William Richards Castle William Roscoe Thayer.

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I worked for a while in Renter's of-

fice. From there, after another visit
to Germany, I migrated to Paris,
where I lived on and off for the next
seven years, engaged in newspaper,
dramatic, and literary work generally.
My abode was somewhere in the Latin
quarter and later on the topmost
pinnacle of the * Butte' (Montmartre).
In Paris I saw little of the Anglo-
American set, though I made periodi-
cal appearances on the right bank.
I met a few classmates, studying at
the Beaux-Arts, and also other Har-
vard men. In Paris I was present at
the inauguration of the Harvard Club
(of Paris) which took place at a dinner
given by Ambassador Bacon at the
U.S. Embassy. After my marriage
in Paris, I went with my wife to
Switzerland and Italy, where we
stayed for a few months, going from
there to Munich. In Munich we lived
for a few months, returning again to
Paris where our daughter was born.
In 1913 we were again in Munich,
where we remained till the outbreak of
the war. We managed, fortunately,
to get across the Swiss frontier just
before England declared war on Ger-
many, or else I should have shared the
fate of my compatriots and have been
interned. From Switzerland we again
went to Italy, this time to Florence,
where we settled in a picturesque
abode on the heights of San Miniato
and here we are still at the present
writing (Aug., 1915). For the present
it seems impossible to make further
projects as long as we are in the throes
of Armageddon. {Note. I have of-
fered my services to the War Office, so
far without success.) In concluding,
I should like to state if it is not out of
place, that to me as an Englishman,
it has been a proud satisfaction to
know the stand my American Alma
Mater has taken with regard to the

Digitized by



News from the CloMes.


war. It has sentibly added to the
debt of gratitude I shall always feel to
Harvard and the Class of 1005. Pub-
lications: Rubarijat des Omar Ckaj^
jam (German rendering of Fits-
Gerald's Rubaiyat: Insel Verlag, Leip-
sig, 1907); Arab€9que9 (collection of
▼erses in two languages, printed
privately); and The MawUr Works of
Richard Wagner: Everett, London,
191S." — J. L. Rogers's address is M
Howard Parkway, New Rochelle,
N.Y. — Wm. B. H. Neiler, rector of
St. Paul's Church, KitUnning, Pa.,
died in Trenton, N.J., Aug. 20, 1915.
After graduation Neiler took post-
graduate work and also taught Eng-
lish at the University of the South in
Sewanee, Tenn. He was for one year,
190S-09, rector of a church in Pitts-
burg, and since that time has been
continuously in Kittanning.


NiCHOLAB Kkllbt, See.,
Ill BroMlway. N«w York. N.Y.
L. A. Andros's address is 597 Ter-
race Rd., Portland, Or. — J. O. Bailey
is assistant attorney-general of the
State of Oregon; address, Salem, Or.

— S. K. Becker's address is Univer-
sity Club, Bridgeport, Conn. — G. R.
J. Boggs's business address is 85
Devonshire St., Boston. — E. H.
Bonelli's business address is 00 State
St., Boston. — G. F. H. Bowers's
business address is 18 Walnut 'St.,
Worcester. — R. W. Brown's perma-
nent address is 710 Barrister's Hall,
Boston. — Philip Castleman's address
is in care of Boston Board of Health.

— P. W. L. Cox's address is 300 Woods
Rd., Solvay, N.Y. — H. E. Ditmars's
address is 111 F^fth Ave., New York,
N.Y. — C. B. Dyar's address is in
care of U.S. Embassy, Wilhelmplats,
Berlin, Germany. — H. E. Eaton's

address is 97 Exchange St., Portland,
Me. — W. B. Esselen's address is
R.F.D. 87, Medfield. — M. N. Fay's
address is 707 New York Life Bldg.,
Chicago, ni. — J. O. Foss's address
is 226 Bay SUte Rd., Boston. — E.
Fraser-Campbell is with Burro Moun-
tain Copper Co., Tyrone, New Mex.

