Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA)

 - Class of 1904

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Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1904 volume:

X .W A' A 4 ww vw? rw V2 YLQQQQ 'EQBRQMMBEE ?U6L'j'lf9aQ1jf2Z19 + U Cum QNINETEEN HUNDRED FQUR L TUPT5 Coll-EGE W ' WW C'-I ' Q J it CQ ,F v Q, r-NWV , K3 Q O O 0 X RJ-73' ' H av-A s 'K ' 'Y G' l E 'G' 'lx -in dbur fftuilzgz bpirit fx ,s, ,fm ifw 46 KVM, ,,,, X f,,9,h ff! fgxx X5 0 H wx Q?i I X I f fl , X 1 H Si l k 'af ,,l ww lx -xx, N ff 1 ZZ XX Wwzw I TITLE-PAGE S . able nf mutants F DEDICATION . . TABLE OF CONTENTS PREFACE . . . CALENDAR . . TU1-'TS COLLEGE THE TRUSTEES THE OVERSEERS AND BOARD OF VISITORS . PROFESSORS . THE FACULTY . IN MEMORIAM . CLASS CLASS CLASS CLASS 1903 . 1904 . 1905 . 1906 . FRATERNITIES . . HONORARY SOCIETIES ORGANIZATIONS . EVENTS . . . MUSIC . PUBLICATIONS . ATHLETICS TALES . QEJOTATIONS . GRINDS . . STATISTICS . . ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS . ADVERTISEMENTS . The Heizztzemrzfzzz Prem, Dewey Square, Baxter: PAGE I 2 4 5 6 9 IO II .13 26 41 43 SI 83 89 95 127 133 14-7 165 175 187 223 9-39 243 251 260 261 ihwfamz N the issuing of this book the Class of 11 904 revives a custom never very firmly established at Tufts, but occasionally giving evidence of life in a sporadic edition of the Brown and Blue. The last volume was published by the class of 1899, five years ago. During those few years Tufts has grown very rapidly, and has broadened out into many new fields of activity. It is the desire to see in our College some permanent record of her triumphs and achievements, academic, literary and athletic, that has induced the Class of 1904 to express itselfin the form of an annual. i We have endeavored to prepare a book that should be of value to the undergraduate as a complete souvenir of his college life, that should be of interest to the alumnus as indicative ofthe growth of the institution, and that should serve the inquiring world as a medium ofinformation concerning Tufts College. The board of editors represents the College of Letters, including the Engineering Department and the Dental School. The bled- ical School elected no representative, which fact will explain the superior consideration given to the Dental School throughout the book. To the members of the Faculty, alumni and undergraduates and especially to the artists who have assisted us in our effort, we wish to express our sincere gratitude. Lastly, in the dedication we have departed from the usual cus- tom. For when all is said, if the ultimate purpose of this or any other activity xthat we may support may be summed up in a few words, it is for the awakening and development of the Tufts Col- lege Spirit. And so we have dedicated the I9o4 Brown cz1m'BZue "To our College Spirit," with our sincere hope that it may be one step toward the arousing of a thorough, abiding interest and en- thusiasm on the part of all the students in all the activities, athletic, social and literary, of college life. 5 ' , Q , , Q'CA's'oN'3'- 'N sr s . " - ' 2 Y , 'M' s'9W9 .'9W X "1 ' f 'ff J ' ' :L- im ,,,s-..a... .-.C ,E 11. I x Q . ' TUFLS M4 - H2-zfis'9ZQf'4QP'5 M0 .,Q4f.-QfQ'Qi3iyNff " S. W , P yvslgfi fmt! u f ww if .i , f .,-a- N -f W'- fffflftf-1 ff wt bill ""i""" " ' WLQWQWIAZQT4' T 'wsdwggitif ' XCOLLUQC 3' ,Q - ,ff - av- -Qu ay, 1,4- fi 4. ll 5 'fa f' ' ff' V . 'X' ' C6531 '.,,.1ai 49 - ff 7' K is G ' f gQ i tid 'll 'QU' My i'f'ff5v:2i'?7 l A L E N D R it Qi., If ' ' lvffiiij was H:- ','l11IilVl'Elllifflill . "ii" if? 'f ' five-f- ' f 'W " ' " J Tire SGW-' K 9 A s VX? ve.. , 1 A , , 43, ahyxi- r. V l-,,-1-V N iii .1 - fs 'Qs-33'e.afSw,' 'Q , wg- rw Owwwlea w " at - 1 f f qw wswfiiolyze 1 1. ' - ' fwtisves. 'r 1 I v We 99Qv' 4' . - f Q-vttwlw' ill y 55 ,X ow 1 , X ,ff f. ww.,.xf.+,w-qs .r f W ' N X, . U y' ' W WWQQANLQ- !,,1, 1 1 . WM V ' ' fvfffb-n41A7s ,J april, 1902 S rin Recess ends. MusicalClubs at Melrose 22 Al ha Ka a Gamma Dance Museum Hall. 9 P 8 P, PP 7 12 Tufts zfs. Hoi Cross at Wlorcester Musical Clubs at Everett Y . . 16 Tufts vs. Boston College, Tufts Oval 23 Musical Clubs at Somerville 18 Delta Upsilon House l-'arty 24 Last Evening Party 21 Fiftieth Anniversary of the signing of the 25 charter of Tufts College. Exercises in com- 30 memoration. Reunion Concert of Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Goddard Chapel 313313 34 Tufts w. Trinity at Hartford 16 5 Tufts zu. Colby, Tufts Oval 6 Reading by Mrs. Irving XVinslow, of L'Aiglon, 1 7 Goddard Chapel, under the auspices of the zo All Around Club 22 S Tufts zu. Holy Cross, Tufts Oval 26 I2 Tufts zur. University of Vermont at Burlington 27 I3 Tufts zfs. University of Vermont at Burlington I4 Tufts zu Dartmouth at Hanover IS Goddard Prize Readings, Goddard Chapel 28 29 Qfune 3 Freshman-Sophomore Baseball Game. All I3 Around Club Dance I5 4 Editorial Board of 1904 Brown 51711131116 elected I7 6 Final Examination period begins. Tufts Musical Clubs at Lexington Sophomore Banquet, Woodland Park Hotel, Auburndale. Freshman Banquet, Colonial, Concord Delta Sigma Dance, Barnum Museum. Tufts 115. Dartmouth, Tufts Oval Annual Outdoor Meet, Tufts Oval Annual Meeting of the Publishing Association Theta Delta Chi House Party Tower Cross Election Greenwood Prize Readings. First Interclub Debate. Capen Club as. Knowlton Club, Goddard Chapel Delta Upsilon House Party Theta Delta Chi House Party Class Day. Tufts 115. Dartmouth, Tufts Oval Baccalaureate Sermon, Goddard Chapel, at 4.30 P.M. Alumni Day. Annual Meeting of Tufts Chapter of the Phi Beta Kappa Night at the Pops 18 Forty-sixth Annual Commencement Exer- 9 Tower Cross Banquet, Youngis cises ieptemher 18 College opens 23 All Around Club Reception 21 Russell Lecture 24 Tufts zu. Boston College 22 Fifth Annual Tufts Night 26 Theta Delta Chi Reception to Freshmen 6 Qhetnber Tufts tu. Yale at New Haven Tufts ru-. West Point at West Point Zeta Psi Initiation Tufts zu. Dartmouth at Manchester Tufts tuj. Worcester Polytech., Tufts Oval Tufts ru. University of Maine at Oriuo jubilee Singers, Goddard Chapel Tufts zu. Amherst Aggies, Tufts Oval Alpha Kappa Gamma Dance geuhember First Meeting of the Debating Clubs: Tufts wi Brown at Providence Alpha Tau Omega House Party Delta Upsilon Party Zeta Psi House Party First Evening Party, Goddard Gymnasium Heth Aleph Res Reception, Miner Hall Tufts zu. Holy Cross, Tufts Oval Senior Election Freshman-Sophomore Football Game and Flag Rush Thanksgiving Recess begins Thanksgiving Recess ends Elbeeember First Public Rehearsal of the Musical Clubs in South Boston Announcement of Commencement Parts and Prizes, Goddard Chapelg Musical Clubs at Boston Musical Clubs at North Reading Football Election Ellanuarp Christmas Recess ends Delta Upsilon House Party Theta Delta Chi House Party First Annual Dance of Sword and Shield Society, Museum Hall Class Basket-ballGames,Goddarcl Gymnasium jlzeh End of Examination Period. Annual Mid- Year Concert of the Glee and Mandolin Clubs, Goddard Chapel ' End of First Half-Year Registration Second Half-Year begins Annual Interclub Debate, Capen Club wr. Knowlton Club Tau Epsilon Sigma Dance, Goddard Gymna- sium Zeta Psi Dance, Goddard Gymnasium B. A. A. meet in Mechanics' Hall Musical Clubs at Dean Academy watch Musical Clubs at Gloucester Dual Meet with M. I. T., Technology Gym- nasium. Lenten Service, Goddard Chapel Alpha Kappa Gamma Dance, Godda1'd Gym- nasium Musical Clubs at Weymouth Lenten Service, Goddard Chapel Tower Cross Banquet, Goddard Gymnasium Musical Clubsxat Georgetown Musical Clubs at XVest Medford Ivy Leaf Initiation Musical Clubs at Reading Qlprii Spring Recess begins, Wednesday Evening. Baseball Season opens, Tufts to-. Yale at New Haven. Musical Clubs at Danbury, Conn. Musical Clubs at Roxbury Semi-Annual Meeting of the Athletic Asso- ciation Annual Alumni Dance, Goddard Gymnasium Special Christmas Music, Goddard Chapel Christmas Recess begins , 1903 Delta Sigma Dance, Goddard Gymnasium Delta Tau Delta Initiation, Class Basket-ball Games, Goddard Gymnasium Third Evening Party, Goddard Gymnasium Musical Clubs at Everyday Church, Boston Examination Period begins ruaep Fourth Evening Party, Goddard Gymnasium Kappa Charge entertains the Theta Delta Chi Fraternity Legal Holiday. College exercises suspended Delta Upsilon House Party Annual Indoor Meet. Musical Clubs at VVest Newton Musical Clubs at Southboro Reading of Enoch Arden by Professor Whitte- more under the Management of Tower Cross, Goddard Chapel. Musical Clubs at XVoburn Fifth Evening Party, Goddard Gymnasium Tufts College Club Dinner, Hotel Bellevue Musical Clubs at Somerville Zeta Psi House Party. Theta Delta Chi House Party Gymnasium Exhibit, Goddard Gymnasium Musical Clubs at Providence Musical Clubs in New York at the Banquet of the New York Universalist Club Alumni Night of the Engineering Society, Bromfielcl-Pearson Hall. Musical Clubs in New York at the Church of the Divine Paternity Tufts zu. Manhattan at New York. Musical Clubs at Bridgeport, Conn. Musical Clubs at South Manchester, Conn. Tufts rut. Princeton at Princeton Spring Recess ends, Wednesday Evening Rl. l 'S 1 -1 . Q35 A A . Q i E l ul Y 1 ' 1 l I , , , H. BALLOU, SECOND, D.D., A. A. MINER, D.D., LL.D., E. H. GAPEN, D.D., LL.D., First President Tufts College, x853f186x. President Tults College, xS6z-1875. President Tufts College since 1875. ' if Y VQQ- xl 117 - l 1 nits :allege FOUNDED 1854 Presixlenfy HOSEA BALLOU Qzdj, 1853-1861 ALONZO A. MINER, I862-1875 ELMER HEWITT CAPEN, 1875- Qllnlurs NOW there's red for Johnny Harvard's sons and blue for old Eli, While the combination seemeth good to every quaker's eyeg The Tigerls stripes are Princetoifs boast, to them she'll e'er be true 3 But as long as strength and voice are ours we'll hail the BROWN and BLUE? Yell T-U-F-T-Sl rahl rahl rahl T-U-F-T-Sl rahl rahl rahl TUFTSI 9 F17 'KJ T' CEL? Fig' i , X QI N ' I IDRS IEEE Ax President, HENRY BREWER ME'TC1ALF ,Vife-Presiflent HOSEA MORRILL KNOWLTON Secretary f frefzszzrer TIMOTHY THOMPSON SAVVYER ELMER HEWITT CAPEN HOSEA MORRILL KNOWLTON HENRY WARREN RUGG BYRON GROCE HENRY DUDLEY WILLIAMS HOSEA WASHINGTON PARKER HENRY BREWER METCALF DAVID CUMMINGS CHARLES EWIZLL MORRISON WILLIAM HENRY SHERMAN JOHN WILKES HAMMOND LORIN LOW DAME WILLIAM ERASTUS GIBBS HENRY WARREN RUGG NEWTON TALBOT NEWTON TALBOT CHARLES SCOTT FOBES THOMAS HENRY ARMSTRONG JOHN COLEMAN ADAMS ARTHUR ELMER DENISON WILLIAM OSCAR CORNELL WALTER EDVVARD PARKER WILLIAM WALDEMAR SPAULDING FRED STARK PEARSON SUMNER ROBINSON ALBERT METCALF FREDERICK WILLIAM HAMILTON J. FRANK WELLINGTON ARTHUR ELLERY MASON ROBERT ROBBINS ANDREWS IO 1 hz Qbvzrssemfsa President . WALTER PARKER BECKW1TH,A. Secretary CHARLES WINFIELD PARMENTER, A M., PH.D .M., PH.D ALPHONSUS HOLLAND CARVILL, A.M., M.D. EDVVIN GINN, A.M., LITT.D. FRANK MORTIMER HAWES, A.M. FRANK THOMAS DANIELS, A.M.B. WILLIAM BRADFORD FRENCH, A.B. FRANCIS BISHOP HARRINGTON, A.B FRANK OTIS MELCHER, C.E. HENRY BLANCHARD, A.M., D.D. ., MD. WILLIAM DAVIS THAYER TREFRY, A.B. MINTON WARREN, PH.D., LL.D. EDWARD HENRY CLEMENT, A.M. ARTHUR WINSLOW PEIRCE, LITT.D. SAMUEL WARREN MENDUM, A.M. MILTON GERRY STARRETT, A.M.B. oaths nf visaitnm ffppointed by the Ogverfferx QED HJR QDJUEQB Elf 11.852295 WALTER PARKER BECKWITH, A.M. EDWARD HENRY CLEMENT, A.M. , PH.D. WILLIAM BRADFORD FRENCH, A.B. MILTON GERRY STARRETT, A.M.B. ARTHUR EVERETT PETERSON, A.M. II To the Divinity Qschnoi ARTHUR WINSLOW PEIRCE, LITT.D. FRANK MORTIMER HAWES, A.M. FRANK THOMAS DANIELS, A.M.B. DWIGHT M. HODGE, D.D. FREDERICK WILLIAMS PERKINS, B.D., A.M 4 Gu the menical Qchnul CHARLES WINFIELD PARMENTER, A.M., PH.D ALPHONSUS HOLLAND CARVILL, A.M., M.D. ELMON ARTHUR BURNHAM, A.B., M.D. BYRON LEE DWINELL, A.B., M.D. HORACE PERKINS MACKECHNIE, A,B., M.D. Qu the Dental Qclgool WILLIAM DAVIS FFHAYER TREERY, A.B. EDVVIN GINN, A.M., LITT.D. SAMUEL WARREN MENDUM, A.M. HENRY S. DRAPER, D.D.S. EDWIN ELWELL DAVIS, A.B., D.D.S. Diteftnrs of the wnnien lppainted by the fD'u5z'ee.r MRS. MARY LEAVITT CAPEN MRS. SUSAN PEARSON ANTHONY MRS. MARY INGRAHAM WREN I2 P sf. RUFESSU f ELMER H. CAPEN, A.M., D.D., LL.D., CD.A.X., dJ.B.K., .lD1'6'.fZ'Il76'lZZ' mn! P7'fWJ507' fy' M07'Uf Philoxajbhy H7207 P0!z'!z'faZ Efafmmy. Born in Stoughton, Mass., April 5, 1838, prepared at the Pierce Academy in Middleborough, and the Green Mountain Institute in Woodstock, Vt., entered Tufts College, 1856 , served in the Massa chusetts Legislature during his senior year, admitted to the bar 1864, 1865, was ordained as a minister, pastor of Independent Christian Church in Gloucester, Mass., 1865-69 , Universalist Church in St. Paul. Minn., 1869-70, First Universalist Parish in Providence, R. I., 1870-75 , 1875, accepted call to Presidency of Tufts 1879, received D.D. from St. Lawrence University, 1877, A.M. from Tufts, 1897, LL.D., Buchtel College, President of New England Commission on Admission Examinations since its establishment trustee of Universalist General Convention, member of State Board of Education , chairman of Board of Visitors of State Normal School at Salem, president of the Citizen's Law and Order League during the entire period of its existence, delegate to Republican National Convention, 1888, president of New England Association of Col leges and Preparatory Schools, charter member of Theta Delta Chi Kappa charge, assisted in the foundation of the Delta chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, member of the Twentieth Century Club, author of article, 'tAtone1nent," in Universalist section of the Columbian Con J Y articles on Universalism and Tufts College in tt Encyclopaedia Britan gress, article on Universalism in Hertzogts i' Religious Cyclopedia' D nica if , "occasional addresses." WILLLAM R. SHIPMAN, A.M., D.D., LL.D., A.K.E 'iJ.B.K., Galdikwazre .P7'f?f6J'J'07' W' IMe!01'z'c aim' Pro ffssof' ay' Logzk, ami Dean U' Me College W' Lez'z'ers. Born in Granville, Vt., May 4, 1836 , received his early education in the Royalton Academy, 1859, graduated with distinction from Middlebury College, Principal of Green Mountain Institute, 1864 accepted a call to the chair of Rhetoric, Logic and English Lit erature at Tufts, 1865, was ordained as a minister , 1862, received A.M. from Middlebury, 1882, D.D. from St. Lawrence University 1899, LL.D. from Tufts, 1900, LL.D. from Middlebury. I3 X 4x . ' .E,j,,f,,3g353 :Q '- .j r If - 21- 11. , ' Y ff -iraq. ff CH Pffyersor gf H017zz'Iefz'cr aim' Pasfowzl Theology mm' Dean gf Mc DZ'UZ'7ZZ'fjl School. Born in Northwood, N. H., Sept. 16, 1822, prepared for the min- istry at Haverhill Academy, Bradford Seminary and Atkinson Acad- emy, 1846, went to New York to study under Dr. Sawyer: twenty- three years was pastor of the Universalist Society at Chelsea, 1869, came to Tufts, 1869, received A.M. from Tufts, 1881, S.T.D., St. Lawrence University 5 appointed Dean of the Divinity School, 1892. JEROME SCHNEIDER, PH.D., XILY., Pffzyfessoff fy' Greek. Born in Basel, Switzerland, :Sept 30, 1824, graduated from the gymnasium, 1839 1 entered University of Basel, 1842, studied at Uni- versity of Berlin, 1845-46, received Ph.D. from University of Basel, ISSOQ 1854, came to Americag 1856, was appointed instructor of modern languages and Latin at Amherst College, later in 1856, ap- pointed instructor in modern languages at Tuftsg 1860, was made- Professor of Greek Language and Literature. BENJAMIN G. BROWN, A.M., ZAII., lifkzlker Prqferror ry' Ma Zh em ez izkr . Born in Marblehead, Mass., Feb. 22, 1837, prepared at Marble- head Acadeniyg entered Harvard at the age of seventeen, graduat- ing in 18585 principal of the Marblehead Academy three yearsg called to Tufts as instructor in Mathematicsg 1865, YValker Pro- fessorship of Mathematicsg after coming to Tufts spent two years at the Lawrence Scientific School 5 1865, received A.M. from Tufts- 14 ARLES H. LEONARD, A.M., D.D., CD.B.K., Gadriaavf' EDVVIN C., BOLLES, PHD., D.D., fI1.B.K., Dzklesofz Pra- fessor fy' Efzglzlrh mm' Afzzevffmfz Jikfafjf. Born in Hartford, Conn., Sept. 19, 1836? graduated from Trinity College, Hartford, 1855, received Ph.D. from St. Lawrence Uni- versity, 1860, 1870-73, Professor of Microscopy at St. Lawrence University, ISSO, received D.D. from Tuftsg came to Tufts, 1899 as Professor of English and American History. E.d.A.u'iAx Amos E. DOLBEAR, M.E., PH.D., LL.D.,fID.K.1l1.,P1'0- fessor M Physics mm' Astrofzowy. Born, Nov. xo, 1837, at Norwich, Conn.g obtained early education in Newport, R. I., and New Hampshire , when about eighteen, went west and taught school in Missouri, later returned east, walking some four hundred miles, and finally, after various experiences, reached Newport, R. l., where he returned to his trade of me- chanic, on account of ill health was obliged to change his Work, so decided to prepare himself for a teacher g after a two years' course, graduated from the Ohio Wesleyan University, 1866, studied chem- istry at Michigan University g at the end ofa year took charge of a geological exploring expedition about Lake Superior, and on his return received degrees of A.M. and M.E. 5 I867, assistant professor of Natural History in Kentucky University, a year later declined the professorship to accept the chair of Physics and Chemistry in Beth- any College, 1874, became Professor of Physics and Astronomy at Tufts 5 is a member of several scientihc societies, has received medals from two international exhibitions, and was examiner at the Colum- bian Exposition, received LL.D. from Tufts in 1902. Professor Dolbear's inventions have brought him a world-Wide reputation. GEORGE M. HARMON, A.M., D.D., fID.B.K., Pwyfesror W' Bz'bZz'm! Theology. Born in Thorndike, Me., Nov. 22, 1842, attended the Biddeford High School, entered Tufts, 1863, after graduating preached for five years and then returned for a course at the Divinity School, graduated 1875, went to Adams, Mass 3 1880, to Peabody, Mass., ISS2, Galesburg, Ill., to take charge of the church and teach in the Lombard University, called to Tufts, 1884. 15 CHARLES D. BRAY, CE., A.M., CB.A.X., .Pl'Qf6J507' gf Wferh rm im! E7zgz'71ee7'z'1zg. Born in Valley Falls, R. I., March 15, 184.45 prepared at the Lonsdale High School, in two years graduated from Brown and accepted position with the Providence Steam Engine Co., refusing an offer of instructorsliip from Brown g was at one time third acting assistant engineer of the U. S. N., 1869, accepted position of ln- structor of Engineering at Tufts, and later became Professor of Civil and Mechanical Engineering. ' CHARLES E. FAV, A.M., LI1Vl'.D., GJ.A.X., fD.B.K., IfV'IZIl76 Prqfessor of jlfozierfz Lrzfzgzzrzgw. - Born in Roxbury, Mass., March Io, 1846, after graduating from the high school Mr. Fay taught for some time before entering col- lege, graduated from Tufts, 1868g 1868, became Walker Special Instructor in Mathematics at Tufts, 1869, accepted the professorship of French and German, assuming his duties after spending a year on the continentg member and ex-president of the Appalachian Mountain Club, member of L' Round Table " 3 member of New Eng- land Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools. VVILLIAM G. TOUSEY, A.M,, D.D., 1ID.B.K., .lD7'Qf6.Y.S'07' zyf Efkirs amz' Me Philosophy ry' Thezlwz. V' Born in Portage, N. Y., Sept. 22, 1842 5 attended Nunda Literary pg Institute g served in the U. S. Navy during the warg entered Tufts, I86-SQ graduated from the Divinity School, 1872g the same year V became instructor in the school, 1873, Professor of Psychology, ' I Logic, Ethics and the Philosophy of Theisln. I 16 4 2 2 V 8 . L " fi' , 16 i t , . ' if--A' 1--2, -z-. rff' H' '1g:.a I M5221-,,. , 21' 1 . 1:'ECfS:3:-I 1. I'-1 v "iH'3"i'J-fl." -, 2Z934'7" PM-' 132' Q 15-3' -: " I - f r GEORGE T. KNIGHT, A.M., D.D., fD.B.K.,Pafk1zm' Pra- fexsar gf CA7'ZlYZ'1tZlZ Theology. Born on Oct. 29, 1850, in YVindha1n, Me. 5 prepared at XVestbrook Seminary, entered Tufts, 1868 5 graduated from the Divinity School, 1875, and was immediately appointed Instructor in Rhetoric and Church History, 1885, became Professor of Christian Theology. VVARREN S. WOODBRIDGE, A.M., B.D., ZAII., IfVaan'br1'1Zga P7'Qf-6550? af .z4j5?f1'6fZ Ch1'z'.vfz'1z1zz'zj'. Born in Arlington, Mass., Dec. 25, 1851, entered Tufts, 1870: Divinity School, 1874, his first church was in Orona, Me., spent nine years in Adams, Mass., Five years pastor of the Universalist Church in Medford: called to Tufts, 1894. '. STERLING KINGSLEX' S.D., Pro error 0 Bzblaff '. , ol Born in Cincinnatus, N. Y., April 7, 1854, refusedan appoint- ment to U. S, Naval Academy 5 entered Brooklyn Polytechnic Insti- tuteg was later obliged to leave on account of the death of his father . 1875, graduated from Williams Collegeg took up systematic zotilogy in the Peabody Academy of Science at Salemg 1878, was assistant on the U. S. Entomological Commission, and in 1879 studied gen- eral morphology at the Philadelphia Academy of Natural Scienceg 1885, edited the Sz'm11z'rzrd Nainnz! I-Iistozjfg 1885, received D.S. from Princeton, two years Professor of Biology at the University of Indiana, and later at the University of Nebraska, 1891, studied abroad, 1892, Professor of Biology at Tufts 3 author of many valu- able biological works, head of summer school in biology at Harps- well, Me. 17 NVILLIAM L. HOOPER, A.M., PH.D., GD.A.X., CIJ.B.K., Pro- f2'.Y.S'07' gf Elefffzkal Efzgzkzeefwzg. Born in Halifax, N. S., Aug. 2, 1855 5 graduated from Gloucester High School, taught school in the same town g entered Tufts, 1873 5 received A.M., 1878 3 instructor in the Bromfield School at Harvard g 1883, Assistant Professor of Physics at Tufts, 1891, Professor of Electrical Engineering, electrical expert to the Boston Elevated Railway Co. ARTHUR MICHAEL, A.M., PHD., dJ.B.K., Prqfessor W' CA cm zlvffjf. E - Born in Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 7, 1853, attended private schools until IS7O, 1870, entered Berlin University, devoting himself to chemistry, two years at Heidelberg, and then four years more in Berlin University, studied a year in Paris 3 became chemical assist- ant at Tufts, and a year later Professor of Chemistry, 1882, re- ceived A.M.from Tufts, 1890, Ph.D.g 1890, was chief chemist at Clark University, but shortly after resigned to devote himself to original research, at which he spent four years in a private labora- tory 5 1894, resumed former position at Tuftsf GARDNER C. ANTHONY, A.M., Pz'q'em-or gf Temmka! Drzzzufifzg. Born in Providence, R. I., April 24, 1856, 1874, entered the drafting room of the Providence Steam Engine Co., later entered Brown, but left in 1877 to come to Tufts: 1878, entered drafting room of the Harris-Corliss Engine Works, 1881, was again em- ployed by the Providence Steam Engine Co., 1885, taught in the Rhode Island School of Design, 1887, founded the Rhode Island Technical Drawing School, 1895, came to Tufts as Dean ofthe Bromfield-Pearson School and Professor of Technical Drawing, later became dean of the entire engineering school. 18 I-IERBERT E. CUSHMAN, B.D., A.M., PH.D., fID.B.K., Pra- fessof' gf Philosophy. 1 Born in Auburn, Me., Oct. 24, 1865, prepared at the Lewiston High School, graduated from Bates 1887, and from Tufts Divinity in ISQOQ spent 1892-94 in studying abroad, 1894, at Oxford, 1895, came to Tufts as instructor: made Professor of Philosophy in 1899, received A.B. from Harvard in 18955 1896, A.M., 1897, Ph.D., author of several articles on Philosophy, translation of Windel- bandis 'L History of Ancient Philosophy ", and 4' The Truth in Christian Science." , LEO R. LEWIS, A.M., ZAP., fIJ.B.K., Pffqhsonffke Hilf- twjf amd Theory W' ZVbzJz'c. Born in Vifoodstock, Vt., Feb. 11, 1865, prepared in the Boston schools, entered Tufts, 1883, won several prizes while in college, was " Tree Orator" , was prime mover in reorganization of the Glee Club, after graduation spent two years at Harvard, received A.B. and A.M., 1889-92, studied music and languages in Europe, 1892, granted diploma from School of Music in Munich, with honorable mention in "composition ", 1892, instructor in French at Tufts, 1895, Professor of the History and Theory of Music, has been di- rector of the Musical Clubs since 1892. .fu DAVID L. MAULSBY, A.M., ZAI1., fID.B.K., .P7'Q'6.S'.S'07' gf .E7lgZZd'h Liz'e1'azz'zz1'e amz' O7'fzz'01j'. Born in Baltimore, Md., Jan. 30, 1859, attended Baltimore High School, 1879, entered Tufts Divinity School, 1883, entered the academic department, during his course was president of his class, of the Mathetican Society, editor-in-chief of the Tzzjiauian, class poet, and had a coinmencement part, also won several prizes for scholarship, 1887-91, Principal of Goddard Seminary, ISQI, Professor of English Literature and Oratory at Tufts, 1900-oi, fellow at Chicago University. 19 F RANK B. SANBORN, CE., M .S., Profemkr fy' Cz'fw7 En- gzkzeerzzzg. X Born at Hampton Falls, N. H., in 1865 , prepared at Putnam Free School, Newburyport, Mass. , graduated from Dartmouth with 13.5. , received C.E. from the Thayer School of Civil Engineering, 1898, received MS. from Harvard, Spent one year in municipal engineer- ing, Brookline, and then began fire protective engineering under john A. Freeman 5 1892-98, regular inspector through Canada, New England and Middle States, and made 17oo examinations and reports, came to Tufts in 18995 made Professor of Civil Engineer- ing, IQOI , author of 1, a paper on " Road Construction,i' which re- ceived honorable mention in prize contest of engineering and build- ing records, 2, 'f Mechanics," problems for engineering students, member of American Society of Civil Engineers. FRANK W. DURKEE, A.M., A.Y., CID.B.K., .P7'Wl'K.f.VII7' of bZ07'gfZ7ZZ'f Chmzzkfry, Born at North Tunbridge, Vt., Oct. 5.18613 prepared at State Normal School at Randolph and at Goddard Seminary, entered Tufts, 1884, while in college was captain baseball team, strongest man, editor of T7QfZ0lIf!ZlL and i88 Brazvzz and Bfzze, president of class in senior year, received A.M., 1889: 1890, appointed instructor in Chemistry and Physical Training at Tufts, 1893, assistant pro- fessor in Chemistry , 1898, full professor. VVILLIAM K. DENISON, A.M., ZAII., dD.B.K., ,P7'lW.S'J'!17' Qf Lafzzz. Born in Irasburg, Vt., May 17, 1869, prepared at Newton High school, g1'aduated from Tufts, 1891 3 received A.M. from Harvard, 1892, and A.M. from Tufts, 1893, 1891-95, student in Harvard Graduate School, 1895-96, student at American School of Classical Studies in Rome, securing a S600 fellowship, while in college se- cured entrance examination prize, Latin composition prize, was class prophet, commencement speaker and class president, came to Tufts, 1897, as assistant professor of Latin , 1899, became full ,Pro- fessor of Latin. 20 LAWRENCE B. EVANS, PH.D., A.T.Q., lbffyfersoz' fy' fhirlo :jf . Born at Radnor, Ohio, Feb. 3, 1870, graduated from University of Michigan, I894, 1895-97, Fellow in University of Chicago, re- ceived Ph.D. from University of Chicago, 1897, Professor of His- tory and Economics in Kansas Agricultural College, 1899-1900, came to Tufts, 1900, as Professor of History, editor of flaurlbaokr Qf Anzcricmz Ga1fewzn1e1z!.' member of American Historical Asso- ciation. HENRY CLAYTON ME1'CALF, A.B., PH.D., fafksou Pro- fesxor fy' Polifzkezl Sczknce. Born in Warsaw, Ill., 1867 5 graduated from Illinois State Normal University, 1890 g graduated from Harvard University, 1894, spent 1894-97 in travel and study in Europe: two years in German Uni- versity, one year in Paris Universities 5 received Ph.D. from Berlin University, 1897 g spent 1898 in private workin government libraries at Washington 5 appointed Professor of Political Science, Tufts College, 18999 member of American Economic Association, Ameri- can Statistical Association, The Harvard International Law Club, The Economic Club of Boston, The 'fwentietli Century Club. CHARLES ST. CLAIR VVADE, A.M., A.T.A., fD.B.K., Pra- fesmr gf Mc Greek Larzgzzage mm' LZ'f67'llfll7'6'. Born in Wayland, Mass., I87I, prepared at Somerville High School g entered Tufts, ISQOQ on graduating became tutor in French, and 1895, instructor, spent summer of 1895 in France, and IQOO-OI in Greece. QI l FRANK G. VVREN, A.M., A.T.Q., iD.B.K., Prdessof' gf fllaiheffzalzhv. Born in Sharon, Mass., March 15, 18745 prepared at Dean Acad- emy, entered Tufts, 18905 during senior year was Instructor in Mathematics in Bromield-Pearson school, 1896, appointed Walker Special Instructor in Mathematics at Tuftsg 1899, Assistant Profes- sor of Mathematics, 1902, Professor of Mathematics. natal vnfwsnrs 1 HAROLD VVILLIAMS, A.B., M.D., Prqfessor Q' Theory arm' P1'ezrz'z'ce W' Medzkz7ze amz' Dean gf lke .llfezlzkal fz1zflDen!alIQzr1zl!z'eJ gf Me Ytfts College Medzkal and Dezzml Schools. Born in Brookline, Mass., Dec. 5, 1853. He entered Harvard College, I87IQ graduated A.B., 1875 5 M.D., 18785 Physician to the Boston Dispensary and twice president of the staff of that institu- tion, member and councillor of the Massachusetts Medical Society ffor tive years a censorl 5 member of the Boston Society for Medical Improvement, the American Climatoloicgal Association, the Ameri- can Pediatric Society. Was formerly a trustee of the Boston Den- - tal College. ' CHARLES PAINE THAVER, A.M., M.D., Pryfexxor gf Afzzzlomy mul Serrefavjl of Me Denial afzzl Me1lz'ral Srhools. V M.D., 1865, Dartmouth, A.M., 19oo g instrumental, together with Drs. Wheatley and Dudley, in establishing Tufts College Medical School, 1893. 22 EDWARD W. BRANIGAN, D.D.S., A.2.A.,P1'zy'es.v0r fyf Cfzemzkal De1zfz'5!7j'. Boston Dental College, 1883: Demonstrator in charge of the In- firmary of Boston Dental College, 18845 Adjunct Professor of Chem- ical Dentistry, Boston Dental College, 18875 Professor of Chemical Dentistry, 1890, Ex-President of Boston Dental College Alumni Association, member of Massachusetts Dental Societyg honorary member of Maine Dental Society. FREDERICK M. HEh'IENYVAY, D.D.S., 1I1.,Q., PrWfe.vf01'ry' Proxlkoziofzfzkz. Graduated from Boston Dental School, 1888, member of Boston Alumni Association, Massachusetts Dental Association, Professor of Prosthodontia in Boston Dental School, 18965 Demonstrators at the Dental Inflrmary of Boston Dental School. SAMUEL A. HOPKINS, M.D., D.D.S., Pnyfessor QfTh6071I' mm' Pnzrfzke W' Dcfzml jllerizkzkze. Born in New jersey, studied in Iowa Collegeg graduated from College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1880? New Jersey College of Dentistry in 18825 appointed Professor of Theory and Practice of Dental Medicine at Tufts, 1902. 23 GEORGE ANDREW BATES, D.D.S., Pl'Qfk.YJ'01' ryf Genera! mm' Defzml filrialogy. D.D,S. Boston Dental College, 1890, Secretary of Alumni Asso- ciation of B.D.C., 1891-1895, President Alumni Association of B.D.C., 1895-1896, Professor of Histology in Boston Dental College, 1890-1899: Professor of Histology, Tufts College Dental School, since 1899, Professor of Histology, Tufts Medical School, since 1895. HENRY JABEZ BARNES, M.D., Prfyfesrof' Qffnfygzkvze. CH Allen Classical School, Harvard Medical School, 1872 3 1873, 1874, surgeon to Out Patients' Department of Boston City Hospital, Professor of Hygiene at Tufts, September 1, IQOXS Vice'President Boston Art Club. ARLES ALFRED PITKIN, A.B., A.M., PH.D., Przyfer- xw' fy' General fum' Denial Cheflzzklfjy. A.B. Harvard College, 1873, A.M. and Ph.D. Syracuse Universi- ty, 1888, Assistant Professor Chemistry U. S. Torpedo Station, Newport, R. I., 1874-1876 5 Professor Chemistry and Physics, Thayer Academy, South Braintree, since 1877 5 Professor Chemistry at Tufts College Medical School since 18933 Professor Chemistry, Tufts College Dental School since 1899. 24 FRANK GEORGE WHEATLEY, A.B., A. M., M.D.,P1-Wen GE Jos Jw' of Ilfnfeficz Zlfezizka mm' Zhcrajmlzflkx. A.B., Dartmouth, 1879 3 M.D., Dartmouth, IS83IA.M.,DH1'tnl0llfil, 1888, Professor Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Tufts College Medical School, Professor Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Tufts College Dental School, I899, author of "Therapeutics of Pneu- monia 7' and K' The Metric System," published by American Medical Association, ORGE VAN Ness DEARBORN, B.L., M.D., A.M., PH.D., 69. A. X. B.L., Dartmouth, ISQOS M.D., Columbia, 1893, A.M., Harvard, I896Q Ph.D., Columbia, 1899, Assistant in Philosophy, Harvard. IS96Q Assistant in Physiology, Harvard, 18995 Assistant Professor Physiology, Tufts, IQDOQ Member American Philosophical Associa- tion, American Psychological Association: American Society of Naturalistsg American Society for the Advancement of Science: Sons American Revolution. EPH KING KNIGHT, D.D.S., Pzwffrsoz' gf Prosrho- 12701227-IZ. Cornell University, l872Q Boston Dental College, 18835 became Professor of Prosthodontia in Boston Dental School, 1888 g instructor of Hygiene in Boston Dental School for two years, member and ex- president Massachusetts Dental Association: Boston Dental School Alumni g Roxbury Dental Association. 25 E D?AQUBf1TW 4 ig W 'f ' Q 5 RQ' ,Zn WB ff-.N :nw f"' 5' !, 1 f W g Civ. X Qffgffkx ix 5rI5.,LL5jgIii1wXiXX Ai!! Egg! KI I, ,E lE1,ylI',l,l J, X " IQI , mf EAM? EW MII.. I Li ' 'f' -43. 351 'L H 'ITN , vfv, ' ' - Im. I H.. f- .fEfQa,.,.. -3,1 adm., ,..,. A -15. f K I I , A, ., n d. -. KL - f 'A .' ff mf .1Y"L.- E51 ' Z ' A i n ffby Qliw-XVI X-5- ' w5I'Z! X 5-fk 'yr fi.. N' . 'UIIHQ .::"f:' '!5",,:15'Wi74' '1'7,f-,fli jf: Q5fx,I!f?"- XXV- '.,'::: . ,, "1 1' 4' ' .XJSEK Q ' My ',1l'.iIll'!':? fi -iw? ,XQX15 -if 5' 6-T ifghzak 4 y ' 5' " ' JT. A of , "g1i'.'2S QA! ' I f' N ' -513 S72 ff V HP' .. ZX. L. X AW' WISPA' , f :eb - -f II f ' -ai-sw, I' .L .Ig We 2 2 , HW I HA ff, 'M Z' ' ' 'QI .I W' 'fasE5M1ff0f.f F I 'ff 1 2 If 5.1f-- fjfi nf.-5. . r- 5 r- , -F 1l,v'f!?,g"f',L 5, 3-M ,tn Mr ' V' I 5- M14 'I' ..I 42 lv: f ..-- J :nil bw I L Cyl Y' 'mf vw ,J '-,-347'-553. X" , :I ill 'ui .1 , ,- . Vff3,,1:ffQ, 1? ggi d gf! gg, " LM I-, ff' 'I Y J f ,,.4,igEf mga! 1 ,Vi I ' ff gyf, fin- , gg I f , ...mf z "" WR' .. ' '-Hi? w ,"5""5ii I' "-1 ' -2 f h I A,-, A -, -N A My ! A pf -11-E' " "f"+ . ,- . fm . 1 4, Qlullzge of iettmfs ELMER H. CAPEN, A.M., D.D., LL.D., PRESIDENT Prwworzf Mora! Philamplfy am! Pa!iz'im!Emz1omy WILLIAM R. SHIPMAN, A.M., D.D., LL.D., DEAN Golzftlywaite Prfexfor U1RbEfUl'if, and Prdwor gp Logir HARRY G. CHASE, B.S., SECRETARY Afjiffdili Prgffuor gf Pbyfirf CHARLES H. LEONARD, A.M., D.D. Gaddard Praffwar gr Homiletirf and Przfianzl Tbfolagy JEROME SCHNEIDER, PH.D. . PTQIJU7' gf Grefl' EDWIN C. BOLLES, PH.D., D.D. Dififofz Prqfefmr W' Englifb amz' Amerifzw Hiftory BENJAMIN G. BROWN, A. M. Walker PTWJJUT Q' Matfyerzzafiff AMOS E. DOLBEAR, M.E., PH.D., LL.D. Prqfeffor qf, Pbyxirx and .fktrolzoffzy GEORGE M. HARMON, A.M., D.D. Prmwor y'BiHimZ Tlvealogy CHARLES D. BRAY, C.E., A.M. Prwwar ay' Mefbanira! Efzgifzeerifzg CHARLES E. PAY, A.M., LITT.D. Wade Prfeffor qf Modern Language 26 WILLIAM G. TOUSEY, A.M., D.D. Przfeffor .gc Ezlaief ami the Philofophy Q' Yheifzfz GEORGE T. KNIGHT, A.M., D.D. Pllfkdflll PTUFEIIDT yn Christian Theology WARREN S. WOODBRIDGE, A.M., B.D. Woodhridge PfQfEJIOT gf Applied Chrixtifzfzity J. STERLING KINGSLEY, S.D. Pry'eJ.ror ofBio!ogy WILLIAM L. HOOPER, A.M., PH.D. Prmfffor M Elertrieol Efzgiizeerilzg 1 ARTHUR MICHAEL, A.M., PHD. Prwwor if Chemiftry GARDNER C. ANTHONY, A.M. Pry'efJor Q' Teehfiiool Drawing HERBERT E. CUSHMAN, B.D., A.M., PH.D. Prg'ef.ror gp Phiiofophy. LEO R. LEWIS, A.M. Prqfenor W' the HifZ0fy and Theory Q' Mufie DAVID L. MAULSBY, A.M. ' PVWFEJJU7' of Eizgiifh Literature and Oratory FRANK B. SANBORN, C.E., M.S. P7'Ul-fIIOf W' Cizfii Engineering FRANK W. DURKEE, A.M. PTLWIJHI' gf Izzorgizfzie Chewiffry WILLIAM K. DENISON, A.M. Prdwor gf the Lafizi Language ami Litorrzmre LAWRENCE B. EVANS, PH.D. Prqfefxor M' hUItory HENRY C. METCALF, A.B., PH.D. ffoehfofz Prqfenor QF Politiml Seiefiee CHARLES ST. CLAIR WADE, A.M.' Prqfeuor fthe Greek Lafzgzzoge arm' Lilerfztzzre FRANK G. WREN, A.M. PfQfI?JJOf gf Matherzzotiof CHARLES H. CHASE, S.B. 7. Affinzzrzz' Prwfffor W' Steam Efzgirieerifig SAMUEL C. EARLE, A.M. Affinofzt Prgfeffor gf Efzgiifh THOMAS WHITTEMORE, A.B. Affiftzzfzt Prwffor gp Efzglifh, ofzo' Ifzftrzzetor iii the HiJf07j7 gf Ari EDVVARD H. ROCKWELL, B.S. ffiftrzzetor in Civil ,Erzgifleerifzg 27 FRED D. LAMBERT, A.M., PH.D. Imtrzzrtor in Natural Hiftary CHARLES C. STROUD, A.B.., M.D. Imtrzzrtar in Phyfifdf Training WIGHTMAN W. GARNER, PH.D. Imtruftor in Clffmiftry WILLIAM R. RANSOM, A.M. Walker Spefial Ifzftrzzriar ill MHfZ7ZWZdfiff LIZZIE MAUD CARVILL, A.B. Ifmrzzftar in Pfzyfiml Tfdillillgfbf Pfomefz WILLIAM A. COLWELL, A.M. Imlrzzrtor in Germafz RALPH W. RICHARDS, A.B. Ifzftrzzrtor in Geology EDWIN B. ROLLINS, B.S. Imirzzftor in Elfftriml Ezzgifzeering CHARLES E. STEWART, S.B. Imtrzzrtar iff Sbapwork LESLIE C. WELLS, A.M. Ifzytrurtor ifz Frefzfln GEORGE F. ASHLEY Izzffrzzrtor in Drawizzg QBtber gnstruntuw HEINZ KOLB, PH.D. .ffffinffzzzt iff Cfzemiffry CARL C. TARBOX, A.B. Affiffafzt in Oratary RICHARD B. COOLIDGE, A.M. Affsiftam' in Efzgliflz SHERBURNE HILL Affiftmzf in Pfzyfiral Training MARTIN L. KIDDER Affiytzzfzt in M atlaematiri, Brmgfeld- .PEl17'J07l Departmefzf 28 ML. Zag , ,L C A gf I II W M 0 ff If 2 UL 5 K TV Y H -1 I. if C I 1 C I U 3 I r 'M f LC ' I- ',.tf:1'-ui ' 'Refi-JTZT-..i wi' A J3 President Dean Secretary v .Cir ,,,, Qhmtnistratihe Baath . . ELMER H. CAPEN, A.M.,D.D.,LL.D . . . GARDNER C.ANTHoNY,A.M . . . . . HARRY G.CHASE,B.S CHARLES D. BRAY, C.E., A.M. WILLIAM L. HOOPER, A.M., PH.D. FRANK W. DURKEE, A.M. FRANK B. SANBORN, C.E.,M.S. FRANK G. WREN, A.M. CHARLES H. CHASE, S.,B. Qinstructuw CHARLES D. BRAY, C.E., A.M. Pl'QfE'J'J07' Q' Mffhdhllfdl Efzgifzefrilzg AMOS E. DOLBEAR, M.E., PH.D., LL.D. Prqfeffar gf Plzyfirf and 1fJ'f7'07Z07lZy CHARLES E. PAY, A.M., LITT.D. W fzde Prfeffar yn M0dET7l Lmzgzzagef WILLIAM L. HOOPER, A.M., PH.D. Prjfffor g'Eleftrif11! Elzgizzeering . 2 9 GARDNER C. ANTHONY, A.M. Prq"efJor gf Tzrlmimi Drawing and De Efzgirzeerifzg FRANK W. DURKEE, A.M. Prqfeyfar if Irzargmzif Cfzfmixtry FRANK B. SANBORN, C.E., M.S. PfQfxKfJ0l' gf Civil Efzgififering HENRY C. METCALE, A.B., PH.D. PfQf1FfJ0f of Paiififzzi Sfiwlfe FRANK G. WREN, A.M. Przjkfmr QF MHfhEWldffIJ CHARLES H. CHASE, S.B. Anifmizf Prg'efJ0r Q' S team Efzgiizeerirzg HARRY GRAY CHASE, B.S. Afffifiafzr Prwffar Qjc Pfzyfirf SAMUEL C. EARLE, A.M. ' Affiffant Prwfmr Q' Efzgiiffi THOMAS WHITTEMORE, A.B. Afffiftfzlzt PTqfEIJOf M .Eilgfiffl CHARLES C. STROUD, A.B., M.D. I7zJz'rzzfz'ar iii Phyfifal Trailzilzg an of flze Depariment qf WIGHTMAN W. GARNER, A.B., PH.D Ilzftrzzriw' ifz Clzemzlflry EDWARD H. ROCKWELL, S.B. Imirzzrtor in Civil Efzgifzferifzg EDWIN B. ROLLINS, B.S. Ififtrzzrfor in Elerfrimi Efigifzefrifzg GEORGE F. ASHLEY Ilzftrzzrtar iii Drawing LESLIE C. WELLS, A.M. Imtrzzftar 172 Frerzflz CHARLES E. STEWART, S.B. Ifzftruftar in Shopwark 30 X W' .,--" J wal Q a t ,,,5fff:5f3:Zfi2Z?i155Q?3'iEC3i:fe,1, ,, ' 4 . H iiggg ' I I W .. 