William Richards Castle William Roscoe Thayer.

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then went to the Country Club for sup-
per. On Monday, June 21, the men went

by special train to Robert F* Heiridi'i
at Wareham for the dambake, and their
wives lunched with Mrs. Herrick at
Bfilton. On Tuesday, Class Day, th*
men and their wives and guests lunched
at Smith Hall, one of the Freshman
Dormitories, and attended the Class
Da^ Exercises, and had supper and a
dance at tile Colonial Club in the eve*
ning. On Wednesday tile members of
the Class and their wives were invited to
a garden party by the Misses Slocum
of Jamaica Plain, where a picture was
taken. We then motored to Soldier's
Field and attended the ball game. In
the evening the anniversary dinner was
held at the Algonquin Club. Slocum
presided, Lund was toastmaster. Cod*
man, chorister, and Post, poet. On
Thursday, June 24, the Class lunched
with the Chief Marshal, and their wives
attended a luncheon at the Colonial
Club and were guests of the Chief Mar>
shal at the Alumni Exercises. Robert F.
Herridc was Chief Marshal of the alumni
and his '90 aides were Barnes, Blagden,
Cabot, Cary, Crehore, Darling, Fair*
bank, Fessenden, Hutchinson, Kosh-
land, Lockwood* Lund, F. P. Magoun»
Biartin, P. S. Parker, Post, Richmond,
Robinson, Rublee, Slocum, B. T. Tilton.
R. Tyson, Vaughan, Wells, and Woods.
Frederick P. Cabot spoke for the Class
at the Alumni Exercises; $80,000 was
presented by the Class to the College
and announcement was made that sub*
scriptions had been received lot $20,000
additional. On Friday, June 25, the
members of the Class and their wives
and guests went to New London on the
Harvard Club fecial trainand witnessed
the Second Eight and the Varsity races
which were not as enjoyable as the base*
ball game. The number who registered
for some of the events of the celebration
was 178; 170 men attended the Class
dinner, and 189 went on the New Lon*

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NmtiJroDk ihe CHa$$et.


don trq>, which is mudb in exeen of the
Attendanoe at any preceding 25th anni-
venaiy at Cambridge. The Class Report
was issued and sent to all members oC
the Class about June 1. A supplement-
ary report giving an account of the cde-
bration is now bdng prepared. — Au-
gustas B. Higginson died on June 17,
1915, at Santa Barbara, Cal. - Arthur
H. Pingree died at Pigeon Cove, on
July 10, 1915. — On Commencement
Day, June 24, Robert F. Herrick was
elected an Overseer, and Russell G.
Fenenden was elected a Director of the
Alumni Association. — Thonuui H. But-
timer has been appmnted by Gov. Walsh
a trustee of the Mass. Training Schools.
— James Brown Scott has been i^
pointed Secretary of the American
Society for Judicial Settlement of Inter-
national Disputes. — James P. Hutchin-
son sailed on June 12 at the head of the
University of Pemuylvania unit for the
American Hoq>ital at Puis. — David
C. Torrey has resigned as pastor of the
Bedford Congregational Churdi. He
feels in need of a rest and will remove
with his family to another part of the
SUte. — Charles J. White is secretary
of the New England Society of Dermsr
tology snd Syphilis. He is also president
of the American Dermatological Ass'n
for 1015-16.


A. J. Gabcsau, Seer.,
12 Aahburton Pi., Boston.

Dr. Summer Carruth Savllle died
Blay 27 at Cambridge, after an illness of
about one month. He was the son of
Heniy Martyn and Antoinette Hale
(Carruth) Saville and was bom May 17,
1867, at Boston. He prepared at J. P.
Hopkanson's School and entered College
as a Fteshman. After graduating he en-
tered the Medical School, graduating in
1804. He spent two years studying in