— E. D. Gardner's address is 7 No.
Orchard St., New Bedford. — E. B.
Ginsburg's address is 576 Mass. Ave.,
Cambridge. — W. G. Graves's busi-
ness address is 606 Capital Bank Bldg.,
St. Paul, Minn. — F. H. Grey's ad-
dress is Gramatan Court Apts.,
Bronxville, N.Y. — M. C. Gutman's
address is 14 Wall St., New York,
N.Y. — R. L. Hale is instructor in
economics in Columbia University;
home address, 12 East 85th St., New
York, N.Y. — C. B. Hibbard's ad-
dress is 80 Church St., New York,
N.Y. — R. W. Hughes's address is 867
Harvard St., Cambridge. — C. M.
Kelley's address is P.O. Box 119, West-
minster. — R. G. Kellogg's address is
840 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.

— S. I. Langmaid's address is 580
McLeod Ave., Missoula, Mont. — M.
McBumey's address is 88 Pine St.,
New York, N.Y. — D. Macomber's
address is 76 Prince St., West Newton.

— L. J. de G. deMilhau's address is
1022 Park Ave.. New York, N.Y. —
J. J. MoUowney's address is in care of
State Department of Health, Harris-
burg, Pa. — J. T. Mulroy's address is
50 Bow St., Somerville. — C. L. Pit-
kin's address is 4 West Cedar St.,
Boston. — C. H. Poor, Jr.'s address is
15 Beacon St., Boston. — D. T. Pot-
tinger's address is 44 Martin St.,
Cambridge. — C. R. Reed's address is
Amherst. — W. G. Reed's address is
Bureau of Farm Management, De-
partment of Agriculture, Washington,
D.C. — A. N. Reggio's address is

Digitized by



Newt from the Claaaea.


Beverly Farms. — G. E. Richardson's
business address is 159 Devonshire St.,
Boston; home address, 7 Moron St.,
Lynn. — A. W. Soule's residence ad-
dress is 1070 Beacon St., Brookline.

— R. £. Sperry's address is care of
The Bartlett Hayward Co., Balti-
more, Md. — H. L. Terhune's busi-
ness address is now care of Hallgarten
& Co., 6 Nassau St., New York, N.Y.

— Rev. £. K. Thurlow's address is
Wuhu, China. — C. B. Walsh's ad-
dress is 35 W. 64th St.. New York,
N.Y. — T. W. Watkins's address is
South High School, Youngstown, O.

— P. J. Whitehill's address is 807
Parkway, Utica, N.Y. — R. H. M.
Wilcox's address is 112 Washington
Ave., Winthrop. — E. Wilder, Jr.'s
address is 55 Wall St., New York,
N.Y. — A. W. Williams's address is
care of Chief Surgeon, U.S. Army,
Manila, P.I. — R. H. Williams's ad-
dress is Tyrone* New Mex. — H. L.
Williford's address is 5488 East End
Ave., Chicago, 111. — C. P. Wood is
assistant professor of music at Vassar
College, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. — Our
dassmate» Arthur Campbell Blagden,
died at Burlington* Vt., on Sept. 8,
1915, after undergoing a serious opera-
tion. In his death we have lost one of
the strongest and truest men in the
Class. His interest in its affairs was
unfailing and he could always be
counted upon to devote thought and
labor to them. Probably no man in
the Class enjoyed such unanimous re-
spect and affection. As an organiza-
tion we shall sorely miss his leadership
and sound judgment; and for us per-
sonally there cannot be repaired the
loss of the sense of strength that came
merely from knowing that there was
among us Arthur Blagden with his
stubborn principles of ri^t and honw.
Blagden was bom at New York, April

22, 1884. His parents were Samuel
Phillips and Julia Goodman (Clark)
Blagden. He prepared for College at
Groton School, where he was a prefect.
In College he kept good books about
him and read them. He studied hard,
for ezerdse played football on the
Second Eleven, ran, boxed and played
squash; he represented the University
in an intercollegiate debate and was a
member of the Porcellian, Sphinx, and
Hasty Pudding Clubs, the Institute of
1770 and the Signet Society. His judg-
ment upon undergraduate affairs was
much sought and had great weight
because, although in our day counsels
were often divided, everybody had
faith in Blagden. -He was elected Class
Orator for the Commencement Exer-
cises. In 1909 he graduated from the
Law School, where he had been a lead-
ing member of his class and an editor
of the Law Review, and began prac-
tice in New York in the office of
Messrs. Cary & Robinson. The firm
subsequently was changed to Cary &
Carroll, and in due course Blagden
became a member of it. In politics he
was a republican until 1912, when he
became a progressive. He always con-
sidered it a duty to take an active part
in politics, and this he did to the extent
permitted by the exigencies of an ab-
sorbing professional practice and a
growing family. It was characteristic
of Blagden's high sense of public duty
in general that the last act of his life
was attendance at the military train-
ing camp at Plattsburg, N.Y. He
was a trustee of the Brearley School,
to which he devoted much time, and a
member of the Racquet and Tennis
and Harvard Clubs of New York.
On June 22, 1908, Blagden was mar-
ried to Lydia Lawrence Mason Jones
by whom and their three little girls
he is survived.