49 'A f QE L ' FX ' - - , fi 5 -F'-il .-" ' Ts- 'NH - A lm I 5-I In -gm f 'x 7 ' . '- ' -1- . 'Fil 'k 9 , - : ' I 'I I I ., "" . I LETEF -X Q ng - f The faculty ELMER H. CAPEN, D.D., LL.D., PRESIDENT CHARLES H. LEONARD, A.M., D,D., DEAN Goddard P7W.fI07' ay' Horfziletirf and Paftoral Theology WILLIAM G. TOUSEY, A.M., D.D. Ryder Profeffor of Elkirf and the Pbilofopby gf Tfnfimz GEORGE T. KNIGHT, A.M., D.D., SECRETARY Pfzrkord Profeffor y' Cbriffiazz Theology GEORGE M. HARMON, A.M., D.D. P7'WJf07' U' Biofiml Theology WARREN S. WOODBRIDGE, A.M., B.D. Woodo7'idge P7'Qf-EU07' of Applifd Cb7'jJ'fflZ7lil"y DAVID L. MAULSBY, A.M. Profenor gf Efzglirb Litorfzizzre and Orrzfory THOMAS VVHITTEMORAE, A.B. . Afxiftafzt Pry'eIfor U' Efzgliffa HENRY C.-METCALF, A.B., PH.D. Profwfor Wt Politiml Sfiefzfe 31 jlannfrwinmt lecturers FREDERICK W. HAMILTON, A.M., D.D. P1'eafbif,fg HENRY W. RUGG, D.D. C'X77'1'J'fi!l7Z Mirfiofzf JAMES M. PULLMAN, D.D. Ch7'iJffd7Z .EI0770Wli!J' BYRON GROCE, LITT.D. The Prearbef' af Tezzrbfr HAROLD WILLIAMS, A.M., M.D. 7715 Care qftbf Boabv QQ gifs 658' ,. , , .V..- I s , T4 df.-L.,.:AV t 7" 2-2-'2-. ' J 3 f-if-IWWIWEF T'--. -. '4 'f reee-., ' A f A' e. A,., ,. l twig . f:e1,1c:.a-'Mesa-f. "" -Y T few . , ,- ff. me X fy .... ff -I of 1 ,fha . , -,,, . .1- il, ' - A 1 L:'-"11:E:c-'-E25 'He '1 4.:,' ',' K" ' i?gW,,1'z L ,Y 7" M' If ff ., ,., ,555 J f ' L 3 . . ,I I 1 ' ,..g',, Q H ' Ei D I Q4 L A 4 , 4 - I-4 - ffgza. f IE E I I ' I .. v , I O l., , w 1 ' . O. , Y 5 - '.--"'-1? - -'L' , ., -F5522 ' rc-,f-f,.'-A ..,. 4 1. Pfwi-'aw Y 2, -- A -1-A ,-f1f- , gr? 'V ' -'. .'W-'?"- " A 'I ,, 1' f Q-iff' ' .V A : ' ' ' ' ' -illl g-,, A I ': -Y f 5? ' ' A .. ,-1- T' f ELMER HEWITT CAPEN, A.M., D.D., LL.D. 8 Professors Row PRESIDENT, and Pryeffor iff' Moral Plzilofoplzy and Politieal Eeoaomy HAROLD WILLIAMS, A.B., M.D. . . 528 Beacon St., Boston DEAN and Prwsfor yftlze Tlzeory aaa Prartiee Q' Medieilze CHARLES PAINE THAYER, A.M., M.D. Tufts College Medical School SECRETARY, aaa' Profeffor gf Gefzeral, Dererghtiae, am! Applied Anatomy HENRY WATSON DUDLEY, M.D ...... Abington Prmwor W' Pathology, Emeritaf, and Leetarer on Legal Medieiae JOHN LEWIS HILDRETH, A.B., M.D., LL.D. I4 Garden St., Cambridge Profeffor of Clifzieal Medieiae, Emeritlu HENRY JABEZ BARNES, M.D. . 429 Beacon St., Boston Pfoferfor of Hygiene WALTER CHANNING, M.D., LL.D. Brookline Prmmror gf Mental Difeaxes ERNEST WATSON CUSHING, A.B., M.D., L.L.D. 168 Newbury St., Boston Profeffor Qf1fbd077Il7Zdl Surgery and Gyaaeeology EDWARD OSGOOD O'I'IS, A.B., M.D. . 381 Beacon St., Boston Profeffor of Pulmonary Difeafef aael Climatology CHARLES ALFRED PITKIN, A.M., PH.D. . . South Braintree Prqfeifor gf General Cloemiftry MORTON -PRINCE, A.B., MLD. . . 458 Beacon St., Boston Prq'efJor Q' Difeeue: 9' the Neraoaf Syftem HENRY BECKLES CHANDLER, C.M., M.D. 345 Beacon St., Boston Profesfor gf Oplztkalmology 33 FREDERIC MELANCTHON BRIGGS, A.B., M.D. 31 Massachusetts Ave., Boston Przfeffor gf Clifzioal Surgery FREDERICK LAFAYETTE JACK, M.D. 215 Beacon St., Boston Pryfeuor M Otology FRANK GEORGE WHEATLEY, A.M., M.D. North Abington Prdeffor W' Materia jlfodlra aaa' Ylzeralpezzfiar GEORGE ANDREW BATES, D.D.S ..... Auburndale Prgfoffor gf Hzlftology GEORGE HAMLIN WASHBURN, A.B., M.D. 3177 Marlborough St., Boston Przyforfor Q' Ooftotrirf ARTHUR EVERETT AUSTIN, A.B., M.D. . 163 Suffolk Road, Boston Prwffor W' Modioal Cbemiftrv amz' Toxirology HORACE DAVID ARNOLD, A.B., M.D. . I88 Warren St., Roxbury Profonor Q' Clirziral Modioine TIMOTHY LEARY, M.D. . . . 20 Sunset St., Roxbury Pryferfor Q' Patlzology aml Baftoriology HERBERT WARREN WHITE, M.D. 151 Humboldt Ave., Roxbury Afrixiaat Prwffor Q' Tlzeory aaa' Praoiioo gf Modiriae - JAMES SULLIVAN HOWE, M.D .... I5 Charles St., Boston Arriftafzt PrU'ofJor of Dermatology HOWARD SUMNER DEARING, A.M. . 6O7 Tremont St., Boston Axriftafzt Profoffor U' Clifziral Medioifzo GEORGE WARTON KAAN, M.D. . . Hotel Oxford, Boston Afxiftafzt Pryferxor of Clirzifal Gyfzaerology WILLIAM ELISHA CHENERY, M.D. . 415 Columbus Ave., Boston Affifiaat Prykrfor of Laryrzgology EDMUND CHANNING STOWELL, A.B., M.D. 9 Massachusetts Ave., Boston Afxzktaat Prqfoffor of Clzilzlrefzlf Diroawf EUGENE THAYER, A.B., M.D. . 2683 Washington St., Roxbury Dorfzomtrator W' Anatomy GEORGE VAN NESS DEARBORN,A.M., M.D., PH.D. I 5O St. Botolph St.,Boston Affirtafzi Prqfzfror Q' Plzyfiology FRANK LEE DRUMMOND RUST, M.D. 543 Boylston St., Boston Affiflarff Prdorfor of Oplzflzalmology I QBtber instructors GARDNER WELD ALLEN, A.B., M.D. Warren Chambers, 419 Boylston St., Boston lmfrzutor in Gefzlto- Urinary Surgery EDWARD LAMBERT TWOMBLY, A.B., M.D. 406 Massachusetts Ave.,Boston Imtrzzrtor 211 Clirzioal Mozlioifzo 34 ARTHUR PATTERSON CHADBOURN, A.B., M.D. 225 Marlborough St., Boston Aniftofzz' in Cfirlirol Medififle WILLIAM EASTMAN PAY, A.B., M.D. 366 Commonwealth Ave., Boston Affiftarzt in Clirziml Medieirze ICHARLES- HENRY WINN, M.D. . . 1474 Tremont St., Boston Affiftofzt ilz Clizzimf Medieirzr - GEORGE ARTHUR WEBSTER, M.D. . 419 Boylston St., Boston Imtrzzrtor in Otology JOHN JENKS THOMAS, A.M., M.D. 88 Bay State Road, Boston Imtrzzrtor if: Neerology , KARL AUGUST HOCH, M.D. . McLean Hospital, Waverley Imtrzzrtor in Neuro-Potlzofogy JOSEPH CYRUS STEDMAN, M.D. Warren Chambers,419 Boylston St.,Boston Irzftrzzftor in Retro! DZIIEHJEJ DANIEL HIRAM CRAIG, M.D. . 158 Newbury St., Boston Affifront in Clirzirol Gyrzfzefology EDWARD ALLEN PEASE, M.D. . . 483 Beacon St., Boston Affiffdnf in Clirziml Gyrzaefology RICHARD FITCH CHASE, M.D. . . 246 Huntington Ave., Boston Iizftrzzetor in Clifziml Medirirze amz' Lfffllffi' orz G1z.ftro-Ifzteftzozol Difeofef 'THEODORE CHARLES ERB, M.D. . . 159 St. Botolph St., Boston Ifzftrurtor in Ooftetrief ARTHUR WILLARD FAIRBANKS, M.D. 422 Massachusetts Ave., Boston Affiftarzt io Clirziml Medz'rirze ROBERT WORTHINGTON HASTINGS, A.M., M.D. Kilsyth Road, Brookline fmirurior in Theory and Przzrtiee W' Medirifze ooo' Anirtarzt in Pediofrir: 'CHARLES DAVISON KNOWLTON, M.D. . 574 Warren St., Roxbury Irzftrzzftor in Pathology and Boelfriology ELMON ARTHUR BURNHAM, A.B., M.D. 144 Huntington Ave., Boston Affiftozzt in Clizzira! Medifirze ROBERT MICHAEL MERRICK, M.D. I5 Adams St., Dorchester Axfiftom' in Clirzifol Medifirze EDWARD ELIPHALET THORPE, M.D. 71 1 Boylston St., Boston Ifzftrzzfior in Medirol Chemiftry 'WARREN FISHER GAY, A.B., M.D. . 416 Marlborough St., Boston Iizffrzzrtor ifz Surgery and Affifforzf in Surgiml Pathology FREDERICK WARREN PEARL, A.B., M.D. Hotel Vendome, Commonwealth Ave., Boston Affirtorzt in Operative Surgery, om! Affixtolzt Demomlrator fyf Anatomy FRANCIS DENNIS DONOGHUE, M.D. . 4o9 Marlborough St., Boston Imtrzzrior in Clifzifol Surgery H. FOWLER RAINSFORD WATTS, M.D. . 372 Dorchester Ave., Boston AJ'.fiJfH7lf in Clirlirol Medirine 3 5 HORACE SHERIDAN MORAN, M.D. . . 86 Warren St., Roxbury Imtrurtor in Ohftotrirf CHARLES BALFOUR DARLING, A.B., M.D. 27 Rockville Park, Roxbury Anirtaut ia Cliairal Gynaooology JOHN PETER TREANOR, M.D. . 5 Howes St., Dorchester, Mass. Arfiitaut in Cliuiral Mezlifiuo CHARLES FAIRBANK PAINTER, A.B., M.D. 86 Bay State Road, Boston Imtrurtor ia Ortlzop.ed1'r Surgery WILLIAM HERBERT GRANT, M.D. 419 Boylston St., Boston Arfirtaut ia Cliuiral Gyuaofology JOHN INNES FRENCH, M.D. .... 2A Park St., Boston Iartrurtor iu Matoria Modifa and Therapoutirf, oml Arriftarzt iu Clifziral Mediriao , JOHN SHEPARD lX!lAY, M.D. . . . 219 Warren St., Roxbury Iurtrurtor ia Ohftetrirf, and Arfirtaut in Cliuioal Meditiue RICHARD FROTHINGHAM O,NEIL,A.B., M.D. 416 Marlborough St., Boston Domoartrator gf Surgiral Ajrparatuf aafl Bamlagiug ISIDORE EUGENE ROSENSTEIN REID, M.B., C.M. 84 Boylston St.,JamaiCa Plain Auiftaut Demoartrator Q' Anatomy K ELIZABETH ANGELA RILEY, M.D. . . . 483 Beacon St., Boston Iurtruttor in Gyuaofology and Ahzlomiaal Surgery WILLIAM GRAY ADAMS, M.D ...... Hyde Park Arfixtalzt itz Anatomy FREDERICK FINCH STRONG, M.D. . . 178 Huntington Ave., Boston Imtrurtor in Elortro-Thorapeutirf and Haematology JAMES WILLIAM HINCKLEY, M.D. . I8 Huntington Ave., Boston Irzftruotor in Ohftotrirf ELWOOD TRACY EASTON, M.D. . 603 Tremont St., Boston Iuxtrurtor ia Ophthalmology THOMAS JAMES 0,BRIEN, PH.G., M.D. 1470 Tremont St., Roxbury Affirtaut iu Cliairal Moa'z'riao JOSEPH HENRY SAUNDERS, A.B., M.D. . 310 Howard St., Brookline Afriftaat in Cliuiral Modiriae ADELAIDE CJLGA CUsHING-LEARY, M.D. Cushing Hospital, Roxbury Afriftafzt iu Pathology aud Bartoriology HENRY STANLEY WARREN, M.D. 915 Boylston St., Boston Affiftaut ia Orthopodit Surgery HARRY CALDWELL PARKER, M.D. 382 Commonwealth Ave., Boston Iartruttor in Ophthalmology ALONZO KINGMAN PAINE, M.D. . . St. Elizabc-:th's Hospital Profeotor io Auatomy WILLARD CHUTE PETERS, M.D. . Boston City Hospital Afrirtaat ia Hiftology 3 6 .RN ,, I 'ff' X TE , 'e""ffL'-eff' ' l"ffL,J ff m x ' 2 Q-ff f ig A F , ', , A' " IIA Ie ! If A ,fo to di? IFVV' , - f K ll Q-f . 6,7 : -::' -iseftil, A, K . ,, , E2 iz ki 1 'en , ii A E 3 -1. 4 eff' f 'f L IAEA- -Ief,Aa1uuNWWtQ feagt Qlbe jfatultp ELMER HEWITT CAPEN, A.M., D.D., LL.D. . . 8 Professors Row PRESIDENT and Prqfeffer gf Mara! Pbilamplay and Politiml Ezofzamy HAROLD WILLIAMS, A.B., M.D. . . . 528 Beacon St., Boston DEAN and PfQfEJ507 Q' the Tbeofiv and Prartire gf Medieine CHARLES PAINE THAYER, A.M., M.D. . Tufts College Medical School SECRETARY and Pryferfer Q' General, Derrrzptizfe, am! Appiied Afiatollgv HENRY .IABEZ BARNES, lVI.D. . . . 429 Beacon St., Boston Prgferfer qf Hygiene CHARLES ALFRED PITKIN, A.M., PH.D. . . South Braintree Pryfermryf Gefzerzzl Clyeffziftry SAMUEL AUGUSTUS HOPKINS, lVl.D., D.D.S, 235 Marlborough St., Boston Pry'feJ50r qftfye Theory and Praftiee yr Defztirtfy EDWARD WALTER BRANIGAN, D.D.S. 2 Commonwealth Ave., Boston - Pryfefrar qf Clifziml Defztifiry FRANK GEORGE VVHEATLEY, A.lVl., lVI.D. . North Abington PTWJJ07' Q' Materia Mediea am! Tberfzpezztier JOSEPH KING KEVIGHT, D.D.S. . . Hyde Park Pryferrar qf Prorilyedofztia GEORGE ANDREW BATES, D.D.S. . . Auburndale .P7'QfEff0f gf Defzizzl Hirielegy JOHN CUMMINGS MUNRO, A.B., lVl.D. . . 173 Beacon St., Boston PfQf-61107 gf Om! Surgery 37 FREDERICK MORTIMER HEMENWAY, D.D.S. . 88 Boylston St., Boston Pryfettor gf Proftfaetif Defztirtry TIMOTHY LEARY, M.D .... Prgfcffor gf Patbolagy ami Barterialagy EUGENE THAYER, A.B., M.D. . Dmzafzftratar Qf Afmtomy . 20 Sunset St., Roxbury 2683 Washiilgton St-., Roxbury GEORGE VAN NESS DEARBORN, A.M., M.D., PH.D. Affiffdif Prdexfor Q' Pfyytiaiogy ISO St. Botolph St., Boston Q9tbtt instructors EDGAR OSGOOD KINSMAN, D.D.S. Imtrzzrtor in Clilziml Defztiftry BYRON HOWARD STROUT, D.D.S. . . Leftzzrer 011 Op.eratz'we Tefbzzirf and Imtrzzrtor WALTER IRVING BRIGHAM, D.D.S. . Leftzzrer an Operative Defztittry GEORGE LYLE MARSHALL, D.D.S. Imtrzzftor in Proftfyetif Defztiftry FRED CARVILL MERRILL, D.D.S. . Imtruftar in Praflbetir Defztittry WILLIAM RICE, D.D.S. . . Imtrzzftar in Cfifziml Dmtiftry WILLIAM PRESTON HOUSTON, D.D.S. Imtrzzftar in Clifziml Defztiftry HENRY HILDRETH PIPER, D.D.S. . Izzftrzzrtar in Cliniml Defztiftry KNUT JOSEPH LUTTROPP, D.D.S. . . Derzzamtrzztor in Operative Defztiftry JOHN WOOD FORBES, D.D.S. . Imtrzzrtar in Cliniral Defztiftry CHARLES DAVISON KNOWLTON, M.D. . Izzftrzzrtor in Pathology and Barterialogy FREDERIC W. PEARL, A.B., M.D. Hotel Vendom Affiftazzt Demomtratar gr Anatomy 38 I5 Brattle Sq., Cambridge . . ' Taunton in Ameftbwia . South Frnmingham 5 Bow St., Somerville . Wollaston 845 Boylston St., Boston 419 Boylston St., Boston Winter Hill, Somerville 419 Boylston St., Boston 419 Boylston St., Boston 574, Warre1I St., Roxbury e, Commonwealth Ave., Boston BURLEIGH CHILDS GILBERT, D.D.S. - Imtrzzrtar in Clifziml Dmtiftry JOHN INNES FRENCH, lVl.D. . . . Stoneham . 2A Park St., Boston Imrrufzar in Matfria Medifa and Therapfzzfjrf, and Affiftfzfzt in Clifzinzl Medififze ERVIN ARTHUR JOHNSON, D.D.S. . . Ifzftrzzrtor in Clifziral Defztiftry . 176 Federal St., Boston ISIDORE EUGENE ROSENSTEIN REID, M.B., C.M. Affiftzzfzt Demamfnztoz' U' Amztomy 84 FREDERICK BOOTH STEVENS, D.D.S. Imtrzzftar in Clifziml Dmtiftry WALTER FORSYTHE WINCHESTER, D.D.S. Dzftrzzrtar in Praftfaeiif Defztifffy ADELAIDE OLGA CUSHING-LEARY, lVl.D. .f4J.fiItz1fzt in Pathology and Bazferialagy Boylston St., Jamaica Plain . Everett Sq., Hyde Park 372 Boylston St., Boston Cushing Hospital, Roxbury will 39 AQQL- ...lu ' "J , he Bmmtielh- naman inbnnl President . - .... ELMER H. CAPEN,D.D Dean ..... GARDNER C.ANTHONY,A.M SAMUEL C. EARLE, A.M. LESLIE C. WELLS, A.M. Affiftafzt P7'WJf0f qc Englidy Imtrzzftor in Frefzrfy GEORGE FRANCIS ASHLEY CHARLES E. STEWART, S.B. Ifzftrzzftor in Drawing Izzfiruftof in Sbopwark MARTIN L. KIDDER A7fJz'ft1wt in Mailyenzatiff Ghz Summzv Snhnnl at uftsa nllzgz FRANK G. WREN, A.M. LAWRENCE B. EVANS, PH.D Prqfeffor gf Matlrffnaficf Prgfeuor gf' Hiftory THOMAS WHITTEMORE, A.B. Affiftazzt Prmwar W' Ezzglifb hz avpssivnzfll Qfahnvatnrg J. STERLING KINGSLEY, S.D. Direftar, and Prg"e:Jar yfliialogy FRED D. LAMBERT, PH.D. Affixiant, amz' Imtrzzftor iii Natural Hinory 40 lin f-Blemurtam 'I+ G1:LI23tBB5 HOSEA MORRILL KNOWLTON LORIN LOW DAME WILLIAMHENRY SHERMAN PB faculty JOHN POTTER MARSHALL 41 GODDARD CHAPEL I laws nf 19.03 Colors ...., . . RED AND BLACK Tell . . Chizzle-Wizzle I Chizzle-Wizzle I Boom-a-la-ka I Bice I XKALOL Kai EvaK6o'LoL 'rpeig I Chizzle-wizzle I Chizzle-Wizzle I Boom-a-la-ka I Bice I XZALOL Kal 3vaK6o'LoL frpefs' I Nineteen Hundred and ThreeI Qfficers Prexidenz' . . . . ARTHUR W. COOLIDGE Vice-President. . . ETHEL A. MOORE Serretary . ISABEL H. COOMBS Treaxarer CHESTER B. STORY Marxbal . .ROBERT E-.NASON CbapeZO:-afar . CHANDLER M.WOoD Trfe Oz-afar . PHILIP M. HAYDEN Poet . . ETHEL F. LITTLEFIELD Histor-ian . . HARRY A. HERSEY Odin' .... . LAWRENCE M. PRICE Cfyarister . . . . LOUISE M. FARNSVVORTH Chairman Claw Day C0llZ77lZ.ffEE . HARRY T. MERRITT Brutal Qnbnnl Q9fflEBf5 Prefidenz' ....... EDWARD FALL Vice-President . . VARNEY ALBERT KELLEY Treasurer . . GDBER WELSLEY STAPLES Sefrerary . . . OLIVER K. P. DUROIN 43 t ny rgw , HE time is fast approaching when we, the members of the Class of 1903, will leave our academic life, with its problems and examinations, to grapple with the sterner problems and the more searching examinations of the World. Are we ready and capable to set out for ourselves? Have our four years in college made us fit to run a strong race for the distant goal of success? These are the questions which confront us at the present moment. We cannot answer them now. Each one of us knows what he has accomplished in the line of education, but what the problems oflife really are and how our studies have prepared us to face the world are now unknown to us. One thing is certain, however. If a prophecy as to the future success of this class may be made from the standard of past events, the '03 graduates will be shining lights in the world. This is the first time the history of our class has been written, although We have been in college four years. We came to Tufts just two years too late to be inserted even as Freshmen in the last annual. If '04 had not taken pity on us and published this book, We should have gone away from the hill, like '02, without having left behind a permanent record of our deeds. You may therefore imagine that we are glad to tell of our works, so that other classes may follow in our Worthy footsteps. We were a small class when we came to college, and have in- creased only in brains during our four years on the hill. What we lacked in numbers we made up in quality. QThe historian recog- nizes that every class says this same thing, but in the case of '03 it is true.j We had some trouble with the Faculty at the very open- 44 ing of our course about flying flags, but this was the fault of the Juniors. We didn't know any better. We won the football game and the flag rush. The referees of the rush unfairly gave the flags to ,O9.. We really did win that rush. How could our Class ever lose a contest where physical strength was necessary? Such an event was inconceivable. We were going to hold a Freshman banquet, but unfortunately no one thought ofit till the next year. The baseball game -but there's no 'use saying anything about that. There could be only one result. f Our Sophomore year, in its successes, was a repetition of the previous term. The hazing, football game, flag rush, and baseball game all passed off in a manner which only added more credit to our class. We also prevented the class of '04 from enjoying their banquet by having a dancing party of our own on the same night. Basket-ball was our only weak spot. We never enjoyed the game, anyway. It was too boyish to suit our rapidly developing minds. True to the old rule of the athletic prowess of odd-number classes, we not only won victories in all lines of sports ourselves, but in our Junior year We also brought up the class of 1905 in the way it should go. Only in one instance, the baseball game, when arduous lessons kept us from lending our aid, were our proteges de- feated. Our presentation of a trophy cabinet to the Gymnasium was in line with our general athletic tendencies. As every one knows, the Senior year is a time of gravity and maturity. We have, it is true, maintained an athletic standing in the meets, but our time has been in the main occupied with les- sons, preparing for our graduation, and soliloquizing. So, to bring this tale of glorious deeds to a fitting end, the historian refers all readers back to the soliloquy that opened this history, which proves that, while frivolities have their place, our minds are running in graver and deeper channels than the mere external happenings ofa college life. 45 A l3xL Statistics nf Stuhznts in pnllzgz nf lzttwa CLARENCE PRESCOTT BEARCE, O.A.X. 'West Medfordg Medford High Schoolg Capen Clubg Class Day committee. Future vocation, chemist. WALTER CAMPBELL .BRONVN, A.Y. Castine, Me.5 Maine Wesleyan Seminaryg ex- ecutive committee Engineering Society5 captain second football team 13j, class baseball team 11, 27. Future vocation, draughtsman. BLANCHE LOUISE BRUCE, AE. Stoneham High Schoolg secretary of class 1115 photograph committee 145. CLARE LOUISE BURSCH, A.K.F. Hyde Park High School. EDITH LINWOOD BUSH, A.K.I'. Chelsea High Schoolg prize for mathematics examination 1125 vice-president of class 1155 '03 basket-ball team 12l5 treasurer of class 1355 ex- ecutive committee of Student Governmeut13J5 secretary of Student Government 1455 Class Day committeeg prize scholarship of class of 1898. WINBURN SCOTT CANNELL. ' Bridgton, Me., Bridgton Academy. Ivy Leafg treasurer Publishing Association 13, 4j5 Varsity football teams 13, 415 Varsity baseball teams 12, 3, 43 5 class baseball and football teams 11, 23, Future vocation, teaching or law, ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE, O.A.X. Portland, Me.5 Westbrook Seminaryg manager class football and baseball teams CD5 president of class 13D g treasurer of class 1 IJ 5 Ivy Leafg Tower Cross 5 Capen Club 5 editor-in-chief of DW: lflfeekly 1 .rj 5 president Tower Cross 5 pres- ident Capen Clubg member of Capen Club teams in First and second animal inter-club debates: winner of individual prize in first debateg under- graduate member of Athletic Association Advi- sory Board 14.l3 class baseball teams 11, 23: second prize in 220 yards' run in W'orcester meet 46 1255 class relay team 12, 335 representative of Col- lege of Letters at ComnIencement5 intercollegiate debating team, 1903. Future vocation, law. ISAEEL HALL COOMES, AE.. Stoneham High School 5 secretary-of class 13, 4l 5 vice-president of Student Government 13j5 All Around Club reception committee5 president of Student Government 143. ASHTON BARDOLPH COOPER, ZAII. Bloomfield, Ont.5 Somerville High and Brom- held-Pearson Schoolg chairman senior Cap and Gown conImittee5 president Engineering Society 5 editor-in-chief Tujlr E7lgi1lE67' ,' Class baseball team 125. Future vocation, electrical engineer. OSCAR SLADE CREELEY, A.T.Q. Belmont, Mass.g Belmont Highg Ivy Leafg manager of Varsity football team 14j 11'esignedJ 5 chairman executive committee Evening Party ASsociation5 undergraduate member of Athletic Association Advisory Board. Future vocation, medicine. HANNAH CROWELL. Lawrence High School, Falmouth. OLIVE ARNOLD DAME, AQ. Medford High Schoolg 'og basket-ball team 1255 associate editor ofthe Tzqroniau 13, 4j5 Class Day committee. ELMER MOREY DRULEV, A.Y. Belfre, Ohio5 Stafford High Schoolg manager track team 14j. ARTHUR EUGENE ELLIS, A.T.Q. Boston, Mass.5 Somerville High Schoolg second football team 111. Future vocation, chemist. LOUISE MELINDA FARNSWORTH, A.K.I'. Natick Highg 'O3 basket-ball team 1255 col- lege choir 11, 2, 3. Ajg in cast of Mystery Play 1115 secretary of All Around Club 1425 choris- ter 14l. GERTRUDE ISABELLE FISHER. Fitchburg High, '03 basket-ball team Q21. CARRY FOX. Roxbury High. EDNA MAY FRIEND, A.K.I'. Somerville Latin High School. JULIA FRANCES GIBBS, T.E.E. Waltham High Sch0ol5 All Around Club dra- matic committee Q31. PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN, AX. Cony High School, Augusta, Me.5 vice-presi- dent class Q2, 315 tree orator Class Day Q415 member Knowlton Club, Ivy Leaf, and Tower Cross5 Knowlton debating team Q415 alternate in intercollegiate debate Q415 manager College Bookstoreg president Athletic Association5 di- rector Publishing Association Q3, 415 vice-presi- dent Publishing Association Q41g editor Tzdf: Weekly Q2, 3, 4.15 editor-in-chief Weekly Q315 chairman executive committee Evening Party Association Q41 5 editor-in-chief Ivy Haazdboak Q315 first prize first division Goddard readings Q31. HARRY ADAMs HERSEY, A.T.Q. Dorchester, Mass. 5 prepared for college by pri- vate tutorg member Knowlton Club and Tower Cross, class historian Q415 undergraduate mem- ber Athletic Advisory Board5 secretary Reading Room committeeg Knowlton debating team Q41 5 chosen member of intercollegiate debating team, but resigned. Future vocation, Universalist min- istry. BEULAH SINCLAIR HIXON. Chelsea High School, entered Tufts from Wellesley College. GER1'RUDE ADA IACKSON. Medford High School5 chairman of All Around Club dramatic committee Q41. DANIEL ASHLEY IENKS, A.T.A. Holyoke, N. Y.5 Military Academy, Cornwall, N. Y. Future vocation, paper manufacturer. WILLIAM OLIVER IQENNARD. Eliot, Me.5 Everett High5 two years in M.I.T.5 class football team Q21 5 Varsity football team Q215 track team Qshot put15 in dual meet with M. I. T., 1903. Future vocation, engineer. RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL, ZAP. Bridgton, Me., Lynn Classical High5 Tower Crossg business manager and alumni5 editor Wesklyg president Engineering Society5 asso- ciate editor TZWJ E7Zgi7ZZE7, assistant instructor in experimental mechanics Q4l. Future vocation, structural designer. MARY WINSHIP IQINGSLEY, AE. Somerville Latin High School5 prize for en- trance examination Q11 5 Commencement part. 47 THOMAS SAWYER KNIGHT, Q.A.X. Tufts Collegeg Somerville High5 captain class football team QI15 president class QI, 215 mar- shal Q315 chairman photograph committee Q415 member Tower Crossg Varsity football team QI, 2, 3, 41 5Varsity baseball team Q3, 41 5 captain foot- ball team Q413 tennis champion Q2, 3, 415 business manager IEW: Engineer. LEONARD LAURIAT. Medford5 Medford High. Future vocation, engineer. HENRY PALMER LEWIS. Canton, Mass.5 Randolph QVt.1 High 5 entered Tufts from Boston University in middle of fresh- man yearg class football team Q21 5 class baseball team QI, 215 runner-up in tennis tournaments Q2,31, Associate on Mandolin Club Q21. Fu- ture vocation, law. HARRY DE LUCE LINSCOTT, A.T.A. North Vlfoburn 5 'Woburn High. ETHEL FRANCES LITTLEFIELD. Thayer Academyg class poet: vice-president of All Around Club Q415 treasurer of Student Government Q41. CHARLOTTE RAYMOND LOWELL, AE. Somerville Latin High Schoolg 103 basket-ball team Q215 associate editor of Tlgffx lfffeekly Q315 in cast of Comus. LENA ABBIE LVONS, A.K.I'. Bradford High Schoolg '03 basket-ball team Q21, Cap and Gown committee. GUY ELWOOD MARION, A.T.Q. VVoburn 5 Woburn Highg member Capen Club5 secretary and treasurer Capen Club Q315 Glee Club Q2, 41 5 class baseball team Q21 5 winner of Greenwood scholarship in oratory. Future vo- cation, teaching. JOSEPH EATON MASON, ZAII. Boston5 Buffalo High and Dean Acaclemy5 chairman class cane committeeg Ivy Leafg busi- ness manager Ivy Iiamilzoakg secretary of Pub- lishing Association and subscription agent Q21 5 class track team. HARRY TIRRELL MERRIT1', A.T.A. South Weymouth 5 Thayer Academy 5 Ivy Leafg Capen Clubg chairman Class Day committee Q41, manager Varsity football team Q41 5 Glee Club Q2, 315 Mandolin Club QI, 2, 3, 415 leader Mandolin Club Q41. Future vocation, teaching. ETHEL ALlN4IRA MOORE. Somerville Latin High Schoolg treasurer All Around Club Q315 president All Around Club Q415 vice-president of class Q415 'og basket-ball team f2J- OREN MCKENNEY MOULTON. Gorham, Me. 5 Gorham High5 class photograph committee C435 secretary Engineering Society C355 treasurer Katy, representative of engineering de- partment at 1903 Commencement. Future voca- tion, civil engineer. ARTHUR MURPHY, JR., Z.1If. Taunton, Quincy High, Ivy Leaf5 senior cap and gown committeeg secretary Advisory Board of Athletic Associationg class footballteam Qzjg Varsity track team Q2, 3, 435 winner of three firsts at lVorcester Polytechnic meet, 19015 winner of hurdle race at Technology meet, 19035 holder of college records in high and low hurdles and broad jump5 assistant instructor in chemistry. Future vocation, mining. ROBERT EDWARD NASON, GJ.A.X. Bostong Noble and Greenough's Schoolg mar- shal f4j5 member Capen Club, Ivy Leaf, Tower Cross5 captain track team 13, 455 second foot- ball team C355 Varsity football team 445. Future vocation, law. HARRY STANLEY PAGE. North W oburn5 'Woburn High5 last secretary Non-fraternity Society, executive committee En- gineering Society5 Varsity relay team in B.A.A. meet, 1902 5 first in mile and 440 5 second in half- mile fs jg one of ten strong men. Future vocation, electrical engineer. ARTHUR CvRUs PEIRCE. Athol, lXIass.g Athol High School. Future voca- tion, civil engineer. ALFRED EMERSON PREBLE. XVilmington5 XVilmington High5 fourth strong man Q25 5 first strong man f3j. Future vocation, biology. LAWRENXCE BTARSDEN PRICE, A.Y. Titusville, Pa., Jamestown CN. YJ I-lighg odist Class Day C415 Capen Clubg Capen debating team Q3, 4j5 mailing clerk Publishing Associa- tion f355 editor Tzjiazziafz ,' Reading Room com- mittee, vice-president Capen 13, 435 track team C155 VVorcester Dual and Polytechnic meets in two-mile. Future vocation, teaching. ETHYL VVINNIFRED PUFFER, A.K.T. Fitchburg High School. OLIVE IQATHARINE RYAN, T.E.E. Vv'altham High School. ERNEST ALEXANDER SAUNDERS, 1If.Y. QBrOwnQ. Somervilleg Somerville High5 entered Tufts from Brown in middle of sophomore yearg cap- tain freshman baseball tealn at Brown5 Varsity at Brown frjg Varsity at Tufts fglg captain of Tufts Varsity Q4Q. Future vocation, civil en- gmeer. CHESTER BRADSTREET STORY. Uxbridge High5 Knowlton Club, treasurer of IQO3 Q4Q5 alternate editor of lfVeele!y 4475 secre- tary and treasurer, Knowlton Club 13,5 winner of Greenwood prize in oratory. Future vocation, business or law. ' WALTER VOLNEY TOWLE, A.T.A. 7 Burlington, Vt.5 Amsterdam CN. YJ High5 president Evening Party Association5 president Glee Clubg secretary Athletic Association K3, 43 5 class football team QI, 25. Future vocation, business. CHANDLER MASON WOOD, A T.A. Fort Plain, N. Y.5 Clinton Liberal lnstitute5 Knowlton Club5 lvy Leafg Tower Cross, presi- dent Knowlton Clubg debating team 13, 4,3 in- tercollegiate debating team f4jg editor of Trf tozzizm Q3j5 editor-in-chief TIW0llfGIl 145, two Goddard prizes in oratoryg Assistant instructor in history, class treasurer 1215 representative A.B. department at Commencement5 chapel orator Class Day. Future vocation, law. eggistzr of tutwnts Andrews, Charles Masson, B.S., 1900 Averell, Charles Wilson, A.M., Cafby Baker, Ida Belle Barrett, George XVashingtOn Buck, Charles Edward, Ph .G., Philzz. Call. Phzzr. Qlbihinitp irbuui Gale, Frank Randall, A.B., 1897 flIl?EUiEHI inijuul Butterfield, George Kittredge Caswell, Bertram Horace Clarke, Inez Louise, A.B., zeafzfzw Conway, Francis Bernard 48 Maxwell, Alfred Roscoe Cotter, Maurice Edward Croswell, Mary Sibylla, A.B., Colby Daly, Jeremiah james Derrick, George William Downing, Charles Harland Dubois, Eoline B. C. Fleming, Patrick joseph Halsall, Mary Elizabeth Haskins, Frank Eugene, Ph.G., Jllzzw. Coll. Pflfzr. Jacobs, Charles Michael Joyce, James Henry Keeler, William Basil Kerr, Isabella Dickieson Langworthy, Henry Glover Allen, Harry Prescot Bence, Carrie Isabelle Hough Bern, Philip Sigfried Bowles, Boyd Franklin Brosnahan, james Leo Cargill, Wfilliam Lowell Carpenter, George WVilliam Chisholm, Lester Dearborn Cogger, Francis Albert Cole, Charles Redman Dixon, Joseph Reynolds Dooley, John Henry Doubleday, Arthur William Dow, William Snow Draflin, Harry Alexander Durgin, Oliver Kendall P. Fall, Edward Farquhar, Robert, jr. Farrington, Curtis William Fraher, Michael joseph Gilday, Frank Joseph Gokey, Harry Myers McElroy, Frank Henry McNeil, Edmund Johnson, Jr. Mahoney, Francis Aloysius Medlar, Faith Curtis Michael, Helen Abbott Mitchell, Ethel Susanna Murphy, Edward Martin O'Brien, Loretta joy Parr, john Reis, Frederick Rice, Florence Frances mental iorbuui' Gould, Arthur Richard Gowen, Charles Edwin Grogan, Frederick Thomas Harpin, Henry Taylor Harris, Leslie Woodbury Hatch, Theron Harrington Hough, Grace Maude Jamieson, Robert Crawford Kelley, Varney Albert Kiley, Robert Delury Lanigan, Francis Jesse Lima, Anthony Jacome Travassos Logwood, Burt Eugene McCarthy, William Francis McGlew, Charles Kettlewell Mclnnes, George Francis Maguire, john Augustine Mahoney, George Edward Mason, Walter Courtlandt Miles, Frank Bruce 4-9 Ripley, William Littlelield Rose, VVilliam Milton Sheehan, VVilliam joseph Stickney, Elizabeth Mary Sullivan, Frank Aloysius Swan, Horace Cheney Topaz, Anna Turner, James Henry Vtlernick, Benzoin G. NVheatley, Louis Frederick Vlhittle, John Augustus Moderno, Louis Moran, john James O'Brien, james, jr. Pendleton, Irving Erskine Pettengill, Clarence Albert S.B. Quinn, Francis Xavier Reardon, Joseph Edmund Sargent, Sidney Burt Shaw, George Maurice Shay, joseph William Shillington, james Henry Shooshan, Harry Manoog Sproul, Frank VVells Staples, Odber Welsley Thorburn, Howard Lester Tobin, Edward William Viles, Harold Smith Wescott, Winfred Francis Wightman, Morse Wren, john joseph ACROSS THE 44 REZ H i 14155 nf 1905 Celery . .... BLUE AND ORANGE Tell . Boom-a-rang-ai Bang-a-whang-a I Hip ! Rip! Roar! Nineteen Hundred and Aughty-Four! QBffiner5 SITIYBBIJ 1115111 192817 President . ROY E. WOOD l7iee-President . CLARA R. RUSSELL Secretary . BERTHA BRAY Treasurer . ROBERT W. HILL Marxhal . SHERBURNE HILL gluniov E eat Prafident . ROY E. WOOD Wee-Prexielent BETSEY B. HARMON Secretary . BERTHA BRAY Treasurer CLARENCE P. SCOBORIA Marshal DENNIS C. A. GALARNEAU Exeeuti11eCammitzee, C.ELMOREWAT- KINS, ALICE W. CLARK, HELEN C. CURTIS, ALFRED M. BOND jirpnpbumnre was President . ROY E. WOOD Wee-President I-IARRIET N. ROBERTS Seeretary . BERTHA BRAY Treasurer THEODORE W. NORCROSS Marsha! . COMPTON D. BRAY Dental Esnchuul President CAREY R. CHESTER Wee-President JOSEPH B. ROCKETT Secretar and y TI-IERESE E. BONNEY Treasurer --4f,'1L,f3 :y,:..'-L 1 ' tg. -mn ' ' i-L'5?7.Ma.e .,,. 4 vs.-T '----- if . . 3, -L, ll ll A' Ia. s Fi iQ N milf- ,Yr-f .fl , Ml, ' , A if rl ?-if-fi, 'Ek' r":i'Q1'5 I' ga 'f ty' if f WV? gy -1 ll ig. y W ff, 'Q aw 1 nr 1 YQ .V 57 v" Ri:-SYN ,,4,?T.:ff2f'? X E A . ,Ng rcsfc,-.953 NR QL avian A ff i sa! Q ll la su..:lfl3-"Eh WPWK ll nm 'IDU li-5j,F l 1 I 1 y qltreahman Qatar E were a happy, though green,-yes, we shall confess it, green,-body of Freshmen when we first walked up the hill at the opening of college in September, IQOO. We were inexperienced and unknown then at Tufts, but each one of us felt that the time would not be long before the class of 1,904 would be an important factor in college affairs. This feeling was a true prophecy, for our class has many times since been the centre of interest on the hill,-though not always in the way we wished. Perhaps a few statistics of the class when first we passed through the maze of registration day would be interesting. As candidates for the liberal arts degree there were thirty men and thirty-one women. There were forty-four students taking engineering or other scientific work. As first-year specials there were fourteen men and live women. The grand sum total of Freshmen was one hun- dred and twenty-four, the largest class that had ever entered Tufts. Of these ninty-one were residents of Massachusetts. Maine sent fourteen students, Connecticut and New Hampshire, five each, Vermont, four, New York, two, Rhode Island, Ohio and Kansas, one each. The difficulties we met in learning the customs of the college and becoming acquainted with one another are too numerous to mention. How we ever learned to distinguish between such names as Collins and Collings, Sander and Sanders, and to ind out which was which of the three Clarks and the three Hills is more than we can tell, when such difficulties baHied even the professors. We might chronicle the many actions of our glorious class which brought cen- sure from the jealous upper classmen. Indeed we might fill a vol- 59. ume with the history of our Freshman year, but unfortunately other things must find a place in this book. We had not been on the hill long before the Sophomores tried to haze us. The result was a midnight rush. The papers the next day said we were outclassed, but we know that newspaper reports are often untrue. Later came the class football game and rush. By luck the Sophs scored six points,-well, we didn't expect to win the game, anyway, it was even-year class luck. The flag rush was a farce. Even the class of '03 will agree with us in that state- ment. We lost the contest and our flags, because some of our op- ponents had three hands on the canvas by actual count. The winter passed quickly. 'o4 men proved themselves good athletes, won the class relay race and the cup in the indoor meet, strengthened the track team considerably and also gave great aid toward establishing basket-ball as a recognized sport at Tufts. IQO4 women also showed their powers by defeating the Sophomore co-eds in basket-ball. When the spring arrived we decided to play a trick on the Sophs, and incidentally to have a good time ourselves. We succeeded, and the greatest triumph of the year came when in May, 1901, we held a banquet, the first Freshman class since 1896 to carry out such a lan. P The class baseball game was played and we lost. Soon after college closed for the summer, and we left the hill, Freshmen no longer. Eauphnnrnre 192815 We were as glad to get back in September as we had been to leave in June. Many of the faces we had seen about the hill the preceding year were missing. The catalogue showed us that thirty- four who had been Freshmen with us had decided that a college life was not the life for them. You understand, of course, that it was not because they had not all been marked "A" in their lessons that so many "absent faces were seen" about the hill. An even class is noted for its intellectuality, you know. We noticed a curi- ous mistake in the catalogue of that year, for there in the register of Freshmen were placed the names of nine of our fellow Sopho- mores. Queer blunders these proofreaders make! VVe decided to be as "horrid Sophs " as we could, and haze the Freshies in spite of rules to the contrary. All our plans were laid 53 for bloody Monday night, but like loyal supporters of Tufts we respected the request of Tower Cross to postpone operations. The next night, however, we were out in full force. So were the Fresh- men. After long deliberation we decided not to do the hazing that night, but to have a rush instead. We accordingly pushed the Freshmen all over the campus, though they thought they were pull- ing us forward and therefore naturally moving back themselves. The hazing came a few weeks later and you can be certain the '05 men learned all the old stunts and a few new ones. We shall pass lightly over the class football game and rush. The outcome of these was expected. Hard luck! During the winter the first inter-class basket-ball games ever played at Tufts were held. If you doubt the result, go and look at the red silk banner inscribed " 1904" in the trophy room. In the athletic meets we did not win first place, to be sure, but we weren't last, either. The results of the co-ed athletic meets were never made public, but undoubtedly the ,04 girls upheldthe honor of their class. F' The idea of a Sophomore secret society originated with our class. We were never in the habit of doing things in a half-way fashion, so to make sure of the success of the venture there were two such societies organized, " Sword and Shield," and " Full Moon," each claiming the distinction of being the first in the field. In the spring our Sophomore banquet was held and was a great success. The Freshmen became precocious previous to the occasion and attempted to carry away our president, but the superiority of one '04 man over six '05 men was then and there proved. The class baseball game was the great event of the year. We were bound to win and we did. We had a band and megaphones, new songs and cheers and extra loud voices hired for the occasion. These, added to the superior playing of our team, made us the vic- tors, six to five. Another year had come and gone, and we were half through our college course. 