Vienna and other European cities, finally
establishing himself in Boston. He was
unmarried. He leaves a mother at 57
Shepard St., Cambridge, and two broth-
ers. Rev. Henry M. Saville, a member
of the Class, and Huntington Saville, a
Boston attorney. — The friends of the
late Harvey H. Baker met at the Twen-
tieth Century Club in Boston on June 11
to consider someof the important phases
and lessons of Judge Baker's work. — '
Kenneth McKenzie has resigned his po*
sition at Yale to become professor and
head of the department of Romance km*
guages at the University of Illinois;
address, Urbana, III. — Charles K. Mor-
rison has become associated with Eliot
Norton, '85, in the general practice of
law at 2 Rector St., N.Y. City. — C. A.
Blake, of Salt Lake City, invites mem-
bers of the Class to stop over on their
way from the San Francisco Fair. — A
meeting of the Class called to discuss
plans for the 25th anniversary was held
at the Harvard Club of Boston on Thurs-
day, July 8, 1015. At this meeting the
chairman of the committee, Arthur J.
Cumnock, gave a brief description of
previous Class Funds which have been
given to the College at the time of 25th
reunions. After a general discussion the
following resolutions were passed: Aa-
ioloed^ That the Class Committee be au-
thorised to proceed with the collection
of the fund to be raised for presentation
to the College at our 25th anniversary,
and for the purposes of the 25th reunion,
and that the following local committees,
with power of substitution, or to add to
their number, be appointed to cooperate
with the Class Committee for these pur-
poses. It was further Atfro/ptfcf, That the
f imd when raised be added to the unre-
stricted funds, the income only to be
used for the benefit of the College proper
as distinguished from the University at
large. Boston cmd New England: T. N.

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News from the CHoBBea.


Peridm, duurman; J. T. Burnett, a V.
R. Crosby, £. BL CurUaa. D. S. Deaq,
A. J. Garceau, CL F. Gettemy, J. A. Lov-
eO. S. D. Parker, D. C. PerdvaL Nmc
York: £. C. Moen, chairman; J. C
Bishop, A. J. Cumnock, F. £L Hitch-
cock, J. P. Lee, R. H. Post, J. O. Power*,
F.Rogers. Middle West: F.yf.BvariiDg-
ham, chairman; B. Bowman, J. W.
Mariner, A. N. McGeoch, M. Simom.
Souihem Siatee: N. Longworth, chair-
man; F. G. Caffey, J. W. Geaiy. Wee^
em 5to<M; Alfred Sutro. Reeohed. That
the following committees be appointed
with power to add to their membership
to take charge of the details of the
l^th reunion: Executive Com,: A. J.
Garceau, chairman; A. W. Wdd. treas-
urer; F. R. Bangs. P. Y. I>eNorman<fie^
T. P. King, £. F. Ldand, R. L. O'Brien.
BoepUaliiy Com.: M. Luce, duurman;
C. C. Blaney, A. H. Brooks, W. K. flint,
G. Tyson. Com, qf Entertainwient c/
Wiiee and Children: M. Williams, Jr.,
chairman; W.Amory,J. J.Higgins,C.S.
Hopkinson, F. Winthrop, A. V. Wood-
worth. Sundoff Sereiee at Apjdeton Chapel:
Executive Committee. Fidd Dai$: J. A.
Blanchard (with full powers). Claeelhtg
and Ball Game: D. S. Dean, chairman;
A. £. Burr. S. V. R. Crosby, H. L Cum-
mings, L. M. Stodcton. Commeneememi:

A. J. Garceau. Boa< Roos: S. D. Parker,
chairman; R. S. Hale, T. N. Perkins.
Dinner Com,: J. T. Burnett, chairman;
R. W. Atkinson, F. H. Curtiss, A. B.
Nichols, J. A. Parker. Program and
Souvenir Corn,: J. B. Noyes, chairnum;