Digitized by



News from the Classes.


John Retnoum, See.,

2 WaU St.. New York. N.Y.
H. H. Fay is a member of the firm of
Frank Hill Smith, of Dayton, O., de-
signers and builders of reinforced
concrete structures, and has opened an
office for the firm at 50 Congress St.,
Boston. — Du B. B^ale is practising
law at SI Nassau St., New York.
— F. H. Lahee*s address is 4£ Con-
cord Ave., Cambridge. — Arthur J.
Walsh is now in the Philadelphia
office of the Saturday Evening Post.
His home address is 8 Church Road,
Ardmore, Pa. — P. S. Fiske is asso-
ciated with the Henry Paper Co. of
Lincoln, N.H. His permanent ad-
dress is S3 Grove St., Winchester. —
F. M. Gunther is second secretary to
the American Embassy, London, Eng.


Guy Emerson, Sec.,
80 Wall St.. New York, N.Y.
The Class learned with unusual re-
gret of the death of George Stetson
Taylor in London, on Oct. 19, as a re-
sult of an operation. Not only was he
particularly popular in the Class be-
cause of his character and personality,
but the work he had done up to this
time made it more than probable that
he would have been one of the most
successful men in the Class from the
point of view of constructive achieve-
ment. He was born at Orange, N.J.,
May 22, 1886. He graduated from
the Newark Academy, entering Har-
vard in 1904. Throughout his college
career he took part in the class ac-
tivities with enthusiasm and energy.
After graduation he went into the
contracting business, obtaining a job
as common laborer with the 0*Rourke
Engineering Company. He attracted
the attention of his superiors, and

after a series of promotions, qualified
himself to take a position with the T.
Crimmins Contracting Company in
connection with work on the Erie
Barge Canal. When his section of the
work was completed he received an
offer from the T. A. Gillespie Com-
pany, and, after a considerable ex-
perience with them, went into business
for himself. His private venture was
progressing satisfactorily when the
war broke out and put a stop to ail
new contracting work. In the fall of
1914 Taylor sailed for Europe with
the determination of offering his serv-
ices to the Red Cross. His first worit
was done at Dieppe, where a hospital
was being opened. A larger oppor-
tunity offering in another hospital,
under the auspices of the French Gov-
ernment, at Yvet6t, he entered the
service of this institution in Dec.
1914, and shortly thereafter came to
the United States to explain the work
to persons of influence in the United
States and to collect funds for the
hospital. He continued in this work
until Sept. 1915, when he went to
London and married an English giri.
Miss Hilda Dancocks, at Haycroft,
Surrey, on Sept. 30. In the mean
time he had received an offer from his
old employers, the T. A. Gillespie
Company, and was about to return
to America to accept the position
when he died in London. — Rudolph
Altrocchi has accepted an appoint-
ment as Assistant Professor of Ro-
mance Languages in the University of
Chicago. — George Ball has come to
New York. He is in the forwarding
department of the United Fruit Com-
pany at 17 Battery Place, and expects
to remain in New York permanently.
— With the addition of Gordon Glass
to the group of 1908 men in New York
last winter, two of the three Class

Digitized by



News from the (Tlatses.