1 Blanton pmt This year has been one of great success for ourselves and our proteges, the Freshmen. There are not so many of us now, of course, the total number in our class being seventy-eight, includ- ing specials and those registered as Sophomores. The ones who 54 are left, however, are fully capable not only of looking out for themselves and the honor of their college and class, but also of caring for the interests of the members of 'o6. We are now above participation in hazing and rushing, and turn our attention to more dignified matters, such as the publication of this book. Our success in athletic lines has been, however, as great as ever, and another banner recognizing our victories in basket-ball has been placed upon the trophy-room walls. Such is the history of the class of 1904. We have recorded nothing but plain, cold, hard facts. We have not claimed distinc- tion where we did not deserve it. We have tried to show in a few words some of the things our class has really done. We do not say the class of 1904 is the greatest class that ever came to Tufts. You have read of our deeds. Now judge for yourself. , " , 7 I ' ' ,s q , W lk., PM il h T T J fi qlll g X Statisatiws nf Stuhwt,-si in nllzge nf ifzttevsi "I am zz Iilfle xlrangcr mm' zz pifg7'Z'77Z.H D'AMARAL,JosEPH. Goa? Saint Michael's, Azores -Islands. Collegio Fisher, and Lyceum of Ponta Delgada. Editorial board of Tzf tafziafz C31 . " Alone, alone, all all alone." BARNETT, STELLA MAY. North Attleboro High School. Secretary ofAll Around Club Corresponding Secretary of All Around Club College choir "All mfzz1kz'1zd laws a lover." BERRY, CHARLES FRANKLIN, JR. Q.A.X. QCharlie.j Dorchester, Roxbury High. Capen Club. Sword and Shield. Mandolin Club QI, 2, Q. Assistant manager track team. Vice-president Capen Club. Capen team in interclub debate Editor Brnwu and Blue. 'L The happy manlr wilhazzt fl skirt." BOND, ALFRED MooRE. A.T.A. fBondie.j Detroit, Mich. Hudson QMass.j High. Executive committee ofclass Full Moon. Ivy Leaf. Foot- ball manager, fall of 1903. Second baseball team. Class baseball team QZD, player and manager. Class football team Class basket-ball team fz, 35. Manager class basket-ball team Varsity basket-ball team Class relay team fz, 35. " I would MM albert out zy'rlfrz'e1zflQ1feel1'1lg." BRAY, BERTHA. A.2. QBert.j Somerville Latin High School. Secretary of Class QI, 2, 35. '04 basket-ball team Executive committee QI, 2, gj. Toast' at banquet Treasurer of All Around Club QQ . Captain of'o4. basket-ball team Associate editor of Brazwz uud Blue Hffml .vzgkerl fo 77Z!Z7Ql, Mazzgh he loved bu! one." BRAY,COMPTON DURLIN. Q.A.X. QSeedy.j Tufts College, Somerville Latin High. Sword and Shield. Glee and Mandolin Clubs Executive committee of class CI, ZD. Manager class football team fly. Toastmaster 1904 banquet Class marshal Qzj. Artist on staff of Brow!! and Blue. One of ten strong men Class football and baseball teams QI, zj. Second baseball team Second football team Varsity football team Intercollegiate tennis tourna- ment 57 'A You muff :amz in ezw'II'.e1' 0' 1zzlg1'!2Zr." BURNELL, WILLIAM VICTOR. ZJI1. QBunnellj. - Clyde, Ohio. Dean Academy. Full moon. Class baseball and basket-ball teams. " Wkeyzre is My lElZ7'7ZZ'7Lg' ? -Hath Zh y toil der books cofzszmzed the 7IlZ.fL77lZlg'Af oil ? " CI+IIsIvI, JAMES WHITON. Uimj Westford, Conn. Monson Academy. Vice-president Knowlton Club. Ivy Leaf. Chairman class photo- graph committee Associate editor . Tzgrir En- gineer Assistant business manager'-T103 .Efzgifzeer Executive committee Engineering Society. Editor Brown and Blue. 't 1VezzZ, no! gaudy." CLARK, ALICE WELLINGTON. A.K.F. fMousie.j Waltham High School. '04 basket-ball team Executive committee Executive committee of All Around Club " Gz'a'afv in .rpz'1'z'Zyez' gazzvzg in doubtf' CLARK, ALVAH WARREN. A.Y. QALQ Methuen. Methuen High. Glee Club QI, zj. Col- lege choir 58 "flier sfafzzre tall, -I flair' zz zlfzfzzpy woman." CLARK, GEORGIANA MARIE. T.E.2. QGeorgie.j Somerville Latin High School. Auditor of All Around Club Q3 "A liffle one Mall bemazc a Ihaarafza' mul zz small one zz .tlrwzg 77IZZ'Zi07Z.,, CLIFFORD, JOHN WILLIAM. A.Y. Uerryj Colchester, Conn. Naugatuck QConn.j High. Var- sity basket-ball team QI, 25. Class basket-ball team Q2, 3D - manager and captain Qzj, captain Second baseball team QI, 25. Class baseball team Cr, zj. " Sh' lrmzfgezz' along, mr! k7ZOZUZ'7Zg what the .fazzgalf COLLINS, IDA LILLIAN. Everett. Everett High School. 'K San if jlffflgf fo walk wifh, amz' willy Io laik 'w1'zfa." COUNTWAY, GUSSANDA. T.E.2. QGussie.j Somerville Latin High School. Member of'o4 basket- ball team Manager of basket-ball team Toast at banquet All Around Club dramatic committee 59 4' llfefz qfjkw wards are the bex! men." CROWELL, MERTIE. T.E.2. fMert.j Lawrence High School, Falmouth. In cast of Comus " Ax fold as KUUI Maize." ' CUMMINGS, ALICE JOSEPHINE. T.E.2. QAlice Jane.D Medford High School. Executive committee In cast of Comus. ' 7 "I awoke one flzornbzg KZ1l!l7f07llZtl, myxc'Qffrzmoz1:." CURTIS, HELEN CLARE. Machias High School. Executive committee " Lang, lanky, lean, !z1mbro1z.v." DOHERTY, FREDERICK JOSEPH HOWARD. QFred.j Providence, R. I. Bromfield-Pearson School. 60 " Skilled was he in game: Q' hzzzarzlf' DRAPER, ERNEST SPARRELL. QDrape.j Wayland. Wayland High. " You may daub and berlizefz tha man ar you will, Bu! the .rlczrlzp ay' the f-76561721175 will cling fo him siillf' FARRAR, EDWARD LESLIE. Assinippi. Norvvell High. Ex-treasurer TuHs Dining Club. 4' Bu! I cozwrr I am farm' fyfgirlr, I realy mmf' PAY, HAROLD. G.A.X. QYoung Tard.j Tuis College. Mr. Kendall's Private School. Secre- tary and treasurer Evening Party Association Mem- ber of executive committee Manager class football team Varsity football team " Ifisfare 'ZUlZ.Yg'00llllZ7Zll1L'077ZEbl, lZ7ZdfA ozzgb he 1117166 may rue il, T here '.r Ike Irish .fz'ic!2z'1zg' Mzfnzqgh il." FLEMING, PATR1cK WVILLIAM. QPat.j Palmer. Palmer High. Captain class baseball team CID. Varsity baseball team Qz, gj. 61 "A bold, ban' man." FORREST, OSCAR EDMUND. A.Y. QKid.j Boston. Medford High. Full Moon. Ivy Leaf. Glee Club Class football team " No! Zarf, but gone 6eyQ1re." FROSSARD, HELEN AMELIA. Pepperell High School. "fi: 6'071ZZ'7Ig' Mom' afar gf" I ' GALARNEAU, DENNIS CAMILLE AMEDEE. C+D.A.X. fDinny.Q Holyoke. Holyoke High. Class marshal Class football, track, and baseball teams Second baseball team Class baseball team Class basket-ball team QI, 25. Varsity football team QI, 2, 35. Var- sity track team "The iacsin zyffhe soul, Nic !l'Z'1l7l6'7' bell." GAMMON, ROBERT CLAIR. A.T.A. QBob.j ' Lynn. Lynn English High. President Tufts Dining Club. 6 2 'ff wazzldjizifz die nz day dmz'h." GLENTON, FEDERIco,JR. ZAII. fTed.D Nashua, N. H. Nashua High. Sword and Shield. Ivy Leaff "I zzm rexolzfezz' Zo growfaf and Iaok young u1ztz'Zj?71'zjf." GREENE, HARRY MARLON. GD.A.X. CWheat.D Amesbury. Phillips Exeter Academy. Full Moon. Ivy Leaf Manager class baseball team Manager second baseball team and assistant manager Varsity QZD. Manager Varsity baseball team L' A lid we wiih NdfZl7'E,I heart in fznze razzceried h4zv'11z01z1'ex." HARMON, BETSEY BARKER. T.E.2. QBess.j Adams High School. Organist CI, z, 35. In cast of Comus. '04 basket-ball team Toast at ban- quet Vice-president of Class Executive com- mittee All Around Club dramatic committee "fic was Me flzilfierf 71l!l7Z1l67',!l, man Tha! wer xmtflea' .fhzf af' ru! zz z'hr0nt.', HAZELTINE, WILLIAM EVERETT. QBi1l.j Lynn. Lynn Classical High. 63 "A long bay." . HENNELLY, THOMAS PATRICK. QHen.Q Waltham. Entered Tufts Hom Boston College at be- ginning of Junior year. Treasurer class at Boston Col- lege Varsity baseball team QI, zj. Class basket-ball team in Tufts " Many zz time amz' W in Me Rialto you have rain! ma." HLLL, ROBERT WILLIAM. A.T.Q. fBob.j Salem. Salem High. Knowlton Club. Executive Committee Knowlton Club. Class treasurer Edi- tor Brozwz and Blue. Class photograph committee Alternate on Knowlton Club Team Elected to same position QQ but resigned. X Hflzkfowlz 'war gf Me mzzfzlizsi beauzjff' HILL, SHERBURNE. A.Y. CSherb.Q Methuen. Methuen High. Class marshal Class football teams fi, zj. First strong man Class baseball team Varsity football team Second strong man Assistant instructor in gymnasium 'A Tkefzzce do child, but Me heart rfnfiemif' HOLT, ROLAND GORDON. A.T.A. Hudson. Hudson High. Sword and Shield. 64 " They .WUI bert men are mozzldea' om' qffzzzflztr, And, for Ike martpzzafi, become mum 712 are Me belief' For being zz Zzffle bad." Hoon, JAMES HENRY. A.T.S'2. Qoej Franklin. Franklin High. Full Moon. Second baseball team Captain of Class baseball team Second baseball and football teams Class football team Class C35 and Varsity C25 basket-ball teams. I Ivy Leaf " The proverb milk Mat 7lZ!Z7gf a .rmzzll maketfi grate." HOOPER, BLANCHE HEARD. A.2. ' Somerville Latin High. Dramatic committee ofthe All Around Club "EU67jl mem has h1'.vfzZZl!'z'.f ,' Ckemzlrtry is his." HUNT, MURRAY HARDING. Webster. Worcester English High. Spent one year in Worcester Polytechnic Institute. f'f6a1JeferZ'Zz'ke zz.f1z1'me1'. I :hall grow as faz' as zz par- poise." KIDDER, MARTIN LATTIMER. QMart.j Hancock, Vt. Randolph QVt.j State Normal School. Instructor in mathematics in Bromfield-Pearson School and assistant instructor at the Physical Laboratory. 55 HA Zwa-legged Zobarfa pouch." LOWE, GEORGE ALBERT, ja. A.T.Q. fSkipper.D Rockport. Rockport High. Full Moon. 'L Grace in all hm' riffs." MCALLISTER, FLORENCE LILLIAN. Somerville Latin High School. "Did I smile ? I begyam' p:zrrl'01z." MCMAHON, CHARLES EDWARD. C9.A.X. QMac.j Randolph. Thayer Academy. Ivy Leaf Captain second football team Captain second baseball team Varsity football team fa, gj. Captain 1903 Varsity football team. "I am as ugh as zz bear, fb? beads thai vzeei me run away z'1zffzz1'." MARK MYRON WHITEMORE. ZAII. flVIarr.D Athens, Maine. Dorchester High. Full Moon. Class football and basket-ball teams. K Editor Brown and Blue. 6 6 U Towering in the cavyideizce qf lZUK7Z'lfjl.U MAXWELL,LEON RYDER. A.Y. CMax.D Medford. Medford High. Toastmaster 1904 ban- quet Capen Club. Sword and Shield. Soloist, Glee Club C2, 3j. Member of executive committee Glee Club College choir Cz, 35. Editor Tzwr Weekgw Cz, 3j. Editor Brewiz and Blue Wendell Phillips Prize Scholarship in Oratory "I have a beard e0mz'1zg." MAYHEW, ALFRED BOARDMAN. CMayhew.j Heath, Mass. Adams Academy. Ex-member Knowl- ton Club. Captain and manager class track teams. Director Engineering Society Class football team Czj. Class relay team Cz, 3b. Third in 440 yard dash in dual meet with Worcester Polytechnic. One first C20 yard dashjg three seconds C440 yard and potato racebg and three thirds C440 yard dash, 220 yard dash, and running broad jumpj in Tufts meets. K' .7161 lyfe is one defzzrzed, h01f1'z'dg1'z'1zrl." MooRE, FRED ATKINS. A.Y. CFreddie.j Concord, N. H. Somerville Latin School. Tem- porary class treasurer Knowlton Club. Class baseball team "O grzzeiuzzs Gaz!! How-fizf' have we Prqfanezi Me A2LZ'Z!67ZZjf gf' q'poe.U1." MORLEY, RAYMOND KURTZ. CMorley.j Baldwinsville. Goddard Seminary and Newton High. President Capen Club. Capen debating teams Cz, 35. Intercollegiate debating team Editor Tzgf- talziafz. Mathematics prize Editor Brown and Blue. 57 "The bzyx :laik wel! 114-11710 Zflc grace, voice, gait mm' :lation qf a gefzz'!e7mz1z." MUNRO, MELVILLE SMITH. A.Y. QMel.j Charlestown. Medford High. Glee Club "If3'z'md, land me ikree Z0fzw.r." NEWELL, LEWIS WrNsLoW. Dodgeville, Mass. Dean Academy. Executive com- mittee Capen Club. -Class baseball team Class basket-bail team gg. ' " The may Mzizzr Myazzr head are fzzmz6ererZ." Noncaoss, THEODORE WHrTE. A.Y. QTed.D Medford. Medford High. Class treasurer Sword and Shield. Business manager Brown ami Blue. Glee and Mandolin Clubs Qz, 35. Choir As- sistant manager Glee and Mandolin Clubs " Whzu fazzlzzi, make nofe MU PARKER, CLARA ELIZABETH. A.K.I'. QTank.j Middleboro High School. 68 " PPV! will .thine Zkrougfi Me hunk fmz"em'e :yt a rzzggezl' lille." PARKER, -IESSIE MERRILL. Uxbridge High School. '04 basket-ball team Toast at banquet V "A horse, a Lone, my k747lg'lZ701ll fin' rz bane." PEARSON, GEORGE EDWARD. ZAI1. QGiggs.j Salem. Salem High and Dean Academy. Knowlton Club. Sword and Shield. Ivy Leaf. Executive committee, Evening Party Association. Board of audi- tors, Publishing Association. Secretary and treasurer, Knowlton Club. Manager class track team uG'7'L'!ZfE7' love hath no man Mun Mix .' Mizz' he My down his lykjbf' hz'xj9'z'e7zd." PERKINS, HENRY FARNSWORTH. A.Y. QPerk.D Methuen. Methuen High. Class relay team Assistant business manager Tzzfti Efzgifzeer. As- sistant business manager, Publishing Association. " Plain and ia !hepzz11Da.n'." PH1LLiPs, ETHEL MAY. A.K.I'. Somerville Latin High. 69 "I lZ70fE1'L'E7'7!t' here a rfiw'n'efZ zimjff' PRESTON, MERTIE BELLE. A.K.1'. Somerville Latin High School. HIVYUI' Mink I 'vu pfozzx when Pm 01161 bz'!1'o11.r." RICHARDSON, HARRY HERBERT. Belfast, Maine. Castine QMe.D High and State Nor mal Schools. ' ' H f have no! flap! one 'zvz'1zk.', ROBERTS, HARR1ET NORMA. A.E. fPete.j Medford High School. Vice-president of Class '04, basket-ball team Executive committee Q25 Associate editor of Brown and Blue. HI love so!2'z'11rz'e, A mi .mek .rorzkgf AJ is z'ra1zy1zz'!, wise, and good." RUssELL, CLARA REBECCA. A.2. Winchester High School. Vice-president of Class Qlj '04, basket-ball team Toast at banquet flj Executive committee QI, zj. 70 'lffajyiy .mul fhlllillll M: 'way Za AEIITHII Allfh a .l'1I1lZ77ZA'1',.Y a'1Ijf." SANDER, ELENORE HENRIETTE THEKLA. Everett High School. " A Jf7'lll:ghf uzffza' Mai dIIi','Z'L'.l' fmt." SANDERS, ANNIE LOUISE. A.K.I'. QlVIister Sanclersj Wayland High School. '04, basket-ball team fl Vice- president of Student Government ilbiftlllbl is its 01.011 cxfzzse for 6e2'1zg'." SCOBORIA, CLARENCE PRESTON. A.T.A. fScoboriaj. Orleans, Mass. Clinton Liberal Institute. Class treas- urer 'Sword and Shield. Executive committee, Publishing Association Cz, 35. Editor Brown and Blue. Class track teams CI, 2, gj. Captain of class track teams QI, 25. Varsity track teams CI, 33. En- trance examination prize. Ivy Leaf "Law rwthazzz' hilt zuifzgzrf' SHAW, FRANK LESTER. A.T.Q. fSolly.j Maine. Cony High, Augusta, Maine. Full Moon. Class baseball team 71 "AMW, meek, fI'll'Z't72L', humble, trangufl .rpi1'iz'." SPAULDING, RACHEL JOSEPHINE. Cushing Academy. X " One vast, .rzzbxtzmizkzl .rm1'Ie.l' STANDISH, CLARA MAY. Taunton High School. " BEJZZQI is My best z'ni1'orIzzrZz'o1z." STEARNS, JOSEPHINE L1LL1AN. A.K.I'. Somerville Latin High School. Captain '04 basket-ball team Executive committee "Not all thepumice Miha polished town Crm .vmooill the roughrzess qf the b!Z7'7Uld7'd clown." STOWELL, RALPH GILMAN. A.T.Q. QSto'llj. Lynmield. Wakefield High. Full Moon. Assistant manager Brown and Blue. '72 USQW in opz'fz1'o1zr, always in Me wrazzgf' TEAGUE, DONALD SPENCER. QCaribouj. Caribou, Me. Caribou High. Capen Club. Assist- ant manager college bookstore Secretary and treasurer, Capen Club. NQ' the hear! qf zz girl is oppressed wiifi fares, The mir! z'.v rl'1':j5e!le1i 'when a man appears." TENNEY, RUTH. A.K.I'. QTinneyj. QWhy-elj Girls' Latin School, Boston. In cast of Comus. Ex- ecutive committee College choir " Ywe love Wleaf-:zz'1zg, Me .l'Zr7IlE,FfK7'K!l7 fzookf, And zz!! ike sweet se1'e1zz'zjf qfdookrf' TITCOMB, GRACE. Farmington, Me. Entered Tuhs with Class of 1902. Left college. Returned with class of IQO4. at beginning of -lunior year. " flea' voice war ever venfle and low, an exeellefzf z'lLinf in O mb 'wonzzmf' TUETS, FLORENCE AUGUSTA. Malden High School. 73 " Hu' 7Ilj'l'Z'Ul,U3 I have lax! il zcfilh flfzzllooilzg mm' rz'1zg'z'1zg fy' a1zlhe1lzr." WALKER, FLORENCE HELEN. A.E. I College choir Cz, gj. All Around Club dramatic committee C3 "Swan: .ring 6g'b1'u lhey die I 'twere 110 bmi Ming Did tIB7'ftZZ'7l fL'7'I07l.S' die bqfbre thfy Jz'1gg'." WATKINS, CLARENCE ELMORE. A.Y. CHeck.D South Mairchester, Conn. South Manchester High. Bass soloist Glee Club QI, 2, 3j. Soloist college choir fr, 2, 35. President Glee and Mandolin Clubs Qzj. Leader of Glee Club flz, 35. One often strong men QI, 25. Class executive committee fl, 2, 33. Capen Club. Alternate on Capen teamsfz, jj. Edi- tor of Tuff Weekgw fz, gj. Sword and Shield. Editor-in-chief Brown and Blue. First prize, second division, Goddard Readings Chairman class cane committee. Undergraduate judge Tower Cross cheer contest. Ivy Leaf "I have mon' zmder.rZfzm1'1'11g than ez!! my iefzcllez-.v." WITHAM, ERNEST CLAIR. GJ.A.X. CSun.D West Gray, Me. Westbrook Seminary. Executive committee, Knowlton Club. Y Hflzmzed 'zuilfl fronueil, he calls IZf0IlIZ1.,y Woou, EDWARD HOLTON. A.T.Q. Springfield. Thornton Academy CSaco, lVIe.j Class baseball Q21 and basket-ball fgj teams. 74 "And 'zuheu you .flick in !f071'Zl!l'J'lZlZ'01l 6111'1'.r fj0ll'l' .S'l'7'!,"ZU ya711'pr1M2U1zy 'wiffi M056 a"1fm1zQ91f 111'1'.t. WOOD, Roy EUGENE. A.T.Q. fRoi.j Minneapolis, Minn. Thornton Academy. President of 1904 QI, 2, 3j. Sword and Shield. Ivy Leaf Class baseball CID and football fzj teams. Editor Tidy Eizgifzaer. Ex-business manager Brown 1111115 Bfzm. "Hu zzazter war!-m' buf 7111711161113 1m'1z', ycf 111111131 zz bligy 7Ul'07l.g"hl hal' WOODWARD, FRANK Coy. A.T.Q. QWood.j Bennington, Vt. Pepperell High. Class baseball team fzj. .3 ..il..- - 'N'-xi,lQ'-l-'-' Wir,- F - E579 'X 75 informer members Benjamin Franklin Adams, East Aurora, N. Y. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now en gaged in automobile business. Alfred Nelson Bigwood, Cochituate, Mass. Left college in Igor. Now in employ of C. XV. Dean 8 Co., shoe manufacturers, Cochituate. Arthur Wentworth Burton, Cambridge, Mass. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now with Shawmut National Bank, Boston. Austin L. Cannon, Charlestown, Mass. Left college in fall of rgdx. Present occupation, clerk. George Berry Chase, Boston, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now student in the Colonial Dramatic School. james Currin Clough, Bethel, Vt. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now in busi- ness in Bethel, Vt. Elmer E. Colcord, So. Franklin, Vt. Left college in spring of 1901. Now student at the University of Vermont. Edna Elizabeth Collings, Wakefield, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Edward Wilmot Colomy, Bangor, Me. Left college in middle of Freshman year. Now student at the University of Maine. Irvin Harris Farr, Holyoke, Mass. Left college at beginning of Sophomore year. Now studying medicine at Dartmouth Medical School. George Lawrence Harrington, Somerville, Mass. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now in business in Cambridgeport. Anthony Harris, Cambridge, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Charles Willis Hill, Salem, Mass. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Arthur Samuel Hollins, Auburn, Me. Left college at end of Freshman year. Earle R. jenness, Boston, Vt. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now student at Boston University Law School. Frank Edward Kanla, Somerville, Mass. I Left college at end of Freshman year. Now assistant librarian at Congressional Library in NVashington. Maurice A. Lynch, So. Hadley Falls, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now stu- dent at Amherst. 76 William J. MacFarlane, jr., Pittsfield, Me. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now stu- dent at University of Maine. Venice Margherita Marshall, Wforcester, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now en- gaged as a journalist. 'Wilbert Burhoe Marshall, Cambridge, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now travel- ing salesman for Steinert 81 Sons Co. Charles Edward Newhall, Lynn, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Now in drafting room of General Electric Co., Lynn. John Samuel Paul, York Beach, Me. Left college at end of Freshman year. Chester Earl Peirce. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now student in Burdett College. Thomas Francis Plunkett, Norwich, Conn. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now student at Fordham. James John Quill, Holyoke, Mass. Left college at end ol' Freshman year. Now student at Amherst. Harry Elmer Richardson, East Aurora, N. Y. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now em- ployed in East Aurora Electric Company. Charles Talbot Sheldon, North Billerica, Mass. Left college in middle of Junior year. Now doing work in surveying in Canada. Irving Livingston Smith, Lynn, Mass. VValter Hillary Stolworthy, Franklin Falls, N. H. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Leland Everett Tufts, Lynn, Mass. Left college at end of Freshman year. Isabel Low Turner, Bath, Me. Left college at end of Freshman year. Melville Howard Waterhouse, NVestbrook, Me. Left college in middle of Sophomore year. with Portland Street Railway Company. N o w Hazel Loraine Watkins, South Manchester, Conn. Left college at end of Sophomore year. Now study- ing stenography at Hartford, Conn. joseph B. Woodruff, Holyoke, Mass. Left college in middle of Freshman year. SHOINO1. 'IOOHDS 'IVLNEIG HO JHOHS Statiz-tim nf Stuhnmtss in wtal Snbnnl HENRY I-XSH, North Weymouth, Mass. YVeynIoutlI High School. CHARLES ASKOYVITH, 6 Ellis Street, Roxbury, Mass. Boston Evening High School. IRA QSMYN ATWOOD, A.2.A., North Attleboro, Mass. Cole's Private School, Pawtucket, R. 1. WILSON DARLING BARRON, KE., Dex- ter, Me. University of Maine, Orono, Me., degree B.M.E.g Electrical and Photographic Societies. FREDERICK GARFIELD BODOE, Tam- worth, N. I-I. Fryels Preparatory School, Boston. THERESE EVA BONNEY, Somerville, Mass. Somerville Latin School, secretary Freshman Dental Class : secretary and treasurer Junior Den- tal Class 9 editor junior Dental Class. IOHN LAWRENCE BRESLIN, Woburn, Mass. ERNEST PHIPPS BRlGHAM,VV6StlJO1'O, Mass. iifestboro High School. ERNEST IQOBBINS BROOKS, IILQ., North- field, Vt. ' Northfield High School, taught mathematics in Northfield High School two years, St. Albans Academy. CHARLES DREW BROXVN, NIAQ., 83 Syc- amore Street, Somerville, Mass. Old Orchard High School. 78 BARNETT BRUCE, Portland, Me. University Preparatory School of Maine, grad- uated with honors in Latin, physics and geometry. JANE GRAUPNER BUNKER, New York City. New York High School, associate editor of 1904 Brzmvz and Blue. . CHARLES CARTER BUTLER, Pittsfield, Mass. University College of Medicine, Richmond, V a. 5 vice-president Freshman Class. IVAN A. T. CENTERVALL, AEA., Bos- ton, Mass. College of Helsingborg, Helsingborg, Sweden, degree, B.S. 3 assistant at Institute Medical Gym- nastics and Massage, Copenhagen, Denmark, director gymnastics Adam's Nervine Asylum, jamaica Plain: instructor Swedish Gymnastic Club. CAREY ROSCOE CHESTER, IILS2., Mal- den, Mass. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.3 PFESI- dent of Class QI, 37. CHARLES PETER CLARKE, Ayer, Mass. Ayer High School. STEPHEN BARTHOLOIIEW COLLINS, A.E.A., Avon, Mass. Brockton High School. JOSEPH BENJAMIN 'DAVIS, Briclgton, Me. Potter Academy, Sebago, Me.g taught school at Naples Village, Me., two years, and at Frye- burg, Me., one year. IWYRTON OMER DAVIS, 13,6 june Street, Worcester, Mass. iVorcester High School. DANA EMERsoN DEARING, East Ran- dolph, Vt. Randolph State Normal School , taught school two years at Bethel and Randolph, Vt. JAMES JOSEPH FENELON, A.2.A., 6 Chelsea Street, East Boston, Mass. Boston Latin School. MILES :HARTLEY FOWLER, 68 Milton Avenue, Dorchester, Mass. Dorchester High School. MELVILLE F. FRANCIS, 1II.Q., IO Leland Street, Malden, Mass. Maine Wesleyan Seminary, Readfield, Me. FRANK RINEL FRENCH, Brockton, Mass. CHARLES ALOYSIUS GALLAGHER, 96 Mount Pleasant Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. Boston College, Boston, Mass. JoHN J. GIBBONS, Jr., 5 Pearl Street, Clinton, Mass. Clinton High School, 1900, assistant in phar- macology at Tufts Medical and Dental School, associate editor of 1904 Brown and Blue, EDGAR FRANK GILPATRIC, Biddeford, Me. . Biddeford High School. WILLIAM ALLEN GOBIE, Woodstock, Vt. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H., New Je1'- sey Pharmacy School. LYNN NEERTON GOODRICH, 'I1.Q., Oak- land, Me. Oakland High School, Edward Little High School, Auburn, Me. HENRY VVALTER GRANT, 65 Ellery St., Cambridge, Mass. JOHN JOSEPH GRIFFIN, IIo Central Street, Waltham, Mass. Holy Cross College, lVorcester, Mass., presi- dent Freshman Classg pitcher baseball team, entered Tufts College Dental School in 1900, president Freshman Class, left in Junior year to become pitcher VVorcester Eastern League. HENRY HERSEY PIARRISON, MILD., South Boston, Mass. Mechanic Arts High School, Boston. 79 FREDERICK JAMES HART, Lowell, Mass. Lowell High School. J. NEVIN EIECKERMAN, Beckford, Pa. Beckford Classical Academy, Mercersburgh Academy, Mercersburgh, Pa., IQOI. THOMAS HENNESSY, Jr., IO Rockland Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. XVeynIouth North High School, XVeymouth, Mass. HUGH T. HILL, Boston, Mass. Taunton High School. ALBY EMERSON PAIGE HODGDON, KIAQ., East Foxboro, Mass. Foxboro High School. GEORGE ALBERT JENKINS, North Wey- mouth, Mass. lVeymouth High School. ELTON SUMNER JEXVETT, I 5 I West Brookline Street, Boston, Mass. Graduate U. S. Schoolship "Enterprise "5 3d Cadet oiicer thereon during Spanish Wfar , Frye's Preparatory School. A. LEROV JoHNsoN, KIAQ., Shelburne Falls, Mass. Arms Academy, Shelburne Falls, Eastman's Business College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. , treasurer Delta Chapter, Psi Omega. JoHN JOSEPH KENNEDY, A.E.A., 192 Hampden Street, Chicopee, Mass. St. Josephls High School, Chicopee. JEANETIE EMMA KING, Manville, R. I. MAURICE GAREIELD LUCE, Haverhill, Mass. Haverhill High School. W. F. LUNT, Rochester, N. H. Rochester High School. J. V. LYONS, South Boston, Mass. Boston Latin, Boston College, and St. Charles College, Baltimore. JOHN FRANCIS MCIQEON, A.2.A., Taunton, Mass. Taunton High School. JAMES FRANCIS MAHONEY, Waltham, Mass. JOHN RUSSELL MACKINNON, KILQ., I5 Nelson Street, Dorchester, Mass. Evening High School, Boston. JUSTIN LAWRENCE MCCARTHY, Ash- land, Mass. Ashland High School. FREDERICK WILLIAM MOGOURTY, 9 Oak Avenue, Worcester, Mass. XVorcester High School. JAMES SIEMEL MANSTER, 6 Ellis Street, Roxbury, Mass. Polytechnic Institute of Moscow, Russia, Hor- ace Mann School of Columbia University, New York City , member Horace Mann Literary Society. VVILLIAM THEODORE MIGNAULT, 44 Thomas Park, Boston, Mass. English High School of Boston. WILLIAM EDWARD MONTGOMERY, Na- tick, Mass. 1 PHILIP FREDERICK MORAN, A.E.A., 18 Spring Street, Somerville, Mass. Somerville High School, in marble business with C. E. Hall 8: Co., Boston. D. J. MORGAN, South Boston, Mass. Entered Boston College, 1895, entered St. Charles College at Elicott City, Baltimore, Md. , reentered Boston College finishing his Junior year, entered Tufts Dental, IQOI. DAVID JOSEPH MULLIN, XILQ., St. John, N. B. St. John High School, passed examinations of Preliminary Dental Association of New Bruns- wick. JOSEPH FESTUS NEE, 516 Broadway, South Boston, Mass. Scituate High School: dental department of Georgetown University, XVashington, D. C., pres- ident Freshman Dental Class, G. VV., vice-pres- ident all Dental School Classes, G. W., first base- ball team, relay runner, entered Tufts College Dental School, 1902. SHELLEY BANCROFT OSBORNE, Ux- bridge, Mass. OSCAR LEON PERRAULT, North Brook- field, Mass. North Brookfield High School. EZRA BARKER PIKE, JR., East Brent- wood, N. H. Putnam High School, Putnam, Conn. N. M. PRESTON, IIAQ., New Hampton, N. H. New Hampton Literary Institution, New Hamp- ton, N. H., IQOI , Freshman year at dental depart- ment of Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. JOHN JOSEPH RILEY, Rockland, Mass. Rockland High School. WILLIAM HENRY RILEY, Woodstock, Vt. Xvoodstock High School. JOSEPH BERNARD ROCKETT, A.E.A., 33 Blakeville Street, Dorchester, Mass. Boston College, vice-president of class QI, 3J. MORRIS THEODORE ROMANOW, Bos- ton, Mass. English High School of Boston. , MORRIS ROMANOW, West Somerville, Mass. V English High School of Boston. . Y DANIEL ROUNDS, Saco, Me. J. M. RYDER, South Boston, Mass. Occupied in business for three years before en- tering Tufts Dental. CHARLES RUND, Boston, Mass. EMMA ELIZABETH SHAUGHNESSY, New- tonville, Mass. Mt. St, Joseph Academy, Allston Heights Brighton, Mass. HARRY MONFORD SMITH, East Boston, Mass. Montpelier Seminary, Montpelier, Vt., presi- dent Boston Montpelier Seminary Alumni Asso- ciation, Junior dental business manager of Scayel :md Farccps. CLARENCE ENDICOTT SMITH, Freder- icton Junction, N. B. Mount Bleak Academy, Fredericton Junction, N. B. ALFRED GATZOR STEGELMAN, Lewis- ton, Me. Lewiston High School. HARRY MORGAN STETSON, Cohasset, Mass. Cohasset High School. ERNEST SHERMAN STACY, A.E.A., Sa- lem, Mass. Salem Classical High School. 80 THURE GUSTAF STREIJFFERT, A.E.A., Boston, Mass. College of Helsingborg, Helsingborg, Sweden degree AB., nurse Boston City Hospital. CHARLES ,ARTHUR THOMAS, KILQ., Somerville, Mass. Somerville High School. HARRY SCOTT THOMPSON, Moncton, N. B. STANLEY BURTON THORBURN, 1If.Q., Boston, Mass. Burdett Business College. EUGENE URBANE UFFORD, XII. Q., Hol- yoke, Mass. Chicopee High School. ERNEST LEAVITT WELLS, Waltham, Mass. ' 'Waltham High School. GEORGE GrILMAN WHEELER, Provi- dence, R. I. VValtham Academy, VValtham, Mass. FRANK HARRISON GOWER WHITE- HOUSE, Providence, R. I. Providence Manual Training High School. EUGENE ALFRED WHITTRIDGE, A.E.A., Foxcroft, Me. Maine Academy. ALVIN TIHOMAS WILKINSON, I9 PO- casset Avenue, Providence, R. I. Providence Classical.High School. I. M. YOUNG, Rockland, Mass. Rockland High School: now assistant to Dr. T. E. Sprague Of Rockland. Register of tuhents in jlilehinal Qnbunl Ameno, joseph Louis Anderson, John Hammond Bennett, William Henry Biron, Wilfred Louis Brady, Frank Robert Buchold, Fred George Buckley, Daniel joseph Carley, Margaret Ceconi, John Aloysius Chase, James Smalley Chase, Lawrence Milton Corey, Frederick Hall C yr, Emile Edward Dailey, Edward Joseph Dearborn, Luther Gould, Jr., A.B. Derby, Fred William Ferguson, Creighton Foster, Maude Ashley Gettings, Thomas Lawrence Harrington, Robert Brine Harrison, Henry Holt, Lucinda Mary-Belle, B.L. CSmithj Horne, Lester W'allace Janes, Arthur Percy Kelly, John Joseph Kendall, George Ralph Kenney, WValter Clement Lawton, 'William Francis Levins, Nathan Noah Mayrand, Eugene McGurn', William I. Monahan, john Ambrose Murphy, Charles Augustus Murphy, Thomas Williain Myles, Leo Thomas Neuman, Leon Newton, VVilliarn Henry Paull, Chester Alpheus Pease, Charles Valentine 81 Pofcher, Elias Harry Reilly, Thomas Robinson, Philip Eaton Robison, J. Collier Scanlan, Thomas john Schmidt, Richard Diedrich Seymour, Horace Darling Shaw, Matthew Albert Neil Shay, Charles Edwin Smith, VVilliam Morgan Stockbridge, Albert Horatio Stoodley, Harry Marr Sullivan, Cornelius Augustine Tower, Freeman Augustus VValsh, Joseph Walsh, joseph Francis Wallace, Annie Marie Wairren, Lizzie Maude Van Wieren, jean Kerr XVOOdill, Edith Esty I E 1 in Hi:t0rz'c Relic THE OLD POWDER-HOUSE OF REVO LUTIONARY TIMES 'a rid' R - E' 153 2 " Qllmaa uf 1905 Colors . ..... RED AND WHITE Tell . . Five!Five!Five! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Five! Five! Five! QBfficzr5 President ....... HENRY T. CLAUS Vice-President . LURA C. WATKINS Serretary . . . . ELLA BOWKER Treasurer . .ERNEST D. CROCKETT Marsha! .... . . . W. E. DODGE Rental Qcbnul Q9fflEBIT5 President ..... STEPHEN NOURSE SEARLE Vice-President . . . HARRY IRVING DOWD Secretary and Treasurer .ALICE JAY MACOMBER 83 W2 EM 2 me f e e URRAH for '05 I The keynote of our college course has been class spirit. This spirit has overcome all difficulties and made our class ever victorious Qexcept in a few cases, not worth mentioningj. This spirit has enabled us to attempt and carry out plans which no other class would dare to even think of. This spirit has been of the "my class, right or wrong" kind. It is owing to this spirit that the class of '05 has more events of im- portance to recount in the two years of its varied existence than any other class in college. We entered Tufts with a high idea of our own importance. We knew from the very first that our class was predestined to do great things and to teach our Alma Mater what a college ought to be. Of course athletic success Was assured, because we were an odd num- ber class. Success in other lines was certain to come, because of the great minds fnot "big headsnj within our ranks. This was not egotism Qno one has ever charged us with thatj, but merely premoni- tion of what must come in the natural course of events. We sub- mitted calmly to the hazing of the Sophomores just to keep our prowess unknown to '04. Some evidences of our enthusiasm would creep out, however, such as the display of great lung power by cer- tain members of our class. But it was not until November that We startled the college by a grand demonstration of our genius. The night before the class football game, we floated an '05 flag in the middle of the reservoir and defended it from the onslaughts of the Sophs all the next morning. The Sophskwere mean enough to take the Hag down that afternoon when we were n't looking. We won the football game, 6 to 0, and the rush. After that rush '05 was indeed proud, being the only class in college that could display flags. In the track meets of the year our athletes showed that they were true 34 '05 men. just before the Soph banquet, which was held on the same night as ours, we determined the tables by kidnapping the '04 president. Our men were just carrying him off when sympathy for the poor struggling fellow got the better of them and they let him go. This shows that we could be kind-hearted even in the midst of victory. Later in the year We posted some signs aboutthe class of 1904 all around thehill, but the students when they got up the next morning could not see the points of the jokes. We appreci- ated the fun, anyway. The class baseball game we were winning easily when the wind came along and beat us. Afterwards we were glad we had lost, because we realized that if we were victorious too often we mzghf get "swelled heads." This year we are Sophomores. Just as last year we showed the college how live Freshmen should act, so this year we have been continuing our course of instruction and giving Tufts an illustration of what Sophomores should do. For instance, we made an innova- tion in hazing by compelling a couple of Freshies to stand at mid- night in a pool of marshy water so as to reduce their obstinacy. During critical times of the year our men have patrolled the hill, armed with clubs and guns, to keep the Freshmen from mischief and display our admirable organization as a class. We won the football game easily. The Hag rush we gave to '06, because we thought the hill was not gay enough when only one class could Hy flags. We also allowed ,06 to hold a banquet undisturbed when we saw that they did not know enough to refrain from eating during the examination period. Many of the great deeds of our history have of necessity been given to show that '05 is the class at Tufts. 85 lmgistzr of stumnfts Armstrong, Elias Benjamin Atsatt, John Thornton Bailey, Vesta Louise Bean, 'William VVendell Bidwell, George Leslie Bodge, Harold Heath Bowker, Ella Wallace Burnham, F1'ed Wfalker Burns, Edward Francis Calderwood, Mellen Greeley Cannell, XVert Virgin Chase, Alfred VVhitman Chevalier, Louis Claus, Henry Turner Cobh, Ernest Collins, Ida Lillian ' Comstock, Bertha Louise Crockett, Ernest Dana Dodge, Waldo Edgar Dods, Francis Alexander Douglas, Jerome Harvey Dow, Roy Gay Dunham, Tom Denny Estabrooks, Louis Bancroft Ewell, 'Walter WVarren Fairbank, Myra Lillian Emmons, Charles Henry Hadley, Rubens Rey Abbott, Harry Daniel Bigelow, Alice Houghton, A.B. fBoston Univ.J Blanchard, Stanley Wayne Boardman, Charles Augustus Bogan, Frederic Leon Brassil, Timothy Francis Brearton, Edward John Breen, James Henry Brown, Edison VVillia1n Caldwell, Joseph Davis Carvill, Lizzie Maud Qtuliege uf ilettergi Farnum, Carrie Alice Fisher, William Ernest Ford, Herman Flagg Garton, Florence Harriet Gay, George Willai'd, Jr. Gifford, Cora Louise Gordon, Harold Loring Guild, Emily Elizabeth Harrington, Charles Ernest Knight, Herbert Carr Loring, Seth Arthur Lovejoy, Arthur Waldo Marshall, Vtfilnah Virginia Marshall, John Maas, Louis Olaf McCoy, Florence Lillian Merrill, Charles Frank Milner, John George Munroe, Carrie Josephine Nason, Ralph Morgan Parks, Ralph Silas Perry, Luther Packard Powers, Lorin Charles Sanders, Amalie Cecilia Dor- othea Seery, Francis Joseph Qbihinitp iwljuui Howes, George Henry Lewis, George Hallam Qwehitai icbuul Choate, Alton Jay Clark, Harry Williani Clay, WValdo Hoit Conwell, Walter Livings tone, Jr. Cotter, Edward Joseph Cox, Ann Caroline Cregg, FrancisAloysius Cummings, John Francis Curry, Ernest Francis Curtis, Alton Kallock Cutts, Alice May McDow 86 Shearer, Gordon Grant Smith, Floyd Elliott Speirs, Ernest L. Steinburg, Henry Joseph Swansey, Katherine Jose- phine. Sweetser, Sidney Pulsifer Symmes, Gertrude Locke Taylor, Chester Emerson Taylor, Mabelle Woodbury Temple, Charles Hosea Thompson, Ina Gertrude Tompson, George Morris Turner, Isabel Lowe Viles, Blynn Fred K Warner, George Loring Watkins, Lura Clarinda Wellman, Hugh Horace Wheeler, Grace Inez Whitehouse, Wendell Lewis Whitney, Howard Rogers VVilliams, Arthur VVilson, Harry Percival Wise, XVilliam Mason Woodbury, Charles Harlow WVorks, Austin Melvin Miller, George Arthur Derrick, Joseph Stephen Dunham, Adeline Francis Dutcher, WVil1iam Austin Dwyer, William Joseph Eastman, George VVarren Eddy, Merritt Otis Fiske, Willard Orville Fiske, Rebecca Cutter Galbraith, Anna Veitch Gately, Mary Agatha Murray Gile, Frank Herbert, Jr. Goddu, Louis Adolore Oliver Gookin, Edward Richard Hammond, Harry Weymouth Hardwick, Sydney Curtis Henry, Thomas Francis Higgins, George Vincent Hinchliffe, Frederick Houghton, Richard Henry Hussey, Vtlilliam Francis Kelley, john Michael Kelly, Harvey Augustine Kendricken, joseph Thomas Kennison, Frederick Marsh- man Kingsbury, Walter Warren Landers, George Bagnell Long, Merritt Allen Lynch, VVilliam MacPhail, John Gunn Medalia,Leon Sam Abrahams McCarthy, Eugene Justin McCarthy, Francis Patrick McGaffigan, Bernard Francis Barton, Allen Gordon Blagdon, Joseph Michael Brenan, Henry Edward Carlson, Bertel Gustaf Caswell, Fred. Calvin Cole, Charles Cummings Crawford, Arthur Archibald Dickinson, George Granville Parker Doonan, Henry Edward Dowd, Harry Irving Dunleavy, John Eugene Fanning, Arthur Oscar McLaughlin, John David Meehan, Patrick joseph Murphy, Frederick Vincent Murphy, Anna Frances Nolan, James Patrick Augus- tine Noyes, NVilliam Nelson OiBrien, XVilliam Smith Ordway, Mabel Dyer Palmer, Louis James Peters, Solon VV. Peterson, Clark Kimball Rand, Anna Ethel Reeves, VVilliam Arthur ' Richardson, Horace Kimball Roach, Alfred John Rochford, Grace Elizabeth Rogers, Frank Norwood Rowe, Carl Allen Rushford, Edward Allan Scannell, James joseph Sheehy, Richard William QDzntai icbnui Finnegan, George Francis Fitzgerald, Francis Joseph Gately, john Francis Harris, 'William Augustus Iskian, Heraut John Kapp, Juno Belle Kelly, Louis Lemuel Alfred Lynch, james joseph MacCorry, Harry Stuart Macomber, Alice jay Mallette, Francis Ernest McKenzie, Lester Steele Sherman, George Ernest Simon, Arthur Leslie Skinner, Ralph Douglas Smith, Myrtle Stacey, Wfinthrop Downing Sundin, Axel Kassemir Hilde brand Taylor, Maude WVinnifred Thompson, Harold Fenton Tinkham, Oliver Goldsmith Tucker, Arthur Wallace Tyson, Forrest Clark VValker, William Dacre NVarren, Thomas Francis XVeeden, Allen Augustus WVhelan, Charles, B. S fDartmouthj Williams, David Lawrence 'Wood, Albert John Young, Charles Henry Zarratt, josefa McTernen, Malcom Bodwell Marr, Thomas Edward Nash, George Page Noonan, Kaen Aloysius Pazeian, Simon Vartan Potter, George Edwin Ross, Philip Knight Roy, Emile Alfred Searle, Stephen Nourse Talty, joseph Edward Tuttle, Fred Wlilbur Wood, Harold Abbott f 2 , mg YB "" mf:- 1,57 5355 -za tl F 1 :-.