B. P. Jenka, G. L. Osgood, Jr.

Pnor. A. R. Benmsb, 8ee^


Joflhoa Hale was mstantly killed

June 15, 1915, by an automobile at the

railroad station in Newburypc^. Hale

was bom in Boston, May 8^ I860, the

•on of Cyras Cng and Alice Little
Hale, of a family prominently identi-
fied with Newburyport for many years.
MaA of his CoUege work was in the
Lawrence Sdentific Sdiool. He be-
came a consulting engineer, and on Oct
21. 1908^ he married Florence Louise
Gould at Moline, RL In Newburyport
he had been interested in every public-
spirited undertaking and was a tower of
strength as a deacon in the Belleville
Congregational Church. There was
gencnd mourning at the sudden cut-
ting-off In his prime of so good a dtizen.
Hale was not widdy known in our Class
except amoi^ those who took the higher
sdentific courses. He was interested in
athletics and in Harvard won first
place in the running broad jump in one
of the Yale contests. Although of a
robust phydque. Hale was troubled
through his life by bronchial weakness
and suffered many sicknesses. He had
only recently recovered from typhoid
fever. He valued his Harvard training
and was a diarter member of the New-
buryport Harvard Club. As a lifdoi^
friend I may be permitted to add, in
man intimate description, that while
our dassmate had the advantages of
wealth and good birth he was noted for
the democratic catholidty of his ac-
quaintance. He had not a partide of
'*side*' and he knew everybody. His
manner was cordial and seemed to reflect
the sympathetic strength of his charac-
ter. His friendship was valued highly.
He was of a deeply rdigious nature and
was active in Christian work. The best
traditions of Puritan ancestry and Har-
vard teaching did not suffer in his life.
In his death the dty of Newburyport has
lost an able, public-spirited dtiaen, and
the Cbas of '92 a true Christian gentie-
man. W. L, B. — M. D. FoUansbee re-
cdved the honorary degree of LL.D
from Nurthweslcm University at the

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News from the Classes.


recent June Commenoement. — £. £.
Cauthorne's address is 162S Caton Ave.,
Brooklyn, N.Y. — T. W. Lamont de-
livered an address on "The Effect oi the
War on America's financial Position'*
before the American Academy of Politi*
cal and Social Science at Philadelphia,
Pa.. May 1, 1915.

S. F. Batchsu)eb» <9«0.,

721 Tremont Bldg., Boston.
L. A. Coeme's recent* musical compo-
sitiona are being published by subscrip-
tion "in eight sets, consisting of lyric
and dramatic songs, pieces for piano-
forte, and other compositions in small
form." Subscriptions nuiy be sent to
Dr. Harry M. Kay, Madison, Wiscoxt-
sin. — A. C. Dearborn, of Henry Holt &
G>., publishers, writes from N.Y. City:
'*In spite of the fact that this is m Yale
firm, so far as the heads are concerned,
we have done fairiy well by '9S; as, m
addition to Stone's forthcoming text-
book on Argumentation, the Class is
represented by one novel by Haniaon
Bhodes, three by D. D. Wells, and Fams-
worth's edition of Bobert Hdmoni. We
are just publishing a newspaper book to
which Villard has contributed an ex-
ceedingly interesting chapter on "-Weak-
nesses of Modem Journalism." — R. G.
Dodge continues as one of the Bpeasl
lecturers at the Evening Law School
of the Boston Y.M.C.A. — A. C. Fay,
sometime principal of the higb schools
of Sudbury, Dover, N.H., Burrillville,
R.I., Bridgewater, Chillicothe, O., and
Framingham, and subsequently con-
nected with the Treat Tutoring School
of Helenwood, Tenn., has become presi-
dent and treasurer of the A. C. Fay Com-
pany, Inc., annealers and case-harden-
ers of steel, at 5 Hanover St., Boston. ^-
H. G. Fay has been for the past two
yean connected with the public school

system of New York; address, 1061 St,
Nicholas Ave., N.Y. — E. L. Hunt has
been appointed assistant professor of
clinical neurology in the Medical School
of Columbia University. — William H.
Bobey , Jr., has been appointed instructor
in medicine in charge of the course in
physical (Uagnosis, a member of the
Faculty of the Harvard Medical School,
and visiting physician to the Boston
City Hoq>ital. — T. H. Sylvester, Chri»-
tiao Science practitioner, has removed
from N.Y. City to San Diego, Cal.; ad-
dress. Box 55, R.P.D. 3. — J. A. Wilder
entertained the members of the Hasty
Pudding Qub on the evening of Wed-
nesday, May 26, 1915, " impersonating
himself." — G. P. Winship has resigned
from tile John Carter Brown Library at
Providence* B,.h, to become curator of
the T^dener Collection of rare books in
the new library at Harvard; address,
tl Buckingham St., Cambridge.