Marshals are now in this city, and we
are looking forward to a considerable
number of celebrations during the
year. — Barr Comstock has moved his
law offices to 601-605 India Bldg.,
84 State St., Boston. — Gordon Glass
is now connected with the Mercantile
Safe Deposit Company, 115 Broad-
way, N.Y. — John Lodge is con-
nected with the engineering firm of
Sanderson & Porter, 52 William St.,
N.Y. — Orville Rogers, after spend-
ing considerable time in France with
the " Harvard Unit," which took
charge of one of the four services of
the American Ambulance Hospital
from April 1 to July 1, has now re-
turned to Boston, where he has re-
ceived an appointment in the Mass.
General Hospital. — C. W. Short,
Jr., has opened an office at SS West
42d St., for the practice of architec-
ture. — Paul Woodman has just re-
turned from an extended trip to South
America for his firm, the Bowers Rub-
ber Works of San Francisco. He is
to be married very shortly, and will
probably represent the company
either in Philadelphia or Pittsburg. —
The following 1908 men attended the
first training camp at Plattsburg:
Butt, Goddard, Park, Derby, Wood,
Ellis, Cruger, Grinnell, Grant, Gilder,
Moore, Brown, King, White, Prince,
Carter, Rockwell, Howe, Howes,
Langstaff, Homans, Vance, andFahne-


F. A. Harding, See.,
62 Folton St., Bocton.
John C. Bills, Jr., who is among the
" lost men " in the Class Report, has
since July been engaged in special
legal work with the Department of
Justice, San Juan, Porto Rico. —
Paul Hayes is a chemist with the

Graton & Knight Company, tanners,
Worcester. His home is at 8 Brown-
ing Ave., Dorchester. — A. S. Olm-
stead, 2d, is practising law in Phila-
delphia, Room 700, West End Trust
Bldg. — Warren F. Whittier is now
engaged in agricultural work at Mar-
shall, Ark. — The address of Arthur
S. Dockham is now 264 7th St., Coul-
ton. Cal. — O. G. Wood and D. M.
Osborne have both been made vice-
presidents of the Merchants' Na-
tional Bank of Boston. — William G.
King is now vice-president of the
Electric Sign Service Co., 425 24th
St., Ogden, Utah. — Edward S. Allen
is an instructor in the Colleges of En-
gineering & Architecture, Ann Arbor,
Mich. He has just returned from
Germany, and was married on Aug.
9 to Miss Minnie Mtlller-Lieben-
walde in Berlin. — C. F. Rausch is
with Fiske & Co., 25 Arch St.. Bos-
ton. — E. C. Cowdin, 2d, and Norman
Prince are both in the Aviation Corps
of the French army and have recently
been decorated for distinguished serv-
ice. — H. S. Waite is engaged in en-
gineering work in London and expects
to move to France before long. —
Raymond A. Sapp died June 2, 1915,
at his home in Wyant, 111. He was
greatly interested in agriculture, and
had become a leader in a movement
for. improving farm lands in that part
of the State. — In addition to a num-
ber of extra copies of the Sexennial
Report, the Secretary now has a num-
ber of copies of the First Report issued
in May, 1910, and has secured the
balance of the Class Albums pub-
lished in Senior year. These he will
gladly send to those who want them.
— Information concerning the where-
abouts of the following men, whom the
Secretary is unable to locate, will be
appreciated: H. F. Albee, E. A. An-

Digitized by



NeiwBfrom the Claeses.


drewip A. B. CleftveUnd C. DeL.
Dederick. I. H. Fairfield. F. I. Laing,

B. D. Lewis, J. E. McGillicaddy, W.

C. Parmely.

C. C. LiTTUB, See.,
CotUce 8t., Brookline.
The following changes of address
have been reported: £. L. Derby, Jr.,
Ishpeming, Mich.; E. E. Bobbins, Jr.,
101 School St., New Bedford; J. F.
Day, 2006 N. St., N.W., Washington,
D.C.; Marcus H. Dall, Samarcand,
N.C.; H. C. Jelleson. 2019 N. Charles
St., Baltimore, Md.; A. R. Nield,
Box 77, Shreveport, La.; L. Void,
Univ. of N. Dakota, Grand Forks,
N. Dak.; L. F. Whitney, Houghton
Co., Electric Light Co., Calumet,
Mich.; A. F. Elwell, 2054 £. 115th
St., Cleveland, O.; W. S. RoberU,
Clarkesville, Ga.; E. V. M. Long,
1544 Vanar St., Wichita, Kan.; H. Y.
Masten, Hotel Florence, San Diego,
Cal.; W. Rohler, Boston City Hos-
pital, Boston; A. R. Teachout, Jr.,
18889 Terrace Rd., E. Cleveland, O.;
J. B. Sunmer, University Club, Ithaca,
N.Y.; L. A. Sussdorf, Flushing. N.Y.;
G. W. Kinkaddon, Tulsa, OUa.; B. B.
Early, 311 Trust Bldg., Rockford, III.;
F. W. Tomkins, Jr., Valle Crucis.
N.C. — The starting gun of the Sexen-
nial Campaign has recently been fired
in the shape of a notice asking for
preliminary information and announc-
ing a dinner of the Class, given at
the invitation of the New York mem-
bers of the Class. This dinner was
held at the New York Harvard Club
on Friday, Nov. 5, the night preceding
the Princeton game. A considerable
delegation attended from Boston to
encourage the effort made by our New
York classmates. The committees for
the Sexennial have also been ap-

