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66Lord Jeffery Amherst was a soldier of the King,
and he came from across the sea l" . . . the spirit of
a famous general lives on in song . . . the French
and Indians are gone now, but Lord Jeff endures
. . . a town takes his name and gives it to a col-
lege . . . our first tradition . . . but not our last . . .
Sabrina . . . our late first lady . . . no other college
monument has changed hands so much . . . in the
past the odd and even classes vied for her attentions
. . . she's even been around the world via airplane,
steamship, and horsedrawn carriage . . . no one
could keep her hidden for long, until the Admin-
istration stepped in . . . a monument now gone,
somewhere . . . nobody seems to know where, or
care very much . . . student apathy resulting from
the action of forces beyond our control . . . has
tradition" lost its meaning? . . . the natural result
of language divorced from experience . . . but there
are still some phenomena which characterize every
Amherst year . . . not exactly 'ctraditionalf' but yet
perennial . . . Orientation . . . confused frosh and
confident seniors . . . Homecoming Weekend and
our Little Three rivals . . . Mardi Gras . . . our
distaff counterparts-a welcome relief from a mas-
culine environment . . . the pre- and post-Christmas
vacation slumps . . . the usual student-Administra-
tion quarrels . . . rather tame this year . . . "undesir-
ing"' and the plight of "Under:-1 Cheever, child of
scorn" . . . a fiery student reaction . . . soon doused
4137 ,JR ,I -f:,,,5.,:1'MA:it ,fxa ,, N M44
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Lord Jeif, a Thomas Gainsborough original.
, W f ,.L.n.,. Q..
Sabrina came back in a new form this year.
A necessity of fraternity living.
by the all-too-rapid approach of first semester finals
. . . winter doldrums accompany the new term . . .
Houseparties . . . a bacchalian interlude . . . Rush-
ing . . . a four-day hell . . . nobody likes it, but
everybody does it . . . new pledges and old prob-
lems . . . Spring Vacation . . . some go to Florida
and some go home . . . tanned bodies return to a
green campus . . . the beauty of an Amherst spring
. . . a new sport-outdoor studying . . . Prom
Weekend . . . the all-college formal, Block Party,
and Fiji . . . the party ends, the grind begins . . .
second semester finals and the mad rush for home
. . . hurried farewells to the friends made during
our college year . . . Commencement and the return
of-'Ltraditionn . . . alumni parade, Senior Sing, and
uthe chalice" . . . pomp and circumstance, gowns
and glory . . . '6Oh Amherst, brave Amherst, 'twas
a name known to fame in days of yore!"
THOMAS CUSHING ESTY, '93
B.A., Amherst 1893g M.A., Amherst 18975 LL.D.
Walker Professor of Mathematics.
Secretary of the Faculty, 1915-1920.
Dean of the College, 1922-1929.
Member of Phi Beta Kappa and Psi Upsilon.
HERBERT GALE JOHNSON, '16
B.A., Amherst 1916.
Comptroller of the College since 1933.
DAVID CALDWELL GRAHAME
B.Ch.E., University of Minnesota 1935g Ph.D., Uni-
versity of California, 1937.
Professor of Chemistry.
Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Upsilon,
and Sigma Xi.
PETER BURNETT HOWE, '60
Resident of Verona, New Jersey.
Editor of the Literary Magazine.
Selectman of the town of Amherst. Awarded the Corbin Prize for outstanding original
Member of Delta Tau Delta.
DONALD COPE MCKAY
A.B., Stanford 1926g M.A., Harvard 19279 Ph.D.,
Anson D. Morse Professor of History
Member of Phi Beta Kappa and Los Acros.
T +ve LREQ? 4-3'
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Professor Harold H. Plough.
I " i -ln .
Professor Plough, a well-known biologist, visited Russia last
summer for the State Department.
Although most Amherst men have never associated
with Professor Harold H. Plough in the classroom,
they have all benefited indirectly from him. He has
guided the development of biology at Amherst and
has taken the lead in creating a scientific commimity
Whose widespread contributions to the art of teach-
ing and the field of research have been remarkable.
Since his return to his Alma Mater in 1917, Prof.
Plough's dream has been to develop at Amherst a
center for research which could provide the best
training for students and make significant contribu-
tions to science. His widespread knowledge has en-
abled him to teach courses normally requiring the
skills of three different departments, and he has most
emphatically demonstrated his excellence in his role
as a laboratory teacher. All his endeavors have been
governed by his belief that integrity is essential to
the progress of science and humanity.
In addition to writing for scientific journals, Pro-
fessor Plough has served in both World Wars and
has been a member of the Atomic Energy Commis-
sion. He recently toured Russia to study progress in
biological research and genetics for the State Depart-
ment, and he is currently vice-president of the Ameri-
can Association for the Advancement of Science.
It can be said with all sincerity that Professor
Plough is a giant in Amherst's history. For his efforts
We are deeply grateful.
ZE' "":1 1
Fall ...... . . . .9
Academic . . . . . . 15 Winter 75
Activities. . . .51 Athletics- - - - -81
A Social - . - - - -65 Activities . . . . .103
Social. . . .121
Spring. . . . . .131
Athletics. . . . . . 137 . .
Activities . . . . . 159 Ver lslng' ' ' ' '239
Social. . . . . . 167 Index 256
Seniors . . . . . .201
Senior Editorial Board Senior Business Board
Peter S. Pitarys '59 .................................... Chairman
Markley E. Opdyke '59 .................. Managing Editor
Sheldon A. Taft '59 .......... ............... S taii Editor
.lay C. Rippard '59 ........ ......... P roduction Editor
Junior Editorial Board
James M. Newcomer '60 ................ Co-Layout Editor
David A. Purdy '60 ........... ......... C o-Layout Editor
Joseph L. Cady '60 ........... ....... C o-Literary Editor
Anthony F. Hindley '59 ................ Co-Literary Editor
Richard J. Clark, Jr. '60 ...... Co-Photography Editor
Russell J. Kirschenbaum '60 Co-Photography Editor
William A. Alonso '60 ........................ Sports Editor
Thomas B. Cornell '59
Allan R. Keith '59 ........................ Business Manager
Floyd D. Fortuin '59 .................................. Treasurer
Peter T. Esty '59 ...................... Advertising Director
Peter K. Garson '59 .......... Senior Business Associate
Junior Business Board
John R. Bookwalter '60 .................... Credit Manager
Robert O. Myhr '60 ........ Local Advertising Manager
Rex S. Clements, Jr. '60 ...... National Adv. Manager
John F. Bastian '60 .... Regional Advertising Manager
John M. Demcisak '59
Daniel B. Bump '60
John D. Liebson '61
Charles W. Cobb '60
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Amherst in the fall . . . an artist's easel of
green grass, orange and yellow leaves, and
red brick buildings . . . Chapin . . . a new
chapel, more classroom space, and student
activities ofiices . . . little resemblance to a
Howard Johnson stand . . . Frosh Orientation
. . . Sphinx on hand to greet the neophytes . . .
off to town to buy beanies and furniture . . .
6'Two of us in this small room ?" . . . new faces,
new friendships . . . a round of lectures . . .
Prof. Arons sets the pace of an Amherst edu-
cation . . . physical fitness and language tests
. . . lost in the hectic life of a strange and
unique existence . . . frosh-soph riots with
victories scored for both sides . . . an abund-
- . x,- ,-..,
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Freshman-sophomore rope pull. TL
n H n
"And the hig, barrel-chested
Rush at the snack har.
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ance of shaven heads . . . Upperclass registra-
tion . . . "What courses am I taking this
semester?" . . . hack to Valentine food . . .
redecorating the house . . . old faces and old
friends . . . Opening Chapel, classes begin, and
the Honor System takes over . . . the wheel
of college life begins to revolve . . . Honors
for some and Physics 1 for others . . . Chapel
at nine for the secular and religious . . .
Churchill House . . . haven for senior honor
students . . . should it he a social dorm? . . .
Amherst and civil rights . . . two more frater-
nities go local over the discrimination ques-
, . 51,4
- M ,
'. If .
. ' li
K I 54
tion . . . Pratt Field on Saturday afternoons
. . . pre-season predictions prove too conserva-
tive . . . neither rain nor Tufts could dampen
Jeff spirits . . . a psychological victory over
Williams . . . Meanwhile, on Hitchcock Field,
the soccer team produces four all-New-Eng
land stars . . . Amherst contributes to the
study of the New College . . . an extension of
, . ,.Q, ,. 2,
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f , f
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'X-.J V I
the Amherst philosophy . . . "A desk for every
man!" . . . The administration ponders the
blight of uundeskingw while Red China bombs
Quemoy and the Air Force enters the sputnik
race with moon rocket Pioneer I . . . Parents'
Weekend . . . spirited rally, families in the
classroom, Robert Frost and Prof. Douglas
. . . a victory over the Midshipmen . . . Amherst
hits the press . . . a Smith alumna extolls the
virtues of Jeff football weekends in Sports
Illustrated while Life rather quaintly shows
that small colleges also can have fun at foot-
ball games . . . C. Wright Mills and Wright
Morris contribute to a stimulating fall lecture
series . . . Democrats sweep national elections
to the delight of the faculty while Rockefeller
charms New York . . . Homecoming Weekend
. . . fraternity initiations and Converse bonire
on Friday night . . . girls from home, and our
friends from Hamp and across the Notch . . .
Amherst and Williams both emerge victorious
. . . Mardi Gras . . . Smithies with hula hoops
and the G'Gotcha Cha-Cha" . . . a predominance
of facial foliage . . . the joys and sorrows of
six-weeks' grades . . . President Cole's commit-
tee to study long-range trends in the Amherst
Wright Morris ponders a question.
The Gotcha Cha-cha.
King Henry speaks.
fraternity system . . . a call to reappraise our
motives and values . . . Kirby scores with
Henry IV, Part I . ,. . six capacity crowds and
eager anticipation for the sequel . . . the first
snowfall . . . a blanket of white followed by
slush . . . cars stalled in Converse parking lot
. . . upperelassmen rush to hand in papers
while the frosh long for uthe old folks at
home" as Thanksgiving appears around the
Robert Frost and seniors on TV.
" ',-'ifatikk-:few 1-
CELESTIAL RAYS SHINE down on the trustees in the Memorabilia Roomg left to right: Ells, Coombs, Trotter,
Teele, Bassett, Rugg, Weathers, Bixler, Cole, McCloy, Kingman, Pratt, Fuller, Merrill, Seligman, and Plimpton.
Trustees of mherst College
All final authority in matters of college policy is
vested in The Board of Trustees of Amherst College.
Under the present charter the Board is comprised of
eighteen alumni: the President and Treasurer of the
College, ten permanent members, and six temporary
members elected from the Alumni Corporation. The
Chairman of the Board is elected every six years, and
the post is presently filled by John J. lVIcCloy.
The entire Board of Trustees assembles four times
a year: three times at Amherst and once at the Folger
Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C. Delegation
of responsibility is the byword at its meetings, since
most of the business which is to come before the
Board is first investigated by various sub-committees.
The problems which have demanded their attention
this year have ranged from the proper investment of
endowment to the approval of a new football coach.
Such a variety of problems calls for the variety of
experiences which supplements the quiet competence
of this distinguished body.
JUDGE AND MRS. ARTHUR F. ELLS watch the football
team in action on Pratt Field. This year Judge Ells resigned
as a trustee of Amherst College and was immediately elected
Trustee Emeritus by the Board.
751333 Au' ki" !,.
ii! if' 1 ' 9
CHARLES WOOLSEY COLE, Presidentg A.B., Amherst 19273
M.A., Columbia 19283 Ph.D., Columbia 19313 LL.D,. Wagner
19462 LL.D., Williams 19463 LL.D., Wesleyan 19463 Litt. D.,
Hamilton 19483 Sc. D., Clarkson 19483 L.H.D., University of
Massachusetts 19513 LL.D., A.I.C. 19523 L.H.D., Trinity 19533
LL.D., Columbia 19543 LL.D., Doshisha 19553 Delta Kappa Epsi-
lon3 Phi Beta Kappa3 Delta Sigma Rhog Thriteen years as Presi-
-Y, 1 " . 5 .Jr
4 A! xfyfc' I ' V
iw 'I Cv "V-Rolywfftzf 1 '
, I: wi 'i7'E't"""'
14.3 4-.,. M frm. I Apmvvi '1'ETi4:ELflg'.,. Y Y W .I
T P 'd
' , C T651 ent
I 2 ' 1 h V I . '
'hsauglb l i l? 1 gf ,
"Na " - - - -
it I L Q 3 The annual OLIO has a defuute historical functlon
' or each year, for. it records the doings, the events, the
it fu" ,ffqjg 'Q U . . A . .
xggtvlfgitfgl, We ' ,r personalltles, the triumphs, and the excltements of
'1xfP'ufaiitEu ,if .-- .' 3 . f"' ' ' ' ' h' h h h 11 '
93 A, pq an on-going 1nst1tut1on w 1C , t oug sma , 1S com-
ix " pllcated 1n 1ts lnternal structure and has many raml-
317' 1 " f - -. fications. But more than that, it serves over the decades
4 ililiiil 1 fd as a memory reviver for everyone who participated
'-,, 'ilu X I 4 . o
3 X ' ln the 1116 of Amherst College durlng the year ln
question. At the time, the personalities and the hap-
President Cole is a frequent spectator at College
penings seem so vivid and meaningful that one doubts
that they could ever fade. But, the future will blur
the sharp outlines of those mental images and in the
years ahead, this copy of the 01,10 will survive as
a sovereign way of summing up, through its text and
particularly through its pictures, a remembrance of
Charles Woolsey Cole
X' 1 rf' ' "
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CHARLES SCOTT PORTER
Dean of the College and Secretary of
the Facultyg B.A., Amherst 19195 M.A.,
Clark 19221 L.H.D., Amherst 19563
Delta Upsilong Sigma Xig Phi Beta.
Kappag Thirty-five years at Amherst.
JOHN CUSHING ESTY, IR.
Associate Deang Instructor in Math-
ematicsg B.A., Amherst 19505 M.A.,
Yale 19513 Psi Upsilon3 Sigma Xig Phi
Beta Kappa3 Five years at Amherst.
Associate Deang B.A., Amherst 194-23
Phi Gamma De1ta3 Phi Beta Kappa:
Twelve years at Amherst.
EUGENE SMITH WILSON
Dean of Admissiong B.A., Amherst
1929Q Psi UPSHOHQ Twenty years at
3 fr "' if
3-Qiif jflif- ef'
?-X X X -lv grfxx -I is
CORTLAND VAN RENSSELAER ,
Assistant Dean of Admissiong Instructor
in American Studies3 B.A., Rutgers
19503 M.A., University of Rhode Island
19523 Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania,
1956Q Delta Phig Three years at Am-
JOHN BRAMAN PENDLETON
Assistant to the Director of Admission
on the Mayo-Smith Teaching Grantg
B.A., Amherst 1958: Beta Theta Pi:
One year at Amherst.
GORDON BENJAMIN BRIDGES, Director of
Dining Halls and Director of Personnelg A.B.,
Burdett 1927g M.A., Amherst 1954-g Eighteen
years at Amherst.
STEPHEN BROWN, College Physiciang A.B.,
Amherst l928g M.D., Yale School of Medicine
19325 Chi Psig Twenty-four years at Amherst.
SIDNEY D. CHAMBERLAIN, Director of Voca-
tional Guidanceg B.A., Amherst 1914-g One Year
OSCAR DONALD CHRISMAN, Associate Col-
lege Physicing B.S., Harvard 1938g M.D., Har-
vard 194'2g FAAOS 1953, Sigma Nug Three years
ARTHUR DAVENPORT, Director of Student
Activitiesg Secretary of the House Management
Committeeg Fraternity Business Managerg B.A.,
Amherst 19323 Chi Psig Twenty years at Amherst.
JOHN CUSHING ESTY, Assistant to the Secre-
tary of the Alumni Councilg B.A., Amherst 1923g
Psi Upsilong Eight years at Amherst.
MINOT GROSE, Business Manager and Assistant
Treasurcrg B.A., Amherst 1936g Alpha Delta Phig
Seven years at Amherst.
ROBERT FREEMAN GROSE, Registrar and As-
sociate Professor of Psychologyg B.A., Yale 19445
M.S., Yale 1947g Ph.D..Yale 19533 Theta Xig
Sigma Xig Nine years at Amherst.
JAMES ALFRED GUEST, Secretary of the Alum-
ni Council and Secretary of the Board of Trusteesg
B.A., Amherst 1933g LLB., Yale Law School 1936g
Alpha Delta Phig Delta Sigma Rhog Thirteen
years at Amherst.
ROBERT HERMAN HEIDRICH, College En-
gineer and Superintendent of Buildings and
Groundsg A.E.E., Newark College of Engineering
19273 Nine years at Amherst.
First row: Esty, Weathers, Grose, M., Brown. Second row: Heiflrich, Davenport,
Bridges, May, Poor.
P4 'V' ' "
v ' . I l
F ' kq
Mrs. Michelson, Miss Hawley, and six-week's grades.
HORACE WILSON HEWLETT, Secretary of the
College and Director of Puhlicationsg B.A., Am-
herst 1936g M.A., Yale 194-15 Chi Phig Twelve
years at Amherst.
HERBERT GALE JOHNSON, Comptroller, B.A.,
Amherst 19165 Delta Tau Deltag Twenty-six years
IVAN TRACY KAUFMAN, Assistant Chaplaing
A.B., University of Michigan l951g A.M., Uni-
versity of Michigan 1952g B.D., Union Theological
Seminary 1956g Trigong Three years at Amherst.
DAVID SHEPHERD KING, Chaplaing B.A.,
Boston University 195Og B.D., Andover Newton
Theological School 1957g Five years at Amherst.
NEWTON FELCH MCKEON, JR., Professor of
English and Director of Converse Memorial Li-
braryg B.A., Amherst 19265 Chi Phig Phi Beta
Kappag Twenty-eight years at Amherst.
GEORGE BURNHAM MAY, Assistant Comp-
troller, B.A., Amherst 19447g Chi Psig Seven years
HENRY BENJAMIN POOR, Executive Secre-
tary of the Committee on Endowmentg B.A., Am-
herst 1939g Psi Upsilon. One year at Amherst.
PETER SCHRAG., Assistant Secretary of the
College and Assistant Director of Puhlicationsg
B.A., Amherst 19535 Kappa Thetag Four years
J. CLEMENT SCHULER, Director of the Bandg
Mus.B., Curtis Institute of Music 19339 Mus.M.,
University of Michigan 19404 Mus.D., Conserva-
toire National de Musique 19515 Kappa Gamma
Psig Twelve years at Amherst.
PAUL HAROLD SETON, Assistant College
Physiciang A.B., Harvard 1945g M.D., Yale School
of Medicine 19524 Two years at Amherst.
PAUL D. WEATHERS, Treasurer of the Collegeg
B.A., Amherst l915g M.B.A., Harvard 19173 Psi
Upsilong Seventeen years at Amherst.
r Mr: M' "
HONORS STUDENT HIROMITSU KA-
NEDA-hard at work in the new study space
provided to seniors this year.
1: i.-- I- ' -,
N, in .
"' l' MNH rr
An observer once noted that a distinguishing char-
acteristic of Amherst is its ability to view objectively
its academic position, and a brief sketch of the more
serious side of Amherst 1958-59 could well be writ-
ten in terms of Amherst's responses to the criticism
which it so conscientiously directs towards its own
The Honor System, proposed last spring and adopt-
ed for the freshman class, was extended to the rest of
the student body by a faculty vote early in the fall,
but the Word "system" is deceptive, for the unique
quality of Amherst's project is its lack of rigid delin-
ition. However, the general phrasing of the Honor
Code has produced some desirable practical changes,
as well as formally announcing the college's increased
emphasis on the integrity of the individual. Most
notable among the former were the well-received take-
home and unproctored exams, and the policy of hold-
ing finals in classrooms instead of in the gym.
Two imposing ediiices were added to the college
plant, each designed to provide the Amherst student
with more space in which to pursue intellectual amel-
ioration. The added classroom and oflice space pro-
vided by Chapin was a boon to both teacher and pupil,
and the serenity of Churchill House created a pleasant
atmosphere for those select Honors students in the
Humanities and Social Sciences.
PROFESSOR NEILSON LEADS a seminar
in Chapin. The new religion building provided
much needed classroom and seminar space.
FRESHMEN PONDER A FINAL EXAM. One of the
4 innovations of the new honor system was unproctored,
and in some cases, take-home examinations.
In response to the demands placed on the small col-
lege by the increasing number of American youth
desiring higher education, Amherst took a step into
the future by playing a central role in the formulation
of the New College plan. The New College committee,
consisting of one faculty member from each of the
schools in the four-college area, presented a pro-
vocative educational experiment in its first formal
announcement. New College, a small liberal arts in-
stitution characterized by an emphasis on individual
research, provides increased opportunity for intellec-
tual mobility by steering away from academic strati-
fication. Further study of its potentialities has been
aided by a grant from the Fund for the Advancement
The academic year was not left unmarked by ad-
ministrative changes, and the problems posed by the
uundeskingn of the fraternities and the ennui of the
uunderachieveri' evoked official wrath. The intra-
college strife of those subjects soon subsided, how-
ever, and with the appointments of Rhodes Scholars,
Dodyk and Morgan, Amherst again asserted its posi-
tion in the academic world.
1958-59 saw Amherst College produce another of
its perennial coherent paradoxes, staunchly preserv-
ing its academic tradition while submitting to the
dictates of a changing American society.
RHODES SCHOLARS Paul M. Dodyk and Gerald D.
Morgan, Jr. The two seniors were selected to do graduate
study in England.
CHURCHILL HOUSE was acquired by the College in 1958.
It was converted into study space for seniors despite under-
graduate desire for its use as a social dormitory for unaf-
filiated upper classmen.
Halsey, Marx, Taylor, Williamson, Davison.
-A 'ss we "T, "
..-.-A.. . - ti x , ., A . U N U ugly-Y
1 ,5 S-- - ,,.-, - v w
Ratiocination? ? ?
ALBERT PAUL LINNELL, Associate Professor
of Astronomy. B.A., Wooster 19435 Ph.D., Har-
vard 1950g Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xig Kappa
Mu Epsilong Sigma Pi Sigmag Atomic Energy
Commission Predoctoral Fellowg Ten Years at
EDWIN BENJAMIN WESTON, Instructor in
Astronomyg B.A., Pomona College 194-'Ig M.A.,
University of Michigan 194-85 Phi Beta Kappa?
Sigma Xi. Two years at Amherst.
ROBERT ALLEN DAVISON, Visiting Assistant
Professor of American Studiesg B.A., Ohio Wes-
leyan 19395 M.A., Columbia 19405 Ph.D., New
York Universityg Delta Tau Deltag Phi Alpha
Thetag One year at Amherst.
CORTLAND VAN RENSSELAER HALSEY, see
HUGH DODGE HAWKINS, Instructor in Amer-
ican Studiesg A.B., DePauw 19505 Ph.D., Johns
Hopkins 1954g Delta Tau Deltag Phi Beta Kappag
Delta Sigma Rhog Two years at Amherst.
LEO MARX, Professor of English and American
Studiesg S.B., Harvard 194-lg Ph.D., Harvard
19493 Phi Beta Kappag Two years at Amherst.
GEORGE ROGERS TAYLOR, see Economics
GUSTAVUS GALLOWAY WILLIAMSON, JR.,
Visiting Assistant Professor of American Studiesg
A.B., University of South Carolina 194-2g Ph.D.,
Johns Hopkins 19543 Sigma Nug Alpha Phi
Omegag Phi Beta Kappag One year at Amherst.
- 1 xv
., . . 1' " ,
1 an, .A ,
First row: Wood, Schotte, Plough, Kidder. Second row: Hexter, Yost, Brower,
RALPH ALONZO BEEBE, Massachusetts Pro-
fessor of Chemistryg B.A., Amherst 19203 Ph.D.,
Princeton 19233 Phi Alpha Psig Phi Beta Kappag
Sigma Xi3 Thirty-six years at Amherst.
ALLEN KROPH, Instructor in Chemistryg B.S.,
Queens College 1951g Ph.D., University of Utah
1954g Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xi3 One year at
EARLE STANLEY SCOTT, Assistant Professor
of Chemistryg B.A., Reed 194'9g Ph. D., University
of Illinois 19523 Phi Lambda Upsilong Alpha
Chi Sigmag Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xig Four
years at Amherst.
MARC STAMM SILVER, Instructor in Chem-
istry3 B.A., Harvard 1955: Ph.D., California In-
stitute of Technology 19593 Phi Beta Kappag
Sigma Xi. One year at Amherst.
ROBERT BYRON WHITNEY, George H. Corey
Professor of Chemistryg B.A., University of Min-
nesota 19243 Ph.D., University of Minnesota 19275
Delta Upsilon3- Alpha Chi Sigma3 Phi Beta
Kappag Sigma Xi: Phi Lambda Upsilon3 Scab-
bard and Bladeg Twenty-nine years at Amherst.
LAWRENCE EDWARD WILSON, Instructor in
Chemistryg B.A., Western Washington College of
Education 1952 3 Ph.D., Western Washington Col-
lege of Education 19575 Sigma Xi3 Kappa Delta
Pi3 Phi Lambda Upsilong Three years at Amherst.
LINCOLN PIERSON BROWER, Instructor in
Biologyg A.B., Princetong Ph.D., Yale3 Sigma
Xi3 One year at Amherst.
WILLIAM MICHAEL HEXTER, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Biologyg A.B., University of California
19493 M.A., University of California 19513 Ph.D.,
University of California 1953Q Sigma Alpha Mug
Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xig Six years at Amherst.
PHILIP TRUMAN IVES, Research Associate in
Biologyg A.B., Amherst 19323 A.M., Amherst
193413 Ph.D., California Institute of Technology3
Sigma Xi3 Twenty years at Amherst.
GEORGE WALLACE KIDDER, JR., Stone Pro-
fessor of Biologyg A.B., Oregon 19263 M.A., Uni-
versity of California 1929: Ph.D., Columbia 19333
Sc.D., Wesleyan 1950. Fellow American Arts and
Sciences3 Sigma Xi3 Twelve years at Amherst.
HAROLD H. PLOUGH, Edward S. Harkness
Professor of Biologyg B.A., Amherst 19133 M.A.,
Columbia 19152 Ph.D., Columbia 1917i Delta Up-
silong Sigma Xi3 Forty-two years at Amherst.
OSCAR E. SHOTTE, Rufus Tyler Lincoln Pro-
fessor of Biology3 D.SC., University of Geneva
19253 M.A., Amherst 1944-3 Sigma Xi3 Twenty-
five years at Amherst.
ALBERT ELMER WOOD, Professor of Biologyg
B.S., Princeton 1930Q M.A., Columbia 1932: Ph.D.,
Columbia 19353 Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xi3
Thirteen years at Amherst.
HENRY THOMAS YOST, Assistant Professor of
Biology3 A.B., Johns Hopkins 19473 Ph.D., Johns
Hopkins 19513 Sigma Xig Eight years at Amherst.
Professor Beebe's distillery.
Wilson, Scott, Silver, Kroph, Beebe, Whitney.
.Eu , .
Classics . ll P .
WENDELL VERNON CLAUSEN, Associate Pro-
fessor of Classicsg A.B., University of Washington
19453 Ph.D., University of Chicago 19483 Phi Beta
Kappag Eleven years at Amherst.
THOMAS FAUSS COULD, Assistant Professor
of Classicsg B.A., Cornell 19503 M.A., Cornell
1951Q Ph.D., Cornell 19533 Four years at Amherst.
MANFORD VAUGHN KERN, Associate Profes-
sor of Classicsg B.A., William Jewell 19183 M.A.,
Indiana 19213 M.A., Princeton 19303 Phi Beta
Kappa3 Thirty-five years at Amherst.
JOHN ANDREW MOORE, Class of 1880 Profes-
sor of the Classicsg B.A., Harvard 1938Q M.A.,
Harvard 19403 Fellow of the American Academy in
Rome 1955: M.A., Amherst 1958g Twelve years
t .egg--. 1-4 1.
Moore, Clausen, Kern, Gould.
. , . ...,,. . 1
i l V 14 Y, ' ' I 'L AL' .
McCoun, Boughton, Rogers.
. - ,,.. s..
.. , t.,
.1 1 .. ..r. M,
' ' . , - YM- .
. ' SW l L if 1 , '
.Lf . J, 1. 'M z., N ,ut wx J4f"',,.,
" .. ' " H t sw v ' '
1 'Viii'!ll5filll,fli4i"i1'llQi7"'lC.tQ"i"7s'f5ff-" "H 'U H w
, 1' -511 R! -1 "1 vw t U'
WALTER LEROY BOUGHTON, Stanley King
Assistant Professor of Dramatics and Director of
Kirby Theaterg A.B., Brovm 19413 A.M., Brown
194-93 M.F.A., Yale 1951: Two years at Amherst.
RALPH CLELAND MCGOUN, JR., Associate
Professor of Dramatic Artsg B.A., Amherst 19273
M.A., Amherst 19293 Delta Tau Deltag Kappa
Thetag Thirty years at Amherst.
CHARLES ENSIGN ROGERS, see Fine Arts
F' ' ef'
First row: Thorp, Warne, Taylor. Second row: Brown, Collery, Neuherger.
THEODORE BAIRD, Samuel Williston Professor
of English, B.A., Hobart 1920, M.A., Harvard
1922, Ph.D., Harvard 1929, M.A., Amherst 1939,
Kappa Alpha. Thirty-one years at Amherst.
CESAR LOMBARDI BARBER, Professor of
English, B.A., Harvard 1935, Phi Beta Kappa,
Signet Society, Thirteen years at Amherst.
JOHN FRANCIS BUTLER, Assistant Professor
of English, B.A., Amherst 194-9, M.A., Brown
1951, Six years at Amherst.
JOHN ARTHUR CAMERON, Instructor in Eng-
lish, B.A., Yale, M.A., Yale, Phi Beta Kappa,
One year at Amherst.
GEORGE ARMOUR CRAIG, Professor of Eng-
lish, B.A., Amherst 1937, M.A., Harvard 1938,
Ph.D., Harvard 194-7, Alpha Delta Phi, Phi
Beta Kappa, Nineteen years at Amherst.
WILLIAM WEBSTER HEATH, Instructor in
English, B.A., Amherst 1951, M.A., Columbia
1952, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 1956, Theta
Xi, Three years at Amherst.
GEORGE ROLFE HUMPHRIES, Lecturer in
English, A.B., Amherst 1915, M.A., Amherst
1950, Guggenheim Fellow 1938, Theta Xi, Sigma
Delta Rho, Academy of American Poets, Two
years at Amherst.
LEO MARX, see American Studies Department.
IIZIEWTON FELCI-I MCKEON, see Administration
WILLIAM HARRISON PRITCHARD, Instruc-
tor in English, B.A., Amherst 1953, M.A., Har-
vard 1956, Phi Alpha Psi, Phi Beta Kappa, One
year at Amherst.
JAMES DOUGLAS BROWN, Instructor in Eco-
'ii 135 nomics, A.B., Union, M.S., Columbia, M.S.,
University of Wisconsin, Sigma Phi, One year
ARNOLD P. COLLERY, Assistant Professor of
Economics, B.A., Buffalo 1950, M.A., Princeton
1952, Ph.D., Princeton 1958, Phi Beta Kappa,
Six years at Amherst.
FRANCIS THOMAS JUSTER, Assistant Profes-
sor of Economics, B.S., Rutgers 1949, Ph.D.,
Columbia 1956, Theta Chi, Tau Kappa Alpha,
Six years at Amherst.
EGON NEUBERGER, Assistant professor of Eco-
nomics, B.A., Cornell 194-7, M.A., Harvard 194-9,
Ph.D., Harvard 1958, Two years at Amherst.
STANLEY C. ROSS, Visiting Professor of Eco-
nomics, A.B., Otterbein 1916, LL.D., Franklin
1936, Fourteen years at Amherst.
GEORGE ROGERS TAYLOR, Professor of Eco-
nomics, Ph.B., University of Chicago 1921, Ph.D.,
University of Chicago 1929, M.A., Amherst 1939,
Thirty-five years at Amherst.
WILLARD LONG THORP, Professor of Eco-
nomics and Director of Merrill Center of Econom-
ics, B.A., Amherst 1920, M.A., University of
Michigan 1921, Ph.D., Columbia University 1924,
LL.D., Marietta College 1935, LL.D., Amherst
1949, LL.D., Albright 1950, Chi Phi, Phi Beta
Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho. Fellow of the American
Academy of Arts and Sciences, Thirty-three years
COLSTON ESTEY WARNE, Professor of Eco-
nomics, B.A., Cornell 1920, M.A., Cornell 1921,
Ph.D., University of Chicago 1925, M.A., Amherst
1942, Kappa Delta Rho, Artus, Twenty-nine
years at Amherst.
First row: Humphries, McKeon, Barber, Craig, Baird. Second row:
Tucker, Pritchard, Heath, Revard, Sale, Butler, Maxx.
CARTER CURTIS REVARD, Instructor in Eng-
lish, B.A., University of Tulsa 1952, B.A., Oxford
University 1954-, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Eta
Sigma, Three years at Amherst.
ROGER HILLER SALE, Instructor in English,
B.A., Swarthmore 1953, M.A., Cornell 19544,
Ph.D., Cornell 1957, Phi Sigma Kappa, Pi Kappa
Phi, Two years at Amherst.
ROBERT GARLAND TUCKER, Instructor in
English, A.B., Amherst 194-9, M.A., Harvard
1951, Phi Beta Kappa, One year at Amherst.
Rogers, Morgan, Darr, Trapp.
GEORGE WILLIAM BAIN, Samuel A. Hitch-
cock Professor of Mineralogy and Geologyg B.Sc.,
McGill 1921g M.Sc., McGill 1923: M.A., Colum-
bia 1923g Ph.D., Columbia 1927g Chi Phig Sigma
Xig Thirty-three years at Amherst.
GERALD PATRICK BROPHY, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Geologyg A.B., Columbia 19515 M.A.,
Columbia 19533 Ph.D., Columbia 1954-g Phi
Kappa Psig Sigma Xig Five years at Amherst.
GREGORY WORTHINGTON WEBB, Assistant
Professor of Geologyg B.A., Columbia 1948: M.A.,
Columbia 1950g Ph.D., Columbia 1954i Delta Phig
Sigma Xig Three years at Amherst.
WILLIAM HUMISTON DARR, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Fine Artsg B.A., Wesleyan 19515 Ph.D.,
Kale 19585 Phi Beta Kappag Seven years at Am-
CHARLES HILL MORGAN, William R. Mead
Professor of Fine Artsg B.A., Harvard 1924g M.A.,
Harvard 1926: Ph.D., Harvard 1928g A.M., Am-
herst 1938g Delta Kappa Epsilong Twenty-nine
years at Amherst.
CHARLES ENSIGN ROGERS, Associate Profes-
sor of Fine Arts and Dramatic Artsg B.A., Albion
19279 M.A., Columbia 1931g Sigma Nug Delta
Sigma Rhog Twenty-two years at Amherst.
FRANK ANDERSON TRAPP, Associate Profes-
sor of Fine .Artsg B.A., Carnegie Institute of
Technology 194-33 A.M., Harvard 194-7: Ph.D.,
Harvard 19513 Phi Kappa Psig Tau Sigma Deltag
Three years at Amherst.
w w Q
Webb, Bain, Brophy.
Peppard, Scenna, White.
THOMAS NOEL BISSON, Instructor in History5
A.B., Haverford 19535 M.A., Princeton 19555
Two years at Amherst.
HENRY STEELE COMMAGER, Amherst Col-
lege Professor of American History and American
Studiesg Ph.B., University of Chicago 19235 M.A.,
University of Chicago 19235 Ph.D., University of
Chicago 19285 M.A., Cambridge 194-85 M.A.,
Oxford 19525 E.D. Phil. Rhode Island 19555
Three years at Amherst.
RICHARD M. DOUGLAS, Associate Professor
of History5 A.B., Princeton 19435 M.A., Harvard
19475 Ph.D., Harvard 19565 Phi Beta Kappa5
Four years at Amherst.
THEODORE PHINNEY GREENE, Assistant
Professor of History5 B.A., Amherst 19435 M.A.,
Columbia 19485 Alpha Delta Phi5 Phi Beta
Kappag Seven years at Amherst.
JOHN BURT HALSTED, Assistant Professor of
History5 B.A., Wesleyan 194-85 M.A., Wesleyan
19495 Ph.D., Columbia 19545 Psi Upsilong Phi
Beta Kappag Seven years at Amherst.
ALFRED FREEMAN HAVIGHURST, Professor
of History5 A.B., Ohio Wesleyan 19255 A.M.,
University of Chicago 19285 Ph.D.. Harvard 19365
A.M., Amherst 19555 Phi Delta Thetag Twenty-
eight years at Amherst.
DONALD COPE MCKAY, Anson D. Morse Pro-
fessor of History5 A.B., Stanford 19265 M.A.,
Harvard 19275 Ph.D., Harvard 1932 5 Los Arcos5
Phi Beta Kappag Four years at Amherst.
JOHN ANTHONY PETROPULOS, Instructor in
History5 B.A., Yale 19515 Ph.D., Harvard 19585
Phi Beta Kappa5 One year at Amherst.
FRANCIS BALLARD RANDALL, Instructor in
History5 B.A., Amherst 19525 M.A., Columbia
1954-5 Chi Phig Phi Beta Kappa5 Delta Sigma
Rho5 Three years at Amherst.
MURRAY BISBEE PEPPARD, Associate Pro-
fessor of German5 B.A., Amherst 19395 M.A.,
Yale 194-25 Ph.D., Yale 19485 Phi Gamma Delta5
Phi Beta Kappag Thirteen years at Amherst.
ANTHONY SCENNA, Professor of German5
B.A., Amherst 19275 M.A., Columbia 19295 Ph.D.,
Columbia 19375 Phi Beta Kappag Twenty-eight
years at Amherst.
DONALD O. WHITE, Instructor in German5
B.A., Yale 19535 M.A., Yale 19565 Two years at
First row: Sedelow, Rozwenc, Commager, Havighurst, Bisson. Second row: Petropu-
los, Douglas, Halsted, McKay, Randall, Greene.
EDWIN C. ROZWENC, Dwight Morrow Profes-
sor of American History5 B.A., Amherst 19375
M.A., Columbia 19385 Ph.D., Columbia 19415 Phi
Beta Kappag Tau Kappa Alphag Lord Jeff Club5
Thirteen years at Amherst.
EDWARD DWIGHT SALMON, Winkley Pro-
fessor of History5 B.S., University of Rochester
19175 M.A., Harvard 19235 Ph.D., Harvard 1934-5
M.A., Amherst 19385 Delta Upsilon5 Thirty-three
years at Amherst.
WALTER ALFRED SEDELOW, JR., Assistant
Professor of History5 B.A,. Amherst 194-75 M.A.,
Harvard 19515 Ph.D., Harvard 19575 Phi Beta
Kappa5 Five years at Amherst.
ROBERT H. BREUSCH, Professor of Mathe-
maticsg Ph.D., Freiherg, Germany 19325 M.A.,
Amherst 1954-5 Sigma Xig Sixteen years at Am-
BAILEY LEFEVRE BROWN, Professor of Math-
First row: Sprague, Brown. Second row: Loomis, Breusch,
ematicsg B.A., Amherst 19245 M.A., Princeton
19255 Sigma Xig Thirty-three years at Amherst.
HAROLD GEORGE LOOMIS, Assistant Profes-
sor of Mathematicsg B.S., Stanford 19505 M.A.,
Pennsylvania State 19525 Ph.D., Pennsylvania
State 19575 Sigma Xi. Two years at Amherst.
ATHERTON HALL SPRAGUE, Professor of
Mathematics5 B.A., Amherst 19205 M.A., Prince-
ton 19235 Ph.D., Princeton 19415 Delta Upsilong
Sigma Xi5 Thirty-nine years at Amherst.
ALFRED BURTON WILLCOX, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Mathematics5 B.A., Yale, 19475 M.A.,
Yale 19495 Ph.D., Yale 19535 Phi Beta Kappag
Sigma Xi5 Six years at Amherst.
, -. v ,l
, fe 4 , .
, Nas f,f,-1-g- .1
-1-ft' 1H.:,,i r- " 'I' , " ':-" s-f
'-1. .":::-rf:-iz.: xg '- rw ,, 'H 1'3" -' , '- .- A' . ' '. -1 .'
Q 1i1'f?- :A .1-.travel-V -. 'e. f,rr'f.1E it 1.1 ,ai r J' , if ' -1
JAMES HAYWOOD ALEXANDER, Instructor
in usicg B.A., Princeton 19515 M.B.A., Harvard
19535 M.A., Harvard 19585 One year at Amherst.
HENRY G. MISHKIN, Professor of Musicg A.B.,
University of California 19315 M.A., Harvard
19375 Ph.D., Harvard 19385 American Musicologi-
cal Societyg Nineteen years at Amherst.
