
FIRST ROW: Hamer, Wentz, Gibson, Zeller, Ioyce, Kielyg SECOND ROW: Creelman, Putnam, Baldwin, Campbell, Davis, Ert, Hunt,
Rautenberg, Thompson, Keeney, Brittaing THIRD ROW: lohnson, Barkwill, Conover, Haynes, Odams, Thies, Jones, Frey, Garrison,
Mount, Wurtzelg FOURTH ROW: Rowland, Craig, Crane, Gardner, Rugg, Mainzer, FIFTH ROW: Munson, Whitney, Peters, Cobau,
Bradley, ABSENT: DeCarolis, DeMelman, Doelling, Fowler, Hibbard, Mann, Murphy, Newcombe, Wifkotf.
at V 'jd
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......THoMAs H. WYMAN
...NRICHARD D. DENISON
-........DANIEL S. PEARSON
......WILLIAM R. FORSYTHE
president ......... ....., R ICHARD D. DENISON
Vice-president ...... ........., R OBERT E. NEALE
secretary ......... ....... E DWARD E. PHILLIPS
treasurer ..... ...... W ILLIAM R. FORSYTHE
In 1833, at Union College, Psi Upsilon was
founded by seven men. The fraternity evolved
from an association formed among its mem-
bers for election purposes, and it now has
twenty-eight chapters. The Gamma chapter
was organized at Amherst in 1841, becoming
the second national fraternity to be founded
at the college. Its present house, erected in
1913, stands on ground once sold to the fra-
ternity by the president of Amherst College in
FIRST ROW: Hanaway, Phillips, Wyman, Denison, Lerner, SECOND Row: Adams, Williams H. A., Fritzinger, Neale, McGrath I. W.,
Alexander, Cleminshaw, Gustafson, Cummings, THIRD ROW: Wilson, Snodgrass, Hunneman, Bushman, Shaw, Tooker, Elton, McDonald,
FOURTH ROW: Marvin, Aurand, Pearson, Keady, Wemple, Williams I. S., Granger, McGrath R, G., Wilson, FIFTH ROW: Rubicam,
Munroe, McMullen, Holmgren, Collins, Boehm, Rutledge, SIXTH ROW: Floro, Schuster, Ostrander, Connolly, Tehan, Kruidenier, Collier,
Clark, Slight, I-XBSENT: Arndt, Forsythe, Gilligan, Palmer, Schellenger, Schleicher, Stanton, Strait.
THETA DELTA CHI
president .........A ........ R ICHARD F. DE LIMA
vice-president ................ WILLIAM D. NICHOLS
secretary ........., ........,... I OHN E. PURCI-:LL
treasurer ....... ....... I OHN E. KIRKPATRICK
Theta Delta Chi was founded at Amherst in
l885 nffer being estnbunned at Union cone-ge
in l847 as the eleventh secret fraternity in the 5
United States. There are now 28 chapters with
a membership ot well over l4,00U. The Mu
Deuteron chapter at Amherst originally oc-
cupied rooms over the Grange store. The if
present location on Northampton Road was 4 35,
purchased in l889, the building now in use
being completed in 1921.
FIRST ROW: Whiting, Frautschi, Tritschler, Leschin, Nichols, de Lima, Kirkpatrick, VandeVate, Robinson, Edmonds, SECOND ROW: lones,
Moore, Caswell, Geithner, Gardner, Bushey, Bancroft, Parsons, Davis, Runser, THIRD ROW: Choate, Ikle, Oehlerts, Rugg, Lyon,
Mannheim, Katra, Stackpole, Woolman, Talmadge, Fitzpatrick, FOURTH ROW: Blackburn, Sutherland, Weinstein, Brown, Waechter,
Humphrey, Leopas, Bukovnik, Kugler, Furlow, Lande, Fernaldg ABSENT: Allen, Cady, Frary, Frost, Greer, Harris, Hutchinson, Iones
Keeler, Luddy, Petersen, Peterson, Purcell, Sweitzer.
-........IOHN H. BAKER
.........RoBER'I H. KAUPE
WILLIAM W. HEATH
.........IoHN C. DANIELS
president ............ ....... H UBERT W. BELL
vice-president ....... .............. I AMES SHAW
secretary ......... ........ F LOYD S. MERRITT
...-...IoHN C. DANIELS
Theta Xi was established in l864 at Rens-
selaer Polytechnic Institute primarily as a
secret scientific society. After 1926 it expanded
to include all branches of learning, so that
today there are forty-one active chapters.
Sigma Delta Rho, a local fraternity, Was the
forerunner of Theta Xi on the Amherst cam-
pus. With quarters in the Stone Tuckerman
House, acquired in 1909, the fraternity con-
tinued until l9l7 when it disbanded, only to
be reorganized in 1923. Ten years later it be-
came the Alpha Mu Chapter of Theta Xi, and
seven years after that the house was re-
modeled into the present building which
stands near Pratt Field.
FIRST ROW: Merritt, Coates, Sowers, Coleman, SECOND ROW: Westcott, Hawkins, Putnam, Kaupe, Baker, Heath, Shera, Schwartzkopf, i W
Bell, THIRD ROW: Carnahan, Ryer, Bowmer, Dake, Wallace, Maise, Sanford, Sirisg ABSENT: Alpert, Barnett, Carnahan, Damon, Geller,
Gibson, Hartman, Horst, Kane, Kightlinger, Leeds, Linxweiler, Morgan, Neal, Nordlinger, Powers, Pratt, Toennies, Walls, Wendolowslci, I
president ....... ....... C . FREDERICK IENKINS president .......... ....... C . FREDERICK IENKINS
vice-president .................. BENNETT 1. SI-IAPIRO vice-president .................. BENNETT I. SHAPIRO
secretary ,.... ....,. W ILLIAM ZIMMERMANN, IR. secretary .........,,,.. WILLIAM ZIMMERMANN, IR.
treasurer ...... .................. G EORGE F. SMITH treasurer ....., ......,............ G EORGE F. SMITH
A group of independents at Amherst in
1935 founded the Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
in an effort to gain advantages which had
heretofore been unavailable to them. The
club, with its "democratic" basis and open
membership, has advanced in numbers over
the past fifteen years. The Club first met in
Morgan Library, moving to Valentine Hall in
l94l. The college provided a house on Lincoln
Street in 1947 Where the Club now offers to its
membership the social advantages enjoyed
by the Amherst fraternities. l
FIRST RoW:Nikoi, Hendricks, Hertz, Fadiman, Crone, Gorbaty, Shapiro, SECOND ROW: Smith, Zimmerman, Sandstedt, Manville, Ienkins,
Greene P. H., de Ia Haba, Garvin, THIRD ROW: Cornish, Steinberg, Carus, Epstein, Flayderman, Cook, FOURTH ROW: Aldridge, Davis,
Child, Brown, Strahan, LaBaer, Koch, Haynes, FIFTH ROW: Sacks, lustus, Weiss, Marshall, Hall, Clark, Stern, Kelly, Moro, SIXTH ROW:
Peltz, Rounds, Washburn, Sekula, Martindale, Black, Watson, ABSENT: Baron, Bensley, Bristol, Burton, Carnahan, Dunn, Earnshaw,
Ellis, Greene N, G., Hacker, Hill, Humphries, ludson, Kaufman, Keightley, Kumm, Lewis, MacDonnell, Mason, Myers, Mitchell, Pepper,
Prosnitz, Schmidt, Schrag, Schreiber, Schulenberg, Slote, Staley, Strahan, Taft, Ting, Wedeen, Whitbread, Yuasa, Ziff.
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The first building in the evolution which resulted in
College Hall was completed in l753. Little is known
about it except that it took "77 shillings worth of rum
and sugar to raise it." The second edifice was built
in 1791 and was supposedly a "conspicuous object
in the landscape from Pelham, Hadley, Amherst, and
Northampton." The third edifice in the line of Hall
evolution was built upon the walls and under the
roof of the present College Hall. In 1828 upon sale of
the land the Parish which obtained the Hall, then a
church, allowed Amherst College the use of it for
"such public exercises as might be directed by the
Faculty from time to time." In l867 the Parish sold
the building to the college. With the exception of
some interior painting, frescos and movable seats,
the building remained from that date till 1905 but
little changed or improved. In l9U5 the class of 1884
restored the Hall for "conventions, congregate sing-
ing, and the general hurrah meetings so common
and ready to student life."
Kirby Theater was erected at a total cost of a
quarter of a million dollars of which about SlU0,UUU
came from the estate of the late Dr. Ellwood R. Kirby
of Philadelphia. It was completed in l938.
The first periodical of any kind, issued by students
of Amherst College, was the SPRITE, a magazine of
32 pages, which appeared in l83l. Six numbers of it
were published and it died an early death due prob-
ably to the lack of adequate finances. The contents
of the SPRITE presented but little variety. Tales gen-
erally of a fanciful and romantic nature, essays and
poems, of varying degrees of merit, with now and
then a humorous sketch, made up its pages.
The SHRINE, intended at first as a rival of the
SPRITE, was first published in 1831. Its corps of con-
tributors were, as we learn from Cutting's "Student
Life at Amherst College," unusually talented. The
GUEST, a sheet of eight pages, and edited by a
"Literary Club" appeared in I833. But this having
also failed after its main enthusiast graduated, the
college went until 1837 without a literary magazine.
In that year HORAE COLLEGIAN appeared. In 1840 ap-
peared the INDICATOR. It disappeared within 3 years.
A succession of college magazines followed: The
EXPERIMENT, AMHERST COLLEGIATE MAGAZINE, IcHNo-
LITE, THE AMHERST COLLEGE MAGAZINE, THE ITEM.
TRUMPET, BUGLE, HARVEST SHEAE, THE UNDERGRADUATE.
and ad infinitum. Most of these magazines followed
one another in somewhat the same manner, and
probably for the same reason that the SABRINA suc-
ceeded the TOUCHSTONE in our own time, i.e., campus
sentiment against the publication.
Pres. HUGH HAMILL
"The purpose of the Student Council is to repre-
sent the interests of the Student in college."
As the official representative of the student body,
and as the organization through which all student
funds must pass, the Council has the power to reg-
ulate as well as support the various activities. It has
used these powers this year to curb expenses at the
college radio station, WAMF, which had asked for a
sudden increase in funds from the student tax just
before the second semester. The Council is now
planning action on the campus magazine, SABRINA.
ln order to end one of the most irritating of the
student offenses-removing reserved books from the
library and not returning them on time-the Council
has collaborated with the library faculty in institut-
ing the "point credit" system, in which a student is
notified of his first offense by mail and, if he con-
tinually disregards the rules, he has a certain num-
ber of credits taken from his courses.
Through the efforts of the Council, the Students
enjoyed a longer and better scheduled Christmas
vacation and a short vacation between semesters.
The Council works with the Trustees to improve the
curriculum and schedule of the college. It was
agreed that the time lost by the extended holidays
would be compensated for by beginning the first
semester earlier in the Fall.
According to its regular policy, the Student Coun-
cil has again voted to use student funds to support a
war orphan in Europe. Also through the Council's
efforts, two "displaced persons" are now studying at
The Council has been instrumental in forming
the Amherst Automobile Association, and regulating
it through its power of review. By means of such or-
ganizations, the Council constantly works toward
more and better self-government by the student
body. This year's Student Council, led by president
Hugh Hamill, has achieved considerable progress
toward this end.
Ienkins, Lerner, Fisher, Leschin, Hamill, McGrath, Reynolds, Gibbs, Nelson, Gerry.
M 'Y M
. V . fl ' 2
+ s Q, l L
vi il .t
. .s '
FIRST ROW: Romer, Zimmermann, Bensley, deLima, Nettleton, Geller, Andrews.
SECOND Row: Greene, Ireland, Randall, Weeks, McGrath, Blanton, Schulenburg, Yull.
PHI BETA KAPPA
Phi Beta Kappa, the coun-
try's oldest "Greek letter" so-
ciety was founded in 1776 at
the College of William and
Mary in Virginia. The first
recorded meeting of the Am-
herst chapter, Massachusetts
Beta, was in 1853. Of the
present one hundred and
forty-one chapters, Mass-
achusetts Beta was the thir-
teenth to be formed.
Pres. DICK DBLIMA
Originally a fraternity with
social eligibility requirements, Phi Beta Kappa is now
a scholastic honorary society. Election to member-
ship is based on official grades and intellectual dis-
position. To become eligible a senior must have a
minimum college average of 86 and must be a
candidate for a degree with honors. A junior must
have a general average of at least 90. In addition
students graduating magna cum laude or summa
cum laude are eligible.
Besides endeavoring to further general scholastic
achievement, Phi Beta Kappa offers scholarships and
fellowships to deserving students. The local chapter
also assists in placing students of high rank in posi-
tions after graduation.
Wallace W. Anderson
William D. Andrews
Iohn H. Beebe
Edward H. Bensley
Frederick M. Blanton
Edward D. Coppola
Richard F. deLima
William F. Edwards
Frederic A. Eustis II
George H. Fehr, Ir.
David M. Geller
Thomas W. Gibbs
Peter H. Greene
Iames T. Harris
William B. Hawkins, Ir.
Robert E. Ireland
PHI BETA KAPPA
Benjamin N. Kightlinger
Donald A. Loos
Iohn W. McGrath
Floyd S. Merritt
Gerald W. Murphy
Thomas F. Nelson
Richard E. Nettleton
Francis B. Randall
Robert H. Romer
Frederich W. Schulenberg
Frederick W. Schulenberg
Charles A. Tritschler
Willard T. Weeks
Douglas F. Williamson
Iohn M. Woodbridge
Arthur B. Yull
William Zimmermann, Ir.
Pres. IO HN MCGRATH
Forty-seven years ago members of the sophomore
class established a society to honor seniors who had
been most prominent in undergraduate affairs during
their first three years at Amherst. This society was
given the name Scarab, and with the exception of
the World War II years, has added new members to
its ranks every year.
Leadership in athletics, student government and
extra-curricular activities has been the qualification
for membership in Scarab, and the number of its
members has varied from six to thirteen. The society
functions as a unit to uphold the traditions and good
name of the college and to foster friendly relations
with other colleges.
During the fall Scarab abandoned one Amherst
tradition and established another in the hope of
promoting a more successful freshman-sophomore
rope pull. For many years this traditional underclass
struggle had taken place on the banks of the old
Freshman, but the inaccessibility of the site and the
conspicuous paucity of water argued the selection
of some more appropriate spot. After due considera-
tion it was decided to transfer the event to Tyler Pool
in the Wildlife Sanctuary. This was to have the dual
effect of putting the rope pull within easy reach of
spectators and of disclosing the location of the in-
frequently visited Sanctuary.
The contest was held Sunday afternoon, November
19, as a part of the Williams Weekend. Despite un-
foreseen difficulties, the rope pull was acclaimed a
success and attracted an unprecedented crowd of
Other activities of Scarab during the college year
included supervision of class elections, joint sponsor-
ship with Sphinx of an all-college dance, promotion
of the annual Interclass Sing and participation in a
dinner meeting with Gargoyle, senior honorary so-
ciety at Williams.
Officers of Scarab were Iohn W. McGrath, presi-
dent, and Herbert A. Erf, Ir., secretary-treasurer.
FIRST ROW: Erf, McGrath5 SECOND ROW: Gavin, Lerner, Wallace, Fritz, Longsworth, Hamill.
FIRST Row: Brown, Fernandez, Burnett, Tate, Nelsong SECOND ROW: Fernald, Green, Leschin, Lyon, McGrath, Nichoson, Williams,
Wilson, Herzogg THIRD ROW: Hartman, Whitney, Howard, Harris, Hopple, Geithner, Hall.
Sphinx is the junior honor-
ary society. Organized for
service, it aims to preserve
the tradition, customs, and
basic purposes of Amherst
College. A self-perpetuating
organization, it chooses its
members from campus lead-
ers in academic, athletic, and
membership is limited to one-
tenth of the Iunior Class.
Sphinx began its year by
opening the bright eyes of startled peagreen fresh-
men to important phases of campus life. The job of
aiding in the freshmen orientation program culmi-
nated in the participation of Sphinx ushers at the
reception at President Cole's home. Arranging the
dances of Amherst first-year men with their counter-
parts of Smith and Mt. Holyoke Colleges was an-
other contribution of freshman happiness.
The men of the white and purple band guided the
eight hundred parents who flocked to Amherst's first
annual Parent's Weekend. At that time, Morrow Hall
Pres, HOWARD BURNETT
burned the disgraced Coast Guard ship, and clinched
the coveted Sphinx Bonfire Trophy.
A successful Williams weekend was in part the
product of Sphinx organization. Sphinx sponsored the
effigy contest and decided that Theta Delt's repre-
sentation of a Williams fly caught in an Amherst
spider web was most deserving of the prize of a
quarter keg of beer. The Mardi Gras was another
recipient of Sphinx assistance.
Early in the second semester, Sphinx extended its
hospitality to the college community: it held a dance
which all present pronounced as thoroughly enjoy-
able. ln mid-March, Sabrina's representatives in all
aspects of intercollegiate athletic activity were hon-
ored at the annual sports banquet, at which time
awards were made, and Tuss McLaughry spoke.
A guide to the College was published by Sphinx in
late spring. Designed primarily for the occasional
visitor to the campus, the guide consists of a large
map, documented by commentary on each of the
Officers of Sphinx were Howard I. Burnett, presi-
dent, Iames W. Fernandez, Ir., Secretary, and Mercer
D. Tate, treasurer.
THE AIVIHERST STUDENT
FIRST ROW: Geiger, Herzog, Marvin, Alexander, Davis Cmanaging eclitorl, Wallace tchairmanl, Gallagher, Hunziker, Cleminshaw,
Kalodnet, Tate, SECOND Row: Currie, Howard, Hiller, Gardner, MacKenzie, Henderson, Graaskamp, Gates, Brown, Evans, Hertz.
Events that made news during the fall concerned
the first Parents Day ever held at the College, the
mountain-climbing escapades ot Charles Pittman, the
perspicacious reporting of STUDENT columnist Phil
Kalodner and the Student Council's "permanent"
suspension of three officials at the radio station.
In a six day period that led up to and away from
the Williams game the STUDENT published four issues.
Another period of feverish activity surrounded the
Student Council's unprecedented suspension of radio
Officers of the STUDENT during the past year were:
William Wallace, Ir., Chairman, Iohn Davis, Manag-
ing Editor, Alva Moog, Ir., Business Manager, Iulian
Conover, Ir., Treasurer, Allan Lerner, Secretary,
Philip Alexander, Vice-Chairman.
Cutting, Wilkofl, Hopple, Holclsworth, Lerner, Moog, Conover, Brown, White, Chamberlain, Dillon.
Conceived ninety-seven years ago as the year
book of the college, the OLIO has always faithfully
presented Amherst to its readers. First begun in 1855,
it was published annually by the junior class until
1937 when it became the senior class year book. The
OLIO is more than just a book for the seniors, for it
includes an informal record of the student body, the
fraternities and college activities, and represents a
valuable pictorial as well as written record of the
entire college year.
Each year, however, in addition to recording
people, places, and activities, the editors endeavor to
present a suitable motif for the book. As 1951 marks
the turn of the half-century, it is most appropriate
then that the theme of this year's edition be Progress.
This is most strikingly achieved in the cover with its
embossed representation of the new Mead Art Build-
ing flanked by the old Stearns' Church tower. The
format of the book is designed to sustain this theme,
which is most appropriate in view of the little atten-
tion given to progress in the despair of the world.
The book itself represents 5 N y
the work of the combined edi- r - Q 8 V.
torial and business boards ' ' 1
under the leadership of
Robert Tooker, Henry Eisner,
and Clark King. Robert
Tooker and Henry Eisner
were Co-Chairmen of the edi-
torial board, and were as- l
sisted by Ken Nichoson as V y yy Vypp M K
.n ....,,, .,i,..W...., .
Literary Editor, Tom Nelson '
as Photographic Editor, and
Peter Rowland as Layout
Editor. The business board consisted of Clark King as
Business Manager, Edward Coppola as Treasurer,
Richard Soder as Advertising Manager, Edwards
Hopple as Credit Manager, and Iames Parker as
The usual competition was held among the Sopho-
mores to determine the selection of men for future
board membership, consisting of a spirited ad solicit-
ing campaign for business candidates and cr series of
writing assignments for the literary competitors.
FIRST ROW: King, Tooker, Eisner, Nelson: SECOND ROW: Rowland, Nichoson, Soder, Parker.
5 V' V,i1iiQ 1
FIRST ROW: Manville, Hunziker, Iones, Fritz, Kingg SECOND ROW: Gay, Kramer, Munson, Carty.
SABRINA, revitalized successor of the prestige-worn
cmd finally defunct postwar TOUCHSTONE, showed in-
creasingly healthier symptoms as she progressed
through this, her maiden year. Supported at the very
beginning by the crutches of extraordinary photog-
raphy features by Dick Baliozian, she graaually put
more and more weight on her creative writing and
cartoon feature legs and, almost everyone came to
agree, soon was walking Well unaided.
Doctored through her infancy by a nucleus of edi-
tors headed by Chairman Ray Iones, the growth and
broadening of the magazine to "reflect Amherst Col-
lege" Was gradually taking place. In regard to the
perennial question of a policy towards acceptable
material the editors stated, "We have maintained . . .
that such a magazine fwhich reflects Amherst Col-
legel must present a balance between the serious
and the humorous in the presentation of Amherst's
creative effort. The Amherst man, We like to feel, is
himself such a balance."
"We prefer to stress humor," they Went on to say,
in a long-familiar fashion, "but lacking humor, will
print anything We feel is well done and carries stu-
dent andfor parent interest."
Story Writer Gomer Rees, biographer Iohn'Purcell
and columnist-from-the-manhole Iohn Coppie as Well
as Cartoonists Bob Kramer, Skip Gay, Iohn Bukovnik
and Iim Carty each contributed notably in the reviv-
ing process. What with the incentive of monetary re-
ward, campus artists and literati Were slowly being
lured into the open. Like the real Sabrina's right arm
they Were a vital part of the publication that had
long been considered "missing,"
Besides Chairman Iones, the staff of the magazine
Was composed of Vice-Chairman Skip Hunziker, Co-
ordinating Editor Harry Manville, Art Editor Geoff
Hampton, Features Editor Bill Peverill along With
Business Manager Bob Fritz and Treasurer Clark
FIRST Row: Fernandez, Knowles, Hopple, Baldwin, Morgan, Kalodner, SECOND ROW: Willcolf, Marvin, Wilson, Davis, Gates, Coleman,
THIRD ROW: Murphy, Pritchard, Smith, Keightley, Earle, Walls.
Still in its first year of actual operations, WAMF
began broadcasting for the school year with a staff
of fifty students, headed by the Executive Board:
Iames D. Baldwin, Station Manager, Philip D.
Knowles, Technical Personnel Manager, Edwards R.
Hopple, Business Manager, Richard Epstein, Mem-
ber at large.
The Pioneer Broadcasting System, of which WAMF
is a charter member, added to its list of member sta-
tions American International College in Springfield
which used the facilities of Springfield professional
outlet WIKO FM, thus increasing the potential listen-
ing audience of the network to, roughly, one million.
The highlights for the year included National,
State, and local coverage until 2:30 A.M. on election
night, Dramatic productions of the "Unthinking Lob-
ster" by Denis Iohnston, a musical production of
Gilbert G Sullivan's "The Mikado," the installation of
a United Press News Ticker, the Saturday Night
Dance Parade, and the traditional yearly tussle with
the Student Council.
In addition, the construction of a large studio,
accoustically suited to the needs of a growing dra-
matic department was accomplished. Additions to the
music library gave that department over 4,300 rec-
ords-8,600 selections. The technical crew spent
many long hours of work which resulted in improved
quality of the signal, and reception in general.
Finally, an influx of freshmen at the outset of the
second term gave observers the feeling that VVAMF
was, "The fastest growing organization on campus."
FIRST ROW: Zimmerman, Edman, Crowell, Englesman, Cobaup SECOND ROW: MacDonnell, Edinger, Allen, Runser, Blaisdell Kpresidentl
Lepley, Ste-cker, Wallace, THIRD ROW: Monteith, Elliot, I-lock, Watson, Bristol, Christie, Stantord, Nichoson, Hawkins.
THE AMHERST IVIASQUERS
May of 1950 brought with it the revival of Denis
Iohnston's Irish comedy, "The Moon In The Yellow
River," directed by the author who was then visit-
ing professor of dramatic arts at Amherst. The han-
dling of his own characters on the Kirby stage made
an impressive, and to some, mystifying performance,
especially the alumni, who saw the play at gradua-
tion. Pete Soderbergh did a fine job in his final role at
One of William Saroyan's better shows, "The Timo
of Your Life," began the new bill last fall at Kirby,
with a well executed production under Curt Canfield,
newly returned from the glories of New York televi-
sion. Sentimental prostitues, flashing lights, and a
fine characterization of Kit Carson by Iim Douglas
marked this elusive comedy.
A couple of precocious sophomores, Earle and
Schrag, came up with an historical, farcical, musical,
called "Amherst With Music." Under the auspices of
the Masquers it was produced in College Hall in De-
cember. Catchy songs and an energetic cast made
the success of this student produced, experimental
type show, which may well be an annual undertak-
And for the Christmas season, the "Giotto Fres-
coes," tableaus with bible readings and a medieval
choir, impressed full houses for three performances
Then, in February, Ray McDonnell returned to the
Kirby spotlight to give a spirited rendition of Shake-
speare's "Hamlet," to the tune of Rogers' and Mc-
Goun's jigsaw masterpiece of a set. Professor Can-
field again showed his craftsmanship with a well
The arena theatre made its debut on the College
Hall floor in March with a twin bill of productions by
Bob Morgan and Iim Douglas of "The Respectful
Prostitute" and "Two Gentlemen from Soho." This
experiment was well received by the Amherst audi-
ence and may very well be tried again.
All in all the Masquers gave the college much to
mull over in a variety of shows, ranging from Shake-
speare all the way down to farce musical comedy.
FIRST ROW: Clark, Christie, Knowles, Greene, Mr. Beckwith, Pottenger Cmanagerl, lones, Haynes, Andersong SECOND ROW: Putnam,
Soder, Vernon, Craig, Bacon, Gerry, Gustatson, Liu, Smealie, Merritt, Thompson, THIRD ROW: Foster, Hall, Bushey, Wallace, Scholle,
Kunz, Carrington, Baker, Hill, Creelmanp FOURTH ROW: Child, Choate, Boyle, Brown, Lameyer, Sacks, Finberg, Pritchard, Benkert.
Works ot Handel, Beethoven, Schubert, Stravinsky,
and Bartok were outstanding in the Glee Club's
repertoire this year, tor under the direction ot Mr.
Robert Beckwith a program was undertaken that con-
tained representative pieces trom every major period
since the beginning ot the eighteenth century.
An extensive and varied concert program was
planned for the year, highlighted by a Spring tour on
April 20, 21, and 22 to New York, New Iersey, and
Connecticut with appearances at White Plains,
Maplewood, and Westport. Also included were two
radio concerts-the annual Monsanto broadcast and
a nationwide broadcast over the Mutual network.
This was Mr. BeckWith's first year as director ot the
Glee Club at Amherst. President ofthe Club was Bob
Iohnston who, upon early graduation, was suc-
ceeded by Samuel Green, the group being man-
aged by Dave Pottinger.
Ianuary, 1950, saw the birth ot a new
informal singing group on the Amherst
campus. Adding strength to the "singing
college" tradition, the Zumbyes also pro-
vided eight more sons of Sabrina with the
opportunity to participate in the immortal
art ot barber-shop singing. Performances
at house functions were interspersed with
appearances at Pembroke College, college
radio station WAMF, Frank Dailey's
Meadowbrook, Scotty's Scandals, and the
Inter-Fraternity Sing. The Zumbyes are
directed by Charles M. Strait '53.
Phillips, Morse, Miller, Strait, Hall, Simon, Keight-
ley, Grant, Spencer, Smeallie, Gustafson, Clark.
"Better than ever" is the only way to
describe this year's D.Q. Besides adding
several new favorites and revived college
songs to its now famous repertoire under
the leadership of Bob Iohnston, the group
has maintained close Contact with the
Alumni. An Alumni-sponsored Christmas
trip to Florida with stops at Atlanta and
Miami highlighted the increased schedule
of the octet. Other appearances were at
Montreal, New York, Providence, and
Springfield, in addition to many local and
college sings. In February Bob Iohnston
graduated, and was replaced by Iim Craig
at second bass.
Wright, lohnston, Bushey, Carrington, Luddy, Cas- l
well, Asche, Hall. 1
In addition to its regular appearances at Iohnson
Chapel four mornings a week, the Choir was fea-
tured at several extra services. Outstanding among
these was the Christmas Vesper Service, not to men-
tion various other choral performances throughout
the year. The group rehearsed once a Week under
the direction of Mr. Robert Beckwith. The members
are selected on the basis of seniority and score in
tryouts from the Glee Club, and this year were man-
aged by Raymond Iones. Concluding its series of
performances for the year will be its participation in
the spring commencement exercises.
FIRST ROW: Baker, Clark, Knowles, Mr. Beckwith, lones, Haynes, Thompsong SECOND ROW: Gustafson, Brown, Craig, Sacks, Christie,
Fosterg THIRD ROW: Liu, Greene, Hill, Merritt.
Broken down into three main units, and a number
of small ensembles, the combined bands performed
under conditions ranging from pre-game rallies to
the concert stage.
Opening the school year, the forty-five piece
Marching Band first appeared on the field at the
halftime of the Champlain contest, and every Satur-
day thereafter for the remainder of the season. The
Pep Band restricted its football season activities to
the Friday night rallies, but turned out with a seven-
teen man complement for the home basketball
games in the Cage.
During the bleak winter months, the instrumental
activities shifted to College Hall. Appearances were
planned in Boston under the auspices, and with the
cooperation, of the Simmons College Glee Club, and
later at Colby Iunior College.
Also active during the cold season was the Brass
Choir, which provided Christmas cheer for audiences
from Springfield to Holyoke. For the first time, the
Choir took part in the Christmas Vesper services of
the College, playing both in the Chapel and for carol
singing afterwards. The Woodwind Quintet, silent
during the opening semester, was heard by inter-
ested crowds in the locality. The Woodwind En-
semble accompanied the vocal talent of Simmons
College in a concert there.
Under the direction of the two College Chaplains,
the Christian Association expanded nearly every
one of its activities during the past year. Function-
ing as a federation of its various committees united
in the Cabinet lcomposed of the chairmen of these
committeesl, the work of the C. A. was carried on
in many different fields, both on and off the campus.
The Veterans' Hospital Committee was one of the
most active branches. Two or three evenings a week
students visited the nearby Veterans' Hospital to play
checkers, chess, ping pong and cards.
With the purchase of an Army surplus portable
reed organ many more students participated in the
weekly worship services which were led by the stu-
dents and occasional staff or faculty members. In the
fall the C. A. held its annual Youth Rally which was
attended by some hundred high school students
from the area surrounding Amherst.
This year the Embassy topic was "The Relevance
of Religion." Ten outstanding religious leaders came
to the campus to discuss this and other religious
questions with the students in every dormitory and
FIRST ROW: Greer, Sibley, Babbott lpresidentl, Weeks, Anderson, Loosp SECOND ROW: Hill, Mann, Nichoson, Iudson, Clark, Choate,
FIRST ROW: Rous, Hertz, Weist, Herzog, Greene, Maise, Aeschlimann, Shapirog SECOND ROW: Ienkins, Walter, Currie, Douthett,
Greenough, Haywood, Blau, Anderson, Malcolm.
AIVIHERST OUTING CLUB
This year the Outing Club boasted its largest roster
of active members since pre-war days. The new
headquarters were expanded in Morgan Library and
an enthusiastic group of Freshman Heelers joined
the councils at mid-year.
The AOC was well represented at the traditional
IOCA College Week held at Hart Lake in the Adiron-
dacks just before college in the fall. Despite cloudy
weather the Freshman Faculty Day picnic was a
huge success with over 350 participants engaged in
rock climbing, hikes to the fire tower on Mt. Toby.
chopping wood, and playing soft ball or volley ball
in the valley. Supper was a barbecue followed by
talks and singing.
Five all-college square dances were held in
Alumni Gymnasium to which the regional colleges
were invited. Winter sports saw the biggest expan-
sion of the Outing Club, with ski trips to Stowe after
exams and Iiminy Peak in March. The Winter Sports
Council also directed a six-college ski meet at Tinker
Amherst held two IOCA weekends, Spring and
Fall, with square dances, cabin parties, singing and
climbing for as many as eight visiting colleges. The
AOC is still playing an active part in organizing and
coordinating the Connecticut Valley Conference-a
nine college outing club started in the spring of l95U.
Through this organization a series of mountain trips,
trail crews, splash and cabin parties and square
dances have been planned together. Besides these
the AOC has sponsored a number of weekend trips
to the White Mountains with cave exploring, canoe-
ing, and hosteling.
This year's officers were: Richmond Greene, presi-
dent, Iohn Herzog, vice-president.
The 1950 Prom Committee brought a new high in
spring week-ends as Claude Thornhill took the Prom
"over the rainbow" into "The Wonderful Land of Oz."
The dancing couples, entering through Dorothy's
small shack, were confronted with a different world,
the story book characters in the Land of Oz. Besides
The contributions of the student body in the annual
College Chest Drive hit a new high of 57,000 this
year, reaching over its set quota by five hundred
dollars. Doshisha University in Iapan, the World
Student Service Fund, Rabbit Hollow, Grace
Church in Holyoke, and the Amherst Boys Club
FIRST HOW: Walter, O'Bricm, Edman,
Nichoson, Miller, Pennelsg SECOND ROW:
Vander Clute, Ikle, Chipman, Behrman,
the smiling faces of Dorothy, the tinman, and the
scarecrow, the ever-watchful wizard, and the two
fairy witches of Oz, a glistening spun glass tornado
whirled its way to the top of the hall overhung with
green and white.
were among the organizations that benefited.
Besides the Mardi Gras fwhich offered an aqua
show, dancing, the D.Q., amusement booths, and re-
freshmentsl, the committee presented a D.Q. show,
rattled a Magnavox radio-phonograph, and produced
a variety show with Scotty Monteith as impresario.
Miller, Carty, Nichoson, Stanford.
FIRST Row: Andrews, Baker, Glenn, Fritz,
Wyman, Kirkpatrick: SECOND ROW: len-
kins, Iacobson, Kreuter, Waterman, Iones.
The House Management Committee is composed
ot one graduate and one undergraduate member
from each ot the fourteen social organizations on
campus. Its function is to oversee the important affairs
ot each house and to act as a sounding board for
The Fraternity Business Management is composed
of one graduate and one undergraduate member
from each of the fraternities and the Lord Ieff Club.
Its task is to oversee the financial activities of each
of the organizations. At the resignation of former
innovations in the fraternity system. The graduate
chairman is Tilford W. Miller 'l4p undergraduate
chairman, Robert W. Fritz '51, Secretary, Arthur
graduate chairman Tilford W. Miller '14, George R.
Yerral 'll was elected in his place at the annual fall
meeting. The undergraduate chairman is Wallace W.
Anderson Ir. '51, the resident manager, Arthur
FIRST Row: Stoptord, Kirkpatrick, Ander-
son, Mr. Davenport, Greene, Knowles,
Brown, SECOND Row: Burnett, Greene,
Smith, McMurphy, Singer, Davis.
FIRST Row: Tooker, Elliott, Waterman, Lerner, Kefter, Fritzinger, Hopplef SECOND ROW: Barnett, Btayer, Foster, Schneider, Wilkoff,
The Amherst Managerial Association, functioning
under the auspices ot the intercollegiate athletic
office, is composed of all the managers and assistants
in all sports. A three-man executive committee gov-
erns and integrates the work of the whole Associa-
Although the body sets up the managerial com-
petitions, it is more fully concerned with the working
up of a competitive spirit for the positions. Again this
year there has been a point system used under which
the coaches, trainers, managers, and team captains
vote for the team's new manager. Included in the
governing system is a fraternity clause whereby it
is not acceptable tor a house to have members as
managers ot a particular team tor two successive
In addition to these duties the Association en-
deavors to assure efficient service to the teams, a
raised campus interest in athletics in general, and an
appropriate welcome for visiting teams. In this way
the association tries to aid in making the Amherst
squads as efficient as possible.
FIRST ROW: Child, Henderson, Cornish, Nelson, Slawson, Hacker. SECOND ROW: White, Marston, Randall, Brown, Blackburn, Greene-
baum, Campbell, Leeds, Warman. THIRD ROW: Deutsch, Werner, Rohde, Simpson, Hornberger, Sherman, Cohn.
A sweep ot first place honors in the Little Three
tournament for the second straight year, a victory
over Yale for the first time in three years, and a rec-
ord ot fourteen victories in twenty debates for the
first semester were the high spots ot the debate coun-
Between thirty-live and forty upperclassmen in-
dicated an interest in debate at an early meeting
and most of them will have participated in an inter-
collegiate debate by the end ot the year. Debates
tor the first semester were primarily on the national
topic, "Resolved: That the non-communist nations of
the world should form a new international organiza-
An expanded schedule with a trip to Dartmouth for
the New England Forensic Conference Tournament
and several trips to Maine area colleges was
planned for the second semester.
Officers ot the Debate Council for this year were:
Robert M. Cornish, president, Thomas F. Nelson, vice-
DELTA SIGMA RHO
Delta Sigma Rho is the honorary debat-
ing society and exists under the auspices
ot the Public Speaking Department and
the Debate Council. Founded in l9l6, the
Amherst Chapter chooses its members
from the outstanding debaters upon
recommendations of the department and
the society's existing members.
In l95U-51 the members included Donald
S. Cohan, Robert M. Cornish, Andrew
Hacker, Thomas F. Nelson, and Francis B.
Nelson, Cohan, Cornish, Randall.
A. P. A.
As a service organization the Amherst
Photographer's Association is unique
among extra-curricular activities. The or-
ganization is responsible for the photo-
graphic work in practically all of the col-
lege publications. Less than six years old,
the association has improved its physical
plant with the addition of an office and a
portrait studio. The twelve members of the
A.P.A. this year were under the direction
of Ioe Stecker.
FIRST Row: Wurtzel, Manville, Stecker fpresidentl,
Painep SECOND ROW: Blau, Weil.
The Philosophy Club aims to provide the
opportunity for discussion of topics of
philosophical interest. The term "philoso-
phical" is construed broadly, so that topics
of interest to a wide variety of people may
be considered. The meetings consist of a
talk by an invited speaker, followed by
free discussion by all present. Topics dis-
cussed have included "Knowledge from
the Arts and from Art," "Eugenics in a
Democracy," "Two Ages of Anxiety, the
Puritans' and Ours," and "Reality Goes by
Randall, Cornish, Greene, Nettleion.
