Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 257

 

Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 257 of the 1917 volume:

j Ji f X l:u Xu rs I N' UNI X ...in- Ill ba ll ' f :Hia M "Www, .15 L' MY av ail '. 'UTP' N .L5,L3 1 . ,.. F I . umbo QULKEGWI 5' . .5 . QA 5' ' fi E 5 92. K4 .1-FJ aw elk ET L iv PUBLISHED BT Tr-ni JEHIQQ cms OF TUFT5 CQLLEGE IVIASSACHUSET T5 -J.G. f 1 1 f .1-Q " . -.31-gm '- Q .. 1 4 fu-f U kg 1? qc, , ,K VA ,'.,i .K N, .I--pv4:.q,:.f.Q.,:f i 9 M-Q . M- - w.zf ,- ' ,--x.'1- , A ,,,. 4 , , W ,. ,M A ,, 5:-flgi-fp U ,.,-.9.1+x',gg.mfgms'?'Q- v5 hiv'-22f'ff V Q . '-"' - K' , f 7'f "F ' if ' K. , :J A . A :Riff f' + L G ' ,D 1 ' X' X ' , ' 1 ' ' p A .3.-l.f3.Qii,f.f J . - , ,, TUFTS COLLEGE E l W-"H T ww-- w ww ' N- ' H . W. M "w""""' m' V 'm: mVY W7YYT'7fTWT H Uhr .ilumlm - Un Bernnnn Qiareg Eumpua Fifth Hrenihrxit nf Ihr Qlullrgv. in apprvriatiun nf him I uniiring nifnrtu ani! npiriivh lngaltg, urlyirh I hmm mails fur an new tttifl a grrairr lifr at Eufta, this 31nmhn-IHI? in gluhlg hrhiratrh. .H 15111 Qgqwm ' " 1-kdm Eh I' ' ulnl T11 mnnunnmmll lm IIIIIIlllilllfllllllllmu 'Hun nnnumuInnInlllzllllaullmmmmhnnmmumlm nuIrllulnl,,,III1IIIlIl , u W n. ns non h,,,m, r,l1,.,,,,,,,,'3," 1..........11.,.-.c......1.,m... uh, 5 ,U v...1.....-.cm ax n..1-m-M. ' ' ' Ny X . 1 num-ma gl ' 1 mamma Q..-um..-,-,ux:. , . '. s,.--M...-.am-u X 1 ,mg 1 81' 6 " -, 4 . 3 'ftlti 0 'YUFT5 'IFJ'-R BOOK X981 'Yum Ommoa, Mm. Mar xx me inet, X 9 X 'I . 9 Vu. mm in " - " g s re a o pa 0 h he us. o e 01 , S me o 1 oi its xx , o m. -3 oi its e 1 9 tn! create gran Xovu Mm . af, 'Nite College, Xhsasaohnsemn Dear a V-not 1 time guise vm on nn nun cnfa oi we sweat mb interests 1 'Nite Sox me at your , vhtoh 1 stunning 'novo 'Tn vo tscokved vw Aus appreciation ci ws taw mich has boon f lon 'to Q tk.-ray undergraduate his a H. nom .- tate or Toi mm 5101113010 ana Q. We mono 'N 1 511 :Asses has 'neon ul! at V-a than otqstaxximouoa 'Io 911 vo o Aemoctacg, trtsnaehip nh cox o wr for the Co1Aep.a on wa R511 Sincerely you-re , N550-vm ar ll III .ivy III mm ""' - 'IIN .U V : 5 Im 'Wm' ' , llflllmll ' , Ill! W' 1-Ai U ' ' , xlf,2.1,,, , , ..,., A , .1 ,MJ N "'J"::JU1ud -N ul 4 w 1' flg, iuw , Ilmlmu X 'WW' WWWTWWW Nu ww- -wr WWW I www Mm. -rm-'TQ'-up WH X 'mm Wy ,, W "wwf, Six . 1 Z' 3 Hrraihent l6ermnn Qlarrg Eumpua 1511.180 15115, ILEB., SLB. A1115 21:5 +1114 Dr. Bumpus graduated from Brown University in 1884 with the degree of Pl1.B., after specializing in biology and science. He pursued graduate work also in the same subject at Brown. In 1886 lIe became Professor of Biology at Olivet 1Mich.5 College. He was Fellow in Biology at Clark University from 1889-91, receiving his degree ofDoctOr of Philosophy from Clark University in 1891. He was assistant professor, associate professor Zllld professor, re- spectively, Of comparative zoology at Brown University from 1891-1901. In 1901 he was appointed to the directorship of the Woods Hole 1R. I.5 U. S. I"ishery I.aboratory, where his work i11 tlIe stI1dy of the crustacea has been of world-wide fame. Dr. Butnpus in 1902 was elected the director and curator of tlIe American Museum of Natural History at New York, also serving on tlIe faculty of scie1Ice at Columbia University. III 1905 Tufts and Brown University honored him with tliedcgree Of Doctor of Science, while in 1909 he received the honorary degree of l.I..D. from Clark University. In 1911 he went to the University of Wisconsin as its business manager. In 1915 Dr, BII1npI.Is became the fifth President of Tufts College. Dr. Bumpus is a member of the leading scientific societies of the United States and Europe, being pronI- incnt as ZIII officer in many of them. He has been a frequent contributor of magazine articles on scientific subjects ZIIILI is tIIe author of a Labora- tory Manual on Invertebrate Zoology. 1112 Elruztera nf Elufta Glnllrge ...,. --" : -ru ' ---- ----4-- 1 1 - ' IlI.:II1...1...1.I..I .... ... ,.,,,.. iituuh ..., 1.1 ,,..... I... I ..'g11LL1g1,Il,1, ,1L,l1,g,,1,,1, l I 11-Tv .1 51: ,-" ..U,,....,,,m iulll 1 I W i H vi :I W Hmm., .,,.. .-,'v . .5...fi....-L Xl miIX1IVl1 AUSTIN BARCLAY I"L1-:'1'c11ER . . . l'rr,r1'dI'I11 hVAI.'I'l5R EDWARD PARKER, A.M. WII.l.IAM WALIIACE BACCLICNCII . lriifl'-1,7'l'.fI'!fl'1Il WILLIARI WA1.DEMAR SIIAULDING, A.M. ISDMUND XVILBUR KliI.I.OGCi . . , Sfcrrlary SUMNER ROBINSON, A.M., I,I,.B. ARTIIUR ELLERY IVIASON .... Y'rm.rI1rrr .IOIIN WILKIQS PIAMMOND, A.B., LI,.D. IIIDMUND XNILBUR KELLOGG . .fI,r,ri,1-laIII-7'rra.1I1rrr -I. FRANK hA'Iil.I,lNG'I'ON, ANI. . ARTIIUR ELLERY AIASON, A.lXfI, :IEXPEUIIUP mliitlliliffll' ROBERT RORIIINS ANDREWS, A.M., D.D.S. CHARLES NEAL IIARNICY . . . CIIIIIITHIIIII -IAMRS ARTHUR JACOBS, A-M' SUMNIQR RO1z1NsON ARTIIUR WINSLONV PEIRCE ROSEW1-211' BRIRLOW LAWRENCE: III'-Bw AM- RosEw13LL BIGELOW IIAVVRIENCE IRA R1e1I KENT ARTHUR WINSLOW PRIRCRI A-B-I LlTT-D- 119175 GUY IXRONROE WINs1.ow .IIERMON CAREY BUMIIUS ROIIERT ROBBINS ANDREWS CIIARLES NEAL BARNEY, A.IVI., I.II..B. 119185 AUSTIN BARCLAY FLETCIIER, A.M,. LL.D. LLOYD ISVERETT XVIIITE, A.B. 119205 IRRED Gow1Nc:, PII.D. 119175 .IOIIN ALBERT COUsENs, A.B. IRA RICII KENT, A.B. XNAl,'I'IiR IIERMON BELCIIER Qlnmnuiitrr nu Zlfinanrr ulAl.'I'IiR ISIHVAIKI PAI KER . . C11 llifll ll , . . . . l l l H I WILLIALI IDAVIS IIIAYICR 'IRHI-'RY, A.M. 119215 I. I' RANK WEI.LING'roN -IOIIN Al.IlER'l' COUSICNS WILLIAM WIVALLACE lX4CCI.ENCII, A.B. 119215 CI1ARLEs I'IIAL IJARLING, A.B., LL.D. ROBERT CAIITIIROI' BROWN, A.B., I'l.IC. iX'III.TON GIQRRY S'rARRE'rT, Sc.D. 119185 WAI,'FEIi I'IERMON BELCIIER, A.B. 119195 GUY INIONROE XVINSLOW, A.B., P11.D. 119195 I'Il'1RMON CAREY BUMIIUS, PILID., Sc.D., I.L.D. GEORGE ALEC HARXWIOOIJ, M.S., Sc.D. 119205 RVILLIAM XVALDEMAR SIIAULDING .IAMICS ARTIIUR ,IAcoI1s Ulrxmtrra .IOIIN COLEMAN ADAMs, ANI., D.D. BYRON GIXIJCE, A.M., I.1T'r.IJ. IIOSIZA XVASIIINUTON PARKER, A.M., LILD. ...LiI.1:II.:I...:It1...II1..1I..liQ35L:Ql.1.LSI....i1I..L1l.Z.I..Q.1.1IEL..I22.E2.I t,1.,.I,,,,,,,1,,,,U,, 'J 1 I - 1. .1 -I ., . 1. .. .. I 1. ., I. . 1 ., .. .1 1 .1 I . I .,. . .,, I V11III'Ill"llIlIll1Tlll"VT?11ll'lll'YVY'?T?Il'IT'1'WI.''NTTTWIIII'f1Y'1l1f!U:'1'Z71 1 1 Il IIVI '11II'I11"I11U'm'I111III11In1 2 1 7 I11111111111mIIiinI1iF1H11nimnhrrrimminiziiII65511EIIIriIIIIiriiiiiIiiFIIEHRIEiiizmzfvmmm13IIIIIImf6nnm1in1iw11niR1111nmmwm5EZi' E ight M LJ Elgr Hlumlm JI 1 . 1,,, P: 1511? L X xl..-l egg' 1 Nine 1 111 Elll'3llIllllI1l AN FRANK GICORGIC WREN, A.li., A.M. Dfan of Liberal flrlr A '1' iz, fi, is 14 A.li., 'l'ufts, 1894, A.M., 18975 Studied at Harvard University IQOO-OI Assistant in Mathematics, 'l'ults, ISQ4-955 Instructor, Nlalhematics I8Q5-QQ, Assistant Professor, Mathematics, 1899-19045 Walker Pro fessor of Matl1emat,ies, 1904g Dean of the School of Liberal Arts, 1907 Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, 1907. VI I1 1 1 1 111111.1 lL....J CAROLINE S'1'ODDl'IR DAVIISS, A.l3., A.M. Dmn of jackmn Collrgv A.l3., lVellesley, 18875 ANI., lQI4Q Studied at Newnham College. Cani- bridge, Ping., l8QO-QI, 'l'eael1er of Greek and English, Harcourt Place School, Gambier, Ohio, 1887-90, 1892-QS, Teacher, English, Chicago Latin Scl1ool, IQO7-OQQ Dean of Jackson College, 19113 Member, New lfnglancl Association of Colleges and Secondary Schoolsg College lfqual Suffrage League, Boston, Shakespeare Society of Wellesley Collegeg Wellesley Alumnae Assoeiationg Councillor, Association of Collegiate Alumnae, Boston, College Club, Bostong Consumer's l,cagueg Wellesley College Club of Bostong W'omen's Industrial and lfclucation Uniong Nlassachusetts Society for the University Education of W'ornen. 1 bww 1 ' 1' 1'-Af., I Ijdgj- Tm rv V.,,Q '.'.A,. I "'.' Glu, Ehmthu LEE SUI.l1lVAN McCOI1l.ES'l. D1-an of Ilia Cram' Theo 11- ao, 11 A.l3.., Tufts, 1881, l3.D., 1884, D.D., 189 Ministry, 1884.-. Pastorates, Claremont s ' 'S 4' 1 s -- ISSQ-1912, Dean, Crane Theological School, IQI2, President of Uitiver- sahst cJCllCI'lll -Convention, 1915-17, Chairman of Board of Trustees, Member of Michigan and Massachusetts Societies S. A. R., Michigan Sons of Colonial NVars, Mason K. T. and In Detroit where he was pastor for twen charity boards, the Commission of Fifty t1'over'sy, :rt different times President and Secretary of Michigan Uni- 1Qe1'sal1st Convention, Trustee of Buchtel College, President of New ltngland Society, Vice-President of Ul1lfHl'lllIl Conference' Chairman ol Universalist Extension Com1nittee. P1 l"lOIIlCStC2lCl,n "A New Emphasis on l'l0lll' tfacfs, Hcwspaper articles, "Universalis l'4nCYClOPetl1a. ll lll 1 'B K 1 GARDNER CHACE ANTHONY, A.M., S.D. Demi of flu' Eiigimfering School C. C. A.M., Tufts, 1889 CIIon.Q, Sc.D., 1905 CI'lon.Dg Student at Brown U11i- versity and Tufts College, 1875-1878, Practical Mechanical Engineering, 1878-1885, Teacher, Rhode Island School of Design, and Director and Founder Rhode lsland Technical Drawing School, 1885-1893, Dean, Bromlield-Pearson School, and Professor of Technical Drawing at Tufts College, 1893, Dean, Engineering School, Tufts College, 1898, Acting llead of the Depart1ne11t of Mechanical Engineering, 1909, Treasurer, Tufts College Athletic Associatio11, 1912, Member, American Society of Nleclianical Engineers, President of Society for tl1e Promotion of En- gineering Education, 1913-14 and Vice-President in 1911-125 Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Asso- ciation of University Professors, National Geographical Society. Author of 'l'cchnical Drawing Series including "Elements of Mechanical Draw- ing," "Machine IJITIWIIIILH "Essentials of Gearing" and 'fllescriptive Geomctry,'l also various contributions to engineering Zlllil educational literature. 'l'IR, 11.11, 11.11, 11.13. I logical School QQ Ordained to the Universalist N I-I 188 88 Detroit Mich 33rd, Boston Ministers' CI11b. ty-four years, he was on many for adiusting Street Car Con- 7 1bl1shed, "Passing of the Old American Afl1rmat1o11s,'l many m" in the new lI1lCI'11Z1Ilt1111ll CI'IARl.l'IS ERNEST FAY, A.l5., A.M., l.1'1'r.D. Dean of Ilze Graduate' School, ll"adf lJfQf.r'1f,f0f of lllodrrn Ldllglltlglf oax, f111sK A.B., Tufts, 1868, A.M., 1872, Litt.D., 1900 QI'Ion.D, Instructor of IVIathc- matics, Tufts, 1868-69, Studied i11 Europe, 1869-70, Instructoi' i11 Mod- ern Languages, Tufts, 1869-71, lfVadc Professor, Nlodern Languages, 1871-. Member, American Philological Association, Cliarter Member, Modern Language Association of America, and Modern Language Asso- ciation of New England lPresident, 19052, Charter Member, New Eng- llllld Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools lPrcsidcnt, 1888-891, President, Appalachian Mountain Club, 1878, 1881, 1893, 1905, First President, American Alpine Clllb, 1902-08, re-elected, 1916, Fellow, llarvard Travellers Club CVice-President, 19091, I'lon. Member, Alpine Clllli Chondonj, Italian Alpine Cl11b, Alpine Club of Canada, Cambridge Shakespeare Society, Corresponding Member, Philadelphia Geograph- ical Society, Buffalo Society ofNatural Sciences, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, Editor of Appalachia since 1878, Editor, Alpina Amer- icana si11ce 1907, Author of numerous magavine articles, and lectures on literary and geographical subjects. 15117 it Eleven il Ein' Jlumlm 1 .'- r I w .Ut I .f- ., It 4 tl if , .i Dn. Iloiix-Ls, Ctmt-1.,xtx or 'l'l'l"I'S Co1,1,t-11:15 " the tf5ranh Cfblh an nf the liilln ICDWIN COR'l'l'.AND'l' l5Ol.l.l'IS, JMB., All., Pn.D., S.'l'.D., l.l..D. ,Ji-flC.l'OlI l'rqf1'.f.wl' of lL'11glf.rlt mul .'lN1t'l'liCIIII ll1'.flm'y ami Cllllpllllll. of 1115 Cullwgr. NlfTg fblili V Di. liolles graduated from Trinity College in 1855 and was ordained in the Universalist Ministry in 1861. At the outhrealc of the Civil War he joined a Maine regiment as an army chaplain and during the war hc became acquainted with the leaders of both sides, heing a personal friend ol' General U. S. Grant. Following the Civil War, Dr. liolles was the pastor of the Universalist Church at Portland, Nle., from 1865-70. ln 1870 he became the Professor ol Microscopy at St. lvawrenee University. ln 1887 Dr. liolles held the Univer- salist Pztstorate at the Church of the Divine Paternity, New York City. lle has held the Dickson Professorship of linglish and American History at 'I'ults since 1899. Dr. Bolles has made the daily student chapel sessions popular among thc undergraduate body since 1913, when he was called upon to deliver his inspiring live-minute talks at the ehapel exercises. This position ofthe col- lege chaplain he has lillecl during the past live years despite his age of eighty years. Dr. Bolles is a lecturer of note, having given many addresses in the Lowell lnstitute Courses. Ile has trav- eled extensively and has made large collections of historical data and manuscripts. lle received his Master of Arts degree in 1859 from 'l'rinity College, and the honorary degrees of Ph.D. from St. Lawrence University in 1860. S.'l'.D. from 'l'ults in 1880, and l,l,.D. from 'l'rinity in 1905. W t 1 ll 1 Z' tm . , . " I 1 1 'l " 'T wvlrtlllltl' tl Twelve' """L1.1.-.-.1-all-ll11ll"' ll"" l' lllllllllll T - ll ' "I 1' 1' 1 1' ""lwl1l:-1ill"i'1TV"Ii11W 1131-'I ,i ll mlf g ll m lj x F vt i n ri it I Lf 11' 'I 11111 111 WILLIAM LESLIE HOOPER, A.l3., A.M., P11.D., l,L.D., Sc.D. Proffxxor of Electriml E7Ig1'1It'l'fl.llg N 9 A X, fl- B K A-B-,,1ufts, 1877, A.M., 1878, Ph.D., 1898, l.L.D., 1915, Instructor, Math- ematics and Sciences, Bromfield Academy, Harvard, Mass., 1878-80, Prin- Clpal, Bromfield Academy, 1880-82, Assistant Professor, Physics, Tufts, 1883-90, Professor, Electrical Engineering, 1890-. Acting President, 1912-14. Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Fellow, American ln- Stitute of Electrical Engineers, Member, American Association for the Ad- vancement ol' Science, Society for Promotion of Engineering Education. Author of "Electrical Problems" and numerous articles. FRANK WILLIAMS DURKEE, A.lZ., A.M. Proferfor of Clzemirlry r X A T, 112 B K A-B-nlufts, 1888, A.M., 1889, Instructor in Chemistry, 1889. Member, American Chemistry Society, Society of Chemical lndustry, German Chem- ical Society, Institute of Mining Engineers. Author of papers on "Oxidation of Sodium Sulphide and Hydro-Sulphite t0.the Sulphate by Electrolysis," "Action of the Water of the Hub Coal Mine upon Cast Iron," Technical Papers, Edited, "Experiments in General Inorganic Chemistry," and "Notes on Qualitative Analysis." ' LEO RICH LEWIS, A.B., A.M. Profemor of llixlory and Theory of fW1l.f1'L' Z XII A-B-,, Tufts, 1887, A.B., Harvard, 1888, A.M., Harvard, 1899, Graduate, Munich Conservatory of Music, 1892, Instructor of French, Tufts College, 1892-5, Professor of History and Theory of Music, Tufts College, 1895-. Chairman of Medford Music Committee at 315th Anniversary, 1905, Chair- man, Board' of Examiners in Music in College Entrance Examination Board, I909-145 Vtce-President, Music Teachers National Association, 1910-12, lgffember, Eastern Educational Conference in Music, International Music Eiicietyg National Society for the Study of Education. i T itor, Zeta Psi Songbook, 1892-1904, Church Harmonies, New and Old, ,ufts Song 130014, I906-1915, Editor, Tufts College Graduate. Author or Editor of about hfty published compositions and treatises. SAMUEL CHANDLER EARLE, A.B., A.M. A B Proffrror of English ' -, Harvard, 1894, A.M., Harvard, 1895, Assistant in English at Tufts College! 18955 Studied in the Graduate School of Harvard University, 1894- ?6s 'Instructor in French, Tufts College, 1896, Assistant Professor of Eng- lslh, lufts College, I902g Professor of English, IQO6-. Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, C ember of the National Council of Teachers of English, Memberof the Ommittee-on the Preparation of College Teache1's of English. Author- fwtth H. J. Savage and I". E. Seaveyb Sentences and Their Ele- fPQnfS,1Tl1e Theory and Practice of Technical Writing, Various Articles in :1l1C, English Journal," "Engineering Education," "The Educational Re- V'eW, ' and other periodicals. CHARLES HARRIS CHASE, S.B. Profefsor of Simm Engineering C. C. SEIB-1' Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1892, In employ of General .CCLRC C0-, 1392-94, Boston Electric Co., 1894,-96, Instructor, Steam En- gmecfmg, T1lftS, 1896-1902, Assistant Professor, Steam Engineering, IQOZ- A9035 Professor of Steam Engineering, 1908-. .uthor of various engineering reports and tests, Member, American So- Cletl' of Nlechanical Engineers, Societv for the Promotion of Engineering Education. ' ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII Illllll , llllmmmmlmmmm ml 'l l Il li ll. llll lll dlllll lllllll III II flllllllll ll, 1 lmllllll I U' llfllllmlll l Illlllllillllltlllllllllllllllll lllml llllllllllllllflllllllllll I 1 llllilllllllllll 1 H' Illlllllllllll Illllllllll """"""' t l 'I ' 1111111 n nuumnuun u Illllllllllll ll num 15111 mm I tttrvttrmmmvmman. 1 it tr W. I 1, is r ,. ,ti i ,, Tl: l'l'ft't'H ..l.,"l'3" l',l' 'M-Wi 1 ' it Mer ,,?9-lg-11eff1:x,e-e-LLM! U ' " 'N 1' " mul IIIIIHIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIII nu num 11' iii' www 'I iii,"",1wiv 'ii wfioi- 9 I , fry, , , W W 'IFF 11111111111 FRED DAYTON LAMBERT, Pn.B., P1-1.D., A.M. Profefror qf Botany A T A, 41 B K l'h.B., Tufts, 1894, A.M., Ph.D., Tufts, 1897, Studied at Universityof Freiburg, Germany and Naples Zoological Station, 1910-II, Assistant in Biology, Tufts, 1896-7, Sub-Master, Edward Little High School, Auburn, Me., 1897-8, Instructor in Biology, Tufts, 1898-I9oog Instructor in Natural History, Tufts, 1900-04, Assistant Professor of Botany, Tufts, 1904-13, Professor of Botany, Tufts, 1913-. President, New England Botanical Club, 1914-17, Member, Boston Society of Fgtural Historyg Naturalists Club of Bostong American Academy of Arts an ciences. WILLIAM KENDALL DENISON, A.B., A.M. Profersor of Latin Language and Literature Z XII, 111 B K A.B., Tufts, 1891, A.M., Harvard, I892Q Studied, Harvard Graduate School, 1892-955 American School of Classical Studies in Rome, 1895-965 Professor of Latin, Tufts, 1897-. ' Member of American Philological Society, Classical Association of New Eng- land, Archaelogical Institute of America. HENRY CLAYTON METCALF, A.B., P1t.D. Profetror Qf Eeononiicf COn leave of abst-nce.Q WILLIAM RICHARD RANSOM, A.B., A.M. Profexror of Mathematier 41 B K A.B., A.M., Tufts, 1898, A.M., Harvard, 1903, Teacher at Cascadilla School, Brooklyn Polytechnic, and Harvard Universityg Professor of Mathematics, Tufts, 1900-. Member of New England Association of Teachers of Mathematics, Mathe- matical Association of America. Author, Freshman Mathematics, Early Calculus, Computation and Analysis. FRANK BERRY SANBORN, B.S., M.S., C.E. Professor of Cixi! Engineering E X B.S., Dartmouth, 1887, C.E., 1889, M.S., Harvard, 18985 Engineering practice, municipal engineering and fire prevention, 1889-98, Assistant Professor and Professor of Civil Engineering, Tufts, 1899, Substitute Pro- fessor, Civil Engineering, University of Illinois, 1908-9. Member, Boston Society of Civil Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers, Society for Promotion of Engineering Education. Author, "Mechanics Problems," "Lawrence Survey." Inventor, Nozzle Peizemeter, Marine Speedometer, Blood Pressure Outfit, and Auto Recorder for Rivers and Sewers. EDWARD HENRY ROCKWELL, S.B. Proferfor of Structural Engineering C. C. S.B. in Civil Engineering, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 18903 Engi- neering practice, 1890-98g Instructor in Civil Engineering, Tufts College, 1902-3, Assistant Professor in Civil Engineering, 1903-6, Professor, Struc- tural Engineering, 1906-. Consulting Engineerg Member, American Society of Civil Engineers, Boston Society of Civil Engineers, Society for Promotion of Engineering Educa- tion, American Association of University Professors. ' Author of various pamphlets, including "Design of Plate Girders," "Rein- forced Concrete Design," "Theory of the Elastic Arch," and "Reinforced Concrete Arch Design for Highway Bridges." . lllillllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIYIIII IIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIHIIIMIIIIIIMIISZIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIII1lIII Illlllll Illlllllllllll! 1 H 1 I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIlllllllllllIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllll ' ' '1 ' "" ' ' " J ' Z llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I' V' 1 ' 1' ' ll I Illlllllllllll Illllllllll JL Fourteen l'IT"""'lm.11 ll' -T .1sg,1511.111,11t1111,11L..u...1 '1,..i.L.1u.111,11.l1,11..u..111.l1t,11...1.,.11,..1 rm ' L 1 11 11 1 1 11 f"'lllllmmlLll"1l1'W11111111-111,1vi?':11,111n17'11r1111111111111'111r111'111:h11-1111111r'i11-H1fi1i1B'J Ulll' Jllllllllll ETEEH'i13?iiJfii'ii'11''f11E111:Z1 .11 15113fi'112,'1'-2.g"ff?1f1 , 1 1 ALFRED CHURCH LANE, A.B., A.M., PILIJ., Sc.D. Pmrron Profrrxor of Geology A13-1 Harvard, 1883, A.M., Ph.D., 1888, Se.D., Tufts, 1913, Studied at University of Heidelberg, 1885-7. Instructor of Mathematics, Harvard, 1883-5, Instructor, Michigan College of Mines, 1889-92, Assistant State Geologist of Michigan, 1892-9, State GGOIOHISI, 1899-1909, Present position, 1909-. Fellow. AA. A.S, Member, Geological Society of America, American Insti- tute of Mmmg Engineers, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, Boston SOFWPY of Arts and Sciences, Lake Superior Mining Institute, President, Mlchlgflrl Academy of Science, 1905-6, Michigan Engineering Society, 1908-9, Delegate, International Geological Congress, 1913, University Club, rlivventteth Century Club. Editor and part author of sundry reports of Geological Surveys. HINCKLEY GILBERT MITCHELL, A.B., B.D., P11.D., S.T.D. Profe.r.ror of llebrew and Old Tz':ta1ncn1 Exfgerif A B I . l A A A fb, fb B K U- .-1 Untverstty of Wisconstn, 1873, B.D., Boston University, 1876, Ph.D., f n1vers1ty of Leipzig, 1879, S.T.D., University of Wisconsin, 1901, Pro,- essor of Hebrew, Boston University, 1883-1905, Instructor in Semitic Lan- gagcs, Boston University, 1905-6, Present position, 1910-. . lrector of American School for Oriental Study and Research, Jerusalem, R901-L Member of tl1e Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis. uthofs l'lnal Constructions of Biblical Hebrew, 1879, Hebrew Lessons, ,ISSSS Genesis C'l'he Bible for Home and Schooll, 1909, Ethics of the Old Fesramenr, 1912, and other works. ARTHUR IRVING ANDREWS, A.B., P11.D. Profarror of Ilirtory and Public Law A B B A T . . .. C6112 r0Wn?1901, Ph.D., Haryard, 1905, Instructor in History, Simmons Aqsi gc, 1901-1909, Assistant in History, Harvard University, 1906-1908, A- Slant Professor, IQQQ-IQIZ, joint Head of Department, 1910-1912, Nfsocliate Professor of His-tory, Tufts, 1911-1912, Professor, 191.2-. Asiglnlfrl Of American Historical Association, American llohttcal Science POHISWEIOUS American Soctety of Intcrnat1onal.Law, American Academy of ,Pres-E21 and Social Science, New England History leachers Association Crunl ,cnfn 1913-19145, Membre Perlpetuel de llnstttut de Carthage A histaj, American Association of University Professors, i I U11 or of several reviews a11d editor of a catalogue of historical material. IIQARL SCHMIDT, A.M., P11.D. rofc'.r.ror of 1'l1ilo.roplzy and Educalion 'fx'M" Ph-D-1 Marburg University QGermanyJ 1900, Assistant, Marburg, lc90O-OI, Lecturer in Harvard University, 1901-03, Instructor in Bates Col- tuicv T903-04, Professor in the State University of Florida, 19911,-08, Lec- A Clr in Harva-rd, 1910-11, Lecturer, Tufts, 191 1-12, Present position, 1912-. UUOFI of Beitrtige zur Entwicklung der Kantschen Ethik, and numerous PHpers1nKantstudien, journal of Philosophy, Philosophical Review, Mon-ist. HERBERT VINCENT NEAL, A.B., A.M., P11.D. l"rofz'.r.ror of Zoology 2. :. limes, 1890, A.B., Harvard, 1893, A.M., 1894, Ph.D., 1896, Univ. of Proplc 1 1896-.973 Master 111 History and Latin, St. Paul's School, 1890-92, Fen LSSOF Of Bjology, Knox College, 1897-1913. . ' I the IX? American Academy of Sciences, Fellow, American wAssoc1at1on for me A Vancement of Sclience, Am. Soc. of Zoologists, Am. Soc. of Natural- tag, iso. Am. Anatomtsts, Boston Soc. Nat. History, Royce Club. Secre- Reggl ' icllfm F Cloologyj, A.A.A.S., Committee on Research, A. A. A. S. ASS arcies upon the nervous system and the history of the vertebrate head. ociate Director, Harpswell Laboratory, 1908-. Present position, 1913-. ll I 1 u ,. 11 I ,l l 1 l 1 E i 1 3 1 I 1 2 1 ' A I I 1 . 12 111. ll 1 1 . . 1 Q. 11.1.f.1 1. " ,:,1'.,,, l'1,'L..-....f ,141 ,... 1..ttig,1t'..t.1ulLl..L1L-,J, .... -,1..i1,.-'11-1-1 ' 11 A WTUmW. WW 1 1111111111111 111 1111111111i11'1111111i:W:i111'1'1iir11 1 1 1if"l1?i"li1T'1iT'WiT'7iiT I Fl:fl6t'1l I 5' 1,1 ' l 1-1 1' 1 1 'RQ. ' 1 1 1,115 ...still - - l11'L111u11.11 ani.. ...111 11.1,.1L.r..1t1'..1ll.11:...1., .. I"'1lilll.ll lllll hll LW- lui "'1"'?'II'5Wi"W'1171 """ 1 " 1' V il CLARENCE RUSSELL SKINNER, A.B., A.M. Profvffor of flpplird Clirixlianily B 9 II5 fb B K A.li., St. Lawrence University, 19045 A.M., 1910. Universalist Minister, New York City, Mt. Vernon, N. Y., and Lowell, Mass.5 Social Service Workg Social Service Secretary, Universalist Churchg Trustee, State Universalist Conventiong Director, Star Island Sociological Conference. Author, "Social Implications of UHlVCl'SHliSH1.,, CHARLES HENRY GRAY, B.L., M.L., P11.D. Profffxor of Englirh. O A X l5.l.., University of Michigan, 18953 M.I.., University of Michigan, 18965 Ph.D., University of Chicago, 19045 Research Fellow in English, University of Pennsylvania, 1914-15. Teaching positions in the English Departments of the University of Mich- igan, Oberlin College, University of Chicago, and University of Kansas. Member, Modern Language Association of America. Author, "L0dowick Carliell, His Life, a Discussion of his plays and the Reprint of 'The De- serving Favorite' with introduction and Notes." GEORGE FRANCIS ASHLEY , Afriflant Profexsor of Technical Drawing C. C. Studied at M.I.T.5 Assistant in Technical Drawing, Tufts, 1900-OIQ In- slzructor, Technical Drawing, Tufts, 1901-095 Assistant Professor, 1909-. Author Cjointly with Dean G. C. Anthonyj, "Descriptive Geometry." EDWIN BUTLER ROLLINS, B.S. I fluirlanl Profexfor of Electrical Erigirwering C. C. l5.S., Tufts, 19015 Assistant, Electrical Engineering, Tufts, 1901-25 In- structor, 1902-155 Assistant Professor, 1915-. Me1nbe1', American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. MELVILLE SMITH MUNRO, B.S. Affirtaril Profvffor of Electrical Engineering A T B.S., Tufts, I904Q Assistant in Electrical Engineering, Tufts, 1905-19075 Instructor, 1907-135 Assistant Professor, 1913-. Member, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. HENRY IRVING CUSHMAN, A.B., A.M., D.D. Professor of Ilomilelic: A A 1115 fb B K A.Ii., Dartmouth, 18655 A.M., 18685 D.D., Tufts, 18875 Ordained to the Universalist Ministry, May 15, 18675 Pastor in Cambridge, Boston, Provi- dence, R. I., and East Providence, R. l.5 Present position, 1916-. Ll L.1.1..'...11...1. ...,........ .-1.-. 1 L1 1 7 'L,.,4,g1.L., ':1.11!.,.LJ1.'111.. L :L1,.... llIIllIIllIIIlllllllIIllllliiIIIllllHIIlllllllllllllllllllllillllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll 11l1WI1l'T1"11T"'1T'T'A"?' "" """""' """ 'T' '7""""'1 " I7T"iI""i"'7I"F 1 11 11 1 111111.111i1111 1111l .1 1 11111 111111111'111 1 1 S ixlze n I I it I i ."::t'illIII.Ii u -'-' i '- WIl.I.lAlX'I IAlOWIflI.L RICICD, A.Ii., A.NI. f7.f.ri.rlzml 1'rnfr.rmr of lllodrrzz Lll7IgIl0,lf!'.l' Snfre'lary of the lnllfllffj' of flu' .flx,rot'falrd Sclmolf A.l3., Harvard, 189Sg A.M., llarvartl, 18993 Assistant, Teaeliing Fellow :mtl Instructor in German at Irlarvarcl University, 1899-19045 Instructor in German, Mass. Inst. Tech., IQO2-3, Instructor in Modern Languages, Tufts, IQO4-IO, Assistant Professor, roto-. lVIcmber, Modern Language Association of America. New Iingland Modern Language Association. Author, "A Vocabulary of German Idioms and Words." FRANK ELIAS SIEAVICY, A.l5., A.A'I. fI.t'.rix1anl Profffmr qf llillgfifll Z XII A.B., Bowdoin, 1905, A.M., Harvard, IQIGQ Instructor in Modern I.an- SUIIQCS, Sorncs School, Aurora, N. Y., 1905-6g Ilighlancl Military Academy, Worcester, 1906-SQ Author Cwith S. C. I'larIe and Il. Savagel Sentences and their Elements, Present position, 1908. RICHARD CURTIS SMITH, I3.S. f1.r:iJ'Ianl 1'rQfr,v,ror of Slrurlural Ellgillffflillg A T If-S-..TLlllS, 1906, American Bridge Co., 1906-1908, Instructor, Structural Engineering, Tufts, 1908-135 Assistant Professor, 1913-g Instructor in Structural Engineering, Boston Y. M. C. A. Night School, 1908-9g ln- structor tn Structural Engineering, Franklin Union Industrial School, 1909-3 Member, Boston Society of Civil Itlngineers, Appalachian Motmtain Cluh, Medford Boat.CIuh, Lake Winncpesauke, N. H., Protective and Improve- fTlCIIt.ASSSJCliltl0I1, Executive Committee, Tufts Club of Boston, Assistant Varsity I'ootl1aIl Coach, 1915-. SAMUEL LUCAS CONNER. HS., M.S. .4,r,rf.rranl PfQf6'.l'I0f of Railroad lfllglillffflillg , C. C. B'S-I Delaware, 1897, M.S., 1912g General Engineering Practice, 1897- 19095 Instructor in Railroad Iingineering, Tufts, 1909-19125 Assistant' Pro- fessor, I9I2-. ' lgflclllbffi Boston Society of Civil Engineers, New l'lnglantl Railroad Cluli, AOCICIY E911 the Promotion of Fingineering I'lducation. ulllor, ltfltctency tn Track-work Maintenance." HOWARD IIASTINGS CARROLL, S.IS. .4J'.ri.fIa1tt Prufarroz' of 7It't'1Hll.f'!lf Drawing: , S C. C. DB-I .Lawrence Scientilie School, Ilarvard, 1901, Teacher of Teclmical Crawtng, I'IZ1l'Vll1'lI, 1902-3, 1909-IO, Case School Applied Science, 1903-.tg TflI.U'flI Illgh School, Springlielcl, Mass., 1905-063 Supervisor of Manual - lalflfngi COTICOFLI, N. Il., IQO7-OQQ Assistant I,I'OlICSSOl' of 'Vcelinical Draw- mgi lufts, IQIO-. . Member of Society for the Promotion of l'Ingineerintg lftlueation. ,"'tt"'.- ., , JU ----.. .i.i...t1...iltt:ii...it I I WF ., IIIIWI I ltr, f5i"'i.QU",,2,1'.".M',1, I: .... s.:'..ii t...t.:.":1.Itt I1l..1IIi..Illt1.IItI. I I " 'Q' I 'llllmlmnlm I' ' "I ' it 'tf't1f'fLftUiiii"iti'fii"ti itiatiizwiiiiirwiiiiiiiq I in C '1IIII'itIi"'lIT' I Q Siwlilffiz l 1 l l Eighfrrn 'tl Ein' gllllilllll lest- 3 . -'A 4'1V'- "-': ALBERT HATTON GILMER, S.B., A.M. .4J'.v1'.r1m1l Profrrfor of E nglixh B 9 TI S.B., Knox College, 1900, A.M., 1912. Instructor in English, Bates, 1909- IO, Instructor in English, Tufts, 1910-IS, Assistant Professor in English, Tufts, 1915-. Studied at University of Chicago, 1906, and University of Munich, 1908-9. Authoroffollowing plays: "The Edge of the World," "Old John Brown," and "King Shakespeare, a Masque." HENRY HOWARD MARVIN, B.S., P11.D. Ar,r1'.rtanl Profzzrfor of Phyfiar fb B Kg E E . B.S., Grinnell, l906, Ph.D., Columbia, 1912. Instructor in Physics and Geometry, Grinnell High School, 1906-8, University Scholar, Columbia University, I908-93 Tyndall I"eIlow, Columbia University, 1909-II3 In- structor in Physics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, I9II-12, As- sistant Professor of Physics, Tufts, 1912-. Member, American Physical Society, American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. EUGENE HOWARD BABBITT, A.B. Anixlanl Prqfrffor of Modrrn Language'.r A.B., Harvard University, 18863 Studied at University of Berlin, 1886-73 At Universities of Copenhagen and Paris, 1889-903 Principal, Greenwoods School, Hartford, Conn., 1880-13 Instructor of Modern Languages, 1885-93 Lnstructor, M. I. T., 1887-83 Instructor, Columbia University, ISQI-1900, Professor of Modern Languages, University of the South, IQOO-3, Instruc- tor, Rutgers College, 1903-53 Professor, Modern Languages, Dartmouth College, 1908-133 Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, Tufts College, 191 -. Meiinber, American Dialect Society. Author College Words and Phrases, 1900. RALPH BYRON WILSON, A.B., A.M. Afyirfant Profrrror of Political Srimre A 'I' A ' A.B., Ohio University, 1908, A.M., Ohio University, 1910. Post-Graduate Student, Harvard University, IQI4-16, Assistant in Economics, Ohio Uni- versity, 1913-14, Assistant Professor of Political Science, Tufts, IQI4-. VANNEVAR BUSH, B.S., M.S., I'ING.D. A.f.!'1'J'fd7Il Profrrfor of Elrrlrical E7lgi11fffi71g - A 'I' S2 B.S., lXI.S., Tufts, 19133 Eng.D., M. I. T. and Harvard, 1916. General Electric Co., 1913-14, Walker Special Instructor in Mathematics, Tufts, 1914-15, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1916-. Inspection Department, U. S. Navy, 1915. Member, Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education, Associate Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers. .illf 1 1 7 zz. 1 ...: .V ' d,Q..l.l: LJ it El1v3lu1ulm li A WILLIAM FRANK WYATT, A.B., A.M., PILIJ. flfrixtavzt Proffxxor of Grrrk K A A.B., Centre College CKy.D, 1904, A.M., I-larvard University, 1912, Ph.D.. Harvard University, 1915. Assistant Principal, Mt. Sterling CKy.j I-ligh School, 1904-53 Instructor in Latin and Greek, Transylvania College fKy.j 1905-6, 1909-IO, Traveling Fellow in Palaeography, Harvard University, 1912-I3.: Private Tutor, 1913-14, Instructor in Greek, Tufts College, 1914- I6g Assistant Professor of Greek, 1916-. Member, American'Philologieal Association. CONRAD ARNOLD ADAMS, B.S. , Iazxlrurror of Illrchanic flrlx C. c. , B.S. in Iflectrieal Engineering, University of Vermont, 1909, Instructor of Mechanic Arts, Tufts, 1909-. . Member, Societ for the Promotion of En ineerin Education. Y g H I 0 ' FZ CROSBY FRED BAKER, B.S., M.S. ,G Imtrucror of Chemixlry C. C. B-S., Tufts, IQIOQ M.S., Tufts, 1911. Assistant in Chemistry, Tufts, 1909- II3 Instructor in Chemistry, 191 I-. Member, American Chemical Society. HARRY POOLE BURDEN, B.S. Inxlruclor of Civil Engim'z'r1'ng V 6 X , I3-S-, University of Maine, 1912. Engineering Practice, 1912-13, Instructor 111 Civil ltngineering, Tufts, l9I3-. Member, Massachusetts Highway Commission. LOUIS RAYMOND BURNIQTT, M.D. liulructor of Pliyfical Education Graduate of Gymnastics, Harvard University, 1908, M.D., Tufts, 1910. D1.fCClOr, Cunningham Gym., 1908-15g Medical Member, Board of Ilealth, Milton, Mass., IQII-lj, Medical Inspector, Boy Scouts of Cambridge, Resident Physician, Sargent Camps, 1912-. Instructor, Histology, Games flfld Playground Administration, Harvard Summer School, 1907-13, As- Slsmllt Demonstrator, Anatomy, and Instructor, Physiology, Tufts Medical SCIIOOI, 1912-IO, Lecturer and Instructor, Sargent School for Physical Iidu- CMIOU, 1909-. Present position, 1913-. B 1 -1 -im' ,,. K I .',l 1 ll 1 Z' '. 'E fl N i'm'lzrn -----1-l--r-----.-Ai-..............-..--........., ..,. ..,. -,.--.,,,. ..,.,., ...Lil ?' - 1 1 ,-Adhd-1mJ, 1,,M,,mMu1,mJ,w,,'1 ' 1'1 1 '''t"1"111'f1"1a111AWw "' "" 1flff'1'111Tf"""'f"'f"' '1 'I Will' 41111111111 l 1 JOSEPH CHANDLER, A.B., P1-LD. lmlruclor of Organir Chemirrry A T K 1115 fb B K A.l3., Colby. 19095 Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, 1912. Assistant Pro- fessor, Chemistry, University of Louisville, I9I2-I4Q Instructor, Organic Chemistry, Tufts, 1914-. Member, American Chemical Society. SHIRLEY WILCOX HARVEY. A.B. Inflructor of Engliflz A.B., Dartmouth, 1916. Present position, 1916-. MERRILL CRISTY HILL, A.B., A.M. Inflrucior of Modern Languagr: K 21 AJS., Bowdoin, 19105 A.M., Harvard, 1914. Studied at University of Got- lillgcfl, IQIO-II, Instructor of German, Lafayette, 1911-125 Studied, Har- vard, IQIZ-145 Studied at Epernay, France,'1913g Instructor, Modern La11- guagcs, Tufts, 1912-. JOHN LOUIS CHARLES KEEGEN, A.B., A.M. Imlrucior of Englifh A T A A.B., Tufts, 19135 A.M., Tufts, 19145 Studied at Columbia University and candidate for Ph.D., at Columbia5 Assistant to Dr. Bolles, IQI3-l45 In- structor in English, Tufts, 1914-. NATHANIEL HOBBS KNIGHT, ILS. Inftrurtor of Phy.ric.r ' Z N l5.S., Dzirtmouth, 19075 Instructor in Science and Mathematics, North Ynrnioutli Academy, 1909-IO, Instructor in Physics, Tufts, IQII-. .-ul,lls...,.. .... 4.1.4.4 .1 ..'.ul.I 11..f," " 1 11" ' '1 1 1'-11 111 1 11 21 1 11 - 1 11 1.11'1111: 1:1111 1 1 -11 -1111 - wm3-,,:m,: ..., .,,.-,.,,...,., ,,w.,,,. .,,,,.,, 1 1 1 r...,:g .,... -.-IE -,.-?..LqfLFT-...1TWN WV' Twmzly fsfkli'-'i l' "th..lL...l..' .L L...L1..' 'l.,l 1- l' 1 1 "in 11 111: 1- 1 'r - ' 'WWmfwrvvsrirrsimmmintfirtmyth.1tvttiiwttnil?-T-Y-W3iftJE'jihi5fiilEmlim i .mi -W tfitfjmm EIU' A111111 hu EDGAR MACNAUGHTON, M.E. Instructor of Mechanical Enginccring L ,.....,,.... ..,. ..,.. . ...... ..,.. .... . ....,.. r,,,,,.,. . ..v.,, ..,.Y,..,, , .,,. ,,,,,.... ..,..,.,,,,,,.,,....,.e.. ..,V, ..,,..,......,, 1t'V'T'lllfl'lIlY'l" F tw M.E., Cornell, IQIIQ Student Engineer with the General Electric Co., IQII-A I33 Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Tufts, 1914-. Inspector, United Shoe Machinery Co., 1915, Designer with Boston Elevated, 1916i Member, Society for Promotion of Engineering Education, Junior Member, A ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. FRANK WALTER POTE, B.S. Instructor of Physics Acacia ITlCl'- B' S-. Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1906. Telephone Engineer, Western Electric Co., Chicago, 1906-07, and Bell Telephone Co., of Missouri, St. Ij0UlS, 1907-08. Assistant in Physics, Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1908-09. I'ell0w in Physics and Graduate Student, Ohio State University, 1909-11. Instructor in Physics, Ohio State University, IQII-125 Instructor in Physics, A Tufts, 1912-, Member American Physical Society. AUGUSTE LAWRENCE POULEUR, S.B., S.M. Instructor of Chemistry Maryland Agricultural College, I902-4, S.B., Harvard, 1906, S.M., New York University, IQIZQ Assistant in Qualitative Analysis, Radcliffe, 1905-6, Chemist with Henry Souther Engineering Co., Hartford, Conn., 1905-75 V Instructor in Chemistry, State University of Iowa, 1907-85 Assistant Pro- fessor of Chemistry, University of Buffalo, 1908-IO, Professor Chemistry, Concordia College, 1910-135 Research in Chemistry at Harvard, 1913 structor of Chemistry, University of Maine, IQI3-IS, Instructor in C 'SUV Departments, New York University and New Rochelle High Sc 1915-16g Instructor in Chemistry, Tufts, 1916-. Member, American Chemical Society. HAROLD JAMES POWER, B.S. Instructor of Radio Engittccring V. 23 T A Q In- hem- hool, - B.S., Tufts, 19145 Vice-President and General Manager OiAI11Cl'lC21ll Radio and Research Corp., 1915-. Instructor in Radio Engineering, Tufts, 1 HARRIS RICE, B.S. Itistructor of Mathematics - B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1912, Present position, IQIS-. . Member, Association of Teachers of Mathematics of New England. MARY CALDWELL MURRAY 'V Physical lnstntctor at jackson - Graduate, Sargent Normal School IQIZ' Physical Director B H MC-,Y W. C A. 1 1 -1 Preseint osition 1 1 i 'ir a 916-. rbor. ' ' , 9 3 4' P 9 4'- - Member, Amerxcain Physical Education Sociiety, Sargent Alumnae Asst- . eration, Association of Directors of Physical Education for Women. Mlmur IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII m' 1: tu m Il lllll III . 11... IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIIIllllllll n n I mmm umuuu l unmiauumuu at-uLttut.1l1...L1.ittuimoiu mu -- ' 'lVWllmWlUUi U'7'WW'WWmlKWWmWWWW7W 1 't.tt:tt,1mm-I-11.1 I I m' -'A I , 1, ,t Twntty-one ' 1 I I 1 1 , , ,mi LLOYD PRESTON RICE, A.B., A.M. Inxlructor of Econon11'rJ ATA,fI1BKgA2P A.B., Wesleyan University, 1913, A M., Harvard University, 19145 Francis Parkman Fellow, Harvard University, IQI4-IS, Instructor in Economics, Tufts, 1916-. Member, American Economic Association, National Tax Association. EDWIN ADAMS SHAW, B.S., M.S. Inftruclor of Education B.S., Tufts, 1898, A.M., Harvard, I9I6j Bridge Engineering, X898-1901, Graduate Work at Tufts, 1901-02, Elementary and High School Principal in Massachusetts, Connecticut, Vermont and New Hampshire, I902-145 Graduate Work at Harvard, IQI4-17, Engaged in making Educational Sur- veys in various parts of the country, 1916, Instructor in Education at Tufts College, 1916-. LESLIENATI-IANIEI. GEBHARD, LL.B. Secretary to the Dean of the Engineering School l.L.B., Northeastern College of Law, IQISQ Admitted to the Massachusetts State Bar, 1914. Secretary to the Dean of Engineering School, 1907-. GEORGE STEWART MILLER, A.B., A.M. Secretary to thx Prefidfnl A T S2 A.B., Tufts, 1906, A.M., I907Q Teacher in Concord High School, 1907-9, Assistant Principal ofMonson Academy, 1909-12, Head of History Depart- ment, Medford High School, I9I2-16, Secretary to the President, 1916-. Secretary, Boston Tufts Club, 1915-. NELLIE ALVIRA WRIGHT Regixtrar Graduate, Somerville High School, I904Q Teacher, Stenography, Somer- ville High School, IQO4-5, Present position, 1905-. MARY STONE BRUCE, A.M. Inxlrurtor of Frznch A.M., Tufts, IQISQ Head of French Department, Lawrence High School, 1891-94.5 Studied at Sorbonne, France, 1899-1900, Head of French Depart- ment, Newton High School, ISQ4-1913, Director, New England Modern Language Society, I9I2-l3Q Present position, 1916-. l 1 .,,... 1.4 ll.. in hi 1. 1 llllld lii"l,l'iI1i .... l.. 'til'l'lfn'I.ll'l.l:dlil.. . .,....,:L..Q ,,.. l,.l3.,, ',,J'.:' ali... ... r I 1 1 ' i..'.lJll.: 4. 1' ,lxllel-. ,'...'31t,1,. ..,. .ltmgn ' ll'llwlilllEWW llIlhllillUllllllllll lilllll'llllfllillllllllllslllifIlll'1ill'''ET'lllilllf'lllllll!l'Ulll'll:k!liUvv1Wlll'llll!UHm H 7 rl'lII llll'IIliTl'll7il'li7iIliilUi'llC'lliWE7F'F'WWII":Wifi VT ii'illTTWFW'Vlli7iVTii'ill"i, T' Tzwnly--Iwo L-..':t,:?': :::rL '-'-M -e" -"- -":::1t N1 Chr Jlnmlm ITT?--Wwmwwwg-'WN-H v , b .V,V I . 5 LW.w .V N xigxrmg wx if . 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I 1 n 1 r 1 4 A . . 2 A llli11.nMAN Fxuls I IIELAND PAUL l"os'rn1z Gilman nf 1517 ibiiirrrn 1iR1cD12R1cK H. PAUL, JR. . . . . Prmident 5LLLIOT C. F osTER . lf"z'cc-President AN T. FRIIS , . Secretary CALVIN M. HEILEHIAN Trcasurer HAROLD B. LELAND . . Marfhal LEWIS A. VFENTLER . . . Historian Clilanu Qlnlnrn RED AND XYHITE Ginza Evil Rah! Seven, Rah! Teen, Rall, Rah, Seventeen! Zingily-zoom! Bingily-boom! Sevenleen! Seventeen! Seventeen! HN 1, .:..,Lfxigfiuex.mm 9 ,Aj lsll Z' Lf' ' W--..--.-,, W' e e Twenty-five Y!'"!iiiI:vlRu!iniiuliIiiiv1iiim!Mi'!iii55!fi3-'' '7.'i'.,2."!Q.'f.!!W!!l 7 y T L!!.!.!!.!!,',!!!,:!:!! F'll,L'.!!:::!E-:.W:,i.!::ml'rl!!L',!!!,:'l!l:1!.!:i,!', Q:1!! !.!!.'1- l" ."!.-'."!'i'.z!':"!!!:'!!.:!! nm I i Qal'll.'i!1IllIlI11 u.. LOUIS' ADELSON, fb E IDI B.S. in Civil Engineering CHELSEA "Louie" Chelsea High Schoolg Class Baseball CI, 215 2nd Team Baseball CI, zjg Hockey Team. When Louie struck the Hill, his greatest ambition was to play short- stop. But being somewhat of a rover, he,gave up this for a position of goal- tender on the hockey team. His playing, however, gave him quite a repu- tation, as was evidenced by a very healthy black eye. ARTHUR RANDOLPH ATKINS, A T Sl B.S. in Civil Enginefriiig ROSLINDALE "Tommy" Mechanic Arts High School, Class Football fzjg Class Day 14,5 Associate Editor JUMBO 142. ' As a conversationalist, with plenty of stress on "con," Tommie wins the belt. Besides being intelligent in appearance, Arthur is quite a student -for an engineer-and quite a man for the "social whirl." ! GILBERT EDWARD BALDWIN B.S. in Chemiral Engimerivzg Roxuoiw , "Baldie" Boston English High Schoolg Tufts Reporter-Boston American f4D. "Speed" is "Baldy's" middle name, both as a waiter and as a news- paper correspondent. It's quite thrilling, you know, to read his write-ups of the game which you are waiting to see played. LEON EUGENE BALL, 9 A X Ali. in Economic: Sourn BERWICK, ME. "Leon', "Dynamite" Phillips Exeter Academyg Dramatics fz, gl. Leon is little-but oh, my! Truly, "Nature hath produced strange fel- lows in her time." Five feet of rag-time and political economist combined. Leon long ago became dissatisfied with his environment and took several courses in the North, South, and West Ends. Needless to say, he received "AH in each course. HOWARD SEARLES BARTLETT, A T A 11.12. in Economic: I BROOKLINE g "Asty the Stoneman" "Bart" ' Roxbury Latin School, Class Football C225 Class Track Czlg Class Basket- ball C2, 35: Dramatics f4Dg Literary Editor JUMBO C4J. Asty's reputation of three long years as a woman hater is at last ruined. I 1 He looks bashful but-oh my! His cherubic face is a snare and a delusion. ' lt is simply-well, "watch yourstep," girls! l i i Twenly .flux IW tm 7,11 I la..t,.II..III..i:: .... I .... llI.l'1' .,... ,,.. ..,.3z.::1 ,..., ,,., Ii1.a1..t ,,.. 