pointed. The General Committee
consists of G. P. Gardner, Jr., chairs
man; R. Haydock, S. T. Hicks, R.
Amory, L. M. Little, and C. C. Little.
Sub-committees are on finance, amuse-
ment, dinner, publicity and printing,
and transportation. On these com-
mittees, which will be added to from
time to time, are G. G. Browne, E. K.
Merrihew, G. C. Prince, M. Prince,
J. E. Thayer, Jr., G. S. West, H.
Nawn, P. W. Carter, G. Crosbie. —
It is planned to hold a preparatory
dinner at the Harvard Club of Boston,
Jan. 15. Every one should make a
special effort to attend this dinner.
It is to be an occasion of especial in-
terest and importance, as it marks our
first chance of the year to get to-
gether and to greet our New York
hosts who are planning to pay us a
return visit. If notices of these events
fail to reach you it is because your
correct address is not in the Secretary's
hands; a matter which you alone can
remedy. — W. E. Soule has been ap-
pointed registrar of the alumni of
Exeter; he will also assist in the ma-
thematics department of the School.
— Louis Goldburg has been appointed
third assistant U.S. District Attorney
in Boston.


J. A. SwKBiBEB, Sec.,
37 Warren St., BrooUine.
NoHce to Class: The Secretary
wishes to urge all men in the Class,
who can possibly afford it, to take out
twenty-year endowment life-insur-
ance policies for the benefit of the
Class. As you all know, this is the
method which has been adopted to
raise at least $100,000 by our Twenty-
Fifth Anniversary, which fund is to
be turned over to the College at that
time. Tuckerman and Corcoran, of

Digitized by



News from the Classes.


the insurance firm of O'Brien & Rus-
sell, 8 Water St., Boston, have been
appointed to undertake this work, and
have obtained to date about $40,000
worth of policies. There has been
some criticism of this plan, but we
know of no other better one by which
the fund can be raised, and we there-
fore feel that it is the duty of all men,
for whom it is financially possible, to
support it. One man may take out
a $1000 policy or a $500 policy alone,
or two or more men may take out a
policy together. AU details may be
obtained from Bayard Tuckerman,
Jr., or Michael Corcoran at 8 Water
St., Boston, if you have not already
received circulars from them. This is
a Class work being undertaken for the
benefit of the College, and as such
should certainly be worthy of your
loyal support. — A son, William
Louis Jolly, was bom to Mr. and Mrs.
N. B. Dee on Feb. 24, 1914. — A
daughter, Chariotte Elizabeth, was
bom to Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Barnes
Aug. 8, 1915. — C. K. Cobb, Jr., is in
Buenos Aires for his firm, Famsworth
and Stevenson, wool merchants.


23 Glaverly Hall, CSambridse.
The engagement of G. £. Akerson,
of Minneapolis, and Miss Harriet
Blake, WeUesley '14, of Omaha, has
been announced. — C. F. Brooks is
instructor in geography at Yale Uni-
versity, and collaborator of the U.S.
Dept. of agriculture. His present ad-
dress is 82 Linden St., New Haven,
Conn. — T. J. Campbell is head
coach of the Bowdoin football team,
Lewiston, Me. — C. D. Clifton has
been chosen conductor of the Cecilia
Society of Boston. — Word has come
of the death of H. W. Famsworth

while fighting in France as a member
of the Foreign Legion. — The en-
gagement of T. Frothingham, Jr., and
Miss £leanor Fabyan, of Boston, has
been announced. — F. C. Gray is
with Ropes, Gray, Boyden & Perkins,
60 SUte St., Boston. — S. S. Hanks,
after a year's study at Cambridge, has
returned to Washington, where he is
working in the Department of State.