The procedure of the group is to select
a controversial topic, usually of political
interest. Four speakers are invited to give
prepared addresses, two on each side of
the picture. Following this the floor is
thrown open to a general discussion
among those in attendance at the meeting.
An effort is thus made to keep the opening
presentation as brief as possible and
allow sufficient time for the open give-and-
take of the gathering.
Randall, Hacker, Marston.
The Pre-Med Club is the executive and planning
board for all activities of the large group of under-
graduate premedical students. This board, headed by
president Hal Sutton '5l, has attempted to introduce
more of the personal element into the meetings this
year by having more discussions directly related to
medicine as a profession rather than strictly as a
science. Topics of meetings have been directed more
Despite the loss of Keith MacNamara, last year's
president, the club has managed to carry on an ex-
tensive and stimulating program. Meeting as often
as the members' time-consuming activities will allow,
the group holds informal discussions concerning the
various aspects of their chosen profession. The re-
cent ascendancy of the international and tax law
fields has held an important place in the discussions
since many ot the club's members plan to specialize
in these branches.
Brown, Sutton, Kightlinger.
toward "How to Get into Medical School" and "What
undergraduate courses to take," rather than the
former less practical but interesting "Control of Can-
cer" type subjects. It is hoped that this change of em-
phasis Will eventually bring the Pre-Med Club's
activities to a more important position of interest
to each pre-med.
FIRST ROW: Cohan, Raynor, Bloor, Kefferg
SECOND Row: Tooker, Nichoson, Nelson,
Cross, Miller, Cooper.
So fervent are some of the members in presenting
their views that the meetings often end in wild mani-
festations of de facto power in the form of spilt cocoa
and flying pieces of doughnut. This the members do
not attribute to a lack of orderliness, but to the zeal-
ous spirit of the future jurists.
The officers of the club this year are.: Gorham
Cross, president, Robert Tooker, vice-president, Don-
ald Cohan, secretary, and Brooks Keffer, choregus.
I ll l -i L
The automobile association was capably directed
during the 1950-51 college year by Al Lerner. This
group is authorized by the college administration to
direct and control the operation of motor vehicles by
qualified undergraduates. The Board of the associa-
tion is composed of one member from each of the 14
social organizations. It investigates all cases ot un-
Z fer f,
FIRST ROW: Clark, Leschin, Lerner, Plun-
kett, Leeds, Bowers, SECOND ROW: Plan-
ner, Gonzales, Knowlton, Staley, Iillson,
qualified possession and unsate operation and con-
ducts hearings on such cases. The association has
become a valuable asset to the college community
through its increased activity. By the authority in-
vested in it the association has done a great deal to
better the conduct of operation ot automobiles by the
The News Bureau is a student operated organiza-
tion Whose function is to supply news about Amherst
to papers, magazines, professional journals, and
radio stations. Under the direction ot the general
news and sports editors, complete coverage ot col-
lege activities is mailed, wired, and telephoned to
papers and wire services in New England and New
York. Achievements ot the faculty and student body,
preliminary announcements and coverage ot regular
college functions, changes in educational and ad-
ministrative policy, as well as feature stories of
FIRST ROW: Gyger, Tritschler, Lancaster,
Geithnerg SECOND Row: Brown, Sihler,
general interest, are prepared.
The sports department handles all of Amherst's
intercollegiate athletic news in addition to wire cov-
erage ot home games. Brochures and rosters on the
major sports are sent to athletic publications, sports
editors, and rival colleges.
Under the supervision of Mr. Horace W. Hewlett,
director of public relations, Charles A. Tritschler
holds the position of general news editor and Iohn S.
Lancaster, that of editor ot the sports department.
f th eology department and houses
"Pratt Gym as it was in 1855. It is today the center o e g
and geological exhibitions."
the sch ool's paleontological
fn Shofflv dw
"One of the first
1860. W. 715 ,Q If
Completion in son ,uhm
179' O11 O1dB1
Amherst baseball games played on Blake Field in l885 aga
A T H T I C S
Doctor William A. Stearns was an earnest believer
in physical education, it was largely through his in-
fluence that the trustees voted at their annual meet-
ing in August, 1850, to establish a department of
physical culture in the college.
The Barrett gymnasium building was erected in
1860 at a cost of Sl0,000, the fixtures costing some
55,000 more. It was named in honor of Dr. Benjamin
Barrett of Northampton, a liberal contributor toward
Before the Civil War boat racing and an occa-
sional game of rounders or baseball comprised all
the athletic contests of any organized or formal kind.
Competitive athletics got its biggest boost' after the
building of Barrett Hall. In 1872 Amherst leaped into
fame in sports by defeating Yale "at boatcrew." The
newspapers of the time attributed Amherst's superior-
ity to the constant exercise of its undergraduates in
Through the efforts of Lucien I. Blake, '77, and the
College Baseball Association, a field for athletic
sports was at last secured. Known as Old Blake Field,
it was located between what is now Pratt Field and
Hitchcock Field and was destroyed when the Mass-
achusetts Central Railroad was built. The first college
baseball game played on the new field saw Amherst
make 17 errors in the process of losing to Harvard,
Football started at Amherst in the fall of 1876,
when the new Rugby rules were adopted and teams
were formed among the classes. When, in November
of 1878, Amherst tied Yale in football on Blake Field,
the Amherst Student followed with, "This is the last
game of our team this season. The season closes
with no one injured, a fine record won, and foot-
ball an established fact among our college sports."
In 1888 the track team for the first time trained in
earnest and as a result won the N. E. I. A. A., starting
an era of success in track which continued for some
twenty years. On the 1890 track team which easily
walked away with the New England championship
was William T. S. Iackson pictured on the opposite
page. On the same team were George D. Pratt, '93,
as well as Charles O. Wells, '91, who held the mile
record for over 40 years.
When the new Pratt Gymnasium was opened for
use in the fall of 1884, outdoor athletic sports were
forgotten. The football eleven did not function: and
the baseball team of the spring 1885 beat Williams
in one game and called it a season.
The Alumni Gymnasium was built in 1937 since
it was commonly agreed that the old Pratt Gym had
outlived its usefulness in that it could not connect
the Cage or the Davenport Squash Courts and be-
cause the feeling among the student body was that
it had become overly antiquated.
The l95U edition of Amherst football under its new
coach, Iohn McLaughry, looked forward to an eight
game schedule with much enthusiasm. The Ieffs won
their first four contests, beating Colby, Champlain.
Bowdoin and Coast Guard. After tying Wesleyan,
they lost to Tufts, Trinity and Williams teams. A
4-3-l record was turned in, a fine one considering
all expectations at the beginning of the season.
Again Amherst fielded good ends. Moose McGrath
and Captain Iay Gavin on offense, and Gavin and
Nick Evans on defense did outstanding work
throughout the season.
The defensive line included Ad Mieir, Sandy
Choate, and Mike Keady at the tackles. lack Boehm
and double duty Iim Lyon at the guards, and Charlie
McMurphy, Hal Eastman and Dick Snodgrass were
backers. The defensive backs-Longsworth, Conway,
Gustafson and Connington proved to be outstand-
ing in their departments.
Most of the offensive line work was allotted to
Bob Fritz and Keady at tackle, Mark Munsill and
Lyon at guard, while Chuck Longsworth did the
offensive work at center.
Bob Davidson at quarterback did the bulk of the
passing while Hank McDonald, Chet Naiman, and
Manager KoLsKY, Captain GAVIN, Coach MCLAUGHRY
Don Ostrander were the halfbacks. Dick Snodgrass
and Bob Iillson rounded out the unit at fullback.
AMHERST 13-COLBY 0
Operating from their new winged T offense, the
Ieffs gained a total of only 17 yards in the first half
While Colby doubled this yardage. With the third
FIRST Row: Duncan, Longsworth, Munsill, Meier, Naiman, Minn, Gavin fcaptainl, Conway, Snodgrass, Fritz, McGrath I. W., Cummings,
Parsons, Gustafsong SECOND Row: Davidson, Bethke, McMurphy, Maxon, Evans N. W., Keady, McDonald, Hager, lillson, Gonzales,
Lyon, Evans G. M., Harris, Connington, THIRD ROW: Smefhurst, Lieberman, Todd, Watkins, Mahafhe, Eastman, McGrath R. G.,
Holland, Gerry, Comfort, Mahler, Dehlendorf, Brennan: FOURTH Row:
Shaner iasst. managerl, Cohn P., Boehm, Casey, Connolly,
Ostrander, Clark, McClure, Choate, Cohn D., Hopple iasst. managerl, Kolsky imanagerlf FIFTH Row: Wilson tasst. coachl, McCabe
Kassl. coachl, Young fasst. coachl, McLaughry icoachl, Eckley
fasst. coachl, Richardson fasst. coachl, Stanitis ftrainerl,
quarter only five minutes old however, Amherst took
over and proceeded to hit paydirt on a succession
of plays climaxed by a pass from Davidson to Mc-
Donald. Midway in the final period after an inter-
cepted pass and a sustained drive, diminutive Bob
Minn dashed over from the three. Several times
Walt Homer's charges penetrated into Amherst ter-
ritory but fumbles and intercepted passes proved to
be their nemesis.
AMHERST 14-CHAMPLAIN U
The Lord Ieffs made it two in a row by virtue of
defeating a weak Champlain squad. After an un-
eventful first quarter, Amherst took advantage of a
fumble deep in Champlain's own territory, and,
after runs by Snodgrass and McDonald had placed
the ball on the three, Chet Naiman bulled over for
the first score. Late in the third quarter a 75 yard
Amherst drive was culminated when Minn swept
eight yards to paydirt. The entire game, marred by
fumbles and penalties, gave the Ieff offense little
chance to display much power.
AMHERST 32-BOWDOIN 20
The Lord Ieffs massed their most prolific point total
of the year for their third straight win of the season
by downing Bowdoin at Brunswick. The only score
of the first half came on a 4l yard pass from David-
son to McGrath. The picture became gloomy for
Bowdoin after four and one half minutes of the third
quarter, for during this period Amherst tallied three
times. Bobby Minn and Hank McDonald scored on 7
and ll yard dashes and Davidson connected with
McGrath on a 23 yard pass into the end zone. The
final Amherst score came on a beautiful 45 yard
aerial again from Davidson to McGrath. The fourth
quarter was all Bowdoin's as they utilized a fumble
and a bad pass from center on an attempted Am-
herst punt. Boss and Siroy tallied for Bowdoin and
in the final minute Decker passed to Levesque for
their final score.
AMHERST 27-COAST GUARD 21
Before a large Parent's Day crowd and the entire
Coast Guard Academy, Amherst registered its fourth
straight victory after trailing by 14 points. Hank Mc-
Donald scored the first touchdown after a fumble
deep in the sailor's territory had been recovered by
Amherst. However, Spadafora, Coast Guard's star,
went 48 yards to tally moments later. The Ieffs
marched to the visitors l9 but were halted and in
seven plays Coast Guard went the distance to score
again. Soon after the sailors recovered a fumble at
midfield and scored another touchdown, their third
in twelve minutes. Iust before the half ended David-
son hit Phil Bethke in the end zone for the second
Amherst touchdown. In the third quarter it was all
Amherst. A Davidson-McGrath pass and a 68 yard
drive by the Ieffs, with McDonald scoring, set up the
winning margin. Strong offensive threats by both
teams were halted in the fourth quarter.
AMHERST 14-WESLEYAN 14
A keyed up Wesleyan outfit surprised the Ieffs by
holding them to a 14-14 tie. A homecoming crowd
of BUUU saw Amherst come from behind twice to keep
their unbeaten record intact. Late in the second
period the Ieffs lost their field general, Bob David-
son, who was forced to retire with a sprained wrist.
Sophomore Bob Dehlendorf did a commendable job
however, in directing the team. Early in the first
quarter the Cardinals recovered a fumbled punt
and scored five plays later. An aroused Amherst
eleven with Davidson, McDonald, and Naiman
carrying drove to the Wesleyan 15 where Snodgrass
piled over for the score. Mahler made the first of two
very important conversions. The Cards took the kick-
off to open the second half and reached paydirt four
plays later. After Longsworth intercepted a Wes-
leyan aerial, Dehlendorf passed to Snodgrass ac-
counting for 32 yards. Ostrander swept his right end
for the score. Three times the leffs penetrated into
Wesleyan territory in the last period but couldn't
seem to capitalize on their advantages.
TUFTS 22-AMHERST 20
In the rain and mud of Pratt Field the Lord Ieffs
lost their first of the season to a strong Tufts' eleven.
The Iumbos' straight power plays from a single
wing, scored in each quarter of the first half. The
first tally came on a short pass play and the second
after an Amherst fumble had been recovered on the
Ieff 26. The Ieffs then Went 73 yards to score, Mc-
Donald bulling over after his and Ostrander's long
runs had ripped the Iumbo defense. At the begin-
ning of the second half a 57-yard run by Tufts made
the score 2U-6. Davidson hit both McGraths for
long gains and McDonald scored again for Am-
herst. After Amherst had halted a Iumbo drive,
Davidson was caught in the end zone attempting to
pass. This safety proved to be the margin of Tufts'
victory for in the closing minutes McDonald scored
his and Amherst's third touchdown of the game.
TRINITY 47-AMHERST I3
A smooth running Trinity team made football
look easy by scoring in every period, downing Am-
herst 47 to I3 at Hartford. After only seven plays
Goralski scored for the victors who maintained this
pace throughout the contest. After a Lord Ieff fumble,
Ludorf went over on a quarterback sneak. Don
Ostrander's accurate out of bounds punting staved
off the Trinity eleve1'1's advances most of the second
quarter, Ludorf, however, connected on an aerial
for another touchdown with only ten seconds re-
maining. Midway in the third period the Ieffs capi-
talized on a fumble and in three plays McDonald
went over for the score. The Ieffs charged hard but
could not break through the tough Trinity line with
any degree of consistency. Goralski scored again,
Pickett hit paydirt once and Ludorf connected on
two more beautiful passes to complete the scoring
for Trinity. The Ieffs tallied at the outset of the final
period when Snodgrass sliced through for the score.
WILLIAMS 27-AMHERST I3
One of the finest Williams teams in many years
invaded Amherst for the season's finale with high
intentions of maintaining the Little Three crown. The
home team scored first when, after a 7U yard drive,
Ostrander plunged over from the one. Amherst
halted two Williams' drives early in the second
quarter but DeLisser finally squirmed 22 yards to tie
the score. A few minutes later he went 30 yards to
break the tie. After Nick Evans, and his defensive
end replacement, Charlie Mahaffie, had been car-
ried from the field with injuries, Ferri, of the Ephs,
on a brilliant 23 yard zig-zag run scored the visitors'
third tally. Continual exchange of punts in the third
quarter and a short Davidson to McGrath pass
clicked for a score. DeLisser continued his running
and passing and went six yards through the middle
of the Ieff forward wall for his third, and Williams'
Coach MCCABE, Co-captain STEUBER, Co-captain KNIGHT,
In spite of one of the toughest schedules an Amherst
freshman football team has had to face in recent
years, the 1950 edition notched their first wins since
1946. Ending up with two wins, two losses and one tie
in their five contests, the little Ieffs compiled a .500
average for the season.
In the season's opener against Andover the Am-
herst youngsters showed a few weaknesses against
this strong team, but did far better than the score of
21-6 would indicate. In the second half the frosh held
the Blue and White scoreless while scoring them-
After leading 6-0 against the Wesleyan frosh at the
half, the pea-greens were forced to settle for a 13-13
tie in their second contest. However, the team was
bginning to show some of the promise that had been
revealed in practice earlier in the year.
Against the Trinity frosh, the little Ieffs came up with
their first win since a 1946 victory over Wesleyan.
Despite a sloppy field the Purple and White scored in
6 Andover ...... .... 2 1
13 Wesleyan ..... ..,. 1 3
15 Trinity ......., . 0
7 Manlius ...,.. .. 20
13 Williams .... . 6
the first and fourth periods and acquired a bonus two
points on a Hilltopper safety.
Manlius Academy returned the Amherst frosh to the
loss column by dint of a 20-7 score on November 11.
Despite Manlius' enviable record the Ieffs held them
scoreless during the first period, with fairly even play
exhibited by both sides in the second half.
In their final game the Amherst youngsters met their
Williamstown rivals and ended victorious for their
first victory over these foes since the war. The little
Ieffs were the first to score when quarterback Tommy
Knight drew blood with a pass to Howie Korrell. Late
in the second period, Knight again hit Korrell for a
score. The conversion was good, making the half time
score 13-0 for the Purple and White youngsters. In the
third period the little Ephs came back when Maters
sneaked across for a touchdown. The final quarter
saw no scoring as several Ieff tries for scores were
futile because of pass interceptions.
Many of the frosh should be strong contenders for
varsity berths in the 1951 season. Coach McCabe has
singled out for special praise co-captains Harry
Steuber, giant tackle, and quarterback Tommy
FIRST ROW: Peters, Hargreaves, Kling, Richardson, Blackburn, Steuber lco-captainl, Knight tco-captainl, Korell, Morse, Rosen,
Gordong SECOND ROW: Abrams, Keneficlc, Keener, Werner, Blau, Pickett, Watson, Talbot, Higgins, lensen, Barnes, THIRD ROW: Huggins,
Powell, Borden, Freeman, Tulloch, Pastore, Friedlander, Van Wie, Pearson, Gambleg FOURTH ROW: Le Lievre tmanagerl, Krause,
Sturtevant, Nichols, McCabe tcoachl, Richardson tasst. coachl, Dobson, Hoitsma, White, Alexander ttrainerl.
Coach Eli Marsh resumed practice this fall with
what he called "one of the most potential teams I
have ever worked with." Veterans Howie Burnett
and Paul Coon, aided by Manse Hall and Ash
Eames supplied plenty of speed and know-how to
bolster the inside line. At wing positions Henry
Eisner and Iohn Beebe showed remarkable drive
and agility. Iohnny Martin and Captain Max Hamill
filled the halfback positions while Tom Wyman and
Iim Fernandez proved invaluable at fullback. lim
Williams did an outstanding job as goalie.
AMHERST 6--UNION 1
Iunior Howie Burnett highlighted the game by
scoring three goals after Paul Coon's initial first
period tally. The Ieff attack lacked sharp passing at
times but as the game progressed the team settled
down and linemen Eames and Davis tabbed one
each for the Ieffs.
AMHERST 9-CLARK 2
The squad jumped to an early 3-U lead in the first
period with goals by Eames, Burnett and Beebe. In
the third period Coon and Beebe scored one each to
raise the Amherst total and in the late stages of the
same period Coon pulled the hat trick followed by
Howie Burnett's fifth conversion of the season. Manse
Hall then booted one past the Clark goalie in the
fourth period for the final Ieff tally.
AMHERST 6-M.I.T. l
Despite a strong and tricky wind, the Lord Ieffs
were able to cop a 5-l victory in their first away
game of the season. The "engineers" drove deep into
Manager LERNER, Coach MARSH, Captain HAMILL
the Amherst territory during the first five minutes of
the beginning period to garner the first goal of the
game. The Ieff booters came back quickly, however,
and Coon kicked the ball through the goalie's out-
stretched arms for the initial tally. Two more hard
earned goals were scored during that big first period
with Burnett and Eames getting one apiece. In the
third and fourth periods the Ieffs bore down so that
Burnett and Howard were both able to score. Shortly
after this, Burnett, on a beautiful pass from Em
Gardner, chalked up the final score.
AMHERST 6--U. OF MASSACHUSETTS O
The Ieff machine was at last able to break the U.
of M. jinx by defeating them 5-U for the first time in
four years. In extending their winning streak to
thirteen games, Amherst completely outplayed the
Redmen taking forty-three shots to the visitors'
eighteen. Amherst jumped to a 3-U lead in the first
period when Burnett's penalty goal was flanked by
Eames' two scores. Later Paul Coon dribbled down
FIRST Row: Fernandez, Eisner, Martin, Wyman, Hamil tcaptaini, Coon, Anderson, LaPrade, Burnett, S1-:COND Row: Green, Howard,
Brown, MacKenzie, Fernalcl, Spencer, Edmonds, Fairman, Humphrey, Gardner, Longg THIRD ROW: Marsh fcoachl, Lerner fmanagerl,
Strait, Dillon, Nichoson, Goodwin, Eames, Hall, Munroe, Williams, Beeching lasst. managerl, Newport ftrainerl.
:5 t if., 4
lu "' 9
Page One Hundred
the left sideline and passed to Burnett who con-
verted. Eames then countered with a twenty-five
footer from the lefty and Burnett's eleventh goal of
the season, a long shot from center, sealed the scor-
ing column for the rest of the game.
AMHERST 2-WESLEYAN 4
A hard-hitting Cardinal team was able to upset
the previously unbeaten Amherst squad in one of
the tensest games of the entire season. The Wesmen
took the lead midway through the first period. The
Ieffmen retaliated in the second period as Paul Coon
tied the game, and Eisner scored to give the Ieffs the
lead. From a confused tangle in front of the goal a
Cardinal lineman scored the only marker in the
third period. In the final moments of the game, a free
kick glanced off an Amherst defender and went into
the cage, leaving the Ieffs uncoordinated and un-
able to challenge the Wesmen for the rest of the
AMHERST 2-HARVARD l
Although Harvard scored on their first offensive
thrust after only five minutes of play, Amherst out-
played the Crimson for the rest of the period and in
the second quarter Paul Coon headed the ball into the
left corner for a tally. The Ieffs got ahead to stay
when Em Gardner headed in a beautiful kick from
AMHERST 5-TUFTS 0
The Iumbo team was scored upon in the first
period by Howie Burnett as he tallied in the first four
minutes. Fine passing play enabled Eames to foot a
goal, making the score 2-U. Howard paced the Purple
and White's attack in the second half by scoring two
goals in the span of a minute and one-half. Reid
Spencer made the final tally.
AMHERST 4-TRINITY 1
The sole Trinity goal was booted during the first
period on a deflected corner kick, but after that their
attack faded and the powerful Amherst forward wall
came into its own. Paul Coon tied the score by
netting a loose ball in a melee before the Trinity
goal. Shortly before halftime, Manse Hall established
a comfortable margin by booting two goals within
three minutes. Later a cross to the far corner was
shimmied into the nets by Eisner.
AMHERST 2-WILLIAMS l
The Ieffs final game with the Eph booters resulted
in a three-way tie for first place in the Little Three
standings. Starting off with a rush, the Williams
squad scored and completely dominated the play for
the rest of the first period. At the beginning of the
second period Paul Coon knotted up the count with
a drive into the corner of the nets. The Ieffs soon held
the lead when Eisner pushed one into the nets in the
midst of a wild scramble for the ball.
Page One Hundred One
Manager HAWKINS, Coach LUMLEY, Captain Pnosswimivrrn
Graduation of four of his top performers including
captains Bozarth and Valentine left Coach Al Lum-
ley with a cross country club composed predomi-
nantly of sophomores unseasoned by varsity compe-
Opening its season on the new South Amherst
course, the Sabrinas succumbed to W. P. I., 31-25.
Worcester's Zelany seemed to float over the four-mile
distance. Far behind him, a tightly bunched baker's
dozen was led by Prosswimmer and Iohnson.
Running on a particularly rugged route, the Ieffs
were no match for the aggressive Middlebury com-
bination. Behind their twin harriers, Perryman and
May, the Vermonters won handily, 35-23. Iohnson
finished third and Prosswimmer fourth.
The worst was yet to come, and was inflicted by
Wesleyan on a circuit accentuated by a series of
successive sharp upgrades and downgrades. The
31 W. P. I. ........... ....... 2 5
35 Middlebury ..,,,, ..,. 2 3
42 Wesleyan .............. .... l 5
33 Boston College ...... .... 2 4
62 Little Three
Wesleyan .... .... 2 7
Wesmen, spearheaded by veteran Tom Soukup.
romped to victory, 42-16. They placed four men be-
fore Iohnson crossed the finish line, Prosswimmer
garnering only a seventh-place tie with Winslow.
Boston College visited Amherst the next Saturday,
and the two teams joined battle in the midst of a
violent rainstorm. Sabrinza's astonishing 20:11 time
paced the victors. For the Purple and White, Iohnson
and Winslow finished fourth and fifthg tightly packed
together were Vernon, Clark, Esty, Prosswimmer,
and Paine in, respectively, the seventh to eleventh
Amherst was host to its traditional Little Three
rivals in the season's final meet. Each school placed
five men in the top fifteen. Al Iohnson's 21:30 time
was Amherst's best of the season. Wesleyan edged
Williams 31-275 Amherst, with 62, was third.
FIRST ROW: Prosswimmer Ccapfaint, Johnson, Clark, Paine, Esty, Oehletts, Rothberg, Winslow, SECOND Row: Hawkins tmanageri,
Lane fasst. coachl, Tanger fasst. manageri, Lumley tcoachi.
Page One Hundred Two
2 U. of Mass. U
i 3 Wesleyan U
FIRST Row: McClay, Wood, Howard, Scandrett, Mclntosh fcaptainl, Allen, Tener, Fischer,
Hart, Campbell: SECOND Row: Townsend, Freeman, Engelsman, Rassweiler, Seham, Tulgan.
40 Deerfield 15
40 Middlebury 19
36 Wesleyan 20
42 Little Three
Hollister, Linehan, Orr, THIRD ROW: Rostas fcoachl, Patton, Plimpton, Addington, Crack-
nell, Little, Pennels, Waterman fmanagerl, Wilkoff fasst. managerl.
This year's freshmen soccer team succeeded in
carrying themselves to the fourth consecutive Little
Three title for the Ieff yearlings.
The freshmen blanked the University of Massa-
chusetts frosh 2-0 in their first game at Hitchcock
field. Robin Cracknell and Vincent Townsend ac-
counted for the two Ieff tallies.
Hopes for another undefeated season were bol-
stered when the booters journeyed to Wesleyan and
administered their second straight shutout, topping
their Cardinal counterparts, 3-U. Again it was the
sharp passing attack and accurate shooting of the
team that proved the margin of victory.
The team faced its toughest opponent of the year
in Nichols Iunior College, a squad previously un-
scored upon in three games. Fighting aggressively,
the Ieffs came out the victor, winning 6-4 with goals
by Obie O'Brien and Robin
Cracknell in a second overtime
One obstacle remained for
Amherst to overcome, the luck-
less Williams frosh. Amherst's
steady improvement and good
teamwork throughout the sea-
son combined with an aggres-
sive passing attack harmonized
in this tilt to rout the Eph op-
ponents, 4-l. Iohn Fischer
tallied twice to highlight this
finale of the 1950 season.
6 Nichols I. C. 4
4 Williams l
The freshman cross country team finished its sea-
son with a second in the Little Three meet. Student
coach Russell Lane did his best with a totally inex-
In the first scheduled meet with Deerfield there
were ten Green-clad finishers before Duffy came in
At Middlebury the team made a better showing
as Griffin, Duffy, and Baumann finished "in the
At Wesleyan Poor and Baumann finished fourth
and fifth for Amherst. The Purple runners also man-
aged to get the seventh, ninth, and eleventh spots.
giving them the most respectable score so far.
The Ieffs surprised almost everyone when they
beat out Williams decisively, taking second place
behind Wesleyan in the Little Three Meet. Ted
Bishop and Dick Poor took honors for the day, finish-
ing fourth and fifth respectively.
FIRST ROW: Daugherty, Poor, Griffin, Spiegelman, Mitchell, Baumann: SECOND ROW: Tanger
fmanagerl, Duffy, Wiegand, Lane fcoachl,
Page One Hundred Three
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Manager KEFFER, Captain HAWKINS, Coach WILSON
Coach Rick Wilson faced his third season as Ieff
basketball mentor with eight returning players, six
of whom were lettermen. Captained by Bob Haw-
kins, the squad faced a difficult eighteen-game sched-
ule with such teams as Yale, Columbia, and Dart-
mouth to be encountered before Christmas. Although
dropping their first four games, the team compiled a
respectable record of ten won and eight lost in the
regular season, and climaxed their drive by beat-
ing Williams on the latter's court to gain a tie for
Little Three honors with the Ephrnen.
YALE 77-AMHERST 54
In the season's opener at Yale, the Ieffs battled
the Elis on even terms for the first fifteen minutes,
only to succumb to a sustained Yale drive for the
rest of the game. With a 35-27 lead at halftime, Yale
ran wild after the intermission, coming out on top
COLUMBIA 79-AMHERST 36
Colurnbia's Lions easily defeated the Ieffs in their
second game by a score of 79-36. Playing at New
York, Amherst tallied only one field goal in the first
period and trailed at the half, 41-13. The Ieffs' of-
fensive play improved in the second half as they be-
gan to score more often from inside.
R.P.I. 62-AMHERST 57
In a wild struggle at Pratt Cage, the Sabrina
cagers lost their third straight game, as an R.P.I.
club emerged on top, 62-57. Amherst led at the half,
26-22 and was one point behind with four minutes
to play. Seven straight points by the visitors proved
too much for the Ieffs to overcome. The game was
marked by sloppy passing and many infractions,
accounting for the expulsion of two key Ieff players.
DARTMOUTH 59-AMHERST 49
A scrappy Ieff five saw a slim lead, held with four
minutes remaining, succumb to twelve straight Dart-
mouth points and a consequent loss to the Big
Green in Pratt Cage. In a game decided at the foul
line, the Purple showed more fight and looked better
than in the previous encounter. Trailing by six
points at the midway mark, the team closed the gap
to one marker before the Indians could score a field
goal in the second half. Baskets were traded until
the final Green drive.
AMHERST 65-A.I.C. 58
Amherst posted its first victory with a 55-58 win
over American International College in Pratt Cage.
Sparked by Derry Bennett's rebounding and Iim Gil-
ligan's eight set shots, the Ieffs piled it on from the
Page One Hundred Six
FIRST ROW: Stanitis ftrainerl, Park, Gilligan, Dingley, Magee, Hawkins fcaptainl, Wright, Zalot, RUQQ, Wilson: SECOND ROW:
Keffer fmanagerl, Dresser, Bennett, Bartow, Slight, Fisher, Mannheim, Weaver, Gray, Wilson fcoachl.
beginning. As a result of Coach Rick Wilson's free
use of his second platoon, the score remained rea-
AMHERST 57-BOWDOIN 53
In a tight game in the Cage, Amherst fought off a
late Bowdoin rally to conquer the Polar Bears, 57-53.
A tied score at halftime was quickly transformed to
a 37-29 Ieff lead, although Bowdoin rapidly count-
ered. A Ieff eleven point spread in the last six min-
utes became a two point lead in the last minute as
Bowdoin tried to wrest away the lead. Bennett's
layup proved to be the clincher.
AMHERST 66-NEW HAMPSHIRE 53
Amherst started slowly in their game at New
Hampshire as the host club held a 20-I0 lead at the
ten minute mark. Then in the next ten minutes the
Ieffs rolled as Capt. Hawkins poured in l3 points. In
the last half Amherst expanded their 31-28 halftime
lead and held off all the opponents except Gordon,
whose 26 points were high for the night.
AMHERST 60-COAST GUARD 45
Amherst grabbed its fourth straight win by
trouncing Coast Guard on home ground. With
George Slight gathering rebounds, the Ieffs used
the fast break effectively during the first half and
held a seven point lead at the intermission. The
contest was marked by 59 personal fouls, 37 of
which were against the sailors.
ARMY 70-AMHERST 49
The Purple and White, hampered by a case of
stage fright and rather sloppy ball handling, proved
to be no test for the Cadets as the latter drove to a
70-49 win at the Point. Amherst's I4-ll lead was
overrun in an Army push that saw the soldiers
ahead 33-32 at the half. Charity tosses accounted for
2l of Army's points as measured against 8 for Am-
TUFTS 56-AMHERST 40
Seldom getting more than one shot off at a time,
Amherst slumped through an uninspired home game
to bow to Tufts by sixteen points. Plagued by poor
shooting and rebounding, the Ieffs trailed 28-19 at
the halftime and could never close the gap held by
a smart Iumbo five.
AMHERST 67-HOFSTRA 63
In one of the most thrilling games of the season,
Amherst sneaked by a scrappy Hofstra five to grab
a last minute win. Besides netting 45o!o of their
Page One Hundred Seven
shots, the Purples exhibited good ball handling and
controlled the backboards for most of the game. Al-
though Amherst had a I5 point bulge just before
the half, Hofstra was not to be denied after the
break and the score read 63-58 in their favor near
the close of the contest. This set the stage for a nine
point decisive Ieff splurge and the ball game.
TRINITY 70-AMHERST 64
An inspired Sabrina five showed flashes of bas-
ketball brilliance in the first half of the Trinity game,
only to weaken considerably and lose their seventh
game. The Trinity team whittled away a fourteen
point Ieff lead in the first half to trail by only one
point at the intermission. Their accuracy from the
field and foul line was too much for a tiring Am-
herst club which saw Trinity pull away in the last
AMHERST 55-WESLEYAN 45
In the Little Three opener at Wesleyan, the Ieffs
again dissipated a I4 point lead as the Cards staged
a spirited second half rally. Amherst led 27-I9 at
halftime but in the ensuing session the lead changed
six times. The score was tied for the last time with
four minutes remaining when Amherst opened up
an eight point gap.
Page One Hundred Eight
AMHERST 65-W.P.I. 52
A steady Ieff quintet had little trouble in trouncing
a hapless W.P.I. team for their eighth win of the
season. In the first half Amherst played and scored
well to boast a 37-I8 spread. However the sluggish
Engineers showed a little life after the rest period
and pushed the Sabrinas for the rest of the tilt.
AMHERST 66-WESLEYAN 48
After winning a charity game from the University
of Massachusetts earlier in the week, the Ieff quin-
tet continued their winning ways by trouncing Wes-
leyan, 66-48. After a close, hard fought first half,
Amherst poured in nine straight points in the sec-
ond frame and won going away. George Slight's
excellent work in the pivot sparked the rally and
fine defensive work by the Ieffs.
WILLIAMS 54-AMHERST 42
Before a roaring capacity crowd in Pratt Cage, a
strong Williams team routed the Ieffs 54-42 in the
long awaited first meeting of the two rivals. Both
teams played cautiously in the first half as the low
score would indicate. Behind I7-l2, Amherst gath-
ered seven straight points to lead by two at the
halfway mark. Although the Ephmen regained the
lead for good early in the second stanza, Amherst
pulled to within four points of the Williams five with
three minutes left.
AMHERST 61-WILLIAMS 52
The unquestionable highlight of the basketball
season was reached in a decisive upset Win over
a heavly favored Williams club on their court. Trail-
ing by ll points at halftime, the Ieffs staged a bril-
liant rally to outscore their rivals in the memorable
second stanza. Amherst transformed the score from
40-29 in Williams favor to a 41-41 deadlock before
gaping Eph partisans. The lead then seesawed until
Amherst broke the game open with six minutes re-
maining. Aggressive, yet composed, the Sabrinas
put the final stamp of success on the season by
pulling ahead as much as eleven points before the
buzzer sounded, and Amherst supporters staged a
virtual mob scene on the floor.
Amherst's varsity wrestling squad, under their
new coach, Ben McCabe, compiled a successful
season's record of five wins against two defeats.
The 123 pound slot was held down by Bill Hartman
throughout the season. Captain Iohn Beebe com-
peted at 130, while Sophomore Spike Schellenger
handled the 137 pound class. Iohn Kunz and Dave
Rowland at 147, and Charlie Chapin at 157 did most
of the work in their respective classes. Another
sophomore, King Taft, and Hobie Cleminshaw
wrestled at 167. Greg McGrath and Dick Elton held
the 177 and unlimited posts throughout the season.
In the season's inaugural a powerful Hofstra team
completely swamped the inexperienced Amherst
squad 30-U. However, the grapplers bounced back
after Christmas to beat M.I.T.
With a decisive win over Coast Guard, Amherst
made it two straight. Tufts was beaten decisively
27-3, with Elton, McGrath and Schellenger pinning
U Hofstra ............... ......... 3 U
17 M.I.T. ........,..,.......,. ......... 1 1
21 Coast Guard ...,... ......... 1 0
27 Tufts ............,.......... .....,... 3
17 Wesleyan ....,,...,..,.,, .....,.., 1 1
16 Boston University ...., .ir....., 1 4
1 1 Williams .......Y.,...,.,,, 11t.,.... 1 4
Manager LERNLR, Coach MCCABE, Captain BEEBE
In the first Little Three match the Ieffs outscored
Wesleyan 17-11 in a meet highlighted by Greg
McGrath's meet-clinching victory over a former
N.E.I. champ. The Amherst squad then won its fifth
straight as it sneaked past Boston University 15-14.
The final meet, the hardest fought of the season,
saw Williams take the Little Three crown as the
Ephs nosed out the grapplers 14-11. Although Am-
herst dominated the lower weights, Williams packed
too much power in the middle weight events.
Both King Taft and Greg McGrath won N.E.I.
crowns in their classes. Bill Hartman and Spike
Schellenger took thirds in the meet at Tufts.
Greg McGrath replaces Iohn Beebe as captain
for the 1952 campaign.
FIRST ROW: Hartman, Beebe lcaptainl, Schellenger, Bushman, Chapin, Taft, McGrath, Eltong SECOND ROW: Stackpole lasst. man-
agerl, Lerner lmanagerl Keeler, Lewis, Henderson, Cleminshaw, Kunz, Alexander fasst. coachl McCabe lcoachl.
' W will
Page One Hundred Nine
Manager TOOKER, Co-captain WELLS, Co-captain KEYDEL,
Amherst's swimming team, coached by Tug Ken-
nedy, had its most successful season in five years as
it won nine of ten dual meets and finished fourth in
After decisioning M.I.T. in the opener, the Ieffs
beat the University of Connecticut and swamped
McGill at Montreal. Tate in the 50 and l00, Wells in
the dives, Wasie in the backstroke, and Geithner in
the breaststroke all won their respective events in
the three opening meets. These four continued to be
steady winners for Amherst throughout the season.
After Christmas vacation Amherst won 2 of its
most impressive meets by outscoring Holy Cross
55-20 and W.P.I. 59-16. Then, after a two week lay-
off, Coast Guard fell by the score of 03-l2 getting a
first in only the 440 freestyle.
In the closest scoring meet of the season Amherst
outclassed Trinity 39-36. Tate remained unbeaten in
the 50, Cabour came into his own by taking the 440
to clinch the meet, and Don Wasie set a new pool
record in the backstroke.