'I 'I'.1'l'f ,.., .,.,,..,., . ,.., . , ., .. ., .LN I II I illi' II III' wwiI'1IIII1II IIwI'IIII:IIfIII 'II IIIMIII I'I:'IIIIIIIIIIii'I vIIIii1i'1' 'U bill if lllll Ili UI" II 'IIIWII III. It il IR:',3,,:i I ,I I, I ,IHFIIVIi"Ii':'iI'I'I'Ii'::III?IlIii'iIIiIiIIiIiII':InnIII ALBERT VERNER BRATT, A T A B.S. in Chemistry EVERETT flAlY! CiSwVcdc7! Everett High School, Class Football CI5g Class Baseball CI, 25, Class Track CI, 25, Class Basketball C2, 3, 45, Varsity Football Squad CI, 25, Varsity Football Team C3, 45g Varsity Track Team CI, 2, 355 Chairman Cap and Gown Committee C455 Sword and Shieldg Ivyg Tower Cross. D When AI isn't trying to dope out some way to use plaster-paris in mak- ing bread, you'll invariably lind him teaching little yeast-bacteria to swim. During football season, "Al" was wont to cry out the signals in his sleep, but it has since been confirmed that he was only computing the number of miles to Turner Falls. HORTON BROWN, Z III B.S. in Electrical Engineering MARBLEHEAD "Brownie" Salem Hi h School' Class Football I 2 Class Basketball I 2, , gw 1 .il Ji ' 'ii Q9 3,45i. Freshman Football Coach C353 Varsity Football Squad CI, 2, 45. Who is there who doesn't know the famous 'KI'Iorton System" as wit- nessed by the victorious 1919 football team? Somewhere in his sea-chest in his cabin in West Hall, '6Barnacle" has stowed away evidence of his life as a Marblehead sea-captain to beguile any credulous land-lubber who comes down the hatchway. COLBY LEWIS BURBANK, A TA B.S. in Civil Engineering Revere High School, Manager Class Football C255 Class Basketball C45g Secretary Class Day Committee C45. 1 Every time "Burby" looks through the peephole of a transit he is try- lllg to find money with which to buy "Sweet Caps." With this end in view, you'll see him measuring the distance from here to Revere. As a m1mster's son, "Burby" is a failure. DANIEL CLARENCE CAMERON, A TA B.S. CG:'m'm!5 ARLINGTON f'Dinny" "Dann Arlington High School, Manager Class Basketball Cl5g Chairman Class Pipe Committee C255 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C351 Dramatics C45. If polygamy were only permissible, then "Dinny" would be the happiest man in college. To ascertain the number of times he has been engaged, married, and then divorced, would require a Chinese adding-machine. Bus- iness should prove more fortunate to "Dinny" than love-all'airs--at least we hope so. PHILIP AMORY CARR, C. C. B.S. in ClzemiralEngi1zzering LAWRENCE CCPOPSY lGPhil?, Lawrence High Schoolg Glee Club C25g Class Day Committee C455 President Chemical Society C45. H ."Phil" is due to be a big man--in the field of Chemistry. Maybe his delicate" voice will take him into Grand Opera. If not that, we are sure Zybysco will find some use for him. md I II IIIIIIIIIII ' ' I ' ' ' ' "Fl" ' I . I .' 1In...ii,I111IItII..It,.It.,.,I .. 1t.it.i rm. It lI.'l lll lil' ,I IIII I H . lgfl hlllil tw lii'iileIIIf.I'tI1LI1I I I I I I 1,It14I,,t-tI1g.'I ':tt1I,'Il...in:I1i,lI ILa'1.IIII' I, l l Wlllllllllllllllllllllillll''IW'lll'IiliIlllIlllllIlIll'lWllllllWlilllllllllllllllIilllwllllllllllllllilllllfllllllwllllllllll f IlllllllllllliiilhlliilliUlliiillllliIIliIllTiWlllIflII7FIIf'III'-TI Il III'IIITU"'TI"II,'TIT"IIlWII"ZITTIIFIIIii'ii7hITIifII:nI'rI ll Twunly J'l?UL'll Glu' Hlnmhn If ""Q " . -- LIEON JULIUS CARRO, C. C. f1.B. BEACHMONT HKy!7 Glomarii Berkeley Preparatory Schoolg Class Basketball CI, 2, 31g Class Baseball U, 21g Class Track 111, Chess Club CI, 21. "Ki" admits that he lost something the first of this year, but that he is still searching and receiving daily reports. Never mind, "Ki," stick to "Tom and Jerry" and forget it all. PHILIP I.lTTI.El"IELD CODDINGTON, Z NI' ILS. in Economic: BERLIN, N. H. "Phil', "Coddie" "Abe" Medford High Sclioolg Manager Class Track 111g Class Football C115 Manager Varsity Football Q41. '4Coddy', was all right as football manager, but his real field is literary critisicm. In fact, he is even better at "panning" past masters of literary art than he is at breaking "Zozodont" bottles with his rifle from an upper story in Dean-which is strong talk. "Phil" is an advocate of free love, calisthcnics, and Goodyear Cords. ELMER DENFORTH COLCORD B.S., 1f.D., B.S. 1.11E1IgliIlld1ldEd1lC0liO7l PITTSFIELD, MAINE Canton CMass.1 High School, Tufts College Teachers' Association. C41. Colcord got most of his training for a "Theolog,' by preaching to the class. He doesn't behave at all the way a minister should. Infact he spends most of his time following the tape and raising a racquet generally. But he can play tennis. "He will give the devil his due." GEORGE WILLIAM COLLINS, fb A ' B.S. in Chcmiftry IVIEDFORD GKBHIS7 Rindge Manual Training Schoolg Class Baseball fx, 213 Class Basketball 015 Commencement Usher C315 Evening Party Association C41. George intends to go into the banking game-banking the one-ball in the side pocket. He long ago found the answer to the question: "Willie l'Ioppe?I' by cultivating his famous "perfect posturef' HAROLD EDWARD COLLINS, E T A l2.S. in General Science I'IAVERHlLL "Duck,' Haverhill High Schoolg Weekly Staff CI, 2, 31g Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 415 junior Day "Horribles" Committee C315 Circulation Manager Weekly Q3, 41: Class Picture Committee C413 Secretary Democratic Club f41g Pen, Paint and Pretzels. "Duck" says that if he ever wrote a movie story, it would be similar to "Hulda" or "Hilda" or something like that-"from Holland." ."Duck" enjoyed this very much. "Duck" never studied medicine nor hygiene, but hc makes a good "Circulation Manager" forthe Weekly. Af'- I-fgllrvli-1-""' " ' ' I" .t.:.n..ll .... 1..i11.I.n.. I A I" ' " IiI"'IP 1 XVMII' U X I L 'AFV 1 Z f ardrrri "'r'7:r' rnTEiarwp:"1"1 "" ' """"'g " :'rFF:Pfwwmm Twenty-right r i1..1iu.ii ,..,... ..- VW , 2 z i , 1 I r iullih l L-El1l'3i1IllIl1l1 Mai BERNARD DOMINIC CONNOR, C. C. B.S. in Civil l:'11gim'eri1lg SoME1w11.1.1c "Bernie" Somerville High Schoolg Class Football Qzjg Wrestling Team QD. "Bernie" always has to "work'l on Wednesday and Friday evenings. When there is a Wrestling Match ora Basketball Gamehc brings his "wor.k', with him. May work always be as easily transported and as intensely in- teresting! LOUKAS NICHOLAS COUSSOULIEI Ilfxtory and Public' Law ATHENS, GREECE "Lussan,' "Nick" Sparta Gymnasium, Somersworth High School. "Nick" is perfectly harmless until you get him into a class. Then with the aid of a pocket-dictionary and a toss of his mane, he'll tell you all you want to know about the subject--if you can understand him. I"RANClS GREGORY CURTIN B.S. in Chrnliflry Mrioroan ucrcgn Medford High School. Frank is one of the best little personiliers of the "Golden Silence" that we have at the Hill. He comes and goes, we know not where, but he's al- ways around when it comes to a helping hand. "To hear his girlish voice in laughter ring, But oh, ye gods, to hear him sing." ROLAND CROCKER DAVIES, A TA fI.B. in journalirm SOMERVILLI5 HSkip1! Somerville High Schoolg Weekly Staff CI, 255 Associate Editor llfeflely Cjlg Class Hat Committee C359 Junior Day "Horribles" Committee Cjgjg Com- mencement Usher C3jg Evening Party Association C4Dg Assistant Executive Ofiicer Rifle Club C4Jg Tufts Reporter-Boston journal C3, 433 Statistical Editor Jumno 141. To pack a gun, look for trouble, and then write the details for his be- loved newspaper, has always been "Skipls" ideal. But a season at Platts- burg has quite reformed him, and "Skip's" manly carriage and graceful ease has been very noticeable at dances. ' CHESTER THOMAS CAVERLY DAVIS, fbA B.S. in Civil E1lgi7l6't'7'i7Zg A WVOLFEHORO, N. H. A llJCHf!I Brewster Free Academyg Class Football Qzj. "Jeff" is of royal stock, being descended from the Duke of BuIl-some- thing-or-other of North Carolina. It's a Fine line, too. ",IefT" follows re- ligiously the careers of "Bill" Sunday and 'flSill" Bryan. We feel that he could surpass both. M hui it , .- it. " 'T"T'R'ammm, ..,,.. we ,.., m f-,I 1 I . L ri i rw it 'A Glu' 31111111111 "nw 4Q 1. 1 . "l?fi'i M"'i ti 'V' tw "'4f tf.v'f.21'FtWllWl ll CHESTER REED EARLE, 9 A X B.S. in Ilflfclzanicaf lf1zg1'm'rr1'11g LAWRENCE "Chet" Lawrence l-ligh Schoolg Toastmaster Class Banquet C113 Fencing C21g Musical Clubs CI, 31g Vice-President Engineering Society C315 Junior Day Committee. C31g President Student Branch American Society Mechanical Engineers C41g Commencement Part, Engineering School C41. When this unfortunate youth was four years old, a friend of the family interrupted his trigonometric prattlings to say that if "Chet', studied four- teen hours a day, and never smoked, chewed, nor wrestled, he would some day be Mayor of Lawrence. It has taken us four long years of strenuous wozlk Jo neutralize the effect of this evil counsel, but we have at last suc- cee e . ROLAND LEONARD EATON, Z NI' AB. in Ilislory and Englirlz Pntrrsuunc, MAINE "Grubs" . Maine Central Institute, Bowdoin CX-,I7Q Debating Team C31g Dramatics C315 Assistant in English Department C3, 41, Associate Reader Glee Club C41g Weekly Staff C415 Class Picture Comm-ittee C415 Tree Orator C41. As a male "Portia," "Grubby" has few equals, but his real fame lies in his ability to produce quantities of feminine charmers as long as anyone 'has a nickel. He has a leaning towards debating, and one of his favorite topics is 'fthe nckleness of women in general, and of co-eds in particularf' MIZAEL LEME FERREIRA RS. in Civil E11ginrz'ri11g BRAZIL 1 "Duke" Gymnasio National CGovernment School1g Boston Society, Civil Engineers C3, 41- 'lfhe "Duke" doesnft say much. In fact he has quite a time with our language. When he isn't smoking a cigarette, he is drinking coffee. As soon as "Duke" leaves Tufts, he expects to run a few railroads around Bra- zil. His ambition is to reduce the nickel fare to three cents. ELIOT CHANDLER FOSTER, C. C. l?.S. in ClzfnzicalE11gi11ffr1'11g Menronn CCIili7? Medford High School, Hook Night Committee Cl1Q Class Constitution Committee C115 Class Football C21g Joint Sophomore Smoker Committee C215 Evening Party Association C31, Secretary-Treasurer C411 Chairman Jun- Emr Day "Arrangements" Committee C31g Vice-President of Class C41Q Tower ross. What would the Evening Parties ever have done without "Eli?" He aspires to be a social "bear," and summers on the coast of Maine for a reason of personal nature. Through the long winters he fiourishes in the summer warmth and spring fragrance of the Chem. Lab. - JAN TRAP FRIIS, Z 11' .b'.S. i1zEro1101111'cJ MEDFORD KCJEIHYY Medford High School, Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 413 Manager Class Base- ball C115 Commencement Usher C315 Evening Party Association C31, Presi- dent C415 Chairman junior "Prom." Committee C315 Assistant Manager Var- sity Baseball C31, Manager C41g Secretary of Class C415 Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation C411 Sword and Shieldg Ivyg Pen, Paint and Pretzels, Tower Cross. In order that "Slim" might become "Social Lion par excellence," he changed from the Engineering School to the classic shades of the academic department, and immediately took seminars in the Fells. Jan is partial- we're not saying anything about page 227, line 24, of the Jackson Catalogue, Thirly .1916-17 edition-to soft shirts and violins. . ' 1 ,,.. :'...1,tz:..l za ts. -11 1 1: QVVV4 ,tlJ',tli..tJ,a .121 L ' ' '- ""' r"vr"iq "" 11 1 f"71i'T11"m':'rr'1:f'it'T-wr' ,t 1 it, l1MW1ZW1 t it u t t t um tux mi t t w t it trtiiiliiihrliitt: mill' :it.i:t,i,.I' H ll tt: l lf Wuftw RICHARD WINTHROP GREEN RS. in Civil E11gim'eri11g WINTIIROP "Dick" Winthrop High Schoolg Class 'Basketball CI, 2, 3, 41, Manager C2, 3, 455 Class Football C215 Captain Class Basketball C3, 45g Sword and Shield. There is one thing you can expect from "Dick,,' and that is, what you donlt. If you want to know who started the rough-house, or who is trying to run the automobile up the lamp-post, just inquire at 28 East. On the whole, Dick is quiet,-but you never can tell. ' CLARENCE DUNBAR HART, B 0 II ' B.S. in Mallznrzalicx WEST SOMERVILLE KIDOC!7 Somerville High Schoolg Goddard Prize in Biology Q3jg Assistant in Biology f4j. To watch wriggly, writhing things is Clarence's delight. He really is some cut-up. Clarence makes a trip to Braintree quite often for frog spec- imens--at least his arrival home at four in the morning would indicate such. CALVIN MARX HEILEMAN, E 'l' A B.S. in Structural Evtgimwiug Ptmsrow, N. H. "Cuckoo" Newton tMass.j Technical High Schoolg Class Banquet Committee Q05 Class Track CI, ZDQ Manager Class Baseball Czjg junior Day "Spread" Committee C3Jg Treasurer of Class C4jg Treasurer Class Day Committee C4Dg Pen, Paint and Pretzels. Heilcman noiselessly ascended the stairs in his stocking feet, carrying his shoes by the straps. "Calvin," rang out the stern voice of his parent, "What time is it?" "Twelve o'clock, ma'm." Whcreupon the cuckoo- clock promptly struck three times. Nothing daunted, Heilcman cuckooed the other nine times and got away with it. Heaven help the Class if "Cuc- koo" should steal the funds as he does other fellow's girls! CHARLES RAYMOND HERALD, A T52 LYS. in Structural Eugiuz'c'riug EVERETT uliayu Everett High School. "Rayl' has never been afliliated with Metcalf Hall, for Everett offered Z1 better course. While a Saturday grocery clerk he became mixed up with some shrimp or other and had to appear as witness for the defence. lt was "pretty smooth, Ray, pretty smooth I" VIKING RAYMOND HOLMGREN, C. C. 13.3. in Jl7z'rlzam'cal 1Li1lgi11t'L'fi71g EAs'r LYNN "Vick" Lynn English High Schoolg Fencing Team Qzlg Student Branch, American Society Mechanical Engineers C4j. ' .Besides waiting for his degree, "Vic" is patiently waiting for a license. WVhether this is to run an automobile, bookstore, or house with a fence running around it, could not be ascertained. T-E-L-E-Pl'lONl'l FOR HOLMGR EN . lyt.t.tt.tt. tt 1 .t "' -. -t wttrrwwwriirunint ' l ' ' ll ll l l 'M.l24ki1:.:lll I lid. ttt- . t I Tltirlywone .l...L...ll.L.illi1lLl'l'mll " ....a..,.,..L.-.. ,fl,..l:l.ll.u.Hn 7 ' W .au L '11i5...li...,a,1zisa' ra.a,...".1iu. ug "i'r.1lI El' at .. W Lil .4 T" "W IIIII lm lmiiijriiiii'i'g.riivf'gi'frfr:'1miLHjEl'r Wlgli ll'JiWll"ilU"HUllUT'HllUhUlI'uHll7iiiHl'l 1 HAROLD FRANCIS HURLEY B.S. in Clzemirrry MALDEN CfPat71 Malden High School. "Pat', claims that the fresh air of the Chem Lab beats any of the far- famed breezes of a summer resort or a sanatorium, and therefore we have not seen him around the Hill very much. "Pat" is a great politician and aspires to be the Mayor of Malden in the near future. HERMAN WlfIN'l'WOR'l'I-l JONES, C. C., fb B K ILS. in Cfzfnziflry WEST SoMenv11.Ln SLI-Ii!! Somerville High School, Secretary Chemical Society C41. "Hi" has furnished a room in Paige, he is not, however, to become a "'l'heolog." All the boys are welcome to visit said room on Class Day. 'l'hey will then understand the "Why" of said room. And just think, he's a Phi Beta Kappa man, too! MAHLON GILMAN KNOWLES, C. C. B.S. in Mechanical E7Ig1.7lfffi1lg SwAMl'scoTT BCJOCY! l Swampscott High School, Weekly Stal? C215 Secretary Publishing Association C31g Assistant in English C3, 415 Vice-Presidcnt-Treasurer Student Branch, American Society Mechanical Engineers C415 Speaker Class Banquet C41Q Associate Editor JUMBO C41. D We have sometimes wondered why "Joe" trailed through the Maine woods, and if his search was in vain. Perhaps this gives us the connecting link to the question of why the Bursar charges him for a room in East and also for non-residence. ' FRANKLIN JOHNSON LANE, Z ill 13.8. in Economic: Wincussren "Dimps" Winchester High School, Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Baseball C215 Varsity Tennis Team Cz, 3, 41, Captain C3, 415 Glee Club Cz, 3, 415 Class Hat Committee C315 Junior Day "Spread" Committee C31. "Dimps" has spent the most of his time in college attending to his toilet. Aside from being a man of fashion, "Dimps" is a man of words- mere words that tire his hearers and raise the temperature of the room. llis greatest ambition in life is to raise a beard. HAROLD BICKFORD l.l'Il.AND, E T A 12.3. in Chemical E1zgi1zecr1'11g Somenvrtte "Lil" "Cement" Somerville High School, Marshal of Class CI, 2, 3, 415 Class Baseball CI, 215 Class Football CI, 21, Class Basketball C41g Chairman Underclass Rules Committee C41g President Tufts College Athletic Association C41Q Varsity Baseball Team CI, 2, 3, 41, Captain C415 Sword and Shield, Ivyg Tower Cross. Although we give "Lil" credit for hitting ability, he fattened his aver- age in the co-ed league. After a game, one night, it was noticed that his face was disfigured. Whether this was Caused while sliding for third or for home, could not be ascertained. But if "Lil" has one fault, it is too much smoking, although he did cut down a bit and consumed only two cigars at the Senior Banquet. TCf11.:i...ilJ7IlZIIIIZIn113r53:i .... 1. i,i..s1.,1.....iaa 1111 " L i.t.,,':.it...tf..t... it -v 1 - ., .. L.: - Q L '""f"WW?'W"W"'w'Wf""'" f"'F"?"iT"W'rr'fw1 - f Wr"irtr"rf'1FfT"" "" "W" tr'r"WrvrrvrirmnrmT1ii1m'WTWfWWrin"-rrii mn Thirty-two -,t...,,L .. ,. ' ,.g..ll 'Y it W ..,. U- Q-.QVV'- , Lblll'3llIlllll11 U CARI. ALPHONSO MARSH, AT 11.12. in Ilixlory and Public Law ' WATEIKIXURY, CONN. Maynard High School, Assistant in College Library C313 Class Day Com- mittee Carl's main activity in the summer is throwing trunks around and presenting thc itching palm. He always means what he says, says what he means, and would make good either as a peanut vendor or as a foreign dip- lomat-Lakewood preferred. JOHN MICHAEL MCCARTHY, JR. B.S. in Civil Enginrering NA'l'ICK "Johnnie" "Mack" Natick High School. "Mac" has always been an inhabitant of East Hall during his college course and therefore he will leave Tufts with an expert knowledge of how to keep a room clean and orderly. We understand that he is writing a novel entitled "The Mystery of the Stained Window." WARREN FRANKLIN MERRITT, A TQ ILS. in Civil E1zginz'eri11g GALVESTON, TEXAS "Wabbles" "Texas,' Ball High Schoolg Class Track C21g Varsity Track Squad C313 Class Hat Committee C315 Junior Day Committee C31. "Texas Tommie" hails from the Lone Star State and aspires to his dad's position of chief engineer of the Santa Fe. Although no farmer, "Texas" spends his week-ends in Salem, and makes Hay while the sun shines. They say Mil-dreds not to see Sunday come, for it means a War-ren Salem. OSCAR EARLE MERROW, Z Wg fb B K B.S. in Economicr OSSIPEE, N. H. asscoopn Salem CMass.1 High School, Class Football CI, 21g Class Banquet Committee C215 Athletic Editor of Wfckly C21g Tufts Reporter-Boston Globe C2, 3, 41g Editor-in-Chief of Weekly C315 Class Day Committee C41g Sword and Shield, Ivyg Pen, Paint and Pretzels, Tower Cross. From the first, "Scoop's" stuttering got him in wrong with the matrons of Jackson dorms. It took so long to say goodnight. When he isn't main- taining his perfect attendance at college teas and evening parties, 'fScoop,' is trotting around-for news. FRANK COOLEY MILLIMAN, A TA B.S. in Slructural L'11gim'cring Wlzsr Somrznvrtua UMHIYD Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Class Track CI, 21, Fencing Team C213 Student- Secretary Rifle Club C41. "Millie" is a plugger-there's no doubt about that. His light is burn- ing all hours of the night. Since the founding of the Rifie Club, Frank has taken to developing his eye-both for bulls-eyes, and for misses. "A lad of mettlc-a good boy." I H . I-. ' ai.: ,,...... ,.1...n1.'.ilt.:La.n..l,1. ,... is . ..,. . I FT 'Q ,A my .li , - . . -1 . ll TWUUlmIIlwvwllliillll'1V"UtIl'V''XIV'IIl'Zti'U?"iri1ii"wv"vn ii w"m":iiiiirrm'ri'awixiLi5"'aru"-1u"ryiam' 7 K f" 1' vw' -""e'r"' "W ' " " 'MW'-' l S Th irly-three ili.ai.:1 tuna i..n..l ll Wlllllllllllllllllllll I 't 'W I I V ' "" I ii'lilii1lIil1 E lx 3' ilitlfriniriifiii vv:'riv'v'hlv'vlrlvl'ril1T1 1 1 GEORGE ARTHUR MITCI-IIE, 'IPA B.S. in Mechanical Enginrrriag LEXINGTON "Mitch', Lexington High Schoolg Norwich University EX-17g Class Football C213 Class Basketball C41. As fife fingcrer of the Lexington Fife and Drum Corps, George knows no superior. But his forte is in the study of modern languages. Any student looking for desirable electives should let George fix him up. ALBERT JOHN MOHOR J?.S. in Chrmixlry NIiW'FON C1zN'r1u: Hhlimi! Boston English High School. A "Jim" doesn't need the aid of strong tea nor onions to claim the title of Strong Man. Just take a look at the records. Suggest something and "Jim" will be strong for it. "Were silence golden, l'd be a millionairef, ARTHUR LEWIS MORSE, C. C. l3.S. in Mfrhzmiral 1L'11ginez'rz'ng WATER1'OWN if-Al!! Watertown High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 215 Class Baseball C215 Class Track C215 Glec Club C213 Class Banquet Committee C415 Student Branch, American Society Mechanical Engineers C41. "Al's" voicc is so deep that it makes trouble for him. It went so low once, on the Fall River Liner "Commonwealth," that the captain thought the ship had grounded. For the rest ofthe trip "Al" was used as a fog-horn. ERNEST DAWSON MORTENSON, C. C. B.S. in C'fUil.E1lgf1lL'L'7'i11g Bnnroan "Mortic" Concord High School, Class Baseball C215 Class Football C21g Class Track C21g Glec Club C21g Joint Sophomore Smoker Committee C215 Varsity Track S uad Cz, 31, Dramatics Cstaging1 C31g Treasurer Civil Engineering Topics Ctsg Associate Editor JUMBO C41. "Mortie" has discovered a new word-"Pal"-and it isn't from Pur- inton's "Efficient Living" either. The discovery has now been made that a certain Medford young lady bestowed that title upon him, and came about through giving Latin lessons and taking Psychology lessons in return. BYRON FRANKLIN NICHOLS, 'PA B.S. in Mz'clmn1'r1ll LF?1gi1ll'l'7'Z.71g :VIETHUEN HNiCk?7 Methuen High Schoolg Secretary Student Branch, American Society Me- chanical Engincers C41. "Nick" is at heart a pretty good fellow, although he does have a ten- dency to be a "rough-neck.', Doing Mc-chanics is his chief diversion when the pressure of Steam is too much for his fagged brain. N ..m.al1.,az..c1 1511? la.gtg.s1,g ...,., 1: Iasas in Thirty-fo u r Elwdllllllllli 5 FREDERICK HENRY PAUL, Jn., ATA B.S. in Biology Cowiuuus, Onto HFrcd,1 Y. M. C. A. Night Schoolg President of Class CI, 2, 415 Class Banquet Com- mittee CI15 Class Football C215 Class Track C215 Chairman Joint Sophomore Smoker Committee C215 President Biology Club C41. No matter what profession Fred enters, he's bound to "take and" make good. Once upon a time-without any exaggeration-he held thir- teen cards ofthe same suit, and was awarded the prize right then and there. The positions of leadership are no "cinch,l' for "uneasy lies the head that wears the crownll' HOWARD BENNETT PECK, A T B.S. in Biology B1uneEwA'rER, CONN. Williston Seminaryg Treasure: of Class Cl, 215 Class Banquet Committee C115 Mandolin Club C115 Calendar Committee C215 Junior Day l'Prom.', Com- mittee C315 Speaker Class Banquet C315 Cap and Gown Committee C415 Secreta.y-Treasurer, Pen, Paint, and Pretzels. Peck has delved more or less into all the known sciences. He has that subtle touch and that quiescent voice which is admirably adapted to tele- phone conversations. His activities are several, but he excels as a Walker. JAMES HENRY PENALIGAN, Z HI' ILS. in General Science' WINCIIIESTER H'IiIn!5 Winchester High School5 Varsity Track Team Cl, 2, 315 College Band Cl,- 2, 315 Class Baseball CI, 215 Class Track Cl, 21: Captain C215'Varsity Relay Team C215 Vice-President of Class C315 Glee Club CSoloist, 315 Secretary Intramural League C315 Executive Committee Republican Club C415 Presi- dent Musical Clubs C415 Sword and Shielclg Tower Cross. "Jim" is convinced that the world was not made right. While nat- urally a quiet fellow, "Pat,' is a source of terror when practicing for the band or dressing for an Evening Party. On the diamond he is a second Snodgrass. JOSEPH ELLSWORTH POOLE, 42A B.S. in Clznnilrtry DOVER at-locus Needham High Schoolg Glee Club C115 Class Track CI, 215 Stock Room Clerk in Chemical Laboratory C2, 3, 41. "joe" spends most of his time as custodian of munitions at the Chemical Laboratory and dog-warden of Dover. If he collars a dog the way he holds onto a test-tube, our sympathies are with the dog. ARTHUR BRAY PORTER, A T82 RS. in l'llrclm111'cal Eiiginrfrivig SALEM c4Artaa Salem High Schoolg Class Pipe Committee C215 Junior Day "Prom." Com- mittee C31. You who clote on parties, take notice! "Art,' is the best mixer we have -and we refer, of course, to sociability. "Art" does quite a bit of studying at Cambridge-at least he spends two nights a week in that direction. , ,, , .,,,,. .,,, ,, 5 , . pm E. .. .. l...2u.:.ll..l....li..n..a..... i..l.t.1.a..m.A'm,,.lw,..l:.mt:ml.ltli.:l1..lm..:.,.. ,..,.:w,.,i ..,. t .,.. L...liliLil ll " L:-,:t,l:'::5::::1:?-1'..zz.:r f---JE-'H-H5140 , 5 UUW'tir'm"rrw"irurw1 rw i i 'T"fTll"'ll"ll"'l""'VTll"TlV'lll'illl'lll"llll'lll"lll"l'l"3l'l"l'l'lillllulllllwwl .. l Fl' ' ' l ' Th irly-fit M ,AA,, H-- ,,,,. ,,,,,, ,..., ,....... H.. . .-N----I 1 ' ' ...i ...AL ......i...... .... ...M .... ...1....,... ..,... .... ..., .i.....4..... 4..,... ......ll.........A..u..ln.aA.." l"l.n "'-" "me '-"' ' '-- --"' -' w . '.-v1 ulh P P'u1IllIl111 lfmrmnfmmmr. ii rrvanfrni 'Wi'v"F1ff"'rm"frTWmi. sammy. lmrmlg EH ' ' L.'l..il' LEO AUGUSTUS PORTER, A TQ B.S. in Slrurzural Enginezring STOUGHTEN ilLap77 Class Baseball CI, 215 Varsity Baseball Squad CI, 2, 3, 415 Underclass Rule Committee C415 Chairman Class Picture Committee C415 Sword and Shieldg Tower Cross. Leo is what Prof. Wilson would term an "A" man and l1is mark in baseball is about a "B-I-". Co-ed sports have never interested "Lap" to any extent. Leo's infiuence has been toward the highest on those with whom he has come in contact. LAKE SMITH RANSOM, C. C. B.S. in Structural Enginfering LONGMONT, COLORADO "Gamma" Longmont High Schoolg Class Football C21g Junior Day "Horribles,' Com- mittee C31g Treasurer Engineering Society C3, 41. Probably the most popular man that ever entered Gamma Cottage is Lake. 'Tis said that a bevy of co-eds are wont to sit on the cellar stairs and admire the mighty play of muscles as he shovels coal. It must be that kind- lingthe Hrein the furnace is akin to kindling the fire of love. ALFRED SMITH REED, Z XII , B.S. in General Scirncf ROSLINDALI: UAF: 4rGrumpy:a I Chauncey Hall: Roxbury Latin Schoolg Hook Night Committee C115 Chair- man Class Pipc Committee C21g Toastmaster Class Banquet1 21g Treasurer of Class C315 Chairman Class Banquet Committee C3, 41. "Gramp" is as wild as the Fells. When not walking with the co-eds, "Alu sells dance orders and once-in-a-while works the "skin" game. He is strongly inclined toward the Mormon religion. WILLIAM MERRILL SCAMMON, 'IPA B.S. in Chemirtry LEXINGTON "Bill" "Scammie" Lexington High Schoolg Norwich UDIVCFSItj'CX-17? Class Football C215 Class Basketball C41. We often wondered why "Bill" was such a terpsichorist and why he was in such constant demand among the belles of Lexington. It seems that this nimbleness of feet has been acquired through long practice at chas- ing nickels on the Middlesex and Boston Ry. ARCHIBALD KYLE SEFTON, C. C.g 41 B K ILS. in Chemirlry Muuroan ILIILLSIDE "Archie" Medford High Schoolg College Organist C41. Besides using his head in the Chemical Laboratory, "Archie" also uses his hands and feet on the Chapel organ. We might say that he was a man o note. ll lf.m.11iLai1.1.........1..1...:,.31q1:.CTTl...:-. ,,., .,,, . :FTl.u..11 ..... MEI 1511 2' fi I ' 1 ll 'llV'Fi'il!lil"'l,"VI'llVVT'l'TT"'U"lV"lT"ZT" " ' " r 'fr 1" ""w"':-'r"'v"vrr'q Thirry-.fix ' i' H. ii 'im ,,.,. L' ML. 'i....:a:.-:'1,1 ., 4L-.L..L,l...lLl.LJ L' 'g,g,,1.. ' ' prr'r:iww'vmnmmfWrrfwV'fif will I fimfr "W """ "' """""""' ' " 4.1.1 L I I i I .... . - - i 'fatwiwilfihtewzrirrrmktrivhttrtiiferzwecl'ai'Writt'22wtaal1a9?qi,l klflll' -'lllllllllll PAUL PICKERING SPAULDING, 22 T-A B.S. in Structural Engim':ring WORCESTEIK UPCCPJY KCIBI 11.7, Newton High Schoolg Dorchester High School5 Chairman Hook Night Committee C115 Band CI, 2, 315 Leader C2, 315 Fencing Team C215 Treasurer Tufts-Dorchester Club C41. As a regular business man, "P. P." takes the prize. He even keeps a card-index of Fair Ones, lest he show partiality with invitations to func- tions. As a Minister's son you should know better, Paulg does not the Good Book say: "To one shall the preference be given!" WILLIAM SPUNT, IP E II B.S. in .Economicx PVINTHROP CIBHIH Winthrop High School5 Varsity Football Squad CI, 2, 315 Class Football Ci, 215 Class Track CI, 215 President Menorah Society C415 Business Man- ager juivmo C415 Varsity Football C41. "Billi' looks like a determined man, and we haven't as yet seen any- thing that would hold him up-probably because there is nothing strong enough. "Bill" is a good-natured fellow5 running is not his high card and he wasn't built for speed. ' CHARLES INGRANI STANTON, A T5 fI1B K ILS. in lliflory and Public Law TREVERE "Charlie" Revere High School5 Glee Club Soloist CI, 2, 3, 415 Assistant Leader C215 Leader C3, 415 Class Track C215 Class Baseball C215 Class Football C215 Class Basketball C215 Varsity Football Squad C315 President of Class C315 Ser- geant-at-Arms, Republican Club C415 Editor Weekly C415 Commencement Speaker C415 Sword and Shield5 Tower Cross. If you want to prove what is-isn't, just see Charlie. He has the orig- inal 57 varieties of argumentation. His star role is that of practical poli- tician, and next to that he excels as a "Glee Clubi' Warbler. We expect to see Charlie either in the Presidential or the Electric Chair. WALTER PRESCOTT SWEET, A T ' B.S. in Biology WEST SoME1tv1LLE GiPcte7! Somerville High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Football CI, 21. "Pete', doesn't say a great deal. He has a characteristic smile which may mean either that he's pleased or is about to sneeze. When he isn't working in solitude on his new prophylactic society, he can be found teach- ing a Sunday School class of boys the latest in batting averages. LELAND PARKER SYMMES, A T S2 AB. BEVERLY "Pete" Secretary of Class CI, 2, 315 Class Banquet Committee C115 Bookseller C2, 3,- 415 Sophomore Calendar Committee C215 Business Manager Ivy Book C315 Commencement Usher C315 Vice-President Evening Party Association C415 Athletic Advisory Board C415 Underclass Rules Committee C415 Publishing Association Director C415 Chapel Orator C415 Sword and Shield, Presidentg Ivy, Presidentg Tower Cross, President. Perhaps "Poten isn't weaned from home yet, but it is known that there are other attractions in Beverly besides home and mother. By Grace-ious, sheis pretty good, too. Truthfully, when "Pete" thinks, we can't tell whether lac has a pain or poor eyesight. Book-store accounts show no deficiencies, owever. l 'J..tL...1LJ ,-M-xtli.ui1.11 J .1 W , ,M ,r 1, it U- limb, A, ,mmm gum-1, ,N tn ,uullh , - -ti . it ev 1 W laJiuL.,ti..:t..,L.4.1.,,i..,1g..Q.,,,N.,..L..lLL.s ..... .Eia,t.Li1..1ll.illi.u,,.i.. unit 'W 'rrwnnmnrirwniirim'wriiirirrrrrmi'irnnrnmiiairiwrrim'iii"wnrri'ih'finiwnirrrmrnrrwirrq 1 .il I "Wim it 'I 'V Thirty-seven Thirly-z'1'ghl ffl Ein' 31111111111 l "v'W .. 'AAAAA MARSHALL WYMAN SYMMES, Z 'Il l3.S. in Economz'c.f WINCIIESTEIK 'WV mic" Winchester High Schoolg Class Football CI, 255 Assistant Manager Varsity Track C35, Manager C45. Had "Wymie" not set his heart upon the business end of the "Cinder game," the track team would surely be boasting an intercollegiate sprinter way above the usual class. Unfortunately his time in getting away from the freslunan to a 52.00 soph banquet was not taken. "WymeH has special- ized in the Faculty 'l'ea event. "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." LEWIS AARON TENTLER, E 'I' A B.S. in Electrical 1Ll7lgillL'l'fi7Ig Donclussrnk "Prof" "Louie" Boston English High Sehoolg Class Banquet Committee Cl, 455 Class Base- ball Ct, 255 Toastinaster Class Banquet C355 Toastmaster TowerCross Foot- ball Banquet C455 Class Historian C455 Secretary 'l'ufts-Dorchester Club C45. When "Louie" began to teach English, he found there was one thing lacking-Dignity! Very simple, thought Louie-l'll grow a mustache. lsn't it funny what a difference a little fuzz will make, though? But Louie holds one position of trust. He carries the keys to the Franklin Square House. Have a care, Louie, the walls of heaven are lined with such-oh, death where is thy stingl EDWARD ANDRUS TERHUNE, ja, A T li.S. in Sfruriaral l2'1lgi!lL'Z'ff1Ig DORCIIESTEIK "Eddie" Dorchester High Schoolg Vice-President of Class CI55 Hook Night Com- mittee CI55 Glee Club C155 Mandolin Club CI, 359 Class Banquet Committee C155 Chairman Calendar Committee C255 Class Baseball C255 Class Football C255 Assistant Varsity Cheer Leader C355 Manager Freshman Football C355 junior Day "Arrangements" Committee C355 Wefkly Staff C355 Editor- in-Chief Ivy Book C355 Chairman College Nominating Committee C455 EdlIOl'-ill-Cl1iCfJUMBO C455 President Republican Club C455 President Dor- chester Club C3, 455 Sword and Shieldg 1vy5 Pen, Paint and Pretzels, Busi- ness Managerg Tower Cross. "Are you an average man?" Ask "Eddie,',-entrepreneurg "pep" boosterg store-house of silver-tongued persuasiong headquarters for pub- lishers, politicians and other plebians of the collegiate world. He could sell you your house and make a prolit. With his plans to go West, we guarantee that he will reach Northampton. WARREN FRANKLIN TERRY, C. C. li'.S. in 1Wrchzz111'c11l Erlgiizvvrillg RVEST SOMERVILLI-I 'lCowboy', Somerville High Schoolg St.udent Branch, American Society Mechanical Engineers C45. "Memories" is the song that Franklin loves best. That is the only song which thrills him to the Heoeurf' He is quite a dare-devil adventurer, an enthusiastic booster of the wrist-watch, and has a remarkably keen eye for the ladies. "He's gentle and not fearful." FRANK GUSTAVE WAHLEN, C. C. B.S. in lllfrhrlzziml l2lIIgl'IlA'L'I'iIIg lVlON'1'I'ELIF1R, VT. "Chaucer" "Chief, Montpelier High Schoolg Class Football C255 Machinist in Engineering School CI, 2, 355 Assistant instructor in Nlechanic Arts C455 Student Branch, American Society Mechanical Engineers C45. Working at King's with several helpings of oatmeal each morning has given Frank "the smile that won't come off." 'l'hen again we can't help but like the hand that feeds. I R .',. ,Q .".- :Terri "" z'A Q .jst -,'AA lx :: -',- -- '- 1 WILLIAM EDWARD WALKER, A T52 B.S. in Clwmical Engineering ORANGE "BillU Orange High Schoolg Class Baseball C215 2nd Team Baseball C2, 31. Wc'll give "Bill" all the credit in the world for being courageous. He intends to be a martyr to the cause of Chemistry, and enter an ammu- nition plant. Anyway, he'll be much safer there than when he umpircd a recent East Hall-West Hall baseball game. As an after-dinner speaker, "Bill" fits strong with the Gamma girls. MENDAL WATERS, fb IZ II B.S. in CiailEngi1m'ring Roxmmv "Mannion Mechanic Arts High School5 Class Football CI, 215 Dramatics C31. "Mannie" calculated at one time to be somebody's leading Man, but turning down offers, has since been calculating mathematics. It's deep Stuff, but anything with magnitude comes easy to Mannie. That is why he needs exercise. ELBERT WILDER WHIPPIEN, 22 'I' A5 fb B K AB., B.D. KINGSTON, N. H. "Chick" Sanborn Seminary, Kingstong Class Track CI, 215 Class Baseball CI, 215 Varsity Debating Team C2, 315 President Forum C315 Greenwood Prize in Oratory C315 Commencement Usher C 15 President Publishing Association C3, 415 Business Manager Weekly C3, 415 Chairman Class Day Committee C415 Pen, Paint and Pretzels President5Tower Cross. "Chick" has a good level head but occasionally he gets excited about the Russians. I-Ie acts like a "regular" fellow5 and you would never know he wasa "theolog"unless you happened to analyze that starry gaze of his. "In arguing, too, the parson own'd his skill, For e'cn though vanquished, he could argue still." HAROLD .IENK INS WILLIAMS B.S. in Chemivlry QUINCY "Quincy" Quincy High School. Williams was originally quite a runner for the Class of Nineteen Thir- teen but he realized that Nineteen Seventeen needed his services as a track star, and therefore shifted his allegiance and has since made all kinds of world's records on the Chemical Laboratory track. W' NPV 'VV' 'Nfie' "V"'S I3 'JU' f WN? N N if N' ' N 'NL 'i -N 1 4' N 1 N , AN fi :NRM N N an :I N v my IN. ff .4 Sm "N Q 'N Sums ja B":cf'77l . lhibzfqf' . '1?:57'C' - 'Sv' -,, S271 . R557 . i'7T:57 11, 'ref I lull ll 1 i1:iii.i.ll..ii.tii..:, .J ..,.. .l .... .,. . . ... .... u.:.Q- .... ..,t..,J7.HllJ 1 "' V IillIWlI !W'i!q1"UW:q ' ' ' il r 'TW "i:rfmir - l FW in Th irly-ninr , -,-fa-:.:2M:::.::.,.,f.. :-gg :fzf":g7...., -55,115-ggfa ly NH Y Y k,.-.- l EDWIN WILTON BEARSE, C. C. "SparlIs', ' B.S. in Electrical Engineering . SOMILIWILLE Somerville High School, Class Track C155 Acting Captain Fencing Team C255 Vice-President Wireless Society C25, President C3, 45. KARL BIGELOW BORDEN, KIJA "Karl" B.S. in Economic: CoI.I.INsvII.LIs, CONN. Collinsville High School, Athletic Storekecper C3, 45. I ROBERT BLAZO ELA, C. C. "Bob" B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Nonrn PARSONSFIELD. MAINE , Rindge Manual Training School, Class Football C155 Vice-President Class C255 Chairman Banquet Committee C25Q Captain Class Football C255 Sword and Shicldg Ivy. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN KRAUS, C. C. "Ben" "Bennie" B.S. in Mfclumiral Engi1zrfr1'ng JAMAICA PLAIN West Roxbury High Schoolg President Chess Club C2, 355 Varsity Tennis Team C2, 3, 4, 55, Manager C3, 4, 553 Student Branch American Society Mechanical Engineers C45. JOHN JOSEPH ROURKE, QA "Jack,' B.S. in Clzemiftry WORCESTEIK Worcester Classical High School. EDSON BANCROFT STOWELL, A T82 "Ed" B.S. in Slruclural E1zg1'1Ifarlng JAMAICA PLAIN Mechanic Arts High School. BARRON CROWELL WATSON, GA X "Barron" "Soupy" TItIcMoN'r, MAINE Dean Academy, 2nd Team Football CI, 2, 35g Class Football C255 Commencement Usher C355 Associate Editor Weekly C353 Class Banquet Committee C355 Varsity Football C455 Underclass Rules Committee C45j Nominating Committee C45g Sword and Shieldg lvyg Tower Cross. . ,q -5 TI-IE "RI:z" AS IT IS SELDOM SEEN ,sittintm.it.nt1i:iLg.,gi.L1,1451-5.is:,,,x..tmm..:,,tn.,ni...i,i..i..mt.t.it.1nii...nl 1 H1 7' Littw...e.e-:.,.p,...,,i,-e ..,. -.--,.-..-,,-.A.....,,-., Iii: it uuuul - mumuw il' ili'ill"i..Ii,.rT"'V"YT",i .i!TY'YllT"WT'iI.'ll'fl-- Tlx Vw all-' I II I All VWYI 'Y"'T"i" I iw 'I . iq I ui Ii lll1lll'llII!llII!IIIllIll1IIIllII,lII ill l F orly l I E ,, 4,1,m'm1f11E':2'g " N,,f,zq"5,M15MEN ,", rt: "' pm" NMI, EBI' Jllllllllll A ,H . ' ' Li 4 BIANSFII ru Moouv l'.ucs1u,Ev 'l'noTT Wux-am' J.mEsov Markznn Gllaum uf 1917 Gllilirvrn NIARIAN E. TROTT . , . President NELLIE B. NIANSFIELD Vice-Prf.fide1zt HELEN M. JAMESON . Secretary BEULAII B. Moomz . , Trcaxurer ESTHER PARSIILEY . Marxhal GENEVA A. XYHEET . Hixlorian Qllauw Qlnlnru 1 BROWN AND XVHITE 1 -H11 , .-- , , , 15111 I E ,E F orly-one -..-,:,.t.., .3 ....... ...t .,.,,. A ...,,, ,. .. ,... -tin " ' Lt..1.,a.1,.w,,.it. c.-1...n,:1..J... ..1.:. ll..l'.:.1.i'..a...i:... :...il..."..L i,.'1.1i'l..'l1.r ....lLL1 .1. "'.I"fl"'ifl"'m"'Ti'ff'I"'7W""?' 'V 'Tau U " it Rl it v iivyiiv ravi '1I"tv"t"lH.ll1Il i gfiltftiylyrlll' rylt ffl gl 'll iAV7AlFl l l l l l l l ELEANOR BISBEE, A O Hg fb B K AB., 1?.D. ARLINGTON Hizxcrrrs Arlington High Schoolg Vice-President Christian Guild C3D, President f4.Dg Secretary Jackson Athletic Association Advisory Board Czj, Vice-President jackson Athletic Association 4355 Class Track C2, 35, College Tennis Cham- pion C3, 45, Tennis Doubles Champion K3, 4.jg Alumnae Member Jackson Athletic Advisory Board: The proverbial penny isn't always so bad, especially when it comes from your sister class. And some day it will be good to "hit the trail" out in that little Western parish and find Eleanor leaning down from the platform to shake hands with that old Jackson Athletic grip of hers. Disregarding her other ministerial attributes, that in itself has been known to move us to tears. GERALDINE KENDALL CLARKE, X S2 I Ji. OGDENSBURG, N. Y. Ogdcnsburg High School. jerry couldn't stand the strain so after mid-years she took to the Woods. We suspect she had some private theories that she wanted to try out on the young Americas up in Vermont. For further information we quote from the Chinese: Teachee, teachee, all day teachee, Nightee markee papee. No one kissee, no one huggee, Poor old maidee, no one lovec. MARGARET COCHRAN, 2 K B.S. in Teaching MEDl"OllD Medford High School, Jackson Track Record Cljg Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation C215 Treasurer of Class fz, 355 Captain Class Track fz, 3Jg Class Basketball Czjg President jackson Chapter, National College Equal Suffrage League C4J. Grapenuts and other nutsl There's a reason. What could she be but a militant with eight brothers and only one sister to help prove hers the more deadly of the spcciesl However, jackson had to have a president for the Suffrage League, and Who save Marg was so well fitted? Never mind, Marg, we may all be sutferin' yet. ALMENA COGGSWELL, X S2 11.11. W1Ncrms'rEr. Winchester High School, Class Play UD, Captain Class Basketball fl, 2,- 3-Champions, 4j. Since for four years of her tattered career Almena has successfully fooled some of the people some of the time, it seemed impossible to find the peculiarity that marked her special brand of nut. Finally the reason came -"She is a hundred years ahead of all the rest." When we catch up, we will print her life history in gilt edge. HELICN BIQATRICIC CROCKER, X82 l?.S. in .EC07l07IL1iL'J' Poa'rLANn, ME. Dearing High School. They say it's quite improper to speak in doggrrfl, And yet for Helen Crocker naught else will do as well. And when she gets that bull-dog 'twill be, you'll all confess, The slickest vcovzomic dog e'er passed elliciency tests. And though she's not dogmalif, and has of course no "hob," l Sl1e'll tell the most erratic 'Lhow to hold down a job." l. ...... .... . ...,. ' ' ""' ' l ,.':f,,.1..:i.1ilYl 1 "f ...,,,,,.,,,,x,,.,U,, ,.,..,, .,,,,,,..U..T' 1 F: .,.. :::1gh1g:e?::e.,:g.:: ,... .':.:a::. .',, ya.. Forty-two -vivi Elin' Hhutthu if-3 lX'IARjORlI'I GRACE DEAN, A O ll RS. in Biology WINTHROP Winthrop High School, Class Basketball C3, 4.1, Cast of "Paul and Virginia" and "The Kleptomaniacu C315 President Student Government 1455 Presi- dent Christian Guild t4j. Nlarjorie is her name, America her nation. Winthrop is her home, And jackson her salvation. Marjorie is another juvenile Whose case seemed hopeless when she ar- rived ln court. .ln Senior year she landed m the bug-house, but at the pres- cnt seems to be a reformed character. One more cause for worry. Suppose I some little bug should get her sotne day. HEl.l'iN BEA'l'RlCE HIGGINS, X52 zl.B. in Frmch and Mufic ANDOVER Punchard High Schoolg Vice-President of Class C05 Cast of "The Klepto- maniacw fzlg "Finger of Godu QD, "The Black 'l'ie" C315 Shylocli in Shakes- peare 'l'ercentenary Celebration fgjg College Organist CI, 2, 3, 45, A beauchiful, beauchiful bucherfly flew all the way from Connechicut- no, Andover-and landed on a potacho patch-no, jackson. "Poor but- tcrHy." What next? Well, according to the Lal!