William Richards Castle William Roscoe Thayer.

The Harvard graduates' magazine online

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a graduate student, were given by the
Harvard Dramatic Qub April 12, 13,
and 14. — Mr. Lawrence Housman gave
dramatic readings from his plays at the
college April 28, under the auspices of
the Idler Club.

A demonstration of gymnastics, danc-
ing, and games was given in the gymna-
sium on the evening of Bfarch 18, for the
benefit of the Athletic Association. The
interdass competitive meet was hdd
April 1, and was won by the Senior dass.

At the annual meeting of the Raddiffe
Musical Association, April 25, the fol-
lowing oflBcers for 1916-17 were dected:
Mrs. W. R. Spalding, pres.; M. W. Dan-
ids, vice-pres.; M. P. Webster, treas.;
Mrs. C. J. Enebuske, sec.; M. Ftske and
H. C. Hastings, directors for 8 years. A

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Student Life.


new edition of the Badcliffe Song Book
was issued the first of April. The book
contains songs composed or arranged by
Radciiffe women* or written specially for
Raddiffe* and iodiudes songs written
since the first edition in 1909. Mrs. C.J.
Enebuske is the chairman of the com-
mittee of the-Radcliffe Union which had
charge of the preparation of the book.

Two new Radciiffe clubs have recently
been formed. The Radciiffe Club of
Central Illinois, organised by Radciiffe
women in Urbana, 111., elected the follow-
ing officers: Mrs. Morgan Brooks, pres.,
M. v. Cobb., see. The Radciiffe Club of
Central New Yoric, organised in Syra-
cuse, elected Mrs. H. A. Eaton, pres.;
M. Trump, vioe-pres.; M. B. Cooper,
recording sec.; A. Blauvdt, correspond-
ing sec.; R. Pennock, treas.

1896-99. Ines Haynes Gilknore to Will

Irwin, Feb. 2, 1916.
1907. Lucetta Upham Bennett to Harry

Lewis Peabody , at Wellesley Hills,

Feb. 18, 1916.
1909. Alice Meserve Chadwick to

George A. Hodgdon, at Stoneham,

Nov. 22, 1915.
1905-09. Florence Helen Ramsay to

Frank Pembrock Huckins, at

Nashua, N.H., Feb. 2, 1916.
1918. Mae Gray Bagley to William H.

Dennett, at Lynn, June 2, 1915.
A.M. 1913. Gertrude Marie Munroe to

Wade Wright, at Wilkinsburg,

Pa., Feb. 19, 1916.
1914. Ruth Carver Beal to Ointon D.

Wflson, July 8, 1915.
1914. Anne Page, 2d, to Robert Leopold

Wolf, at New York, April 14, 1916.

1882-86. Alice Shulter, Feb. 26, 1916.
1892-93. Emma Manila Leech, Feb. 14,


DwiGHT Habold Ingram, '16.

Undergraduate interest in world
events, and particularly in the question
el national preparedness, has grown in
the past three months, both by finding
new methods of expression, and by draw-
ing more men to the old ones. The in-
fantry raiment of over 1100 men, com-
manded by Captain Constant Cordier,
U.S.A., has mastered the routine drill
required for regular army service, and
has turned to larger problems of tactics.
Lectures by officers in all branches of
the service have been supplemented by
voluntary ivactice at a rifle range. On
Sunday afternoons after the April recess
more than half of the regiment has met
for a march into the countiy, during
which points of strategy have been ex-
plained by the officers. As early as the
first of April, when the last count was
made, 202 members of the regiment had
made formal application to attend the
summer military camp at Plattsburg,
and it must be added that the Harvard
total includes only those who have en-
rolled through the regimental head-
quarters directly.