VINCENT MORGAN, Professor of Musicg
B.Mus., New England Conservatory of Music
19325 M.Mus., New England Conservatory of
Music 19345 M.A., Amherst 19465 Kappa Gamma
Psig Twenty-four years at Amherst.
Professor Sprague explains a diiiicult proof to Terry Borton
49 . is
Alexander, Morgan, Mishkin.
-3- A .e
JOSEPH EPSTEIN, Associate Professor of Phi-
losophy3 A.B., City College of New York3 Ph.D.,
City College of New York3 Seven years at Am-
Gould, Kennedy, Epstein, Kennick, Nielson.
GAIL KENNEDY, Henry C. Folger Professor of
Philosophyg A.B., University of Minnesota 19223
Ph.D., Columbia 19283 Guggenheim Fellow 19292
Twenty-three years at Amherst.
WILLIAM E. KENNICK, Associate Professor of
Philosophy3 A.B., Oberlin 19453 Ph.D., Cornell
1952, Phi Beta Kappag Three years at Amherst.
KAI EDWARD NIELSEN, Assistant Professor
THOMAS FAUSS COULD, see Classics Depart-
A E' l . . W if
First row: McLaugh1y, Richardson, Lumley, Wilson, Brown. Second row: McCabe, Van
Petersilge, Dunbar, Serues, Cowen, Rostas, Scandrett.
HENRY FREDERICK DUNBAR, JR. Assistant
Professor of Physical Education3 B.A., Amherst
19443 M.A., Columbia 19493 Ph.D., Columbia
19503 Beta Theta Pi3 Seven years at Amherst.
PAUL W. ECKLEY, Professor of Physical Edu-
cation3 B.A., Cornell 1917Q M.A., Amherst 19492
Kappa Sigmag Twenty-three years at Amherst.
RICHARD MERRILL GOWEN, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physical Educationg A.B., Dartmouth
1950Q Phi Kappa Psig Nine years at Amherst.
ALBERT ERNEST LUMLEY, Chairman or the
Department of Physical Education and Athletics
and Professor of Physical Educationg B.S., East-
ern Michigan College 1925: B.A., Oberlin 19381
Army Course Diploma, Washington and Lee 19443
M.A., Amherst 194-73 Chi Delta: Sigma Delta
Psig Thirty years at Amherst.
of Philosophy3 A.B., University of North Carolina
19505 Ph.D., Duke 19551 Two years at Amherst.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MCCABE, Associate
Professor of Physical Educationg B.A., Iowa State
Teachers' College 19463 Phi Sigma Epsilong Nine
years at Amherst.
JOHN JACKSON MCLAUGHRY, Professor of
Physical Educationg A.B., Brown 19403 M.A.,
Amherst 19563 Alpha Delta Phi3 Nine years at
ELLSWORTH ELLIOTT RICHARDSON, Pro-
fessor of Physical Educationg B.A., Amherst 19273
M.A., Amherst 19323 Alpha Delta Phi3 Thirty-two
years at Amherst.
STEVEN MARTIN ROSTAS, Associate Profes-
sor of Physical Educationg B.A., Eutuos Boest
19213 M.Ed., University of Massachusetts 1942Q
Nineteen years at Amherst.
DWIGHT MORROW SCANDRETT, JR., In-
structor in Physical Educationg B.A., Amherst
19543 M.S., University of Massachusetts 1958i
Delta Upsilon3 Two years at Amherst.
EDWARD JOSEPH SERUES, Instructor in Phys-
ical Education3 B.A., Boston University3 Two
years at Amherst.
RICHARD GILMAN VAN PETERSILGE, In-
structor in Physical Educationg Sixteen years at
RICHARD EUGENE WILSON, Associate Pro-
fessor of Physical Educationg A.B., Midland 19343
B.P.E., Springfield 1937, M.Ed., Springfield 19385
Eleven years at Amherst.
1 ' 29
First row: Gordon, Dempsey. Second row: Arons, Soller, Towne, Miller.
THEODORE SOLLER, Professor of Physics3
B.A., Oberlin 19223 M.A., University of Wisconsin
19243 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 19312 Gam-
ma Alphag Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xig Thirty-
one years at Amherst.
DUDLEY H. TOWNE., Associate Professor of
Physicsg B.S., Yale 19472 M.A., Harvard 19493
Ph.D., Harvard 19543 Phi Beta Kappa3 Sigma
Xig Seven years at Amherst.
GEORGE ANTHONY KATEB, Instructor in
Political Science3 A.B., Columbia 19523 A.M.,
Columbia 19531 Phi Beta Kappag Two years at
JOHN HOWARD KESSEL, Instructor in Politi-
cal Science3 B.A., Ohio State 19503 Ph.D., Colum-
bia 19585 Delta Upsilon3 Two years at Amherst.
EARL LATHAM, Joseph B. Eastman Professor
of Political Scienceg B.A., Harvard 19303 Ph.D.,
Harvard 19393 M.A., Amherst 19493 Pi Sigma
Alpha3 Eleven years at Amherst.
KARL LOEWENSTEIN, William Nelson Crom-
well Professor of Jurisprudence and Political
Scienceg LL.B., University of Munich 19l4Q LL.D.,
University of Munich 19193 M.A., Amherst 19405
Guggenheim Fellow 19393 Twenty-three years at
DAVID WILLIAM TARR, Instructor in Political
Science3 B.A., University of Massachusetts 19535
M.A., University of Chicago 19563 Phi Sigma
Kappa3 One year at Amherst.
BENJAMIN M. ZIEGLER, Bertrand Snell Pro-
fessor of Political Science3 B.A., Harvard 1928Q
LL.B., Harvard 19313 M.A., Harvard 19333 Ph.D.,
Harvard 19353 M.A., Amherst 19523 Phi Beta
Kappag Twenty-three years at Amherst.
ARNOLD BORIS ARONS, Professor of Physicsg
M.E., Stevens Institute of Technology 19373 M.S.,
Stevens Institute of Technology 194'0Q Ph.D., Har-
vard l94-33 A.M., Amherst 19533 Tau Beta Pi3
Pi Delta Epsilong Sigma Xig Seven years at
COLBY WILSON DEMPSEY, Assistant Profes-
sor of Physics3 B.A., Oberlin 19523 M.A., Rice
Institute 19552 Ph.D., Rice Institute 1957i Sigma
Xi3 Two years at Amherst.
JOEL ETHAN GORDON, Assistant Professor of
Physicsg A.B., Harvard 19523 Ph.D., University
of California 19583 Phi Beta Kappa3 Sigma Xig
Two years at Amherst.
CHARLES ROBERT MILLER, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physicsg B.S., California Institute of
Technology 19523 One year at Amherst.
First row: Lowenstein, Latham. Second row: Kessel, Kateb, Tarr.
Koester, Birney, Coplin, Grose, R., Davenport, J.
ROBERT FREEMAN GROSE, see Administra-
ROBERT CHARLES BIRNEY, Assistant Profes-
sor of Psychologyg B.A., Wesleyan 19501 M.A.,
Michigan 19513 Ph.D., Michigan 19553 Phi Beta
KRPPEQ Sigma Xi3 Six years at Amherst.
HASKELL ROBERT COPLIN, Professor of Psy-
chology and Student Counselorg A.B., Michigan
1947Q M.A., Michigan 19483 Ph.D., Michigan
19515 Phi Sigma3 Sigma Xi3 Eight years at
JOHN WARNER DAVENPORT, Assistant Pro-
fessor of PSyCh0l0gyQ B.A., University of Massa-
chusetts 19523 M.S., University of Massachusetts
19533 Ph.D., State University of Iowa 19563 Phi
Beta Kappa3 One year at Amherst.
THEODORE KOESTER, Professor of Psychol-
ogy3 A.B., Wesleyan 19362 B.D., Hartford Theo-
logical Seminary 194-23 Ph.D., Columbia 19453
Sigma Xig Thirteen years at Amherst.
Public Speaking P
STEWART LEE GARRISON, Marquand and
Stone Professor of Public Speaking3 A.B., Har-
vard 1912Q M.A., Harvard 19303 A.M., Amherst
19403 Sigma Alpha Epsilong Thirty-nine years
JAMES ALFRED MARTIN., JR., Stanley W.
Crosby Professor of Re1igion3 B.A., Wake Forest
19375 M.A., Duke 19383 Ph.D., Columbia 194-4-3
M.A., Amherst 19502 Pi Kappa Alphag Omicron
Delta Kappag Colden Boughg Phi Beta Kappag
Thirteen years at Amherst.
JOHN PEMBERTON III, Assistant Professor of
Rellgiong A.B., Princeton 19483 B.D., Duke 19523
Ph.D., Duke 19582 One year at Amherst.
WILLIAM CALVIN CANNON, Instructor in
Spanish3 A.B., Baylor 19523 M.A., Tulane 19533
Ph.D., Tulane 19553 Two years at Amherst,
REGINALD FOSTER FRENCH, Professor of
Romance Languagesg B.A., Dartmouth 1927g
M.A., Harvard 19283 Ph.D., Harvard 19343 M.A.,
Amherst 19473 Alpha Sigma Phig Phi Beta
Kappag Twenty-two years at Amherst.
GEORGE BANKS FUNNELL, Professor of
Frenchg B.A., Amherst 1924-3 M.A., Harvard
19283 Phi Beta Kappag Thirty-one years at
ELMO GIORDANETTI, Assistant Professor of
Romance Languagesg A.B., Bowdoin 1951g M.A.,
Princeton 1954-Q Ph.D., Princeton 1959Q Beta
Theta Pig Phi Beta Kappag Four years at Amherst.
EARNEST ALFRED JOHNSON, JR., Associate
Professor of Romance Languages3 B.A., Amherst
19391 M.A., University of Chicago 19403 M.A.,
Harvard 194-13 Ph.D., Harvard 19503 Chi Psi3
Eighteen years at Amherst.
NORMAN RICHARD SHAPIRO, Instructor in
Romance Languagesg B.A., Harvard 19513 M.A.,
Harvard 19523 Ph.D., Harvard 19582 Signet So-
ciety3 One year at Amherst.
F. KING TURGEON, Professor of Romance Lan-
guagesg B.A., Bowdoin 19233 M.A. Harvard 1924-3
Ph.D., Harvard 19301 M.A., Amherst 194-03 Beta
Theta Pi3 Phi Beta Kappag Thirty-three years
115 "1:: w
First row: Turgeon, Funnell. Second row: French, Shapiro, Johnson
'z' .s '
BURTON RUBIN, Instructor in Russian3 B.A.,
New York University 19525 M.A., Columbia 1955?
Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Delta Omicron3 One
year at Amherst.
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THE JEFF WORKHORSE, JACK CLOSE, moves toward the tackle slot to grind out more yardage against
Springfield. In thisl opening game of the season Jack got off to a running start carrying 36 times for a total
of 144 yards despite a water-soaked Held.
At the outset of the 1958 season prospects were not
too bright for the Jeff gridders. The loss of twelve
lettermen, especially the quarterback vacancy left by
ace Tom Gorman, combined with small reinforcement
COAST GUARD QUARTERBACK LARRY
DALLAIRE is swamped behind the line by
three alert Jeff linemen. All through the season
this scene was repeated by the unusually strong
CLIMAXING A FIFTY YARD DRIVE, full-
back Bob Wood dives over for Amherst's sixth
touchdown against Coast Guard on Parents' Day.
The solid line enabled the Jeff backs to run up
a high score and kept the Coast Guard gains to
ff". 4 1 M
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from the freshman team to pose a serious depth prob-
lem. Amherst's performance for the season, however,
proved that statistics invariably fail when applied to
specific situations, as the Jeffs, applying a fine show
of spirit to the excellent strategy planned by Coach
lVIcLaughry, turned what could have been a mediocre
season into a memorable one.
The opening game with Springfield was played on a
wet Pratt Field before a disappointingly small crowd.
l2 ..... ..... S pringfield . . . . . . . . . 0
58 .... ..... U nion ...... . . . 0
34 .... ..... B owdoin ..... . . . 0
50 .... ..... C oast Guard .... . . . 6
19 .... ..... W esleyan . . . . . . 0
6 .... ..... T ufts ....42
22 .... ..... T rinity . . . . . . .12
7 .... ..... W illiams .... .... l 2
The Sabrinas completely outplayed their opponents
throughout the game, but not until five minutes of the
second half had elapsed did the Purple manage to
score. Terry Farina clinched the game for the ,leffs
with another touchdown in the third quarter. Amherst
displayed an iron-clad defense, led by center Skip
Rideout and tackles Lou Greer and Dick Suscy, and
the game revealed good striking power on the part
of the Jeffs. However, the encounter left our pass
defense untested, and Springfield's inability to capi-
talize on a multitude of Amherst fumbles left us
unaware of the dangers inherent in this handicap.
This fact was not to be fully recognized until the
Improving upon the mistakes of their first game,
the Sabrinas rolled over a weak Union team in their
next encounter at Schenectady. The first Jeff score
came after a full six minutes of the first quarter had
JOE SHIELDS AND LOU GREER break through to
smother the Wesleyan quarterback in an unsuccessful pass
attempt. Wet weather and outstanding defense combined to
allow Wesleyan only 29 yards in the air and minus 8 yards
on the ground.
elapsed, but after that the tallies came at regular and
seemingly close intervals throughout the game. With
the pressure off, Coach lVlcLaughry stocked the field
with second- and third-team men during the second
half, and this early-season experience undoubtedly
helped to account for the greater Sabrina depth in
A fired-up Bowdoin team was similarly snowed
under a week later. The Polar Bears could not stop
the onslaught of runners Close and Deligeorges and
could not move the ball against the leffs' stone-wall
First row: Wilson, Bixler, Snyder, Garner, Horton, Long, Willard, Hatch, Catron, Levine, Cox, Thompson. Second row: Farina, Leach, Oherteuffer, Deli
georges, Wood, R., Guetti, Rideout, Close, Shields, Cook, Sucsy, Green, McLean, Greer. Third row: Schneider, Inskeep, Shaw, Crowley, Vickers, Jones, Wood, K.,
Wentzel, Keady, Parry, Moriarty, Paulson, Weiser, DiNisco. Fourth row: Coach McCabe, Coach Eckley, Trainer Stanitis, Coach Cowan, Gates, Scattergood
Coodhue, Fletcher, Cheska, Teiwes, Sullivan, Coach McLaughry, Coach Wilson, Coach Richardson, Coach Kissiel, Manager Moorhead.
Q -.Q--1-,V - - ' - . ' , , .
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defense. Amherst, facing a reportedly good passer,
took to the air as a diversion and outdid the Bears
there, too. Strategically, the game showed that our
pass defense was acceptable, though not really chal-
lenged as yet.
The Jeffs lined up against Coast Guard Academy
before an enthusiastic Parents' Day crowd of 4,500.
After a scoreless first quarter, Amherst accelerated,
leaving little doubt as to who the victors in this one-
sided encounter would be. The performances of Close,
Deligeorges, Farina and McLean, galloping through
holes made by Rideout and Wentzel, accounted for
Amherst's huge scoreg and the solid defense which
kept the Midshipmen to only one touchdown also
helped the Purple warriors to maintain their unde-
The Wesleyan game, always a diflicult encounter,
was marked by a rash of Amherst mistakes in the
first half. Twice the Cardinals gained possession of
the ball within the Jeffs twenty-yard line, and only
, fi if
the superb defensive play by the Jeffs saved these '5
J ACK CLOSE is unable to penetrate the fired-up Tufts line. Time
and time again the Jeff backs were stopped while Tufts rolled over
the Sabrinas to break their unbeaten skein.
JOE SHIELDS kicks the ball out of Amherst territory
as Wesleyan blockers converge upon him. The 1nsp1red
Cardinals in the first half forced the Jeifs to punt several
times and held them scoreless.
GOTCHA! Co-Captain Skip Rideout tackles
the Tufts passer behind the line of scrimmage.
Rideout and the Amherst line, however, were
unable to contain the running and passing
attack of the powerful Tufts team.
mishaps from becoming goals. Not until the third
quarter did the Jeffs formulate a sustained drive,
climaxed by a dive over the goal line from two yards
out by workhorse Jack Close. Two tallies in the last
quarter cinched the game for Amherst.
A week later the men from Medford, inspired by
an overpowering determination to win, converged
upon Pratt Field. For two successive years Amherst
had blemished undefeated seasons for the Tufts
eleveng this was the year of the Jumbos' revenge.
The ,leffs could only offer token resistance to the
Tufts attack, as fumbles, inconsequential in earlier
games, were quickly converted into Jumbo points.
Amherst's splendid backs compiled more yardage
than their opponents, but they were always stopped
short of paydirt. Amherst left the field with the grim
experience of a smashing defeat behind them and with
the determination not to suffer a similar defeat again.
JACK CLOSE bulls his way through the Tufts line for
a short gain. The Jumbo line proved to be quite solid in
stopping the Amherst ground attack throughout the game.
TIMEOUT. The offensive squad rallies to stop a sustained drive by Coast
Guard. The Cadets managed to score upon the ,leffs in the final seconds of
QUARTERBACK BOB LEACH drops
back before giving the handoff to Terry
Farina for another gain against Coast Guard.
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LINING UP against Williams, the JeHs show the determination that held the Eph running attack in check' for most of
the tight contest. W
This determination manifested itself on the follow-
ing Saturday as a tough Trinity squad succumbed to
an undaunted Amherst club. The Bantams put up a
brave fight, gaining more first downs and almost as
much yardage as the Jeffs. The difference lay in the
fact that the ,leffs made their yardage count, as
co-captain Close scored all of the points, eight in
the first quarter and fourteen in the last period. This
victory over the team that beat Williams reestablished
Amherst as a serious football threat after the drubbing
by Tufts had left some doubt.
Against Williams, in a game in which the New York
Times described the ,leffs as "glorious in defeatf,
Amherst proved conclusively that it had a serious and
spirited team. The Sabrinas threatened twice in the
LOOKING WORRIED during a tense moment in the
Hnal game with Williams is Lou Greer. Lou suffered a
broken le earl in the second half but remained to
s I Y
watch the entire game.
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Amherst line rushes in.
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LOSING YARDAGE on this play,
.lack Close is caught on his own forty
by an alert Williams lineman. J ack was
unable to shake the desperate hold of
the determined Ephman.
KEN DINISCO FALLS on Dan Rorke
who has just been brought down by
Co-Captain Skip Rideout. The .lei de-
fense was able to stop fast-running
Rorke all but once and that once cost
them the ball game.
first quarter, but could not get into the coveted end-
zone, being stopped once for four plays on the four-
yard line. Williams started the scoring early in the
third quarter. The Jeiis rallied and scored, and a
successful extra-point attempt gave us the lead. The
edge was short-lived, however, for a few minutes later
Williams' fleet-footed back Dan Rorke took the pig-
skin seventy-four yards for the game-winning touch-
down, sinking Jeff hopes for victory. Williams had an
excellent squadg that the score was as close as it was
is a tribute to the great spirit of the 1958 Amherst
If - L -. TT V L... ,.,, 4 X.
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rf...-,..., , , . .,
First row: Van Nort, Cohler, Roll, McGeorge, Lawrence, Nichols, D., Weedn, Sherwood, Aplington, Nicholas, G.
Second row: Christaldi, Sheridan, Nadel, Gesing, Lewis, J., Duryea, P., Freeman, Willson, Stems, Deaett, Marks.
Third row: Kabatznick, Walgren, Miike, Sill, Ross, R., Kiely, Webster, W., Detterick, Ward, Bellows, Abodeely.
Fourth row: Trainer Cooley, Coach Kissiel, Coach McCabe, Coach Richardson.
Pre-season gossip labelled the freshman football
team ubig and fast," and coaches McCabe and Rich-
ardson expressed the hope of coordinating their fine
material into a smooth unit by the opening game.
The first three games saw the freshmen shut out
their opponents. After a strong team eifort downed
a determined Trinity squad, the Little ,leffs were
affectionately referred to as the freshman Hmachinef'
and at the Williams bonfire were acclaimed Little
Three Champions. However, the next day, spirited
determination and physical preparedness were the
determining factors, as the Ephmen Won 12-6.
Outstanding defensive players were linemen George
Nichols, Bob Weedn, Tim Cohler, Co-Captain Paul
Abodeely, and end John Detterick, while the imagina-
tive quarterbacking of Dave Lawrence and the hard.
running of Dave Nichols, Al Deaett, and Co-Captain
Steve Van Nort gave the Little Jeffs a feared ground
atm A STRONG LITTLE JEFF DEFENSE displays
the line play that stopped the Wesleyan Frosh.
AMHERST OPPONENT I
38 .... ..... C hesire
25 .... ..... W esleyan . .. .....0
28 .... ..... S pringfield .... ..... 0
33 .... ..... T rinity
6 .... ..... W illiams .... . . . 12
' AL DEAETT CUTS THROUGH the Williams line for
a short gain.
Injuries and strong opposition combined to limit
the cross country team's season to a poor 3-6 record.
Sophomore ace John Ronveaux, Junior John Gillis,
and Co-Captain Joe Morton all missed much of the
season due to ailments. The plaguing problem of not
having third and fourth men behind Morton and Ted
Green enabled many opponents to win by placing men
between the Jeii co-captains and the other Purple
At Bowdoin the team made a good debut, beating
Bowdoin and WPI handily with Green and Morton
breaking the tape together in a time of 20:55 and Bob
Shoemaker taking a fifth. The harriers found stiffer
competition in Coast Guard. Despite a train which
held him up, Midshipman Whitten set a 22:48.5 rec-
ord for the new Amherst course. The Jeff co-captains
again tied, this time for second, but ,lack Waite and
Ted Ells were able to cop only ninth and eleventh.
On the streets of Middletown the Jeff runners
competed with one of the strongest New England
CO-CAPTAINS TED GREEN AND JOE MORTON show
the strain of the final burst of speed in tying for second in the
meet with Coast Guard and Brandeis. Their fine effort gave
the harriers second place in the meet.
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THE FIELD IS OFF to a fast start in the Springfield dual meet. The absence of Joe Morton due to a cold seriously hampered the
Jeifs against their strong opposition.
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First row: Morton, Green, Gillis, Shumaker, Coach Lumley. Second row: Shoemaker, Ells, Heidel, Waite.
teams, losing 20-39. Brown of the Cardinals won in
22:40, while Green and Morton took third and fifth.
Both Boston College and New Britain were too strong
for Amherst. O'Leary of BC, one of four opponents
to break the old course record, set the pace with
Amherst got its worst beating from Springfield, los-
ing l9-44. Green copped second, but Springfield
placed five men before Amherst's Waite. Encountering
Williams, Amherst's attempt to avenge previous losses
failed. In the last mile, two Ephmen overtook the lead-
ing, but stitch-ridden, Green, who finished third. Mor-
ton, finishing in his first race in almost a month, took
Although the season was one of the poorest Coach
Lumley's harriers have had, the future looks more
promising. The improvement of sophomores Waite,
Ells, Shoemaker, and Heidelg the recovery of Gillis
and Ronveauxg and the potential shown by several
freshmen runners should make next year's team one
i',.,3p,,1..,f V t AMHERST OPPONENT
1.I'f 5 i 25 ...... .... B owdoin . . ....... 42
.rl t WPI ......... . 73
25,11 ' ' 38 ..... .... C oast Guard ... ... .29
-'Q . , . '. , - . -t. -at-C721-Z1 -. .tw ""'- 'Q t Brandeis .. . .64-
--. ' 5176 'g-.t,'5'53si'151'Q-'f.f'i .-riff fi- - -' l ' it 1 f
M7 ,pil 39 ..... .... W esleyan .... . . . . . .20
fL":' -qs, , .-,sv Qt I 59 .... . .. . .B r C ll .... ....27
3-Fifi ',i.' ' 'fl-4-tfff?7.3??'.Lii5'if-1.151 Nceivolriiritiiixiagie. . . , . .34
JOHN RONVEAUX AND BOB SHOEMAKER cross the line 44' "" "-- S Pfingfleld '--- ---- 1 9
together in the Williams meet. This was Ronveaux's only meet, 34 .... .... W illiams . . .... 23
due to illness, but 'Shoemaker was a consistent performer for
the Jeff team throughout the season.
GOING INTO FULL STRIDE, Co-Captain Pete
Teachout bears down on the finish line to place third
in the Williams meet. Pete was the most consistent
performer throughout the season for the Little Jeffs.
Hard work, spirit, and improvement keynoted this
year's freshman cross country squad. Coach Dunbar's
men were able, in the course of the season, to cut down
their times appreciably over what is one of the tough-
est freshman courses in New England. Against opposi-
tion which Coach Dunbar termed "the strongest I've
seen in six years of coaching," the team was unable
to score any victories, but co-captains Pete Teachout
and John Hayes did well in every meet. They and
Craig Morgan, who came on especially well toward
the season's end, are promising varsity candidates.
Perhaps a comparative score will best summarize
the season. In their debut the squad lost 17-44 to
perenially powerful Deerfield, which later lost to
Williams on the same course. Later, however, a
strong team effort enabled Amherst to come within
twelve points of the Ephs. This certainly reflects the
team's marked improvement during the season.
44- .....,. .... D eerlield .... ....... l 7
36 ..... .... N ew Britain . ..... 19
38 ..... .... W esleyan . . . . . . . 18
36 ..... .... U Mass .... .... l 9
34 ..... .... Vi 7illiams .. .... 22
First row: Cook, R., Hayes, Teachout, Morgan. Second row: Morehouse, Wolf, Coach Dunbar,
. , ,
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THREE AMHERST LINEMEN start turning
on the ball as a UMass defender appears to be in
agony after heading the hall.
1958 marked the inauguration of the Rostas era of
Amherst soccer The team s fme record and 1tS out
stand1ng playmg made It a New England power
worthy of natlonal recognltlon
Openlng the season at MIT Amherst dlsplayed a
powerhouse offense 1n wmnmg 5 I Sklp Sykes and
Jlm Grosfeld spearheaded the attack w1th an asslst
from Pleter van den Toorn Each member of the
travelllng squad saw actlon as Coach Rostas began to
develop h1s depth
On the followlng Saturday the Jefls completed an
other foray defeatmg Ivy League favor1te Harvard
After Grosfeld and Co Captam Tom Rlchardson scored
1n the first half a late goal ensured vlctory as Co
THIS ONE IS A TOSS UP but usually
Amherst s helght was a great asset 1n con
trolling head balls
FAST AND FURIOUS ACTION cen
ters 1n front of the Amherst goal Wrth
the Hungarlan defense worklng to perfec
t1on Amherst scored elght tlmes agalnst
1tS northend rlvals
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First row: Bowie, Willis, Sykes, Grosfeld, Hicks, Richardson, Stillm
Noyes, Van den Toorn, Fishman, Greene, Henry, Trainer, Newp
Siegel, Wilson, Coach Rostas. Fourth row: Junker, Min, Forgie.
an, Bolton-Smith, Worfolk, Parkman. Second row: Kuhn, Mallory, Wills, Pennington
ort. Third row: Kuklis, Naess, Mague, Liebson, Barnett, Andrews, Walker, Rand Slights
5 ..... .... M IT .... ....... 1
3... .... Harvard .. ....0
8... .... UMass... ....1
8... .... Tufts .... ....0
7... .... Wesleyan ....3
1... .... Dartmouth ....2
2... .... Trinity ....l
2. . . .... Williams .... .. . .2
Captain Dave Hicks and Drew Mallory aided Robbie
Parkman to his first shutout, 3-0.
The team returned home to win easily over UMass
and Tufts, as it scored eight times in each game. Van
den Toorn pounded home five goals against UMass for
the outstanding offensive performance of the season.
The famous Hungarian defense of playing the game
on the opponents' half of the field kept opposition
scoring to a minimum.
In the iirst round of the Little Three playoff the
Cardinals shocked the frozen Amherst fans hy scoring
with professional ease in the opening seconds, but
AVOIDING THE ATTEMPTED BLOCK of goalie John Outcalt, Pete van den Toorn
smashes home the winning goal against Trinity. The Jeffs handed Trinity, a top New England
team, its first loss.
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Richardson quickly tied the score and the attack led
by Bolton-Smith produced six more tallies.
Dartmouth invaded the Amherst campus fresh from
a victory over Yale. Sykes started the scoring late in
the second period but Dartmouth came back to stun
the large crowd with two third period goals. The
Indians then settled down to defend the goal against
the Jeff forwards, who were unable to score the
The shock of defeat was quickly shaken off as the
team prepared to meet Trinity, undefeated and seek-
ing the national title. After a scoreless first half, Am-
herst scored two goals, while Richardson and Hicks
led the defense, prohibiting Trinity from attempting
a single close-range shot. The Amherst depth kept
fresh players in the lineup and enabled the team to
restrain the talented Bantam center trio.
In the Williams game both teams played in the
tradition of the Amherst-Williams rivalry. After a
tense three quarters Bolton-Smith's tally was dupli-
cated by the Ephmen, and the game Went into over-
time. Amherst's talented left wing scored his second
marker only to see it again matched in the closing
seconds of play.
At the seasonis end Bill Forgie and Pieter van den
Toorn were elected co-captains for the next season.
Tom Richardson and Dave Hicks received recognition
from the Pan American committee, and Professor
Rostas was presented a silver tray as a symbol of his
team's affection and as a reminder of his first success
as varsity soccer coach.
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BOTH TEAMS MOVE INTO POSITION as Tom Richardson arches
to take the head away from the Williams inside. Lou Fishman starts his
move to bring theball into control.
BILL FORGIE Hicks a head back over his shoulders to
stop a Williams fast break. His dependable performance all
season earned him the co-captaincy for 1959.
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First row: Witwer, Hoeldtke, Shrager, Dickerson, Woodworth, Evers, Pachoda, Sadler, A., Miani, Guest, Mahar. Second
row: Chace, Rosenthal, P., Sadler, B., Henningsen, Mullane, Elwell, Buck, Wolff, D., Scolnick, Vanags, Goetzl, Randell
Hirsch, Prigge, Rosenthal, K. Third row: Coach Scandrett, Robey, Arhuthnot, Carpenter, C., Sadin, Hahn, Gregory, Cor
donnier, Lelewer, Hanford, Brown P., Ardiff Stewart, F. Johnson, K
The freshman soccer team encountered early difli-
culties as the first succumbed to a more ex erienced F ih S
Worcester Adademy team and then lost a ralih-soaked
battle to more powerful Wesleyan. However, later
contests revealed a team of impressive ability
The Little Jeiis' early lack of experience was VII-
tually eclipsed by their masterful shut-out over UMass
as Robin Mahar turned in three goals and one assist.
Next came defeat at the hands of Trinity, but against Worcester Academy
Williams the Little Jeff hooters showed tremendous
spirit and determination, playing superior ball all the ............ Wesleyan ................
Way to a winning 4-3 score.
Outstanding for the team were Robin Mahar, the
high scorer with five tallies, Tim Evers, Justin Cordon-
nier, and Tony Scolnick, a superb goalie. Coach
Dwight "Scully" Scandrett stressed the great interest ............ Wilhams .................
of his players, and he believes there are many pros-
pects for next year's varsity.
EXUBERANCE AND SPIRIT is displayed by the Freshman soccer team that defeated Williams, 4--3, as they mob
their coach "Scully,' Scandrett after the game.
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First row: Capone, Thombs, Shere, Edwards. Second row: Miller, LaRowe, Tucker.
Missing: Cady, Bair.
C eerleaders Intramural ouncil f
This year's captain, .lack Edwards, led the 1958
cheerleaders through a season unchallenged by the
inhabitants of our sister institutions. The cheerleaders
vigorously performed their usual duties of leading
pep rallies and of organizing the more enthusiastic
students into a cheering section at the football games.
In their grey flannels, white sweaters, and odd hats
they added color and life to the games. The Coast
Guard encounter, in their opinion, was the best of the
season, since the excellent rally put on for the par-
ents, and the spirit demonstrated by the big game
crowd were very helpful in cheering the team to
Although Amherst intramural activities are super-
vised by the Department of Physical Education, their
management is student-controlled by the Intramural
Council. The Council consists of one member from
each of the thirteen fraternities, three freshmen, and
a faculty representative.
The Council meets three times a year, once each
athletic season to determine and organize the season's
activities. The dates and starting times for the con-
tests are set, and there is a draw to determine the three
leagues. Special Council meetings may be called if
requested by at least five member groups.
First row: Nadel, Coy, Whyte, Betke, Angrist, Christaldi, Epstein, Second row: Darrow, Smith, Ellsworth, McDowell,
Pettit, Parkman, Nishitt, Marvin, Wynn, Johnson, Forgie, Pratt.
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WITH THE FINESSE AND DETERMINATION of a
champion, Bill Corbett returns a hard shot for Chi Phi.
Displaying unusual strength and determination,
Theta Delt succeeded in scoring another intramural
championship in football, while the Chi Phi ping pong
team subdued all rivals to win the other champion-
ship. Chi Psi captured first prize in the effigy contest
with its provocative creation.
Playing under the new rules of seven-man line-ups
and required helmets, Theta Delt sank its four oppo-
nents by one-sided scores. The championship playoff
with Chi Psi was a close contest, with the champions
eking out a last-minute 9-6 win. In the battle for ping
pong honors Chi Phi coasted to a 3-0 victory over
the faculty in the championships.
Highlights of the intramural program were the out-
standing performances of Morrow and Stearns, each
team winning two football games by large margins.
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DE LA OSSA chooses to run around end for a Beta gain
as Psi U75 Ed Stempien gives hot pursuit.
HIGHWAY ROBBERY seems to be taking
place here by the agile player on the right.
Keen competition is always a part of the intra-
mural football games.
THE CHAMPION THETA DELT LINE
tensely awaits the snap from center. Helmets
are required as a safety precaution, since the
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play is rough and the injuries many.
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TOP SECRET orders from the hierarchy of
Student Council are passed from Jones to
henchman Bartlett. Could it be a revolution is
"LISTEN MAN," Bartlett is buttonholed after
a meeting by Forgie. The Council, gathering
student opinion, expressed its desire to make
Churchill House a social dorm.
This year was not an exciting one for Council, but
it will surely be looked upon as an important one in
the development of student government at Amherst.
Most of the year was spent in the routine duties of
making allotments from the student tax and approv-
ing athletic awards. Council dutifully expressed a
large segment of student opinion by appealing to the
administration to consider using Churchill House as
a social dormitory. On a national plane, Council is-
sued a resolution condemning the loyalty oath in the
National Defense Education Act.
Council's first important act was to abolish the Stu-
dent Committee to the Faculty, an elected subcommit-
tee of Council, thereby assuming the responsibility for
the administration of the Honor Code. This repre-
sented a reversal of the principle of delegation of
powers that many students feel had enervated Coum
cil. ln keeping with the principle of the Honor Code,
Council obtained a greater control over disciplinary
matters from the administration than was thought de-
sirable in the past.
Other signs of expansion can be seen in the plans
of Council to Work more closely with the National
Student Association, and in its exhaustive evaluation
of the beneficiaries of the student tax in order to put
this money to its best possible use.
Steams, Mallory, Parks, Yegian, Forgie, Jones, Bartlett, Raye, Segal, Woodbury, Dudley.
Freshman Sub-Council: Krick, Bellows, Moorhouse, Blood, Mignone, Stearns, Pohle, Cohler, Nichols, Ward, Elia.
Several years ago Student Council created the Stu-
dent Committee to the Faculty as a means of commu-
nicating student ideas of an academic nature to the
faculty. In an effort to recover some meaning for its
own existence, Council abolished the SCF this year,
returning the power to its original source. In the
movement from specialization to centralization, the
SCF succumbed to the powers that hope to be.
Before its questionable demise the Student Com-
mittee to the Faculty had developed the idea of an
Honor System and had assumed the responsibility of
explaining the nuances of the faculty-modified State-
ment of Intellectual Responsibility to the student
body. Under Chairman Paul Dodyk the SCF presented
student views on the curriculum and on educational
policy to the Faculty Committee of Six, and also ar-
ranged seminars for prospective honor students to
help them decide upon their major.
The Freshman Sub-Council consists of twelve elect-
ed members, each representing one fioor of a fresh-
man dormitory. lt was established to promote class
unity, represent the freshmen in college affairs, and
provide an active leadership for the organization of
This year the council not only efficiently discharged
these duties, but also assumed new responsibilities.
Taking advantage of the newly-redecorated recreation
rooms in the dorm basements, the Sub-Council organ-
ized a series of parties and dances complete with
refreshments, bus service to Smith and Holyoke, and
other pleasant activities. To stimulate interest in the
council, everyone was invited to its weekly meetings,
and the minutes of these meetings were posted in the
SCF: Stearns, Roush, Yegian, Dodyk, Bradford, Boettigevr, Ratzan, Mignone.
First row: Beer, Leach, Weiser, Madgic, Bradford, Raye, Brovm, Wilson, Fine, Howe. Second row: Forgie, Boettiger,
Farina, Jones, Clay, Strohm, Woodbury, Church.
SPHINX, in its efforts to maintain Amherst tra-
ditions, this year revived the Freshman-Sophm
more rope pull. Here, Sophomores urged on by
Sphinxman Brown, eagerly await the tangle with
their freshmen rivals.
ENLISTED INTO THE RANKS of the shaven,
Mike Vesselago genially submits to a freshman
haircut as Paul Strohm looks on. Again this fall,
Sphinx organized the freshmen into an efficient
ii 1: J:
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For the privilege of wearing purple and white-
banded crew hats, the members of Sphinx, led by
Pres. David Bradford, continued to perform the time-
honored tasks that no one else would do. Rain came
with the freshmen, and Sphinx men debated whether
or not a down-pour was more conducive to trunk lug-
ging than a sweltering September sun. The football
rallies under the direction of Dave Wilson were loud-
er, hotter, and brighter than ever, despite such mis-
fortunes as premature ignition by alleged cross-town
ruifians. Most important of the Sphinx duties is the
guide service it renders to prospective freshmen, and
as in the past this responsibility was creditably
In addition to the perennial, unity-inspiring riots, a
frosh-soph rope pull across "Freshman River" was
initiated, and since it was house party Weekend, the
freshmen Won almost by default.
The year ended with the Sphinx Sports Banquet and
the presentation of the Sphinx Spoon to the year's
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The Fraternity Business Management Committee
was founded in 1937 for the purpose of unifying the
business transactions of the thirteen fraternities into a
responsible and stable pattern. Each fraternity elects
one representative, whose duty it is to meet with
Graduate Advisor Arthur Davenport '32 and the rest
of the Committee, as the financial spokesman for
From among these thirteen students the Committee
elects two co-chairmen, who are charged with respon-
sibility for student leadership of the group. This year
Wells Johnson and Dana Sawyer held this office.
By purchasing all common needs of the fraternities
collectively, the FBM has been able to effect many
savings, as well as to increase the prestige of the fra-
ternities with local merchants.
Tutorial: Spencer, Richardson.
First row: Plyde, Johnson, S., Johnson R., Saw-
yer, Rowell, Swearengen. Second row: Neill, Mc-
Clelland, Rippard, Ferguson, Borton, Myhr.
, I .
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The Amherst Tutorial System was founded three
years ago to find competent undergraduate tutors for
those students who necessarily cannot get all the extra
help they need from their teachers. Theoretically, the
system, supported by Student Council, gives help to
all undergraduates in any field, but tutoring is mainly
done in science and the languages. Its practical aim is
to get freshmen oriented to the Work at Amherst.
The tutors, guided by the recommendations of the
teachers, try to put the students in a position where
they will no longer need tutorial assistance. This year
under its Co-Chairmen ,lohn Richardson ,6O and
Norm Spencer '60, the tutorial system has guided
many students, enabling them to carry on without
further outside help.
This year the attention of the House Management
Committee was directed to issues vital to the college
community, although the student-run organization
also coninued in its role as dispenser of beer and
Early in the fall, in response to the administration,s
concern over the lack of desks in the houses, the com-
mittee took a survey of the "undesking" situation.
This particular problem led to a more important con-
sideration of the role which fraternities are to play at
Amherst-mere social establishments or bulwarks of
an intellectual academia. Recommendations for "re-
deskingn were issued, and voluntary action by the
houses mitigated the problem.
The Long Range Trends Committee, which was ap-
pointed by the HMC in the fall to study the future of
fraternities at Amherst, worked throughout the year.
Concerned with the problems posed by the increase of
social membership, the lax attitude of seniors toward
their houses, and the growth of antagonism towards
selectivity and discrimination in rushing, this commit-
tee was designed to shed more revealing light on the
role which organized personal relationships play in a
liberal Eastern school.
LISTENING INTENTLY to Dean
Esty, the HMC ponders the highly
controversial Hundeskingv issue. The
HMC followed up the administra-
tion's investigation of the matter.
CHAIRMAN FRED NEWMANN jots down a few ideas at one
of the executive committee's weekly meetings. This committee
decides the agenda for the meetings of the entire HMC.
First row: Shere, Newrnann, Dower, Wood. Sec-
ond row: Mace, Houston, Strohm, Rooney,
Jones, Hall, Lewis, Urmy, Oko.