E. K. Rand, See.,
197 Lake View Ave., Cambridce.
Forty-five members of the Class en-
joyed a field-day with R. Homans at
Quincy on June 21. The entertainment
consisted of various games of soft ball,
a swhn in the bay, and after supper,
musical and dramatic performances by
T. Saflford. The Commencement Re-
union was held as usual in Stou^ton 23.
- -Herbert Stuart Stone lost his life
in the Lueitania massacre. May 7. His
body was recovered July 21, at Bally
Bunion, Ireland. He was bom in Chi-
cago, May 29, 1871, and prepared for
College at Geneva, Switzerland, and
Dresden, Germany. In College he was
an editor of the Crimeon and in his senior
year founded, with H. I. Kimball, '94,
the publishing firm of Stone k Kimball
(later H. S. Stone k Co.), located in
Chicago from 1894 to 1905. In 1905 he

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News from the Clasies^


sold hifl mterest in tbe firm, and in 1897
took over the publication of Ths Home
Beautifvl magasine, which he moved to
New York in 1910 and sold in 1913. Hii
ideals as a publisher were high; he per-
formed a genuine service for printing in
America by his use of attractive typ«
and binding in ordinary selling editions.
He sailed on the Ludlania for a trip
abroad in the interest of the Associated
Press. He met his end bravely. Those
who saw him last r^ort that he had
given his life-belt to one of his fellow*
passengers. — James Biddle Eugtit
died suddenly of angina pectoris at his
residence, 689 Lexington Ave., New
York, on Friday, July 9, 1915. He was
in his 44th year. He was the son of the
late James B. Eustis, formerly Senator
from Louisiana and Ambassador from
the United States to France during the
second Cleveland Administration. Eua-
tis was one of the few Southerners in the
Class, and, though known intimately by
but few, was regarded with great affec-
tion by those who knew him well. In
January, 1904, he married Miss Nina F.
Crosby, of Colorado Springs, Col., and
went to live for a while in the City of
Mexico. Subsequently he came to New
York and was in business there when he
died. He b survived by his widow and
one son, James B. Eustis. — Richard P.
Hood, now living in Paris, France, writes
that he is most anxious to receive con«
tributions for the benefit of French pris-
oners now confined in Germany. He
has already raised some funds for this
purpose and can assure any contributor
that money entrusted to him will relieve
much suffering among these prisoners.
R. Homans, 53 State St., Boston, will be
glad to forward to Hood any gifts which
may be made for this object. — S.
Miyoshi, from whom the Secretary has
not heard for years, has been in this
country for several months. After leav-

ing College b the Flreshman year, he
studied at the University of Goettmgen,
and in 1896 entered the Japanese Gov«
etnment service in Formosa. In 1908 he
was sent by the Government to study
conditions in the Philippine Islands and
in 1910 to European countries to investi*
gate their colonial policies. In 1914 he
was appointed Resident Commissioner
of the Japanese Government at N.Y.
City; address, 25 Madison Ave. He was
decorated in 1909 by the German Em-
peror with the Prussian Order of the
Crown, third class, and in 1911 by the
Japanese Emperor with the Order of the
Sacred Treasure. — David Gregg, the
Class Baby, is finishing his Freshman
year at Harvard. — C. T. Keller is man-
ager of the Boston office of Lybrand,
Ross Bros, and Montgomery, certified
public accountants, 50 Congress St. —
J. E. Lough, professor of psychology in
New York University, is secretary of the
School of Pedagogy, director of the Sum-
mer School* and secretary-treasurer of
the Aredbo Grape Fruit Co., of Campo
Alegre, Porto Rico, — F. A. Dorman is
director of the Maternity Division,
Woman's Hospital, N.Y. City. — E. L.
Walker is associate professor of tropical
medicine at the George Williams Hooper
Foundation for Medical Research, Uni-
versity of California. — F. H. Kent is
asst. manager of C. G. Nichols Co.,
publishers, S56 Main St., Springfield,
Mass. — L. Bacon is a member of the
firm of Blake Bros, and Co., with which
that of Edgerly and Crocker recently
consolidated. — L. A. Tanser Im execu-
tive secretary of Committee on Taxa-
tion, New York City, and chairman of
Citizen's Union Committee on ConsU-
tutional Convention ; address, 238 Broad-
way. — Rev. L. M. Greemnan is Chap-
lain of the New York Society, Order of
the Founders and Patriots of America.
He has delivered many public addresses*

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NmBsfiwn the Ctattet.