-if: llomtr journal there is no cause for anxiety, for the next stage is the "bec." Perhaps her fond parents had some such vague aspiration for their darling when they named her Helen lie-atriee. I'llfil',lCN MARION JAMICSON, A O II 11.12. BnooKl.tN15 Girls' Latin School, Secretary Christian Guild Czlg Chairman Choral Com- mittee Q4Jg Secretary of Class Cpg Fire Chief Q4J. V Yes, her home town begins with li. lVrong, it isn't Bingville. lt's right handy, too, so she can visit the I-Iill comparatively often. l"ortun- ately Jackson isn't "a long, long way from home." But lately we're more sure of her, for 'l'uesdays and Thursdays "lfVhen the roll is called up yonder" in the Music Room you'Il1ind Marion doing the recording angel stunt. NEl.Lll'I BIRKENHIQAD MANSl"ll'Il,D, E K fl.li. in Englixli Ev if R lrrr Everett High School, Secretary of Class Cz, 355 Class Track fzlg Vice-l'resi- dent of Class C41 Secretary All-Around Club Q03 Glee Club QD. "Well, well, yes indeed," cried Nell as she jabbed her forelinger into the heretofore unsmutted surface of the tablecloth. And by these fruits ye shall ltnow her. One thing sure-she believes in "preparedness" to teach the young idea how to shoot. straight, if one may judge by the amount ol ammunition she has stored up from courses in liducation. BICULAH BORDICN MOODY, A E A .-I. B. Clll-II.Sl'IA Chelsea High Schoolg Class liaslqethall C2, :WChampions, .pg 'l'reasurer of Class 141, President Pan-Hellenic Council Cajg Chairman Social Committee All-Around Club C41 Beulah sure is an iron woman, but no one realized the depth of her de- termination until after mid-years she silently stole away from us Mpoor hams" to the wilds of Boston, there to tickle the iyories of a typewriter, and "hit the trail" to "Beulah-landl' via circles, lines, dots and dashes. At least one of us will not be a sehoolmarnil atiiaitlssiiimgiiieiit-efi -, tyel l J 15117 VC" ,. L4 ,,, 17 orty-ll: we y I tx., 1, .I JA ,Q X4 if .aw .. 1 ,. 1 11 , , 1: , - if 'ffl 'l . fini H,-'1,, ' vii . ' 17'-. ' ' lfiffivz- , .visa ' Wg, 14, a 1,1 ..yf. :ur -'V " ' -qv. 1,-'fr f 6 g atv i I i Glu' 31111111111 ll ESTHER PARSHLEY, X S25 fb B K 21.3. in Englifh W1Nc111asrE11 Winchester High Sehoolg President of Class C155 Class Track C255 Marshal of Class C2, 3, 455 Vice-President All Around Club C355 Pan-Hellenic Council C3, 455 Student Council C455 Chairman jackson Ring Committee C455 Class Day Committee C45. "I may look strong but I'm far from healthy." This applies to most geniuses, including Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Esther Parshley. Yet while there's life, etc., and Esther has tl1e key to the situation with the rest of the Phi Beta's. Cheer up, Esther, if you'd linger a little longer maybe they'd let you take a grown-up part in a play. DOROTHY PEASE, E K ALB. So1v11z11v1LL1: Somerville High Sehoolg Vice-President of Class Cz, 355 Cast of "Paul and Virginia" HMC? I'm a perfect little angel. I've got nothing to be slammed on." Thus saith Dorothy. Maybe, and maybe not. Dot doesn't profess at home to be anthori1.y on "Ethics of Cthe5 Dustv but start on 16-8 and she will tell you a few. Talk about covering yourself with glory! And another thing Dot enjoys. She almost majored in Aesthetic Dancing.l MARION WARD RAYMENTON, E K 11.13. in Hirlory CAv1cND1s11, VT. Goddard Seminaryg Secretary of Class C155 Class Play C155 Cast of "Paul 'and Virginia" C355 Shakespeare Tercentenary Cast C355 jackson Editor Tufts Wfckly C355 Cast of "Mawr" C455 Jackson Literary Editor ,lulvlno C45. Bang! Keep cool! That's only Marion's chair-arm. Why doesn't she fix it? She's the kind that takes so long to do nothing that when there is something to do there's no time left. When we get rich we'll start a bread- line fund so "Liz" can have all the white bread and douglmuts she wants. HELEN ALMIRA EOWE, A O II5 fb B K .B. W1Nc111zs'1'1z11 Winchester High Schoolg Class Track CI, 255 President of Class C2, 355 Class Basketball CI, 2, 3-Champions, 455 Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council C3, 455 Dramaties C2, 355 President All-Around Club C45. It's been an open question whether Helen could ever get by. We l1ave spent a lot of time worrying for her, for that's one thing she won't do for her- self. This year it got so serious that they gave her a College Library posi- tion, to see if proximity to the classics would induce her to read something beside Mary J. Holmes. MILDRED BROOKS SIMPSON, A O II ' B.S. in Eronomir: WINTI-IROP Winthrop High Sehool5 Marshal of Class C155 Class Banquet Committee C155 Chairman All-Around Club Dance Committee C255 Student Government Council C355 Class Day Committee C45. Some profs on the Hill claim there's suel1 a thing as "tra11sfer.', Can- didly, we never swallowed it till we learned how Mildred applies her knowl- edge of Math. If you donlt believe it just go and play Bridge against her. Like all sleight-of-handers she attempts to distract your attention with mile-a-minute conversation. Nothing doing! Watch l1er hands! .,... . 1. .... ,...,.,s V Y Y 1 1 7 F orly-four ,ll Elll'3l1IllIll1l MARlAN EVERSON TRO'l'1', X9 4 11.13. in Gvrma-n xfVINClll'ISTI'1R Winchester High Schoolg Class Basketlnall Cl, 2, 3-Champions .Qg Class Track CI, 2, 3, 455 Cast of "Are Your Hands Tied" Q3Dg Treasurer Athletic Association C31 President C4Dg President of Class QD. Near Boston town in Winchester they turn out stull' for the College Hill. It was four years ago when she lirst hegun, but we'll all be sorry when 'l'rottic's done. She's been in it in College and she'll always be in it-ath- letics, good times, and the hearts of us all. So arenit you glad shc's a ,lack- son girl? GENEVA Al.lClE WI'lElC'l', X S25 fb B K fl.B. in lz'ngli.fl1 BRISTOL, N. H. Plymouth High Schoolg Historian of Class CI, 2, 3, 455 Vice-President Chris- tian Guild f3Dg Chairman Dramatics, jackson Day Qglg Senior Advisor to Masque Society Qtlg Student Government Council C4Jg Assistant in Eng- lish C4Dg Chairman of Draniatics, All-Around Club C45. Right this way to the chief attraction! We have had in captivity for four years the original authority on how to slide through college without getting on pro after said original is found guilty of an "A" record. To get hy is human, but to attain to what Geneva has achieved is little short of divine. Don't miss this special feature! I '..1aZi2:i'sY-'X ff:'..w1VNv'-4a.!1J' vs.-. fr'.'1".imX5- 1"-sg N R uPREXY,S,, l'lOUSE'-'PROl'ESSOllS, Row nn.lli..1.usa,...l1.uli,:.i.... i H .. .. 1 ia .1 .i......a, i.mai.w,1:i.:i..::t.1il1:l "' lil.. . 'l HW l l , 1 np l llllllill lllll WUlli?lllflWl'lH'llll:"lililltili, llQ'lU,llil lll"lllTll.'illi'!l. Illlf'llii'llli'lllf'llii"lul1li'lllllllHilllli'llll5llllfllllI'llllil 1 f 'Will-llllili l l Forty-Fivt 3 LLI F A Fm' H0 'ln xxx NLNXY " r., 5,g,.'.y . P if ' X X ,X I 'H -. X! ',l", X 071' X?-1' 1 ,,.,,-'I MM' f'mmfmmWmq Jhxihudm J U N1 095 TY' W1 W 6 S- I IUI? f"H F orly-:zwn 11133:-1611051 Lllaan nf 1918 'I Ehv 31111111111 lo 'A AIORISON JAMES J. DRUMMEY . FIENRY F. JOCHIM . TRUEMAN G. lVIORISON A. CHARLES XVAGHORNE EDWARD G. BURNS . JAMES G. GEDIDES . GEDDI-is W.NGllCJlCNE .Iovmxu Dmlmlm' Bunxs Gllazz nf 1915 LDi1irvru Gllzum 6511111111 BLUE AND XYIIITIS Ollama M211 liuom-zig-:L-boom, Boom-Zig-21-boom, Boom-Zig-a-rig-zx-Zig-an Boom, boom, boom! Rip, mlm, rccn, Rip, 11111, rccu, Eighteen, Eighteen, Boom Eighteen. . P7'A'IZ.d67Zl Vice-Prefident Secwetary Trfafurm' M arxhal Hixrorimz xu nw ummm mmm ,I 1111! P, w HW 11 4 .: 1w:n.w.sw,.1.. 11, ,Um :lu.1.i...f "' '::"3"1"7i," ' ' ' ' Q I- F0l'ly-11i7lI' .mn w. H 1 W ,-- -. A Y lx Minn hu !,!N Wm 1 ,v.. 1 5 ,v,. A I U I I X , 'U in l tif' ' 4 7? lraggf W--1 P' X 4 ,L h ' I w '. - 1 1 ,. Niki J . ' N, fu,,yu,l ill "' L,,,m,, L A!11.:L'1L,-w, ,1,,::,HnM QNLW1 I , , , , 'W-,,,-,,,,',,7m,1 R f i,,,Wf,mww umm mvmmm,vumfqg'muvnw.m.M ,, Fifty muumlmmlml . .a r ' Mll MMh ' 1-' I "IlIlIIlIIITIlTlIlT7l'TT1lTIT'TlT"W, nwnmmrwwfrm. . mmmwinm:tmwmniiu Il' ROBINSON ABBOTT "Bob" C. C. B. S. in Engineering MALDEN, MASS. Stamford High School3 Class Football CI, 253 Class Track CI, 253 Varsity Football Squad CI, 253 Dra- matics C2, 353 Varsity Football Team C353 Executive Committee Chess Club C35. JESSE M. ARONSON "Chic" fb E II B. S. in Structural Engineering BOSTON, MASS. Boston English High School. CHARLES FRANK AYERS "Charlie" ETA .B.S. in Cltemiriry A Evrzmarr, MASS. Everett High Sehoolg Vice-President Chemical So- ciety C35. THEODORE E. BAKER "Ted" "Hobo" ' B.S. in Meelzrznieal Erzgirteering WEST SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School3 Class Banquet Committee C353 Treasurer Somerville Club C35. CHARLES A. BARBARA "Chuck" B.S. in Chemistry PORT CHESTER, N. Y. Port Chester High School. HOWARD A. BOUVE 'fDoc,' A T52 B.S. in Medical Preparatory WAKEFIELD, MASS. Wakefield High Schoolg Glee Club CI5. IIIIIIBHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIZIIHIIIIHHIIIRIIINIIIHIIUIIIBIIIIIHIIII IWIIIIHHIIIIIIUIIHHIIIUIIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIWHIIIIBIIIIIWWIMIII laltalullatltmntl Luisa l.ll.IIt.ulua,l..lt lu 31111111111 ALBERT J. BRIGGS "Spud" AT ILS. in Mechanical Engt'm'eri11g WATEl1'FOWN, MASS. Dorchester High School3 Class Baseball C253 Man- dolin Club CI, 25. LEO M. BRONSKI "'I'oodles" fb E H B.S. in Structural Engineering DORCI-lES'FER, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School3 Class Track CI5. WILLIAM T. BROWN UB. B." B.S. in Chenztlftry BONDSVILLE, MASS. Palmer High.School3 Wrestling Team C35. HAROLD L. BRUYETTE "Stiff" "Hal" QIDA B.S. in Cltemirtry CoL1.1NSvxL1.E, CoNN. Collinsville High Schoolg Dartmouth EX-,I8. EDWARD G. BURNS K'Eddic" E T A 11.13. in Economic: TAUNTON, MASS. Dean Academyg Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class Foot- ball Cl, 253 Varsity Cheer Leader C2, 353 Glcc Club Soloist Cl, 2,35, Assistant Leader C353 Dramatics ' C2, 353 Vice-President. Tufts Republican Club C353 Marshal of Class Cl, 2, 353 Sword and Shieldg Ivy. F i fty-one Fifty-Iwo Tim. D Illlllllllll IIUIIIIIIIIISIIIUIIIUIIIUIIIHIIIHIHIHHIIIIIUIIIIUIIHIIIUIIIIIII IlllIIIIllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ALAN B. CAMPBELL "Pinch', AT AB. in Biology DORCHESTER, MAss. Dorchester High Sehoolg Musical Clubs QI, 2, 3b. PHILIP F. CLAFF "CluH"i fb E II B.S. in Economic: MALDEN, MASS. Malden High Schoolg Glee Club Cgjg Class Foot- ball CID. WILLIAM B. CLARK "Bill" C. C. B.S. in Civil Enginecrivzg WALTIIAM, MASS. Waltham High School. FORREST W. COBB "Cobbyl' A TA B.S. in Chemical Engineering WALTHAM, MASS. Waltham High Sehoolg Class Track CID. DANIEL Lf COFFEY AB. in E60110m1-CI Mmorono, MAss. Medford High Schoolg Society 131. 'fPete" Secretary Foreign Service ALFRED S. COLE "Zoot" C. C. B.D. in Theology BUCKFIELD, MAINE Buekiield High Schoolg Weekly Staff Czj. ARTHUR B. COOKE "Doe" AT B.S. in Ecoizomicf WALTHAM, MASS. Waltham High Sehoolg Musical Clubs CI, 3Dg President Waltham Club Czl. mill' mlllllllll GEORGE R. CRONIN "Nemo" fI1A. B.S. in Chemixtry ' Souru Bos'roN, MASS. South Boston High Schoolg Wrestling Team fzlg Dramatics Cgj. PHILIP S. DAVIS "Ace-High" 6A X B.S. in Economic: SOMERVILLE, MAss. Somerville High School. JAMES J. DRUMMEY "Jim" "Zeke" E TA B.S. in Chemical Enginccriizg REVERE, MASS. '- Revere High Schoolg Class Baseball CI, zjg Class Basketball fl, 2, 3,5 end Team Baseball fl, 2Dg Varsity Football 12, 325 President of Class QD. WILLIAM ELLIS "Bill" B.S. in Cliemirlry Roxauuv, MAss. Boston English High School. GUY R. ENTWISTLE "Tin" 2 T A B.S. in Electrical Engineering Turrs CoLL1scE, MASS. Everett High Schoolg President Wireless Society Q31 ALBERT L. FARLEY "Judge" A TA B.S. in Biology Roxsuav, MASS. Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Class Football fl, zjg Class Pipe Committee Czjg Hook Night Committee CID' Executive Committee Biological Club f3jg Dramatics Cgj, Sec eta v Democratic Club Q31 Illlllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllillllll Illllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllill , 1 . - . r rl . llullmllmlllllllllllnll - uIIIIIuIIImunuunnuuumml ' I1 -1 mmm' J IIIII IlllllllllllillllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll llllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII H H H 1 1 N H N W MH M W H I ' F Ury-llzree I Fzfzy-four T l Ein' iillllllllll RICHARD CHARLES FELLOWS "Dick" B.S. in Electrical Engineering WEST SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School5 Mandolin Club C35. NORMAN C. FINNELL "Finn" B.S. in Chemical Engineering CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Rindge Technical School5 Mandolin Club C255 Glee Club C2, 35. WINSLOW H. FRENCH "Winn" "Frenchie" B.S. in Public Law WAL'r1-1AM, MASS. Waltham High School5 Class Banquet Committee C155 Dramatics CI, 2, 355 Weekly Staff C355 Associate Editor JuMEo C35. FRANCES LAWRENCE GALLEN B.S. in Civil Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. JAMES G. GEDDES "Jim" AT B.S. in Economic: SoMERv11.1.E, MASS. Somerville High School5 Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Class Banquet Committee C255 Weekly Staff C2, 355 Assis- tant Manager Tennis C355 Secretary Somerville Club Ez, 3,55 Art Editor JUMBO C355 Historian of Class 2, 3 . JAMES C. GEER "CHE" A T52 B.S. in Economic: THREE RIVERS, MASS. Palmer High School5 Secretary of Class C155 Class Ban uet Committee C1,255 2nd Team Baseball CI,- 255 Class Baseball C1, 255 Class Track C1, 255 Vice- President of Class C255 Glee Club C1, 2, 35, Manager C355 Assistant Business Manager Weekly C255 Exec- utive Committee West. Massachusetts Club CI,2,- 355 Calendar Committee C355 Manager IQZO Foot- ball C355 Dramlatics Cz, 355 Associate Editor JUMBO C355 Junior Day Committee C355 Sword and Shield. MINOT D. GIVEN "Minnow" C.C. B.S. in Cl1emi:try MELROSE, MASS. Somerville High School5 Class Football CI, 255 Wrestling Manager C255 Vice-President Wireless Society C35. BERNARD ISADORE GOLDBERG B.S. in Cl1cmi:lry ROXBURY, MASS. English High School. ISRAEL GORDEN B.S. in Cl1emi:try BOSTON, MASS. Boston English High School5 Band C25. THOMAS F. GRAY "Tommie" B.S. in Civil Engineering TREMONT COUNTY, WYOMINQZ Franklin Union School. BERTRAM E. GREEN "Bertie" II E II B.S. in Cl1emi:lry MALDEN, MASS. Malden High School5 Class Football C155 Vice- President Menorah Society C25. LEIGH H. HAMMOND "Doon A T S2 B.S. in Economic: WEST NEWTON, MASS. Newton Technical High School5 Glee Club CI, 255 Toastmaster Class Banquet C255 Dramatics C35. HARRY W. HIGHRITER "High" Z 111 B.S. in Chemical Engineering MERIDEN, CONN. Meriden High School5 Class Track C1, 255 Dramatics Cz, 355 Class Hat Committee C35. MELVIN W. HODGDON "Mel" C. C. .B.S. in Mechanical Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School5 Class Banquet Speaker C255 Class Banquet Toastmaster C35. FRANCIS S. HOLT B.S. in Economic: CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Cambridge Latin School. ROGER HUNNEWELL "Chubl' QA X B.S. in Civil Engineering SoMERv11.LE, MASS. Somerville High School5 Class Banquet Committee C155 Glee Club CI, 255 Class Pipe Committee C255 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C355 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C355 Manager Class Basket- ball C355 Ivy. , lllllll1!Il'IllIIIlIIIlIIlIII . .1 1 111 Illl IIIllllllllIlllllllllllllIlIIIIlIIIIIIIII1lIIIIlIIIIII I Q. nn 1111 7 me 11 11 1-In.1.1..1...t,3 Emir-. gs11,.E.EJ.t.1t1na1.1,:is ti I hllllvlll Wl WUlMW7UWW W ymmymmUWUV1Umpm5wm ., I ""T"'f' 1 T"- T7WT"F'7lll"i'liTT'fY'iIi"'TiT"W" Fifty-five Fifly-J ix -9 Q E S 5 E 5 E E 5 E rrrmmrmmmrmmmm ' ' .. all ..AA it " wlll' fllmllllll HENRY F. JOCHIM -'Durciv' ETA B.S. in Economic: - Ravens, MASS. ' Revere High Schoolg Class Football C11g Varsity Football Cz, 31g Vice-President of Class C315 Treas- urer Republican Club C31g Dramaties C313 Sword and Shield. WINTHROP M. JOHNSON "Winnie' B.S. in Chcmixtry A NA'r1cK, MASS. Natick High School. NORMAN L. KELLER "Dutch" GAB B.S. in Economic: BEDMINSTER, PENN. Perkiomen Schoolg Brown University EX.-,l8. DANIEL E. C. LALOR "Dinny" B.S. in Clzcmixlry WATERVLIET, N. Y. Watervliet High Schoolg Treasurer Biological Club C31- CHARLES B. LESEUR "Big Ben" Z 'IIA B.S. in Englixh HYDE PARK, MASS. Rock Ridge Hallg Colby EX.r-,ISQ Class Basketball C315 Coach 1920 Football C31. HARRY LONDON . "Jack" 111 E II B S in Chemical L'nginecring ' l DoRc11EsT1:1x MASS Boston English High School Class Football C1 5 . . ' - i l 4 lzl' f E 2 . f ill lllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll 'lllll'll'l JOHN J. McCARTHY "Mac" B.S. in Chemical Engiucering SOMERVILLE, MASS. V Somerville High School. WILLIAM F. MCKENZIE "Bill" ATS! ILS. in Chemlftry TI-IORNDIKE, MASS. Palmer High Schoolg Class Baseball C1, 21g Class Basketball SC31. ALBERT PERCY MCNAMEE "Mac" AT A 19.3. in Chcmiftry BELMONT, MASS. Glee Club C113 Hook Night Committee C115 Dra- Belmont High Schoolg Class Banquet Speaker C11g . . . . e matics C21g Assistant Manager Varsity Bas ball C315 Associate Editor JUMBO C31g Dramatics C31g Treas- urer Chemical Society C31. GEORGE WATSON MAcONIE C. C. taMaC7! 1tRCd!9 B.S. in Structural Engi1zccri11g Mnnronn, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Glec Club C2, 31. CHARLES GILBERT MAKER 'D E Il "Charlie,' 13.SQXi'n Civil E7lg1'71K6fl1lg FALL RIVER, MASS. Durfee High School. WILLIS CLARK MENDUM "Mendie" A.B., B.S. in Chnlziriry WOBURN, MASS. Woburn High Schoolg Dramatics C2, 31. IIllllllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllll ...L ll IlllllllllllillltlllIlllllilllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllll WN My F zfty-:cw n F1fzy-eight ax,tMti1isi12:eM1a.iwLaliaaaL1.iai1a-itft4i.Itaatl,tatiagfaL,1M Eh? jjmulm THEODORE POWERS MESSER A TA "Ted" B.S. in Economics SoME1w1LL12, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Chairman Hook Night Committee C115 Calendar Committee C215 Treasurer of Class C215 Glee and Mandolin Clubs C2, 315 Leader Mandolin Club C313 Junior Day Committee C315 President Somerville Club C315 Ivy. HERBERT DWIGHT MILLER 9 A X "Herb" B.S., B.D. SAnANAc LAKE, N. Y. Dean Academyg Class Banquet Committee C115 Class Basketball CI, 2, 315 Varsity Track CI, 2, 31, Assistant Manager C315 Sword and Shield. WILLIAM CARMICHAEI. MOODIE AT "Bill" "King" B.S. in Civil Engineering. SOUTHBRIDGE, MASS. 2nd Team Football C115 Class Football CI, 21. RONALD ROBERTS MOORE "Bonny" B.S. in Civil Engineering. SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High SchooI5 Class Baseball C1, 215 Class Track CI, 21. TRUEMAN GREENE MORISON A T "True" "Wealthy" B.S. in Eronomicr SOMERVILLE, MAss. Somerville High Schoolg Chairman Class Flag Com- mittee C115 Treasurer of Class C115 Calendar Com- mittee C215 Secretary of Class C2, 315 Assistant ManagerVarsity Baseball C31Q Chairman Class Hat Committee C315 Evening Party Association C313 Secretary Somerville Club C31. . JAMES FRANCIS NASH "I-Ieiniel' Z XII B.S. in Chemiral Engineering. EAST BRIDGEWATER, MAss. East Bridgewater High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl,- 215 Class Basketball Ci, 2, 315 Class Football C1, 21, Manager C115 Varsity Football Squad C115 Sword and Shield. I llll lllllllllllllllll llllllllll llllll li iullxtlllu lll lJtllll.Ellll.IlillllllJ in 1 I llfllll I ll ll lm lllll Illll JMD mmWmmpmmvvnvvvmvii-imivvvvirw-m-mu 1 vi1.wmawWymmnWv..,mW..a,,Ww,y,vmwCm ALFRED RICHARD NICHOLS AT "Nick'l NAV' l?.S. in Mechanical Evlgfiwfrifzg. DoRc1114:s1'1:1x, MASS. Dorchester High School5 Class Banquet Committee C115 Musical Clubs C315 Vice-President Dorchester Club EDWARD HOWD NORTON "Eddie" AT B.S. in Chemical Engineer-ing. NOR'I'H WESTCIIES1'Eli, CONN. Williston Seminary5 Marshal of Class C115 Glce Club C115 Mandolin Club C1, 2, 315 Assistant Var- sity Cheer Leader C2, 315 Chairman Calendar Com- mittee C215 President of Class C215 College Band C315 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C31, Manager- Elect C315 Chairman junior Day "Spread" Com- mittee C315 Underclass Rules Committee C31Q Dra- matics CI, 2, 315 Sword and Shield5 Ivy. DAVID CHARLES O'KEEFE "Mike" C. C. B.S. in Chemirzry Reveals, MAss. Revere High Schoolg Class Football C115 Varsity Wrestling Team C21, Manager C31. WALLACE BRUCE OLSON "Wallie', fbA AB. SoME1tv11.LE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg 1916 Class Baseball C1, 215 Varsity Football C31. FRANK JOSEPH O'MARRA "Fritz" 9 A X B.S. in Elerlrical Engineering KINGSTON, N. Y. Dean Academyg Class Baseball C1, 21, Captain C115 Class Basketball CI, 2,31, Manager C11, Captain C315 Class Football C115 Class Banquet Speaker C115 Var- sity Baseball C1, 215 Athletic Advisory Board C314 Class Banquet Committee C315 junior Day Com- mittee C31Q Underclass Rules Committee C315 Sword and Shield5 Ivy. ERIC PARNELL "Ee-rick', C.C. B.S. in Elrctrical Engineering. ST. JOHNS, N. F. King Edward. VI School, Grantham, England: Class Football C115 Varsity Football Squad C11. Illlllllllllllll IDIIII I riul imluimug trM'..1.lLt.2.lllLl l1L1l..:'l'1E Uuaiiwgggag ful iirl zn- tual l'1Yif21UQL1 """"l' 'T "'i "" I ""' " I" " ""'l" " "'ll ""' ' "WH ' ' F iffy-nine S ixly r- ' rv, --4 4 M, I Q '- 1 we Nw -'it , . Jw.- A VS. IIillllllIllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmlll 'IWW Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll RUSSELL WOODS PORTER Russ A '1 S2 A B 'in Mathematzrf SPRINGFIELD MASS Springfield High School Glee Club CI 35 Hook Night Committee CI5. HARVEY MARCELLUS POWERS 9 A X "Harve" B.S. in Merhanical Engineering HOLLIS, N. H. Dean Academy, Manager Class Track CI5, Foot- ball Squad C2, 35, Varsity C355 Sword and Shield CPresident5, Ivy CPresidcnt5. illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllWUwWUWWWMmmnW HmUlllllll E 1 , ., ,, . Q I I 4 1 C I 7 7 1 'I . I i , 1 i ' PAUL LAWRENCE PRYOR "Tubby", 2 T A B.S. in Chemistry BEACHMONT, MASS: Revere High School, Class Basketball CI, 25, Class Football C153 Varsity Football CI, 2, 35, Chairman Junior "Prom" Committee C35, Evening Party Association C35Q Sword and Shield, Ivy. AUGUSTUS PETER RATTI "Tony" B.S. in Structural Engineering. EVERETT, MASS. Boston English High School. LEONARD ALEXANDER RICE "Rice" C. C. .4.B. SOMERVILLE. MASS. , Wesleyan Academy, Dramatics CI, 2, 35, Class Football CI, 25, Glee Club C35Q Reader C35. HAROLD DEBLOIS RICE "Pa" E T A B.S. in Cheniiral Engineering. SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. lu u . . ..,l ,- ' H ILM.'..,u.L.L.L.-.c...t....L Z' V vi. I " "" lK'7T"'ii?TiTl'1'7T'Tll?i'U'TlT"T"'.T""'T'f"'if"l"'l'T""T'S""T'T"T""i HAROLD ARTHUR ROGERS "I-Iarry" B.S. in Chemirlry SOMERVILLE, MASS. A Somerville High School, Dramatics CI, 2, 35, Glee Club C35. GEORGE WILSON ROOD "Rudy" A.B. in Mediral Preparatory. SOMEIWILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. SAMUEL RUGGERI "Sam" C. C. B.S. in Chemirlry Sour!-I BoS'roN, MASS. South Boston High School, Class Football CI5, Var- Eity Squad C2, 35, Captain Varsity Wrestling Team 2, 3 . HERBERT BURGOYNE, RUSSELL A T S2 "Hubby" B.S. in Slr-uctural Engineering. Bos'roN, MASS. ' Mechanic Arts High School, Berkeley Preparatory School. EDWARD GEORGE SCARLETT "Erin C. C. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering. LYNN, MASS. Lynn English High School, Track Squad, Wrestling Squad. DAVID SEGAL "Dave', fb E II B.S. in Chemical Engineering Roxnulw, MASS. Boston English High School. CHRISTOPHER ILSLEY SMITH E T A "Cast Ironu "Isel" B.S. in Elertrical Engineering CHATHAM, MASS. Dean Academy, Dramatics Cz, 35. ,"T'lw .i. WI l Sixty-one Sixly-Iwo Er- 7 1" ll " Lat' L.l.-2L"' '..Tuu ' 1 a.g1....Ioc.m,.,r.,...,1,..a..' " ' l .,..... c A..,. .C .mc .,.,,. .,,,, ..,, l . . ,. .an ml U iiiL'id i '5li5j1'ii L M iUEii'i1giF kMg'vi'1if f11'w'1 1'H'fIfll'flI 1' 't I Qlllll elllllllllll 'r'rr"i iairmm. 2 Y 1 l T GEORGE SWEN SWANSON "Bunny" 2 TA 13.S. in Mechanical Engim'rrz'ng Doacluzsrzk, Mass. Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl, 25g Class Basketball CI, 255 Class Football CI, 25, Captain C155 Calendar Committee C25, Varsity Foot- ball C355 Sword and Shieldg Ivy. HARRY LYSLE SYLVESTER B.S. in Chrmixlry LOWELI., Mnss. Lowell High School. MAURICE LESLIE TYLER "Spike" Z all B.S. in Political Srience MEDI-'o1m, Mass. Phillips Exeter Academyg Class Baseball CI, 25g Class Track Cl, 255 Class Football C255 Varsity Track CI, 2, 35, Captain C355 Varsity Football C35g junior Day Committee C355 Dramatics C2, 353 Weekly Stall C25, Associate Editor C35, Managing Editor C353 Sword and Shicldg Ivy. ALBERT CHARLES WAGHORNE "Wag" C. C. B.S. in Civil Engineering MELROSE, Mass. Melrose High Schoolg Class Basketball CI, 2, 35g Class Football CI, 255 Business Manager junior Day C355 Treasurer of Class C35. STUART FREDERICK WAINWRIGI-IT B.S. in Eleclriral Engineerifzg ANDOVER, MASS. Williston Seminaryg Vice-President Wireless Society C25, Secretary-Treasurer'C35. HOLLIS THURLOW WALDO "Porky', C. C. B.S. in Merhauical Engineering GROVELAND, Mass. Groveland High Schoolg Class Football C25. JAMES WILLARD WALTERS Z Xl' I "Jimmie" B.S. in ElrclricalE11gi11ffrz'1zg WASHING'fON, D. C. McKinley Manual Training Schoolg Tufts Reporter, Boston Post Cl, 2, 35. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lIIlllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlll i Ill 'li' 'slit' lllllll " . I .1 . ....... ...L I, IllllIIlllIIllIIllllIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIII IIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll it it iilllll i 'lll"lEih 'Ill w 'l 'lTll7I' Ill 1 .ll 1 LOWELI.. ALFRED WARREN "War" 13.S. in Ilixtory ann' Public Law WALTHAM, Mass. Waltham High Schoolg President Waltham Club C35. MARK WEISBERG RS. in Chemixiry BOSTON, Mass. Boston English High School. RICHARD JOSEPH WILLIAMS 2? T A uDiCkaa B.S. in Biology LYNN, Mass. Lynn Classical High School. FRANK THOMAS WINSTON QA B.S. in Economgicr EAST BOSTON, Mass. Hebron Academy. HAROLD WILLIAM WOODILL C.C. "Woody" B.S. in Civil Engineering MELIKOSE, MAss. Melrose High Schoolg Class Football CI, 25. RAYMOND MORRISON YOUNG 9 A X "Chung" B.S. in Economicr WINCIIESTER, Mass. Phillips Exeter Academy, Chauncey Hall: Hunting- ton Schoolg Dramatics C35. BADRIG BARSAM ZULALIAN B.S. in Civil Engimwirzg BOSTON, Mass. Mechanic Arts High School. ml--- "'-- ll .." -4--':1:::.::1:-sl ::,. :":i'i4:. it W . W, .11 na Sixty-lhree Sixty-fo Uwww I III CUIII' Rllllllllll I ,I I 'iqiw FIIIIRIS GLASS NIOHBE NIUKIGHSOV SA1IuEN'I' I PERKINS Elarkznn Gllaza nf 1515 Gbiiirrrz P MURIEL N. NICKERSON . Prefident In ELIZABETH T. SARGENT Vice-Prefident f4 ELLEN M. GLASS . Secretary f L. LUCILLE MORSE . Treamrer MADELINE A. PERKINS Marshal JULIE M. FERRIS . Iliftorian 4 Qllana Glnlnra GREEN AND WHITE I ' ,," W " " "'. ,1:111"-ff"""""T""""""' ,,,.I I' 1 'II "' " """'--IH-IIEI-IW3UHim-,W-,U,,,.:,,1..: Zcyr.. 1.x L-1 'L w--'.::1 1E:,1 "qt.'::ttfg1:',:::1r:g,,:::, :: l L .., 5 S ixty-jizz: n V H H I ' El1v3Iumhn '1 vf q f "A 'A- Q H A A A il M w N Ar 1 1 M A KK 5 f NOOKUMS E 11-mi- i r H U1 f, , W,1+,. ?,,,Q. , ' i"'Y'MADDY" sxKENl1 V I I I fm' ,, -.L...4AE.u.L:,...., . HM Q-'v ...A,1..1 A11 1H1fAQ,1' :WTUmmmTW Sixty-:ix Eli? 31111111111 KATHARINE EMMA BRIGGS 2 K A.B. Msnrono Richmond High School5 Class Play CI, 215 Class Track C115 Track Record C215 Cast of Elizabethan Festival C215 Vice-President Athletic Association C315 Treasure: Equal Suffrage League C31Q Glee Club . GENEVIEVE CROSBY 11.12. in Carman HINGHAM I-Iingham High School5 Class Play CI, 21. ANNA DOROTHEA DANVER A E A A.B. GLeNsnoox, CoNN. Stamford, Conn., High School5 Class Play CI, 215 Marshal of Class C215 Jackson Day Play C21. JANE STODDER DAVIES AB. in Latin Turrs COLLEGE Miss Cumming's School, Boston5 President of Class CI, 2, 315 Class Track CI, 215 Class Basketball CI, 2,- 315 Vice-President All-Around Club C 15 Dramatics CI, 2, 315 President Christian Guild C315 Junior Day Committee C31. ELLA MARIE DEASY AB. CHELSEA Chelsea High School5 Class Play CI, 215 Cast of Elizabethan Festival C215 Jackson Day Committee C215 Secretary Masque Society C31Q Glee Club C31. MARGARET DURKEE A O II fl.B. in Chnnistry SOMERVILLE Somerville High School5 Class Executive Committee C115 Cast of "Midsummer Nightis Dream" C11, "Much Ado About Nothing" C21, guliet and Puck in the Shakespeare Tercentenary 215 Class Dra- matic Committee CI, Chairman, 2, 315 Chairman Costume Committee, Shakespeare Tcrcentenary C315 jackson Statistical Editor JUMBO C31. JULIE MARGUERITE FERRIS E K AB. in Englixh MEDFORD Girls' Latin School5 Class Banquet Committee CX15 Historian of Class C2, 315 Masque Society Founder C21, President C2, 315 Roles in Shakespearian, "Mater" and other plays Ci, 2, 31. ELLEN MELISSA GLASS 2 K B.S. in Chemistry LEXINGTON Lexington High School5 Class Play Ci, 215 Class Basketball CI, 215 Cast of Jackson Day Plays C215 Glee Club C315 Three P's tryouts C315 Secretary of Class C31. GRACE MELLEN LEWIS X9 AB. SOMERVILLE Somerville High School5 Cast of Shakespeare Ter- centenary C215 Class Play C215 Class Track C215 Class Basketball C31. mmmmww 1 ll Sixty-:even S ixty-eight ' ill 11 if ,il l ii ra r,,4,:i in wi , ri ,i 1 11,' lu in i, li iv ? ' AMMMLJMLMZA 1 AIA1 M W K M-MMA MLM-AMlLl'i,i, Lulu' .11 um h n 4Q" --"' 1 ' l ' LAURA LUCILE MORSE A.B. ARLINGTON Arlington High Schoolg Class Play CI, 215 Treasurer of Class CI, 2, 315 Cast of Shakespeare Tcrcentenary C215 Cast of Three P's tryouts C31. BERTHA MAY NEWCOMB A EA B.S. i7lEI'lgliI1L PORTLAND, Miz. Westbrook Seminary5 Class Play CI, 215 Cast of Jackson Day Play C11. MURIEL NATALIE NICKERSON A EA A.1?. in German CuE1.s1zA Chelsea High Schoolg Class Banquet Committee C115 Cast of "Midsummer Night's Dream" CI1, "Much Ado About Nothing" C21, "Merchant of Venice" C21, "The Boor" C31, "Sweethearts" C315 Vice-President of Class C215 President of Class C315 Executive Committee Biology Club C315 Jackson Art Editor juxvmo C31. DORIS PERKINS E K A.B. in Modern Language: BURLINGTON Hudford High School5 Class Play C115 Class Basket- ball CI, 315 Shakespearian roles, Lady Macbeth scene C21. "King John" C215 Glce Club C31. MADELINE ABBY PERKINS A O H B.S. in Chemistry LYNN Lynn Classical High Schoolg Marshal of Class CI,- 315 Three P's Play C315 Class Basketball C315 Junior Day Committee C31. lm Mi M lim. ' Illllllflllllll v i Ill! Ilzl IHIII llllllllll IIIMIl1Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllll ll 1 li :i , , v , . . l. I. - iwmrramm 5 1 7 ELIZABETH TILTON SARGENT A O II AB. SOMERVILLE Somerville High Sehoolg Vice-President of Class CI,- 315 Class Basketball Secretary Jackson Athletic Association C21, Treasurer C315 Track Record C215 Tennis Manager C215 Treasurer Christian Guild C315 Pan-Hellenic Council C313 Three P's tryouts C315 Singles Tennis Champion C31. GLADYS MILFORD SEMONS X S2 AB. in French MANCHESTER Story High School5 Class Play CI, 2, 315 Secretary of Class C115 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Cast of Shakes- peare Tercentenary C215 Glee Club C31Q Jackson Ring Committee C31Q Pan-Hellenic Council C31Q Three P's tryouts C315 Treasurer All-Around Club C31- KENNETHA MARGUERITE WARE A 0 II B.S. in Chemiflry Mnnroan Cambridge High and Latin Schools5 Class Play CI,- 215 Solo in Jackson Day Operctta CI15 Class Basket- ball C215 Glce Club C31. ISABELLE WONSON 23 K B.S. in French FALL RIVER B. M. C. Durfcc High Schoolg Class Play CI, 215 Class Track CI, 215 Treasurer Masque Society C315 Glee Club C315 Class Play Committee C31. I f I , ,uwlizuampigi S ixly-nine Seventy A: Elllxgllllllllll 2 SOPHUNURES xlf v """" A -. I '- '- -"" -' ,ww ,..,,..--. J 15114 lW-,, W,A ,,Y. M--. - ,M- ,,..--M- M.. Qllasa nf 1519 'I El1l'3I1Illll1l1 1 . 3 'M 'HL L :gg WA A - ' - .: .L'- K ' , ., MAeILvA1N Hlll'1l'lll lil! RYAN IIAw0n'r1l .Inn-'xflaln Iimuan QDRirrrn NIADISON P. JEFFERY . . I'rw1'df11t EDWIN D. BAKER, JR. . Vice-P1'e:1de11t KARL I-I. MACII.'vA1N Secretary HAROLD N. ISHEPIIERD Treafurer PIAROLD L. 11YAN . Marshal RICHARD I'IAWORTII . . . . llixlorian Glluuu Cllnluru 1lED AND BLACK Gllauu ljrll CWl1is1leJ Z. . .ingl Rrxlm-Rulx-RQI1-Rah-Rah-Rall. Nineteen! Nineteen! Nineteen! Boom! Boom! L: lillf 3 Sfwrziy-llzm' ...mill 'T ' "" 'W-,r::.g:3v.:g:ii-lui-ff' II 'in 'W' li' Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllltilll Illllllllllllllll V Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 nmuu ARTHUR EARL BAIRD C. C. B.S., B.D. SoUT1r BosToN, MASS. South Boston High Schoolg Dramatics CI1. EDWIN DAVIS BAKER, JR. "Bake" C. C. B.S. in Civil Engineering MELROSE, MASS. Melrose High Schoolg Class Track Cx1g Vice- President of Class C21g Class Basketball CI, 21. WENDELL PARSONS BARROWS B.S. in Chernixtry WALTHAM, MASS. Waltham High Schoolg Class Track CI1. EARL SHEPARD BEACHAM A TQ "Beach" B.S. in Biology POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Auburn High Schoolg Class Track CI, 215 Varsity Football Cl, 21gVarsity Track C115 Sword and Shield. RALPH BEATTIE "Beet" ATSZ A.B. in Economic: NORTH ANDOVER, MASS. Johnson High Schoolg Class Football C115 Glee Club CI, 215 Bookstore Assistant C21. HYMAN BERENSON B.S. in Engineering BOSTON, MASS. English High School. SAMUEL H. BEYER "Chubby" B.S. in Chemistry Roxnunv, MASS. Gorham High Schoolg Class Crew Cx1g Class Foot- ball C215 Treasurer Menorah Society C21. JASON FREIDERICK BICKFORD A TQ lCB'c ,I B.S. in Eleclrical Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Mandolin Club C215 Man- ager Class Basketball Cr, 21. WALFORD GEORGE BLOOM "Wal" B.S. in Engineering LYNN, MASS. Lynn English High Schoolg Class Track C21. JOHN WARREN BREWER QA B.S. in Cheminry HINGHAM, MASS. Huntington School. ECSQYDON FALL BROOKINGS "Tubby" Z KI' WEST MEDFORD, MASS. Medford High School. WALTERVKDPDLEY BULLARD A T A Cl a t!! B.S. in Structural Engineering DORCHESTER, MASS. Dorchester High Schoolg Class Football Cx, 21. HENRY LEROY BURNSIDE 2 T A fiBurny1, B.S. in Electrical Engineering EVERETT, MASS. Dean Academy. SAMUEL CHAPMAN "Sam" Z W B.S. in Chemistry MARBLEHEAD, MASS. Marblehead High Schoolg Mandolin Club CI, 21. BURNHAM COGSWELL "Burny" C. C. B.S. in Electrical Engineering ESSEX, MASS. giisex High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 215 Dramatics 2 . ARTHUR A. COFFIN Z H11 B.S. in Chemixtry CHELSEA, MASS. Mt. Hermon School. EDWARD ISRAEL COHEN "Pain fb E II 11.8. in Biology Roxnuiw, MASS. Berkeley Preparatory Schoolg Class Football CI, 21g Glee Club C215 Varsity Wrestling C215 Calendar Committee C21. HENRY EUGENE COX "Gene" C. C. A.B. in Hiftory and Law EAST WAKEFIELD, N. H. Nute High Schoolg Class Track C115 Class Baseball CI, 215 Weekly Staff C21. WILLARD FREDERICK CROCKER A T A B.S. in Biology Qumcv, MASS. Quincy High Schoolg College Tennis Champion Cl,- 21g Class Basketball C215 Class Baseball C215 Class Football C215 Chairman Class Banquet Committee C213 Sword and Shield. I- ..t...n........- .... Mi- . ,,..,. ...... ........ ..,.. . . u .... 1.l- nn: ii- fwmn flvmw-W '4"---"s'- ww- --'--1" ---'---'----- W-1 7 I li. .1 1, . 1 A l.i. ii,...n.mmmm..i. ,ii Seventy-four llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll " .'...11:..H..14.a.i..llal iliiaualllul. ililul Latl inil 1 lllll I 1 .,,,..,.n.e.,...........,.......5,..T.7.W. Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll - ' ' "'li"""' W DAVID CROCKETT Dave ARLiNCToN MASS. Arlington High School' Varsity Debating Team 1' Secretary-Treasurer Forum C21 GEORGE FRANCIS CRONIN 2 T A B.S. in Clzemirtry MALDEN MASS. Malden High School' Varsity Wrestling C11' Class Football CI 21. EDWARD RUSSELL CUTTER Waldo A B. in French ARLINGTON MASS. Arlington High School. RALPH CURTIS CUTTING Nemo SAX B S. in Economic: CAMBRIDGE MASS. ' Huntington School5 Class Cheers Committee . DANIEL LOUIS DAVIS "Dan" CIPA B.S. in Structural Engineering KENDA1. GREEN, MASS. EDWARPDHAIIRINGTON DAVIS 2 N B.S. in CivilaEitgineering . SAUGUS, MASS. Saugus High Schoolg Class Track C21. JOHN PERLEY DAVISON "Dave" 9 A X ILE. in Public Law NORT11 BILLERICA, MASS. Dean Academyg Class Football C115 Class Baseball C21- JOAS JORGE DE FARIA "Zico" NASI-I MANOOK DEMIRJIAN B.S. in Engineering NEwToN CENTRE MASS. Newton High School. CHARI ES HOWARD DERBY Derb' Z W B.S. in Structural Engineering PEABODY MASS. Peabody High School' Class Crew I1 Musical Clubs C1 21. EDSON EUGENL DEWEY Gcne C.C B.S. in Mechanical Engineering BRooK1.1NE MASS Brookline High School' Class Football C1 2 ' znd Team Football C21' Vice-President Chess Club C21 RAYMOND WILLIAM DOLTON "Dolly" C.C. B.S. in Engineering LYNN, MASS. Lynn English High School. JOSEPH ASHLEY EATON "Joe" 9 A X B.S. in Medical Preparatory RUTLAND, VT. Dean Academy5 President of Class C115 Class Foot- ball C115 Chairman Class Pipe Committee C215 Sword and Shield. GEORGEIEIMMONDS EVELETH, JR. A TQ if id!! B.S. in Medical Preparatory LITTLE FALLS, N. Y. Little Falls High Schoolg Class Crew C115 Class Track C215 Weekly Stal? C215 Calendar Committee C21. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillllllllll rtv' I 1 fi :num mlllllllli A B ' ' , Cr , 0 ' , 1 C i C11 ' ' B.S. in Engineering SAO PAULO, BRAZIL MacKenzie School, Brazil. JOSEPH HARRY DEFOE B.S. in Engineering CHELSEA, MASS. Chelsea High School. JOHN FRANK DELANEY "Del" B.S. in Engineering DORCHESTER, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. 1511? LAIIMES MERRILL FERNALD AT Fircmsuac, MASS. Fitchburg High Schoolg 'Masque Play Cast C21. JULIUS GERSTEIN FINN B.S. in Biology ROXBURY, MASS. English High School. HORACE HILLS FORD Z 'II B.S. in Engineering SoMERv11.1.1-:, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Baseball CI1Q Captain C215 Varsity Baseball C1, 215 Sword and Shield. FRANK JOSEPH GALLAGHER "Micky" B.S. in Engineering SoMERvn..LE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Football CI1. L J...,...il.,l.......-................. ....- A F' it 1 . Seventy-five -Q Elm' Rlumlm .'.,,.,.,. IR- 4. P I ,U .wa gwu' . ffwqpt' J 'MUSI CA V Ill. 1' 1,117 , S wen fy-,r ix X tru! W xii ww me 'I HAROLD ARSEN GARABEDIAN E T A Iscarryn RS. in Biology DORCHESTER, MASS. Dorchester High Schoolg Mandolin Club CI, 253 Class Track C253 Vice-President Biology Club C25. WINFRED BRADFORD GIFFORD "Win" B.S. in Biology DORCPIESTER, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. ALBERT GOLDFINE "Buddy" 42 E II B.S. in Chemirtry BOSTON, MASS. , English High School. BARNET GRUBER B.S. in Medical Preparatory BOSTON, MASS. High School of Commerce. FREDERICK LAWRENCE HARPER "Fred" B.S. in Chemirlry CHELSEA, MASS. Chelsea High Schoolg Class Crew CI5. RICHARD TREAT HARRIS "Dick" A T B.S. in Civil Engineering NoRwALK, CONN. Norwalk High Schoolg Class Track C153 Class Base- ball C15. WARREN EMERSON HARTWELL B.S. in Electrical Engineering LITTLETON, MASS. ' Littleton High Schoolg College Band CI5. RICHARD HAWORTH "Dick" ATA B.S. in Civil Engineering DORCHESTER, MASS. Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Class Historian CI, 25g Class Baseball CI, 255 Class Football C25. ERNEST LINCOLN HAYWARD A T "Ernie" B.S. in Slruclural Engineering ARLINGTON, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Baseball C155 Man- dolin Club C15, Assistant Leader C255 Class Banquet Committee C25g Secretary Somerville Club C253 Sword and Shield. . Blumhn lllll KARL RAYMOND HENRICH "Heine" AB. in Ilixtory ORANGE, MASS. Orange High Schoolg Class Football C253 Varsity Debating Team C25. ELIOT WIGHT HIGGINS IDA B.S. in Mechanical Engineering DOVER, MASS. Dover High Schoolg Class Football C15. EDWIN HOBBS "Eddie" ATA B.S. in Mechanical Engineering EVERETT, MASS. Everett High Schoolg Class Football CI, 25. ALEXANEIERICHORENSTEIN lib E II H 'n !! B.S. in Electrical Engineering TIENTSIN, CHINA St. Igrancis Xavicr'S School, Shanghaig Glee Club CI, 2 . GEORGE ARTHUR HOWARD 9 A X B.S. in M allzenzaticr BALBOA, CANAL ZONE Canal Zone High School. CHARLES WILSON HUBON A TSI "Charlie" AB., B.D. SALEM, MASS. Salergm High Schoolg Class Football C153 Class Track I, 2 . , ABEL CLIFFORD HUDSON "Clili" ATS2 B.S. in Structural Engineering AUBURN, N. Y. Auburn High Schoolg Class Track CI, 255 Varsity 'Track CI, 25. EDWARD JOHN ISAAC "Isocrates" AB. in Philocophy BRIGHTON, MASS. Brighton High School. IZUEDISON PETERS JEFFERY "Jeff" A T A MALDEN, MASS. Malden Hi h Schoolg Class Football CI5g 2nd Team Football Clgg Varsity Baseball Squad CI, 255 Varsity Debating Team CI, 253 Class Basketball CI5, Cap- tain C25g Varsity Football C255 President of Class C25g Varsity Bascballg Sword and Shield. lllllllllllIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllil umm ' If nuiiliu llmllmllmlllnli-Imll ummmlnnnmlnum 1 II -f uulnuuuulmlnuIlulllluillnumlllnll InullmluuuiulllnnwIIIuIInuIIulllmuiulllulllullmlllullumlulIluumlliulnmlmlluuml l WWWllWWlW"'W'lVWlll'WWVWUWW UUm .. I wi I. I. I .- . I ll I- .. Seventy-:even ROLLAND FREDERICK JUDD "Juddie" B.S. in Structural Engineering. ALLSTON, MASS. New York Military Academyg Class Crew C113 Dramatics C21. MAURICE KAGAN "Kag" B.S. in Engineering BOSTON, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. HAROLD FRANCIS KIMBALL "Kim" C. C. B.S. in Electrical Engineering. ARLINGTON, MASS. Arlington High Schoolg Captain Class Track C1, 213 Class Football C21g Class Banquet Committee C21g Varsity Wrestling CI, 215 Sword and Shield. FRANK COLEMAN KNEELAND C. C. B.S. in Chemical Engineering. WABAN, MASS. Newton High School. CHARLES NORWOOD LAWRENCE 2 TA nLarryn B.S., B.D. WORCESTER, MASS. Worcester South High Schoolg Artist Weekly Staff CI, 21g Treasurer Y. P. C. U. C21. EDGAR PERCY LEACH "Eddie,' B.S. in Chemirtry ' METHUEN, MASS. Methuen High School. RICHARD JACOB LEBOWICH "Dick" B.S. in Biology ROXBURY, MASS. English High School. FRANK VIVILLIAM LINCOLN, JR. 6 A X fl 'nc7Y B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Moses Brown Schoolg Varsity Football CI, 21. JULIAN LOVEJOY B.S. in Engineering LITTLETON, MASS. Littleton High Schoolg Class Football C21. Jimi... aeae SEORGE LUBINSKY "Luby" fir E II FALL RIVER, MASS. Fall River High Schoolg Class Baseball C21g Class Football C213 Class Basketball C21. JOHN MACAFFEE "Jock" A T B.S. in Engineering Woonsrocx, N. B. Berkeley Preparatory Schoolg Class Track C215 Class Baseball C21. DONALD MCCLENCH "Mac" Z 'If B.S. in Economic: SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Phillips Exeter Academyg Manager Class Football C115 Glee and Mandolin Clubs CI, 215 Captain Class Crew C113 Sword and Shield. KARL MESSENGER MACILVAIN 9 A X HMM!! B.S. in Electrical Engineering. JAMAICA PLAIN, MASS. Mechanic Arts High Schoolg 'Class Football CI, 215 Glee Club C1, 215 Secretary of Class C1, 215 Sword and Shield. IIQIISIGH STEELE MCKENNA "Mac" MERIDEN, CoNN. Meriden High Schoolg Treasurer Democratic Club C213 Secretary Biology Club C21. EARLE HARVEY MACLEOD "Mac" AT B.S. in Engliflz CLIFTONDALE, MASS. Saugus High Schoolg Class Crew C115 Calendar Committee C21g Assistant Manager-Elect Varsity Football C215 Assistant Business Manager JUMBO C215 Sword and Shield. JAMES FRANCIS MALONE 2 T A . ujlggerjr 11.3. in Economic: Donci-msrnn, MASS. Boston Latin Schoolg Class Crew C113 Manager Champion Intramural Baseball Team CI1g Weekly Staff C215 President Democratic Club C215 Dramatics C215 Athletic Editor JUMBO C21. SAUL MAURICE MARCUS 47 E II B.S. in Medical Preparatory LYNN, MASS. Lynn English High Schoolg Varsity Debating Team C215 Vice-President Forum C21j Secretary Menorah Society C21. hmm' rl. i' .t '-in i-'im " i 'I ' 'i - Seventy-eight "l mill' 31111111111 IRVING DAVIS MARSHALL "Ing" A TA B.S. in Engineering Evmanrr, MASS. Mt. Hermon Schoolg Glee Club C119 Assistant in Mechanical Drawing, English School C21. WILLIAM HENRY MAY "Bill" B.S. in Chemistry CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Rindge Technical Schoolg Class Cross Country Team C113 Manager Class Crew C115 Varsity Wrest- ling Tcam CI, 21. CARL BIXBY MERRILL "Bix" C. C. B.S. in Engineering MEDFORD, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Class Cross Country Cl1g Class Track CI, 21. JOHN MOHAN B.S. in Chemical Engineering LYNN, MASS. Lynn English High School. HOWARD LESLIE MOSES B.S. in Electrical Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Huntington School. LOUIS EDWARD NASH "Ed" AT B.S. in Clzemirtry A1.LS'roN, MASS. Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Musical Clubs CI, 21. IgCgBERT BERNARD NATHANSON BbsiroN, MASS. English High Sehoolg Varsity Debating Team C21. ORVID LEONARD OLSON "Spinney" B.S. in Clzemiflry SOMERVILLE, MASS. HERBERT CHARLES PHILPOTT C. C. "Phil" E.-S. in Engineering Axu.1Nc'roN, MASS. Arlington High Schoolg Class Track CI, 215 Class Football CI, 215 Shakespearian Masque CI1. HAROLD LLOYD PINKHAM "Pink" B.S. in Engineering WEST Manroim, MASS. Somerville High School. ARTHUR MAINE PIPER "Pipe" B.S. in Chemical Engineering Mrznroun, MASS. Medford High School. SAMUEL THEODORE QUINT "Ted" SIP E II B.S. in Biology MALDEN, MASS. Malden High Schoolg Class Football Cx, 213 Varsity Wrestgixgg C215 Executive Committee Menorah So- ciety 2 . KENNETH CASS REYNOLDS "Ken" .B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. RICHARDD AIEIGUSTUS RICH, jr.. QA CK 97 B.S. in Eleetriral Engineering Tnuno, MASS. East Greenwich Academy. Somerville High School. JOHN BAPTISTE ROMAN "Jack" SAX 'ALEXANDER PENNUCCI "Alex" C. c. giil31Effgw'L0If1'ijIASS gkilriiigggnbxalidizgineering Huntington Schoolg Class Crew CI1. East Boston High Schoolg Class Basketball Cl, 21. LAWRENCE GOODHUE ROPES Z 111 SIDNEYCCRAIGE PERHAM "Sid', A TA "Hemp" 3.8. in Medicaid Preparatory 54.8. M Lmsronn, Ass. ALEM, Ass. Lgvlirell High Schoolg Class Football C213 Glee Club Salem High Schoolg Weekly Staff C113 President C21. Chess Club C21. EDWARD ROSENTHAL "Eddie" 13.8. in Structural Engineering CHELSEA, MASS. Chelsea High School. 7 A 114' 1 iL.-gl,:-Te .,--.'7"l.,'7"".gg:i'lL.. inuiuuuiunuuummuunuuuuuuuuuimnmumnumwuuumuuuununuumuuuumuuuuuuuuauuwuuu . 1 1' " if i ii 'i -1 Seventy-nine - - r .,.,,, , 1 U,lIl'.1flIIlIlI11 1' u yu ' ,.,.. 1 me V I-I , "-"1 E 'CR Eiw'! I W NSMOKE HERE- Nor ninemsn I ASLIGHT 5 -- -QM "9 1514 gs 4 Eighty ,.:s.: 1 ,104 mlIl'3l1IlIIhlI HIRAM RICHARD RUDDY "Hi" B.S. in Chemirtry ' WATERVLIET, N. Y. Watervliet High School. HAROLD LYMAN RYAN "Red" ETA B.S. in Chemical Engineering RIO nr: JANIERO, BRAZIL Somerville High Schoolg Marshal of Class 11, 215 Class Football 1215 Manager Class Track 1115 Class Banquet Committee 11, 215 Sword and Shield Pres- idenf. WILLIAM ALFRED SCARLETT "Bill" C. C. B.S. in Chemical Engineering LYNN, MAss. Lynn Classical High Sehool5 Class Crew 111. SAMUEL SCHEINFEIN "Sam" B.S. in Biology MALDEN, MASS. Malden High School5 Class Football 11, 215 Wrestling Team 11, 21. HAROLD LOUIS SCHENK "Twin" ATA 14.3. in Public Law WHEELING, WEST VA. Linsly Institute5 Class Football 11, 215 Assistant Manager-Elect Varsity Football 121. ABRAHAM SEGAL "Abe" fb E II B.S. in Economic: MELROSE, MASS. , Melrose High Schoolg Debating Team 11, 215 Class Football 1215 Librarian, Forum 1215 Executive Com- mittee Menorah Society 121. HAROLD NICHOLS SHEPHERD "Shep" C.C. B.S. in Chemical Engineering LYNN, MAss. Lynn Classical High School5 Mandolin Club 11, 215 Treasurer of Class 121. ' EDMUND SPENCER "Spud" SAX B.S. in Electrical Engineering BOSTON, MAss. Dorchester High School5 Class Football 1215 Ordi- nance OHicer Rifle Club 121. WILLIAM HARVEY STILES "Bill" AT' B.S. in Electrical Engineering . Sunnvnv CENTER, MAss. Sudbury High School5 Class Baseball 11, 21. ill IllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllillllilllllllllllllllil llllllm l lllll Illllllllillllll llllllllllllll Illlll kllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll III 1 'lui' 1111 " ' " '1':111""IT'i .:.111r1..,1 CARL FREDERICK STROEHMANN A TA "Pretzels" B.S. in Chemixlry WHEELING, WEST VA. Linsly Instituteg Class Crew 1115 Class Football 111, Captain 121. ALFRED EDWARD TURNER "Al" ATO B.S. in Chemical Engineering AUBURN, N. Y. Auburn High Schoolg Weekly Stal? 1215 Class Foot- ball 121. MERRILL GREGORY WALLACE E T A B.S. in Chemical Engineering SoME1w11.1.1:, MAss. Somerville High Sehoolg Musical Clubs 111. JAMES HENRY WALSH "Jim" B.S. in Structural Engineering SOMERVILLE, MAss. Somerville High School. LYMAN WELLS WHITCOMB "Whit" Z XII AB. in History and Public Law BARRE, V'r. Goddard Seminaryg Class Banquet Committee 1115 Chairman Calendar Committee 1215 Weekly StaH1215 President Forum 121. V WALLACE T. WHITE "Tanny" A T9 B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Noam A'r'rLEuo1zo, MASS. North Attleboro High School. ALLTON THOMAS WILLIAMS 11.13. in Muric Ravrzae, MAss. Revere High Schoolg Musical Clubs 11, 21. HERMAN WILLIAM WINER fb E II "Buck" ILS. in German IJORCIIESTER, MASS. Boston Latin Schoolg Varsity Tennis 11, 21. RALPH PIERCE WOOD "Doc" 111A B.S. in Chemixlry EVEILISTT, MASS. Everett High School. CLARENCE HARVEY WOODWARD A TQ "Harve" 44.13. in Econonzicf TYNGs1ao1to, MAss. Lowell High School. mm-Us mmm.. 1 me I 0 E ighly-one fl Elm' 31111111111 MARLAND SIIEIIYJUICNIG MCCOY TILl.0'l'HON JOEL NIILLER Slarkmm 01111521 nf 19151 wmrrrn DORO'FHY M. MCCOY GRACE N. SHERBURNE BEULAII S. TILLOTSON LAURA N. NIARLAND . ELDABETH S. IVIILLER EDITH M. JOEL . Qllaau Glulnrn RED AND WHITE VI 15117 P-- Eighly-Iwo . Prefident Vice-President Secretary Treafurfr M arfhal Hiftorian RTFFMA it I A 1 t - 1 I - llii I wht 3l1Illll111 cyg win ELBSIE MACDONALD BREMNER E K Wssr SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Play C115 Cast of Jackson Day Plays C115 Class Track C115 Chairman Executive Committee of Class C21g Class Basket- ball C21. RUTH ELVIRA BROOKS A O II .4.B. MEDFORD, MAss. Medford High Schoolg Chairman Freshman Play Committee C115 Glec Club C21. CIE2?CELIA BULLARD E K SoMizav1LLE, MASS. Cushing Academyg Class Track C115 Class Basket- ball C115 Glec Club C21. RLZI' H JEANETTE COLE E K A. . EVERETT, MASS. Everett High Schoolg Class Play C11. lgIgLDRED BURTON GLAWSON SOM-ERVILLE, MAss. Somerville High Schoolg Glec Club MERIAM GOLDSHINE B. . Evz:RE'r'r, MASS. Everett High Schoolg Class Play CI1g Class Track C113 Glee Club C215 Publicity Manager Masque Society C21. EIEQRTRUDE MAY HAYNES A E A MATNARD, MASS. Maynard High Schoolg Class Play C11g Vicc-Presi- dent of Class C11. MIIWIIlilIMIINIMlWIMUlWWIHIWIIMI W ' ' I i' MWMIMIMIIIMIMIMINIIHMIMIHIIIIM Illllll 1- III V- if 1' Ililllllllllllllll -A IIIIIHIII : ll Illllll! ll llw il Illllll ZIQRION COBURN HILL A EA DDR-CIIESTER, MASS. Girls' Latin Schoolg Class Basketball CI, 215 Execu- tive Committee of Class C21. HILDA HINCKLEY A EA A.B. HYANNIS, MASS. Barnstable High Schoolg Class Track MEJDRED ELIZABETH HYLAND X52 1. . EVERETT, MASS. Everctt High Schoolg Class Play C11. EI?TH MARION JOEL X Q Fircnnunc, MASS. Fitchburg High Schoolg Class Play C113 Historian of Class C1, 21. IQIIERGARET KIMBALL A O II DDKCIIESTER, MAss. Dorchester High Schoolg Glec Club Cz1g Class Dance Committee CI, 21. IZIAIEJRA WRIGHT LEWIS X9 SOMERVILLE, MAss. Somerville High Schoolg Class Basketball C21. INGA LITTLE A O II B.S. in Hirlory LACONIA, N. H. Abbott Academyg Secretary of Class C115 Secretary Christian Guild C21. 'rmrrrmmm 1 7 llllllll lll l llll lil llllllw lill 4 1 1 ll l l l llllllllll llll ll-J Eighty-thru Ifighfy-four -'IF' .1 ii .1. .iiwwt .1 i. ii:-A iw-wi '1mr1'iiii:'iw ii, ii- 1 it LAURA NORTHEY MARLAND fI.B. BALLARDVALE, MASS. Abbott Acadcmyg Track Record Cl1Q Class Play C115 Treasurer of Class C215 Glce Club C215 Class Basket- ball C21g Wcekly Stall C21. DOROTHY MARY MCCOY A E A AB. . SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg President of Class Cl, 21g Class Play CI1g Class Track C115 Class Basketball CI1. ELIZABETH STANNARD MILLER A O II AB. in German IVORYTON, CONN. Morgan Schoolg Marshal of Class Cl, 213 Class Bas- ketball CI1g Glec Club C21. MARTHA CATHARINE NEAL A O II 14.12. DERRY, N. H. Pinkerton Academyg Glee Club C21. MQDELINE LUCILLE PARKER A O II B. .- Doncmzsren, MASS. Dorchester High Schoolg Class Basketball CI, 213 Class Banquet Committee C215 Glee Club C21. ILUERY LINDSAY RICH Nbvcrn GROSVENORDALE, CoNN. Putnam High Sehoolg Class Play Cl1Q Class Basket- ball CI, 21g Class Banquet Committee. ETHEL WHEELER RICHARDSON A O II 14.13. in Iliflory Menronn, MASS. 3111111 hu 1321118 ROCKWELL A EA SOMTERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Track C113 Glce Club C21. EIEACE NOERR SHERBURNE A EA MELROSE, MASS. Melrose High Schoolg Class Play C115 Wefkly Staff C21. IEIETHLEYNE SWIFT SNOW A O II 1. . BIDDEFORD, Mis. Bradford Academy. KARIN CECELIA SUNDELOF 2 K !l.B. in Englixh Roxnuav, MASS. Girls' Latin Schoolg Glee Club C21. IJOZRNA BERNAY TASKER A O II MAIIICHESTER, N. H. Dean Academyg Cast of jackson Day Play C11. BEULAH SUSIE TILLOTSON A E A AB. in .Evzglirh MoNTP1z1.u:R, VT. Goddard Seminaryg Captain of Class Track CI, 213 Shakespeare Tercentenary C115 Class Basketball C215 Secretary Jackson Athletic Association C21. BERTHA MAY WILTSHIRE A.B. in German Menronu, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Chairman Class Banquet Medford High Schoolg Executive Committee of Committee C213 Class Basketball Squad C21. Class CI, 21. I MARGARET JOHNSTON YERRINTON . E A ' AB. ARLINGTON, MASS. Arlington High Schoolg Class Play C115 Class Track CI1- ' irmumunun - . A In A. uuuuuunu i , ,. ,hi .wmzlumnimi W Eighty-jizz E ighty-.fix A I Elyr Blumlm X gm X N 7" - , 'W' . ,,,q : ml? l IAI3 E1 05. .b- K? 5. N. r N 1 .. ... -fsiffm' , -:?f.J.,. .-V x. L.f . , . ' , - ,He-... ..,p.. . 1 1 X . , .gi In Q, .4 '1 Bl 'Ji flfi 1.-C 'xi-5 34 a '...f'--if---1., .--Y: 1' - A -1--V f. - '-5 "1-:mug ..,g5-t, ,.,,,- W X -. 3 1 Lak, 4:'f5i'4 5 Z: "', ' - A. 1 Y " 'Til . :I 5'-df:-2 1 4- .ffzup ' A 4 . Ni.. :M A- ff f P fi4f2f:,.' , - .i 3 . .4 -H f --J--f - 1 .. - f' QW' "" ' -'4-f ' , -'hw :Y--ff--sw-smazf, M .11-. ' '51 Qllans nf 1921! W1 51111 Rllllllllll 1 1 if QE CIIAPIN CARL E. NEWTON . ARTHUR H. JOHNSON . IQALPH W. LAMONT . BERNARD L. CHAPIN . VVILLIAM B. BARROW, JR I5A1clmw .IDHNNUN NEw'r0N LAMONT Gilman nf 19211 Qbliirrrn Maxam Qlnlnra BLUE AND GOLD Qllaaa 15211 T-W-IC-N-'l'-Y 2-Tllh, 0-rznh, 2-0 rzlh, mlm. Twenty! Twenty! 'I'wcn ,,.. .,... , ......... . .fi 1 ' I -1 1 1 1''1111'11n'1111L11U111w1111m'11111'1111111 11 111 W 11 1 111 1 '11 f 1 " ' ty! 1 i . Prffident Vice-P1'efide1zt Sefremry Treamrer M arxhal l:'1'gl1Iy-lzim A',A 1, .,,. 1 I .zr ,',. lt WALTER LESLIE ADAMS "Les" Z III B.S. in Engineering MILFORD, MASS. Berkeley Preparatory School, Class Football, Var- sity Football Squad. GEORGE DENT ADAMSON B.S. in Chemirlry MANASSAS, VA. Manassas High School. GEORGE ANDERSEN "Andy" C. C. B.S. in Engineering ' MEDFORD, MASS. Berkeley Preparatory School. PAUL JOSEPH ANDERSON "Andy" A T B.S. in Chemistry SOUTH MANCHESTER, CoNN. South Manchester High School, Class Basketball, Class Baseball. HENRY CLARK ASHTON "Skip" A T B.S. in Engineering Somerville High School. DAVID A. BAKER B.S. in Engineering BosToN, MASS. English High School. SAMUEL BAKER "Sam" C11 E II B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School, Class Baseball. JOHN LYMAN BALLOU "Jack" A TQ - L.I.,.IIL ..,.,, ,,,.l.,,,m.,l....'l'Zl'lifH'Il3fg.lIl'lITlllll" Jllllllllili LW ""' "'I"'I'I"'7"IlI7l"'I'LZiiaJllZlI'II' VII II- II JAMES STANLEY BEATON "Stan" B.S. in Economies MANCHESTER, MASS. Manchester High School. HOWARD EVERETT BEDELL "Horace" A.B. WILMINGTON, MASS. Wilmington High School. HENRY WILHELM BENSON B.S. in Engineering SoMIzavII.LIz, MASS. Somerville High School. . CHARLEZS3 EIDJVARD BERQUEST A TSI B.S. in Ecoriiimic: ARLINGTON, MASS. Arlington High School. HARRY WILLIAM BESSE "Bess" AT B.S. in Engineering WAIuzI-IAM, MASS. Wareham High School, Class Football, Varsity Football Squad. RAYMOND LINSCOTT BOND "Ray" B.S. in Civil Engineering Ravens, MASS. Huntington School. B.S. in Economic: 4 MEDFORD, MASS, THOMAS EUGENE BOOTH HTOITIH ' Medford High School, Captain Class Baseball, B.S. in Engineering 5 Varsity Baseball. EAST BOSTON, MASS- 5 Mechanic Arts High School. WILLIAM BEASOR BARROW, Jn. A TS? 3 "Bill" JAMES JOSEPH BOYLE "Mugger" E T A E B.S. in Structural Engineering B,S, in Engimgfing E BIRMINGHAM, ALA- DORCIIESTER, MASS. S Central High School, Marshal of Class, Glee Club. Williston Seminary, S E E CHARLES EVERETT BAUCH "Mike" WILLIAM ERNEST BRACKETT "Bill" Z XII 5 B-S- in Engfnffflng A.B. in Economic: 3 DORCIIESTER, MASS. MEDFORD, MASS, Huntington School: C1355 Football- Medford High School, Class Track. ROBERT IVAN BRADLEY "Bob" A T A ECS. in Chemical Engineering ' - NEWTON, MASS. Huntington School. 7 I I I.-I,,I.,,IA...-, ,SI llllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIInIIIIIIIuIIInIInIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII VWWV"7""""' """"" ' " ' ' ' ' " " "" I' """"' """""' "" ' ' ""' ""' 1 " I II II III II II III Ill- I II II LII III I III II II llllllilllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllll N inely S :':.::r -fefxzw' E lx JOHN T. BRANDT B.S. in Mechanical Engineering WOOSTER, Oxuo Wooster High School. GEORGE WILLIAM BROTHERS A TA "Shorty" B.S. in Engineering HUDSON, MASS. Hudson High Schoolg Weekly. HAROLD EDWARD BROWN "Brownie" B.S. in Civil Engineering Dokcmssrisu, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. HORACE TRACY CAHILL "Pop" B.S. in Public Law BOSTON, MASS. English High Schoolg Varsity Wrestlingg Varsity Debating Teamg Class Track. SUMNER ROGER CAHOON "Sum" A TQ B.S. in Chemistry Mxznronv, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Class Footballg Class Track. EDWARD CASEY B.S. in Engineering BOSTON, MASS. Huntington School. KENNETH HODGDON CASSON "Cass" E.S. in Eleclrical Engineering ROSLINDALE, MASS. Huntington Schoolg Class Track. LEWIS CASTLEBAUM "Cassy" B.S. in Chenzixlry ' HIGEILANDS, N. J. Perth Amboy, N. J., High School. BERNARD LORENZO CHAPIN B.S. in Economief SoMr:1wu.L1:, MASS. 'Somerville High Schoolg Treasurer of Classg Class rack. "Chape" MEYER JOSEPH CHERNAIK B.S. in Engineering EAST BOSTON, MASS. East Boston High School. 3' I 11 :j:5g:f:1':1-:'.:2::: exam:-e:M-'-'::::w:::5:rjt",,1.:Et:,'Tt',,3tW JOHN HAGGERTT CLARKE B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. WOODMAN W. CLOUGH "Bill" B.S. in Engineering STONE!-IAM, MASS. Stoneham High Schoolg Class Track. ARTHUR GILBERT COHEN "Artic" AB. in Economic: SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. RUSSELL ELIOT COLE "Russ" B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Weekly Staff. FRANKLIN EARLE CONN A TQ B.S. in Engineering AUBURNDALE, MASS. Newton High Schoolg Manager Class Football. WILLIAM ALFRED COOK "Cookey" B.S. in Mechanical Engineering LITTLETON, MASS. Littleton High School. CHARLES DAVID COSGROVE 2 TA "Charlie" A.B. MEDFORD, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Class Track. EDWIN WINSLOW CROSBY "Cros" AT E.S. in Clzerniml Engineering MEDFORD, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Glee Club. EDWARD CLYDE DELANO A T B.S. in Engineering FALL RIVER, MASS. Fall River Technical High School. GORDON CHAMBERLAIN DODGE A T B.S. in Economic.: WORCESTEIK, MASS. Holden High Schoolg Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee. .1iliiht.'l"li...il'IlQ4QIl'.l.Eg1ll...' ..... ' -' .1 A A ' 1 --A ,iv N inely-one Tf1rvf'r'v"nr'rrrfrWi'w""':" w"1myrfn'7'rf' 'Fwfsrnrki E P V lm 5:1--5f'i?"ifi1'T5 'L 'A" WILLIAM HENRY DOUCET B.S. in Engineering WAKEFIELD, MASS. Wakefield High School. JOHN WETHERBEE DUNHAM "Jack" B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Track. GEORGE HENRY FINNEGAN "Nappy" C. C. B.S. in Engineering STONEHAM, MASS. Stoncham High Schoolg Varsity Baseball Squad. WILLIAM ISRAEL FRANKEL B.S. in Chemiftry Roxnulw, MASS. Boston Latin Schoolg Class Footballg Class Baseball. CHARLES BATES FRENCH "Frenchie" B.S. in Engineering ' WALT1-IAM, MASS. Waltham High School. FREDERIC ANTHONY GIFFORD B.S. in Engineering A WOBURN, MASS. Woburn High School. REGINALD WALDO GILLMORE "Reggie" B.S. in Engineering BOSTON, MASS. Weymouth High School. JOSEPH CHARLES GINSBERG B.S. in Engineering EAST Bos'roN, MASS. East Boston High Schoolg Class Football. JOSEPH GIVNER "Joe" dw E II B.S. in Chemixlry BOSTON, MASS. English High Schoolg Weekly Staffg Chairm Cheers Committee. an Class FRANCIS RAYMOND GLADU "Glad" B.S. in Engineering COCHITUATE, MASS. ' Wayland High School. llilIIIIIIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIllllillllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllillllllllIIIIllIlIIIIIllIIIIllIIIllIII2IIIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIll 1 N inety-two PHILIP FRED GOLDSTEIN "Goldy" 111 E II B.S. in Engineering REVERE, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. HERBERT CORNELIUS GRAVES B.S. in Chemical Engineering WASHINGTON, D. C. Eastern High School. OTIS COWELL HALE AB. SOMEILVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. CLIFFORD ROBERTS HALL "Cliff', B.S. in General Seienee CHARLESTOWN, MASS. Westbrook Seminary. WEBSTER HALL "Skinny" B.S. in Chemiflry SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Glee Club. ROGER CHESLEY HAMLIN "Hammy" B.S. in Biology WEST Roxuunv, MASS. Roxbury Latin Schoolg Mandolin Club. OSWALD KENDRIC HAMMOND AB. AUBURN, ME. Edward Little High Schoolg Varsity Debating Team. HERMAN JONAS HASKELL "Hermie" AB., B.S. , DQRCHESTER, MASS. English High School. RAYMOND GEORGE HASTINGS E T A 6KRay!I B.S. in Engineering WESTON, MASS. Weston High School. ARTHUR HARMON JOHNSON V "Hi" A T A.B. HOLDEN, MASS. Phillips Exeter Acadcmyg Vice-President of Class. WILLIAM JORGENSON ffjorgyff ETA 5 B.S. in Eleelrieal Engineering , ROSLINDALE, MASS. . Mechanic Arts High School. . H1 lllllllllllIIIIIllIIliIllIl.IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' -..4-' l li llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ml , i 1 ii. .. .mi-,.1....i. -.-W... H- ..,.i,,,..li H4 J I T 4 X lil!.,wWi!.iliiigi!1!ii -4-! i ,,11 'ilu :gum '.ii..ii!i....mMmu AEIIZWARD ALBERT JOY "Eddie" WATERTOWN, MASS. Dorchester High School. DAVID EDWIN KEEFE "Dan" ATA B.S. in Chemistry RICHMOND, V'r. Goddard Seminaryg Class Bascballg Class Footballg Class Basketball. OWEN FRANCIS KEEFE "Owna" GAX B.S. in Clzemixtry WATERTOWN, MASS. Dean Academyg Varsity Footballg Captain Class Basketballg Varsity Baseball. THOMAS URBAN KELLEY CPA 13.5. in Structural Engineering BEACHMONT, MASS. Revere High Schoolg Class Football. JAMES BRYDEN KELLOCK, Jn. "lass" B.S. in Eronomic: SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Glee Club. WALTER DOUGLAS KENNY "Bus" fbA B.S. in Chemirlry PITTSFIELD, MASS. Pittsfield High Schoolg Class Baseballg Class Basketball. HUGH CHATFIELD KNIGHT "Catilinc" B.S. in Engineering MELROSE HIGHLANDS, MASS. Berkeley Preparatory School. FRANCIS SHEDD LALLY QA E.S. in Civil Engineering Doncmssfrek, MASS. English High School. RALPH WILKINSON LAMONT Z XII KlMonty37 AB. SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Secretary of Class. WILFRICD LINSERT "Bill" Z XII B.S. in Modern Language: BELMONT, MASS. Belmont High Schoolg Varsityllfootball Squadg Class Footballg Glee Club. ..L"'.f-..g..L.. Wllllllllllllm ...-..L...L......-....... ..., 4... ,... . ...,... .1..4L....., ' I -v-j r wi 'ii 1' i."l5S1"lf"'ii7"T"TTliTi"liTT"lT'7"" 'T' ' """ "'TTTi"'V""T"""""""'f""fl7"""""'3 1 7 GEORGE LIPKIN B.S. in Chenziflry EVERETT, MASS. Everett High School. ' WENDELL ROSS LOGAN "Mal" 0 A X ' B.S. in Elertriral Engineering BELMONT, MASS. Berkeley Preparatory School. RAYMOND HELLERY MCAULEY "Mac" C.C. B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. DONALD LESLIE MACDONALD "Mac" B.S. in Mechanical Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. HARRY SHIRL MCGEE "Maggie" B.S. in Engineering CHICAGO, ILL. - Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Class Footballg Varsity Football Squad, Class Basketball. DONALD EMERSON MACKENZIE B.S. in Biology WAVERLY, MASS. Belmont High School. ARTHUR EDWARD MCNAMEE A TA tcpinkyu B.S. in Engineering WAVERLY, MASS. Belmont High Schoolg Captain Class Football. DONALD LESLIE MARSHALL A TQ B.S. in Engineering SoM1sav1LLn, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Glee Club. DONALD I-IERSEY MERRILL "Donn C. C. B.S. in Slruclural Engineering CAMBRIDGE, MASS. . Cambridge High and Latin Schoolsg Class Banquet Committeeg Manager Class Track. ll.. 1 'lr' "wi.L.JL " "Nl" 4 uw.-..... .i',. . . N inety-three 1 Ehv 31111111111 ml 1 1 ,r A JA, ' ' 1 TL. X ,Pr EAST HHLL HHRMOHY CLUB , ,P I TBP" HOLDING THEIR OWN 1 PLEASE V, - A M , ',"",1,i.L' . ,3i1,'g,,,1zl,.:2y53' pmiwwwani-wggg 11-1,"'ww,'wfxra?yrmm W I . I , I . , l . . .. .rg Li. M MNMMMM. ' ' ..., 1...1. W?WTf'q23?1:atz1A:g1-agifvaffWF412'5f4gm,thff-fm.-,grs,fWe ,'--' -'f' wlI1' ,lllllllllll "" GEORGE STANLEY MILES "Stan" A TA B.S. in Biology SOMERVILLE, MASS. Huntington Schoolg Class Trackg Varsity Track. JOHN DONALD MITSCH "Dan" B.S. in Engineering MATTAPAN, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. ARTHUR FENWICK MORASH "Art" B.S. in Chemical Engineering CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Rindge Technical School. CARL LEON MORGAN 41A B.S. in Civil Engineering Woufenono, N. H. Brewster Academyg Class Baseballg Class Basket- ballg Varsity Wrestlingg Varsity Baseball. CHARLES KING MULLEN "Mui" B.S. in Chemirtry WOLLASTON, MASS. ' Quincy High Schoolg Class Footballg Class Baseballg Runner-up in College Tennis Championship. CARL ELBRIDGE NEWTON "Newt" Z XII B.S. in Economic: SoMrznv11.LE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg President of Classg Glee Clubg Weekly Staffg Associate Art Editor JUMBO. DONALDNEDKGAR NICKERSON A TA B.S. in Econlzfmic: SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Trackg Manager Class Baseballg Glee Club. GIEbORGE PARSONS O'DONNELL "John P." MELROSE, MASS. Melrose High Schoolg Dramaticsg Reporter for Advertiser Record. . EDWARD VENT PATRICIAN, JR. "Pat" B.S. in Economic: ' SOMERVILLE, MASS. - Somerville High Schoolg Glee Clubg Class Traekg Class Basketball. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIII IIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illllllllllllllllllllllllll LM::5l ,1L1L.u: llllllllllllll i ..I...r'w' .vw 'IA ' HYMAN PEARLMUTTER B.S. in Engineering ALLSTON, MASS. Mechanic Arts High School. LAURENCE L. PEIRCE, JR. "Laurie" B.S. in Hixtory A1u.1Nc'roN, MASS. Arlington High School. GEORGE HARRY PETERSON "Pete" B.S. in Engineering WOBURN, MASS. Woburn High School. CHESTER BLANCHARD PIERCE "Chet" B.S. in Clzenzixlry ROSLINDALE, MASS. English High School. JAMES JOSEPH POLLARD, JR. "Jim" B.S. in Electrical Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. ARTHUR EDWARD POOLE "Art" KIDA B.S. in Chemixtry Dovak, MASS. Dover High School. HAROLD HILL PORTER "Skip" A T9 B.S. in Mechanical Engineering SALEM, MASS. Salem High School. DAVID ALFRED PRESCOTT B.S. in Chemistry MANASSAS, VA. Manassas High School. ALFRED MELVILLE PRIDE "Mel" C. C. B.S. in Structural Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. NORMAINL WILSON PURINTON A T A B.S. in Cheijnligal Engineering EVERETT, MASS. Mt. Hermon Schoolg Glee Club. DAVID HAROLD QUINN "Dave" A TA B.S. in Economic: BOSTON, MASS. Huntington School. 1 Z' liiii unummuumu .l1........ N inety-jive LEm'ii:xi'ii'iii Jlllllllfli mn l l l m lummn i n will H JOHN HERBERT JOSEPH RAFFERTY "Shrimp" B.S. in Structural Engineering CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Boston College High Schoolg Weekly Staff. JAMES ALBERT RATTA, JR. "Lcems" B.S. in Eleetrical Engineering WEST Mnnronn, MAss. English High School. IZJIEIL FRANCIS REAGAN "Neil" SAX .S. ST. A1.uANs, VT. Dean Academyg Class Footballg Class Baseballg Varsity Baseball. ALBERT JOSEPH GERMOND RILEY "Pete" BS. in Electrical Engineering Cn1s1.s1:A, MASS. Chelsea High School. EDWARD BIRD ROBERTS "Eddie" C. C. B.S. in Engineering HYDE PARK, MAss. Hyde Park High School. WALTER FRANCIS ROCKWELL E TA cxjumbovr RS. in Structural Engineering Doncn1zs're1z, MAss. Dorchester High Schoolg Glee Club Csoloistj. DONALDDEDWARD ROCKWELL A TA If On!! B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLI5, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Glee Club. MOSES BERNARD ROSENAUER B.S. in Electriral Engineering SoM1:nvrLLE, Mass. Somerville High School. JOHN ELLIOT RUTTER "Ollie" AT RS. in Econonticf - WALTUAM, MAss. Waltham High Schoolg Ilfeekly Stalfg Manager Class Basketball. EDWARD DANA SABINE, Jn. "Ed" GAX B.S. in Engineering Yonicnks, N. Y. Yonkers High Schoolg Class Footballg Class Ban- quet Committee. SUMNER WARE SHEPARD fbA AB. Evmuarr, MAss. Everett High School. MARCUS LEON SHERIN "Doc" B.S. in Chemirtry SWAMPSCOTT, MAss. Salem High School. DAVID LEVETON SI-IOOLMAN fb E II "Fat" B.S. in Structural Engineering MALDEN, MAss. Malden High School. LOUIS SIMANOFSKY "Lou" B.S. in Engineering Roxnuxw, MAss. Portland CMe.J High School. HENRY THOMPSON SPEAR Z T A "Heine" B.S. in Engineering NASI'lUA, N. H. Nashua High Schoolg Class Football. FRANK JOSEPH SPROVIERO "Sprovy" B.S. in Structural Engineering STAMFORD, CoNN. American International Academy. DONALD PITMAN STONE "Don" Z XII B.S. in Clzerniftry MARBI.EIiEAD, MASS. Marblehead High School. FRANCIS DANIEL SULLIVAN B.S. in Engineering SOUTH Bos'roN, Mass. St. John's Preparatory School. ALAN OLIVER SUMMERVILLE 22 T A "Summy" B.S. in Engineering Ros1.1NnAL1:, MAss. Mechanic Arts High Schoolg Class Football: Class Baseball. E:ixAWC:f:::i:::Lx 'iil 1 7 .V miiliil ii i iiilii-1iii' iiiii'UFFii inmiAiiii1..1i!'lTi'TV' N inety-.fix J l ' "" 1 l i ii i -- " - --- i -4-----b-M i 15 """if-T-'JP Illllll lllllllllllllllllillllll . m-1--wma' r :I-r '-'- ' """ 1' .. wvwwfmm I EIZEDERICK LAWRENCE SWEENEY EAST BOSTON, MASS. East Boston High School. HENRY ALFRED STUART 2 T A B.S. in Engineering WEST SoIvIERvII.I.E, MASS. Colby Academy. CIQRTIS LEAROYD TAGGART "Cutie" B. . WAKEFIELD, MASS. Wakefield High School. ARNOLD EDWARD THIESFELDT 9 A X "Thesis" B.S. in Englirh GARDNER, MASS. Gardner High Schoolg Glee Club. PAUL EDWIN THISSELL fI.B. EAST SAUGUS, MASS. Saugus High School. FRANK ALLISTON TIBBETTS "Tib" C. C. B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Trackg Glee Club. WARNER BELKNAP TILTON "Tilt" A TA B.S. in Engineering RAYMQNIJ, N. H. Huntington Schoolg Varsity Football Squadg Class Footballg Class Basketball. CARLTON GEORGE TOWNE "Carl" ATS! B.S. in journalism NEW BEDEORII, MASS. New Bedford High Schoolg Weekly Staff. .LOlS?EPI-I ROBLEY TUCKER "Tuck" Z XII BERLIN, N. H. Berlin High School. CHESTER WARNER TUFTS A T S2 B.S. in Ilixtory and Public Law NEW YORK CITY Hollywood High School, Los Angeles, Cal. JOHN CHARLES WAAGE, JR. "Jack" C. C. B.S. in Engineering ARLINGTON, MASS. Arlington High Schoolg Wrestling Teamg 135-lb. Champion. l . I . Ill lll lll Ll li...I..I...i......A.1..1,-1 '.L.iE......tI.I.:l ...III -.........lQI I1..... I EDGAR RUSTON WALKER "Rusty" C. C. B.S., B.D. CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Rindge Technical Schoolg Secretary Y. P. C. U. JOSEPH PATRICK WALSH "Joe" B.S. in Engineering SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. HARRY EDGAR WAUGH "Bob" C. C. B.S. in Engineering' SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. EIELPH DEWEY WESTON "Raddy" C. C. BROCKTON, MASS. Howard High School. GEORGEBFREEMAN WHITMARSH AT ll Y! E.S. in Eronomief EAST BRAINTREE, MASS. Braintree High Schoolg Boston Collegiate Prepara- tory Schoolg Weekly Staff. JOSEPH NICHOLAS WIEGAND "Wig" E.S. in Eleclrieal Engineering ARMINGTON, MONTANA Great Falls HiglI School, Montanag Class Track. HARRY OLIN WILSON "Johnny" 6A X B.S. in Engineering NEW YoRK CITY Evandcr Childs I-Iigh School. EDMUND GEDDES WILSON "Eddiel' E T A B.S. in Mechanical Engineering DORCIIESTER, MASS. Dorchester High School. LOUIS WOLK- 1?.S. in Slrurtural Engineering MALIIEN, MASS. Malden High Schoolg Mandolin Club. GARDNER LEWIS YOUNG "Deane" C. C. B.D. in Theology PEABODY, MASS. 'Tilton Seminary. I 'HH H ww, 15117 L,,,,M,,-M,-,,S,v..A,,.L...S ..,v.., I I 'llllWWU 'W""VT'T"'T"""'7""'TT""iV"i""T"'TT'iT"iiIT'7... . I I N i nety-:even 3 Ehl'3I1Illll1l1 I LYNCH BIIAINAIIII PIIILLIPS ' CUSIIING I'An1'IIIvGE Blarkmm 0112155 nf 19211 Gbmrvrn IRENI: CUSHING . APHRA M. PARTRIDGI3 MARGARET E. LYNCH BARBARA E. BRAINERD MARION L. PIIILLIPS . Gilazzn Qlnlnrz PURPLE AND WHITE ,, ,, ,,.,,,,, ,W,,,,, I,4g,5,II.,III I,-gM1IpII3zg' 1511i II'NI',I-I I'-III , M' ,I w I I I H! I I Nifzfly-fight . President lfice-Preiident Secretary Trfafurer M arfhal It Ulvil I.. 1-..,,.-. .I I mi L... -ll 'll' iliiiw iii iii I i Illllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll l l II Il llll I lll l llllllllllllllllllllllllll , 1 lun 1 fl MILDRED ADAMS Spatial ROCHESTER, MINN. Rochester High Schoolg one year at University of Minnesota. ANITA ELIZABETH BALZER B.S. MERIIJEN, CONN. Meriden High School, Class Play, Glee Club. MQRION RUBY BENNETT A O II B. . WESTBURY, N. Y. Hempstead High Schoolg Glee Club. MADELINE ELIZABETH BERNARD fI.B. WEST MEDFQRII, MASS. Medford High School. GERTRUDE WELLS BERRY X S2 AB. in Teaching I ANDOVER, MASS. Puncharcl High School. BARBARA ENOLA BRAINARD A EA A.B. . SOMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Treasurer of Classg Basketball. SIEROLYN LUCIE BRAINARD A E A SGMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School, Class Basketball. ELIZABETH SHERMAN CAVERNO .B. LowELL, MASS. Lowell High Schoolg Glee Club. GRACE LOUISE CHILSON X S2 B.S. in journalixm FRANKLIN, MASS. Dean Academyg Class Playg Glee Club. EMILY MAUD CLARK fI.B. Class CAMP HILL, ALA. Southern Industrial Instituteg Glee Club. BCEQOTHEA PATRICA CUNNINGHAM MEDFORD, MASS. Medford High Schoolg Captain Class Basketball- Collegc Championsg Class Track, Class Playg Chair- man Class Social Committeeg Executive Committee Athletic Association, Glee Club. llllllmllilllllllllilllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllilllmllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllulllllllllIIIllIIIllllllillllillllllllllllillllllllll 1517 IRENE CUSHING X12 B.S. BETI-IEI., VT. Dean Academy, President of Classg Glee Club. MARIE VIOLA DAVIS B.S. WINCHESTER, MASS. Winchestcr High Schoolg Class Play. MARY AGNES GRANT A O II 1.13. IBEVERLY, MASS. Beverly High Schoolg Chairman llvreshman Play Committeeg Class Play, Glee Club. h1fI!gRTHA HELEN HANNON A EA SCMIERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. HELEN INEZ I-IUDGENS AB. IPSWICH, MASS. Manning High School. IZIPLYLLIS ELDREDGE JERAULD A EA BARNSTABLE, MASS. Barnstablc High School. ELFREDA ALICE KELLEY A.B. MAI1LnoRo, N. H. Keene High School. . IIIRIIQJIA JEANNEATTE KNIGHT E K SGMERVILLE, MASS. Somerville High School. RACHEL PERIN LANE B.S. in Economic: LEXINGTON, MASS. Dean Academy, Glee Club. ESgI'HER SARA LEWITZKY Rbaisunv, MASS. Malden High School. MARGARET ESTHER LYNCH A E A B.S. . SALEM, MASS. Marblehead High Schoolg Secretary of Class, Glee Club. EVELYN FRANCES MAcDONAI.D B.S. CIIELSEA, MASS. Chelsea High Schoolg Glee Club. l "' I Ninety-nine fff, 4 X L r l ,wjg-F35 I V ' .w ,ff--fn A T 'V-. J y..xg,:., .A ,. 0116 Hundred Qb' 9fr-4m.nA' , l 625,-1f'Ns "f wi --VN' FJIQNA GERTRUDE MARSTON SoMi2av1LLE, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Class Playg Glee Club. CZIZPHA BARNARD MATHESON X S2 PROYINCETOWN, MASS. Provincetown High School. DOROTHY MOON B.S. CuEr.S1zA, MASS. Chelsea High School. IEAEJELIA ELIZABETH OHSE .f. . SOMERVILLE, MAss. Somerville High SchoolgClass Playg Class Basket- ball Squadg Glee Club. AIPII7-IRA MARION PARTRIDGE E K ME1iFoRD,MAss. Medford High Schoolg Glee Clubg Class Playg Vice- President of Class. MQRIAN APPLETON PEIRCE X52 f. . ARLINGTON, MASS. Arlington High Schoolg Class Basketball Squad. LIILQLIAN MURIEL PERKINS 27 K Bimi.1Nc'roN, MASS. Igiobaurn High Schoolg Class Basketball Squaclg Glee u . MQRION LOUISE PHILLIPS A O H 1. . SALEM, MASS. Salem High Sehoolg Marshal of Classg Glee Clubg Class Basketball-College Champions. IZIIQDELINE GRACE PIGOTT Nbaru WOBURN, MASS. - Girls' Latin Sehoolg Class Basketball-College Champion Teamg Glee Club. HORTENSE LUCILLE PRAGER B.S. in journalixm NEW Yoiuc, N. Y. Dean Aeademyg Stage Manager Class Playg Class Basketball-College Champions. XISGINIA DAVIS RANKIN Souan EASTON, MASS. Dean Academy. 11117 '- 1 llll I I Elie 31111111111 SEORGIA RUTH RATHBURN .Ii NIARLBOROUGII, MASS. Marlborough High Schoolg Class Basketball Squad. MADELINE WINIFRED REED A EA AB. Woonsrocx, VT, Woodstock High Schoolg Glee Club. DCLGROTHY SHAW A EA B. . IVIARBLEHEAD, MASS. Marblehead High Schoolg Glee Cluhg Class Basket- ball Squad. ' MARY FRANCES SLAUGHTER B.S. CAMP I'IlLL, ALA. Camp Hill High Sehoolg Glee Clubg Class Basket- ball-Collegc Champions. GERTRUDE ETHEL STARKS A E A B.S. SoMERvn.1.1z, MASS. Somerville High Schoolg Executive Committee of Classg Class Basketball-College Champions. IEIQRION BROOKS SYMMES X9 WINCHESTEII, MASS. Winchester High School. DIOROTHY FRANCES TUCKER '.B. New Dom-, N. Y. Curtis High School. ADELE ELVIRA WALKER E K AJ3. BRAINTREE, MASS. Thayer Aeademyg Class Basketball Squad. MQRTHA DORIS WALKER A O II B. . INEWMARKET, N. H. Newmarket High Sehoolg Glee Club. DORIS WILDE A EA .f1.1?. ISAIRIIAVEN, MASS. l"airhaven High Sehoolg Glee Clubg Class Basket- ball-Collcge Champions. ISABELLA FRANCES WORTH .1 .B. NANTUCKET, MASS. Nantucket High Schoolg Class Playg Glee Clubg Class Basketball Squad. lllllll lllllllllllllllllllll A . 1+ 1 ' ' ,444-1 Aww ,iw A l'T'f"11lww'-'I 'N 11- 11 im. ' iv: .Wm One Hundred One Om' Hundred Two One Hundred Thru 9 Q in S 5 E '51 2 Z 2 t a H si V Lliwls McCL1-QNCH C01-'FIN Bkoomxras LESEUR WHHCOMB BROKVN LANE TYLER XX ,XLTEIIS ADAMS NASH Fonb Moon!-1 HIGHRITI-:R CODDINGTON D1-mm' BRACK ETT Cli.KP3l4XN REED EATON Fmrs BIEHRONY P1-LNALIGAN Snnu-:S Rom-:S LAMONT BURTON NEWTON TUCKEH STONE LINSERT I -mmHfiiwwrfw'win:lw5Ii3If5iI'P-RWOIimaffgfd EIU' Hlltllllul J '-1' 1: A"' f "" I -fu? I SA Zrta Hai H , Kappa Qlhapter Eztahliuhvh 1555 H- '-Q-V - --i-A Founded at New York Univerxity, 1847 5 ' Twenty-four Chapter: Iv ' ' 5' , 3ITratrrn in lmaruliatv 1 FX 1 QD PROF. WILLIAM KENDALL DENISON SM fg, - PROF. LEO RICH LEWIS .'5AT"'IWSg , PROF. FRANK ELIAS SEAVEY Hratrvn in llnineruitate HORTON BROWN PHILIP LITTLEFIELD CODDINGTON ROLAND LEONARD EATON JAN TRAP FRIIS FRANKLIN JOHNSON LANE JAMES HENRY PENALIGAN ALFRED SMITH REED OSCAR EARL MERROW SYMMES MARSHALL WYMAN 1915 HARRY WALTER HIGHRITER JAMES FRANCIS NASH CHARLES BENJAMIN LESEUR MAURICE LESLIE TYLER RONALD ROBERTS MOORE ' JAMES WILLARD WALTERS 1915 ROYDON FALL BROOKINGS HORACE HILLS FORD SAMUEL CHAPMAN DONALD NICCLENCH ARTHUR ALFRED COFFIN LAWRENCE GOODHUE ROPES CHARLES HOWARD DERBY LYMAN WELLS WHITCOMB IEIEU WALTER LESLIE ADAMS, JR. WILLIAM ERNEST BRACKETT RALPH WILKINSON LAMONT WILFRED LINSERT CARL ELBRIDGE NEWTON DONALD PITMAN STONE EDWIN ARTHUR STONE JOSEPH ROBLEY TUCKER CHARLES LEWIS LYEN ' ' I II'I III HAH ...I!J.l"z.I..Q.l....,I,.. ,..,L. , , ,..,..L,." " , . ,LH .,.. ...,'l, .,,...Ql....L....,,..L.....lIlL.. W JJIJ www-wI,f-HAHA -P, 15111 -M ---A-A--W -- 1AA-'A -"-A-fvv--f-W-fwf One llundred Five S p.?Jp1L7ZI1 2110 'W Ehrta Evita Gigi CU1'r1Nc KEHFE DAvxs LINCOLN EATON Tml-:sr-'r:I.m' Dnrsox YOUNG ROMAN IIKTNNEWI-11.1. POWERS IIOXVARD LOGAN STILPHEN BIACILVAIN BALL XVATSOS E,kRLE xY'l'LSC'O'l'T O'lI.amz.x WILSON R1-:AGAS SABINE RALPH CURTIS CUTTING FRANK WILLIAM LINCOLN, JR. Uhr ilmnlm :Y Fllhvta Brita Glhi ,E A Qiappu Glhurgr Eatahliuheh 1855 , J i- Cry Founded ai Union College, 1848 J J A Twenty-eight Chargef -s B xx ' A , :. Pi., . Ziratrea in Zlfarultate 4 B. dl PROF. CHARLES EDWARD FAY Q l"" ix. PROF. CHARLES HENRY GRAY A 9"'71Exx.j.,IN"'55 PROF. WILLIAM LESLIE HOOPER lk 014107, L Zlfratrea in lilnineraitate 1517 LEON EUGENE BALL BARRON CROWELL WATSON CHESTER REED EARLE OLIVER DUNBAR WESCOTT 1918 PHILIP SIDNEY DAVIS FRANK JOSEPH O,MARRA ROGER HUNNI-:WELL HARVEY MARCELLUS POWERS HERBERT DWIGHT MILLER RAYMOND MORRISON YOUNG 1919 KARL MESSENGER MACILVAIN JOHN BAPTISTE ROMAN MORTIMER BULLARD STILPHEN EDWARD SPENCER JOHN PERLEY DAVISON JOSEPH ASHLEY EATON GEORGE ARTHUR HOWARD . 19211 OWEN FRANCIS IQEEFE WENDELL ROSS LOGAN NEIL FRANCIS REAGAN EDWARD DANA SAEINE, JR. ARNOLD EDWARD THIESFELDT HAROLD OLNI WILSON I:qUW5W mHUWMUWUHJL5IIIIweLAifILauAHaa,gSIg3g,4.AI1,II51vI1.gdv:41eii4:?iwQwfqflsfI42ii,.UYl,U::w:1f:1' 1511? One Hundred Seven paxpzmlj .7110 ffl 7113 Brita 1lp'si1'nn RUTTER Brsssr: Forms NASH Hnmls MAC.-Xrrmz STILES I'I.n'w,mn BIACLEUD Coom: k Momsox Bmccs Bloom:-: k FERNALD STEPHENSON. Gnnmss Nonros BIARSH Smxrox Tsxmcxs PECK Sw!-:E-r C,A3IPBELL 5101-101.5 Wnrrxmnsa Asmznsox Joaxsox DODGE CROSBY '- 'i 1 L-1 3, , , ,.,, :"'21-firfg 1 'Le' 5?OwE??5J5E? 5551? TEE? GEO 24 f xr O:"1W22w2C 21202 Seam Zo' 9" fi, Wzmvp'-ww!" L-mfw rflmzm wif ,- Q 3 FIS S Q Z 4 he C-4 m S 71 In m E W 5 2 Z 5 A if 1 i' 1 rf O ca Q U ' ' A f 1 x,sf: ' fjzzmniim EH- 5 bww- ' : 1+ X-:sf-2 7-"Ob2r-'za-'bi-.1 :uQ"3x WQFF' FEW: 1'X'- 51' 1 F1-iw: mn-'wm"'4 7' U mm cific :"A --f 0 -4 0 71 . ,, . . m L-H an P- ZW-41 2 Bb- x 1' A 1 g W 5 3 U O P 7: P N 2 O Z r- M 7' 7-1 E Z 5 ' Aff, ,' my-.1 A fcgimegwo 1: E-ff' 21595 Elmo TJLSEQ-5,551 2 Z 'lin-4:73 gGwgQlg Q5 2 W U :la 5 if 2sEf' .f'9E' A P10 ' F1-iw 5' -u ,... , gwmaggfgom 05:15 SQWE gjwg Q ,.. zzzmmz T' wb ogmq OHV, 'g .-g cn as gp MEM m71l"' 0 ,Q g OUU4 Z obwg warg in-1 en A 5 ZO U U7 Q 5 3? W U F1 U 0-z 21' 'E 2 5 5 N .zu ' O ,1 Q 2 'V .- N --e ,'-T 5-I Q 0- U- D- .-t .H an ,B 4 ZZ 'D U1 in 5'-a'-aww Q' ah: N '-' '-' -- Q wxwww '1-4'-s gg in dl N3 OOOO e ... 5- Q 5 1' T 'Q Q' . PM W '-7 25575 555235 559 E 5. 531 F.. 5 'E F"'c:I fs "' P ' -s Nh ,.,. T 5552 g 3 'sr lg 2211? GUZQ SSE " nvggi 5' Sm sag 2 U35 Z I ,,, W2 O W V 1 :SES E590 5535 Zcwiif Q4 Q3 'ts V U 5'-ay,-11 Sap: UL-.10 5715-Q 22 -F., N f' 2:51 57mg Wg? Fjqgfl Q 4-to mm Wm,-. Cob mm: ,- Q0 .1 452' ZUSE 'nggg Wmggga' as D 4 of o 5 z H- 5015 ssiiw 32545 H ,A nv - vw sms b-:Ez sea' w 'Sai cms OM Q 5 cnOO 2-32 . O Fl , Zg ' .:r E rr: E' E I5 ' Q- 5: an sa 5Q Om' llundred Nine' 9 N S.. 'x 5 -4 Q. 'Q tx. . A ' . . ' ' -' . . ff' Brita Eau Brita SCHENK AIARSHALL CROCKER ' JE:-'Film' STROLJHMANN BULLAR1: Homes HAWORTH COBB A. P. BICNAMEE Huvxsn Msssxsn FAHLEY Quxxx BIILLIMAX BURBANK CAMEROX BR.AT'l' BARTLETT Dfwnzs PAUL Bxunun' ROCKYVELL PURINTON Nxcxnnsox BROTHERS Kean: A. E. MCNAMI-31: L Evita Eau Evita Ing. UIIII: ,,,,' , 1 I I . 132121 Mu Ol anim' Entahliu Ph IEEE! , ,QR I S.. Founded at Bethany College, 1859 I5 .-.-.-....Ql..- . S' - Ch Y ,, uluII'IIlIlIlII 'lxfy 071K apter: . , Jmrma in imulmrv I PROF. FRED DAYTON LAMBERT I L jfyf PROF. RALPH BYRON WILSON 1-N I '1'-O: ! 'l I ,J INST. JOHN LOUIS CHARLES KEEGEN 0 W fv 4714, foie INST. LLOYD PRESTON RICE IYQIIII' , ZHrair2u in Hniurraitatv ' 1917 HOWARD SEARLES BARTLETT DANIEL CLARENCE CAMERON ALBERT VERNER BRATT .ROLAND CROCKER DAVIES COLBY LEWIS BURBANK FRANK COOLEY MILLIMAN FREDERICK HENRY PAUL, IR. 1513 FOREST WILLARD COBB ALBERT LEO FARLEY THEODORE POWERS WALTER DUDLEY BULLARD WILLARD FREDERICK CROCKER RICHARD CLYDE HAWORTH EDWIN HOBES 1915 LESLIE WARD HAWKER ALBERT PERCY MCNAMEE MESSER MADISON PETERS JEFEERY IRVING DAVIS MARSHALL SIDNEY CRAIGE PERHAM HAROLD LOUIS SCHENK CARL FREDERICK STROEHMANN 15211 ROBERT IVAN BRADLEY GEORGE WILLIAM BROTHERS DAVID KEEFE ARTHUR EDWARD MCNAMEE GEORGE STANLEY MILES DONALD EDGAR NICKERSON NORMAN WILSON PURINTON DAVID HAROLD QUINN DONALD EDWARD ROCKWELL WARNER BELKNAP TILTON .In1.I'I III ulllllllm1ml l llllllllllkllllllllltlll Iliilllillllllllllliillllil llllllllfll 1-IIIIILEILII II 11,11 -'f DI ,LII I -LMI I I I Lg IIII II II LIIIII I IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllIIUllIIIllllllIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIllIIDIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIJIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I WIIIIIIWIIWRI. I, mmvrrr - C I III'III'I III' III' II'I 'f I I1 III, IIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIII I. II II I One Hzmdred Eleven 9 Q x '5 fl Y 5 N. 'Q T14 S 5 i Alpha Eau 09m2ga A B1-:.n"rI1-Q Woonwucn H. H. PORTER Towxr: HAAIMOND EVELETH HUBON BEACHAM RL'ssELL Y Bouvr: CQEER L, A. PORTER HUDSON BICKFORD YVR111-: fr.-XHOON R. W. PORT1-:R STow1-:LL Arxxxs Syxmxas WX ALKER 111-IRRITT A. B. PORTER MCKI-:NZIE BALLOU xIARSHALL BARROW CONN Ellis jjumhn LII ...,M L ........ I. I Alpha Eau Gbmrga C5amma Tilivta Gfhaptei' Eatuhliulgvh IEEE --1 , , Founded at Virginia Military Imlitute, 186 WA ASA W 5 .Lv.Y QQ- IQIPTQJ - Sixty-,fix Chapter: ai .Hratrea In .iarultate DEAN FRANK GEORGE WREN IRQ 'xx PROF. VANNEVAR BUSH elniwlik' A SEC. GEORGE STEWART MILLER Zlfratrea in Hniuernitatr 191 7 ARTHUR RANDOLPH ATKINS CHARLES RAYMOND HERALD WARREN FRANKLIN MERRITT ARTHUR BRAY PORTER HOWARD ALLSTON BOUVE JAMES CLIFFORD GEER LEIGH HUNT HAMMOND EARL SHEPARD BEACI-IAM RALPH BEATTIE JASON FREDERICK BICKFORD GEORGE SIMMONDS EVELETII, J LEO AUGUSTUS PORTER EDSON BANCROFT STOWELL LELAND PARKER SYMMES WII.LIAM EDWARD WALKER WILLIAM FORBES MCIQENZIE RUSSELL WOODS PORTER HERBERT BURGOYNE RUSSELL CHARLES WILSON HUBON ABEL CLIFFORD HUDSON ALFRED EDWARD TURNER WALLACE TIRRELI. WIiITE CLARENCE HARVEY WOODWARD 19211 WILLIAM BEASOR BARROW, JR. JOHN LYMAN BALLOU CHESTER EDWARD BERQUEST SUMNER ROGER CAHOON FRANKLIN EARLE CONN DONALD LESLIE MARSHALL HAROLD HILL PORTER CARLTON GEORGE TOWNE CHESTER WARNER TUFTS 7XW UUWWWWYW"' """" 8 1511 7 ,-EXIT' TMJ One Hundred Thirteen Q 'Q S.. :- Q. S Q S f-I .-11 5 -5 Sigma Gian Alpha Summ-:m'1LL1-1 G.kRABEDIAN SPEAR Jocnm STUART XVALLACH Bunxsrmz BURNS BOYLE PRYOR DRCMMI-:Y SMITH LA YVRENCE ENTWISTLE HASTINGS W1LL1.x :us Swnzsox COLLINS Wnufrx-:x Lr:LAxn TENTLIIR HEII.E5!.AN SPAULDING RYAN ROCKWELL XVILSON CRONIN MA LONE Coscmovz: J ORGENSES 44 .,1.1..,,g.gM1i1..1. L ....-.,,.,V.,,,..n..,, M E M If ,W I. I X, ' N FQ" lx h u liz '-4. 1, snr- 1 Sigma Eau Alpha I ILI f "M illnral iiatuhlinhvh IHUE 1 X XX 1 fail7IfWS 'Z YK M U f 3Hratrr in Zlklrultaie ,f"" Qvfwfx m mqA Q E INST. HAROLD JAMES POWER X' W. 'I 'HTS 'RI .aw NN ' V -alaska ' ' N' ,, , ..., . , -A I Aw? ff 'fr wwf Hi - .J Wy" z Q' ,' ' 21" 'W .,.:f'f' 'A 1' -X- Ifl I 'Q R. ,w -il. S- ' it K' f,,- 1 ,I . I z "gl 'MW , . jafgff lp" ' ' ' '-N RX 1,67 I -'LASR '44, YY NN ,Lf L 44' ,X ' xx I . !:.JfS-Q -.'1',',: - -Lfxf. 