The Ieffs three days later toppled Wesleyan 55-20
as Tate, Wells and Wasie excelled. In their hardest
test of the season up to this time, Amherst skimmed
past a powerful Bowdoin team 45-30. Tufts was de-
cisioned 55-20, giving Amherst nine straight wins.
In the season's finale Williams outscored a crip-
pled Amherst squad 45-30. Merc Tate, a consistent
winner for the Sabrina squad did not swim due to
the flu. However, Paul Geithner set a college breast-
Amherst took fourth place behind Trinity, Brown
and Williams in the N.E.I.'s as Wasie won the
backstroke. and Wells, Geithner and Cabour took
thirds. Geithner and Wasie are next year's captains,
replacing Wells and Keydel.
48 M.I.T. ................ .....l.... 2 7
47 U. of Conn ......... ....... 2 8
52 McGill ........... ....... 2 3
55 Holy Cross ...... ....... 2 0
59 W.P.I. ................... ....... l 6
63 Coast Guard ....... ....... l 2
39 Trinity .............. ....... 3 6
55 Wesleyan ..... ....... 2 0
45 Bowdoin .... ....... 3 0
55 Tufts ......... ....... 2 0
30 Williams .... ..l.... 4 5
FIRST ROW: Hartman, Lande, Cady, Kruidenier, Finberg, SECOND ROW: Littlefield, Cabour, Graeber, Tate, Wells fco-captainl,
Keydel fco-captainl, Geithner, Keeney, Wasieg THIRD ROW: Tooker lmanagerl, Mason, Wilson, Greenough, Baum, Vernon, Her-
zog, Schneider fasst. rnanagerl, Kennedy lcoachl.
Page One Hundred Ten
'I'his year was not too good a season for Amherst
Squash with the team recording two wins against
six defeats. The season's opener was dropped to
Navy by a score of 6-3, followed by an 8-l defeat by
Yale at New Haven, with Captain Bill Smith scoring
the only individual victory. After a one month break,
the Ieff team played Army on the Davenport courts
only to lose once more, Captain Smith again being
the lone scorer. In a sudden reversal, the team
trounced Wesleyan 7-2 on their home courts, with
Iohn Dickinson, Em Gardner, lack Walter, and Dave
Mesker winning three games apiece. Continuing
their success, the Ieff men beat out Trinity on the
Amherst grounds in one of the season's most spec-
tacular matches. Unfortunately this new streak was
short lived, with Harvard edging the Amherst team
out in spite of Smith's overwhelming victory over
Harvard's Foster. Smith was again the only victor
3 Navy .... ........... 6
l Yale ...... ...,.., 8
l Army ........., ....,.. 8
7 Wesleyan .,... ......, 2
9 Trinity ...,. .,...,. 0
2 Harvard ...... ........ 7
l Dartmouth ...,, ......, 8
l Williams .... ........ 8
Coach GILLESPIE, Captain SMITH, Manager ELLIOT
when Dartmouth recorded an 8-l win over the
racquetmen. The team dropped its sixth match of
the season to a powerful Williams squad, conse-
quently losing the Little Three title gained last year.
The final event of the year was the National Inter-
collegiate Championship matches at Williamstown
where Bill Smith lost out in the semi-finals to Charlie
Ufford of Harvard. Although the season's record was
not impressive, the team worked very hard, with an
outstanding performance being turned in by Cap-
tain Bill Smith.
FIRST Row: Siggins, Walters, Bloor, Hindleg SECOND Row: Gillespie icoachl, Damon, Snow, Mesker, Dickinson, Gardner, Leschin,
Smith icaptainl, Barnett tassf. managerl
Page One Hundred Eleven
Faced by three outstanding relay competitions at
New York and Boston, this year's team was able to
present a fairly commendable record. The team,
composed of Iohn Kirkpatrick, Ted Sheftel, and Co-
Captains Tom Gibbs and Dick Vfolfe demonstrated
a considerable improvement over previous relay
At the first meet of the season-the Knights of
Columbus, at Boston-Amherst finished third be-
hind Northwestern and Middlebury. The Millrose
After a close meet at the beginning of the season
the Amherst winter track team went on to score
twice in one of the best showings of some time. In
the opener, Springfield College was victorious by the
narrow margin of 621!z-591!z. In this close match, a
new college record was set by the eight lap relay
team with a time of 2:40:5. Making up for the
Springfield defeat, the team triumphed over Worces-
ter Polytechnic Institute in the second meet of
FIRST ROW: Sheftel, Gorbaty, Neale,
Williams, Monteith, Kenney, Wool-
man, Hager, Catlett, Heller. SECOND
ROW: DeLima tmanagerl, Wolfe,
Soder, Pirie, Kirkpatrick, Sayres,
Broadfoot, Ostrander, Cady, Furlow,
Page One Hundred Twelve
Lumley tcoachl, DeLima Iman-
agerl, Wolfe, Sutherland, Kirkpat-
games at Madison Square Garden saw the team
finish in the best time that Amherst has been able
to record since 1941. Brown University took first
however with a time of 3:29:2 while the Amherst
men finished fourth. The final meet of the season
was the Boston Athletic Association Indoor Games.
Bill Neil tried for the 50 yard dash, but failed to
qualify, and the team placed third behind R.P.I. and
Middlebury thereby concluding the season.
the season with a score of 61-43. The field events,
and the 220, 440, and 880 yard runs, proved easy
going for the Ieff men, besides the high jump and
shot put. The team wound up the season with a
clear-cut victory over a strong University of Con-
necticut team. Here again Amherst scored heavily
in the field events, and several college records were
broken to add a fitting end to the season.
The lack of snow all over the East this winter al-
most eliminated the activities of the ski team. They
were able to take part in only two meets. The first
of these was the Eastern Division Championships
held at Lydonville, Vt. There were eight teams en-
tered, Amherst took fifth, and Williams first place.
The only other meet that went through as scheduled
was that at Mount Sunapee. Out of a field of 80
entrants in the downhill run, Arne Skilbred of Am-
In their first formal engagement, Amherst came
out on the low end of a 19-8 score. The conquering
Trinity swordsmen showed their greatest depth in
the foil class, where only Swanson and LaBaer were
able to win, and in the epee class where Captain
Keith Simpson with two victories was the sole win-
ner. The Purple and White lost the foil division, by
the narrow margin of one point. Rick Haynes won
one test, Larry DeCarolis accomplished the out-
standing feat of the year by winning all three of
Singer, Lord, Weber Cmcmagerl.
herst took seventh.
The year had its bright side, however, in the
renovation of Tinker Hill. A large area of land at
the base of the slope was cleared of trees and
seeded. The ski tow was lengthened until it is now
1300 feet long. A small tow was installed on the
beginners' slope. A second open slope was cleared,
and the ski jump was extended until it is now a
hundred feet in length.
Wesleyan overwhelmed the Sabrinas in the sec-
ond and final tilt. The Cardinals swept the foil divi-
sion 9-0. Keith Simpson won one match in the epee
section, and Watson won two to give Amherst 3
points to 6 for Wesleyan. The men from Middletown
won 7 tests in the sabre class, to Z for Amherst
capped by the usually effective Haynes and De-
Carolis. The lopsided 22-5 victory for Wesleyan re-
flects the larger number of top-flight contestants and
the greater turnout of the Connecticut school.
, f 172 'ff 1 Y Q.
.fp ,. .Q E1
FIRST ROW: Wurtzel, Goodwin, G. ' I - ,
N. Simpson, H. K. Simpson tcap- U ft 3 A 3
tainl, Swanson, Haynes. SECOND 'V . .4
Row: Watson, DeCarolis, LaBuer, H , i l it 15 X. , i, X
Steinberg, Carus, Woodbridge, Ros- 0 1 f , l if 'als y-gY 1 - 0 ,V it K
tas Ccoachl. L ,, , V M "'ll"' ,fr ' I 'P' t
Page One Hundred Thirteen
Rostas tcoachl, Anderson, Huggins,
Kendall, Skilbred, Frautschi fcap-
tainl, Rounds, Kling, Doelling,
22 Yale Cougars .... 2
ll Keene Teachers l
l Holy Cross ...,.... 5
l2 Keene Teachers Z
2 Univ. of Mass ..... U
Yale Cougars .,,, 8
Springfield ..,,.,,, 2
R.P.I. ....,..... ,..... .
l A.I.C. ....,..,..,...... .
3 Williams ,...........
FIRST ROW: Hall, Korell, Martin, N. Brown fcaptainl, M. Brown, Card, Fischer, Willemsong
SECOND Row: Richardson fcoachl, Aurand, Holmgren, Winship, Sandy, Rogers, Wilson,
The informal hockey club, led by coach Red Rich-
ardson, finished its second post-war season with a
record of five won, five lost, and two tied, scoring
52 goals to their opponents 43. Captain Norm Brown
was high scorer with 18 points, followed by brother
Mal Brown, a mid-season transfer from Haverford
who racked up 14 points. Also outstanding for the
year were freshman Pete Rogers at center, Bob
Holmgren and Cal Aurand on defense, and fresh-
For the third straight year, the frosh hoopsters
compiled an outstanding record, this year's five
boasting seven wins against three losses. After de-
feating Williston and losing to our Crosstown rivals,
the Ieffs convincingly trounced Vermont Academy
in Pratt Cage. A late Purple rally in the Andover
game was checked in the next home tilt.
A win over Exeter and an impressive Trinity win
followed as Iimmy Richardson led the Ieff scorers.
man goalie Dick Willemson. Very important was the
amount of depth the team had. There were three full
forward lines, and two complete defensive lines.
The team played its home games at the Spring-
field Coliseum. Although hockey is an informal
sport at present many will well remember the sea-
son. Cal Aurand is one of these, having lost his teeth
Two close home victories over Mt. Hermon and Wes-
leyan set the stage for the Little Three finale at
Williams. After leading most of the game, the Ieffs
fell before a late Williams rally and lost the title to
Outstanding prospects for future varsities include
Captain Tony Mahar, a good ball handler, Iimmy
Clyne, an adept set shot, and lack Hargreaves.
FIRST ROW: Richardson, Cattell, Bradford, Tseckeras, Watson, Hargraves, Mahar fcaptainl,
Clyne, Weldon, SECOND ROW: Reynolds tmanagerl, Meade, Spector, Wilharm, Cronin,
Werner, Pennells, Lindvall, Young fcoachl.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
38 Williston .......... 34
49 U. of Mass ....... 60 I
73 Vermont Acad. 5l
46 Andover .......... 48 f
5U Exeter .............. 45 l
64 Trinity .............. 49
46 Mt. Hermon .... 39
45 Wesleyan ........ 43
66 Suffield ............ 61
48 Williams .......... 52
29 Mt. Hermon ..AA,. 3
14 Wesleyan ....AA,A 14
Loomis ...,eee,,A.A.A 13
Williams ..l,.l,,.. 14
FIRST Row: Perez, Daugherty, Tank, Gove, Tulloch, Blackburn, SECOND Row: Pick tman-
agerl, lckler, Keener, Steuber, Pitkin, O'Brian, Alexander lasst. coachl, McCabe tcoachl.
One of the best freshman wrestling teams in many
years grappled through an undefeated season and
the Little Three title. An early inclination of their
prowess came as a result of a landslide victory over
Mt. Hermon as George Tulloch, Tom Blackburn.
Roger Pitkin and Harry Steuber pinned their men.
In the Wesleyan match Amherst was held to a tie
by a surprising Cardinal squad.
After defeating Loomis, the little Ieffs journeyed to
This year's frosh natators broke even for the sea-
son and placed second to Williams in Little Three
competition. After defeating a strong Williston team,
the Ieffs dropped a close meet to a visiting Mt. Her-
mon crew. In their next outing, Amherst garnered
five firsts to topple the Trinity frosh.
With Ty Abell looking impressive in the 100, the
Ieffs took four firsts to defeat Wesleyan here. In the
Deerfield meet Keith Redner's time of 1205.9 in the
Williams. Iohn Ickler, lim Daugherty, George Tul-
loch and Ed Tank pinned their opponents, Tank's
pin coming at 1:07 of the first period. Captain
George Tulloch proved dependable in keeping an
undefeated record throughout the season, and he
heads a long list of prospects which Coach Ben
McCabe should find invaluable in molding future
100 yard backstroke highlighted a poor Ieff showing.
At Williams, victories by "Pinky" Higgins, Carl Ap-
thorpe and "Red" Redner sparked a valiant effort
to erase a 21-5 deficit, but the Ephs took the final
Captain "Pinky" Higgins, Carl Apthorpe, Keith
Redner and Andy Galef proved to be the standouts
on this year's team.
FIRST ROW: Ewing, Abell, Hunter, Patton, SECOND Row: Patten, Campbell, Scandrett, Tenet,
Higgins tcaptainl, Apthorp, Galef, Redner, THIRD ROW: Kennedy tcoachl, Kenetick, Schrei-
ber, Weilepp, Hilgartner, Gould, Schneider fmanagerl.
Mt. Hermon ....
37 Wesleyan ...t.... Z9
25 Deerfield .......... 4U
28 Williams ..,,...... 38
Page One Hundred Fifteen
5l U. of Mass ......... 53
57 Springfield ...... 47
74 U. of Conn ......... 3U
FIRST ROW: Willemson, Laux, Freeman, Scandrett, Bishop, Talbott, Simonton, SECOND ROW:
Seham, Albrecht, Poor, Copsey, Iohanson, Vining, Duffy, Keener, Corson, Richardson
A freshman track squad utilized its strength in
running events to win two out of their three meets,
while losing one by a scant two points. In the
opener against the University of Massachusetts they
began by sweeping the high hurdles but the cross-
town rivals countered with a shutout of their own
in the mile. Brad Iohanson led Amherst with a first,
a second, and a tie for second for ten points.
This year's freshman squash team highlighted an
otherwise unsuccessful season with Little Three vic-
tories over Wesleyan and Williams to acquire the
title. ln compiling a two Won and five lost record
the little Ieffs started out disastrously in losing to
Yale, Deerfield and Choate without winning a single
match. The Sabrinas reversed themselves, however,
by soundly trouncing the Cardinals with an impres-
The second encounter with Deerfield was more
In the next meet against Springfield, the Ieffs
showed weakness in the field events as a 30 point
lead was almost lost. Dick Poor won the 440, Ed
Corson the half and Iohanson the high and low
hurdles. Against Connecticut the Sabrinas won all
but two events. The meet was highlighted by Harry
Steuber's breaking of the l2 lb. shot put record with
a put of 45 feet 71f4 inches.
hopeful as Larry Rayner, Ierry Grant, Keene Ad-
dington and Ioe Bauer won their matches. Moreover,
their winning two matches against Harvard was a
feat unaccomplished by eight previous Crimson op-
ponents. In the finale with Williams the team looked
its best as they earned the Little Three crown. Co-
Captains Steve Hart and Ierry Grant stood out
among this season's Ieff yearlings as the best rac-
FIRST ROW: Hart, Nixon, Bauer, Orr, Coursen, Grant: SECOND ROW: Gillespie fcoachl, White,
Sherwood, Rayner, Addington, Freeman, Plimpton, Searles Cmanagert.
U Yale ............ ....... 9
U Deerfield .... ....... 9
U Choate ........ Y...... 7
9 Wesleyan ............ U
4 Deerfield .... .Y...c. 5
2 Harvard ...... ....... 7
5 Williams .............. 4
Page One Hundred Sixteen
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The l950 edition of the Amherst baseball team
was handicapped from the outset of the season by
inexperience, especially in the pitching department.
The lineup was made up largely of sophomores. As
the season rolled on the Ietts improved under Paul
Eckley's excellent tutelage and the highlight oi the
year was a post-season win over Williams. The
lineup was varied but a majority of the time the infield
was Carpenter, shortstop, Dingley, first base, Geno-
vese, second base, Damon, third base, and Woehrlin
or Christenson behind the plate. Harris, McGrath,
and Miller held down the outfield posts. Wilson,
Dunbar, Barry, Smith, Iones, Hunter and Cummings
shared the pitching duties with Wilson and Dunbar
seeing the most action.
A sophomore-laden baseball team opened the
1950 season on April 19 at Memorial Field by bow-
ing to A. I. C., 6-4. The Sabrinas collected seven hits
and A. I. C. six but the visitors' blows were timelier
and longer. Genovese and Dingley garnered two
hits apiece. White giving up six runs in the first four
innings, Willie Wilson finished strong as he went the
4 A. I. C. ............. .
0 Yale .................
2 St. Michael's ......
8 Bowdoin .......
l Springfield ......
0 Rutgers .........
l Trinity ........
8 . .
2 Boston College
I2 Dartmouth ..........
4 Holy Cross .......
3 Williams .......
l4 Williams .......
.. .... .6
FIRST ROW: Burnett, Iones, Wilson, Dingley, Carpenter, McGrath tcaptainl, Damon, Crowe, Harris, Fisher, Regang SECOND ROW
Cohn, Dehlendort, Collier, Gibson, Davis, Brown, Strait, Martin, Reynolds, Greer, THIRD Row: Eckley tcoachl, Walter, Woodruff, Casey
Frack, Banks, Eames, Stanitis ttrainerl, Hawkins tmanagerl.
Page One Hundred Nineteen
Manager HAWKINS, Captain MCGRATH, Coach ECKLEY
After eight innings of trailing by only one run, the
Elis opened up on Don Dunbar with two long triples
and pushed three runs across to give the Ieffs their
second setback of the year. The predominantly
sophomore team showed its lack of experience, and
their defensive play looked ragged at times. The Ieffs
were limited to only two hits for the afternoon.
On April 2l, the St. Michael's nine walked to a
13-2 victory over a sluggish Amherst team. A total of
seven Ieff pitchers paraded to the mound and issued
an aggregate of 14 walks. The Purple Knights pro-
duced two five-run outbursts in the sixth and ninth
innings. The first four innings were even and Wilson
retired after yielding the first run. Barry, Smith, Iones,
Hunter, Dunbar, and Cummings then followed. The
loss was charged to Wilson. Miller got Z of the Ieffs'
Amerst's baseball team finally got going on April
Z7 at Memorial Field. AL dramatic two-out, two-
strikes, bases-loaded finish saw George Carpenter
steal home to give the Ieffs an 8-7 triumph over
Bowdoin. The Ieffs tied the game in the, eighth inning
with six tallies. Willie Wilson pitched all the way as
he batted in two runs himself. Russ Damon excelled
at third and Moose McGrath seemed to regain his
The Sabrinas went into a batting slump as the
Springfield Indians shaded them in Springfield, 3-l.
The Indians got ten hits off workhorse Willie Wilson
as he again travelled the distance for the Ieffs. Up
till the sixth inning the game looked even, but in this
frame Springfield pushed across three runs.
Amherst was held to five hits at New Brunswick
on May Sth and failed to capitalize on any of them
as Rutgers humbled the Ieffs 12-U. Dunbar aggra-
vated a shoulder separation in the first inning and
Ned Barry replaced him on the mound. The only
bright spot for the Sabrinas was George Carpenter
who collected three singles.
In a tight match, the Ieffs dropped a tough one to
Trinity by a score of 4-l. The Ieffs out hit Trinity ll-3.
Three of their four runs were unearned as they
Page One Hundred Twenty
capitalized on a balk and an error. Ned Barry
pitched creditable ball until he was removed in the
eighth inning for a pinch hitter. Dingley and McGrath
led the Sabrina attack with three and two hits
The Amherst nine delighted a Prom Weekend
crowd as they crushed Wesleyan handily, lU-l. The
Ieffs jumped off to an early 2-U lead that was never
endangered. Highly touted Franny Francis, Cardinal
mound ace, proved no barrier to the hard-hitting
Ieffs. Carpenter, Genovese, and Damon got two hits
apiece. Willie Wilson went the route as he notched
his second victory of the season.
A The Hilltoppers from Trinity, in a return engage-
ment, turned a seven-run second inning into victory.
Some late-inning power-hitting by the Ieffs drew the
score to 10-8, where it remained until the end of the
game. Ned Barry was charged with the loss and was
relieved in the second inning. Damon and McGrath
got two hits apiece.
With Willie Wilson doing some steady pitching
and Moose McGrath chiming in with a timely homer,
the Ieff nine ripped off their third win of the cam-
paign as they eked out a 2-l decision over Boston
College on Memorial field. Wilson limited the Golden
Eagles to three hits and was backed up by some
fine defensive play in the infield. McGrath's blow
came in the seventh inning with Burnett aboard.
At Hanover, on May 24th, a belated uprising in
the final inning gave the Ieffs a 12-8.victory over
Dartmouth, marking the third consecutive year that
Amherst had beaten the Big Green. Wilson started
and was relieved by Iones who received credit for
the win. Two hits, an error, and a walk accounted
for the margin of victory.
A late Holy Cross rally smashed the Sabrinas'
hopes after Willie Wilson had pitched exceptional
ball for the first six innings. Wilson was the victim
of .an error, a hit batsman, two walks, and three
timely singles as the Crusaders overcame a 4-l deficit
. j , Q
to win 9-4. This was the first meeting of these two
clubs since 1948. McGrath and Genovese were the
most successful at the plate.
Eph mound star, George Ditmar, had a good day
while his teammates got to the Amherst hurlers for
twelve hits. This combination produced a 9-3 victory
over Amherst and gave Williams the Little Three
crown. Willie Wilson was chased from the mound
in the fourth and Dunbar, and Iones, followed. The
leffs got to Ditmar only once and in the sixth inning
they produced three runs.
On Iune 10th the Ephmen of Williams traveled to
Memorial Field with one previous victory over the
Ieffs. The game was threatened by bad weather and
didn't get under way until late in the afternoon.
Much to thetdelight of a large commencement crowd
the Amherst nine played an inspired game and when
the game was called after' eight innings the score
was 14 to 4. Everyone in the Ieff lineup hit safely
with Burnett collecting three safeties. Don Dunbar
went the distance and scattered the Williams hits
SCHEDULE - 1951
Yale Univ. ............... ........ H ome
American Int. Coll. ...... ......... H ome
Harvard Univ. ...... .
Tufts Coll. .... .
Bowdoin Coll. ....... ......... H ome
Hamilton Coll. ....... ......... H ome
Colgate Univ. ....... ........ A WGIY
Univ. of Mass. ..... ......... H 01119
Holy Cross Coll. .,... ........ A WCIY
Wesleyan Univ. ..... ....r.... H 01116
Springfield Coll. ..... ......... H OII16
Columbia Univ. ..... ........ A way
Trinity Coll. .... ......... H Ome
, ,,,,, ......... H ome
, ,,.,, ......... A way
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
Manager GIBBS, Co-captain MEIER, Coach LUMLEY,
Amherst fielded a generally well-balanced track
team in its 1950 inaugural meet against Boston Uni-
versity. The home team proved to have more depth
than the Terriers as it picked up enough seconds
and thirds to eke out a narrow 72-62 Win. In its next
meet the squad faced a strong Colgate team which
swept tour events. Despite occasional rain, the Ieffs
Amherst 1950 Opponent
72 Boston University ....... ..,. 6 2
BU Colgate .................... .... 7 5
92 Boston College ..... .... 4 3
54374 Williams .......,....., .... 8 UV4
83 Wesleyan .... .,.. 5 2
rolled to their most convincing win against Boston
College, 92-43. On May 6, the Purple and White
journeyed to Williamstown to inaugurate the Little
Three tight, losing 8U1f4 to 543f4. Closing out its reg-
ular season, Amherst beat out Wesleyan for a sec-
ond place in the Little Three. The left trackmen took
nine events and the meet, 83-52.
FIRST ROW: Schmidt, Meier lco-captainl, Shettel, Williams, Kirkpatrick, Monteith, Bucher, McGrath, Winslow, Wolfe, SECOND ROW:
Selcula, Sutherland, Kenney, Simon, Furlow, Heller, Broadfoot, Hager, Thomas, THIRD ROW: Gibbs tmcmagerl, Woolman, Saytes,
Catlett, Lumley lcocrchl, Gorbaty, Pirie, Neill lco-captainl.
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
" Ag. sf,
fi , . , A 1
In one of its most successful seasons to date, the
1950 tennis team turned in two victories and one de-
feat. The team defated Bowdoin 8-l, M.I.T. 7-2, and
bowed to Dartmouth 6-3. Outstanding on the courts
were Bill Smith, Ed Wesely, Tim Martin, Ted Greene,
and Torn Owens. In the N.E.I. playoffs held at Cam-
bridge, Smith and Wesely defeated the Dartmouth
contenders. The finals between Wesely and Smith
were held at Amherst, at which Smith defeated
In its first year as a regular intercollegiate activity,
the lacrosse team found itself pitted against stiff
competition. Losing its opening game with Brown,
the team steadily improved, although it did not suc-
ceed in topping any of its opponents. Standouts on
defense were Bancroft, Moore and Tingleyp Sisk and
Holman were top men on attack. Goalies MacVicar
FIRST Row: Davidson, Werner, Hansel-
man, Gotoff, Kirsch, VerNooy, Spiegel-
manf SECOND Row: Carlin, Bradford,
Greene, Rugg, Siris, Apthorp, Linehan,
Bal-:ery THIRD Row: Halstead tasst.
managerl, Wellman fmanagerl, Fern-
ald, Cruikslrank, Bancroft tcaptainl,
MacVicar, Schwarzkopf, Coburn
FIRST ROW: Schleicher, Martindale,
Mesker, Wesely, Wheeler, Smith
fcaptainl: SECOND Row: Gillespie
fcoachl, Vernon, Palmer, Boden,
Bloor, Epstein, Searles fmanagerl.
Wesely to become the N.E.I. singles champion in a
Prospects for the 1951 season look good with both
Smith and Wesely returning. Bob Boden, Barry
Schleicher, and Iohn Wheeler will be added from
last year's freshmen tennis team, where they showed
great promise of an even more successful year this
season. Direction for the team will again be supplied
by Coach Frank Gillespie.
and Bedford saw plenty of action during the four
contests with Brown, Trinity, W.P.I., and Tufts. Play-
ers who were also prominent throughout the season
included Griffiths, Corsiglia, Rugg, and Williams.
The team expects a successful season this year, with
many of last year's players again taking the field.
Captain of this year's stickmen is Prentice Bancroft.
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
f Q 1
With crew now a going concern at Amherst, the
Ieff oarsmen saw many of their ambitions fulfilled
in 1950, including the approval of a subsidy from
school taxes, an addition to the present shell house
on the Connecticut River in the form of a new shell,
cmd regular varsity letters. After extensive workouts
on the rowing machines in the squash courts, Cap-
tain T. P. Plimpton's group took a two week training
Back at Amherst, mentor Philip Fox of Northamp-
ton urged the Varsity and I.V. boats to a double
The Amherst College Sailing Club was reorganized
in l945 as an independent, self-sufficient organiza-
tion. Recognized by the Student Council, its members
race other New England colleges under the auspices
of the New England Intercollegiate Sailing Associa-
tion, using the boats of the other colleges. The entry
fees, N.E.I.S.A. dues and other incidental expenses
are shared by those men who sail, in proportion to
their sailing time. The club's policy is to maintain
as large a participation of sailors as possible. The
FIRST ROW: Coleman, Baum, Hanaway,
Crump, Marshall, Hertz, McMullen5
SECOND ROW: Mt. Iudkins, Weber,
Marston, Storms, Huggins, Millis.
Page One Hundred Twenty-tour
FIRST Row: Pearson: SECOND Row:
Westbay, Straight, Romer, Lameyer,
Amdt, Henke, Holdsworth, Gallup
fcaptainl, Fox fcoachl.
victory over AIC in the first home race. After losing
to the Harvard 3rd varsity here, the oarsmen faced
the first Bradley Cup race on Prom Weekend. The
Trophy, donated by our rowing association, went to
the Yale 3rd varsity with Dartmouth, Brown and Am-
herst behind the winners in that order. In the Dad
Vail Regatta at Poughkeepsie, the- Ieffs finished the
season placing eighth in a field of ten, a scant two
lengths behind victorious Boston University.
Captain Bill Gallup heads a long list of prospects
for the l95l season.
total membership is 43.
Last fall the club won the semi-annual Associate
Championship for the third time out of the last four
starts, qualifying for the Schell Trophy Regatta at
M.I.T., in which Amherst placed seventh out of
twelve. This spring Amherst will face stiff competi-
tion against such colleges as M.I.T., Harvard, Coast
Guard, Yale, Dartmouth, Tufts, Vermont, Wesleyan
Schatz, Cummings, Wyman fcaptainl,
Munsill, Clark, Hartman.
Headed by Captain Frank Diver, six men jour-
neyed to Pinehurst, North Carolina, famous golfing
resort, during spring vacation to start the 1950 Am-
herst golf season. Highlighted by a match with Wil-
liam and Mary, the trip proved to be very advan-
tageous as the team went on to boast an outstanding
record of eight wins and four losses for the season.
The active spring schedule began with a loss to
Holy Cross followed by an impressive 8-1 victory
over Bowdoin. The swingers then faced six gruelling
away matches which they split. After losing a close
match to Springfield, the Ieffs easily toppled WPI
In 1950 the Amherst cheerleaders, under the lead-
ership and drive of Hugh Wells, gave the Amherst
tradition of enthusiastic support a much needed shot
in the arm. This was done by a new group, new
cheers, a long practice schedule and plenty of in-
spiring action. With but two holdovers from last
year's cheers, Wells adapted five new ones, four of
which involved acrobatic action. The addition of
gymnastics to the cheering line was felt in such new
and Middlebury before losing to Brown and Dart-
mouth by identical 5-2 scores. In the Harvard match,
the linksmen clearly played their best golf as the
lowest Amherst score posted was a 77, the team
winning by a 4-3 count. Home 8-1 victories over
Trinity and Wesleyan as well as a 7-0 shutout over
the University of Connecticut preceded a final loss to
a strong Williams squad on their course.
Prospects for the 1951 season are good. Captain-
elect Tom Wyman and returning lettermen Hartman,
Williams, Bruning and Munsill head the group.
chants as Sky Rocket, involving falls from a shoulder
stand and forward rolls, the New Locomotive, which
is an action cheer climaxed by forward rolls, and the
popular Go Purple, Go White.
This year's donners of the white sparked all the
Ieff football tilts and pep rallies. For creating the
most impressive Amherst enthusiasm and support
since the war, the 1950 cheerleading edition deserves
a great deal of credit.
TOP 'ro Borrorvr: Wells, Keltie, Taft C.
K., Taft K. A., Williams, Deichmiller.
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
l . i
Amherst 1950 Opp.
6 Worcester Academy U
1 Manlius Academy.. 14
4 Trinity .,.,.......,.......... 2
5 U. of Mass ............... 4
- We- 18 Williston Academy 4
FIRST BOW: Schreiber, Wilcox, Dickermcm, Lewis, Zins, Nixon, Fischer, Ssconn Row: Wilson 0 Williams -,-V-..,---------- 6
lcoacht, Nichols, Hunter, Grant, Rutter, Fendrick, Edelstein lmanagerl: THIRD Row: 4 Wesleyan 2
Dobson, Williams, Wilson, Mahar, Watson, Cracknell.
A large baseball squad reported to Coach Rick
Wilson in preparation for a heavy schedule and
turned in an impressive 5 and 2 record. In their
opener with Worcester Academy, star frosh hurler
lack Collier led the little Ieffs to a 6-0 victory. Manlius
in the next game piled the Purple and White under
a 14-l score by virtue of an eight run second inning.
The frosh returned to the win path against Trinity
when a 2-2 tie was broken by a pair of runs in the
The little left tennis team compiled a good 4 and
2 record, losing only to Harvard and Williams. The
opening match with Harvard was lost by a 7-2 score.
On the following Saturday, Schleicher and Mesker
led the Amherst yearlings to a 6-3 victory over Mt.
Hermon. The frosh then met Deerfield Academy and
ninth inning. Ash Eames hit a two-run homer in the
ninth for a 5-4 victory over the U. of Mass. trosh in the
next Amherst contest. On May 17 the long-silent Ieff
power manifested itself in a 16 hit assault against
Williston Academy, resulting in an 18-4 triumph.
The next game saw the Ieff youngsters defending
their Little Three crown against powerful Williams,
succumbing 6-0. In their last game the leffs beat
Wesleyan 4-2 as Collier pitched a two-hitter.
defeated them by a close 5-4 score. On the same day
the Ieff junior squad defeated Williston Academy
4-3. Wesleyan was the next victim of the frosh racket
men, falling by an 8-1 score. In the final match of
the year for the Little Three championship, the Eph
youngsters barely nosed out the Ieffs for a 5-4 win.
FIRST ROW: Townsend, luzek, Werner, Sandy, Tapley, Addington, Scherrer, Hazlett,
Coursen, Plimptong SECOND ROW: Gillespie lcoachl, Sherwood, Wood, Bauer, Hyde,
Amherst 1950 Opp.
2 Harvard ......... .. 7
6 Mt. Hermon ............ 3
5 Deerfield ........ ..... 4
4 Williston ...... .. 3
4 Williams ...... .. 5
8 Wesleyan ........ .. l
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
Deutsch, Cattell, Albert, Gamble, Peck lmanagerl.
Amherst 1950 Opp.
80 Cheshire Acad. .. 36
5458 Springfield .......... 7116
88 U. of Mass ........... 37
55112 Little Three
Wesleyan ...... 51
Williams ........ 47112
FIRST ROW: Gordon, Iohanson, Sturtevant, Simonton, Talbot, Carson, Poor, Lindvallf SECOND
ROW: Scandrett, Miller, Armstrong, Seham, Ferguson, Copsey, Freeman, THIRD ROW:
Steuber, Abrams, Blackburn, Vining, Richardson fcoachl.
'I'he 1950 freshman track squad had an excellent
season under the leadership of its captain, Hank
Woolman. The little Ieff cindermen lost but one meet
and took the Little Three honors. In its opener the
Ieffmen swamped Cheshire Academy. Both Woolman
and distance-runner Al Iohnson scored double wins.
In its next meet Amherst lost to a power-laden
Springfield frosh team despite Woolman winning
the high and low hurdles and the high jump. The
Led by Captain Wray Zelt, the freshman golf team
compiled a record of two wins and three losses. In
their first effort against Monson Academy, the golfers
found their familiarity with the home course a favor-
able factor as they downed the visitors with an 8-1
score. Traveling to Mt. Hermon for their next meet,
the little Ieffs found the greens too fast and suc-
Ieff junior speedsters'returned to the win column
with U. of Mass. as its victim. The victories were
divided among nine Amherst men. In its final meet
the frosh trackmen met the Williams and Wesleyan
frosh for the Little Three championship. The scoring
was close but the Purple and White eked out 55112
points to take first place, followed by Wesleyan with
51 points and Williams with 47112. Woolman was
again a triple winner.
cumbed, 2112 to 6112. The peagreens came back to the
win column temporarily as they defeated Spring-
field Tech in a close match, 5-4. A strong Nichols
team came to town and left with a 9-0 victory. In
the final meet a long, treacherous course threw the
Ieff trosh for a 7-2 loss in their annual Williams en-
FIRST Row: MacPhaiI, Anderson, Galef, Chase, Loe, Rednerg SECOND Row: Woodward,
Whitcraft, Schmiedeskamp, Simpson, Purdy.
Amherst 1950 Opp.
8 Monson Acad. .... l
2112 Mt. Hermon ........ 6112
5 Springfield Poly. 4
0 Nichols Ir. College 9
2 Williams .............. 7
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
First and Second Place
Winners - 1949 - 1950
THETA DELTA CHI ALPHA DELTA PHI
TIE-THETA XI AND PHI DELTA THETA
ALPHA DELTA PHI BETA THETA PI
FACULTY KAPPA THETA
PsI UPSILON BETA THETA PI
FACULTY DELTA UPSILON
PSI UPSILON BETA THETA PI
PHI ALPHA PsI Loma IEFFREY AMHERST CLUB
PsI UPSILON PHI ALPHA PSI
FACULTY Psi UPSILON
IAMES HALL THETA DELTA CHI
PHI ALPHA PsI THETA DELTA CHI
ALPHA DELTA PHI BETA THETA PI
PSI UPSILON STEARNS HALL
CHI PSI THETA DELTA CHI
PSI UPSILON ALPHA DELTA PHI
Amherst has cause for pride in its system of in-
tramural athletics. The large percentage ot student
participation, the high standard of competition, and
the influence which the program has had on the
development of intramural activity in other colleges
testify to the vitality of a system which has steadily
improved in quality since its inception in l'925.
Participating in intramural athletics during the
school year 1949-50 were each of the thirteen tra-
ternities, the Lord Ietf Club, two freshmen dormitories,
and the Faculty. These competed in twelve athletic
events, as well as Debating, Bridge, Academic Aver-
age, andthe lnterfraternity Sing.
Management of intramurals is under the control of
students, who determine contests participated in,
rules, and scheduling. Each house elects an athletic
manager who is responsible for the conduct and
eligibility of the members of his teams. The efforts of
the house athletic managers are coordinated by the
undergraduate manager who is in charge of records,
arranging of officials, scheduling, and conduct of
contests. Professor A. E. Lumley, as Director of In-
tramural Athletics, exercises general supervision.
The opportunity of the average student to use his
leisure time by participating in sports he enjoys has
been enthusiastically received. At one time or an-
other in the school year l949-5U, 9U"!o of the enrolled
student body participated in some form of intramural
Winning teams receive a plaque in each intra-
mural sport. The Trophy oi Trophies is awarded to
the group having the largest number oi points in
intramural activities. A certain number of points is
awarded to each group participating in a contest,
according to rank and whether the competition is
"major," "sub-major," or "minor."
Psi Upsilon, copping five first places and a second
in another contest, totaled 356Vz points, more than
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
FIRST ROW: Aldrich, Duncan, Glenn,
Tully SECOND Row: Eck, Fitzpatrick,
Gibson, Iohanson, Kane, Sadlowski.
enough to win the coveted trophy. Second was Alpha
Delta Phi, with 337, followed by Beta Theta Pi
t2861!zl, Chi Psi l282l, and Kappa Theta t270l.
The fall season saw Theta Delta Chi romp to glory
on the gridiron, with Alpha Delta Phi holding second
honors in football. Phi Delta Theta and Theta Xi
finished neck-and-neck to tie for golf laurels. Alpha
Delta Phi was victorious in table tennis, with second
place to Beta Theta Pi. No student team could quite
match the artful bridge playing of the faculty, though
Kappa Theta came close.
