William Richards Castle William Roscoe Thayer.

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Woody, in Surgery.

Alumni AuiatanU: Elliott Carr Cutler, in
Surgery; Gecvge Parkman Denny and Louis
Harry Newburgh, in Medicme; Rasrmond
Brewer Parker, in Obstetrics.

AansUmU: James Bourne Ayer, Harold
Inman Goeline and Harry CcBsar Solomon, in
Neuropathology; James Dellinger Barney,
Horace Binney, Ernest Granville Crabtree,
Richard Frothingfaam O'Neil and George Gil-
bert Smith, in Genito-Urinary Surgery; Philip
ChaHis Bartlett, Gerald Blake, Francis Gor-
ham Brigliam, Roger Paul Dawson, Cleave-
land Floyd, Harry Winfred Goodall, Albert
Aurelius Homor, Charles Henry Lawrence,
Jr., Thomas Francis Leen, Charles Leonard
Overlander. Willard Stephen Parker and Na-
thaniel Knight Wood, in Medicine; Horace
Keith Boutwell, Henry Joseph Perry and Les-
ley Hinckley Spooner, in Bacteriology; James
Howard Brown, in Comparative Pathology;
Percy Brown, Samuel Walker Ellsworth and
George W. Holmes, in Roei^tgenology; John
Bryant, Archibald McKay Fraser, Torr Wair-
ner Harmer, Andrew Roy MacAusIand, Rich-
ard Henry Miller, William Reid Morrison,
George W. Morse, Jr., and Edward Hammond
Risley, in Anatomy; Carl Hermann Buchols,
in Physical Therapeutics; Harry Philip Ca-
hOl, fVands Patten Emerson, Oliver Ames
Lothrop, George Herman Powers, Jr. and
George Loring Tobey. Jr., in Otology; George
Clymer, in Neurology; LeRoy Goddard Cran-
don, Emil Goetsch, Walter Clarke Howe,
Conrad Jacobson, William Edwards Ladd,
Halsey Beach Loder, Charles Galloupe Mizter,
Edward Peirson Richardson, Channing Cham-
berlain Simmons, Beth Vincent. Irving James
Walker and Wsrman Whittemorc, in Surgery;
Robert Laurent De Normandie and James
Rockwell Torbert, in Obstetrics; Cyrus Hart-
well Fiske, Goodwin Le Baron Foster and
Edward Parkhurst Phelps, in Biological Chem-
istry; Jose Penteado Bill, in Preventive Medi-
cine and Hygiene; Robert Montraville Green
and Nathaniel Robert Mason, in Obstetrics and
Gynecology; William Westcott Howell, Rich-
ard Mason Smith, and James Herbert Young,
in Pediatrics; Everard Lawrence Oliver, in
Dermatology; Kurt Hermann Thoma, in Den-
tal Anatomy; Geonce Henry Wright, in Laryn-

James Leavitt Stoddard, Research Fellow,
in Pathology; Charles FoUen Folsom, Teach-
ing Fellow in Hygiene; Charles Booth Spruit,
Henry P. Walcott, Fellow, in Clinical Medi-
cine; James Howard M^as, Arthur Tracy
Cabot, Fellow, in charge of the Laboratory of
Surgical Research.

Dental School.

AttiBtanii — In Operative DerUiairy: Ray-
mond Boynton Carter, Merton Weston Foss,
Leon Julius Lawton. In Prosthetic DenHetryt
Ralph Edward Gove, Nishan der Sarkis Tash-
Jian, Addph Gahm, Thomas James Giblin,
Jr., Allan Witham Lord. Simon Myerson, Ev-
erett Leo Noonan, John Clarence Normand,
and Mark Tiahler. In Anaetheeia: Stephen
Parker Mallett.