First row: Betke, Myhr, Woodbury, Coh
Thanks to enthusiastic student support, the Chest
Drive once again exceeded its 37,000 goal. Under the
leadership of Robert Woodbury, the committee
launched a vigorous publicity campaign to inform
the student body of the Chest Drive's purposes.
Student solicitations, headed by Robert Myhr,
brought in 35,058 The annual Mardi Gras netted the
Chest Drive 351995 in addition to enhancing the gaiety
of Homecoming Weekend. The Band and Glee Club
concerts, held on the same evening, added 35236 and
enabled the Chest Drive to exceed its goal by 85289.
For the purpose of ufurthering educational oppor-
tunity for less fortunate students everywhere," the
funds were allocated as in the past to the World Uni-
versity Service and other educational organizations.
With the continued support of the student body, the
Chest Drive hopes to meet even greater successes in
en. Second row: Rosenthal, Brown, Ells, Holmes, Cady.
The student-operated News Bureau is a branch of
the college's Public Relations Department. lts pri-
mary function is to publicize the schoolis athletic pro-
gram. This year's staff, headed by Bob Steele and ,lim
McClelland, was responsible for wiring the results of
the home athletic events to all interested newspapers
and news services. Before each game a brochure giv-
ing pertinent information about the forthcoming con-
test was sent out to newspapers and colleges. To aid
the NCAA in its national small college rankings, the
Bureau compiled individual and team statistics dur-
ing the football and basketball seasons.
Throughout the year, it sent brief reports on athletic
and extracurricular leaders to their parents, prepara-
tory schools and home newspapers. Probably the most
outstanding story handled was the resignation of
Coach John lVlcl..aughry and the appointment of the
new football coach.
it 3 5
First row: Robrbaugh, Talner, Betke, Cundersheimer. Second row: McClelland, Blystone, Steele,
Every Monday and Thursday throughout the school
year eleven hundred copies of the Amherst Student
circulate on campus, keeping the student body aware
of itself and the world, and the off-campus distribution
serves to keep the world aware of Amherst College.
Campus news took priority this year in the pages of
the Student. Besides providing publicity for social
functions, the Student informed the college of politi-
cal and administrative events. Extensive coverage was
given to such issues as the New College plan, the func-
tion of Student Council, and the controversial matter
of under-achieving. Intercollegiate athletics were
amply covered by scouting reports on opponents, pro-
? -,V L J
MANAGING EDITOR JIM MACGINNITIE works with
sophomore competitors Ron Daitz, Harold Varmus, and Chris
Knipp, to meet the Wednesday deadline.
FATIGUED, CHAIRMAN PAUL DODYK ponders an
editorial. This year the Student took well-definied editorial
stands on such controversial issues as the revision of Student
Council, "undesking," and the student tax.
ON THE FIRST LEG of their trip to Mos-
cow are 1,000 copies of the special Student
supplement, shown being presented to an Air
France employee by Erbsen, Dower, Gorden,
gress reports on all teams, and complete descriptions
of all contests.
Apart from the usual editorial channels, the letters
to the chairman offered the additional and often amus-
ing voice of student opinion. The column was high-
lighted by the exchange of letters between cynical
Apoplexus, bitter Iunius, and reactionary D.C.
Current national issues were frequently brought un-
der the harsh light of faculty analysis. The intellectual
life of the college was adequately recorded in the re-
views of lectures, books, concerts, plays, and motion
First row: Spaulding, Selden, Gundersheimer, Dodyk, Erbsen, Bryer, Bernstein, Zauber, Cordon. Second
row: Dudley, Young, Wynn, Weiant, Pollak, MacGinnitie, Blystone, Angrist, Gross, Aldrich, DeHaas, Strohm,
DEEP THOUGHT, shown here
by Managing Editor John Dower,
went into publishing the many is-
sues ofthe Student. At least it looks
STEVE KUNIAN reports to the shocked
and disheartened business board that the
Student is now operating in the red. An
added drive for Thinklish puzzles saved the
'idx in, slip '
pictures, and news from nearby campuses was also
The bi-weekly issues of the Student were supple-
mented by special issues devoted to Williams Week-
end, Education in the United States, Coach McLaugh-
ry's resignation, and Prom Weekend. The Education
supplement, begun early last summer, was also print-
ed in Russian so that it could be distributed to the
students of that country in hopes of promoting inter-
Student competitors start as freshman and soph-
omores to become eligible for positions on the Junior
Board. However, most of the management of the paper
is handled by the Senior officers. First semester publi-
cation was engineered by Chairman Paul Dodyk and
Managing Editor John Dower. Paul Strohm and
James lVlacGinnitie were elected to those positions,
respectively, in the second semester. They pledged
themselves to continue the tradition of alert, unbiased
Going on the air at four in the afternoon and sign-
ing off at one in the morning, WAMF, the Amherst
College radio station, aimed to please all the tastes of
its listening audience. The station programmed not
only educational features such as lectures given at
neighboring schools, but also both classical and popu-
lar music shows, interspersed with newscasts and spe-
The station began its broadcasting each day with
"Survey", a program that featured the top thirty pop-
ular songs in the country, based on compilations made
by two music trade magazines. "Survey,' was followed
by "Dinner Concert", another program in the non-
For those who preferred more serious music, the
station presented HConcert Hall" which featured the
best in classical music. Rounding out the broadcasting
schedule each day was uNight Owl" which filled the
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kowski observe a lesson in maintenance. y y
TECHMEN Mal Nichol and Charlie Chot- X
MUSICMEN Steve Menschel and Gordon Doer-
fer program "Concert Hall," one of the many fine
musical presentations of WAMF.
F' : P Il, Goldreyer, Erbsen, Taft, Schlafer, Kneisly, VanDyck. Second row: Hubert, Vetter, Leeder,
Wlleilorlijllllllifallalltllellslllilbelt, Rosenberg, Dykstra. Third row: Rogers, Ferry, Aldrich, Vesselago, Chotkowski, Andrews.
Rhines, Mague, Whitney.
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THE BOYS FROM THE SYNDICATE,
Mal Nicol and ,lim Dykstra, appear at
WAMF for their monthly payoff.
final two hours of the schedule. This show leaned
heavily on jazz and chatter for its entertainment
To sustain its tradition of being both informative
and entertaining, WAMF presented five minute news
broadcasts every hour and headlines every half-hour.
In addition, skiing conditions were reported in the
winter. To make its programming more complete,
WAMF broadcast all football games, most basketball
games, and home baseball games. Other special fea-
tures were revival of 'eBlind Dateee and the traditional
168 consecutive hours of classical music during ex-
ams. The station also contributed to the programming
of WEDK, the four-college educational radio station
which broadcasts from Springfield.
TASHM MALOFF, SMITH '59, serenades Dale Schlafer in the WAMF Studio. piling the November eleetiee eeeelee'
Tash," along with Molly Scott, Smith '59, joined WAMF's Friday night folk
TECHNICIAN JOHN WHITNEY at the
controls during a news broadcast. WAMF,
in its expanded news coverage this year,
had an elaborate, four-station network com-
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8 AMHERST REVIEW: Brown,
V Gordon, Erbsen, Morris, Hirsch.
"The Amherst Review represents a response to our
belief that much valuable and interesting scholarly
writing by Amherst undergraduates is unjustly, but
inevitably destined for oblivion?-Vol. I, No. I.
With this purpose in mind, a new College publica-
tion was founded in the spring of I958 by David May-
hew '58, Arthur Powell '58, C. Ernest Erbsen, Leon-
ard Gordon, and Steven Hirsch. With funds from the
College, the Student Council, and the Eastman Fund,
the first issue was published in ,lune of 1958. The
second issue was published and distributed this
spring. Its preparation was significantly aided by the
faculty which suggested numerous papers. Semi-an-
nual publication of "highly acclaimed Works" will be
continued in future scholastic years.
"Sabrina laughed a dormant campus back to life-
we hope!"-Jowl fsicj Andrews, Editor-in-Chief.
After a four year absence, Sabrina returned this
year, appropriately enough on Friday, the 13th of
More of an entirely new magazine than a continua-
tion of the old, Sabrina was composed of satirical
short stories, cartoons, and photos. Such titles as "In-
side Fraternity Rushingn, and 'cCharlie Brown is
Dead" indicated the emphasis on widely Varying cur-
Widely heralded as the most expensive magazine
on campus, Sabrina was enthusiastically received.
Editor Andrews was so enthused he bought 50 copies
of the well-advertised magazine for himself alone.
SABRINA : Blue, Wolf, Andrews,
Lyle. Second row: Blystone, An-
First row: Thompson, Lee, Han- Al
manlu. Park, Kaneda, Yamashita, ,
Kim. Second row: Gmelin, Min 3
P, Gaudin, Ciment, Meyer, Rit- '
chie, Schier, Chapero, Ortiz.
CCM Foreign Students
A new organization on campus this year, the Am-
herst College Contemporary Music Association was
founded by five students who Wanted to further their
interests in music written since 1900. President Mel
Springer arranged several lectures given by faculty
members of Amherst and nearby institutions. Prof.
Alvin Etler of Smith College, also a noted composer,
lectured on "VVhat's New in Contemporary Music"g
Professor Mishkin of the Music Department spoke on
Ralph Vaughan Williamsg and Mr. White of the Cer-
man Department spoke about Anton Webern. The
purpose of the group is to continue the series of lec-
tures, sponsor several concerts of modern music by
students, and arouse more interest in contemporary
music in the Amherst community.
Studying at Amherst this year were twenty-six stu-
dents representing iifteen different countries. They
belonged to an informal organization whose sole pur-
pose was to acquaint them with the American way of
life. Last fall, under the guidance of Ken Thompson
and J on Brower, the students were introduced to Am-
herst and placed in fraternities. In December the for-
eign students of Amherst and Smith sponsored an
international dance open to the public. The group ob-
served another side of American life when they in-
spected the local civic government in Amherst, and
later visited Washington, D.C. Throughout the year,
the boys were also invited to spend weekends with
families in the Amherst vicinity.
,f N -N 3'
5 A' ACCMA: Springer, Van Tassel,
SERIOUS DISCUSSIONS concerning the many aspects of Christianity are
part of the CA program. Here Ivan Kaufman leads a group in the new CA
The Christian Association began the year in its new
headquarters in Chapin Hall. A lounge for informal
discussions greatly enhanced the functioning of the
CA, and the Chapel, simple but beautifully panelled,
provided a much larger seating capacity than the old
Under the able leadership of Roger Hull, Giles
Gunn and Robert lVlcLean an active program was
mapped out in the planning retreat in the fall. The
following retreat, held in a parish house in Ashfield,
was well attended. The Wednesday night worship
services increased in attendance, and during Lent short
devotions were held at noon each day.
WAYNE HOLSMAN CONDUCTS the weekly
worship service in Chapin Chapel. An innovation
this year was a noonday worship service during
The Embassy, which lasted two weeks this year,
opened with a lecture by Prof. Julian Ha,rtt, Chair-
man of the Department of Religion at Yale. A debate
between theologians and philosophers on the topic,
"Who is Jesus?" was the most provocative part of
the session, and the closing lecture was delivered by
Bishop Stephen Neill of London.
The Clerical Club, meeting once a month, was ad-
dressed by distinguished theologians, and one of the
club's major activities was helping to build an inner-
city parish in the slums of Springfield. The weekly
trips to the Veteran's Hospital and the fraternity Bible
study groups rounded out a successful year for the
V345 1 Q ,
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F' t : W'l , M C n, J nes, Cronnell, Mason, Helm, Buchan, Baumann. Second row: Short, Pauls, Peterson, Jewett, Thatcher, Dickerson,
Hldidldfllgcir Mclleiiii Holislfiaiin, Hiisford, Brown. Third row: Hull, Mahal, Deiterivk, KHHPP, PUT'-'1Y, Knight, Wood, M8091 5HHd5U0m, MCYGT: Taketomlv
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Fill mine up too!
Amherst man and books.
"Life" in a fraternity house.
Dating at Amherst is a phenomenon well worth
looking into. The truth in the old adage that Amherst
men' date "Smith girls", recreate with girls from U.
Mass., and marry Holyoke girls has never been satis-
factorily veriiied, but the beautiful diversity of Am-
herst's hunting grounds is self-evident.
Amherst daters pass through three major ascending
stages before emerging as full fledged, and suave,
The 'thumbing freshman are the first major division.
Theirs is a never ending search for truth, beauty, and
a Warm place to utalkv. Inevitably, however, they wind
up at Rahar's where there is neither truth, nor beauty
nor a sheltered place to "talk,', though there is some-
thing else-Warmth of an artificial sort.
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Fascination at Pine Rest.
Rahar's-warm shelter for a talkative twosome.
A captivated audience at Davis Center.
Satire Room-a smoky heaven of crowded "high livin'."
With the miracle of March, rushing, the thumbing
freshman join their sophomore brethren to become the
fraternity freshmen. Now besides Rahar's they have
their nice, sheltered place to utalkf,
But fulfillment comes with the advent of the junior
year, and the addition of wheels! Thumbing days are
over. The 4'neat" junior can jump into his gleaming
1938 Cadillac limousine, and literally drive himself
to drink, or anywhere else for that matter. And remem-
ber, two can ride as cheaply as one.
So the Amherst Odyssey goes on, as each year a
new generation comes of age, and the old enters the
cold World to put what is sometimes referred to as
Amherst's "liberal education" into practice.
CHI PHI puts the finishing touches on its "Cow in Agony," which was awarded an honorable
mention in the falmostj annual effigy contest.
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ALUMNI AND UNDERGRADUATES turned out in
large numbers for the morning games on Hitchcock Field.
Later in the day over 10,000 Homecoming fans squeezed
into Pratt Field for the highly-contested football game.
DATES ARRIVED IN PROFUSION in this biggest
weekend of the fall. Here a small portion of the soccer
fans takes' advantage of the heights to gain a better view
of the action.
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Homecoming Weekend is a great aggregation of
contests. We fight for the Little Three crown, for the
best effigy and Mardi Gras booth, for the longest and
toughest beard, and for the favor of the fair sex, to
name a few of our endeavors.
Stearns began the series on Friday night, by roast-
ing a big purple cow for the large rally crowd. The
Weekend Watchword was "violence," and its author,
Coach lVlcLaughry. Seldom has a student body wanted
to win a football game so much. The tone for the
encounter was set by Chi Psi's winning effigy, "They
said it couldn't be done." The ,leffs almost did it on
Saturday afternoon, but nevertheless, the weekend's
biggest contest turned out to be a two-sided victory,
for as the New York Times said, 'cAmherst was
glorious in defeat." Elsewhere, the Williams harriers
and soccer team were victorious.
INTENTLY WATCHING the action of the
soccer game, Dick Wirtz and his date reflect a
concern over the power and drive of the Williams
Cocktail parties dried out-most of the throng after
the rainy game. Soon the Amherst student, equipped
with date, wandered to the Cage where our three
neighboring institutions joined the houses and dorms
to provide contests for his footloose and fancy-free
mood The booths were numerous and clever, with
DU s Wm a blind date, Beta s Ping-pong poker,
DKE s Frisbee 1n a basket," and Smlth s food sale
For his prod1gious promulgatlon of facial stubble
Mac Harris of Phi Delt earned an electric razor in the
brand new beard growing contest Not to be outdone,
canoe experts Dean Esty and Prof Blrney bested
Messrs Revard and Sale 1n the manly art of joustmg
THE EXPRESSIONS on the faces of these spectators show the
tension and excitement that continued throughout the Amherst
JACK CLOSE CUTS IN FRONT for an Amherst gain as John Delrgeorges makes another key block Jack
climaxed his brilliant football career at Amherst by exhlblting once more his ablllty to grind out yardage
throughout the game
EXPECTING A WET TIME at the Aqua Show,
Pete Strauss, M.C., makes a few quips before intro-
ducing the diving exhibition by former Olympic
coach Bernie Kelly.
CALLING THE BLUFF of clowns John Hagmann andf
Kurt Platte, Pete Strauss dares them to try the high boardl
Their antics provided one of the highlights of the Aquafy V
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DEAN ESTY deals
Revard in the canoe tilting match, as Mr. Sale tries to keep
the canoe upright. It
water, including that straw hat.
a rib-crushing blow to the side of Mr,
wasnat long before all three were in the
This year's sell-out aqua show also featured M
Bernie Kelly, who still dives with the best of pe
formers, and some trick diving highlighted by th
Williams-inspired and Amherst-formulated "Gotcha'
dive. Several excellent water ballet groups fro
Mount Holyoke added a new and glamorous featur
and the Amherst D.Q. rounded out the entertainmen
lVI.C. Peter Strauss announced the raffle winners
David Bond was the lucky recipient of the first-priz
11 Q 5" '71
A BALLOON provides amusement for this freshman group during the intermission
of the Mardi Gras dance. Featured at the dance were the stylings of the Progressive
Jazz Quartet and songs 'by the Zumbyes.
Music reigned supreme throughout the evening.
The Glee Clubs of Williams and Amherst combined
to present "An Hour of Harmonyf' Later Dick
Klein's orchestra provided music for dancing, and
the Zumbyes satisfied the listeners with some pleasant
One last and vital contest, that of a guy and his
date, has been omitted, for the results are scattered
and still coming in. But it matters little, since here,
also, there is glory in defeat.
A.D.'s BALL-TOSSING BOOTH attracts a group of interested
spectators to watch a date test her skill. Each of the houses and
dorms set up a booth in the Cage to compete for a prize on a
profit-making basis, with the proceeds going to the Chest Drive.
A FAMILIAR SCENE AT
THE MARDI GRAS is the chit
booth where these two somber
.individuals exchange the green-
backs for chits.
The class of '61, having enjoyed the pleasures of
fraternity life last spring, returned in the fall to be
faced with the rigors of pledging. Line-ups, memory
feats, waiting on tables at Smith and Holyoke, and
various stunts were required. Some of the more indus-
trious houses even had pledge hikes, and, despite the
efforts of pledges to avoid them, as broken doors in
Pratt will testify, they were generally successful. How-
ever, soon several pledge-masters were seen trudging
the lonely road from some graveyard where the
pledges had been seen the week before. All was not
frivolity however, as some houses injected a serious
note, requiring their pledges to express themselves
on the meaning of fraternity life.
PHI PSI PLEDGES amuse the brothers in a pledge-play
depicting their notorious Saturday night activities. The
pledge play has now become an enjoyable part of pledging
in most fraternities.
PLEDGE TED KRISMANN braces himself for
the traditional egg drop to the delight of the DU
brothers. Stunts like this are typical of the lighter
side of pledging.
With the coming of initiations, the rivalries between
pledge and brother subsided, and now that the sopho-
more had survived the trials, he was ready to become
a brother. On Williams Weekend pledge training
reached its final stage, the initiation banquet. The
alumni and the new brothers metg and the occasion
resulted in the usual success. Now the new brother
can look forward to next year when he will be on
the other side of the line-up and a new set of pledges
must meet the challenge of pledging and initiation.
PLEDGEMASTER BOB WEBSTER instructs the Phi Deltqini-
tiatesjn their pledge program. The Pledgemaster has the most impor-
tant'role in the organization and preparation of the pledges for
their new roles as brotherst .
DO YOU RECOGNIZE this brother? Chi Phi
pledges imitate the familiar habits of the brothers
as part of their pledge-play.
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Although it is a mistake to assign a collective ster-
eotype to the independents, they do have certain com-
mon feelings. By not living in a fraternity, the inde-
pendents believe that they have more time to pursue
their own interests and have the freedom to choose
friends on a much wider basis.
While most of the sixty independents live in either
Seelye House or Valentine, they are also scattered
throughout North, South, and Pratt Dormitories as
well as the uisolation wardl' in Morrow. Unlike most
of the fraternities, these dorms are centrally located
for classes, chapel, and meals. Only occasionally are
those living in Valentine inconvenienced by odors
drifting up from the kitchen.
Most independents agree that they are free and oh-
ligated only to education. There are, however, several
married independents who would, of course, he forced
to disagree with this.
'51 25: .
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Bishop moves two, black rook takes Bishopis
Wlxite Queen takes black Knight, knit one, purl
Dearest Priscilla, verily if thou were a woman I wouldst
love thee truer . . .
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The Christmas Spirit-courtesy of the brass choir.
Back from vacation . . . that Monday morn-
ing after . . . frosh: 4'Only three more Weeks
until Christmas" . . . senior: '60nly six more
months until Commencement" . . . a new
controversy: '4Underachieving" . . . the ad-
ministration offers extended vacation privi-
leges to the less motivated among us . . .
New College takes shape . . . Holly Hop and
Smith House Parties . . . pleasant interludes
at our 'gsister colleges" . . . the Octagon tree
lights up . . . Christmas Vespers by candle-
light . . . Carols and the band after the
service . . . uegg nog" parties . . . the house's
contribution to the season's cheer . . . home
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Egg nog and Christmas-like a horse and carriage.
Blow Gabriel blow l
The law is laid down at a WAMF com-
for the holidays . . . the freshman dorms
an uproar the night before . . . that post-vaca-
tion slump . . . nothing to do but study for
finals . . . the Honor System pays off . . .
unproctored exams . . . Semester Break . . .
longer this year, but still not long enough
. . . some ski and some sleep . . . second sem-
ester and a Mclean slate" . . . 6'Did you make
Dean's Team?" . . . Winter sports roll on . . .
basketball games and dates . . . coaching
change: Macllaughry resigns, takes Gowen
with him . . . Ostendarp from Cornell named
new football mentor . . . Russia comes to t.he
U.S .... Smiling Mike Mikoyan charms Wash-
ington while bodies of American airmen are
sent home from Communist puppet state . . .
the U.S. goes to Russia . . . the Student
scores a coup with its Education supplement
. . . a plea for international understanding . . .
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a reminder that a world exists outside of
Amherst College . . . victories in sports . . .
Orr Rink . . . Home of the Little Three
hockey champs . . . on top of the Little Three
in squash, too . . . a close basketball game
against Williams . . . athletics of a bit more
rigorous nature in Cuba . . . Fidel-the George
Washington of the sugar island . . . the revolt
against utyrannyv was admirable . . . but the
tyrannical purge was revolting . . . Amherst
provides balance with humor . . . Sabrina
makes its long-awaited debut . . . Career Con-
ference . . . doctor, lawyer, indian chief ? . . .
freshmen come out of their shell to compete
for activities . . . new interests are provided
and new worlds open up . . . extracurricular
spirit at its peak . . . to slowly ebb as the
years go by . . . Senior job interviews and
"You wouldn't think you'd see a platyhelminth this time
"I'1l take fifty."
grad school applications . . . '4Amherst grad-
uates always do well" . . . Two Rhodes
Scholars and eight Woodrow Wilson fellows
. . . Embassy . . . our yearly investigation
of Christianity . . . 6'Who is Jesus?" . . . neo-
orthodoxy, humanism, agnosticism, atheism
. . . unpredictable weather . . . a heavy snow-
fall . . . cars stalled in Converse . . . then
signs of Spring . . . a look at the national
scene: Secretary Dulles ill with cancer . . .
no longer the object of so many faculty jokes
. . . a look at the local scene: Winter House
Parties . . . sophistication and inebriation . . .
from bedroom,wear to ballroom wear . .
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Grin, Strauss, you never had it so good.
Even to the "Fairest College" winter brings snow.
The changing of the guard.
"Of course, gentlemen, this profession is not without
And itis a happy day in Mudville.
crisis in Berlin . . . Russia to give 'aautonomyn
to East Germany . . . uwesterners, go home! ,
. . . we stand Brin and are ready for nuclear
War . . . May 27 deadline . . . Amherst seniors
face another deadline, too . . . HGot a thesis
topic yet?" . . . ul haven't decided." . . .
somehow they always get written . . . some-
thing to be proud of . . . vacation just around
the corner . . . but first-Rushing . . . how t.o
be selective without offending . . . somehow
everyone gets a delegation . . . it's all over
but the shouting and the crying . . . some are
happy, some are sad . . . 6'Next year it'll be
better." . . . Spring Vacation . . . a needed
rest . . . Florida, here we come!
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Shot down again!
A long winter's nap.
You Tarzang me Jane.
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Coach Rick Wilson's relentless search for a winning
combination characterized basketball 758-'59 at Am-
herst. With team captain Lee Lindeman, Dick Gernold,
and Bob Madgic functioning on a regular basis, Coach
Wilson left no candidate untried in seeking the nec-
essary two starters to round out his quintet. His
problem was made extremely difficult, for it turned
out that Fred Kelley, Rollie Miller, Drew Mallory,
J on Rosengren, ,lay Barnett, and Ken Ratzan were all
capable contenders for these berths. However, Wilson
maintained his prowess by turning in a winning
record in what might easily have been a losing season
because of lack of playing experience.
Captain Lee Lindeman was a constant driving force
throughout the season by providing staying power. In
addition to consistent rebounding, Lee averaged 11.45
points a game to become Amherstis second high scorer
for the year. .lunors lVladgic and Gernold were equally
valuable as playmakers and scorers alike. Gernold
was Amherst's high scorer in ten out of fifteen games
while producing an average of 16.6 points per game.
Bob lVladgic7s hustle was a constant inspiration when-
ever the going was rough, and his performance in
the defeat of tournament-bound Wesleyan deserves
BOB MADGIC AND A WILLIAMS DEFENDER cart-
wheel down the court leaving the ball behind. The ,leifs
nearly upset the NCAA-bound Ephs.
FRED KELLEY RECLINES for a moment as team-
mate Lee Lindeman goes up for two points against
Wesleyan. Although beaten earlier in the season by
the Wesmen, Amherst lead all the way in this one.
ACTION UNDER THE BASKET as ,lay Barnett tries to
get the ball away from a Wesleyan rebounder. Though not a
high scorer, ,lay proved to be the Jeff's most effective re-
MGET AWAY, LEE, IT'S MINE." Domestic
problems under the Norwich boards as ,lon Ro-
Not to be overlooked in a survey of player per-
sonnel Was the breakthrough of Miller and Kelley in
the latter part of the season. Responding to the call
when Gernold was injured, they rampaged against
Tufts, Norwich, lVliddlebu1'y, and Wesleyan. Both
Miller and Kelley seemed destined to be key figures
on next year's varsity squad.
The season started with an auspicious victory over
Harvard. The squad rebounded from a shellacking by
Holy Cross to breeze by AIC. Then, a strong Army
five turned the Jeffs aside 75-56 and sent them home
for Christmas with a 2-2 record. Returning early after
NORWICH PERPETRATES an international crisis, but Rol-
lie Miller is about to receive aid from Fred Kelley. They went on
to score 22 and 23 points respectively.
A LITTLE COLD WAR as J on Rosengren stifles a Norwich attacker
and blocks the corrider.
First row: Ratzan, Gernold, Barnett, Wise, Lindeman, Rosengren, Lipton, Dean. Second row: Manager Eastman, Madgic, Blanck, Mal-
lory, Zeitler, Zgrodnik, Cheska, Johnson, Trainer Stanitis, Coach Wilson.
the holiday festivities, the ,leffs rallied for the Spring-
field Invitational Tournament and defeated New
Hampshire 60-57 with the help of 25 points by Cern-
old. The following evening the ,leffs went all out
against the eventual tournament champions, host
Springfield, but despite their efforts they were de-
feated. They ended their participation in the tourna-
ment by downing the University of Massachusetts.
Dick Gernold received a medal for being second high-
est scorer in this tournament with 54 points in the
THE REFEREE SIGNALS for a jump ball be-
tween Rollie Miller and a stricken Norwich man.
Rollie's late season hustle was a decisive factor in
achieving a winning season.
DICK GERNOLD OUTRUNS the Williams de-
fenders. Despite a broken finger, Gernold scored 12
In early January, Amherst dropped Colby and
Bowdoin but was defeated by an inspired Union
team. Then on January fourteenth the Ephmen from
Williamstown invaded our home court and abused
their hospitality by beating the hosts 60-53 despite
20 points by Lindeman. After a strenuous examina-
tion period, Springfield pulled a repeat performance
by downing the ,Ieifs for a second time.
At this point, with a five and seven record at their
backs, the Jeifs settled down to make a serious drive
towards a winning season. By taking the next three
games in a row, Coach Wilson's men improved their
record enough to eventually bring them out on top at
the end of the season. The three victories came against
Coast Guard, Trinity, and Rochester. However, the
Trinity game proved costly because the services of
Dick Gernold were lost due to a hand injury late in
the game. Against Rochester, Lindeman scored 25
points to make up for Cernold's absence.
The loss of the more experienced Gernold was com-
pensated for by the emergence of Kelley and Miller
THREE AGAINST ONE. Williams could not stop Drew
Mallory from shooting this one despite a rather solid effort.
IN THE FOREGROUND J ay Barnett does the Virginia
Reel with a friendly Ephman. In the background, the
Williams center is about to hike the ball.
as the ,Ieffs split their next four contests. Now there
remained only two games with traditional foes, Wil-
liams and Wesleyan. These last two contests proved
to be the most exciting of the entire season. On March
41, the ,Ieffs ignored the Cardinalis NCAA bid and
downed them 47-44 in front of a jubilant home court
crowd at the Cage. The following week, the team
journeyed up to Williams and tried to turn the trick
again, but were unable to overcome an early deficit
and lost 65-62 despite the timely reappearance of
By winning six of their last nine encounters,
Amherst was able to achieve the winning record which
they so greatly desired. Lindeman will be gone come
basketball time next fall, but the remainder of the
squad will be returning. With the addition of an out-
standing freshmen array of talent, the competition for
starting berths will no doubt be heated once again. As
long as spirit and interest remain high, this competi-
tive impetus should provide for an even better brand
of basketball in the future.
SURPRISE. Morey Wise finds himself burdened with
220 lbs. in rough action under the boards. Morey was
an important factor in a typically hard fought Am-
51 Harvard 47
43 Holy Cross 65
73 AIC 60
56 Army 75
60 Univ. of N.H. 57
42 Springfield 53
65 UMass 75
58 Union 75
76 Colby 70
66 Bowdoin 46
53 Williams 60
44 Springfield 57
61 Coast Guard 56
67 Trinity 49
75 Univ. of Rochester 72
48 Wiesleyan 65
79 Tufts 48
77 Norwich 86
61 Middlebury 58
47 Wesleyan 44
62 Williams 65
COACH WILSON CONDESCENDS to express an
opinion as Dick Gernold looks on. He is noted for his
excellent relations with his players.
CONGRATULATIONS for a job well done. Drew Mallory
though not a high scorer, was a valuable asset to the Jeffls de
fense and rebounding
First row: Scolnick, Pasmantier, Fink, Dickey, Schrager, Skillman, Sheridan. Second row: Coach McGowan, Olanoff, Elliott,
Ditzian, Rice, Sayles, Summers, Tapply, Manager Whyte.
Freshman Basketball A
.Combining speed and very sharp shooting, the
freshman basketball team built up an impressive
record of seven wins and two losses While tying
Wesleyan and Williams for the Little Three title.
Olanoii and Scolnick, consistently scoring in dou-
ble iigures, combined with Elliott and Fink to run the
Little Jefs fast offense. Sayles and Sommers added
scoring power and gave the team strength under the
71 Harvard 56
99 Holy Cross ll0
75 AIC 43
66 Springfield 64
87 Trinity 73
86 Monson 68
66 Phillips 58
73 Wesleyan 61
91 Williams 101
There Were many high points in the '59 season.
ln the Wesleyan game, Amherst battled a tall and
aggressive team to Win, 73-61. In the Springfield
game, Amherst had to come from behind to post a
66-64 victory. The other victims were Harvard, Trin-
ity, AIC, Monson, and Phillips Academy. Although
the Little .leiis were beaten by Holy Cross and Wil-
liams, they scored 99 and 91 points respectively in
SOMMERS MANEUVERS PAST Williams de-
SAYLES GRIMACES as Sommers sympathizes.
.L " .
The 1958-59 hockey season saw the Amherst team . .i g ,
develop, after a disappointing beginning, into one of 2
New England's finest small college aggregations. In ig Ziff' 1
winning ten of seventeen contests, the Lord Ieifs cap- c 5
tured the Little Three championship and firmly estab- :-
lished hockey as a major winter sport on the Amherst
The key to the success of Coach Red Bichardson's
outfit lay in the large number of returnees from last
year's highly talented squad. In addition, the appear-
ance of several very capable sophomores, led by Harry
Neimeyer and John Turner, added both balance and
depth. Among the veterans, center Bruce Hutchinson
and goalie Bob Brown were especially outstanding. J' 4
Also valuable Were linemen and co-captains Bob Mc-
Lean and Chris Crosby and defensemen Roger Hull,
Dave Bradford., and Dana Sawyer. ' if
In the season's opening game, the .Ieffs were turned
back by a deeper and more experienced Middlebury T lli' V 1 -
team, 4-2, in spite of some fine play by the Amherst o
line. This reverse was followed by losses to both Wil- tl
Iiams and Brown before the ,Ieiis finally notched a aa'
victory by overcoming Bowdoin by the narrow margin X
of 4-3. But the second half of this three college meet f
was dropped to the rugged Colby Mules, I0-I. I A '
C0-CAPTAIN CHRIS CROSBY leads the Amherst attack
through a maze of defenders. Crosby centered the high scoring
Amherst second line.
t o YE
is it eg- aegis. Wit as 1857
First row: Hutchinson, Bradford, Hull, McLean, Crosby, Church, Brown. Second row: Neimeyer, Turner, Twombly, Bracciotti, Estey,
:xp I ,-
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BROWN GUARDS the nets with as-
sistance from Crosby, Church, and
Turner. The Amherst defense proved
tight all season.
X, Nm .K
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ANOTHER EXAMPLE of
massrve resistance as Brown
Hutchrnson and Sawyer keep
wary eyes on the attacker
At thrs seemrngly drsmal pornt the Amherst sextet
abruptly came to life and went on to wln nrne of their
remaining twelve contests The first of these vlctorres
was a 15 0 rout over MIT, soon to be followed by
subsequent vrctorles over Norwrch and the Unrversity
of Massachusetts Tufts proved too strong for the Sa-
brlnas but the team rallied to defeat AIC and Wil-
liams before bowrng to all powerful Army 6-2.
Hamrlton Wesleyan and the ever present UMass
became the next three Jeff v1ct1ms in a streak marred
only by a very closely contested and hard fought
defeat at the hands of the Universlty of New Hamp-
Undoubtedly the season's cllmax came ln llS final
contest against the arch rival Wrllrams Slnce each
team had won one of the two precedrng games, the
Llttle Three title was to be awarded to the game's
wrnner The ,leffs drew first blood by scoring rn the
first perrod, but this early edge was soon erased by a
Wrllrarns tally. But, as rf to summarize the entire
season, the Sabrinas late rn the game pulled away from
a valiant, but by now outplayed W1ll13mS squad to
w1n by a decrsrve 5 l score
Hull, Sawyer, lVlcLean and Crosby will be lost from
this year,s squad by graduation, but w1th Hutchlnson,
Bradford, Nremeyer, and Brown all returning from
th1s year,s first team, Coach Rrchardson confidently
awalts the winter when he can put another successful
hockey team on the rce of O11 Rrnk
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COACH RICHARDSON APPRECIATES
the defensive effort. Richardson was instru-
mental in initiating hockey at Amherst six
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CENTER BRUCE I-IUTCHINSON BREAKS THROUGH
for a clear shot on the Williams goal. Utlizing great speed and
skillful stick handling Bruce often scored on solo efforts.
. -A A 4
I , ' 1
HUTCHINSON BATTLES TWO EPHMEN for the puck. Al-
though losing an early season benefit game to Williams, the
,lelfs won the next two encounters for The Little Three champion-
DAVE SHACTMAN WARILY EYES REF preceding a
face-OH. Dave played left wing on the high scoring second
line with Chris CrosB'y and Larry Church.
2 Middlebury 4
3 Brown 4
1 W'illian1s fhenefitl 2
4 Bowdoin 3
l Colby 10
4 UMass 3
5 AIC 4
2 Tufts 4
4 Williams 3
2 Army 6
4 Hamilton 2
13 Wesleyan 3
4 UlVlass 0
5 Univ. of N. H. 6
5 Williams 1
Coach Red Richardson's freshman hockey squad,
although ahounding in spirit, lacked the experience to
produce a single victory in five outings this season.
Co-captains Dave Cruikshank and Stew Richmond
were the nucleus for a squad which improved in every
game. Cruikshank scored in each of the five contests to
keep Amherst in the scoring column while Richmondis
saves as goalie held the opponents within reach. The
closest game of the season came against Vermont
Academy when an early lead was gradually turned
into a heart-breaking 5-4 loss in the final minute of
play. Defenseman Bill Biddle was also outstanding
AMHERST SKATERS try to clear the puck after a Williams
penetration. The night lights at Orr Rink add a glare which
emphasizes the speed in ice hockey.
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THE REFEREE DROPS the puck into a face-off in front of
the Amherst nets. lcir' the puck, a stalling tactic, causes the
play to he brought into Amherst territory.
for the freshman stickmen in keeping the opposing
scores low. Sid Parsons turned in a, brilliant perform-
ance Q43 savesj when he took the injured Richmond's
place in the nets in the season's finale against Wil-
liams. The experience gained by these freshman out-
weighs the won-lost column for the season.
1 MIT 3
4 Vermont Academy 5
1 Deerfield l O
2 UlVlass 4
l Williams 7
QKERS? i ,
First row: Richmond, Duvall, Biddle, Cruikshank, Evers, Cook, Parsons. Second row: Coach Richardson, Ges-
ing, Cohler, Boesel, Chace, Sayers.
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First row: Garrison, Spence. Second row: Brisk, Gordon, Watkins Hirsch Jones Hagrnann Slocumh Keallv Third
row: Coach Dunbar, Hanford, Raub, Inglis, Hamilton, Nicholls Wood Venman
Coach Hank Dunbar again looked forward to a
successful season as he surveyed the lineup in De-
cember. The mainstays of his team were to be returnees
Bill Jones, John Slocumb and John Hagmann. Steve
Hirsch also showed promise in filling the freestyle
position vacated by formed captain Hank Gideonse.
The Jeff Mermen returned from Christmas vacation
having defeated the University of Massachusetts in
their opener. Now beginning in earnest, they traveled
to Brunswick to battle the Bowdoin squad. Captain
Bill Jones led his team to a 53-32 victory by taking
two firsts. He set a new 2 :302 college record in taking
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SAM I-IANFORD COMES OUT OF a fast
turn. Sam along with Frank Keally swam the
the 220 yard freestyle. He was followed closely by
sophomore Bob Venman in this event.
The head-strong team now faced two of their strong-
est opponents, Dartmouth and Colgate. Pratt Pool was
the scene of a 64-22 loss to Dartmouth in which Jones
set a new pool breaststroke record. The only other
notable performances were second places gained by
Jeff Gordon and Hagmann, whose opponent set a new
pool diving record of 66.31 points. Colgate also
swamped the Purple and White by a convincing 60-26
After having shackled Syracuse by a 50-36 score,
RICH NICHOLLS TAKES OVER from Jef Gordon in the 400
yard freestyle relay against Colgate. Rich swam mainly in the relay
events and the 100 yard freestyle.
52 UlVIass 34
53 Bowdoin 32
22 Dartmouth 64
26 Colgate 60
50 Syracuse 36
41 UConn 45
48 Trinity 38
58 Wesleyan 28
36 Brown 50
34 Williams 52
the Mermen found their most contested match at the
University of Connecticut. Although an early lead
favored the Jeifs, the meet was lost 45-41 when the
CAPTAIN BILL .l ONES PLOWS
THROUGH the water in one of his many ine
races. Jones again broke his own pool record
BOB VENMAN STARTS ANOTHER lap as Tom Wood shouts en- in the 200 Yard b'1tfeff1Y-
couragement. Venman competed in both the 200 yard and 440 yard
freestyle events this year.
KEALLY AND PLATTE take off against Colgate
in the 100-yard freestyle. Both contributed greatly to
a successful season.
last event was decided in UConn's favor. At Trinity,
John Hagmann's performance sparked the squad to a
48-38 triumphg Jones and Venman were double win-
ners in this meet. The Mermen followed up ,this
victory with a 58-28 rout of Wesleyan in which the
Cardinals saw few chances of success. Outstanding for
Amherst in this contest was Steve I-lirsch's 50 yard
performance. After a loss to Brown, the Jeffs went on
to Williams expecting stiff competition from a gen-
erally strong Eph squad. Amherst garnered its only
win in the 400 yard freestyle relay. Chip lde and
Buck Robinson led the Williams swimmers to a
52-34 triumph. Amherst star Bill Jones was unable to
beat Robinson's-record bid in the backstrolce.
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At the conclusion of its 5-5-0 season, Amherst sent
a nine-man team of Jones, Slocumb, Keally, Hirsch,
Nicholls, Venmann, Inglis, Hagmann, and Gordon to
the NEl's. Amhersfs sixth place in this meet is cred-
ited largely to Jones who finished second only to
Robinson in the backstroke and fifth in the 100 yard
butterfly. Slocumb earned a sixth in the 200 yard
breaststroke, and the 400 yard and medley relay teams
took fourth and sixth places respectively.