The march to victory of the Psi Upsilon team moved
into second gear in the winter season. A major
triumph was their winning of the basketball tourney,
in which Beta Theta Pi filled the second slot. Psi U
won the swimming meet, and again their closest
competitor was Beta. A tradition remained intact
when the faculty won the volleyball finals against
Delta Upsilon. Iames Hall outraced all comers in the
track relayp second was Theta Delta Chi. Skiing saw
first and second place honors go to Alpha Delt and
Beta, respectively. Squash laurels were earned by
the faculty, followed by Psi Upsilon. In the non-
athletic realm, Phi Alpha Psi achieved prominence
by attaining the highest academic average twith
the Lord Ieff Club secondl and by winning the
Hamilton Trophy at the interfraternity sing tTheta
Delta Chi, secondl. Psi Upsilon talked themselves
to debating supremacy, and Phi Alpha Psi copped
In the spring, Psi U. walked off with baseball
laurels, while A. D. was second. Chi Psi won the
tennis championship, beating out Theta Delt. Psi
Upsilon ran off with the track title tStearns was
secondl and clinched the trophy.
Kappa Theta, for the second year in a row, was
judged to have shown the most sportsmanship
throughout the year.
FINAL STANDINGS 1949-1950
Psi UPSILON ....,....
ALPHA DELTA P1 ......
BETA THETA P1 ........
CHI Psr .............
KAPPA THETA .......
THETA DELTA CHI ......
PHI DELTA THETA ......
DELTA UPSILON ..........
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
PHI ALPHA Psi ..,.........
FACULTY ..... ,... ...........
PHI GAMMA DELTA .......
CHI PHI .................. ,...... 2 05-W2
THETA X1 ...... ....... 1 63
IAMES HALL ......... ....... 1 4U1!2
Loan IEEE CLUB ...... ...... 1 40V2
STI-IARNS HALL ,....... ....... 1 26
The addition in 1949-50 of contests in skiing and
inter-fraternity singing to the intramural program
was in the spirit which each year sees a more vital
and more varied offering to the competitive program
for the students of Amherst.
G li 9 4 X
x 1 1. f
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
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l'E.'arly view ot North College."
. "Pratt Dorm in l9l4 prior to construction ot Converse Library
"North College and Sabrina in l87U's." "The Stearns Church and old East College in the 187U's."
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
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"Amherst College in l853, showing from left to right, the Octagon, 'Old North College,' Middle College lwhich is today North Collegel,
Johnson Chapel, and South College."
South College, the first building on the campus,
was built in 182U. The present North College, which
from 1827 to 1857 was called Middle College, dupli-
cated South as a dormitory and was constructed in
1822. "Old North" was built in 1827 and because
there were at that time more rooms than students,
parts ot the fourth floor ot "Old North" were used
for lectures. Morning and evening prayers were held
there and it was described as a place "where whiiis
of chlorine from Professor Hitchcock's experiments
sometimes met and over-powered President Hum-
phrey's evening petitions to the Throne of Grace."
In 1857 while most of its occupants were at literary
society meetings, "Old North" College suddenly
burst into llames. Before many belongings could be
rescued, it had burnt to the ground. Because the
building had been viewed as the "most unsightly
and most uncomfortable structure" on the campus,
no one was overly grieved at its loss. In tact, Presi-
dent Stearns remarked that he felt it "one of the
greatest catastrophes and one of the greatest bless-
ings the College ever experienced." In its place
Williston Hall was erected, and before its completion
most ot the college community realized that it was
to be as much of an architectural mess as "Old
East Dormitory was also built in 1857. In design
it was easily as insipid as Williston. Shortly after the
cornerstone ol Stearns Church was laid in 1870, East
College came down, not even Samuel Williston who
donated it felt sorry over its destruction.
In 1948 when work was started on Mead Art
Building, Stearns Church was razed, but its steeple
was preserved as an excellent example of tradition
rearing its ugly head. Today Iames and Stearns
Halls and the Mead Building form a triangle where
East College and Stearns Church stood in 1871.
The Octagon, built in 1847 as a cabinet and ob-
servatory, now houses the department of music.
Morris Pratt Memorial Dormitory was built in 1912
by Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Pratt as a memorial to
their son, a former member ot the class of 1911.
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
THE NEW CURRICULUM
SITTING: Professors Bain, Green, Beebe, Kidder, STANDING: Professors Soller,
I am delighted to have this opportunity to express
my warm approval of the development in the Am-
herst curriculum growing out of the two post-war
committee reports of the faculty and of the alumni.
From my Contact with the development of the pro-
grams in general education in liberal arts colleges
all over the country in the last fifteen years, the
Amherst program seems to me one of the most for-
ward looking, well-conceived, and effectively oper-
ating. Not only was it able to draw upon significant
experiments, as for example, that initiated at Co-
lumbia College of Columbia University: but it made
a new synthesis ot curriculum material well adapted
to the conditions at Amherst.
The enlightened cooperation of the faculty in giv-
ing this program effect has been one secret of its
success, another has been the eager cooperation
and sense of the significance and meaningfulness of
what is now being studied on the part of the
Such a program as this which challenges the
curiosity and creative thoughtfulness ot students
immediately upon their arrival and leeds this
curiosity throughout four years has the basic factors
which are bound to assure its success.
ORDWAY TEAD, '12
Chairman, Board of Higher Education, New York City
Member, President's Commission on Higher Education, 1946-47
SITTING: Professors G. R. Taylor, Kennedy, Warne, Roswenc, Latham: STANDING: Professors
Wahke, Whicher, Waller.
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
APPRAISALS OF NEW CURRICULUM
gNEW ,YORK HERALD 'ra1BuNE,A,
R 30, 1947
Amherst Says New Curriculum.
Answers Challenge S uccessfull
Liberal Use of Full Professors, Smaller Classes,
Breaking Down of Faculty Barriers, and High
Student Morale Cited by College President
By William G. Avirett
AMI-IERST, Mass., Nov. 29.--Amherst College took time out this
week for a flrst appraisal of its new curriculum. The program was
adopted after several years of study by committees of the faculty, the
alumni and the trustees and be-
came effective in September for
the entire freshman class.
"The liberal arts college has
been challenged to make its dis-
tinctive contribution, and this is
our answer," Dr. Charles W. Cole,
president of Amherst, told a press
conference. "Our first impression
is that it looks even better in
operation than it did on paper."
There are five reasons for the
results obtained thus far, accord-
ing to Dr. Cole. The first is a lib-
eral use of full professors for the
teaching of freshmen. "A college
this size can do that," he claimed.
"True, our enrollment has been up
above 1,200, but we hope to have
lt back to somewhere above 800 by
1950. We want every student to sit
under a majority of our top teach-
ers in his first two years."
Small classes constitute the sec-
ond factor. "And by 'small' I mean
small-sections of twelve or fif-
teen up to twenty-five men," he
stated. "It is costly but it is worth
Old Barriers Broken Down
A third reason is the desirability
of breaking down barriers between
faculty specialists. "When you
have teachers in as many as seven
fields combining to give one course,
you have something," he believed.
"You ask if we have licked the
problem of getting the natural
sciences to co-operate," he con-
tinued. "Perhaps you have in mind
the scientist who said no one
would want to lose his reputation
by teaching a course in general
science? In a college like this we
all know each other and our scien-
tists are not adamant in their
In his opinion, the next point.
marks a distinct innovation. "We
have increased class hours from
sixteen to twenty-three a week,"
he conceded, "and I'll ask Gail
Kennedy, chairman of the faculty
committee, to tell you why."
"We have taken the laboratory
method of the natural sciences and
extended it to other fields," Pro-
fessor Kennedy 9X1Tf".lllGCl. "The
stress is on the kind of work rather
than on what the teacher knows.
If you have a laboratory for chem-
istry or biology, why not have one
for English or history or French?"
Last but far from least in ac-
counting for the encouraging re-
sults to date is the high morale of
the freshman class. "They were
selected from a tremendous num-
ber of apphcantsj' Che Amherst
president said, "and our director'
of admissions, Bill Wilson. tried
hard to pick men who would not
be handicapped by blind spots in
any of the subjects they have to
take. They know they are a pio-
Only Chance for Most
"And they also know that this is
their one chance," commented
Dean C. Scott Porter. "If you
flunk out of any college these days,
it is just about impossible to get in
Asked if responsibility for the
success of the new curriculum had
put the freshmen under pressure,
Dean Porter replied: "Well, yes,
there has been tension. But lt'
eased off considerably after the
six-week Iriazrks came out. When
you have 250 men, each taking
four courses, that makes 1.000
marks. Only twenty-four were un-
He said that sixteen men had
one ,failure each and four men had
two. "When only twenty men have
scholastic diilicultieshthat is ex-
actly 8 per cent of the class, or
less than half our normal experi-
ence at this time of year," he
Asked if this meant that the
freshmen had been working too
hard, Dr. Cole replied: "We have
been watching that. We knew that
the length and difficulty of assign-
ments is a matter of trial and
error. There are 'bugs' in every
piece of machinery and we are
trying hard to spot them."
"Very Fair Shape"
Apparently the pioneers show
no evidence of undue strain. "If
there were any, we would know
it," the forty-one-year-old presi-
dent stated emphatically. "Judg-
ing by the way they look and the
way they eat they are in very fair
"The other day they engaged in
a slight difference of opinion with
the sophomore class," he observed.
"It lasted two hours and ashalf.
No permanent damage was done,
but there are several hundred
shirts that can never. be worn
again. The remnants may live on
"We asked each of them recently
to fill in a statement, unsigned,
telling us new many hours a week
he studied. I doubt," said Dr. Cole,
"if any man would underestimate.
The replies averaged forty-eight
hours. One man. who said he
worked more than that,.had used
the back .of his reply to keep a
"Apparently they got of! to a
good start in the fall. with a, week
to themselves in which to leam
the ropes and get to know each
other. They seem to have kept to-
gether as a class ever since."
Three Are Combined Courses
Each freshman take four
courses. One is a combination of
mathematics and physics, which is
regarded with profound respect, if
not awe. Another is a combination
of written English and literature.
A third is 9. combination of ,his-
tory and allied fields, headed by
Dr. George Taylor, an American
,The fourth course is in an an-
cient or modern language and may
be replaced by an elective when
a reading knowledge of the lan-
guage has been shown. ,
In the sophomore year a course
in "American Problems" is re-
quired. It consists of twelve prob-
lems in United States history,
ranging from "What Caused the
American Revolution?" to "Was
the New Deal a Revolution?" The
last four assignments are on cur-
rent questions under discussion in
the newspapers. ranging from civil
liberties to foreign policy.
In the humanities a sophomore
chooses a language course at the
literature level or he elects "fine
arts-drama-music." .In natural
science the choice is between a
combined biology-chemistry course
and "Evolution of the Earth and
"The point is that every student,
by the end of his sophomore year,
will have had a chance to sample
andhactually to do something with
every major field," Dr. Cole said ln
summary. "This should make his
concentration in the upper-class
years more meaningful. And even
then, by having a large number of
half-year courses available, he can
try out a number of other subjects
which interest him."
"What's more," he emphasized,
"every man by 1951 will have had
at least a quarter of his college
course in common with every other
Amherst man. We are 'trying to
restore something of the oldtime
community of knowledge."
Checking the validity of these
conclusions, this reporter attended
a section conducted by Professor
George B. Funnell. He found the
class concerned with Sophocles'
"Antigone" and learned consider-
ably more than he had when he
occupied the same seat in that
classroom thirty-five years ago.
After class, Dl'. Funnell was
asked to comment on the new pro-'
gram. "This is one of the most in-
teresting things I have ever tried
to do," he said. "But I hope you
realize that, for four years at the
very least, no intelligent appraisal
can be made or even attemptedff
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
THE NEW YORK TIMES, NEW YORK, SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1948
EDUCATION N REVIE
Amherst's Drastic Curtailment of Electives
ls Part of New Long-Range
By BENJAMIN FINE
Starting this fall the free elec-
tive system will be virtually
eliminated for all freshmen and
sophomores attending Amherst
College. All students will be re-
quired to take a Ucore program"
which has been adopted as part of
the new post-war Amherst plan.
During the past year the cur-
riculum was precribed for fresh-
men students. Each student had
to take a course in science, Euro-
pean civilization, English and a
foreign language. This fall not
only the freshmen but, for the
first time, sophomores will be told
what to study. The second-year
program will continue with a
science, a course in American
civilization and one in the hu-
manities. lf the language require-
ment has been met the student
will be allowed one elective.
This is part of Amherst's long-
range post-war plan, drawn up
after a comprehensive study by a
faculty committee. Other changes
to be put into practice during the
next few years will be designed
to equip students for more intel-
ligent participation in our post-
Although the first two years are
rigidly mapped out for the stu-
dents, regulations affecting the
last two years have not been
changed to any considerable de-
gree. However, since upper-class
students must concentrate on a
major, in which most of the
studies are prescribed, the new
Amherst program means, in effect,
that the elective system has disap-
peared from this famous New
Size of Classes Reduced
But the revised curriculum has
done more than put an end to the
elective system. The college has
introduced other innovations. Em-
phasis has been placed on smaller
classes. Wherever lecture classes
are necessary, the large group has
been subdivided into a number of
smaller units. For example, the
course in European Civilization
was the largest single class last
year, with 245 students. In addi-
tion to the lecture meetings the
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
t , , m
group met in sixteen sections of
about fifteen men each to discuss
lecture material and consider ad-
ditional readings in supplementary
Together with the policy of
smaller classes the college has in-
troduced a unique laboratory or
seminar plan for all courses,
whether in the natural sciences,
history or the languages. These
seminars are organized around
certain broad topics or problems
to indicate to students the kind
of work that can be done in the
ln this way the college hopes to
give meaning to the abstract as-
pects of a subject by relating them
to the experience of the student
and the "concrete details to which
those abstractions pertain." This
emphasis upon practice, the col-
lege believes, really makes edu-
cation more liberal.
Actually, Amherst is emphasiz-
ing the "learning by doing" tech-
nique employed in training a
scientist or an engineer. The
authorities here maintain that this
philosophy is essential to the
teaching of every subject and
should be a basic feature of all
general or liberal arts courses.
For example, the English de-
partment has abandoned the as-
signment of abstract themes in
favor of individual student proj-
ects for each class meeting. Often
these projects concern other
courses and involve inter-depart-
mental cooperation. Papers may
be assigned on a question raised
in a science course or on some
project studied in the European
civilization class. In the humani-
ties, selected portions are read
from the Old Testament and the
works of Homer, Aeschylus, Soph-
ocles, Euripides, Thucydides,
Plato, Shakespeare, Montaigne,
Voltaire, Goethe and Samuel But-
' Foreign Languages
Laboratory periods have been
introduced in the modern lan-
guage courses. Besides three class
meetings the weekly schedule pro-
vides for four hours of conversa-
tion in the foreign tongue. Semi-
nar discussions on various aspects
of ancient culture have replaced
some types of work in the classes.
An analysis of these changes
indicates that three basic assump-
tions underlie the new curriculum.
It is considered essential for every
CD To have a good working
knowledge of English and of one
423 To be well grounded in the
fundamentals of mathematics and
the natural sciences,
C33 To know the background of
European and American civiliza-
tion and to realize that history
and the humanities should be
brought together more closely.
In explaining why it has
dropped the free elective system
and returned to the required pro-
gram of a half century ago, the
college points out that Amherst
has always been a liberal arts
college. "If a liberal education
is to be comprehensive, it should
be organized in such a way as to
unify the most fundamental cul-
tural interests of the society in
which we live," the college de-
Centers of Interest
"The curriculum should be or-
ganized around three basic foci of
interest: the mathematical, physi-
cal and biological sciencesg his-
tory and the social sciencesg and
literature and the fine arts. The
organization and exposition of
subjects should be in terms of the
great divisions rather than in
terms of diverse departments and
a multitude of separate courses."
Under the new program every
student will be required to do at
least enough work in each of these
three divisions to give him a sense
that he shares a community of
knowledge and interest with all
his fellow students.
The elimination of the elective
system is a return to the earlier
educational methods that pre-
vailed in most colleges. About a
half century ago Harvard Uni-
versity set the pattern for greater
freedom by permitting under-
graduates to select their own
courses for a bachelor's degree.
Within the last few years col-
leges have begun to question the
wisdom of too much freedom.
Harvard modified its program
when it issued its now famous re-
port, "General Education for a
Free Society," several years ago.
Yale followed by increasing the
number of required courses. Yale
is now experimenting with a re-
quired curriculum for a selected
body of students, as reported re-
cently in these columns.
Amherst officials wryly note that
the new plan will not permit a
student "to wander aimlessly
through the curricular spectrum
or to arrange his schedule in ac-
cord with his sleeping habits, his
week-ends, a teacher's reputation
or the fact that a course is of-
fered three fiights upstairsf'
Has the Amherst plan proved
successful? With one year's ex-
perimentation behind it, the col-
lege is not yet ready to make any
definite long-term commitments.
However, its officials, including
the new president, Dr. Charles W.
Cole, are convinced that the pro-
gram has met its initial test. In an
interview with this writer Dr. Cole
expressed his satisfaction with the
way the plan has worked thus far.
He indicated that under the com-
pulsory plan iirst-year students
did better work than ever beforeg
the percentage of failures has been
cut in half. The students, it would
appear, have developed a greater
sense of intellectual achievement.
Since all the students are tak-
ing the same courses they can
discuss their work together and
argue the relative merits of par-
ticular issues. This they frequently
do in the dining hall, sometimes
between classes and even during
their leisure hours. They have a
common bond of interest that
gives them a better understand-
ing of one another's problems.
"It is important for the students
to receive a body of common
knowledge," said Dr. Cole. "We
need a basic education for a demo-
"At the least, the ablest and
most gifted members of each gen-
eration must be given the oppor-
tunity to develop the kind of in-
terests which will enable them to
understand how their specific
functions as business men, teach-
ers, artists, lawyers, physicians or
engineers fit into the whole com-
plex shifting pattern of our so-
ciety. Without that there can be
no intelligent organization and
Educators everywhere have in-
dicated a deep interest in the
progress being made by Amherst
in developing its new curriculum.
The implications are far-reaching
for colleges and universities gen-
erally. What effect this trend may
have on the future of higher edu-
cation remains to be seen.
STUDENT AND FACULTY OPINIONS
The Humanities sequence was pos-
tulated on the belief that the- major
products of manls creative mind, in
those realms that are neither .scien-
tific on the one hand nor political or
economic on the other, have a proper
place in the experience of an educa-
tion, and on the hope that that ex-
perience might contribute to their re-
taining a proper place in the lives of
grown men who have left their "edu-
cation" behind them: in other. terms,
it represented the belief that illiteracy,
a "blind spot," is as undesirable, in any
of these great divisions of human ac-
tivity, for a college student as for a
so-called educated man.
With these purposes in view the
Freshman reading course was begun-
a course in which a few books of gen-
erally acknowledged quality or impor-
tance would be read, even if rapidly,
and discussed, even if superficially,
since even rapid reading and super-
ficial discussion are perhaps better
than none at all.
The course has changed somewhat
since the class of 1951 experienced it
-we have been blessed with a much
better version of Dante, for example.
It is perhaps a better course today than
the one those pioneers encountered, but
its purposes remain the same. Whether
these purposes are accomplished it is
too early to tell, but at least the teach-
ers of the course, I think I am right in
saying, still enjoy teaching it. It is
hardly to be expected, to be sure, that
when a course is required every stu-
dent will enjoy taking it.
In the second gear of the New Cur-
riculum the Sop omore course in art,
music, and drama was instituted-a
genuinely new creation in American
colleges, to my knowledge, and since
In stand outside it I can say that I be-
lieve it to be a course of great value,
both real and potential. Those students
who, impatient and unaware that it is
still incomplete, drop it after a semes-
ter are, in my judgment, mistaken-
they sell out before the dividends
begin. Whether the course should be
required is still a debatable, and a
difiicult, question. But its possible
long-range service to those who take
it is, I think, great.
And it is this ultimate service-quite
a different matter from passing off a
requirement-that is the really impor-
tant thing. Though college students do
not realize it land why should they'?J,
the four years of college are a small
part ofnllfe. In the long years that
ollow life can, of course, be mainly
a matter of earning a living, but it
can be more. The co lege, in instituting
its Humanities courses, is in a way sug-
gesting that there are deeper satisfac-
tions for the human mind than are to
be got from radio Cor even television?
or fromtglossy magazines.
Does it work? We do not yet know.
Even in the college itself, the imme-
diate pressures are great. The Humani-
ties are, eunderstandably, considered
less 'fpracticalll' than other subjects, and
this 1S.3 practical age. But if, or when,
the exigencies of the present are slack-
ened, we .may hope that more students
will continue, for their pleasure and
their enrichment. with those subjects
which our predecessors called fthough
in another sense? the "more human."
Prof. GEORGE B. FUNNELL
If I were asked to choose the two or
three most interesting and valuable
courses I have had at Amherst, I think
I should pick American Studies, Evo-
lutioneof Earth and Man, and History
of Philosophy. I choose them because
they have done more than all the rest
of my courses put together to open my
eyes to the world and life around me,
and to increase my enjoyment of them.
It is interesting to note that only one
of these was an elective, and I am
quite certain that, if left too myself, I
should not have chosen either of the
other two. As a result, I feel that I
owe a large part of the most stimu-
lating intellectual experiences of my
college life directly to the New Cur-
riculum. I do not know what I should
have done without it. Its most impor-
tant value-for me, at least-was the
discipline it imposed 'on my mind. But
it was always a discipline that broad-
ened and enriched. Looking back over
the four years I have spent at Amherst,
I have a strong feeling of fulfillment
and pride. Primarily, it is the New
Curriculum that is responsible for
this. For it was the New Curriculum,
as conceived by a few broad and pow-
erful minds, from which the impetus
and the direction came.
It is possible to argue that the Am-
herst student should be .given more
freedom, more responsibility in the
making of his own decisions. I have
heard people say that this was so. ABut
I have always been tempted to believe
that immediately upon entering col-
lege most young men have no clear
idea either of what they want, or of
what is likely to be good for them. At
any rate, I know that this is true in
my own case, and I have seen evi-
dence of it in others. It may be only
narrow-mindedness or loyalty in me.
but I believe that here at Amherst
we have an ideal balance between
freedom and discipline. Entering fresh-
men have almost no freedom to speak
ofg sophomores have some: and juniors
and seniors have a reasonable amount.
Amherst men, if they are not so
thoroughly prepared in their particular
fields as the graduates of some other
colleges, can at least boast of a di-
verse and active mind. They know a
little bit about a lot of things. But
more important, their minds have
been opened to rich intellectual ex-
perience on every side. In a word, they
have been liberally educated. And I
do not see how a liberal education
could be assured without the rigorous
discipline provided by the New Cur-
WILLIAM F. EDWARDS
When, as a senior in high school, I
first heard about the Amherst New
Curriculum, it sounded both new and
exciting. I was all for being "inte-
gratedf' Now, as a hardened and
cynical senior, a member of the
"guinea pig" class, I consider myself
fortunate in having emerged from it
all less t'integrated" than I went in. I
am grateful for having been forced
to take courses in fields which might
otherwise have remained unexploredg
I am not grateful that those courses
sometimes seemed to be taught on the
assumptionthat a kind of collapsing
of boundaries between fields was pos-
sible and profitable at an elementary
level. Not that I am against a "unified
curriculum"-far from it, I just think
it isn't as easy as some New Cur-
riculum courses make it appear. I
would prefer a straight distribution
requirement, with less emphasis on
courses for all students and less em-
phasis on covering as wide an area as
possible. I picked my major field, Eng-
lish, partly because I had enjoyed it
in the past, and partly because the
teaching here seemed to be most in-
teresting and productive. I did it with
no idea of usefulnessg I wanted to be
an architect when I came and still do.
And yet, I dare say that from English
I developed my own most valuable
tool for what integrating I do, an
awareness of the problems of using
words. That this awareness can be pro-
duced only by studying English I
would be the last to maintain, but that
is where I found it. Its value I rate
highly enough to say that, if the stu-
dent at Amherst were taught bye the
several departments only the possibili-
ties and limitations of using their sev-
eral languages, he would be given all
a liberal arts student should demand
-a tall enough order, of course, to
make the only ironic. But why teach
techniques and facts that are forgotten
in a year?
Nobody, however, could be a more
loyal dissenter than I am. I would not
trade any year at Amherst for a year
somewhere else, nor am I sorry or
bitter at having taken some courses
I consider failures. Some failures were
illuminating by the very way they
failed. If I had learned nothing from
the New Curriculum more than what
I think are its weak points, I would
have learned a useful piece of knowl-
edge, one which would save me much
time in the future.
JOHN MARSHALL WOODRIDGE
I imagine that I came to Amherst
for about the same reasons that most
of us have-I wanted to go to a ,small
college,-I liked the idea of a .liberal
arts program,-the catalogue said that
at Amherst every man participated in
athletics,-and the geographical as-
pects of the social picture were good.
If I needed more reasons I was told
that Amherst had a higher percentage
of graduates in Who's Who than any
other college. And also we were ad-
If the guy with all the suitcases on
the bus coming over from Northamp-
ton had asked me what I planned to
major in at Amherst or what I was
going to do when I graduated I
couldn't have answered him. All I
knew was that I wasn't going to be
a Physicist Cconfirmed quickly by
Sol er et al.J and that I wasn't ever
going to sell insurance because that
was what the college graduate did
vxihen he couldn't do well at anything
I guess that my responses to the
freshman courses were about normal
also. I thought the books cost.too
much for the two hour Humanities
course,-I wondered why the better
part of the text for the calculus course
was on blurred mimeographed sheets,
-and when in the first assignment of
Bairdian English One I was asked to
describe the operation of a machine I
joined the multitudes who described
the weather, the barnyard, and the
farmer as well as the harvester's work.
But things improved, and I decided
to take English 21 as my free elective
for the Sophomore year. Because I
was interested in this course and was
doing well enough with it. I decided
to take Junior Honors and major in
English. However, as much as I agree
with the principle of the new cur-
riculum I can't honestly say that my
choice was made with the careful
weighing of infinite possibilities that
the two year introductory program
seems to imply. Whereas I had pre-
ferred English to History and the
samplings of Science that I had con-
fronted, I hadn't had a chance to ex-
plore Political Science, Economics,
Philosophy, Psychology, etc., and I
didn't want to devote my last two
years to work in any of these depart-
ments. without having tested both my
interest and my capabalities in some
kind of introductory work. My point
then is that whereas I wouldn't make
a different choice if I had to start over
again, the original choice was some-
what the outcome of circumstances.
THOMAS H. WYMAN
Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
STUDENT AND FACULTY OPINIONS
I am sure that all of you remember
the Freshman science course, which
some of you approached with fear and
trepidation, but which all of you have
survived. For some of you, it was the
hardest course of your Freshman year,
for others, a pure "gut" You may ask
just why the Faculty infiicted this
course upon you, and the answer is
that an introduction both to mathe-
matics and physics was considered to
be an important part of education at
Amherst. The particular course being
given at Amherst, involving a parallel
treatment of the two subjects, with as
many inter-linkages as are feasible, is
probably unique. The course has been
and will continue to be modified in
the light of the common experience
of teacher and student,
It is our aim to provide for those
whose interests lie in fields other than
science-a non-technical introduction to
the attitude and methods of physical
science, with the study of energy in its
various forms as the central theme.
Concurrently, the concepts of the cal-
culus are applied effectively to the
solution of numerous physical prob-
lems..S1nce one of the aims of the New
Curriculum is to provide a "common
core" of knowledge, a different course
for those 'who will major in science
is not desirable, and so a second aim
of the course must be to provide a
sound basis for subsequent courses in
The present course differs quite
markedly from the more or less tra-
ditional physics course given at Am-
herst before World War II, in which
far more emphasis was placed on a
more detailed treatment of the prin-
cipal topics of mechanics, heat, elec-
tricity, and magnetism, sound and
light. The present course devotes fewer
hours to physics, and consequently
many topics formerly covered have
to be completely ignored if a mere
survey course is to be avoided. Recog-
nizing that this one course in physics
will be the only one which the ma-
jority of students will be taking, and
the fact that at least a rudimentary
understanding of atomic and nuclear
physics is important for everyone in
this era, considerably more emphasis
IS placed on modern physics than was
done in the former course. Science 1,
2 makes use of .the calculus wherever
practicable, which was not the case
in the previous physics course.
In order to make up for the gaps left
in the Freshman course, those who
need a more complete grounding in
physics supplement this course with
the one semester Physics 22. With
these two courses as background, it is
our hope that science majors will be
in all vital respects as well prepared
in elementary physics as they were
formerly. A similar course is offered
by the mathematics department. It is
still too early to tell whether the New
Curriculum in physics is preparing our
majors as thoroughly as in the pre-war
years, but I do not think that the dif-
ference will be very significant as far
as success in graduate school or in
later careers is concerned.
What is very significant, I feel, is
that this course is a conscientious ex-
periment. in general education, in an
area which is important in our life
today. We appreciate the good will
with which many of you who have no
deep and burning interest in science
have cooperated in the course, and we
hope that in later life you will many
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
times get satisfaction, perhaps even
a thrill, at being able to recognize
some physical principle in operation
in your new jet plane, or nod your
head, knowingly as you read your
morning paper telling about the latest
experiments in the development of
PROF. THEODORE SOLLER
It is difficult to evaluate .the New
Curriculum, not having studied under
the old. However, there are somechar-
acteristics of Amherst's scholastic ac-
tivity which can be attributed to the
New Curriculum, I think, even without
begefit of an "Old Curriculum" stand-
Science and mathematics were my
primary academic interests long be-
fore entering Amherst College,.and I
must say that the New Curriculum
has done little to alter my intention to
make science my profession. I did de-
cide to complete four years of Amherst
rather than leave after my junior year
for a more specialized school as I had
originally planned. It is difficult- to say
whether the broad opportunities for
study under the New Curriculum or
the many enjoyable phases of.l1fe at
Amherst had more to do with my
decision. D ,
There are one or two obvious dis-
advantages for a science major under
the New Curriculum. Because so many
non-science majors are required to take
the elementary science courses par-
ticularly in the freshman year, these
courses necessarily fail to fulfill the
needs of those with ability and interest
in science. It often happens that a
science major's schedule will nottallow
a more specialized course until his
junior year, the result being that -he
must overload his last two years with
courses in his major field in order
to prepare for graduate work. In such
cases, much of the value of the New
Curriculum is lost since there is no
room for advanced courses in other
fields, one of the basic advantages of
a liberal education.
On the other hand, the science major
finds many benefits under the New
Curriculum. He is offered every op-
portunity to broaden himself and ex-
amine other fields of study, perhaps
finding avocational interests, some-
times discovering preferable profes-
sions. I value highly the contact I have
had with the arts, English, history,
and social sciences, having overcome
high school prejudices about some
su jects and generally broadening my
outlook. This is the real worth of the
New Curriculum. Although it estab-
lishes obstacles in the pursuit of pri-
mary academic interests, particularly
in the sciences, it stimulates secondary
interests, forming rounded and mature
people, positive elements in the post-
RICHARD FORD deLIMA
The New Curriculum was founded
on the thesis that every student should
have a broad background in fields
outside his own and, as far as possible,
a background common with fellow
students. In the application of this
ideal there have of necessity been
shortcomings, but much progress in
their removal has been made over the
past four years. I think the main ob-
jectives have been accomplished to a
good deal of approximation. In my
own case, the program has forced me
to take courses which I would not
have taken of my own volition, which
I disliked while I was taking them,
but from which I learned much that I
now recognize as valuable to me. The
facts that I so assiduously learned for
hour tests have been forgotten, but
before I forgot them, some of them
created attitudes and opinions that I
The New Curriculum is only part
of the general attitude here which
discourages undue specialization. Had
I gone to a large university, I would
probably have taken no courses out-
side my field other than those required,
judging from the experiences of
friends of mine. Here I have not only
had the opportunity but I have been
encouraged to make use of it. Others
have taken far more advantage of this
than I, and I think that they have
gotten a proportionately greater re-
turn. The function of Amherst is not
vocational trainingg that can and
should be done better elsewhere. As a
citizen of the community and as an
intelligent being, Amherst and its New
Curriculum has done as much for me
as any force outside myself can.
WILLIAM B. HAWKINS
As a science major who has worked
under the New Curriculum for four
years, two aspects of it impress me.
First, I am impressed by the great
variety of courses which the freshmen
and sophomores are encouraged to
take. Each individual selects. courses
not only in his anticipated major field,
but in other fields as well. This is an
advantage both to those who have and
those who have not selected a field of
specialization. It benefits the uncom-
mitted individual. by. a variety .of
courses which will aid his decision
and places no pressure .upon .him to
begin premature specia ization. It
benefits those who have decided .upon
a major field already, by permitting
a reappraisal of aptitude-and by mak-
ing any change of specialization less
costly than it would have been if spe-
cialization started earlier. G
Secondly, as a science .major I am
impressed by the liberalizing iniiuence
of the many non-science courses of
the New Curriculum: The non-science
courses which the science major takes
increases his enjoyment of living by
making him aware of other than
scientific aspects of the world. It de-
velops a consciousness and respect for
other types of intellectual endeavor.
There are also practical benefits result-
ing from the liberal training under the
New Curriculum. Very favorable com-
ment was made by the admissions
committees of medical schools upon
the generous inclusion of non-science
courses which Amherst premedical
students have. And it seems that the
high rate of acceptance of Amherst
men into medical schools reflects not
only the excellent scientific training
at Amherst, but also the importance
of non-science courses to the scientist.
Thus, I think that training at Amherst
under the New Curriculum is an ex-
cellent blending of the diversity of
training which an educated person
should have and of the specialization
which the material world demands.
BENJAMIN N. KIGHTLINGER
STUDENT AND FACULTY OPINIONS
The required course for all soph-
omores, Problems in American Civili-
zation, was developed as an entirely
new offering along lines originally
suggested in the Report of the Faculty
Committee on Long Range Policy.
Planned and taught by representatives
of five departments of the College
Ceconomics, English, history, philos-
ophy, and political sciencel, the course
emphasizes the laboratory or problem
approach. The essential features as
originally worked out and as devel-
oped over two and one-half years are
1. The students study twelve Amer-
ican problems during the course of the
year, eight of these are historical and
2. The required readings on each of
the problems selected have so far as
possible been brought together in a
single volume for the students' use.
Each volume provides a two- isome-
times a three-J weeks' assignment and
contains the best material available
on the issue.
3. Five Cand in some cases more?
lectures are given to the whole group
in connection with each assignment.
These are given chiefly by the staff,
although outside speakers are some-
times used especially on the con-
temporary prob ems.
4. Each student writes a three-page
analytical paper on each problem.
. 5. The iinal exercise on each problem
is a two-hour laboratory or discussion
session. The laboratory group is made
up of fourteen to seventeen students.
This session constitutes the heart of
The course takes its materials
chiefly from the fields of American
history, economics, political science,
and sociology and problems are se-
lected which illustrate the handling
of materials and the methods of
analysis .available in these fields. No
attempt is made at coverage-at pro-
viding a general survey. Instead atten-
tion is focused on a limited number of
topics to the end that the student may
be trained to think intelligently and
carefully about social issues and to
make relevant value judgments con-
cerning thern. The purpose is definitely
not to provide the student with "right"
answers but rather to encourage him
to come to his own conclusions on the
basis of a process by which he gains a
reasonable familiarity with the facts,
examines the arguments of the recog-
mzed authorities on the subject, be-
comes. acquainted with pertinent
analytical methods and procedures,
recognizes and examines his own as-
sumptions, and becomes aware of al-
ternative assumptions of values. '
The problems are changed from
year to year but during 1950-1951 the
following were used: Puritanism in
Early America, Causes of the Amer-
lean Revolution, Hamilton's Debt
Policy, Reconstruction in the South,
John D. Rockefeller. Roosevelt, Wil-
son, and the Trusts, Roosevelt and the
Supreme Court, National Health In-
surance, Education for Democracy,
The United States and Western Euro-
Dean Union. Loyalty Tests in the
Democratic State, and Pragmatism and
PROF. GEORGE ROGERS TAYLOR
The New Curriculum, based on the
assumption that man's activities can
be departmentalized, has I think been
successful in acquainting us to some
extent with significant developments
in the story of what man has made of
man. Any channeling such as we see
in the three divisions of the curricu-
lum will to a certain extent be arti-
ficial isometimes superficiall, but yet
this is valid when we realize that we
have to make certain orders and rela-
tionships if we are to communicate
Again, the study of the so-called
Social Sciences implies that man must
come to some sort of understanding
with his fellow men. Stated very sim-
ply I think that the Social Sciences
are just this-the study of man and
his groupings with other men. This
invo ves many facets of his develop-
ment, for we can examine man as an
historical, economic, political, philo-
sophical, psychological, and religious
I have always been interested in
history, and looking back from this
point, I think that I had decided to
major in history at least during my
freshman year. The New Curriculum
in the Social Science field has given
every student at least a glimpse into
the development of Western civiliza-
tion and more particularly into what
we have called American civilization.
The sophomore American Studies
course has been described as an "eye-
openerf' I think this a valid label be-
cause it introduced the student to the
question of historical interpretation.
He might now begin to realize that
things aren't as neat and orderly as
he had originally thought and hoped.
I'll go along with the statement that
an educated man is one who knows
how to make use of his solitude. An
Amherst education, and esgecially the
gart of it connected with t e study of
istory, has been valuable for me in
giving me an introduction to the actual
iterature of history itself, but also
providing me with an intelligible
framework in which I can understand
developments in the physical sciences
and the humanities as well as in the
social sciences to a somewhat better
extent than was possible before I was
exposed to the New Curriculum.
GEORGE N. FEHR, JR.
After living in Springfield, Mass., I
had heard much about Amherst and
its reputation as a small New England
college but had never gotten wind of
the horrors of the New Curriculum.
The school that I came from had
thrown its emphasis on the classics
and the liberal arts, so it was largely
this type of education that channeled
my choice towards a school of this
Finishing high school, I was cocky,
as many of us were, and felt that col-
lege could certainly be no harder than
my four years at Cathedral. Then
came the New Curriculum. Why they
chose my freshman year to introduce
it instead of the year after, I will
never know. My exposure to physics,
calculus, etc., was indeed a brutal and
awakening one. I found the going
much tougher than anticipated and
was often reminded of Mr. Dooley's
seemingly appropriate saying: "It
doesn't matter what you teach a boy,
as long as he doesn't like it." My first
semester here, trying to play football
and study in the same manner as I
had done in high school, seemed to
bear this out. As time went on, I
learned to budget my time and de-
velop more eiiicient study habits. By
sophomore year I can honestly say
that I was enjoying the Curriculum.
The merits were beginning to out-
weigh the hardships.