'YQ I--. 4 -- ..,-:.-fz- 1- miuzsgr-41' - 351.-'Ir vigil, Ziratrva in lininrraitatr HAROLD EDWARD COLLINS CALVIN MARX HEILEMAN HAROLD BICKFORD LELAND 1511? PAUL PICKERING SPAULDING LEWIS AARON TENTLER ELBERT WILDER WHIPPEN IBIS CHARLES FRANK AYERS HENRY FRANK JOCHIM EDWARD GREGORY BURNS PAUL LAWRENCE PRYOR JAMES JOSEPH DRUMMEY HAROLD DEBLOIS RICE GUY RUSSELL ENTWISTLE GEORGE SWEN SWANSON CHRISTOPHER ILSLEY SMITH 1919 HENRY LEROY BURNSIDE JAMES FRANCIS MALONE GEORGE FRANCIS CRONIN HAROLD LYMAN RYAN HAROLD ARSEN GARABEDIAN MERRILL GREGORY WALLACE CHARLES- NORWOOD LAWRENCE RICHARID JOSEPH WILLIAMS 15211 JAMES JOSEPI-I BOYLE CHARLES DAVID COSGROVE RAYMOND GEORGE HASTINGS WILLIAM JORGENSON WALTER FRANCIS ROCKWELL HENRY THOMPSON SPEAR ALAN OLIVER SUMMERVILLE HENRY ALFRED STUART EDMUND GEDDES WILSON I.13,:QMg .... . . ,:,..I,.1..II.I.Ig....,.I.,IL..1.II.:31u1IL1.H.1,.1I.3l1.311 ,,.., ..ITT?x13i1:m.:11.i ., ,... I L...LI....,..I.11.I11iI1i1Lg21II.,1Im l -1 EZI" " " " '? ,yzrllgvg:1...1.,1g: Qu uvqb- :V ,LIQQIW-:Qi1131157111111,L11.1".""'Wg,,,Q I IN IIW,,,,m,,m,,mWW,,,,,,,,.,,,,T ..,,,.. V ,,.. , ,,..,,,. , ,,,.,I .,,. ,,,. 1.116 m,,.v-,..-,- -, ,,.,W,WWT,,. ,,.,.I,.I Om' Ilundred Fzftem . .. . y.. L Wg -- f, ,. .4 , . ,HM f' ' 41 L. lil lgi B P l I zx D. L, D.u'x5 CULLINS xIORGAX' HENDERSON J, E. POOLE - CHONIN Rxcu XVAITE Gorw KELLEY Nrcmns C. T. C. D.lYIS Wlxsrox BREWER AIITCHII-I BRIJYETTE SCMIMAN XVOOD Srmvuzn KENNY A. E. PQOLE I LE.IILILLI-...ELI .ua:vIWmIr'm":.a:rag Ein' 3I1I11Ilm 'Q - 1"Q1A E :11 .-11:.1b,,A I ' Evita ' PD 1512 I 1Hh1 Eutahlwh ...l..L..g.ll.ll,lH...IL:lL.Li,LlH..lUi1LI.J 'rv"'-ww '-I--wwfgmI--77gvvpm::q'vmygyyg A A Q S SS xx Eurail Q Q S 5 Q Zlfratrra In lllmurrmtatr Q S E 2 S 3 ww YS S - . gi IKARL BIGELOW BORDEN T w - S X GEORGE WII.LlAM COLLINS' Q Q S . , - KN X QI-IESTER THOMAS CAVERLY DAVIS GEORGE ARTHUR NIITCHIE BYRON FRANKLIN NICIIOLS JOSEPH ELLSWORTI-I POOLE WILLIAM MERRILL SCAMMAN 1915 HAROI,D LAWRENCE BRUYETTE WALLACE BRUCE OLSON GEORGE ROBERT CRONIN CLAYTON BYRON XVAITE FRANK THOMAS WIVINSTON 1915 JOHN WARREN BREWER ELIOT WIGHT HIGGINS DANIEL LOUIS DAVIS RICHARD AUGUSTUS RICH, JR. DOUGLAS WARREN GOULD RALPH PEIRCE WOOD 121211 WARREN JAMES HENDERSON BERTHEL LUDVIG LAGERGREN THOMAS URBAN LKELLEY CARL LEON MORGAN WALTER DOUGLAS KENNY ARTHUR EDWARD POOLE , FRANCIS SHEDD LALLY SUMMER WARE SI-IEPHARD -- L 'UL I-BLU UU J""' 'uI..l:L..' .,.!!L,LAR.l.ll12E14,JE.L,...-...g..g.,11L:'':,1,LgL.'!,'J1J.,..1u:"Lx-,"1I LW?" One Hzmdrfd Sfzwzteen '.IlUlIlllll1lJI.1lIl2IILLAAII.1...' " ' Imuuklml- I. ...tw IIHJ. LIII:, ,I 1 1 II I UWVV'TYTY7'TT7'W'VTTT',fTTJ"7WUVV7T71JTmTTfJ I .IIMQUHIMALI V I 1 .7.?l7fH.Iy pJJZ7N7lf1 HMO Il Qi, .-. .,,., ,- 7, ?S7..7?.X2.?,, 1 . ,WJ , In . q.,?- - Y- , W I .i Q 9,1 ., V 35? iz-1 A gh-f-I L i I I P. L Bhi Epsilon Hi f2UlNT XVINER A. Srzrur. Lulxrxslu' Mnficus Ilnmzxsntlx Loxnnx IIOLDSTI-:lx i B1-zoxsxl CHU-Il-IN f:0I.DFISE D. Sl-:G.u. Mmuza XX,vrr:ns Svrxu' ADELSON Anoxsox CIAI-'I-' BAKER Comix Slmouux .....,,..,,. l .EZ .v.-: . E P k..::.::1...,.......,. ix :F will Epmlnn 191 Gbmirrnu Qlhaptvr iiatahlialpvh 1915 Founded at College of the City of New York, 1903 T b - Mmmlwmm Ziratrez in lilninvruitatr ,I ww X3"I'2S Lvldfyl LOUIS ADELSON K fxpef T H+' 1518 JESSE MOSES ARONSON LEO MAX BRONSKI PHILIP FREDERIC CLAFE 1515 EDWARD ISRAEL COHEN ALBERT GOLDFINE ALEXANDER HORENSTEIN GEORGE LUBINSKY 151211 SAMUEL BAKER JOSEPH GIVNER DAVID SEGAL WILLIAM SPUNT MENDAL WATERS BERTRAM EMMANUEL GREEN HARRY LONDON CHARLES GILBERT NIAKER SAUL MAURICE IVIARCUS SAMUEL TIIEODORE QUINT ABRAM SEGEL HYMAN WILLIAM WINEII PHILIP GOLDSTEIN DAVID SHOOLMAN ::':11i'igt:E,.f.'gmmV7mVP ,LQ,Lg35QQ?:i5:it55':::::1 1 1 7 E One Ilundred Nineteen 9 'NA 'D S 5 N we S -u 2 Qlnmmnna Gluh RICH Yotxc PARM-:LL WESTON Axmzksox YY.A.Sc.xR1.ETT Kxmzpxxu ABBOTT Flxxrzcux PIIILPOTT DOLTOS 1I.xc'AU1.r:Y Wicmnnxl-1 Gu HX SHEPIIEHD BAKER COLL: CL,iIIK WVOODILL BAIHD Uvlililil-'E LJ.G.SlI,KRLPI'I"l' Honcnox Conaswbzu. Dnwm' MALONII-3 JONES COXXER TERRX' IQRAUS RCGGERI PENNUCCI C. B. AIERRILL XYALDO CARRQ HOLRIGRPIN RANSOM Kxowuzs CARR ELA FOSTER MORTENSUN Monsl-: XYAHLEN KIBIBALI D. H. AIERRILL XVALKLJR Rounfvrs WAAGL: PRIDE XVAUGII TIBBETTS 1 45?':1TDM:vv":ffR?ITvv'I'SIfEII'rvTrTI'IfvIIxfIm:IIEIIImlWIII1AII:'IIIn-E335fwrwjfi uvhl' fijlllllhll Ffiiliifh' 3133? Sq-ziwjff' Glnmmnna Qllnh W T-. 5.35 - Giuftn' Clihaptrr Eutnhlinlpeh 19113 f -,Info . , 'X f Founded at Wexlegvan Unweruly, 1899 l i X Sevmzieen Chapter: SL Q L..., ZHraIreE in Zlfurultate qi EEAN SARDNER CI-IACE ANTHONY - 'A L ' ROE. NEORGE FRANCIS ASHLEY 'Q' PROF. HOWARD HASTINGS CARROLL 5 N R S PROE. CHARLES HARRIS CHASE fs if A A PROF. SAMUEL LUCAS CONNER Z S PROF. EDWARD HENRY ROCKWELI, ffIrIzIs'.0V-X3 PHILIP AMORY CARR LEON JULIUS CARRO BERNARD DOMINIC CONNOR ROBERT BLAZO ELA ELLIOT CHANDLER FOSTER ROBINSON ABBOTT ALFRED STORER COLE WILLIAM XVELLS CLARK MINOTT DENHAM GIVEN MELVIN WYMAN HODGDON ARTHUR EARL BAIRD EDWIN DAVIS BAKER, JR. HENRY EUGENE COX BURNI-IAM COGSWELL RAYMOND XKVILLIAM DALTON INST. CONRAD ARNOLD ADAMS INST. CROSBY FRED BAKER SEC. LESLIE NATHANIEL GEBHARD l 1517 VIKING RAYMOND HOLMGREN HERMAN WVENTWORTH JONES BENJAMIN FRANKLIN ICRAUS MAHLON GILMAN KNOWLES 1918 GEORGE WATSON MACONIE DAVID CHARLES O,KEEFE ERIC PARNELL LEONARD ALEXANDER RICE 1515 ISDSON EUGENE DEWEY HAROLD FRANCIS ICIMBALL EDGAR PERCY LEACI-I FRANK COLEMAN KNEELAND CARL BIXBY MERRILL IEIEU GEORGE ANDERSEN GEORGE HENRY FINNEGAN DONALD HERSEY MERRILL RAYMOND HELLERY MCAULEY AIIITRED IVIELVILLE PRIDE EDWARD BIRD ROBERTS JOHN CHARLES WAAGE FRANK rFIBBETTS EDGAR RUSTON WALKER HARRY EDGAR WAUGI-I RALPPI DEWEY VVESTON GARDNER LEWIS YOUNG ,JR- ARTIIUR LEWIS NIORSE ERNEST DAWSON MORTENSON LAKE SMITH RANSOM WARREN FRANKLIN TERRY FRANK GUSTAVE WHALEN SAMUEL RUGGERI EDWARD GEORGE SCARLETT CHARLES ALBERT WAGIIORNE HOLLIS rl-'HURLOW WALDO HAROLD WILLIAM WOODILL HERBERT CHARLES PHILPOTT ALEXANDER PENNUCCI WILLIAM ALFRED SCARLETT HAROLD NICIIOLS SIIEPHERD III I Il I1 IIIII I nu IIL I, IIII IIUIIIII IIIIII QIII IIIIIIIII IIIII I I I .I .III..-g.LL.L.1.L..L.I I " KI., ,Q .,,,. LLLLLLLL Lg LL .,,, L L ,LW LL LLLLQLLLLLLEJLLLL NMI' HU H UHlH ,,.,L ...,. L1 1.11 1 LLLL .L. .L LLL., ,LLLL,LLLLL. AfT'T"'TU T U UYWVVTWUT WVWUW YWUVIWUWWUW!UUUIWYUWW One Ilundrrd Twenty-on: 1 . V ,JJ 1 ' l.D::T.'L..E ...v T 5: .,........ 1'.Tl.1.:L,..1:1l1a1..,-..r,..1 ,,., 1,11 ..,,., T .-.. . ..,, ., .... su.-1 ..,.-. f...1.iil1..ll..iiD........iii A " 11'1!!,-! 111- ' is 1 qu win' Jllnllhu pi will 1f'1i"111m5n:"'i..1g.w1g,1iuEmf'w1,'uf'1.:":1:."1 "" 1"'lf"lQ.iT'1lm "lf'?'T"""3 Flatrrfraiernitg Glnunril The Interfratcrnity Council is composed of one Senior and one Junior delegate from each of the recognized fraternities on the Hill. Its purpose is to promote good fellowship among the various fraternal organizations in the college, and to regulate matters of inter- fraternity concern. Eelrgaten fur 1915-1517 Zrta 1551 OSCAR E. MERROW, IQI7 HARRY W. HIGHRITER, 1918 Zilheta Brita wiht BARRON C. WATSON, 1917 FRANK J. O,MARRA, IQI8 Brita Mpailnnx EDWARD A. TER11UNE,' JR., 1917 A EDWARD H. NORTON, 1918 Evita Eau Evita ALBERT V. BRATT, IQI7 THEODORE P. MESSER, 1918 - Alpha Glau Qbmvga A A LELAND P. SYMMES, 1917 LE1cH H. HAMMOND, 1918 I Sigma Eau Alpha HAROLD B. LELAND, IQI7 HENRY F. JOCHIM, 1918 , 3511i Brita GEORGE A. M1Tc1-1113, 1917 GEORGE R. CRONIN, 1918 5 mm5Wi...g... 'nth ....,......i..., . ' . , .,,1 . .1 Ai 'Z 1,4 M V l l I uul lulllul uu ululuunmuunlurllm lulmlmlml X One Hundred Twenty-two EIU' Jlllllllm Q H M A Y H Ill .:,.,,j Ehv 31111111111 'ff ' '4 --A1Aifme-i2W,1L--AW: ----a 'A "" 'I I 13 , I 1 FOs'r1-:R W.4TSON POHTEII TER!-:UNE LEYLAND Fmns SYMMES S'rAN'roN PENALIGAN AIEIIROW r XNIIIPPEN Swninr Wunnrarg Snrirtg Founded 1897 ALBERT VERNER BRATT LEO AUGUSTUS PORTER ELLIOT CHANDLER FOSTER CHARLES INGRAM STANTON JAN TRAP FRIIS LELAND PARKER SYMMES H1XROI.D BICK1-'ORD LELAND EDWARD ANDRUS TERIiUNE, JR. OSCAR EARL MERROW BARRON CROWELL XVATSON JAMES HENRY PENALIGAN ELBERT NVILDER VVHIPPEN VOL , ,.,,, .4 , , J A 1 Y -Mlm A--f -:A'Un-31'-Illul,,V'!:fM. l3i"w Jig: ,.:'..M1.L l N vw vw 1. 1: A n ww- Nw R ' ,MW ,, R, U I 1' wmqkw 1 W ,,,!,., W2,m.,m .,,, Till, ,:,,m.,,,QL,,,,nl,,, ,..,, A.mi.,w..,,...,,,..Q?,,,l.,,,::.lQl' 1 Z H :D.1! ig:EYvTwF1 rw 1 w WT y?v Fw!.m.fi !Y!m RxT!!N Om' Ilmzdrvd Twenty-four ...,.,.... L , .. .H .WwW,.W ,,.. . . lx U V, . . L35 XA ' ' ' II .f-In .- .,-. ,my 1,. H. if ff VI: ' I? 'E I I L, hr vii Flag L", JONES SlH4"1'0N STA NTON WIIEI-:'I' MI-zlmuw I'An:+IILm' wvIlIl'l'l1'V Evita nf Qllazinarlnuwttz lihi Beta liampa fliinunrnrg Srlynlautir Zlkatrrnitg Fomzded, 1776, William and Mary College Eighty-six Chaymfrf Gmiirrrra nf the Delta Ollpalptvr PROF. ARTHUR B. LAMB, 'oo ...... WILLIAM W. IVICCLENCH, ,75 ..... PROF. WILLIAM R. RANSOM, '98 . . . Exerutiue Qlnmmitiee PROF. C. E. FAY, ,68 IVIELVIN M. JOHNSON, ,Q2 PROF. FRED D. LAMBERT, ,Q4 ETHEL M. REMEI,E, ,OS flllemheru frnm the Ollann nf 1917 HERMAN WENTWORTI'I JONES OSCAR EARL MERROW ESTHER PARSHLEY HELEN AI.MIRA RowE ARCHIBALD IQYLE SEFTON CHARLES INGRAM STANTON GENEVA ALICE WI-IEET ELBERT WII.DER WIAIIPPEN M I .X ,W L". my It- W Y ' ' I, J 1511? lll' 'W I Row:-I Eatahlialgrh 13512 . . Prwident . lf'z'c'f-PreJidf1zZ Sfcrflary- T1'eaf11 rm' 5. 'I "Iv, 1"' Om' Illuzdrfd Twmzly-,HW ,, 'I Uhr 31111111111 I nun. - . ., ., . . 1, .1 . ...... , Mmmow COLLINS Flms 11mL1-:MAN 1'14:c:x WHIPPEN Tmuxurwx-: 15211, Maint, :mil 1511212215 Swninr Ennnrarg Eramatir Snririg Founded IQII HAROLD EDWARD COLLINS OSCAR EARL MERROW JAN TRAP FRIIS HOWARD BENNETT PECK CALVIN IVIARX PIEILEMAN EDWARD ANDRUS TERI-IUNE, ELBERT WILDER WIfIIPPEN JBL: I V ' ,Q ..g , :gf Fi- AI ' or , W f 9-' ' 1' v: ,f'11,"ii:'2I!1L?k Om' Ilmzdrfrl Twmxly-,fix A -1 LIljl'3llIIlllIl1 TM U W SXVANHON Tvmm NORTON CYAIARIKA Pnyon Bulms Powuns IIUNNI' xx ELL M ENR!-:n Zlug lluninr Ennnrarg Evnrietg Founded 1901 EDWARD GREGORY BURNS FRANK JOSEPH O,MARRA IQOGER IJUNNEWELL 1'lARVEY NIARCELLUS POWERS THEODORE POWERS MESSER PAUL LAWRENCE PRYOR EDWARD HOWD NORTON GEORGE SWxEN SWANSON MAURICE LESLIE rFYLER L 'W 1 5 15112 I Onf 1 I u 71 drcd Twmz iy-,revrn 1 Eh? I I II I V C:Il0f'Kl'2li MACLI-:On RICCLENFII ICATON FORD .IRI-'If'EIn' R VAN MAIIILVAIN B1-:.AI:1IAM lxIMnALI S'I'II.I'IIl':N IIAYXVARD Svmnrh anh Shirlh Smplgnnznrr ignnnrnrg Svnrietg Fozmdfd 1902 EARL SIIEPARD BEACIIAM PIAROLD FRANCIS IQIMBALL VVILLARD FREDERICK CROCKER IQARL MESSENGER NIACILVAIN JOSEPII ASHLEY EATON DONALD MCCLENCII HORACE HILLS FORD ' EARLE PIARVEY IVIACLEOD ERNEST LINCOLN I'IAYWARD IJAROLD LYMAN IQYAN MADISON PETERS JEIFFIERY NIORTIMER BULLARD STILPI-IEN I Q - I I F' ' E, 15114 I A One Ilundrfd Twenty-fz'ght Ons Hundred Twenty-nine 31 17 1 ' . - A ,, .v , V. ' gf- '44-lifpf. Hy?" , j-3: .R - YYJXKA M ,w, ., 'Q" 1? f..,'l13 J. .11 Hn,g'5??'f'5'i ' ' ', 5- ' ' H 4 , - ':.-4 A: , '-Rc 71S'f'M-1 Ji' W, - ' . ' , p Vishnu. , - ', f , . .W 'f ' . , . - 1 1 .v 1 .M , 4 y, wmfh- wx. x, 5:1f,,'f""'Q'r!u ' , '- ' f-. -JW I 1- , L f, ,, 1. .+:,.'g1M'g'A ' , gh ' . l-.,W...55f , 4 ' iff, 'V ,-KK Tm: "HILL" mom A DISTANCE N3 Sz" . .-' I v I fy M s. mr, I One Ilunrlrfrl Tlzirly BALLOU AND TUE CHAPEL - - n Glu' .ilumlm Q ' 5: V I .'. . L V . x bi? ' :Q L if ' xy ' 3735 L a m, xua ' . f E.. , : f ' .L W' ft, . - V Qld" 51 4 I v if - :lays W 's' Qi gmail? 'Vi ' . " 1 1 E", ,4y.:m Pff 73:5 :x'L.S kiy, I H g f -z w 1' 5.1 X -" . . mi "7 L' '.' 4 : L 'R-if 1 51? -1- '- ' W , - Q 1 - 4 g,A,:A:'e .U t l ' r I . r ' ,,, . .J J. vv. .. ' 3. .lv ' f-ww QQ . uiaigjikfgil zu., .. WMM xxhqgiilggaa , ,. Q, ,fw:wf- ,V 2,5155 .9 !'i7'5'.-,z?9'335" ' - A - J A ' Wx ' I' .qc .... , 51 fe' :P I Y .ufff -..-sf 'v:f.yMUl:4 '-4'.'q,2f'. Q, 5 , -. ,,- H,-n . y . 'r -1 -. ff: 44 :ww 591' 'Pa ' 1 .5 my M N- , gg,-..g,'gr vw X 311326 I 4 Aw' -' '1 ., ,. 5 , 4 6- g . . J. '1', ' '- ,:.I,gg.:f3r 3, . n,.'js,-f., if -9f537'3.- 'Tf'b25g-'i'Gi1asX.Hf:-wfzrbx.W. af --1 -- + 14 9, ,A ME:-.H .-,V-hm. AQ:-. nu ff nap, ,fx :,wifblixwplm-..'aQgpsimian.14, u.. , .?' ?3' ' Vp Q ga gina , gm,,J,.4?--.1--1..,fg'.?1' if ...?g:?3gq1'-.a,,,, wxw: gw i els ,f . 'i- .rg Q ' ' .si A 'QQ ,wp - .1 5 20- '. - ite, if- ww, :-. W 1 V 3 faq-'ff-P5 gy - 3'-K -f f 'WEE E""'Q:. L ' , 'Je tit' f' ' . ' Wil-."I"'if1fKf3 1 L "kr 'H F JF . wi, H ff-.'-EL "M-. iff " Hi sal "f: L?'1in,f,?. if 715 - a j wa 1 M.-....., 4',f3g!i.cv.5.g,yg:gP7'r, , 84? ' J "ming-A. Q65 yg : X 'fa' al - "iff . 1 -fm . P ,' -" ws- raw- 4' f 41 1 ' I --, , ..: - .. - -. - 54"-1:55 QJE N - ,v 1? ' -sf . x I xl IQ 'Q ' 1' g ' .Q-:MT 1 .mg ef. Q H if gf'- EW!! 5 fa? . ,, -x . 4, . . . wx. ., - I , 59 "' 1 :xy Y 3 - 5 11 'R 19. 1 " ef Wg. vat ':'5'f dh F "'f- ?f rr A 42 g:s.m,v-1 gf:-frmm:,x . , " " -'5 'f- H N N i, , , N r 4l... ,.. f rl R, 1--T I Q - 1 E 1 ' ' m- 'Exp af-. , ,. , ,..,, 135. ., 5 : gy My 9, .az D Q3 YM- 3?-. ,M M5 54 5' -F 'Q ' 5' A 1 ua. ' 731 2- 'I Q .- Y' -' ' iff! .525 gb- w l, fr i 35 Q, ya i- - 14 ,gg me ,, 15 a'5f rp f ff , 51. rs lf'-1 rf Eg? V- 5 A LJ 4 W -' V25 1 f W EM if W J" 4 -. Q, 535 if :if ' - , 4,52 FQ gi . U ' ' v 'v i 42:2 J' ' Ad' lik-5 ': .. - . .7 l gf gl 3 I 1. 1 A , . I . ,,, .A w .fe , 4 11 , - W?WYmiiWHH5i?f2Q32423135QfiilfizipiL:QuQg1:vpP':1 I, --.. m.21,.:.,..l.L,..u , 1-NN , W , , , , , . , Y m UUvw1131uv-1.qw-VfumWUqwwagiW33,5amz,ai5,5133:::E5qQ5ip5g55iLgi 1 M Onf llmlzlrrd Thirty-0,15 JUO P-WH111 1'ff71?'l.L 002 . fir .Ak . W G hi C9 m r g a Sunnis HYLAND BERRY L. LEWIS CHILSON Cusumu Rxrnnuux MAT!-msoy PIERCE Jox-:L Wx-me-r PARSHLEY Tnorr Cocswizu. Hxccxxs G. Lewis Smxoxs " II Elm' 31111111111 Glhi GBIIIPQEI 01111 Alpha Qlhaptrr Founded at Univerxity of Arkanxa Thirtyfour Chapter: ,,,,1q,,, ' 111. 'Ah..1l1.i.JLll .........L ...., .........,.............,....L...L.............,I.,1....A.....L......... .. 1 ' "'X""' '""'""'"""""'V""'V'W""Y"'YT""""w'-'V"77"'TYT"1I , 1 ,IE T I1 T Entahliahrh 1 9 111 J, 1895 xv.. - XLS-W 11? " . K1 I X9 O, 4 , +1 , xx x, 6 6114 12 , Q 177 MIM! I: I A It J! 5 S.. Smrnren in illninmiitatr 1917 ALMENA COGSWELL ESTHER PARSHLEY GERALDINE KENDALL CLARKE MARIAN EVERSON TROTT HELEN BEATRICE CROCKER HELEN BEATRICE HIGGINS GENEVA ALICE WHEET 1919 GRACE MELDON LEWIS GLADYS MILFORD SEMONS 1919 MILDRED ELIZABETH HYLAND EDITH MARION JOEL LAURA WRIGHT LEWIS 19211 GERTRUDE WELLS BERRY APHRA BARNARD MATHESON GRACE LOUISE CHILSON MARION APPLETON PEIRCE IRENE CUSHING GEORGIA RUTH RATHBURN MARION BROOKS SYMMES -1 I I 1 I I 1911 On: Ilundffd Thhirzy-:hm pfupunjl .1140 Hwm JI10 Alpha Xi Brita TILLOTSON C. L. BRAINARD NICKERSON McCox' HILL HINCKLEQ Nrzwcoma SHERBURNE HANNON D.n:vr:R SHAW' LYNCH Bloom' Smmcs XX mms JERAULD Huxas B. E. Bn.us.mu Ysnmxrox IROCKXVELL ' Uhr Blumlm ""' Alpha Xi Evita illamhha Qlhaptzr Founded at Lombard Co Eatahlizheh 15118 liege, I893 Twenty-three Cha pier: ', - lx' 23 Y I Ag -a.. .FSF- s use Sfnrnrru in lininvraitatv 1917 BEULAH BORDEN MOODY 1915 ANNA DOROTI-IEA DANVER MURIEL 19121 GERTRUDE MAY HAYNES ' MARION CALVIN HILL HILDA HINCKLEY DOROTHY MARY MCCOY BERTHA MAY NEWCOMB NATIIALIE NICKERSON DORIS ROCKWELL GRACE NOERR SHERBURNE BEULAII SUSIE TILLOTSON MARGARET JOHNSON YERRINTON 1521! BARBARA ENOLA BRAINARD MARGARET ESTHER LYNCH CAROLYN SUSIE BRAINARD MADELINE WINIERED REED MARTHA HELEN HANNON DOROTHY SHAW PIIYLLIS ELDREDGE JERAULD GERTRUDE ETHEL STARKS DORIS WILDE fm One Hundred Thirty-Jive 'Ap-- B1-:xxx-:rr fr V ef. .fz--,fn-w' 1:14, LL: 4 K 3 ,gl 'r 1 1 I L....A 9 ,- f LL! Q.. ,.. .- ..- .- ,- ,- -4 ,.. .4 I s Z- 7 lx -c' 1 j'I1':i:,:g-Ili:.,3::.I'i-:.f-I! ,Z X31 lx J!-1 E- 'Y.'-" 1- .-1 ---.". . Alpha Gbmirrnn iii Evita Qlhapter Entahlinheh IBIIE Founded at Barnard College, 1896 Twenty Chapterx ali: :WIN . ' . : xo. 1 pf I . 3X ,-. 1 v. I ,V . .earl A Q K ' " 1 TI - I' F Q Snrnren in Hninernitate 1517 MARJORIE GRACE DEAN HELEN ALMIRA ROWE HELEN MARION JAMESON MILDRED BROOKS SIMPSON IHIH MARGARET DURKEE ELIZABETH TILTON SARGENT MADELINE ABBY PERKINS KENNETHA MARGUERITE WARE 1919 RUTH ELVIRA BROOKS MARGARET KIMBALL INGA LITTLE MADELINE LUCILLE PARKER ELIZABETH STANNARD MILLER ETHEL WHEELER RICHARDSON ' MARTHA CATHARINE NEAL LORNA BERNAY TASKER KATHLEYNE SWIFT SNOW IHEU MARION RUBY BENNETT , MARION LOUISE PHILLIPS MARY AGNES GRANT MARTHA DORIS WALKER .I...III.1I.I.. .II I.I...iIL..I:. III.. ...LAI I ,,.. ITIL " I, u11.II....... ""VLTT7'U77IYWRYTVT27'T""TLY'I'f'II?"TITxT UTIC7UI'W?'WX I Tl T' Y U IY"7T'4"'7'lII 6 W Wm"-Y' "W" 'f"-"k"'i7"'T'7'ww"'FY'YTVLT'Tf7K7L?flV"w'Ti One Hundred Thirty-:even .1110 pupunll H151 J- 1514.1 qt L 1 Ilif I .2 fi T.,-,,. i E '5 11111111115 iii A V , r-. - i':.23-lf?-pf 17f5t f17":'7' 75 12 LY.: S i g m u E a qs 4.1 a BULLARD IIARTRIDGE L. PERKINS D, P1-:umxs BREMNER GLASS Com-: IQXIGHT xVALKER Woxsox FERRIS V BIAXSFIELD R.n'm-JSTON COCHRAS I'1-:Ass Bmcus SUNDELOF 'WIVIIIII I mul umm ' IIIIIIIIII I umu v"Yf 1n"1'5ww:w' I W' l1IIIIlIIIII will' -11111111111 LMM2TfW"'mM?"f'L'A""'ii3f1 2I+T2"22'f"2-"W-?1q1EA"2f"12? Q, 1 Sigma liampa lbmirrnn Qlhaptvr Founded at Colby College, 1874 Thirteen Chapterf iiuiahlialyeh 121 13 sysxsxuuuu slum' wwsupofanrhn X '. M 'Q 'E x 5 A 2 M, i 1 'llumn Q I 1s5'.e 'Nvusxdw' 957 Q55 C? ZZ ,. ,b mg O2 gh! F75 1 ETP gm ME so it r-4 m IP ?'7' 71 if 5 :Q we P2 We :vm ""3 , Wm GU 0 W ""-3 ':' rf 710 OH L-'O Ck' PIO ZW if SE E2 j SW Us EP EE :UZ mud EZ gg tx! 'Tin 5-1 flu E3 5 Em 5 1? 3 Q P-4 fn Q :Q an P-1 Q 4+ , S 5 -1 :Q w L W -Q rr: U N 0 "' 0-1 0-4 S 4- u-1'-' u- 5 lo -' 15 Q5 F1 5 Eg Z 0-' N s-4 a- A-4 Af D L5 C? B5 NE. - W. 5 E ZZ 'gg 751-1 OEET EU in mr PG 209 :O :.: Q 21:4 viz 3:3 Q' rs om Wg Q rg mb F1 ff 51: Oz 57' Q5 535 :JE 111 :Q wi cg Sf, mn P 3 Fm SO O '4 7171 UE S Z Si M' fn E Z S in .q V' '11 O z ' A 1 x W, 0 WWIIIIIIIKXXXW 'X Om' Hundred Thirty-nine pup 11,11 .1140 2 51101 ,f ' ' ,fm . . . - g .12-.-4711-V - :?:1w,- 1- -M-L - . , ff!-YP2 ':1r'ff4". "fx:-"Lv 1 ' . , .. rf' ,ful , .,- H .-iff wg-Sf'-',ef-ffga'f..-:,sv- A . . :::m-in 44-?2'f'MAf'f2a. - ' 1 A-'-f - l f-5, ,Ta ., My ,tx ,-- - 11' : - ff, g'-. 1 r.-a., 1-3 '14, '-- 1 . ' ' " 'f2f,zf ' 'i.':5ir-2"1f'- ' - , , P ,. Y A A .- -,., .vs ,,-14 ,..- . ...-, , J- , . ,K 4, M . YV. .. -,.,,Q5,52g , ,,-np, -5-24-fr.-mff.. 1 ,V . .,.1x.-. .. .,,,-, , . , l-an fk..3E,iNeK,' rlyx --.-..- Y H .f...1. . 'A A :Q 1 a.: Y L f1,,,,,1 , - ,, ,jij -,:,'.v', ,QJQFQ-', . . , 1 I 4 - - V'-' - - S 9'v .,f 1 , v 1-4. m, - . . . ff: 2 F""'f1:1v- -A --"-A. -1. K v . -.aw .' ' 1- - - '! ' '. -" h r .1 . 4 355l5a1if,'?k'sf' V , 1 A-zf . ?fi?:.Q .. ' - V , 7 -Q " --- . m, , .. v-za-1--x-'mga W 1, "" 'L' --.V x , , , , R- - - A A - M H ---A . W, , .. .west Q a..u,s .5 - -,4'i,Q.- .5 Jurkann Bftuhrnt lnhg I N V 5 ' A' ' Uhr Hlumtm . . --.-A-... egg.,-513114: vw? "' ,1,-.:.,,-,,1f.,:yJ,57Q Gjie F:,5a-3nJ:qE?13:i,,-??J?f?x xg' U- -. ,-.w.ga.-. M X ' X " " "'?" 11 " - 1 "' A , : -:-I--'-'l4! 'A A '-'-: M f.v5fi ?f 4"' " ,-.- 5 ff lV'fQ.'i? iE Q.1'75f"' If DRE ' K x xx X ' 1 F I ,a v XX if - X A X ' .N L XX f .I K X : X yr X 2 , N x , Y N X ' N g W Q ' xx X X XX x N X I If K X x X X 1 x x ' N Q Y x X, 1 NX X N L 1 x x X N X X X K x V' 4 X N X - N 3 2 f X N X N X X 1 I x X ' x x xx X N X X ' x X X x x 1 .- .' ,. ' - x N 1 ' ' W N ' x " X x N N , K X x s x x x K xx X N I xx xx X K xx x X X x x N H Xxx v xx fn:- . 9 . W: ,'., 11-f' ,' Q X ' ' , 15 ' X 'wr T1 5 1 ., N I i '- " :kv.NL-X w :X , x xx E - "-4, X. x K Z :.:?5,.fI:'f-Q-Q1-:n-,. ,ilf-li, X 4 X. X! xxx my ' xx uf? -X: X' "A- . . s xx fi A x f 1 9 xv . , f 1 SA 1 X- .fqflfsnswqaa X X? 15 " 2 k . xfkb Amr' 'QS' 5 IJKQK' , Ag, . r xg x XJ? X .V I , ' 1 QMQ D xy' La"XP:f.,-v"" m.N.N. . 1511? : + ,-1,-A.--.-. .-.mgyL,Qw,:w-5' '-wgjvf-1,'e:J:j'n fEF.?j'hfWL57! f-4-Ei-Q?:11g'?'E:'5Y'2:GSfx'4 .J gif. One Hundred Forty-on: 1 X !',:,.., ,I ,l, Glu, jhnuhn 2., J, ,,.'1,'.f.N.,.1 N,,.,., .,,, 5 . b. ,.,,, W .,1.i ,ali !.i.v I .Mae W I W ff 5 X lx ' f f L 'fi X' L 1 f YM"..tL' cf C N rf it-Anim nun 5 F A A ""' " 'ti 1 xiiuf'-Kami, J X I ...t lin ibflirrrn ' HELEN A.'Row1z, '17 . . . 1,ft'.ffd!71l BEULAH B. Moonv, '17 Chairman Sofia! Committn JANE S. DAv11:s, '18 . . . lfice-Prfxidanl GENEVA A. WHEET, '17 Chairman Dramatic Committn N1:1.1.11s B. MANSFIELD, 'I7 , . Scrrnary GRACE N. SHERBURNE, ,I9 Sophomore-at-Largs GLADYS M. SEMONS, '18 . . Trearurer Dorzornv ZHART, '16 . . Graduate Membzr Uuftn "1Wrrklg" Qlnrmfpnnhrntn GRACE N. S111zRBuRN1z, '19 . . On-Hill LAURA N. MARLAND, '19 Of-Hill The All-Around Club begins early in the year to justify its name by holding, on the first Saturday evening after the fall term of college opens, its annual Jackson Banquet for the entering students. Not content with this, the club next gives a reception to the Fresh- men at some time during the fall. During the past year, the parties celebrating the different holidays and more important events have not been so many as usual, but the annual Christ- mas Party was not overlooked. This gave some people excellent opportunities for paying back the grudges they had carefully cherished since they received "those grinds" at the party the year before. And the Baby Party, when the Freshmen for once received gentle treatment at the hands of their nurses-the Sophomores-was enjoyed by both the "chil- dren" and their "grandmothers" fthe Seniorsj. Late in the winter, designs were submitted by members of the club for an official Jack- son ring, and that made by Muriel Nickerson, '18, was accepted. Still another work remained for the club to accomplish before the close of the year, with the help of Professor Lewis. Marion Jameson, '17, was chosen as chairman to investigate the possibilities for a Jackson Glee Club. In consequence, a chorus trained by Professor Lewis is trying to establish the Glee Club as a permanent institution of Jackson. At the close of each year the All-Around Club once more asserts itself, and, having welcomed its Freshmen earlier in the year at a banquet, this time it bids farewell to its Seniors by holding a dance for them. And thus do we reach the end of a perfect year, having followed the Club All-Around the year. 1..11..1u.11i...1l ,..l..lJ.1..:ii..1 .1.i1::l1,.lL..l1l.l z1.1.....JL..JL l .mm IIJI' 11-nm: ...l . li L .1 1 ' l .j. 'I .!.sg1,J'.L. 'QJLQ4,,,L-.1,-1i.,,,.,g.14Li.L LL4. ' -'fwi:1'rT'11vv1if'v1"w"'Tf"1r'vrV1"f1"'r':""vWrv!"""11" '1 ' ii. v'1wv'iwnn'a1"'rry'v'1Vrf11ff1ffr'1v"r1F' A, "v1vrmn1"qv'i. it 1VTT7'VTiFTTTT'7Til ti -'rsfrw .- i .HW .1 ii'T'Tm,fiiwmirn1VHTilUIT'T1ITT"lTT"'l'V'VVi One Ilundrea' Forty-two f IMMMMIIWM..1III. I W ..4..1Ig1.1r1 I I 1 IyiI11.I..Ik:L.I.,.II.,.vI.v...mm.5Illl!' lx glnlnhu lmm.v..... It . I l 5.59, I sf' 5'-'11 l I I PERKINS SHERIJUIINIQ DAv1Es FIARRIS DI-:Arn Uhr awquv Qbiiirrra JULIE M. F1:RR1s, '18 . . . . . Prexidmzt GRACE N. SHERRURNE, ,IQ . . Vice-Prfridfnz JANE S. DAVIES, '18 . . Correxponding Secretary ELLA M. DEASY, '18 . . . Recording Secretary ISABISLLE WONSON, '18 ..... . Trearurer Eramatir Qhimmittvr DORIS PERKINS, '18 MURIEI. N. NICKERSON, '18 The "Masque," the Hrst dramatic organization of Jackson College, was formed during the year of 1915-1916. Its twofold purpose is: To discuss plays, dramatists, costumes, and whatever other subjects may be classed under the term Ndramaticsf' To present at least one play annually. Owing to the fact that its formal organization did not occur until late in the college season, no play was presented in the first year, but during 1917 the society has been responsible for the presentation of Percy MacKaye,s American conmedy-"Mater," For the enactment of this play, the Pen, Paint and Pretzels Society of Tufts has co-operated with the Jackson group in its initial ellort. V .I... I..L3I:1.II.JiIIIIII. .IIIII ..I 'I 1.111 :..I.II.a4..I .IIIItiI1,I.:L.1.III.. LI. 1:1u.I.1.:I,.II..m..I1..III.n .... ,fr ..,. .. ,... .:. " E14 -T .4 JL- ..,, ,:L1..: .1 .g,1,J'--,'I1,'.J.,:.. E lnllllllllllrllll V I Ali MH'ilyWHmm'It'mmyuiiryfiiirHiilliiVVIIim1IIilIIIIIIIiII1IIIrI1mwI':m':II':Iv''I'I":"1'I'I I ftvvrwiri' 'f"f"frvf "e' "W"-' "" ww"-"1-" 'fr'--"1mpI1gs1FmrII3mImI: One Ilzmdred Forty-three 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1, -1 1 1.11 tbhr Jllllllllll l1,1111'1- II IL1 1 I-. I 1 I1 11 1 11 ll ll 11 . , ,,1 , 31 11 Efliraternitiw Evprenenteh 11 ALPHA XI DELTA CHI OMEGA 11 ALPHA GMICRON PI SIGMA IQAPPA 1 Glitiirera 11 B1lQULAII Moonv, ,I7 . . . . Praridefzt li :HELEN ROWE, ,I7 . . . . Secretary-Trfafurer 1 HlIPllIlJP1'B 11 .l1:STHER PARSHLEY, ,I7 ELIZABETH SARGENT, '18 MARGARET COCIIRAN, 717 GLADYS SEMoNs, '18 DOROTHEA DANVER, '18 IQATIIERINE BRIGGS, '18 f The chief business of the Pan-Hellenic Council of Jackson College is the attempt, as a 1 local governing board, to assist the National Pan-Hellenic Association by showing the so- rority members iII college how to put the PAN in PAN-Hellenic. To this end there are chosen ll every year two delegates from each sorority on the Hillhonc Senior and one junior--who 1 fix the date for pledge day, and regulate the rules for rushing. lVhcnever any difficulty 1 arises between the sororities, it becomes the duty of the Council to decide upon the method 11 of solution, and if necessary, to impose whatever penalty its members agree upon. Although 1 the most strenuous work of tlIe local association is at an end, meetings are called at different 11 times throughout the year to discuss ways and means of "improving the conditions of fraternity life and inter-fraternity relationship, a1Id of co-operating with the college if authorities in all efforts to improve social and scholarship standards." 11 Early in the fall the President of the Council awards to that sorority holding the high- V est scholarship record for the year previous, a Loving Cup, to be held by the sorority dur- ing the year. This cup, presented by the Chi Alpha Chapter of Chi Omega, was Won in the 1 fall of IQI6 by that chapter itself. li - 1 . , ' , -M11 --1 Q 1 1 1 One Hundred F arty-four 1. - 1-.....i. ....-. .,., ,.-. . ...... I ' l.i......4....s...........4.......,,..,n,...n.Q....,s. .... ..... sg ...t.......l..i....... ..... mln' Qullllihn m1rrfw""-T' "-" 'r""'r"' ..-- ' 'w4aw1-,mfm3J61f1lQ?2'9:'e4gmN. .-i 'Tai' :- --sf-'V '1'2w- 5 1:-'Wi ' h i Rllq,-,E l my g .'X1z,,:, fab V PM i A 'f Ji L 591-. as ft - iii.. KP' 4 - "" A -' ,e .Q I :'. A I .V - .,A,ap1-ntygat' 'Sin ' 525 H ' w'QgzvBiJ:,. 4 xii?" 'WL 'i -.F.g5iwqEg..le,g:a2. at ' iii. '5- 1 .A g il lil 5' V A IN 1-1: it 1 H.. 1 4E' ?fg'g'lii" ,ge:usvurw.'i:f.-.V wg,s3zg4ggitg1g,.5.."'1??"""f'f' - . , . - if ' ' ,.,. ,.., A..4 . , M, 1 A- -- - fi ,W -. - '-' . ' ' "" -J :r"91Z. . '....a...4.... " N 7 , 1. ,,.', . iv A esta Wersi a T at . 'C ' ' , 4' ' . if . 2 g 9 as be fl e A f' 3 4 A- si.!l,f3f63 .sf au if 5 ' I , , , i' . ng3LgTHlMf WWAlMMWW Q " 1+ " f'nmmm'zaumf1u1AfmmHman'o:w.nR.1,eisvan.n1f:r24I:zwm4avAix'FJs'.ww2Jfa:4riggsiinbwwzw Gbiiirern MAR oR1E DEAN 'I . . President 7 JANE DAv1Es, '18 . . Vice-Prexident INGA LITTLE, ,IQ . . Secretary ELIZABETH SARGENT, '18 . . Treasurer In previous years the Christian Guild has followed various policies of activity, some of them being the holding of devotional meetings, of meetings for the study of the Bible,or of meetings which were addressed by different lecturers on religious subjects. This year the Guild has adopted a policy essentially different from any of these. The time of the mem- bers has been spent in making surgical dressings, thus applying energy and effort to the practical rather than the theoretical, for the time being. The work has been carried on under the auspices of the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, and, dues for the Guild having been abolished for the current year, small assessments were made to cover the slight expense incurred. Later, an informal dance was held to raise money for the purpose of defraying the expenses of the surgical dressings work. Hence, the role of the Christian Guild may be said to have been that of Applied Chris- tianity during the past college year in contradistinction to its subjective work of the years before. N . . l HI IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIII II II I 1 ..t.L.n..'s.. s1 L..L.i:J1.i' i H i...1i' Wi A J IW " ' WWII' ' "' .' 'n.tLJ1.1 ill, T... J: . .. ,.., LL.. 1.,L... .,An:'..L..1J...:...-.l.l ..... -1.Lia,L.in.44g44"" 1... 1 I lr'mvr"4w'-'-'-5: f- 10 One Hundred Forty-fue wi- S M all i Elie illllllllll . . V 21 , w 'X i 4 1...-..-.,-...p-.1-at-vu-11 fnv.. .. . ---- . l M i' U . 51 vm - ' Zlarkann Glnllrge Equal Svuifragv illeague Gbiiirrra MARGARET COCHRAN, ,I7 . , . Prefidenz KATHERINE E. BRIGGS, '18. Treafurer JANE S. DAv1Es, '18 . . . . Secretary During the year 1915-1916 a branch of the College liqual Suffrage League was formed at Jackson College. Those undergraduate students who were interested in founding it were assisted by Mrs. Ruth Sibley Haskell, '06, an officer of the National College Equal Suffrage League. Since Mrs. Haskell was at the time doing graduate work at the college, the group was largely under her guidance throughout this first year of its existence. The object of formation was to acquaint the students of Jackson with all phases of the suffrage questions-their rise, growth and possible results-that they might better define their own opinions as for or against the movement. In the fall of 1916, members of the Jackson Branch assisted at the fair held at the Cop- ley Plaza Hotel in Boston by the Boston branch of the National League. Laterin the year, lectures were given at the Hill-one by a suffrage speaker and one by an advocate of anti- suffrage. Aside from this the active work of the branch has, of necessity, been restricted. Its chief contribution to the life of the college has been in the fact that such an organization has made for itself a place on the Hill, and it remains for the "Younger Set" to strengthen its position, to foster its aims, and furthermore, to see to it that its "constitution" is never uunderminedf, " ai: mu' One Ilu-mired Forty-:ix llwl , X l 4- if xl Ein' 3itmil1u R M-V "i:mM,.11,M awf- i I f fs NNN Jackson Day, observed late in May of each college year, has the twofold purpose of bringing back to the college those who have graduated and of bringing prospective Jack- sonites to the Hill. At first, a day was set apart, tentatively for the observance of the creation of Jackson College in the spring of IQIO, but it has since gained in importance, till Jackson-past, present and futurelloolts forward to it as one of the red-letter days of the college year. lflarly in the afternoon the Alumnae Association holds its semi-annual meeting, after which all the visitors of the day are entertained by Jackson. Sometimes the entertainment has taken the form of an indoor dramatic presentation, at others that of a pageant, and last year an lilizabethan Festival was given on the campus. This year national conditions require that elaborate preparations be abolished, and an informal gathering of the Uclansv takes the place of more pretentious celebration. Following the joys of the afternoon, the guests of Jackson are entertained in Metcalf llall at a luncheon at which the students are again the hostesses, and finally the whole company adjourns to the jackson Gymnasium for an informal dance. "":?if'?5?l55?Z5i4ii1ZK4157fE"'55?5'vlf5 ' - nfffzf' 1 f"r2fw , ' ' -P ,- ra.--mr-ac:-A than-. E 'H-:gi r PVGQ -E-'."rr '1'-5 I lr I Y y im"-'rin ' V ' 11 -, -. -. 43. -vq.-A.--, N i.- - ,1- FQZ: .-.',-y,, E-wg! '92 -3'---37:15-.:, .at-v :.- -" - gf' '21 "W , ' . 9113-"ik-.55G":F 512511.-,suv fffq-55255 ::i.ne. ..'., .wr M, .i, , .. . -'i:.:xx,.ir.. 'wZ.,..a.::..':::ff l ,f . 4- W i cvs' N1,jg,. A N so g ll i - y ., t ee-- I El 1 4 i...., ,... ,....-...-,-..,..e.e....M---,-,,,-,...,. Om' Ilinidred Forty-rrwn E E . -'1 Ehv3l1I11ll1l1 ' 1 I!-.lhlll - Em +41 V: 1 , W M , ,x . ALEADQUHD CLUB A VIAY IQI6 E , , ALVIEHA .IZ ' F I VIUQIEI.. HICKEDBQN wa. f MADELINE PEQKT15 ue. 5 HELEN LEWIS 159, 1 SEHIOQSQPHQVIQRE DAFICE JAN.6,1917 4 g mmmzo www '19 CI'1AlDT'?AN ' 2 HILDA HIPICKLEY '19 E X MAQTHA NEAL '19, JUHIQDHFRESHHAFI DANCE DEC,.Q,l9l6 4 MADELINE Cxarggms- us. BEQTHA HEWCQMI5 '18, DQQIS PERKINS '15 :ffl AMELIA on-1sE zo. 1591215 WIEDE 20. R Q 3 . A H E E nm W, 1 H I wx EEf-:w!N W Nw"F?'M M M 13 1, 0 II dart, gn 1 LLhv .iflllllllll g I 2: f + 1 1 3 'Q Ea ? f 9 g V' 'X ' 'K J ' , GA X Wm X 5b. 1 . 'N .--1-MH' X' -z5'1,g'r" 1' W X ..,-....:,m'.' S '.Pi,l,g-i5g5g:1,. . fr- x" 'im-. H- 4 u-.' ,.+ Ni'5f'5315--1wQQ iq if, -' ll V" .if xv' :--. ,V Wjfzif-' 4. i-' 2 31,5 S,-.sri .. -.3325 ,f - 'f 3 jg' A,..:: " -'g L- ji ..1.k:11' 5 35' ji-Mg:-,sglfwf sis. :pn gg -- f 4- ,- , 1 ,-55' 1- 5' .- 5,1 ' 5' ,- "'R-'wfgliifswkk ." +L? J-J?-n:X3'Z7y,..x, -2. -if if 2 'R '11 ,I an , 71473 .- FF 4" 2 4. EW-53 6153, 2. +91 'L .-' ' 52 'VIA XX -1':.3,'f,1-4' ff H., 'fzf:eL,f,1a:.' I.--fx , . , ., mi., ,- 4 E1-xt Q55 ,E . . ,.g...,, . -, ZQBNQ . H Q.: -. , , 5.5 E X-. n f' 2 : Q 'kk 1.3 v: ' . .ffif ' ' ,R 7 ' 'Q ' V :"?f+' it 5, 1- px ,PZ mg -- 53.31-H - , - 2-, :-if me -2- ' ':!w'g?. 159 -.j"g-'ff-51 ., fl" . I A' 'N 1522191.55'e3l1i1W??97"'5"ll:ksrw3E. ' E A I 3 W Q 1 N -I 1511? E' 011: llunrlrfd Forfy-111310 ' ' I I W 3 f ff 1 JC ' 5 M J ,I I Fl . QDHTIPYH MARIAN E. TROTT, ,I7 . . Prefident ELIZABETH T. SARGENT, '18 . Trearurer KATHERINE li. BRIGGS, '18 . lfzve-President BEULAH S. TILLOTSON, ,I9 . . Secretary Athletics play a very important part in Jackson College life. With a fmely equipped gymnasium and Miss Murray's efhcient leadership,results compare very favorably indeed with those of much larger institutions. The sports directed by the Jackson Athletic Asso- ciation are Tennis Singles, Basketball and Track for major sports, and the Flag Hunt, Ten- nis Doubles and Field Hockey for the minor sports. All these, except Tennis, are interclass contests. Regular gymnasium Work is required during the Freshman and Sophomore years. A class in Aesthetic Dancing is held for those who do not care to take up Basketball. The rivalry between the SoplIomores and Freshmen begins with the Flag Hunt soon after Christmas vacation, during which contest the Sophs may be SCCI1 scurrying about, armed with Weapons befitting a class iII manual training. Basketball aIId Track follow, deciding whether or not the Freshmen shall be given their flags. Field Hockey is in its infancy at Jackson, having this year been made a minor sport. It, however, has "bullied off" so well that it Will undoubtedly soon take its place with the major sports. Western nf the "3" ' Baukrtlmll MARGARET COCHRAN 'I CAROLINE BRAINARD 'zo 1 3 ALMENA COGSWELI., I7 DOROTHEA CUNNINGHAM, ,2O MARJORIE DEAN, '17 MARION PHILLIPS, 'zo BEULAH MOODY, ,I7 MARY SLAUGHTER, ,zo 7 5 HELEN ROWE, I7 ADELE WALKER, zo MARIAN TROTT, ,I7 DORIS WILDE, 'zo Urark MARIAN TROTT, '1 RUTH ROBINSON '1 , 7 KATIYIERINE BRIGGS, 18 DOROTIIEA CUNNINGI-IAM, 'zo LAURA lVlARLAND, '19 ISABELLE WORTH, '19 mflilifki ELIZABETH SARGENT, '18 On: 1 I und red Fzfiy li . - 1.1.1. i' I .n.i,...i1 ,... 1 ,.,., I .nl U ' I ....,..... t.....:.: i ir' ll lr"l'iwwiiitilrrfihiii3fii'r"ilrf" 5'if'0:f',"if'H1 ii'fv"iir"r131 i ' sV':li1f" ' up dl llll lu' """ ' I ' " """ 'WIN' '1 ' H l illeuiem nf the 1517 Swann A RUTH M. ROBINSON, '19 . . . Manager Attracted by the variety of events, many jackson students respond each spring to the summons for Track practice. The Track events are Vaulting, Shot Put, Running High Jump, Hop-Step-and-Jump, Rope Climb, Rope High Jump and Potato Race. The 1917 Meet, which was held April 12th, was a record breaker. Two Juniors, eleven Sophomores, and nineteen Freshmen took part. In the first event, Vaulting, Isabelle Worth, ,2O, captured lirst place, scoring five points for the Freshmen. She vaulted 4 ft. SM in. Ruth Robinson, '19, smashed a record by putting the shot 26 ft. 4M in. Having thus dis- tinguished herself she proceeded to break the record in Running High Jump. In this event, she found more opposition, tying with Dorothea Cunningham, ,2O, at 3 ft. II in. A try- out for the final record is to be held later in the year. Dorothea Cunningham, '20, over- stepped in the next event, breaking the Hop-Step-and-Jump record of 26 ft. UM in. by 2M in. Hilda Hinckley, ,IQ, hopped in for second place. Of the aspirants essaying to reach heights "hitherto unclumb," Marion Symmes, '20, was the most successful, though she touched the beam 32 sec. too late to break the 55-2 sec. record established several years ago. In the Rope High Jump, the new and most popular event, Katherine Briggs, '18, broke the record she established last year by going over the bar at the 5 ft. 5M in. mark. Marion Symmes, who took second place in this event, did some sensational jumping. She and Marian Peirce, '20, furnished the laughs for the evening. The Meet finished with the Potato Race, in which Isabelle Worth, '20, succeeded in breaking the record by caging the "spuds" in 25 sec., and was so closely followed by Margaret Yerrinton, ,IQ, that the latter was awarded her numerals. The Announcer reported 8 points for the Juniors, I9 for the Sophomores and credited the Freshmen with 44. Isabelle Worth, '20, did the best individual work, winning I3 points for her class. For the Freshmen the results of the meet clinched the winning of their flags. Taken altogether it was the best Track meet Jackson has ever seen. ,. i. l I ll,li11.:,.. .r I, "' I""l "W if u 'li " ii wmwnrwmmm' ii 'E i i "-" ii rn 'svihrz-v"-viz, f I " One Ilundrad Fifty-on: ---W -.-'--, E li h u -':- .1-:xx-.-:Q FEliIllll.ill,ll-.illilliliil .Ix1.J L1j'lJ -JlljtiJiv-'tl-,Li-I,71 1l:i E1 H ll' ll' in ur in ar i ur 4 Tllllf'-TI-lFilIi'lV'll"ll5 BASK LL ilieuiem nf the Swaann DOROTIIY PEASE, ,I7 ...... Manager Basketball is the most popular sport at Jackson. Despite the fact that the enthusiastS who make the class squad are obliged to say their prayers at ten o'clock every night and their enjoyment of P. 81 S.'s is somewhat limited, it is entered into enthusiastically by many. This season's games were started on March 13th when the Seniors played their sister class, and, despite the excellent team work of the nineteeners, the ,I7 team was again able to say that it had never been defeated. The score was 23 to 12. The following evening the Juniors played the Freshmen and, though the 1918 forwards did some very sure shoot- ing, the Freshmen defeated them by a score of 38 to 23. The siege between the Sophomores and Freshmen proved to be the closest game of ETL A . 1523 Cfflpnmpinnnlpip Gram the season. For some time the nineteeners were in the lead, and then a rally by the Freshmen caused the score to see-saw back and forth, finally ending in another victory for the Freshmen. The final score was 27 to 24, and counted a point for the Fresh- men toward winning their Hags. On March 27th the Seniors met the Freshmen in the final contest of the season. From the very start it was a hard fought contest, the Seniors especially putting up a determined fight. It proved, however, to be a Waterloo for the 1917 team, and the former championship six were defeated for the first time in their history, by a score of 25 to 18. The work of Marian Trott, 17, as center, and Dorothea Cunningham, ,2O, thc Freshman forward and Captain, de- S1,AUu11'1'1a1z PllIl.IiIPH CUNNINUHAM - ' SVALKEH Wrum IinA1NAnu Serves Speclal mention- l l l 1' Hfm-'if ---1 l .:i1pg,gg,,.gi:,g,,,g l ':,r..::...,:,..:.:::,.z:. ii M24--1--11211-T--L ., 1.117 , Om' Ilimrlred Fifly-iwo T "AA ti A""' L A1 dr"i"'Ttf"1 1Ttnmt1na3af1a2t151ilm:'n'aisffwiwyiggg Elf? 3l1Illll.11l N r . I f 5 V S ' - Wasil I g Q n I' A, A A silky, wr.. bt rf E 1 W ' , Stiff X " "" A IW' - Wh 0' fans? 5 A Nw 45559, A ' L ' E Q X Fark t Yswfkyiyggssyx 5 1 X 1 VW 1 s 1 f 1 t tv, s .av a s 4 9 ii If 1 Z Q M N 1 I N xl , t , N N f I 1 N x 9 yi t. t Zawya, ess a Q 4 N X X 1 f sv i Y S X Q it sf X awww ta t--Af , N f A v. 7? A 5 5 1' Q ' QW! Sl " ' f if I N V P x f llllllWq 4 A ,S it ,ea 1321112111 nf the Swann BEULA11 S. T11.Lo'rsoN, '19 . . . . . Manager Tennis, in which for the past three years interest has been steadily increasing, it one of the three major sports at jackson. Each season more emphasis has been placed upon it until ir now receives serious consider- ation and is participated in by about thirty students. - Eighteen girls were out for the Singles Tournament in the fall. The field was elear,all former champions having left college. After the first matches were played off, the contests became very close and interest grew keen. Especially interesting was the match between Doris Wilde, ,2O and Mary Slaughter, '20, in which the former won. Those playing in the two matches before the finals were Jane Davies, '18, vs. Grace Lewis, '18, and Elizabeth Sargent, '18, vs. Doris Wilde, ,2O. The winners, hence the contestants in the finals, were Jane Davies and Elizabeth Sargent. It is interesting to note that since entering col- lege these two have always played as partners in the Doubles Tournaments. The final match, which took place late in November, was a heated contest for all concerned except the referee, who had to engage in a game all her own to keep from freezing. The spectators fared better, for between the excitement of the game, a fire at Teele Square, and a spectacular football game Cin which several Tufts men and an automobile-to ford the puddles-was engagedj, they managed to keep comfortable. During the first of the game Miss Sargent took the lead, winning the first set with a score of 6-2. She also won the first game ofthe second set, but at this juncture Miss Davies rallied and, taking the next six games, won the set. The final clash was extremely close, the contest- ants winning alternately until the score stood 3 all. Nliss Sargent's playing grew steadily swift and sure and resulted in three successive games in her favor. I She was declared the winner of the match and of the Tournament. , Winners in the Doubles Tournament are awarded appropriate watch EL1zA1s1s'r11 Snaonnr, 18 . . . . . i E . , . ,. . . fobs, and their names are inscribed on the loving cup at Miner Hall, while Chnmprovz of lmmtf SZ'Ilgfl'.f '. I, I L S. Il T .X ' Ud I 1 ,, ,, T0,,,,m,,,,,,,, the winner o llc mg ts ournament is awax ec t me ,I . infill'ifmlfp'flifllliff'itilll1l2lmistylfillyTiifiill'ffTAA'1wmalllll3flfnilfiifllLlllfllm'fllillfalllitflitivilliataleunt-ttf, 1211? Q 'T " 1 ii""'f1' One llzmdrrd F iffy-thrfr 1 One Hundred F1fty-four F ' 1 E11l'3IlIllIl1U I' VIAU UR SPURTS rv-mnwwmf... ,,.., , ,,A., I One Ilzmdrnl Fzlfty-fm' ' Y-'Cl Chr 31111111111 if ' 1 '111 I 11"'A'11 "" - 1 . H 1,7 .1 5 ' D 7' ' , In - 'C I ,l F I WC' 111 1 ll " A V n ' E3 L.. I Qbftirrra fm' 1915-1917 HAROLD B. LELAND, ,I7 . ....... Prnidenl DEAN GARDNER C. ANTHONY ........ Treasurer llinarh nf Bll'PIfI11'H frnnn Zilnrnltg DEAN FRANK G. WREN, Chairman DEAN GARDNER C. ANTHONY DR. L. R. BURNETT Bnnrh nf Eirmnra frnnn Alumni H. C. Foss, '94, Chairman T. S. KNIGHT, ,O3 R. C. SMITH, ,o6 ilinarh nf Birrrtnrn frmn iilnhrrgrnhnatrn HAROLD B. LELAND, ,l7, Chairman LELAND P. SYMMES, ,I7 FRANK J. OYMARRA, '18 Nominating Olnxnrnittrr EDWARD A. TERHUNE, JR., ,I7, Chairman ALIIERT V. BRATT, '17 HAROLD B. LELAND, ,I7 PHILIP L. CODDINGTON 'I BARRON C. WATSON, 'I 5 ,IAN T. FRIIS, ,I7 mrnrvrn nf the "Cl" 1917: A. V. Bratt, fg tkg F. L. Codclington, fg J. T. Friis, bg L. 