Captain Bill Jones went on to the Easterns where
he once again faced Buck Robinson of Williams. This
time he reigned victorious to give a tremendous climax
to an otherwise average season.
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AN EXCITING RACE in
beautiful Pratt Pool. The
pool is well lighted and
designed for comfortable
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spectating. A big weekend
accounts for the capacity
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AN EXTENDED TOM HANFORD and
doubtful Ted Schuker start in the Mt.
Preluding the season with a victorious practice meet
with Westminster Prep School, the freshman swim-
ming team looked ahead to a formidable array of on-
coming opponents. Coach Hank Dunbar hoped for a
seasonal average of 400, but sagely predicted only
one win. The Wesleyan squad obliged by bowing to
the junior Mermen, 46-31.
Showing the most promise were Dave Nichols in the
dives, Phil Lilienthal in the backstroke, and Tom Han-
ford in the breaststroke. Bob Anthony and captain A A
Skip Friedrich made a strong pair in the short free-
T HIS RACE LOOKS like a draw.
style events while Dave Perera was outstanding in the
distance freestyle. They were supsported by a squad THE RECORD
with unusual depth and previous experience. Amherst OPPOHCIHS
The prep' school league of Mount Hermon, Andover, 23 MOUTH Hermon 63
and Deerfield proved too much for the frosh swim- 21 Deerfield 65
mers. In fairer competition, the team broke even by 46 W'C51f3YaU 31
losing to Williams before their sole triumph over 27 Philhps 59
Wesleyan. 32 Williams 45
First row: Simpson, Paxson, Perera, Serber, Spencer, Nugent. Second row:
Cronnell, Lilienthal, Duryea, Yanofsky, Chrisaldi, Marshall, Hanford, T.,
Sadin. Third row: Coach Dunbar, Peterson, Nichols, Ward, J., Friedrich,
Beck, Gutcheon, Anthony, Schuker.
. , H , n,i.1. .: v--. -
, ,irmsnsr i,
First row: Williams, Dillon, Edwards, Thompson, van Dyck, Second row: Manager Weisfelder, Landy, Browning,
Bixler, Wood, Morgan, Dickson, Coach McCabe.
This year's varsity wrestling squad was bolstered
by a depth of sophomore talent from last year's un-
beaten freshman squad. The sophomores who won
starting roles were Wade Williams, ,lan Beyea, Art
Landy, Sid Bixler, and Olin van Dyck. The veterans
who stabilized the young team were captain ,lack
Edwards, Ken Wood, Bill Dillon, Colin Dickson, and
Gerry Morgan. The team was given a lift in the mid-
dle of the season when Bob Thompson, who had
injured his leg earlier in the winter, was able to take
over a starting position.
BILL DILLON TRIES to take down his 137-pound
Wesleyan foe. Dillon is shoum here trying to escape
from his opponent's advantage.
123 LB. OLIN VAN DYCK HOLDS his ground against driv
ing Ephman. Olin turned in a very creditable year even though
it was his first year in collegiate competition.
The season opened optimistically enough with a
decisive victory over Tufts. However, it was hard sail-
ing from here on in. The meet with Dartmouth was
perhaps the most satisfying for coaches McCabe and
Scandrett. ln this meet, Amherst forfeited the first
two matches and was pinned in the third. At this point,
the matmen swiftly rallied by taking decisions in each
of the remaining live matches, thus salvaging a 15-15
tie with the Big Green.
Although this was not a record-breaking year by
any means for the wrestlers, some of the individual
records are indeed impressive. Seniors Morgan, Ed-
25 Tufts l0
3 Springheld 27
16 Williams 20
9 Coast Guard l7
10 Wesleyan 22
5 Harvard 28
15 Dartmouth 15
DILLON STRUGGLES TO ESCAPE the grasp of a Tufts
wrestler. Bill wrestled at 137 lbs. in this match and tied his
b . Q Nth M-
KEN WOOD WRESTLING UNLIMITED struggles
against the weight advantage of Tufts captain Ray Fisher.
Ken, though often at a weight disadvantage, was a key man
on the 1959 squad. .
wards, and Thompson turned in fine seasons and will
he sorely missed by future mat squads. Williams,
wrestling at 157 pounds, combined his speed and
agility with his previous experience to account for
five wins. Thompson lost only one match after his
belated appearance on the varsity. The team as a whole
was unfortunately hampered by inexperience and lack
of depth in its lighter weight classes.
The New England Intercollegiate Tournament at
Springfield found Amherst placing a respectable fifth,
just one point behind the University of Massachusetts.
Williams and Thompson fought to the tournament
finals where they lost only to defending champions.
Bixler took a third place in the 177-pound class, while
Wood managed to take fourth place in the heavy-
weight division where he was frequently outweighed
by as much as fifty pounds. Dillon and Morgan also
represented Amherst at the NEI's.
Prospects for next year look good when McCabe
will be able to mix his talented sophomores with the
upcoming lightweights from the freshman team.
JAN BEYEA PUTS A TUFTS
MAN in lots of trouble. ,lan
pinned his opponent early in
the second period.
21 Tufts 13
16 Williams 16
12 Wesleyan 19
Amherst's freshmen matmen climaxed a brief but
exciting season by capturing third place in the post-
season New England Intercollegiate Tournament at
Springfield. In individual competition, Mike Randall
became NEI champion in the 123-pound class. Sec-
ond place honors were Won by Marc Pohl at 130, Dave
Blood at 137, and Paul Abodeely in the unlimited
Weight class. Randall, Blood, and Pohl had the fur-
ther distinction of remaining undefeated throughout
the regular season. The squad was completed by NEI
fourth-placers Tom Woodhouse and Phil Miani and
scrappy Dave Braun who was Wrestling for his first
time this season.
Under the co-cantaincy of Blood and Randall, the
grapplers showed their greatest strength to be in the
lighter weight classes. Since this is the present
varsity's weak spot, wrestling at Amherst is bound to
NEW ENGLAND CHAMPION at 123 pounds, Mike Randall
has his Tufts opponent in a very compromising position.
DAVE BLOOD IN COMMAND. After going off the
mat, the struggle was resumed in the center circle.
Blood went on to Win.
ill Q an
fly - at lt 1
First row: Miani, Pohl, Randall, Blood, Braun. Second row: Hollis, Woodhouse, Abodeely, Leland, Coach Mc-
' ,iv-wi' S AVF K
LARRY ULLMAN CAREFULLY EYES the next pole
before negotiating a turn. Larry captained a small but
Brown Invitational Giant Slalom Fifth
Asa Osborn Trophy Race Fifth
Tufts College Giant Slalom Fifth
AIC Giant Slalom Eighth
Foley Combined Trophy Race Seventh
Amherst Giant Slalom Second
Skiing has always been a doubtful sport at Amherst
because of unreliable snow conditions at nearby
Tinker Hill. This year's record was nevertheless highly
creditable. Coach Steve Rostas' skiers finished fifth in
the New England Intercollegiate Ski Conference con-
sisting of twelve schools in the area.
The Jeff skiers were aided by an unusually long
season up north even though there was little good snow
here. They participated in seven meets and sponsored
one which turned out to be the highlight of the season.
In this meet, Amherst took second-nlace thereby boost-
ing our standing from seventh to fifth.
Although several good skiers, including Captain
Laurie Ullman, are graduating this year, there are a
number of exceptionally good skiers who will return
for next year's team.
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Coach Rostas, Ullman, Storey, Hassel, Naess, Finn, Brower.
First row: Hazen, Pratt, Tulchin, Bates, Lowy, Young. Second row: Manager Coy, Smith, Morrison, Vonckx, Clements, Grose, Cornell
This year's varsity squash team gave Coach Ed
Serues his first Little Three championship in nine
years. The improved quality of Amherst squash may
make possible a higher national ranking for next
year's racketrnen. The mainstays of the team which
brought all this about were Skip Vonckx, Rex Clem-
ents, John Bates, Tony Hazen, and Mickey Pratt.
ln small college competition, Amherst was without
a peer. Adelphi, MIT, University of Connecticut,
and Trinity failed to win a single match from their
Amherst opponents. Other victories came against Mc-
Gill and -the University of Toronto. The Toronto
triumph looms as one of the upsets of the year.
Toronto had its best team since the war which was
fresh from northern victories before appearing on
Davenport Courts. In Ivy League competition, Am-
herst found itself completely outclassed but neverthe-
less put up respectable resistance against the power of
Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Navy, Army, and Dart-
Efl.tE'.?5"-, . 7 'W'
DON MORRISON FOLLOWS THROUGH
against Williams. The Williams match, after go-
ing 4-41, was decided in Amherst's favor for a
Little Three title.
CO-CAPTAIN TONY HAZEN CONFIDENTLY
awaits move of Trinity opponent. Tony went on to
win as did all of his teammates in a 9-O whitewash
The highlights of any sport season invariably come
in Little Three competition. The Jeff racketmen
breezed past an inexperienced Wesleyan squad, 8-1.
The Little Three title was on the line as Williams came
to Amherst for the season's finale. ln the usual Am-
herst-Williams tradition, the matches were divided
4-4 before J oe Tulchin battled savagely to subdue his
Eph opponent and take the Little Three title for
In the post-season National Intercollegiate Squash
Tournament at Princeton, Amherst battled to the
quarter-finals before being eliminated. The respect for
the varsity racketmen is shown by Skip Vonckx being
seeded seventh in this tournament. '
Although graduation will thin the ranks of this
year's fine team, it is hoped that quality squash is
here to stay at Amherst.
, ,.!ii'?E!J' 1 It ,Q
9 UConn 0
9 Adelphi 0
13 MIT 0
2 Yale 7
0 Navy 9
6 Univ. of Toronto 3
3 Princeton 6
1 Harvard 8
9 Trinity 0
5 lVlcGill 4
2 Army 7
8 Wesleyan 1
3 Dartmouth 6
5 Williams 4.
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First row: Sadler, B., Dickerson, Wheeler, P., Alcalv, Sadler, A. Second row: Manager Coy, Webster,
Braemer, Lyons, Walter, Allen, Coach Serues.
Compiling a 4-2 record, the freshman squash team
proved itself to be one of the strongest Amherst teams
in the past few years. This record included wins over
Wesleyan and a strong Williams team to retain the
Little Three title for the second straight year.
Although only one member of the freshmen had
ever played squash before, the team brought back a
decisive 8-1 win from MIT in the season's opener. The
next match was played against one of the strongest
Harvard teams in recent years. ln the face of this
stiff opposition, only Lyons and Allen were able to
gain victories. Deerfield, this year's New England
champ in the prep school division, was the only other
team able to beat Amherst. In the other games, Am-
8 MIT 1
2 Harvard 7
7 Trinity 0
9 Wesleyan 0
0 Deerfield 9
7 Williams 2
herst rolled to easy wins over Trinity and Wesleyan
and ended its season by battling Williams to a 7-2
win. Season-long standouts were Wheeler, Walters,
Lyons, Alcaly, and Guest.
NET ACTION IN THE CHI PSI-PI-II PSI volleyball
game. Height proves to be a determining factor in this
popular intramural activity.
REBOUND POSITIONTNG IN THE
PHI DELT-CHI PSI PLAYOFF GAME.
Pre-planned maneuvers aid in getting pos-
session and thereby dominating play.
The Winter intramural season terminated with
Theta Delta Chi holding a 336 to 335 edge over Chi
Psi in the overall point standings. Alpha Theta Xi
followed in third place with 321-lf 2. In basketball
Theta Delt, led by Joe Shields and Jack Close, out-
scored Chi Psi 58-45 to take the title. In the other
major sport, volleyball, the faculty behind the spik-
ing of Rick Wilson and Joe Stanitis overpowered the
Chi Psi won the swimming as well as the bridge
championships, but Theta Delt came back to take
both bowling tournaments. Kappa Theta then nosed
out James Dormitory for first place in the track relays.
In the round robin squash tournament Alpha Theta
Xi defeated Alpha Delt while in chess Deke tied Phi
Delt for first place.
Thus the Winter intramural program was very
worthwhile as even the members of the faculty got
some exercise other than pushing a pencil.
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MORE PHI DELT REBOUNDING against Chi Psi. It oftens gets rough
under the boards if the ref is slow with the whistle.
A HIGH CHI PSI BLOCK fails to stop a Phi Psi spike in a Thursday
night test of co-ordination.
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THINK MEN IN ACTION-Layout editor Jim Newcomer
ponders a'problem with freshman competitor Ben.Mason.
Layout work involves technical and imaginative skills.
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For the one hundred-fifth time, an Olio staif has
compiled a volume of memories, both in pictures and
Words, of a year of Amherst life. Each yearbook, when
viewed together with all its predecessors, should pro-
vide a vivid and accurate record of college history.
We have worked hard to maintain this primary func-
tion of a yearbook, but in doing so, we have also tried
to modernize and enliven this yearis Olio. The format
itself is different this yearg the seasonal sequence adds
much to the interest and continuity of the book. The
use of two colors throughout is also new. Shorter copy,
more pictures, and new type each contribute to the
freshness ofthe 1959 Olio.
In every article we have attempted to capture some-
thing of the Havor of a particular house, organization,
or activity, but always with an eye out for its general
interest to the entire college community. Fall distri-
bution, again something new for the Olio, has elimin-
ated the necessity of publishing a separate Spring
supplement and has enabled us to treat the academic
year as a whole.
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PURDY ON LAYOUT-deep in thought as dead- X r
line fast approaches. Daveis work led to his election P in- ' . - ' X i A V
as Chairman of the 1960 Olio.. - xl,
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CHAIRMAN PITARYS AND MANAGING EDITOR OPDYKE sit
engrossed in one of many planning sessions. A new format and
increased use of color were among the innovations of the Senior Board.
First row: Rippard, Opdyke, Pitarys, Keith, Esty, Fortuin. Second row: Alonso, Bartlett, Kirschenbaum,
Hindley, Ells, Rein, Clark, Purdy, Myhr, Cady, Newcomer. Third row: Jones, Szlosek, Bornemann, Lieb-
son, Shepley, Rapp.
This endeavor was not without complications. The
innovations brought fierce debates, but the finished
product testifies, we think, to a trend toward a better
and more readable yearbook. Changing the format
does not, unfortunately, mitigate the problems of
deadlines, with their all-night sessions and panics. To
calm the sometimes troubled waters, Chairman Pitarys
and Managing Editor Opdyke organized their staff
into a semi-efficient unit.
The ingredients of a yearbook are disagreement,
creativity, organization, tolerance and hard work. Our
product is before you. As you leaf through these pages
now and in the many years to come, it is our hope that
they will help you recall with fondness your days at
DAVE PURDY AND PETE PITARYS consider a color
divider print. The three color dividers set the theme of Fall,
Winter, and Spring at Amherst.
CO-LITERARY EDITOR Joe Cady beats out more
copy. Besldes editing a mass of articles, Joe contri-
buted some of his own compositions to the book.
Seated: Amis. Standing: Sheehan, Ribicod, Wells, Goldreyer, Leland, Pfoush, Borden.
The Literary Magazine, in keeping with its title,
provides a vehicle for the publication of undergradu-
ate literary efforts. The Board's ,general policy is to
publish the best of what is contributed and not to re-
strict the magazine's scope to any one form, neverthe-
less, the typical issue is composed almost entirely of
short stories and poetry, as these are the popular fields
of endeavor. The Board is organized on a very in-
formal basisg while there are two Co-Chairmen, each
story is discussed by the entire board.
dicates a trend. In keeping with this, an experimental
Freshman Supplement was published. Its purpose is
both to encourage potential Writers and to provide an
opportunity for the publication of freshman writing,
there had been little freshman Work printed previ-
The Magazine suiiered a great loss this year with
the unfortunate death of Peter Howe. One of Am-
herst's finest writers, he was in line for the Chairman-
There has been a great deal of new blood among
the contributors this year, and more undergraduate
writing in general than previously-hopefully this in-
W y .
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POET VS. MACHINE-Jon Roush learns the intri-
MARXIST PROPAGANDA subterfuge? No, just chuck Wells ca-ries of swpling without riveting thumb to the fable-
and Sandy Leland assembling pages for the spring issue of the
This year the lVIasquers continued a long tradition
of Shakesperean performances with productions of
Parts I and II of King Henry IV. With president Peter
Strauss as the immense, white-haired Sir John Fal-
staif, and Scott lVIacConnell as the brave but uneasy
King, Part I showed the growth of the notorious
playboy Hal, played by Joe Tulchin, into the brave
prince of Shrewsbury. In Part I Philip Cossett' played
the maturing prince who became Henry V, and Peter
Blau co-starred as the Lord Chief Justice of England,
Hal's adviser and Hconsciencef'
While Part II was being prepared, Peter Strauss
and Peter Blau appeared on a Springfield television
program concerning the production. They presented
several short scenes between Falstali and the Justice,
and spoke about the skills of umaking upn for the
CHARLES CHOTKOWSKI HELPS King Henry IV, Scotty Mac-
Connell, with his regal costume.
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PROFESSOR CHARLES ROGERS, set designer, relaxes with some of
the cast between the acts of King Henry IV.
3 PHIL GOSSET MAKES a last minute cos-
tume check. Phil played Prince Hal in the
f second part of King Henry IV.
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PROFESSOR McGOUN AND HELPER check a prop
before the performance.
The Masquers, however, did not restrict themselves
to Shakespeare. As their spring production, they per-
formed The Beaux, Stratagem., a comedy of manners,
by the early eighteenth century playwright George
Farquar. Joe Tulchin and Roderic Prindle played the
parts of Archer and Aimwell, two insolvent gentle-
men who go into the country to improve their for-
tunes by finding and marrying wealthy heiresses.
At the end of the spring term students from the
dramatic arts 44 course performed a group of one act
plays. Providing their own actors, directors, and de-
signers, they produced five plays including the Por-
trait of a Madonna by Tennessee Williams, lonescois
The Bald Soprano, and The Well Cudgeled Cuckholfi,
an adaption from Boccacio.
Besides the actors, many others contributed to the
excellence of the productions at Kirby. Professor
Boughton did a superior job of directing. Professor
Rogers designed the costumes and the scenery, and
Professor lVIcGoun, the technical director, engineered
the startling lighting effects that increased the impact
of the plays. Students and townspeople cooperated in
the manufacture of scenery and costumes, in manipu-
lating the lighting panels, and in writing, performing,
and' recording the musical background. The business
board, managing ticket sales and publicity, rounds
out the list of contributors to the continued popularity
of' Kirby productions.
HAT THE BOAR'S HEAD TAVERN? A lively scene from
Henry IV part II.
JERRY BENEDICT helps Bruce Goldreyer "look the part."
Many people from outside the college aided in the productions.
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Reclining: Tulching Seated: Goldin, Strauss, De Mallie. First row: Boyer, Hayes, Bsrbash, Lien-
son, Spater, Landy, Abruzzi. Second Row: Blystone, Zimmermann, Estrin, Chotkowskl, Zachowskl,
Shasha, Johnson, MacConnell, Blau.
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MacCONNELL, Henry IV, is well attended as he leaves the scene in
Henry IV Part II.
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PETE STRAUSS, an expert, makes up for his role in King
Henry IV Part II.
In its eleventh year of music, the Amherst College
Band again successfully entertained the Amherst
community as well as various outside groups. The
forty members practiced twice a week under the guid-
ance of Director J. Clement Schuler and Student
Oilicers George Higgins and Kim Abbott.
After their first concert on Parent's Weekend, the
band gave a charity concert at the Orange High
School. In January the Amherst and Dartmouth bands
THE BRASS SECTION 'cswingsn into Beethoven. As well as per-
forming semi-classical music the band also presented a program
of more serious music.
STUDENT DIRECTOR HIGGINS "interpreting" a dif
ficult passage. Under Higgins' leadership the band pre
sented a series of ambitious concerts.
joined with the Smith and Holy Cross Glee Clubs in
giving a recital in Greenfield, Massachusetts. A con-
cert in March followed by another in May completed
There were also twenty-five band members who
added color as well as music to the football games
and rallies. At Christmas the brass choir assembled
and entertained the Amherst students before serenad-
ing the Smith and Holyoke girls.
First row: Higgins, Johnson, Lehr, Jones, Pratt, Whyte, Chotkowski. Second row: Browning, Oppenheim, MacGinnitie, Morris, Deane,
Barber, Martula, Abbott, Ring, Simpson, Doerfer. Third row: Brockington, Ullman, Garrison, Inglis, Nugent, Wjrtz, Heller, Shumaker,
Bond, DiVivo, Younger, Stewart, Wilcox, Va.nTassel. Fourth row: Hahn, Parsons, Kozera, Spence, Stoever, Mosshanuner.
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First row: McLaughlin. Robey, Inglis. Gage, Savage, Nichols. Second row: Lahm, Younger, Pasternak,
Wessner, Conklin. Third row: Crawford, Landon, Bloch, Shumaker, Wirtz.
T e Sixteen
Around the campus are several jazz groups rang-
ing in repertoire from strictly old standards to ultra-
modern. Expressing the latter form and claiming the
spotlight as Amherst's biggest student-run band is the
Begun by Fred Karlin in 1955, the Sixteen has
performed for proms all over New England, cut two
records, and more than once produced talent for later
THE SIXTEEN IN REHEARSAL. The group convened at
College Hall once a week to polish up their big band sound.
THATS WAY OUT, MAN-the brass sec-
tion practices some close harmony.
Its repertoire is highly original, as Karlin and last
year's leader, Ed Crockett, have introduced many
excellent arrangements and composed several tunes
designed to exhibit the talents of-the group. Seizing
this opportunity, the musicians, under leader Doug
McLaughlin and President Ken Crawford, have lent
their personal touches in livening an already interest-
C ee Club
The Glee Club, under its new director, Heywood
Alexander, engaged in another active year. A program
with the Williams Glee Club on Homecoming Week-
end Was followed by a pair of concerts in Amherst
and Northhampton with the Smith College Freshman
Choirs. In February, the Radcliffe Choral Society
came to Amherst to join the C-lee Club in a concert
including music by the modern American composers
Randall Thompson and John Crawford. During Spring
FACULTY MEMBERS ALSO CONTRI-
BUTE to the Glee Club's "golden sound" as
evidenced by the presence of Norman Shapiro,
French instructor, in his gowned array.
IN SPITE OF THE IMPASSIONED FRENZY of Manager Gor-
don Holmes, the combined Amherst and Smith Glee Clubs reached
the stage in an organized manner.
Vacation, thirty-five of the vocalists went on a six day
concerttour and sang for the college alumni in the
East and Midwest. For their final concerts, the Glee
Club combined with the Smith College Chorus and
Symphony Orchestra in two concerts labelled CGA Fes-
tival of Musicf, These concerts, featuring the presen-
tation of the entire Bach HB minor Mass" with
accompaniment from a chamber orchestra and pro-
fessional soloists drawn from the entire state, pro-
vided a fitting end for an excellent season.
e mt YE
First row: Cross, Ward, P., Russell, Holmes, Wadhams, Conductor Alexander, Goldin, DuBois, Lyons, Woodcock. Second
row: Browning, Sadler, A., Benjamin, Kaplan, Stewart, Willis, Purdy, Pauls, Gottlieb, Allen, Montgomery, Venman. Third
row: DeMallie, Thompson, Brown, Richardson, Dunkman, Hayes, Beck, Morehouse, Beckford, Kirschenbaum, Prindle, Ross,
Baker. Fourth row: Neale, Dickerson, Brower, McDermott, Bel10WS, THYIUT, C0fd0l'1Y1ie1'- LiHdS1CY, Sadler, Bw AHfh0I1Y, CTOH'
First row: Zimmermann, Brower, Dubois, Baker, Allen, Browning, Pauls, Benjamin, Goldin. Second row: Russell, Ward P., Holmes,
Purdy, Anthony, Prindle, Woodcock, Weir, Mr. Alexander. Third row: Ward S., Richardson, McDermott, Beck, Thompson, Willis,
Morehouse, Neale, Wadhams.
The Chapel Choir, one of the more familiar musical
organizations of the college, leads the singing in
religious chapel and gives several performances of
its own during the year for those enthusiastic or lucky
enough to be present. This small group of excellent
singers, chosen from the Glee Club and led by Hey-
wood Alexander, carried out an ambitious schedule.
Their almost traditional performances at Christmas
Vespers, Baccalaureate, and Commencement were sup-
plemented by concerts in St. Thomas Episcopal and
CONDUCTOR HEYWOOD ALEXANDER and Manager
Bob Zimmermann ponder a pre-performance problem. The
Choir sings twice a week at morning Chapel services.
Brick Presbyterian Churches in New York City, per-
formances in Amherst and Northampton with choral
organizations from Smith College, and mid-day Lent-
en services in Chapin Chapel sponsored by the Chris-
tian Association. Performing music of the Baroque
and Renaissance periods as in the past, but also sing-
ing a few works by such recent composers as Men-
delssohn and Vaughan Williams, the Chapel Choir has
been able to make this another in a long series of suc-
SMITH COLLEGE CHOIR rehearses in Johnson Chapel-
with shoes off. Smith and Amherst sang together for a Lenten
Q5 Vespers service in March.
TIM COLVIN'S SOLO with the har-
monizing eiiects of his fellow singers
entertain a Freshman party in James
Dormitory's recreation room.
A D.Q. REHEARSAL. The technique and perfection of the
D.Q.,s is the result of such persistent eiforts as that shown
The strains of "Hello," the DQ trademark, are
eagerly reawaited wherever the boys have appeared,
and this includes a wide range of Eastern colleges.
Numerous appearances throughout "the collegiate
society" would seem to keep them busy enough, espe-
cially since they practice every nightg but the vocal-
izers have still found time to appear for charities from
here to the Boston area. In addition the busy troupers
are planning a Nassau trip during Spring recess.
The DQ's are well known for their traditional sweet
numbers, "Shine,, and "I Talk to the Trees", but they
are entertainers as well as singers. This year, under
the arranging influence of baritone Tim Colvin, they
have added slapstick and calypso instrumental num-
bers to their repertoire.
The DQ is headed by Lee Talner, and the business
management is handled by Treasurer Ron Middleton.
They are an independent, self-perpetuating group,
selecting freshmen to replace outgoing seniors.
Middleton, Talner, Waders, Lelewer, Hopkins,
Manfredi, Lewis, Barber, Gunn, Slights,
Naess, Janes, Gross, Bellows, Shaw, Ziegler,
This year's Zumhyes, instead of spreading their
fine reputation by means of a record such as last
year's 'dlVlusic to Zumbyev, have decided to give their
public a personal View by traveling extensively
around the country. Autumn saw the harmonizers ap-
pearing at several Smith, Holyoke, and Amherst
houseparties in addition to the larger dances held at
these institutions. They also appeared in two college
contests in the spring: at Colby College with three
other college singing groups, and at Skidmore's
"Singspiration,', one of the largest such gatherings
on the Eastern Seaboard.
The general public had a chance to hear their
chords during the Spring and Summer vacation, in
Florida and in Glacier Park, Montana.
This year's group added sophomores Mike Naess
and Chris Grose, and freshmen Dominic Manfredi,
Peter Bellows, and Henry Fieger. With continued fine
arranging by Wayne Barber and John Ziegler, the
group should continue to bring pleasure to all who
, 1 1 is ,tt
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TAKING A BREAK from a strenuous
rehearsal, Giles Gunn and the rest of
the group casually relax.
DOMINIC MANFREDI TAKES OFF
on a solo to a background of masculine
humming and feminine sighing at the
Freshman Christmas dance.
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Olio Senior Board: Clements, Newcomer, Purdy,
Student Senior Board: De
Haas, Zeckhauser, Sonnen-
schein, MacGinnitie, Myhr,
Wynn, Strohm, Kunian.
ln an effort to cover an area which in the past has
never been represented, the Olio here presents
the results of the winter board and council elections.
Malcolm Nicol was elected Manager of WAMF,
the student radio station. Other newly chosen oflicers
include William Rosenberg, Program Director, Rob-
ert Leeder, Director of Public Relations, James Dyk-
stra, Technical Directorg William Vetter, Business
Manager, and Peter Rodgers, Chief Engineer.
The new Olio Senior Board Chairman is David
Purdy, Managing Editor, James Newcomerg Vice
Chairman, Joseph Cady, Stag Editor, Richard Clark,
and Business Manager, Robert lVIyhr.
Paul Strohm was elected Chairman of the Amherst
Student, Managing Editor, James lVlacCinnitie, and
Business Chairman, Peter Gross.
The seven new members of the 1959-60 Student
Council are-Juniors: John Raye, Presidentg William
Forgie, Vice Presidentg Robert Woodbury and Robert
Hopkins. Sophomores: Kirk Knight, John Parks,
Treasurer, Dick Wirtz, Secretary. Freshmen: Tim
Cohler, Phil Lilienthal, and Harvey Webster.
The Christian Association elected David Mace,
President, David Wilson, Vice President, and Charles
Hugh Jones will serve as chairman of the HMC and
,I im Rooney will be its secretary.
It should be noted here that Senior Class elections
which are usually held at this time were deferred and
so are not included in this account.
Student Council: First row: Secretary Wirtz,
President Raye, Vice-president Forgie. Second
row: Hopkins, Woodbury, Cohler, Webster, Knight.
, wi ss F N
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WAMF Senior Board: Vetter,
Rogers, Nicol, Dykstra, Ro-
ug, L 'N-
.uf ' W
The Amherst College Blood Drive collected a total
of 216 pints this year, more than any other drive since
the Korean War. This success was largely due to the
efforts of Mrs. Theodore Soller and Mrs. Karl Lowen-
stein who Worked in conjunction with the regular
committee headed by Dick Blystone and Ken Zauber.
Several weeks before the actual Red Cross blood
collecting unit came to Amherst, Blystone spoke in
Chapel urging apathetic students to Wander down to
the gym when the time came and "bleed for a few
minutes." After the speech student sollicitors con-
vinced their victims that 'git didn't really hurtu and
assured them that "the Red Cross would give free
blood to all donors who needed it back." The appeal
of this guarantee was gratifyingly shown by the en-
BLOOD DRIVE: Zauber Mrs. Sol
ler, Blystbne, Wolff.
With the purpose of enabling students to "streng-
then their ability to select a career" Amherst launched
its Eighth Annual Career Conference program.
On December 12, the first session, dealing with
education and government service, featured three
speakers who reported on their oWr1 careers and
stressed the need for vigorous leadership in their
President Cole opened the second conference on
February 6 with an address emphasizing the necessity
of career guidance in a Hworld of ever-growing com-
plexity." The addresses were followed by panel dis-
cussions on law, business, and medicine.
Saturday morning panel discussions after each
group of addresses gave the students further oppor-
tunity for discussion of career areas.
One of many Career Conference
"Prevention" is the watchword of the Amherst Col-
lege Automobile Association. This group reviews all
issues involving student driving and submits to the
administration recommendations based upon the mer-
its of each individual case. The purpose of the ACAA
is to maintain the privilege of all students to own and
operate motor vehicles on campus. The group counts
among the year's successful enterprises the collabora-
tion with the HMC to push women's hours back in
order to reduce the risk of accidents from hazardous
winter driving. The association works closely with the
law-enforcement agencies in this area, and in conjunc-
tion with the Amherst town police they were responsi-
ble for placing new, much-needed stop signs through-
out the town.
,. RADIO CLUB: Chotkowski, Bailey, Ferguson, Maclsaughlin
The Amherst College Amateur Radio Club pro-
vides "hams" on the Amherst campus with an oppor-
tunity to further their interest in and knowledge of a
fascinating hobby. The Club,s station, WIJRA, locat-
ed on the third floor of the Physics Building, is
equipped with a 300 watt transmitter, a short wave
receiver, and a complete stock of test equipment and
This year WIJRA has contacted other amateur
radio stations in the United States and throughout the
globe. A new receiver was purchased and new antenna
system was installed, adding to the present facilities.
Under the leadership of Doug lVIacLaughlin, the club,
advised by Prof. Soller, has focused its attention on
the handling of 'Lthird party traffic", a free message
service for the public.
ACAA: First row: Coy, Jacobson. DeVivo, Mann,
Svhier. Second row: Knapp, Wadhams, Thomases,
Ullmann, Heideman, Frymoyer.
The Outing Club, an organization of Amherst un-
dergraduates seeking diversion in various out-of-door
activities, continued to enjoy their traditional square
dances, ski parties, and canoe trips. The Club's initial
undertaking was their annual square dance with
Holyoke for the freshmen. This was followed by a
scenic canoe trip on Lake George. Although the
weather was a bit on the chilly side, all participants
enjoyed the trip and hope to make it a traditional
Club activity in the future.
During the winter months, the Club's activities
were hampered by the unseasonable absence of the
white blanket, nevertheless they managed to hold sev-
eral weekend cabin and ski parties with Mt. Holyoke,
as well as their successful ski trip to Burke Mountain
With the advent of spring the fall activities were
resumed, and those projects, together with several
mountain climbing expeditions under the direction of
Professor Breusch, ended a highly rewarding year.
First row: Boorneman, Birge, Lyle. Second
row: Willy, Mittenthal, Fecbheimer, Todd.
OUTING CLUB MEMBERS prepare for favorite winter pas-
time. The club sponsors frequent excursions to nearby ski
THE OUTING CLUB TRUCK, a well
known Campus vehicle, is loaded with the
hope that it will survive one more trip to
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Winter house parties at Amherst in 1958-59 were
y as diverse as the people who made them up. Themes
varied widelyg from Theta Delta Chi and Beta Theta
Pi's Fidel Castro affairs to semi-formal dancing.
Though such favorites as costume and pajama parties
continued to be popular each fraternity searched for
something which would give its gathering uindividu-
Parties were divided between December and Febru-
ary, and the adaptations were indeed original. Phi
Cams snuggled in hay while the mercury dipped to 20,
and made their ride a memorable one. Phi Delt held
a "roaring 20's" affair, Chi Phi its annual "Bowery
Brawl," and Delta Upsilon came forth with an inter-
The Phi Delts move in.
Strauss and his beat disciples.
Bowery Brawl-the party
Veteran of the Cuban revolution at Beta.
What? Whereis Demcisak?
Phi Alpha Psi offered an "01d Yule Spiritsv theme
Man, what a way-out rumble!
for its Christmas blast, and Alpha Delta Phi gave a
"Ski Lodge" party.
Festivities usually got under Way at afternoon cock-
tail parties, with the Various hrotherhoods dispersing
in all directions for the dinner hour. Many diiierent
bands were enlisted to provide evenings of dancing or
listening, and in some cases the parties spilled over
into Sunday afternoon jazz concerts. Eli's Chosen Six
and Stan McDonald were two of the groups frequently
on hand at these affairs.
Though the parties were over too soon, all was not
lostg rather the students merely tabled their energies
until the Spring, when more parties, as well as Am-
herst's social highlight, Prom Weekend, were to be
Well, this is my view on free love
Perhaps the ultimate compliment to freshmen social
life was paid before Spring vacation when several
upperclassmen innocently requested permission to
bring their dates to the freshmen party rather than to
The impetus to this amazing freshmen social activ-
ity, unprecedented in recent years, was the construc-
tion of the new recreation rooms, and the enthusiastic
work of the freshman sub-council.
Our first party added to the festivity of Williams
weekend, and its merriment could only have been
excelled by our pre-Christmas 4'Fantasy in Frost."
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. . . places for small informal get-togethers . . .
Members of the class of 1962 found places for
quiet "chit-chats" . . .
Spurred on by these two successes we shifted into
high gear soon after recovering from exams. Every
Saturday night saw freshman activity on the home
front. Two skating parties kept Orr Rink filled, and
the recreation rooms provided the setting for weekly
dances. To climax the pre-rushing social season our
biggest dance '6La Vie Bohemev, saw College Hall
filled with some of the prettiest "bohos', this side of
Greenwich Village. A Freshman band and the '4Hum-
bugsn, our answer to the DQ and Zumbyes, provided
the eveningis entertainment.
ln Amherst's shortest rushing period 241 freshmen
joined fraternities, marking the eighth consecutive
year of IOOZ rushing. With apologies for injuring
Rahar's business we closed the most successful chap-
ter in the history of Amherst freshman social life
and looked forward to fraternity activity for the rest
of the semester.
. . . . and numerous occasions for
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You've gotta have HART!
Ralph, J ay, their dates, and a fifth wheel socialize at '4La Vie
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Gaiety in Winter- Fantasy in Frost.
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Hank F ieger with date and smile was one of the many Frosh
who enjoyed their expanded social program.
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First row: Ahana, Lahm, Randell, Montgomery, Randall, Perlman, Braun, Evers, Pochoda, Fieger, Dickey, Henningson, Pohl, Younger. Sec-
ond row: Elwell, Parsons, Goetzl, Skillman, Gottlieb, Tappert, Pagnini, Schwartz, Perera, Serber, Cronnell, Lehman, Rosenzweig, Clark.
Third row: Miani, Miiki, Sayers, Sherwood, Nadel, Biddle, Lilienthal, Ardiff, Peterson, Adams. Fourth row: Smith H., Willson, Webster,
Wheeler, Ward, Stearns, Roll, Walters, Marsden. Fifth row: Anthony, Rothstein, Elliott, Henry, Hersk, Jones, Barney, Woodside, Stoever,
Kwass, Miller, Carpenter, Lewis, Paxson, Diem. Sixth row: Schuker, Hayes, Lindsley, Sayles, Weber, Arbuthnot, Rice, Chace, Smith D.,
Friedrich, Mason, Kirschenhaum, Braemer, Bellows, Bryant, Perlmutter, Ward, Cruikshank.
James has been a "dorm of distinction" this year.
Starting with the traditional guerilla Warfare against
the sophomores, James has proved that it houses many
of the "outstanding men" in the freshman class.
Jamesmen are found enriching the productions of
Kirby as well as those of Amherst's many musical
groups. The president and secretary of the freshman
council are "James dwellers," and James, while con-
tributing many outstanding athletes to freshman teams
has still managed to emerge as a power in the intra-
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The Frisbee tournament on the third Hoor.
lntellectually and socially, James has also been a
"freshman leaderf' Senior proctors Skip McCann and
Bill Jones have inaugurated "faculty groups" where
frosh and faculty can meet informally for stimulating
discussions. On the social side, James has not only
produced an outstanding bonfire, but its rec room has
also become renowned for quieter "socializing"
Physics requires group action.
First row: Cook, Berger, Meyrowitz, Brecher, Kabatznick, Shraeger, Landfleld, Manfredi, Wheeler, McGeorge, Yanofsky, Whitehead.
Second row: Carmany, Epstein, Cisney, Marshal, Filler, Rieckhoff, Bogosian, Gossett, Kriegel, Teachout, Clark, Jardine, Glen, Richmond,
Bond, Heller. Third row: Carpenter, Gesing, Klingler, Nugent, Perry, Dulyea, Dickerson, Krone, Sadin, Hoeldtke, Boeschenstein, Free-
man, Wolfe. Fourth row: Short, Van Nort, Nixon, Sill, Paulson, Buzhwald, Keith, Brandley, Kiely, Nichols D., Morehouse, Bevis, Dunphy.
Fifth row: Mahar, Siegler, Cordonnier, Lees, Tapply, Blue, Berman, Cohler, Lelewer, Elsworth, Beck, Buck. Sixth row: Blood, Harbison,
Summers, Kolman, Hamblin, Boesel, Mulane, Van De Graaff, Yellin, Farnum, Ditzian, Ruhey, Detterick, Gould, Hahn, Allen.
"He's not here now-Can I take a message."
After recovering from financial impoverishment
due to purchasing Smith and Holyoke directories,
hack exams, etc., Stearns quickly shattered the peren-
nial freshman complaint ahout poor social life. The
newly furnished game room provided the setting for
many parties and kept underachievers and others
busy at the pool table, off-key piano, and ping-pong
tables nohly recovered from the sophomores' pre-
semester pillaging. Our pep rally climaxed with a
prematurely roasted Coast-Guardsman, and Williams
was almost frightened into losing hy our "gotcha"
corpse. Stearns Hall Radio outcompeted WAMF for
one night, and we returned the maids, vacuum cleaner
in exchange for our confiscated pool halls. The dorm
advisors, Spence Bloch and John Dower, did a fine job
of keeping our enthusiasm within legal hounds and
our sporadically slipping academic fortitude at a high
The pool table gets a Workout.