The first two years had a broaden-
ing effect and developed to some ex-
tent an intellectual curiosity regarding
all courses. Thus, my best bet was to
major in history, which I felt gave me
the extensive background that I was
looking for, and to supplement my
major with courses in the sciences
Thus, I feel that the New Curricu-
lum has done for me, unexpectedly,
and almost against my better judg-
ment, what every college ought to
do for its students. It has introduced
the problems of this age in a new
light, provided me with the tools to
meet the problems, has opened up
new fields of interest, and most im-
portant has enriched my life. The rest
is up to me.
JEROME P. GAVIN
ill Just what was the New Cur-
riculum trying to accomplish with re-
gard to the Social Sciences? Let us
assume that the primary purpose was
a method of study, and that content
is secondary. How does the N. C. teach
Amherst students to approach the
problems raised by the study of
121 "History One" must, it appears,
be a contentual survey. We did' not
"know" the History of Western Civili-
zation upon coming to Amherst. A
great deal of material-from the Battle
of White Hill to Jutland-had to be
learned before we could begin to
analyze any society, past or present.
Section meetings as a supplement to
the thrice-weekly lectures were what
transformed History One, O. C. into
History One, N. C. However, it must
be said that until the .closing weeks
of the course the sections did little
more than expand the subject matter
of the lectures anpd quizzes. The stu-
dents ought to have been trusted to
master the agreed-upon facts on their
own, and the discussions tolhave cen-
tered more on coniiicting interpreta-
43? "American Studies" chose the
topical approach. It was assumed that
we read Nevins and Commager over
the Summer and "knew the facts." In
considering twelve succinct problems
the idea of methodology was brought
to the forefront. This could also be
done because all the students had had
some American History in high school.
Actually the problems were intended
to be exercises in how to approach
coniiicts of ideas, personalities and
ideologies. This worked well: it was a
more mature exercise than the Fresh-
man course. But American Studies fell
short on two counts. The section meet-
ings fwhich were too infrequent?
often failed to draw Vocalizations from
more than a small minoritv. But a
more severe charge was that each
case was considered too much on "its
own merits? Rather than seeking to
discover if, say, Jackson or Biddle
were "right" in the Bank Case, we
ought-in all twelve problems-to
have emphasized the basic methods in
social science: the role of groups.
human nature, coercion, the genesis
of ideas. and so forth. Good begin-
nines, however, were often made.
C47 In summary we see a good
framework for an effective social
science sequence. What was needed
was greater coordination between the
two years and an agreement on "pur-
pose"-a purpose that would be read-
ily communicated to the students
throughout their entire period of
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
JH? """"' "
lohn W. McGrath, President
"Strangers Once We came to dwell together" . . . the crowded bus from Hamp . , . Dean
Wilson and orientation week . . . Griggs dominated the furniture picture . . . guinea pigs-
"of course there will be adjustments" . . . the acquaintance dance at Smith fmost were
anticipatingl . . . someone did thirty-eight pushups in the physical . . . several accused of
loafing . . . "Dear Mom and Dad-" . . . "Boys, my narne's O'Brien.I've" . . . beer was 90c a
pitcher at Ioe's in Hamp . . . "could you send me five?" . . . finally found Mrs. Ernie after
three tries with Cosby . . . "Party tonight-rec room-dates 50c-stag 25c" . . . railroad ties
were the secret of the bonfire . . . "books have been the biggest item, Dad." . . . Iimmy the
mailman f"who called me 'Tiger'?"l . . . Amherst 13-Williams 6 . . . freshmen sat together
as a class . . . Chest Drive 5-Freshman 0 . . . Party Tonight-Rec Room-no stags . . . "Dear
Dad" , . , Prof. Greene at 7:50, some were napping . . . Christmas Party, l947 fbeer and old
pine needlesl . . . back to college and our only cold winter . . . corridor athletics-some
students complained . . . snowballs through the windows fHey wait, that's my roornll . . .
rushing-it snuck up on us . . . lousy on names . . . some were left out . . . spring, new bucks,
and still physics . . . baseball in front of Iames . . . the Battle of Iutland . . . Northampton
2700 . . . "Please come to my office at your earliest convenience" . . . Assignment 875 "fluke"
and "mistake" . . . Prom weekend-it cost plenty . . . some were to go on with their language
. . . Memorial dcry: boy scouts, legionnaires, and exams to study for . . . Exams . . . summer,
"Now we're bound by ties that cannot sever" . . . freshman river: the STUDENT was on our
side . . . Mike of North-South fwhataya say boys-whataya sayl . . . STUDENT assignments:
stiff competition . . . pledge hikes- "welcome to Montpelier" . . . MARDI GRASg they bled us dry
. . . 12:45-a car caravan to Northampton . . . one fraternity went local-they meant what
they said . . . an afternoon of records at the bookstore . . . initiation weekend-no more
lawns to rake . . . Amherst vs. Holyoke: ground hockey . . . cashing a check at C. and C.
. . . skiing on Memorial Hill-not often . . . thermometers on the radiator-a ready out from
tests . . . rushing from the other side-lots of things were explained . . . phys ed solved the
laundry problem . . . snack bar, l0:l5-generally crowded . . . Lionel Hampton, the devil's
disciple fthe drummer perspiredl . . . Follcmsbee footrace-"three came home" . . . "Float
Night," Northampton-a Walk around paradise . . . the passing of Stearns Church-they
Mm-:us Mum-,ijllSec,efU,Y,T,eaSu,er couldn't save the ivy . . . the back row at porch sings . . . war memorial . . . summer, 1949.
Page One Hundred Forty
wr Q' W-U'X il f 9'
"For we have yet a little while" . . . kicking the leaves on the way to Pratt field . . . cuts
were limited-things were changing . . . AOC and Lawrence Loy-the dance was square . . .
intramurals. . .high spirits and occasional injuries . . . the unexpected parent's visit, Iohn said
the party was good . . . the big cigar directing traffic . . . lobby's last tackle, the dummy
shook . . . ice cream, magic, candy and orphans . . . New Year's, 1950, Pennsylvania RR . . .
fog on the notch, some took the river road . . . I went on Chapel prop 1 hate my roommate
. . . dying embers in the fireplace-a quiet evening . . . "Amherst has long been famous for
its hospitality", but move over, Eli, you're in my sack . . . ct weekend at Stowe . . . "5U is
gathered, ready to go" . . . the laundry box, a long walk to the post-office . . . Mishkin,
measures, bars, and Monsanto . . . a sour or two in the garden at the Ieff . . . inter-fraternity
sing, Deke was there . . . Shirley May swam for George Cramer . . . a well-conditioned Decius
chapter stroked the Connecticut-"More than a toggery, an institution" . . . blankets in the sun
-old fever returns . . . H610 on your dial" . . . udelinquencies to date: physical education"
. . . finals seemed easier, but . . . summer, 1950 Columbia,
"Gather closer, hand to hand" . . . new headlines-Dean, Ridgeway, Walker . . . freshmen
looked younger, the faces were new . . . William Rutherford Mead, benefactor, a new skyline
. . . parents weekend-we were proud . . . McLaughry, Young, McCabe-the three wisemen
. . . 13 were taking their sophomore year at Parris . . I overslept . . . Mountain Days, 1950-
some were called on twice . . . the passing of the Townie, and of an era . . . OLIO pictures
will be taken in the Octagon on . . . new suit-not grey flannel this time: looking to the future
. . . "You are directed to report for a medical interview" . . . the lines in Valentine seemed
longer, we had things to get done . . . "Gotcha Reuben" . . . the boys club midgets edged
1-lthol 10-8 . . . "This medical interview will be of a preliminary nature" . . . MacDonnell,
Douglas, and Moro, another sensation . . . evenings in the Babbott Room . . . "Our records
indicate that this is the llth time that you have missed" . . . deals, interviews, and applications:
plans . . . Spring vacation, 1951, thesis . . . robins and seersuckers . . . "parking in a restricted
area" . . . Senior chapel, we chose the speaker . . . finally passed the language requirement
. . . Commencement, 1951 . . . Bond Oration . . . the sing in the grove . . . a chalice . . . the
last handshakes . . . "ever in each heart."
Io HN MCGRATH tPresidentl
Granville H. Bourne, lr., Marshal
Edward D. Coppola, Choregus
Page One Hundred Forty-one
Harry I. Ahlheim, Ir.
266 Forest Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. I.
Sailing Club tl, 2, 3, 435 WAMF 13, 43.
Philip F. Alexander
15705 South Moreland Boulevard,
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Swimming ll, 2, 45 "5l"5 "A" 435 Sphinx
lSecretary35 Student CZ, 3, 45 Vice-Chair-
man 435 Chest Drive ll, 2, 3, 43.
Leland C. Allen. Ir.
l8 Old Town Road, Amherst, Mass.
Masquers l43, Glee Club CZ, 33.
Frank I. Alpert
62 Russell Street, Brookline, Mass.
Football C135 Wrestling CZ, 435 Swimming
ll35 Crew il, 23.
Wallace W. Anderson. Ir.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
611 Shore Road, Cape Elizabeth, Maine
Soccer 12, 3, 45 "A" 3, 435 Skiing Cl, 2, 3, 45
"A" 3, 435 Tennis Q15 "5l"35 Sphinx5 Glee
Club il, 2, 3, 435 Choir 13, 435 Chest Drive
ll, 335 Christian Association 12, 3, 45
Treasurer, 435 F.B.M. C3, 45 Undergradu-
ate Chairman 43. A
Frederic B. Asche, Ir.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
3196 Del Monte Drive, Houston, Texas
Football 1135 Swimming ll, 35 "A" 335
Track ll, 35 "A" 35 Co-Captain 335 Double
Page One Hundred Forty-two
ALPHA DELTA PHI
Little Brook Farm, Bernardsville, N. I.
Hockey tl, 2, 435 Chest Drive tl, 23
Christian Association ll, 2, 3, 45 Treas
urer 35 President 435 Pre-med Club 12, 33
Iohn H. Baker
41 Andrews Road, Manhasset, N. Y.
Fencing tl, 235 Glee Club ll, 2, 3, 43
Choir C3, 435 Band tl, 2, 3, 435 H.M.C. CZ.
Iames D. Baldwin
PHI GAMMA DELTA
WAMF 42, 3, 45 Station Manager
Prentice K. Bancroft
THETA DELTA CH:
3, 45 Captain 435 Chest Drive C33
8 Glen Oakes Avenue, Summit, N. I.
288 Park Avenue, Manhasset, N. Y.
Soccer ll5 "5l"35 Lacrosse ll, 2, 3, 45 "A"
Iohn H. Beebe
PHI ALPHA Ps:
67 Dana Street, Amherst, Mass.
Soccer ll, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 43,
Wrestling ll, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 4,
Captain 435 Lacrosse 125 "A" 235 Sphinx5
Glee Club l23.
Harry C. Bell -
PHI ALPHA Psi
1305 W. Park Avenue, Piqua, Ohio
Page One Hundred Forty-three
Hubert W. Bell
East Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass.
Sailing Club lllp Chest Drive C235 Chris-
tian Association ll, 2, 3, 41, H.M.C. CZ,
37, Clerical Club ll, 2, 3, 43.
Edward H. Bensley
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
7 Balmuto Street,
Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Phi Beta Kappa l3, ill, Chess Club l2, 3,
Nesbitt C. Blaisdell
PHI ALPHA Psi
R.F.D. :f:f:l, Laurel, Md.
Masquers C2, 3, 4, President 475 WAMF
ALPHA DELTA PHI
10 Mt. Pleasant Street, Winchester, Mass.
Basketball ll, "5l"l.
3235 2 if ,.,. WD 'W W Q M'-ML 'W mmm M -- -'f l M l5N9ull '?lg
firm.. " . : E f fie Mm , " V' .:..z,s.a.rI:5a
,... .. .,.... . N W 2- A A -W.. LLL, .
Mig 3 E ..... .. Q -,.-,,- ,,.,, .,., . . ,.,. WW . mmm i M I 2 X
" ' "" TM"-"MMT: .a RY' 3 . -E:-:-,::a...,. ----,-,, ......... 'W'-WM'-"5:7 mi -. an
5, ,.,..,.,, .2'i:r:5f-:-:-:V ,.,. , mm' , T ww ...-. , , -M WWW, 1
.:-:-':f.:':2e-is-2:2-Pr '-"- 2 2-me W M .....,...-.nw aware-ff-111 .. V HWWKIAQPEQIW mmm 'E2ei2.I..W'Tff"'WmQwm.s 325 ""' . MPM Um?f6N?m':ru'Iamwf, W-'Mrimiwswm sm ds W, ll nw as Izisxihsz' .v .-..
Frederick M. Blanton
PHI DELTA THETA
cfo Mrs. A. I. Blanton, Masters School,
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y.
Thomas H. Bloor
ALPHA DELTA PHI
B75 Brae Burn, Mansfield, Ohio
Cross-Country ll, "5l"l, Basketball Cl, 25
"5l"lg Tennis fl, 2, 3, 45 "5l"g "A" 3, 43,
Squash 13, 43, Chest Drive ill.
Page One Hundred Forty-four
3 3 .I
Iohn T. Booth
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
5 East 88th Street, New York, N. Y.
Cross Country 1117 Track 11, 215 Student
1l, 21, Debating Council 13, 41, Delta
89 Fairview Avenue, Verona, N. I.
Glee Club 13, 43, Choir 141.
Granville H. Bourne. Ir.
511 Ridgewood Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. I.
Baseball 111, WAMF 13, 41.
Fredson T. Bowers
110 Forest Avenue, West Newton, Mass.
skiing czi, A.c.A.A. 147.
Kenneth D. Bowman
721 Weldon Street, Latrobe, Pa.
Football 115 "5l"Jp Basketball 117 "5l"l
Golf 11, Z, "5l"l.
Allen G. Brailey
1308 Walnut Street
Newton Highlands, Mass.
Page One Hundred Forty-five
Robert T. Breckenridge
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
l69 Dorchester Road, Akron, Ohio
Football 1llg Pre-med Club 13, 4lp Man-
agerial Association 13l .
Ellison S. Burton
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
85 Park Avenue, Rochester 7, N. Y.
WAMF 14lp Rotherwas Society 13, 4lg
Outing Club 13, 4l.
'W Wu' W im? .sszwwe-r'1m....:.z: " Ht5i:"5't"ifjTr:sMf'tFiWmt'm"" Mt MM ' M t
M ,, N-.. .,.., . - if- 11... W' W ,-gk, W .W
M """ """ 'f" mlm """"'
:.f:a.fz::'a., .... . ...... ,L M 'e:2::zfs2s. "": ""': A 5: :eral mmmwsml-I '----- fsffsa me-W ,,n
""""""" WTWMW rm "" -- wM s. - ...,,,.,., """' z .. . mr ,.,.... -,--:
I-LE H 4-:E v,v, v-:--- Z I, --" j5Z5I,I,.:.-5112.2 ..... .m-11" ,.,... . .... U lm! fi .Z':Z2.:. -:-i:- '--"- '-"-' - .-I? - ---- --'r-tai: ...::,s-::.-
ef5"2,2.f. .,., 'e':ff-A'-V'-ff:f:.sf":'f'22'21-f 11,a.':.:..:..z-Selffa,-22.214.171.124"12Q.f::agfelgf.:-H2515-'I' -'--" "" 1 +1235'zf:::"11151z3f:5..- ...V :rffi--I -,---' .fs.L,..fm"'T"'a .,..- "" Ang
Page One Hundred Forty-six
Thomas D. Bushman
Parsonage Road, Greenwich, Conn.
Wrestling 1l, 2, 3, 4lg Squash 1175 Prom
Committee 1l, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer 3l.
Donald I. Cameron
32 Sage Terrace, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Basketball 1llg Band 1llp Pre-med Club
12, 3, 47.
Robert B. Campbell
PHI GAMMA DELTA
1149 Audubon, Grosse Point, Mich.
Fencing 1llg Masquers 12, 3, 4lg WAMF
14lg Debating Council 13, 4l.
Glenn Frisbee Card, Ir.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
13 Fayette Street, Boston, Mass.
Football 1llg Hockey 1l, 2, 3, 4lg Sabrina,
Michael E. Carnahan T
lU2 E. Quaker Street,
Orchard Park, N. Y.
Glee Club 14l, Band 11, Z, 3, 4l.
George B. Carpenter
BETA THETA PI
21 Burton Street, New Haven, Conn.
Basketball 115 "5l"lg Baseball 11, 2, 35
"51", "A" 3l.
Forest N. Catherman
DELTA KAPPA EPslLoN
91 Lawrence Avenue, Highland Park, N. I.
Football 1llg Basketball 11, 2, "5l"l, In-
door Track 1l, 25 "51"l, Track 1llg Stu-
dent 1llg Sabrina 11, Z, 3l, Pre-law Club
Charles F. Chapin
ALPHA DELTA PH1
306 Rurnstick Road, Barrington, R. I.
Wrestling 11, 2, 4, "Sl", "A" 2, 4lg Track
1ll, Sailing Club 11, 2, 3, 45 Vice-Com-
modore 4lg A.C.A.A. 13, 4l.
H5355 S Hi mmglww EM
' W Aww
: '-:::'::.:::':' ...s.-Ziisfisili - A-W "" :"421'E1f'I":::,g.g ....,.,.,.......
, , ,,,.. .
-'-' 5 :.r:z .,..: MA -::2i:f:1-f-Ea' """" - a ...z Iugftfz-5-:f,:-3-311
wa ,Y 1 we we E is sf Mem M
'Wil' .gfw wi wvwliw ,MW-ww
Iohn E. Christie
23 Southern Parkway, Ridgewood, N. I.
Masquers 13, 4lg Glee Club 13, 4l, Choir
Robert F. R. Church
PHI DELTA THETA
316 North Glen Avenue, Annapolis, Md.
Page One Hundred Forty-seven
Everett E. Clark
519 E. l6th Street, Brooklyn 25, N. Y.
Tennis 1l75 Student 1l, 275 Glee Club
2, 3, 475 Choir 12, 3, 47.
Charles H. Cleminshaw
lU8 College Street, Hudson, Ohio
Football 115 "5l"75 Cross Country 127
Co-Sports Editor 47.
Robert I. Conway
47 Arlington Terrace, Utica 3, N. Y.
Football 1l, 2, 3, 45 u5l"5 "A" 475 Basket-
ball 1l, 25 "5l"7.
Mercer Cook, III
Loma IE1-11-'ERY AMHERST CLUB
127 Street N.W., Washington, D. C.
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
Donald S. Cohan
BETA THETA PI
4ll Elliot Road, Elkins Park 17, Pa.
Soccer 1l, 25 "5l"75 Tennis 1l, 2, 3, 45
"5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 475 Squash 1l, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5
"A" 3, 475 Debating Council 1l, 2, 3, 475
Delta Sigma Rho5 Pre-law Club 12, 3, 475
Chess Club 12, 3, 47.
Iulian D. Conover, Ir.
P1-11 GAMMA DELTA
lO5 Brookside Drive, Chevy Chase, Md.
Student 1l, 2, 3, 45 Treasurer 475 Christian
Association 1l75 WAMF 1l, 275 Public Re-
lations 1l75 Speakers Association 13, 475
Rotherwas Society 13, 475 Political Union
Wrestling 1l, 2, 3, 45 u5l"5 "A" 475 Track
1l, 25 "5l"75 Sphinx5 Student 1l, 2, 3, 4
Paul F. Coon
BETA THETA Pi
12 Brooks Street, Winchester, Mass.
Soccer 11, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" Z, 3, 475 Bas-
kgtblall 1175 Baseball 115 "5l"75 F.B.M.
Edward D. Coppola
2 Highland Dr., Waterford, Conn.
Olio 12, 3, 45 Circulation Manager 35
Treasurer 475 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 475 Band
11, 2, 375 Pre-med Club 1475 Choregus of
417 W. 118th Street, New York 27, N. Y.
Fencing 12, A 27, Debating Council 11
2, 3, 45 President 475 Delta Sigma Rho 12,
3, 475 Speakers' Association 1275 Philoso-
phy Club 11, 2, 3, 475 Rotherwas Society
13, 475 Political Union 11, 27.
Robert M. Cornish
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
Arthur S. Crowe, Ir.
BETA THETA P1
58 Madison Avenue, Wakefield, Mass.
Hockey 11, 275 Baseball 12, 3, 45 "A" 2, 3,
Robert R. Crump
PHI DELTA THETA
49 La Rue Drive, Huntington, N. Y.
Soccer 11, 2, 35 "51"75 Sailing Club 11, 2,
3, 45 Commodore 3, 475 Glee Club 13, 47.
W. Barton Cummings, Ir.
2 Parkview Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Football 11, 2, 3, 475 Baseball 11, 2, 3, 47.
Page One Hundred Forty-nine
Richard E. Dake
Hidden Field, Andover, Mass.
Wrestling ill, 1:'.B.M. f3l.
Edmund H. Damon
BETA THETA P1
88 llth Street, Garden City, N. Y.
Tennis Cl, 2, 3, 4, "5l", "A" 2, 3, 41,
Squash 41, 2, 3, 4, "51", "A" 2, 3, 41,
Student tl, 21, Sabrina t2l, Chest Drive
Russell H. Damon
971 Main Street, Leominster, Mass.
Football tl, "5l"l, Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 4,
51, A 2,3,4l. t
Iohn S. Davis
PHI GAMMA DELTA
736 Central Street, Evanston, Ill.
Student tl, 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 3, 47,
l:'.B.M. 43, 41.
sts t-At- A Ll 8 -
..'t "'i' "' ' ...Q ,..,,, 'iti f ,,,,.,,. A .,,,.,, 1 ""e- ---'-A- -:,:- - , ...,. "'r T was .- 7 ..,.,, ...... ,.,.
AM ---.A 1 . t o 1
A A ,.... Li " " . JE , MW 'Ti "': ii" ' fm t - K
't"" """ .AWWA Ae- .... EFA .,z.f.W-A-Ag.. ... lit ..iM :kt..,.1,.L5S.2 ...N 5 si... .--F ...M .,.......me.wW . . .l
Albert S. Deichmiller 7
BETA THETA P1
318 S. McKnight Road, St. Louis, Mo.
Soccer tl, 2, Sl, Wrestling ill, Skiing
ill, Cheerleader f4l, Glee Club K3, 4l, 4
Louis E. de la Haba , A
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB 1756 Ponce de Leon Avenue 'll' 5 "lil
Santurce, Puerto Rico , 3
Page One Hundred Fifty
Q ., W ,W W Y W
V V M QWW
Richard F. de Lima
THETA DELTA CHI
Quaker Square, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Cross Country 11, 25 "A" 25 Manager 235
Relay 11, 2, 3, 45 "A" 45 Manager 2, 3, 435
Indoor Track 11, 2, 3, 45 Manager 2, 3, 435
Track 1135 Phi Beta Kappa 13, 45 President
435 Sphinx5 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 435 Choir
13, 435 WAMF 11, 235 Managerial Associ-
ation 12, 3, 43.
Walter W. DeMelman, Ir.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
4108 Lagation Street N.W.,
5 Washington, D. C.
Richard D. Denison
31 Prospect Avenue S.E.,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
Basketball 1l35 Sailing Club 11, 2, 3, 43.
Alan C. Donaldson
105 Dana Street, Amherst, Mass.
Golf 1l5 u5l"35 Christian Association 13,
Iames Douglas, Ir.
ALPHA DELTA P1-11
10 Gracie Square, New York, N. Y.
Soccer 1135 Fencing 1235 Sabrina 11, 2,
3, 45 Art Editor 2, 335 Masquers 12, 3, 45
Secretary 435 Glee Club 123.
William D. Dunbar
Box 143, Saunderstown, R. I.
Sgfcer 1135 Swimming 11, 25 "5l"35 WAMF
Page One Hundred Fifty-one
Richard B. Duncan
ALPHA DELTA PHI
229 N. Arlington Avenue,
East Orange, N. I.
Football 11, 475 Indoor Track 12, 375 Track
Iohn S. Edinger
Bellevue, Wilmington, Del.
Masquers 13, 47. A
Page One Hundred Fifty-two
Iohn T. Edmonds
THETA DELTA CHI
51 Woods Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Baseball 1175 Squash 1275 Glee Club 13
475 Choir 147.
William F. Edwards
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
111 Sanborn Street, Pardeeville, Wis.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
341 Irving Avenue, South Orange, N. I.
Soccer 11, 2, 3, 45 "51"5 "A" 2, 3, 475
Olio 12, 3, 45 Literary Editor 35 Co-Chair-
Richard L. Epstein
151 West 86th Street, New York, N. Y.
WAMF 13, 47.
Herbert A. Erf. Ir.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
17355 South Vfoodland Road,
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Track C115 Sphinx5 Scarab5 Student ll, 215
Chest Drive 12, 315 Public Relations ll, 2,
3, 45 General News Editor 41.
Frederick A. Eustis. Ir.
1426 Canton Avenue, Milton, Mass.
Student 1215 A.P.A. l11.
Dean L. Evans
240 Forrest Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. I.
Lacrosse ll15 WAMF 13, 41.
George N. Fehr, Ir.
1038 Franklin Street, Reading, Pa.
Phi Beta Kappa C3, 415 Student ll, 21.
Theodore F. Fowler. Ir.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
21 Old Warson Road, Kirkwood 22, Mo.
Iohn I. Frautschi
THETA D1-:LTA CHI
31 Paget Road, Madison 4, Wis.
Skiing 12, 3, 45 "A" 3, 45 Captain 415 Sail-
ing Club K1, 2, 3, 41.
Page One Hundred Fifty-three
Charles F. Frey
PHI GAMMA DELTA
45 Cambridge Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Baseball 111, Christian Association 11,
21, Pre-med Club 13, 41.
Robert W. Fritz
Route gil, Box 87, Barrington, Ill.
Football 1l, 2, 3, 4, "5l", "A" 2, 3, 41,
Sphinx, Scarab, Sabrina 12, 3, 4, Business
Manager 41, H.M.C. 13, 4, Chairman 41.
Noel C. Frrtzinger
Forest Road, Lewiston Heights, N. Y.
Football 12, 3, 4, "A" 4, Manager 2, 3,
41, WAMF 121, Pre-med Club 1l, 2, 3, 41.
Reginald R. Frost
THETA DELTA CHI
R.F.D., Far Hills, N. I.
Indoor Track 121, Track 121, WAMF 121.
David C. Fulton
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
2644 Dartmoor Road
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Football 111, Swimming 1l, 2, 3, "A" 3,
Manager 31, Olio 121, Sabrina 121, Pre-
law Club 13, 41, Managerial Association
Leslie N. Gallagher
500 Koppeck Street, Riverdale, N. Y.
Hockey 13, 41, Sailing Club 141, Student
12, 3, 4, Co-Sports Editor 41, WAMF 131.
Page One Hundred Fifty-tour
William A. Gallup. Ir.
47 Chestnut Street, Boston, Mass.
Crew 11, 2, 3, 4, "A" Z, 4, Captain 41
Harry C. Garvin
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
11114 Wade Park Avenue,
Cleveland 6, Ohio
Ierome P. Gavin
ALPHA DELTA PHI
196 Lawrence Road, Medford, Mass.
Football 11, 2, 3, 4, "51", "A" Z, 3, 4, Cap-
tain 41, Sphinx, Scarab.
Thomas H. George
811 Tuckahoe Road, Tuckahoe, N. Y.
Fencing 11, "51"1, WAMF 111.
Thomas W. Gibbs
P-H1 ALPHA Psl
21139 Brown Avenue, Evanston, Ill.
Cross Country 1l, 2, "51", "A" 21, Relay
1l, 3, 4, "5l", "A" 3, 4, Co-Captain 41,
Track 11, 2, 3, 4, "51", "A" 2, 3, 4, Man-
ager 3, 41, Sphinx, Student Council 12, 3,
4, Treasurer 31, Chest Drive 131, H.M.C.
141, Debating Council 11, 2, 31, Mana-
gerial Association 13, 41.
Ralph Gildehaus, Ir.
PHI ALPHA Psi
4053 Flora Place, St. Louis, Mo.
Page One Hundred Fifty-live
I . ,,,, . . W
Iames H. Glen, III
BETA THETA Pr
Gilbert Road, Meadowbrook, Penn.
Basketball CZ, 33, H.M.C. C3, 4, Secretary
Peter H. Greene
LORD IEFPERY AMHERST CLUB
ll Grosvenor Place, Great Neck, N. Y.
Lacrosse ll, 23, Phi Beta Kappa I43, Glee
Club ll3, Philosophy Club ll, 2, 3, 4,
President 43, Rotherwas Society 13, 43.
Samuel S. Greene
33 Shirley Lane, New London, Conn.
Track CI3, Golf 42, 33, Glee Club CZ, 3,
43, Choir CZ, 3, 43, F.B.M. C3, 43.
George H. Grimes
ALPHA DELTA PHI
llU4 Lincoln Avenue, Highland Park, Ill.
Swimming ll, 2, "5O"3, Cheerleader C3,
4, "A" 43, Pre-law Club 13, 4, President
1:2,'i::2:3'51-2:f:,5-'i':-.5'-5-'g"g',j,f'-"3Eff'gEQ'5':'.j:-I-5'fP.g2E'fgI-fg,:1f-zgff:g:Z',:5.'2,gS5j:f:1:g-:EIf"2-'1Qg,5'2'iz:IEJEL12ff32ggf:f.-2i"Eg-,gg3-ggjzij'g',i',ifff'i,,.:,. ...A ,-,, V .-lv z um W mYl YW HQ 2?'Q2?JgNP?f'3L3Q5337ZG'5P?Vimm IEfEQ
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Robert F. Grotf, Ir. 1 W I 3
Squash ll, 2, "5l"3, Sabrina IZ, 33.
George A. Grover
137 City Place, Iacksonville, Ill.
Student ll, 23.
Page One Hundred Fifty-six
Danny D. Gustafson
613 South 2nd Avenue,
Highland Park, N. I.
Football ll, 2, 4, "5l", "A" 47, Glee Club
ll, 2, 3, 47, Choir 42, 3, 47, Choregus ol
LORD IEFPERY AMHERST CLUB
106 Morningside Drive,
New York 27, N. Y.
Swimming il, "5l"7, Student i37, De-
bating Council il, 3, 47, Delta Sigma Rho
13, 47, Rotherwas Society C3, 4, Chair-
man 3, 47.
Charles A. Hale
2113 South Newton, Minneapolis, Minn.
Football il, 2, "51"7, Hockey il, 2, 37,
Sabrina 12, 37.
Hugh M. Hamill. Ir.
BETA THETA P1
410 West School Lane,
Philadelphia 44, Penn.
Soccer ll, 2, 3, 4, "5l", "A" 2, 3, 4, Cap-
tain 47, Wrestling il, 2, "5l"7, Indoor
Track il, 27, Track il, 2, "5l", "A" 27,
Student Council l2, 3, 4, Secretary 3,
President 47, Sphinx, Scarab, Chest Drive
il, 2, 37, President of Class 117.
William L. Hanaway
47 Knollwood Road, Short Hills, N. I.
Sailing Club il, 2, 3, 47, Squash il, 2,
Iames T. Harris
PHI ALPHA Psi
Walpole, N. H.
Golf il7, Band ll, 27.
Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
Martin L. Hartmann, Ir.
2626 Doris Place, Honolulu 14, Hawaii
Dwight I. Hartzell
BETA THETA P1
345 Avonbrook, Wallingford, Pa.
Football 11, "5l"g Manager ll, Basketball
1l, 35 "5l"g "A" 35 Manager l, 3l, Chcsf
Drive 139, Sphinx. X
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Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
Robert M. Haven
48 Brookline Avenue, Albany, N. Y.
Christian Association 13, 45.
Robert B. Hawkins
ALPHA DELTA PHI
316 Kent Road, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
Basketball 1l, 2, 3, 4, "5l"g "A" 2, 3, 4,
Captain 41, Sphinx, Student 11, 2lg Man-
agerial Association 13, 45 Secretary-
treasurer 4l, Baseball 13, 45 "A" 3, 45
Manager 3, 4l.
William B. Hawkins. I r.
29 Crystal Avenue, Springfield, Mass.
Cross Country 1l, 25 "5l"l, Track 1ll,
Phi Beta Kappa 13, 4lg Masquers 12, 3,
475 Christian Association 115, Managerial
Association 13, 47.
Edward C. Haynes. Ir.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
201 High Street, Fair Lawn, N. I.
Glee Club 13, 4lg Choir 14l.
William W. Heath
119 Wingate Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y.
H. William Hock. Ir.
PHI DELTA THETA
"Howmil House," Pocono Manor, Pa.
Masquers 13, 415 Glee Club 13, 415 Choir
PHI DELTA THETA
ll6 North 12th Street,
New Hyde Park, N. Y.
Lacrosse 11, 2, 31.
Benn S. Holroyd. Ir.
2941 Nichols Avenue,
Bridgeport 18, Conn.
1 Richard A. Hopkins
1 DELTA UPSILON
i Guilford Center, Brattleboro, Vt.
Flying Club 1215 Baseball 115 "5l"p Man-
Stuart W. Hopkins
PHI ALPHA Psl
45 Carolin Road,
Upper Montclair, N. I.
Sailing Club 1115 Squash 11, 21, Chest
Drive 131, F.B.M. 13, 41.
Page One Hundred Filly-Nine
Leslie P. Hunneman
C' Blackpoint Road, Scarboro, Maine
Chest Drive C335 Christian Association C
2, 3, 4lgF1ying Club Cl, 2, 3l.
George W. Hunt
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Charter Oak Street,
MEQ CQEEE T59 W H C l ?5..3.l5iili3Wewmil 5 'Wil Q ll
22. .wie .,... - ,,,,., E W- EQ 2
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""" ....,.. " ..-,
fn I... M QQ-- -Q
.. ,,,, . ,......., : , 155: -2: , W M A ,,E.-..,,, 123 W-gym-Ml?-TW 'zigzag
558 North Audubon Road,
Tennis Cllg Sabrina C2, 3, 4lg Masquers
Robert E. Ireland
7325 Indian Hill Road,
Cincinnati 27, Ohio
Page One Hundred Sixty
Walter I. Hunziker, I r.
53 Glenwood Road,
Upper Montclair, N. I.
Student C2, 3, 4l, Sabrina Cl, 2, 3, 45
Vice-Chairman 4lp Chest Drive C3l.
David L. Hutchinson
THETA DELTA CHI
l925 59th Street,
Philadelphia 38, Pa.
Cross Country Cl, 25 "5l"tg Indoor Track
Cl, 2lg Lacrosse Cl, Zlg Glee Club CZ, 3l.
Geoffrey G. Iackson
1410 29th Street, N.W.,
Washington, D. C.
Hockey 11, 2, 3, 45 Manager 3, 415 Base-
ball 1l, 35 Manager 315 Sailing Club 1115
Rotherwas Society 13, 415 Managerial
Association 13, 41.
1357 Albany Avenue, Hartford, Conn.
Football 115 "5l"15 Track 11, 215 Student
1l, 215 Chest Drive 1215 Christian Associ-
ation 1215 H.M.C. 13, 415 Public Relations
11, 2, 3, 41.
Robert F. Iohnston
ALPHA DELTA PHI
91 G.I. Village, Amherst, Mass.
Football 115 51 15 Baseball 111, Glee
Club-11, 2, 3, 45 President 415 Double
Quartet 12, 3, 45 President 415 Choir 11, 2,
3 4- President 41
Raymond B. Iones
PHI GAMMA DELTA
2649 Arroyo Parkway, Tucson, Arizona
Hockey 12, 315 Sabrina 11, 2, 3, 45 Chair-
man 415 Glee Club 12, 3, 415 Choir 13, 415
Band 1115 H.M.C. 13, 41.
George W. Iourdian
85 East Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass.
Philip P. Kalodner
1520 Spruce Street,
Philadelphia 2, Pa.
Student 13, 415 WAMF 1415 Philosophy
Club 13, 41.
, Page One Hundred Sixty-one
Robert L. Kane
734 Beacon Lane, Merion, Pa.
ball ll, "5l"l.
Robert H. Kaupe
823 Glenview Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Public Relations Cl, 2l, Managerial As-
sociation l2l, Political Union ll, 2l.
E. Brooks Keiter, Ir.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
5971 Drexel Road, Philadelphia 3l, Pa.
Football lll, Basketball ll, "5l"l, Base-
ball ll, "5l"l, Glee Club KZ, 3, 4l, Choir
K3, 4l, Basketball K3, 4, "A" 3, 4, Manager
3, 4l, Managerial Association K3, 4, Vice-
Ralph I. Keltie. Ir.
BETA THETA PI
25 Sagamore Road, Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Football ill, Swimming lll, Sailing Club
l4l, Band l3l.
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,'1r1 f"'2f'11 ---'1,f - WWW ' """""' wif- ,.,,. ,.'..L :.' '.,'2 ,. A :2.' E ,E. ,.,.:. ,.,, ' ' - ----' ff N232 -:::1- I if ififia f 1 ,...l ,mn ,.........,, W3 , ,WWW riiiz 'f:- fa: -V --f. zaz sig n?
Iohn P. Kendall
DELTA KAPPA EPs1LoN
Moose Hill Farm, Shoton, Mass.
Skiing fl, 2, 3, 4l.
Iohn F. Keydel
ALPHA DELTA PHI
2924 Iroquois Street, Detroit, Mich.
Swimming ll, 2, 3, 4, "Sl", "A" 2, 3, 4
Co-Captain 4l, Sphinx, Student ll, 2, 3l
Glee Club 42, 3l, Chest Drive 13, Treas-
urer 3 l.
Page One Hundred Sixty-two
Soccer ll, 2, 3, "5l", "A" 2, 3l, Basket-
Benjamin N. Kightlinger
149 Sunset Avenue, Amherst, Mass.
Phi Beta Kappa 13, 47, Pre-med Club 13.
No. 4, lst St., Myong-Vyun-Dong,
Clark C. King, Ir.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
638 East Washington Street,
Football 117, Fencing 1l, 2, "A" Z7, Stu-
dent 1l, 27, Olio 12, 3, 4, Advertising Man-
ager 3, Business Manager 47, Sabrina
11, 2, 3, 4, Advertising Manager 3, Treas-
Iohn E. Kirkpatrick
THETA DELTA CHI
602 Chestnut Street, Meadville, Pa.
Relay 12, 4, "A" 47, Indoor Track 11, 2,
3, 4, Co-Captain 47, Track 1l, 2, 3, 4, "Sl",
"A" 3, 47, H.M.C. 12, 3, 47: F.B.M 147.
Philip D. Knowles
5 St. Paul's Place, Brooklyn 25, N. Y.
Chest Drive 137, WAMF 12, 3, 47.