-" " i E,-' -L' 1 L'. - T.. 5- it .f Xp qv. 37 BROMFIELD-PEARSON BUILDING 1 Colors Te!! . Prerident Vice-Prey Sfrrezfary Treaxurer fllarrbal Iam nft90E . . . . . . BLUE AND WHITE . Rip-o-kolixl Kolixl Kolix I We're the Class 'o6. Here We are! Here We are! Freshmen I Freshmen I Rah! Rah ! Rah 1 Qbfftners . . . . EDWARD A. KNOXVLTON ident. . ELLA M. TEWKSBURY . . LESLIE B. PHILLIPS . . RALPH J. Foes . . JOHNJ.MULLEN 89 ix lllllll.-' ,, In k 1 l lull" Wgf xx g f- , fi P W LLN, e" 1 ml . l l n , 1 1 ""l, l ic ,. ,Lf l y - il 3" z i il l 4 -L 'll' gr if f e -M S history is the narrative of past events, it cannot be ex- pected that our class history will be very long. We might, indeed, extend it back to the earliest foundations of the class, but as this is a tale of an organization and not of individuals, we can only go back to the beginning of our college course, not yet a year ago. 4 Our first registration day presented great diiiiculties, but thanks to our foster fathers, the class of 1904, and to our own powers of adapt- ing ourselves quickly to every sort of situation, we survived. Qui' first experience in rushing was at midnight one Tuesday when the Sophs tried to haze us. Which class won we in our modesty can- not say, but the practice in rushing served us in good stead, so that We captured our flags in November. Our men also put up a sturdy fight in the football game, but luck was against us. ln basket-ball last winter We were second only to the Juniors, and in track athletics Freshmen gave promise of future prowess. We held a successful banquet in February, arranging our plans so well and secretly that the Sophs knew nothing about it until it was over. As a class we have throughout the year followed the policy of talking little and doing much. Our motto has been the Cmega Gil philosophy, " Use the top of your head more, and your tongue. lessf, 90 W Etizgister of tuhmts fiuiiege uf Eiletters Abbe, Arthur James nb Abbott, John Blackler M Ames, Harvey Libby L' Backus, John Alexander c Boardman, Seth Howard e Bryan, Harold john e Buckley, James Robert ab Buxton, Sara Lucy ab Chandler, Eva Lillian ab Chapin, Charles Mathews ab Chapin, Harry Garfield e Cheney, Genevieve Henrietta ab Clapp, Chester Blinn all Clement, Fannie May 116 Coupal, James Francis ,rf Cousins, Clarence Edwin nb Crowell, Freeman Shedd e Currier, Rudolph VVintield ab Currier, Wa1'1'en Mortimer e Cutler, Leon George if Dix, Leon Edward e Doherty, Philip Joseph nb Dole, Henry Haile e Dustin, Maurice Nathaniel e Edwards, Alice Hayward Ilb Ellis, Herbert Cram e Farnsworth, Dana Tufts ab Fogg, Ralph justin e Foss, Fred Gilman 1' Angel, Frank james Gay, George Augustus Gilbert, Russ Hayden Aldrich, George Herman Bagnall, Arthur Wallace Baker, Myron Clarke Barstow, Andrew Thaddeus Bates, Lewis Beals Ballou, Ambrose Roche Bickford, XVallace Mellen Blaisdell, Albert Chester Bradbury, lValter Lyman Gale, David Carroll r Golden, Abram Culverfvh Grant, Edward Leslie nb Graves, Otho McCarroll K ' Gudge, Benjamin joseph e Hall, Alfred Vargrave ab Hanscom, Henry Blake nb Haskell, Harold Clifford 110 Hayes, Chester Adams, jr. L' Hayes, VVill Francis mp Heald, Bertha May 116 Holden, joseph WVi1liam if Hoxie, Harold Shepard a Hunt, Guy Horton 4' Inglis, Henry Baxter L' jackson, Mabel Estella ah jackson, Minnie 'Wallis ab johnson, Phebe Chandler ab Iudkins, Agnes Frances ab Knowlton, Edward Allen nb Lamb, Norval Edmund L' Lendall, Harry Nelson e Mackenzie, Fred Ross nb Mann, Bertha Hill ab Marshall, Dudley Blanchard c McGourty, john Farrell e Metcalfe, Ernest George IZA Merrill, Carl Iewett 5 Michael, Herbert Ledlie nb ZlDihinitp inijuui Hillstren, Charles H. Parkhurst, Henry Adams pjmtzhinai icbuui Brown, XVilliam James Brown, Louis Raymond Brown, john Elliott John Rufus Richard Charles John Dennison Thomas joseph Bruce, Burns, Butler, Cahill, Callahan, john Francis Campbell, YVilliam Marie 91 Miller, George Stewart nb Morris, james joseph if Mullen, john joseph if Nash, Curtis Whithed ab Noyes, Marion Temple nb Nye, Laila Campbell ab Page, Arthur Smith rf Paine, Alice Peabody nb Phillips, Leslie Blaine e Priest, Alice Eaton ab Quinlan, Edward Jerome Ringdahl, Frederick VVilh elm ab Riordan, Alice Cashman Roberts, Charles Fred 4' Saunders, Louise Melbourne ab Sibley, Ruth Annie nb Smith, Richard Curtis if Steele, Martha Taylor m3 Swenson, Henry cc Tewksbury, Ella May ab Tripp, Angie May ab Vickery, Reina Gladys ab White, George Ritch a XVhitman, Clara Hattie M Vilhitman, Hugh Redway 176 Vxfinslow, Geoffrey e York, Fred Carl e ab 116 Raspe, Otto XVillis, Sidney joel Candage, 'William Croswell Doane Carey, Frank Arthur Carley, Frederick james Carr, Gladys Lydia Carr, Dennis Henry Carroll, Arthur Everett Carroll, Joseph Arthur Carter, Fred Henry Chalmers, Hattie Elizabeth Clune, Arthur J. Coburn, Clarence Urrin Cogan, Henry .lames Cole, Ralph XValdo Emerson Connor, Iohn Henry Francis Cowan, Marion Coy, Lucien Wright, lr. Crimmin, Philip Patrick Crowley, John Joseph David, Oliver joseph Davis, Ernest Leland Davis, Fred Norman Day, Cushman Deacon, Thomas Irving Dennison, Lyman King Donahue, Francis Thomas Doran, John Michael V Dougherty, Wlilliam joseph Doyle, Francis Michael Dudley, Oscar Albert Eaton, Marland Hooper Fallon, George Patrick Fallon, Joseph Francis Fallon, Thomas Francis jr. Lewis Perley Felch, Fletcher, Arthur Stanton Fletcher, Christopher Ford, Foster Studley Forsyth, James Perkins Foss, Ralph Emery Foster, George Stanford Gage, Arthur Tenney Gallagher, Charles James George, Alvin George, Arial 'Wellington Gibson, George XVilliam Glen, Cornelius Leonard Glynn, lhlilliam Clinton Goldberg, Elias Grainger, Joseph Francis Greenwood, Austin Ellsworth Hadley, Amos Wfilliam Halman, 'William joseph Ham, Helen XVillard Hamilton, Harry Levi Harmon, Ernest Linwood Harrington, Clifton Ward Harrison, Columbus XVilliam Hennessey, WVilliam 'Warren Hermann, Louis Alfred Hill, Harry Joseph Hill, Johnson Wlashington, B.D. Hoey, joseph Augustin Holmes, George Winslow Hughes, Archibald Vtlilliam Hurley, Cornelius Thomas Innes, Carrie Louise Kapp, Juno Belle Kearney, Joseph Patrick Keenan, George Francis Kelley, Edward Paul Kelly, Thomas Francis Kirkpatrick, Gilbert Stanley Klein, Isaac Lacey, Henry Orlando Lilley, John Franklin Little, Charles Bingley Looney, Edward Michael Lougee, John Leroy Luce, Leroy Alson F Mahoney, Charles Frederick Palmer, Louis james Peters, Solon VV. Peterson, Clark Kimball Rand, Anna Ethel Reeves, Vllilliam Arthur Richardson, Horace Kimball Roach, Alfred john Rochford, Grace Elizabeth Rogers, Frank Norwood Rowe, Carl Allen Rushford, Edward Allan Scannell, James joseph Sheehy, Richard Wlilliam Sherman, George Ernest Simon, Arthur Leslie Skinner, Ralph Douglas Smith, Myrtle Stacey, Winthrop Downing Sundin, Axel Kassemir Hil- debrand Taylor, Maude Vtlinnifred Thompson, Harold Fenton Tinkharn, Oliver Goldsmith Tucker, Arthur, Wlallace Tyson, Forrest Clark WValker, 'William Dacre 'Warren, Thomas Francis VX'eeden, Allen Augustus XVhelan, Charles, B.S. CDart- rnouthj Wlilliams, David Lawrence 'Wood, Albert john Young, Charles Henry Zarratt, losefa Espectal E'-.vtuiawtei Aldrich, Bertha Alice II. lkfuszk Annable, Anna Gertrude I. Biolaggf Bolles, Margaret Chapman ll. Fremh Brown, Dorothy Margaret Temple I. Efzglislr and Biol- 053' Crabtree, Arthur Howard I. SZl7'Z'6JlZ'7Zg' Rulings uf Slattery Crocker, Elizabeth Childs I. .flloa'ewz Ld7Zg'Zlllg'EJ Eames, Louise Bradley I. rlloderu Language: and rlhuic. Hayden, Eleanore Soule II. fly-Il.fZ'L' I-Iazeltine, Clyda Blanche H. Al'0Il76'7'7Z Lafzgzzagcs Imai, Tame I. Evqgflzb-fi jackson, Gertrude Ada IV. Jlfazizwz Lanzguages 92' Park, Florence Colburn H. flfzzrzk Prince, Percy Sylvester I. E113-Zim Sheldon, Charles Talbot III. E1Zg'f7lEE7l'11g Stone, Charles Henry I. Sci- entre Toy, Harvey Marshall II. IfZ'.ff07jf Baker, Lily Owen Bangs, Edwin Mayo Bloomberg, Senior Chandler, Clarence Luther Coffin, Harriet Frances Coulson, Richard Currier, Richard Doe Daly, John Augustine Danforth. Harland Abbott Davis, John Henry, A. A.M. DeSorgher, Louis Lee Donovan, John Henry Garry, john Joseph Canovan, 'William Josiah Lawton, James Lombard, Ralph Gerrish Moore, Horace Dwight B-, ftftehicai icijnnl Gorham, George Hartley Hardwick, Frederick Veazie Hastings, Gertrude Xlfent- worth, A.B. QCornellj Haviland, VValter Childs Hawkes, George 'W. Hayes, Mary Agnes Herring, XVilliam Mortimer Irving, Harry Kapp, Julia Seaton, M. D. Mason, Alton Erastus f Montgomery, Mary Isabel Murphy, Frederick Paul Nichols, Franklin Stuart Qlbentai bnbnul Mullin, Charles Samuel Steward, Charles Gould, A.B. fHarv.j Taylor, Ernest Bossuet F O'Brien, XVilliam Francis Patterson, Alice Maud, M. D. Pierson, john Corbin Pinner, Charles Francis Plunkett, Harold Brabazon Regan, Frank Alfred Sanborn, XVarren Bigelow Tangney, Charles 'William Thurber, Stephen Francis Toohy, Thomas Victor Turner, George XVilliam NVelles, Franklin 'VVhitman, Luther Oakes Tewksbury, Ralph Montague Tunnicliffe, Edmund H. 'XVhite, Henry Anson Cl51JEtDII8fB 2221381312111 EIU F E L L O W S Goodenow, Valeria Stone Ruddick, Xvilliam Henderson ALB., I7zz.vm1', 1901 lVz'1ze1'ff2'llow in Noi- HID., I7Qz1'mw'1l 1868 B.A.S., Iforzfarzl, zzral Ifzkfory Eirrz' Yam' Biology. 1881 Fellow byco111'z'c.gf in 1Wzz'w'al fi:- loljf Bzblogjf Thyng, Fred VVilbur A B , Colby, 190.2 Olmxleml Fellow in flfzzlzzrzzl flislozjf Iiiwl Yam' Biology. RESIDENT STUDENTS Hapgood, Ernest Granger Tarbox, Carl Clifton A.B., 1901 Eh! Year EC07Z07lZZ'6J amz' Ali., 1900 Flrsz' Year Ezzglzlvb Sociology Lunt, Forrest Sumner Titus, Marian Lucy A. B., 1901 Fin! Wm' fhh-tory mm' Pub- Alf., 1902 Fin-l Yhzr English lf: Lago. Ji UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS Qa'oz'11g'a1lzfczurcd work or czzmlzklzzlerfoa' zz bzgber degreej Mary WVinship Kingsley Lawrence Marsden Price I7,l.Jl'07jl and EC07Z07l!Z4CJ flzlvtoay and Publi: Law Ethel Frances Littlefield Chandler Mason XVood Graff? Hz'r!o1jf and Publi: Low 93 Divinity Qachnul GRADUATE STUDENTS Paige, John Merrill, B.D. Satoh, Kiyoshi, B.D. 34 iiiegistw of Sinusitis in 7J5romiieIiJ: qbeatiinn Qclgoul Burrage, Alvah Lowell Jones, John Paul Smead, Alfred Felton Crawford, Hugh Wadswo1'th Malone, Thomas Joseph Snow, Paul Revere Doherty, Daniel Francis Proctor, Fred Willis VVilder, Frederick Gilso Hadley, Norris Edmund Sanborn, john Freeman 1 T " ij 94 XX! ,,, f X'xX"""' I x :XXX ff J j e W 4 .4 lj fy- XX 34 fflw 25 . f K X X If A 7 rf ' X X fff Z If f I 419955 W A W 1' fj Q Q Q f fff, Q W X, X 5524 7- W X X xx X x xx . H FERZNJ fr aww nw was Zeta 195i Last Convention lield at Providence, R. I., February zo, 21, and 22, IQOZ Delfgzzief: ARTHUR G. WOODBRIDGE, JOSEPH E. MASON if Next Convention to be held at Charlottesville, Virginia, probably in April, 1903 96 P in ,ya A 5 , AM,. NJ ,Aw X M., in 4 8' q V 7,455-4 v X 1 'E Q t ak a ' Q r J W 1V Q f' T 4- Q,2- , :marry Fun.. Phi Zeta Delta Sigma Chi Epsilon Kappa Tau Upsilon Xi Lambda Esta ai fratzrnitg Fazmdfd at New Turk Uvziwrfiiy, 1847 ROLL OF CHAPTERS New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University ofNorth Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College Beta Psi Iota Theta Xi Alpha Alpha Psi Nu Eta Mu Alpha Beta 97 University of Virginia Cornell University University of California University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University Case School ofApplied Science Yale University Leland Stanford University University of Minnesota iiiappa Qlbutgt Founded 1855 5111321115 ers In the facuitp BENJAMIN GRAVES BROWN WARREN SAMUEL WOODBRIDGE DAVID LEE MAULSBY LEO RICH LEWIS WILLIAM KENDALL DENISON 219 z m in e t 5 ASHTON BARDOLPI-I COOPER SAMUEL THOMAS HALL RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL JOSEPH EATON MASON ARTHUR MURPHY, -IR. WILLIAM VICTOR BURNELL FEDERICO GLENTON, JR. MYRON WI-IITMORE MARK GEORGE EDWARD PEARSON CHARLES ERNEST HARRINGTON FRED WALKER BURNHAM GEORGE LORING WARNER HOWARD ROGERS WHITNEY CHARLES HARLOW WOODBURY LEON GEORGE CUTLER HERBERT CRAM ELLIS DANA TUFTS FARNSWORTH DAVID CARROLL GALE HAROLD CLIFFORD HASKELL JOSEPH WILLIAM HOLDEN HENRY BAXTER INGLIS HARRY NELSON LENDALL ERNEST GEORGE METOALI-'E CURTIS WI-IITHEAD NASH KAPPA CHARGE ffibeta Delta 4113i BOSTON, FEBRUARY 21-24. HE fifty-fifth annual convention of the Theta Delta Chi fraternity was held in Boston fTom February 21 to 24. On Saturday afternoon the Kappa Charge held a-reception Hom three to six to the visiting Thetes. There Were about 200 visitors out to the charge house, representing every charge in the fraternity. The aRernoon was spent in a social Way, with songs and reneshments. In the evening the fraternity went in a body to see Beauty and the Beast at the Colonial theatre. The boxes were draped with fraternity Hags, and the actors Wore rosettes ofthe colors of the various colleges in the fraternity. Smokers were given by the Boston and Cambridge charges on Saturday and Monday nights, Feb. ZI and 23. On Sunday afternoon, Feb. 22, a memorial service was held in Dr. Hamilton's church, Roxbury, in memory of Jacob Spahn of Rochester, N. Y., Judge W. W. Leach, ,8O, of Palmer, and ex-Attorney-Gen. Knowlton, '67, of New Bedford. Addresses were given by President Capen, ,6o, and Rev. James F. Albion, ,9O. The headquarters ofthe convention was the Hotel Bellevue, but being cramped the convention was forced to adjourn to Chipman Hall, Tremont Temple. The closing event was the banquet on Tuesday night at the Vendome. Three hundred and eighty men sat at the tables, and enthusiasm was high throughout the evening. Among the speakers were President Capen, '60, Rev. F. W. Hamilton, D.D., '80, and Thomas Whittemore, '94, of Tufts. The Tufts delegates Were: JOSIAH BUTLER ARTHUR W. Coounos THOMAS S. KNIGHT IOO ffQ fm Ps 1 ' ' A' .. '. X., fe 11 f ' 1 GB S TP ' ict' 1 1 - -- - ,Lfw ' ' an-5,2 51347 ' .1g' i ' afs:, ' ff'p4. -r ,yf ! ' 46 k B M 52:31 L:-J :jf , i, 1?il a f i j 5, 5" , '- N-15- - il Lrrrrgjicnf Beta Gamma Deuteron Delta Deuteron Zeta Zeta Deuteron Eta Iota Iota Deuteron Kappa Lambda V Mu Deuteron Nu Deuteron Xi Omicron Deuteron Pi Deuteron Rho Deuteron Sigma Deuteron Tau Deuteron Phi Chi Chi Deuteron Psi bnta alta bi iiratzrnitg Founder! at Union Collegf, 1848 CHARGE ROLL Cornell University . University of Michigan University of California Brown University . McGill University . Bowdoin College . Harvard University . Williams College . TuRs College . Boston University . Amherst College Lehigh University . Hobart College Dartmouth College . College of the City ofN Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College . University of Rochester Columbia University . Hamilton College . IOI ew York 1870 1889 IQOO 1853 IQOI 1854 1856 1891 1856 1876 1885 1884 1857 1869 1881 X883 1895 1892 1866 1866 1896 1867 appa Qibarge Founded IC?-56 9111321115 ers in the gfaruitp ELMER HEWITT CAPEN CHARLES ERNEST FAY WILLIAM LESLIE HOOPER THOMAS WHITTEMORE RICHARD BRADFORD COOLIDGE 9113 e In I1 e r 5 1 9 O 3 CLARENCE PRESCOTT BEARCE ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE THOMAS SAWYER KNIGHT ' ROBERT EDWARD NASON l CHARLES FRANKLIN BERRY, IR. COMPTON DURLIN BRAY HARRY MARLON GREENE HAROLD PAY ERNEST CLAIR WITHAM CHARLES EDWARD MCMAHON DENNIS CAMILLE AMEDEE GALARNEAU ARTHUR WALDO LOVEJOY SIDNEY PULSIEER SWEETSER HARRY PERCIVAL W7ILSON MELLEN GREELEY CALDERWOOD TOM DENNY DUNHAM LOUIS OLAE MAAS LOUIS BANCROFT ESTABROOKS WILLIAM MASON WISE CHARLES HOSEA TEMPLE LORIN CHARLES POWERS EDWARD ALLEN KNOWLTON GEOFFREY WINSLOW HERBERT LEDLIE MICHAEL OTHO MCCARROLL GRAVES CHARLES MATHEWS CHAPIN ARTHUR JAMES ABBE IO2 KAPPA CHARGE ' QDeIta Upsiiun Sixty-eighth Convention, Marietta, Ohio, October 9 and Io, 1902 Delegatef : PHILIP M. HAYDEN, C. ELMORE WATKINS 34 Sixty-ninth Convention, New York City, November I2 and 13, 1903 104 1 1 X, OQHKQ . ff. fa-M3 55 f f 32-1' sf. ff gg f f M- wf ' M in T A - 1 1 T5--qg1QgQma'fa? f if 1, Af, ,Q f , .14 ' ' , , . '-.- . ' ,w.57f Q,--1 " L Y. -ul' L, I? : ' .I 17 7, 15.117 "Ji X-, L if ,. 1Y'F3""-Pl ?f'5l?1a53:?2., 1:-H. 1?-V. .115f'f5- , 4, v:A,i:T?A -Y!-4' "' :Agra Qi "yd'm.y:fY., , ' ya, 1-'- . Q.-9 ' 11 ,gf f 'QL-U 1 t E " "5 X, ,Q-'ffgaffi 5 ,fu-,: 1, " -1 "if 1 f Neff" 1 3 N'-g2gQQf'g, iz? in 114 f f ' g,,g,,, wi- PL 'VM ' ya Xf- 511 - , - jg.-,f.Zj.y', iff- U 7 'Y - f . Q,., , - , A w'fY"f'f3'E' 7? V' I . -7T2 -Q ' Y 4 :gay-:4g'., 1 A . J-5,551 ,'-'fx' Hfgxi-5-.g,Q-fi. QA, ,gp ,'.fQff- 1,151 1:1 ' Q :Jw--V - , ,, pit-H K- , ' as x .. y U -avr, me ,mffm , V, ,. .W -af--ff ' of 7 Hfm 1 -' K 4, ffm Afyvf' '5 f 7' , , Q01 ,U IL LJH77 .UHILF elta Williams Unmn . Hamilton Amherst . Adelbert Coby . Rochester hdiddlebury Bowdoin. Ilutgers . Brown . Cogam . TJe1v Sfork Cornell . Tvlarietta Syracuse. Michigan Piorthvvestern Iiarvard. VVBconQn Lahyene Columbia Lemgh . THRS . De Pauw Pennsylvania Minnesota Technobgy Swarthmore Stanford. California McGill . Plebraska fforonto. Chicago . psailnn iivatwnitg Founded 1834 ROLL OF CHAPTERS 105 1834 1838 1847 1847 1847 1852 1852 1856 1357 1858 I86O 1865 1865 1869 1870 1873 1876 1880 I88O 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1893 1896 1896 1898 1898 1899 1901 Tufts Qibuptzr Faufzdezi 1886 9IQE1'l1f1EII5iIlfIjZ ilzauuitp FRANK WILLIAMS DURKEE WALTER W. KINGSBURY JOSEPH HENRY SAUNDERS LESLIE CUSTER WELLS Fellow : FRED WILBUR THYNG QCo!6yj 2111? 2 m I1 2 r 5 n 1 9 0 3 WALTER CAMPBELL BROWN ELMER MOREY DRULEY PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN LAWRENCE MARSDEN PRICE 1 9 O 4 ALVAH WARREN CLARK JOHN WILLIAM CLIFFORD OSCAR EDMUND FORREST SHERBURNE HILL LEON RYDER MAXWELL FRED ATKINS MOOVRE MELVILLE SMITH MUNRO THEODORE WHITE NORcRoss HENRY FARNSWORTH PERKINS CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS LOUIS CHEVALIER ERNEST DANA CROCRETT GEORGE WILLARD GAY, JR. HAROLD LORING GORDON ERNEST L. SPEIRS CHESTER EMERSON TAYLOR MAURICE NATHANIEL DUSTIN ALFRED VARORAVE HALL HENRY BLAKE HANscoM NORVAL EDMUND LAMB LESLIE BLAINE PHILLIPS CHARLES FRED ROBERTS IO6 TUFTS CHAPTER QDzIta Qian QDzita Last National Karnia held at Nlilwaukee, Wis., in August, 1901. Delegatef : JOSEPH G. RAY, ARTHUR W. CUSHMAN. Next Karnia to be held at Cleveland, Ohio, in August, 1903. Last annual conference of Grand Division of the East held at New York, Feb. 21 1903. Next one at New York, Feb. zz, 1904. 108 V, N M . :fx 'W .,p, ii l p LQ - .1 1 1 1 1 ""lllIlH -P -Ci HM, Q MwullIMl1lnn. we .:.A1 f jig, 'zv',,f1l"N' -"fJN V 7 xv H . .+ . I 6 lm w . :W ,fi A. M 1, f,,f ww , 1 uh .gk fi! ll fflj fl alta au alta fffdtblfliifg Lambda Pi Phi Beta Epsilon Beta Theta Beta Iota Beta Xi Omicron Beta Gamma Beta Eta Beta Kappa Beta Pi Beta Rho Beta Tau Beta Upsilon Beta Omega Gamma Alpha Gamma Beta Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Kappa Mu Chi Beta Alpha Beta Beta Beta Zeta Beta Phi Beta Psi Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Rho Upsilon Omega Founded zz! Betfzfwy College, 1859. CHAPTER ROLL Grafzd Divifiafz QF the South. Vanderbilt University . . University of Mississippi . . Washington and Lee University . Emory College . . ' University of the South . University of Virginia . . Tulane University . . . Grand Diffiriwz M the Wert. University of Iowa . . . University of Wisconsin . University of Minnesota . University of Colorado Northwestern University . Leland Stanford University University of Nebraska . University of Illinois University of California . University of Chicago . . Armour Institute of Technology . Grand Dizfifiofz gf the Narflz. Ohio University . . . University of Michigan . Albion College . Adelbert College . Hillsdale College . . Ohio Wesleyan University Kenyon College . . Indiana University . De Pauw University . University of Indianapolis Ohio State University Wabash College . . . University of West Virginia . Grand Diaifiwz WF the Emi. Allegheny College . . . Washington and jefferson College Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Pennsylvania . IO9 1881 1886 1896 1882 1883 1888 1889 I88O 1888 1883 1883 1893 1893 1894 1894 1898 1898 IQOI 1862 1875 1876 1882 1867 1866 1881 1887 1871 1875 1894 1894 IQOO 1863 1861 1874 1879 1897 Beta Lambda Lehigh University . . . 1889 Beta Mu TuRs College .... 1889 Beta Nu Massachusetts Institute of Technology . I 889 Beta Omicron Cornell University .... 1890 Beta Chi Brown University . 1896 Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College . 1901 Gamma Epsilon Columbia University 1882 Gamma Zeta Wesleyan University . 1902 Georgia Alumni Association Louisville Alumni Association New York QN. YQ Alumni Association Pittsburg QPa.j Alumni Association Tennessee Alumni Association Texas Alumni Association if Beta iffflu Qlbapter Founded 1889 members in the faculty HARRY GRAY CHASE CHARLES ST. CLAIR WADE FRED DAYTON LAMBERT CHARLES CRAWFORD STROUD Qu? z m fm 2 IZ 5 1 9 O 3 DANIEL ASHLEY JENKS HARRY DE LUCE LINSCOTT HARRY TIRRELL MERRITT WALTER VOLNEY TOWLE CHANDLER MASON WOOD 1 9 O 4 ALFRED MOORE BOND ROBERT C. GAMMON ROLAND GORDON HOI,T CLARENCE PRESTON SCOEORIA 1 9 O 5 ELIAS BENJAMIN ARMSTRONG EDWARD FRANCIS BYRNES HENRY TURNER CLAUS RALPH SILAS PARKS FRANCIS JOSEPH SEERY 1 9 O 6 RALPH JUsTIN FOGG FRED Ross MACKENZIE JOHN JOSEPH MULLEN FRED W. PROCTOR EDWARD JEROME QJINLAN ALFRED F. SMEAD IIO BETA MU CHAPTER Qipija Qian ffbmega Eighteenth Biennial Congress held at Chicago, Ill., from December 31, IQOZ, t anuary 2, IQO3. Delegate : GUY E. MARION 34 Next Congress to be held in New York in December, 1904. II2 wif kv. 1' mmmq mlm Ipba au Qbmzga ilfvatzmitg Founded at Virginia Military Ifzrtitzztf, 1865 Virginia Delta Tennessee Omega Georgia Alpha Beta Alabama Alpha Epsilon North Carolina Alpha Delta Georgia Alpha Zeta Ohio Alpha Nu Pennsylvania Tau Georgia Alpha Theta Pennsylvania Alpha Iota New York Alpha Lambda Michigan Alpha Mu New York Alpha Omicron Tennessee Alpha Tau Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon North Carolina Xi Ohio Alpha Psi Alabama Beta Beta Alabama Beta Delta Louisiana Beta Epsilon Vermont Beta Zeta Ohio Beta Eta New York Beta Theta Georgia Beta Iota Michigan Beta Kappa Ohio Beta Mu South Carolina Beta Xi Michigan Beta Omicron Tennessee Beta Pi Tennessee Beta Tau Maine Beta Upsilon Ohio Beta Omega Maine Gamma Alpha Indiana Gamma Gamma Massachusetts Gamma Beta Rhode Island Gamma Delta Illinois Gamma Zeta Texas Gamma Eta Nebraska Gamma Theta Tennessee Pi Pennsylvania Alpha Pi Ohio Gamma Kappa CHAPTER ROLL University of Virginia . University of the South. . University of Georgia . . Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of North Carolina . Mercer University . . Mount Union College . . University of Pennsylvania . Emory College . . Muhlenburg College . Columbia University . Adrian College . . . St. Lawrence University . S. W. Presbyterian University Pennsylvania College . . Trinity College . . . Wittenberg College . Southern University . University of Alabama . Tulane University . University of Vermont . Wesleyan University . Cornell University . School of Technology . Hillsdale College . . Wooster University . College of Charleston . Albion College . . Vanderbilt University . S. W. Baptist University . University of Maine . Ohio State University . Colby College . . Rose Polytechnic Institute . Tufts College . . Brown University . University of Illinois . University of Texas . University of Nebraska . . University of Tennessee . Washington and Jefferson College . Western Reserve University . 1 1 3 1868 1877 1878 1879 1879 I88O 1881 1881 1881 1881 1881 1881 1882 1882 1882 1883 1883 1885 1885 1887 1887 1887 1887 1888 1888 1888 1889 1889 1889 1890 1891 1892 1892 1893 1893 1894 1895 1895 1397 1897 1898 1900 Kansas Gamma Mu University of Kansas IQOO California Gamma lota University of California . IQOO Colorado Gamma Lambda University of Colorado . IQO2 Minnesota Gamma Mu University of Minnesota . . IQOZ Qtitp ann irate Sdiumnt Hag-iuciatinns Allentown fPa.j Alumni Association Augusta CGa.j Alumni Association Birmingham QAla.j Alumni Association Boston QMass.j Alumni Association Chicago QIll.j Alumni Association Cleveland QOhiOj Alumni Association Dallas QTex.j Alumni Association Dayton COhiOj Alumni Association District of Columbia Alumni Association F Gamma Bats Qilbaptet A Fozzizded 1893 Qlnznuhzrs in the illlatultp FRANK GEORGE WREN LAWRENCE BOYD EVANS RALPH WEBSTER RICHARDS fC0!6yD Graduate Illember: FORREST SUMNER LUNT Qwemhew ' 1903 OSCAR SLADE CREELEY ARTHUR EUGENE ELLIS HARRY ADAMS HERSEY GUY ELWOOD MARION 1904 A ROBERT WILLIAM HILL JAMES HENRY HOOD GEORGE ALBERT LOWE, JR JOHN THORNTON ATSATT HAROLD HEATH BODGE SETH HOWARD BOARDMAN FRANK LESTER SHAW RALPH GILMAN STOWELL GEORGE MORRIS TOMPSON 1905 WALDO EDGAR DODGE GEORGE HENRY HOWES 1906 EDWARD HOLTON WOOD ROY EUGENE WOOD FRANK COY WOODWARD HARVEY MARSHALL TOY HUGH HORACE WELLMAN LEON EDWARD DIX CHESTER ADAMS HAYES, JR. RUDOLPH WiNFlELD CURRIER BENJAMIN JOSEPH GUDGE WILL FRANCIS HAYES N4 GAMMA' BETA CHAPTER 2 I t a S r gm R Aiplm Dfitzz Sigma FOZZ7l!iELi 1895 United with Deira Sigma QF Brown Uiziverrity fo jQf'm the Soriefy qv Dziffz Sigma, May 29, IQOI Delta Sigma Convention, Boston, November 2, 1902. Deiegzzter: MARY W. KINGSLEY, FLORENCE H. WALKER, BERTHA BRAY. BLANCHE L. BRUCE ISABEL H. COOMBS BERTHA BRAY MARY M. CUSHING MYRA L. FAIRBANK SARA L. BUXTON MABEL E. JACKSON fftljapter Hull uf Qbtita ibigma A TUHS College B Brown University I' University of Maine 34 members 1903 OLIVE A. DAME MARY W. KINGSLEY 1904 BLANCHE H. 'HOOPER HARRIET N. ROBERTS 1905 GERTRUDE L. SYMMES GRACE I. WHEELER 1906 ALICE P. PAINE ALICE E. PRIEST U6 CHARLOTTE R. LOWELL CLARA R. RUSSELL FLORENCE H. WALKER MABELLE W. TAYLOR DOROTHY M. T. BROWN LOUISE A. EAMES TUFTS CHAPTER Ipba CLA RE LOUISE BURSCH EDITH LINWOOD BUSH ALICE W. CLARK , CLARA E. PARKER CLYDA BLANCHE HAZELTINE EVA LILLIAN CHANDLER appa Gamma Fazmded 1895 ' slllihzmhzrs 1903 LOUISE M. FARNSVVORTH LENA A. LYONS EDNA M. FRIEND ETHYL WINNIFRED PUFFER 1904 ETHEL M. PHILLIPS A. LOUISE SANDERS M. BELLE PRESTON RUTH TENNEY 1905 AMALIE C. D. SANDERS INA GERTRUDE THOMPSON MARTHA TAYLOR STEELE REINA GLADYS VICKERY GENEVIEVE HENRIETTE CI-IENEY ELLA MAY TEWKSEURY II8 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA SORORITY H11 DAISY M. BARTLETT GEORGIANA M. CLARK GUSSANDA S. COUNTWAY ELLA W. BOWKER ADA S. BUZZELL ALICE H. EDWARDS psilnn Sigma Founded 1896 members 1903 HANNAH C. CROWELL OLIVE RYAN 1904 MERTIE CROWELL ALICE CUMMINGS 1905 BERTHA L. COMSTOCK FLORENCE L. MCCOY 1906 PHEBE C. JOHNSON RUTH A. SIBLEY 120 JULIA F. GIBBS BETSY B, HARMON LURA C. WATKINS LEILA C. NYE TAU EPSILON SIGMA SORORITY si Qbmzga Founded 1892 F TUFTS DENTAL SCHOOL 195i Qbmega ihaternitp - Delta Cfmptfr Fazwried 1896 G. W. CARPENTER W. S. Dow O. K. P. DURGIN M. FRAHER A. T. LIMA G. F. MCINNES H. M. SHOOSHAN H. L. THORBURN J. WREN E. R. BROOKS CHARLES D. BROWN C. R. CHESTER M. F. FRANCIS W. A. GOBIE L. M. GOODRICH C. E. GOWEN 122 H. T. HARPIN H. H. HARRISON A. E. P. HODGDON A. L. R. JOHNSON F. LANIGAN I. R. MACKINNON L. MODERNO J. MORAN D. MULLIN N. M. PRESTON C. A. THOMAS S. B. THORBURN E. V. UFFORD H. I. DOWD H. S. VILES zlta Sigma alta F TUFTS DENTAL SCHOOL G. M. U. M. Srribe Treafzzrer Senior Page ffwziar Page YJJYZKT HiJf07'fH7l IRA O. ATWOOD IVAN A. T. CENTERVALL LESTER D. CHISHOLM STEPHEN B. COLLINS JAMES FENELON JOHN KENNEDY ROBERT D. KILEY JOHN F. MACKEON fH9FEiner5 A. W. DOUBLEDAY J. B. ROOKETT J. W. SHAY W. A. WESCOTT V. A. KELLEY S. A. COLLINS FRANCIS X. QUINN I. A. T. CENTERVALL members 123 CHARLES K. MCGLEW PHILIP F. MORAN SHELLY B. OSBORNE JOSEPH B. ROCKETT ERNEST S. STORY THURE G. STREIJFFERT EUGENE A. WHITTRIDGE JOHN M. YOUNG QQCN-'41f6:i"' f"X2g2"' 'k'f'5NS -ass' --M ' ui ,..i UL.. V bi Alpha of Va. Alpha of Mass. Alpha of Conn. Alpha of N. H. Alpha of N. Y. Alpha of Me. Alpha of R. I. Beta of Conn. Gamma of Conn. Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Vt. Beta of Mass. Beta of Ohio Beta of N. Y. Gamma of Ohio Gamma of Mass. Gamma of N. Y. Delta of N. Y. Beta of Vt. Epsilon of N. Y. Alpha of N. Zeta of N. Y. Eta of N. Y. ata appa ifvatnvnitg ROLL OF CHAPTERS William and Mary . Harvard . Yale . . Dartmouth . Union . Bowdoin . Brown Trinity . Wesleyan . Western Reserve . Vermont . Amherst . Kenyon .- New York University . Marietta . Williams . College of City of New York. Columbia . Middlebury Hamilton . Rutgers Hobart . Colgate . I Q 1776 1780 1780 1787 1817 1824 1830 1845 1845 1847 1848 1353 1858 1858 I86O 1864 1867 1868 1868 1869 1869 1871 1875 Theta of N. Y. Alpha of Penn. Beta of Penn. Iota of N. Y. Alpha of Indiana Gamma of Penn. Alpha of Kansas Alpha of Ill. Alpha of Minn. Delta of Penn. Delta of Mass. Beta of Me. Alpha of Ia. Alpha of Md. Alpha of Neb. Epsilon of Penn. Kappa of N. Y. Epsilon of Mass. Alpha of Cal. Beta of Ill. Delta of Ohio Zeta of Penn. Beta of N. Lambda of N. Y. Mu of N. Y. Beta of Indiana Alpha of Wis. Alpha of Tennessee Alpha of Missouri Eta of Penn. Cornell Dickinson . Lehigh . Rochester . De Pauw . Lafayette . Kansas . Northwestern Minnesota . . Pennsylvania Tufts Colby . Iowa . . Johns Hopkins . Nebraska . Swarthmore Syracuse . . Boston University California . . Chicago . Cincinnati . Haverford . Princeton . St. Lawrence . Vassar . Wabash Wisconsin . Vanderbilt . Missouri . Allegheny . I2 1882 1886 1886 1886 1889 1889 1889 1889 1892 1892 1892 1895 1895 1895 1395 1895 1895 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 IQOI IQOI 1901 3-Bhi 913eta kappa Delta qi' Mdfldfhufffff HE National Fraternity Was founded December 5, 1776, and is the oldest Greek letter fraternity in the country. Through the efforts of Professors William R. Shipman and Frank P, Graves and Hon. Thomas Wentworth Higginson a charter was granted to Tuis College on September 7, 1892. A num- ber not to exceed one-fourth of the graduating class are chosen from the first one-third of the class as members each year. The annual meeting, at which public exercises are held, occurs on the afternoon before commencement. Last year Frederick W. ,Ham- ilton Was orator and Oscar Fay Adams, poet. Tufts Chapter has about one hundred and sixty members. F 5lIl?2l11f1ZU5fEUll'l 1902 RICHARD BRADFORD COOLIDGE LENA PEASE ABBE RUTH BURLEIGH DAME FLORENCE ROLLINS TUTTLE ISABEL HOLMES MARIAN LUcY Trrus 126 1 4 N , mf' 'fm' I ,wig ,j IIE? ne f I" II ' rrwwirgfa. , I ,.,..,, ,,,,, , W W 1 1 V IIIYJI lllfilkfwqi fa-'ii If ' Z C""""'o W""""r-A If II 'Il WZ 2 3 2 2 I 7 I i H12 of , I Q g r. 5 I I If Q II X X011 fvfafp , 'Www I 9 I f ffwatw Nfffrgmrg j1Tff'nI7"7a L Dill 11.3 -4 - May, 1897, by members of the class of 1897, as a Its motto is "For the Highest " and its badge a ' WWII? If IIIIIIIIV U ffmmm fllli MT , .. -""II.,i I'II' IIIIZIIIIII IW' II, "W ,JL IIIIIIRMLL'lint"'IiiQfgifMIiEIII"Ii"'1IX 'II If? IZ III? ,IW IIIIIII, IIIII 4IfIIffuI,IIu, NIM IQ, I, IW .46 II II III I II I I 1? W, I WI N 'fl IIII II- 7 -l'I"II'F f"IIIIIX IIA If- H 4 + +I IIIIII, ,III II I QIIIIIII III? - :HI rLI'?l.l1 :H IIIIIIIIIII III., "I 'lf I-1-w -far I it II 'II,IjII',r1f11ff'ff'. fwfr I I IIII III' If ' I :ev III I I I I IIIIH I I I I ly! ,III I GUNDED in I Senior Society. gold cross. It is composed of not more than twenty men who must be members of the Junior Class in good standing at the time of the election, which takes place early in June. f'Tufts Nightf' the reading of Enoch Arden by Assistant Professor Whittemore, the Tufts cheer contest, and the banquet to Tufts men, are some of the results of this society's activity. Qlbfficers ann QIBemhw5 from 1903 Prfsident ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE Vice-President PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN Secretary and Treasurer RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL Mar-tba! ROBERT EDWARD NASON CHANDLER MASON WooD HARRY ADAMS HERSEY THOMAS SAWYER KNIGHT 128 TOWER CROSS, I Q03 xx-. ' ' I 'x F7 N-V ' x " C17 f-'sc'-R.. . ,CQQEW-"C" A X fr'f7k'f'N" 11" 3c'if'L -1 vw L1-, Gov-nf -fJ Aff v-1 A L. lu U " v"'t" '1offS"vJ" 20 an Q 097 -Q 1uA, ou, s4,uxA,fy 'w ed , 'KV'-1 - . G m un . , ,.5Q,X9-51,-, A. . d...,u U,.,o,,4-2, .E Qeqzw, .4 N tc f 'vc' 0 'N-UE. 'SQL lfryfs "2-12 Mui -'bc MJ 'cf gf,-,Lib rx X, 'Win r . A V QWLICLRUQQIB Qi., '-g,'.,nV1:2::J6-L . VS fvs -,1l.AC. 1:13 .. ggx h,-ik A " ee 1 U Isngogzfa C SU-, Lg? mit, -.L 1 Ag L .wwf ft? ,A ' -:-L J f LQLQQ ny. "I Q4 J an - J ,, O ll? " E CS77lPqx. cq..5 ARW-A ' " 4E,'za"'L.:2c4QL"'i" ' SQJKSLI - L 'UN E , ' ' to 9,5 ,Si wk .4 X-A A - Q, L f Y. Zim-L -Afis l. '-L fx i - infill ' - 1,42 A Q Jgr . I ' Dt,-A L-'N fa ' - lf? ' E ,. ' . - 'feb 1 Y' . - : N .f' '-s.. - - f S-E K - L. f- ' 1 V ol gt Af- Lf7 .. M- S .I u i,f',,E. ,-H11 on . A U .me.,Q'-,t. .gfffqa A: big' QC Mt .- 1 -av. ,w, ,.A,,, KA er, A -1 -.. -E 4. v f o 'ff a, 1, A A ,, L 1 A J: ' u D A C A .f I' C ,cuz I , h 'L Gam rfb rex 502 - 07" '7 SVV' li' R. W '9 LTNCL I 5' fy: ru V? C U 'T my K Ar.. " LC L I K' Q57 ww 0 Y Ct Q 1 ' X 1 S ka RLG . w J' ' ' c L. 'X 'WL 9 , 1 f f ki' '-75 Dim I ,K 1 9 fd if Q, A . ai iq Q U ' 3 iv " r I HE Ivy is a-Iunior secret society organized in IQOI by members of the class of 1902. Its membership includes representatives of all the fraternities and of the non-fraternity body. Its efforts are directed towards college and class interests, and especially against factional- ism. The Tufts Handbook., which was presented to the entering class of IQO6, Was published by this society. QIBzmhe1:5 from 1904 ALFRED MOORE BOND GEORGE EDWARD PEARSON JAMES WHITON CHISM CHARLES EDWARD MCMAHON GSCAR EDMUND FORREST CLARENCE PRESTON SCOBORIA FEDERICO GLENTON, JR. CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS HARRY MARLON GREENE RoY EUGENE WooD JAMES HENRY HOOD 130 THE IVY, IQO4 HE Sword and Shield is an honorary Sophomore society, formed in IQOI by members of the class of 190 . Its b' the interests of the Sophomore Class. 4. O ject is to promote The present members from the class ball game. of 1905 have contributed largely to the expenses of the class teams, besides furnishing a band for the class fOOtQ members ELIAS BENJAMIN ARMSTRONG HENRY TURNER CLAUS ERNEST DANA CROCKETT WALDO EDGAR DODGE FRANCIS ALEXANDER DODS LOUIS BANCROFT ESTABROOKS GEORGE WILLARD GAY, -IR. 132 HAROLD LORING GORDON CHARLES ERNEST HARRINGTON WLUTHER PACKARD PERRY HARVEY MARSHALL TOY GEORGE LORING WARNER WILLIAM MASON WISE 4-ig X , , 17 2' .Ng X I ZX A if G-, i 1 , q M , -4 Y f Y 2 4 Y , -I A f+-Q u N X iA ,nb ' f ' " F 1.. V qu , 2 J Z- -A f f ' an F9 I". -ff f 4, i f '1 f 'V' G X -X ' 't ix x I f ia 1- QW- lg ' ' E " ,f ?' ,' :. ,, 1 , X E I ' 2 KL' PY f . '-W if I Q Q f' f- ' 'E 4 ,,. aus 5 X X I ff' 1,-1, ,-.- AJ? fw vv .2 5 Wx- r V' ,T ,J----'QL'-1--iii? f . My f y i -L, ,' M H' I G. .2 ' lf, V I E ., 1 ' 1 I , f 1' 'i K1 R , W J Q fm U -'rv We 6' xx AWQ, L AQXXXXQX N Q, ,,.. f7s SSX 4 W' X' , fi 'i '11 in xx ' f f s , f WJ5 ' Vg., I- -. 5'41,,ig k -' , 5, J LQ, A Y I 21' f' N, ,:" f' H Q Hi Ng' I I I EBATING clubs at Tufts have come and gone, some living long and useful' lives and others dying almost immediately. But there is one name which will not be soon forgotten at Tufts, and that is 'L The Matheticanf' Starting almost with the college it grew and prospered for many years. Then it succumbed to various exterior forces and died in 1878, after twenty-four years of continuous existence. A Divinity School society, the Zetagathean, with a similar purpose,lasted for eleven years, from 1872-1883. Two Matheticans were founded later, one in 1884 and the other in 1892, but both were short lived. ln 1895 the Tufts Debating Union was started. It succeeded until 1897, when its form was changed to a legislative assembly, called the House. The attempt was not very suc- cessful and in the fall of 1900 the Union finally succumbed. With the next spring came a new impetus and debating was once more revived. This time two clubs were formed, the Knowlton and the Capen, with equal membership and similar constitutions. They have lived until now and have good prospects for the future. Meetings are held on alternate weeks, Wednes- day night being devoted to the purpose. Debates occur at every meeting under the oversight of Professor Evans as critic. To this gentleman much credit is due for the success of the clubs. He has labored long and faith- fully to bring them to their present prosperous and healthy condition. Since the college was started there have been four public debates held on the Hill. The first was between the Mathetican and the Zetagathean and was won by the latter. The second in 1896 was participated in by the Tufts Debating Union and the Prohibition Club, the former being declared the victor. In May, 1902, occurred the third public debate, between the Knowlton and Capen Clubs, the latter club winning. A. W. Coolidge of the Capen team also won the individual prize. In February of the current year the two clubs met again. This time the Knowlton Club triumphed, and H. A. Hersey, a member of its team, proved the best individual debater. In May of this year Tufts is to engage in her first intercollegiate debate, with New York University as an opponent. 134 hz nnivltnn Iuh President CHANDLER MASON WOOD Wee-Prexident JAMES WHITON CHISM Secretary and Treasurer GEORGE EDWARD PEARSON Qiirecutihe Qtnmmittee The Offers, with MESSRS. ROBERT WILLIAM HILL AND ERNEST CLAIR WITHAM gmemhew , FORREST SUMNER LUNT CHESTER BRADSTREET STORY FRED ATKINS MOORE ARTHUR WALDO LOVEJOY FRED Ross MACRENZIE HARRY ADAMS HERSEY PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN CHARLES HOSEA TEMPLE HENRY TURNER CLAUS CHARLES MATHEWS CHAPIN bn Qtdpzn luh President RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY Wee-President CHARLES FRANKLIN BERRY, JR. Seeretezry and Treasurer DONALD SPENCER TEAGUE Qiixecutihe Qinmmittee The Qfeerx, with MESSRS. ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE AND LEWIS WINSLOW NEWELL ' , members LAWRENCE MARSDEN PRICE ROBERT EDWARD NASON FRED WALKER BURNHAM ARTHUR JAMES ABBE CHARLES FRED ROBERTS I CLARENCE PRESCOTT BEARCE GUY ELWOOD MARION CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS SETH ARTHUR LORING GEORGE STEWART MILLER 0 l l l I l i M l i l 1 LCM! The N the winter of 1898-99 the growing desire for organiza- tion in the engineering department culminated in the foundation of a society known as if The Engineering Society of Tufts College." The objects of this society are the advancement of the interests ofthe engineering depart- ment,ithe encouragement of social intercourse among its mem- i bers, the establishment of closer relations between under- graduate members, alumni, and the administrative board of said department, and to promote the best interests of the college at large. ' In June, 1901, the society, to engage the more active interest of the alumni, published a magazine known as the Tzyis Engineer. Since that time the publication of this magazine has been a prominent feature of the society's work. oflicers of the Tufts Engineering Society are: President , R. E. KIMBALL, '03 Vice-President A. B. COOPER, '03 Seeretary E. S. DRAPER, ,O4 Treasurer O. M. MOULTON, 'og 2121itecto1:5 T. S. KNIGHT, 'og A. B. MAYHEW, 'o4 CllfIfBUUtiYJB 'IEDEUZU H. S. PAGE, 'og W. V. BURNELL, '04 W. C. BROWN, '03 W. E. DODGE, 'o5 J. W. CHISM, 'o4 F. SEERY, 'o5 136 :lieth Izpb wi. A Secret Society, existing to promote the Social and the literary life of the Tufts Theological School. It Was founded in 1891. Bull of Qtctihz memhersi Feurtla Tear CHARLES MASSON ANDREWS FRANK RANDALL GALE ALFRED ROSCOE MAXWELL Second Tear CHARLES HENRY EMMONS GEORGE HENRY HOWES RUBENS REY HADLEY GEORGE HALLAM LEWIS GEORGE ARTHUR MILLER First Tear FRANK JAMES ANGEL CHARLES H. HILLSTREN GEORGE AUGUSTUS GAY HENRY ADAMS PARKHURST RUSS HAYDEN GILBERT OTTO RASPE SIDNEY JOEL WILLIS vnbihitinn Iuh Tufts Branch of Intercollegiate Prohibition League. QBJECT: To and debate questions of prohibition. President Vice-Presielent Seeretary Treasurer L. M. PRICE, 'O3 R. E. KIMBALL, 'O3 C. B. STORY, 'O3 G. E. MARION, '03 R. E. NASON, 'O3 QDEHDBVB CHANDLER MASON WOOD, 'O3 HARRY ADAMS HERSEY, 'O3 FRED WALKER BURNHAM, 'O5 ERNEST CLAIRWITHAM, 'O4 QHIIEIUIJBTJ5 R. K. MORLEY, 'O4 C. E. WATKINS, 'O4 C. H. TEMPLE, 'O5 S. P. SWEETSER, 'O5 J. W. HOLDEN, 'O6 137 Study W' 1 HSV ? 'em dmv 1 --f- iwmei' J Qmsnniatinn fav tba umm Stuhwtsa' Self-Gnimvnmznt HE plan of student government was instituted by a committee ap- pointed by the Trustees to have supervision of the women of the college in all matters not academic. This committee, consisting of Mrs. Capen, Mrs. Anthony and Mrs.Wren,with the sanction of the Trus- tees, selected a second committee from among the members ofthe three upper classes ofthe women students, which should draw up a constitution. The second committee consisted of Miss Abbe, '01, chairman, Miss MacQt1inn, '01, Miss Roberts, '02, Miss Watkins, '02, Miss Bush, '03, and Miss Coombs, '03. In the spring of 1901 the committee drew up a constitution, which was submitted to the entire body of the women students and accepted by them. Inithis constitution the attempt was made to embody the princi- ple that underlies student government-the expression of the will of the entire body, and its accomplishment through appointed instruments. Under the constitution, Mrs. Capen, Mrs. Anthony and Mrs. Wren formed an Advisory Board. The active business of the organization was given into the hands of an Executive Board of seven members, selected by the com- mittee from among the women students. The members of the Hrst execu- tive board were Miss Roberts, '02, president, Miss Rallion, '02, Miss Watkins, '02, Miss Bush, '03, Miss Coombs, '03, Miss Alice Clark, '04, and Miss Louise Sanders, '04. Their term of office lasted from May, 1901, until May, 1902. The members of the present executive board are Miss Coombs, '03, president, Miss Bush, '03, Miss Clark, '04, Miss Sanders, '04, Miss Watkins, '05, and Miss Taylor, '05. 138 ntzv-ifvatwnitg nunnil HE Inter-Fraternity Council was formed as the result of efforts to systematize rushing, extending over two years. Tower Cross, as a representative organization, took up the subject in the spring of 1902, but too late for the rules as suggested by them to be finally acted upon that year. The members of Tower Cross from 1903 again laid the matter before the fraternities the following year, offering to act as a prelim- inary board of arbitration until some system should be outlined, and an oH-icial body selected. The proposed schemes to postpone the date of pledging, and otherwise restrict rushing activity failed of adoption. But the need was recognized of a mutual understanding on various matters hitherto left to an undefined body of precedent, and in February, 1903, delegates were elected to a council which should formulate a mutually satisfactory statement of the present system and act as a board of arbitration in future misunderstandings. 2iDffiter5 Prsrizfffzi HARRY A. HERSEY, A.T.Q. Vins-Preridezzt CHANDLER M. Woon, A.T.A. Serrelary and Treasurer C. ELMORE WATKINS, A.Y. members ZAII. A.Y. RALPH E. KIMBALL ELMER M. DRULEY GEORGE E. PEARSON C. ELMORE WATKINS GJ.A.X. A.T.A. THOMAS S. KNIGHT CLARENCE M. Woon CHARLES E. MCMAHON ALFRED M. BOND - A.T..Q. HARRY A. HERSEY FRANK L. SHAW 139 n u v 11 al Iuh Connected with the Biological Zmpartntznt Formed in January, 1903, forthe purpose of keeping its members in touch with all up-to-date scientific literature. Meetings are held every Monday at 1154.5 A. M. jJlfIemher5 PROFESSOR S. KINGSLEY FRED WILEUR THYNG FRED D. LAMBERT VALERIA STONE GOODENOW RALPH W. RICHARDS MYRON WHITMORE M'ARR ERNEST CLAIR WITHAM OSCAR SLADE CREELEY GUY ELWOOD MARION ALFRED EMERSON PREBLE ufts ining' 11111 Formed in December, 1902. Headquarters in Commons Hall. Any Tufts student is eligible. Membership is acquired by the payment of S1 and the signing of the Constitution. Regular board is furnished at the rate of 53.75 per Week. QDfEicer5 Presidenf ROBERT C. GAMMON, 'O4 Secretary ERNEST S. DRAPER, 'O4 Treasurer WILLIAM E. HAZELTINE,,O4 Clygf GEORGE PALMER 140 be 5311 muah lub HE AllAround Club was founded in 1898 by the women of Tufts -College. For some time a need had been felt for an organization which would include all Of the Women of the college and which would Offer an opportunity for greater intimacy between the women of the different secret societies and the non-society Women. During the winter Of 1898 a mass meeting of the women students was held, which resulted in this club., Whose aim was and is that Of a social character. Under the guidance Of Miss Clara Ransom, its Hrst president, the inHuence Of the All Around Club Soon manifested itself. The presidents who have since served are: . MISS MAUDE CARVILL MISS ALICE SPAULDING MISS LENA ABBE MISS RUTH CAPEN MISS ETI-IEL MOORE 6 n hhewh Iuh Open to any Tufts student Who is a graduate of Goddard Seminary. QDfEicer2F President HERBERT MORLEYMORLEY,7O2 Wee-President TOM DENNY DUNHAM, 'O5 Secretary D KATE HOLMES FOSTER, 'O5 Treasurer FRED COLE, T.S. iultnevgranuate jmmhew RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY, 'O4 LEON GEORGE CUTLER, 'OO HUGH HORACE WELLMAN, 'O5 DAVID CARROLL GALE, 'O6 FRED WALKER BURNHAM, 'O5 cmanuatz jhtenmherf PROFESSOR WILLIAM R. SHIPMAN PROFESSOR DAVID L. MAULSBY MR. WILLIAM R. RANSOM 141 Mit: D N the fall of their Sophomore year, twelve members of the class of 1904, drawn together- by common interests and tastes, organized the Full Moon Club. Its object is the promotion of good fellowship among its members, and by keeping it a society of the class of IQO4, and not making it a sophomore society, this good fellowship is assured, not for three years of college life, but for all time. UDB QEILIIJ 1liD5tEI7 B. F. ADAMS, A.T.A. H. E. RICHARDSON, Q.A.X. W. V. BURNELL, ZAP. I. H. HOOD, A.T.Q. M. H. WATERHOUSE, A.T.A. G. A. Lows, A.T.Q. 142 O. E. FORREST, A.Y. R. G. STOWELL, A.T.Q M. W. MARK, Z.1I'. A. M. BOND, A.T.A. F. L. SHAW, A.T.Q. H. M. GREENE, 6D.A.X. -, - -xg:-,, -f-, -A--,-' - :v fgvjiea .-, f-- - ff-,vh - - f -.f,v -94lTf7x9,753"x4,1Qi if JY? :Q ig, -70- Nf3fT .1 f7,."y-,.-,45f : -' if Nkxyiffr if -yr, xf ggi-Q flux A ,7 K- iwewf PL was 27fQ2Qff 4f ?f??Q5'i4 gif: ,,g, 41:4 'Lx -, ' r y'3'ff ,f, S A,--P,4,Y-'fslx4--Kflfff Qczvxv 'xrfxffff' XTNW' 143571 f 1 2 2 IL 4 - Lrffawff fix ' wi 51: T4-'WS'-y l'7' 52 rslxf --v'fN cf- 'ff 'f 'X' f 'flffyf' 7 Cf, ffffff Dkfi-T6i':?'?x3X1K.'EZC15., - 'fff4 3 ',, ,KQIQK fff 4 ' If ,f7,'7Cf7 5i?:..f:f1?2-sffkgr N. 3914 1, A p ? I 3 -fr-: ,f-ax-23-f11i'NQF-nt' . f , - - f ' ' Qf , " -349+ -fcx-4::1x'4A-.fi-.5-g 149: uf f- - f- .f f f- , 1 ff- . ifzkifx 51212121 X515 WWW - 4426 f f9:?i 532-aw2sf2?:Qf5fw mifzgczg ff-QJAN 'Aix ' . ' ' 'T .... ,,, N. 115- 'Z' C -'7' Vf- N?" ' 2 5-N 9X S - ., f. f - W X if-"- 3771 , -:-fzff' wr ,- Efggii Hill!!! , pil: " lun . .gf .Q fi-5-K: ,-1 '- Q lg-'ft lx ffff 0 151 .411 A EI.- Q Q 2 Q,!04 2 , Wyxf v by ,M -'Eg QS J f f L: 346- , ff w g? " ', -X X W x 2 f ZX, ? ? ' S S 2 W - f fi 719 ' I' 1 ' ' ,-.-'ff-f--:"'L.":-' f, 2' fl 1 T' N X 7? 4 QQ f ,kpc .. !mnmrmnegm1m:u:v:nvm: E! i X f y 6 y f 4 fL' ,yf Zawyar.-,..:5.,,.,,1i-mmm -mm:- --r - :Fm -vs :z:':qr'.,1:lxxn14' ---' ii Q X Q yg W fa 4 A NNN Q my QX X ff7ff Ziff E597 XX X Q KQ4ffQfWwZQWWNg- N f1KxxR5xxxxNXxi mil N NXNXXRXNXKXKX X Z ? Q g.' ZZ ZZ ZZ WW.WW WW QM GDGDGDC3 QCSCDCD My :"l-E-jllh his THEREZS 1-were IN THE AIR' 4 ,WM A .Ill uid' 7 5 A 'IT SgA,A.B.E' L. 5 HP - 'A' '-lg 'ff e eil' be SQ'-J! 'Wye Hlumni Qlluius F Tufts College Club TS object- to keep before the graduates questions relating to the intel- lectual life of the college, and to stimulate among Tufts men in the neighborhood of Boston an interest in each other. The Club holds a dinner once a year. Graduates of the College of Letters are eligible. 2lDffilZE135 fm? 1902403 President ARTHUR P, FRENCH Serretary and Treasurer IRA RICH KENT flE17BUUtllJB Q.fDfl1I11fffBB The President, EX OFFICIO The Secretary and Treasurer, EX OFFAICIO ARTHUR P. FRIEND, '81 FRANK T. DANIELS, 'go JOSEPH H. SAUNDERS, ,QS 144- Tufts College Alumni Association. Founded an 7uQf 12, 1860, at 7.30 .l.M. Annual meeting and banquet held in Boston on the night before Com- mencement. Any graduate of Tufts is eligible for membership on payment of fee of EI. ' s1DEitet5 ' President ARTHUR W. PEIRCE MM-Prmdmn FRANCIS B. HARRINGTON CHARLES B. SOUTHARD Secretary and Treasurer FRANK G. WREN Necrologisr SAMUEL W. MENDUM Zbimtnw WILLIAM FULLER, '78 WILLIAM D. T. TREFRY, '78 W. L. MARVIN, '84 R. E. JOSLIN, '86 L. R. LEWIS, '87 W. B. EDDY, '89 I. R. KENT, '99 43' New York Alumni Association Annual banquet held at Hotel Manhattan on January 22, 1903. H QDWEE175 President Joi-IN COLEMAN ADAMS, ,7O Vice-President FREDERICK C. HODGDON, '94 Secretary and Treasurer H. AUSTIN TUTTLE, ,QI Ul317BEUlZllJE QltDl'lTIUllZtBP M. G. STARRETT, '86 EDWIN C. BAILEY, '76 ROLAND M. LAMB, 'oo 145 c. THE Chapel ivy, Wet with falling rain, Goes swaying, glancing, lent by misty light A rare uncanny grace,-- on class day night A breath of wind that lifts the clinging leaves Lisps, 4' Sister," f'Sister," from the old refrain The co-ed there in leafy corner grieves For passing days that ne,er shall come again, And passing class day joys at dear old Tufts, Beside the ivy, wet with falling rain. 146 Ai f '45-fgvlrgfr Z' l ' -i s r W342' ' ' MP N1 1 Ska 4: 2 V s ,N Ir ,L MAA ffl 5" P 17, iyf -xii, :X V M 1 A 4.11 5 W :M-1 'Q f -" . 1 NLX K. Lv, f- 'JQ 6 7 'gn U' 'Aff WW: W ' ff ffffim H 1' -' 1 f f i' ' f "2 'WCW ,f V ' 1 ff ff ,IM ,yy K' , jf K M ff I 353 aim? 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K ' - ' . 7UNE 13, 1902 5 4111155 Qbap rltummittee Chairman MALCOLM EBEN STURTEVANT FREDERICK HENRY COLE RUTH BURLEIGH DAME CHARLES ERNEST MOORS HERBERT MORLEY MORLEY BLANCHE ETHEL ROBERTS Marrhal JO S E Grim uf 9.00 A. M. Seni0r's Last Chapel 9.30 A. M. President's Breakfast II.OO A. M. Chapel Exercises AJUSIC Prayer PRESIDENT ELMER HENVITT CAPEN Address of Welcome ARTHUR HENRY MORSE ' Presz'de11t q'Senior Class Oration RICHARD BRADFORD COOLIDGE .MUSIC Poem MARIAN LUCY TITUS Music SALEM CADET ORCHESTRA 2.00 P. M. Tree Exercises Entrance of Classes LWUSIC Tree Oration FORREST SUMNER LUNT AIUSIC Class History HERBERT RUSSELL PEIRCE I PH GORDON RAY Qbzerrises .MUSIC Presentation to Under Classes JOSEPH GORDON RAY j 'Words by MARX' BATES PARKER Q Music byBLANCHE ELIZABETH LYON Cheering by Under Classes Directed by Senior Marshal Cheering of Buildings 3.30 P. M. Baseball Game DARTMOUTI-I vs. TUFTS-Tufts Oval 4.00 to 4.30 P. M. Promenade Concert SALEM CADET BAND 5,30 to 7 oo P. M. Society and Private Spreads 7.30 P. M. Singing by the Glee Club on Barnum Museum Steps 8.00 to 10.30 P. M. Promenade Concert in the Quadrangle 8.00 12.00 P. M. Dancing in Goddard Gymnasium CUSTER'S ORCHESTRA Class Ode 48 fnvtg-Sixth I nnual nmmnnnemznt 7UNE 18, 1902 '5 , QDUUBIT Df 9113112170585 PRAYER 4' The Democracy of England and American RICHARD BRADFORD COOLIDGE ff The Educational Requirements ofthe Modern PLINY WOODSIDE BERKS 4' The Storage Battery " HERBERT MORLEY MORLEY '4 Recent Work on the Mosquito as a Carrier o JOHN VINCENT GALLAGHER 4' Moderii Tendencies in the Novel U RUTH BURLEIGH DAME 44 The Secret of Pau1's Optimism U GEORGE WILLIAM COLSON es oe Gunferring uf Qlbzgrezs one BENEDJCSTJON 14.9 Dentist U f Infection fiftieth nnitvztssarg 1852-1902 HE fiftieth anniversary of the signing of the charter of Tufts College was ob- served on the twenty-first day of April, 1902. Fifty years of the corporate exist- ence of an institution of the higher learning appeared to be a matter of sufficient importance to merit a celebration with appropriate ceremonies. A circumstance which gave peculiar interest to the occasion was the fact that the man, who as Governor of the Commonwealth put his hand to the instrument, was alive, in good health and in full possession of those rare faculties which have made him a marked man in his day and gener- ation. The Trustees, therefore, extended an invitation to Ex-Governor Boutwell to make an address to them, the Faculties, the undergraduates, the alumni, and certain invited guests. Mr. Boutwell responded cordially to the desire of the Trustees, and gave an address of much value in which he reviewed " the events that have marked and in some respects made illus- trious the half century now closingf' in which not only was due recognition made of the im- mense progress of education in general but of the fact that to Tufts College " it has been a period of organization, of growth, of foundations so laid, in liberty under law, and so freed from influence of an hierarchy in matters of religion, and from the domination of the state in all matters of thought and of teaching as to justify the opinion that the College will advance with the advancing fortunes of the country and of the world." The occasion was marked not only by the attendance in large numbers of the Trustees, the Faculties and the alumni, but the presence of many distinguished persons in various walks of life. - ' In this connection it should be said that while April the twentyafirst, nineteen hundred and two, was the fiftieth anniversary of the signing of the charter, the semi-centennial of the Col- lege will not occur until nineteen hundred and four. The Hrst Faculty meeting was held on October the ninth, eighteen hundred and fifty-four. Since that time Faculty meetings have been held regularly and the work of instruction has. gone forward without interruption, save for the customary vacations and recesses. It has been determined, therefore, that October the ninth, nineteen hundred and four, shall be recognized as the semi-centennial day to be observed by appropriate ceremonies. A committee of nine persons has been appointed by the President of the Trustees and the President of the Overseers to make preparation for the important celebration. S QD1:iJer of clirzrtisefi Anthem by THE COLLEGE CHOIR. Prayer by the REVEREND THE DEAN OF THE DIVINITY SCHOOL. The conferring by the President ofthe degree of Honorary Doctor of Laws upon GEORGE SEWALL BOUTWELL, who, as governor of Massachusetts, signed the charter on the twenty-first of April, eighteen hundred and fifty-two. Address by GEORGE SEWALL BOUTWELL, LL.D. Hymn written by MRS. MARY T. GODDARD for the ceremony of the laying of the corner-stone of Tufts College. BENEDICTION ISO Q fxfe-Tj il O JDJDARD ' U PRIZE R R L READINGS ' NT T "' GODDARD CHAPEL, MAT 15, 1902 THE FIRST DIVISION. The Princess QTenny:onj BERTHA LOUISE COMSTOCI-C On Declining the Election at Bristol QEdmund Bzzrkej . HARRY HERBERT RICHARDSON Waterloo flwctor Hugoj LEON RYDER MAXWELL The Last Speech Qfalan Brawnj PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN ' THE SECOND DIVISION The Soldiers' Field QI-Ienry Lee Higginranj ARTHUR EUGENE ELLIS John Quincy Adams on the Right of Petition CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS Bulgarian Horrors QPWl!iam Ewan' Gladsranej CHESTER BRADSTREET STORY Charles Sumner QE!mer Hewitt Capenj RICHARD BRADFORD COOLIDGE . THE THIRD DIVISION Under the Flag QWende!! Pbillipsj GUY ELWOOD MARION The Lady of Shalott CTenny.fonj MARY BATES PARKER William McKinley Qjfohn Hayj CHANDLER MASON WOOD Portia to Bassanio Qlvalaespearej RUTH PAUL CAPEN QYUUBFS THE HONORABLE HERBERT PARKER THE REVEREND PAUL REVERE FROTHINGHAM MR. EDWARD PERRY WARREN PRIZE WINNERS-First Division: First, Philip Meserve Haydeng Sec- ond, Bertha Louise Comstock. Second Division: First, Clarence Elmore Watkins, Second, Richard Bradford Coolidge. Third Division: First, Ruth Paul Capeng Second, Chandler Mason Wood. I 5 I Gvewlvnnh rigs eahi Geeldarel Chapel, Tuetelay, May 27, at 5 jun. HIS Contest is open to all members of the Divinity School, and this year a large number of students entered. Each competitor was required to read a selection from the Scriptures, a hymn, and a por- tion Of some printed sermon. The standard Of judgment employed in Choosing the prize Winners Was that of the pulpit. WALLACE HATCH, '02, Was awarded the first prize of 525. ALFRED ROSCOE MAXWELL, '03, the second of 515. GEORGE ARTHUR MILLER, '05, the third of 510. The 7uelge: were : REV. DWIGHT M. HODGE, D.D., Franklin. REV. W. H. DEARBORN, Peabody. REV. F. W . PERKINS, Haverhill. S Sunnah ntevcluh abate FEBR UART' II, 1903. QUESTION: Resolved, That the Republic of Cuba should be annexed to the United States. Qtapen Qlluh ilmotultun Qlllub .ffjirmatiwe Negative CHARLES FRANKLIN BERRY, JR. PHILIP MESERVE I-IAYDEN RAYMOND KURTZ lVlORLEY HARRY ADAMS HERSEY LAWRENCE MARSDEN PRICE CHANDLER MASON WOOD CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS - Alternate: -CHARLES HOSEA TEMPLE Prizes Won b K y NOWLTON TEAM and H. A. HERSEY 152 SaittiiiwitiiiiiittittttttitttiitWiiiiititititiittiys 9-P' 46' -rib- KQ4- -'F' 44+ -65' uef4- 99- -444- +I? 44+ +P' 44+ -95: QQ4- -fix 4-6- 92 44+ -9-x -4f4- -rjau u:f4- -rib- -144- -ryeo -444- 'Pie' 4454- 92- fe 'ii' 444- 'WP' 46- -riil r:f4- +P' 44+ -rib- li-Q4 'if' 4-6- ,ya CHANDLER M. WOOD ARTHUR W. COOLIDGE RAYMOND K. MORLEY 46. 'iv' 44- 5,-,G A ILAAILAAAAAJL AA AAAAAA RILAILILAAILILAAAILILAAA AAAI! Og fa fiiMiMMm-MMMiQiiiMimitiiiiiiiwiahiiiiiiiiittMMM? as ntwnnllngiatz shuts st? TUFTS versus NEW YORK UNIVERSITY May 6, 1903 SS: Qbuesitton Resolved, That the United States should hold the Philippines as a perma- nent possession. ' Tufts faux the qfrmatiw. CHANDLER MASON Wooo RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE fflternfzte-PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN 153 Qtmual Qnnnumzment nf Qllummmnemmt Smarts emu 150525 Goddard Chapel, December 3, IQO2 5 QID11Il11BITCBmBIIlZ 198135 CHARLES MASSON ANDREWS I ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE MARY WINSHIP KINGSLEY OREN MCKENNEY MOULTON CHANDLER MASON WOOD QTJJSVDB Df 1913525 Entrance Examination Prize for 1902 SARA LUCY BUXTON Coclclard Prize in Mathematics SETH ARTHUR LORING Greenwood Prize Scholarship in Oratory CHESTER BRADSTREET STORY Wendell Phillips Memorial Scholarship LEON RYDER MAXWELL Prize Scholarship of the Class of 1898 EDITH LINWOOD BUSH Winners of Prizes in the Annual Debate THE CAPEN DEBATING CLUB Best lnclividual Dcbater l ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE 154 Qmtuul irflinfpnar Qlumert nf the Glaze anhjfhlanhulin Iuhs ' Goddard Chapel, February 6, 1903 5 FIRST PART OF THE PROGRAM Student Song from 4' The Prince of Pilsen " Qlazzlersj GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS QLHTICIZ MR. MAXWELL, soloist, with MESSRS. LBNDALL, TEMPLE, WATKINS " O College Days, dear College Days Our hearts shall ne'er forget ..... " Good . - . The l Little Boy QRzrl2j GLEE CLUB Bad f " Chelsea! -far as we go ! " March, The Prince of India QFarramJj MANDOLIN CLUB Reading QSelectedj MR. LUNT A New Medley Qfitkinsanj GLBB CLUB Duet : MBssRs. LENDALL, MAXWELL " We sing a little tenor- we sing a little bass." Intermezzo, Salambo Qfldarsej MANDOLIN CLUB The Sword of Ferrara QBullardj GLEE CLUB Solo by MR. WATKINS. At the Piano, MR. LENDALL " Ferrara made and fashioned me, in Cordova, in Spain .... In Spanish hands l've bent and swung with Spanish grace and skill . . . Along the line at Fontenoy I've flashed in wild parade .... But now in exiled hands I rust beside the salt seals marge .... Dead is all glory l Dead all fame ! .... Will never sound that Song again, that great world-Wakening refrain? . ." SECOND PART OF THE PROGRAM I've been Thinking CMS? QNewton, 'goj GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS Solo hy MR. WATKINS " Here's to Alma Mater ever dear! . Give a rousing greeting with a cheer! . ' Reading QSelectedj MR. LUNT Vocal March, On to the Field QMSQ QBuZ!ardj GLBB CLUB . Solo by MR. WATKINS ., . . . . . . "Tl1efoeis there: Flaunting his banners kiss the air .... Peace blessed each homestead g Plenty's smile Beamed in the eyes of honest toil ..... " Waltz, Myra QBemi:j MANDOLIN CLUB Dr. Peter Price's Permanent Panacea Q-'fonesj GLEE CLUB Solo by MR. MAXWELL " A few recommendations we have gathered far and nearf' The Lion visits the Barber Qfonafj GLEE CLUB " And the Barber and his Scissors-they were never heard of more ! " Brown and Blue QTufts Colorsj QNefwton, 'goj GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS " Then back we fly for refuge home VVhere jolly welcome waits and speeds the day ! . . " 155 ufts ight at tba " ups" SYMPHONY HALL, YUNE 6, IQOZ ir WO years ago Tufts had its first night at the '4 Pops." The event was a great success, and it was decided to make the Tufts night an annual occurrence. The resulting concert last year was even more ofa success. Owing principally to Prof. Lewis, Tufts now has more Or- chestrated songs than any college in America. Seven of them were in the program that night. The Tufts man who has not heard 44 Dear Alma Mater" thundered forth with the united power of that great Organ and the one hundred and fifty instruments has yet to experience his legitimate measure of joy as a son of Charlie Tufts. 'A' TANNHEUSER MARCH UNGARISCHE LUSTSPIEL, overture F OR TUFTS HURRAH! QNCW5 Class Song THE ff GYM H TWO-Step QNCW5 SONGS OF TUFTS 11 ff Brown and Blue " 6 "The Barnum Song" 1 L ff Charlie Tufts His College" 5 CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA OLD FAVORITES AT TUFTS 11 Campus Song CStein Songj 6 ff Dear Alma Mater " LARGO LOHENGRIN FINALE ESTUDIANTINA WALTZ GAVOTTE FOR STRING ORCHESTRA ELDORADO MARCH 156 E. Wagfzef' Kelfr-Bela C. B. Rifb W2 Newton, '90 From TIM: Snizgf M zum gfzi F. F. Bullard L. R. Lewif, 'Sy Handel W I1 grief Waldteufkl Gillet Mayer f"1 SA NSSETS hz ' umm russia anquzt- W N March I2 there was held in Goddard Gymnasium one of the most enthusiastic gatherings Tufts College has ever known. It took the form of a banquet under the auspices of the Tower Cross Society. It was a grand success in arousing a true expression of Tufts spirit, and should surely establish a precedent for all time. The speeches for the evening Were: Toattmaster: HARRY ADAMS HERSEY, 'og " What Are We here For" EDWARD ALLEN KNOWLTON, 'o6 " College Spirit" ARTHUR W. COOLIDGE, 'og "Undergraduate Lifen HENRY T.'CLAUS, 'o5 " The Tufts Student " JAMES W1-11ToN CHISM, ,O4 Vocal Solo I C. ELMORE WATKINS, 'o4. "The College After Graduation" CHARLES NEAL BARNEY, '95 " Prexy U ELMER HEWITT CAPEN, '60 " Athletics " FRANK GEORGE WREN, ,Q4 " The College Papers " CLAIR LINCOLN BAKER, 'oz " The Faculty " EDWIN CORTLANDT BOLLES, Trinity, ,55 157 jfeesbtnan Banquet. Qllass of 1904 Woodland Park Hotel, May IO, 1901 Toastma.vt.er.- LEON RYDER MAXWELL ff The Sophs " JAMES WHITON CHISM 44 The Gentlemen " CLARA REBECCA RUSSELL ff The Ladies U CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS ff The Dance " GUSSANDA COUNTWAY "The Banquet " ' HARRY ELMER RICHARDSON 4LThe Young Ladies in Athletics " JESSIE MERRILL PARKER 'fThe Future ofI9o4. " ROY EUGENE WOOD A QU? a t r u n 5 . MRS. CHARLES R. TENNEY MRS. DAVID G. COUNTWAY MRS. GEORGE D. CUMMINGS 2? Sophomore Banquet. Qlllass nf 1904 Woodland Park Hotel, April 30, 1902 Toastmaster .- COMPTON DURLIN BRAY Address by the President ROY EUGENE WOOD 4' Athletics " ALFRED MOORE BOND ff Co-Eds 'l BETSEY BARKER HARMON 4' Comparisons " ARTHUR WENTWORTH BURTON ff Social Side of 1904 l' BERTHA BRAY 4' The College " CLARENCE ELMORE W'ATK1NS SIB H I IZ U 11 5 MRS. ELMER H. CAPEN MRS. LEO R. LEWIS 15.8 Zuninr Banquet. Qlllass of 1904 To be held at Woodland Park Hotel, May 13, 1903 Toastmaster: CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS Address by the President I ROY EUGENE WOOD 44 Athletics " ff Achievements U U The Annual " 4' Young Ladies i 4' Our Ambitions " ALFRED BOARDMAN MAYHEW RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY THEODORE WHITE NORcROss Athletics " ALICE WELLINGTON CLARK CLARA MAY STANDISH iII1?attnn5 MRS. LEO. R. LEWIS MRS. DAVID L. MAULSBY 5 jftwbman Banquet. 61512155 of 1906 Woodland Park Hotel, February 5, 1903 Toastmaxier: NORVAL EDMUND LAME 44 Class Spirit H JOHN JOSEPH MULLEN 44 The College U FRED Ross MACKENZIE 44 The Gentlemen" ELLA MAY TEWKSBURY ff The Co-Eds " OTHO MCCARROLL GRAVES 4' The Class of I906 " ALFRED VARGRAVE HALL 0 ll E 5 I 5 PROF. AND MRS. DAVID L. MAULSBY PROE. AND MRS. FRANK G. WREN ROY EUGENE WOOD, 'O4 159 barring mftg sssinriatinn ,AN organization of students, existing for the purpose of providing a series of dancing parties throughout the year. The possession of a season ticket fprice S55 constitutes membership in the association. fibfficzrs P ' President WALTER VOLNEYTOWLE Secretary and Treasurer HAROLD FAY Qlirecutibz Qtnmmittze Chairman ' PHILIP MESERVE I-IAYDEN GEORGE EDWARD PEARSON K WALDo EDGAR DODGE Partifs in 1902-1903 : November 13, December 18, january 22, February 19, March 19, April 23. V Q Esta ai amz HE Kappa Chapter of Zeta Psi gave their annual dance in Goddard Gymnasium on the evening of Friday, February 13, 1903. The affair is given yearly by the undergraduate members of the Kappa chapter, and is an elaborate and enjoyable occasion. The dance this year was largely attended. Besides the undergraduates, who were present in a body, there were a large number of alumni ofthe chapter and representatives from Cornell, Brown, Colby, Bowdoin, and Rutgers. The guest of honor of the evening was Col. Henry Walker of Boston, former commander of ff The Ancient and Honorablesf' The other special guests were Eugene B. Jackson of the Epsilon chapter at Brown University, John G. Drake of the Tau Chapter at Lafayette, Prof. Frank T. Daniels, formerly of the Tufts Faculty, Edward H. Fletcher of the Chi Chapter at Colby, Alfred T. Chaffee of the Epsilon, and Henry H. Shoellkopf of the Psi at Cornell. Dancing lasted from eight to twelve and during the inter- mission a collation was served. The hall was tastily decorated in old gold and white-the colors of the chapter, while at one side ,of the hall hung a large electrical ZJII. Cammirree in charge: GEORGE E. PEARsoN, CHARLES ERNEST HARRING- ToN, and HAROLD C. HASKELL. Matranr : MRS. LEO R. LEWIS, MRS. DAVID L. MAULSEY 16o Zlnnual EHIIEE of Qian Qipsilon Qigma Goddard Gymnaxium, February I2, 19057 fldatram: MRS. WREN AND MRS. LEWIS COMMITTEE I Chairman LURA C. WATKINS BETSY B. HARMON MERTIE CROWELL PHEBE C. JOHNSON GUSSANDA COUNTWAY USHERS OLIVE RYAN BETSY B. HARMON ALICE CUMMINGS LURA C. WATKINS ELLA W. BOWKER 93 Qmwal 31Banne of Qlpba Kappa Gamma Goddard Gymnafium, March 6, 1905 Matrans.' MRS. KNIGHT, MRS. WREN, MRS. BUSH, MRS. LYONS COMMITTEE Chairman EDITH BUSH BELLE PRESTON CLARA PARKER BLANCHE HAZELTINE GLADYS VICKERY USHERS BELLE PRESTON CLARA PARKER LOUISA SANDERS ALICE CLARK ETHEL PHILLIPS RUTH TENNEY 161 Qnnual Banca of Brita Qtgma Goddard Gyzrzmzsium., yanuary 16, .7903 Zldatrons: MRS. CAPEN AND MRS. LEWIS COMMITTEE Chairman HARRIET N. ROBERTS GERTRUDE L. SYMMES MYRA L. FAIRBANK ALICE PAINE MABEL JACKSON USI-IERS BERTHA BRAY HARRIET N. ROBERTS CLARA R. RUSSELL MYRA L. FAIRBANK GERTRUDE L. SYMMES GRACE I. WHEELER MABELLE W. TAYLOR 3 Qinnru ann Qbielh Banca HE Sophomore Society held its Hrst annual dance in the Museum Hall on January 13. AS the initial function of the Sword and Shield it was a Credit to the members. The former members of the society from the Junior Class were the guests ofthe evening. The dance was under the management of William R. Dodge. The matrons of the.evening were: MRS. LEO RICH LEWIS and MRS. FRANK G. WREN. 162 5 4 Q 5 3 v r f 1-:L':v"'fffsv . . M4 X ' ,.t' 'QC 'QA X -1 50 Qlznngsnnki " Ghz 1Bvinnwss" To be given by the All Around Club in May, 1903 DRA Gama, Father fthe Primess Twin Brothers The King, Father :fthe Prime The Prince, Lower fthe Princess MATIS PERSONIE lggzian Friends W' the Prince Ida, The Primus and head Q' Collfge y'Maiden5 113532526 Ladies af the court and Tutor: in the College Melissa, Daughter yflady Blanrhe 163 JULIA GIBBS GEORGIA NA CLARK STELLA BARNETT MARY KINGSLEY BERTHA BRAY LURA WATKINS BELLE PRESTON BERTHA COMSTOCK GERTRUDE FISHER GRACE WHEELER RUTH TENNEY n Illllllmlllllllllllllll rfb. Z f' .wa -,V .., f - " 'A M' " . - . Q r' 4x f ,C . i W If X Q, Q71 , " ' ' . f 2 "- X9 if Npfu U l 5 - M 2.-rs V 1 - ffl. '-4' ' J. ' im. WEN C ,, 5 N rtxiggkf 15, 15 ff 'wi-f : -.-X' ffl. 1 Lgijil, ' ii ,Eg N- g 5- .glbrlil 'X 5' 1 'Se Eff' 'ff ' 5 J Q Q 4117 141119 J iff J M , f ,WI , gy 1llMIllIIIIIIMUIIIIMlW mII I 4154 V1 i , ,xii M 1 QNX F 4N12E2 X X X 655 vb 'kgs f I X. SK ws K5 , f , , Q , W ff F A T 'J A , WWW Ka KW aww- f7'f"'W,, flu I 1 v n 11' if in-TI? fljz l ffl ilk if , W ,W Q Qi ciw- Xfm , . i iQ X F'-A im -xxx - R fi :gp 5 M-A ' 4, VY? I V ,xv 6 iam Q4 ., I J Q fy 4 I mmlfllr " MJ 7 W! m j xy ' ' IHUIIHIHI , in, V I M , I,A.: , Nw xiii lmnlllxvlulmmul 3 I " I :WIN CYD f, U S I G fm, ji, 11IIlilllIIlllI!JIlM111 W Q L ll 1 N w X X X X gl il l ll! 9 il' 7 film- tj I e - 1 ,lil ,lilllpmfll I - l ll xl E-nf? , ii-1 . - an 5 l e ea 1 rrra 1 Glu ant: anhnlin 111115 S early as 1858, there existed a college quartette which furnished music at such occasions as the President's reception. In 1863, two musical clubs were formed, the f'Philharmonic glee club " and the ff Silver Bells quin- V tette club." The former continued in existence until 1 867, when its name was changed to the ff College glee club. " This organization died a natural death in 1870. In 1876-77, a 'f College quartettc-:" was formed, which did some very commendable work, giving ai number of successful concerts in the vicinity of Boston. By the early eighties, an organized glee club was loudly called for, and on March 15, I 886, under the direction of L. R. Lewis, '87, the first concert of' the Tuns College Glee Club was given in East Cambridge. From '87 until ,QC E. W. Newton, ,QO, was the life and soul of a constantly growing interest in music, and when Mr. Lewis returned Hom Europe in 792, he was permitted to see the full fruition of the work ofhis undergraduate days. Since ,QZ, for eleven consecutive seasons, the training of the Tufts musical clubs has been under the direct supervision of Prof Lewis. During these years, the advance- ment has been steady, until to-day, to quote from a recent press notice, ff With the possibility of one or two larger universities, the Tuhs College musical organizations stand without a peer in the making of that kind of music which fills the popular need ofthe day. " ' 166 QBffic21f5 1902103 President WALTER V. TOWLE S ecre tary CHARLES H. WOODBURY Manager FORREST SUMNER LUNT 'Treasurer PROF. GEORGE T. KNIGHT Musieal Director PROF. LEO R. LEWIS Qlfxecutihe fllummittee Prof. Leo. R. Lewis Forrest Sumner Lunt Harry T. Merritt Charles H. Woodbury C, Elmore Watkins Leon R. Maxwell 167 3 jfnrmer QBfEimzr5 uf tba 1-Pflusinal Qlluhs Tear 86-87 87-88 88-89 89-90 90-9 1 91-92 92-93 93-94 9405 95-99 99'97 97' 98 98-99 99 00 '01 O2 -OO -O I -O2 -03 Lz5ffiQ55Z,iff L. R. Lewis ' L. R. Lewis D. T. Montague E. W. Newton B. W. Davis E. W. Newton Elmer Felt E. W. Newton E. Crandall A. W. Hawkins C. D. Clark W. S. Small J. C. D. Clark C. D. Clark G. C. Pierce A. K. Lane G. C. Pierce A. K. Lane G. E. Daniels F. L. Peirce G. E. Daniels F. L. Peirce M. A. Sturtevant L. S. Hart Kingsbury Foster L. S. Hart Albert S. Woodard G. F. Spring Dam K- B919 81 Elaiisiiiii.. Forrest S. Lunt C. Leader gf the Mandolin Club W. F. Welles E. M. Paine A. W. Toppan A. K. Lane F. S. Walker F. S. Walker A. E. Shipman G. C. Pierce G. B. Hill C. A. Cushman C. A. Cushman - N. Ingalls N. Ingalls. J. F Berry H. H. Schoolfield Elmore Watkins Harry T. Merritt 168 Dec. Dec. Dec Dec 2a Qllbz Qtasnws Engagements South Boston 4, South Reading 9, Roxbury 16, Boston Christmas Trzlb 3 1, Rockland, Me. Dec Jan. 2, Jan. 3, Jan. 5, jan. 6, Jan. 7, Jan. 26, Feb. 6, Feb. 13, Feb. 18, Feb. 25, Feb. 26, Feb. 27, Saco, Me. Portland, Me. Deering, Me. Auburn, Me. South Berwick, Me. Everyday Church, Boston Annual Mid Year Concert, Goddard Chapel Young Men's Catholic Association, Boston Dean Academy West Newton Southboro Woburn Mar. I O, Weymouth Mar. 13, Georgetown I Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. April April April April April April April April May May 69 16, West Medford 18, Reading 20, Banquet of Tufts College Club, Hotel Bellevue, Boston 24, Somerville Barter Trzf 28, Providence 30, St. Denis Hotel,New York 31, Church of the Divine Pa- ternity, New York I, Danbury, Conn. 2, Bridgeport, Conn. 3, South Manchester, Conn. 4, Stafford Springs, Conn. 16, South Attleboro I 7: 25, Boston Lasell Seminary, Auburn- dale 29,,Medford I, Manchester, N. H. 2, Howe Hall, Boston bt Gln aah :J-Hanhnlin Iuius SEASON IQOZ-1903 S THE GLEE CLUB Leader C. ELMORE WATKINS, '04 FIRST TEIVOR Harry M. Gokey, D.S., '03 ' S. Thomas Hall, '03 Will F. Hayes,"06 Harry N. Lendall, '06 Guy E. Marion, '03 Walter V. Towle, '03 SECOND TENOR Maurice N. Dustin, '06 Oscar E. Forrest, '04 Leon R. Maxwell, '04, Charles H. Temple, '05 Charles H. Woodbury, '05 FIRST BASS Harold Bryan, '06 Ernest D. Crockett, '05 Melville S. Munro, '04 Theo. W. Norcross, '04, SECOND BA SS , Harold H. Bodge, '05 Charles H. Emmons, '0 Forrest S. Lunt, '02 Lorin C. Powers, '05 C. Elmore Watkins, '04 ASSOCIATES FIRST TENOR FIRST BA SS Alfred V. Hall, '06 George A. Miller, '05 SECOIVD BA SS Otho M. Graves, '06 3 ? ? THE MANDOLIN CLUB Leader HARRY T. MERRITT, '03 FIRST .DIA NDOLIN SECOND IIIA NDOLIN Charles R. Cole, D.S., '03 Maurice N. Dustin, '06 Charles H. Emmons, '05 Harold C. Haskell, '06 Edward A. Knowlton, '06 Harry T. Merritt, '03 IVIANDOLA Theo. W. Norcross, '04 I James Morris, '06 Ralph S. Parks, '05 GUITARS Harold H. Bodge, '05 C. A. Pettengill, D.S., '03 Lorin C. Powers, '05 170 GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS, IQO2-IQO3 if ..,.. . 'tfgviisa ISS' Q - - f val 4 .L mg . ' ,R-as .J Li...-,I-'N RQ . A1-19' . Q - 91 15 az:-3. T R, I V A fsx H- ' 1' H Dr, :JL New 1-, sp- A'-'fx 'R I ' H N September, IQOO, a choir of mixed voices furnished music for the first time at the Sunday evening chapel services. Previous to this there was no music except on special ocCasi01Is, when the glee club was called upon. Since its organization the choir has had a continuous existence, each member receiving an allowance in compensation for his services. Regular menubar? uf the Gbait, 190243 Soprana L. MARIAN TITUS, 'oz FLORENCE H. WALKER, '04 BERTHA L. COMSTOCK, '05 EVA L. CHANDLER, '06 REINA G. VICKERY, '06 A110 LOUISE M. FARNSWORTH, '03 RUTH TENNEY, '04 STELLA M. BARNETT, '04 Qlssuciate 21132111 BERTI-IA BRAi'ipCLgZ ELLA W. BOWKER, '05 ALICE C. RIORDAN, '06 AMALIE C. D. SANDERS, '05 Alia ALICE W. CLARK, '04 ISABEL H. C0oMBs, '03 CHARLOTTE R. LOWELL, '03 ETHEL A. MooRE, '03 A. LOUISA SANDERS, '04 LURA C. WATKINS, '05 Tenor GUY E. MARION, '03 HARRY M. GOKEY, D.S., O3 WALTER V. TOWLE, '03 Bas: C. ELMORE YVATKINS, '04 LEON R. MAXWELL, '04 THEO. W. NoRcRoSS, '04 hers uf the fttijuit, 190243 Tenor MAURICE N. DUSTIN, '06 OSCAR E. FORREST, '04 S. TI-IoMAs HALL, '03 WILL F. HAYES, '06 HARRY N. LENDALL, '06 CHARLES H. TEMPLE, '05 CHARLES H. WOODBURY, '05 Bas: HAROLD H. BODGE, '05 ERNEST D. CROCKETT, '06 CHARLES H. EMMONS, '05 OTHO M. GRAVES, '06 LORIN C. POWERS, '05 Orgazzift, BETSEY B. HARMON, '04 172 Q5 I' Ii... IQ COLLEGE CHOIR, 1902-3 THE JUMBO, HERALDED IN SONG 174- 6, fe 525 f, -,E XY f' 5 F. f, 1 , ..,Q-,2: . , 'T' ,'4f1f1W'.f 1 A . ' .11..-.354 I .',:e,fa.f221 ' , ' , ,. ' 1. ' 4 . : '-- fS:H'4-2 ,'-' 0 ,.., -'f 34Qf:',1f:554m', in-wt -Q k ,v- N . V lu, oy- Y, - fn, ' -, ' ' .- ,W-2. , 5' t ,, ,f.g:1?.:y- ,gf:j'Z.,.j, , 5 . ., fn" X: fifgf 'f ,- --,5.7.E 4 M' I x L4 2, I, L+' ' .,,, '-F w . x iii! 'ii if J' I j i. --Sci ii- 13" P '-QV, . -., ,4? V H V -.il ' ' ... , ' Ag, ,, A , , ga A ', Q 25, f ,5S:'f 1Si..X:xP , .. , ., E g i s F y ' ff' f" 5- i " ,f A NA W , gif., 'af '- :Lili 3 fsn"Z1iNV V i I llllll is Q X fi 06' in . HA "JF -4,-5 be Publishing Hsasnniatinn 3 ED ff i E B U 5 Presidenr R. B. COOLIDGE, '02 Woe-President P. M. HAYDEN, '03 Serretary W. M. WISE, '05 Business Manager R. E. KIMBALL, '03 .ffssistant Business Manager H. F. PERKINS, '04 Zlflailing Clerk W. V. CANNELL, 05 Subseriptian ffgent and Treasure: W. S. CANNELL, '03 2129 i r e c t o r 5 P. M. HAYDEN, '03 W. S. CANNELL, '03 C. P. SCOBORIA, '04 H. F. PERKINS, '04 C. E. HARRINGTON, '05 W. M. WISE, '05 176 Th e Tizftonimz , farmer r9FEicm:5, 187411903 Ea'z'!o1'-izz - C A ig' Yea 2' George M. Harmon, '75 1874-75 W. P. Beckwith, '76 1875-76 B. B. Platner, '77 1876-77 A. A. Stanton, '78 1877-78 F. W. VVhippen, '81 QD. SJ 1878-79 F. VV. Hamilton, '80 1879-80 C. J. Leonard, '81 1880-SI O. H. Perry, '83 1881-82 F. E. Snow, '83 1882-83 E. A. Start, '84 1883-84 H. H. Dunham, '86 1884-85 C. M. Ludden, '86 1885-86 D. L. Maulsby, '87 1886-87 C. H. Cambridge, '88 1887-88 G. H. Hero, '89 1888-89 W. F. Sewall, '90 1889-90 F. W. Perkins, '91 1890-91 M. L. johnson, '92 1891-92 A. W. DeGoosh, '94 1892-93 Thomas Whittemore, '94 1893-94 C. Neal Barney, '95 1894-95 Orren H. Smith, '96 1895-96 Alaric B. Start, '97 1896-97 Ira Rich Kent, '99 1897-98 L. H. Parker, '00 1898-99 NV. M. Price. 