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Although a few individuals have tried to disprove
it, Morrow dormitory was the driest of the freshman hx
dormitories. This "supposed sobriety" is misleading,
however, because Morrow occupants were intoxicated-
ly active throughout the year. Campus police fre-
quently found iiooded hallways, smashed door panels, N
wired glass partitions broken by hockey pucks, and
unclothed students throwing water at each other when
called on to restore order by the serious minority. A
speech on the evils of English l, delivered from Mor-
row's porch roof was irately challenged by volleys of
snowballs and broken windows. Undaunted, Morrow
retaliated later in the year by trouncing James,
Stearns, and Pratt in a snowball fight. lVIorr0w's
athletes also defeated the other freshman dormitories
in intramural football while, at the same time, supply-
ing six out of the eleven starters on the freshman foot-
ball team, Morrow students gleefully prepare a Math 1 assign-
sv as M -1 s -
First row: Reiskind, Witwer, Hughes, Hazlett, Kaplan, Pflaum, Cotignola, Woodworth, Rousseau,.Weiss, Landon. Second row:
Morgan, Sheridan, Schultz, Gregory, Applington. Third row: Pauls, Wilson, Fields, Oppenheim. Fourth row: Freedman,
Wolff, Alcaly, Todd, Heitler, Brown. Fifth row: Heitler, Pasmantier, Sadler A., Moorehouse, Sadler B., Krick, Gutcheon. Sixth
row: Prigge, Willing, Stewart, Stender, Olanoif, Lavery, Rosenthal, Freeman, Mudd, Crowell, Lawrence, Ross, Stewart F.,
Hauschka, Spencer, Scolnik, Ungewitter, Nichols, Duryee, Lehr, Chadys, Clinton, Weedn, Mittenthal, .M1g'DOHQ, Rodgers, Mc-
Dermott, Drake, Mosshammer, Leach, Chambers, Tatham, Walgren, Heebner, Jones, Aszlmg, Gordon, Wiener, Ella, Brockington.
Studying in a
Two musicians in search of a composer.
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Set in a large elm-shaded yard, Seeyle House, a
"constructive alternative to the fraternity system,"
offers gracious country living to 24 independents, pri-
marily seniors. The large white house on Lincoln
Avenue with general facilities rivaling any on campus
and no social dues draws these men to Seeyle. Being
under HMC jurisdiction, Seeyle elected Fred Wood to
serve as HMC representative last year. The adminis-
tration of the house was led by Pete Stern.
In December the usual evening poker games were
eclipsed hy a new fad, Monopoly. Monopoly fast be-
came a spectator sport with championships running
until three or four in the morning. The Winter sports
season saw the debut of a long awaited independent
intramural team, composed mainly of Seeyle men.
Standing defiantly on the gym floor, they proved that
they were the team to beat for the volleyball champion-
First row: Min, Goldreyer, Lyle. Second row: Pollak, Schier, Weir, Estrin, Miller, Weinsaft, Springer, MacCinnitie. Third
row: Stern, Yeh, Sanders.
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The crew warms up on the Connecticut at dusk.
The Rites of Spring--Vacation, all gone
. . . the homestretoh . . . for many the last
Spring at Amherst . . . tans remind us of a
sunny Florida . . . but memory fades else-
where . . . frosh: 'als that guy a hrother?,' . . .
upperclassman: NW'hat is that turkey pledge's
name?" . . . conflict-Warm inviting Weather
and study . . . picnics-Bird Sanctuary . . .
Mt. Sugarloaf . . . Skinner Park . . . under-
achieving and achieving, a choice . . . the
pace quickens . . . senior thesis deadlines
draw nigh . . . graduate schools give the Word
. . . many pound the pavement for jobs . . .
some look to Uncle Sam . . . Wedding hells g
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Spring verdure lines the walks.
Absorbing the rays is a six credit course.
.f-saw, fmr v 25
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The high jump IS a highlight of intramural track.
Academics move outside.
. . . Names make the news . . . amazing
Robert Frost returns . . . Ostendarp arrives
to mold another fine ball team . . . college
community hears and regrets the announce-
ment of President Cole's resignation . . .
his fine talents will be made more Widely
available . . . Koester et al. divulge the plan
for the Mnew, neww curriculum . . . college
calendar triseeted . . . credit hour system
hatcheted . . . five Weeks in the middle for
special seminars, individual work . . . for
some another vacation, for others a rewarding
experience . . . the days lengthen . . . leaves
and buds and students appear on trees and
A grand stander extends in desperation.
flowers and roofs . . . frisbees sail . . . the
Prom arrives . . . Woody Herman and his
herd . . . '4Blue Mirage" . . . chapel dash
. baseball . . . Rugby . . . foot-race . . .
three days of sun . . . success . . . on its heels
another social highlight . . . Centennial . . .
Amherst versus Williams, Baseball and Chess
. . . fans sun and occasionally observe the
action from Memorial Hill . . . replay lost
to ten blacksmiths from Williams . . . win-
ning streak in chess stretched to 100 years
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The Masquers present a light comedy in keeping with the season.
. . . regulation game a home team victory . . .
sun . . . relaxation . . . exams are still in the
procrastinationable future . . . Junior Prom
at Holyoke , . . Houseparties here and at
Smith . . . convertible tops all down . . .
all peaceful in the Pioneer Valley . . . Dulles
dies, Herter his replacement . . . Geneva Con-
ference . . . Germany . . . Russia . . . peace?
. As other college roustabouts cram tele-
phone booths, Amherst scholars cram for ex-
ams . . . senior chapel bestows honors all
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This passionate embrace is called
.. ,,.. . w . F
Coach Ostendarp surveys his talent.
Even Spring cannot improve the breakfasts.
around . . . Sphinx and Scarab perpetuate
themselves . . . at the reserve desk the line
snakes further and further back . . . the
snack bar becomes a study break haven . . .
vacation, now just over the mountain, is
planned and prayed for . . . many to Work,
others to play around on the Continent . . .
but first up the mountain . . . theses, term pa-
pers, comps, practicums, finals, gas . . . it only
A semlnar in relaxation.
A dog's life is the finest kind.
i -N.: i.,
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Day dreaming during finals IS called medltatlon
hurts for a little while . . . it's graduation time
. . . immortalized space monkeys . . . Able and
Baker . . . journey to a new age . . . a p01'tCI1'I
or a hope for a graduating class . . . the cap
and gown are worn for the 138th time at Am-
herst . . . hundreds return for class reunions
. . . the year ends with a bang not a whimper
. . . people move out, people move in . . . the
cycle dies for a summer . . . Does anybody
want to buy a couch - cheap? . . .
The hour of Commencement quickly approaches.
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This yearis baseball team found itself hurt by lack
of veterans, especially in the iniield. With an overall
record of seven wins and nine losses, Amherst had
excellent hitting most of the year but also committed
more errors than runs in the majority of the games.
The Amherst nine started the year with an im-
pressive 12-1 win over Trinity. Rolfe Eastman held
the visitors to six hits while sophomore Tim Horton
collected three hits for Amherst. In the next game, the
errors began to tell as Amherst made six while losing
to Tufts. Against Holy Cross, the hard hitting Cru-
saders shelled three Jeff hurlers for a 14-4 rout.
Despite fine pitching by Tom Thompson, the next
game was lost to the cross-town nine, UMass, 2-1.
The .leffs broke out of their slump with twenty-live
base hits in two victories over Boston College and
Yale. J oe Shields and Terry Dellmuth led the parade
with six hits and six RB1's in these two games. Despite
the timely hitting of Fred Kelley, the Amherst squad
lost the next game to Brown.
In their first Little Three encounter, Amherst man-
aged to commit fewer errors than their Williams
opponents and won 15 to 8 in an extremely sloppy
ball game. Horton and Bill Vickers each collected
four hits for the winners. Perhaps the best game of
First row: Kelly, Mgdgie, Eastman, Shields, Dellmuth, Gardiner, Weiser Second row Drew Thompson LaRowe Marvin Zeltler Levine Horton Third
row: Coach Eckley, Hadley, Vickers, Hinds, Higgins, Johnson, Updlke Whyte mgr
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LaROWE FIGHTS FIRE with fireball. Pete's relief appearance against Williams in the late innings saved an
11 to 7 victory for Dick Drew and the Jeffs before the large Centennial Day crowd.
M. ' 1' 4
MADGIC BREAKS UP a double play and the Dartmouth
shortstop. Bobby's hustle throughout the season was a factor
of the team's success and one reason why he has been elected
captain for next year.
the year came as sophomore Dick Drew pitched a 3-2
win over Springfieldis ace hurler Bill Sullivan.
Strategic squeeze bunts by Dellmuth and John Gard-
iner scored the tying and winning runs.
Unable to stand prosperity, the Sabrinas made
eleven errors to give Wesleyan an easy 14-4 victory
despite Bob lVIadgic's two doubles and a triple before
a large Prom weekend crowd. It was much the same
story against AIC as the defenses fell down to force
a loss upon side-armer Charlie Marvin in his first
12 Trinity 1
6 Tufts 7
4 Holy Cross 14
1 UlVlass 2
8 Boston College 7
14 Yale 6
6 Brown 11
15 Williams 8
3 Springfield 2
4 Wesleyan 14
2 AIC 9
1 Williams 4
11 Williams 7
10 Dartmouth 0
1 Wesleyan 6
1 Boston University 5
X ' '
SOPHOMORE RIGHT HANDER Thompson bears down
on his way to a two hit shutout of Dartmouth. He and
Drew brightened the mound picture this year, and should
form the backbone of the next two years' staffs.
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JOHN GARDINER fiercely competitive rightfielder,
and an improving hitter throughout the season, tallies
Amherstis first run against Dartmouth.
LEADING BASERUNNER Bob Madgic shows his form
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ALL NEW ENGLAND catcher Joe Shields smashes one, and t
packed stands erupt.
At Williamstown, in a preliminary game to the
Centennial game, Amherst bats were cold as the
weather, and Williams won its first game from Am-
herst in three years. Governor Foster Furcolo failed to
arrive in time to throw out the first ball, but this made
little difference for Amherst. On May 16, the follow-
ing day, the Centennial celebration moved action to
the Memorial Field diamond. Before one of the larg-
est crowds in many years, the Amherst Original Team
found Williamstown blacksmith Tubby Jeffries too
much and lost 11-5 in a replay of the 1859's "back-
knocksi' game. In the regulation game, the Lord Jeffs
avenged the loss of the previous day with an 11-7 win.
After the hometeam's defenses lapsed and caused an
early lead to be threatened, reliever Pete LaRowe
came in to put out the fire.
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VTCKERS AND MADGIC poised for action. The center of
the Amherst defense, though it did suffer frequent lapses, came
up with occasional "gems."
Pitching an almost perfect game, Thompson heat
Dartmouth's highly tauted Art Quirk, 10-0. Trailing
1-0 after six innings, Dartmouth lifted their ace
hurler for a pinch hitter and the Jeifs quickly scored
nine runs in the last two frames. Madgic hit safely
three times while Thompson held the visitors to two
singles. In keeping with their erratic behaviour,
Amherst could not manage two good games in a
row and they lost the Little Three baseball cham-
pionship by losing to Wesleyan, 6-l. Captain Joe
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THROUGH THE SMOKE SCREEN Kelley fights his
way to the put out, while pitcher Thompson surveys "the
temper of the throngsf,
Shields' homerun was the extent of the Amherst hit-
ting against slow throwing Hastings Shively. The
Amherst offense was equally impotent against Boston
University as the visitors were victorious, 5-1.
However, despite slumps, the Jeff nine was one of
New England's best hitting ball clubs. The team
average was a respectable 276. Shortstop Madgic
ended the season with the highest batting average,
354. Shields, Kelley, and Weiser also hit over .300.
Coach Eckley remarked that ,loe Shields was the best
AMHERST FIRST SACKER Kelley who turned into a superior hitter this year Ends this bid for a score
foiled, but with its first tally Amherst had all the runs it needed in the Dartmouth encounter.
fs I 'H
TWELVE AMHERST GENTLEMEN enraptured with the blacksmithish mannerisms of the Williams' thrower,
realize that they have not changed much in one hundred years.
catcher that he has worked with in his twenty-three
years of coaching. This comment followed the selec-
tion of Shields for the All New England baseball
team. Shields, a senior, will graduate along with
fellow teammates Gardiner and Dellmuth.
Another senior, Rolfe Eastman, led the pitchers
with a 3-1 record despite a back injury late in the
season. The loss of Eastman by graduation will hope-
fully be cushioned by sophomores Thompson and
Drew who each won two games during the season.
These pitchers, if combined with a tight infield, should
account for a successful baseball season next Spring.
AMHERST STRIKER CORBETT executes a smashing side knock as fleet
4 footed Amherst runner spies a neat girl on the hill.
'iijii S iii!
Again this year, Amherst had a fine freshman
baseball team. In the opening game, the Little ,leffs
beat a strong UMass team 9-6. Following this, the
freshman beat Monson Academy, Springfield, Trinity,
and Wesleyan. The Holy Cross game was called oil
after six innings with the teams tied at 1-1.
The first loss came at the hands of Mount Hermon,
12-11. Other close games were lost to Nichols Junior
College and Williams.
The 5-3-1 record may be accounted for by overall
teamwork and good depth. Pitchers John Lewis and
Larry Miike handled the mound duties very well and
they were backed up by a fine defensive unit. Offen-
sively, four players from the starting nine hit over
.300. These were Bob Nixon, John Dickey, Bruce
Elliott, and Mike Sheridan. The balance and depth of
this year's freshmen should help round out future
varsity nines at Amherst.
9 UMass 6
9 Monson Academy 1
11 Mt. Hermon 12
9 Trinity 3
3 Springfield 1
4 Nichols Jr. College 6
1 Holy Cross 1
2 Williams 4
13 Wesleyan 2
First row: Chadys, Nixon, Sheridan, Leland, Yanofsky, Tapply, Dickey M11k Second ow Coach Wilson Cotign la Schwartz Lewis Elliott
Freeman, Bogosian, Nichols, Henry.
QTL . c 1:-Nl N will 'S 4 NW' 91
,starr pwtftsf R W1 ER-57
First row: Greer, Bowie, Taylor, Block, Scott, Spater, Jones, Garrett. Second row: Wilson, Cornell, Breed, Bixler, Fentress, Woody McGow-
an. Third row: White Ctrainerl, Coach Scandrett, Elder, Noyes, Savage, Fulton, Beyea, Pettit, Keith, Hill, Howland, Brown fUlgI'.l
Revamping a team which was basically the same
as last year's, Coach Scully Scandrett was able to
produce a spirited lacrosse team which reversed last
year's record by winning five games while losing only
The season opened with the team facing tough
and highly favored Tufts. Defenseman Hugh Jones
successfully held Tufts' Leckie to one goal, and Tom
Elder led the J eff attack as Amherst scored a startling
12-8 upset. Trinity-was the .leffis second victim, losing
8-4 in Hartford. Speedy Block, Amherst Captain, led
the attack with a goal and six assists while the defense,
led by John Cornell and Hugh Jones and heavily bol-
stered by the work of goalie Lou Greer, kept the
Trinity squad scoreless until the last period.
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HIGH SCORING DON PETTIT breaks through the Tufts
defense to rifle one home. The great improvement shown by
the Sophomores and Juniors provided the spark for a successful
LOU GREER, the best
goalie north of Baltimore
according to Coach Scan-
drett proves it with this
save against Tufts. Lou's
play in the goal was out-
standing as was that of the
rest of the defensive unit.
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Again Amherst was the underdog when they faced
the University of Massachusetts. The game was close
all the way. With Greer making thirty-seven saves
and playing spectacularly, Amherst pulled away to a
4-0 lead. But, in the last regulation period, UMass
came on to tie the game and it went into overtime.
Elder and Block chipped in with overtime goals and
the ,Ieifs scored another upset victory, 6-4.
The Jeffs then traveled to Cambridge to face a
rough and experienced MIT squad. There they suf-
fered their first loss of the season, 9-5, as MIT
splurged in the last period against a tiring Amherst
team despite 32 saves by Greer.
I2 Tufts 8
8 Trinity 4
6 UMass 4
5 MIT 9
7 WPI l
9 Middlebury 4
2 Williams I5
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PROM WEEKEND seems to have had a positive effect,
if any, on the lacrosse squad. Here Jim Noyes drives for
the first of his two goals in Amherst's victory over Mid-
SKULL SESSION BY SKULLY during this time out in the
Tufts game must have paid off. Hill, Noyes and Pettit listen
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HOLD IT right there Mister!" says Amherst's Hugh Jones
and Tufts All-American I ack Leckie was held. Jones' standout
defensive work led Amherst to a I2-8 victory.
Led by Captain Block's four goals, Amherst scored
a prom weekend victory over highly ranked Middle-
bury, 9-4. They then went on to swamp WPI 7-I
and come into the Williams game with an impressive
5-l record. Although the Jeffs held them well in the
second half, Williams had rolled to an ll-I lead in
the first half to insure a I5-2 triumph.
In addition to individual successes, much of the
credit for the success of the season must go to Coach
Scully Scandrett. The backbone of the team was much
the same as last year as was the caliber of the opposi-
tion. The difference was the imperceptible, but valu-
able uspiritn Scully put into the boys.
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First row: Randell, Elwell, Dickerson, Ardilf, Carmany, McGeorge. Second row: Vanags, Gottlieb, Henningson,
Schwartz, Marshall, Gordon, Mullane. Third row: Manager Aldrich, Lees, Bryant, Mahar, Beck, Chace, Ward, Coach
11 Choate 19
1 Deerfield 16
1 Mount Hermon 9
5 Williams 26
NGIVE ME A LITTLE KISS . . " seems to be the thought
on Ycllin's mind. Actually heis putting up stiff opposition to
the Choate onslaught which finally buried the Little Jeifs
BREAKTHROUGH AND AMHERST GOALIE CAR-
MANY is faced with a menacing host of white Choate
lnexperience was the keynote word for the fresh-
man lacrosse team. Coach Ostendarp was faced with
the task of molding a smooth unit out of a group which
included only seven or eight boys who had played
before. Although the team improved greatly through-
out the season, it was no match for its more experi-
enced opponents and wound up with a record of four
The freshmen dropped their opener to Choate,
19-11, the eleven goals in themselves being a "moral
victory." They were then trounced by a powerful
Deerfield squad as midfielder Paul Sherwood ruined
their shutout, 16-1. A superior effort held the Mount
Hermon game close for the first half, but six goals in
the second half enabled Mount Hermon to pull away
to a 9-1 victory. ln their final encounter, the frosh
were swamped 26-5 by Williams.
Co-captains Dickerson and Ardiif, both attack,
Sherwood and Chace, midfieldersg and Beck and Yel-
lin of the defense appear to be the outstanding varsity
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WITH AN IMPRECATION to the gods, soph-
omore weight man John Parks prepares to hurl the
discus. Parks placed consistently this year, and is
a bright prospect.
38-1,f2 Bowdoin, Boston U. 55, 71-1f2
17 Brown 118
25 Holy Cross 110
25 Wesleyan 110
64 Trinity 62
55 Williams 80
27 Springfield 108
This year's varsity track team, hampered by a lack
of returning lettermen and of depth in the running
events, experienced a rather unsuccessful season by
winning only one of its seven meets. In addition, the
mid-season injury of Captain A1 Keith caused him
to miss several meets.
The pole vault was perhaps the J eff's strongest event
with either Keith, Storey -or Platte usually taking first
place. Both Keith and Storey also ran the hurdles and
broadjumped while Platte competed in the weight
events. Ronveaux and Morton ran very well in the
distance races. Jackson and Fletcher were strong in
the high jump while Crawford and Hayes garnered
valuable points in the dashes. The team's top scorers
were Platte, Keith, Storey, and Ronveaux.
Amherst began the season with a triangular meet
against Bowdoin and Boston University. B.U., without
the services of high jumper John Thomas, won the
meet. Bowdoin placed second and Amherst was third.
ln its next meet Amherst was crushed by a powerful
and talented Brown team. Amherst then lost to both
Holy Cross and Wesleyan by identical scores, 110-25.
The team managed to recover to edge out Trinity for
its only win. Following this victoryi the team was then
SENIOR BILL .JONES leads the two mile pack. This
was Amherst's strongest event. Jones, in his first year
of track was a great aid to John Ronveaux ffourth
from leftjin making it so.
ALLEY OOPS. Captain Al Keith fleftl and Dave
Wood of Amherst stretch their way into the lead. Am-
herst had good hurdling strength, Keith finishing as
second high point man.
First row: Coach Lumley, Wood, Greene fMgr.J, Thomases, Platte, Crawford, Keith, Storey, Jackson, Morton, Newport Ctrainerl. Second row: Stiglitz, Neal
Waite, Parks, Keffer, Smith, Cheska, Paulson, Ronveaux, Shoemaker.
outscored by a fine running Springfield squad. Against
traditional rival Williams, the ,leifs turned in excel-
lent performances in all the events. However, Williams
depth showed as they Went on to win the meet by a
Since only four lettermen are graduating, the
prospects for a successful team next year are encour-
aging. The addition of many members from this
year's freshman team should greatly aid Coach Lum-
ley in rebuilding Amherst's track strength.
JIMMY JACKSON STRAINS to clear the bar. He and
,lim Fletcher brought Amherst consistent points in the high
fi.: it ' ' by 74, lj,
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JACKSON STRAINS AGAINST WESLEYAN. .lim com-
peted in the broad jump as well as the high jump, and he
quite frequently garnered valuable points in the former as
well as the latter event.
STEVE STOREY EXECUTES A 20 foot leap. Steve also
participated in the hurdles and frequently in the half-mile
as well. Steve and Curt Platte were elected co-captains for
next year in recognition of their point getting abilities.
Although the Freshman Track team achieved only
a one and four record, many of its members displayed
outstanding ability. Co-captain Sayles always won
the high jump and javelin and C0-captain Bellows
consistently took first place in the hurdles. In the
course of the season, shot-putter Weedn hettered the
previous Little Three record in his department. Other
consistent scorers were Willson in the broad jump and
Boeschenstein in the pole vault.
In the first meet of the season, Amherst easily
downed New Britain State Teachers College. However,
UMass proved to be too powerful for the Little Jeiifs.
Springiield also outclassed Amherst hy winning most
of the running events. The Trinity meet was not de-
cided until Amherst lost the last event giving Trinity a
scant six point margin of victory. The Little Three
freshman track title was also decided late in the meet
with Amherst losing despite live first places.
85 New Britan S. T. C. 39
51 UlVlass 75
50 Springfield 76
58 Trinity 64
44 Wes., Williams 59-lf2, 50-1X2
,7t:.'v-S 1. 1 'Hn .
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WHILE OPPONENT, WHO LOST, looks on noncha-
lantly Fred Sayles strains to put the shot. Co-captain
Sayles is an excellent varsity prospect as he was oustand-
ing in the high jump as well as the weights.
First row: Teachout, Wolf, Stearns, Leach, Weedn, Mignone, Deaett. Second row: Ells, Morgan, Johnson, Hayes, Smith, Bellows, Willson,
., . .,... . .... . . . .UZ .
"3" 1 IJ, . J .
First row: Selden, Wechsler, Zeckhauser, Lowy, Richardson. Second row: Weiant, Ingersoll, Grose, Hicks, Coach
The tennis team again concluded a reasonably suc-
cessful season with five victories, four losses and a
fourth place in the New England Intercollegiate
championships. Captain Tom Richardson proved to
be the most brilliant of Coach Serues, racket men by
reaching the quarterfinals of the NEI's. To accom-
plish this he had to defeat Ned Weld of Harvard
and Cuban Davis Cup player Raoul Karman of MIT.
The season began inauspiciously with a shutout
loss to Yale. Richardson barely missed an upset vic-
tory over Yale's number one man. The next match was
lost to Harvard, another one of the powerhouses of
eastern college tennis along with Yale. Richardson,
the only Winner for Amherst, recovered from a had
first set to take his match from Weld 2-6, 6-2, 6-fl.
After losing these first two matches, the netmen
went on to gain four consecutive victories. They had
little trouble besting Springfield and Trinity. They
0 Yale 9
I Harvard 3
7 Springfield 2
5-lf2 Brown 3-1f2
5 MIT LL
7 Trinity 2
44 Williams 5
3 Dartmouth 6
7 Wesleyan 2
NEI's Tied -for Fourth
i ve 1 , . F-fs -
NUMBER TWO MAN Don Hicks warms up his back hand
in preparation for his triumph in the Trinity encounter.
gained an upset victory over Brown when Richard-
son, Don Hicks, and Chris Crose won crucial matches.
MIT an even tougher opponent, fell to the Sabrina
racket men when Richardson recovered to beat Kar-
man 1-6, 6-2, 6-4. The fourth place in the NEI's, a
ranking shared with Williams, guaranteed them a
successful season despite two more losses. In spite of
the inspired playing of several members of the team,
a very close match was lost to Williams. Richardson
and Mark Selden gained the only singles victories for
Amherst in this match. After Williams, the team took
on the powerful Dartmouth squad. The efforts of
Richardson, who defeated Dartmouth's number one
man Dick Hoehn, and of Martin Lowy, who com-
bined with him to take one of the doubles matches,
were unavailing as Amherst went down to a 6-3 defeat.
A 7-2 victory over Wesleyan finished the season
5-1X2 Choate 3-1X2
0 Harvard 9
7 Trinity 2
1 Williams 8
2-1X2 Deerfield 6-1X2
7 Wesleyan 2
First row: Scolnick, Shrager, Allen, Sadler, Wheeler. Second row: Coach Serues,
SIGHTING IT TRUE Richardson, NEI quarteriinalist and
Amherst Captain, smashes a deep cross court.
The freshman tennis team, under the guidance of
Coach Ed Serues, broke even with a 3-3 season. Porter
Wheeler and J im Allen alternated 'as first men while
,lack Walter was a strong third man on the team.
After winning the season's opener from Choate
School on the home courts, the freshmen traveled to
Cambridge where they were shut out by a powerful
Harvard squad. ln a good team effort, the frosh
racquetmen earned a decisive win over Trinity. Deer-
field, always a tennis power, encountered more diffi-
culty than expected in their win over Amherst as
Tony Scolnick and J im Schrager upset their oppon-
ents. A loss to Williams followed in which Allen was
the lone Amherst winner. The season ended happily
with a victory over Wesleyan.
Crowell, Lyons, Walter, Alcaly, Guest.
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A LONG STRETCH enables ,lack Walter to ex-
ecute a telling drop shot against Wesleyan.
ttf ' T
Perlbinder, Gillett, Bartlett, Bulkeley, Turner, Beer.
The 1-9 record of the golf team betrays a rather
disappointing season. Captain Jim Bartlett was the
only senior on a team which lacked experienced
golfers. Other handicaps for the team were the lack
of Spring vacation practice and the unfamiliarity of
many of the courses played on.
The first meet was a shutout loss at the hands of
the Yale Bulldogs. Following this was a triangular
meet with Tufts and Harvard to whom Amherst lost
by identical 6-l scores. Meeting Middlebury at a
course unfamiliar to both teams proved no help for the
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0 Yale 7
l Harvard 6
l Tufts 6
2 Middlebury 5
2 UlVlass 5
l Brown 6
5 Trinity 2
0 Williams 7
3 Wesleyan 4
3 Dartmouth 4
NEI s Eighth
'v ,- ,,
ERUPTION-Captain ,lim Bartlett blasts his way out of the
sand. Bartlett, playing number three man, performed con-
sistently in match play.
Jeffs as they lost 5-2. The next match, with UlVIass,
was the first on the home course. But this was of no
avail as the golfers, hampered by rain and sleet, went
down to another 5-2 defeat. A trip to Providence for
a match with Brown resulted in yet another loss.
The next match provided the Jeifs with the sole
bright spot of the season. ln spite of rain and a tough
course, Trinity was defeated 5-2. After this, hopes
were high for the triangular Little Three golf match.
However, again in bad weather, the golfers were
defeated by both Williams and Wesleyan. The final
match of the year, with Dartmouth, was also a defeat.
However, as is the case in many sports, the scores
do not always give the true picture of the season.
Individual matches were often decided only on the
eighteenth hole or by very close scores. The material
from this team should join with a strong freshman
contingent to improve future Amherst golf.
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JOHN BULKELEY CLEARS his ball from a sand trap. John
suffered from a slow Start, but came on strong in the last few
matches to win several of them.
The freshman golf team compiled a 2-3-l record
in matches which were characterized by extreme
length which resulted in darkness on the links.
Under adverse weather conditions, the first meet
ended in a tie with Taft. The next two meets with
Mount Hermon and UlVIass gave the freshman their
only victories. The strong opposition met in the match
with the cross-town rivals was indicative of the rest of
the season. After being walloped by a well-staffed
Dartmouth team, Amherst finished last in the Little
Threepmeet by losing 4-1X2-2-1X2 to Wesleyan and
4-3 to Williams.
Outstanding prospectsamong the freshman go
were the Heitler twins and J im Krick.
4-1X2 Taft 4-1X2
6 Mount Hermon 1
4- UMass 3
2 Dartmouth 5
3 Williams 4
2-1 X 2 Wesleyan 4-1 f 2
FRESHMAN PETE SILL executes an iron shot. Pete
along with several other Little Jeff golfers show great
promise of becoming valuable additions to the varsity.
First row: Coach Dunbar, Shoemaker. Second row: Siegel, Baldwin, Raleigh,
Swearengen, Goodhue, Rideout, Hatch, Putnam.
Coach Dunbar was this year faced with the problem
of getting his crew in shape without the benefit of any
Spring practice except that gained in Florida. The ice
in the Connecticut River forced the Jeff crew to
concentrate intensely while in Florida for two weeks.
Barely in racing form, the Amherst crew lost its
first race to AIC by only one-half second on the
thawed home course. Following this was a strong
seven length win over Clark also on the home course.
The team then traveled to Providence where a strong
Brown crew defeated them by seven lengths. The
Harvard race was perhaps the best of the year. With
a favorable wind, both crews broke the existing course
record as Harvard won by less than a length. ln an-
other iine race, Amherst led from the start to gain a
four length upset over previously unbeaten LaSalle.
Amherst then sent a crew led by stroke Terry Put-
nam and coxswain Charlie Shoemaker to the Dad
Vail Regatta in Philadelphia. Amherst, however, fin-
ished fifth in its heat and failed to qualify for the
championship which Brown Went on to Win.
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EARLY SEASON PRACTICE found some of the
boys fnote Swearengenl a bit out of shape, al-
though willing to work. The crew showed steady
improvement throughout the campaign.
MUST VALUABLE CREWMAN Shoemaker calls
the beat while Putnam bends to his commands.
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First row: Hughes. Second row: Witwer, Neill, Mossman,
West, Vesselago, Beckford, Bastian, Borton.
,I V Crew
The ,IV crew was hampered in its races by never
having the same boatload. Manpower losses were
caused by sicknesses and the need to send experienced
men to the varsity shell.
Perhaps the high point of this year's ,IV crew was
the pre-season race against Florida Southern during
the annual Spring training period. Even though the
less-experienced ,leifs were squeezed out in the last
few seconds, their performance was considered one of
the best ever made by an Amherst c1'ew in southern
Hank Dunbar's crew opened their regular season
with an impressive six length Win over Clark, but
this was followed by losses to Harvard, Brown, and
LaSalle. In Philadelphia, the JV crew showed well
but still placed last in the final heat of the Dad Vail
Lack of experience again hampered the freshman
crew at Amherst.
After early losses to Harvard and Yale, the Little
Jeffs came back strong against Classical High School
in a race which started out looking like an Amherst
victory. Taking an early lead, the frosh showed open
water until one of the seats in the Jeff shell jammed
near the half-mile mark allowing Classical to move
ahead and hold the lead. The freshmen nevertheless
managed to stay within three lengths of the victor
despite the disabling handicap. The frosh were unable
to gain revenge in a rematch against Classical two
weeks later. Regardless of the 0-4 record compiled by
the freshmen, Coach Dunbar considers them to be a
spirited crew with a lot of material for future teams.
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FROSH CREW: First row: Hughes. Second row: Oppenheim, Moorhouse, Bevis, Lelewer, Elia, Detterick, Witwer, Roll.
First row: Close, Wood, Kolman, Van Nort, Crowley, Leach Catron Second row Farina Sawyer Dellgeorges Wentzel Abodeely Guettl
R b THE RECORD
u Amhei st Opponent
Combining many of the best elements of football,
soccer, and a street fight, rugby provides plenty of
speed, action, and body contact. The sport, no longer
left to the British, has become quite popular in the
northeast. Amherst fielded one of the finest rugby
teams in the east this year. It began its successful
season with a trip to Bermuda where training and
unofficial competition started.
Football captain Jack Close led the ruggers to a
winning season in which only one oflicial game was
lost. After rolling over Yale, the Sabrinas also
smashed MIT. Prom weekend saw Princeton follow
the same path of defeat but the win streak was not
to last. The Dartmouth Green with a powerful team
defeated Amherst 6-3 to capture the title of New
England Rugby Champions.
Alhough many ruggers graduated, interest among
the freshmen should insure good rugby for next year.
HARD HITTING freshmen wing Steve Van Nort
moves upfield under the protectively watchful gaze
of "senior papa" Del Deligeorges.
First row: Graves, Aszling, Kugler, Nadel, Miani, Carmany, Wood, Schwartz, Darrow, Pochoda, Randall, Perlman, Spence, Jones, Ross, Clark, Aldrich
Randall. Second row: Ells, Bricker, Weber, Hamlin, Ring, Arbuthnot, Carpenter, Barnett, Dunphy, Mittenthal, Anthony, Mason. Third row: Braun
Chotkowski, Rosenthal, Menschel, Swope, Gould, Serber, Stoever, Duvall, Blood, Barney, Brockington.
The past year has been one of accomplishment and
innovation for the sailing club. The three MIT dinghys
acquired last year were rigged and put to immediate
use on Lake Metacommet. Besides this pleasure sail-
ing, the club participated in various regattas as a
member of the New England Intercollegiate Sailing
Under the direction of the officers: Commodore
Richard 'cOld salt" Clark, Jr., Secretary Cushman
Anthony, Treasurer Ralph Aldrich, and Freshman
Commodore Gil Randell, sailing lessons for new
members were initiated this spring. Although this idea
is still in its formative stages it promises to attract
students with no previous experience, as well as to
improve the quality of the members' sailing.
The Managerial Association exists to centralize and
co-ordinate the varied activities of the managers, and
assistant managers of all of Amherst's athletic teams,
freshmen and varsity. These sensitive functions are
adroitly handled by the hard Working executive com-
mittee of President Robert Moorhead, Vice President
James Powers, and Secretary David Wilson.
The managerial duties, as such, are not a concern
of the association. It concentrates on the more ill
deiined areas of co-ordination, and management of
the managerial competition, where its work its vitally
needed. This year the association has roused itself to
a study which proposes to determine possible improve-
ments in the managerial selection system, in addition
to carrying its usual burdens.
First row: Eastman, Coy, Moorehead,
Powers. Second row: Glickman, McClure,
Hopkins, Aldrich, Weisfelder, Allison,
For the second year in a row, Chi Psi emerged
from the intramural race with the over-all crown.
Strength in all activities spelled the difference as the
lodgemen placed in the top three of most events.
Theta Xi, by leading the field in scholastic average
and making fine showings in track, squash, and
baseball, copped second place in the standings.
Taking third place was Theta Delt as they extended
their winning streak in basketball to forty games in
four straight years. Delta Upsilon, although not tak-
ing any major championships, held its fourth place.
In general, competition was very evenly matched
and participation was high. Some of the highlights
of the season were the football playoff game won by
Theta Delt in the last second, the volleyball cham-
pionship won bv the faculty, and the interfraternity
sing in which Chi Psi and Phi Psi tied for honors.
GORDON EDWARDS OF KAPPA
THETA gets off a good jump in the two
day intramural track meet.
THE GUN IS FIRED and the quarter
milers start on their fast lap. Chi Psi's
Birge ton the far rightl led the whole
way and was one reason for the Lodge's re-
peat victory in the meet.
"HE SWINGS AND . . ." Beta vs. Phi Delt in a bitterly fought
softball game. Neither team proved to be a contender as once
again Chi Psi won the title.
Chi Psi 472
Alpha Theta Xi 4-50
Theta Delta Chi 431-1X2
Delta Upsilon 362
Kappa Theta 334-1X2
Alpha Delta Phi 332-1X2
Phi Alpha Psi 330
Phi Delta Sigma 329-1f2
Phi Gamma Chi 327
Chi Phi 251
Beta Theta Pi 235-lf2
Delta Kappa Epsilon 226
Psi Upsilon 222'1f2
Independents 159-1 X2
Stearns 156-1 f 2
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TENNIS CAPTAIN TOM RICHARDSON-one qualification
for Scarab is athletic achievement as well as academic and
extra curricular prowess.
PAUL DODYK AND JOHN DOWER served
as chairman and managing editor respectively
of the Student.
Bloch, Wolf, Hull, Dower.
Scarab, or Scarabaeus sacer is the dung beetle of
the Mediterranean regions. The scarab makes balls
of dung for its food or as a source of food for its
larvae. From early days the beetle has been a source
of interest and an object of symbolism. In ancient
Egypt the scarab was associated with the worship of
the sun god and with resurrection and immortality.
Here at Amherst Scarab, the Senior honorary or-
ganization, has enjoyed another fruitful year under
its president, Charles D. Yegian. Besides participating
in their annual exchange dinner With the Williams
honor society, Gargoyle, Scarab members made note-
worthy contributions of "unaHiliated" advice to fresh-
men in the rushing period. In so doing, these "most
typical of the best of Amherst men" again proved to
their numerous critics that this is no empty statement.
SN-3511 ,xvtiqf V. AIX
First row: Gunn, Yegian, Roush,
Richardson. Second Row: Dodyk,
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First row: Yegian, Weisberger, Walker, Dodyk. Second row: Blume, Borden, Goldberg, Gundersheimer, Tulchin, Goldin, Pow'
ers, Lienhard, Amis, Cordon, Morgan. Third row: Gurko, Roush, Postel, Behrendt, Havighurst, Stern, Banner, Lipton, Johnson,
Phi Beta Kappa
The Amherst chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, one of
the oldest in the country, was founded in 1853 for
the purpose of Nrecognizing and encouraging schol-
astic endeavor and attainment among college IllCI1.,,
In keeping with tradition, the undergraduate mem-
bers elect those students who distinguish themselves
through their intellectual achievement and disposition.
To be eligible for election to Phi Beta Kappa in his
CHARLIE YEGIAN, secretary-treasurer of Phi
Beta Kappa, ponders a pressing problem.
-t il. T'
BILL 'WEISBERGER and an insight into a Phi Beteis
junior year, a student must have an over-all average
of 90. Second and third elections are held in the
second semester of the senior year for those who have
attained a college average of 86 and will graduate
magna cum laude or Summa cum laude.
Graduate officers this year were Prof. Anthony
Scenna, president, Dean C. Scott Porter, vice-presi-
dent, and Prof. Theodore P. Greene, secretarv-treas-
urer. Undergraduate oflicers were Robert A. Walke1',
Jr., president, and Charles D., Yegian, secretary-
manlau, Cashel, Talner. Second row: Watkins
Yegian, Birge, Vaughan.
Sigma Xi Delta Sigma Rho
Sigma Xi, the National Honorary Scientific Re-
search Society founded in 1886, has had a chapter at
Amherst since 1950. It is intended to give recognition
and encouragement to students, faculty members, and
research associates who have shown interest in per-
forming indpendent research in some branch of
science. The society this year sponsored several meet-
ings and lectures among the scientists of the college.
The annual elections were held late in the spring. In
addition to the full membership given to those who
have shown definite ability to carry out research,
associate membership was awarded to twenty-four
students and assistants who have shown promise of
The Amherst chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, the
national debate honor society, exists to recognize
those students with outstanding ability and interest in
debate and oratory. Members must be upperclassmen
who have participated in at least one formal debate
and who stand in the top thirty-five percent of their
In the past year, several significant innovations
have been introduced. Aliiliation with the national
fraternity has been re-established after a lapse of
many years. At the same time, Prof. Stewart L. Gar-
rison was officially made advisorito the group. Be-
lieving that one of its functions is to maintain high
standards of oratory, the society has initiated a series
of debate-discussions by guest speakers.
Delta Sigma. Rho-Morris, Palmer, Prof. Garrison, Posner,
Sigma Xi-First row: Benjamin, Goldin ,Han-
DEBATE COUNCIL: First row: Wallace,
Rosenn, Palmer, Posner, Shumaker, Morris.
Second row: Esterling, Stiglitz, Rapp, Fe-
cheimer, Rein, DeHass, Leland, Wiener.
Debate Council . aw Society
The Amherst College Debate Council, under the
leadership of President Larry Posner, and the guid-
ance of its new adviser, J ay Sevareid, instituted a new
policy of practice debates and intensive pre-tourna-
ment preparation which proved extremely valuable to
Amherst debaters in competition. Amherst returned
victorious from the Harvard debate tournament, and
was also able to place third in our own popular and
successful tournament, which featured sixteen out-
standing debate squads. lndividual Amherst debaters
also garnered awards: Bert Rein and Mark Stiglitz
tying for firsts in the Amherst tournament, and Larry
Posner and Fred Wallace succeeding at Harvard.
On campus the council was instrumental in reestab-
lishing Delta Sigma Rho and also engineered intra-
The Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society is designed to
acquaint Amherst undergraduates with the varying
processes and professions related to the Law. The
society meets periodically in order to introduce the
members to the Deans of many Law Schools. This
year the Deans from Columbia, Harvard, Rutgers,
Cornell and Yale discussed their respective schools
and the legal professions at forums open to all inter-
ested members of the college community.