Robert C. Knowles
85 Everett Avenue, Providence 5, R. I.
Football 1l, Z, 3, "5l"7, Hockey 147, Sail-
ing Club 1l, 47, Student 1l7, Glee Club
11, 2, 3, 47, Choir 13, 47, Chest Drive 1l7,
WAMF 12, 3, 47.
Page One Hundred Sixty-three
Leonard S. Kolsky
PHI ALPHA Ps:
18 Olive Avenue, Lawrence, Mass.
Football C2, 3, 4, "A" 47 Manager 4lp Ten-
nis Cllp Squash Cl, 2, 377 WAMF C31
Pre-med Club CZ, 3, 435 Managerial Asso
ciation C2, 3, 4l.
William F. Krusell
19 Gilbert Street, North Brookfield, Mass.
'52ifE5-'-1gf:i.-2-225,zz,iaiS5:g'f:ff:22ff2i-f':-'-T: :"-: - .,..,.,,., V- f- W ,mgwgew-557' - A N 'i mt WDEEWWZ' 'W A ,,,, "
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Page One Hundred Sixty-four
Iohn S. Lancaster
PHI DELTA THETA
8 Sunnywood Drive, Westfield, N. I.
Sphinx, Band Cl, 217 Chest Drive C277
WAMF Cl, 2, 3, 41, Public Relations Cl, 2,
3, 4, Sports Editor 47.
Drew P. Langhauser
26 Carlton Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Basketball Cllg Swimming Cllg Baseball
Cl, 2, 3lg Sailing Club C435 Chest Drive
Cl, 2, 3, 47, Pre-med Club Cll.
Horace E. Laprade
BETA THETA P1
1 Pomeroy Place, Easthampton, Mass.
Seeger Cl, 47 "5l"g "A" 41, Outing Club
Thomas M. Lee
DELTA KAPPA EPs1LoN
Lynx Hill, Deep Water,Bay, -Hong-Kong
Robert L. Leeds. Ir.
15 Poplar Avenue, Deal, N. I.
Tennis 12, 35 "A" 25 Manager 2, 315
Squash 12, 35 "A" 2, 35 Manager 2, 315
Debating Council 13, 415 Managerial As-
sociation 12, 315 A.C.A.A. 141.
Robert E. LeLievre
PHI DELTA THETA
3233 Chadbourne Road,
Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
Wrestling 1215 Football 13, 45 Manager
3, 415 Prom Committee 11, 2, 3, 45 Co-
Chairman 415 Chest Drive 1115 Pre-med
Club 11, 215 Managerial Association 13,
Fred I. Lepley
ll25 Three Mile Drive,
Grosse Pointe Park, Mich.
Masquers 12, 3, 415 Pre-med Club 12, 3,
Allan S. Lerner
125 Windsor Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y.
Soccer 13, 45 "A" 45 Manager 415 Basket-
ball 13, 45 "A" 45 Manager 415 Managerial
Association 12, 3, 45 Chairman 415 Stu-
dent Council 1415 Sphinx5 Scarab5 Student
1l, 2, 3, 45 Secretary 415 A.C.A.A. 13, 45
Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 41.
Alan V. Levy
92 G.I. Village, Amherst, Mass.
Football 1l15 Olio 121.
Arthur T. Lichtenberger
PHI DELTA THETA
9 Chelsea Square, New York, N. Y
Page One Hundred Sixty five
Thomas E. Lieberman
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Robert E. Lindemann
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
20976 Claythorne Road,
Shaker Heights, Ohio
2517 Allen Street, Allentown, Pa
Football ll, 2, 3, 4, "5l"g "A" 47, Chest
Football ll, "5l"7, Wrestling I2 33
f Chest Drive C375 F.B.M. K3, 41.
rsh ' is A1 qw
- t l
S O - 5 K L
f : . 1 s
ti l is , I 5 4,
' H A
Theodore M. Liu
6 Keswick Street, Boston 15, Mass.
Swimming l2, 3l, Glee Club l3, 475 Choir
1435 Rotherwas Society 43, 47.
Alexander F. Lobrano
PHI DELTA THETA
325 Bedford Road, Chappaqua, N. Y.
Lacrosse flip Squash flip WAMF lli.
5. . t 5. , ,aw
Charles R. Longsworth f
ALPHA DELTA PHI
20 Grantland Road, Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Football ll, 2, 3, 4, "5l"g "A" 2, 3, 477
Sphinx, Scarab lPresidentlg Prom Com-
mittee ll, 2, 3, 4, Co-chairman 375 Sec- I
retary ot Class ll, 275 President of Class
Donald A. Loos
10 Dickinson Street, Princeton, N. I.
Tennis Clip Phi Beta Kappa l4lg Band
ll, 2, 3, 475 Christian Association C3, 43.
Page One Hundred Sixty-six A
Samuel Lord, Ir.
PHI ALPHA Psr
128 West Rice Street, Owatonna, Minn.
Indoor Track 1135 Student 1l, 2, 335 Sa-
brina 11, 2, 335 Christian Association 1l,
2, 335 A.P.A. 12, 35 Secretary 2, 335 Public
Relations 1l, 235 Pre-law Club 11, 2, 335
Rotherwas Society 143.
Richard R. Lower
ALPHA DELTA PH:
17524 Third Street, Apt. 404,
Pre-med Club 13, 43.
Fredenck L. Ludcly
THETA DELTA CHI
North East Street, Amherst, Mass.
Double Quartet 13, 43.
Donald P. McEwan
93 G.I. Village, Amherst, Mass.
Iohn W. McGrath
199 Moore Avenue, Freeport, N. Y.
Football 1l, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 435
Wrestling 1l, 2, 35 "5l"5 "A" 2, 335 Base-
ball 1l, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" Z, 3, 45 Captain
435 Track 1l5 "5l"35 Student Council 12,
3, 45 Vice-president 43 5 ,Sphinx5 Scarab
1President35 Chest Drive 11, 235 President
ot Class 123.
Donald G. MacVicar, Ir.
561 North Church Street,
Lacrosse 1l, 2, 3, 45 "A" 3, 435 A.P.A. 143.
Page One Hundred Sixty-seven
William E. Maloney
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
cfo Gregory G. Phillips, Dunlap Bldg.,
Carthage, N. Y.
A.C.A.A. 13, 43.
Harrington E. Manville
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
879 Kearney Street, Denver 7, Colo.
Sabrina 1l, 2, 3, 435 H.M.C. 1335 A.P.A. 1l,
2, 3, 45 President 33.
Charles M. Marshall
PHI DELTA THETA
2341 Arclleigh Avenue,
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Hockey 1235 Christian Association 1435
Flying Club 123.
Iohn Barlow Martin
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
5864 Walsh, St. Louis 9, Mo.
Soccer 11, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 435 Ten-
nis 1l, 2, 3, 45 u5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 435 Squash
1l, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 435 Sphinx5 De-
, bating Council 1335 Pre-med Club 13, 43.
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Henry S. Meehan, Ir.
PHI DELTA THETA
255 79th Street, Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
Adolphus G. Meier, Ir.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
408 Tuxedo Street, Webster Groves, Mo.
Football 12, 3, 45 "A" 3, 435 Track 1l, 2,
3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 43.
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
" ' "
10 Newell Ct., Amherst, Mass.
Floyd S. Merritt
Lithia, Goshen, Mass.
Glee Club 13, 475 Choir 13, 475 Philosophy
Stuart E. Methven
Box 33, Hopkinton, N. H.
Public Relations 11, 2, 3, 47.
Stephen C. Miller
ALPHA DELTA PH:
710 Suffield Road, Birmingham, Mich.
Student 11, 2, 375 Chest Drive 12, 375 Pre-
law Club 13, 47.
Robert C. Minn
1143 2nd Avenue, Honolulu, T.H.
Football 12, 3, 45 "A" 2, 3, 475 Indoor
Track 13, 475 Sailing Club 1475 Outing
Club 1475 Debating Council 1375 Pre-law
Robert W. Minter
Turnbridge and Blakely Roads,
Soccer 1l5 "5l"75 Wrestling 11, 2, 35 "5l"5
"A" 375 Golf 11, 2, 35 "5l"75 WAMF 127.
Page One Hundred Sixty-nine
Alva Moog, Ir.
BETA THETA PI
1247 Hampton Park Drive,
St. Louis 17, Mo.
Student tl, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 4l.
Leonard B. Moore
THETA DELTA CHI
Lanes End Farm, Mystic, Conn.
Soccer tl, "5l"l, Lacrosse tl, 3l, Sailing
Club tllg Band ill.
-t D sgmgl V wi 7 'i7'f1ewl'4Qf? M '.,i . s,13.g?fiiQ ....,. W P E.1lZ
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Page One Hundred Seventy
Alvertus I. Morse
i KAPPA THETA
76 Bancroft Road, Northampton, Mass.
Cross Country ll, 2lg Swimming tll.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Football CS, 4, "A" 3, 47, Golf tl, 2, 4
"5l"p "A" 2, 43, Chest Drive t3lg A.C.A.A
Richard E. Myers
Loma IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
489 Pleasant Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Rotherwas Society C4l.
Chester L. Naiman, Ir.
812 Miltonia Street, Linden, N. I.
y Football tl, 2, 3, 41 "5l"g "A" 3, 4l.
Glee Club fill, Philosophy Club t4l,
Robert E. Neale
169 Smith Street, Mt. Clemens, Mich.
Soccer 117, Relay 11, 27, Indoor Track
1l, 27, Track 11, 27, Sphinx, Band 1l, 2,
3, 4, Student Director 47, Chest Drive 12,
3, Chairman 37.
William A. Neill
ll Harcourt Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Relay 12, 3, 4, "A" 2, 3, 47, Indoor Track
11, 2, 3, 47, Track 11, 2, 3, 4, "Sl", "A" 2,
3, 47, Pre-law Club 13, 47.
Richard E. Nettleton
196 Mansfield Street.
New Haven ll, Conn.
Phi Beta Kappa 13, 47, Philosophy Club
Peter K. Nichols
l7l Sagamore Road, Maplewood, N. I.
Crew 12, 37.
William D. Nichols
THETA DELTA CHI
1601 Ridge Road, North Haven, Conn.
Soccer 1l, 27, F.B.M. 127.
Frederic Thomas Nugent
P1-11 DELTA THETA
44 West Tenth Street, New York ll, N. Y.
Bam-1 11, 27, WAMF 137, Flying Club 11,
Page One Hundred Seventy-one
Lester N. Odoms
PHI GAMMA DELTA
200 Raleigh Avenue, Pawtucket, R. I.
WAMP 12, 37: Outing Club ll, 27.
Iohn D. Olds
PHI ALPHA Psi
3236 McKinley Street N.W.,
Washington 15, D. C.
izxgimming C475 Glee Club C3, 47, Choir
Donald W. Osborn
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
R.D. if:l, Belle Vernon, Pa.
Football tl7, Track fl, 51 7, Sphmx,
Band ll, 2, 3, 4, Student Director 37
Iudson A. Parsons. Ir.
THETA DELTA CHI
2176 Westfall Road, Rochester, N. Y.
Max P. Pepper
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
Glee Club ll, 2, 375 Debating Council
C175 Philosophy Club ll, 2, 3, 47, Pre-
med Club tl, 2, 3, 47, Rotherwas Society
Raymond C. Peterson
THETA DELTA CHI
100 Crystal Avenue, New London, Conn.
Cross Country tl, 2, "5l"7g Indoor Track
1275 Track tl, 27.
Page One Hundred Seventy-two
Willard W. Pierce
198 Gerry Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass.
Baseball 11, 35 "5l"7.
Robert B. Pirie, Ir.
53 Bay State Road, Holyoke, Mass.
Football 11, 2, "49"75 Basketball 1l, 45
"A" 475 Track 11, 45 "A" l, 47.
Francis T. P. Pl1mpton. Ir.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
West Hills, Huntington, L. I., N. Y.
Football 1175 Wrestling 13, 45 "A" 475
Swimming 1275 Hockey 1175 Crew 11, 2,
3, 45 "A" 3, 45 Captain 375 Sailing Club
11, 475 Band 117.
William L. Plunkett
316 So. Ardmore Avenue,
Los Angeles 5, Cal.
Olio 1275 Sabrina 11, 275 WAMF 1175
A.C.A.A. 13, 45 Secretary-Treasurer 47.
Football 1 17.
David H. Pottenger
PHI DELTA THETA
6618 Iris Avenue, Cincinnati 13, Ohio
Squash 1175 Glee Club 12, 3, 45 Man-
ager 475 H.M.C. 12, 3, 47.
Donald H. Powers, Ir.
Page One Hundred Seventy-three
Iohn E. Purcell
THETA DELTA CHI
Corning, N. Y.
William C. Purdy
PHI ALPHA Ps:
49 71st Street, Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
Soccer lllg Swimming ll, 2, "Sl", "A
2JgG1ee Club CZ, 3, 475 Choir CZ, 3, 49.
Donn S. Randall
BETA THETA PI
22 Kenilworth Road, Wellesley, Mass.
Tennis lllg Glee Club lll.
William A. Raynor, Ir.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
7 W. Newtield Way, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
Football tl, 2, 3, "5l"lg Baseball tl, 2
"5l"lg Chest Drive l4l.
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5 ,..-.. , V QQYK ww .,..., -.,',.-.:....:, 4 YZ M Y
David D. Reed
PHI ALPHA Ps:
Bolton Road, Harvard, Mass.
Basketball 12, 37, Skiing l2, 3, 4l5 Golf
l3lg Masquers KZ, 3, 47, Christian Associ-
ation ll, 2, 315 A.P.A. C3, 475 Public Re-
lations CZ, 31.
Edward F. Regan, Ir.
136 E. 64th Street, New York City, N. Y.
Baseball 12, 3, 4, "A" 47.
Page One H undzecl Seventy-four
fa-'dwwwmaufmr 1' Mmm: my-:4wA.. .,.....,.,,... Li.. W. .,,, .. ...... .. ...nm A .. M.. . . .. :zzz wwf ..,, , -, ..., , ,L
Iames S. Robinson
THETA DELTA CHI
100 Benedict Terrace,
Robert I. Runser
THETA DELTA CHI
752 Cragmont Avenue, Berkeley, Cal.
Cross Country Cl, 25 "5l"p Captain llg
Track tl, 25 "5l"lp Masquers KZ, 3, 45
Vice President 4lg Glee Club 147.
Francis E. Russell
BETA THETA P1
102-20 217th Street,
Queens Village, N. Y.
Robert W. Sandstedt
Lonn IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
25 Sutton Place, Rockville Centre, N. Y.
Chest Drive 143.
George A. Scanlan, Ir.
BETA THETA PI
42 Hickory Drive, Maplewood,
Golf C1g"51"l, WAMF ill.
Richard A. Schatz
1550 Asylum Avenue,
West Hartford, Conn.
Page One Hundred Seventy-five
William M. Schlangen
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
1220 So. Grand Avenue West,
Football ll, 315 Wrestling C115 Swimming
12, 3, 45 "A" 2, 3, 415 Crew 425 "A" 215
Sabrina i215 Chest Drive l31.
Paul G. Schlessinger
31 Kenwood Street, Dorchester, Mass.
E'.f S7E.r5 BMQFW W m... 'B M 'T?? f it as 4 ,,,,,,,5,,5, ,-:::-1-:--5- 1 ge t s gg 'gg WWI M E 1 .,,., 1 M .,.,, 't'::Lf" A 'tlg "": 1 wsu Q
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Page One Hundred Seventy-six
Friedrich W. Schulenberg
Loan IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
Belthovenst ll, Karlsruhe,
Daniel B. Schwarzkopf
Mount Airy Road,
Croton-on-Hudson, N. Y.
Cross Country C115 Hockey 13, 415 La-
crosse ll, Z, 3, 45 "A" 3, 415 Band ll, 2,
315 Outing Club ll, 2, 41.
Lee N. Shaw
250 Paine Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Football ll, 2, 35 "5l"15 Basketball ll5
Iames A. Shera
14 Ridgecrest North, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Donald N. Sibley
PHI ALPHA PSI
2207 University Avenue, Bronx 53, N. Y.
Glee Club 14l5 Christian Association 12,
3, 45 Secretary 4l.
. G. Northrup Simpson, Ir.
5537 Dorchester Avenue.
Chicago 37, Ill. A
Fencing 12, 35 "A" 35 Manager 375 Stu-
dent 1l, 21.
H. Keith Simpson
2430 Santa Barbara Street,
Santa Barbara, Cal.
Fencing 12, 3, 45 "A" 2, 3, 45 Captain 4l5
Outing Club 12, 3, 47.
Franklin I. Singer
245 Upsal Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
WAMF 43, 41. 5
Robert K. Slote
LORD IEFFERY AMHERST CLUB
145 Hicks Street, Brooklyn 2, N. Y.
Frederick B. Smith, Ir.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
625 Hillcrest Avenue, Orlando, Fla.
Tennis 12, 3, 45 "A" 2, 3, 45 Captain 3, 475
Squash 11, 2, 3, 45 "5l"5 "A" 2, 3, 45 Cap-
tain 4l5 Sphinx5 H.M.C. 13, 41.
Page One Hundred Seventy-seven
Harold G. Sutton, Ir.
105 N. Underwood St.,
Chevy Chase 15, Md.
Cross Country 117, Track 117.
Thomas C. Sweitzer
THETA DELTA CHI
Liberty Street, Madison, Conn.
Cross Country 117, Indoor Track 11, 27,
Track 11, 2, "5l"7.
Page One Hundred Seventy-eight
of Class 137.
Squash 11, 2, 3, 4, "51',
Richard W. Snodgrass
West River Pond, Olean, N. Y.
Football 12, 3, 4, "A" 3, 47, Skiing 127,
F.B.M. 137, Pre-med Club 127, Secretary
Gerald I. Snow
PHI DELTA THETA
Orange Grove Plantation, Frogmore, S. C.
' "A"2 3 47
I I -
,1 fm ..,. ----: .... . W1 W -ew M'W.,,...M.swI ,awww
Robert D. Stecker, Ir.
PHI ALPHA PSI
1060 West 35th Street, Chicago, Ill.
47, Public Relations 147, Rotherwas So-
ciety 13, 47.
12, 3, 47, Masquers 12, 3, 47,
147, A.P.A. 11, 2, 3, 4, President
50 Chestnut Street, Andover, Mass.
Cross Country 11, 2, "51"7, Chest Drive
137, F.B.M. 147.
Charles K. Taft
BETA THETA P1
231 N. Drexel Avenue, Columbus, Ohio
Wrestling ll, 2, 35 "A" 2, 3l5 Track C175
Cheerleader C415 Christian Association
Bennet A. Taylor
825 Boulevard Street, Westfield, N. I.
Lacrosse ll, 2, 3, 4l5 Student Travel Serv-
ice KZ, 3, 45 Co-director 3, 43.
Arthur P. Thies
PHI GAMMA DELTA
902 N. Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass.
Wrestling C435 Baseball ll, 45 "5l"l.
Harry A. Thomas
114 Summerfield Road, Chevy Chase, Md.
Indoor Track ll, 215 Track ll, 25 "5l"5
"A" Zl: WAMF C2l.
Iohn E. Thompson
PHI GAMMA DELTA
39 Fuller Brook Road, Wellesley, Mass.
Glee Club C2, 3, 495 Choir K4l.
Harleigh V. S. Tingley, Ir.
23 Union Street, Bristol, R. l.
Lacrosse ll, 2, 3, 45 "A" 3l5 Chest Drive
ill: WAMF 137.
Page One Hundred Seventy-nine
Charles W. Tober
107 Lake Forest Street, St. Louis, Mo.
Robert L. Tooker
116 Riverside Drive, Riverhead, N. Y.
Swimming CS, 45 "A" 3, 45 Manager 3, 415
Olio 12, 3, 45 Co-chairman 415 A,P,A, 1315
Pre-law Club 42, 3, 41 Managerial Asso-
ciation f3, 41.
Charles A. Tritschler
THETA DELTA CHI
8l81!z Forest Avenue, Evanston, 111.
Tennis 415 "5l"15 Squash C15 "51"15 Pub-
lic Relations il, 2, 3, 41.
Allan W. Tull
PHI ALPHA Ps:
267 Simsbury Road, Bloomfield, Conn.
Soccer C115 Baseball Cl, 25 "5l"15 Chest
Drive C115 A.P.A. 42, 3, 41.
A or ics. A .
""' M' ' Hmm W " "t"""" A .
ZW ' ""
e512:,ggg1f.:.a:gf:g, ,,,,V 4 5 . M :gg V """ 2 'I . Wt7r'QQTLQfw Nf,,j j-,,..pg vgnfsw Q . "
, ,,,, L .,,. A
Wm. ....... 1' .... L
Iohn L. VandeVate
THETA DELTA CHI
112 Shoreham Drive, Rochester, N. Y.
Managerial Association 12, 31.
Ion Van Winkle
25 Dupont Avenue, White Plains, N. Y.
Wrestling ll, 25 Manager 215 Sailing Club
ll, 3, 415 Student ll, 2, 315 Olio 121.
Page One Hundred Eighty
North Whitney Street Extention,
Soccer Cll5 Skiing C2l5 Fencing C2l5 Ten-
Iohn R. Walker
PHI ALPHA Psi
23 Border Street, Cohasset, Mass.
Swimming Cl5 "5l"l5 Chest Drive C2l5
Managerial Association C2, 3l.
William V. Wallace
3123 Orchard Road, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
Soccer Cl, 25 "5l"l5 Golf Cll5 Scarab5
Student Cl, 2, 3, 45 Chairman 4l5
Masquers C475 Glee Club C4l5 Chest
Drive C3l5 Christian Association Cll5
Speakers Association C2, 3l.
George W. Waterman
ALPHA DELTA PHI
38 Balton Road, Providence, R. I.
Relay Cll5 Track Cl, 2l5 Sailing Club Cll5
Outing Club Cll.
B5 Weymouth Street, Providence, R. l.
Swimming Cll5 Tennis Cl, 2, 45 "5l"5 "A"
2l5 H.M.C. CZ, 3l5 WAMF C3l5 Managerial
Association C3, 4l.
Samuel M. Watson
PHI DELTA THETA
214 West Mt. Airy Avenue,
Swimming Cll5 Baseball Clg u5l"l5 Pre-
law Club C2l.
Page One Hundred Eighty-one
Willard T. Weeks
PHI ALPHA Psi
2U Willow Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Soccer 11, "5l"l, Christian Association
1l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4l.
BETA THETA PI
3ll4 Warrington Road,
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Swimming 11, 3, 4, "5l", "A" 3, 4,
Captain 43, Track 12, 33, Cheerleader 12,
3, 4, Head Cheerleader 4l, Chest Drive
13, 4l, Pre-med Club 13, 4l.
M, 1 ' sw iss saw' girssa ssmggrg mi fa is me
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Earl H. Westcott
t THETA X1
Page One Hundred Eighty-two
76 G.I. Village, Amherst, Mass.
Hockey 1ll, WAMF 123.
Thomas I. Weyl, Ir.
BETA THETA P1
6 Van Dyke Avenue, Amsterdam, N. Y.
Sabrina 11, 2, 3l.
George F. Whiting
THETA DELTA CHI
167 Linden Street, Holyoke, Mass.
Chest Drive 1ll, Christian Association
137, Pre-law Club 1ll.
Henry A. Williams
328 Main Street, Conneaut, Ohio
Indoor Track 1l, 2, 3, 47, Track 11, 2, 3, 4,
"5l", "A" 2, 3, 4l, Sailing Club 147, Glee
Club 1ll, WAMF 12l, Student Travel
Service 12, 3, 4, Co-Director 3, 4l.
Iohn M. Woodbridge
PHI ALPHA Ps:
2l Claremont Avenue,
New York City, N. Y.
Lacrosse ll, 25 "A" 275 Phi Beta Kappa 43,
47 Secretary 47.
Thomas H. Wyman
7160 Washington Avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
Soccer Cl, 2, 3, 4, "51", "A" 3, 47, Basket-
ball Kl7g Golf ll, 2, 3, 4, Captain 475
Sphinx, H.M.C. 43, 47.
Arthur B. Yull
KAPPA TH ETA
1436 Cambridge Road, Lansing, Mich.
WAMF ll, 2, 375 Pre-med Club ll, 2, 3,
475 Flying Club ll, 2, 3, 47.
SENIORS NOT PICTURED
Frederik B. Christensen
Box 229, Beaufort, S. C.
Iohn L. Coppie
PHI DELTA THETA
1001 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md.
Sabrina 1475 WAMF 13, 477 Public Rela-
Robert S. Cowperthwaite
7 Pine Court, Pottstown, Pa.
David P. Rowland
Wrestling ll, 2, 45 "Sl", "A" 2, 47.
David F. Sheldon
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
2510 Broad Blvd., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
Donald W. Smith
Columbiaville, N. Y.
Christian Association C475 Philosophy
Wesley Eugene Trefzger
2l South Drive, Larchmont, N. Y.
Soccer 12, 375 Skiing Cl, 2, 3, 45 "5l"g "A"
Harold E. Tweeden
Loan IEFFREY AMHERST CLUB
920 Amherst St., Buffalo 16, N. Y.
Phi Beta Kappa C475 Student ll7, Band
ll, 2, 475 Rotherwas Society 43, 475 Chess
Club 12, 37.
Page One Hundred Eighty-three
When 150 000 000 People Say:
What Happens , ,
Ii Each year demand made them bigger and better!
' 1. -I A Today, thousands of oil companies with oil Holds,
1 refineries, bulk plants, service stations and cost-
THE OF - 1 5 5 cutting transportation systems-deliver over 1,840,-
A lx 000,000 barrels ot petroleum yearly-meet U.S.A. s
eXi"?" f"f9 ' fire.. ' - demands for value in oil.
lf lr . . .
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And, today, the responsibilities of Socony-Vacuum,
OLONFL Edwin Drake's oil Well, drilled in 1859, one of the oldest companies in the industry, are con-
produeed only 20 barrels daily . . . stantly mounting . . .
But it gave people a taste of the benefits of petro- Unprecedented demand for petroleum products
leznn-and a great industry was off to a Hying start! calls for expansion in every phase of our etlieient,
The first drilling rigs-tirst refining equipment- Coordinated Operation ' ' '
were adequate for that early demand. 46,400 independent 'gsmallv businessmen must be
But invention of the automobile, airplane, Diesel kept,Sompcffmw-Slfpphed Wlth what it fakes, fo
engine and other great machines in turn demanded ?1fnL G Hub? money S w0"f'Lf01'YOu-Q1 good hvmg
great invention in oil-and old-fashioned equipment 01 t melt es'
gave way to scientific research laboratories, modern XVhen 150,000,000 Americans say, '41 wantf' it takes
refineries, pipelines, tankers and tank cars. businesses of all sizes to deliver!
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. . SOCONY-VACUUM
The Flying Red Horse Companles
Y, INC.v INIAGNOLIA PETROLEUBI Co. - GENERAL PETROLEUM CORP.
died Eighty five
SOCONY-VACI' UM OIL COM PAN
Page One Hun
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W UNIVERSITY ,
NEW HAVEN ' PRINCETON ' NEW YORK
I . BLITCI-IER POLISH
RAPPOLI CO. CO.
84 BROAD STREET
515 MASSACHUSETTS AVE.
BOSTON, MASS., USA.
'r5IIake1'5 of the First Tloor 'Wax
Page One Hundred Eighty-six
HAMILTON I. N EWELL
EDWARD A. PELLISSIER
7'iCeAPre5ident and General fllruuzgjer Telephone 610
CORNER HICI-I and MAIN STREETS
your rmzgaziues or thesis
your worn books
LIBRARY BINDERY CO.
271 PARK STREET
WEST SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
Page One Hundred Eighiy-seve
THE NUMERAL AT THE LEFT OF EACH NAME INDICATES THE YEAR IN WHICH THE STUDENT IS ENROLLED.
ASTERISK Pl INDICATES VETERANS.
ABELL, Tyler, 410A Stearns
2820 Dumbarton Ave., Washington, D.C.
ABRAMS, Robert M., 210A Iames 61 Martin St., Holyoke, Mass.
ADDINGTON, Keene H., 408A Stearns
515 West Deerpath Ave., Lake Forest, Ill.
AESCHLIMANN, Christopher I., 307 Valentine
77 Myrtle Ave., Montclair, N. I.
AHEARN, Iames F., 10A South
173 Four Mile Rd., West Hartford 7, Conn.
ALBERT, Burton, 211A Iames 100 Collins St., Waterbury, Conn.
ALBRECHT, Iohn H., 402A Iames 877 Chicago Blvd., Detroit 2, Mich.
ALDRIDGE, Richard B., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
14 East 90th St., New York 28, N. Y.
'ALLEN, Edward W., Theta Delta Chi 516 Dudley Ct., Westfield, N. I.
ALLEN, Frederick S., Beta Theta Pi
Iuniper Ave., Elkins Park, Philadelphia, Pa.
ALLEN, Harry S., Ir., 208A Iames
1295 Wheatland Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
ALLODI, Paul B., C11 Morrow 125 LeRoy Ave., Darien, Conn.
AMACHER, M. Peter, 401A Stearns
526 East Iackson St., Hillsboro, Ore.
ANDERSON, Brierly W., 305A Iames
344 East Hillside, Barrington, Ill.
ANDERSON, Clifford D., Chi Phi 319 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. I.
ANDERSON, Richard C. E., 411A Iames
1258 Hillcrest Ave., Pasadena, Calif.
ANDREWS, William D., Phi Delta Theta
974 Highland Ave., Pelham Manor 85, N. Y.
APTHORP, Carl R., III, 105A Stearns
18524 Parkland Dr., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
ARMSTRONG, Iohn H., 208B Iames 265 New St., Belleville, N. I.
ARMSTRONG, Thomas L., 411A Stearns
7 Glendon Rd., Ho-Ho-Kus, N. I.
ARNDT, Robert E. S., Psi Upsilon Chamounix Rd., St. Davids, Pa.
AURAND, Calvin W., Ir., Psi Upsilon Route .1i3, Wayzata, Minn.
BACON, Benjamin W., Kappa Theta
Hickory Hill Rd., North Haven, Conn.
'BAKER, Donald L., Chi Phi 650 West End Ave., New York 25, N. Y.
BAKER, Philip M., 17 Seelye Street Washington St., Sherborn, Mass.
BANKS, William H., III, 101A Pratt
39 Homewood Rd., Waban 68, Mass.
BARBER, Robert C., Phi Alpha Psi 16 Laurel Ave., Windsor, Conn.
BARKWILL, Charles D., Ir., 31A North
2989 Glengary Rd., Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
BARNES, Iames I., 308A Stearns
150 North Mississippi River Blvd., St. Paul 4, Minn.
BARNETT, Albert E., 208B Pratt
101 Central Park West, New York 23, N. Y.
BARTHOLOMEW, Herbert A., Ill, 218A Valentine
15 East Oak St., Ramsey, N. I.
BARTOW, Francis A., Ir., Alpha Delta Phi
825 Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
BASSETT, William A., 207 Stearns
104 Broadway, Rockville Centre, N. Y.
BAUER, Ioseph A., Ir., D17 Morrow
5 Ridgewood Rd., Clayton 24, Mo.
BAUER, Rudolph, Beta Theta Pi
90 Oberoestheim, Rothenburg, Germany
BAUER, William A., D8 Morrow 15 Orchard St., Auburn, Maine
BAUM, Axel H., Kappa Theta 10 Kimball Circle, Westfield, N. I.
BAUMANN, Iacob B., D13 Morrow R.F.D. dl, Fremont, Ohio
BAUSER, Robert E., C13 Morrow 245 Trumbull Rd., Manhasset, N. Y.
BEDFORD, Henry F., Phi Alpha Psi R.F.D. 32, Middlebury, Vt.
BEECHER, Sanford D., Ir., A13A Morrow
209 Rhyle Lane, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
BEECHING, Charles W., 105A Pratt
119 Harwicke Rd., Springfield, Del. Co., Pa.
BEHRMAN, Richard E., 305A Valentine
120 Cypress St., Maplewood, N. I.
BELCHER, Robert H., 301A Stearns
44 Christie Hill Rd., Darien, Conn.
BELEVETZ, David R., CZ Morrow
274 Long Hill Rd., Waterbury, Conn.
BENGE, Ioseph B., 9A South 635 Michigan Ave., Evanston, Ill.
BENKERT, Kyle G., 206A Pratt 846 Cherry St., Winnetka, I.1.
BENNETT, Derickson W., 32 North 274 Forest Rd., Merion, Pa.
BENNEYAN, Robert N., C19 Morrow
95 Grandview Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
BETHKE, Philip M., Chi Psi 818 State St., Santa Barbara, Calif.
Page One Hundred Eighty-eight
BIERMAN, Robert H., 104B Pratt 59 Oakridge Ave., Summit, N. I.
BIERMANN, Charles, 309B Pratt 2 South Bruner, Hinsdale, Ill.
BISHOP, Donald C., 307 Stearns Brownsville, Vt.
BLACK, Craig C., 409 Iames 2735 Federal St., E1 Paso, Texas
BLACK, Iames C., 306A Pratt 108 Walnut Rd., Glen Cove, N. Y.
BLACKBURN, David W., 201A Pratt
1429 County Line Rd., Rosemont, Pa.
BLACKBURN, Thomas H., 210B Iames
1082 Magnolia Rd., West Englewood, N. I.
BLAKESLEY, Robert G., 306A Stearns
20 Windsor Rd., Wellesley Hills 82, Mass.
BLAU, Peter E., 411B Iames 193 Bartlett Ave., Pittsfield, Mass.
BODEN, Robert W., 201B Pratt 9 Brixton Rd., Garden City, N. Y.
BOEHM, Iack A., 2A North 415 East 16th St., Brooklyn 26, N. Y.
BORDEN, Walter A., 303A Stearns
55 Canterbury St., Hartford, Conn.
BOWMER, Iohn V., Theta Xi 33 Crescent Ave., Buffalo 14, N. Y.
BOYLE, Christopher G., Beta Theta Pi
218 19th St., Santa Monica, Calif.
BRADFORD, William D., 406A Stearns
300 South Winton Rd., Rochester 10, N. Y.
BRADLEY, Donald A., Phi Gamma Delta
13 Nutting Ave., Amherst, Mass.
BRAYER, G. Sheldon, Delta Upsilon
45 Greenfield Lane, Rochester 10, N. Y.
BREED, Alexander S., 409B Pratt 54 Nahant St., Lynn, Mass.
BRENNAN, Richard E., 112B Pratt 99 Alden St., Whitman, Mass.
BRINKER, Robert S., 26A North
Kiskiminetas Springs School, Saltsburg, Pa.
BRISTOL, Ralph B., Ir., B14 Morrow R.F.D. 32, Laconia, N. H.
BRITTAIN, Iohn I., 23A North R.R. iil, Lake Beatrice, Dundee, 111.
BROADFOOT, Iohn H., Kappa Theta
123 Hobart Ave., Short Hills, N. I.
BROCKMAN, Alan I., 109A Pratt 450 East 63rd St., New York, N. Y.
BROOK, Iohn R., Ir., 202 Pratt 27 East 95th St., New York 28, N. Y.
BROWN, Bazil W., Ir., 10C North
3 Claremont Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
BROWN, Kenneth A., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
1914 Parkman Rd., N.W., Warren, Ohio
BROWN, Norman K., Phi Alpha Psi
596 Delaware Ave., Buffalo 2, N. Y.
BROWN Robert E., 218B Valentine
60 Arbordale Ave., Rochester 10, N. Y.
BROWN, Robert W., 8B North E20 South High St., West Chester, Pa.
BRUNIE, Charles H., Delta Upsilon
506 Wolf's Lane, Pelham 65, N. Y.
BRUNING, Edwin C., Phi Alpha Psi
7 Olmstead Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
BRYANT, Frederick C., Ir., 410A Iames
16 Wood End Lane, Bronxville, N. Y.
BUCHER, Iohn M., Ir., Phi Delta Theta
50 Oak Lane, Pelham 65, N. Y.
BUKOVNIK, Iohn A., Theta Delta Chi
18309 Schenely Ave., Cleveland 19, Ohio
BURLEIGH, William P., 404A Pratt Box 12, Fitzwilliam, N. H.
BURNETT, Howard I., Delta Kappa Epsilon
12 Center St., Holyoke, Mass.
BUSHEY, Robert S., 310 Pratt 632 Carol Court, Highland Park, Ill.
BUTTS, Dean E., 209 Stearns 457 West Church St., Elmira, N. Y.
CABOUR, Michel, Chi Phi 8 Rue de Milan, Paris, France
CADY, Blake, 312A Pratt 3402 Alabama Ave., Alexandria, Va.
CAMPBELL, Edward W., Ir., 302B Iames
606 Ballytore Rd., Wynnewood, Pa.
CANNON, Iohn Q., Ir., 301A Iames 809 Thomas Ave., Riverton, N. I.
CARINGTON, Robert W., 18A South 2009 Colfax St., Evanston, Ill.
CARLIN, Michael I., 5B South
cfo W. I. Carlin, 35 Christopher St., New York, N. Y.
CARNAHAN, Peter M., 310A Valentine
102 East Quaker St., Orchard Park, N. Y.
CARTER, I. Hankinson, Ir., C12 Morrow
Yardley Rd., R.D. i',.'2, Morrisville, Pa.
CARTY, Iames A., Phi Delta Theta
14305 Rutherford Ave., Detroit 27, Mich.
CARUS, Stephen, Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
2120 Sedgwick St., Chicago 14, Ill.
CASEY, George R., Delta Kappa Epsilon
310 North 14th St., Easton, Pa.
CASWELL, Austin B., Ir., 17A South
1908 Girard Ave., South, Minneapolis 5, Minn.
MANHAN POTATO CHIP CO., INC.
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'Western massachusetts Representative: D. W. KNOWLES -Hazardville, Conn.
Phone: Thompsonville 7440
Page One Hundred Eighty
RICHARD W. CLARKE
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
527 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK
NORMAN W. BROWN, Mgr.
NEW AND USED MOBILE PRODUCTS
STUDENT FURNITURE Plu5TrierId1y Service
BQUCHT AND SQLD 191255 and BATTERIES
TEL. 16 AMHERST 161 NORTH PLEASANT STREET
Tel. 791 Amherst, Mass
Near Drake Hotel
Under Same Ownership
and DICK HAMILTON
Nozrzagerrrerfzt Since 1931 Proprietor
P ge One Hundred Ninety
Page One Hundred Ninety-one
CATLETT, Edward T., Ir., Chi Psi
128 West End Ave., Haddonfield, N. I.
CATTELL, Hereward S., C15 Morrow
313 West Avondale St., Champaign, Ill.
CHACE, William McD., Delta Kappa Epsilon
76-66 Austin St., Forest Hills, N. Y.