'OI 1899-OO A. M. Boutelle, 'OI 1900-01 R. B. Coolidge, '02 1901-02 C. M. XVood, '03 1902-03 T h e Tuffy former fwffirers, Eriilor-z'1z - C 12 ig' Orren H. Smith, '96 Alaiic B. Start, '97 W. W. White, '97 Ira Rich Kent, '99 F. W. Lovering, 'QQ I. P. Clark, '00 G. NV. F'l1llG1','OI A. H. Morse, '02 P. M. Hayden, '03 A. W. Coolidge, '03 Year 1895-96 1896-97 1 897-98 1 898-99 1 899-00 1900-01 1901-02 1902-03 177 Bnsiyzesr flfzzuagav' F. F.. Wells, '79 F. E. Wells, '79 G. VV. Cate, '81 G. XV. Cate, '81 N. Currier, '83 A. C. XN'ellingt0n, '86 H. B. Stone, '86 F. E. Huntress, 88 W. L. Ricketts, '90 E. J. Crandall, 8 1 1 A. VV. Grose, ' 9 QI A. NV. Grose, QI A. W. DeGoosh, '94 H. P. Frank, Q5 E. C. Craig, '95 796 97 97 99 00 1 7 O. F. Lewis, A. A. Hodgman, C. A. Perry, A. L. Cutler, ' 1 1 7 E. 'W. Barron, E. WV. Barron, '00 L. C. Wlells, '01 C. L. Baker, 'oz R. E. Kimball, '03, Weekly 189541903 Bz11z'7ze:.1 fllafzagw' A. A. Hodgman, '97 5 W. VV. White, '97 Q C. A. Perry, 97 A. L. Cutler, QQ' A. L. Cutler, 'QQ E. W. Barron, '00- L. C. VVells, 'OI C. L. Baker, '02 R. F.. Kimball, '03 1 1 T h e Tufionzkzn HE Tzwonian, which has Hgured so prominently Lin the literary world of Tufts College, saw its beginning in June of the year 1874. It was then called The Tufs Callegian. The editors, believ- ing that there Was not only roorn for such a publication but also that it had peculiar and important interests to serve in the college World, devoted their efforts toward the permanent establishment of this monthly publica- tion. Since that time The Tujonian has appeared regularly up to the CD?DffD13fEtI IBDHIIFJ, 1 90241903 present. Editor-im Clyiff CHANDLER MASON WOOD 1903 OLIVE ARNOLD DAME LAWRENCE MARSDEN PRICE 1904 JOSEPH D,AMARAL RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY A 1905 ARTHUR WALDO LOVEJOY Businesr Manager RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL 178 OLIVE A RNOLD DAME 1051291-1 D,AMARAL CHANDLER MASON woou Editor-in'Cl1ief ARTHUR NVALDO LOVEJOY 1 7 9 LAXVRENCE INIARSDEN PRICE RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY The Tufts Weekly N 1895, the editors ofthe Tiwonian, realizing that to combine the news and literary departments in a single publication of but fortnightly issue was anunsatisfactory and well-nigh hopeless task, took upon them- selves the responsibility of issuing a weekly sheet devoted to news about Tufts College and the college world in general. The TZWJ Weekbf made its first appearance on October 8, 1895. Since that date, the Tiwonion has been issued but 'once a month, and has been devoted strictly to literary work, while the Tift: Wffkgjf has filled a much needed place in the news world of the college. lIl3DitDt3i8I'lBDEL17D, 190241903 Editor-im Chief ARTHUR WILLIAM COOLIDGE, 1903 ffrxilftant Editor PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN, 1903 ,llumni Editor RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL, 1903 ltlaletie Editor CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS, 1904 Associate Editors LEON RYDER MAXWELL, 1904 TOM DENNY DUNHAM, 1905 ARTHUR WALDO LOVEJOY, 1905 WILLIAM AUSTIN DUTCHER, lVl.S., 1905 , Burinesr Manager X RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL 180 LEON RYDER DIAXXVELL CLARENCE ELMORE XVATKINS ARTHUR XVALDO LOVEJOY F PHILIP MESERYE HAYDEN FTS ARTHUR YVILLIAM COOLIDGE WEEKLY 181 RALPH ELMORE KIMBALL TOM DENNY DUNHAINI XVILLIAM AUSTIN DUTCHER -5 EODORE NVHITE NO ENCE ELMORE YVAT NS CONIPTON DURLIN B ' The Brown eznel Blue HE first Tufts College Publication in the form of an. annual was issued by Theta Delta Chi in 1879 and was called the Budget. It was published in opposition to the Collegian, a news and literary paper issued by Zeta Psi, and contained mostly 'C grinds." Unbound pamphlets of this nature were issued periodically for a number of years and finally developed into the Brown and Blue, the first volume of which was published by the class of 1888. From 1888 to 1895 the annual appeared regularly. Since then annuals have been published by 1896 and 1899. The 1904 Brown and Blue is the tenth volume. Baath of iauhlication Editor-in-Claiey' CLARENCE ELMORE WATKINS Business Manager THEODORE WHITE NORcROss Artist COMPTON DURLIN BRAY Slfsuciatz 4Bnitur5 CHARLES FRANKLIN BERRY, JR. MYRON WHITMORE MARR BERTHA BRAY LEON RYDER MAXWELL JAMES WHITON CHISM - RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY ROBERT WILLLAM HILL HARRIET NORMA ROBERTS CLARENCE PRESTON SCOBORIA Qbentai irijuni dlifaitnrs JANE GRAUPNER BUNKER JOHN JOSEPH GIBBONS Resistant Qbusiness manager RALPH GILMAN STOWELL I 8 2 r CHARLES FRANKLIN BERRY . ' 'JR BERTHA BRN' JANE GRAUPNER BUNKER BROW JAMES WVHITON CHISIVI LEON RYDER IVKAXXVELL JOHN JOSEPH GIBBONS . RAYIVIOND KURTZ MORLEY ROBERT XVILLIAM mu, MY RON WHITMORE MARR BLUE HARRIET NORMA ROBERTS 1 8 3 CLARENCE PRESTON SCOBORIA RALPH GILMAN STOYVELL The Tufts Engineer PUBLISHED ANNUALLY' !IEDifD13fEt1'l5D817D, 190211903 Editor-in-Cbief ASHTON BARDOLPH COOPER, 1903 A550Cfdf6 Editors VV-ILLIAM OLIVER KENNARD, 1903 JAMES WHITON CHISM, 1904 ROY EUGENE WOOD, 1904 Business Manager THOMAS SAWYER KNIGHT, 1903 lssistanz' Business Manager HENRY FARNSWORTH PERKINS, 1904 5? :!5anlJ11nnhnf ufts allege Pulzlisfveel by Ghz Sim? Qociety in 1902 Editor-im Chief PHILIP MESERVE HAYDEN Business Manager JOSEPH EATON MASON 184 Swzlpel and Fomepy Medical and Dental School Paper HE Sealpe! and Forceps suceeded the Tzfrx Medirs, the object of the change being to have both schools represented, in order to bring them into a closer touch and to create more Of a school spirit. It is published the fifteenth of each month during the college year. Its aim is to furnish a medium of expression for the literary, professional, social, and fraternal life of the two schools. Its columns are open to the undergrad- uates, alumni, and Faculty. The first edition came out in February, 1903. Contributions were made by professors, alumni, and students Of the two schools. Slhhisurp Qbuarh CHARLES P. THAYER, A.M., M.D. FREDERICK M. BRIGGS, A.M., M.D. jmhirai Guitars Edizar-in-Cbiq' CHARLES M. JACOBS, '03 WILLIAM M. SMITH, '04, D. L. WILLIAMS, '05 R. C. E. COLE, '06 QDentaI 4EiJitur5 ffxsisrant Editor-in-Cloirf ROBERT FAROxUI-IAR, 'O 3 THERESE E. BONNEY, '04 911531255 manager JAMES H. TURNER Qflledimlj, '03 Slssistant Qbusinzys manager SIDNEY B. SARGENT QDenta2J, '03 Hszntiate managers EDVVARD DAILEY Qjllediralj, '04 HARRY M. SMITH Qllentalj, '04 JOHN M. KELLEY fjlledimlj, '05 GEORGE F. KEENAN Qflledifalj, '06 FRANCIS FITZGERALD QDentaIJ, '06 A I 8 5 The Tuffy College Graduate A Quarterly Magazine published by the Alumni URING recent years the suggestion has several times been made that it would be well to establish a periodical which should represent the graduate body of Tufts College. About November I, IQOZ, a beginning was made by sub- mitting a plan to the Executive Committee ofthe Alumni Association. This Committee gave its hearty approval, and appointed D. L. Maulsby, Leo R. Lewis, and Frank G. Wren temporary editors ofthe proposed publication, until a permanent board should be provided at the annual meeting in June. The objects ofthe contemplated quarterly have been stated as follows : - I ,f I. To acquaint the alumni as a whole with the doings of individual members, in a fuller Way than is at present possible. It is hoped to have in each issue authoritative records of the work of alumni. Books, contributions to magazines, public services and public utterances, important professional achievements in all departments,-in a word, Whatever may, as the production of Tufts College alumni, be of interest to the constituency ofthe collcge,- will be noticed. Reports of the regular and special meetings of the various graduate clubs will also appear. 2. To afford a semi-official organ for the use of Tuis College alumni on the one hand and the governing boards of the college on the other. With this end in view, space will be reserved for communications from the President, the Trustees, and the Overseers g and also for suitable letters from individual graduates upon college matters. 3. To .furnish a means of publication, so far as space is available, for contributions, in prose and verse, by instructors and former students of Tufts College. Full summa- ries of addresses given on the various festival occasions ofthe college will be printed. This magazine, it is believed, will not enroach upon the field now covered by the two existing publications. Both of these have already given editorial welcome to the proposed quarterly. It is intended to issue the first number in April, provided that at least three hundred subscriptions have been received. It is expected that each number will contain from forty-eight to sixty-four pages. This is not a money-making scheme. All editorial service is to be rendered gratuitously. Further, the money which accrues from sub- scriptions will be put back into the enterprise, so that the mechanical excellence and size of the magazine will be in direct proportion to the financial backing. The present policy is to print the quarterly without advertisements. 186 1 , . rx., .iffliiilf ' X 4 -53:1-T .fs 4' " , :fe 'n - " 'I-':"L ' "' . . ,. Awziz-f'L5fFQ - e fi. .. .1 - N' . ' ' 22313 -- , . 9 5 . ' YS. Q '::'fi,- .- . 711535 'Be fl ' sf' of ' SP sE2i'3'.'i .1 I - Y. , . 54- 1 , . , - , gm - --'74, V " , 1 . ,X-, , . , ., . , 1 -,t,.L:.1, '-egg. .-fe. . 4 A ' ' 1- . Jr..-' 211' f"'5:.-'lf V- -.Xa ' 677e Wearers of 6719 C. D. Bray, '04, Football F. G. Buchold, M.S., '04, Track D. Buckley, lVl.S., '04, Track E. F. Byrnes, '05, Football W. S. Cannell, '03, Football, Baseball W. V. Cannell, '05, Football, Baseball L. D. Chisholm, D.S., '04, Football W. H. Clay, M.S., '04, Baseball A. W. Coolidge, '03, Track F. A. Dods, '05, Football R. G. Dow, '05, Football T. D. Dunham, '05, Football L. B. Estabrooks, '05, Traek Harold Fay, '04, Football P. W. Fleming, '04, Baseball D. C. A. Galarneau, '04, Football H. T. Harpin, D.S., '03, Traek Sherburne Hill, '04, Football C. T. Hurley, M.S., '06, Football I W. O. Kennard, '03, Football, Traek Ti. S. Knight, '03, Football, Baseball, Track E. A. Knowlton, '06, Football L. O. Maas, '05, Traek F. R. Mackenzie, '06, Football A. B. Mayhew, '04, Traek E. McCarthy, M.S., '05, Football, Traek C. K. McGleW, D.S., '04, Football C. E. McMahon, '04, Football J. Mullen, '06, Football, Track Arthur Murphy, Jr., '03, Track R. E. Nason, '03, Football, Track W. S. O'Brien, M.S., '05, Baseball H. S. Page, '03, Track P. S. Prince, '06, Football E. A. Saunders, '03, Baseball A. L. Simon, M.S., '05, Baseball 88 P be savers nf the 1905 5 A. M. Bond, Football, Baseball, Trael' C. D. Bray, Football, Baseball W. V. Burnell, Football, Baseball J. W. Clifford, Baseball Harold Fay, Football, Track . W. Fleming, Football, Baseball Q. E. Forrest, Football D. C. A. Galarueau, Football, Baseball, Track Sherburne Hill, Football, Baseball J. H. Hood, Football, Baseball C. E. McMahon, Football, Baseball A. B. Mayhew, Football, Qleaeb F. A. Moore, Baseball L. W. Newell, Baseball H. F. Perkins, Traci F. L. Shaw, Baseball C. P. Seoboria, Yraeb E. H. Wood, Baseball R. E. Wood, Football F. C. Woodward, Football 189 5 , 3 we-3 s 'X , is . Q V ' 5 , A .29 9 Q 0 uftsa nllzgz tblztw ssssnmatnnn Qlbfftcwsi A President PHILIP M. HAYDEN, '03 Wee-President JOSEPH E. MASON, '03 Secretary WALTER V. ToWLE, '03 Treasurer PROF. F. G. WREN, 'Q4 Baath of Dirzctura FJYCULTY' Prof. G. M. Harmon Prof. F. G. Wren Dr. C. C. Stroud ALUMNI C. A. Bean, '99 C. S. Wade, '94 D. T. Montague, '89 UNDERGRJYD UATES Arthur W. Coolidge, '03 Harry A. Hersey, '03 Arthur Murphy, Jr., '03 NOMINATING COMMITTEE Arthur W. Coolidge, '03 Arthur Murphy, Jr., '03 Oscar S. Creeley, '03 Robert E. Nason,'03 ' Elmer M. Druley, ,O3 Chandler M. Wood, '03 GRJYD UATE JYDVISERS Faotball, Dr. C. C. Stroud, '94 Baseball, Prof. F. G. Wren, '94 ' Traci, C. A. Bean, 'QQ 190 1 'G ff'-ii -+5-4' - . ' 9? wh- W, 17 INCE 1875, when Tuns defeated Harvard in a memorable game by the score of one touchdown and goal to nothing, the college has been represented by a team, with the exception of several years at the beginning of the eighties. The "Rugby" game was first introduced on the Hill in 1874. by a few stu- dents who had seen Harvard play McGill University at Cambridge, and in the spring ofthe following year the first game was played with Harvard, with the result as given above. In October ofthe same year the tables were turned, Harvard winning by the same score as that of the earlier game. Owing to reverses in 1877 no team repre- sented the college until 1883, when a reorganization was attempted and several games with preparatory schools were played, While in the following year contests with other colleges were resumed. In 1885 1' The Northern Football Association " was formed by Amherst, Williams, Technology, and Tunsg and in that year Tufts won two games from Amherst, but lost two to both Williams and Tech. In 1886, which proved to be the last year of the ff Association," Tuhs lost every game. A lack of interest again manifested itself in 1888 and only two games were played, both with preparatory schools. In the following year the class of'91 took affairs into its own hands, and with a team, which was composedlargely of members of that class, renewed games with other colleges. A regular coach Was first employed in 1892, which season resulted very successfully. Tuns won from Amherst, Brown, and Wesleyan, and lost only to Yale and Dartmouth. Since that time the successes of the teams have been varied 3 but a steady improvement has been made, and at the present Tufts ranks among the Hrst ofthe New England colleges in football. invasion M1902 OFFICERS Captain T. S. KNIGHT, '03 Manager H. T. MERRITT, '03 First dssittant Manager C. E. PIERCE, '04 Second lstirtanz' Manager' H. L. GORDON, '05 Coarb C. PIERSON QCornell, 'ool 191 FOOTBALL TEAM Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle IQOZ R. E. Nason, W. S. Cannell, E. A: Knowlton, D. C. A. Galarneau, C D. Bray, P. S. Prince, L. D. Chisholm, D.S., C. E. McMahon, Right End T. D. Dunham, Quarter Back E. McCarthy, M.S., Left Half Back C. K. McGleW, D.S., Right Half Back W. V. Cannell, Full Back T. S. Knight, SUBS TITUTE S Harold Fay, ,O4 Mullen, ,O6 F. R. Mackenzie, O6 L. B. Estabrooks, '05 F. A. Dods, '05 192 FOOTBALL TEAM, 1902 FOOTBALL FORMER OFFICERS Captain , Tear Manager L. W. Aldrich, '76 1875-76 D. Griswold, '85 1884-85 N. A. White, F. P. Chapman, '86 1885-86 A. C. Wellington, J. F. Galletly, '87 1886-87 A. E. Snow, J. C. Edgerly, '88 1887-88 F. H. Swift, E. A. Burnham, '89, 1888-89 B. W. Davis, E. E. Powell, '91 1889-90 B. E. Powell, C. L. Stover, '91 1890-91 J. B. Weeks, W. W. Russ, '93 1891-92 W. S. Martin, Jr., W. W. Russ, ,Q3 . 1892-Q3 W. S. Martin, Jr., C. D. Clark, '95 1893-94 F. E. Thompson, A. K. Lane, '96 1894-95 J. F. Sheldon, J. W. Knowlton, '97 1895-96 W. S. Parks, H. A. Davis, '97 1896-97 W. S. Parks, E. K. Carpenter, 'QQ 1897-98 H. E. Sweet, E. K. Carpenter, '99 1898-99 F. W. Knowlton, H. R. Pierce, '02 1899-00 R. M. Lamb, H. R. Pierce, '02 1900-01 H. C. Turner, J. G. Ray, '02 1901-02 F. E. Tarr, T. S. Knight, '03 IQO2-O3 H. T. Merritt, C. E. McMahon, '04 1903-04 A. M. Bond, SCHEDULE OF GAMES, 1902 September 24 Tufts . Boston College, Tufts Oval September 27 Tufts .Exeter, Tufts Oval October 1 Tufts . Yale, at New Haven October 4 Tufts . West Point, at West Point October II Tufts . Dartmouth, at Hanover October I5 Tufts .Worcester Polytechnic, Tufts Oval October 18 Tufts .University of Maine, at Orono October 25 Tufts .Amherst "Aggie", Tufts Oval November 5 Tufts . Brown, at Providence November I5 Tufts . Holy Cross, Tufts Oval November 27 Tufts . Boston College, South End Grounds SUMMARY Games played II Games lost 6 Games won 4 Games tied 1 194 1904 FOOTBALL TEAM Captain A. W. BURTON Manager C. D. BRAY Left End Harold Fay Right Tackle P. W. Fleming Left Tackle C. D. Brayi Right End H. Hood Left Guard R. E. Wood Qgarter Back A. W. Burton Center W. F. Mackernan Right Half Back A. B. Mayhew Right Guard Sherburne Hill Left Half Back H. E. Richardson ' Full Back A. M. Bond S UB S T I T U TE S O. E. Forrest E. S. Draper I W. V. Burnell M. W. Marr 95 Simfzlmf.-.f-m...,....N ,,,, 1 9-O5 FOOTBALL TEAM Captain B. F. XIILES Managel' C. E. HARRINGTON Left End F. A. Dods Right Tackle E. B. Armstrong Left Tackle H. H. Bodge Right End G. L. Warner Left Guard W. W. Ewell Qiarter Back W. M. Wise Center H. M. Toy Right Half Back A. W. Chase Right Guard L. O. Maas Left Half Back B. F. Viles Full Back H. C. Knight SUBSTITU TES . R. S. Parks H. F. Ford H. P. Wilson H. H. Wellman J. H. Douglas W. W. Bean H. L. Gordon , 196 1906 FOOTBALL TEAM Captain R. C. SMITH Manager D. B. MARSHALL Left End H. R. Whitman Right Tackle L. G. Cutler Left Tackle A. V. Hall Right End R. Buckley Left Guard Geoffrey Winslow Quarter Back C. M. Chapin Center F. W. Proctor Right Half Back R. C. Smith Right Guard C. F. Roberts Left Half Back H. B. Hanscom Full Back H. Bryan SUBSTITUTES N. E. Lamb P. Doherty C. A. Hayes, Jr. sl. W. Holden I J. P. Jones 97 4- 1 W 1 CLASS FOOTBALL GAMES Nov. 27, 1900 1903 fm. 1904 Won by 1903 6-0 Nov. 26, 1901 1904. -vs. IQO5 Won by IQOS 6-0 Nov. 25, 1902 1905 fm. 1906 Won by IQO5 15-0 198 el Il as aitia -II HE national game was introduced at Tufts in September of 1863, chiefly through the influence of three men from Clinton Liberal Institute. The first game played was between the Sophomores and Freshmen and resulted in favor of the former by the score of QO to 30. In the spring of the following year a college nine was organized. During this formative period, and for some years after, the U all college nine," as the first team styled itself, met only semi-professional and club teams of the immediate vicinity. At the outset a game was scarcely ever won, but by perseverance and continued practice such a marked improvement was made that in the early seventies the team was able to make a very creditable showing. Baseball received very little attention for several years beginning with 1875, owing to the great popularity of football. An awakening was felt in 1882, and since that year Tufts has always put a team on the field. From the spring of ,Q3 to the present time the development has been steady. In ,QS Tufts defeated Harvard, which performance has been successfully re- peated on two other occasions. All previous seasons were far surpassed by the most recent, that of 1902, which was unusually successful. Out of twenty-three college games played, seventeen resulted in victories and the others were lost only by slight margins. The remarkable record of last year's team has gained for Tufts an undisputed position among the first of New England Colleges. 52515011 of 1 902 OFFICERS Captain C. E. CHAPMAN, 'oz Fi:-stfirsr. Manager H. M.GREEN12,'o4. Manager W. E. STURTEVANT,, oz Sefandfin-t.!Wanager H.T. CLAUS, 'o5 Caaflv FRED TENNEY T99 BASEBALL TEAM I 9 O 2 Catcher T. F. Plunkett, W. S. O,Brien, M.S., W. H. Clay, M. S., Pitcher O. H. Perkins, P. W. Fleming, First Base T. S' Knight' W. O. Clement Second Base C. E. Chapman, Third Base A. L. Simon, M.S., Short Stop E. A. Saunders, Right Field W. S. Cannell, W. O. Clement, Center Field W. H. Stolworthy, Left Field W. V. Cannell, SUBSTITUTES W. E. Fisher, '05 D. C. A. Galarneau, '04 E. McCarthy, M. S., '05 QOO 7 BASEBALL TEAM, I Q02 BASEBALL FORMER OFFICERS Captain Tear Manager F. E. Snow, '83 F. E. Snow, '83 E. E. Day, '84 ' J. C. Mackin, '86 W. L. Cook, '87 W. L. Cook, '87 F. W. Durkee, '88 H. C. Bascom, '89 W. A. Pearson, '90 H. C. Foss, '94 H. C. Foss, '94 H. C. Foss, '94 H. C. Foss, 'Q4 G. F. Maguire, '96 F.. F. Corridan, '96 G. F.. Richardson, '97 C. A. Bean, 'QQ W. C. Hazelton, 'OI W. C. Hazelton, 'OI W. C. Hazelton, 'OI C. E. Chapman, 'O2 E. A. Saunders, '03 1881-82 1882-83 1883-84 1884-85 1885-86 1886-87 1887-88 1888-89 1889-90 1890-91 1891-92 1892-93 1893-94 1894-95 1895-96 1896-97 1897-98 1898-99 1899-oo IQOO-OI 1901-oz IQO2-O3 202 O. E. Perry, O. E. Perry, I. W. Crosby, J. W. Crosby, F. P. Chapman, C. H. Patterson, G. A. Bailey, D. T. Montague, W. F. Leighton, F. E. Kimball, A. G. Randall, C. C. Stroud, W. S. Small, J. H. Saunders, D. F. Dillon, C. B. Green, W. P. Jones, C. D. Kirkpatrick, C. A. Bean, J. P. Clark, R. D. Thomas, M. F.. Sturtevant, H. M. Greene, BASEBALL March 26 Tufts March 27 Tufts April H 2 Tufts April 5 Tufts April 1 2 Tufts April I 6 Tufts April 26 Tufts April 30 Tufts May 5 Tufts May 1 2 Tufts May I 3 Tufts May 14 Tufts May I 6 Tufts May I 7 Tufts May 20 Tufts May 23 Tufts May 24. Tufts May 28 Tufts June 3 Tufts June 4 Tufts June 5 Tufts June 1 1 Tufts June I 3 Tufts SCHEDULE OF GAMES FOR 1902 Princeton, at Princeton Manhattan, at New York Boston University, Tufts Oval Dean Academy, at Franklin Holy Cross, at Worcester Boston College, Tufts Oval Exeter, at Exeter Holy Cross, Tufts Oyal Colby, Tufts Oval University of Vermont, at Burlington University of Vermont, at Burlington Dartmouth, at Hanover Dartmouth, Tufts Oval . Andover, at Andover University of Maine, Tufts Oval University of Vermont, Tufts Oval University of Vermont, Tufts Oval . Exeter, Tufts Oval Bates, at Lewiston Colby, at Waterville University of Maine, at Orono Brown, at Providence Dartmouth, Tufts Oval S U M M A R Y . Games played 23 Games won 1 7 Games lost 6 BASEBALL SCHEDULE or GAMES ron 1903 April 1, Yale, at New Haven May 6, Holy Cross, Tufts Oval April 2, Manhattan, at New York May 11, University of Vermont at April 4, Princeton, at Princeton Burlington April 9, Trinity, Tufts Oval May 12, University of Vermont at April I 1, Holy Cross, at Worcester Burlington April 15, Dean Academy,Tufts Oval May 613, Dartmouth, at Hanover April21, Massachusetts State Col- May 16, Williams, Tufts Oval lege, at Amherst May 20, Trinity, at Hartford April 22, Amherst, at Amherst May 23, Exeter, at Exeter April 25, Andover, at Andover May 27, Williams, at Williamstown April 29, Amherst, Tufts Oval May 29, Dartmouth, Tufts Oval May 1, University of Vermont, June 15, University of Pennsylva Tufts Oval nia,TuftS Oval 203 1904 BASEBALL TEAM Captain H. HOOD Manager A. M. BOND Catcher H. Hood Third Base C. D. Bray Pitcher A. M. Bond Short Stop W. Clifford First Base C. F.. McMahon Right Field Sherburne Hill Second Base D. C. A. Galarneau Center Field F. L. Shaw Left Field F. C. Woodward SUBSTITUTES W. V. Burnell Harold Fay A. W. Burton E. H. Wood CLASS GAMES 1903 fuerru: 1904. Won by 1903 11-7 IQO4. fuermx 1905 VVon by IQO4. 6-5 Q04 ' 11 'A is t ' 1 'vi Ili AT ,Wy 'f- r' f :ham if at 'M if f . Q . lp xx - f SQ, 4 jif X 'izzgniy l f 'e'2w? ' M9 - I lf? .V J X t , A 'B I scfwsf E L. ,ff , , l 1 V, Q ,' E U T HE first appearance of track athletics at Turks was in 1874.. In November of that year there occurred the first field day. The runs were decided on the top of the reservoir, while the jumps and several freak events, including a three-legged race, were held on the campus. The new departure met with such success that it became an established custom to hold a field day in the spring and autumn of each year. Beginning with the meet in the fall of 1875 the running events were held at Mystic Park. This custom continued until 1882, but the meet of that year proved to be the last of the old-time field days. A revival was set in motion in 1891 by the class of ,92, and in May of the same year the Hrst annual field day was held at Mystic Park. The success of this effort led to the holding of the first in- door meet in the Gymnasium during the Winter of 1892. Athletics maintained their popularity for about two years and then the interest again lagged. A boom followed the entrance of Tufts into the New England Intercollegiate Athletic Association in 1896. The new Cinder track on the Oval and the services of a coach followed, and since 1900 there has been a rapid development. In the winter of 1901, in addition to entering all the open meets about Boston, a relay team defeated W. P. I. at the Holy Cross games. These successes were followed in the spring by a dual meet with the same institution, which resulted in a victory for Tufts. This year T-ufts won the relay race from the University of Maine at the B. A. A. meet. For the first time also Tufts met another institution in what may really be called her first dual meet. Her rival was the strong Tech. team, and the showing of the Tufts men was most creditable. 9285011 of 190241903 OFFICERS Capmin R. E. NASON, '03 Manager E. M. DRULEY, '03 .lssirtant Manager C. F. BERRY, JR., ,O4 Coach W. BEAN 205 TRACK TEAM 1902-1903 R. E. Nason, '03 V Arthur Murphy, jr., '03 T. S. Knight, '03 H. S. Page, '03 A. W. Coolidge, '03 W. O. Kennard, '03 A. B. Mayhew, '04 D. J. Buckley, M.S., '04 C. P. Scoboria, '04 H. T. Harpin, D.S., '03 E. McCarthy, M.S., '05 L. O. Maas, '05 H. L. Gordon, '05 E. D. Crockett, '05 I. J. Mullen, '06 206 TRACK TEAM, 1902-IQO3 DUAL MEET Terk. Gymnasium, Marrb 4, IQO-3 SWQ. I l llffh' zveryuf Ebb. I l V E V E N T S 40-YARD DASH 40 YARDS, LOW HURDLES WINNERS Tlllijaiiiifglt' WIN N ERS TIHESZHL J. W. Williams, Jr., Yerla. 4? sec. A. Murphy, Jr., Tzws 55 sec A. Murphy, Ir., Tzjlv R. D. Emerson, Terk. W. M. Van Ameringe, Terk. W. M. Van Ameringe, Terfa. C. Lang, Terk. E. L. Gvington, Terk. RUNNING HIGH JUMP R. D. Emerson, Terk. 5 ft. 75 in. E. G. A. Curtiss, Terk. L. R. E. Nason, Tzfr: R POTATO RACE L. Gvington, Yerfv. 52? sec O. Maas, TM: E. Nason, Tzgjqs R. D. Farrington, Terk. B. W. Kendall, Terk. PUTTING SHOT C16 1bs.l POLE VAULT L. G. Morrill, Tech. 37 ft. M. Mackie, Jr. W. O. Kennard, TM: G. A. Curtiss Tub' IO ft H. T. Harpin, Tryk: B. E. Lindsley, Terk. - G J. Mullen, Tzfts . W. Eastrnann, Yerla. SUMMARY OF POINTS EVENTS 40-Yard Dash Running High Jump 40 Yards, Low Hurdles Shot Put Q16 lbs.j Pole Vault Potato Race Totals Q08 TECH. TUFTS 8 3 9 2 6 5 6 5 I O I 6 5 45 21 t The Twentieth Annual Outdoor Spring Meet Tufis Oval, May I7, 1902 TRACK EVENTS :oo-YARD DASH Murphy, Jr., '03, first IO? sec Nason, '03, second Maas, '05, third A. E. R. L. O. 220-YARD DASH HALF-MILE RUN H. S. Page, '03, first 2 m.12gsec. C. P. Scoboria, '04, second L. P. Perry, '05, third ONE-MILE RUN R. E. Nason, '03, Hrst 24g sec. C. P. Scoboria, '04,first 5 rn. 5 sec. L. O. Maas, '05, second H. S. Page, '03, second A. W. Burton, '04, third L. P. Perry, '05, third 440-YARD DASH 220 YARDS,HURDLES W. O. Kennard, '03, Hrst 562 sec. R. E. Nason, '03, first, 27? sec. A. B. Mayhew, '04, second A. Murphy, Jr., '03, second R. E. Nason, '03, third L. O. Maas, '05, third F IE L D EVE N T S RUNNING HIGH JUMP H L R. E. Nason, '03 W. O. Kennard, '03, . T. Harpin, D.S., first 5 ft. I in . W. Sumner, '05, second ' third RUNNING BROAD JUMP A. Murphy, Jr., '03, first, 20 ft. 3 in F. G. Buchold, M.S., second A. B. Mayhew, '04, third SHOT PUT W. O. Kennard, '03, first 33 ft. 2 in. H. T. Harpin, D.S., second A. E. Preble, '03, third H A M M E R THR 0 W W. O. KCHH3Fd,'O3, first 86 ft. I in. H. T. Harpin, D.S., second C. W. Danforth, '02, third DISCUS THROW C.W. Danforth,'02,first S9 ft. 35-in. H. T. Harpin, D.S., second W. O. Kennard, '03, third SU MMARY OF SCORE Won by the class of 1903 1904 second I 905 third 1906 fourth 20 61 points I5 points I2 points IO points 9 ANNUAL MID-WINTER MEET Goddard Gymnasium, February 25, 1903 EVENTS 20-YARD DASH A. B. Mayhew, '04, first 2g sec. A. W. Coolidge, '03, second R. E. Nason, '03, third A. M. Bond, '04, fourth POTATO RACE C. P. Scoboria, '04, Hrst R. E. Nason, '03, second C. M. Chapin, '06, third H. B. Hanscom, '06, fourth FENCE VAULT T. S. Knight, '03, Hrst 6 ft. A. E. Preble, '03, second Crockett, '05, third Knight, '05, fourth 75 E. D. H. C. 52? sec 1 in RUNNING HIGH JUMP H. T. Harpin, D. S., second T. S. Knight, '03, third W. O. Kennard, '03 f nh L. O. Maas, '05 Ou , POLE VAULT R. E. Nason, '03, first 9 ft. 2 in J. Mullen, '06, second A. V. Hall, '06, third E. D. Crockett, '05, fourth SHOT PUT W. O. KCHH3Fd,7O3, first 34 ft. 9 in D. C. A. Galarneau, '04, second H. T. Harpin, D. S., third W. V. Cannell, '05, fourth CLASS RELAY RACES First Heat won by 1903 - Murphy, Knight, Page, Nason, 1904 second - Bond, Fay, Scoboria, Mayhew. Second Heat Won by 1905-Maas, Gordon,War11er, Perry, 1906 second- Whitman, Dustin, Proctor, Mullen. Semi-final won by 1904.3 1906 second. Final won by 19035 1905 second. 1 min. 50 sec. SUMMARY OF SCORE 20-Yard Dash Potato Race Fence Vault Running High Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Class Relay xgo3 1904 IQO5 rg06 5 6 o o 3 5 0 3 8 0 3 0 aa O 15 O S O ' I5 6 3 2 0 5 I 3 O 41 5 I 5 I I QIO R. E. Nason, '03, first 5 ft. rgin B. A. A. MEET f T the annual handicap meet, held under the auspices of the B. A. A. February 14, 1903, in Mechanics Hall,Tufts ran against the Univer- sity of Maine in a mile relay. The Maine team was composed of Captain Harris, Thacher, Connor and Parker, who ran in the order given. For Tufts, Maas started Hrst, followed by Nason, Buckley and Knight. The first two relays were very close, Tufts leading by only a slight margin, but in the third relay Buckley got away with a rush and opened a wide gap on his opponent, which Knight easily maintained, winning by about a third of a lap. The time three minutes, Fifteen and four-fifths seconds, would have been faster had the last two men been pressed. RELAY TEAM L. 0. Maas, '05 R. E. Nason, '03, Captain D. Buckley, M.S., '04 T. S. Knight, '03 SUBSTITUTES A. B. Mayhew, '04, C. P. Scoboria, '04, 211 New England Intercollegiate Athletic Association UFTS was elected to membership in the N. E. I. A. A. in Febru- ary, 1896, and her entrance into the meet of that year at Worcester was signalized by Healey's third in the hammer throw and Dona- hue's second in the bicycle race. In the following year Healey not only won the hammer throw, but broke the former record with a throw of 125 feet, which stood until 1899, when beaten by Ingalls of Trinity. Since that year, although always represented by at least three men, Tufts has scored no points. In 1902 Captain Nason, Murphy, and Clement were sent to represent the college and made a very creditable showing. ,TI-IEAASSOCIATION - Amherst Dartmouth Vermont Bowdoin Technology Wesleyan Brown Trinity Williams Tufts HD f f 'i E B 17 5 President A. T. Fosrii R , Amherst Vice-President F. QU I R K , Williams Secretary T. MAYNARD, Dartmouth Treasurer T. E. J E W 12 TT, Technology executive ainmmtttze W. K. WILDER, Bowdoin F. QUIRK, Williams C. F. ALLEN, Brown The Seventeenth Annual Spring Meet will be held at Worcester on May 22 and 23, IQO3. 212. 1 TRACK TEAM Capmin E. Healey, ,gy E. Healey, ,Q7 K. Carpenter, ,QQ K. Carpenter, ,QQ I. Eriksson, ,oi I. Eriksson, 'ol E. Nason, 'og E. Nason, fog FORMER OFFICERS Tear 1895-96 1896-97 1897-98 1898-99 I8QQ-OO Iooo-o1 IQOI-O2 IQO2-O3 213 Managfr H. A. Davis, M. A. Plumb, E. G. Marble, H. F. Chadwick, H. O. Waterman, J. Butler, F. W. Patterson, E. M. Druley, TUFTS TRACK RECORDS 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard run b 880-yard run One-mile run Two-mile run 3 120 yards, high hurdles 220 yards, low hurdles Running high jump Standing high jump Running broad jump Pole vault Putting shot Q16 lbs.j G. W. Rowbotham, ,Q7 G. W. Rowbotham, ,97 G. L. Thompson, 397 R. E. Nason, '03 W. S. Clark, ,Q7 B. B. Platner, '77 C. P. Scoboria, '04, A. Murphy, Jr., '03 A. Murphy, jr., '03 G. C. Pierce, '96 E. K. Carpenter, '99 A. Murphy, jr., '03 R. E. Nason, '03 W. O. Clement, '05 Throwing hammer Q16 lbs.j R. E. Healey, '97 Throwing discus Hop, step and jump Two-mile bicycle race Potato race Iiindoorsj Fence vault Rope climb E. G. Hapgood, 'OI C. C. Stroud, '94 B. Goddard, '98 c. j. P. Lucas, Ms., ,O C. VV. Danforth, '02 T. S. Knight, '03 D. R. Ryder, ,Q7 214 IO? sec 23? sec 55 sec 2 m. II sec 4 m. -SQ sec , II m.4 sec 175 sec 26? sec 5 ft. 6 in 4 fr. II in 20 fr. 6 in 9ft. 7 in 38 ft. 6 in 125 ft. 6 in QI ft. Ig in 4.1 ft 5 m. 25 sec . 1 l 325 Sec' lIL'lZi.f'l 6 ft. 9 in 63 sec , Z. , ,sr "V 2? , fi XFX N- sf . l xi XXX 1 -1 1 N V A 8 Jlji i l .1 7 X. X vga 7 . r' - - 1 -W' . 'N Q, --.rkswp -1? 1 -- 33, ' . V 4 . U 6 I -4-QQ,gn74..N I . X. P r 1 mr 11' li 23' N 7' -:- I1-.11 M- A 6 5. ti, "ff -, yr 1 A M ,IM A' at j, , -. 2, , "rf f' . ,N V 'fr' j J. 2 -xxx - A Vx Q- .. A 'W sa---ei "-N'-"' - 6-L, . 1 l' L 7 '- z '11 Cambridge June 4, 1875 TuHs 6, Harvard 0 Middletown October 19, 1892 Tufts 16, Wesleyan IO Amherst October 22, 1892 Tufts 18, Amherst I5 Providence November 2, 1892 Tufts 24, Brown 4 Percy Field, Ithaca October 25, 1893 Tufts 6, Cornell 0 Amherst Newton Centre Middletown Tufts Oval Tuis College Tuis College Brunswick Worcester i Holmes' Field Tufts Oval Tufts Oval Holmes' Field TuRs Oval Soldiers' Field Middletown Tufts Oval Tufts Oval Tufts Oval Turis Oval October 2, 1 900 Thanksgiving Day, 1900 September 28, 1901 October 26, IQOI Tufts Tufts Tufts Tufts BASEBALL April 30, 1885 April 25, 1889 April 26, 1893 May 5, 1894 April 20, 1895 April 30, 1895 April 30, 1896 April 9, 1898 May 9, 1899 May 17, 1899 April 17, IQOI April 23, 1901 May 8, IQOZ May 17, 1902 June 13, 1902 Q15 Tuns Tuhs Tufts Tufts Tuis Tufts Tufts Tuis Tufts Tutis Turls TuHs Tufts Tufts Tufts 1 1, Amherst 0 28, Holy Cross 0 5, Wesleyan 0 18, Univ, of Main 7, Bowdoin 5 6, Brown 5 24, Bowdoin IO 12, Holy Cross II II, Harvard 7 ' 16, Bowdoin IO 9, Bowdoin 8 7, Harvard 3 9, Bowdoin 6 10, Harvard 4 9, Wesleyan 2 17, Williams 7 8, Holy Cross 0 4, Dartmouth 0 10, Dartmouth 4 e6 xx in- nxngs ,,.,. o ff N Ulf? N February 24, IQOO, delegates from the several New England colleges met at Boston and organized the New England Intercol- legiate Tennis Association. The annual tournament occurs at the Longwood courts during the third or fourth week in May. Tournaments are held at Tufts in the fall and in the spring, the winners of which are chosen to represent 'the college in the Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament. In IQO2 Tufts entered T. S. Knight, '03, the college champion, and W. M. Wise, '05, winner of the spring tournament. '.l' arch e r s . ' ff ' 6 W ,. ,, - New England Intercollegiate Tennis Association M E M B E R S Amherst Colby Tufts Bates Dartmouth Vermont Bowdoin Technology Wesleyan Brown Trinity , Williams Third Annual Tournament at Longwood, May 26, IQO2 S I N GL E S , Bradley, Technology, beat Herrick, Wesleyan D O U BL E S Plympton and Collester, Amherst, beat Knight and Wise, Tufts 643, 2-6, 6-2, 6-4. POINTS TOWARD THE TROPHY-Three Years' Play Brown 3 Amherst Ii' Dartmouth 5 Technology Ii Bates I Wesleyan 5 Tufts 5- 216 SPRING TOURNAMENT, IQOZ C. D. Bray, '04, beat T. W. Norcross, '04 6-I, 6-0 C. E. Moors, '02, beat J. E. Mason, '03 6-2, 6-4 W. C. Brown, '03, beat A. B. COOPCF,'O3 by default D. B. Marshall, '05, beat H. T. Merritt, '03 6-1, 6-I R. E. Nason, '03, beat O. E. Forrest, '04 by default W. M. Wise, '05, beat H. L. Gordon, '05 6-I, 6-0 Ernest Cobb, '05, beat W. F. Mackernan, '04 6-2, 11-9 H. P. Lewis, '03, beat C. P. Bearce, '03 6-0, 6-1 SECOND ROUND SEMI-FINALS Lewis beat Cobb 8-6, 6-4 Wi5C beat Lewis 6-3, 6-2 Wise beat Nason by default FINALS Bray beat Marshall 6-2, 6-I Wise beat Bray 6-1, 6-3, 6-0 IN DEFENSE OF THE CHAMPIONSHIP Knight, '03, beat Wise 6-4, 6-2, 6-4 FALL TOURNAMENT, 1902 PRELIMINARY ROUND A. E. Ellis, '03, beat G. L. Warner, '05 6-0, 6-3 O. M. Graves, '06, beat E. H. IfVood, '04 6-3, 6-2 Harold Fay, '04, beat J. E. Mason, '03 6-1, 4-6, 7-5 O. E. Forrest, '04, beat E. C. Witham, '04 6-1, 6-0 C. M. Chapin, '06, beat F. W. Proctor, '06 6-4, 6-1 A. M. Bond, '04, beat N. E. Lamb, '06 6-3, 6-I H. B. Hanscom, '06, beat B. Abbott, '05 by default G. W. Gay, Jr., '05, beat D. T. Farnsworth, '06 6-4, 6-4 L. O. Maas, '05, beat L. W. Newell, '04 4-6, 7-5, 7-5 E. L. Speirs, '05, beat S. P. Sweetser, '05 by default FIRST ROUND SECOND ROUND Lewis beat Cooper 6-2, 7,5 Wise. beat Hanscom 6-2, 6-3 Wise beat Bond 6-0, 6-I C"aP"' beat Fay 6-12 6-0 H b C bb 6- 6- Coolidge beat Gay by default anscom eat O 2' O Lewis beat Graves 6-0 6-2 Graves beat Ellis 6-4, 6-3 ' Coolidge,'03, beat Norcross L .I b S2531-.FINALS 6 6 6-41 3'f', 7'5 Viiwlsb 'imc film 9-7' Z-2' 6-4 Gay beat Maas 7-5, 6-4 'SC ea O01 ge ' 3 Fay beat Speirs by default Wise beat LJYVESNALS 5-7, 6-0, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2 217 QQ?-iq WW' BALL 0 O ylbgy tru: 'vi' 1 Cb 1 l V f xxfglf' ,ff als Ga i? O X ' Q5 vital' 3 11 ,gazes-if ban? gif..-.. , ,. f-lk, X if 'Q ,rf- S, aff -5- I 'ff 1 X A fat? T 5 4 ,--- 1 ,' l 1 -. in ' 4 - . ' X' x N X "-rx! is , l . ,, Y, H s -A KE G ,O 60, 1.1. 2 . s U- 1 TY -, -,..ff .1 .1 ui -cf ' of 1 1' 09 . , s. 4-is ZW. H f A A - 'K 1 no U- Q - 3 9 ' 0 gy! I -,1 iii' A -2 ,' l' In 1 , . 1. 'O fi' ' f f 2 -F ' -as 1 it - fa I l i H Vll ij M 1 r 1 Q, U , ,4, - -if RIOR to 1900-1901 Tufts was never represented in.this branch of athletics by a regular terest shown and m college teamg but in that year, because of the in- aterial offered by the entering class, a team Was organized which played games with the colleges in the near vicinity and Y. M. C. A. teams, with varied success. In 1901-1902 an attempt was made to arouse interest in the sport by a series of inter-class games, the win- ner of' which was to receive a banner to be placed in the trophy room. 1904 proved its superiority by winning all of its games and thereby received the championship and banner. In this year, also, a college team was formed, but the interest of the student body vvas not sufficient to maintain it. During the present year, although it was thought inadvisable to support a college team, the series of class games were again held, with the result that IQO4. was again victorious. 218 1904 BASKET-BALI. TEAM CLASS CHAMPIONS, 1901-19025 1902-1903 Captain W. CLIFFORD Manager A. M. BOND Right Forward W. Clifford Left Forward A. M. Bond Center T. P. Hennelly Right Guard H. Hood Left Guard W. V. Burnell ASUBSTITUTES M. W. Marr L. W. Newell E. H. Wood Q19 CLASS BASKET-BALL TEAMS I 9 03 Captain and Manager J. E . M A S O N Righf Fofwafd Awlfuiiiialig Left Forward C. B. Story Center C. P. Bearce Right Guard R. E. Nason Left Guard E. Mason 1 9 o 5 Captain T. D. DUNHAM Mafzager F.. B. ARMSTRONG Right Forward Left Forward Center Right Guard Left Guard H. F. Ford Captain Manager Right Forward Left Forward Center Right Guard Left Guard R. M. Nason T. D. Dunham A. W. .Chase W. W. Ewell B. F. Viles S U BS TI T UT ES Louis Chevalier H. C. Knight 1906 H. B. HANSCOM P. S. PRINCE N. E. Lamb H. B. Hanscom O. M. Graves J. P. Jones R. C. Smith H. R. Whitman INTERCLASS GAMES 1903 fw. 1904, won by 1904,42- 1 1904 01. 