'l'. Hopkins CMD, fg B. F. Kraus, tng F. Lane, tng H. B. Leland, bg W. F. Merritt, tk, W. B. Olson, fg J. H. Pcnaligan, tkg L. A. Sanborn CDD, fg J. T. Saun- ders CDD, bg W. Spunt, fg B. C. Watson, fg O. D. Wcscott CDD, b, f. 1918: R. Abbott, fg P. Algar CDD, fg E. E. Doane CDD, fg J. J. Drummcy, fg J. F. Haggerty, Jr. CDD, fg H. F. jochim, fg H. D. Miller, tk, W. B. G. Mitchell, jr. CDD, fg W. E. Morrison CDD, fg FJ. O'Marra, bg H. M. Powers, fg F. L. Pryor, fg G. S. Swanson, fg M. I... Tyler, f, tk. 1919: Ii. S. Bcacham, f, ktg H.H.Ford,bg A.C. Hudson, tk, M.P.jcl'l'ery, fg F. W. Lincoln, Jr., f. 1920: O. F. Keefe, f. .L..I I ' ...., f.ff1...::.,g31...3..l.I.,l.Qll:..i1Q.J:l.g1112.1113'.Qfmm1,.:1...lD,.fl1,..l1131.1111...j1..:l....l.1.:J.LLL. 111 H' I11.1,11.1,.1.l.:1E11i......l' ll " W!.'."1 L. LJ.. 11 LJ. ,,.. ,.,, ..,, ,... ..,.... , ..,, ,UI Q 1 7 ,.,,,,.m,WWmHgm.,PmM. OM Hundred Fifiy-fix lm ,ll,,,,, .W,,,.,:,,i.l...il.. -H'-A l-mir-::x:'.:xgfz:fif3.fl,u E lx h n my '05. I Qlnarh Whelan Much of the success of the Tufts football team both in the present and in the past has been due in a large measure to the efficient coaching of Dr. Charles Whelan, Dr. Whelan, himself a gridiron star in his college days, graduated from Dartmouth College in 1901. While ' at Hanover, he was for four years on the big Green foot- ball teamg and though weighing only 160 pounds he - earned a position on the eleven by his fight, gameness and stamina. Of such versatility was he, that he alternated at both end and halfback, proving a star in both positions. After graduating from Dartmouth, Dr. Whelan entered the Tufts Medical School and graduated in 1905. Two years later he was appointed coach of the Tufts l f eleven. From 1907 till 1909 he worked unceasingly to turn out a winning eleven, but his efforts bore no fruit COACH W"E"AN and he left off coaching in 1909. For two years Tufts football affairs were in a chaotic state, and in 1911 the college authorities summoned "Doc" Whelan back to steer the Tufts football team to calm waters. That year marks the rejuvenation of the football team, and from that date until the present Tufts rise in the football world has been startling and her football teams now rank with those of the lead- ing universities and colleges of the country. A great part of this success is due to Coach Whelan and his methods of teaching men how to play the game. 'His powerful eleven of last season will long be remembered by all football followers, and the intri- cate and trick plays were a rev- elation to all who witnessed them. "Doc" is an exponent of the western style of football and has used it with much success at Tufts. He relies a great deal on speedy and shifty men to make this method of play a success and is truly a wizard at turning out ' : ' Such men- WHELAN WATCHING PRACTICE .illlllll .... 1-J.. .... M ....,. 1.1111.,1.. ' 1' "' W..T,,U..m,.UWW..aa... sw, . .ai I E One Hundred F ifly-:even i 'C E. :K i 'E .QQ 'C fl, 7-3. .P- N 'Harsitg Squah-1915 Nonrox HAuurmn' Wxrsox LINCOLN Htxxrzwsnx. CODDINGTON SPUST POWERS ALCAR v OLSON JOCHIM ABBOTT Bnowx TYLER Monmsox Krzzrs Dmxrz WX Escorr Dnmmm' Sxsuxsox Pmron BEACHAM JEFFERY HOPKINS li Eljl'3llIllll1lI 1 fl5CQ5Q a l wffw wd M - , ,: ,, f --as fe: -- , 4, ., ml w ffm f JJ ge? iyY qQi ' Q x 5--- 71 ga XY, f ,gf Q- . 6, a 'fyp az a X H 'afa. ECW TL 4 v f f ' QZQN-ig W. '53 ggi A at . i "' L. gf? ..... -'-1 -' A iKeuie1n nf the 1915 Swann successive Saturdays. l ...i.....- ' CAI 14175 "Dick" Sxirru, fl.v.r1'.vla11l Conrlz Clfrlorvj IJRUMAIIQY Coma 'I'1mouc:u 'rim l,1N1z-I'IA1wAun CTAMIC " A ' .,aaa aa .NEBRHQ 'l I ' .W,gl lglf g 021: Ilundrnl Fffly-ninc For the first time since 1875, a Tufts football team defeated Harvard. The victory was well deserved, clean cut and decisive, the superiority of the Tufts men being well recogized by all sport followers. At the start of the 1916 season many were somewhat skeptical of success, on account of the difficult schedule that had been arranged. The most formidable teams in the East were listed on the schedule, the hrst two games being with Harvard and Princeton on Coach Whelan. plunged into his work with unfailmg energy and unlimited zeal. 1-le had a veteran team to work with and in addition he had a large squad of men who were well accustomed to his style of coaching. For two weeks before the Harvard game, the men were drilled with the idea of perfecting team-work, a prime essential in the Tufts style of play. The fundamentals of the game were imparted ffl: topj BREAKING UP 'Finzm LINE CA! leftj "DUTCH" Cflt riglzzj HSANDYN CA! boftomj "Orme" Scoops A FORWARD to the' men by coaches well versed in rudimentary foot- ball. The opening game of the season found Tufts ready eager to meet the Har- vald team. Trained to the On: Hundred Sixty : f minute and equipped with a good football knowledge, the Tufts team invaded Soldieris Field, full of "pep"and con- fidence. The start of the game found the "White-hel- meted" team stage-struck, and their play was loose and weird. As a result, Harvard made their only score of the day when Robinson kicked afield goal from the 25-yard line. From this. time on, Harvard was on the defen- sive a greater part of the time. Playing a dazzling ...il . i " ' l 1 i 'iii' iz: i filll"lllV'lUl'llliill. Hfii Uylll' In lllllhli " forward-pass game and showing open-play football that was a revelation to the spectators, the Brown and Blue team swept the Crimson-jerseyed players off their feet. The Tufts score came in the early part of the fourth period when Doane went over the line for a touchdown. The ball was in Harvard ter- ritory practically all the time and it was only through bad breaks that the score was not . higher. When time was called, the Tufts team walked off the field with a 7 to3 victory. Each man played a sterling game, but the work of Captain Wescott, WOT., Doane, Brown, Jochim and Drummey was of such a calibre that each man deserves a shining star against his name. The next Saturday the team journeyed to Princeton and was defeated by a 3 to o score The score was made by Tibbott, who dropped a field goal from the 45-yard line with less than three minutes to play This score marked the culmination of one of the hardest fought games ever played at Princeton. The Tufts team battled splendidly and bravely, I the work of the line being especially commendable. Although losers, the Tufts team showed a wonderful sp1r1t of fight and a never-say-die attitude. The third game brought the strong Boston College team to the Oval. Coming pre- pared with special plays to defeat the "White-helmeted teamj' the Maroon and Gold eleven put up a stiff struggle Ne1ther team scored in the first half, but the second half saw a reversal of form on the part of the Tufts team, resulting in a I3 to 0 victory for the Brown and Blue The victory was, in a large measure, offset by the crippling of Drummey, the brainy quarterback the loss of whom left a big gap to fill. The first lntersectional game of the year came when Tufts journeyed to Indianapolis on October 28th to meet Indiana University. The game had been eagerly looked forward to by the Westerners and a crowd of 35,000 was on hand to witness the contest. The Hoo- siers used the same style of play as the Tufts team and the result was a hard fought and thrilling game. Neither team scored in the first half, but after a bitterly contested second half, Tufts emerged with two touch- downs and two goals from touchdowns and a I2 to IO victory. Although slightly battered and bruised from the Indiana game, the team displayed a remarkable brand of football against the "Mass Aggies" on the following Saturday, in which the forward pass game excelled. Time and again the aerial route was used for long gains, many of which bordered on the sensational. The work ofBrown and Doane was the special feature of this game. The Aggie team put up a good defensive game, but "BnowNv,' "M Ten" 7 l. .i. li .nn u.i.1i.i.u ruin., ,i.:..i1i1..:. mil l.. l1..' .1-......l....i...:..:: 1. fm A , 1 "' I-' ' ' 1irriiiiriiiiiiirwiirfiiriiiiiiii"'i1.'i1i'f':s fb "" 1:"'i"wi:rziw-,1-'ziifu'-ai--:ii '-" ir'-1',i-'zrlf-'Mlwi ,gg-if in-ii.. f I 41' 11 Om' Hundred S ixty-one V, HR ,,..., Glu, jhunhn IJJVT., ., I N U weakened in the second i half, enabling Tufts to apply a 28 to o coat of whitewash. The season was more than half over and the team had made an envia- ble record when it suf- fered a heart-breaking defeat. Tufts men al- ready had visions of a team that would be a claimant for champion- ship honors, when a crushing blow was ad- ministered. The eleven traveled to Springfield to meet the Springfield Y. M. C. A. College and received a setback when defeated by a score of I3 to 6. At the very start of the game it was evident that Tufts was in for a bad day. Play after play was squelched, in many cases with a loss, and this fact, coupled with bad breaks, gave Tufts its first real defeat of the season. Even more costly than defeat were the injuries to valuable players, and a dark cloud hovered over the football horizon. ' The next Saturday saw a rift in the cloud when Bowdoin visited the Oval. Fully recovered from the defeat, the team showed a remarkable amount of confidence and fight. Greatly strengthened by the addition of Drummey, the eleven ran like clockwork and soon piled up a large score on Bowdoin, the final being 26 to o. The last game of the season was with Syracuse at Fenway Park, and the result of this contest was a bitter pill for Tufts men to swallow. Hoping to end the season in a blaze of glory by conquering Syracuse, the eleven went into the contest determined to win. From start to finish the contest see-sawed back and forth. Rays of joy and confidence contin- ually penetrated the Tufts support- ers, only to be turned to gloom by a bad break, for during the entire game practically every break went to the visitors. Greatly outweighed, the team fought with the same vim and dash that sent Harvard to defeat and it was not till the Final whistle was blown that Syracuse was sure of victory. The 20 to I3 score represents a game that was a great one to win and a hard one to lose, Syracuse richly deserving her full share of honors. This game marked the close of a most successful season, and to Coach Whelan and Captain Wes- W cott great credit and praise are due. Toucl-mowNl HJIMH 1 1 l ,...,,...,.ng.i.g . " .,r ,, " 1' .1 .,,., ,... . ga...,.n. ,.J I rwri U 'fu'fiii'vr'rf'i'f1 f l""1i"'1w" vw' """ i"inm'urTYUWUmmWr Om' Ilunrfrczl Sixly-Iwo 'N Tum SPRINGS s PERB 0F PUUTBALL SEAs0N BY BEATING HARVARBEE ' E D S '99 runs sms HARVAR 'Wlrd 001 Jggzwo x f netball Vmtmy Uver Bnmsun, 7 iw? afar X ,X mm '94, After Walt of 41 Years "z3,l?fQ"3"" Se mum ? Q 6 nd 1 X 'hr QQ H xv ffy' X-0 Y' 1 fy 'Z wa 2 OE, gb Qgbff iz,,G5mQb ,hm Q 0 ' 'fc' Q X' TgNrs A G9 f Y' WWW :F "n"1"'-M Cb W EUEES BEELAES HARVARD ELEVEN BY QBEFE UE7 3 HARVARDHAS l.0'l"I'0THANK TUFTS FUR Enufbilkflldi TIkz,bvtG:mBnmtl the Vlhlsxu OFTEN TL:uWi:m,lBelNI Iehr:BQCOvBesb- x Eu G'llwnLmeYInL SS B E if fi'-i" MN! Q QQ X WVEQM N."-3"n-1 :'t"""w. 91, 6 wx S 5 I X' Q" 01-x0 X Q g,5f.,,,s' A, A 61' Y QQ 0111175 gf S Q WI ardwlck Analyzes m Mm mm Q H0 f 3 Q Q M thc VlCI0l'Y of Tufts Q4 "M BOSTON SUNDAY 5 I6 11 Bo Is De eated y the Medford Co ege y 'v-N,f- mson Football Team ' - f 'Tn .nn -' 1-' " - -W 1' V V f- - - ' . L ' , , ff 'gr , 4 E ' ' ' A? Y X "q f ...... - -. .. .,.. -., xv V , E , r M. N1 yt w '27 L . . E '- , ' Q on y , . --il.. I 'xsbgfk , ,J X 7 X U . , - -X Q5 , , ' ,E ai, E . ' Q, 42- . .. I HJ!" .,,, ' 7 ' b Xe 'E' X' X5 i -5 mffra ccmm rfmm ...... V L, X 5-ggsgg , ,Q -Sq X A - Strong Attack and Imam ':.7..h E Q M - N 1. E , jx! kb E a Get hen Scare Through .TTI ' ggi' wh, i 'N '- I L A . N 46 1 ' Elleclive Csmhmalmn al LT. 3' ' Wig, I ,ss . ,, , ' Ax dx VJ, . A Latlral arf! Forward Pass- If . ' ' w , '-P" ' , , ""l1. " ""' II' 7 ' NX - 1' innen Show Better Game. FEE: fini 'A ,E y 1.1-14 if X 6 E V .45 , -V ,, - ' 2. Y , V5 - 5- 5. E K rv Y IES xarucms LT.'!'1 Q' R ,- if , .-, J ki -X - 6 XM f E , HLV IND vsnv fl" . Q 4 .X fg X3 . ' 0, ' N' I' . , 01' iv - f ? ,mn A . V I il , I . I ' 3 F 4. 'vx,f1-m--yr--1--nunffa Af , ::L . 1 ' 5 - Az, , O 'Q' 'E ' u " L., .-fm ,. U. sf,..f..,, gd: Yi f , ' .gf N Q M . 00 I m 0 ' rv-1 .wx 1 1 nk I - -5 ,Z , l a 1. . W ., v- -we . , 'Q -D E , ,qwafiff 2 E .gm ' : '-' jx - fx 1 .,.,..., . f 1 - ' r"'? ' S+-ffik' A " ' 1-" A5 "1 4'-. ' ' W ' X 0 ' - - 4 1 A 'f:L..,ff'f4'I3f.9, - E, ff' , .X A2 . . ' ,Ea 1 1'-x1..f' tiff.. ,'-U-'gi' 9- , "MZ, ' E 1 -- " Lf-'i"'f1.?lc.':"-Z'.',gM"Z3-,,,:1.,f 18 'f V ' -5 I 7'-'Q-L'-CHF' - ' . ' , ff .53 2 ' in r-'W "f.":f-M-Snr: E 1 . ' -.4-.,-y'f.,1.,3-,.'- 'E 4 .. . Q 1: . v 'M - ..,-N.-h.,f'...p-.' . Q' 4 E'-lk ff' f-T"'J."- "'7' ' " 'mt , p :rx - 1 . " M"-TIE-5Z"' "" - . X gl: L, ,-gy., 'N A f - V - . gh A -fig :5i:::' V .,f""c'-.cg-ff. ""4:- 6 ' ' -. L'--.,'-."' ." -. , . . gms Ag 9 , - ,- '--':-'1 If -. , Z Q' "M n.,,'4u., 'U-L... "'-u '- . "- 'K' .,"'-J'5-Hof! -,Z -Cum x ' A ' t:"" ' x , i I 'N -1. hi 27 -4. Yami X f 3-71' Jfzguigfll' -' ' - ' X 5,5 C""m4en1 - '-3 T , :N ':. A"-5... THE ,li eh X. '. '1-..-.. . A .. ' . ' 3 , - - ff- : ' 9, , , i lr ...,k7,Nn:,' 5,4 ,, . . . xe Af srdrw EA j :E b ? jfs-h,::::5:cw:,Sz.L.ZMre:3,'j15L,W2LL: , , . s - gf' 1- fa x'.:..- . Ig A , . -Q , '-E--Hz.-wal-154 x X "-T16-. 9 ' , 7 ' - ' . M, ' A , xl 'f-'- ' X , I v ' I . , fi' ' f , " -7- -7 , - V if X ' E .7551-st H' Y' 4v f E 1 -M E Ed E Elms : -'lx o . A 1 E. . , , , mmm f od, E ' fx .f E f I 1 E- E po 'ay 'E , ,b 1 ' xx I ' , . ny cuuuu s x-ucnr X I K f X f ' ..::.:::.g1-.mf -' ' f - E uldllvi f ,- 9 ' .' . fu, Dim ' ' V 1 .., . - .. - -' ,- Q 3 ' - I ' I 'I 'Rh E -4+ . , - . n. Y - , , g , 4 ' hh' V H V nnnnnons- nu V 'il ' ' ' ' 'e ,""'...""'. , J- . 19 ' - 15 , Y , - . - . . , , an .N P . Q . ' -- ' ,' - 'A - -,Q ' f if Q -f M, , . . ' . ' ., , - E Q . l l ,........, .nn L 1 .51 H .'.. .E ,2.',,... ,,.. ...V W E Poririovz Left End Lcft End Left Tackle Left Tackle Left Guard Left Guard Ccntcr Center Right Guard Right Guard Right Tackle Right Tackle Right lind Right End Quarterback Quarterback Quarterback Quarterback Left Half Back Left Half Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Right Half Back Full Back BISACIIH "ONY" Statintirn nf thv Gram Name Clan Ag: Wright Height H. F. jocliim 1918 20 169 6.00 F. W. Lincoln 1919 21 172 6.00 W. F. Brown 1917 22 176 5.09 R. Abbott IQIS 22 173 5.09 W. E. Morrison 1918 21 197 5.11 W. Spunt 1917 22 191 5. IO P. L. Pryor 1918 20 202 5 .09 B. C. Watson 1917 22 144 5.09 P. Algar 1918 2I 210 6.05 H. M. Powers 1918 22 180 5.10 E. S. Bcacham 1919 zo 182 5.09 D. J. Haggerty 1919 23 175 5. IO L. A. Sanborn IQI7 22 162 6.00 O. L. Olson 1918 22 160 6.00 -I. j. Drummcy I9I8 20 160 5.09 A. j. Bratt 1917 22 148 5.07 M. P. jclfcry 1919 ZI 152 5.09 I.. T. Hopkins IQI7 22 140 5 .06 W. B. G. Mitchell 1918 2I 173 6.00 O. Kccfe 1920 I9 178 5. II G. S. Swanson IQIS 22 165 5.09 O. D. Wcscott 1917 23 168 5.10 M. L. Tyler 1918 2I 153 5 .08 E. E. Doane 1918 23 180 5.11 V 1.5 1 ', :,' lim "" ll "" f"'W.'w-1:1':1 1 . .,1,.....,, 1511? .... ,..,.... . , W On: ,Hundred Sixty-four ll' H0I.LlliH October 7 October I4 October 2I October 28 November 4 November 1 1 November 18 November 25 illi "'r fl Glu' Jllllllllll I1 Svvaann nf 1915 Qfliiirrrn OLIVER D. XVESCOTT, ,I7 Cllplllill PHILIP L. CODDINGTON, lI7 . Illmmgrr R. I'lUNNEWELL, '18 AJJ'i.flfl1llJllllIl!lgL'F E. H. NOli'FON, '18 . fI.f:i.rfaz1L1lla1mgrr DR. C11ARL1:s NVHELAN, M. '05 Ilmd Conch PROF. RICHARD C. SMIT11, ,OG zllzrixlanl Conch ConD1Nc'roN 1915 Einnthall illmultn Tufts, 7 Harvard, 3 Tufts, 0 Princeton, 3 Tufts, I3 Boston College, 0 Tufts, 12 Indiana Univ., IO Tufts, 28 lvfass. A. C., O Tufts, 6 Springfield Y. M. C. A. Col- lege, I3 Tufts, 26 Bowdoin, 0 Tufts, I3 Syracuse, 20 Summary: Tufts, 105, Opponents, 49, 5 victories, 3 defeats. .l1... ..m.:n..l..L....i,.1 ,.il.:.il,.':.J ..,. !g:,1:n1.ii.1 .,,. .ii..:....:ir li.. .J ..i:...a..i.,:1 .... 1..m.:m..1:1111111.11ul.,.l.L.n..1l1t1L.I4.il -' Init., .... .i.,lr..,i..i1l.l'I..',L.ri1..lli.1.3lI1' 1 . L 1 1 "l7?'llT'Wl"l"'iiI''ll?lUT'ill''lf'llll'lW"lll'llT"ll?"'l""iI"lT"l3l"'V''l!"fll"'ll''W'TUI''ll'''l!l'll!'TllT"Tl"'llV"Yll"ll"'lll"ll"'lF'l'f7ml"'l - f lW"'lVTlVW'i'fT' One Ilmzdrfd Sixty-,iw 1 H M1 11 11 1 1 so M ..... ...1.11t11.1...u.u11ss1.1t.e1s.u.uN.,1-..-.,..g1 a,.sg,,-..s.... '1L11l .,,,, ,Y ,, .,,., ,W Wm ,,,, ,,,,N:,1., .. I 1 1.11.1.a-1 a1.u..s...11.,.11.1..1.1.1.1t.11s nnmnu 1nu11n111u1n11111m1nu11 XL 1 1 1 1111111' 'W " 'V ' ' ' ' 1 1 - 1 9111 111111111111 llllllfllll 1 1 IIIIIIIIIIMI 11111 11 II IIIIIII u mm II II IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIIIl1II III X 'ADxNc1an" Sveaann nf 1917 Cwiiirvrs IC1u.1Nu IC. IJOANIQ, ISIJXVARD H. NORTON, 'IS IC. H. MAcl,11:ou, ,IQ . 1lf.ri,rln11r Mafzagrr H. I.. Scm-:NK, ,IQ Du. CHARLES XVHIQLAN, M., '05 llrad Conch' Pnor. RICHARD C. SMITH, '06 flJ',f1'.fflHIf Coarlz 'IS . Czlpiain . AI6I7IHgl'7' . llJ'.l'i,ff!I7If Alflllllgfl' Nou'roN 1517 ifnnthall Svrhvhulv October I2 Pending October zo Harvard at Cambridge, October 27 Syracuse at Syracuse. November 3 M. A. C. at Amherst November IO Colby at Tufts. November I7 Dartmouth at Manchester, N. H. s"'9'i' TT? gvgilgx G1 pvxxqxx 61967 f,91fLvqv 1 QU: X-Ssgwgzig 23: f f'L."'.le' nv Q35 ffm-x1 ai .ends V Aviv- :mx ah'- uqlx lfqlx 44. as bpm 44,5 119.-, gm: 15544 21? 211 111g1.1"'1""""I'T'.1-11.1111111.I"'II!"IY'TKZ'T"'f""T"'11.1 ..1... ..sn111smg.:n1!'31':11:L11t1s':.'I""""V'..,1.,1,1...'1 .'.. 11.111..ET'ITU11,.1.:..::1i1.,1,.1.f1T3'ID'n " V 1. 1 1, 11 . 1 , 1''11S7VHV15'111511VWFUV'U1'1Y'E:51i"7m11"jWvw'7'Z1L7'f'7f1S7f"5"11L"u"'?"'1"'717"'""l'V7""""' "" r"r"'1" M s"' 1'-1511 f f'1rm11'11rwr1ww111"F1fr'1SifFF111214zg-Of--'A'f..'F:FHF1""-'1'1T1Y'Tk'7 1 1 'w'1'11"1'1V'n1 11111 1111 Om' llundrvd Sixty-:ix l ' llllllllllllllllllllllilllillllllll ' 1,4 I l-fl-M4 T, "WU 11 muuw -1 mm .V 1 K? 1 ffl! wil l " Uhr' 31111111111 ' -1- VW 1' - E mi I E E11W'1"'m llmlg , Glnarh Svlatterg p In the spring of 1914 a wonder-worker stirred a baseball corps to life, in 1915, the wonder-worker whipped a baseball squad into such condition and form that it went through the most successful season in years, in 1916 a team which will march down to posterity flying the banners of victory was the handiwork of this same wonder-worker, in 1917, Tufts men breathed a sigh of relief when the wonder-worker again directed the destinies of the team. 1 The wonder-worker was Jack Slattery--the l man who applied the pulmotor to Tufts baseball. l To turn out a team in 1915 which led all American colleges in fielding, batting, and per- - centage of games won and lost, to secure in that CoAcH SLATTERY , , , , , year, eight of the nine positions on the All-Amer1- can Nine, to develop a team in 1916 which ran a dead heat with Harvard and Columbia for the intercollegiate championship, to train his men in that year so that they held the college records in batting, fielding, and base-running, to secure six positions on the All-American Nine of IQI6-'- That is the record of John T. Slattery, Tufts, ,O2. Slattery, an ideal coach for the Brown and Blue because he had soaked in the Tufts pep while in college, and baseball craftiness while in the major leagues, had a wealth of diamond experience when he took charge. He caught at Fordham, but was ineligible to play for Tufts when he matriculated at the Dental School in ioo. The formation of the American League took place shortly after he had finished college, and he soon joined the Boston Red Sox. Under Lou Criger, famous Sox catcher, he learned the art of backstopping and continued his professional experience through the International League and the Amer- ican Association. In 1902, as a member of the White Sox, he took part in the fifteen-game World Series between the White Sox and the Cubs. "Jack's" work on the Tufts diamond has been a source of great admiration and re- spect for him, and a pleasure to all who have witnessed the products which have been turned out under his guidance. Illlll 1 ' ' 1 ' .LF J . , Illl lllllllllllllllllll 1 L .ini lll nm: u uumn u nun nm u.. .i..i....i...i...i 1.1.1 1 , I ua mum in mnnun -' umumnmuununmmuuuumuu I wwf'r"'rrr1v'v'mn:"wrw'rm-iww- Wmuu, ,,,,,,,,,, I Our llundrrd Sixfy-.rwm 9 S 5 5 fi fl: R. N 'e - 'S k. b ii! -' -55 4 . 1, .'-gbwvg-A ' mimic.. Y QM' . if-M ay,, ,,,,,L.A. L-J ' 'Q ., , ,wi v if - ,i :f wH t.,-Q ' 1 T fl T4 'XJ 1915 Euarhall Gram ,Cnoss A rmsrnoxc Wsscorr Axm-:nsox Ponnzn Fnus V SAUNDERS X OLK O'M.armA Lnmxb SL.n'rsnY STAFFORD FORD CARROLL Ixmavrs CM.xsc0'rJ gl Gln' 3lu1ul1n 1 f 3-s fo fa IF" , 0 ill.. UL. jm, iKvuimu nf the 15115 Sveannn t ,Hifi Time was when the Tufts baseball teams served as appetizers for the big college nines, appetizers which were to be thoroughly shaken ' and then taken one week before an important game. Those were the A, days when an easy spot on a baseball schedule was indicated by a Brown S 4 and Blue mark. Times have changed and now a Tufts game is indi- cated by a Black and Blue spot for the opposing nines. Experts, after gravely noting the fact that Tufts had won eighteen games and had lost but two in 1916, decided that the Brown and Blue had tied with Harvard and Columbia for the collegiate championship. Each editor wrote a qualifying paragraph, however, stating that there could be little doubt but that a series of games among the three would find the Tufts team a winner. In addition, every expert admitted that the Tufts nine, by making a hard trip through the South, playing against teams which had atleast a month's additional outdoor work, and returning without Hl'lRl'l'ZYU meeting a single defeat, had established a record which would probably never be equalled. Six players on the Tufts nine of 1916 were chosen for the All-Ame1'i- can team, in batting and fielding records, Tufts led all rivals, Captain J, Stafford stole twice as g 1 Lim, est competitor, who was Abbott of Harvard, Leland, captain of this rlillli 01.11 CAMPUS-l'lOR EARLY PRAc'r1c1z yCa1',S team, Was the I 1 ' I ' 3 1 -l I I I One lluurirfd Sixty-nina many bases as his near- L.....l... J.. all. ' 'I l .il..1i.UtMl..li..ll..ll Mu l IIN lllll Ililllllllllll tl.. f ai tin.n.n-.,,o-..t .... .,,A, -' ulgr .1 11111 111 premier batsman of the college players with the extra- ordinary percentage of .437. The two defeats experienced by Tufts during the season were both by the margin of one run. Bowdoin and Harvard both conquered Tufts. Bowdoin defeated Tufts fairly and squarely, but the Harvard game came to a most unsatisfactory ending after eleven innings of :fi H NFT91 .4 .'r.- J , 'N that, after the tying and winning runs had been forced 1 . - in by four consecutive bases on balls, the Harvard men voluntarily agreed to call off all bets which had been - made on the game. ' The result of the early season invasion of the South ' exciting play. So wretched was the umpiringof that game fi 1 l was unique. With the Southerners having the advantage A ,si F ' . of an early start, Tufts swept victoriously from diamond A F C M to diamond and created a sensation everywhere. George- town, Annapolis, West Point, and Catholic University, ' the latter the conqueror of Harvard, fell before Tufts. The season ended with the Class Day game when Dartmouth proved an easy victim for the second time in the season. Rain prevented several scheduled games, notably the annual Yale game, which the Tufts team was anxious to win for the second consecutive year. f'Wurr,' HIQAYH Last Winter it was thought that there remained nothing but the ruins of the world- beating team of IQI6. But Coach Slattery rose to the occasion, and a Tufts team worthy of its predecessors was the result. When Captain Leland and Coach Slattery called for candidates last February, the material which turned out was so indicative of a winning team that the losses by graduation in 1916 proved to be no cause for worry. The determination was to build up a team which would be equal to if not better than that of the 1916 season. Krepps and Whittaker were gone from the pitching staff. Dan -Keefe, Freshman wonder, was a victim of the cradle-rob- i ' bing Connie Mack who hurried him off in March to the train- ! 1 ing camp of the Athletics. Fritz O'Marra, he ofthe trusty left I 7 arm and sinister curves, remained, and with him was prom- i X1 ' ising Freshman material and semi-experienced upper-class ' candidates. it g Red Carroll was gone from behind the bat, but in his place A , was Owen Keefe, a Freshman whose work has been. of the high- est order. Trustworthy Wallie Volk was no longer at first A, u base, but a wealth of material was on hand forhis position. The ' dashing Stafford had deserted the key-stone sack, and his place was filled by the experienced Saunders who was shifted ' L5 'ft' - ' MANIJYH .eu 1 lr n.n.:i...a .. . Will W: 1- i..lVV'fUV'XZ"TT"'F'm from his regular.position at shortstop. Ford, the stripling who "...llE:l .. -.lL..1ii..', . "V AJ nt... ' .1. mal... '1i,...-. i LL.. 'i..,'..4 . '.- 'f "" I frim"vrr'wr'wrirfr'cnfrmrrr'Tffr':'m'i i "Run" il 14 M..- .. . l llllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllll lmll One Ilundred Sermry .lggyuwlnxw ' ---. 1 11:1 .,.,A : ug .-,. tifrathm Eh? hu ..,V Zin., 1' 'l'Ui-"rs, I I-'lJAR'I'MOU'l'll, 7 last year occupied a utility berth, went to the shortfield. Reagan, a stocky Freshman who came from Dean Academy and who says little but carries a heavy bat, filled Armstrongls shoes at third-base to overHowing. Captain Leland was back to play right-field. Ollie Vllescott was scheduled for his customary place in the outer-defense. The nucleus was there. The Winning team was practically assured. But could it rank with the team of IQI6? There was a man's task, -to equal the team of Sixteen. ,, I , 1 1 - X H dl X ,fl , - K l Y ' 'K A , . , in U ' , l 'vu f i A ,K Q I 2 ' i fl' '. "WA1.I.ua" 'CARMW' iiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiii?'TQ' i .Q ap.. 1511 2' pf ' Our llumlrrd Sr'i'I'lIlj'-0713 I Q' ' l l , 1 ...li...n.,.iL.u Ll .' ill..,..ii..ll1.ni....-' ' ' " "' fl lf'l'l'lllfll llli l ' l QV'll"lll" whr dlumlin ., . tan:- W .Q gt.. ,G . .M ll. , xg - '52, li -1 wg ,, 7 V ,K Q Eluftn sinh the Qlnllegiatr Zflaaelmll Qlhampinnahip nf 1915 ' Outlook, july 5, 1916 - "lt is useless to try to pick the champion ofthe college baseball teams of the East. Columbia, Tufts, Syra- cuse and Harvard were the leaders and the supporters of all of them have ample reason to be proud. Standing out among the really remarkable achievements of the year are the pitching of George Smith of Columbia and Whittaker of Tufts and the heavy batting of the Tufts boys. But the batting of Leland was little short of phenomenal." Boston Port "Keep your money," said one Harvard man to the Tufts chap he had wagered with. "Harvard didn't win the gameg the umpire did. It would be plain robbery to collect from you on it." Boston Globe The Harvard Crimson made the mistake of calling the game with Tufts the "title-gamef, Soft-pedal on claiming a champion- ship. College baseball championships are mythical in these days, but it seems that many followers of the game still take stock in them. No baseball title was settled on Soldiers' Field, Tuesday, the day of the Harvard-Tufts game, and he would be a rash man who would predict that Harvard could beat Tufts in a series of games. ,ml t . 'lwlanii HOLLIEH HJACKIEH X l...:1.:.tu......i..,....1 i i .......i..1.u ,. 7 num .llll".1,,ii.1'l'1. .M 1, 4..l'uiu.f,r ll n .. ., ww. r' IlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlll arm'-wva"'f""r' l w'Hwffm'mr'mv-B - W"-of One Hundred Scwnry-Iwo Ami," WW,-1, L .... .::.LL1...1,: ....'.. 4 E lu, hu "L1so', uI'IORAC1iH Batting, anh Hielhing Anvragvn nf Euftz 15113 Umm NAME G. A.B. R B.H. S.H. S.B. AVG. PO. A E AVG. PORTER, c. 1 2 O 1 O 0 .500 0 O O .OOO LELAND, r. f. 20 78 18 34 8 IO .437 29 4 1 .972 STAFFORD 2 b. 20 74 30 30 6 24 .406 50 40 5 .948 CARROLL, c. 2I 71 I3 25 5 7 .353 144 26 1 .995 SAUNDERS, ss 20 63 18 21 8 4 .333 38 64 5 .955 VOLK, 1. b. 21 73 I4 24 6 8 .329 196 4 5 .976 WIIITTAKER, p. 1. f. I4 40 II I3 2 2 .325 2 40 3 .934 ANDERSON, 1. f. IO 35 6 II 1 4 .315 I2 1 O 1 .OOO KREPPS, p. 7 I5 5 4 0 1 .267 2 I4 1 .843 O,MARRA, p. 1. f. 16 47 IO I4 1 6 .230 7 23 2 .970 - FORD, ult. I2 I9 3 4 1 2 .210 5 7 2 .858 WESCOTT, c. f. 2I 88 I3 21 6 5 .191 31 2 1 .972 ARMSTRONG, 3 b. 2I 64 II I2 8 8 .188 I2 41 8 .868 JOHNSON, p. 2 1 O O O O .OOO 1 1 O 1 .OOO TOTALS- 2I 670 1 S2 2 I4 52 80 .320 529 207 3 3 .963 .11. 11117 A .1 . l.g..LE'I1.'11. On: Hundred Sevznty-three 1 l . l ff 4 ffl ii H 'fHIsINIIs" .N ,Z,., 5,4 :,4.: Glu, Ehuuhn 4 ..,,. .. ,, .4 4. , , M I 4 Sveannn nf 1915 Cmiirmt HENRY A. STAFFORD, ,I6 . Captain RALPH U. Cnoss, 'I6 . Manager JAN T. FRIIS, ,I7 Afuiftanl Manager JOI-IN T. SLATTIERY, JR. . Coach 1515 iiaarhall illvnultzt Ckoss Tufts, 9 Worcester Polytech., I Tufts, IO Seaton Hall, o Tufts, 4 Annapolis, I Tufts, I3 Maryland Aggies, 7 Tufts, 2 Catholic University, I Tufts, I2 Georgetown, 2 Tufts, 5 West Point, I Tufts, 9 Springfield Y. M. C. A., 6 Tufts, IO Georgetown, I Tufts, IO Catholic University, 3 Tufts, 5 Boston College, I Tufts, 7 Dartmouth, 2 Tufts, 9 M. A. C., 4 Tufts, 4 Bowdoin, 5 Tufts, 6 Holy Cross, I Tufts, 9 Trinity, 5 Tufts, 6 M. A. C., I Tufts, 4 Middlebury, 0 Tufts, 3 Harvard, 4 Tufts, II Dartmouth, 7 Summary: Tufts, 148, Opponents, 53, I8 victories, 2 defeats. .- rw-vm , , . H ,. 4 .....I....I....,:....a....,. . ..T,,,..,...,,.,,.....,...,..,r, .,wW.--W " "iLfillfQ.11Li,Iln,i..i.. nz. .J ms. il. ll A1 III A ' .. Lili' ,:1.Il.,n1:-m14.gn u1'.g11::lg .1..:ullV:jit.:5i,iig-u.1g.L'.t.1,T.I., ' -I 1.1n 'IW' '- "' 'I 9 Z """w'vi"Iir"'r""'rW'1IIjT"f'frf'f' 7' , One Illnzzlrfzl Scvfnly-four ' nmusnitui. 41.1.l1.h.1Lu.....uL1..g...-4t....tnut....,z....t..ut1-u..n1..u....1.:Il ""f'rn:z3 ig wmmnm wi mgnwnrmmwwvwnw:-zmimmiinx mm mm wimnlmwniizrmz ummm p QUFT? N 4 v Ein' Jlumlm Swann nf 1917 L.. ...,A...A . ...,....,....,... . ,.,.,,., .,,....,,.,,... ,. ,..A . A.,. A... . ,...A ......, . . ,n...-1 w,r!:.,, ,.,,,.. ,. ,,.. .,..-.,,.a .,,.. ,.,!.,...,.. ., .,.. , 1. ...,,,. WU., ,,..,,...,,,....V.,,,. Ubtlirrra 1, il, HAROLD B. LELAND, ,I7 . Captain Kg' if JAN T. 'FRIIS, ,I7 . Manager fr Q. T. G. Momsou, '18 Auifzanl Mana er J 8' .' r A. P. MCNAMEE, '18 Affixtant Manager .., , JOHN T. SLATTERY, JR. . Coach "ia ..'T A 1CLIL!l C FRIIS 1517 Baaehall Brhrhulr April 9 Boston Nat. at Braves Field May Boston College at Tufts II R. I. State at Tufts I3 Univ. of Maine at Tufts 18 C. C. of New York at New York IQ Seton Hall at So. Orange 2O Md. State at Maryland 21 Catholic Univ. at Washington 23 Georgetown at Washington 24 Fordham at New York June 25 Army at West Point 28 Colby at Tufts May 2 Catholic Univ. at Tufts 5 Bates at Tufts 9 Brown at Providence II Georgetown at Tufts .. ...uh I 1 1 . 1 .ui . 1 1 1. 1. 11. :11nn.i....1.m " E''Tml lmUTWWW WUWWlWWmlW'lTl"'Y'r'1'Y17"r""vy-:vvw- '.1-'-. i --iv W1 1 I-M Bowdoin at Brunswick, Me. Bates at Lewiston Bowdoin at Tufts Boston College at Newton Dartmouth at Tufts Springfield Y. M. C. A. at Tufts M. A. C. at Tufts Dartmouth at Hanover Pending Fordham at Tufts Pending Yale at New Haven Lehigh at Tufts Alumni at Tufts Our llundrrd SI"E'1'7lfQ xgf-fiauvrug pupunll aug 1917 Erark Squah Smmns Tufrox IQIMBALL BLooM AIERRILL CosGRov1: BIILES . CAHILL MCKENZIE HUBON TY!.ER M ILLER KIERRITT PESALIGAN Hunsox Br-:.1.cH.n1 1 wtf Elin- Rlmnhu fi Y , , N f , 9. -K ' 0' I J F T f E i ' 1 K 1 " ' W 'L f ':nn5 ,'f12'1:ir-- -..ffllfy ,sf ' 'Ira , 'J f J-G ' -- f-1 +- A illruivin nf the 1915 Svrsuann The season of 1916-1917 may be considered an important one in the history of track athletics at Tufts, not because it was featured by extraordinary success, but because it was marked by a radical change in coaching policy which is expected to make a decided increase in the interest in this branch of sport. ln contrast to the former policy of intensive coach- ing of a few of the recognized stars, a successful attempt was made to develop new material by a series of inter-dormitory and inter-fraternity meets. The results of this attempt will undoubtedly show themselves i11 the work of the squad next year. The 1915-1916 team, under the leadership of Kinsly B. Thorndike, '16, took part in two dual meets and entered a teamin the New England lnter-Collegiate Meet. In the firstof these meets, Tufts defeated Rhode lsland State, 64 to 62, and in the second lost to Holy Cross, Q0 to 36. Capt. Thorndike won third place in the inter-collegiates, and Tufts was limited to this single point when Maurice M. Tyler, '18, fell and sustained severe injuries at a time when he was leading in a heat in the hurdles. The work of Tyler had been one of the features of the year and his running stamped i him as being the best hurdler developed at Tufts. In the meet with f Rhode lsland State he shattered the records i11 both the high and low hurdles, but because he was favored by the wind they were not J l x . . . . l allowed. Under normal weather conditions, however, 'lyler dupli- cated his workin the l'loly Cross lXleet, and his record-breaking times of 16 seconds in the I2O-yZ1l'Ll high hurdles and of 26 seconds in the 22o-yard low hurdles were allowed. James lrl. Penaligan, '17, who has been consistently successful in the sprints since entering college, was captain of the 1916-1917 team. Owing to illness he was obliged to withdraw from college in the spring, and Tyler was elected to fill the vacancy. T. sl. Con- nor, former coach of track at Lehigh, was placed in charge of the team and introduced his system of building for the future. l"or veteran material he had Penaligan, '17, and Hudson, '19, in the CoAC11 Comma sprints, lfallon, '19, and Xlerritt, 317, in the middle-distances, V - 15117 Um' ll ll mirrrl Sfrfzzly-Jvt'f'11 12 --mm El' Elm, Rlllllllill ii ll ' , . . . i . . Randall, D., '19, and Kim- ball, '19, in the distances, Tyler, '18, in the hurdles, Beacham, '19, in the shot- put, and Miller, '18, in the pole-vault. Through the inter-dormitory and inter- fraternity meets promising material was uncovered among the Freshmen and among the upper-classmen who had not tried out for the varsity team. The score of the Rhode Island Meet on May 13, 1916, is as follows: VFYLER IN 'rms LEAD Tufts, 64, Rl'1OdC Is- land State, 62. loo-yard dash-Won by Hudson, Tufts, tied for second, Chase, R. I., and Penaligan. Tufts. Time, IO 2-5 s. 220-yard dash--Won by Hudson, Tufts, second, Chase, R. I., third, Penaligan, Tufts, Time, 23 4-5 s. 440-yard dash-Won by Greenhalgh, R. I., second, Fallon, Tufts, third, Gardner, R. I. Time, 53 1-5 s. 880-yard run-Won by Benish, R. I., second, . - Greenhalgh, R. I., third, Fallon, Tufts. Time, 2 m. 7 1-5 s. i..i Mile-run-Won by Benish, R. I., second, Randall, Tufts, third, Tweedell, R. I. Time, 4 m. 44 s. Two-mile run-Won by Tweedell, R. I., second, Bemish, R. I., third, Kimball, Tufts. Time, IO m. 45 s. 120-yard high hurdles-Won by Tyler, Tufts, second, Lee, Tufts, third, Redford, R. I. Time, 18 s. 220-yard low hurdles--Won by Tyler, Tufts, second, Lee, Tufts, third, Redford, R. I. Time, 26 1-5 s. Broad-jump--Won by Tyler, Tufts, IQ ft. IO in. second, Strand, R. I., IQ ft. 9 in., third, Redfern, R. I., H I9 ft. 6 III. CLEAIQI ..'fTli.lY L-lil-il X ii I i H """" i 1 7 ILT" "" I I wil. ,uiii:m On: Ilundrm' Sfvfnly-cighi l Elin' Jhuuhu -. High-jump-McCharles, Tufts, tied with Redfern " '2 9 I R. I., 5 ft. 3 in., third, Allen, Tufts, 5 ft. I in. Pole vault-Won by Miller, Tufts, 9 ft. 9 in., second, Boss, Tufts, 8 ft. 6 in., third, Strand, R. I., 8 ' ft. 4 in. 1 Shot put-Won by Palmer, R. I., 41 ft., second, Thorndike, Tufts, 40 ft. 6 in., third, Beacham, Tufts, 33 ft., I0 in. Hammer throw-Won by Palmer, R. I., 99 ft. 9M in., second, Hopkins, R. I., 90 ft. 9 in., third, Beacham, Tufts, 87 ft. 6 in. Discus throw-Won by Thorndike, Tufts, 104 ft., second, Palmer, R. I., 98 ft. 4 in., third, Beacham, Tufts, 86 ft. 9 in. KKHERB-y OVER Zilufta Erark lirrnrhn Name Event Tufts Record N. E. I. A. A. Records C. C. Stroud, ,Q4 15-yard dash 2. s. A. Murphy, Jr., ,O3 R. G. Lincoln, ,IO E 20-yard dash 2 3-5 s. R. A. Ellis, ,IO G. D. Boyd, '98 40-yard dash 4 3-5 s. G. W. Rowbotham, ,97 H . . , I E' i'jfg?g:',g6 f IOO-yard dash IO 1-5 s. IO s. R. C. Mansheld, ,I3 J T1f1EY'1u3 OFF I 'V"'W .... ...i ..,. f.....:i....i:1i.:1.i:x.i.i..1 .... F'2g...:. ...,.... 1 ,... . ir.. .......i -1 i One Ilimdmz' Sem'nty-nine Ein' 31111111111 R. C. Mansfield, ,I3 R. C. Mansfield, '13 R. W. Atwater, '13 220-yard dash 440-yard full 880-yard run " ' l l l1..1l1,..l11.ll1..ll1Jll1.:ll.1ll.lli.lli I ,... .,...,,.. 1 ..... ., 1"Uil"?ilf'lll'I1."1l 22 2-5 s. 22 s. SI 1-5 s. 2111.21-SS. Ri' WT '1'v'1U- V J 49 3'S S- 1 m. 55 3-5 s. R. W. Atwater, '13 1-mile run 4 m. 30 2-5 s. 4 rn. 18 2-5 s. C13 R. W. Atwater, '13 2-mile run 9 m. 35 3-5 s. 9 m. 35 3-5 s. M. L. Tyler, '18 120-yard high hurdles 16 s. IS 2-5 s. M. L. Tyler, '18 220-yard low hurdles 26 s. 24 3-5 s. J. Zeller, '08 Running high jump 5 ft. 8 in. 6 ft. 7-16 in. E. K. Carpenter, '99 Standing high jump 4 ft. II in. A. Murphy, Jr., '03 Running broad jump 2I ft. 6 in. 23 ft. 1M in. L. S. Whippen, '13 Pole vault 9 ft. IO 3-8 in. ' I2 ft. 6M in. K. B. Thorndike, '16 Shot put 41 ft. 9 in. 47 ft. IOM in. R. F. Sherbourne, '16 Hammer throw C16-lb.D 139 ft. IO in. 148 ft. SM in. "'C. P. Lucas, '04 Potato race findoorb 32 2-5 s. gfS'IE5jj'h,33an' O9 Fence vault 6 ft. IO in. D. R. Ryder, '97 Rope climb 6 4-5 s. "'Worlcl'11mRcc0rLl flj N. E. I. A. A. Record , lf I Sveaznn nf 1915 .1 Gbiirern l IQINSLY B. THORNDIKE, '16 Captain ' 'F ALBERT W. SwENsoN, '16 . . . .Manager 4 MARSHAI.L W. SYMMES, '17 Affiflavzl Manager , , 1 D11. WILLIAM F. MCCARTHY lleaa' Coach ,fl i , l V . Swl-:NSON ' Seaman nf 15117 K 5, Clbiiirrrn 1 JAMES H. PENALIGAN, '17 4 . . Ex-Captain MAURICE L. TYLER, '18 . . . Captam MARSHALI. VV. SYMMES, '17 , . I . Mavzager ' HERBERT B. lVlILLER, '18 AJJ1JtantMa1zager THOMAS CONNOR . . . . . Coach '.l'IlORNIIlxl ' l l V' .:'.3'..qil 7 lfqlh- .:l1,5.--jj l ll 'll' l l ll ll' -pq-U Om' Ilmzdrcd Highly W TIIIROUGII 'mic CAMPUS CIATH 1 f f ALONG 'mia "Row" rlillli NBU1m1.1':" Om' Ilundrrd L'ig11ly-one .3110 o.n1-0:12-ly pnpzznll 1917 Evnnis Squah V Munugx lim Us G1-:Doss XVINER SMITH Cxocxsa L.s.xE Conuxsox Rocswsu. i 'W' X 'tv - 1 1 1 1 it 1 1 LLlyr Jlxmulm lg l . 1 l fx I , l ,ffl i i - 'N ,L.. l li f l, l l El l U li D l 'i Q 0 i Qieumn nf the 1915 Swann l . The IQI6 tennis season can hardly be rated as a successful one, as a record of five 5 defeats in five scheduled matches shows. At the start ofthe season it was expected that as T far as victories were concerned, butlittle showing could be made, but what was contem- I plated was the building up of a team for the next season. With this idea in view, a schedule l of games was arranged that would bring about this result. f The first match of the season was with Technology in which Tufts was whitcwashed E with a score of 6 to O. Two days later Crocker and Kraus entered the New England Inter- collegiates, and although not winners, they put up stiff fights and showed good form. The V following match was with the Harvard second team and resulted in an easy victory for i Harvard by a 5 toI score. The Tufts point winner was Crocker. On-IuniorDay the Alumni I team sent the Varsity to defeat by a 5 to I score and once again the point winner was X Crocker. The last match of the season was with Holy Cross and victory perched on their shoulders by a 5 to 1 score. Tufts lone point was scored in the doubles by Lane and Lee. Owing to illness, Crocker was unable to play, thus severely handicapping the Tufts team. The tennis season brought out a sure point winner this year in Crocker, who showed rare form in the matches in which he participated. The 1917 season will probably prove the best in recent years. For veteran material there is Crocker, Kraus, Lane, Winer and Norton. The fall tournament brought out valuable material, the most prominent being 1 Collinson, ,2O, runner-up in the New lingland Intcrscholastic Tournament, Mullen, ,2O, 5 champion of Huntington Schoolg Rockwell, ,2O, Captain of the Somerville High School l team, and Smith CDD, ,I9, runner-up in the Rhode Island Interscholastics, who has played in several large tournaments. Additional courts last year and this year bring the total to i four and, if the coming season is successful, more will be added. 1 xii 15 "j ',,Mlm!Yii,'l'Mi1HiWi, ,gj,I.li,.!i. E ' 1: 1, 7 , Y On: Hundred Eighty-thru 1 '-" '-"- 71 Elm' 31111111111 . -AA 1-A M . . 1 1 E N W W mia? 'W ON TIIE COURTS - W Memhrrz nf 1915-1915 Umm V T Captain if F. J. LANE, '17 B. F. Kmus, '17 W. F. CROCKER, '19 E. H. NORTON, '18 C. C. LEE, '16 H. M. WINER, '19 J H ' lliiunrr Annual 3HaIl Clllyampinnzlpip Unntrnamrnt. 1915 W. F. CROCKER, '19 ' Smmmarg nf the 1915 Swann May I3 Tufts, O M. I. T., 6 May I5 CRepresentation in N. E. I. T. AJ ,Q May I8 Tufts, I Harvard 2nd, 5 I IWay 20 Tufts, I Alumni, 5 May 30 Tufts, I Holy Cross, 5 , llminnrr Annual ZHal1'CUlgz1mpiuual1ip Zilnurnamrnt. 1911? 4 I ...1...1' , ,, If . N Ml. 1' .. mv 1 . 1,1 1.M,uv"11:"':"'f""-"1 1 ."jr"'vvwvml W. F. CROCKER, '19 1211 Z Om' Ilmzdrcd Eighty-four 'TWUVWUVWU ' will 'lhllllhll II Hr" gin . . ,,. ...Iurr 1 I mf ., ,!'Fkf a5gIII"1.1f' I X 'W 1 ul ul 5 r N Q . Svvaann nf 1915-1915 Cbiiirrrn FRANKLIN J. LANE, ,I7 Capzain BENJAMIN F. KRAUS, ,I7 Manager Sveaann nf191E-1917 ibfiirern FRANKLIN J. LANE, ,I7 Captain BENJAMIN F. KRAUS, ,I7 Manager JAMES G.GEDDEs, 'IS Ant. Manager GKDIMPSH HKRAUSH 1917 Glmnia Srhnhnlzh April 25 Williams at Williamstown April 28 Harvard 2nd at Cambridge 9- May 2 Open May 5 Trinity at Tufts A May 9 M. I. T. at Longwood 5 May II Bowdoin at Tufts May I2 Edison Electric Co. at Tufts May I4 N. E. I. T. A. at Longwood .I May I9 Wesleyan at Tufts W Q May 23 I. T. at Tufts May 26 Brown at Tufts May 30 Open ' June 2 Brown at Providence V june I6 Alumni at Tufts nl 1917 .I.I ....I.i. .I ..... Qne Hundred Eighty-five pllpunll 2110 x.1r-zC11lH.1 -71 19115-1517 Iiirvatling Gram Cnu LL Bnowx SCHEINFI-IIN M.-.Y GENEST Rtccsm KIMBALL BIORGAN env: iiiiiiiiiiiliiiil ,','r liiuiiiifl Y"" li ,.',1 'x" Elili mlllllhll i"i'llii Aux' 571372, Ii I . - 6 4 '-1 , is fp.. -- , .... KX 1 . ex f ' . M- 1. ff? , 'J f- ,f mf 5-3 4"- ' - N au "fa if X. ' f " bf c-1? QQ BN KA? H6 C lg 'X , . 00 ,Z 0 ,,- . A V . 5 v 9 fb 1 .40 - faaettt f all if Q iii-if f fr- f- 1 , rs? . N i .122 Zlieuiem uf the 15115-1511? Svvanun Despite injuries which occurred at critical moments, the Tufts wrestling team was able to make a creditable showing in the season of 1916-1917. The team, which was cap- tained by Samuel Ruggeri and coached by Dr. Burnett, broke even in its two matches with the strong Boston Y. M. C. A. team, scored a decisive win over M. I.T.,and lost to Brown and Andover in two hard battles. The fact that new men had to be developed in several classes hampered the team in getting under way at the beginning of the season. Captain Ruggeri in the 158-pound class, May in the 125-pound class, and Given, who was elected manager but resigned in mid- season, in the 145-pOUI1d class, were the only veterans. Cwenest became a clever but un- lucky wrestler in the IIS-pOUI1Cl class before the season was over,and lVl'organ, a Freshman, showed promise of developing into a heavyweight who, with more experience, would be- come a strong matman. The I35-pOUl1Cl class, which contained several candidates of almost equal ability, was the hoodoo class of the year. Kimball and Cahill 'i suffered from a series of injuries, and Waage was barred from the intercol- .3 legiates because of scholar- ship difficulties. Captain Ruggeri, by winning third -' place in the intercollegiate .