Inttmctors — In Operative Dentistry: Charles
Boardman Bumham, Ernest Earl Carle, Rob-
ert Scott Catheron, Asher Harriman St. Clair
Chase, Benjamin Howard Codman, Arthur
Sylvester Crowley, Walter Alonso Davis,
Forrest Greenwood Eddy, Charles Sunmer
Emerson, Samuel Tuttle Elliott, Nathan
Anthony Estes, Arthur Trowbridge Freeman,
Albert Benton Jewell, Philip Amos Leavitt,
Arthur Allen Libby, Albert Ira Mackintosh,
Charles Winthrop McPherson, Leslie Herbert
Naylor, John William O'Connell, Charles
Erwin Parkhiuvt, Harry Snow Parsons, Frank
Perrin, Joseph Totten Paul, Charles Gilman
Pike, Edward Melville Quinby, James Shep-
herd, JudsQn Clarence Slack, David Frederick
Spinney, Charles Edward Stevens, Harry
Austin Stone, Franks Turner Taylor, John
Talbot Timlin, Clarence Bartlett Vaughan,
Ernest Victor Leon Whitchurch, Thomas
Weston Wood, Eugene Barry Wyman. In
Prosthetie Dentistry: Horatio LeSeur Andrews,
Fred Alexander Beckford, Ernest Spencer
Calder. Harry Sylvester Clark, Wilson Case
Dort, Arthur Warren Eldred, Guy Edward
Flagg, Henry Gilman, Thomas Bernard Hay-
den, Frederick Waldemar Hoveatadt, Julius
Frank Hoveetadt, Dennis Joseph Hurley,
Herbert Frank Lacgley, Nels Henry Malm-
Btrom, Frank Randall McCullagh, Blaine
Wilcox Morgan, Maurice Earle Peters, Rein-
hold Ruelberg, Clarence Shannon, William
Fiske Strangman, Frederick Jeremiah Sulli-
van, Rudolf Sykora, Frank Edgar Travis,
William Harry Weston, St. Clair Allan
Wodell. In Extractino and Anadhesia: Ed-
win Linwood Farrington, Albert Herder,
Albert Leonard Midgley, Harold Bradshaw
Norwood, Joseph Aloysius Ring, Oliver Perry
Wolfe. In Orthodontia: Adelbert Fernald,
Horace Leonard Howe, Walter Curtis Miner.
In Porcdain Work: Amos Irving Hadley. Nor-
man Beverly Nesbett, Arthur Judson Oldham,
Charles Thomas WMner. In Oral Surgery:
Roger Browne Taf t. In Chemistry: Fred Mar-
tin Rice. In Aneuthesia: Charles Allen Jame-
son. In Roentffenoloffy: Earle Clinton Cum-
mings. In Syphilis: Charles Morton Smith.
In Neuroloffy: Edward Wyllys Taylor.

Clinical Instructors: Edwin Carter Blaisdell
and James Austin Furf^, in Operative Den-

Lecturers: Henry Carlton Smith, on Dental
Chemistry; Martin Bamett Dill, on Opera-
tive Dentistry; John William O'Connell, in
Materia Medica.

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Overseers^ Records.


Demonttratcr: Varaitad Hovhaneos Kaian-
jiMi, of Proathetio Dentistry-

Voted to appoint Charles Hail Grand-
gent, Exchange Professor to France for
the first half of 1915-16.

Voted that Thomas Nixon Carver be
appointed the Professor from Harvard
University for one half of the year 1915-
16, mider the interchange agreement
between Harvard University and the
Western CoUeges.

Voted to appoint the following mem-
bers of the Library Coimcil for one
year from Sept. 1, 1915: Archibald Cary
Coolidge, chairman; George Foot Moore,
George Lyman Kittredge, Charles Hom-
er Haskins, Theodore Lyman, Chester
Noyes Greenough, Thomas Barbour.

Voted to appoint as a member of the
Faculty for one year from Sept. 1, 1915,
William Chase Greene, who is Secretary
of the Committee on the Use of Rnglbh
by Students.

Voted to appoint the following In-
structors for three years from Sept. 1,
1915: William Henry Robey, Jr., Fred-
erick Taylor Lord, and Edward Allen
Locke, in Medicine; Fritz Bradley Tal-
bot and Charles Hunter Dunn, in Pe-
diatrics; George Ellsworth Johnson, in

Voted to appoint the following Assist-
ant Professors for five years from Sept.
1, 1915: Herbert Sidney Langfeld, in
Psychology; Ernest Gale Martin, in
Physiology (Medical School); Francis
Weld Peabody, in Medicine (Medical

Voted to change the title of Walter
Cecil Schumb from Austin Teaching
Fellow to Assistant in Chemistry.