1905, won by 1904, 45 23 1903 fm. 1905, won by 1903, 12-10 1904 tux. IQO6, won by 1904, 29 8 1903 fm. 1906, won by 1906, 20- 5 1905 fvx. 1906, won by 1906 I3 5 1904- 1906 1903 1905 SUMMARY . 3 2 1 O 220 LOST O I 2 3 1 HE Hag-rush between the two under classes has been, for many years, an annual event at Tufts, the right of each Freshman class to Hy its flags during the college course being decided by it. The exact form of t-he contest has, however, changed from time to time. In the early nineties, before the wire fence enclosing the campus was built, the Freshmen were obliged to carry their bundle of flags up Packard avenue from Professors Row, being met by the Sophomores half way up the hill, and to deposit their flags in West Hall within a certain space of time. The danger of injury on the stone steps of the dormitory was so great that in 1899 this form of rush was changed somewhat. A square was drawn in the road by the reservoir and the, Freshmen were required to bring their flags into this space and to keep them there until time was called. '03 lost their Hags by this rush because after the bundle was placed in the square the man carrying it fainted, and it was seized by an '02 man and taken off. A fatal accident in a rush at Technology caused a new kind of contest to be tried in IQOO. Thirty men were selected from each class, ten light- weights, ten medium-Weights, and ten heavy-weights. A small piece of canvas was held by two men from each class in the center of an enclosure, and eight men were stationed ten yards away on either side. At a signal all rushed for the canvas and attempted to get hold of it. At the expira- tion of five minutes the side having the greater number of hands on the canvas was declared the winner. '03 was victorious in the light and heavy weight contests, and '04, therefore, lost the flags. Popular opinion abolished this form of rush without further trial, and in 1901 the Freshmen were re- quired to rush their Hags through goal posts set on the Oval. ,05 accom- plished this successfully. This year the same rush was used, but made more diHicult by designating a square in which the Freshmen must deposit and hold their flags for fifteen minutes. '06 fulfilled the requirements and won the rush. 221 9-5 S 9' 1:1 ZZ if ff f H if . S 7 ',. A-ii 'M x .- I i N , ' 4-5. .A l.,, J U ie ixwnx Y' V - m x 1"" 3N-1 fix ff' ii, .it 1411 if we 1' 1 , W lgfiil x' XX 2 fb. 1 -. 'fs l yin X 1 2 f .1 1. ,r l ll ,xnv 3 WX. sift If , , . if 1 .A Nj .A 0 Sssgw 0' , s 1 it , 3 X . ,V t xx 3 -3 2, . A X ,, . +4 T A Q Q 'll ' ll jf ' l X N N Q 1 J X X 0-QQ? Q0 in 4' I l X- we 2' 8-Wh JMX 0- nfl LH AN f N 4 J fs 1 9 O 1 2 1 9 O 2 STRENGTH r- 0- ' -x 0 0 E E 0 Q, 5 W gg 35 S ,E TOTAL 2 S if E is E' ef: Af: ri A. E. Preble, ,O3 2I 72.1 181.6 ZI 290 520 75 73 18 1267.4 kilos S. Hill, ,O4 20 77.5 174.7 18.5 300 540 72 62 I5 1256 kilos W. O. Clement, '05 20 78.1 179.3 23.5 300 570 63 62 IO 1206 kilos J. F. Peterson, '05 22 77.1 169.3 20 325 500 62 63 IO 1148.7 kilos H. S. Page, '03 20 67.7 ISO 20 305 540 73 63 II 1116.1 kilos L. O. Maas, '05 22 70 168.5 IQ 275 480 64 61 16 1116.1 kilos C. E. Watkins, ,O4 I9 70.9 171.1 16.5 290 475 77 67 IO 1109.8 kilos T. S. Knight, '03 20 68.7 183.5 17.5 265 460 70 66 20 1098.3 kilos C. D. Bray, '04 I9 71.7 172.6 13.5 225 535 65 63 9 1084.3 kilos L,B.Estabrooks,'05 IQ 65.5 172.5 20.5 250 505 56 55 I3 1073.3 kilos T U F T S R E C O R D R. E. Healey, ,Q7 1411 kilos On April 16, the above record was broken by A. E. Preble With a total of 1,433 kilos. 29.2 'Tftirrriv r .fi - Qfter the Game HE chapel bell clangs noisily to and fro, shaken by vigorous young hands. Loud halloos ring up the row and through the campus. Here a mass of stalwart shoulders is humping the captain off the Held- there the husky-voiced megaphones detail the glories of the last run- while, further up, an enthusiastic freshman is scrawling the score in huge ragged letters across the very concrete that pious feet must tread at morning. The game is won-and night is come-and, down in the valley below, the prudent citizen of Medford and Somerville shakes his head, gets his dog and gun, and sits on his fence-post, resolved at any cost to save his front railings and precious ash-barrels. In the growing darkness and excitement, dusky hgures dart here and there, down the Hill, beyond the city line-into highway and byway. ever returning laden. Who so perverse and unreasonable as to grudge a worthless shingle! What sane spirit could deny a chopping-block-a plank-walk - a back- step-even a window-blind! And the work goes merrily on, and the pile below the reservoir mounts higher and higher. The fire-Sends are at work. A dim moon tries to peep from behind a cloud and spy on the under- taking, but she, too, must resign the struggle, and eleven o'clock wraps the Hill in blackness. ' There is an intense moment of shuffling silence, followed by the snapping of matches, and almost immediately the flames begin to rise- Haring into the crowd of faces-shooting far up into the sky. W'est Hall glows and darkens in battlemented dignity, ridges of light play be- tween the trees across the rough front of the Museum. 9.24 The stone of the reservoir grows hot to touch, the waters are inverted flame. The nature of the pile begins to make itself dangerously apparent. That bit, that blazes now so freely, looks wonderfully like the Zeta Psi fence f and can that be the running track crackling loud and merrily ? Somebody shouts for a speech, and the crowd moves back from the heat to listen, on the green slope. Somebody is trying to speak too- and is much applauded and much interrupted-and somebody else is being rolled very unceremoniously down the embankment. ff We want-we want --." The guilty captain, hearing his name, runs wildly away across the campus, with half a score in pursuit, only to be dragged back and held up to the admiration of a demonstra- tive and somewhat disrespectful audience. And the grass smokes in the heat-and the cheers ring out. It is good to be young-it is good to be Victorious, and it is best of all to be on the Hill. -:A Qummzr T was late in the afternoon, one drowsy summer day. The chirping of the crickets and the sighing of the breezes in the trees were the only sounds to break the stillness which hung over the campus. ff How lonely it is with all the students gone," said the Chapel to its neighbor Ballou. ff Lonely? You don't know anything about it," rejoined Ballou. ff Your walls are empty the larger part of the day. Thinkiof me, I am used to the noisy, jolly crowd from morning until night." f' But you 're not used to it night and day both," interrupted West Hall. ff If I only had to stand it in the day time I guess T should nit complain." Then from the other side of the hill came Miner Hall's divine voice in calm, sweet tones- ff Be patient and contented, friends, vacation is only twelve weeks long, and you would never appreciate your happy winter days if it were not for the lonely summer time." As the sun sank behind the western hills, was some one singing or was it but an echo of the days "VVhCl'1 Tufts fellows get together On the old college campus, And of Alma Mater sing." 9.25 morning fllbapel HE chapel bell it blithely rings Upon the morning air 5 Arouse thee, Freshman, from thy dreams 'Nor stay to comb thine hair. Thy dreams were of a co-ed fair And last night in the gym, But visions of the monitor ' Now rise before thy glim. Thou must not think of breakfast now, Put not thy collar on, Of chapel cuts, those twenty cuts, Thou hast not even one. Though Co-eds to the chapel go, Think not of thine array, If 'tis thy fate that thou art late, Oh, think of thy dismay! Saint Peter by the Ruby Gate, He Watcheth sharp for thee 3 And as thou sprintest o'er the green, A broad grin weareth he. Hurrah l the gate is safely passed, It shutteth with a bang. For minutes ten have swiftly fled Since the chapel hell it rang. But sprinting for the chapel door Is good for them that train, And they who make Saint Peter's gate Can win the race from Maine. 226 The Tlibtze wraps QF rom the Portuguese of Ccelho Nelfoj LBA, the good fairy who protects the brides and dwells in the blue eyes of the sinless maidens, passing one morning near a camelia, heard her name whispered by three tremulous drops. She approached them and, lighting on the heart of the flower, asked caressingly :- " What do you want of me, brilliant drops?" ff We want you to decide a question," said the first drop. ff Propose it." ff We are three different drops, coming from several points 3 we want you to tell us which one is Worth most-which one is the purest." "I accept. Speak you, brilliant drop." And the nrst drop spoke tremulously :-- "I come from the lofty clouds . , . I am the daughter of the great oceans, I was born in the broad sea, of old and strong. After visiting shores and shores, after running in numberless storms. a cloud absorbed me. I ascended to the heights where the stars twinkle, and from there, rolling in the midst of lightnings, I fell upon the flower in which I now rest. I represent the ocean." " It is now your turn, brilliant drop, " the fairy said to the second one. "I am the dew which feeds the Iily, I am the sister of the opaline moonlights, the daughter of the snows which spread when night darkens nature. I represent the morning." ff You ? " Alba asked the smaller drop. 'f I am worth nothing." " Speak . . . where do you come from? " "From the eyes of a bride, Iwas smiles, I was belief, I was hope, later on, I was love, - to-day, I am a tear." The other drops laughed at the little one, but Alba, opening her wings, took her and said :- 4fThis one is of the greatest value, this one is the purest . . ." "But I was Ocean! . . . " " And I was Atmosphere ! . . . " ff Yes, tremulous drops 5 but this one was Heart." And the fairy disappeared in the blue sky, carrying the humble drop from the heart. Q27 Bemtnisrennns nf jaicbulas Empet ff VVUZ bor-rn, sor, in Oirland, aye, in the Imerald Isle, as ye lads call it, in New Ross, county Wicksford, was the place. O say, but the bit of a hill niXt to the wather wuz as pretty a soight as iver ye laid yer oi on. Me father wuz a kaper of horses and tames and the loike. Whin I wuz through school I wur-ruked for him. I wuz a brave strip of a lad in thim days and me face wuz rid as the sun wud shame. VVill, in 1860, at sivinteen years of age, I kum to America. To hire out in a private family in Montreal I wuz afther kummin. I sthayed in the place eighteen months, NICK begorrah. Come now, Nicholas, siz I, 'til ye see a bit o' the country. O say! I wint all over the place. Philadelphia-its there me brayther lives,-Washing- ton, New Orleans. A young lad takes to travelin' loilce a pig to hez meat. " In 1863, sor, I kum till Tufts College. Yes, sor, I wuz janitor uv thim three buildings fer a gud many years. Swapin' 'nd tindin' foires 'nd all. Ivry mornin' I rid the three 0' thim all up. Do ye moind thon wee low haus in the bit of a pansy bed. That, sor, wuz the Tufts Col- lege station whin I kum here, and divil a chapel or Miner Hall or chimi- cil labritory or iny o' thim buildirfs. I moind the toime they wor-r buildin' the chapel, thim fellers drove sthabs all over the place. Whin they had it near done they had to civer the hohles fer thim fancy windies, ye see now, wid boards fer wantin' the glass o' thim. Say, wan night, wan oi the lads fer a bit of divilment painted in rid letters an wan' 0' the boards the wur-ruds 'Tobacco and Cigars, Old Rye W'hiskey, Lager Beer for sale inside' I had me oi on the lad that wrought that roguery, but 'mum's the wur-rud,' siz I, and I niver brathed a whisper. Ch, I alwiys git on wi' the lads. Twelve years ago, sor, I wuz appointed a mimber uv the Midford police, but uivir wan 0' thim yit ghave me iny throuble. f' Bye and bye, me hrayther, he that lives in Philadelphia, writes to me g 228 and siz: 'Me son is a gr-rown up young man and nades a bit uv an idica- tion to brush the br-rogue of hez tongue like. Will ye take the boardin' of him, Nicholas ?' I thould him he could sind the lad along and I wud take him to the prisident. I hadn't seen the lad since he wuz a wee craythur, no higher than your knee. Will, the first noight he kum I tuk him to Prisident Capen. 'What is it, Nicholas? siz the prisident, 'I have a bit of a nephew here,' siz I, 'lookin' for a bit of an education.' 'I-Ie shall hav it,' siz the prisident. Then he, asked the lad siveral ques- tions, and when he wuz done wid him he wuz a sorry soight for the oi of John Dwyer. 'Will, sor,' siz I. 'Bist sind him to the Midford school fer a bit,' siz he. He sthayed Wi' me near a year, but divil a whisp wud he lay his oi to his lissons, and I thould his father, and he bade me sind him home. "In '93, sor, it was I wint down to the chimical laboratory. That's the year I lost me oi and Prohssor Michael kum back. That man's a foine gintleman. I have an iligent picture uv 'im hangin' in me parlour now. " But fer a clane 'nd honest fightin' man Profissor Durkee ud make hares o' thim all, And the wonder uv it fer a wee man ! Mon, dear, wan day there kum into the labritory a'big man wi' muscles on ivry side uv him, 'nd he proffered to wristle any man i' the place. 'Sorra the day I lay me hand, till him,' siz I. I thould Professor Durkee and he kame up and siz to the big lad, 'I-Iow will ye have it-catch as catch can ?' ' Very wil1,' siz the big lad, and they kum togither. O say, but ye'd ought 'a seen Misther Durkee, he wuz as quick as a cat and as schlippery as a schnake in the grass. Three times, sor, in tin minutes he had the big lad on his back, wid divil a wan to help, do ye moind, Aye, but he'd be handy wid a shillaly! "Well, lad, 'kum over to me house, I have a grafaphone and sixtyf four records. Can ye play the piano? Kum over." Q29 Bully Qtutzrtains a Qllaller AT-A-TAT-TAT, came a knock at the door. Dolly raised her frousled head from a comfortable little nest of cushions upon her couch and called out impatiently, "Come" The door opened and a maid announced "Gin'le'man down stairs." This was the extent of her information and no amount of questioning, gesticulating, or pantomime could extort more than a grin and ff Mm." Despairingly Dolly started up to find out for herself. She did not hasten, for' too often she had hurried until her pretty cheeks were an unbecoming color, and then, descending quickly, found herself encountering some unknown man, who was impatiently awaiting another girl. So, slowly and methodically, she adjusted a bow in her hair, and at length descended the stairs. This time the maid had not been mistaken, for, at the foot of the stair-case, stood an old friend from home. He had been traveling abroad and she had not seen him for nearly a year. Her first impulse was to rush forward, with a hearty hand-clasp, and exclaim, ff How do you do, John! I am awfully glad to see you." But she thought of a small printed card hanging from the call-bell in her room, and instead, she murmured, with a demure bow, as she limply held out two fingers, "Good evening, Mr. Smith. You are well, I see, and how is your sister ? " john's eyes, which had been sparkling at the sight of her first glad expression, grew grave and the smile died from his lips. Doubtless she had taken him at first for some one else, he thought. Her coolness surprised and repelled him. Quick as a flash, he assumed the same attitude, shook hands, and answered her polite questions in the tone that they were asked. At first Dolly was at a loss as to what she should do with her caller. All the accustomed places were filled, so she was obliged to invite him into a room where two others were sitting, at their entrance, straight as ramrocls and deep in some argument, the subject of which Dolly did not notice. She did, however, note the half-smiling expression on his face and a tell-tale flush on hers. It made her feel that her presence was unde- sired , but she did the best she could, and seated herself with John at the farthest corner of the room. john began to tell her of his adventures. Gradually she became absorbed in the recital and old memories came flocking to them both as they talked together. Little by little the hard 9.30 lines of restraint loosened and she was just about to break forth into a peal of merry laughter, when she caught the eye of the girl across the room, and the words, "All calls must be formal, " seemed to ring in her ears and the laughing lips formed a prim, "I1'1ClCeCll,' john was just congratulating himself that she was not changed after all and this new repulse chilled the very blood in his veins. With an heroic struggle to be kind, and a mental ejaculation, f' By jove, but she's getting old- maidish! is it learning, age, or co-education?" he told her that his married sister had bade him bring her to dinner the following evening. She was about to accept gladly when there appeared before her eyes in glaring letters the words, "All evening parties, excursions, and drives must be chaperonedf' Witl1.a struggle, she thanked him and said that it would be impossible for her to go. That was almost too much for john. They had played together at his sister's as children g later they had frequently dined there together, and he had looked forward with a silent joy to the reunion. He decided to try one thing more. Artfully turning the conversation from the set topics of weather, dangers of travel, etc., he was just about to make an- other pleasant suggestion, when Dolly became aware that it was ten o'clock. How should she ask him to go? A few years ago she would have explained simply and in a straightforward manner. But now with- out explanation, awkwardly and blushingly, she asked him to leave. For a moment he looked at her in amazement, then he arose, and bade her ff Good night H in a manner that would have pleased even the compilers of that little card of rules, which had caused such an unhappy evening. Later, as Dolly recounted in her ff Diary" the events of the day she was inwardly glad that her name was Dolly and that, without blasphemy, ,she could sign her initial as many times as she pleased and who can blame her if the remainder of the page was merely initials ? Q31 The merry wines of winnsnr QA T ragedy in One Aczij SCENE. - T he Faezzlqf Room. Facalzy seaied areafza' T able. Presi- dent Nepae seated at the head Close by Prqfessar Siwel with a large heap Qt 761217160221-hllfdl cards and eazvefapes Z'7Zfi'07Zl' fyf lzim. T ima 8 Pill the jiffsz' Mofzday in Ike Mofzlk. PRESIDENT NEPAC : We being now sufficiently dignified to do busi- ness, we will listen to the proposition of Professor Siwel. He has a new scheme to put forward, which I suspect will prove of the utmost benefit to the whole College. After the systems which, emanating from his fertile brain, have served to lighten the multifarious labors which formerly encumbered the management of this institution, and in a great number of instances recommending him to your notice, nothing which Imight say could in the least enhance what Professor Siwel is to say to you. I will only remark that I know of no one better qualified to speak on such a question than he is. Gentlemen, I take great pleasure in introducing to you the speaker of the evening, Professor Siwel, who will tell you of- ED7'0ZU7Z6fi by prolofzgea' applause as Prqfessw' Sieve! ifzlves. PROF. SINVEL2 Come now, I do not wish to seem particular or arbitrary at all in the matter, but a change in the conducting of the College seems to me necessary. I know we are accustomed to say somewhat facetiously, ff never say it is necessary unless it is absolutely necessary," but in this case it is absolutely necessary. The condition of affairs here has for some time been so unspeakably bad, that I feel constrained to say something. The inconvenience frequently caused to the Faculty and others by being unable to find students when they are wanted is becoming intolerable. I learn that the College Office is sometimes fairly besieged by friends and relatives of students hunting for them. They are told that a student should be at such and such a place, but on query there they find that in the first place the student was not supposed to be there at all and that if he were he would not be there to-day as he is off the hill. It brings to mind the somewhat 232 facetious story of the American student in Germany-I don't know whether I ever told it here or not. Did I? XfVell, you don't need to know much German to understand this. The story is told of an Ameri- can who ,was studying Anatomy in Germany. The Professor brought some part of the internal machinery of an animal he was cutting up and asked him, "W'as ist das?" QWhat is that ?j The student answered, "Das ist die Leber" QThat is the livery. The Professor replied: " Das ist nicht richtigg erstens, es ist nicht die L,eber, sondern das Leberg und zweitens, es ist nicht das Leber, sondern die Lunge" QThat is not right, first, it is not the liver, feminine, but the liver, neuter, and second, it is not the liver, but the lungj. But look here. A little case in point, in my own experience, to illustrate. Gentlemen, you will hardly believe me, but I have sometimes been unable to have more than twenty-three interviews with the leader of the Glee Club in a single day ! Accordingly we have a machine method to get around such difficul- ties. In getting hold of this plan I do not want you to let the mass of details confuse you. I want you to tumble over those and grab the important points. I have here, mind you, a number of cards and envelopes to fit. There are thirteen different colored cards and thirty- one different colored envelopes. Now, under this system the students are to appear at the office once every hour during the day beginning at a quarter of eight and continuing till eight at night with an interval of an hour and a quarter at dinner time. Each student is to have his own set of envelopes kept in his own drawer, thirty-one, enough for a month, to be always on file for handy back reference. On arrival at the oflice the student is to' take out the envelope of the color to correspond with the day of the month-I have not time to give that in full here, but in general, I will say that it is based on the order of colors in the spec- trum. For particulars, see vocabulary, number S06 -and then, having done that, taking from the envelope a card of the correct color for the time of day, he is to write out in his own handwriting a signed statement of his whereabouts for the next hour, then he is to have three witnesses sign it. A failure to so register or any discrepancy between the actual and the registered locations .of the student to be punished by a progres- sive system of fines. Fifty cents for the first offense, E2 for the second, and so on, in that ratio of one to four. 233 Thus I hope to drive in a nail that need never be pulled. I wish merely to substitute a machine method for the present clumsy one. Under this scheme information as to the bonded whereabouts of the student at any time past or present will be always easily accessible. I propose to keep the records for at least a year, possibly till the student graduates. Inasmuch as I have the passage of this matter considerably at heart, as a consideration to those of you who favor it I will extend the privilege of visiting any of my classes at your pleasure. This, mind you, is quite out of my usual custom. Stow that away in your memory. Any queries? U fHe sits down. MR. HOLY Goonnass ESAHC Qaside fo Prof SQ -Is there anything more - ah - well, more substantial in it? PROP. S. Qfzside io H GQ-Enough for you I should think, all you need to do is to keep the records up yourself and pocket the fines. I 'll do the thinking if you 'll do the dirty work. ' PROF. RAEBLOD: I wonder if the fact that the rays of light from a flame, which gives a different spectrum from that of sunlight, will send rays of different lengths to the eyes and so confuse colors has been taken into account. Then, besides, people will get things that are perfectly plain mixed up, and I wonder why? PROP. S.: The cards and envelopes are to be suitably tagged, and labeled, of course, besides. The colors are to serve as a guide merely in a general way. The color system, as those of you who have tried it know, facilitates greatly the correct selection of the thing wanted. PROF. YAF: On perusing this little pamphlet on the subject which Prof . S. has distributed, one cannot fail to immediately become enamored of the situation. One may safely say, the old system was. In your Latin, Ilium fuit. Une can imagine the recalcitrant seekers for knowl- edge, once it is consummated, going about conquered at last. Though one has no difhculty in grasping the salient points of the idea, there are a few minor details that one should look to. The force of ff be " in the last line on the third page is not quite clear, and it seems to me f'must" in the nrst line on the next page is too strong a word, ffbe obliged to" would be better. You put a little too much force on the matter of fines. It reminds one of the scene in the f' Merchant of Venice " where Shy- lock is so desirous of his pound of flesh. Professor, may I ask where is 234. ff should " on the last page made? Then confusion in the use of should and would is becoming fearfully prevalent. PROP. FLACTEM: Now, if-you-please-ladies-and-gentlemen, to the best of my knowledge and belief this proposed scheme is merely a logi- cal continuation of the modern tendencies which have been manifest in the College for some time. I know of no other College in the country -and I have devoted some little time and study to the question since it was outlined to me by Professor Siwel and I ind no other College where such a negligent system as ours prevails. Do you follow me or am I-up in the air so to speak ? Accordingly in accord with the most eminent modern thinkers and educators of the day, notably Professor Blank of Harvard University, I am ready to give the idea my most earnest support. It is, I believe, one of the most vital, burning, all im- portant, fundamental, questions in the whole science of Pol-of educa- tion which has come before the American public since the question of slavery was settled. If-you-please-ladies-and-gentlemen. ' PRESIDENT NEPAC : Mr. Snillor, you seem to be the only representa- tive of the Engineering Department here to-night, will you kindly tell us what is your own personal opinion of this proposed system. EDDIE ffZ.77ZZ.5lYjfD. I don't know. You 'll have to ask Professor Repooh about that. PROP. NOSINED : I think that will suffice for to-night. PROF. TEHM1EwRoT: Ah yes, I think we have beeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeen here long enough. Yes. That is all, thank you, yes. A U-fxemzz' all, except Presifieazt Nepac mzci H. G. E. PRESIDENT NEPAC: Well, Holy G., how about it? H. G. E. : I think I can make it pay. PRESIDENT N.: All right. Have it typewritten and I'll sign it in the morning. Then post it up. TABLEAU. IiCIZl7'fIlZ'71.:l 235 Qllbe iiuhaipput CUnauthorizcd cditionj T ranslafea' ou! af the original fangue, and 'wifh the former trzznslmzofzs diligcfztly couqmred :md revised AKE! for the bell that tolls the chapel hour Routs dreams of happiness and wealth and power Proclaims the morning pilgrimage of haste, The sprint to get within the lofty tower. Before, the phantom of its echoes died Methought a voice within the chapel cried : 'f When all the Temple is prepared within Why nods the drowsy worshipper outside ? U And as the door shut those who stood before The chapel shouted, ff Open, then, the door ! You know how few our cuts have come to be And once run over we return no more! " Each morn another chapel brings, you say g Yes, but where the cuts of yesterday? And once again the twenty to exceed Shall take the poor delinquent men away. Well, let it take them. What have we to do With dwindling cuts, a scanty one or two? Let bell and room-mate bluster as they will, Or Prexy call to chapel, heed not you. just turn your face in comfort to the wall, Exclude the hast'ning rough-house in the hall And dream of fields where chapel never comes Sams bell, mzzs hymns, .vans Prexy, and -sans call Myself when young did eagerly frequent Capen and Knowlton, heard great argument About it and about 3 but evermore Came out by the same door wherein I went. 236 Then back to Morpheus' vales of wood and fern I came my true philosophy to learn, And heard Lethean murmurs whisper soft, ff Cut, and once gone you never shall return l " Perplext no more with chapel problems deep, To-morrow's cutting to the bow-wows sweep, And lose yourself in humbly worshipping The gracious winged footed God of Sleep. And fear not lest the Proflies closing your Account and mine, should know the like no more, The Eternal Prep-school from its Bowl has pour'd Millions of Freshmen like us, and will pour. Yon clanging bell that rings for us again How oft hereafter with her joy and pain, How oft hereafter, calling, ring for us Across the campus, and -for some in vain ! And when, like her, you raise vociferous shout And think you are what none can do without, Remember us who went before. You, too, Like us, can be quite readily kicked out. 237 Qllbt fountain First Smdezzf Ghosz' OUND about the fountain go, Seek in vain the old pump, ho 5 Relic of the former years, Cause of joy and cause of tears. AZ! Double, double, toil and trouble, Wind blow and fountain bubble. Ssfoyzzi Smziefzt Ghost All the cherished myths of yore, Linger on this spot no more, Gone, replaced by sterner mould, Poor exchange, 'tis dross for gold. All Double, double, toil and trouble, Wiiid blow and fountain bubble. X lib The Great Game T'S buck 'em and charge 'em -and hold 'em, And ff Curse you, go at it again! " When We 've smashed 'em and thrown 'em and bowled 'em Good Lord! are We all iron men? Forget all the bangs and the bruises, The dirt ground into your face, Swear at the man who refuses l We'll set 'em a rattling hot pace! It'll take more than pounding to stop us, We'll iight for the glory and fame, VVe'll play and we'll fight till they drop us, Come on ! get into the game! 23 8 P ff + Z, Nl ,FF w I C-' x Q' KZ . V ' : uf W ,Z J, I untatinma L' O wad some god the giftie gie us To see ourselves as ithers see us: But, since just this they could not do, They gave instead the Brown and Blue." H You write with ease to show your breeding, ' But easy writing 's curst hard reading." - - Pnf WhzZ!e11zo1'e. ff If you want a thing done quickly, take it to a busy man." -Paw? Lewzk. 'f Few, but Corkersf'-CID. B. K. 4' Even the worthy Homer sometimes nods." -Prof Brown. ff Above the pitch, out of tune and off the hinges."- Rzkhordxofz, '04, 4' Such notes as drew iron tears down Pluto's cheek."-Freshzzzarz Wil. H Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. He thinks too much." - l72'!ey, 'o5. ff Be somewhat scanter of your maiden presence."-fllzlvs Sfeoozozs. ff He is thy friend indeed. He will help thee in thy need."-Pnf Sh?7lZd7Z. 'K Rigorous law is often rigorous injustice." -'Clzzzpel 4' He smiled a sort of sickly smile." -- Ckzzfzdler Wood, '03, H He was tall, but exceedingly lank, long arms and legs, hands that dangled out of his s1eeves."- Doherzjf, 'o4. H It was so dreadfully Warm here that I found there was nothing left for it but to take off my flesh and sit in my bones."- Powers, 'o5. ff Ich schau dich an, und Welilnuth Schleicht mir ins Herz hinein, Ein I-Iaupt so gross zu sehen Und ein Gehirn so klein." - Zlffzzzs, 'o5. 240 " He draweth the thread of his verbosity liner than the staple of his argumentf' - Hayzlefz, '03 " Heard, but not regarded." - zlfarzlm, '03, " A steam engine in trousersf'-Pri Chase. " You' have waked me too soon, I must slumber again." - Smzflrzy Chapel. " I counted two and seventy stenches, All well defined, and several stinks." - Ck6llZZ2'tZZ Lzzborfzlafjf. " joys of an hour ! ' Yet still we hug the dear delusion." - Tlze Co-eel. " A little, round, fat, oily man of God."-Ifersgf, 'o3. " Strange, strange as it seems, I am professor to the acadeemsf' - Kzkleler, 'o4. "He might have proved a useful adjunct, if not an ornament to society." -Druley, '03 " There was a little man, and he had a little soul 5 And he said, ' Little soul, let us try, try, try ! "' - Sfory, 'o3. " The empty vessel makes the greatest sound." - Buckley, '06, " Good-bye, proud world ! I'm going home ! "- Mzks Steamer, El'-704. " Hercules in his prime, paled at the sight of her." - 11113-5 Gibbs, 'o3. " With a smile that was childlike and bland." -Perzy, '05, " As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean."- Brazwz, 'oC?j. " A snapper up of unconsidered triflesf'-Frm Fay. " Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit."- Cooliflge, 703. " How shall we rank thee upon glory's page, Thou more than soldier? " - Iflllghf, '03. " O sleep l it is a gentle thing, beloved from pole to pole."- Byrnes, 'o5. " Choose not alone a proper mate, but proper time to marry."4Toy, Ex-'o5. " A still small voice."-Jllzkhael, 'o6. " Mixed with the buxom damsels hand in hand."- Cooper, '03, " A wilderness of Sweets."-1We!eaQfHall. "The mob of gentlemen who Write with ease." - College IEej50rz'er.v. " He thinks too much 3 such men are dangerousf- Temple, 'o5. 241 . ff In the morn, and liquid dew of youth."- Able, 'o6. H A hat not much the worse for wear."--Price, 'o3. H His tenor 's like the whistle of a sawmill." - Waodlzefy, 05. ff The smile-that-won't-come-off?-Boarzlflzafz, 'o6. H His pills as thick as hand grenades flew, And Where they fell, as certainly they slew." H - Doe " .S'l1'aml. " Love me, love my dog." -Doelar Czlshmzziz. ff He is the very pine-apple of politeness."-Prqf zlfelezzlf 4' How far that little candle throws his beams ! " - Chez1'lz'e'5 Llghl. - ff Ye may wash, ye may scrub, Ye may do what ye will 5 But the scent of that mackerel Remaineth still." N- Bzblqgy f. 4' I am not lean enough to be thought a good student.l'-Prifzee, 'o6. U Springes to catch woodcocksf'-ff Valem'z'zze.v." ft Tho' this may be play to you, 'tis death to us."- fllzkl-Year Exams. 34 rlEcIJne5 from the QDentaI ivnijuui Denial, 704, io llleelzes, 'o5 :- ff Good-bye, Dolly, I must leave you." Izyirfzzezfgf Patzenls .--4' Ours the pain, be theirs the gain." ffyiawzaajf Coal: -ff My mamma used wool soap." Dzkseefzhg Cozzls- " l wish mine had." Dz'sxee!z'ug:- H Why God should e'en permit such things to be? fu Proslhefzk Lab. .' - ff He is ever merciful and lendethf' SIWW- ff Why dost thou whet thy knife so earnestly? " Slfv .- - Wliile you live, live in clover, For when you 're dead you 're dead all over." Pfosfheizk Lab. : - ff The Lord loveth a cheerful giver." College Lmzckes .' - 'f Homely Fare." Tlz07'bw'1z.' - ff I am not yet so bald that you can see my brains." Fry q"I'1'0sllzaelwzlz'ez.'-ff God bless thy lungs Good QKQ night? Dzkseelmg Ream .-- 'L H2 S Chard to smelljf' 242 Q ff W G x w KY A A Q ' A If ,,A' Q -i KM l W! ,1 f U iff! ' F I f wwf ,,lf,22g5,344:g4f,L1g ffm s X XX fl lp ii-zlM+ilf.1effH.,!v 'S if J Er, JI X ,'xfSsm!l3i -WL, 25 wwf E x 4 gif, x ES VE. ,, wwfffw' W M!llMlXWM!7!Mf6f1rgA N uE If ,U PM if f X' JN ' ,, 1 r ' 9 ff? , V ff 5 ,f I 5 A f'!PM ' Z I X, Null! X E mf' f"- G14 " .9 , IH? if-' 1' 'i df ' Q - , 1' W'!If5'k'.:2iiff5eE'f'1ff'Z Aff M' 5 ' 1 I , X ,, , 'E NW WH 9 M1 x X Ns Mi' ixxnk KM WX Q hx' x 3 ww kim f x Iv Q49 ! Q- Q I X32 1 if 9 f 1 5 . vinhsa THE ORIGIN OF IT NE night a certain professor, after he had been reading Dante's Inferno, had a dream. It seemed to him f-.that he was being shown through Hades by the Italian poet. In one of the cells for newcomers, he found His Infernal Majesty himself, calling out numbers and prodding with his fork those who failed to answer promptly. ff And what is this? " the professor asked his guide. ff This is where the lately arrived spirits learn the language of the place," was the answer. 1' You see, when they come, most of them are entirely lacking in a sufficiently emphatic vocabulary for this land. So His Majesty takes them in hand and teaches them 836 carefully selected words and phrases adapted to the pur- pose. These must be learned with great accuracy." H But is it not most laborious and difficult to learn these expressions exactly? " asked the professor. 1' Oh yes 3 but this is Hades, and that is all the better, you know. Now if you will look in this next cell you will see them at work learning them." The professor moved on to the next oven. There he saw hundreds of spirits with huge stacks of cards in front of them. A spirit would look at one side of a card, gaze vacantly through his neighbor, mutter blue vaporous somethings under his breath, and then look on the other side. Sometimes he would put it on a grow- ing pile in front, with a satisfied air, or, again, throw it aside disgustedly. ff Those in front he has learned," explained his guide. ff I-Ie can tell the Hades expression on the back by looking at the ordinary mild word he is used to on the front. Those others he has failed on and must go over again." H What a MAGNIFICENT scheme ! ! " cried the professor, ff I can use that in some of my courses in language." And he did. Q' Q' F7'ZJfZ77Zd7Z C0-6117.1-'L What kind of a teacher is Prof. Wren? l' jwzzbr Ca-mf : -H Oh, he's a bird! " 244 ff? r ty xl, fi in 4 Nm ,im I 11,68 ZWQ ' 4 , 1, . ,N ml E ,,n, --Q1 qv,J1 'ig H . i,. . f ,Ter K W1 X ' A f X if i i it i 1 if it., io his ' ' , if l kgiillf G. i ii iN fi i " Q A rfw' l,: hh" if -Km QQ 'QV', if-if' 31 J- A f-T. A K v - im eg S S '53 LESSON I. SOPHOMORIYS PRIMER " Are these bad Indians ? 