CHAMBERLAIN, Iohn L., III, 310 Pratt
cfo Col. Iohn L. Chamberlain, Ir., O-16117
Box 15, CinCPac Ioint Staff, cfo FPO, San Francisco, Calif.
CHAPIN, William B., Alpha Delta Phi
306 Rurnstick Rd., Barrington, R. I.
CHAPLIN, Davis, 406B Pratt 39 Forest Ave., Portland 3, Maine
CHASE, Robert D., 305B Iames North Main St., Broadalbin, N. Y.
CHILD, Frank M., III, 206B Pratt
1185 Laurelton Parkway, West Englewood, N. I.
CHILDS, Maurice F., Ir., 211B Iames
33 Ellwood Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
CHIPMAN, Robert K., 14A North 405 Coolidge St., Chapel Hill, N. C.
CHOATE, Alexander, 311 Pratt
4555 Cathedral Ave., Washington 16, D.C.
CHRISTENSON, Robert A., Delta Kappa Epsilon
90 Lake St., Florence, Mass.
CLARK, Iames A., Ir., 6C South 19 Edgewood Ave., Albany, N. Y.
CLARK, Ierome H., 14B North Halter Lane, Darien, Conn.
CLARK, Kenneth F., Ir., 306B Pratt
131 Rose Hill Avenue, New Rochelle, N. Y.
CLARK, William M., 104B Pratt 200 Hudson Ter., Yonkers, N. Y.
CLARKE, Richard W., Ir., Alpha Delta Phi
Holly Branch Rd., Katonah, N. Y.
CLEARY, Iohn H., Delta Upsilon Ross Court, Albany, N. Y.
CLEMONS, Maynard G., Ir., Kappa Theta
62 Elm St., Wakefield, Mass.
CLYNE, Iames W., 210A Iames 16 Burnhans Pl., Delmar, N. Y.
COATES, Stanley G., 219A Valentine
790 Corrientes-Olivos, Buenos Aires, Argentina
COBAU, Charles D., Phi Gamma Delta
317 Rhodes Pl., New Castle, Pa.
COHN, Malvin, 209A Pratt 215 East 79th St., New York, N. Y.
COHN, Monroe, 209A Pratt 215 East 79th St., New York, N. Y.
COLEMAN, Daniel M., Theta Xi
33 North Elizabeth Ave., Ferguson 21, Mo.
COLLIER, Iohn B., 213B Valentine
109 Overhill Rd., Youngstown 7, Ohio
COLLINS, William W., 6A South 4572 Bordeaux, Dallas, Texas
COMFORT, George L., Ir., 21A North
79 Ashland Ave., Pleasantville, N. Y.
CONGDON, Walton G., D3 Morrow Box 55, Arlington, Vt.
CONNINGTON, Charles S., Ir., Delta Upsilon
9 Davidson Rd., Worcester 5, Mass.
'CONNOI..LY, Leo W., II, 27A South
1788 Beacon St., Brookline 46, Mass.
COOPER, Neil S., Alpha Delta Phi 1901 Walnut St., Phila., Pa.
COPSEY, Ronald L., 201A Iames
Box 591, Springfield Ave., New Providence, N. I.
CORNISH, Reynelle G.H., II, 108A Stearns
Margaritas 139, Villa A. Obregon, Mexico, D.F.
CULVER, Fred A., 206A Iames 2247 North Park Ave., Warren, Ohio
'CUMMINGS, David G., Chi Phi 3 Sutton Pl., Verona, N. I.
CURRIE, Blair C., 210 Pratt 142 Forest St., Winchester, Mass.
CUTTING, Richard W., 23B South 41 Lexington Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
DAGGITT, Iames C., 204A Pratt
1116 Hannah Court, Benton Harbor, Mich.
DAMON, Dwight H., 75 South Prospect St.
75 South Prospect St., Amherst, Mass.
DANIELS, Iohn C., Theta Xi Pawling, N. Y.
DARROW, Robert A., 404B Pratt 2909 Milton Ave., Syracuse 9, N. Y.
DAUGHERTY, Iames C., 402A Stearns
611 Greythorne Rd., Wynnewood, Pa.
DAVIDSON, Matthew H., III, 302A Stearns
Brunswick Rd., Troy, N. Y.
'DAVlDSON, Robert L., Chi Psi Goshen Rd., Waterford, Conn.
DAVIS, Benjamin C., Ir., Phi Alpha Psi
87 Lovell Rd., Watertown 72, Mass.
DAVIS, Iames B., 31B North
2881 Southington Rd., Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
DAVIS, Lee W., Theta Delta Chi 41 Colt Rd., Summit, N. I.
DEAN, Lee W., III, D17 Morrow Box 596, R.R. 1, Clayton 24, Mo.
DeCAROLlS, Laurence F., 10B North
94 Market Street, Northampton, Mass.
DEHLENDORF, Robert O., II, 26B North 1319 Lake St. Evanston, Ill.
DELAFIELD, George S., Ir., Beta Theta Pi
5 Godfrey Rd., Montclair, N. I.
DELAMOTTE, Iean-Paul I., 108B Pratt
2 Rue d'Alsace-Lorraine, Boulogne Seine, France
'De MELMAN, Walter W., Ir., Phi Gamma Delta
4108 Legation St., N.W., Washington 15, D.C.
DEUTSCH, Irwin F., D4 Morrow 84 Brite Ave., Scarsdale, N. Y.
DICKERMAN, Robert D., 204A Stearns
30 Ashland St., Taunton,
DICKHAUT, Albert H., Ir., 207A Valentine
289 Aldine St., Rochester 11, N. Y.
DICKINSON, Iohn I., Chi Phi 158 West Wesley Rd., Atlanta, Ga.
DICKINSON, Nathaniel R., 5B North
155 Washington Ave., Pleasantville, N. Y.
DIEBOLT, Denison P., Kappa Theta
15 Somerset Ave., Chatham
DILLON, Robert E., Ir., 411B Pratt 82 Meadow Rd., Buffalo 16, N. Y.
DINGLEY, Richard M., Alpha Delta Phi
89 Marshall Ave., Floral Park, N. Y.
DOBRIANSKYI, Andreas, Phi Delta Theta Amherst,
DOBSON, David C., D4 Morrow 5 Carey Rd., Great Neck,
DOELLING, Norman, 2A South Harbor Heights, Huntington 12,
DOUTHETT, William L., Ir., Kappa Theta
573 Manville Rd., Pleasantville,
DRESSER, Raymond H., Ir., 213A Valentine
218 Michigan Ave., Sturgis,
DRUSKIN, Malcolm S., B17 Morrow 1760 Union St., Brooklyn 13,
DUFFY, Iames H., 308A Iames 76 Greene St., North Andover,
DUNN, Michael W., 10A North
111 Arthur Ave., S.E., Minneapolis 14,
EAMES, Edward A., II, 25A South South Byfield,
EARLE, Richard M., 203B Valentine 16 Cedar Lane, Cohasset,
CORSIGLIA, George F., Delta Kappa Epsilon
21 Madison Circle, Greenfield, Mass.
1 CORSON, Edward W., Ir., 211A Stearns
263 West Lake Ave., Rahway, N. I.
1 COURSEN, Herbert R., Ir., 401A Iames
20 Hawthorne Rd., Short Hills, N. I.
2 COY, Stephen C., 9B South
5215 Watson St., N.W., Washington 16, D.C.
1 CRACKNELL, Robin, 201B Iames 46 Haven St., Dedham, Mass.
3 CRAIG, Iames W., Ir., Phi Gamma Delta
Highland St., North Marshfield, Mass.
3 CRANE, Langdon T., Ir., 402A Pratt
1001 Timberlake Dr., Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
2 CREELMAN, Roger D., 315A Valentine
45 Salisbury St., Winchester, Mass.
EARNSHAW, Thomas M., B4 Morrow
534 Hermitage St., Philadelphia 28, Pa.
EASTMAN, Hal P., Ir., Beta Theta Pi
39 Edgewood Lane, Bronxville 8, N. Y.
ECK, Philip R., 202A Stearns 26 Cleveland St., Valley Stream, N. Y.
"ECKARDT, Stephen A., 84 G.I. Village
38 Woodward St., Newton Highlands, Mass.
EDDY, Iohn S., 408A Iames 522 Overhill Dr., University City, Mo.
EDELSTEIN, Haskell, C6 Morrow 5 Academy Rd., Albany 3, N. Y.
EDMAN, Silas W. G., 17B South 584 South St., Pittsfield, Mass.
EDMONDS, George H., 201B Pratt 801 Holland Sq., Wyomissing, Pa.
ELDEN, Iohn A., D9 Morrow 277 Park Ave., New York, N. Y.
ELDER, Richard T., 212A Valentine
35 Prospect St., Great Neck, N. Y.
ELLIOTT, Thompson H., Beta Theta Pi
1 CRESSMAN, Frederick K., Ir., C5 Morrow Souderton, Pa.
CRONE, Iohn T., 306A Pratt 261 Meigs St., Rochester 7, N. Y.
CRONIN, Dermot A., D7 Morrow
36 Nathan Rd., Newton Centre, Mass.
CRONKHITE, Iohn M., 28 North 1015-37th North, Seattle 2, Wash.
CROSS, Gorham L., Ir., Alpha Delta Phi
44 Elm St., Wellesley Hills 82, Mass.
CROWELL, Michael G., 17C South 406 Main St., Riverton, N. I.
CRUIKSHANK, Burleigh, Ir., 29A South
8031 Seminole Ave., Philadelphia 18, Pa.
Page One Hundred Ninety-two
392 Catherine Ave., S., Walla Walla, Wash.
ELLIS, Arthur L., III, Phi Delta Theta
3 Howes Lane, Plymouth, Mass.
ELLIS, Iohn O., 95 College St. 26 Allen St., Amherst, Mass.
ELSBREE, Iohn L., 212A Pratt Cooksburg R.D., N. Y.
ELTON, Richard C., Psi Upsilon 2 Marlowe St., Dorchester, Mass.
ENGELSMAN, Alan D., 301B Iames 6 East 79th St., New York, N. Y.
ENGELSMAN, Ralph G., Ir., Phi Alpha Psi
6 East 79th St., New York, N. Y.
7531 "Arif ""r3
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An Inn ol K uloniul I harm
DELIGHTFUL ROOMS - S3 UP
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GARAGE IN CONNECTION
50121 Unrihnm inn
NORMAN M. ENMAN
NICHOLAS ZEO, INC.
'Wholesale Dislributors of
FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
ZEO BUILDING, LYMAN STREET
WESTCOTT 81 SON
127 SUNDERLAND RD.
NORTH AMHERST, MASS.
Page One Hundred Ninety-Ihre
8a SON, INC.
Designers and Manufacturers of
HOTEL, TAVERN Sc RESTAURANT
FIXTURES AND STORE FRONTS
Tood Service Equiprrrent
SUDBURY STREET BOSTON
Tel. Capitol 7-5450
MEN 'S WEAR
GARLAND M. WARREN
69 MAIN STREET
Plamlairzg and Hardware
Radios and Record Players
63 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET
PLUMBING SUPPLY C-O.
SANITARY AND HEATING ENGINEERS
SHEET METAL WORKERS
FACTORIES AND MILLS
Chestnut and Franklin Streets
Ofjqce and Warehouse
One Hundred Ninety-four
, ..-' Q
THE LCDRD IEEEERY
Facing the beautiful town common and
adjoining the Amherst College Campus,
THE LORD JEFFERY is modern through-
out yet has the appearance and charm of
a Century old Inn.
Phone LYNN 2-2552
P. C. HICKS
17 MARKET SQUARE
WEST LYNN, MASS.
Page One Hundred Ninety-live
EPSTEIN, Marc I., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
10 West 93rd St., New York 25, N. Y.
ESPIE, Stephen B., 407A Pratt 85-72-80th St., Woodhaven 21, N. Y.
ESTY, David C., 306B Stearns Box 551, Amherst, Mass.
ESTY, Edward G., Phi Alpha Psi 40 Dryden Ave., Pawtucket, R. 1.
EVANS, George M., 14C North
Pine Crest Farm, Reading, R.D. dl, Pa.
EVANS, Harry W., 308A Pratt 204 River Dr., North Hadley, Mass.
EVANS, Leland S., Ir., 21A South
16545 Trinity Ave., Detroit 19, Mich.
EVANS, Nicholas M., Alpha Delta Phi
131 Franklin Park West, Columbus, Ohio
EWING, Iohn T., C10 Morrow Washington Lane, Rydal, Pa.
FADIMAN, Ionathan R., 401A Pratt
235 East 73rd St., New York 21, N. Y.
FAIRMAN, Iames F., Ir., Phi Alpha Psi
2115 Albemarle Ter., Brooklyn 26, N. Y.
FEINBERG, Ioel M., 405B Pratt
285 Central Park West, New York 24 N. Y.
FENDRICK, Gerald, 205A Iames
645 East 26th St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y.
FENTON, Barry I., 22A North 229 West 78th St., New York 24 N. Y.
FERGUSON, Iohn S., 406A Iames
12 Franklin Ter., South Orange, N. I.
FERNALD, L, Dodge, Ir., Theta Delta Chi
30 Warren Ter., Longmeadow 6, Mass.
FERNANDEZ, Iames W., Ir., Chi Psi
719 Belleforte Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
FIELEKE, Norman S., D3 Morrow
325 North Maple St., Momence, Ill.
FINBERG, Donald R., 411A Pratt 28 Evelyn Rd., Waban 68, Mass.
FINGERET, Israel A., 12B North 1118 Beaver Rd., Sewickley, Pa.
FINK, Leonard A., Delta Upsilon
63 Stuyvesant Ave., Larchmont, N. Y.
FISCHER, Iohn R., 203A Iames
19 Burnside Rd., Newton Highlands, Mass.
FISHER, Howard M., Beta Theta Pi
1319 Reading Blvd., Wyomissing, Pa.
FISHER, William H., Ir., Al5A Morrow
755 Salem St., Malden 43, Mass.
FITTERER, Dwight W., Ir., 409A Pratt
11 North Drexel Ave., Havertown, Pa.
FITZPATRICK, Robert T., Ir., Theta Delta Chi
18 Edgewood St., Stafford Springs, Conn.
FLAYDERMAN, Phillip C., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
21 York St., Kennebunk, Maine
FLORO, Francisco R., 17A North 534 Vision, Santa Cruz, Manila, P.1.
FORSYTHE, William R., Psi Upsilon
460 Calvin, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich.
FOSTER, Byron T., 219B Valentine
17873 Lake Rd., Lakewood 7, Ohio
FRACK, William A., Ir., 1B North
732 West Lafayette St., Easton, Pa.
FRANK, David M., C19 Morrow
8049 South Dr., Richmond Heights, Mo.
FRANZEN, Neil A., 25A North West Bloomingdale Rd., Itasca, Ill.
FRARY, Richard D., Theta Delta Chi
6 Middle Highway, Barrington, R. 1.
FREEMAN, Iohn M., 404A Stearns
2 Rodney Lane, Kings Point, N. Y.
FREEMAN, Russell A., 202B Stearns 24 Adams Pl., Delmar, N. Y.
FRIEDLANDER, William A., 311A Iames
15 Reilly Rd., Wyoming 15, Ohio
FRIEDRICHS, Iames I., Chi Phi 214 Winter St., Woonsocket
FULLER, Robert C., Chi Psi 306 Heathcote Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y
FURLOW, Leonard T., Ir., 78 Northampton Rd.
21 Fair Oaks, St. Louis 17, Mo.
GALEF, Andrew G., 107 Stearns
175 Soundview Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
GAMBLE, Richard R., 308B Iames 30 Vernon Ave., Batavia, N. Y.
GARDINER, Robert W., 304A Iames
28 Mt. Pleasant St., Rockport, Mass.
GARDNER, Emerson, Theta Delta Chi
115 West Leland St., Chevy Chase 15, Md.
GARDNER, G. Gibson, Phi Gamma Delta Estes Park, Colo.
GARRISON, William G., Dana Pl. Dana Pl., Amherst, Mats.
GATES, George H., 10B South Lyman Farm, Middlefield, Conn.
GAY, George R., Beta Theta Pi
5136 Westminster Pl., St. Louis 8, Mo.
GEBAUER, A. George, 401B Iames
130 Hobart Ave., Short Hills, N. I.
Page One Hundred Ninety-six
GEITHNER, Paul H., Ir., Theta Delta Chi
7244 Forrest Ave., Philadelphia 38, Pa.
GELLER, David M., Theta Xi
827 North Oak Park Ave., Oak Park, 111.
GERRY, Harvey S., Ir., 25B North 37 Fenimore Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
GIBSON, Norman H., Theta XI 1116 Beechmont, Dearborn, Mich.
GIBSON, Robert H., 408A Pratt 61 Western Ave., Brattleboro, Vt.
GILLIGAN, Iames P., Psi Upsilon 97 Leroy Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.
GLASSBROOK, Grant F., 305A Stearns
268 Western Ave., Albany, N. Y.
GOLDBERG, David R., 202A Stearns
401 Rockingham St., Toledo, Ohio
GONZALES, Iulius I., Delta Upsilon
141 Proctor St., Waterbury, Conn.
GOODHUE, Peter A., C14 Morrow
9 Presque Isle St., Fort Fairfield, Maine
GOODWIN, Roger F., 103 Pratt
503 High Rock St., Needham 92, Mass.
GORBATY, Norman, 110 Pratt 8771-21st Ave., Brooklyn 14, N. Y.
GORDON, Iohn F., Ir., 108B Pratt 554 Fairfax, Birmingham, Mich.
GORDON, Ioseph E., Kappa Theta
82 Hickory Grove Dr., Larchmont
GORDON, Robert, III, 311A Iames 7 Beech St., Garden City
GORDON, W. Richard, 311A Stearns 37 Moffatt Rd., Salem,
GOTOFF, Samuel P., 211B Stearns
940 Grand Concourse, New York
, N. Y.
GOULD, Roderick, 201A Stearns
123 Ravenwood Ave., Rochester 19, N. Y.
GOVE, Gilbert E., 108A Iames
280 Argyle Blvd., Birmingham, Mich.
GRAASKAMP, Iohn W., 112B Pratt Langdon Ave., Irvington, N. Y.
GRAEBER, Roy A., 309B Pratt
141-42 135th St., Springfield Gardens 13, N. Y.
GRAHAM, Robert I., 412A Pratt 51 Ridge Ave., Claremont, N. H.
GRANGER, Stephen I., Psi Upsilon
Box 236, Route 33, Bethesda 14, Md.
GRANT, Iohn P., Ir., 304A Stearns
10 Colonial Court, New Canaan, Conn.
GRAY, Richard S., 25A South
2509 Newbury Dr., Cleveland Heights, Ohio
GREENE, Christopher M., 109B Pratt
300 Highland St., West Newton 65, Mass.
GREENE, N. Gair, 305B Pratt
1435 Lexington Ave., New York 28, N. Y.
GREENE, Richmond K., Alpha Delta Phi
15 Ten Acre Lane, West Hartford, Conn.
GREENE, Timothy W., B10 Morrow 16 Esther St., Springfield, Mass.
GREENEBAUM, Iohn S., 22A South
2131 Douglass Blvd., Louisville 5, Ky.
GREENOUGH, William B., III, 312A Pratt
228 Irving Ave., Providence 6, R. I.
GREER, William I., 11, 21B North 499 Kenwood Ave., Delmar, N. Y.
GRIFFIN, Burt W., 206A Stearns
2680 North Moreland, Cleveland 20, Ohio
GRIMSTAD, Charles M., 306A Stearns
28 Banbury Lane, Ben Avon Heights, Pittsburgh 2, Pa.
GUENTHER, George C., Beta Theta Pi 1025 Penn St., Reading, Pa.
GYGER, David E., 15 North Cumberland Foreside, Portland, Maine
HAGER, Edward B., Chi Psi 454 Cedar St., Winnetka, 111.
HALL, Gordon, III, Alpha Delta Phi
310 Woodland Rd., Chestnut Hill 67, Mass.
HALL, Howard L., 205A Valentine 1506 Wood Lane, Madison 5, Wis.
HALL, Manson P., 25B South 20 Sylvan Ave., West Newton 65, Mass.
HALSTEAD, Cutler U., Phi Delta Theta
109 Lexington Ave., Buffalo 9, N. Y.
HAMER, Myron C., Ir., 408A Pratt Pine Lane, Islington,
HAMPSHIRE, Alan C., 407B Pratt 247 Highland Rd., Tiverton
HAMPTON, Geoffrey A., Chi Psi 118 Arlington Rd., Utica 3,
HANSELMAN, Iohn W., 120B Iames
74 Midchester Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
HANSELMAN, Raymond B., 201B Stearns
74 Midchester Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
HARGREAVES, Iohn A., D1 Morrow
3 Turner St., Willimantic,
HARRIS, William E., Ir., 78 Northampton Rd.
37-39 84th St., Iackson Heights, N. Y.
HART, Stephen I., C4 Morrow
11 Bainbridge Rd., West Hartford,
HARTMAN, Allen P., B16 Morrow
2670 Wreniord Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio
J. RUSSELL SL CO., INC.
C. PAPPAS COMPANY, INC
235 CHESTNUT STREET
SPRINGFIELD 3, MASS.
15-35 BURLINGTON AVE.
mm Page One Hundred Ninety
K. L. QSMLIN
jeweler and 'Watcb111aker
47 SO. PLEASANT ST.
P ge One Hundred Ninety-eight
Come in and See 'US 'Whenever
you Return to Amherst
61 MAIN STREET
Next to Town Hall
GIFTS EOR EVERY OCCASIONI
TI-IE GIFT N OOK
22 MAIN STREET
Page One Hundred Ninety-n n
HARTMAN, Wilbur L., 37 Cosby Ave.
37 Cosby Ave., Amherst, Mass.
HARVEY, Carroll S., Ir., 201A Iames
21 Allen Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
HAYNES, Ulric St. C., Ir., Lord Ietfery Amherst Club
458 Washington Ave., Brooklyn 5, N. Y.
HAYWOOD, Richard M., 402B Stearns
Apartment 2-G, 2451 Webb Ave., University Heights, N. Y.
HAZLETT, Samuel R., C14 Morrow 228 Harrison Ave., Glenside, Pa.
HELANDER, Robert C., 11 South 7944 Langley Ave., Chicago 19, Ill.
HELLER, George, Chi Psi 292 Audubon Rd., Englewood, N. I.
HENDERSON, Thomas I., 207A Pratt
252 West Wabasha St., Winona, Minn.
HENDRICKS, Geoffrey, 14A South Marlboro College, Marlboro, Vt.
HENKE, Bradley F., 304B Stearns
2609 Mt. St. Helens Pl., Seattle 44, Wash.
HENKE, Harry, III, Beta Theta Pi
2609 Mt. St. Helens Pl., Seattle 44, Wash
HENRY, George L., 204A Pratt
72 Fairbanks Ave., Wellesley Hills, Mass
HERTZ, Neil H., BB South 248 Hope St., Bristol, R. 1
HERZOG, Iohn D., Kappa Theta Ridgefield Rd., South Salem, N. Y
HIBBARD, George F., Phi Gamma Delta
858 Lynnfield St., East Lynn, Mass
HIGGINS, Richard C., 204A Iames
45 Boulder Rd., Manchester, Conn.
HILGARTNER, C. Andrew, C17 Morrow
2808 Bowman St., Austin 3, Texas
HILL, Laurence M., 212A Valentine
Great Oak Farm, Gales Ferry, Conn.
HINDLE, Winston R., Ir., Alpha Delta Phi
783 Dartmouth St., South Dartmouth, Mass.
HOITSMA, Derrik C., 301A Iames
14605 Drexmore Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio
HOLCOMB, Iohn B., 23B North 80 Cornell Ave., Massena, N. Y.
HOLDSWORTH, Iohn H., Chi Phi 43 Lawson Rd., Winchester, Mass.
HOLLAND, Iohn C., Chi Psi 51 Valley Rd., Bronxville, N. Y.
HOLLISTER, Bruce F., 302B Stearns 58 Druid Hill Rd., Summit, N. I.
HOLMGREN, Robert F., Psi Upsilon
Arlington Heights, Wayzata, Minn.
HEEREMANS, Iames H., 205B Valentine
141 Chestnut St., Leonia, N. I.
HEFFERNAN, Thomas F., C18 Morrow
585 Westmoreland Ave., Kingston, Pa.
HEINRICH, Lawrence W., 29A North
330 Hollywood Ave., Rochester, N. Y.
I-IOPPLE, Edwards R., Phi Delta Theta
40 Linden Dr., Wyoming, Cincinnati 15, Ohio
HORNBERGER, Robert H., 108B Iames Roebling, N. I.
HORST, Edwin A., 32 Kendrick Pl.
32 Kendrick Pl., Amherst, Mass.
HOWARD, Graeme K., Ir., 408B Stearns Roughland, Norfolk, Conn.
HOWARD, Iames B., Phi Alpha Psi 452 Eighth St., Brooklyn 15, N. Y.
HUGGINS, David G., 407 Stearns
259 Maplewood Dr., Rochester, N. Y.
HUMPHREY, I. Paul, Theta Delta Chi
188 East 74th St., New York 21, N. Y.
HUMPHRIES, Iohn, 111, Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
3534 77th St., Iackson Heights, N. Y.
HUNTER, Peter C., 202A Iames Oak Hill Farms, Allison Park, Pa.
HUNZIKER, Robert M., 110A Stearns
53 Glenwood Rd., Upper Montclair, N. I.
HYDE, Paul L., 409 Stearns 228 College St., Hudson, Ohio
ICKLER, Iohn L., 303A Iames 141 Glenview Ave., Wyncote, Pa.
IKLE, Richard A., 18B South 180 Munsey Pl., Manhasset, N. Y,
IRVIN, W. Archibald, Ir., Phi Delta Theta
458 South Dallas Ave., Pittsburgh 8, Pa.
IAMES, William M., Ir., D14 Morrow
Route 2, Baxter Rd., Chesterfield, Mo.
IENKINS, Carle F., 216A Valentine
52 Colonial Ter., East Orange, N. I.
IENKINS, Thomas S., 401B Stearns
3631 Blackburn Rd., Avondale, Canton, Ohio
IENSEN, Iulius, 111, 109 Stearns
5290 Waterman Ave., St. Louis 8, Mo.
IILLSON, Robert F., Delta Kappa Epsilon
22 Harbor Terrace Dr., Rye, N. Y.
IOHANSON, Bradford, 309 Iames Avon, Conn.
IOHNSON, Alan P., 87 Woodside Ave.
87 Woodside Ave., Amherst, Mass.
IOHNSON, Corbet S., Ir., 21B South 427 Park Ave., Waverly, N. Y.
Page Two Hundred
IOHNSON, Michael D., 305A Valentine
911 Park Ave., New York, N. Y.
IONES, David O., 202B Iames 750 Glendale Dr., Glenview, 111.
IONES, Donald E., Phi Alpha Psi
19 Orlando St., Springfield 8, Mass.
IONES, Peter B., 14C South 190 Oakridge Ave., Summit, N. I.
IONES, Robert D., Theta Delta Chi Ieddo, Pa.
IORDAN, Iames I., Chi Phi 19 Robinhood Rd., White Plains, N. Y.
IORDAN, Richard D., 111A Stearns
19 Robinhood Rd., White Plains, N. Y.
IOYCE, Thomas H., Ir., Phi Gamma Delta
75 Club Rd., Upper Montclair, N. I.
IUDSON, Donald I., 404A Pratt 218 Montclair Ave., Montclair, N. I.
IUSTUS, Bertram W., 14B South
5929 Columbia Pl., University City, Mo.
IUZEK, Robert G., C2 Morrow 37 Kemmer Lane, Nanuet, N. Y.
KABAYAMA, Norikazu, D19 Morrow
Higashikoiso 534, Tiso Kanagawa, Iapan
KAMBOUR, Roger P., 106A Stearns, 18 Glen Rd., Wilmington, Mass.
KANCHUGER, Robert, 22B South 30 East 208th St., New York, N. Y.
KANE, Donald E., Theta Xi 24 Rhinebeck Ave., Springfield, Mass.
KAPLAN, Richard N., 409 Iames 404 May St., Worcester 2, Mass.
KARP, Marshall H., Kappa Theta 38 Raynor Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
KATRA, Ioseph R., Ir., SA North 104 Hawley St., Northampton, Mass.
KAUFMAN, Iohn S., 9A North
2825 South Park Blvd., Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
KEADY, Michael I., Psi Upsilon 910 East Forest Ave., Neenah, Wis.
KEAST, David N., Kappa Theta
R.D. 7, Harmony Parkway, Pittsburgh 29, Pa.
KEELER, George E., Theta Delta Chi
739 Plymouth St., S.E., Grand Rapids 8, Mich.
KEELER, William S., Chi Psi
739 Plymouth St., S.E., Grand Rapids 8, Mich.
KEENER, Ietierson W., Ir., 401A Stearns
255 Hampshire Rd., Akron, Ohio
KEENEY, Richmond M., Chi Phi
3 Chesterford Rd., Winchester, Mass.
KEENEY, Russell M., Phi Gamma Delta Woodstock, Vt.
KEIGHTLEY, David N., 409A Pratt
8930 South Shore Dr., Chicago 49, Ill.
KELLER, Dieter H., 109 Iames
1331 Main Street, Whalom, Fitchburg, Mass.
KELLY, Charles A., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
210 Davis St., Evanston, Ill.
KENEFICK, Austin W., 203A Stearns 5 Vadnais St., Holyoke, Mass.
KENNEY, William G., Delta Upsilon
47 Center St., Chagrin Falls, Ohio
KERSHLIS, William R., Ir., Middle St. Middle St., Amherst, Mass.
KIBLER, William I., III, IUC South 82 Clinton St., Tonawanda, N. Y.
KIELY, Robert I., 109A Pratt 7 Seton Rd., Larchmont, N. Y.
KILLHOUR, Robert B., 105B Pratt
Meadowbrook and Valley Rd., Meadowbrook, Pa.
KIRSCH, David A., 203B Stearns 2323 Avenue I, Brooklyn, N. Y.
KLING, Peter M., 301B Stearns
229 North Washington St., North Attleboro, Mass.
KNIGHT, Ioseph A., Al8B Morrow
443 Dickson Ave., Pittsburgh 2, Pa.
KNIGHT, Thomas R., D2 Morrow
569 Springfield St., Feeding Hills, Mass.
KNOWLTON, Carlisle, Beta Theta Pi
15 Beechtree Lane, Bronxville, N. Y.
KOCH, Ronald W., 205A Valentine 845 Pearl St., Elizabeth, N. I.
KORELL, Oscar E., D2 Morrow 30 Orchard St., Springfield, Mass.
KRAMER, Robert, 300A Valentine 15 Orchard Dr., Greenwich, Conn.
, Iohn P., 405A Iames 40 Washington Ter., St. Louis, Mo.
KREUTER, Henry W., Delta Upsilon
12 Norfolk Ave., Maplewood, N. I.
KRUEGER, William E., 102A Stearns
B95 South Oak Knoll Ave., Pasadena 5, Calit.
KRUIDENIER, Peter, 2B North 1340 Creston Ave., Des Moines, Iowa
KUGLER, Richard C., Theta Delta Chi
28 Winslow Rd., Winchester, Mass.
KUMM, William H., as North
"The Raiters," P.O. Box 385, Chocorua, N. H.
KUNZ, Iohn B., 25C North Home Acres, Alexandria, Pa.
LaBAER, Alvin I., Lord Iettery Amherst Club
3498 St. Paul Blvd., Rochester 17, N. Y.
E. Bradtord, 408B Iames 5936 Iulian Ave., St. Louis 12, Mo.
LAMBERT, Charles F., Ir., Delta Upsilon
1701 Dixie Highway, Louisville 10, Ky.
ACE SAN ITATIGN
G A R A G E EXTERMINATING
1042 IMAIN STREET, SPRINGFIELD, MASS
Tel. Springfield 2-5419
19-21 FULTON STREET
Page Two Hu
FOR THE BEST IN DRUGS . . .
GIFT ITEMS OE EVERY DESCRIPTION . . .
AND EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIG . . .
WELLWORTH PHARMACY, Inc.
"'!1f'lJerc Economy Rules"
ripened in the Rio Grande
Valley . . . picked and
packed by us especially for
your table. The Sexton la-
bel assures you the most of
the finest . . . every can
JOHN SEXTON Ka CU.. 1950
You can't serve plumper, more flavor
ful, more vitamin-packed grapefruit
segments than these-sun
J" -U I
zinc cm' mlnzirutl by every'
RALPH T. STAAB
l1erst's hallowed halls recelxe regular main-
'IGUZIUCQ care with famous? BRUSH COMPANY
INDUSTRIAL CLEANING EQUIPMENT
L, Imlustrial Representative
Hartford 2, Connecticut
ROCKWOOD at CO.
COCOA AND CHOCOLATE
Times! Since 1556
Page Two Hundred Three
2 LAMBERTON, Richard D., 101B Pratt
1365 Elmtree Rd., Lake Forest, Ill.
2 LAMEYER, Gordon A., 204B Pratt 249 Newbury St., Boston, Mass.
2 LANDE, Arnold I., 411A Pratt 1879 Coventry Rd., Columbus, Ohio
2 LAPE, Robert G., 16B North 180 Ashbourne Rd., Columbus 9, Ohio
1 LAUX, Dean M., 310A Stearns 727 Main St., Dalton, Mass.
3 LECHER, Wallace O., Ir., Delta Upsilon
940 Turner Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa.
3 LEGGETT, Alan C. F., Kappa Theta
310 Tremont St., Braintree 84, Mass.
1 LEIGH, Ionathan W., A18A Morrow
31 Shore Dr., Great Neck, N. Y.
2 LEINHARDT, Walter F., 104A Pratt 945 East 23 St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y.
3 LEOPAS, Ulo A., Theta Delta Chi 50 Forest St., Manchester, Conn.
3 'LESCHIN, Grant C., Theta Delta Chi
40 Fifth Ave., New York ll, N. Y.
l LESSELL, Simmons, 402A Stearns
369 Wilson Ave., Brooklyn 21, N. Y.
1 LEVISTON, William B., Ir., 110A Iames
61 Sheffield Rd., Melrose, Mass.
2 LEWIS, Piers I., 7 South 657 Fairmount Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
1 LEWIS, Thomas W., 310B Stearns 8 Gardner Ter., Delmar, N. Y.
3 LIEBERMAN, Thomas E., Delta Kappa Epsilon
2517 Allen St., Allentown, Pa.
3 LIGHTFOOT, Iohn C., Delta Upsilon
26 Rockland Ave., Larchmont, N. Y.
1 LINDBERG, Donald A., 403A Stearns
1780 East 22 St., Brooklyn 29, N. Y.
2 LINDER, Elihu, B5 Morrow 2021 Avenue I, Brooklyn 10, N. Y.
1 LINDVALL, C. Eric, C3 Morrow
2006 Skyview Dr., Altadena, Calif.
1 LINEHAN, David C., 311B Stearns
39 Main St., Hammondsport, N. Y.
2 LINXWEILER, Richard C., Theta XI
111 Ravenwood Ave., Dayton 7, Ohio
1 LITTLE, Thomas M., Cl Morrow
1306 Flat Rock Rd., Penn Valley, Pa.
2 LITTLEFIELD, Herrick B., 101A Pratt Sargentville, Me.
1 LOE, Ralph H,, Ir., 205A Stearns
1220 Parkside Dr., Seattle, Wash.
2 LONG, Hoyt M., 24 South 602 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
3 LONG, Richard F., Phi Delta Theta
5007 Baltimore Ave., Washington 16, D.C.
1 LONGSWORTH, Maurice A., Ir., 310A Iames
20 Grantland Rd., Wellesley Hills 82, Mass.
1 LORD, Nathaniel, 205B Stearns 595 North Main St., Brewer, Me.
I LUNDEEN, David F., 310A Stearns
713 West Lakeside Dr., Fereus Falls, Minn.
3 LYON, Iames B., Theta Delta Chi
25 Bishop Rd., West Hartford, Conn.
1 MCCABE, Iames T., 210A Stearns R.F.D. 1, Arlington, Vt.
1 MCCLAY, Iohn B., ll, 403A Iames
210 Park Entrance Dr., Pittsburgh 16, Pa.
3 MCCLURE, Iames F., Ir., Phi Alpha Psi
S3 University Ave., Lewisburg, Pa.
l MCCORMICK, Douglas D., 410A Iames
24352 Rockford St., Dearborn, Mich.
3 MacDONALD, Alaster, Phi Delta Theta Box 322, Cazenovia, N. Y.
3 MCDONALD, Henry C., Psi Upsilon
52 Garden Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
3 MacDONALD, Victor R., Delta Kappa Epsilon
61 Wilton Rd., Windsor, Conn.
3 'MacDONNELL, Raymond A., 301 Valentine
43 Texas Ave., Lawrence, Mass.
3 MCFEELY, William S., Chi Psi 317 Sicomac Ave., Wyckoff, N. I.
3 MCGRATH, Robert G., Psi Upsilon 199 Moore Ave., Freeport, N. Y.
1 MCINTOSH, Duncan A., 106A Iames
Rivermere Alger Court, Bronxville, N. Y.
1 MCINTYRE, Harry I., Ir., 104A Stearns
2 Bretton Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
3 MacKENZIE, Iohn P., Phi Alpha Psi 50 Stafford Rd., Stamford, Conn.
2 MCMULLEN, Dan D., 17B North
44 Kenilworth Dr., Short Hills, N. I.
3 'McMURPHY, Charles H., 81 G.I. Village
483 Union Ave., Laconia, N. H.
1 MacPHAIL, Richard A., 307 Iames
235 Pope St., New Bedford, Mass.
2 MacPHAIL, Robert B., 111 Pratt
165 Vauxhall St., New London, Conn.
3 MAGEE, Frank H., Ir., 105A Pratt
1113 Rice's Mill Rd., Wyncote, Pa.
Page Two Hundred Four
MAHAFFIE, Charles D., Ir., Phi Delta Theta
3012 "O" St., N.W., Washington 7, D.C.
MAHAR, Anthony S., D1 Morrow Second St., Northville, N. Y.
MAHLER, G. Vicary, 21C North 63 Brown Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
MAINZER, Francis K., Phi Gamma Delta
Taylor Highlands, Huntingdon, Pa.
MAISE, C. Richard, Theta XI 18 Forest St., Belleville, N. I.
MALCOLM, W. David, Ir., 407 Iames 83 Lazell St., Hingham, Mass.
MANN, Donald S., 2B South 51 Steamboat Rd., Great Neck, N. Y.
MANNHEIM, Iohn R., 77 East Pleasant St.