particiilarly on Dante; addren, 1454
Vennont St., Qumpy. HI — J. P. Fox is
executive secretary of the Murray HOI
Association, and transit expert. Com-
mittee <m City Plan, Board of Estimate
(rf the City of New York. — E. A. Knud-
sen writes: *' For the first time, I feel the
signs of approaching old age. I have
been appointed School Commissioner
for Kauai and treasurer of the Waimea
Church, both honorary positions, with
work and no pay." — At a recep-
tion to newly naturalised citisens held
(July 5th), in Faneufl Hall, Boston,
'94 was represented on the program
by Rev. W. B. Whitney, J. M. Min-
ton, and Hon. G. H. Tinkham. — R.
T. W. Moss is in the motoz^^ervice of
the American Ambulance Hospital in
Paris. — Addresses: T. F. Currier, M
Townsend Road, Belmont; R. L. Emer-
son, 1808 1 St., N. W., Washington, D.C. ;
Rev. H. F. Perry, 2804 New Kirk Ave..
Brooklyn, N.Y.; J. Clement, 887 Charles
St, Boston; C. H. Hill, 150 Halleck St.,
San Francisco; E. Tuckerman, 40 Wall
St.; residence, 121 East 85th St., N.Y.;
J. H. P. Howard, 8 Arlington St., Bos-
ton.— Publications: E. N. Vose, The
8pdl o/ Flanderi, Page & Co.; W. F.
Boos, The Fountain Head (m "Wel-
f^ Series"), Small, Maynard k Co.

Class CosoiiTOa,
50 Stste St.» Room SO, Boston, Mass.
The ^cennial Reunion was held dur-
ing Commencement week. Perfect
weather, coupled with Class spirit of the
finest quality, enabled the program to
be carried out in all its various details.
Headquarters for the week were estab-
lished at the Copley Plaza Hotel, and at
5 P.M. Monday, June 21, some 200 mem-
bers assembled there for the preliminary
reception, and received their Class
badges plainly marked with the wearer's

name. At 7.15 promptly, Ames, chair-
man of the committee, announced that
what proved to be the most memorable
of Class dinners was served. W. Austin
Smith acted as toastmaster, and 27 dif-
ferent stunts, or numbers, were run off
in truly professional style, for the edi-
fication and delectation of those present.
Among these were speeches by Peters,
Emmons, Nash, Vrooman, and Pier;
songs, including the Class Song written
by Worthington, and prize Limericks by
the Glee Club; and a Scotch dance and
original song by H. W. Brown in Hi^-
land costume. Ames read resolutions on
the death of Albert Newman, our late
Class Secretary, and exhibited the cup
to be presented by the Class to the hit-
ter's eldest son. McNear then intro-
duced Barroll, the Class Baby, aged
nineteen, in a baby carriage and wearing
a cap and long clothes. The festivities
terminated in ample season for all hands
to embark for Nahant on the Class
steamer OristoM at 10.30 next morning.
This day was spent very enjoyably at
the Nahant Club where the Class re-
newed its youth by indulging extensively
in every known kind of outdoor game
and sport, and then had its picture
taken. The graceful gambds on the
green by Bob Wrenn elicited frequent
and favorable comments and were truly
remarkable performances for one of his
age. At 5 o'clock the Chiss steamed
across the bay to Hull for dinner at the
Boston Yacht Club, where an im-
promptu amateur vaudeville entertain-
ment formed one of the pleasantest fea-
tures of the reunion. On Wednesday
luncheon was served at noon in the shady
heights of the peristyle of the Stadium;
the Class later proceeding, in marching
order, to the ball game clad in the Class
uniform of straw hats with bands and
neckties of Class colors and blue serge
coats and white trousers to match. Even

Digitized by



News from the Clan€$.