7' H Oh, no, they are good Sophomoresl' " But won't they hurt anybody with their guns and clubs ? " " Oh, no, the guns are just to show that they are a brave class and the clubs they use for canes H Is the pig their's ? " " Oh, yes, a good man gave it to them because they liked the pretty noise he made." NP? ERE we have the East Hall Sleuth Tracking down an erring youth, X Electric lantern in his hand ' Quick to light at his demand. Gentle sneakers on his feet, Noiselessly he walks his beat. In just one point is he defective, This most magnificent detective: If some one hollers down the hall, Or hurls a chair-or noisy ball, Or crashing glass or old tin can, He's sure to nab -some other man. 245 2 "DOLLY" HERE could be no greater folly Than to try to ff jolly" 4' Dolly," With a cigarette and things And a drum through which he. sings For a fit of melancholy Would most certainly ensue. He 's a man of high degree, He has taken L L D. He"s no fool, is Amos E. Dolbear who lives on our Row. Physics is his special sphere, And he teaches it each year With the same old jokes, I fear, That he used long years ago. Twisted thing upon the table? Piece of the Atlantic cable. " Molecule," says 4' Dolly's " fable, As he holds it up to view. Matter, ether, modes of motion 5 Of all these he knows an ocean. Of them you may get a notion By his finger and his thumb. Of the atoms in the air, Bounding, bouncing everywhere, And what happens to them there He can tell you Cin your sleepy. Of the ether that fills space, How magnetic fields to trace, With a most entrancing grace He discourses day by day. SUNDAY " HY do you go to chapel? " I asked a Junior maid. ff I go to study German," The pretty maiden said. ff But why you go to chapel I learned the other day, He will make you ether rings QMade of smoke, but never mindj. He is practically tireless When he discourses on wireless. When he's through you will admire less M. Marconi and his claim. With a style that 's all his own He explains the telephone And the riches he has sown, For other men to reap. With the basest of intentions They have stolen his inventions, 'Gainst them there were no preventions That our ffDolly " could employ. Once he said that his degree, The initials L L D, ff Long live Dolly " meant, you see How appropriate they are. NVell, we all say may this man Live to twice our earthly span, For there 's no one else that can E'er replace him in our hearts. He lives last upon the Row, May he be the last to go. VVhen death calls, may he say: " NO! l have other work to dof' R' 'F CHAPEL You go to Sunday chapel To hear Maxwelton brae. " ff MaxWelton's braes are bonnyf' Since this we all believe We go to Sunday chapel On every Sunday eve. 246 f ef ' T 'gg W ZZ X I kgs :EH lllggglu I I- I 1, 1- ' , ' llsla l ll A.. la l l lv-:F lllxll ll H I 'Q ll ll " 'U --v ---- -- .M-. 1 -.,.n.. -7- -LE Ji ww.-.-l , '--.., -. N ,l ,wi-,. 3 hi , ,nu I. , '-.g. - l , my-lf , 'S 5 , - :'.! ' ,155 . uve- .'5: 1 '- nr. ll-In 5'-Il ' ' zu: 5 - , lg! :EE :it Ein I .gp .- aiir:-. Z W7 I f .-' -T-P' i I-.gl- nggq- -if .i -?:. ,-,-l u Q-.--' 7 4 L' , :X-Eh! i Nh" +i- .MEL A - -- al X -:gem 15-7 f ALPHONSE AND GASTON AT COLLEGE HILL " If you please, my dear Alphonse?'l " Oh, no, 'aprbs vous,' my dear Gaston, as your French has it." " This is a burning, all important, vital question, my dear Alphonse 'K As they say in your German, 'Nach llmenj my dear Gaston." , 4 X ' 1 X X If fi I. ,X ,.. ' lllyff l l l' ' 1' G7 ll ff S l I ff xllx ' if Y lf K l f x ' fd l' ' I . , l If ' I' 'Fr k f . I 4 . llll T l l' L Mlm, f A ll my , -' 'X fl I' ,.,, H l l P f' 1 ll " ls l we E 'C A ' - . ' ' nl ll A 2 f ,1 ll 1,4 nf 1'-gfcziizfgf as as so 3 s 5 2 ,Q AS IT LOOKED TO THE SOPHOMORES AS IT LOCKED TO THE FRESHMEN 947 wk l I Q' oi - , ' 1 i, iw-,:,:,w.- .-mf ff - ' - i ix ."' ' - -- ' 'V I' 1 f all '- x E?" 5-:mi ll if Sl l 'ii f .0 I I 1 v 4 ,I jp X I' N, W I Q Wag 4 V X I ll I I gf 1 Q, . lQQSQ lN Y ll ll a f MQW X s , .iX , , B E I J- 1 ja. gmw X psQ,f'i, g - l f X Xxbfxyy ' X 5 X Ti N ' l ii f f . if . is. ' . X X H, ' li ' W "' J 1" f V" ni mix 1 u ll llllll 1 Jlinl.ll!lmi: will ll Willli i 4 ll im: ll U ll'5"l,li'1'mj"' V'-2 iLF'fWf-"lllli, ,ii H. i ll ililllllllmlil inllniimmu .nmliilfillwii -' 5, H- , -1 mmm iiqfipipg mgl wlrilrlggw HHH , ,gh h. 1 lim. fi. i..wi..jf .. . ll i KL h ,i amizigifl 71 gQlfjf?fgj'i3,1'1i. f VM H4 P 44 Jam , 1.- 4 e in I e l f Ly .. ,L W ! li: W 1 L 'gir l X , 7, , Q' x ,rag W . a g ym! lllllld -- Q ' ff -if Z' 1 ' ff "7 ' 'I ' ' Jn. ff' M i - ' ' X, -3 - L4 " N. Q 'iff 'i ii f M' 1 H i. 'flair .4 N ll: ,. h 1. -X f " V v I' . Qi' 5. if ,tx in f, xl -1. sr 1- "ln Am" S . f i 5 2. 1, i " x I V , .2 w ,I . .. , fa. . IJ az-la 'H -ll ,alll 9, 271 .. El 1 'WV ., il i I Q Q .i 'tifljf w g!!! fi-A . wi 11: y . 1 ,ei-" ifil iii ii l 1, ,L Q 2 Hia HW 'U QM ff , 1 Z :if I1 -iii-- , :lf iry iw ga 4 - .4 i , .N - - ef - XX l W f X f Z . - il 1' N " 'IL Z: - ,f ,if '? 1' if 3: ?Af' JZ' egos -- -f- 4 4 5 -X :xx Aff- -j,.4fA-:' 1 5 ' L .: :Zt21f4?L. .fre e Qin , f Lf-eq-.LY -,--e-A . -r, IJ., --.--fa Dr. Cushvzrw tm Phil. fp: -ff What is the definition of Philosophy? " Vaicefrom bank serzf: - H One big, buzzing, blooming confusion." 'F 'F , A youth went to Tufts, who aspired Q To know all there was, but grew tired 'jf' ""- He felt that his brain it 'Was not built for the strain W 3 xl' x9 And what is space? " Dear ff Dolly " said. 1 ffl- X , . 4 Was a Freshman six timesv and then fired .. .,.,. J -. S 05? Q 7 1 o, let me think - X It 's in my head." f f 'P 'F ll ff 1 To Tufts came a BE-A-UTI-FUVL C0-ed 2: 1 They refused her admission S " And told her to went-and she go-ed. ii I? 0 i -:,1 1 ,, -i 1 L i"'i A i- W QDD Q ' i . Q is ' Twas against the tradition SOPHOMORE COAT OF ARMS if iVe know it sounds false, but it's so-Ed. 248 f:,-fi!-fe A STATIONA RY DRUMMER Mzks T Qin Bzblqgy lj .- - 4' Every brain starts out in life with three swellingsf' Dr. KZ?QQ'S!Lfjf x- " Yes, and unfortunately some brains retain them all." 'F Q' Prq'es.vor Iflfade CGreek Ig: -ff Bosporus is derived from Bulk and 1r6poS, meaning a ' cow-ford? Can any one tell me what particular cow was meant? " Fay, 70431-H The one with the golden fleece ! " 'P Q' Siudefzi Qsfamiizzg bww the Zzlviqf fzewgffosiedchapel cuisj : - ff If I should get over twenty cuts in chapel I id be hanged if- " Prwssor L. Qjbasxzkzg 22515: -H The proper term, I believe, is fsuspended. ' " x' 4 Studenz' Qin Efgglzkh II, readzvzg an LZ5J'Zlg7Z7IZE7Zf on fha b!flL'Z?b06Z7'lZ'D :- ff Will you please tell me what the first Word in the third line is? 'l P7'Qfi?5.S'0I'.' - "Yes, certainly 3 yes, yes ! -' Describe' " .S'iz:de7zt.'-1' Well, will you please tell me the rest of the line? " X' X' NICK,S DOG ff BEAUTY." A body full of barks and pants CThe latter do not bagj 5 With scarce a hair upon his back, just tail enough to wag. 9-49 jfacultp Qllbapel dilute March 1, 1903- March,14, 1903 LET THIS FORTNIGHT SPEAK FOR THE WHOLE YEAR 12345678 QIOIII 2 X13 I4 MARK Pres. Capen Dean Shipman Secretary Chase Prof. Bolles Prof. Brown Prof. Dolbear Prof Bray Prof. Fay' Prof. Anthony Prof. Cushman Prof. Lewis Prof. Maulsby Prof. Durkee Prof Denison Prof. Evans Prof. Metcalf Prof Wade Prof. Wren Prof. Earle Prof. Whittemore Dr. Stroud Mr. Ransom Mr. Coolidge .. 3. .. 3 .. 3 3 3 3. 3 3 3. 3 3 3 .. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3. 3 3 3. 3 .. .. 3 3 3. 3. 3 .. 3 3 3 3 3 3. 3 .. 3. 3 3 3 3. .. 3 3. 3. 3. 3. 3 3. .. 3 3. 3 3 3 3 3. 3. 3 3. 3. 3 3. 3 3 .. 3 .. .. 3. .. .. .. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3. 3 3. 3. 3 3. .. 3. 3. .. 3. .. 3. 3. 3. .. .. .. 3. 3. .. .. .. .. .. 3 .. .. 3 .. .. a a a a a .. a a a. a a. a a a a a a a a a a a a. a a a a a a .. a a aza 3 ,, a a 21 .. a a .. a a .. .. .. . .. .. . a a a .. a. a a .. a a 3 .. .. .. A+ . .. A+ a.. .. D- . .. A+ a..aE+ aa.aE- a..aE+ a..aE a....E+ aaaE- .. B- aaa.E- a .. a C- a .. .. C+ . .. B+ D- a .. a E a a a E- a .. a E+ a....D . ..A a....D if Note increased attendance on March 13. Prof. Bolles made a speech the night before. 250 D1 Z fr I W ' y I' Y 9 55259 5 l I .- V Afigsigx ,U-Y f V If : x ' X XX H wif x fix 55. W Gif ix A ' 1 he g. ' 1 NX cf. P, I , ,A . - 'f N fix L' E ' mx X i x X 'L ' I1 X' H1 X Q ,N jj ' W A alwltt MT W TS S tatmtnms SUMMARY or GRADUATES BY COURSES, 1857-1902 at W 2 ' ri "1 gg FCE 2 Q Q fi 2 2 8 F3 ki 14 ui U7 fi 2 F5 2 4 4 .11 an rn fc Q: fi 11 0 111 1:5 2 2 rj S 1857 3 1 .. . . . . , , ,, 1858 9 3 3 1859 12 3 I2 I86O I2 6 12 1861 II 2 U 1862 IO 3 IO 1863 I5 5 I5 1864 7 1 7 1865 7 2 7 1866 I2 2 13 1867 I2 1 I4 1868 IO 2 . 12 1869 II 4 . . I6 1870 9 1 . . I2 1871 8 4 3 I2 1872 IO I 2 I. 1873 I3 1 6 237 1874 IO 1 ,. I2 1875 9 .. II 22 1876 IO 1 1 I4 1877 16 .. 6 23 1878 8 3 7 2. 1879 16 .1 4 28 I88O I5 3 9 4, 1881 I2 ,, 7 if 1882 II 1 1 Ii 1883 9 2 6 21 1884 I2 3 4 A D 2, 1885 I5 3 2 237 1886 IO 3 6 2? 1887 18 .. 4 31 1888 I2 3 9 ,S 1889 II 5 3 39 1890 II 3 8 ,I 1891 9 2 4 H 579 1892 II 3 9 , I U 26 1393 6 6 3 3 s . . . . 23 1334 Ig 6 8 1 I2 .. 22 I 64 5 1 7 9 " . . 1 . 6 1396 26 3 4 II 32 , 78 1897 19 13 13 -- 18 41 ,, 106 1898 29 9 9 I7 57 ,. 118 1322 g 7 22 16 . . 82 A 3 16 32 44 130 1322 gg 7 S 14 33 16 151 3 7 4 -- I5 44 32 138 648 147 173 90 2 7 20 113 299 122 1,622 252 FORMER CLASS DAY OFFICERS CLASS Pnesroisnr ORATOTS HISTORIAN Pnori-:ET Poar OD1s'r Chapel free '78 W. W. Dodge U. H. Squires A. A. Stanton W. D. T. Trefry T. P. Farr S. C. Campbell '79 F. XV. Tibbetts William Fuller F. P. Monroe G. VV. Penniman J. M. Greene J. M. Greene VV. H. Perry '80 W. R. Eaton N0 Class Day ' '81 J. Cummings, jr. NO Class Day '82 F. H. Howe Geo. M. Lovejoy Arthur VV. Peirce F. H. Howe T. XV. Lothrop YV. Farrell '83 F. E. Smith C. H. Puffer C. H. Mayberry F. E. Smith O. H. Perry R. C. VVashburn W. H. Ward '84 F. O. Kendall N0 C1355 Day :85 G. S. Bveleth NO Class Day H '86 F. P. Chapman H. H. Dunham F. K. Sweetser R. E. Joslin J. W. Carney H. W.Whitremore F. A. Taylor '87 T. W. VVhite L. R. Lewis XV. L. Fairbanks C. H. Patterson D. L. Maulsby C. H. Patterson C. B. Lynn '88 F. W. Durkee No Class Day ,S9 C' L' Reed No Class Day 'go F. T. Nelson N0 Class Day 791 G. C. Dolliver G. I. Keirn H. A. Tuttle, jr. XV. K. Denison H. R. Rose L.NV. Atwood F. VV. Perkins 592 VV. S. Gray R. E. Conner H. C. Carter J. A. Sayles M. S. Brooks F. E. Kimball W. B. Eddy 793 L. W. Arnold A. W. DeGoosh L. Moore J. B. Groce S. Shaw F. K. Gifford W. S. Martin, Jr. '94 I. P. Mallett O. G. Petrie C. J. Snow C. St. C. NVade W. S. Small A. H. Morrison T. Whittemore '95 E. Averell E. C. Craig A. A. Blair JVV. R. Dunham C. H. VVells A. A. Smith C. N. Barney '96 S, B. Johnson O. H. Smith E. D. Sabine VV. H. Belcher R. K. Marvin Mary F. Goddard W. R. O'Nei1 '97 W. S. Parks Augusta G. Earle L. G. Blanchard W. W. White Edith L. Hodge I. Eills I. B. Nelson '98 S. P. Capen E. D. Johnson D. A. Ball S. G. Smith Clara Ransom W. A. Moore W. R. Ransom '99 C, A, Bean 1, R, Kent E. S. Doane F. W. Lovering H.H.Richardson Fannie Bradbury H. VV. Clough 'oo A. B. Lamb J. P. Clark C. C. Tarbox L. L. Lewis R. E. Wagner 'or A. I. Ericksson F. L. Hayford A. M. Boutelle F. H. Benedict G. W. Fuller K. Foster 'oz A. H. Morse R. B. Coolidge H. R. Peirce Marian L. Titus Mary B. Parker F. S. Lunt 253 npinal vanessa "FOR TUFTS, HURRAI-l" AND "I'VE BEEN THINKING' Sung by the Glee Club at the Mid-year Concerts, 1902-1903 for Quits, iaurrah 1 GOOD fellows all, the toast is, One touching hearts a thrill. The place we love the most is Old Charlie Tufts's Hill. ziz tu, ziz ill, Old Charlie Tufts's Hill. S0 loyal men, come cheer again, For dear old Tufts, etc. 2 We love each dear professor And we have many a kind, But best the dear possessor, W'hose whiskers tempt the wind. fWhz'stIeQ Wh . . . Wh . . . VVhose whiskers tempt the wind, For thus we see the Faculty Of dear old Tufts, etc. 1 3 Once only males were here, men, Ah, many years ago. But We now must drop a tear, when A co-ed gets a cut. Cud-dah-cutt, Cud-dah-cutt, A co-ed gets a cut. But bless her heart, she is a part Of dear old Tufts, etc. 4 The grinds so meek and mild should Be corralled in a cage, Not taught to be in childhood A kind you never saw sage. A sausage, a sausage, A wise and learned sage. They spread a chill o'er all the Hill At dear old Tufts, etc. 5 The .trustees are amazing, With meanness stereotyped. They stopped the Freshman hazing, And now the pump they 've swiped. They swiped it, they swiped it, And now the um the 've swi ed. P Y The good old well his gone to l At dear old Tufts, etc. 6 The man who brings a maiden, The college sights to show, And fails, with wooing laden, To visit old Jumbo, Is a bum beau, is a bum beau, Not to see old Jumbo. . It 's quiet there, behind the.stair, At dear old Tufts, etc. 7 VVhy is poor jumbo sad, sir, Well, what we mustisuppose is The thing that makes him mad, sir, And each eye lachrymose, is Old Moses, old Moses, He hates old Holy Mose, For Holy Mose will now repose At dear old Tufts, etc. S It pleases to the marrow, As we in English sit, To hear the English sparrow Call plaintively, " T. Whit." T. VVhitter, T. Whitter, T. Whit., T. NVhit-., T. Whit. 'Tis English, so 't is right, ye know, At dear old Tufts, etc. 9 There 's one way of distorting The landscape or the view, And that 's with campus courting, Like some of those who do. The hoodoo, the hoodoo, There are some of those who do. XVith bonny looks he bears her books At dear old Tufts, etc. 10 The Freshman brings a lady, His joy is truly bliss, for So daintly arrayed, he Must up the stairs assist her. A sister, a sister, We know she 's not his sister. But Freshman wiles will draw but smiles At dear old Tufts, etc. I'VE been thinking, I 've been thinking 1 1 11 A co-ed at the table Is asked what she 'cl prefer. She hesitates a moment, Then answers, " Ice cream, sir." " 1 scream, sir, I scream, sir, just listen how I scream. They have ice cream that is a dream, At dear old Tufts, etc." 12 "Now, if you please, ladies and gentlemen," Pol. Econ. exams are o'er, " Survival of the 1'ittest." We tried through " laissez-faire," " Hands off, hands off," " 'T is a burnin question, too." I wonder if he 'll Iet ns through, At dear old Tufts, etc. 13 At Tufts there is a Street, 'Tis called Professors Row. They have to row to get home. That 's why they call it so. They row home, they row home, They have to row to get home, They have to row to reach their homes, At dear old Tufts, etc. 14 Now on this street there's a plank walk. Two little planklets wide, Which makes it impossible To walk by her sweet side. 'Sweet cider, sweet cider. To walk by her sweetside-er, He must be lank to walk the plank At dear old Tufts, etc. 'hz 352211 fdlihinking 1 5 Of old Eli s royal blue, Of Harvard's crimson, too, Of the gray, the brown, the green. Of the Tiger's stripes I ween, 've been thinking, I 've been thinking, That with all their gorgeous hue, None can compare with you, Brown and Blue, Brown and Blue, To our colors we 'll be true. 2 've been thinking, I 've been thinking. I 've been thinking of you girls, Till my head just whirls and whirls. Do you hinder or inspire, Shall I cut you or admire? ve been thinking, I 've been thinking, Is the co-ed a success? Is the answer " No i' or " Yes "? 'Tis a question too abstruse To be solved, so what's the use? 3 've been thinking, I 've been thinking, Of the course they call " Dope One." The Prof. who has such fun, - Whose inellitiuous tones Strike slumber to your bones. 've been thinking, I 've been thinking, Of the glassware that he breaks, The horrid smell he makes, And explosions, and explosions, Till the class he wakes! 4 've been thinking, I 've been thinking, Of a language very new, Of cards of red and blue, And brown and gray and green, The Lord knows what they mean ! ve been thinking, I 've been thinking, Of the man without a vest, Who hates to wear the rest! Dear old Leo, dear old Leo, May his soul be blessed ! , I 've been thinking, I 've been thinking, If good, staid, wise old Plautinus Could have gotten an E minus In Philo-os-0-phy 2 Even as did I and you,- I 've been thinking, I 've been thinking, You may Hegel fhagglej all you want On dear Phil., but we,- we Kant Ccan 'tj, Dr. Cuslnnan, Dr. Cushman, Here's three times three to you. 6 I 've been thinking, I ,ve been thinking, They teach lots of things at college, Beyond the common knowledge, Philosophy and such, They phase us very much, But I wonder how in thunder just by a form of vote, Our teachers, now please note, Can make Bachelors of women, That's what I 'd like to know. 7 Lange denk' ich, lange denk' ich, Lange denk, ich, Lehrer mein. Sie sollten vorsichtig sein, Und nicht Ihr' Groll erregen, Unsere Athlete gegen. Nur weil sie nicht mit Morgenlicht In die Kape le gehen, Ihr' leeren Satz, zu sehen Und Johann's Bild, so schrecklich mild, Mit Demut an zu flehen. 8 Lange clenk' ich, lange denk' ich, Lange denk' ich, meine Herren, Sie konnten wohl entbehren. Den lieben Herrn Bursar Und sein gross' Honorar. Lange denk' ich, lange denk' ich, Es kostete Sie minder Und macht' es uns viel linder Wenn Sie sollten, wie wir wollten. Ausstossen diesen Siinder. 1 THE Name. Location. Founded. President. Albion . . Albion, Mich. 1861 Samuel Dickie, LL.D. Amherst . . . Amherst, Mass. 1821 George Harris, D.D., LL.D. Armour Institute . Chicago, Ill. 1892 Victor C. Alderson Cactingj. ,Atlanta University . Atlanta, Ga. 1869 Dr. Horace Bumstead, D.D. Barnard . . . New York, N. Y. 1889 Seth Low, LL.D. Bates . . . Lewiston, Me. 1863 George C. Chase, D.D., LL.D. Boston University . Boston, Mass. 1869 William Fairfield Warren, LL.D. Bowdoin . . . Brunswick, Me., 1794 William DeW'itt Hyde, D.D., LL.D. Brown University . Providence, R. I. 1764 William Herbert Perry Faunce, D.D. Bryn Mawr . . Bryn Mawr, Pa. 1880 M. Carey Thomas, Ph.D., LL.D. Buchtel . . Akron, Ohio. 1871 Rev. Ira A. Priest. Colby University . YVaterville, Me. 1818 Rev. Nathaniel Butler, D.D. Colgate University .... Hamilton, N. Y. 1846 George Edwards Merrill, D.D. College of 'William and Mary . Williamsbnrg, Va. 1693 Lyon G. Tyler, M.A., LL.D. Colorado College . . . Columbia University . Cornell University . Dartmouth . . De Pauw University Dickinson . . Drury . . Fish University . Franklin and Marshall . Girard . . . Hamilton . . . Harvard University . Hobart . . . Iowa ..... Johns Hopkins University Lafayette ...... Lehigh University . . . Leland Stanford. Ir., University . Maine State College . . . Marietta ..... Mass. Institute of Technology Middlebury .... Mt. Holyoke . Muhlenberg . . New York University . Niagara University . . Northwestern University . . Oberlin .... Ohio State University . Colorado Springs, Colo. New York, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Hanover, N. H. Greencastle, Ind. Carlisle, Pa. Springfield, Mo. Nashville, Tenn. Lancaster, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Clinton, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Geneva, N. Y. Grinnell, Iowa Baltimore, Md. Easton, Pa. South Bethelem, Pa. 1874 1754 1865 1769 1837 1733 1873 1866 1852 1832 1812 1638 1825 1848 1876 1826 1866 Stanford University, Cal.1891 Orono, Me. . Marietta, Ohio. Boston, Mass. Middlebury, Vt. South Hadley, Mass. Allentown, Pa. New York, N. Y. Niagara University,N.Y. Evanston, Ill. Oberlin, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. 2 1865 1835 Igbg 1800 I837 1867 1831 1856 1851 1833 1870 William Frederick Slocum. Nicholas Murray Butler, A.M., LL.D. Jacob Gould Schurman, P.Sc., LL.D. W'illiam I. Tucker. Rev. Hillary A. Gobin, A.M'., D.D. George Edward Reed, S.T.D., LL.D. Homer Taylor Fuller, Ph.D. Rev. E. M. Cravath, D.D. Rev. john Summers Stahr, Ph.D., D.D. A. H. Felterolf, Pl1.D., LL.D. Melancthon Wollsey Stryker. Charles William Eliot, LL.D. Rev. Robert Ellis Jones, A.B., D.D. Prof. J. H. T. Main Qactingl. Daniel C. Gilman, LL.D. Rev. Ethelbert D. Warfield, LL.D. Thomas Merringer Drown. David Starr Jordan. Abraham W. Harris, LL.D. Alfred Tyler Perry. Henry Smith Pritchett, Pl1.D., LL.D. Ezra Brainerd, D.D., LL.D. Many Emma Wooley, A.M., LiLt.D., Lh.D Rev. Theodore L. Seip, D.D. Henry M. MacCracken. Rev. Patrick S. McHale, C.M. Daniel Bonbright, LL.D. Rev. John Henry Barrows. William Oakley Thompson. COLLEGES B'ldgs. Stud'ts. Inst'rs. College Colors. Annual. C0-educational. Tuitions. 6 420 22 Pink and Green. yes 524 3425990 20 400 36 Purple and White. Ohio no 110 1,000,000 1 250 28 Yellow and Black. Integral yes 75 1,500,000 5 300 14 Steel Gray and Crimson. yes 16 275,000 1 380 43 Blue and White. The Jllormrbaarel no 50 500,000 8 288 22 Garnet. I yes 50 I 1430 144 Scarlet and 'White The Hub yes 125 1,600,000 I3 356 34 White The Bugle no 75 1,500,000 I3 872 80 Brown and White Liber Brwzemzk yes 105 3,500,000 8 392 42 Yellow and White. The Lantern no 150 960,000 4 272 I7 Old Gold and Navy Blue. yes 40 480,000 I3 210 I4 Pearl Gray. Colby Oracle yes 60 200,000 6 1 52 1 8 Maroon. Saluzrzgzmdz' no 60 2,500,000 8 156 IS Orange and White. Cohmial Echa no 3 5 1 25,000 12 547 39 Gold and Black. The Collegian yes 38 986,000 16 2622 402 Light Blue and 'vVhite. COZ1l77ZbZ?Z7Z no 150 9,500,000 2 2507 370 Carnelian and White. The Cornellizzn yes 125 10,920,222 16 654 57 Dark Green. Aegzk no 75 2,000,000 9 635 30 Old Gold. The llhrage yes None 250,000 I2 475 29 Red and White. The Jkiierocosm yes 6.25 750,000 9 300 22 Crimson and Gray. Drury Illzrrar yes 48 425,000 8 504 3I Blue and Yellow. yes 14.50 350,000 7 168 I5 Blue and lVhite. Oriyiamme no Free 400,000 I3 1510 67 Steel and Garnet no Free 15,958,293 I2 176 19 Buff and Blue. HdlHZ'!f07LITZ7l no 75 500,000 64 4288 496 Crimson. no 1 50 6,000,000 20 106 16 Orange and Royal Purple. Echo Mihe Seneca no 100 700,000 7 400 31 Scarlet and Black. yes 55 175,000 I3 644 133 Black and Old Gold. The Hzzllabezloo no 150 1,448,381 5 396 30 Maroon and White. The Melavzge no 1,200,000 I3 445 44 Brown and White. Epiiome no 125 1,250,000 33 1400 33 Cardinal Red. Stafford 'I Qual!" yes None IQ 373 54 Light Blue. The Przlrvz yes 30 7 252 XQ Navy Blue and White. HIarz'eftamz I yes 30 600,000 7 1277 181 Crd. Red and Silver Gray. Tef:h:z1'g1ze yes 200 1,164,356 1 125 IO Blue and White. Kalezdareope yes 60 556,000 20 550 53 Light Blue. Llamaraiia no 100 1,060,000 1 145 I2 Steel Gray and Garnet. The Czlzrla no 50 14 1650 142 Violet. The Violei. yes 125 3,365,402 4 220 I7 Purple and White. no 200 300,000 I2 2865 285 Royal Purple. The Syllabus yes 30 5,661,523 I7 1323 Sz Crimson and Gold. Hz'-O-Hi yes 75 1,900,000 I5 1450 124 Scarlet and Gray. zllrlleio yes 45 350,000 257 THE Name. Location. Founded. Ohio XVesleyan University . Pacific University . . Pennsylvania .... Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Pratt Institute .... Princeton University . Purdue University . Radcliffe .... Rose Polytechnic Institute . Rutgers .... I Smith . . Swarthmore . . Syracuse University Trinity . . . Tufts . . . Tulane University . Union ..... United States Military Academy United States Naval Academy University of Califomia . . University of Chicago . University of Colorado . University of Denver University of Michigan . University of Illinois V . University of Minnesota . University of Mississippi University of Nebraska' . University of Pennsylvania . University of the South . University of Texas University of Virginia . University of Wisconsin . Vassar ..... XVashington and Lee University Wellesley .... Wesleyan University XVestern Maryland . Williams ..... XVorcester Polytechnic Institute VVooster University . . Yale University Delaware, Ohio. Forest Grove, Ore. Gettysburg, Pa. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Princeton, N. I. Lafayette, Ind. Cambridge, Mass. Terre Haute, Ind. New Brunswick, N. I. Northampton, Mass. Swarthmore, Pa, Syracuse, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Tufts College, Mass. New Orleans, La. Schenectady, N. Y. NVest Point, N. Y. Annapolis, Md. Berkeley, Cal. Chicago, Ill. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Ann Arbor, Mich. Urbana, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn. Oxford, Miss. Lincoln, Neb. Philadelphia, Pa. Sewanee, Tenn. Austin, Texas. Charlottesville, Va. Madison, W'is. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Lexington, Va. lVellesley, Mass. Middletown, Conn. Westminster, Md. VVilliamstown, Mass. Worcester, Mass. NVooster, Ohio. New Haven, Conn. 258 1844 1848 1832 1854 1887 1746 1869 1879 1883 X766 1871 1864 1870 X823 1852 1847 X795 1802 1345 1868 1890 1877 1880 1857 1867 1868 1843 1869 1740 1857 ISS3 X819 1848 1861 X749 1375 1831 1869 1793 1865 1866 1701 President. James W. Bashford, Ph.D., D.D. William N. Ferrin. Harvey XV. M. Knight, D.D., LL.D. Henry Sawyer Snow, A,B., LL.D. Charles M. Pratt. Woodrow 'tVilson, A.M., LL.D. 'Winthrop Ellsworth Stone, A.M., Ph.D. Elizabeth Agassiz. C. Leo Mees. Austin Scott, Ph.D., LL.D. L. Clark Seelye, D.D., LL.D. XVilliam NV. Birdsall. Rev. James Roscoe Day, S.T.D., LL.D. George XVilliamston Smith, S.T.D., LL.D Elmer H. Capen, A.M., D.D., LL.D. Edwin Anderson Alderman, LL.D. Andrew V. V. Raymond, D.D., LL.D. O. H. Ernst, Col., U. S. A., Supt. Richard Wainwright, Commander, U. S. N Benjamin Ide lVhee1er, Ph.D., LL.D VVm. Rainey Harper, D.D., Ph.D., LL.D James H. Baker, M.A., LL.D. Henry A. Buchtel, D.D., Ph.D. james B. Angell, LL.D. Andrew Sloan Draper, LL.D. Cyrus Northrup. Robert Burwell Fulton. E. Benjamin Andrews. Charles C. Harrison, LL.D. Benjamin Lawton W'iggins. XVilliam L. Prither, LL.D. P. B. Barringer, M.D., LL.D. Charles Kendall Adams, LL.D. George Munroe Taylor, D.D., LL.D. Henry St. George Tucker, LL.D. ' Caroline Hazard, M.A., Litt.D. Rev. Bradford P. Raymond, D.D., LL.D. Rev. Thomas Hamilton Lewis, D.D. Franklin Carter, Ph.D., LL.D. Thomas Corwin Mendenhall, Ph.D., LL.D Rev. Louis Edward Holden. Arthur T. Hadley, LL.D. COLLEGES B'ldgs Stud'rs. Inst'rs. College Colors. Annual. C0-educational. Tuitions. Ellgliigayoxibltf 9 1350 58 Black and Red. yes 5948 151,212,420 6 226 I4 Crimson and Black. Heart y'Oah yes 48 286,250 7 260 I5 Orange and Blue. The Spectmmz yes 30 250,000 2 680 49 Blue and Gray. The Polywqg' no 200 6 3018 134 Cadmium Yellow. yes 75 3,665,82 33 1269 Q0 Orange and Black. Brie-a-Brac ' no IGO - 22 1039 7K Old Gold and Black. Delvrzk' yes 25 665,000 6 455 100 no 200 630,500 4 130 20 Old Rose and White. The Ihfadulus no 100 800,000 0 201 2Q Scarlet. Searle! Leiter no 75 23 1133 78 White. no 100 1,500,000 6 200 3 1 Gamet. Halcyon yes 150 1,000,000 8 1700 140 Orange. yes 105 2,671,943 6 130 28 Dark Blue and Old Gold. Ivy no 100 16 043 165 Brown and Blue. The Brown and Blue yes 100 2,000,000 I3 1 140 77 Olive and Blue. Jambalaya no 105 956,000 I7 184 20 Garnet. The Garuel no 75 604,500 434 Black and Gray. no None 281 86 Blue and Old Gold. no None I3 3000 300 Blue and Gold. Blue amz' Gala' yes None 4,498,015 20 3183 209 Maroon. The Cap mm' Gown yes 160 9,81 1,221 I2 860 84 Silver and Gold. Caloradozzu yes None 350,000 5 630 95 Red and Gold. Kynewzlvboh yes 33 427,000 I9 3700 207 Maize and Blue. llffichigzzfzefzsian yes Free 2,050,000 16 2496 258 Orange and Blue. The Illia yes Free 2.200,000 30 3400 250 Maroon and Olcl Gold. The Gapher yes Free 3,107,219 4 275 I7 Royal Purple. yes Free 350,000 IO 2209 128 Scarlet and Cream. The Sonzhrera yes Free 1,000,000 2576 255 Red and Blue. no 75 8,500,000 I2 500 35 Purple. C1115 and Gown no 100 562,952 6 QQS QQ Orange and VVhite. Cacius yes None 500,000 47 775 52 Orange and Blue. Corlrs ami Cnrls no 75 1,500,000 22 2551 196 Cardinal. The Badger yes Free 1,500,000 9 700 65 Rose and Gray. Vzz.v.varz'on no 175 2,000,000 17 223 26 Blue and White. The Cabfx no 50 1,000,000 23 716 75 Deep Blue. Legemla no X75 1,122,000 IO 350 35 Cardinal and Black. Ollrz Pozlrzhla yes 75 684,235 16 275 20 Old Gold and Olive Green. Aloha yes 45 150,000 22 386 I3 Royal Purple. no 105 1,331,475 7 270 31 Crimson and Steel Gray. no 150 1,000,000 5 840 28 Black and Old Gold, The Imlex yes 45 40 2547 250 Blue. Yak Brzmzer no 155 259 'rn aeSga:,S . 11 lb' 4,5:Ss?.Qi5?A Aw 1 N I-Mn.-."m J - vv Vw'-ff Y A v niinnlvlzhgemznts A S THE editors take pleasure in acknowledging their indebtedness to the following persons 3- For Literary Contribution : PRESIDENT ELMER H. CAPEN, DEAN WIL- LIAM R. SHIPMAN, BYRON GROCE. MARIAN L. TITUS, OLIVE A. DAME, PHILIP M. HAYDEN, HARRY A. HERSEY, JOSEPH D,AMARAL, STELLA M. BARNETT, JESSIE M. PARKER. F ' I For .lffijfif Work : OSCAR E. FORREST, HENRY F. PERKINS, ERNEST C. WITHAM, WILLIAM E. DODGE, CHARLES E. HARRINGTON, ESTELLE BRAY, ETHEL GREY, I. T. ADAMS, ANSON M. TITUS. 34 For the use Q' Engrafuingr and PfJ0z'0grz1pb.v.' L65ZiE,J Weekfy, LOUIS Q. MAAS, ANSON M. TITUS. Q! Also a Word of thanks to THE HEINTZEMANN PRESS people and their employees. To their uniform kindness in helpful suggestions whatever of merit there may be in the artistic arrangement of this hook is largely due. 260 F I , E W - -. Q' . X f ' 5 X J 'Q Qflgg Min k '2.Q f5-:ggi RQ Qhianrtrsemwtfi wx!!!-' V. IA fi 'fi-mx ., ,B A. E. Covelle 899 Co Opficicms 128A TREMONT STREET OPP. PARK STREET SUBWAY Baffon, M aff. FINE DIAMONDS STERLING SILVER WATCHES, RINGS, PINS FOR WEDDING PRESENTS PERSONAL GIFTS Cfmf PZ.72J and Safiefy Bczdgef WE MAKE TI-IE DELTA SIGMA PINS Dexigns and Estimates without rfmrge ,l, KATTELLE BROS. No, 95 COURT'STREET TAKEELEV TOR BOSTON C bi Add G Telzphone, " 126 MAIN.y, E TABLISHED 1840 Iver jfobnjon Sportzbgg Gooaij Co. SUCC ESSORS TO JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS Co. Manufarrurers, Dnparters, Wbalexalers, Retailers Aloorfzng Goods 163-165 WdfbZ.Hgf0H Sfreef, BOSTON, MASS., U. S. A. OUTFITTERS FOR TUFTS HALL Sc HANCOCK Youn en's Bats 407 WASHINGTON STREET Co-operafifoo a'i.f,coant THOMAS O'BRIEN Morooaaf Tailor Spring Suits to Order A11 the Latest Novelties I 1 Riverside Avenue, M E D F O R D TELEPHONE 153-2 Established 1851 EIMER 81 AMEND 205, 207, 209, 211 Third Avenue, cor. 18th Street NEW YORK ' Manufacturers and Importers of Chemicals and Chemical Hpparatus Sole Agents for JENA LABoRAToRY GLASSWARE ' The Best Glass made for Laboratory Kahlbaum's -Famous Organic and Inorganic Chemicals and Chemically Dura Reagents Finest Bohemian and German Glassware. Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain Purest Hammered Platinum. Balances and Weights. Zeiss Microscopes Bacteriological Apparatus. Chemically Pure Acids and Assay Goods Z577e EMERSO SHOE "Built on ffze role qf lzonorf' OOD dressers everywhere recognize Emerson Shoes as a standard of correct footgear. To Wear an Emerson Shoe means to be properly and smartly shod. It means style, comfort and satisfactory Wear. There is a distinction about all Emerson Shoes, an originality in the model, a grace of outline, a finished elegance that is elsewhere seen only in the highest priced custom Work. Emerson Shoes are modeled upon scientific lines conforming artistically to the natural foot. They' are positively of the highest grade materials and finest Work- manship, every pair being provided with Fast-Color Eyelets and Hooks and the famous ff Rock Oak" soles, and being made entirely in our own factory and sold direct to the wearer, they are beyond question the best shoe values in the World. HHONES7' ALL 'THROUGHH 'rwo PRICES ONLY, 53.50 AND S5500 Cor. Washington and Water . 185 Summer Street 635 Washington Street Boston Stores ' Cor. Court and Hanover Sts. The WOODLAND PARK HOTEL AUBURNDALE, Mass. ELIGHTFULLY situated in the midst of a beautiful park and in a neighbor- hood remarkable for its fine residential estates, NVoodland Park Hotel from its original opening has always been a favorite with people of taste and culture, who de- sired either a permanent home of luxury or a charming place for temporary resort at any season of the year. The hotel building, which is a modern structure of exceptionally attractive and com- manding appearance, is provided with steam heat, open fireplaces, gas, electricity, eleva- tor and other modern conveniences and has superior accommodations for one hundred and fifty guests. Adjoining the hotel is a fine Casino containing a large billiard hall and four excellent bowling alleys, There is also a first-class livery and boarding stable on the premises. The grounds, which include seven acres of well-shaded lawn relieved by numerous carefully cultivated flower-beds, extend from the main street back to a large grove of forest trees, and contain two tennis courts, croquet grounds, etc. Commonwealth Avenue extension, better known as the Newton Boulevard, passes within a few rods of the hotel, and with the other fine roads for which Newton is so famous affords the best possible opportunities for driving, riding and bicycling. Q C. C. BUTLER, Proprietor V r 6? CO. Leaclzhg Thofograpbers 2I WEST STGREE7' QOSTON THIS fzzziogffzzpk is fzmzz'lz'zzT 012 all kimls W' Ike most mflisiie pk0z'0g1'fzphz'c work fl'077Z Ilfczizze io CczlQ"07'm'zz. In Cldfll-fZ'07Z Z0 KZ lazge p1fz'z1fzz'e fmfl pro- fessiofzzzl Zwzde, we are phofogmpkers to the lezzzlifzg colleges, acczclemzes, .femz'1zzz1'z'es mid schools in New Efzglzzazfl. Tlge aulogrczplg is cz synonym for 'THE 'UEGRY GBEST 5' gay' l , e, , D-9-WN EY S X Chocolate Bon-Bons A The Delicious Quanry D - lightful Flavors and Perfect Purity of these famous confections have made for them a phenomenal ,Z V - popularity. f 2- Annual Sales .-L 7.3 1' 'Fwy' , Q! ' ' "' '- l Eight Million Packages 'live Pxef' Sealed Packages are Guaranteed to be ON EVERY , ' in perfect condition or money refunded. The Walter M. Lowney Company, Boston, Mass. Boston Retail Store, 416 Washington St. , ' , ' Lowney's Candies in the original f :ali- S56 QD If H ' -4 A 3' ' f is ' W' E , .K , 3 N, xx K 'M , , i 3 'fu ' 3 lie .3 l . 1 Q-.gl 'las 11 5 .- X tw in ,Q f in l G , A 1, X 4 cfs? 3 er , M an xr X 'sf V , ,gf 961 'M' I I Y My W ' Jr-. The 4'Clean to handle" Fountain P n MOORE J' NON LEHKJIBLE FOUNTJIIN PEN ls Warranted Not to leak when carried any position in the pocket Unlike all others N fy vf if Warranted to write oefgeexp A24255-vyf immediately without urging yxiffy or flooding, when ap 0 plied to paper ,ff -becua- Posztwely the lughest grade Fountain. Pen on the market AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN CO ADAMS CUSHING A FOSTER S ll ng Ag BOSTON MASS : : I H 4,-"Sk - A 5 ...A F" - ' ,ff . . . 1 Vfgdg fjff ff' V ,ff ' If' ' ,. if , 1, ,f ff f -f'..:" , " JN ,ff ff . - I, way- 'sf - . . ,. 4" ,, ' ff fit X' vrx' i Af, .9 5 ur,-V , jig . h , . ,off ,, ,ff ff, . 4 f . fgf' f ' fa' If ,- -I 1" ' ,fffff ' '. ffjff f Z NN. . . I, fr, X .",., ,NN vi 1' V ,4,,,' I 0 o . I . . 1 , e i ents , . . . . , . 5 TUFT COLLEG , ' A ELMER H. CAPEN, LL.D., President HE College is on a hilltop, four miles Hom Boston, combining the advan- tages of country and city. It offers to the students in all its departments the best methods of instruction, and the various facilities requisite for a thorough education, at a very moderate cost. I A new departure is the award of the bachelor's degree on the basis of attainment in- stead ol' the number of years spent in college. Great freedom of election is permitted in the new courses, which provide both for general culture and for specialization in a chosen subject and its related studies. Zaepartmelttg THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, Degree, A.B., and for courses in Biology, Chemistry, and General Science, and in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, and Chemical Engineering, the degree B.S. THE DIVINITY SCHOOL. Degree B.D. THE MEDICAL SCHOOL, Located in Boston. Degree M.D. THE DENTAL SCHOOL, Located in Boston. Degree D.M.D. THE BROMFIELD-PEARSON SCHOOL. A technical School for the Engineering Courses. THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT. Degrees, Ph.D., A.M., M.S. SUMMER SCHOOLS, In Chemistry, Biology, English, and Mathematics. iKUqIIf1lEUIBlUE fill? 53Ul11f5BfUII COURSES IN LIBERAL ARTS, Candidates for admission to courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts are examined in elementary English, one elementary Foreign Language, elementary History and Mathematics, and in a number of subjects chosen by the candidate from an optional list. Full particu- lars of these requirements and those for other degrees will be stated in the Catalogue for the current year. ENGINEERING COURSES, These courses lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Chemical Engineering. The requirements for admission are Algebra, Plane and Solid Geometry, English, elementary German or French, and Drawing. Full particulars in regard to the requirements for admission will be found in the Annual Catalogue for the current year. For catalaguer or fir any irwrmatian conrerning the Collage, address HARRY G. CHASE, Secretary, TUFTS COLLEGE, Mass. N. H A R D Y Caterer O57 MASSACHUSETTS AVE. ARLINGTON TELEPHONE 112-2 We Solieit Tour Trade A.-SHUMAN if CO. Clothiers Youths' 85, Menlo Oiizjifierf WASHINGTON AND S U MMER STREETS We deal exclusively in well made and ex- cellent litting Clothing for Youths and Men, in pure Wool fabricsg Hats, Furnishing Goods and Shoes. The Larger! Exelzzfizfe Manufacturing Retail Garment Home in New England SHUMAN CORNER, BOSTON Exclusive Stylex - . Ha, Lam The Intercollegiate LighrEffHeawy Bureau of T W ei ght Soles Wiele or Cloxe Eelgex Woinen'5 Shoes 53.50 MEH,I S4 to S5 E.VV.BURT 85 CO. Knickerbocker Shoe FOR COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN Paleul Cam Emzmel, PVrz.1: Calf li'z'a', Velour Calf Cordawm Russel BOSTON STORES: 40 WEST STREET CMen's and Women'sJ SA SCHOOL ST. CMen's7 nearVVasl1i11gton Academic C ofiziine Chartered in xqoz Cotrell 81 Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. IXIAKERS OF THB Caps, Gowns einel Hoods TO Tidy, Barton L5iz'zfe1'Jz'zjf, Ifaffwzrzl, PVelle.rley, Rnelelife, Yale, Priizeefoiz, C'al1imhz'a, 03iz'vef:izj1 if Chieezgo, L7!lZv7J57'JiQl of Peiziigflvzzizizz, Tielaiie, Ulll"Uc?l'J'Z,Ul Q' Cezlwriiia, Ibziffemiiy qf Sonfh, and the others. Illustrated Bulletin, samples, etc., upon request. Rieh Gozonf for the Pzzhbit ana' Benih T bf Tfamnt ummm was HIS establishment is particularly Well equip- ped for the production of school and college Work. Our large assortment of choice types and borders together with many decorative accessories makes it possible for us to produce class books and annuals which are distinctively artistic and unique. 653 Qltlantin was Boston OPPOSITE SOUTH STATION John Leary 'Mei' Hack 66 ' ' Boczrcfmg cmd LZ.'U67Jl I Sfczblc 428 HIGH STREET Priccf mozicrczfc WEST MEDFORD TEL. 617 HAYMARKE iii TELEPHONE 37-2 ARLINGT Mac6z'nz'sc Toolc cmd Szcppfies S338 'vfw MOD? Electrical! Goods etc., ecc. STAR LATHES A. J. WILKINSON 853 CO. 180-188 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON MA Y YEAR EXPERIE GE IN ILLUSTRA TING COLLEGE ANNUALS HAS GIVEN US A THOROUGH KNOWL- EDGE OF THEIR REQUIREMENTS WE HAVE ILLUSTRATED THE APTERMATH - THE PRISM -THE ECHO -VASSARION - VIOLET - ANDOVER CLASS BOOK - THE HUB - TECHNICQIE - GARNET - THE ORACLE - BRIC-A-BRAC - THE PURPLE - SMITH COLLEGE CLASS BOOK - SALMAGUNDI -THE INTERPRES -TRINITY IVY - HARVARD ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE-TECH. QUARTERLY DO NOT CLOSE Your Contrzzrl' TVITHOUT FIRST SEEING US SUFFOLK ENGRAVING and ELECTROTYPING COMPANY Nos, 234-236 CONGRESS STREET, SUFFOLK BUILDING BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS


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