- tournament, scored the solitary Tufts point in this Q meet. The season opened L? J' ' '-4-4 ""' -'tr 'if' 'e" " "in " " ' 'i' " with two meets with the Gonrmiw GYM ' Boston Y. M. C. A. In the . , AAA,,,,,,,,,,A, M . -' L, i Iii:TiiYl7"?""l?"?'i " 1 l I i r On: Ilundnrd Eighty-:even N A A if Wi E P li u li'A'ml'A A if 1 iiiiii "" iii'r"'iii'r'i irl'iiw 1' "SAM" Glzrs A HOLD first meet, Tufts, with several regulars unable to compete, lost by the score of 30 to Io. In a return match at Goddard Gymnasium, Tufts won by taking three of the five matches. This match was featured by the victory of Captain Ruggeri over Warren, the national Y. M. C. A. heavyweight champion. Ruggeri, outweighed by I7 pounds, lasted the seven minutes and, under a previous agreement, was awarded the victory. ' It was Captain Rugeri's brilliant work against Technology that enabled Tufts to se- cure a victory in this match. The Tufts team won by 14-7, because its captain secured falls over his opponents in the 158-pound and in the heavyweight class. The summaries of three of the season's meets are as follows: Uufta-mnatnn IH. HH. 01. A. Y. M. C. A., 30, Tufts, ro. Murdock, B. Y. M. C. A., 133 pounds, defeated O'Donnell, Tufts, 119 pounds. Fall. Andrews, B. Y. M. C. A., 125 pounds, defeated Cohen, Tufts, 125 pounds. Fall. Andrews, B. Y. M. C. A., 125 pounds, defeated Brown, Tufts, 145 pounds. Fall. I Meachoci, B. Y. M. C. A., 135 pounds, defeated Waage, Tufts, 135 pounds. Fall. Given, Tufts, 145 pounds, defeated Davis, B.Y.M. C.A., 158 pounds. Decision. IN THE GYM ' ' ' "" ' ' ' " ' ' A-'---Av '1-1 '-A-il--1'-11-'HF'Mi- 1-1 M i . .i ,--.mi .1 ii u ii...1. I . 1.. V "il 'V' "W""'l"T"V'W"l"'W'Tl 1 1 7 Wrfmiriv'1n'iiviirmriiimmr1iiwf1T1ii"iix ii ' H TW7iVlli'WWiiiilWlWllillmLl.l'ilMm-UTTilIllMligU One 1I1mdn'd Eighly-righl 1 1 Q1111 3'1xllll11l 4...- ...-1-...W Meachoci, B. Y. M. C. A., 135 pounds, defeated Connor, Tufts, 145 pounds. Decision. Ruggieri, Tufts, 158 pounds, defeated Baynalis, B.Y. M. C. A., 158 pounds. Default. Warren, B. Y. M. C. A., 175 pounds, defeated Morgan, Tufts, 175 pounds. Fall. Uuftu-mnntnn 35. 15111. QI. A. Tufts, IO, Boston Y. M. C. A., 7 115-pound class-Genest, Tufts, defeated Daniels, B.Y. Nl. C. A. Fall. IZS-pOUl1d class-May,Tufts, defeated Murdock, B. Y. M. C. A. Decision. 135-pound class-Milosky, B. Y. M. C. A., defeated Given, Tufts. Fall. Heavyweight class-Insky, B. Y. M. C. A., defeated Morgan, Tufts. Fall. Special Match-Ruggeri, Tufts, 162 pounds, defeated VVarren, B. Y. M. pounds. Decision. 115-pound class 125-pound class 135-pound class I 145-pOUIld class I58-pOUl1Cl class- 175-pound class C. A., 179 Uuftn-M. Il. U. Tufts, I4, M. I. T., 7 Smoley, Tech., defeated Genest, Tufts. Decision. -May, Tufts, defeated Bowman, Tech. Decision. Sariviere, Tech, defeated Tucker, Tufts. Fall. -Brown, Tufts, defeated Smith, Tech. Decision. Ruggeri, Tufts, defeated Freeman, Tech. Fall. Ruggeri, Tufts, defeated Levanson, Tech. Fall. Obiiirvrsa. 19113-1517 SAMUEL llUGGERI, '18 . . Capfain DAVID C. O,IqEEl"E, '18 . Managfr ALORIA H. GENEST, 'Mzo A.f.vi.vta1ztMa1zagm' DR. Lows R. BURNETT . . Coach X l USAMH Qylilililfli -.,1.., , ,,,.. lilly' 1. V, N Om' Hu llfifflf Eiglziy-nina 'll EllL'3l1IllllIl1 'B -'A' I ' ll College Colors, Sm! Brown and Royal lilac Clzfrr Lcadrr, lil G. BURNS, '18 .f1.m'f2a11z Landers, A. J. BRIGGS, '18, E. H. No1trcN, '18 7Krgular Qlhm' Tufts, Tufts, Tufts! T-U-F-T-S, Rah! T-U-F-T-S, Rah! Tufts, Tufts, Tufts! Illight Glhm' Tufts fight! Tufts fight! Tufts fight! R-R-R-R-R-R-Rah! Yeh Bo! Fight! Zlluftnniab Bag E. W. llayff, '16 Inna Qlhrrr T-U-F-'I'-S! Rah, Rah, Rah! T-U-F-T-S! Rah, Rah, Rah! T-U-F-T-S! Rah, Rah, Rah! Steady and true, rush along, Brown and Blue, raise a mighty score today. Fearless tear down the field and never yield! Brown and Blue, Brown and Blue, for aye! Hammer them hard, boys, and break thro' their guardg that is old Tuftonia's wayg and our glorious banner once again will wave o'er Tuftonia's Day. T-U-F-T--S! Hurrah! Hurrah! for the dear old Brown and Blue. , Up on the Hill tonight all will be gay. Victorious in the fight, we'll raise the standard of Dear Old Tufts to glory! Pile up the mighty score, it's bound to soar-now, one goal more! Nothing can stop us,it's Tuftonia's Day. Push it right thro', boys, we're rooting for you! Now, then, smash their guard once more! See, they are losing fast, their line ean't last, Brown and Blue boys, forevermore! Right thro' the hole, lads, and make it a goal in the good old-fashioned way, and we'll all turn o11t with lusty shout, to honor Tuftonia's Day. , Zlltghi, Elufin, Zlltghtl E. W. llayff, '16 A Boys in Brown and Blue, we're right behind you, put the game on ice, now, boys, play hard all the time, boys, never let them find you, don't let them gain a yard. We're bound to win. Now chase them down the field and score, boys, buck them with all your might! Now hold them--it's a cinch-don't let them gain an inch! Push that pigskin down the field and hght, Tufts, fight! Fight, fight, fight, till that last white line is made. Down the field, it's a goal! lt's a goal! Fight, fight, fight, rush along unafraid, now you'll make it-thro' that hole! Alma Mater, the dear Brown and Blue, hopes in you, boys, alway, so fight you must and will, for the College on the Hill, and bring home a win today. Every man, now hold them for the down, lads. All together, Tufts, now watch the ball. Play the game and do that bunch up brown, lads. Don't let them thro' at all! The Chapel Bell is bound to toll the score at sundown. ,lumbo'll be glad tonight. So hold, line! like a wall-go on, backs! Rush that hall-push that pigskin down the field and fight, Tufts, fight! E. W. HAYES, '16 lil. W. I'lAYES, '16 Om' llumlrfd N ivtfzy u I 5111 Ellllllhl' 1QQQ.QQffQfjQQ1fH' NINUR SPURTS " 1 1111, """"""' ""' "" ' ' "" ----, .Mu -..,. ,-.l , , Unf llllllllffd N ty e , ,l,,,ll y RNIH .. 4, .- - - 1 R filllfgff 31 nterf ratvrnitg Eazrhall tf911irera,1H1B-1917 H. F. JOCHIM, '18 . ..... . Prerident J. H. PENALIGAN, ,I7 ....... Sfffffafy winner nf Zlntvrfratrrnitg Svrrirn ZETA Psi lilliinnrr nf Zlinrmitnrg Sveriru WEST I'lAL1. Zliinal 65111112 fur Glhanilpinnuliip mum hg Wnsr .l'lAI.L'-'SCORE 12-11 During the spring each fraternity and each dormitory is represented by a baseball team in the intramural league, the object being to develop new material that might other- wise be neglected. The champions of the two leagues meet to decide the championship, and the name of the winners is put on the Foss Cup. The present season saw many close and thrilling games in which the umpire played a large part. Many games were played in which skilled and versatile men took part, said men playing in the outfield, infield, as a pitcher and even as a catcher, and being a "star UQ" at every position. Such scores as 25 to 3, I5 to 2, II to o, etc., illustrate the closeness of some ofthe games. The winners in the intrafraternity and dormitory leagues both went through the season without a defeat. The final game was thrilling, to say the least. For nine innings the teams battled for victory. The first half of the ninth found Zeta Psi in the lead by a score of II to 7, but Wlest I-lall, by a terrific batting rally in the last half of the ninth,seored 5 runs and won the game by a margin of one run. As a reward for victory, West Hall together with the names of Nellis and hlalone, cap- tain and manager respectively, will be placed on the Foss Cup. Former winnings have been, ifiast Hall three times, and one each by Alpha Tau Omega, Commons Club, Theta Delta Chi, and Zeta Psi. ' 1111? ':u1,11-11,-.1-1-- Om' flundrzd N1'm'Ly-two 1 l , 1 Elin-31111111111 Q 1 Glullvgr Qllpumpinnn, 15115 A . . MU! :' .l L., Ula.: .1 .Q- E l L. IM 1, , 'W ,141 l lN'Ir'K1-:Nz11': l'llYNNl'2WI'll4I1 WYALIIIOHNIC Nun 171111111111-11' l.1-:H1-11:11 0'AlAlHKA M 11.1.1411 l'ow1-:lm 31niP1'r1a11111 Basketball 1 ifiiur-1q,1 nf Uemnm 1917: Friis, Lane, r. f., Green CCapt.jg Collins, l. f., Brown, Ela, C., Leland, Mitcliic, l. b., Bratt, Scamman, r. b. 1918: Miller, Waghorne, r. f., O'Marra CCapt.j, l. f., Leseur, c.g Powers, l. b.g Drummey, McKenzie, r. b. 1919: Pennucci, Bickford, r. f., Lubinsky, l. f.g Crocker, c., Baker, l. b., jeflery QCapt.j r. b. 1920: Anderson, Tilton, l. f.g Kenny, Foran, r. f., Morgan, e., O'Keefe CCapt.j l. b., D. Keefe, r. b. 59815111115 Svrnrrn January 18, 1917 January 25, 1917 Sophomores, 31 Seniors, 6 1'lI'CSllIl1Cl1, 21 Seniors, 4 4 Juniors, I3 Freshmen, 7 juniors, 6 Sopliomores, 5 February 15, 1917 Juniors, 32 Seniors, 9 Sophomorcs, 9 Freslimen, 6 Uutal ignium Svrnrvh lug Zlnhiuihualu Goals from Floor: Lubinsky IO, Drummey 7, Morgan 6, l.eseur 5, Miller 5, Crocker 4, Green 3, Anderson 3, D. Keele 3, O'Marra 2,VVElgl1OI'1lC 2, Pennueci 2, Lane 1, Brown 1, Collins 1, Ela 1, McKenzie I, Baker 1, O'Keefe 1, Tilton 1, Kenny 1. Goals from Foul: Crocker II, O,lVlarra 4, Green 3, Kenny 3, Anderson 1, Nliller 1. l 1 "' ' ""'l 1 " " 1, surf 13 Our ll ll ndrfd 1V1'1n'ly-fhrrr V il Elwdllllllllll ly, " U ni , Gmiirrrn fm' 1511?-1917 PROFESSOR WILLIAM L. HOOPER . Prexident PROFESSOR ALFRED C. LANE . Vice-Prefidenf INSTRUCTOR JOSEPH CHANDLER . . Secretary F. C. lX41LL1MAN, 717 . . . 14JJiJlantSecrelary PROFESSOR I'lENRY H. lVlARv1N . . Treawrer INSTRUCTOR H. P. BURDEN . Executive Ojieer ROLAND C. DAVIES, ,I7 . fifxirlavzz Executive Ojicer EDWARD SPENCER, '19 . Ordnance Ojicer The most recent addition to the list of college Organizations is the Tufts College Rifle Club, organized in October, 1916, by members of the faculty and student body who were interested in marksmanship. The club is a branch of the National Rifle Association of America and has for its object the encouragement of military rifle and pistol Shooting. The club proved popular from the very start and loo members were enrolled soon after its organization. Members practiced during the winter 'on a 25-yard range in the Gym- nasium and at the Bay State School of Musketry, but the work waned slightly when more active measures for preparedness took up the time ofthe members. As the association is to a certain extent under the jurisdiction ofthe VVar Department, the practice has been done with military rifles. For indoor work, 22 caliber Wincllesters have been used,but for the Outdoor work the Krag rifles have been used by the members. Arrangements have been made for extensive outdoor shooting, to be done mostly on the 5oo-, 6oo- and Soo-yard ranges at the Wakefield Rille Range. , , 4 15112 .'..f ".2. A . ,.ii Om llumlrnl Ninety-four l Elll'3llIllll111 W.u.sn i,lN4'Ul.N S'I'R0l'IlIMANN Mm'l,1:on llmwi-rn MM' xI17Cl4l'INt'Il l'Ivi1:1.v:'1'ii liI'I1'I-Ili lhIAl.0Nl'1 .Ilvnn Elirrzhman Glrrm llbiiirrra 15115 DONALD MCCI.ENCI'I, '19 , . . . . Caplain WILLIAM H. MAY, ,IQ ...,. Manager P. J. MANNING . ..... . Coach lirruunnrl nf Ihr Qlrrm Uhr Eight Bow, Derby, 2, Scarlett, 3, SU'Ol1fl13I1Q4, Beyerg 5, MacCharlesg 6, Lincoln, 7, Walsh, Stroke, McClench, Coxswain, Malone. Ulhr Zllnur Bow, Harper, 2, MacLeod, 3, Hobbs, Stroke, May, Coxswain, Malone. For the first time in many years, Tufts has been represented by a class crew. The 1919 Class, under the leadership of Donald lN'lcClench, was represented by an eight-oarcd and a four-oared boat. Many of the men had had but little crew experience, and in spite of this fact the oarsmen turned out some creditable performances under the able direction of Coach Manning. The men practiced daily on the Charles River and made their headquar- ters at the boathouse of the Boston Athletic Association. On May 13, 1916, the Freshmen four from M. I. T. defeated the Tufts men in the first race of the year. On May 17th, the Tufts freshies again lost to the Tech four. The third race, held May 19th, between eights representing Tufts, Noble and Greenough, Technology and the Boston Interscholastics, was won by Noble and Greenough, Tufts coming in third. In the fourth race, the Tufts freshies easily defeated the Cambridge Latin four. it it 1 1 nm: - Om' ll u mlrrd N fnfly-for 'ii Ein' 31111111111 '11 "'A 1 it f ' f z FRESHMAN- s its 'C V K3 'if' ' MMM ..----' "'-fQ' ' fa' '- -V llllfmlll """' 1' "'- 45' ' if ---' ""'u"'u"l" EUPHUMURE ' + Militia' lr E EUNTESTS 2 ig I9l9 V I92O ttf' 15113-1517 In the annual competition of the two lower classes in baseball, football, track, basketball and a bag rush to decide the right of the lfreshmen to lly their class flags throughout their college course, the 1920 Class was defeated. The basketball game, track meet and bag rush were won by the Sophomores, while the football and baseball games were won by the l"reshmen. The baseball game on October 14th resulted in a win for the 1920 Class by a score ol 13 to 9. The lineups: CKQZOJ R1:AoAN, 3 h, BA1.1,0u, r f, pg Ib, lViOllGAN, p, r f, Knnx-'1-1, 1 b, p, FINNIGAN, l f, MULLEN, C, RU'l'TliR, c fg ANnn11soN, 2 b, BAK1a1t, s s, KISNNEY, c f. QIQIQD S'r11,v1112N, 3 b, Ltmmskv, 2 b, lfono, s s, Cnocxlzlt, 1 b, l'lAWVOR'I'lI, p, S'1'11.1:s, c, NICKENNA, c f, Cox, r lg DAvmsoN, l f. The second contest was the Track Meet held October 25l.l1, resulting in a victory for t.he Sophomores by the score of 74M to l4M. The summary: 220 yard-Hudson, ,I9, first, Huhon, ,IQ, second, Cahill, '20, third. Time, 109-5 s. loo yards-Hudson, '19, first, Hubon, '19, second, Cahill, '20, third. Time, 23 s. 440 yards-Miles, '20, first, Kimball, '19, second, Whitcomb, '19, third. Time, 53 s. 880 yards-Kimball, '19, first, Miles, '2O,SCCOl'1C.l, Whitcomb, '19, third. Time, 1 ni. 25 s. One mile-Merrill, '19, first, May, '19, second, Nickerson, '20, third. Time, 5 ni. IS s. Shotput-Won by Beecham, '19, Distance, 33M ft. Discus-Won by Beecham. ,IQ. Distance, 88 ft. High jump-Bloom, '20, first, Eveleth, '19, second, Dunham, '20, and MacCharles, YIQ, tied for third. Height, 5 ft. 6 in. Broad jump--Hubon, '19, lirst,'l1ilton, '20, second, Bloom, ,2O, third. Distance, 18 lt. 6 in. The football game Was held November l31ll, the hnal score being 2 too, as the result ofa safety, in favor of the Freshmen. The lineups: KIQZCD SABINIC, 'l'11.'r0N, B1-xsslc, re, CAIIIPON, rt, l.1Ns1a1t'r, Boueu, rg, SPEAR, CC1IlAVlCSj c, G1NSBEllG,lg, Mu1.1.15N, lt, MCNAMEE, le, R1-IAGAN, qb, Kumi-'11, lhb, SuMMn1tv11.1.15, K121.L1cY, rhb, MCf1IiE, I"1tANK1:L, fb, Score 1920, 2, 1919, 0. f1QIQj KIMBALL, le, S'r1to1s11MAN, lt, liUI.l.ARlJ, Clrlomssj lg, SIUQNK, c, S1'1:Nc1s11, rg, l1AWOR'l'lI, rt, IJICWEY, re, Crtoclctclt, qb, l.UnlNsKY, rhb, CILONIN, lhb, RYAN, fb, Score made by Ryan CSafetyJ, The final contest was the basketball game, held I"ebruary Iqth. As this game decided the winner ol' the class flags, it' was hard fought and thrilling. The Sophomores were the victors with a score of 9 to 6. The lineups: 119205 O'K1:1c1f15, lb, 'l'lLTON, Iililil-'li, rb, Mo1tcAN, c, KENNEY, rl, ANDERSON, lf. CIQIQD BICK1-'o1tn, PENNUCCI, rf, l.Un1NskY, ll, Cltocknit, C, BAKIQR, lb, .I1c1f1f1-:1tY, rb. Goals from l"loor-Crocker 2, l.ubinsky, Anderson, O'Keefe, D. Keefe. Goals from liine-Crocker 3. if--,,.--.-v-f---mg-y,-v-W-p ttti 1511? 1-1 4 0716 llzrndnvl 1Vim'ly-fix Our llumlrm' A'1'r1f1y-,rmmz .....:..JV .,.n..1- ..1.. WM 1,,g,,L,,V,M,MW,,,,V M M , , 1' " 'VVW'rrifnxrrlvvrnwrnMrLfr1MirrwMrrvn1mrrvifFr7innvrrmvm1gvmrfr::VV,,uiw':VVV,VEEMVEVVi'VTaTGmff5V'Ha2'V'JM Lyn? P"lfffQfjmi4','.LE:5iE'g'Q:'Y2:,,JQMQl?.!UijlinWAQ!:l','W!,'.QQ'U.lQ'Wi" UMW' V Y ,fr ' j it fy. , , ,V gxkg 'F " ,Q f if .f 'W my V 1 ,V V If ,, 47, ,' x lj: W ' NAV r 'W , V, ""'- ,, V 32 Vf V 'ferr A ffl 4,1 ' , 'V L , 'r ,' ,,,,,V -,in A 1' yi t M ,, I ., "Qi P 1 fa, . ' VJ , . . ,,,V. ,T,3j , ' l h h . W... ., A ,fl ' ' ,T V MW. . . 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V,.V,.m'.1M.z,L,,. .,., ,.,.u...V...,,.,,..m..V1..V..,, ,.,. ,,...., 1. ..,,, ..:,, ..:.,,..VAVVl..1gu'im ' :V V V , V ,Q . ,, V ,, iwrwwmluhrimrrrfrhwirmIMVrr1rrmmf?xrmnm?rrnr?uvwmwmwmm:rrdwrhnr:''VVwnrfwwv'm:'w-'ww'dr1n:'VMFMazvr6zvXV MVwmv15waVma5V2Via,Vll,a,,,iLM,J,2:,,iJi,,:.J, ,221:::!E,,,l,-,,igl1.L1l!L-:,,.,.w. 1' I ' WV I ,,,,VVV,1fV On: Hundred N incty-eight I 2 - n LLlIl'.1lllllIl1ll If PUHLIE ATIUNS """ ,.....m xxxxllkkw f rf Q 1 fvl f X x U-xx I, X IL K A W v 9' 5 3W '1 7Q? T I A -rv"uf5 0 H' B 5 tv I' Z Q ' 2 X 3 3 mswlnw I my 2-4- 23 ii Nfb immgmg nn II'QH"" " " in N Ki if 'K I I 4, Zi- I Q: , 4753 X V ll' I' I X Ny Z lwtalmllln U 'Mu' ' ' X IAAXX ' 9 N X Ar ws! Q ' ' 'W ' " - 1 , 1 fffgf N :gf ,4 -. 0 ' ,fa pw 1 , f ' .-,,-I 1 if vbhu' jf rf, I It ' --IE: ,I h I do ff, W QQ- fp 1 -'-:Q-AA f ?y ff Z1 0 'fy ' ll I '11, ' ,ff f - 1-f ,nl Ill' I f' X I 'V X' YJ , . ,,A "ff 70 I ,- "mul 'llll G31 J J .lvl Ria: . H " ,f Ulm J ly 6 Q' 5 3 I! U1 dll :wx K ,, ,N ij' , , ' U - '-- M H Jdiiqfww Q., . H -Z F I : :iz H4' --'- 5-.':'5i2'?. if3:3I1f3..1'- .. -'.. ' " , g' Q -55" xl.. my ' ,gym "5:5-T.i51:':" xi: :'f:5.:' ggi:-fs, IFE 2 ' . ' 'lr'-u ".1'.--z-"-?.'f'f.7'i'1T1. . I . A. -W!-Fi. EW .. 5 tv -'-- 2 1f.'f,1ff.::M,-' "" x' ' A ' J Q ftelzliiiqz 'I U m Q I . - v , 1 43 , 5 .h I J 1 It lv-it Ah v I-WYW V 0 ll 1 1 A ly W' 1 - f"'-"H--W----Mv--V----V----.-...V,,,,,,1,,,,,,,.,.,.. ILMXIII Ulf OJLIL 3 . . 'ff' ' ' 'it ' igief' 'TT' "T " ' ' 'SIZE "IIierkly" Staff BUTTER IVERNALD L.xwRsxc:x I-RLLLETH NEWTON LIEDDES TOWNE OVDONNELL FRENCH Trunk COLLIXS ST.-XNTON Fsnms Wuxrm-:x XIALONE C A. 1 ox W HITMARSH x MA! - -l LLIII .fliuulun ,W-.mu--My A,M, W mu Enarh nf Ehitnru Zliirnt Bm-nurntrr-1 H 11?-IH 1 7 Managing lfdilor CHARLES I. STANTON, 'I 7 flffociafz' Ediior lVlAURICE L. rFYLER, 'IH jackson Edifor JULIE M. 1"IzRRIs Stay' Afrfisl: JAMES G. GIEDIJI-is, T18 CIIARI.Ics N. l.-AVVRIENCIC, '19 CARI. IC. RIIQXVTON, ,zo Sf1l.'i07' Slajf JAMES F. RIALONE, ,Ig f11111'0r Slaff HENRY IC. Cox, '19 ,IOIIN li. RU'I"1'l'IR, '20 CTEORGE S. lCvIzI.I2TII, ,Ig CARLTON G. VFOXVNIC, 'zo WlNSl.OW H. FRIQNCII, ,IS CTEORGIC F. WIII'I'Ix1ARsII, 'zo B1lJ'i1lL'.f.Y Aflll'lI'dg6'7' ICLBERT W. XVIIIPPISN, 317 Xlffl. I?uf1'11cf5 MHTZKIQKT lIYMAN XV. TVIIITCOMB, 'Ig Cirfufalion .Manager HAROLD IC. CoI.I.INs, ,I7 The Ufcclely is an official student publication of the college and appears on VVed- nesday of each week from September until June. TlIe "Tufts College Publishing Associa- tion" has general supervision over the undergraduate publications and its officers for IQI6- ,I7 are: President, 12. NV. Whippen, '17, Vice-President, R. C. Davies, '17, Secretary, L. P. Symmes, 'I7g Treasurer, Professor E. H. Rockwell. The Advisory Board consists ofthe officers and, from the faculty, Professor C. H. Gray, from the alumni, Professor L. R. Lewis, from the undergraduates, O. IQ. Merrow, ,I7, and C. Geer, '18, . ..-..- ..,,.. -.. h V ...-,--.,.. ..-- M . ......... M -. uffl 1911 I- -4 ..,. ,- -W -M Two llimdrrd On: "3uml1n Baath" DAVIES B.1.RTL1-:TT XIORTENSON MALONI-: MACLEOL: GI-:LR kxowuzs :XTKINS BICNAMEE FRENCH SPUN1' R,n'5u:N1'ox DCRKEI: TERHUSE BICKERSON TILLOTSOX Gznnrs Xrawrox OYDONNELL Uhr Blumhn Units 3lumhn-1517 Nnarh nt' Ehitnra 1 Editor-in-Chief EDWARD A. TERHUNE, JR., '17 Literary Editor Statiftical Editor HOWARD S. BARTLETT, '17 ROLAND C. DAVIES, ,I7 Associate: Axsociatef MAI-ILON G. KNOWLES 'I ARTHUR R. ATKINS, '1 , 7 J. CLIFFORD GEER, '18 ERNEST D. MORTENSON, ,I7 WINSLOW H. FRENCH, '18 ALBERT P. MCNAMEE '18 7 Athletic Editor Art Editor JAMES F. MALONE, ,IQ JAMES G. GEDDES, '18 Axsociate Associate JOHN P. O,DONNELL, '20 CARL E. NEWTON, 'zo 3Iarknnn Ehitnrz MARION W. RAYMENTON, '17, Literary MARGARET DURKEE, '18, Statirtical MURIEL N. NICKERSON, '18, Art BEULAH S. TILLOTSON, ,I9, Athletic Buxinen' Manager WILLIAM SPUNT, '17 Afsiftant EARLE H. MACLEOD, ,IQ D1 fu131L..i1.igq1I ...... lr. ..,...' 11...1 ,......., - 1, u1-1xI..1.' " .. 1- v .. I I . . -4 ""'iWWWT WW""1ux" 'TT "" ' :3':3E5E'j""'T"i'3:: t .'.. 4 .,::,-.g. E.. . 14 44.g:.:,.:fg..1 Two Hundrrd Three IMIIMIllIII1IIIIIIllIIIIIIIlIIIIilIMlllllllllMH!IIlilIIHIIIHHIHIIMIMUNIIIMHRIIIHHMIIIHMIIIHIIMIHHIIIIMIIIMIIUI wh h HIIIYYIIIIYIIIMIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIKIIIYIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIilllIllIIIllIHIIIHIIIllIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIHIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1 1 Q llllllll1lllIIllllllllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllIIIIlllllIII1IIIIllIIllIIIIIIII6Ill!IIIlllIllIIlIl1lIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllll ,P 0 llIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllillllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII J- 31 E E ,- W ? 5 3 - E . E '- Q g , 5 - .. E ' ae E " Z ,Q 5 , S 5 Q E 5 ' E l 5 E3 2 I 2 V E 5 7 illlllllllllmlllllllII'IlIIIIIllllllllllllllIIllIll!!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllkllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIlIIIIIlllllillllllllllllllg 2 1 - , X N A ' M "'N ' ' 1 X luulluuumlnununuuumnummumlnmllulluunul nmumumuuuuuuuuuununmnmummuuu Two Hundred Four 1 1 i I . I i lhl.H'l.l'Il!ll l'lVl'ILl'1'l'Il K'IltYI'I I lc Wlll'1'coxllx CUIXPLN I ufw 0:lEIlP11flEI1' The Tufts Calendar is designed and issued each year a lew weeks before the Christmas recess by a committee chosen from the Sophomore Class. 'l'he calendar contains, among other things, views ol the college, photographs ol social and athletic organizations, cuts of members of the faculty, and pictures of events about the llill during the year. 'l'he pro- ceeds from the sales go to the class treasury. Smplpuxuure Gialruhur Qlunuuittvr l,YM.xN W. VVIIITCOMB, '19, Clzairuiniz l'iIJWARD l. Conisn, '19 cil'IORGI'I S. l'iVl'Il.l'i'l'll, Alu., '19 W11.i.A1tD I". Clzoeiuzk, '19 lC,xiu.m ll. M.xcl,i-zon, '19 ' Two llundfwl Fim- Two lhnldrrd Six I Elm' 3l1u11l1u in W- 'M X W N x N Q Q W Q, QN bn 'KI ' f A ,f T525 'M Nm N W WM WW MMM my NNW f"""' f jnkzfiix ,if ' ' ' w ,M ' X X , , I Rx SP in 4 b A f X XJ ff, x Lx -Q Us ' 7 3 1-bin X51 4 1 'AY' 3iw,,,,,, I +3-. If -KW HNIIZWX f , , p, Sggflqy .,,,uHf W X . AQ ,K Un Xkiwgx yi I if E O 'if-:I-5 V f I W f 2 4 1. I 1 ' ,V ,dw 7 imma . . fl ' ' , 'X X X 1110 Z, M, ,V M, ,Wy I, . t - 4-A--1 ' f, ' , -mx '10 ,,'-cw. W ' J A I 'wx I . '-'11, Q M ,M 75 X ' , W 0 X I 'M' 1 5 W 0' J - . 4112112 I IIIIIS S S 5 5 -1 5 E' b GC l Ehr Bhnuliu l, ' o'o T 1' an 0 as ' .39 ' coil Q ' 0 f ' 4 x 1 " O 0 138 I . nfl had Ea V . nm ef: - . M ma t MUSICAL CLUBS I I ! - :gl I 'XJ ics, Y ,I Q I , 1. -- al' Uhr 1515-1917 Smwnn V UT still however on the other hand donit vou know we have come to the con- f' 4 1 . ' ' . 1 ' 7 ,, . . lf , , clusion that from past experience, as circumstances show, we have quite a Musical Clubl Not only is our club the best in the East, but this year's organization is the ff - 7, A , s - rx ' i V best evex. We don t have to pioxe it we admit it. The whole season has been one ofthe "best everi' events. First of all came the Malden public rehearsal, pronounced by the audience as excellent. That Christmas trip, too-even Charlie Stanton, a four years' veteran, starring this year as Cham- pion Sleighrider, agreed it was the finest trip he has taken. Nashua, ,. Barre, Burlington, NVaterbury, Northfield, Claremont, Bellows Falls l and Lowell-but especially Burlington-were all stormed and cap- tured with little difiiculty. Local concerts in Boston and vicinity, coming twice a week, have been full of thrills, and although "Eddie" Burns, "Cliff" Geer, "Jumbo" Rockwell and Carl Newton have been general favorites, team-work has been the prominent feature. ,The Mandolin Club under "Ted" Messer has maintained its usual high excellence. Leonard Rice, too, has gone big everywhere. Other trips taken in- clude Northampton, Gil- bertville,Fairhavcn,Attle- ' boro and Providence, with a wonderful spring trip through Western Massa- chusetts, New York State, and New Jersey. As Graduate Manager, Brooks, '15, has lightened the burdens of Manager Gcer, incidentally securing guarantees large enough to finance the trips, it looks as though a sizeable dividend would be declared at the close of the season. It's fun to go on one of those trips-special car, you know, "La Parisienne," "Breezy Storiesf' ' and pokergames with Lane as banker Qgentlemenis games, you understandjl 5? 1 ' V li nw: STA N'roN G 1-1 mc A I l'ISHI'Ili M tl 1511? l I4 Tren llnndrnl Nim' L IUJIIII HI, 11.72 ill E H-Ianhnlin Gluh Dnum' Cooxs CH.xPx1Ax MrCu:xcH H.kMLIN Norms CAMPBELL NASH YVOLK GARABEDIAN Smmurzuo Blom-'oxen H,n'wAnD MESSER Q . .HI LLI11' .illuulm I .,,,, ., . .4,. ,:.1,:,iW V V 'Wim Gbftirvrn In -,M VI. H. P1':NA1.1cAN, ,I7 . 1'rr.f1'dent E. L. IIAYWARD, 'IQ . . . Sfrrrmry PROFESSOR W. K. .IRENISON . Trmxurer NI. C. GEER, I18 .,.. Mmzngrr ROGER IIUNNIiVVIi1.I., '18 . .fl.r.r1':I1u1l Marmgfr If PROIFESSOR I.. R. LEw1S . jIfIlt.f1.L'dlIJi7'!'Cl0f - C. I. S'I'AN'l'ON, II7 . . Lradrr, Gln' Club IQ. G. BURNS, '18 . . .4.r.ri,rlr11zi Lfadrr ' 'I'. P. IVIESSER, '18 . Lma'fr, Mm1ri0li11CluI1 IC. L. I'IAYWARD, ,IQ . . f1.fJifmn1l.rader IEBEPIIIIZIUP QIIIUIINIUPP PROFESSOR L. R. LEWIS -I. C. GEEK 1x1UHw 110011 'l'- P- MESSHR iiminnnrl-thu Mlm, Qlluh I. II. IIENALIGAN C. I. S'1'AN'roN Lfllllvff, C. I. S'1'AN'1'ON flJ'.9'1.J'I!l1II l.fz1zlz'r, lil. G. BURNS I"I RST TICNORS Ifl. COLEMAN W. I4IA1.1. I". I. LANE N. W. PUR1N'1'ON II. A. ROGERS . C. IRINNIELI. C. W. I'IUHON W. M. IVIASLEN W. I". ROcRwE1.1. A. 'I'. W11.1.1A1x1S A. R. N1c11O1.S SICCOND TICNORS I". Cl.Al"l" A. lIORENS'1'E1N D. I.. AIARSIIALL C. IC. NEWTON IJ. III. ROCRWELL G. cII'IDDIib bl. B. KE1.1.OcR,tIR. R. II. IXIcAU1.1cv IC. V. IDATRICIAN D. P. STONE I"IRS'l' BASSISS . 'I'. CA1111.L IC. W. CROSBY K. NI. MAcI1.vA1N L. A. RICE A. Ii. 'I'111ESFELDT G. CO111cN C. B. IBRENCII 'L. IC. NAS11 C. I. S'1'AN'1'ON I". A. 'I'11z11E'1'1's B. COOKE R. W. I1AMON'l' I. ISI. I'ENA1.1uAN W. II. ST11.ES sl. R. 'I'ucRER R. W. Ij0R'l'IiR h M SLCOND BASSLS j 1 . B. BARROW, NIR. W. I.1NSER'1' W. C. NIOOIJIE - l' .1 BEA'I"I'Ili W. R. LOGAN D. IC. NICR1-:RSoN . - " G. BURNS G. W. IVIACONI15 S. C. I'ER11AM C. GEER D. INICCLENCII C. I". S'1'ROE111uANN Eflyr manhulin Olluh 1.!'II!1fl', 'I'. P. IVIESSER .4.f.f1..f1l1lIf Lmdvr, IC. L. HAYWARD MANDOLINS MANDOLAS CICLLOS lr. B R. C. I'IA1111.1N W- MASLEN CHAIIIEILIQORD If. I'I. NORTON In 13' NASH I. COIIISN VIOLINS RIQADISRS B. COOKE H A C I Q I L. A. RICE, . C. I"liI.l.0VVS I 'WOI12 mmm AN R. I.. ICATON, . A. GAIQAISEIDIAN " ' A. E. '1'111Es1f121.n'1' I... I'IAYWARD GUITAR ...- . PIANISIS H01UfN5'I'I5IN A. B. CAM1'11E1.1. A 'I' VVILLIAMS . IVICCLENC11 W , P' F' C ' P. MESSER CLARINIWIS ' ' MFF G. ROPES C. II. IJISRBY ORGANIST . N. SIILIPIIERD A. R. SEss1.ER A. R. N1c11o1.s BROOKS,'l5,GRf11:um'E MANAQ111 75:00 llundrrd Elrwn p 1 Elirihunnlm 'af '.-Q ' 1 1. i i ii Q lvhncvs I-Lxmroxn LUUINSKY .Ii-:Fi-'IQRY 1'IENun:H NA'rx1,xx-uw I'uuiv. ANnnlcvss Hmmm, CAIllliL l Uhr 11? nrnm Qbmrrrn LYMAN W. WHITCOMB, '19 Prefident SAUL M. MARCUS, '18 . Vice-I'reJide1zt DAVID CROCKETT, ,IQ Secrefary-T7'fa.rurer ABRAM SEGAL, ,IQ . . Librarian Since the foundation of the Forum in 1913, there has been shown a marked interest in debating. The object of the Forum is to give practice in debating and parliamentary law- Spccial rooms have been provided for the use ofmembers and thelibrary is almost completed. Weekly debates and discussions are held in preparation for the triangular debates between Bates, Clark and Tufts. Perhaps the most influential factor in the building of the Forum has been Professor Albert H. Gilmer of the llln lish De artment. Throu h his ex ericnce on the s eakin E P S' P P 3 platform, and by his constructive criticism, he has piloted the Forum with much success. . , 1- 1 1 I liwipi wllqli. ii, ,i i 1 i 1 1 Two Ilzmdrrd Twflzfc ....-. ... .. . - ..... -...,. -. .I V -,QQ-,-,-B--0,-,iw W N, va, i p I l.Lhr .inunlm ,mugnwkwmmwm NMMA-an Xf 'T X WIRELESS CLUB n, if L- lmlirrru CTUY R. lflN'I'WISTI.E, '18 . 1J7'L'.fidK1'lf M1No'r'r D. CIIVEN, '18 . . . 17106-Prmidmt STEWART F. WAINWRIGIIT' ,IS ....... Secfmffaw-Y'rfa1zarer 7 . The Tufts VVireless Society was founded in the spring of IQII with a charter member- ship of eight. At present, The Tufts XVireless Society has the distinction of possessing one of the most powerful stations in New England, if not in the United States. Its quarters are now in the building of the American Radio and Research Corporation, on the north slope of the Hill. The tower is 305 feet high, and the instruments are of the most modern type. llAn'rw1t1.1. Ltwlcaox' ll1t:111z1'1'1-11: SMITH GIVEN EN'I'WlN'l'I.l'I WAlNN5'lillili'I' liUM1'Us H1011 1lolucNis'11-::N M " " 'WI " l ' ' 1 1 1 ggi " 1 15114 L....-....-,..---...,.,,,,,.,.... mm? Two llzuzdrrzl Thirifan C. I". AYERS W ' ' -- ' ,,..,... iI.l1I..fff3I.f.l I u,hr .ilnmlm ff I I ' ' A mn HWY :IWW A CCHEWUCAL I W SMH EU PIIILLIP A. CARR, ,I7 CHARLES F. AYERS, 'I8 HERMAN W. JONES, ,I7 ALBERT P. MCNAMEE, '18 . . C. A. BARBARA G. BALDWIN H P. A. CARR H E. C. FOSTER A JS. I. GOLDBERO I. GORDON B. GREEN W. T. BROWN F. W. COBB M. D. GIVEN W. M. JOHNSON D. E. C. IIALOR N. C. FINNELI. Cbtiirerz 1917 . F. PIURLEY . W. JONES . J. MOIIOR 1918 1915 W. C. MENDUM W. M. SCAMMAN A. K. SEFTON H. J. WII.I.IAMS Prefident lfics-Prefident Secretary Treafurer P. L. PRYOR J. J. MCCAli1'EiY A. P. MCNAMEE J. F. NASH D. C. O,KEEI'I5 H. A. ROGERS H. D. B. RICE S. RUGGERI W. E. WALKI'1lL M. WEISBEIKG V: I.fI.I.I ,WW Two Hundrfd Fourtefn .,,-- ' III,:'F""' l I 51111 RIIIIIIIIU I 7 W? ff? 7 f f C I :ix . ZIV' 1' I 9 ff Z "' Q IN . Q 572 K f f 'I ff f ,I 6 K f 7 ,' I f . v W WV I 1 , , , If , M ,wk .Q 1 Gbiiirrrn FREDERICK I-I. PAUL, JR., ,I7 . . . . Prexident HAROLD A. GARABEDIAN, '19 . Vice-Prffideul HUGH S. MCKENNA, ,IQ . Seerfzary DANIEI. E. C. LALOR, '18 . . . . Trzafurfr Memherahip 1917 1918 1919 IQI9 H. S. BARTLI5'1'1' A. L. FARLIQY BEA'l"I'lli PI. H. MACIIPIOID D. C. CAMERON B I. GOLDBlillG I". CROCKER J. I". MAIIONIC MISS N. B. MANSIFIELIB D. li. C. l.A1.0R S. ICVIILETII, JR H. S. MCKIENNA MISS B. B. Moonv MISS G. M. IIIZWIS A. GARAIIIQDIAN H. R. Runnv I". H. PAUL, JR. MISS M. N. NICKIERSON I'IAWOR'l'H H. I.. SCIIICNK G W. Room R. IIENRICII 1940 R J. WILLIAMS P. I.liACll I I GLUNT -I' LEBOWICH MISR M. IC. I.vNc11 . -, .. .,..... I ....... I.A1.011 GA11A111411zIAN I'Au1. I"AI1I.1':1' Mc'K1-:NNA W I W ' Tl 1 -, ill? I Two 1114 lllfffll Fzlflfm - l Elni Jltuulm l r, ,w FOREIGN SERVICE CLUB S , "" fa EMPLOYMENTA S ,IQ W7 fig , I , -m1ENCY- , fm X 'qc v 5 7 " -for Q V V ' - ' .... " " R43 i M-ff Q A W at 54+ g ag rnnr M1 ' i , ll. - ll aa be ,, .-., 3? f llll E2 as -Lf . -- . efszf mm 4,0 Elgurpnar .- l-Ili Tufts Foreign Service Club,inaugurated in IQI4 under the direction of Prof. A. l. Andrews of the Dept. of History and Public Law, consists of thirty members. mlb. A new era in the economic development of the United States marked its forma- tion. The industrial leadership of the world, forced upon the United States by the liuro- pean war, and our expanding foreign business, justify its present existence. To maintain this leadership and to increase our foreign business, the lforeign Service Club has endeavored to equip students with information on the business methods and customs of foreign countries. All material and available literature are placed at the disposal of the club's members. The prospects and requirements for summer and permanent positions in the employ of the government or of large business firms are obtained through communications and addresses from men prominent in the development of foreign commerce. 4 Membership is open to any undergraduate who contemplates a foreign service career with the government or with large business firms. 1 I ll i il ii Il ti i il li l ii i l. "lll'i'li' 1 1 lilil' in i ' i lii'rlliihi:iiniiii'liilQ' fi. Two llunzlrfrl Sixrfen ' 1 1 El1v3Iun1l1u I MW Q Qmiirrrzi LAWRENCE G. ROPIES, ,19 . . 1,7'KJ'idl'7ll EDSON IC. DEWEY, '19. . . lf'ice-I'reJident LOUIS IC. NAS11, '19 Sl'CI'L'I'lH'j'!1'7ZCl1 Trwf1u'12r ilmrxnlrrrn B. F. IQRAUS, ,I7 E. W. XVIIIPPEN, '17 ROBINSON IXBBOTT, '18 C. A. WAGHOBNE, '18 IL. D. BANIER, '19 H. T. XVALDO, '18 W. A. Cook, 'zo nw., . . Y 1 SAHINE COOK NASH An1xo'r'r XVI-IIPPEN WALDO Dlawuy Romcs ICRAUB WAGHORNE I I - I J 1 1 11 1 maj I I f I-uw., -, Two Ilundrcd Sevznteen - ,wr I - Q , . .- 1 uhv Jllllllllll 1 'ff' 5 ' 111 . g,,,,,, ,H ,, f 'w"""" "N' .i...,., . " H " i ii 0 q,v-9'iW,f-' 1 ":Alll5.'lI1.i:.!""" ,f'1V.7.i,1j.ziffJ.i.if1.3iffy1,l'I1.,Qfif!V,lnziffy?'QTY'iii.-ij71.f'ilf9fiif'f'wf'f7 ,gf W mm' W' N 'L ' 4' '-"' 1- 'f'- 1 ---! .1 ,' "" '11"."-vi--1-'IW , .,,,A, ,.... ...vxx WIIVN '," " "-- 11 "QL .1 ...H N 1, .,,,w.,m G .,.1 X9 :'::'.'L'1'J1. I P Ll B L I A Pl 'till C m .WT ju :runs T ,,,. :lm ,num mlm il 111-,su nm.1,1.u.i,1u.1'1uuu xx k llflf V .:,:,m..l:,.:K,.,X,,, 13.11. I cn H . 0 , V 1 . . rm-1 n... an-um.. .H mum.. R e IL' 1':-,g':31Ql11f,1:lj',,1,1.Ij,,,, nm N"""c'l1'!YZ'lIZ"""""'L"'-' Cgllegc Clllljlgn,.111a..f.-..1...'.Ld 13, ..11 ww .. , ,, 1 : I 4-f"""""i. fflE'.:fYi:if7f "l.Ill' Vgf' 7f:Qlf.f:'l'9Q5':Tlil' L, B 4T,l.f15:iQPf:f59J11'l A' ar.-.-1: mfg-'fTfr1a":1vw:.,.fffl.iQ'1'QffYfflf-' lr' 5 'A" ' a-gv:v.rzrrI"1JV-g 4:15 - H, '?ff2.155iii5fi3ii?5IQfQ.iff 1 . 5'7ff'llT'.1'f.7""'7l- 1123?.i.p1'i3Q2wfji+T'Wi'1QQ5-+:1:.aiI-11 1.-.1wfi.Iii-'177' 3- is l i ll' ."'.c.2.1'1'e1fr1'f'."'f1'l1.E1 :.1:y1:Qff91V'j5EH-II-Iwe-l:21,.1..?.f,j,jff,?,llif1IQQi'k'c.:fm"f5ff, Q 'WTTTW q""' 'M' 'A .l ' ' e'IJfvf:1,lQw .,, .- 1' 5 ,, gg, ibtiirera EDWARD A. TERHUNE, JR., ,I7 . . . . President EDWARD G. BURNS, ,18 . . . Vzce-Prffzdent J. CLIFFORD GEER, ,18 . . Secretary RY F. JOCHIM, '18 R1.Es I. STANTON, ' HEN CHA The Republican Clu and possessed more enth . . Treafurer 1 7 ........ Sergeant-at-Army b at Tufts, being very democratic in character, was a huge success usiasm per square inch than most clubs enjoy in a lifetime. Senator Lodge was obtained as a speaker in the Chapel. In the big Boston torchlight para tingents which has ever the f Medford, speeches were Repr de, Tufts formed a division ahead of Harvard and had in line one of the largest con- marched behind a Tufts banner. The regalia Worn consisted of amous Tufts fez and the brown and blue sash. In the stump-speaking tour through given in the principal squares by Eaton, '17, Terhune, ,I7, and esentative Morrison, a candidate for re-election in that district. Joc111M Two Ilundrea' I1'ig1zm'n STANTON '1'1c1u1uN1c HUIINH Gm-211 I llll I 1 ' " 1 ' ' 'f""1 i,fIi immfiiixiiiq -M1--V ,, I ,-m-- . x. .. XX,.,.,,.,,.,,,,.,,,.,.,,, .NM VKTTIliu:'iw iz w ,, ,,,,,,,mg L-I-lux Rhunhn A - .. .. - l DEMOCRATIC CWB l ll Gbiiirvra JAMES F. MALONE, '19 . . . Prefidcm EDWARD CASEY, ,zo . . Vice-Prefidenf HAROLD E. COLLINS, ,I7 . . . Secretary ,P HUGH S. NICKENNA, ,IQ ......... Treaxurer 'N Always in touch with the Democratic leaders, the Tufts organization made several dashes into the campaign field. A member of the Tufts auto party--the student orator, , Edward Casey- made speeches in Quincy, Weymouth, and surrounding towns. With "Wilson', signs flying, the Tufts Democrats directed their autos into the larger towns, Lowell, Lawrence and Haverhill received brief visits. An effective action at Tufts was the presen- tation of Professor Bliss Perry, of Harvard, as a speaker in Goddard Chapel. 1 'E . , X - 'l f 4 S. il .l . V Q, T l 'N , pf", A "' gq,-1.,:"'lf iaiwv-'f, , ,H " r ,. , ' .- . 1-w.ui.A' ,,-J"f.-1 .Uv t 4 ,, ,, . - . . . ...Al l Cm-'I-'EY MvK1cNNA MALDNI-1 CA:-sl-:Y Comlxws in in w T ii i if i "'. 31 4---A ir i'l"i5 ,." l 1 4 it W N- .--My -M-W1 Two lluzidrvd Nf!ZElr,4'7l J Elll'.Jl1IlIllIlI fi-M""w""1'1""-'-"' I If-' 3 V If I ' 5: .Tf?J ' '.. 1 . I I A . 'I I I ' ":7'I5f'f:?,TQ9.2f' I.AI.I.I' UI4:I.ANI-11' Juv IXIALIINIII AVINIGII HAIINVII HIIOWN l51n'I.I-: XVILHON GAIIAIIIQIIIAN CMII'III4I.I. SI-,xuI.DINrI 'I'I4:I:IIIINI-1 SWANHHN LONIIIIN ISIIONI-IKI R01-KW ICIIII Enftfi-Bn1'r1IrIItPr Glluh ' Q91TirI'1'Ia EDWARD A. TICIKIIUNE, JR., '17 ..., Prwidevzt ALFRED R. NICIIOIIS, A18 . . . Vice-P1'e.fidf1It LEWIS A. 'FI:N'I'LEIa, 717 Secretary PAUL P. SPAUI.DINc:, ,I7 . . , , 7'rm5IIrer !lHr1111IprI1lIip 15117 1918 P. P. SIIAULDINO I.. A. TJENTLER A. J. BRIGGS H. LONDON E. A. TliRIIUNE, JR. L. M. BRONSKI A. R. NICIIOIIS A. B. CAIvII1IsIsI.I. G. S. SWANSON 19151 15211 W. D. .BULIARD H. J. IJASKELL J. F. BOYLE F. S. LALLY A. H. FALK R. J. LEBOWICI-I J. F. DELANIEY J. D. MITSCII H. A. GARAIIEDIAN H. LIBMAN J. L. GRUNT W. F. ROCKWELL W. B. CIIFFORD J. F. lx1ALONE E. A. JOY E. G. WILSON R. HAWORTI'I E. SIIENCER H. W. WINER Two llundrcd Twmzty r m ' W Ehr Flumlm l'w""M' '-"'M"W'"M"'M""'M" I 9 A x 1 1 v I 1 1 w 3 IIUNNI-Lu nm. lifxlufzn falillhlwl NIURISUN Mx-:ssl-:lx SNYI'II"11' . , 'LIU5-9Ill1IP1'lIIHl? Qlluh Qbftirrrs '1'I u5oDo1zE P. NIICSSER, ,IS l'r'eJ'z'dmzt ROGER HUNN12w1a1.1., '18 . . V1'r'x-l'f'ef1'clMzf JAMES G. CIEDDES, ,IS C0r1'v.fj:0nd1'ug S1'w'0lary TIlUEM'AN G. Molusow, 'IS R6'L'07'6!1t7I'g Svcrrlary TIIIEODORE E. BAKER, '18 . . . . 7'w'ar1m'1' WAI,'I'Ell P. Swmvr, ,I7 . Chairmzm lfxucznl1'fmCovmzlhffe qimmilif' ' """"""ff ""'A "ff "q'Tf"r"" ull - ,P v'-"'---WH'-- '-"Wm M -' A'-ff" ..1..............-,.,... --.. -L H A-- ...,., 4 Q -,W -,n,,,,,,,,,, -W W Two llu JIIIITII Tivrnly-011: . Elm' 3Iumlm I 1 rf -V 71. . . V. A M,-...WJ f, - ,- .., .... . ....,,,,,,. , .,. ...V W, II. F1ucNr:11 IlU'I'Tl'lli C. li. FRENCH C1.A1c1i Gnome WAIUHIJN Bunmws Conn Efnfm-maliha1n Glluh Qbiiirvrn LoW1L1.1. A. WVARREN, ,18 . . . . . Jreszdmz WII.I.IAM W. CLARK, ,18 . . lfwf Irefzdmr ARTHUR B. Comm, '18 . Secrefary WENDELL P. BARROWS, ,IQ . . . lrcafuru imlrnzhvrnhip IQI8 1919 C. E. BARSTOW W. P. BARROWS N. P. BRACKETT 1 W. W. CLARK 1920 F. VV. COBB A. B. COOKE YN. H. FRENCH L. A. WNARREN Two llumlrnl Twcnly-Iwo C. B. 1"R13NC1f1 J. Ii. RUTTER 111 1211? 1 ' J Y I .'I ,.,, ...1,, J Lll T 11' Rlumluu I l.. .. J ,. Q I 1 V I K l . .TY W f Nw . -. .fjxy wi 'x J I I I .IOIINNON 16111111 J Hmm-N mu R WALK1-111 JXJYYIQENZII Efnftn-lmvntvrn Mazaarhunvtta Glluh Oliiiirvrn WII.l.IAM E. WALR1-:R, ,I7 . . . . . . l'rf11'dcut WII.I.IAM F. MCIQICNZIE, '18 .... View-l'rfJidI'nt I WlLI.IANI T. BROWN, ,IS . Rl'COI'df7Zg Sfcrffary and Treaxzzrer ARTHUR H. JOHNSON, ,2O . . . . . , Prff: Agent J- CL11-'IIORD GEEK, 'IS . . . . Mfmbm' of llze Exrc'f14I1'zIe Commfillfe imlmlnhrrnlyip IQI7 W. IC. WVALKER 1918 W. T. BROWN J. C. GEER W. F. MCJQENZIIE R. W. PORTER 1919 K. R. IJRNRICII 1920 G. C. DODGE A. H. JO11NsON W. D. IQENNY I IEIIZ l Two ll ll ndrrrl Twmz ly-Ihre: 1. ' l Chr Jlnmlm li 'P" A -1 l Qtrlm' GORDON Iloiucxe-i'1'E1N AlAlKl'l7S SI'L'N'I' Glu-:EN Qbtlirrrn WILLIAM SPUNT, ,I7 . President BERTRAM CiREEN, '18 , l'igg-Prgyi5Zf-111 SAUL M. Mfxucus, '19 Secretary SAMUEL BEYIQR, '19 . Ywamrgr The Tufts Menorah Society was first instituted at Tufts at the beginning of the aca- demic year of IQI3. The purpose of the society is well expressed in the motto which it has for its guide, namely: "The Study and Advancement of Hebraic Culture and Ideals." Prom- inent men, such as Chancellor Henry Hurwitz, of New York, President I. L. Sharfman of the University of Michigan, and Vice-President Rosalind Manges of the University of Cal- ifornia, have appeared before the Society. Practically every leading college in the country has a Menorah Society, a fact which is a significant one to the present and past workers of this movement. 1111? Two llimdrfd Twrzlly-four , , W, -- '- . Qlrr Aimuim I A Y -Y' W- V A M- M M- A Wm----WA ,. .,.... .. N. ... .,-.....-.........., ..-..,.,,......,, .. .,,.,. gp J HEAR THE TUFTE EULLEBE figl GLEEE 1 munouu 1 lmucme Arrcnwlurus II Q , I C-Q PE " -M 4 ff ' Q25 1 ' ..H...J ' , 2 1 fam 3 f Q f . V, ,I I EE .A I Two lIu11d1'fzl Tm Iyjz 'il Elm' Hlumlm I liiiil - i 4: V vii f4ZNSULfT unT g gi O, .LT 0 5 nl -., fvlwvwwwvv.-.....,,.,,,.,,,,,, ., A , Jr- 5 , X s M, - - - ' rl: , M i , x f S QiEE EsT W ! W pf fr 3- Q.: K' ji Y- M xx ip X 5 9. ... T a Zlmpreazinnu HY, man alive! wc're the best class in Tufts.', Such was the vociferous outburst of Willie Pea Green, freshie extraordinaire ' 'ATM' il from down in Maine, at the close of the biggest Tufts Night in the history of the college. The IQZO newcomers had been given a royal welcome, a real taste of Tufts spirit, and a last long cheer. It was impossible that the effect could be otherwise, with the entire student-body gathered in the Gymnasiumg with Eddie Burns leading the cheering, and with Professors Ashley and Lewis, 4'Oppie" Peirce, f'Charlic', Gott, and "Doc" Perkins praising the fresh- men. Then there is Prexy's address which is welcomed with a storm of applause that threat- ens to be perpetual. Tufts Night is a "get-together" night for both graduates and undergraduates to intro- duce the freshman into his new life at the Hill. It is the night when men of the outside world again become "one of the boys," and when all marks of distinction are leveled by the wonderful spirit which permeates the whole assembly. " pg 31115,'--1,iizizieem-1-I, 1511 f 1,1--1 1' l'.l' ll Q l'lf"'i'l'1",1 l,,.., M,..,p,3,,,g,,,5,,g1 Two Ilmzdrfd Twcnly-.fix all Elll'3llIllll1l1 fag 1-t .1 . T.. if . . I., NEWER canes BANULIET I " llllllllllllllllllIlIlllINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIlllllllllllllIIIllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllIllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll I ' 7 ig VER been present at one of those Tower Cross banquets to a Tufts athletic team in Goddard Gym? No? Well, you've missed one of the biggest things in your college course. It is a custom established by Tower Cross, Senior Honorary Society, to banquet the football and baseball teams in the fall and spring at the close of their respective seasons. Tower Cross is the most important society at Tufts, the members of which are picked from the men of each Senior class who are doing things worth while for their Alma Mater. A committee runs these banquets, the price of which is very moderate and the fare good. The speeches, cheers, and general goodfellowship make each occasion one long to be remembered. Especially for the past few years have these functions been events of red-letter impor- tance. The recent banquet to the football team was particularly to commemorateuthe team that beat Harvard 7-3." In the spring of 1916 the Champion College baseball team of the country was dined. , Another interesting feature connected with these affairs is the election of the captain for the next year's team. While the "TU men of the past season retire to the dressing-room for that purpose, the ever-willing Glee Club entertains. Suddenly a distant cheer is heard announcing the result of the choice. Then come speeches from the coaches, captains--new and old-, the managers, and, mingled with all, prolonged cheers. Banquets given by Tower Cross are strictly temperate affairs. A caterer is secured, tables are set up on the Gym floor, and salads, meats, and ice-creams compose the repast. To the cries of "Bring on that Tom and Jerry," "We want some more rollsf, "We hope you get themf, etc., dusky waiters hurry about, while the building gradually fills with a dense cloud--the product of spent Fatimas, of odorous class pipes, and of 7-20-4,8 from the speakers, table. Then follows the ever mysterious master of toasts, the "men with a messagei'-our distinguished alumni-and Eddie Burns with his "spell it out boys" and "a regular for the team." When the show is all over, "Dear Alma Materw rings forth from hundreds of lusty throats, "Good Nights" are said, and everyone hurries back to resume the books. We have to keep off pro, you know! l lu l llill..1ll,lll.ll1.ili.:ilas:l...ll.Qll..ill..llli:..,..l. .1 5:..ll !:'ll1.i.i..i1..ll-.i il u.1i,lli'l...!l.l.. .v,.1:..:..li.lii.i.L. ll ll 1 " KlLi:lf,'l1qf,Y ' l ll l ll llllllllfllilllllll'ill"ll"ll'lll"lll"lll"ll7"ll"lll'llllllll'llWllllll ' ll'll"lll'lll"lllvllllillwlllill''lllvlllilllwllullllllll il"illl'i'l"ll"i" I , I 'l ' ' Two Ilundrrd Twnzty-.rsvm 1 C 'il LT,lH'3lll1lIlIl1 l it llill xl lf .1lliiiZf 7' 1 fl l h Elite Svnplgnntnrv Banquet Strap, twrtnhrr 24, 151111 W Following the custom of the two preceding classes, the Class of 1919 decided to hop one over on the infants and start things. As a result, the Tufts College Station saw one of the liveliest mix-ups in recent years-to be more definite, ever since the Underclass Rules Committee stuck the "War Zone Clause" in the banquet rules in order that alumni might have another "Now when l was in college-" in their vocabularies of reminiscence. Visions of "Don" McClench's thrilling ''blockade-running" are still with us, especially of his inglorious capture, but not, however, before the gallant Chevrolet had carried both officers and speakers to safety. Those Sophs who were captured proved that they were long on diplomacy if short in breath or limb. They succeeded in teaching the otherwise unintelligent l"rcshmen that Prof. Rockwell's house was outside the "Zone" The Sophs did, alas, com- mit one grave error in allowing their football men to get mixed up in the light. Result:-their banquet was tech- nically not a success. Ellie Zlirrrtltman ilianquet Srrap, Nnurmhvr 1, 1511? At this 'ffollow the leader" game the Freshmen proved to be no slouchesg in fact they had a little on some of the previous classes when it came to making a smooth getaway. By four o'clock on the appointed afternoon, the only Freshmen left on the "Hill" were a few engineers in the drawing class at the B. P. Building. By that time "Red" Ryan with his "gang" and accompaniment of handcuffs, began to suspect there might be something wrong. Of course the scrap took the scene of all good banquet scraps-the Engineering lot-and a few Freshmen chewed dust and hemp while the majority strove successfully for the safe side of the railroad track. I-lowever, the H. C. of L. or something similar prevented enough men reaching the Westminster, and this one too was rated as unsuccessful. Elie iilnpe 151111, Nunrmher 4. 