During the Spring, the society entertains a man
famous for his work in the legal field, who sneaks to
the student body on a topic of more general interest.
The meetings and forums were ably arranged bv the
society's faculty adviser Prof. Earl Latham, Presi-
dent Paul Dodyk, and Vice-President David Borden.
HFS LAW SOCIETY: First row: Havighurst,
Borden, Professor Latham, Dodyk, Rand. Sec-
ond row: Neill, Swearengen, Rohrbaugh, Rip-
I pard, Shumaker, Taft.
IRO: First row: Clark, Neill, Palmer,
Professor Latham, Boettiger, Knight,
Hubert, Rand. Second row: Sinauer,
Posner, Swearengen, Bricker, Shumaker,
Rohrhaugh, Bent, DeHaas, Gmelin, Rit-
chie, Wallace, Heideman, Adams, Wa-
The International Relations Organization, formed
in 1957, completed its second successful year with an
expanded program and enlarged membership.
The group was founded by a number of students
who believed that a strong student interest in foreign
affairs did exist and that a framework was needed in
which this interest could be profitably developed.
The strong response has proved them to be correct.
The IRO continued its program of bi-weekly meet-
ings at which speakers discussed topics of current in-
terest in foreign affairs. In addition it carried out
special projects, sent representatives to national stu-
dent conferences, and sponsored two colloquiums with
neighboring international relations clubs.
The Philosophy Club is unique at Amherst, for it
has no set membership, no oflicers and no regular
functions. It exists simply to provide opportunities for
philosophical inquiry to interested students, particu-
larly philosophy majors. '
Among the speakers in the club-sponsored series of
lectures was Prof. Geoffrey Kirk of Cambridge Uni-
versity, who presented a controversial paper on "The
Unseen and Improbable in Creek Philosophy." Other
speakers included Prof. William Kennick and Prof.
Kai Nielson, of the Philosophy Department.
In the second semester, seminars were presented by
each of the philosophy honor students. Another valu-
able, and popular, feature was combined meetings
with the Smith and Mount Holyoke philosophyclubs.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB: First row: Teare, Pro-
fessor Nielsen, Hirsch. Second row: Wallace,
Brown, Lear, Morgan, Long, Pochoda, Goldreyer.
GEOLOGY CLUB: First row: Pasternak, .
Blau, Davis. Second row: Taft, Heckel, John-
son Pusey, Eighmy.
The Amherst Photographers Association has no of-
ficial connection with any other organization on cam-
pus, and its members have little connection with each
other. It is a small, informal organization, consisting
of little more than a treasury and a darkroom, Whose
chief service is to provide darkroom facilities for its
The darkroom itself is well equipped, including,
among other features, a very expensive enlarger. The
cost to its members is almost nothing, as the only ex-
pense is the upkeep of the darkroom. This year, in
fact, no dues were charged atall. The Association's
members are chiefly Student, Olio, and other aiiiliated
APA: Liebson, Bastian, Bump, Boyer, Wilcox.
Rock hammers and field boots were the order of the
day for the small but enthusiastic membership of the
Amherst College Geology Club on their many field
trips throughout the year. This organization was
formed a year ago by men who wished to further their
interest in geology and related fields beyond the scope
of the department's academic program. The meetings
are informal and are open to all interested students.
Geology majors often discussed their own work
with the group, and members enjoyed telling each
other about their special geological interests. The
year's activities were climaxed this spring by a club
picnic on a nearby exposure.
Prom, the only all-college formal, adds color and
pageantry to the Spring Weekend. Enthusiastically
anticipated by freshman and modishly ignored by
seniors, Prom more than adequately supplements the
fraternity festivities which follow it.
This year's Prom-goers, framed in a beautiful de-
sign provided by professional decorators, danced to
the-music of Woody Herman. The highlight of the
evening was the crowning of the Prom Queen, selected
by the faculty from among the beauteous bevy of
candidates nominated by the fraternities.
Due to the efforts of Co-Chairmen Jack Burnell
and Tubby Fine, and Business Manager Joe Cady,
Prom 1959 will be remembered as an oustanding
COMMITTEE: Burnell, Cady. iAbsenl:
The College Hall Committee was originally formed
to delegate the use of College Hall to the various
organizations on campus. The committee consists of a
representative of each organization that regularly
uses the hall. In recent years, the hall has not been in
great demand and the committee has often appeared
to be breaking up. Since it does serve an important
function, Student Council revived it by adding to its
function the task of collecting 15 per cent of the
profits made by organizations using the hall and 4.0
dollars from organizations using the lighting system.
This year the committee felt that its job could be
improved further and tried various ways of making its
operations more efficient.
COLLEGE HALL COMMITTEE: Talner, Mc-
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A place to have organized parties and dances.
There are thirteen fraternities on the Amherst cam-
pus, five of which have been forced to go local by
their national organizations because of a student and
administration policy against racial and religious dis-
crimination. Junior and senior brothers live in the
fraternity houses but eat in a central dining hall. Each
fraternity has "house partiesi' during the year which
are the highlights of campus social life. In addition
to these and other social advantages, opportunities
are provided for participation in collective activities
such as Weekly house management or ugoatn meetings
and intramural sports. The fraternities are also places
for study, with each house having at least one desk
for every student.
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A proving ground for would
A room for informal get-togethers
A Rushing ChairInan's ufate.'7
Freshman at home and at ease.
Grouped room at D.U.
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Rushing occurs in the Spring of a student's fresh-
man year. Although the rushing period lasts only four
days, the fraternities make lists of desired freshmen,
clean their bars, straighten their rooms, and make
other elaborate preparations, some of which are
curbed by one hundred dollar iines passed out by the
House Management Committee. The freshmen, mean-
while, practice smiling and handshaking. During the
rushing period, freshmen and upperclassmen get to
know each other through informal meetings called
smokers, open houses, and room groups. Finally, after
fours days of small talk and taut nerves, all freshmen
who Wish to, find themselves pledged to a fraternity
and with their upperclass brothers make good use of
the bars which they showed to so many prospective
"Pm sorry, I'll see no members of the
lpha Delta Phi
, - YK
"How many, pahdna?"
" 'ss f 1,
Amherst Chapter 1836
Miss a lecture, Bob?
The brothers of Alpha Delta Phi enjoyed a success-
ful year of cohabitation in 1958-59. A-11 sixty-one
brothers conformed to the going system by being hon-
orable and gentlemanly. None were accused of under-
achieving, and the house average soared, due to the
fact that A.D. surpassed the one desk-per-capita ratio.
The Temple, rechristened 6'The Banki' because of a
preponderence of economics majors, was ably led by
presidents Bernstein and Bartlett, and house advisor
On Homecoming Weekend the house initiated eigh-
teen sophomores into the brotherhood. Following this
ceremony the weekend took on a more characteristic
mood as relations between the Amherst and Williams
chapters Were fostered in the new, and exotic Nsocial
The one disappointment of the year was brother
Greenis fire engine, acquired to establish campus
First- row: Sykes, Schopf, Farina, Ziegler, Vogel, Esty, Myhr. Second row: DeVivo, Pennington, Turner, Allen, Ratzan,
Savage, Bradford, Gordon, Bernstein, Fortuin, Lock. Third row: Scott, Morgan, Goldberg, Bartlett, Shawwaf, Sears,
Brown, Bond, Bolton-Smith, Powell, Hobbs, Cook. Fourth row: Green, Johnson, Burnell, Bethe, Parks, Gurko, Church,
Brisk, Garner, Nisbet, Stromberg, Swope. Fifth row: Hicks, R. Lawler, GIOSS, Greene, HutChiIlS0Il, R. Thompson,
Fletcher, Deutch, A. Thompson, Ells, Henke.
leadership in this field, which sank in a tobacco barn
due to three cracked blocks. This singular setback
must not imply that the house was improperly
oriented. In addition to maintaining a high standard
of intellectual achievement, the A.D. faculty speaker
program was expanded to include such notables as
Bernard Goldline, g'Big Daddy" Lipscomb and former
pledge Minot Jelke.
It is obvious that the Temple-dwellers have under-
gone a meaningful experience in their college careers
during the past year, which can be attributed to the
house motto occasioned by Big Brother Khruschev:
uEat, drink and be merry, for May 27 we die!
He's got the scent
Alpha Theta Xi
Basement doings at the Xi lodge.
1958-59 Was just about the same as any other year
at Alpha Theta Xi: successful. Despite the temporary
decommissioning of the Woodside Avenue Bridge dur-
ing the Fall flater recommissioned the Jablonski
Memorial Bridge in honor of the cement truck driver
who broke itj, the Xi men, using car, bicycle, and
snowshoe, managed to get up to the campus occasion-
ally-enough so, in fact, to field a strong set of intra-
mural teams and achieve a scholastic record capable
of retaining the Treadway Trophy.
Not to brag, of course, but the year was also suc-
cessful socially. The initiation banquet and Williams
Weekend proved to be gala occasions during the Fall.
February saw a Winter Sports Party complete with
a back yard skating rink, while the German Beer
Party in March, Spring House Party, and Prom Week-
end rounded Qut the year.
A man's desk is his castle.
Treadway ingredients: bar and a card table.
The popularity of the social events as Well as the
fine scholastic showing may be attributed in part to
the acquisition of new luxuries for the house. The
house was blessed with wall to wall carpeting and a
beer-proof, tire-proof, and bullet-proof table to grace
the hall. The most significant addition to the house
was the contribution by the pledges and some helpful
brothers of a real, life-size pit.
Now mother Xi is pregnant with a litter of little
fraternities for Harvard, Yale, Columbia, Johns Hop-
kins, and I.B.lVI. Barring miscarriages, she should
have some children of whom she can be proud.
First row: Breed, Jassie, Amis, Baker, Fitzgerald, Olesker, Hollis. Second row: Foster, Szlosek, Berek, Johnson, Klein,
Hafdawah Heefmflnce. Third row: Ratm, Ewing, Dudley, Gordon. Schwartz. Spencer, Greenaway, DeRiszner. Watkins,
Ahele Dwell, WIICOX, Cxment, Segal, Easterling, Harrison. Fourth row: Blume, Baker, Jonsberg, Throop Smith An-
drews Varmus, Daitz, McClelland, Strauss. ' l
"You send me
l "But you can't be busy for the next
l hear Ostendarp likes strict training.
How to be an uAll American Boy."
Beta Theta Pi
Beta Iota Chapter 1883
Under the leadership of our new house advisor,
Professor Ziegler, and Presidents Dodyk and Sucsy,
Beta has made considerable strides toward scholastic
improvement. Residents of the Beta House were suc-
cessful in raising '4Bot Club" academic standards,
placing ten brothers on the Dean's list and providing
emergency aid programs for distressed students. The
college ruling on fraternity study space led Beta into a
large-scale building program. A great portion of the
basement has been converted into efiicient, well lighted
study facilities in the hope that the intellectual activi-
ties of the house, now centered in the TV room, will
be relegated to the basement.
Among the outstanding social functions of the year
were the champagne Christmas party and the Winter
house party featuring a real Cuban revolution. Newly
elected social chairman Bill Heaton was responsible
for the convincing setting of the latter party. His
First row: Hull, Coodhue, Colvin, Shere, Gunn, Leibert, Keffer. Second row: Hatch, Henry, Leach, Greenbaum,
Williams, Levine, Munoz. Third row: Zauber, Scattergood, Newcomb, Keener, Gales, Crowley, Sucsy, Thombs,
Applewhite, Baumann, Litmans, Tulloch, Hirsch, McDaniel, Heaton, Ferry. Fourth row: Healy, Estey, Elder, Slights,
Wood Woody, Brown, Edwards, Mace, Lord. Fifth row: Cohen, Swearengen, Evans, Jones, Walker, Morrison, de la
unique placement of a machine gun nest in the punch
howl Was both tasty and revolutionary. Despite the
constant threat of flaring emotions, a hard-listed dec-
orum committee has maintained conduct befitting an
Amherst gentleman at all social functions.
Turning to more worldly events, road-aces Mc-
Daniel and Litmans battled the Commonwealth of
Massachusetts to a draw, while the mystery surround-
ing the theft of fifty candy bars from the house vend-
ing machines remained unsolved. Detectives have been
unable to identify the criminal, since so many of the
brothers have made recent claims to the title of house
A colorful party
"Daddy doesnlt know we play penny ante."
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Shovelling and piling it on.
h ' Ph '
Phi Chapter 1373
Warm fire, soft lights, beautiful girl, intellectual pursuit.
"He really had something to sayli'
"Every year is differentn or, "things aren't the way
they used to bef, according to our historian-philoso-
pher, Coz. But occasionally We wonder. A hurried
rumor that Barci's was handing out free, fire-damaged
fire water, emptied out the house in seconds and pro-
moted an extraordinary degree of physical activity
for a Sunday morning.
A tradition begun last year has successfully caught
on as we played host to an appreciative group of
youngsters from New York City. Like their prede-
cessors, they proved to be enthusiastic football fans.
Waving their Amherst banners, they proudly pro-
claimed that they'd be back next year. We hope they
Unlike many recent years, however, Chi Phi had two
vigorous administrations led by John Long and Dick
Wooten. Their varied list of accomplishments was
headed by enforcement of the house rules, lengthening
of goat ritual and an imaginative pledge training
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First row: Demcisak, Dykstra, Vetter, Wyly, Freels, Amiel. Second row: Creenslade, Whitney, Capone, Shepley, Mague,
Walker, Kozera. Third row: R. Long, Snellgrove, Keutmann, Baldwin, Wooton, Pryde, Masters, Pratt, Wood, Weis-
felder, Horsfall, I. Long. Fourth row: Menschel, Thatcher, Aldrich, Chotkowski, Ring, Guthrie, Merritt, Opdyke.
In brief we remember Suzie's endless winter supply
of Bermuda shorts, a tame Bowery Brawl, a Mbalmyn
Pearl Harbor party, Kelly feeding his Venus fly trap,
and an all night ceiling-painting party.
After prolonged dealings with a syndicate in Boston
we managed to obtain a juke box for the bar. Tom
Dooley was resurrected mysteriously and heads the
Chi Phi top ten tune list. Numerous bar groups have
strengthened the physical conditions., and an occa-
sional brother was found downstairs after midnight.
So you see-"Every year is really the same-in a
Fellowship at the fireplace
"Next year we limit the invitationsf,
"What did you say the theme was?"
'cChange" has been the rule at the Lodge this year.
Pledge training under the auspices of Terry Putnam
was a challenge for brothers and pledges. Revolu-
tionist pledge captain Boyd Hinds added a spirit
heretofore unknown at the Lodge. A spirit of co-oper-
ation was instilled throughout the fraternity by initia-
tion day, culminating in an efligy win.
The Yuletide season began with a rollicking Christ-
mas party which proved to be the apex of the fall
semester at Chi Psi.
Intramurals found Chi Psi in the lead at the
Christmas break due to the bridge powers of brothers
Zeckhauser and Stern. Champions in '58, the brothers
are enthusiastically co-operating with athletic chair-
man Charlie Johnson to retain the title.
Internally Chi Psi has undergone major face lift-
ings. Earl Rhodes, our new janitor, has kept Chi Psi
an efficiently run house. New attic study booths and
the Moses-Symon typing room have been completed,
Alpha Chi Chapter 1364
Cornell belting it out at the Lodge.
"Who needs a desk?"
"Take your - picture and
Beauty and the Beast.
perhaps one reason for the improvement of the Lodge
average, which now surpasses the all men's college
From October until January, when it found the
Amherst campus "too small" for its liking and size,
Baudelaire, a baby husky, was a lodge resident.
Larry "Monk" Mann, Bob Moorhead and Chuck
Wells took over the administrative duties from Brad
Johnson and Dax Taylor and have led the Lodge
With the promise of Spring weather, and the prom,
the seniors look back on their years at the Lodge with
fond memories, and a desire to face the future.
The Monk playing for peanuts
row: Kugler, Wood, Fulton, Graves, Weiner, Raleigh. Second row: Ronveaux, Zeckhauser, Putnam, Hosford,
Coon, Neill, French, Barnett. Third row: Bricker, D. Johnson, Cernold, Woodbury, Stillman, Clark, Tucker, Hinds,
Moorhead, Schneider, W. Keith, Raye, Bair, B. Johnson. Fourth row: Mallory, Fentress, Stern, Mann, Snyder,
Otterstrom, Bent, Taylor. Fifth row: Miller, LaRowe, Strausbaugh, Bulkeley, Lewis, Wells, C. Johnson.
Delta iappa Epsilon
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Sigma Chapter 1846
Achievement proved the important feature of
this year's efforts at Deke. For the first time in the
history of any Amherst fraternity, each brother was
provided with an average of 2.37 desks, from which
sprang so much over-achievement that the Dean's
other list bore no Sigma stigma.
A good many of the brothers chose to complement
their academic endeavors with extracurricular activi-
ties carefully chosen for their academic content. A
rapid glance discloses numerous wearers of the Sacred
Saddle Shoes in such positions as Clee Club presi-
dency, student dictatorship of the college band, secre-
taryship of the Student Council, and managership of
the Debate Council. Another glance, this time at the
sneaker set, reveals the goalie of the Varsity soccer
team, the co-captain elect of cross country, and two
varsity Wrestling squad members.
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First row: Finch, Hamilton, Goldberg, Flood, Higgins, Dickson, Wadhams, Sadowsky. Second row: Bursk, Schick,
Hudsbeth, Clark, Weisberger, Van Tassel, Morris, Knapp. Third row: Perabo, Beyea, Clifford, Cederbaurn, Shea,
Rhines, Baldwin, Shaw, Whitehead, Naess, Lewis, Friendly, Pearsall. Fourth row: Junker, Franklin, Rose, Ferguson,
Kohn, Rosengren, Wirtz, Minely, Banner, Shumaker, Parkman.
Patronizingly yielding to campus social pressures,
the house reluctantly presented two house parties, one l
couched in contemporary civilization, entitled Beat
Generation Blast, the other, borrowing from rich tra-
ditions of the past, entitled Cowboys and Indians.
The New College Committee reported to a recep-
tion for faculty members that it could not yet confirm
rumors that the Deke Bar would be used as the Pit
for the New College, but it is hoped that such arrange-
ment might be made. Meanwhile, the brothers faced
the future optimistically, zealous in their intellectual
endeavors, and still trying to stick those extra desks
Ribicoff by a landslide. Like father like son.
D l '
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Amherst Chapter 1847
The way to a woman's heart . . .
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Anything for a D.U. pin.
1958-59 proved to be a year of progress and
advance for the Amherst Chapter of Delta Upsilon. In
spite of Goose's confident prediction that 'cthis would
be the year that the house collapses, along with all
the rest,', the brotherhood at year's end found itself
having arrived at new peaks of progress.
D.U.'s first collective eiiort of the year came on
Parents, Weekend as the brothers and pledge class
successfully entertained over one hundred parents.
Though not as restrained, Williams Weekend was
easily as great a success. Faculty brother Atherton
Sprague initiated the pledge class, and once again
Professor Salmon served as toastmaster at the annual
During the winter, the brothers received visits
from uSatchmo" Armstrong and Robert Frost. Per-
haps it was the poet who inspired the second consecu-
tive increase in the house's average. Vice-president
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First row: Hill, Venman, Roisman, Borden, Lelewer, De Nisco. Second row: Boone, Perkins, Vickers, Wentzel, Clapp,
Farouk, Wessner, Waite, Newmann. Third row: Haskell, Johnson, Weiser, Leibowitz, Heckel, Ribicoli, T homases,
Cheska, Blau, Sargent, Fox, Boyer, Rapp, Zimmerman, Raub, Deane, Krissman, Kaufman, Francesconi, Myers, Spauld-
ing, McClure, Sheppard, Canoni, Kirschenbaum, De Haas, Paulson.
Bon Wadors helped this trend along by spearheading
the renovation of the senior study room.
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House parties at Christmas, in February and lVlarch,
and Saturday night song groups, made D.U. the live-
liest spot on campus during "off" weekends.
A successful rushing period, lively spring social
life, and an alumni reunion on May l6 closed out
another year for the D.U.'s.
With examinations over and the year at an end,
Casey, Goose, and all the brothers headed once more
homeward, but most were already looking forward to
next September's recommencement of the whole thing.
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Fox and the hound.
With the passing of the class of '59 Kappa Theta
looks back on a year devoted to aifairs of the house,
the heart and the healthful atmosphere of cerebral
stimulation. The house, boasting its largest member-
ship in modern times and capably led by presidents
Wallace and Mierke, outfitted the living room with
new furniture, waterproofed the cellar-almost, and
went over the top in achieving a 1.0012 to 1 desk
ratio. Initiation saw 19 new members join with the
I tell you it was that long.
brothers and many returning alumni in a festive cele-
bration. All this and more was achieved despite
numerous skirmishes with Roberts' Rules of Order.
While thus asserting their egalite and fraternite,
many brothers lost their liberte and their pins. Foster-
ing such Cole-like monogamy were a hayride and
cook-out in New Hampshire, a 'away-out" Beat Gen-
eration house party, a Younger Generation-"Baby'5
party, and the annual Spring barbeque.
Saturday night at the house.
"That story was top drawer."
Beer and candlelight.
Cerebral stimulation took many forms. Through a
combined eifort, the house garnered the Trustees'
Trophy for academic improvement and was well rep-
resented on the Dean's List. The faculty was repre-
sented through addresses bv Professors Arons, Epstein
and Kessel and by the leadership of our faculty
advisor, Professor Leo Marx. In extracurricular activi-
ties the brothers busied themselves gaining applause
at Kirby Theatre, callouses with the Crew, and Grace
through the C.A., to name a few. As we roll down the
scenic uhillv, avoiding the stump, we will always re-
member the trials, tribulations and triumphs achieved
as Kappa Thetans.
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A study in celluloid of enthusiasm.
First row: Hubert, Lee, Wallace, Oko, Haves, Abruzzi, van Dyke, Sandstrom, Jones. Second row: Durrell, Helm,
Bastian, McCann, Spater, Mierk, Dalzell, Ullman, Whitnev, Martula, Young. Third row: McGowan, Buchan, Park,
Landy, Stewart, Green, Eccles, Collins, Cromley, Zajchowski, Knight. Fourth row: Schlafer, Wallace, Tufts, Smith
Andrews, Hall, Cornell, Wallas, Liebson, Dunkman, Abbott. Fifth row: Denny, Shasha, Wollan, Creamer, Rhodes?
Phi lpha Psi
After a fall-long game with the plumbers f a drawj ,
the brothers staggered down from the lofty dreams of
a misspent Homecoming Weekend to find the latest
inroads of anti-groupism entrenched in the bathroom.
For with the innovations of a shower curtain, a screen
in front of the door, and semi-separate stalls, privacy
at the Phi Psi house became more than a matter of
spirit. But in matters of spirit the Phi Psi of 1959
saw no change which Went deeper than a switch from
cocktails and punch to straight scotch and bourbon on
house party Weekends.
If their contributions to one another were mainly
in terms of Congeniality, their contributions to the
college were varied and important. As Well as having
a strong representation on the Student Council, on the
Student, in several plays, in the Chapel Choir, on
the soccer field, and on the Dean's List, Phi Psi gave
up three of its members to the freshman dorms.
First row: West, Knipp, Bloch, Goldin, Bump, Gardiner, Sheehan, Husbands, Young, Ullman, Scott. Second row:
Browning, Taylor, Thompson, Ortiz, Lowy, Pratt, Borton, McLaughlin, Cohen, Dubois. Third row: Willis J., Sonnen-
schein, Anthony, Yegian, Brower, Forgie, Ward, Abbe, Jones, Witte, Rooney, Slade, Oberteuiier, McRoberts, Pierce,
Rubin, Gundersheimer, Rice, Selden. Fourth row: Landy, Willis C., Neale, Teare, Heidel, Burwell, Phillips, Allison,
Hopkins, Beckford, Richardson, Barber, O'Mara, Zimmerman, Tulchin.
Presidents Tulchin and Gundersheimer maintained t
civilized reigns, making goat a rare event.
Their terms slipped by as the brothers did get g
together now and then to have a few lectures, to listen il
to Berlioz or Monk, to watch an outstanding pledge A
play, to go about the ritual of winning the inter-fra-
ternity sing with business-like intent, and to polish oil
as much as a quarter-keg some Saturdays.
Without animals or ice boxes, but with Wisdom and
cleverness, the brothers did agree on one thing: that
it was Worthwhile providing a place for sixty people
to forget about fraternalisrn.
"I still like milk better."
1:00 A.M.-Saturday night bar group.
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The brothers of Phi Delta Sigma studied and played
their way through 1958-59 with a new emphasis. Phi
Delt, which had Worked hard to establish its impres-
sive scholastic and intramural record, made its central
concern this year the improvement of the physical
plant. While the alumni corporation worked on the
financial arrangements for a sizable addition, the
undergraduates finished painting the house, restored
the railing to the roof, and repaired the front sidewalk.
Internally the brothers adapted the hallowed goat
room of national days to the more utilitarian purposes
of study rooms and a dance floor.
This activity did not keep the Phis from uachievingn
along the lines favored by the Deans. Five seniors
were elected to Phi Beta Kappa, and the house again
finished Well up in the scholastic standings. The enthu-
siastic assistance of Professor Brophy aided the Phis
in sponsoring a successful faculty reception in Febru-
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Reclining: Inglis and D. Havighurst. First row: Lienhard, Clark, Pitarys, Newcomer, Powers, Gillett, Davis, Rosenthal.
Second row: Hopkins, G. Holmes, Hatfield, Worfolk, Powell, Herrick, Swope, Woodbridge. Third row: Nicholls,
Mossman, Vaughan, Gillis, Kunian, Bornemann, B. Havighurst, Ingersoll, Rohrbaugh, Webster, Hagmann. Fourth row:
Pasternak, Lipton, Page, Fechheimer, Whyte, R. Johnson, Rein, H. Johnson, Harris, R. Holmes, Greene, Gilman.
ary and in holding informative after-goat lectures.
The house also registered its first intramural foot-
ball Victory and touchdown in recent years, and fielded
championship contenders in many other fields. k
Phi Delt made significant contributions to campus l
activities. Its ranks included executives of the Olio,
Student, HMC, ACAA, Debate Council, Outing Club,
and Glee Club, and also a Student Council member. ,
Phis were able to relax in the traditional informal
manner at Monte Carlo, Prohibition and Dogpatch
parties. All in all a memorable year for Phi Delt.
Doin' what comes nat-
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Open them up, Charlie, itis not that bad.
The brothers of "the big White house on the hill"
returned in the fall as members of Amherstis newest
local fraternity. Suspended from its national organiza-
tion for its decision to pledge a Negro student, Phi
Gamma Chi began what was to be a prosperous year
with a firm stand on the discrimination question.
1958-59 was a year of both inner and other-directed
success for Phi Gam. After much heated debate the
brothers defined their positions on such perennial fra-
ternity problems as pledging and social membership
and came close to attaining that 'cdiverse togethernessv
which an enthusiastic pledge ascribed to the house.
Rising to second place in scholastic standing and
showing vast improvement in intramural performance,
Phi Gam boasted of members in Phi Beta Kappa,
Scarab, Sphinx, and Student Council. The house con-
tributed members to the Glee Club, Chapel Choir, and
D.Q., and in the winter brothers Strohm and Purdy
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With a capital 'T' and that rhymes with 'P' and that stands for pool.
were appointed Chairmen-elect of the Student and
President Roush and Cabinet members Rippard,
Behrendt, Houston, and Cashel provided excellent
executive leadership, and Social Chairmen Sandy
Frank and Bob Denious supplemented the traditional
Hayride, Pajama Party, and Fiji Island party with
an expanded social program. Pledge Masters Taft and
Younger introduced the fledglings to the joys and
sorrows of fraternity life, and I-louse Manager Dick Ever spikeadrink with mustard?
Schwemm piloted us through the sewage period. Look-
ing back this was perhaps best described as "Phi Gam's
most exciting year".
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First row: Jacobson, Gilbert, Behrendt, Keith, Segal, Spence, Beer, Kohn. Second row: Fairchild, Younger, Knowles,
Lyon, Clay,. Gaskell, Prindle, Bender, Toubourg, Cashel. Third row: Frank, Posner, Rosenn, Rand, Ward, Strohm,
Kaneda, Knight, Bre1tenste1n,.Meyer, Denious, Cady, Purdy. Fourth row: Postel, Hadley, Wettick, Kreutter, Kuklis,
Vonckx, Marvin, Taft, Frederick, Vesselago, Zeitler, Rippard, Mannheim, Schwemm, Woodcock.
I've got two desks myself.
Bar group Saturday night.
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Gamma Chapter 1841
1958-59 was a busy, cheery, and beery year for
'cthe house on the corner with the big white pillars."
President Brown and pledgernaster Boettiger con-
ducted pledge training making it highly amusing for
the brothers as well as instructive for the fiedglings. A
sumptuous banquet topped off the fall initiation, and
the following day brothers, new and old, mixed smooth
dates and rough whiskey, which made for a uscintil-
During the winter months, a new regime headed by
president Ken Purdy and the interior decorator took
charge. Such revolutionary changes were effected as
replacement of worn carpeting, re-upholstering, and
even the purchasing of new furniture. Brother Henry
Poor '39, the college's new endowment secretary, took
an active interest in the house which included giving
some inspiring critiques in goat, and a resounding
squash lesson. Art Sullivan gave the house and the
First row: Harper, Conklin, Glickman, Long, Wendler, Catron, Hill. Second row: Stempien, Suval, Wynn, Inskeep,
Allen, Sinaucr, Broadbent, Twombly. Third row: Crowley, Bracciotti, Horton, Holland, Goulder, Leonard. B. Miller,
Palmer, Hanford, Sullivan, Owen, Purdy. Fourth row: Johnson, West, Jewett, Neal, Perlhinder, J. Miller, Alonso,
Allard, Calkins, Garson, Hildreth.
school quite a boxing lesson when he took the Westem
Mass. Golden Gloves Heavyweight championship.
Second semester brought to the campus the two
eagerly awaited Psi U traditions, Gammie Prom and
the Toga party. The large turnout at both these parties
showed that the brothers could revel in their togas as
well as in their tuxedos. Weathering these parties, a
major plumbing crisis, rushing, and a rigorous Prom
weekend, the brothers of the Gamma coasted through
finals and rushed home to demonstrate to all how
much this past year at Amherst had improved their
Seventh beer stretch.
1 H' "Somebody feed this machine again."
Theta Delta Chi
Mu Deuteron Chapter 1885
The Big Bopper lives.
Rushing ensures variety in fraternities.
Still standing bravely after the commencement day
conflagaration and drowsy with summer, our old
house groaned under the steps of early arrivals seek-
ing football glory and good beds and settled on her
underground river foundation to await another year's
Then through her hall began the great procession
from the world outside, Robert Frost, Art Davenport
counting desks, and short-cutting Seelye Housers. As
fire alarms rang and Bolero throbbed incessantly from
the paneled room, jtmiors moved in and back out at an
alarming rate to start an outpost in Valentine.
Fall was a time of adjustments: Joe the Cat had
to adjust to Trixie's seniority, seniors to the Arch-
deacon's new goat format which deleted nearly every-
thing but personals, and the whole house to Kyle Rote's
knee injury and the shook of the Great New York
A husky T.D. football squad won the school title,
First row: Stiglitz, Mann, Delmuth, Weston, Slocumb, Spire, Garrett, Noyes, Kuhn. Second row: Pettit, Pesce, C.
Shoemaker, Kelly, Blystone, Angrist, Taft, D. Wilson, Snyder. Third row: Madgic, Barber, Buchanan, Cuthbertson,
Pochoda, Will, Gross, R. Shoemaker, Zgrodnik, Andrews. Fourth row: Parry, Jones, Block, Shields, Quisenberry,
Carlson, Gardiner, Creswell, R. Wilson. Fifth row: Close, Deligeorges, Bowie, Schuster, Sawyer, Rideout, Keady.
Sixth row: Drew, Locke, Fishman, Cox, Wise, Szczepanek, McLean, Lear, Guetti.
then drubbed the Williams' champs to make up, in
part, for the loss suffered by other brothers. Our stal-
wart I.lVl. coach eyed Rick Wilson's squad for basket-
The traditional Christmas party with traditional
inehriated Santa and elfin helper was a roaring suc-
cess. Around exam time alum Bill Moler showed up
for a long weekend of intellectual stimulation, and
someone thought he saw Sheldon Taft, but wasn't sure.
Spring began, and snow piled deeper, and hearts
and jukebox gave way to eyeball and overdue theses,
and on into the future an old house will sleep sum-
mers behind a curve of loose bricks.
Friday night fraternity life.
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As Spring 1959 came around and fraternity spirits
rejuvenated with the season, the usual ingenuity in
house party themes displayed itself. Exotic settings
and political events captured the attention of most
For the houses on the hill the date of activity fell
before Easter vacation, eliminating the eager support
of the class of '62, The Dekes lassoed their dates into
a cowpoke frolic, as Phi Gam, in contrast to the
trend of the Weekend, presented a prance with no
formal theme at all. KT joined the festivities by
observing its seven-year-old birthday party, giving
guests a chance to "act their agesf,
On campus two fraternities ureeledw their way
through the evening, DU around a rock'n'roll combo,
and Phi Psi in a naval engagement.
Festivities were continued after vacation in eight
peerless post-Easter passion parties. An offbeat note
Joel Kabatznick and dateg just like love and marriage.
During the day, Amherst men drink light cocktails on fraternity porches.
But at night they play ping-pong on fraternity
The Theta Delt living room, outmoded since the invention of T.V.,
stripped for action.
Portrait of a party-Rapp is calm and cool, I fp
Wise is smiling and gay, and Beyea won-
ders why he came.
Bob Hollis rocks as the Xi Lodge sets sail.
was struck by Beta's Gypsy party, while the Psi U's
held their annual toga party, an affair which has be-
come a 4'rollicking" tradition.
ln honor of the recent annexation of our fiftieth
state AD brought Hawaii to the campus, through some
elaborate decorating and costuming, and liquid Ha-
waiian atmosphere. Chi Phi took a fanciful trip to
Florida. Chi Psi also baskecl, in the Ninfemou, and
Theta Delt's sweltered in a 6'jungle,'. Rounding out a
successful weekend were Phi Delt's pirates and Theta
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REVERENDS PETER STRAUSS and H. J. Wilcox
carry the "word" to an anxious throng.
BILL JONES, renowned chapel cutter, makes
it this time and wins the chapel dash.
From the moment Bill Jones proved triumphant in
Friday morning's chapel dash, until the last date
slipped away Sunday evening, it was an exuberant
prom weekend at Amherst.
Friday morning the "temporary Reverends Strauss
and Wilcoxi' provided a capacity "chapel crowd"
with apt advice for the coming gaiety, 'aLove is Cod",
while accompanying "hymns" were blared forth.
Throughout the afternoon the distaff contingent ar-
rived with suitcases chock full of formals, bermuda
shorts, . . . , and made ready for the prom.
Woody Herman and his orchestra were on hand to
fill a crowded Gymnasium with music, and at inter-
mission President Cole crowned Miss Anne Pelletreau,
the 1959 prom queen. Although the prom itself ended
at one oiclock, the socializing did notg the fraternities
held open house until four.
It was noon Saturday before most of the college
community saw another day, but this is not to say that
there were no activities. While the broherhoods slept
our fleet footed fraternity freshmen stumbled through
PART OF THE TREMENDOUS THRONG enjoying
f Woody Herman and "Blue Mirage" at the 1959 AI'r1hCfSt
SN -- College Prom.
A TRIO of chaperones? Certainly at Amherst, con-
'duct befitting a gentleman is the individual's re
another PPPPPPPP phootrace, from the gates of Smith
to the steps of Johnson Chapel. The pledges of Theta
Delta Chi scored their second consecutive triumph.
Saturday afternoon found most couples sprawled
on Memorial Hill watching the Wesleyan baseball
game. The team, perhaps showing the eiiects of the
previous evening, committed twelve errors and lost
141-3, but the ,lefis still showed a winning record for
the weekend, being victorious in tennis, lacrosse, and
Cocktails were served before supper, and after the
meal traditionally gay houseparties resumed the fes-
PRESIDENT COLE, Miss Anne Pelletreau, Amherst's
1959 Prom Queen, and her date, Robert Woodbury, after
the presentation of the award.
tivities. The swing of the Psi U-AD-Chi Psi block
party made participants forget the nip in the air,
while upon the hill tribal rites resembling an earlier
culture provided some with tropical entertainment and
Sunday dawned with more of the perfect weather
which characterized the entire week-end. Tired cou-
ples, by now finding no difficulty in maintaining HMC
requested quiet in honor of Mother's day, picnicked,
heard jazz concerts, and generally recuperated. The
sun still shone on a campus blissfully weary of gaiety
and frolic, as fond farewells were extended.
AS THE MUSIC DIES
down, the conversation picks
up and the prom-goers take
IT'S PHI DELT by a length as the P.P.P.P.P.P.P.P. '
passes Ioe's Market.
ON PROM WEEKEND sun bathers are ubiquitous. Here they watch
the lacrosse team trounce Middlebury.
' 'ia fbi.
- ' 'itvfml
F" xf'xQie,F ' ,,
,. I ATMOSPHERE, tropical punch and coconut shells all equal Fiji
li " '-L Island, Phi Gam's Prom Weekend house party.
TED DAVIS and Bob Holmes engage a date in
polite conversation at the Phi Delt cocktail party.
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A close shave in '55.
HStrangers once . . . 'i the song tells us, we came
to Amherst. We shook hands and united to face the
upper-classmen, the Physics department, and the fra-
ternities that first year. Later we were to fight the
freshmen, ignore the Physics department, and drink-
hut we were so young then and everyone knew it but us.
The class of 1959: we were the most tested class in
history, most intelligent funtil the class of l960j, the
tallest class, the most handsome class, the class with
the fewest heads shaved. And yet, all things consid-
ered, not much different from any other class.
There have been a lot of changes since we got here
-the upperclassrnen have gotten so much younger,
the teachers have gotten to know our names outside of
class, the fraternities have ceased either to excite or
enrage us fand so has Valentine foodj.
We were witness to many changes. We filled some
holes one evening and were first to have our choice of
flavor on Chapel days, and ironically the first to use
Chapin Hall and the new quad. We heard the first
murmurs of a New College, we lived with four-day
Only four more years to go.
9 , ' f
Morrow Homecoming rally: they haven't changed much. 4' fff K V ' -L' ' I
. '17 5
,W V, '
4 '- ' . - "' , ' .'
't'EH.vM.!-QE' ,r Y -.1v 2
r - 'V' N' 1 I
. , I 4
4 ', as W .4 W
ly 1.1 wk! li
The joys of pledging.
rushing, and once we saw Amherst beat Williams in
Tradition has suffered at our hands, we never really
beat Williams ourselves fbut every game was a moral
victoryj 5 we never even saw Sabrina who lies buried
or melted down somewhere. The rope-pull, the riots,
the beanies, old college songs, and even three national
fraternities disappeared during our stay.
And through it all most of us survived and made
it to the end of Senior vear. We lived and died with
our theses in Churchill House time and time again. We
sat in the snack bar and watched the children do what
we had done in years past and we began to look ahead.
What we saw was army or graduate school, marriage
or even work. Years from now we'll be looking back-
ward. We'll see the sack dress, vodka, and frisbee, the
notch road and the Smith quad. But mostly we'll see
the faces of those "Strangers once . . . H who have
become our fellows in the class of 1959.
Churchill and thesis: honors or not?
. .Y .
"' L .Y.'
X X ' 1
A campus change.
REYNOLD J . ABRUZZI, JR.
ROBERT REED ABBE
31 Stillman Rd., Wethersfield, Conn.
Prepared at Wethersneld High School.
Biology. Phi Alpha Psi. Freshman Glee
JOHN E. ABELE
31 Mountfort Rd., Newton Highlands,
Mass. Prepared at Newton High School.
Physics. Alpha Theta Xi, President.
Soccer, "1959," Foreign Student Ad-
- . t
WILDER KIMBALL ABBOTT
Star Route, Rumford, Me. 'Prepared
at Stephens High School. American
Studies. Kappa Theta, House Manager.
RICHARD ALAN ABELES
3180 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago 14, Ill.
Prepared at The Harvard School. Phys-
ics. Delta Upsilon, Social Chairman.
Masquers. Outing Club. WAMF.
Box 142, R.D. 1, Pennsburg, Pa. Pre-
pared at Radnor High School. Fine
Arts. Kappa Theta, Corresponding Sec-
retary. Rugby, 1,2. Band, Librarian.
f 5 P..
JOSEPH J. AMIEL
25 Central Park W., New York 23, N.Y.
Prepared at The Fieldston School. Eng-
lish. Chi Phi, Vice President. Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society. HMC.
JOSEPH LYON ANDREWS, JR.
205 Brewster Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Scarsdale High School. Eng-
lish. Alpha Theta Xi. Crew, 1, J .V. Soc-
cer, 1. Debate Council. Foreign Student
Advisor. SABRINA, Editor.
Fine Artists at work.