Special Meeting, June 8, 1915.
Held at 50 State St.. Boston, at 11 a.m.
The following fourteen members were
present: Mr. Meyer, the President of the

Board; Mr. Lowell, the President of the
University; Mr. Adams, the Treasurer of
the Univernty; Messrs. C. W. Eliot, En-
dioott,Frothingham, Higginson, Palmer,
Richardson, Shattuck, Slocum, Thayer,
Wendell, Wigglesworth.

The President of the Univernty pre-
sented the vote of the President and
Fellows of June 7, 1915, conferring the
following degrees upon the following
persons, recommended therefor by the
Faculty of the Graduate Schools of Ap-
plied Science, Master of Science in Civil
Engineering, Louis Mitchell; Master qf
Science in Medumieal Engineering, John
HarUnd Billings, Charles Hugh Chat-
field, William Green, Raymond Douglas
McCart; Master of Science in Mining
Engineering and Metallurgy, Clyde Pol-
hemus Ross; Master qf Science in EleC"
irieal Engineering, Rupen Eksergian,
Antonio Riberio Guimaraes, James
Frank Leslie, Park Daniel Manbeck,
Hugh Gerard Pastoriza, Claire William
Ricker, Gordon Dudley Robinson, Leon
Hubert Webber, Jeshine Zohn Zee; and
after debate thereon, the Board voted to
consent to said vote.

The President of the University pre-
sented the vote of the President and
Fellows of May 10, 1915, that the degree
of Bachelor of Arts conferred upon Alfred
Johnson, Jime 29, 1898, be changed so as
to read " Bachelor of Arts, out of course,
as of the Class of 1895"; and the Board
voted to consent to said vote.

The President of the University pre-
sented the vote of the President and Fel-
lows of June 7, 1915, appointing the fol-
lowing Assistant Professors for five years
from September 1, 1915: Arthur Fisher
Whittem, of Romance Languages; Wil-
liam James Cunningham, of Transporta-
tion; and the Board voted to consent to
said vote.

Mr. Frothingham presented the Re-
port of the Committee on Botany, and

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Murray Anthony Potter.


upon tlie recommendation of the Exec-
utive Committee, it was accepted and
ordered to be printed.

Stated Meeting, June 24, 1915.
Held in University Hall, Cambridge, at 9 a.m.

The following twenty-five members
were present: Mr. Meyer, the President
of the Board; Mr. Lowell, the President
of the University; Mr. Adams, the Treaft-
urer of the University; Messrs. Boy den,
Delano, C. W. Eliot, H. Elliott, Endi-
cott, Felton, Fish, Forbes, Frothingfaam,
Gordon, Hallowell, Higginson, Marvin,
Morgan, Palmer, Richardson, Sexton,
Shattudc, Slocum, Thayer, Wendell,

The votes of the President and Fellows
of June 7, 1915, electing John Warren,
Associate Professor of Anatomy, to serve
from September 1, 1915; Frederic
Thomas Lewis, Associate Professor of
Embryology, to serve from September
1, 1915; John Lewis Bremer, Associate
Professor of Histology, to serve from
September 1, 1915, were taken from
the table, and the Board voted to con-
sent to said votes.

The President of the University pre-
sented the votes of the President and
FeUows <^ June 2S» 1915, appointing the
following Assistant Professors for five
years from September 1, 1915: Herbert
Sidney Langfeld, of Psychology; Ernest
Gale Martin, of Physiology (Medical
School) ; Francis Weld Peabody , of Med-
idne (Medical School); appointing the
following Listructors for three years
from September 1, 1915: William Henry
Robey, Jr., Frederick Taylor Lord, and
Edwin Allen Locke, in Medicine; Frits
Bradley Talbot and Charles Hunter
Dunn, in Pediatrics; George Ellsworth
Johnson, in Education; appointing Wil-
liam Chase Greene, Secretary of the
Committee on the Use of English by
Students, a member of the Faculty for

one year from September 1, 1915; ap-
pointing the following members of the
Library Coimcil for one-year from Sep-
tember 1, 1915: Archibald CaryCoolidge,
Chairman; George Foot Moore, George
Lyman Kittredge, Charles Homer Has-
kins, Theodore Lyman, Chester Noyes
Greenough, Thomas Barbour; and the
Board voted to consent to said votes.