the mo0t UoM^ of the Class fans wefe
moved to enthusiastic demonstrations
over the results of this splendid and
unique game, and it will doubtless be
talked about as long as our Vicennial is
remembered. On Thursday, Commence
ment Day, luncheon was served in Hol-
den Chapel, and the Class meeting held,
at which a nominating oonmiittee was
appointed to propose candidates to fill
the vacancy caused by the death of our
late Secretary. After this the Class
formed a part of the Alumni procession
whidi marched to the quadrangle for the
afternoon meeting of the Alumni Asso-
ciation. On Friday some 50 members of
the Class went to New London in a
special car attached to the Harvard Club
train, and then transferred to the ob-
servation train from which they wit-
nessed the races of both the morning and
afternoon. On each occasion, even the
fervid and persistent chanting of ''Mel-
Xvm^B Hymn" failed to produce the de-
sired results. The noon hours were spent
on the steamer Chester W, Chapint in
company with members of other classes,
their wives, and daughters. Not the least
amusing feature of the reunion was the
previoennial newspaper, containing not
only compositions of an original and sur-
prising nature, but information of a more
or less doubtful character in regard to
some of our classmates who have be-
come notorious. The greatest enthusi-
asm and good-fellowship prevailed
throughout the five days, and a unani-
mous vote of thanks was extended to
Alfred Johnson for editing the Class Re-
port, and to the Class Committee and
the sub-committees through whose com-
bined efforts the ^cennial was made one
of the most successful reunions the Class
has ever held. — Emmons, McNear, and
Rothschild, and possibly other members
of the Class, have sons ready to enter
the Freshman Class at Harvard this year.

-^ A bedroom at the Harvard Club of
Boston has been marked with the '05
numerals and will henceforth be known
as the '85 room. Some Class photo-
graphs, and books written by members
of the ClasB» have been placed in the
room and others are desired. — The
Class Report was distributed during the
first wedc of June. Any men falling to
receive their cc^ies, as well as those
knowing of Class news suitable for pub-
lication in these columns, are requested
to communicate with the '95 Class Com-
mittee, 50 State St., Room 50, Boston.


J. J. Hatbb, See.,

30 Stote St.. Boston.
An informal dinner of the Class was
held at the Harvard Qub of Boston on
the evening of June 11 at which 45 mem-
bers were present. In the afternoon of
the same day, 25 members wrat to the
Red-Soz-Detroit baseball game at Fen-
way Park. — C. S. Fuller has changed
his business to that of manufactui^
ers' agent at 173 State St., Boston. —
J. L. O'Brian is one of the 15 delegates
at large sitting in the Constitutional
Ccmvention of N.Y. State. — J. S. P.
Tatlock has been appointed Professor of
English Philology in Leland Stanford
Univerwty, Cal. — G. P. Baxter is Pro-
fessor of Chemistiy at Harvard from
Sept. 1, 1915. — R. S. Hosmer is Pro-
fessor of. Fofcstiy at Cornell. —J. D.
Greene has resigned from business asso-
ciation with John D. Rockefeller and is
devoting himself exclusively to the ad-
ministration of the Rockefeller Foun-
dation at 61 Broadway, N.Y. — A. R.
Wendell is secretary and treasurer of
the Harvard Club of New Jersey. — W.
B. Buck is actmg supt. of N.Y. City
Children's Ho^itals and Schools, a col-
lection of institutions with 2000 children
at RandaU's Island, N.Y. — Dr. T. C.

Digitized by



Newafrom the Cla8se$.


Beebe u bacteriologist at the Anglo-
Belgiaii Hospital at Calais, France. —
Changes of address: A. J. Burdett, 50
Beacon St.» Boston; Robertson Du£f,
Box 882, Altadena, Cal.; H. W. Porter,
80 Kilby St., Boston; L. A. Freedman,
20 Broadway, N.Y.; M. G. Seelig, Wall
Bldg, St. Louis, Mo.; F. G. Katzman.
Masonic Bldg., Hyde Park; L. M.
Barnes, 821 Powers Bldg., Decatur, 111.;
€. O. Britton, 207 Saks Bldg., Indian*
apolis, Ind.; M. Bienenstok, 64S Pros-
pect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.; R. W. Bull
1141 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N.Y.; G.
£. Smith, 42 Garden Place, Brooklyn,
N. Y. — Porter E. Sargent has published
The Best PrivaU Schools, June 1, 1015. —
The Secretary would appreciate any in-*
formation in regard to the following men
whose Class notices have been returned
for proper address: Edward P. Sands,
Thomas T. Bouv^, Frank H. Rathbum,
Louis Sayer, Carl A. Ross, Frederick M.

Online LibraryWilliam Richards Castle William Roscoe ThayerThe Harvard graduates' magazine → online text (page 24 of 103)