MIGUEL R. ALONSO
515 Sagrado Corazon, Santurce, Puerto
Rico. Prepared at Acedemia Perpetuo
Socorro. Biology. Psi Upsilon. Chest
GEORGE T. AMIS
42 Summit Ave., Bronxville, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Bronxville High School. Eng-
lish and Greek. Alpha Theta Xi. Band.
Chest Drive. Literary Magazine, Chair-
man. STUDENT. Sphinx.
EUGENE PAUL ANGRIST
105 Sixth Ave. Belmar, N.J. Prepared
at Asbury Park High School. American
Studies. Theta Delta Chi. ACAA. Har-
lan Fiske Stone Law Society. Intra-
mural Council, Eligibility Chairman.
Managerial Association. STUDENT, As-
sistant Sports Editor.
JAMES VERNON APPLEWHITE
4-24+ Millaudon St., New Orleans 18, La.
Prepared at Isadore Newman High
School. French. Beta Theta Pi. Swim-
ming, "1959." Chest Drive. Debate
Council. Outing Club.
JAMES T. BARTLETT
Apt. 114-E, Cherry Hill Apts., Merchant-
ville 16, N..I. Prepared at Mamaroneck
High School. American Studies. Alpha
Delta Phi, Secretary. Golf, "1959," 2, 3.
4, Captain. Chest Drive. Student Coun-
cil, Vice President. Sphinx.
RICHARD L. BANNER
760 Rugby Rd., Brooklyn 30, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Midwood High School. Biology.
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Intramural Chair-
man. Intramural Council. STUDENT.
NOEL SLOANE BARTLETT
8 Godfrey Rd., Upper Montclair, N.J.
Prepared at College High School. Phys-
ics. Delta Upsilon. Band, Publicity Man-
ager. Chapel Choir. Glee Club.
Doug Behrendt dissects care-
ALBERT OTTO BAUMANN II
1199 Summit Ave Lakewood 7 Ohi
., , 0.
Prepared at Lakewood High School.
Biology. Beta Theta Pi. Basketball
Freshman Manager. Christian Associa:
a if 7 5 rs 5
,X is s
FREDERICK T. BEDFORD III
364- North St., Greenwich, Conn. Pre-
pared at Deerfield Academ
Chi Phi. Crew, 2, 3. Track, 1. ACAA.
THOMAS L. BENJAMIN
66 Slater Ave., Providence 6, R.I. Pre-
pared at Moses Brown School. Biology.
Phi Gamma Chi. Chapel Choir. Chris-
tian Association. Glee Club. Pre-Medi-
cal Club, Co-Chairman.
JOSEPH GORHAM BECKFORD
Fruit St., Westboro, R.F.D., Mass. Pre-
pared at St. Mark's School. History. Phi
Alpha Psi, Vice President. Football, 1.
Swimming, 2. Glee Club. Outing Club.
DOUGLAS MATHER BEHRENDT
Box 5, Howard, R.I. Prepared at Moses
Brown School. Biology. Phi Gamma
Chi, Recording Secretary. Sailing Club,
1. Wrestling, 1. Chest Drive. Pre-Med-
ical Club, Co-Chairman. STUDENT,
BRUCE DUVAL BENT
1201 Birch St., Denver, Colorado. Pre-
pared at East Denver High School.
Political Science. Chi Psi, House Man-
ager. Harlan Fiske Stone- Law Society.
:fs digit 1
f -- - 1 was
DANIEL L. BERNSTEIN
4-300 Stanford St., Chevy Chase, Md.
Prepared at Sidwell Friends School.
History. Alpha Delta Phi, President.
Baseball, "1959." Football, "1959."
Track, 1. Career Conference Committee.
Debate Council. Harlan Fiske Stone
Law Society. STUDENT, Business
Chairman. Sphinx, President.
STANLEY JULIUS BIRGE, JR.
19 Fair Oaks, St. Louis 17, Mo. Pre-
pared at John Burroughs High School.
Biology. Chi Psi. Soccer, 1. Track, 1.
OLIO. Outing Club, Secretary.
HERBERT SPENCER BLOCH
1624 Wales Ave., Baldwin, L.I., N.Y.
Prepared at Canton High School. Biol-
ogy. Phi Alpha Psi. Lacrosse, "1959."
Wrestling, "1959," Captain, "A" 2, 3.
Band. College 16. Dormitory Advisor.
RICHARD MARTIN BLYSTONE
73 Durland Ave., Elmira, N.Y. Prepared
at The Loomis School. English. Theta
Delta Chi, Social Chairman. Cross
Country, "A" 2. Track, "1959." Blood
Drive Committee, Co-Chairman. Chest
Drive. Masquers. News Bureau. STU-
DENT, Art Editor.
RICHARD CLARKSON BOND, JR.
326 Gray's Lane, Haverford, Pa. Pre-
pared at Episcopal Academy. American
Studies. Alpha Delta Phi. Football,
"1959." Track, 1. Freshman Glee Club.
Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society. Out
CARLILE BOLTON-SMITH, JR.
3007 Que St. N.W., Washington 7, D.C.
Prepared at Deerfield Academy. Eco-
nomics. Alpha Delta Phi. Soccer "1959,"
"A" 2, 3, 4. Squash, "1959."
DAVID M. BORDEN
55 Canterbury St., Hartford, Conn. Pre-
pared at Weaver High School. English.
Delta Upsilon. Football, "1959." Chest
Drive. Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society,
GEORGE CALHOUN BETKE, JR. I
61 Morningside Rd., Verona, NJ. Pre-
pared at Verona High School. Econom-
ics. Alpha Delta Phi, Intramural Man-
ager. Chest Drive. Glee Club. Intra-
mural Council, President. News Bureau,
Co-Chairman. Prom Committee, Busi-
PETER E. BLAU
193 Bartlett Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. Pre-
pared at Tabor Academy. Geology.
Delta Upsilon. Football, 1. Geology
Club, President. Outing Club. STU-
DENT, Photography Editor. WAMF.
PETER CARL BLOCK
509 Drury Lane, Baltimore 29, Md. Pre-
pared at Friends School. Biology. Theta
Delta Chi. Football, 1. Lacrosse, "A" 2,
3, 4, Co-Captain. Squash "1959." Ten-
nis, "1959," "A" 2, 3. Chest Drive. Prom
STUART S. BOWIE
120 S. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa.
Prepared at Swarthmore High School.
English. Theta Delta Chi. Lacrosse,
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Soccer, "l959," 2,
"A" 4. Chest Drive. IRO.
SAMUEL A. BROWN
307 Byron Place, Maywood, N..l. Pre
ared at En lewood School for Boys.
Biology. Psi Upsilon, President. Pre
LAWRENCE R. BURWELL
3119 13th St. N.E., Washington 17, D.C.
Prepared at Dunbar High School. Biol-
ogy. Phi Alpha Psi. Christian Asso-
JONATHAN D. BOYER
523 E. 14th St., Apt. 11E, N.Y. 9, N.Y.
Prepared at Fair Lawn High School.
Political Science. Delta Upsilon. Tennis,
l. Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society.
JACKSON ROBERT BRYER
315 E. 68th St., New York, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Friends Seminary. English and
Dramatic Arts. Phi Delta Sigma. Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society. Intramural
Council. Masquers. STUDENT, Staff
CHARLES MICHAEL CASHEL
1011 Sixth Ave., Worthington, Minn.
Prepared at Worthington High School. ,
Biology. Phi Gamma Chi. Golf, "1959."
WILLIAM HEASLY CAVANAGH
4512 Delafield Ave., Fieldston 71, N.Y.
Prepared at Riverdale Country School.
Philosophy. Philosophy Club. STU-
PETER R. CLAPP
14- Amity St., Amherst, Mass. Prepared
at Deerfield Academy. Biology. Delta
Upsilon. Football, 1. Swimming, "l959,"
2. Track, "1959," 2. Clee Club.
STEPHEN DAVID CEDERBAUM
969 E. 9th St., Brooklyn 30, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Midwood High School. Chem-
istry. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Chest Drive.
Pre-Medical Club. STUDENT, Business
CHESTER DODGE CLARK
16 School St., Rockport, Mass. Pre-
pared at Rockport High School. Physics.
Phi Delta Sigma.
JOHN LEVAN DEMAREE CLA
306 E. Pleasant St., Cynthiana, Ky. Pre-
pared at Park School of Buiialo. French.
Delta Kappa Epsilon. Glee Club. STU-
ALLAN R. COHEN
14372 Washington Blvd., University
Heights 18, Ohio. Prepared at Cleve-
land Heights High School. English.
Beta Theta Pi, Secretary. Baseball, 1.
Football, 1. Chest Drive, Co-Chairman
of Mafdi Gras. STUDENT. Class Chor-
me xg I L,
.ew L- ,,
JOHN CAMPBELL CLOSE
10 Mitchell Place, Glen Ridge, N.J.
Prepared at Glen Ridge High School.
History. Theta Delta Chi, Rushing
Chairman. Baseball, "l959." Basketball,
"1959." Football, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4,
Co-Captain. Rugby 3, 4, Captain. Outing
PETER M. CONKLIN
28 Ridgecrest Rd., Amherst, Mass. Pre-
pared at Amherst High School. Biology.
Psi Upsilon, Vice President. Swim-
ming, "1959," Freshman Manager, "A"
4, Manager. Band. Chest Drive. College
16. Managerial Association.
Seniors Palmer and Dodyk in
RICHARD ALAN COOK
24 Columbia St., Mohawk, N.Y. Pre
pared at Mohawk Central High School.
English. Alpha Delta Phi. Football,
,M "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Rugby 2, 3, 4
THOMAS BROWNE CORNELL
22860 So. Woodland Rd., Shaker
Heights, Ohio. Prepared at University
School. Fine Arts. Chi Psi. Football,
"1959," 3. Golf, "1959," "A" 3. Skiing,
f'1959." Wrestling, 2. Freshman Glee
Club. Literary Magazine, Art Editor.
OLIO, Art Editor. Zumbyes.
GEORGE MANLEY CREAMER, JR.
90 DeBell Drive, Atherton, Calif. Pre-
pared at Palo Alto High School. Math- .-Prepared at Lenox School. Fine Arts.
ematics. Kappa Theta. Squash, 1. Ten-
JOHN LEWIS COON III
110 Mill St., Framingham Centre, Mass.
Prepared at Governor Dummer Acad-
emy. English. Chi Psi. Lacrosse, 1. Soc-
cer, 1. Squash, 1. Track, 2. Outing
KENNETH DOUGLAS CRAWFORD
777 Katherine Ave., Redwood City,
Calif. Prepared at Sequoia High School.
German. Chi Psi. Cross Country, "1959."
Track, "1959," 2, 3, 4. Band. College
Hall Committee. College 16, President.
ISAIAH T. CRESWELL, JR.
1620 Jackson St., Nashville 8, Tenn.
Theta Delta Chi. Lacrosse, 1. Rugby, 2.
Soccer, "1959," "A" 2. Track, 1. HMC.
JOHN W. DEAN
81 Metropolitan Oval, New York 62,
N.Y. Prepared at Evander Childs High
School. American Studies. Delta Up-
silon. Baseball, "1959." Basketball,
"l.959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Harlan Fiske
Stone Law Society. Intramural Council.
11 York Ave., Niantic, Conn. Prepared
at New London High School. Biology.
Theta Delta Chi, Secretary. Baseball,
"1959," 2, "A" 3, 4. Football, "1959,"
Co-Captain, "A" 2, 3, 4. Wrestling,
RICHARD B. DEMALLIE, JR.
450 Claybourne Rd., Rochester 18, N.Y.
Prepared at Brighton High School.
Chemistry. Phi Gamma Chi. Soccer,
"1959," 2. Glee Club. Masquers, Sec'
GEORGE CHRISTIAN CROSBY, JR.
Route 5, Wayzata, Minn. Prepared at
Phillips Academy, Andover. History.
Alpha Delta Phi. Hockey, "1959," "A"
2, 3, 4, Co-Captain. Tennis, "1959."
ROBERT F. DALZELL, JR.
2475 Wellington Rd., Cleveland Heights
18, Ohio. Prepared at University School.
American Studies. Kappa Theta.
HUBERT C. CROWLEY
353 Church St., White Plains, N.Y.
Prepared at White Plains High School.
History. Psi Upsilon, Vice President.
Glee Cluh. IRO. STUDENT.
WILLIAM EDWIN DAVIS, J R. -
312 Concord Rd., Billerica, Mass. Pre-
pared at Belmont High School. Geology.
Phi Delta Sigma. Geology Club, Vice
Life in the laboratory.
A. DWIGHT DE LA OSSA
199 West Shore Rd., Great Neck, N.Y.
Prepared at Williston Academy. Biol-
ogy. Beta Theta Pi, House Manager.
Cross Country, 2. Soccer, "1959." Swim-
ming, "1959." Track, "A" 2, 3, 4. Chest
Drive. Christian Association. Freshman
CARL STURGES DELLMUTH
323 Swarthmore Ave., Swarthmore, Pa.
Prepared at Swarthmore High School.
Economics. Theta Delta Chi, President.
Baseball, "1959," 2, "A" 3, 4. Football,
"1959,,' 2. Chest Drive. Christian Asso-
ciation. Class Secretary-Treasurer 2.
Student Committee to Faculty. Sphinx,
JOHN MICHAEL DEMCISAK
Deger's Apts., Mont Clare, Pa. Pre-
pared at Girard College. Political Sci-
ence. Chi Phi. APA. OLIO.
ROBERT WILBUR DENIOUS
1940 Grape St., Denver 20, Colorado.
Prepared at East Denver High School.
English. Phi Gamma Chi.
COLIN CAMPBELL DICKSON
518 Mill Brook Rd., Newton Square,
Pa. Prepared at Friends Central High
School. Physics. Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Vice President. Soccer, "l959." Wrest-
ling, "1959," 2, 3.
.IOHN WILLIAM DOWER
77 Alexander St., Providence, R.l. Pre-
pared at Classical High School. Amer-
ican Studies. Phi Alpha Psi. Career
Conference Committee. HMC, Secre-
tary. Literary Magazine. News Bureau.
STUDENT, Managing Editor. Dorm
Advisor. Scarab. Sphinx.
DARRYL CLAUDE DeVIVO
2 Baldwin Place, Everett 49, Mass. Pre-
pared at Phillips Academy Andover.
Biology. Alpha Delta Phi, Vice Presi-
dent. Baseball, 1. Wrestling, 1. ACAA,
President. Band. Sphinx.
PAUL M. DODYK
114-23 Sobieski, Hamtramck, Mich. Pre-
pared at Cranbrook School. Political
Science. Beta Theta Pi, President. Cross
Country, "A" 2, 3. Sailing Club, 4.
Squash, 1. Tennis, "1959," 2, 3. Chest
Drive, Mardi Gras Chairman. Class Sec-
retary, 1. Class President, 2, 3, 4. De-
bate Council, Secretary. Harlan Fiske
Stone Law Society, President. Phi Beta
Ka a. STUDENT Chairman. Student
Committee to sFacu1ty, Chairman.
BRUCE F. DUNCOMBE
90 Samuel Ave., Brockton, Mass. Pre-
pared at Brockton High School. Eco-
nomics. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Masquers.
O. ROLFE EASTMAN, J R.
276 So. Union St., Burlington, Vt. Pre-
pared at Burlington High School. Eng-
lish. Beta Theta Pi. Baseball, "l959,"
"A" 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Manager. Chris-
tian Association. Intramural Council.
WINTHROP KELLOGC EDEY
91 Wolver Hollow Rd., Brookville, Glen
Head, L.I., N.Y. Prepared at Putney
School. Fine Arts. Chi Phi.
ROBERT STUART ECCLES
4-21 E. Broadway, Owatonna, Minn. Pre
pared at Shattuck School. German
Kappa Theta. Hockey, "1958." Chris-
GORDEN STUART EDWARDS
Dogwood Lane, New Canaan, Conn.
Prepared at New Canaan High School.
Biology. Kappa Theta, Social Chairman.
Lacrosse, "l959," "A" 3, 4. Skiing, "A"
-3, 4-. Outing Club.
JOHN WHITE EDWARDS
1993 Collingswood Rd., Columbus 21,
Ohio. Prepared at Western Reserve
Academy. English. Beta Theta Pi.
Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4. Sailing Club, 1.
Track, 1. Wrestling, '-'1959," "A" 2,
3, 4, Captain. Chest Drive. Harlan Fiske
Stone Law Society.
CLAUDE ERNEST ERBSEN
164 W. 79th St., New York, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Stuyvesant High School. His-
tory. Amherst Review, Editor. HMC.
IRO. STUDENT, Assistant Managing
Editor. WAMF, News Director.
PETER TUCKERMAN ESTY
Notch Rd., Amherst, Mass. Prepared at
Deerfield Academy. English. Alpha Del-
ta Phi. Chest Drive. Christian Associa-
tion. Freshman Glee Club. OLIO, Ad-
vertising Director. Prom Committee,
JAMES W. FINN
81 West Brother Drive, Greenwich,
Conn. Prepared at Brunswick High
School. American Studies. Football, 1.
Hockey, "l959." Skiing, 2. Swimming,
"A" 3. APA. Glee Club.
SANDERS T. FRANK
230 Washington St., Middletown, Conn.
Prepared at The Loomis School. Bi-
ology. Phi Gamma Chi. WAMF.
FLOYD DAVID FORTUIN
255 West Ridgewood Ave., Ridgewood,
NJ. Prepared at Ridgewood High
School. Economics. Alpha Delta Phi.
Basketball, "1959." Football, 1. OLIO,
JOHN W. FREELS, JR.
120 Rohsart Rd., Kenilworth, Ill. Pre-
pared at New Trier High School. Polit-
ical Science. Chi Phi vice-president. La-
crosse, "1959." Christian Association.
Clee Club. STUDENT, Advertising Man-
THOMAS HARDEN EIGHMY
34-7 Oakgrove Dr., Williamsville 21,
N.Y. Prepared at Nichols School. Ge-
ology. Delta Upsilon. Crew, J.V., "A"
3, 4. Hockey, 1. Lacrosse, "1959." Soc-
cer, 1. OLIO, Co-Literary Editor.
MARK WALTER ESTRIN
1307 Camrose Rd., Richmond 29, Va
Prepared at Midwood High School
English and Dramatic Arts. Masquers
JAMES H. EWING
RFD glfl, Easthampton, Mass. Pre-
pared at Williston Academy. Chemistry
Alpha Theta Xi. Soccer, 1. Track, 2
ALBERT B. GLICKMAN
15818 Parkland Drive, Shaker Heights,
Ohio. Prepared at Shaker Heights High
School. English. Psi Upsilon. Swim-
ming, "1959." Harlan Fiske Stone Law
xi m y , Q ,.
vs as .. W .. . .. ,.
M- axe gwxsx, Lyn.,
...f.- ,Ma asa .W Lama
TQ,.'L. i M NJ- ,".?"'M 19.335 iswge-Wi.. .,ME..5ix'.
fsjsxi? ssgsg- ff "::g..gsaf-egg
50 Crawford St., Yonkers, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Roosevelt High School. Bi-
ology. Phi Alpha Psi, Treasurer. Crew,
1. Chapel Choir, Assistant Conductor.
FBM. Glee Club, Assistant Conductor.
Masquers, Vice President.
HERBERT I. GOULDER
2848 Eaton Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Prepared at Shaker Heights High
School. American Studies. Psi Upsilon.
Lacrosse, "1959." Soccer, 1. Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society. IRO.
WILLIAM CHAPMAN FRENCH
10 Woodland Place, White Plains, N.Y.
Prepared at White Plains High School.
History and Fine Arts. Chi Psi. Foot-
ball, 1, 2. Rugby, I, 2, 3, 4. Sailing
Club, 1. Swimming, "1959." Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society.
JOHN R. GARDINER
823 Old Gulph Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa
Prepared at Sidwell Friends School:
gnliglish. Theta Delta Chi. "1959," "A
JOHN W. FRYMOYER
43 Granite St., Foxhoro, Mass. Prepared
at Deerfield Academy. Biology and
Chemistry. Alpha Theta Xi, House Man-
ager. ACAA. Clee Club. Outing Club.
PETER K. CARSON
18120 Parkland Drive, Shaker Heights,
Ohio. Prepared at Shaker Heights High
School. American Studies. Psi Upsilon,
Social Chairman. Soccer, "l959." Wrest-
ling, "l959." Chest Drive. IRO. OLIO
Advertising Manager. Outing Club.
'Vie mmm--ge alfeiwfi
WILLIAM I. GOLDBERG
275 Linden Park Place, Highland Park,
Ill. Prepared at Highland Park High
School. History. Alpha Delta Phi. Chest
Drive, Co-Chairman of Mardi Gras. De-
bate Council. Harlan Fiske Stone Law
Society. WAMF. Sphinx.
, sagging .
M. 5 twig?
2A Old Tarrytown Rd., White Plains,
N.Y. Prepared at Erasmus Hall High
School. History. Alpha Theta Xi. Swim-
ming, "1959." Amherst Review, Editor.
TIMOTHY FREDERIC GRAVES
Goose Hill Rd., Huntington, N.Y. Pre-
pared at University City High School.
American Studies. Chi Psi. Sailing
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Commodore. OLIO.
Outing Club. WAMF.
ROBERT THOMAS GREEN, JR.
13 East Gaylord Ave., Shelby, Ohio.
Prepared at Western Reserve Academy.
Economics. Alpha Delta Phi. Football,
"l959," 2. Rugby, 1, 2, 3, 4. Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society. Outing Club.
THOMAS B. GREENSLADE, JR.
337 Bement Ave., Staten Island, N.Y
Prepared at Curtis High School. Phys-
ics. Chi Phi. Cross Country, Manager.
Managerial Association. Prom Commit-
tee, Publicity Chairman. WAMF.
THEODORE GREEN III
75 Lakeledge Drive, Williamsville 21,
N.Y. Prepared at Williamsville Central
High School. Physics. Kappa Theta,
Rushing Chairman. Cross Country,
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 41, Co-Captain. Sailing
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4-, Secretary. Swimming,
1. Track, "A" 2. Outing Club, President.
LOUIS RAISLER GREER
44 Greenhaven Rd., Rye, N.Y. Prepared
at Deerfield Academy. Economics. Theta
Delta Chi. Football, "1959," "A" 2, 3,
4. Lacrosse, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Rugby,
Sailing Club, 2. Swimming, "1959,"
881 Knota Rd., Woodmere, L.I., N.Y.
Prepared at Woodmere Academy. His-
tory. Alpha Delta Phi. Baseball, "1959."
Basketball, "1959,', "A" 2, 3, 4. Soccer,
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Chest Drive. Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society.
WERNER L. GUNDERSHEIMER
532 Laverock Rd., Glenside, Pa. Pre-
pared at Cheltenham High School. His-
tory. Phi Alpha Psi, President. Debate
Council. News Bureau. STUDENT.
258 Riverside Drive, New York 25, N.Y.
Prepared at Bronx High School of Sci-
ence. History. Alpha Delta Phi, Cor-
responding Secretary. Outing Club.
STUDENT. Sphinx, Secretary.
JAMES L. GUETTI, JR.
RD .ff5, Rte. 202, Somerville, NJ. Pre-
pared at James T. Lockwood High
School. English. Theta Delta Chi. Foot-
ball, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Rugby, 4-.
Track, "l959," 2, 3. Literary Magazine,
GILES BUCKINGHAM GUNN
178 Prospect Ave., Highland Park, Ill.
Prepared at Highland Park High
School. English. Beta Theta Pi. Cheer-
leader, 2, 3, 4. Swimming, "1959."
Christian Association, Vice President.
Freshman Sub-Council Secretary. Glee
Club. Student Council. Student Commit-
tee To Faculty. WAMF. Zumbyes.
Dorm Advisor. Sphinx.
JOHN S. HAGMANN
339 Rich Ave., Mount Vernon, N.Y.
Prepared at Horace Mann School for
Boys. History. Phi Delta Sigma. Soccer,
"l959." Christian Association. STU-
DENT. Swimming, "A," 3, 4-.
THOMAS AUGUSTUS HALLERAN II
455 E. 51st St., New York, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Deerfield Academy. History.
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Rushing Chair-
man. Soccer, "1956."
JOSEPH MacDONALD HARRIS JR
908 Merion Square Rd., Gladwyne, Pal
Prepared at Episcopal Academy. Psy-
chology and Biology. Phi Delta Sigma.
RAYMOND LEWIS HAYES, JR.
3107 14th St. N.E., Washington 17,
D.C. Prepared at Dunbar High School.
Biology. Kappa Theta, House Manager.
Cross Country, "1959." Swimming, 2.
Track, 2, 3. Masquers. Outing Club.
ROBERT I. HEIDEMAN
286 Corbin Place, Brooklyn 35, N.Y.
Prepared at Abraham Lincoln High
School. Political Science. Psi Upsilon.
Lacrosse, "1959." ACAA. IRO.
TERRANCE W. HICKEY
188 Glenwood Rd., Englewood,
Prepared at Englewood School. Ameri-
can Studies. Chi Phi. Baseball, 1. Blood
Drive Committee. Harlan Fiske Stone
Law Society. Outing Club.
DONALD CAIRNEY HELM
36 E. Second South St., Richheld, Utah.
Prepared at Radnor Township High
School. Mathematics. Kappa Theta.
Crew, 2. Lacrosse, "1959." Christian
Association. Philosophy Club.
DONALD J. HICKS
14 Whitman Rd., Worcester 9, Mass.
Prepared at Governor Dummer Acad-
emy. History. Alpha Delta Phi. Soccer,
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain. Squash
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Tennis, "1959,'
"A" 2, 3, 4.
WALTER SCOTT HARLAN II
41230 Centre Ave., Pittsburgh 13, Pa.
Prepared at Shady Side Academy.
American Studies. Freshman Glee Club.
Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society. STU-
BRUCE JAMES HAVIGHURST
2919 Attleboro Rd., Shaker Heights 20,
Ohio. Prepared at Shaker Heights High
School. American Studies. Phi Delta
Sigma, President. Debate Council. Har-
lan Fiske Stone Law Society. HMC,
Executive Committee. STUDENT.
18 Taylor Ave., Dedham, Mass. Pre-
pared at Dedham High School. Political
Science. Chi Phi. Baseball, "1959," "A"
2, 3, 4. Squash, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4-,
Co-Captain. Chest Drive. Harlan Fiske
Stone Law Society. HMC. Intramural
Council. Outing Club.
GEORGE CLINTON HIGGINS, JR.
29 Elmgrove Rd., Rochester 15, N.Y.
Prepared at John Marshall High School.
Mathematics. Delta Kappa Epsilon,
President. Band, Student Director.
STEVEN RICHARD HIRSCH
1355 Astor St., Chicago, Ill. Prepared
at New Trier High School. Philosophy.
Beta Theta Pi. Sailing Club, 1. Swim-
ming, "1959," 2, "A" 3, 4. Amherst
Review, Editor. Chest Drive. Debate
Council. Philosophy Club. Pre-Medical
Club. Student Committee to Faculty.
WAYNE ALFRED HOLSMAN
Amherst Rd., Pelham, Mass. Prepared
at Amherst High School. History. Kappa
Theta. Christian Association, Worship
ANTHONY FREDERICK HINDLEY
45 Lakeview Rd., Lincoln, R.I. Pre-
pared at Moses Brown School. Eco-
nomics. Kappa Theta. OLIO, Co-Lit-
erary Editor. Outing Club.
ROBERT R. HOLMES
14- Giles St., Hamden, Conn. Prepared
at Hamden High School. Physics. Phi
Delta Sigma, House Manager.
JOHN P. HOUSTON
922 Washington Ave., Albany, N.Y.
Prepared at Milne High School. Psy-
chology. Phi Gamma Chi, Correspond-
ing Secretary. Track, 1. Outing Club.
, ff S ' '
.- 1,1 "
, 'R -
J. ROGER HULL, JR.
317 Hollow Tree Ridge Rd., Darien,
Conn. Prepared at Darien High School.
Economics. Beta Theta Pi, Vice Presi-
dent. F ootball, "l959." Hockey, "1959,,'
"A" 2, 3, 4. Chest Drive. Christian
Association, President. Student Council.
PETER DAVID JACOBSON
2840 Sedgewick Ave., New York 68,
N.Y. Prepared at Horace Mann School
for Boys. History. Phi Gamma Chi.
Track, 1. Wrestling, 2.
CHARLES DEWITT HUMMER, JR.
5 Woodbrook Lane, Swarthmore, Pa.
Prepared at Swarthmore High School.
Biology. Alpha Theta Xi. Intramural
CHARLES McKOWN JANEWAY
51 Rand Place, Pittsford, N.Y. Prepared
at Oakwood School. French and Span-
ish. Lacrosse, "1959," 2. Chapel Choir.
ROBERT STEWART JASON
2401 Fifteenth St. N.E., Washington,
D.C. Prepared at Dunbar Hi h School.
Biology. Kappa Theta. Track, 1.
ARTHUR C. JOHNSON
Hockanum Rd., Hadley, Mass. Prepared
at Deerfield Academy. History. Kappa
Blige? IRO. Masquers. OLIO. STU-
DONALD C. JENKINS
Pine Ridge Rd., Greenwich, Conn. Pre-
pared at Deerfield Academy. History.
Shih lisi. Basketball, "1959." Sailing
u , .
BRADFORD JUDKINS JOHNSON
40 Glen Rd., Winchester, Mass. Pre-
pared at Winchester High School. Chi
Psi, President. Christian -Association.
Class Choregus, 2, 3, 4. College Hall
Committee. FBM, Zumbyes, Director.
A real grind.
HARRY KEITH JOHNSON
911 Park Ave., New York 21, N.Y.
Prepared at Deerfield Academy. Bi-
ology. Phi Delta Sigma, President.
Baseball, 1, 3, Manager. Soccer, Fresh-
man Manager. Freshman Glee Club.
Managerial Association. Outing Club.
WILLIAM IRVIN JONES, JR.
Hope, Me. Prepared at Germantown
Academy. History. Phi Alpha Psi, Rush-
ing Chairman. Soccer, "1959," 3. Swim-
ming, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4, Captain.
Christian Association. College Hall
Committee. Glee Club. Intramural Coun-
cil. Student Council, President. Scarab.
ALLAN REED KEITH
155 Fairview Ave., Brockton, Mass.
Prepared at Governor Dummer Acad-
emy. English. Chi Psi. Hockey, "1959,"
2. Soccer, "I959." Track, "1959," "A"
2, 3, 4, Captain. OLIO, Business Man-
ROBERT WELLS JOHNSON
208 Percival Ave., Kensington, Conn.
Prepared at Berlin High School. Math-
ematics. Phi Delta Sigma, Vice Presi-
dent. Band. College Hall Committee.
FBM, Undergraduate Co-Chairman.
1 Hayashidera, Ikuno, Osaka, Jagan.
Prepared at Doshisha University. co-
nomics. Phi Gamma Chi.
HENRY TODD KEUTMANN
530 Clover Hills Drive, Rochester 18
N.Y. Prepared at Brighton High School
Chemistry. Chi Phi, Intramural Chair
man. Intramural Council. STUDENT
GEORGE A. LEAR, JR.
630 Ross Rd., Lexington, Va. Prepared
at William Penn Charter School. Philos-
ophy. Theta Delta Chi. Football, "A"
3. Lacrosse, "1958." Rugby, 4. Chris-
tian Association. Philosophy Club.
SANFORD C. LELAND
17 Stilson Ave., Florence, Mass. Pre-
pared at Northampton High School.
English. Literary Magazine.
WARREN R. LEONARD
Apt. 13E, 305 E. 72nd St., New York
21, N.Y. Prepared at Port Washington
High School. Political Science. Psi Up-
silon. HMC. IRO, Secretary. STUDENT.
SUN HA KIM
83 Wonhyo-ro 4l ka, Yongsan-Ku, Seoul,
Korea. Prepared at Chosen Christian
University. Political Science.
MACREAY JOHN LANDY
1704 No. Rodney St., Wilmington, Dela-
ware. Prepared at Tower Hill Academy.
Biology. Kappa Theta, Social Chairman.
Glee Club. Masquers.
WILLIAM F. KREUTTER, JR.
1260 Dexter St., Denver, Colorado. Pre-
pared at East High School. Chemistry.
Phi Gamma Chi, Athletic Chairman.
FRANCIS JOSEPH LAWLER
44 Woodleigh Ave., Greenlield, Mass.
Prepared at Deerfield Academy. Biology.
Alpha Delta Phi. Basketball, 1. Fresh-
man Sub-Council. HMC, Executive
l il l
n X- A
Art work by Min.
JOHN MING-YEE LEE
10 Dianthus Rd., Yau Yatchuen, Hong
Kong. Prepared at St. Stephen's College.
Fine Arts. Kappa Theta. Masquers.
STANLEY DAVID LELEWER
147 Beach Rd., Glencoe, Ill. Prepared
at New Trier High School. Economics.
Delta Upsilon. Football, 1. Squash, 1.
Masquers. Outing Club. WAMF.
JOHN ARTHUR LIEBERT
6155 North Bay Ridge Ave., Milwaukee
17, Wis. Prepared at Whitefish Bay
High School. English. Beta Theta Pi.
Crew, 1, 2. Christian Association. STU-
GUSTAV EDWARD LIENHARD
32 Oak Hills Rd., Metuchen, NJ. Pre-
pared at The Hill School. Chemistry.
Phi Delta Sigma. Pre-Medical Club.
DONALD L. LINTON
222 E. Franklin Turnpike, Ho-Ho-Kus,
NJ. Prepared at Ridgewood High
School. English. Alpha Delta Phi. Soc-
cer, 1. Double Quartet. Freshman Glee
s xs s
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MURRAY I. LITMANS
Apt. 713, Park Plaza, 128 No. Craig
St., Pittsburgh 13, Pa. Prepared at -T.
Allderdice High School. Political Sci-
ence. Beta Theta Pi. Chest Drive. Fresh-
man Sub-Council. Harlan Fiske Stone
Law Society. WAMF.
gsm sm:-:Ln ss 'igsxgm --:jams :asia fi mans?-as
f n sea Ba s aliases as s -L1-: fx s sa:
LEE N. LINDEMAN
193 Sturges Rd., Fairfield, Conn. Pre-
pared at Fairfield High School. Eng-
lish. Chi Psi, Rushing Chairman. Bask-
etball, "l959," "A" 2, 3, 4, Captain.
Track, 1, 2. College 16. Sphinx.
8741 Linden Blvd., Brooklyn 3, N.Y. Pre-
pared at S. J. Tilden High School. Bi-
ology. Phi Delta Sigma. Basketball,
g9i9," 3. ACAA. News Bureau. Outing
a .1 sm
as E s s..
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JOHN RITTENHOUSE LONG '
5 Fernclili Terrace, Short Hills, NJ. l
Prepared at Millburn High School.
Philosophy. Chi Phi, President. Chris-
tian Association. WAMF.
NORRIS BAILEY LYLE
5726 Thomas Ave., Philadelphia 43, Pa.
Prepared at Episcopal Academy. Polit-
ical Science. Football, "1959," 3. La-
crosse, "1959," 2, 3. Debate Council.
Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society. IRO.
Outing Club, Vice President. SA-
BRINA, Business Manager.
RICHARD ANDREW McCANN
302 Douglas Rd., Chappaqua, N.Y. Pre-
pared at The Hotchkiss School. Ameri-
can Studies. Kappa Theta, Treasurer.
gailing Club, 2, 3. Career Conference
, ommittee. Christian Association. De-
bate Council. Dorm Advisor. FBM. Out-
ROBERT E. McBRIDE
Box 72, Lebonon, Conn. Prepared at
Lyman Memorial High School. Music.
Delta Upsilon. College Hall Committee.
College 16, Manager. WAMF.
WALTER BACON McDANIEL
802 W. 34th St., Wilmington, Del. Pre-
pared at Friends School. Biology. Beta
Theta Pi. Christian Association. Man-
agerial Association. STUDENT.
HARVEY OLIVER MIERKE, JR.
19751 Malvern Rd., Shaker Heights 22,
Ohio. Prepared at Shaker Heights High
School. American Studies. Kappa Theta,
President. Crew, 1, "A" 2, 3, Captain.
Chest Drive. Christian Association.
93-41 Ka-Who-Dong, Seoul, Korea. Pre-
pared at Kyung-gi High School. Math-
.. sages- A
.-'sm-is-as L E A
s aww f s
, ,,,. . H.
1: 4322 W f 2- .-
' 2 2 -.f . We i
man Glee Club.
BRUCE H. MILLER
14' Hampshire Rd., Bronxville, N.Y.
Prepared at Columbus Academy. Eng-
lish. Psi Upsilon. Baseball, "l959," 2.
Football, "l959," 2. Rugby, 4-. Pre-
JOHN STURGIS MINELY
1224- Capital Ave., Bridgeport, Conn.
Prepared at Bassick High School. Bi-
ology. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Athletic
Chairman. Basketball, 1. Intramural
ROBERT HOPKINS McLEAN
94 Pleasant St., Ayer, Mass. Prepared
at Middlesex School. Biology. Theta
Delta Chi, Secretary. Baseball, "l959."
Football, "l959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Hockey,
"1959,,' "AH 2, 3, 4, C0-Captain. Chris-
tian Association, Secretary. Dorm Ad-
visor. Scarab. Sphinx.
LAWRENCE KEITH MANN
410 Longfellow Rd., Wyncote, Pa. Pre-
pared at Cheltenham High School.
Economics. Chi Psi, President. Basket-
ball, "1959." ACAA. WAMF.
l ROBERT H. MARGULIS
90 Bon Air Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y.
i Prepared at New Rochelle High School.
Biology. Kappa Theta. Band. Fresh-
WILLIAM L. McQUILLAN, JR.
4625 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pre-
pared at Shady Side Academy. Ameri-
can Studies. Chi Phi. Golf, "1959."
Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society.
RICHARD GEORGE MANNHEIM, JR.
219 Madison Place, Ridgewood, NJ.
Prepared at Ridgewood High School.
Psychology. Phi Gamma Delta. Basket-
ball, "1959," 3, "A" 2. Tennis, "l959,"
2. Career Conference Committee. Chest
Drive. Christian Association. Outing
BARRY DAVID MAURER
380 Elmwood Ave., Maplewood, NJ.
Prepared at Columbia High School.
Political Science. Psi Upsilon, Vice
President. Football, "l959." Lacrosse, l.
Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society.
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ROBERT G. C. MOORHEAD
3302 Woodbine St., Chevy Chase 15,
Md. Prepared at Sidwell Friends School.
History. Chi Psi, Vice-president. Foot-
ball, Manager. Sailing Club. Squash,
Manager. Chest Drive. Harlan Fiske
Stone Law Society. Managerial Associa-
STANLEY W. MORRIS
137-04 71st Ave., Kew Gardens Hills,
N.Y. Prepared at Forest Hills High
School. American Studies. Delta Kappa
Epsilon, Social Chairman. Lacrosse,
"1959." Amherst Review, Business Man-
ager. Band. Debate Council. WAMF.
a a . mea
a s s a s a A W
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.-me ,s H H e .a se H - sas.
GERALD DEMUTH MORGAN, JR.
R.F.D. 1753, Gaithersburg, Md. Pre-
pared at Sidwell Friends School. His-
tory. Alpha Delta Phi, Rushing Chair-
man. Foothall, 1. Wrestling, "l959,"
"A" 2, 3. Scarab. Sphinx.
DONALD ARTHUR MORRISON
2021 No. Woodrow St., Arlington 7,
Va. Prepared at Washington-Lee High
School. American Studies. Beta Theta
Pi. Squash, "1959," 2, 3, 4. Tennis, 2,
3, 4-. Freshman Glee Club.
sua s s
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was-,X-is-:masse rs H-ss--sf em Wa-swrgf.-555: I Ws-ew:a- magma?-sgfss ,
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as ----2. .. .fs . -as . --Wa . . Has- .
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-f M M..
195 Westminster Rd., Rochester, N.Y.
Prepared at Monroe High School. Phi-
aa I s -M
- s s-"Es
CHARLES E. MOYER, JR.
711 W. Goepp St., Bethlehem, Pa. Pre-
pared at Phillips Academy Andover.
Chemistry. Alpha Theta Xi, Secretary.
Basketball, "1959," 2, 3, 4. Soccer,
losophy. Cross Country, 1, 2, "A" 3,
4, Co-captain. Track, 1, 2, 3.
FRED M. NEWMANN
487 Groveland Ave., Highland Park, Ill
Prepared at Highland Park High School
urer, 1. HMC, Chairman.
BENJAMIN K. OKO
Kappa Theta, Rushing Chairman. HMC
American Studies. Delta Upsilon, Presi-
dent. Crew, 2. Chest Drive. Class Treas-
545 W. 111th St., New York, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Fieldston School. Psychology.
THEODORE K. OBERTEUF F ER
129 W. New England Ave., Worthing-
ton, Ohio. Prepared at University High
School. English. Phi Alpha Psi. Foot-
ball, "l959," 4. Chapel Choir. Glee Club.