The President of the University pre-
sented the vote of the President and Fel-
lows of June 28, 1915, conferring the
degrees upon the persons recommended
therefor by the Faculties of the several
Departments of the University respec-
tively; and the Board voted to consent
to the conferring of said degrees; and
further voted that the Secretary be in-
structed, in accordance with the prece-
dents of previous years, to make such
changes as may be found necessary and
proper to perfect the lists of said degrees.

The total number of the fcuregoing
degrees is 1103.

At the request and upon the motion
of President Lowell, and after debate
thereon, the Board voted to refer to the
Executive Committee consideration of
the question of extending the suffrage
for the election of Overseers, with in-
structions to report thereon at a future
meeting of the Board.

Mr. Frothingham presented the Re-
port of the Committee on Forestry, and
upon the recommendation of the Execu-
tive Committee, it was accepted and
ordered to be printed.


A man of refined sensibility, so mod-
est that many people thought him shy,
but, with his friends, genial and intimate,
ever considerately tactful, of such quick
sympathy as instantly to divine the
moods <^ his companions and to feel the
sorrows of others with almost unbear-

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Murray Anthony Potter.


able keenness, generous, tolerant, ready
to be interested in everything and every-
body — such a man has dwelt among us,
endearing himself to his associates to a
degree very uncommon even in our Har-
vard community, and, suddenly passing,
has left them with a sense of irreparable
loss, as if a vital part of themselves had
been taken away.

After an acute illness of only a few
days, Murray Anthony Potter, Assistant
Professor of Romance Languages, died
peacefully at his summer house in Lan-
caster, Mass., on May 17, ending an
earthly existence much vexed by physi-
cal ailment but rich in achievement and
in promise. Bom in Clifton Springs, 111.,
in 1871, he spent his childhood and early
youth in California, where his family
took up its abode. There they had a
country ranch and, in the old residential
quarter of San Francisco, a dty home.
He was the oldest of four brothers. Un-
like the rest, he became dissatisfied with
the opportunities for education afforded
by his State, and, after trying the re-
sources of Berkeley, decided, in the face
of protest, to continue his studies at Har^
vard, where he became successively a
Bachelor of Arts in 1895, a Master of
Arts in 1897, and a Doctor of Philosophy
in 1899.

Maturer than most of his contempora-
ries, ripened by wide reading and by
much travel, endowed with exquisite
taste in all things beautiful, an admir-
able musician, alert in thought, rapid
and accurate in work, he won immediate
distinction as a scholar. His linguistic
equipment was unusual; to an extensive
classical training he added some familiar-
ity with Sanskrit; with a fluent com-
mand of Spanish, French, Italian, and
German he combined knowledge of Ru»-
sian and a smattering of many other
tongues. He was inclined to philosophy,
expert not only in music but also in art.

an enthusiastic supporter of all forms of
the drama, a collector of rare books and
choice pictures. His study, in later years,
became a very pattern of perfect aesthetic
harmony attained without detriment to

In literature, his diosen field of ex-
ploration, he was fascinated, on the one
hand, by the vigor and brilliancy of the
New Birth of letters; on the other, by
the deep pathos of popular poetry. To
the former attraction are due his one
published lecture and his many unedited
essays on the Renaissance and an un-
completed volume on Petrarch; to the
latter, a comparative treatment of the
theme of the combat of father and son
(the subject of his dissertation), embod-
ied in 1902 in a book called Sohrab and
RuHem, and an exposition, nearly fin-
ished at the time of his death, of the
heroic part played by the horse in the
narrative verse of many nations. A
paper on this last topic he read before
the Modem Language Association of
America in 1904. Some researches in the
Old French epic and in the legends of the
childhood of Jesus are fortunately pre-
served in print. The greater part of his
investigations, however, never saw the
light; and, fearing that he might perhaps
be neglectful of one side of a professor's
duty, he obtained in 1914-15 a year's
leave of absence for the special purpose
of bringing some of them to completion.
Several reasons combined to make him
slow to offer the public the results of his
labor: he was distrustful of himself, and
conscientiously determined to present
nothing short of hb best; he looked for-
ward to a long lease of time in which to
fill out and perfect the various things he
began; and the abundance of his inter-
ests divided his days among many occu-

Most of his energy, indeed, was ap-
plied to teaching. While still a student

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Raddiffe College.