— John Hoar is with the legal de-
partment of the Boston Elevated
Railway Co., 101 Milk St., Boston. —
F. D. Huntington is with Choate,
Hall & Stewart, 80 SUte St., Boston.

— B. Morrison announces his asso-
ciation with his brother, Henry I.
Morrison under the name of Morrison
& Morrison, with offices at Rooms
1024-1027 Kimball Bldg., 18 Tremont
St., Boston, where he will engage in
the general practice of the law. — R.
Murray, formerly asdstant advertis-
ing manager of the American Optical
Co., is now with the W. R. McLain
Co., advertising agents, W. Washing-
ton Sq., Philadelphia. His address is
1226 S. Wilton St., W. Philadelphia,
Pa. — D. P. Ramsey is working in
the law office of his father, Fletcher
Ramsey, 6 Beacon St., Boston. — L.
W. Sapinsky gives his present address
as 817 £. 9th St., New Albany, Ind.

— R. Weston is with Brandeis, Dun-
bar k Nutter, 161 Devonshire St.,
Boston. — R. S. Williams is with
Storey, Thoradike, Palmer & Dodge,
58 State St., Boston.


WAi;na Tuttb, Jr., See.,
100 Summer St., Boston.
Herman G. Brock, formeriy with
the Connecticut Mutual Life Ins.
Co., Boston, is now commercial agent
of the Bureau of Foreign and Domes-
tic Commerce, U.S. Dept. of Com-

Digitized by



News from the Classes.


meice. Room 409 Custom House, New
York City. — Carroll J. Duggan, of
the sales department of the Aluminum
Company of America, is now at their
Philadelphia office, 1S15 Penn. Build-
ing. — F. Raymond Churchill is in
the sales department of the Library
Bureau, 43 Federal Street, Boston. —
John F. Stambaugh is operating an
onion and hemp farm at McGuffey,
O. His post-office address is Ada, O.
— Harold P. Alsop died in Washing-
ton, D.C., on Dec. 10, 1914. — James
Biggar is with the Esmond Mills,
Esmond, R.I. His permanent ad-
dress is 18 Windemere Road, Dor-
chester. — H. Gordon Smith, M.B.A.
'14, formerly with the Regal Shoe
Company, is now in the executive
office of the National Cash Register
Company, Dayton, O. His permanent
address is 1141 Warburton Avenue,
Yonkers, N. Y. — Winthrop A. Ham-
lin has been engaged, during the past
year, on case investigation in connec-
tion with unemployment in Pitts-
field, and the Tailors' Relief Commit-
tee in Boston. Since April he has been
executive secretary of the Boston
Central Council of Civic Organiza-
tion, 47 City Hall. Boston. He re-
mains a resident of the South End
House, 20 Union Park, Boston. —
A son, Edward D'Arcy Loud, was
bom April 20, to Grover C. Loud and
Eva (Blake) Loud, of Norwich, Vt.
Loud will continue as instructor in
English at Dartmouth College next
year. — Richard A. Hull, M.B.A., is
with Miller & Wolfer, manufacturers
of women's shoes, Chelsea. His ad-
dress is 54 Clark Avenue. — A son,
Sidney Vincent, was bom Oct. 80, to
Arthur Francis and Martha (France)
Francis of New Bedford. — S. A.
Eliot, Jr., has been appointed director
of the Little Theatre Society of Indiana.


LsvxRsrr SAinoMBTALL, See.,

99 Bay 8Ute Road. BosUm.

Francis Palfrey Mofiey died at sea
Oct. 4, 1915. — The Class baby was
bom to C. P. Curtis, Jr., and Edith
Roelker Curtis. June 16, 1915, at 8.30
A.M. — H. S. Morse has been ap-
pointed assistant to the director of the
Business Department of Loomis In-
stitute, at Windsor, Conn. — Win-
throp Faulkner has returned from
traveling in So. America and is now
working with Brown & Adams, wool
merchants. Summer St., Boston; his
address is 16 Church St., Cambridge.

— G. Evans Hubbard has just re-
turned from The Hague, Holland,
where for the past year he has been

Online LibraryWilliam Richards Castle William Roscoe ThayerThe Harvard graduates' magazine → online text (page 49 of 103)