1511? 'l'l1e annual event with the annual result: l"RliSl'lMEN WIN. Uhr ling itiualt, Nnuvmher 27, 1915 At four by the village clock the Oval lay calm and bare in the cool November breeze. A few minutes later it was crowded with combatants and spectators. A few more still and the gun went off and the light over those innocent looking canvas bags had begun. This time Nineteen Nineteen managed to get in a little original work. by being the first Sophomore Class to win this event since its introduction by Proxy in IQI4. Like the citizens of Ancient Rome, co-eds, faculty, and upper classmen stood "thumbs down" frantically urging on the victims in the fray. At the second sl1ot the struggle ceased and the combatants lay dead while the score of 4-2 was announced by the referees. At nve by the village clock the Oval lay furrowed and worn in the cool November breeze. fffiffiif 1 "M "fmt-i'7W ' ' I '75'n3T'it ' "5 ff." , 'N Q"'l"f'l, Tl. 'L' . 'TV ' ' .t ,rm ,- .,'f41f'f 'i- YM-11 V tfzfcifwf: " W ..::f-.Wt t.,.' :A',f2il1s.5a:?t, 1:32551 y lfm g, , , ' xi Ill in 1 ' If W, V. ' .f f .. , , 1 .. . 1 1 -, . 4 4- . - ---f -f-Y,f-..... . lil 1. ' 'A ,...... .. -. . l E-Klang. ..-fr. .nm ft-r,vqnn,...vf, ..wt.,.,.,. .. ,. ..... ...,.,...... .. ...f-nf ff ' 1---' - I V 1 . A- q -I V. L ' ...h 5 I W ' 1 .- ' . igigztw :, 1 , . , I FuEs11MAN-SonHoMo1us 'llUG-OF-WAI! l ....,,-.,,- , ,, 1 l -Q11 1 I Ixxv N- "W 1 Cl u 1 I Two Ilundrzd Twenty-fight L- 2 Q ElIv3I 11111 hu Q RV5 ' ENGINEERING REcgIfgjInN K W . .Wy PUBLIC Il is eight in the evening, and every Engineering building is a blaze of light. Students, friends, and lady friends are moving in slow procession through laboratories and class ww- rooms, through powerhouse, shop and forge. Every department of the scientific school is at its best, and all the uninitiated stand open-mouthed and wide-eyed in the pres- ence of crackling sparks, weird rays of light, whirring wheels and roaring forge. Here is a motor-boat engine-there an automobile-engine mounted by itself so we can more easily see its working parts. These machines are testing the strength of materials-iron, steel, copper, and brass, those are testing the resistance to bending in wooden and steel beams. In the shop are many machines-lathes, shapers, drills, planers, grinders, presses, and millers. In Robinson is an interesting display of apparatus and student work ofthe Civil Engineering Department. Down in the Hydraulics Lab the mammoth steam fire-pump is discharging a rushing, roaring stream of water. In the Steam Lab the Corliss engine is running, and in the Electric Lab the maze of wires, switches, and lamps is confusing. To wander through the several departments on Reception Night, is to gain a broader education and a deeper insight into the mighty realm of Power. R -. g .,., ,gg .Q'g q ., Q, X -,. f3""'2 f' egg' - ' 'I" nm l I I, , . , l.II.I.I,.II.II.!I, II.. ' .. ililYlll"1l'l1l'li .3 ""' 1'?"' Q 'l' Il I Two Ilundrcd Twenty-Ilim' ., li lun h U .5 X xlxx ..I. .!.v1 I-Isl? 1 . 1 TUDENTS of Tufts listen each year to several lectures in Goddard Chapel, lectures jak!! which stand out clear cut and distinct in memory, lectures that may influence a man's whole courseof life. One of the first speakers of the year is the Russell Lecturer, the address last October was by Dr. Marion Daniel Shutter of Minneapolis. The subject of the talk was "A Work- ing Theory of Lifef, "Even if the universe were a thousand times worse than it is at pres- ent, we would assume that right thinking and right action could make it much betterf' "Life was made for victory, and victory will be the outcome." George W. Nasrnyth, Ph.D., Director of the World's Peace Foundation, gave a 'forceful talk in the interest of the World Peace Movement. He spoke first of the Philosophy of Force that so many people, the world over, have adopted from the Darwinian theory of the "Survival of the Fittestf' "Darwin's message has been misinterpreted-human pro- gress depends on mutual support, expansion of life and morals--on truth and love. For progress, all the peoples of the world must become federated-broaden their contacts and views." Dr. Albert Fitch of Harvard spoke on the problems and results of the present war, as related to the college man and woman of today. "Morality and spirituality lag behind the scientific advances of every ageg at the present time the peoples of Europe are turning from the material to the spiritual by reason of their severe suffering." Dr. Steinmetz of Philadelphia, gave a fascinating illustrated lecture on the subject of "Air Craft in War." His pictures were of the best and his audience departed with a vivid conception of aerial warfare. An interested group of students listened to a discussion of the journalistic problems of the present day by George D. Morris, President of the Twentieth Century Club and Editor of "The Christian Science Monitor." With his long newspaper experience to back his words, he spoke of "The Ideals of Journalism," making an appeal to men to enter the field. "Run over the list of men who have gained prominence in literature and you will find that the first chapter of their lives was devoted to journalism." nur is. Two Ilundrrd Thirly 1. - - i " ll mln' .tlmulm 1, 0 WQKQIHWIMTIXU lffif 1 V fx! "Q R I I, -A 'Al ll ' x i 1 ll Li lil. il l X ill . 'x. N i , Ji ii Mi 1" ' i L A all 1 I WM M ,I F ,LA ....,,..... aa: T-.. ML' L .ww-wi :Whit 'Wi A-t......lTYr... WWA? W" ' N Wednesday, November 15th, the names of the winners of academic honors were gl announced forthe year 1916-1917. , Representatives of the various schools on the Commencement platform were ta'4""a' chosen as follows: C. 1. Stanton, ,I7, of Revere, Mass., to represent the School of Liberal Arts. C. R. Earle, ,I7, of Lawrence, Mass., to represent the Engineering School. Geneva A . Wheet, ,17, of Bristol, N. H., to represent Jackson College. J. B. Bisbee, ,IS, of Arlington, Mass., to represent Crane Theological School. The Class of 1898 scholarship was awarded to Helen A. Rowe, ,I7, as the senior who at the end of the junior year had maintained the highest excellence in scholarship. The Moses True Brown scholarship given to encourage and assist worthy students in the Department of Oratory, was given to L. A. Rice, '18, of Somerville, Mass. The Greenwood Prize Scholarship in Oratory, given to the student who has made, together with a fair degree of attainment, the greatest improvementinOratory, was awarded to hd. Aronson, '18, of Boston. The Goddard Prize in the Department of Biology was given to C. D. Hart, ,I7, of VVest Somerville, Mass. The DeWitt C. Tomlinson Prize given for the best essay on the subject of "The Min- istry of Christ Jesusf, was awarded to Christine B. Noyes, ,16, of Lexington, Mass. lgrizv meanings On the evening of May 12, IQI6, Goddard Prize Readings were held in the Chapel. To compete for the Rhetorical Prizes, undergraduates must lirst qualify before at faculty committee. Gllpv 31uhgrz judge Arthur P. Stone of l'lZll'Vlll'Ll University. Miss Carolyn M. Gerrish of Girls' Latin School. Clinton H. Collcstcr of Masszlcliusetts Institute of Technology. Ellis' llllinurra Fir!! Prize' to A. VV. Swenson, '16, Selection from "The Invisible Government" . Roo! Second Prize to li. S. Hewitt, '15, "The Revenge of I'iIllI1llliSl1H . . . Lanier Tliird Prize to M. Aronson, '18, "Preparedness" . . . Dixon .iff 1 sl lil I 1 lwgvqy-k-I, W -YM Two llundrfd Thirty-om' "Blush Ahn Ahnut Nnilpingn Ilunmcu Foswzn SIDLEY Nlcxlcnsorr FIGIITUH ' Srrnr frnm thr Bflyuknprrrun 1LIrnhurtinu 1Cs'r1iN Hl:lWl'I"l' Ml1.l,1au BURNS Two Ilumlrfd Thirty-Iwo i gg-I Q.liv.1lxu1zlm l R bw g. -19 T I iKvniv1u nf Eramatira at Gluftz O understand the stage of development that dramatics have attained in the present college year, a resume of this phase of Tufts life is necessary. Previous to 1909 there had been a few notable revivals of classic plays, including Udall's "Ralph Roistcr Doisterf, Miltoiils "Comus," and Dekkerls "Old Fortunatusf' Not until 1909, however, when the Class of 1910 produced "The Other lVay,', by Lewis Doane, ,O9, did the student body take an active interest as promoters of the drama. For this produc- tion a temporary stage was erected in the Goddard Gymnasium. In 1910, when Jackson Gymnasium was built, there was included in the plans provision for a small stage, the nucleus of our present equipment. The Three Pls society was founded that same spring by four members of the Class of 1911. Its purpose is to encourage dramatic interests at Tufts and Jackson by the production of plays, and to encourage the writing of original plays by students. When it was found that dramatics was to occupy a distinct place in Tufts life, efforts were made to secure funds in order to improve and add to the equipment ofthe stage. At different times the Jackson Athletic Association, the Jackson All Around Club, the Glee Club and individual classes have appropriated funds for that purpose, and Tufts men have given their services. Thus by degrees have matters' pro- gressed until, when a complete report was given in the Tuff! Weekly' of May 6, 1916, an estimate ofthe facilities showed the valuation of the stage and properties to be not less than 82700. B1z111ND 'run SCENES ' gg 1211? 1 Two Ilundrrd Thirty-thru "l"'l I 1 1 1 111n11m.111111 1 la 11 'SNA ' H If JI hu Di"iif1Hi""-if?1"'M'iM 1""ij711if viinvrsigirl i'Elf-11111 1 1 Wm mmmn j :mining H in iji"i'1r"ii1" "Ellie Blunt" LAWRENCE , Rrcm NICKERSON Three P's is a self-perpetuating Senior Society of Tufts, under the auspices of which most of the college productions have been staged. In addition, the custom was adopted in Jackson College of having one play presented annually by each class. Later it was decided that only the Junior and Freshman classes of Jackson should display their talent in the course of a year. Since the organization in IQI6 of the Masque Society in Jackson, still more interest in dramatics has been aroused. Last year the Sophomore Class ' ' of Jackson departed from the old - order in View of the fact that as Freshmen they had successfully presented a Shaksperean play, and on February Ioth continued their good workin the play "Much Ado About Nothing." JACKSON GYMNASIUM 111.111 11 1 1111111,111:11 .... l:..11.111..11L ...... 1 .1 . 1 .1 l.. 1L1 7 Illlllll lllll 1, 1 ,. 1.11 . 1 ,,.1..1. ,A , .. i I I I I I IIH Ill lll lllllll lllll ll . , .l11. 'll"UUlillllW llUlll"ll"lll'?li'l"'l"' """' ' l l ll lIS''lVI'!l'llllf"l"'llllllll'll'lll l I 4 ""' 'illl'll?'llVll"lll'Huw'lll'F"1i"ll'W'liV'l1lTH"Ul'l WlTw: 1 FWT1, Um ,1 1: ,1lllll7UlllllllllIlli1llllljJL Two .Hundred Thirty-four Nlxlu H W lWmmU,lWU.l,,,,,, WW... J., . , ., ., ,i ,!.,Y..,, U.. :.,.,.mmm uahls A! hu i N "CUl1r lflrfgf' AIILLER Davxms S.mciEN'l' PIGIKKINS MUNAMEIQ llunorz On April 27, 1916, the Class of 1919 gave as their initial performance, Goldsmithis "She Stoops to Conquer," and thereby earned a creditable reputation early in their career. The year 1916 called for celebration of the Shakspeare Tercentenary from many organizations, and Tufts responded with a dramatic entertainment on April 5th. The Tufts and Jackson dramatic societies combined forces in the staging of four scenes. The first, a scene from "King Henry IV," and the second, the sleep-walking scene from "Macbeth" illustrated the characteristic Shaksperean comedy and tragedy. Following this George Bernard ShaW's "Dark Lady of the Sonnets" afforded interesting if IlOt his- torically accurate glimpses of Shakspeare's life and time, and "King Shakspearev-a Masque of Praise written by Professor A. H. Gilmer concluded the celebration of the Ter- centenary. ' The coming of Junior Day on May 20th afforded still further opportunity for display of the talent histrionic, and this time the result was a series of three one-act plays. Two of these-"Paul and Virginia" and "Are Your Hands Tied F" were Written by James H. Rorty, '13g the third-"The Black Tie" being a serious drama by George Middleton. ,According to custom, these plays were repeated on May 23rd, when fond parents and others of the unsuspecting public were permitted to attend. With this display of genius the dramatic yearof the college closed, not to be re-opened until December 8, 1916, when the Fall Try-Outs of the Three P's again summoned the college public to the Gymnasium. The first of the series was "The Prizef' by John Bar- gate, and following this Anton Tchekov's "The Boon" After the sarcasm of the first and the irony of the second the tension was snapped most decidedly by "Too Many Crooks',- a comic situation dramatized by E. G. Burns, ,18. The production of Percy MacKaye's "Mater,' under the auspices of the Masque So- ciety, occurred on January 27th. Though by attempting this piece of modern American .A - 1 T! 11117 -iiifiiiiviiiliiii-it ' , - Two Ilinzdrcd Thirty-five -in l ElTl'3llIllllTl1 0 8 "B'1urrtl1rurtu" XIENDUM NICKERSON drama the Masque accomplished one of its aims-that of producing a play each year---yet, financially speaking, the play was not a complete success. A repetition was scheduled for Nlarch 3rd, when accounts more than balanced. The Semi-Finals of the Three P's took place on March 17th, when another series of three plays was given. This consisted of "Sweethearts" by W. S. Gilbert, "A Marriage Proposal" by Anton Tchekov and "French Without a Master" by Tristan Bernard. With the scope of college activities restricted for the remainder of the year, dramatic productions are an uncertain quantity in the immediate future, but as to the more remote future there should be no doubt. f ' 'i i- 933461 1 MQW in '95 49 - A, 1 W - - 1 1 ., I I 1 1 11 1 v11"11'11111-5115! K mMii111v111i11i:111 ll ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 L-L 1112- 1 1 1 I Two I1 ilndffd Thirty-.fix mm--j Qin,-Hluz11i.v I Pumrc l'IUNNI:ZWELI1 NI HSON I DAVIES Svmms Fuus FOSTEII COLLINS Earning 1Harig Azanriatinn Qbiiirera JAN T. FRIIS, '17 . . . . . Prexident LELAND P. SYMMES, '17 . . . . . Vice-Prefident ELLIOT C. FOSTER, '17 . . .... Secretary-Treafurer IROLAND C. DAVIES, '17 TRUEMAN G. NIORISON, '18 .ROGER HUNNEWELL, '18 PAUL L. PRYOR, '18 Uhr illiatruuu fm' 1915-15117 3Hirut lklnrtg Su-rnuh Hearty MRS. F. D. LAMBERT MRS. E. H. ROCRWEL1. MRS. IQARL SCI-IMIDT MRS. F. E. SEAVEY MRS. C. S. DAv11zS MRS L. R. LEWIS MRS. L. S. NICCOLLESTER MRS F. G. WREN Ulgirh iklarty MRS. H C. BUMPUS MRS. D. D. CHAMBERLAIN MRS C. H GRAY MRS R B. WILSON 9 L.- ,... W3 1511? E.-. Two Ilundrfd Thirty-.rewn We E, , ., -,.,,..4,..l,,., . . fx., ' 1-. ,iff V . 'u IZ" "Ghz 31umhn" Blush " I .9 1 'VZ , A J Two Ilzmdrfd Tlz1'rty-figlzz iw iHii"igi',iiliii'iU'+1iiiii,'l,iiiiiiligi:Ni "1' iiiir:1,'.i:'.'w ii .,l,ii"i1i1i i ri ,1,"', lui lm , A To THE ,f 0 CAGE A .- XR ll s 'JN 0 G ll sr 42. Ellie lgrnm MOON, young and fresh as our spirits, a soft, gentle breeze, a warm May evening! his-A ,j Junior Prom is here. We are drawn through a covered passage by mystic music, a second later we are in the midst of a garden,-a garden with green vines and bright flowers. A soft, mellow light blends all into the enchantment. From some hidden recess soft strains entice us onward, and we wind deeper and deeper into the maze, wholly in the power of the Dance. Cares we have none-save to whirl around and around. Twilight blends into darkness, and two by two our friends slip away from the merry throng to wander alone where silver moonlight touches the tops of a thousand wavelets, where imagination transforms the Rez into a great lake or a mighty ocean. Hours pass as in a dream. A single silver chime gives warning that we must journey into another dream- land to awake refreshed for the activities of a new day. Junior Prom, a draught of joy, is over. Eiarultg-Svwinr Einar- 3 hall Maxine , A great red sun peeps over the edge of the earth and catches "old Charlie , Tuftls hill" asleep. There g i is a stir on the campus, i the Seniors and Faculty are semi-somnambulating g to an early morning ball i i game. t They assemble and .Hi take sides. The faculty- 7,41 member with the long y-'gi im- L... beard, who pitched his . college to victory in ,63, 1917 JUNIOR Pnon ,'2,I.i. i.mli'..llll'1,'!ll.lifll'I1...!A .... ..'i...ll...h..l...1.'1E.'ii,.1i.lH.IfiIT,,iii.: 'l " - ii 1iiiniiiri1uhrviirnilHi'irr:viniU1yiwi"'1iW'wU'iu':iUii-2ii'.ir1ialfi:" iv'u:"ir UW 3,-1 1 5 I Two Ihmdrfd Thirty-nina I i 'W' ...I - will li 1' l ---- J bl 1 Two Ilundrfd Forty - I' Al IIN! ll ll 1 strives to repeat. But what chance has he! All night long he mathematically plotted the curves he would use, only to find that on this, the crucial moment, he had left his glasses at home! In the outfield, another member has heard the call of a rare bird and has left to find it, just as the tenth fiy heads his way. Disgusted, the second baseman sits down to see what Achilles would do in such a battle. The rightlielder has already figured out a bridge that will save him many steps on his walk home, While the catcher mutters dejectedly: "It Kant be didl It Kant be didli' And so, With the score of 49-0 in 'favor of the Seniors, we leave, faint with laughing and with want of breakfast. Ellie "iHurrihIrn" "Heads up! Here they comelv In motley array,the"Horribles" approach. Clowns, bal- let dancers, freaks of every description, cos- tumes of every color and nationality. Here, a cofiin carryingits very-much-alive-corpse,there, the 'gWild Man"-"Wild" because someone is poking him with a stick. He is an aboriginee from some distant clime, and if human nature is still unchanged he will escape from his keeper only to be captured in front of Metcalf Hall and at the very feet of the Jackson maid- ens. There is such a variety of masquerades that the judges will certainly have difficulty in awarding the prizes. After the parade We find ourselves Watch- ing a tennis match on the "Old Campus." Then come the fraternity spreads and an after- noon at the Oval to see the Varsity Nine cross bats with Bowdoin. After the game there is the campus promenade, the walk around the "Rez," and possibly a Freshman-Sophomore "Sing" on the "Rez" steps. By this time we are again ready to eat, and we drift with the crowd to the Goddard Gymnasium. Ellie Spreah The appearance of the Gym this time re- minds us of a cabaret hall. Scattered here and there are small tables, appropriately decorated. Up in the balcony an orchestra is playing, and down below the clanking of dishes seems to harmonize, for we are hungry. 12112 .'1'l.fQQf"f.i,.-gQ ......1-.-.-- liuiws Um-:ic M IGHNICH 'l'Yl.I'Ill l'xu'o1z IJ.u'ncs Wiuiiiolixlf: I'l-znluxs NKili'l'1lN Eluuinr Bag cffU11lllIf1fPl? 1917 lNhile you rush to the long white table, the girl gazes pitilessly, thumbs down, like the daughter of ancient Rome, rewarding with a smile of pleasure and admiration if you gain success, and sighing with impatience if you emerge late from the furious struggle. Heaping platefuls are upon that tablehif there arenlt, you are privileged to vent your wrath upon the waiter. But the most enjoyable part is when you sit opposite "Her" and review the happen- ings of the day. It is then that you forget the chatter around youg forget that you were up late last nightg forget even to aslc if she desires more. Suddenly there is a scraping of chairs and tables. You look angrily around for the cause of the intrusion, and find that it is the dancing-more dancing! Eluninr Flagler ' A Gibson-featured young man in evening suit ushers you to Ci, 8 and 9. Umphl Pretty good seats, but-"How do you doln You nudge your companion. "See that jane-beg pardonhgirl, over there in the red dress-F"-but the girl by your side is intently scanning the programme. Before you you can tell her the sum and substance of the plays, the lights go out and you wait for the parting of the curtains. The plays are good-extremely so. Just enough variety to satisfy everyone. As you go out, favorable comments are heard on every side. ' You yawn. liuclcily, the passageway is darlc. 'Ihank Heaven tomorrow is a day of I'CSt. 1,5 Two llzrndrfd Ferry-mn' -WT -T-U l LT? il li h ll il w',! I qi 1 If wiiiii',i'lUfi3iiiij:'-xi LUHHENEEHENI Clilauw Eng HOSE men who are leaving the "Old Hill" have gathered with their friends for Chapel Exercises, and the dearest of friends, "Doc" Bolles, offers an uplifting and Hjiilj . ' . . - hx Kgsml inspiring prayer The Senior President rises to extend the welcome, the orator l of the morning delivers an oration of force and character, the class poet reads is poern, and finally the Seniors sing their Class Song. After a dinner in Goddard "Gym" we gather again for the Tree Exercises, to laugh and break the seriousness of the morning. That is the Tree Orator waving his arms and shouting so lustily, those are Seniors, in the black gowns, who blush, first one, then another, as the orator is speaking. What is all the merriment? Was the "History" of four years of college really a series of laugh-provoking episodes? Now the Senior marshal has some gifts to present to the other classes, three roars of laughter are followed by cheers which seem to resound strangely with "Prexy," "Chem Labf' and "Alumnae.', Professorlsewis is inspiringa wonderful song to swell the summer breeze, "Alma Mater,', and now we are marching out, with queer thrills, to cheer the buildings,-Dean, Museum, West, Packard, East, and all the others. A long summer twilight, with sunset coloring most gorgeous, is preceding our entrance into "Fairyland." Strains of music, first martial, then low and sweet, come from somewhere over there among the trees, somewhere among the dancing Japanese lanterns. We may either sit out there on the terraces between Bal- lou and the Dearborn Gate, or we may go over to the "Gym" for a few dances. Out under the bobbing lanterns in the bewitching light for a time, you talk and perhaps listen to the music. If you chance to be a Senior you are alone with the one Woman in all the world, to confide your plans for the months or years standing between Commence- ment and the beautiful music from HIJOl'lengI'ln.n Even though you hflVC AROUNDTUE CAMpUS , 'Y .F 1 ' K I 15117 ii- Two Hundrrd Forty-Iwo 3 l l t - Qllunn Bug l!nmmittrr,1517 MARSH Cum A'1'K1r-Je Mmumw III-111.1-1M.4N Srruvsox w'lIIl'I'I'IN 1'.uu-umm' Iiunmmu been over your ideals and hopes a thousand times, the warm, perfumed breeze, the subdued murmur of voices, the soft music, all conspire, and you are telling her all over again. VVe must have just one or two dances and then bid good-night to "Fairylaml,'-tlie land of sweet fragrance, enchanting music, wonderful dreams, gay gowns, happy faces, and of Hickering mellow light and dancing shadows. To-morrow is Alumnae Day. l - Alunumr Bag I The old Grads are back in force to-dayg it is their day, to play and talk and joke. As members ol the Alumnae 1 we may have an opportunity to play in the Varsity-Alumnae baseball game, perhaps we are going away from the "Hill" for a Field Dayg perhaps we are to witness a "regular", ball game. At all events we are meeting at an appointed place on the 'gOld Hill" for a class reunion. "Come on, -lack, there's Steve over there with a crowd CTAIHPUS Ijllfjlxjl-QNADI-Q of glI'lSQ-.lllSI llliC l'llC Olll Cl2lyS pr Two 1111 mlm! For! y-111 ra' X .. lx hu 3 .,.,- L N :V V: .-.-.'! .,.. Q ..Ir.r.v.:..Z?s1m. -..,,. l , . iv--,M M., - Q, u, . :val 1 ...1 53 i."-.li hx: 'il CLASS DAY-1916 Svmiur Baum Yesterday was Baccalaureate Sunday, and today has been a long, restful day. The wonderful summer afternoon is ending in a burst of red and gold in the western sky. From the hill top we seem to be looking out over a sea of fire studded with mysterious beautiful islands 'far away,-tropical islands of red and pink and violet outlined with gold. The color- ing grows slowly sombre, purple and blue and blackg majestically the evening star appears, set in the wondrous purple mantle of night. We are on our way to our last undergraduate dance, for we are Seniors. Mingled are our emotions as we enter the "Gym." We are in a summer bowerg there are flowers and vines and all is sublime. A gentle breeze tells us that this is the most beautiful, the most perfect summer evening since the beginning of time. Our thoughts and our talk run riot as the hours glide by into the foreverg We are dancing on summer cloudsg we are in some distant place, perhaps one of the tropic isles of the west- WW ILA, H 4 V. A-U V ern sunsetg all is a hazy maze. The moon 'A ' ' ' i has risenand setg to-morrow we graduate. Olummrnrrnwnt Bug Students of all departments of Tufts are seated under the sheltering canvas. Fathers, mothers, sisters and fiancees are assuring themselves that a more intellec- tual, a more noble group of men and women were never before seated there with the gray walls of Goddard Chapel as a background. The representatives of the various schools,-Liberal Arts, lflngineering, and Theological,-come for- - ward to deliver their addresses. At last is it over: we are graduates. CLASS IDAY--IQI4 Hl 1. ,.i,. .... A f ..... .. 1 lim i. tg. i i:.pii,.I W i i Two Hundred Forty-four " ' ' 1 Ehvilulullu Mm' X QW? E 5 Z' X 4 2 x .V f :Sl 4 ,,.-? A X4 5 .Q T..---1-' I WWE R X XXXX NMA! X NN X A 11 f Q XX V512 WZ! M S Q DDD wwf ! X ii l9"Q ZyuxNX jpg!! llnmxg fy few J mmm ,ff M0 M4 .' f NS 1 J X Q y S N - .lg X X 5, gg X A " '-g Q X '.. f- ,5Zji1','g:N ,il fi. , 6, -sl ' "AU, ' X 'Q f 15-,E LZJE , f ff N ,L-g X Jw I1 I f ., 55 i -,,l- f I -x 5,55 'Qs' ' r , 'vm X- .-A".-...'fj" Q r , ,' X. .2 Ju.: ,'. wmlfwfljb I N - XX , uf N. AJ: F? . M. .-z..w.14' I 5 , '- E f L .5 . .- rr-tsl. ' I' 7-'ff 9.41-11 . . Z n - - . . f ' --.-115'-v few- N -. -'g"-'.1o:,.gw',ifw1. :.r.v2:1-'- -. .- ,Af f .-141 .-: . :?J:fi-'I1.E'.-'--,' f ,.g:--.'.'g:f.Z"':5e1.f,1g5-3,---:fig.:-,g.q .. -i x. f 472 .:.f.....f1-:?-fx5.f-:4-'ZI-- 'ff' .,,. ,-jg' x L 'I is 20 ' 9 "'J'2. X' ,, , . A ,MX A .9 ' -AN 9 qu f Q fl 1511? L ----M-, - ---- I ll lrrrf F0 yf I , , ml - - ..,.. , ,..4,,., ..,,. Main 'il kLl1l'JfllIllIl1l1 H ti. Uhr ilinllira nf 1917 w S the Huckleberry Hollow Express pulled into the North Station, September I5, 1916, lg Willie Pea Green alighted with a half-scared air of importance, and timidly asked a guard where he could find Tufts College. Being duly directed, he arrived at l Charlie Tuft's Hill in time for the bursar to , claim his registration fee. f NJ X ':'::'z:' Sad had been the parting from Ma's apron strings, f ' , 4, and wet had been the many tears shed, as the only V 1 son took leave of fond parents. But now Willie was Q, d h 0 Z here to learn many things and to unlearn many more. A Naturally he got lost in the "rushing season rush" 4, w UW W -another term for "shopping early to avoid the jam." ' The kind offers of assistance fairly snowed him under, J ' and in the excitement, his pretty red bow tie became trampled under foot and was lost. But gradually mat- T - """"' ' ters adjusted themselves-there were plenty of Brown and Blue ties at the Bookstore- and finally our hero became a regular college boy. Chet Davis had such a smooth,convincing line that he sold innocent Willie the radiator of East IQ and a reserved seat in Chapel, good for the entire first semester. When Pete Symmes told him that he had better not cut any more Faculty Teas, Willie got scared, but managed to attend the rest of them and cleared up his cuts by filing a petition, as Beacham had advised. Willie, whom we have chosen for our hero, was an active lad. The first thing of interest was the Glee llllllllll X ' l i N I :Q p Club. In the first rehearsal everything went fine till G 'Q ' AAQVYR' . , Leo started to play "Forward Tufts" on the vest 'p pocket organ-then Willie forgot himself. His mind ll i I wandered back to the old village church at home, and r gg i' instinctively he bowed his head in fervent prayer, only to be awakened by Crosby who had tripped over Leo's chair in trying to pump the organ. Looking up he saw "Humorous" Geddes wearing his nonsensical grin, and the rest of the bunch were singing "Somewhere in Asia Minor." WVillie thought it would be a good idea to run a side-show along with the regular glee club concerts but the executive committee couldn't see it. He had Harve Powers picked out for strong man, Boots Pryor and Bill Spunt for feminine aerial acrobats, Newton forjuggler, Waldo for wild man, Eli Foster for announcer, Jan Y Qs., X Friis for official ticket-seller, and Fritzy O'Marra to hold down Maude, the proverbially balky mule. Phil Carr was to be the bearded lady, and Jumbo Rockwell Q was slated as the "smallest man on earth," with CliH' 'Q F Cveer, the famous Juliet, as spouse. Q V After classes, Willie rubbed down the lame football XJ men, for Red Ryan had picked him out as a particularly Xe fresh specimen. Down in the Field House he noticed that b 1 .lochim never used soap when takingashower,but always Af Ax Q asked "lVluggins" Borden for a can of"Dutch'l Cleanser. Willie lived down in East Hall, the mostly-Freshman dorm, and there was always something "going oni' there, especially in the morning when the boys got up. Baldwin was a violent exerciser, but never so much so as when he rolled cigarettes. Will had 1 1 F fi5.i,,,ll,,.:.N.. ,nan Two llundmd Forty-.fix l lllllillllllllilllilllllllllillllllllllllllllllllflllilllli HN' limi iii.illivllil'llllllllilllrflllillllllll:lllli Hr- 'l wHi'lllliHHIlllll I ',,.. .rm ,,.,1,..,',. i., ,:.. :u,..:1.wW .... ,..,',, i li' f t f a hammer but Dick Green solved the difficulty in nailing up his pictures or wan o , ' ii problem by advising the newcomer Naturally, our hero saw Tufts gram ,jg ...Ml C 4 iffi fl l2 Q. L- X ,- lun '-'I-'E ' to "use his head. wallop Harvard at the Stadium. He Went "soft, "but didn't take a Jacksonite, for he was small and a "little co-ed is a dangerous thing," you know. Willie noticed that Tommie Atkins was in the cheering section flanked on each side with Janes. After his celebration of the victory, VVillie had to write home for more money. He didnit use a fountain pen, as a geyser was the only logical instrument. Even though the bills were rectangular, they kept on rolling in. When dad's ship finally arrived our star decided he needed a haircut, so went to see Zack. "Take a little tip from father," said Willie, as he handed Zack a dime. As the Glee Club Special pulled out of Bellows Falls on the Christmas trip, Sam Chap- man and Charlie Derby were late as usual, but Eddie Norton was on the rear platform, and two queens were tearfully emitting a farewell. When the train stopped at Bethel to tank up, Russ Porter mysteriously left the car and there was Mabel with open arms. One night the bunch went in town--Chick Whippen, Herb Miller, Skip Davies, and all the midnight crew. Down near the Woodcock Herb spied a derelict in the gutter. "To what depths you have fallen, my poor man!" ventured Herb. "Jus' Chicj takin' a res' Chicj Don't embarrass me Chicl " was the response. Willie's classes were a scream in places. One day in Pop Lane's Geology course, Pop said to Bill, "Your lips are like coral, your teeth like pearls, your ears, shells-and all attached to solid rock." But that wasn't half as bad as when Prof. Wilson was quoting from 'Y Xl Mfr Q 1.95 l : -N 'v N - Q1 ,QQ i gtg' CC f Q X .3 V 2 16 Babson one day, and "Ace High" Davis woke up and asked the closing prices. At the Evening Party, Dan Cameron was having a swell time till his girl started trip- ping over his toes. And Dan, soft guy, thought she was falling for him. Willie enlisted in Don McClench's Naval Reserve unit, and was appointed chief bottle washer on the good ship Chevrolet, which he understood was to be used as a submarine chaser, when the water was dusty. Scenes at the Faculty Tea were interesting. But NVillie made a bad break here. NVhen the hot chocolate with whipped cream was passed, he put his foot on the round of a chair and blew off the cream. "Do you know Hal Rogers has quite a musical temperament?,' someone asked him. "Why sure, flat," said Eddie Burns. in to "cover" the Tea for the some good runs both on the that guy was born in a Spike Tyler came Hffekly. Spike makes gridiron and the track. He's not much of a musician, but quite a track man-a conductor on the HL." Pete Coffey happened along about this time. Peteis some little economist, and quite a humorist as well. He had a "Boston Traveller" and was reading how the bottom fell out of the stock market. Pete says that no one was hurt. : Hut :W Y Two I1 undred F orly-:rum 'i'1A'AA 1 'l 3 Ein' ilumhn Finally mid-years came and went. After Phil Coddington had finished his archaeology exam he remarked to WVillie that he was glad to get such a heavy subject off his mind. Willie hit the exam hard and the only way he kept his Freshman hat on after that was by vacuum pressure--a process suggested by the only and original "obvious', Cooke. . ' After watching just one baseball game, VVillie - , came to the conclusion that "Cement,' Leland must , , be quite a crab-he was always good in the pinches. C' ' .Ala With the coming of spring and its intoxicating weather, VVillie signed a contract with the "MacIlvain Feminine c I , , Agency, Inc," whereby he would be supplied with any .TE 1 Z st le desired at short notice. ' A T 'A 4 Y W'illie vsias drawn to church one Sunday by Barron ' X Watson and Al Reed, but slept through most of the M", sermon. Al told him afterwards that the subject was "Hell--Its Location and Certaintyf' and Barron said they sang "Tell Mother I'll Be There." By the time june came around, most of the verdancy had disappeared from Willie and he was ready to pass on to the sublime state ofa sophisticated Sophomore. And Willie has always kept on going, for- "The boys were green and the boys were rough, But when they came out they had the stuff! Here's to good old Tufts, the Brown and Blue!" ci' 'L 'X fig a l' 5 A' K T g I '1'., .1Il..'i ,... -' ii , 1. ii ii i 1 1 "V "'l '7'"lm"'l'lll""""'Tl f liii"iii1"am i i i w wulm mm i Two Ilu 11d7'l'd Forly-ffglll In Q ' ' I. , I QIIIII .1IIIIIIlIn , X , ,, . THE Tum IIv'r:I-:KLY i ' -- 'uIm.III.M. Y , IJIIIQ , w"'fl? A---' ' Q NJ. . U Inu II, I I ,H E3 - 198255649-T!5I7i2r QI Y 1 "ff" mu Q III' 3 I . C3 is L' "":I1:',::::::':r:' ' --577-'fffli "T-ff 9 ,L-I - "I P1134 ' Q- D ' : 1" 4'-' - I tial' W- SP If X 1 ,Ib mm MWII X "'-J HI. EI!! T- IQ- J V N' 'Em - 1: ' I 5 YL'f'2lE'l' vw EQIRW3. LQ, N ,A . ' iY.,.,..II..7. I:::g5:.g1... t E I LI'-. I vou,1MuII:II R I Im IuImu.ILm I 'L Il 1- I' Iwi V !v M - ' V '- A Qu.. ., I .AA mv- - I ' 'IIIIIII L 4 fu I I NH .I ,'5'fo33"I?'m , 4-I-'Q 1,5 I A ' I 'K' I JII V'j'IA I If III HIL... P, :ll ' .I1f,,,,,, . - w....w 3 M-N mrhv LII R TIIIINIIW fImIIv1II. n mmm up T A D. - ' .. .. " U .Im .I.I.I.u-. 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XI4 7: '- H,-'I I.IImIII .nh I 7'LI,"T4L:'.fg,41 V ' 'V 'I .7 ' ' ' f -' ' -ff-PX UQ ,. I. Q. f f f"'f' ggiflw I i "CC D M I .III . ' ,g Q Z IZ .gf ,. ' NIT If N " X 'm:'::::f I I I 'hw ? eff I I ...M - 'If '.f'.,::.'II- yf ' . " , .5 "' CEI ' I I 4 Il, K- I' 1 - ig HEJ""'.f5' ' '?.?5iE'i2f'A"?wI.III.mI - fi I ' - O XM I JG I I .-3-Q, ' Y ' 'fk 0 J vnoaI'LnIvv' 5' ,9 YI ' 'LJ .Igzncn gn mu 'B l3.'3gffIf'IqAlIlv-i A -MI I ,Qi ,TE My :Is rIII. "II'I I MI" AIITIS1' sAw I1 I CS Lit HH' IH h4lUXlNlIl'XlI'lb I ,, I.. .. II .. ... .II I.I.I ...I..II.,II,. I... Iv..I.III,. II.1I II..II::I.II,.,.I1,II,I III ,III . I III " II ' .IIIII,I,,II,.,I,III,.,,I:,I,,I,,,,,I,.I,I..,III.II.,I,,-I,I. III.. .,,,,, IIIIIII, ,,.,I I ,' 11114 I 9. .. Two Ilumln'd Forty-11I'1Ie I - - I Y .,..-.... I uhr Jllllllllll I W 7 "' ........::a..."A 1 ' fc,,,,,, - W 4. 3 nm. 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W : ' 'j',f"',I.'.I.ff:: 'rg A 1"j,,1f'I,,15.':f--HG' Q:f5:f'3fy1,5fy1Lg, EN' E7 cwmou 2'IIlYf:.'L'.ffl' 3 . rmsmjlm XA ' MT ' " .fur-31111111 A"u"Y ,V i 7 f I u15'1'E-N. arf: ni. ri. : -N "' 'Lf 1' 3? -' ' 'I1mu'?'fT " ' , '."'I"f"' : . . M K v 51 f A ' ul , L A :....t,.1:J:,,n -,ll ' 'ff:.:-'rig -1 1 .9! J F ' J - 'Po fx: nf my I W ! , :r::x..:f-Lx l. t W gi ' TX 0 Q ' 1 -N Hu i,:,?,,,, Wy 4,,,n,,.mNs - f :::'::r...,' 1 I ML: A u-.. 1 1... W g..,......,.A.. .Nj-gmggzul ff1j,"":"':' 4 xl ' I V' fl 'rllHm1-URN Now i L I1 I -.....,.-unlllllllllmmuml " ' k' , N ll ' q A M-, V1 1511? I P f' " ' , ' "r'i:"m Two Hundred Fifty nu, V ..K 1. -- -1,-QQ ' -., .., .. ..-.,,.,..-.,- vw-wud Y 1 ' ,J-.. ', 11d'.,g.,, , ng-- , .,,..L .,. .. .f.1.w1 , , P ni.-131, , ... 'ja I 5 1 M 'A if 1' fi 'r . -.,.-.aw 1 5 ml. I , , . mentmgof the CO, 'ix THE HUMAN FLY 4 m ' ., ' "' ' M by Jmm mit'-.il IJIIZLLUI1 pmnmrim 4 'xzuf I N 1371: H "VIN wlzfcl O1 v, ' gl, iw bf 1,,.. x ' K ' .Ugiw ' 7ifw?:f.g , ,r . " . . ' 'arf mg Qwil. , 1 hi I 'iffPTf.' P-11. . '. Af f -f.lJv.k'L A XII: , inn qiglixgr 'ul 4 L... uf... fl MM .I .43 -G ff: ' Ha . " ,, " "Wi - C n WHT Mfffirw me N ' ' ' ' 'f Iww 'JJ 'Q-mg-'11 . " .yn . , ' 'J h Q -BI H1 IN HO A SQUEEZE PLAY -44 'il-f2.2l L"ff?-sl' "' 1 --V--N """" N ' nwwxf .H yww,M.-Mm,4-.Wn .JL . 4: -. . . I ,M ,VV 14 I V" J, JJ., vi' .4-1 gww' I x Q .4 ,,, F 5, '3I'v1'.-1-4' ' . - v ' ., 1 Qifwi 4 ' - 'im -Ma' A 1 1 , V' fwfr' y -.V 1 ...VJ ' 'Agn . ., V pn. , M. , vga, .. .: 1,3-,, ,JN '. 3-1" , '4 ' ' ' , .' , 3 fp, imp. alt " '.':N,..w ' f f4fp:,,:l,..f" 'fl . H ,ff ' f...,w-4 . " im W H '1 , W V- -'iizggziy' ' .. ...,..'f1 . .Simi ' ' ..,....-. ..:...s.."S' VVHOSE? Two llum1'n'd l"U'ly-am' , aasss 9 9 1 eip- smmim Appreriatinn H FQ' MPOSSIBLEV' This was the opinion first formed by most of the faculty and igfifla F student-body when in December, 1916, a TUFTS YEAR-Book was proposed. It is interesting to note that the JUMBO-1917 is the first book of its kind in thirteen in ' years, as the Class of 1904 published the last "Brown and Blue." It is also signifi- cant, that, to the best of our knowledge, the JUMBO-1917 is the only year-book of its size or larger, published at any college in the country practically from the support of the faculty and students alone, and without reliance upon advertisements. The elementary task was a large one, of obtaining interest and support to the extent of raising one thousand dollars in ten days fone half to be in cashj, in order that the demand for the book might be definitely ascertained. To the following undergraduates who acted on the "Preliminary Canvassing Committee " much apprecia- tion is due: 1917 1913 A. R. ATKINS F. W- COBB H. E. COLLINS B. E. GREEN C, T, C, DAv1s A. P. MCNAMEE QSub-Chairmanj F. C. MILLIMAN H. D. MILLER E. D. MoRTENsoN . R. R. MooRE L. S. RANSOM R. W. PORTER WM. SPUNT E. A. TERHUNE, JR. QChairmanJ 1919 1929 H. E. Cox W. L. ADAMS R. HAWORTH A. H. JOHNSON CSub-Chairmanj E. H. MACLEOD QSub-Chairmanj H. H. PORTER J. F. MALONE D. E. RocKwE1.L W. T. WHITE F. A. TIBBETTS 31 1917 31 1919 ALMENA CoGswELL IQATHERINE BR1Gcs BEULAH Moonv JANE DAVIES HELEN RowE CSub-Chairmanb 31 1919 ffl 19211 HILDA HINCKLEY MARION PEIRCE LAURA MARLAND NIARION PHILLIPS Professor M.S.Munro, by his kind and efiicient work in providing most of the views of the campus and the incidental pictures of student life, has given to the JUMBO-1917 a service which has been of the utmost importance in publishing the book. The valuable assistance of the following is gratefully recognized: , Professor Leo R. Lewis, for his very kind advice and co-operation in the work. Those undergraduates who volunteered their assistance, and especially Miss Rowe, ,I7, Curtin, '17, MaeAfi'ee, ,l9, and Lawrence, '19. J. E. Purdy 8: Co., for work on individual photographs. Notman's Studio of Cambridge, which has supplied the majority of the group photographs and given ' co-operation and courtesy which has been of the best. Howard-Wesson Co., through Mr. N. P. Makanna, for highly efiicient service and assistance. Hausauer-Jones Co., through Mr. R. J. Hausauer, for hearty co-operation and valuable advice. And so, with but one end in view and with whole-hearted enthusiasm on the part of all concerned, the "impossible TUFT s YEAR-BOOK becomes a reality in the JUMBO-1917. ' fill ' ' 'r ' l. i ' Il lilll if - 1 IIIHIIW ' lllllllllillllllllllllllll i 3, Iii I , 1111? umuluuunwu umuumlulluuiuu im.ei.eLAiu4tn4,, L. ummuu Two Hundrfd Fifty-1100 ElIl'3llIllIhl1 il , K-xxxg -1. 12:5 " .I " ' N--xx 'san 41 : , 5 s ff r i "mv !Bnn't Hur Glynn xg HiiEi!1W'!aiUH i',.!si41W-M-M 'H' M ,N , w ,mimwl 191 7 lu! ,fr-vm , Two I I zzvzdzwl Flifly-Iliff I , Two Il ll 11117171 F1fly-four ' "' P ' , . ' 1f.fT'Mf""' l


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Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1

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Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Tufts University - Jumbo Yearbook (Medford, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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