at Harvard, a youth of ample means, he
lent hb services to the Cambridge Even-
mg High School, in order, as he said, to
gain experience, and there met with
extracMrdinary success, winning both the
attention and the affection of his hetero-
geneous classes. On receiving lus last
degree, he went to Dartmouth as Assist-
ant Professor; but he returned to Har-
vard the next year — the year of his
marriage — and remained here ever
after. To the credit of our students be it
siud that they appreciated not only his
learning and his skill, but likewise his
modesty, courtesy, and devotion; seldom
have the efforts of a teacher been so
gratefully recognized by his pupils. Be-
sides his lectures on the Renaissance,
the pastoral, the humanists, the Latin
writers of the Middle Ages, the troubar
dours, and Petrarch, he conducted two
of the hirgest elementary courses in the
Romance Depa^ment; in his adminis-
tration of them, and equaUy in his prepa-
ration of admission papers in French, he
displayed a practical competence scarce-
ly to have been expected in one of his
artistic temperament. He served the
Department also as its Secretary. Eager
to promote thoroughness and originality,
he founded, in memory of his mother,
three annual prises for essays, two in
Comparative Literature and one in Span-
ish. Learners of Spanish are indebted to
him, furthermore, for his edition of se-
lected sketches by the newspaper humor-
ist Tabooda, whose writings disclose a
surprising a£Snity between Iberian and
the better class of American journalistic

In only one respect did he, like many
an eminent colleague, seem to fall below
the full performance of a University
officer's task: he could seldom bring him-
self to attend oral examinations for the
doctorate; not because of indifference,
but because, with the remembrance of

his own ordeal, his participation in the
pains of the candidate amounted to
downright agony. This pardonable
shortcoming troubled him much, but he
was reluctant to explain it, ever bent
on covering up his sensitiveness; for
nothing annoyed him more than to be
thought delicate, nervous, or emotional.
In other ways he made amends. Though,
acoorcting to academic standards, a
wealthy man, intensely fond of sight-
seeing and other recreation, he always
insisted, in spite of precarious health, on
giving more than the customary share
of instruction, and he neglected no op-
portunity to form close personal rela-
tions with his students.

Yet ardent as he was in business and
in play, his greatest delight lay in pri-
vately relieving the distress or increasing
the joy of others. In such benefactions,
as in lus studies and his pastime, his wife,
a daughter of the late Solomon Lincoln,
was a true partner His home will remain
forever enshrined in the memory of his
friends as a fount of cordial, bounteous,
and self-forgetful hospitality; his useful
life, as a triumph of will. He was in very
sooth a gentleman and a scholar.

C. E, Grandgeni.


At the annual meeting of the Asso-
ciates on June 16, Mrs. A. W. Wolbach
was reelected a member of the Council
for 7 years, and Prof. C. N. Greenough
was elected an Associate for S years.
The following members of the Academic
Board were appointed for 1915-16: Pro-
fessors E. L. Mark, H. S. White, E. H.
Hall, H. W. Smyth, A. A. Howard, G. L.
Kittredge, C. H. Grandgent, E. F. Gay.
Miss Margaret Gilman, Mistress of
Sarah Whitman Hall since the opening
of the hall in 1912, resigned at the close

Digitized by



Raddiffe College.


of the year, and A. H. Evans, '18, was
appointed Mistress for 1915-16.

The first meeting of the Committee on
Resources, a large committee represent-
ing the Radcliffe Associates, Radcliffe
Alumnae Association, RadcIifiFe Union,
Radcliffe Auxiliary, and all the Radcliffe
Clubs, was held on June 22. After a re-
port on the finances of the College by the
Treasurer and discussion, a sub-com-
mittee was appointed by Pres. Briggs
consisting of S. M. Dean, '95, Chairman,
C. A. Harper, *96, and K. M. Thompson,
'96, to consider what measures may be
taken to unify and develop the gifts of
past students of the College.

Radcliffe College has received the fol-
lowing gifts: an Italian coffer of the Re-
naissance period from the Class of 1890,
to be placed in the Ghirlandaio Room in
Agassis House; a silver tray from the
Class of 1896 in memory of their presi-
dent, L. E. Strongman, who died April 9,
1912; $1200 from the Ckss of 1900 for
the Mary Coes Endowment Fund for In-
struction; $1200 from the Class of 1905
for the Radcliffe College Endowment
Fund; $500 from E. A. Daniell, '95, L. C.
Bolster, and E. P. DanieU, '06, in mem-
ory of their mother, Mary Fifield (Porter)
Daniell, to be used for whatever purpose
the CoUege may see fit, preferably for en-
dowment. The College has also received
$400 additional income from the estate
of Rebecca A. Greene.