77 East Pleasant St., Amherst, Mass.
MARSHALL, Roger, Lord Ieifery Amherst Club
35 Beckman Pl., New York 22, N. Y.
MARSTON, Frederick F., Ir., 300A Valentine
4611 North Meridian St., Indianapolis, Ind.
MARTIN, Arthur L., Chi Phi 401 Newbridge Rd., Bellmore, N. Y.
MARTIN, William M., 29C North
1333 Manor Circle, Pelham Manor 65, N. Y.
MARTINDALE, Wallace S., III, 31B South
720 Westview St., Philadelphia, Pa.
MARVIN, Richard M., Psi Upsilon
340 West 72 St., New York 23, N. Y.
MASON, Robert I., Delta Upsilon
415 Walnut Blvd., Rochester, Mich.
MASON, Robert P., 203A Valentine
7624 Bradley Blvd., Bethesda 14, Md.
'MAXSON, Edgar P., Ir., Delta Kappa Epsilon
106 High St., Westerly, R. I.
MEAD, William G., C16 Morrow 22 Willow St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
MEEK, Dudley H., Ir., Chi Psi Willowmere Ave., Riverside, Conn.
MELICK, Edwin F., Cl Morrow
Old York Rd., Neshanic Station, N. I.
MESKER, David W., 210A Pratt
Old Iamestown Rd., Florissant, Mo.
MILLARD, William L., 19A South
14402 Drexmore Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio
MILLER, I. Arthur, 101A Iames 159 Kearny Ave., Perth Amboy, N. I.
MILLER, Stephen Cornell, 401A Pratt
20 Wells Lane, Short Hills, N. I.
MILLIS, Walter, III, D6 Morrow 1 West 72 St., New York 23, N. Y.
MITCHELL, Iohn T., 212A Pratt 34 Farber Lane, Williamsville, N. Y.
MITCHELL, Matthew P., 206B Stearns
50 Penn Blvd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
MITCHELL, Philip H., 121 Meadow St.
121 Meadow St., North Amherst, Mass.
MITCHELL, Thomas L., 104B Stearns
34 Farber Lane, Williamsville, N. Y.
'MONROE, Lowell W., Alpha Delta Phi
3015 Eaton Rd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
MONTEITH, Walter H., Ir., Alpha Delta Phi
129 Walpole St., Norwood, Mass.
MORGAN, Robert O., Theta XI 11 Colony Ct., Summit, N. I.
MORO, Thomas R., 305A Pratt 65 East 96 St., New York 28, N. Y.
MORSE, Willard J., Jr., 304A steams 1
32 Channing St., New London, Conn.
MOSS, Milton, 2C North 523 Arbutus St., Philadelphia 19, Pa.
MOUNT, Richard C., 315B Valentine Star Route, Freehold, N. I.
MUNROE, Robert L., 200A Valentine
905 Maryland Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
MUNSON, Alexander L., Phi Gamma Delta
West Neck Rd., Lloyd Harbor, Huntington, N. Y.
MURPHY, George A., 219B Valentine
9768 West Olympic Blvd., Beverly Hills, Calif.
MURPHY, Gerald W., Phi Gamma Delta
149 Main St., Mt. Morris, N. Y.
NAIL, Charles E., Ir., 302A Stearns
730 Woodhill Rd., Mansfield, Ohio
NEAL, Donald A., Theta Xi 433 Geddes St., Wilmington, Del.
NEALE, Edwin B., 27A North 44 Lockwood Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
NELSON, Thomas F., Chi Phi Lucas Point, Old Greenwich, Conn.
NEWCOMBE, David S., Phi Gamma Delta
27 Houston St., West Roxbury, Mass.
NICHOLS, Iohn L., 306A Iames
148 Newcastle Rd., Rochester 10, N. Y.
NICHOSON, William K., Ir., Alpha Delta Phi
63 Andrew St., Manhasset, N. Y.
NIKO1, Amon, Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
Russell St. B 1473, Cape Coast, Gold Coast, B.W.A.
NIXON, Iames A., 105B Iames
141 Steele Rd., West Hartford, Conn.
There is always one outstanding men's shop in n
community which is notetl for its quality mer-
chandise and popular prices. ln Amherst it is the
HOUSE GF WALSH which for twenty-seven years
has been the home of Hickey-Freeman clothes.
THOMAS F. WALSH
Page Two Hundred Five
WARNER BRCS. INC.
in the Eine of
SUN DERLAN D
SCHRODER ROCKEFELLER Sc C0
u. S. GOVERNMENT SECURITIES
NEW YORK 6, N. Y.
Page Two Hundred Six
f' Ur N49 A,.. '
Paint ec. Beauhlfly Qc I ' E Pfam ff, Pwwg
I qi ,121
LY-. - , H
,. 4 5 '
FRANK W. GAREN, District Manager
New York-Iiuffalo-Chicago--Detroit-Cleveland-Kansas Gity-Fort Eric, Om.
M. D. KING MILLING GO.
fIItII1HftICIlH'L'1'S r I
Wheiievci' your back -c0m'011 over to
3 miles from Amherst-4 miles from Hamp
on Route 9
w IJHIICIVIIZI Nidlllly, Exccjnl Sizzliiuys
KING GOLDEN ROD BANQLIETS - GOGKTAII- PARTIES
IILOUR 8: FEEDS
for rcserimtimxs, will
Page Two Hundred Seven
3 NOERDLINGER, Victor S., Ir., 208A Pratt
211 Central Park West, New York 24, N. Y.
1 NORMAN, Hilary M., Al5B Morrow
3670 Winchell Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio
l O'BRlAN, Harold S., Ir., A13B Morrow
6419 Overbrook Ave., Philadelphia, Pa.
1 O'BRlEN, Robert A., Ir., 206A Stearns
1634 Wake Forest Ave., Richmond, Va.
2 'OEHLERTS, Donald E., 207A Pratt 326 Highland St., Waterloo, Iowa
1 OKUMURA, Shigeron, 408A Stearns
23 Minami-Hiyoshicho, Imakuma, Kyota, Iapari
1 ORESMAN, Stephen B., 111A Iames
115 Central Park West, New York 23, N. Y.
3 'ORMSBEE, Iohn B. S., Kappa Theta Box 321, Ogunquit, Me.
1 ORR, Iohn G., D14 Morrow 600 Lafayette Ave., Buffalo 22, N. Y.
l OSTER, Ion F., 302B Iames B94 Gladstone Ave., Baltimore 10, Md.
2 OSTRANDER, Donald S., 6A North Main St., Farmington, Conn.
1 OXMAN, Leon M., D10 Morrow
700 West 179th St., New York 33, N. Y.
2 PAINE, Stephen C., B3 Morrow 160 East 48 St., New York 17, N. Y.
2 PALMER, Michael C., l7A North
31 Highbrook Ave., Pelham 55, N. Y.
2 PARK, Iohn N., 29A North
3107 West Queen Lane, Philadelphia, Pa.
3 PARKER, Iames E., Ir., Delta Kappa Epsilon
R.D. 523, Glens Falls, N. Y.
1 PASTORE, Richard S., 110B Iames
130 Lafayette Ave., Chatham, N. I.
1 PATTEN, I. Michael, 306A Iames
Brookside Dr., West Long Lake Rd., Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
2 PATTISON, Ian C., 21C South 128 Ackerman Ave., Ridgewood, N. I.
1 PATTON, Richard W., 405A Stearns
624 Crescent Court, Highland Park, Ill.
3 PEARSON, Daniel S., Psi Upsilon
317 East 4th St., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
1 PEARSON, Iames W., 306B Iames
309 East llth St., Pawhuska, Okla.
3 PEARSON, Iohn R., Ir., 300B Valentine
309 East llth St., Pawhuska, Okla.
1 PEARSON, Robert H., 58 Sunset Ave.
58 Sunset Ave., Amherst, Mass.
2 PECK, William K., 10A South
5 Washington St., Lexington 73, Mass.
1 PELLMAN, Carl M., C18 Morrow
3019 Avenue Brooklyn 29, N. Y.
2 PELTZ, William I., 30B South
135 Van Rensselaer Ave., Stamford, Conn.
1 PENNELS, Stuart A., Al0A Morrow
2232 Thornwood Ave., Wilmette, Ill.
1 PEREZ, Giovi, 201A Stearns 24 Bristol St., Springfield, Mass.
3 PETERS, David A., Phi Gamma Delta
2 George Pl., East Rockaway, N. Y.
1 PETERS, Ralph W., Ir., 111B Stearns
249 Hollywood Ave., Rochester 18, N. Y.
3 PETERSEN, Harry E., 24 North
100 Crystal Ave., New London, Conn.
Z PETERSON, Robert G., Delta Upsilon
431 Falls Rd., Chagrin Falls, Ohio
3 'PEVERlL1.., William I., Delta Kappa Epsilon
2901 Terrace Rd., Des Moines, Iowa
3 'PFANNER, David E., Phi Alpha Psi
9412 Russell Rd., Silver Spring, Md.
1 PFUND, Peter H., 111B Iames 624 Overhill Rd., Ardmore, Pa.
3 "PHILLIPS, Edward E., Psi Upsilon
92 Durand Rd., Maplewood, N. I.
3 PHILLIPS, George W., Kappa Theta
925 Shadowlawn Ave., Tampa, Fla.
3 PICK, Thomas F., Chi Phi 120 Hawthorne Ave., Glencoe, Ill.
1 PICKETT, Iustus C., 105B Stearns
604 Rebecca St., Morgantown, W. Va.
1 PITKIN, Roger D., 311A Iames 70 Bay Dr., Massapequa, N. Y.
3 PITTMAN, Charles A., B13 Morrow 15 South Sixth St., Perkasie, Pa.
1 PLIMPTON, Oakes A., C17 Morrow
1165 Fifth Ave., New York 29, N. Y.
1 POOR, Richard S., Al0B Morrow
32 Sommer Ave., Maplewood, N, I.
3 PORTER, Arthur L., 29 Hitchcock Rd.
29 Hitchcock Rd., Amherst, Mass.
3 'PORTER, Richard D. G., Little Meadow, Sunderland
Little Meadow, Sunderland, Mass.
1 POWELL, Ralph D., Ir., 310B Iames 8 Locust Rd., Weston, Mass
3 'PRAT'I', Richard D., Ir., Theta Xi 47 Harte St., Baldwin, N. Y
Page Two Hundred Eight
PRENTISS, Richard C., Al0A Morrow
State Teachers College, Kutztown, Pa.
PRESCOTT, Blake D., Ir., 404A Iames
36 Ridge Rd., East Longmeadow, Mass.
PREST, Iames T. M., Delta Upsilon
1591 Summit Ave., St. Paul 5, Minn.
PRICE, Meredith, 410B Stearns
16 East Melrose St., Chevy Chase 15, Md.
PRITCHARD, William H., Ir., 206A Pratt
35 Orchard Ave., Iohnson City, N. Y.
PRITZKER, Donald N., D11 Morrow
340 Wellington Ave., Chicago, Ill.
PROSNITZ, Eugene F., 13A South
365 West End Ave., New York, N. Y.
PROSSWIMMER, Alan, Kappa Theta
98 Strathmore Lane, Rockville Centre, N. Y.
PRUYNE, David G., Phi Alpha Psi
88 Farlow Rd., Newton 58, Mass.
PURAY, Iohn E., Ir., 404A Stearns 49-71st St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
PUTNAM, Iack S., 29B North
1304 Berkshire St., Grosse Pointe 30, Mich.
'PUTNAM, Leigh B., Ir., Theta XI 2074 Albion St., Denver, Colo.
RANDALL, Francis B., 32 South
15 Claremont Ave., New York 27, N. Y
RANSOM, Philip W., Ir., 412A Pratt
B04 West Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y.
RASSWEILER, Iohn H., 401A Iames
9 Montview Ave., Short Hills, N. I.
RAUTENBERG, Theodore H., Ir., Phi Gamma Delta
2222 Bellfield Ave., Cleveland Heights, Ohio
RAYNER, Lawrence, Ir., 110B Stearns
1023 Thorndale St., Chicago, Ill.
RECKLITIS, Christopher P., 308A Pratt
677 Main St., Malden 48, Mass.
REDNER, Keith H., 1I., A15B Morrow
54 Orchard pl., Battle Creek, Mich.
REED, Iames A., Ir., Chi Psi
29 Collingsworth Dr., Rochester 10, N. Y.
'REES, Gomer S., Ir., 314 Valentine
103 West Third St., Greensburg, Pa.
'REGARD, Edward I., Kappa Theta
37 North Central Ave., Hartsdale, N. Y.
'REYNOLDS, Charles I., 27B South 38 Silver St., Springfield, Mass.
REYNOLDS, Michael C., Phi Delta Theta
220 Douglas Pl., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
RICHARDSON, Iames H., 88 Woodside Ave.
88 Woodside Ave., Amherst, Mass.
ROGERS, Peter M., 411B Stearns Route 4, Wayzata, Minn.
ROHDE, Harry Q., D15 Morrow
734 North Lathrop Ave., River Forest, lll.
ROMER, Robert H., 2A South 38 Avon St., Cambridge 38, Mass.
ROSEN, Sheldon A., C18 Morrow 506 Avenue "T," Brooklyn, N. Y.
ROSENTHAL, Ion K., 110A Stearns
1185 Park Ave., New York 28, N. Y.
ROTHBERG, Iohn C., 15 South 831 Central Ave., Plainfield, N. I.
ROTNER, Robert L., 106B Stearns 12 Ridge Rd., Yonkers, N. Y.
ROUNDS, Iohn A., 11 North Cow Lane, Great Neck, N. Y.
ROUS, Stephen N., 301B Pratt
350 Central Park West, New York 25, N. Y.
ROWLAND, Peter, Phi Gamma Delta
16 Colgate Rd., Great Neck, N. Y.
RUBICAM, Harry C., BB South
1106 Clay Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y.
'RUCKMICK, Iohn C., Phi Delta Theta
730 Hibbard Rd., Winnetka, 111.
RUGG, Iohn V., 21A North 89 Tompkins St., Cortland, N. Y.
RUGG, Samuel H., Phi Gamma Delta
Rugged Acres, Granville Rd., Newark, Ohio
RUTLEDGE, Paul E., Ir., BB North
235 East Washington Ave., Kirkwood, Mo.
RUTTER, Marshall A., 107 Iames Saybrooke Park, Pottstown, Pa.
RYER, William H., Theta Xi Washington St., Duxbury, Mass.
SACKS, Robert D., 301A Pratt
149 West 87th St., New York 24, N. Y.
SADLOWSKI, William I., Ir., Chi Phi 2 East St., Hadley, Mass.
SAFFORD, Nicholas H., 310A Iames
14 Bancroft Rd., Wellesley Hills 82, Mass.
SANDY, Alan F., Ir., 102B Stearns
4815 South Sheridan St., Minneapolis, Minn.
SANFORD, Edward, Theta Xi 714 Fremont Ave., Morris, Ill.
SARRIS, Nelson I., 110 Dana St., 110 Dana St., Amherst, Mass.
THE HOLYOKE VALVE 81 I-IYDRANT CO.
CONTRACTORS AND WHOLESALE DISTRIISUTORS
GOODBYE DEAR BOYS
Itys been good tO know yOu J O E J S
May your future be merry and bright just as yOur
clothes were when BOSCO Cleaned them all the 33 MARKET ST'
way from Stearns to D.K.E.
J-I Student cupmrfd Bzwiuess
PONTIAC SALES 84 SERVICE
213 COLLEGE ST. PHONE 88
Page Two Hund
KW f s uuunmun IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I " lllnnu1u1WilmIunlull
COME PERFECT IN FIFTY
YEARS HE CAN BECOME
CORRUPT IN LESS
THAN ONE DAY!"
QE' -:mo A MAN CANNOT BE-
Plain Words of Wis-
dom from the oIcIest
used to empha-
size the ex-
to a ---W. H. L.
THE BUD, INC.,
55N WI'1O do 1'lOf SCSITI to llf1dCI'Sta1'1C1f
THE BUD, Inc., 8-10 Murray Court, Holyoke, I1
5265 1 ummm lllIIIIIIlIIIIIII ' l II - VIII
Page Two Hu
H. P. HOOD 84 SONS
SERVICE FROM BUMPER TO BUMPER
COLLEGE AUTO SALES
USED CARS BOUGI-IT 84 SOLD
Expert Electrical - Radiator
and General Repair Service
Wheel Alignment 8: Balancing
ASK ABOUT OUR 1012, CLUB
A. J. HASTINGS
BANNERS - PENNANTS
The New Parker "51"-Sheaffer "TriI1Inph"
Waterman and Esterbrook
L Baseball - Tennis
Fishing Tackle - Games
NATIONAI. LOOSELEAF NOTEBOOKS
Page Two Hundred Ele
SAYRES, William G., 8A South
S15 Nottingham Rd., Syracuse, N. Y.
SCANDRETT, Dwight M., 202A Iames Cornwall, N. Y.
SCHAPIRO, Robert H., 101A Stearns
225 Meeker Ave., Newark 8, N. I.
SCHELLENGER, Charles W., 6C North
Littlebrook Rd., Berwyn, Pa.
SCHENDA, W. Rudolph, 405A Pratt
Flurstrasse 13, Nordlinger, Bavaria, Germany
SCHERRER, Iohn C., 207 Iames 40 West Elm St., Greenwich, Conn.
SCHLEICHER, Barret T., 6A North 7 Archway Pl., Forest Hills, N. Y.
SCHMID, Clifford A., 112A Pratt
504 Sherwood Dr., Webster Groves, Mo.
SCHMIDT, Paul C., Lord Ietfery Amherst Club
351 Magee St., Philadelphia, Pa.
SCHMIEDESKAMP, Iay W., D16 Morrow
411 South 24th St., Quincy, Ill.
SCHNEIDER, Iules E., Ir., 14A North
5232 Stonegate Rd., Dallas, Texas
SCHNEIDER, Robert A., C8 Morrow 288 Long Ave., Hamburg, N. Y.
SCHOLTZ, Frederick H., Delta Kappa Epsilon
Leeward Lane, Riverside, Conn.
SCHOLZ, Erwin M., 312B Pratt
Vorderbrandstrasse, Berchtesgaden, Bavaria, Germany
SCHRAG, Peter, 203A Valentine 41-72 Iudge St., Elmhurst, N. Y.
SCHREIBER, Hans W., 209 Iames 8 Knolls Lane, Manhasset, N. Y.
SCHREIBER, Sanford I., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
1920 Osborne Pl., New York, N. Y.
SCHUSTER, Daniel M., Psi Upsilon
523 Ninth Ave., S.W., Rochester, Minn.
SCHWARZKOPF, Walter M., 301A Pratt
240 Central Park South, New York, N
SEARLES, Iohn R., 14A South 40 Druid Hill Rd., Summit, N
SEHAM, Martin C., 205B Iames
2110 Newkirk Ave., Brooklyn 26, N. Y.
SEKULA, Frank D. deR., Lord Iettery Amherst Club
158 Old Mamaroneck Rd., White Plains, N. Y.
SHAPIRO, Bennett I., 110 Pratt 6926 Kingsbury St., St. Louis, Mo.
SHAW, Edward C., 310B Valentine
S19 Wyndemere Ave., Ridgewood, N. I.
SHEFTEL, Theodore C., Phi Alpha Psi
211 West 106th St., New York, N. Y.
SHERMAN, Iohn C., 210B Stearns
402 Aspen St., N.W., Washington, D.C.
SHERWOOD, Peter F., C9 Morrow Old Hill Rd., Westport, Conn.
SIGGINS, Charles G., 19B South
52 Woods Lane, Scarsdale 5, N. Y.
SIGGINS, Iames E., Phi Alpha Psi
52 Woods Lane, Scarsdale 5, N. Y.
SIHLER, Iohn C., Phi Alpha Psi
3310 Kenmore Rd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
SILBAUGH, Hugh R., Ir., 406A Iames
16 Chapin St., Binghamton, N. Y.
SIMON, Donald A., 112A Pratt 5 Hall Ave., Larchmont, N. Y.
SIMONS, Thomas A., 108B Stearns
5850 Hudson St., Vancouver, B.C., Canada
SIMONTON, Robert B., 311A Stearns
East Lake Rd., Cazenovia, N. Y.
SIMPSON, David R. L., D16 Morrow
36 Trenton Ave., White Plains, N. Y.
SINGER, Barry H., Chi Psi 74 Brewster Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y.
SIRIS, Iames R., Theta Xi 33 East 70th St., New York 21, N Y.
SKEELE, Robert B., Alpha Delta Phi
Garrison House Farm, Newmarket, N. H.
SKILBRED, L. Arne, Phi Alpha Psi
7110 Narrows Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
SKOLDBERG, Ernest V., Beta Theta Pi
8020 Narrows Ave., Brooklyn 9, N. Y.
SLAWSON, William D., 23A South .
2702 Robinson Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich.
SLIGHT, George, Ir., BA South 1813 Hinman Ave., Evanston, Ill.
SMEALLIE, Iames A., 21A South
1 McClellan Ave., Amsterdam, N. Y.
SMEETH, Conrad, 8A North Cat Rock Rd., Cos Cob, Conn.
SMETHURST, E. William, Ir., Chi Psi
26 Ardsley Rd., Montclair, N. I.
SMITH, Charles M., D18 Morrow Wydeacre Farm, Bethel, Me.
SMITH, George F. B., Ir., Lord Iettery Amherst Club
1828 Asylum Ave., West Hartford, Conn.
SMITH, Seward, Chi Psi 108 Primrose St., Chevy Chase, Md.
age Two Hundred Twelve
SMYTH, Winfield S., A13A Morrow
525 Worcester St., Wellesley, Mass.
"SODER, Richard N., Alpha Delta Phi
15 Windsor Circle, Springfield, Delaware Co., Pa.
SOFFER, Richard L., 111A Stearns
44 West 77th St., New York 24, N. Y.
SOWERS, Anthony E., Theta Xi
800 South San Rafael Ave., Pasadena 2, Calif.
SPECTOR, Gene W., C3 Morrow
7120 Forsythe St., University City, Mo.
SPENCER, Iames H., Ir., Chi Psi 110 Main St., Newton, N. I.
SPENCER, Reid C., Chi Psi
93 Gordonhurst Ave., Upper Montclair, N. I.
SPIEGELMAN, Irwin M., D12 Morrow
184-42 Tudor Rd., Iamaica 3, N. Y.
SPOFFORD, Edward W., A19 Morrow Housatonic St., Lee, Mass.
STACKPOLE, Robert H., Theta Delta Chi
100 Montclair Ave., Montclair, N. I.
STALEY, Iohn R., Ir., Lord Ietfery Amherst Club
3000 North Sheridan Rd., Chicago 14, 111.
STANFORD, Nicholas T., Alpha Delta Phi R.F.D., Essex, Conn.
'STANTON, Iohn P., Psi Upsilon 6 Ierome Pl., Upper Montclair, N. I.
STEINBERG, Malcolm S., 32 South
431 Lincoln Ave., Highland Park, N. I.
STERN, Robert L., 306B Pratt 18 Cumberland Dr., Yonkers, N. Y.
STEUBER, Harry B., 308B Stearns
1598 Highland Ave., Rochester 18, N. Y.
STOOKEY, Iohn H., Delta Kappa Epsilon
943 Lexington Ave., New York, N. Y.
STORMS, Clifford B., 211A Iames
132 Hutchinson Blvd., Mount Vernon, N. Y.
STRAHAN, Iohn W., III, 30A South 20 Hickory Dr., Maplewood, N. I.
STRAIGHT, Charles M., 401B Pratt
141 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair, N. I.
STRAIGHT, Theodore C., B8 Morrow
315 So. Harrison St., East Orange, N. I.
STURTEVANT, Richard C., A12A Morrow
460 Pelhamdale Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y.
SUTHERLAND, Donald W., 312B Pratt
Latches Lane Apt., Merion, Pa.
SWANSON, Maynard W., 309A Pratt
1 Roseland Rd., Worcester, Mass.
SWANSTON, Thomas R., Delta Upsilon
134 Aurora St., Hudson, Ohio
SWIFT, Richard L., 47 Summer St.
47 Summer St., North Amherst, Mass.
TAFT, Earl I., B15 Morrow
249 Beach 139th St., Belle Harbor, L. 1., N. Y.
TAFT, Kingsley A., Ir., 16A North
231 North Drexel Ave., Columbus, Ohio
TAFT, William W., 404A Iames
20926 Sydenham Rd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
TALBOTT, Thomas L., 204B Stearns
Woodchuck Hill Rd., Fayetteville, N. Y.
TALMADGE, Richard E., 305B Valentine
535 North and South Rd., University City, Mo.
TANGER, Iohn C., III, Chi Psi 518 Carlisle St., Hanover, Pa,
TANK, Edward S., Ir., 106A Stearns
5000 Grand Ave., Western Springs, Ill.
TAPLEY, David A., 211A Stearns 36 Ridge Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y.
TATE, Mercer D., Phi Alpha Psi
707 North Mount Pleasant Rd., Philadelphia 19, Pa.
TAYLER, Edward W., 105A Iames 603 Hillcrest Ave., Westfield, N. I.
TAYLOR, Charles C., AIZB Morrow
1500 Whites Rd., Kalamazoo 31, Mich.
TEHAN, William H., Ir., Psi Upsilon 8 Beach Ave., Auburn, N. Y.
TENER, Hampden E., 111, 403B Iames
Beaver Grade Rd., Coraopolis, Pa.
TENNEY, Albert W., Ir., 111 Pratt
30 Wedgemere Rd., Malden, Mass.
"THOMAS, Richard L., Alpha Delta Phi
32 South Bourne Rd., Boston, Mass.
TING, Robert C. Y., 406A Pratt 39 Lockhart Rd., Hongkong, China
TODD, Michael, Beta Theta Pi 715 Park Ave., New York, N. Y.
TOENNIES, Ian P., Theta Xi 816 Youngs Ford Rd., Gladwyne, Pa.
TOTTEN, Iames B., 207B Pratt 72 Farley Ave., Fanwood, N. I.
TOWLE, William F., 411A Stearns
2257 Sargent Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
TOWNER, Reginald F., Ir., 104A Iames
236 Upper Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. I.
TOWNSEND, Vincent F., 111A Iames 7532 Byron Pl., Clayton, Mo.
Steam - Hot 'Water and 'Warm Air HCHIITIQ Installations
MASTER-KRAFT AND G. E. OIL BURNERS
SALES AND SERVICE
Heating Oils and Burner Service Under One Roof
Plumbing Fixtures and Electrical Appliances
G. E. AND KELVINATOR REFRIGERATORS
G. E. - RCA - RAYTHION TELEVISION
SALES AND SERVICE
AMHERST OIL COMPANY
321 MAIN STREET AMHERST, MASS.
RAHAR'S INN, INC.
Zlleals That Are
ELBOW ROOM for Good
Times and Meeting
FRu1Ts AND VEGETABLES
7 OLD SOUTH STREET
17 SOUTH MARKET STREET
761.550 CHARLES J. MCCARTHY, Pres.
Page Two Hundred Thirteen
TO MAKE THINGS BETTER FOR YOU
From tabletops to jet engines, from safety
goggles to schoolbooks . . . in the fields of
metal working, plastics molding, laminat-
ing and publishing, Lake Erie Hydraulic
Presses in their many designs, are con-
tributing much to your better living.
As you visit many of the world's best
known factories in many branches of in-
dustry, note how often you see the name
"Lake Erie" on hydraulic equipment.
Leading manufacturer of hydraulic presses-all sizes and types-Metal Working . . . Plastic Molding
Forging . . . Metal Extrusion . . . Processing . , . Rubber Vulcanizing . . . Stereotype Molding
Plywood . . .Wallboarrl , , , Briquetting . . , Baling . . , Special Purpose.
Page Two Hundred Fourteen
JVLQ CaQQwn1lS RUSSELLJS
DEPARTMENT STORE Q . A .
takes N715 opportumty
to thank the STUDENTS for their
patronage in the past.
To those GRADUATING,
we wish them the best and
,-7,-XX? ifbe Store 3'ou'11 Long To the undergraduates
, ' U. . ff? Y ' .
KQJ' 6 Revlfvvlffff TUV 30W we extend our heartiest wishes
E' my College Yami for a fine and enyoyable
I if Phone 1310 summer vacation, hoping we
CLOSED MONDAYS can serve them again
OPEN THuRsDAYs 9-9 in the fall.
WATER ooNDiT1oN1Ne HEADQUARTERS
For over 38 years The Perinutit c,iOI111J2lIly has been en-
gaged in the field ofwater treatment. It has earned the
name of Wfzfcr C011rl1'fz'01zz'11gHcz1r1qua1'ters because proh-
lems of every phase of water treatment are brought to
it for solution. Our staH' of experts has extended its
services to every class of industry, to numerous inu-
nieipalities and to tens of thousands of home owners.
The Perinutit Company is the only manufacturer
of a complete line of ion exchangers and water con-
The Permutit Company, 330 Wfest 42nd Street, New York 18, N.Y.
Page Two Hundred Fifteen
SARGENT STUDIO, INC.
154 BOYLSTON STREET
'TREFREY, Charles S., Ir., Chi Psi
21 Shady Hill Rd., Newton Highlands, Mass.
TSECKARES, Socrates N., D18 Morrow 36 Perley St., Concord, N. H.
TULGAN, Henry, 102A Iames 515 East 22nd St., Brooklyn 26, N. Y.
TULLOCH, George S., Ir., 309 Stearns
22 East Garfield St., Merrick, N. Y.
TURNER, Raymond W., Ir., 206A Iames
156A Bainbridge St., Brooklyn 33, N. Y.
TUTTLE, Clifford H., Ir., Delta Upsilon Bibbins Lane, Easton, Conn.
UHL, Herbert H., 406A Pratt
1263 Richmond Rd., Staten Island, N. Y.
UNDERWOOD, David G., II, 208A Stearns
17 Devon Road, Leominster, Mass.
VANDER CLUTE, Norman R., 402B Iames
8 Pembroke Court, Rockville Centre, N. Y.
VAN WIE, Robert S., 405B Stearns
212C Bassett House, Larchmont, N. Y.
VERNON, Iack H., Alpha Delta Phi
721 West Center St., Medina, N. Y.
VerNOOY, Stewart A., Ir., 102A Stearns
84Vz North Main St., Cortland, N. Y.
VESTER, Bruce B., 208B Stearns 6702 S.E. 29th Ave., Portland, Ore.
VINING, Iack H., 303B Stearns
820 Farmington Ave., West Hartford, Conn.
WAECHTER, Walter H., Ir., Theta Delta Chi
627 Twickenham Rd., Custis Woods, Glenside, Pa.
WAKEFIELD, Bernard D., 412B Pratt
240 Argonne Dr., Kenmore, N. Y.
WALLS, Raymond M., Ir., Theta Xi
50 East Market St., Bethlehem, Pa.
WALTER, Eugene I., Ir., 406B Stearns
3981 Canterbury Dr., Normandy 21, Mo.
WALTER, Harold I., Ir., 29A South
220 Mendon St., Uxbridge, Mass.
WARD, Robert T., 7 North
24 Mountfort Rd., Newton Highlands 61, Mass.
WARNER, Edwin G., II, 410A Stearns
3320 University Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C.
WASHBURN, Thomas C., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
2257 Ash St., Denver 7, Colo.
WASIE, Donald A., Kappa Theta
4610 Golf Ter., Minneapolis, Minn.
WATKINS, William A., Ir., Delta Upsilon
225 Onwentsia Rd., Lake Forest, Ill.
WATSON, George G., Ir., 204B Iames
7 Washington St., Chicopee Falls, Mass.
WATSON, Richard E., 216A Valentine
574 North Elm St., Wallingford, Conn.
'WAUGH, Iohn I., C7 Morrow 217 Winn St., Woburn, Mass.
WEAVER, Sterling L., 25C South
455 North Long Beach Rd., Rockville Centre, N. Y.
WEBER, Mark S., 26B South 63 Barker St., Buffalo 9, N. Y.
WEDEEN, Ioseph I., 207B Valentine
13-7 Carrall St., Brooklyn 13, N. Y.
WEIL, Frederic E., 101B Iames
20030 Marchmont Rd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
WEILEPP, George W., 104B Iames
9 Greenview Way, Upper Montclair, N. I.
WEINSTEIN, Robert W., 29C South
51 Brookline Ave., Holyoke, Mass.
WEISS, Donald I., Lord Ieffery Amherst Club
109 Bellevue St., West Roxbury, Mass.
WEIST, William G., Ir., 210 Pratt 71 Edgemont Rd., Katonah, N. Y.
WELDON, Iames E., 110A Iames 5 Toxony Ave., Glenside, Pa.
WELLMAN, Bradford S., Phi Delta Theta
Wenham Rd., Topsfield, Mass.
WELLS, Edgar T., Ir., Delta Upsilon
213 Franklin Turnpike, Mahwah, N. I.
WELLS, Iohn F., Ir., 209B Pratt
83-64 Talbot St., Kew Gardens, L. I., N. Y.
WEMPLE, William W., III, Psi Upsilon
1333 Lowell Rd., Schenectady, N. Y.
WENDOLOSKI, William G., 83 G.I. Village
83 G.I. Village, Amherst, Mass.
WENTZ, Theodore E., Phi Gamma Delta
221 Lingrove Pl., Pittsburgh, Pa.
WERNER, B. Kay, 405B Iames 30 Oakleigh Lane, St. Louis, Mo.
WERNER, Frederic P., 404B Stearns
48 Arleigh Rd., Great Neck, L. I., N. Y.
WESELY, Edwin F., Kappa Theta
6401 Ridgewood Ave., Chevy Chase, Md.
WEST, Bradford W., Ir., 22B North 390 Lakeside Rd., Ardmore, Pa.
Page Two Hundred Eighteen
WEST, Calvin S., Ir., 106B Iames Sherwood Lane, Iamesville, N. Y.
WESTBAY, Harry H., III, Chi Phi 23 Standish Rd., Stamford, Conn.
WHEELER, Iohn P., 27B North 3 Sunset Drive, Anniston, Ala.
WHITBREAD, Thomas B., 84 Sunset Ave.
84 Sunset Ave., Amherst, Mass.
WHITCRAFT, Mark I., 304A Iames 33 Rutgers St., Rochester, N. Y.
WHITE, Iohn G., Ir., 12A South 20 East Cedar St., Chicago ll, Ill.
WHITE, Somers H., Chi Phi
1314 East Kensington Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis.
WHITE, Trentwell M., Ir., D5 Morrow
27 Everett St., Cambridge, Mass.
WHITMORE, Stephen C., D19 Morrow
32 Cherry Hill, Holyoke, Mass.
WHITNEY, George M., Phi Gamma Delta
407 Main St., Conneaut, Ohio
WHITNEY, William E., Ir., 406A Stearns Hurley, N. Y.
WIEDEMANN, Theodore A., Ir., 303B Iames
1601 Curren Ter., Norristown, Pa.
WIEGAND, Ieffery W., 305B Stearns
Ballwood Rd., Old Greenwich, Conn.
WILBOR, Guy W., 106A Iames
1881 Lyman Court, Highland Park, Ill.
WILCOX, William W., 210A Stearns
41 Wadsworth St., Geneseo, N. Y.
WILHARM, Iohn H., Ir., 101B Stearns
18801 Oxford Rd., Shaker Heights 22, Ohio
WILKOFF, Ierold B., 200A Valentine
4415 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh 13, Pa.
WILLEMSON, Richard M., 301A Stearns
6 Bridle Path, York Mills, Ontario, Canada
WILLIAMS, Iames S., Psi Upsilon
384 Longmeadow St., Longmeadow, Mass.
WILLIAMS, Iohn A., 402A Iames
94 South Munn Ave., East Orange, N. I.
WILLIAMSON, Douglas F., Ir., Beta Theta Pi
South Main St., Marion, S. C.
WILSON, Harry D., Ir., Chi Phi
1201 Roundhill Rd., Baltimore 18, Md.
WILSON, Rexford, 58 Woodside Ave.
58 Woodside Ave., Amherst, Mass.
WILSON, Scott L., AIZA Morrow 90 Middle St., Hallowell, Me.
WILSON, William H., Psi Upsilon 531 Cattell St., Easton, Pa.
WINSHIP, Edward N., Ir., 108A Pratt
16 Sheffield Rd., Winchester, Mass.
WINSLOW, David K., 207A Valentine 4 Kimball Rd., Lexington, Mass.
WINTER, Donald F., 101A Stearns 1093 Bryant St., Rahway, N. I.
WINTERER, Philip S., 12B South 66 Fairfield Dr., Short Hills, N. I.
WOLFE, Richard S., Chi Psi 12 Orchard St., Elsmere, N. Y.
WOOD, Bourdette R., Ir., 404B Iames
23599 Shaker Blvd., Shaker Heights, Ohio
WOODBRIDGE, Thomas M., 103 Pratt
Conway Rd., Route 32, Chesterfield, Mo.
WOODCOCK, Floyd B., 407A Pratt
118 Grasmere Rd., Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
WOODRUFF, Spofford, 25A North
29 Apple Tree Lane, Barrington, R. I.
WOODWARD, William V., 101A Iames
56 College Rd., Kingston, R. I.
WOOLMAN, Henry N., III, 311 Pratt Bonticu Farm, Paoli, Pa.
WRAY, David B., Beta Theta Pi
3240 Henry Hudson Parkway, New York 63, N. Y.
WRIGHT, Kenneth T., Alpha Delta Phi
5419 Hyde Park Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
WRIGHT, Samuel L., Ir., Delta Kappa Epsilon
620 Walsh Rd., Menlo Park, Calif.
WURMAN, Franklin A., 12A North
4 Windsor Ave., Melrose Park, Philadelphia 26, Pa.
WURTZEL, David C., 315A Valentine
166 High St., Perth Amboy, N. I.
WYCHGEL, Iames F., 212B Pratt
3320 Dorchester Rd., Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
YOUNGREN, William H., SB South 2602 Hartzell St., Evanston, Ill.
YUASA, Yo, 102 Pratt Kyoto, Iapan
ZALOT, Ioseph E., 308B Pratt 36 Russell St., Hadley, Mass.
ZELLER, Hubert R., Ir., Phi Gamma Delta
Orange Center Rd., Orange, Conn.
ZELT, Wray G., III, 213A Valentine
626 East Beau St., Washington, Pa.
ZIFF, Howard M., Lord Ietfery Amherst Club
36 Westfield Rd., Holyoke, Mass.
ZIMMERMAN, William, Ir., 31A South
Deaver and Rices Mill Rds., Wyncote, Pa.
ZINS, Arnold C., 203B Iames 25 Woods Ave., Haverhill, Mass.
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