WARREN OLNEY IV
20 Third St., Washington 2, D.C. Pre-
pared at Sidwell Friends School. Eng-
lish. Alpha Delta Phi, Recording Sec-
retary. Freshman Glee Club. SABRINA,
MARKLEY ELWOOD OPDYKE
20 River St., Sidney, N.Y. Prepared at
Sidney Central High School. French.
Chi Phi. Chest Drive. Christian Asso-
ciation. Freshman Glee Club. OLIO,
KENNETH T. PALMER
Kirby Hollow Rd., Dorset, Vt. Prepared
at Glenridge High School. Political Sci-
ence. Psi Upsilon, Treasurer. Debate
Council, Vice President. Delta Slgma
Rho. FBM. Harlan Fiske Stone Law So-
ciety. IRO, Secretarjy-Treasurer. OLIO.
RICHARD LADD PHELPS
1601 Morton, Ann Arbor, Mich. Pre-
pared at Ann Arbor High School. Amer-
ican Studies. Phi Gamma Chi. Golf,
"1959," "A" 2. FBM.
Bob Taft is all business.
PETER S. PITARYS
163 Edwards St., Portland, Me. Pre-
pared at Deering High School. Ameri-
can Studies. Phi Delta Sigma, Secre-
tary. Band. OLIO, Chairman. STU-
WILFRED BAXTER POSTEL
Orange St., Marlboro, N.Y. Prepared at
Malboro Central High School. Biology.
Phi Gamma Chi. Squash, 1. Chapel
Choir. Glee Club.
LAWRENCE D. POSNER
3750 Oliver St. N.W., Washington 15,
D.C. Prepared at Sidwell Friends
School. History. Phi Gamma Chi. De-
bate Council, President. Delta Sigma
JAMES F. POWERS
Montague Rd., Turners Falls, Mass.
Prepared at Turners Falls High School.
History. Phi Delta Sigma, Secretary.
Crew, 1, 2, 3. Managerial Association,
ROBERT BUCKNELL PAGE
4965 Henry Hudson Parkway, New
York, N.Y. Prepared at Riverdale Coun-
try School. Biology. Phi Delta Sigma.
Lacrosse, 2, 3, 4. Swimming, "l959."
ALBERT STUART PASTERNAK
141 Nelson Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Eastchester High School. Ge-
ology. Phi Delta Sigma, Social Chair-
man. Band. College 16. Geology Club,
FORMAN S. PHILLIPS
452 Blooming Grove Drive, Troy, N.Y.
Prepared at Collunbia High School.
Psychology. Phi Alpha Psi. Lacrosse,
"l959," 2, "A" 3, 4. Band. Outing Club,
Vice President. WAMF, Sports Director.
, . 221
LEE BENOIST RAVENEL
8 Grafton St., Chevy Chase 15, Md.
Prepared at Landon School. Economics.
Alpha Theta Xi, Social Chairman. Glee
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BERKELEY D. RICE
394- South St., Hyannis, Mass. Prepared
at Barnstable High School. English. Phi
Alpha Psi. Outing Club. STUDENT.
CHARLES HAMILTON RIDEOUT,
6904 Ayr Lane, Bethesda 14, Md. Pre-
pared at Landon School. English. Theta
Delta Chi. Crew, 2, "A" 3, 4. Football,
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain. Track,
WILLIAM POZEF SKY
89 Oakland Ave., Gloversville, N.Y.
Prepared at Gloversville High School.
English. Alpha Theta Xi, Vice Presi-
dent. Cross Country, "1959." Intramural
KENNETH L. PURDY
South St., Litchfield, Conn. Prepared
at Croton-Harman High School. Ameri-
can Studies. Psi Upsilon, President.
N. il..-is I R X!
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PHILIP RUST PRYDE
45 Ridge Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. Pre
pared at Pittsfield High School. Eco
nomics. Chi Phi, Treasurer. Tennis, 1
Chest Drive. FBM. Outing Club. STU-
Laurel Hill Rd., Syosset, L.I., N.Y. Pre-
pared at Kent School. Political Science.
Chi Psi. Crew, "l959," J.V., "A" 3,
4. Sailing Club, 2, 4. ACAA. Secretary-
Treasurer. Christian Association. Out-
ing Club. WAMF.
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PETER D. RIBICOFF
990 Prospect Ave., Hartford, Conn. Pre-
pared at Putney School. American
Studies. Delta Upsilon, Secretary. Soc-
cer, 1. Swimming, "1959." Literary Mag-
...E Bev . ,Tsai , gr as
ss- as I-as asses asses --
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THOMAS B. D. RICHARDSON
45 Crescent Rd., Longmeadow, Mass.
Prepared at Loomis School. English.
Phi Alpha Psi. Soccer, "1959," "A" 2,
3, 4, Co-Captain. Squash, "l959," "A"
2. Tennis, "1959," "A" 2, 3. Sphinx.
JAY CARLISLE RIPPARD
6446 Overbrook Ave., Philadelphia 31,
Pa. Prepared at Haverford School.
American Studies. Phi Gamma Chi,
Vice President. Basketball, "1959."
Crew, 2, "A", 3, 4. Soccer, "I959," 2.
Career Conference Committee. Christian
Association. FBM. Glee Club. Harlan
Fiske Stone Law Society. OLIO, Pro-
GERALD A. ROISMAN
185 Andover St., Hartford, Conn. Pre-
pared at Weaver High School. Ameri-
can Studies. Delta Upsilon, Social
Chairman. Baseball, 1. Basketball, 1.
MATTHEW M. RUBIN
37 Nassau Drive, Great Neck, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Great Neck High School.
American Studies. Phi Alpha Psi. Har-
lan Fiske Stone Law Society. STU-
DENT, Assistant Managing Editor.
GEORGE J ONATHON ROUSH
98 Ridgeview Drive, Atherton, Calif.
Prepared at Buchtel High School. Eng-
lish. Phi Gamma Chi, President. Swim-
ming, "l959." Chest Drive. Class Sec-
retary, 4-. HMC. Literary Magazine,
Editorial Board. Student Committee to
JACK M. SADOWSKY
145 Central Park West, New York 23,
N.Y. Prepared at Riverdale Country
School. American Studies. Delta Kappa
ROBERT S. SALOMON, JR.
119 Wire Mill Rd., Stamford, Conn.
Prepared at St. Luke's School. Eco
nomics. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Football,
1. Squash, "1959," 2, 3. STUDENT.
DANA DEAN SAWYER, JR.
16 North Gateway, Winchester, Mass.
Prepared at Winchester High School.
Mathematics. Theta Delta Chi, Vice
President. Hockey, "l959," Captain, "A"
2, 3, 4. FBM, Undergraduate Co-Chair-
DALE LEHMAN SCHLAFER
18420 Wildemere Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Prepared at Mumford High School.
American Studies. Kappa Theta. ACAA.
3111 Aurelia Court, Brooklyn 10, N.Y.
Prepared at Great Neck High School.
French. Football, 1, 2. Rugby, 2. IRO.
RUDOLF KIRK SCHIER
69 Kewanee Rd., New Rochelle, N.Y.
Prepared at Het Amsterdams Lyceum.
Economics. ACAA. Chest Drive. Prom
CRAIG WILLIAM SCHOPF
1221 Bemis St., S.E. Grand Rapids,
Mich. Prepared at Ottawa Hills High
School. History. Alpha Delta Phi. Bask-
etball, "1959." Football, "1959." La-
crosse, "1959," "A" 2, 3. Freshman
Sub-Council. Outing Club.
saggs P '
sas 1. .
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, . Mrs. Soller dresses Tulchin in the prettiest
2522222 of frocksl
KENNETH DECKER SHEARER, JR.
263 Pacific St., Lawrence, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Lawrence High School. Math-
330 West Diversey Parkway, Chicago,
Ill. Prepared at New Trier High School.
Chemistry. Beta Theta Pi. Baseball, 1,
2. Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4-. Sailing Club, 1.
Chest Drive. Glee Club. HMC.
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N RICHARD EARL SCHWEMM
24-0 Elm Rd., Barrington, Ill. Prepared
at Barrington High School. Physics.
Phi Gamma Chi, House Manager. Bask-
etball, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Rugby, 2.
FREDERIC J. SEARS
75 Greenacre Ave., Longmeadow, Mass.
Prepared at Governor Dummer Acad-
emy. American Studies. Alpha Delta
Phi, Social Chairman. Lacrosse, "1959,"
2, "A" 3, 4. Soccer, "l959."
MARK B. SELDEN
1279 E. 21st St., Brooklyn 10, N.Y.
Prepared at Midwood High School.
American Studies. Phi Alpha Psi, Ath-
letic Chairman. Squash, 1. Tennis, 1.
Intramural Council. News Bureau.
STUDENT, Assistant Sports Editor.
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DAVID ELSON SHEPPARD
104' East Brookhaven Rd., Wallingford,
Pa. Prepared at Mount Herman Acad-
emy. Biology. Alpha Theta Xi, Treas-
urer. Christian Association. FBM.
JOSEPH DUNBAR SHIELDS III
17 Ridge Rd., Concord, N.H. Prepared
at Concord High School. Biology. Theta
Delta Chi. Baseball, "1959," "A" 2, 3,
4-, Captain. Football, "A", 3, 4.
JAMES ELLIOTT SCOTT
1589 Upland Drive, Huntington, W. Va.
Prepared at Deerfield Academy. Chem-
istry. Alpha Delta Phi. Hockey, 1. La-
crosse, "l959," 2, "A" 3, 4-,. Co-Captain.
Sailing Club, 1. Mssquers. STUDENT.
WILLIAM GEORGE SEGAL
12 Morton Rd., Newton Centre 59,
Mass. Prepared at Newton High School.
Mathematics. Alpha Theta Xi, Presi-
dent. Student Council, WAMF, Busi-
ness Manager. Tutorial System Co-
HOWARD R. W. SHEA
194 Beech St., Holyoke, Mass. Prepared
at Williston Academy. English. Delta
Kappa Epsilon. Football, 1. Blood Drive
Committee. Chest Drive.
CHARLES P. SHOEMAKER, JR.
Woodland Ave., Franklin, NJ. Pre-
pared at Franklin High School. Chem-
is . Theta Delta Chi. Crew "A" 3 4.
UY , ,
Golf, "1959." Hockey, "1959," "A" 3
4. Sailing Club, 1. Chest Drive. Chris:
CHARLES M. SMITH
9 Sylvan Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Prepared at Wellesley High School
Psychology.,Alpha Theta Xi. Crew, 1
Sailing Club. Squash, "A" 3, Manager.
HMC. Managerial 'Association. Mas
THOMAS C. SPATER
Grey House, Ardsley-on-Hudson, N.Y.
Prepared at Deerfield Academy. Ameri-
can Studies. Kappa Theta, Social Chair-
man. Lacrosse, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4.
ANDREW D. SINAUER
4 Seymour Place, White Plains, New
York. Prepared at White Plains High
School. English. Psi Upsilon, Intramural
Chairman. Baseball, 1. IRO.
RICHARD ALLEN SNELLGROVE
3 Park Lane, Mount Vernon, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Concordia Preparatory School.
Chemistry. Chi Phi. Squash, 1. Swim-
RICHARD M. SPAULDING
379 Main St., Winchester, Mass. Pre-
pared at Winchester High School. Psy-
chology. Delta Upsilon, Treasurer.
News Bureau. STUDENT, Sports
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Lelewer ponders modern art.
JOHN HAINES SPENCER, JR.
53 Brunswick St., Pittsfield, Mass. Pre-
pared at Williston Academy. Political
HENRY HIRSH STERN, JR.
6310 Waterman Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
Prepared at St. Louis Country Day
School. English. Chi Psi. Sailing Club,
1, 2, 3. Debate Council. Harlan Fiske
Stone Law Society. WAMF.
MELVIN FREDERICK SPRINGER
92 Lake Ave., West Haven, Conn. Pre-
pared at West Haven High School.
PETER D. STERN
110-45 71st Rd., Forest Hills, L.l., N.Y.
Prepared at Stuyvesant High School.
English. Seelye House, President. Swim-
ming, "1959.' Glee Club. HMC. Literary
Magazine, Art Editor.
Caixa Postal 26, Petropolis, Brazil, S.A.
Prepared at Instituto Carlos A. Wer-
neck. Psychology. Beta Theta Pi, Treas-
urer. Soccer, 1. Squash, 1. Tennis, 1
Christian Association. FBM. Masquers
JAMES SYDNEY STILLMAN III
45 Warren St., Brookline, Mass. Pre-
pared at Milton Academy. Fine Arts
Chi Psi, Social Chairman. Soccer
"1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Track, "1959," "AJ
2, 3, 4.
HENRY HOLDEN STEWART
344 Beaver St., Waltham, Mass. Pre-
pared at Waltham High School. Biology.
Kappa Theta. Lacrosse, "1959," 2, 3.
Swimming, Manager. Managerial Asso-
ciation. Outing Club. STUDENT.
JAMES W. STRAUSBAUCH
223 No. Main St., Meadville, Pa. Pre-
pared at Mercershurg Academy. Chem-
istry. Chi Psi. Basketball, "1959." Chris-
tian Association. HMC.
, . f. . U
. M 3.1 I
630 Polo Drive, Clayton 5, Mo. Pre-
pared at Clayton High School. Ameri-
can Studies. Alpha Theta Xi, Secretary.
Swimming, "1959." Harlan Fiske Stone
Law Society. WAMF.
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THOMAS E. STUART
2205 Ivanhoe St., Denver, Colorado. Pre-
pared at East Denver High School. Geol-
ogy. Delta Upsilon. Crew, LV. Swim-
ming, "l959." Outing Club. WAMF.
JOHN D. SUVAL -
136 East 55th St., New York, N.Y. Pre-
pared at Lawrence High School. Hls-
tory. Psi Upsilon. STUDENT.
5 o' 21
PETER F. STRAUSS
27 Grove Hill Ave., Newtonville 60,
Mass. Prepared at Newton High School.
Dramatic Arts. Masquers, President.
WAMF, Program Director.
. . 9,
RICHARD GEORGE SUCSY
72 Putnam Ave., Valley Stream, N.Y.
Prepared at Valley Stream Central
High School. Biology. Beta Theta Pi,
President. Football, "l959," 2, "A" 3,
4. Lacrosse, "1959," "A" 2, 3, 4. Wrest-
ling, "1959." Sphinx.
DONALD MYRICK SYKES, JR.
20 Waters Ford Rd., Bala-Cyn-
wood, Pa. Prepared at Episcopal Acad-
emy. American Studies. Alpha Delta
Phi. Soccer, "1959," Captain, 3, "A" 2,
4. Outing Club.
DAVID DAX TAYLOR
3808 Melba Place, St. Louis 20, Mo.
Prepared at Normandy Senior High
School. History. Chi Psi, Vice Presi-
dent. Baseball, "1959," 3. Football, 1.
Sailing Club, 1, 2, 3. Freshman Suh-
Council. Intramural Council.
ROBERT ALLAN THOMASES
130 Huguenot Ave., Englewood, N..l.
Prepared at Dwight Morrow High
School. Physics. Delta Upsilon, Vice
President. Soccer, "1959." Track, 1, 2.
KENNETH S. THOMPSON
20 West 11th St., New York 11, N.Y.
Prepared at George School. English.
Phi Alpha Psi. Track, "1959." Foreign
ROBERT WILSON TAFT
20926 Sydenham Rd., Shaker Heights
22, Ohio. Prepared at Shaker Heights
High School. English. Phi Gamma Chi.
Lacrosse, 1. Chest Drive. HMC. WAMF,
LEE BLAND TALNER
17 Bailey Place, New Rochelle, N.Y.
Prepared at New Rochelle High School.
Chemistry. Delta Upsilon. Squash, 1.
Tennis, 1. Band. College Hall Commit-
tee. Double Quartet, Director. Glee
Club. News Bureau, Co-Chairman.
SHELDON ASHLEY TAFT V
231 No. Drexel Ave., Columbus 9, Ohio.
Prepared at Columbus Academy. Ge-
ology. Theta Delta Chi. Track, "1959,"
2. Chest Drive. Geology Club. HMC.
OLIO, Staff Editor. STUDENT.
ANDREW LEX TAYLOR
Beaver Pond Rd., Lincoln, Mass. Pre
pared at Weston High School. Biology.
Chi Psi. Football, 1. Lacrosse, 2, 3
Sailing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Treasurer.
Christian Association. Glee Club. Out-
ing Club, Treasurer.
ROBERT N. TEARE
2416 Thayer St., Evanston, Ill. Prepared
at Evanston Township High School.
Philosophy. Phi Alpha Psi, Rushing
Chairman. Literary Magazine, Treas-
urer. Philosophy Club. STUDENT. Tu-
torial System Co-Chairman.
DAVID DAWSON THOMBS
3516 Hampton Ave., Nashville, Tenn.
Prepared at St. AndreW's School. Chem-
istry. Beta Theta Pi, Rushing Chairman.
Cheerleader, 3. Christian Association.
ROBERT JAMES THOMPSON
903 Prospect Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. Pre-
pared at Bethlehem High School. Eng-
lish. Theta Delta Chi, Rushing Chair-
man. Wrestling, "l958," "A" 2, 3, 4.
Chest Drive, Chairman. Sphinx.
ADRIAN WESTBROOK THROOP
64 Greenacres Ave., Scarsdale, N.Y.
Prepared at Scarsdale High School.
Economics. Alpha Theta Xi.
JOSEPH S. TULCHIN
923 Walton Ave., New York 52, N.Y.
Prepared at Horace Mann School for
Boys. American Studies. Phi Alpha Psi,
President. Squash, "1959," "A" 4.
Chest Drive. Chapel Choir. Glee Club.
LAURENCE EMERY ULLMAN
243 Witchwood Lane, Lake Bluff, Ill.
Prepared at Lake Forest High School.
Physics. Phi Alpha Psi. Sailing Club,
1, 2. Skiing, "1959," "A", 2, 3, 4, Cap-
tain. Track, "1959," 2. ACAA. Chris-
tian Association. Outing Club.
GARRETT REZEAU TUCKER III
3838 Olympia Drive, Houston, Texas
Prepared at Lamar High School. Bi-
ology. Chi Psi, Rushing Chairman
Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4. Golf, "1959."
Wrestling, 1, "A" 2.
JAMES D. TULLOCH
22 East Garfield St., Merrick, N.Y. Pre-
pared at W.C. Mepham Hi h School.
Biology. Beta Theta Pi. Swimming,
"1959." Track. "1959." ACAA.
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MAURICE H. VAUGHAN, JR.
Rt. H2 Box 50A, Wilmington, N.C.
Prepared at New Hanover High School.
Biology. Phi Delta Sigma. Cross Coun-
E gimsi T
Tucker and Morgan take time out for photogenics.
PAUL NELSON VONCKX, JR.
54 Garrison Rd., Hingham, Mass. Pre-
pared at Hingham High School. Physics.
Phi Gamma Chi. Squash, "1959," "A"
2, 3, 4, Co-Captain. Glee Club. Intra-
503 Hussa St., Linden, NJ. Prepared at
Linden High School. History. Delta
Upsilon. Football, 2. Double Quartet.
JOHN DELLERT WADHAMS
54 Duncaster Rd., Bloomfield, Conn. W
Prepared at Bloomfield High School. .
American Studies. Delta Kappa Upsilon, Y
Secretary. ACAA. Band. Chapel Choir.
Glee Club, President. STUDENT.
ROBERT ANDREW WALKER, JR.
110 Cambria Court, St. Davids, Pa. Pre-
pared at Radnor High School. History.
Chi Phi. Phi Beta Kappa, President.
JAMES DONALD WALLACE
36 Belle Ave., Troy, N.Y. Prepared at
Albany Academy. Philosophy. Kappa
Theta, President. Amherst Review.
Philosophy club. WAMF, Station Man-
MARK E. WATKINS
507 Latch's Lane, Merion Station, Pa.
Prepared at Lower Merion High School.
Mathematics. Alpha Theta Xi. Swim-
ming, "1959," 2, 3, "A" 4.
MALCOLM HOWARD WEINSAFT
222 Beaumont St., Brooklyn 35, N.Y.
Prepared at Abraham Lincoln High
School. English. STUDENT.
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Smith and Strauss rehearse at Kirby.
WILLIAM IRA WEISBERGER
2 Ridgecrest West, Scarsdale, N.Y.
Prepared at Scarsdale High School.
Physics. Delta Kappa Upsilon. FBM.
Phi Beta Kappa. STUDENT.
ALAN EUGENE WESTON
1111 Rookwood Drive, Cincinnati 8,
Ohio. Prepared at Cincinnati Country
Day School. American Studies. Theta
Delta Chi, House Manager. Hockey, 1.
WAMF, Program Director.
CHARLES ARTHUR WELLS, JR.
Stonybrook Rd., Newton, Pa. Prepared
at George School. History. Chi Psi.
flaps, "1957." Wrestling, "l957,"
HARVEY JOHN WILCOX
328 Columbia Ave., Elyria, Ohio. Pre-
pared at Elyria High School. American
Studies. Alpha Theta Xi, Vice President.
APA, President. Band, Manager. OLIO.
Outing Club. SABRINA, Photography
Editor. STUDENT, Photography Editor.
SAMUEL P. WARD
600 Scranton Ave., Lake Bluii, Ill. Pre-
pared at Lake Forest High School.
Chemistry. Phi Alpha Psi. Chapel
Choir. Glee Club.
ROBERT E. WEBSTER
92 Norwood Ave., Hamden, Conn. Pre-
pared at Hamden High School. Biology.
Phi Delta Sigma, House Manager. Cross
gougtry, "1959." Lacrosse, "1959."
THOMAS WILSON WEIR
Moseley Rd., Creve Coeur, Mo. Pre-
pared at John Burroughs School. Chem-
istry and Biology. Phi Gamma Chi.
Lacrosse, "1959." Soccer, "1959." Chapel
Choir. Glee Club.
ALBERT FREDERICK WOOD
11 Wildwood Lane, Amherst, Mass.
Prepared at Williston Academy. Bi-
ology and Chemistry. Glee Club. HMC.
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RICHARD LELAND WOOTEN
17 Oak Knoll Rd., Summit, N. J. Pre-
pared at Summit High School. English.
Chi Phi, President. Prom Committee.
WILLIAM JAMES WYLY III
5001 Sunset Drive, Kansas City 12, Mo.
Prepared at Southwest High School.
English. Chi Phi, Social Chairman.
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CLODIUS WILLIS, JR.
pared at Princeton High School. French.
Lacrosse, "1959." Soccer, "1959," 2, 3,
"A" 4. Band. Outing Club, President.
HOWARD ROBERT WOLF
730 Fort Washington Ave., New York
40, N.Y. Prepared at Horace Mann
School for Boys. English. Football,
"1958." Chest Drive. Literary Maga-
zine. SABRINA, Associate Editor.
324 Harrison St., Princeton, NJ. Pre-
GERHARD WITT E
987 So. Broad St., Trenton, NJ. Pre-
pared at George School. Biology. Phi
Alpha Psi. Swimming, "1959," "A" 2.
DAVID STRAND WOLLAN
2 Standish St., Hingham, Mass. Pre-
pared at Hingham High School. Physics.
Kappa Theta, Vice President. Cross
Country, "l959." Christian Association.
Intramural Council. Radio Club.
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ROBERT B. WOOD
1241 Milwood Rd., East Hartford, Conn.
Prepared at East Hartford High School.
History. Chi Phi. Baseball, "1957."
Football, "1957," 2, "A" 3, 4. N
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DONALD EDMUND WORFOLK
874 Bayberry Lane, Orange, Conn. Pre-
pared at Hopkins Grammar School.
Economics. Phi Delta Sigma, Vice
President. Hockey, 1. Lacrosse, 1. Soc-
cer, "1959," 2, 3, "A" 4. Chest Drive.
Outing Club. STUDENT. WAMF.
CHARLES D. YEGIAN
R.F.D. 2, Amherst, Mass. Prepared at
Amherst High School. Physics. Phi
Alpha Psi, House Manager. Cross
Country, "1959." Chest Drive, Chairman.
Phi Beta Kappa, Secretary-Treasurer.
Student Council. Student Committee to
Faculty, Secretary. Scarab, President.
MAX WEI YEH
820 B St., Davis, Calif. Prepared at
Davis High School. Physics.
KENNETH PAUL ZAUBER
560 No. Edgemere Drive, W. Allenhurst,
NJ. Prepared at Hun School of Prince-
ton. American Studies. Beta Theta Pi,
Athletic Chairman. Baseball, "1959," 3,
"A" 4. Cross Country, 1, 2. Hockey,
"1959," 3, "A" 2. Track, 2. Blood
Drive, Co-Chairman. Harlan Fiske Stone
Law Society. Intramural Council. News
Bureau. Prom Committee. STUDENT,
Assistant Sports Editor.
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PAUL HOLBROOK YOUNGER
Bov 333, Eastham, Mass. Prepared at
Barrington High School. Religion. Phi
Gamma Chi, Rushing Chairman. Chris-
ROBERT A. ZIMMERMANN
Deaver and Rice's Mill Rds., Wyncote,
Pa. Prepared at Germantown Friends
School. Physics. Phi Alpha Psi. Soccer,
"1959." Chapel Choir, Manager. Fresh-
man Sub-Council. Clee Club, Manager.
Masquers, Secretary. STUDENT.
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Class of 1959.
1.-F:.1'.' a ,f
Former Members of the Class of 19 9
Richard Albert Ball
Alexander Edward Barnes
Henry Francis Callard
Jans McKenzie Carlen
Brock Thomas Carter
Benjamin Preston Clark, Ill
Brady Steele Coleman
Albert Wayne Coy, Jr.
Raymond Anthony D'Alvia
Peter Hans DeHaas
Peter Brundage Deisroth
James Michael Flanigan
Kenneth Ray Gottesfeld
Richard King Huey, II
G. Robert lttel
Dennis F ook Chin Jim
Myron Bellamy Jonsberg, Jr.
John Samuel Klein
James Russell Knill
Christopher Chester Korper
John McCollum Lord
Derrick Everingham McGavic
Michael Earles lVlcGoldrick
James Kvle Medelman
David Albert Miller
William Cary Moler
George Geoffrey Morton
James Robert Newpart
Paul Lippincott Obre
David Brewster Parker
Henry Saylor Poler
Walter Joseph Raleigh, Jr.
Edward Bernhard Schroeder
A. Gary Shilling
Howard Grove Shipp
Stephen Tower Smith
Edward John Stempien, Jr.
Paul Stephen Stramese
Stephen Lane Vibber
John Herbert Whitney
Graduating with the Class of 1959
Roger Sherman Loud
Formerly of the Class of 1956
John Whitfield lVlcLemore
Formerly of the Class of 1957 -
Senior Class fficers
McLean, Marshallg Dellmuth, Presidentg Taft, Secretaryg Betke, Vice-president. Absent:
Havighurst, Alumni Council Representative.
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PAUL DODYK receives the Psi Upsilon prize as "first citizen" of
the College. The prize is awarded annually to the senior who has con-
tributed most to Amherst throughout his four years.
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Traditionally the last chapel service of the year is
the first of the Commencement exercises, Senior
chapel. This occasion, the last time the worthy old
institution of chapel will bring the class together, is
marked by the Seniors' first procession in academic
robes. Marching to the accompaniment of their own
version of the senior song the class files slowly into
their seats in Johnson Chapel.
The class hears a relevant address on the occasion.
This year retiring President Charles W. Cole spoke
on the new forces in society which are beyond reason,
"the meta-rational". President Cole also presented the
annual awards, traditionally given at this time. Most
prominent of these is the Psi Upsilon prize. This nfirst
citizen award" was given to Paul Dodyk. Prize win-
ners for literary, poetry, and prose achievements were
Sanford Leland, James Guetti, John Dower, and Jon
mil!!! tt i t J
PRESIDENT COLE addresses the Class of 1959. Each year
the senior class chooses a member of the faculty to serve as
principal speaker before the awarding of prizes.
PRESIDENT COLE and Class Marshall Robert McLean
lead the procession of seniors into the Chapel.
Class Day Exercises began the 1959 Commence-
ment Weekend on Friday, June 12. Throughout the
day, various lectures were given in Mead and Johnson
Chapel. ln the afternoon, Paul Dodyk delivered the
Winning Bond Oration. I-le spoke on religion and
morality quoting Dostoevsky in his defense of an
atheistic or agnostic way of viewing existence. Fol-
lowing the speeches and some awards, the traditional
ivy planting took place outside while the senior poem
was being read.
Friday evening, many of the returning alumni and
parents attended the Masquers' production of Far-
quahr's The Beaux Stratagem at the Kirby Theatre.
Other visitors chose to drop in on some of the many
reunions being held at various places around the town.
THE HISTORIAN of the Class of 1959, Warren Ol-
ney, rehearses his speech which he delivered Friday
afternoon at the Class Day Exercises held on the quad.
OVER THE WEEKEND Seniors could be frequently seen
scurrying across the campus with gowns and girls in prepar-
ation for the Commencement ceremony.
EVERY YEAR AT COMMENCEMENT, ivy is planted by
the graduating class. This year class officers Terry Dellmuth and
Bob McLean help uphold another of Amherst's time-honored
, ' 1'
CAMERASUSUALLY GET a complete workout during Com
mencement weekend ca turinvf memorable events. Here some
seniors are having their pictures taken as they file out of John
son Chapel after the Baccalaureate Service.
THE COMMENCEMENT PROCESSION down the long aisle
of the cage is led by President Cole. Dellmuth, the class president
and McLean, the marshall, lead the senior section of the procession
Alumni Day, Saturday, began with the Annual
Alumni Meeting in Johnson Chapel. Duncan S. Bal-
lantine '34 spoke on "The American Presence Over-
seas." The alumni then adjourned to a green and
white decorated Cage Where they were served a
luncheon. The scheduled afternoon events, the Alumni
Parade and a baseball game with Harvard, were
cancelled because of an untimely thunderstorm.
The evening events proceeded as planned despite
the cold weather brought by the storm. The Beaux
Stratagem was again given at Kirby. However, the
ONE OF THE MORE MEMORABLE aspects of the week-
end is Senior Night which is preceded by the class sings,
the band concert, and is concluded with the senior procession
into the quad.
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THE FACULTY AND GUESTS always precede the
seniors in the Commencement procession. Here Robert
Frost and other members of the faculty begin to file oii
to take their places on the platform.
main interest was centered on the quadrangle where
Senior Night was held. Following a band concert and
the Alumni Sing, the Senior Service was held.
Sunday, Commencement Day, began with a Very
crowded Baccalaureate Service in Johnson Chapel.
The robed seniors were addressed by The Right Rev-
erend Arthur C. Lichtenberger. The fraternities pro-
vided luncheons for most of the visitors following
Baccalaureate. The President's Reception in the after-
noon was attended by alumni, faculty, and seniors
and their families.
The one-hundred and thirty-eighth Commencement
Service was held in the Cage because of cloudy skies
and cold Weather.
r- Nw- it
THE COMMENCEMENT CEREMONY is always called to
order by the sheriff. President Cole and those men who are to re-
ceive honoary degrees are on the platform.
MUSIC HAS ALWAYS BEEN an integral part of Commence-
ment at Amherst. The band played Pomp and Circumstance and
the choir sang Baclfs Grant Us To Do With Zeal and Hymn to
The Commencement Address was given by Governor
Abraham Ribicoif of Connecticut. He spoke on the
need of the country for courageous politicians and
leaders. His address was followed by a few remarks
by President Cole to the graduating seniors. The sing-
ing of Gaualeamus Igitur preceded the awarding of
degrees. Two-hundred and sixtyfnine seniors received
degrees with one-hundred and two of them earning
cum laude degrees and twenty-one magna cum laude
celtiiicates. The climax was the presentation of Summa
cum, laude degrees to Paul Dodyk, William Weis-
berger, and Charles Yegian.
The playing of the Star Spangled Banner and a
benediction by the College Chaplain David King
formally concluded Commencement Weekend. Despite
the weather, the weekend was full of meaning for
departing seniors, visiting families, and returning
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ABRAHAM RIBICOFF, Governor of Connecticut, was the Com-
mencement soeaker. Here he receives the honorary Doctor of Law
degree from President Cole.
FINALLY ARRIVING at their pre-arranged positions, the sen-
iors anxlously await the awarding of their degrees for which they
have worked so hard.
IN RESPECT FOR and in the honor of two hundred sixty-nine
men who received Amherst degrees, parents and friends rise as
the seniors recess at the end of the Commencement ceremony.
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A Last lance
An A student gets around the desk ultimatum. Robert Frost speaks to the alumni luncheon crowd
Halftime at the Spring prom, Close and company head for open ground.
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THE LORD JEFFERY
A TREADWAY INN
FINE Foon AND DRI-NK
NORMAN M. ENMAN, Innkeeper
McDonald's .lenney Station
252 Bridge Street, Northampton
TIRES - MUFFLERS
TEXTBOOKS BOUGHT and SOLD
Quality Paperbacks - Stationery
Phone ALpine 3-3068
108 N. Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass.
FOOTBALL WEEKEN DS
Come in and See Us Whenever You Return
C 81C PACKAGE STORE
61 Main Street Inext to town halll
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
31 South Pleasant Street
Typewriters and Supplies
Pocketbooks, Magazines and Newspapers
A. J. HASTINGS, INC.
Newsdealer 8- Stotioner
MMT, Mm MAT:-news sl-los sroms
39 s. PLEASANT STREET
The Store You'II Long
'I I ,, "Q Remember for Your
I - 'A'
5 Every College Need!
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Closed Mondays - Open Thursdoys 9 - 9
81 HEATING CO.
63 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET
RADIOS ond RECORD PLAYERS
Soles and Service
NORMAN W. BROWN, Mgr.
NEW AND USED STUDENT FURNITU'R1E
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Warren's Men's Shop
CARLO OF NAPLES ,
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was f 1 fr 1 - A
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45 State Street, Northampton, Mass. I. I A , I
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Let Us BIND
Your mogozi-nes or thesis
your worn books
FOR ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS
COLLEGE 271 Park Street
FRA-I-ERNAL West Springfield, Mass.
COOK PLACE - Opposite Town Hall
Telephone ALpine 3-3439
Printers To Amherst College Since 1844 wellworth Pharmacy
Bntfm .imvica sim 7909 ,Qf j
SPRINGFIELD Eooo co. ' I
P155 EET!! SSZEEIQ ,,I3I'LH
SPRINGFIELD I, MASS. YIRGI
REPUBLIC 3-8516 EXTRACT5
BETTER PRODUCTS FOR
There is always one outstanding men's shop in a community which is noted
for its quality merchandise and popular prices. In Amherst it is the
1901152 uf illlllalflj which for years has been the home of Haspel Refreshable
39131152 nf Walsh
outhtters to coffege men
FRANK W. GAREN, District Manager
NEW YORK-BUFFALO-CHICAGO-DETROIT-CLEVELAND-KANSAS CITY-FORT ERIE, ONT.
Northampton Hotel 16 N.,,... me .
. . DAN'S GULF STATION
For Complete Auto Service
48 North Pleasant
MILLER PRODUCE CO.
Institutional Distributor af
85 New Market Square, Boston 18, Moss.
Telephone Hlghlond 2-3800
COCO-COLA BOTTLING CO.
OF NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
emacs, INC. i ,
NORMAN w. BROWN, Mgr. gr tg , I "T"f
NEW AND USED STUDENT FURNITURE , if U E
BOUGHT AND SOLD it I - 1
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Musante's Flower Shop
CLEANSERS G DYE ' S
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V I f."'xx wif' T jgy I 'ffff ' Workma :hip of Dixtincfon
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wx it I ' 5 iiii ' Amherst, Moss ALplne 3-2461
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MILL VALLEY GRISTMILL
Serving Delicious Lunches and Dinners
I2 NOON - IO P.M. - Closed Mondays
RT. 'I'I6, SOUTH AMHERST RESERVATIONS - Phone AL. 3-2843
1Russzll's Earkagz ,Starz
A TRADITION WITH ALL AMHERST MEN
MILLER PRODUCE CO
I t onal Dnstrnbutor f
First Left Below Valentine Hall
REPAIRS FOR ALL MAKES
BODY WORK - TOWING
Speecalam an Me ,ewdaezam
f fine ammazla fu 45.44054
and eallegea eaezgeaieze,
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Established 1 919
2140 Aisquith Street
Baltimore 18, Md.
PROUD PRODUCERS OF YOUR ANNUAL
Old Colony Packing Co.
PRIME 8. CHOICE BEEF
980 Massachusetts Avenue
Boston 18, Mass.
Ace Sanitation System, Inc
EXTERMINATING - FUMIGATING
E. M. NILES
Purveyors of Fine Meats
25 NEW FANEUIL HALL MARKET
BOLTON SMART CO.
Compliments Wholesale Purveyors of Choice
BEEF - PORK - LAMB - VEAL
of POULTRY - FISH - BUTTER
JOHN SEXTON 6 CO.
CHEESE - EGGS
19-25 SOUTH MARKET STREET
Telephone LAfayette 3-1900
P. C. HICKS
OUR ALUMNI CATERER
I7 MARKET SQUARE
WEST LYNN, MASS.
Phone LYnn 2-2552
There's something about
gracious atmosphere . . .
snacks served from 9 p.m ....
delightful entertainment -
that Wins any lady. Visit
New England's smartest
rendezvous - Hotel
Northampton's Lantern Inn,
Where there's never a
cover charge, or minimum.
NORTHAMPTON HOTEL AND WIGGINS TAVERN
up The Olio gratefully acknowledges the assistance and suggestions of
Mr. Arthur Davenport and the staff of the Student Activities Office. We
also appreciate the help of the Office of Public Relations which allowed
us to use its information and photographs.
Our thanks to Bruce Havighurst '59 for his efficient proof reading, to
Mrs. George Amis for her -aid in typing, to Gordon Holmes, Ir. '60 for
his loyal support and enthusiastic help in letter writing, and to the Amherst
Student for their cooperation in exchanging information and photographs.
Our special thanks to advertisers and parents of the seniors for their
Portraits of the Class of 1959 and many of the activities pictures were
taken by Victor O'Neill, Inc. of New York City.
For the eighth year the cover was done by the S. K. Smith Co. of
Chicago, Ill. The cover is embossed artificial leather with the various colors
applied by silk screening.
The book was printed by H. C. Roebuck and Son lnc. of Baltimore,
Md. whose technical assistance is greatly appreciated. The body type is
12 pt. Bodoni Book with titles in 36 pt. Bodoni Bold. The paper is enamel
On the following pages informal glimpses of Amherst will be seen. These pages- were donated by the
parents of The Seniors.
,- 415, fin'
of the Class
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Academic Story ---
Alpha Delta Phi ....
Alpha Theta Xi ---
Amherst Review ................. .... 6 2
Amherst Student ........w.......... --- 58
Amherst Photographer's Association
Baseball, Freshman ---
Basketball, Freshman ---
Beta Theta Pi .......
Blood Drive ....
Career Conference --
Chapel Choir .....
Cheer Leaders ---
Lhest Drive ---
Chi Phi ...........
Chi Psi ...............
Christian Association .....
College Hall Committee ---
Crew, .lunior Varsity ---
Crew, Freshman ........
Cross Country ............
Cross Country, Freshman ---
Debate Council .....
Delta Kappa Epsilon ....
Delta Sigma Rho .....
Delta Upsilon ....
Double Quartet ---
Football, Freshman ---
Foreign Students ......
Freshman Social ...............
Freshman Sub-Council ........... --.. 53
Fraternity Business Management .... .....
Fraternities 81 Rushing ........... ..... 1 68
Geology Club ....
Glee Club .....
Golf, Freshman ...............
Harlan Fiske Stone Law Society .... .....
Hockey ......................... .... 8 8
Hockey, Freshman ...........
Homecoming Weekend .........
House Management Committee --- ---- 56
House Parties, Spring ......... -
House Parties, Winter ....
Intramural Council ---
Intramurals, Fall ---
Intramurals, Spring ..... -..
Intramurals, Winter ..-....--.-.- --
James Dormitory ---
Kappa Theta ....
Lacrosse ....- -------
Lacrosse, Freshman ---
Literary Magazine .....
Masquers ...... ...------
Morrow Dormitory .... -
News Bureau -..-
Outing Club ---
Phi Alpha Psi ---
Phi Beta Kappa ---
Phi Delta Sigma ---
Phi Gamma Chi ---
Philosophy Club ---
President .... .-....
Prom Committee ....
Prom Weekend ....
Psi Upsilon .....
Radio Club ---
Sailing Club ---
Seelye House ....
Senior History ....
Sigma Xi .....
Sixteen, The --..
Soccer, Freshman ....
Squash, Freshman ........ - --
Stearns Dormitory ....-.------ - ----
Student Committee to t
he Faculty --
Student Council .......... --------
Swimming .... ..... ....
Swimming, Freshman .... -
Tennis ......... -- -
Tennis, Freshman ---,
Theta Delta Chi ---
Track ...... .....
Track, Freshman ---
Winter Elections ---
Wrestling, Freshman ....
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