"Class Day" was Friday evening,
June 18. Pres. and Mrs. Briggs, Miss
Boody, and the officers of the Senior
Class received the guests in the living
room, while the rest of the Seniors re-
ceived their friends in other rooms in the
college buildings. On Saturday there
were class reunions, the annual Reminis-
cent Show arranged by the celebrating
classes, and, in the evening, a perform-
ance of Prunella on the steps of Agassis
House — a repetition of the last Idler for

the Alumns, the Seniors, and their
guests. At the Baccalaureate Service
Sunday afternoon. Bishop Lawrence
preached the sermon on the text: ** Jo-
seph is a fruitful bough, even a fruitful
bough by a well; whose branches run
over the wall." The Radcliffe Choral
Society sang an anthem. The words of
the Baccalaureate hymn were by D. L.
Williams, Sp. On Monday came the Se-
nior Class exotnses in the morning, and
the Senior supper.

The annual business meeting of the
Radcliffe Chapter of Phi BeU Kappa
was held on June 21, at 2.30 p.m. The
following officers were elected: Pres.,
E.N. Buckingham, Ph.D.,'10; vice-pres..
M. N. White, '99; sec., C. B. Shaw, '01.
Four new alumnse members were elected.
It was determined to take a vote by mail
to learn the preference of all the mem-
bers as to the time for the annual exer-
cises and for the business meeting.

The Commencement Exercises were
held in Sanders Theatre on June 23 at
11.30 A.M. Rev. George Hodges, D.D.,
offered the prayer, Pres. Briggs an-
nounced the gifts and the awards of
prizes and fellowships for the year, and a
chorus of former and present students
under the direction of M. H. Hitchcock,
'05, sang. Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge
gave the Commencement address which
is printed on pp. 58 - 64 of the magazine.

Dean Boody then presented the 120
candidates for degrees, which were con-
ferred by Pres. Briggs as follows: 94
A.B.'s, 25 A.M.'8, and 1 Ph.D. Of the
A.B.'s 51 received the degree without
distinction, 28 cum laude (of whom 14
had distinction in special subjects), 14
magna cum laude (of whom 8 had honors
and 6 distinction in special subjects) and
1 eumma cum laude (with distinction in a
special subject). Final honors in Eng-
lish were awarded to E. M. Barden, R.
M. MacCarthy, H. McG. Noyes, and G.

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Raddiffe College.


Whitson; Honors in Literature to M.
Bridgnuui* M. G. Campbell, and D.
Dixon; Honors in Mathematics to V.
Sanford; Second- Year Honors in the
Classics to F. O. Grant of the Sopho-
more class and £. M. Sanford of the
Junior class. The diploma and scholar-
ship of the Captain Jonathan Fay Fund,
for the member of .each graduating class
who has, during her whole course, by
her scholarship, conduct, and character,
given evidence of the greatest promise,
were awarded to B. M. Benjamin. Miss
Benjamin, who was married on June 25
to Mr. W. J. Crozier, has been appointed
Librarian and Recorder of the Harvard
University Biological Station at Ber-
muda, of which her husband is Director.
The Sargent Prize of $100, open to un-
dergraduates of both Harvard and Rad-
diffe, was awarded to H. McG. Noyes,
'15. The Caroline I. Wilby Prize, offered
annuaUy to a Radcliffe student for the
best original work in any department,
was awarded to Evelyn Spring for her
Doctor's disserUtion. The William H.
Baldwin Prize of $100, offered by the Na-
tional Municipal League, was awarded
to B. V. Brown of the Junior CUss. For
the third time this prise, open to under-
graduates in any college or university in
the United States, was awarded to a
Radcliffe student.

In June the admission examinations
were held in 8 places outside of Massa-
chusetts — Buffalo, N. Y., Chicago, III.,
New York. N.Y., Philadelphia, Pa.,
Fittsburg, Pa., Spokane, Wash., Wash-

Online LibraryWilliam Richards Castle William Roscoe ThayerThe Harvard graduates' magazine → online text (page 16 of 103)