Also significant has been the entry of
students into two new forms of volun-
tary preparedness. A committee headed
by R. F. Herrick, Jr., '16, is enlisting
recruits for the training cruise which the
Navy Department will conduct this sum-
mer for a period of four weeks commenc-
ing on Aug. 15. More striking, though
hardly as important practically, has
been the formation of a military flying
corps by 52 members of the University
under the temporary captaincy of H.
H. Metcalf, '17, of Westborough. This
project was launched through the activ-
ity of Mr. Frazier Curtis, *98, recently
with the EscadrUle Americainet DeuX"
UmeOronped' Aviation, The organization

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has pennanent rooms on Mknadiuaetts
Avenue, but the need of a large fund of
money will probably handicap it in get-
ting under way promptly.

In addition to the single issue of pre-
paredness, the students have shown un-
usual interest in current affairs. On May
2 the Crimson conducted a presidential
election. Theodore Roosevelt, '80, won,
with Pres. Wilson a strong second. A
total vote of 1788 was registered, of
which 1119 were Republican, 596 Demo-
crat, and 21 Socialist — 52 ballots being
unsigned and therefore not counted.
Although the votes at the two polls, the
Critmon Building and Memorial Hall,
were not counted separately officially, it
can be closely estimated that Wilson
and Hughes got most of their strenjE^
at Memorial, where there was a large
Graduate School influence, and Roose-
velt easily carried the day at the Crimr
son Building, where mostly the College
voted. The vote for the several candi-

Theodore Roosevelt,


Woodrow WiLwn,


Charles E. Hughes,


Elihu Root,


Alliin L. BensoD,


Samuel W. McCaU.


John W. Weeks,


Henry Ford,


William E. Borah,


William Jennings Bryan,


Albert B. Cummins,


John Warren Fairbanks,


La^Tence Y. Sherman,


William Howard Taft,


Louis D. Brandeis,


Philander C. Knoz,


Oscar W. Underwood,


A small part of the Roosevelt vote
may be accounted for by a canvass car-
ried on by the Republican Club. This
body, with a membership of 400, is plan-
ning to take an active part in the coming
political campaign, and has chosen the
following officers for next year: Pres.,
G. B. Blaine, '17, of Taunton; vice-pres.,
C^A. Coolidge, Jr., '17, of Boston; sec..

W. B. Beale, '18, of Washington, D.C.;
treas., B. WDliams, '18, of Cambri<]Ke.
The remaining public activity of stu-
dents was sending to Senator Walsh s
petition with 718 signatures iavoring
the appointment of Louis D. Brandeis
to the Supreme Court

In proportion to the total sectional
enrolment, the number of students hold-
ing important undergraduate offices and
honors is almost the same for all parts of
the country, according to statistics com-
piled by the Crimaon, For the purpose
of comparison, the undergraduate ac-
tivities were divided into two classes.
Class A contains the captains and man-
agers of the major sports, the presidents
and business managers of the Crimson
and Lampoon, the three marshals of the
Senior class, the secretaries and treasur-
ers of the Senior Class, the vice^resi-
dents of the Union, and the marshals of
Phi Beta Kappa. Class B contains the
class officers for Freshman, Sophomore,
and Junior years; the officers of the Crim'
son. Lampoon, Monthly, and Advocate:
members of the debating team, monbers
of Phi Beta Kappa, the captains and
managers of minor sports, and all "H"
men. The men of the classes of 1913»
1914, 1915, and 1916 were considered,
or all those who were in Coikge when
this year's Senior class entered.

The territorial divisions of the countiy
were represented as follows:

Class A

New England States, 45

Middle Atlantic Stotea. 19

Middle Western States. 6

Southern States, 1

Southwestern States, 4

Pacific SUtes, 2

Class B

New Endand States, 170

Middle Atlantic States. 63

Middle Western SUtes, 84

Southern States, 8

Southwestern States, 7

Pacific States. 8

Roclqr Mountain SUtos, 1

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Using tiiis year*8 enrolment as a basis,
the following percentages were com-
puted: New England had in both Class
A and Class B in5 offices out of 1570
men in college, or 13 per cent.; the Mid-
dle Atlantic States had 82 offices out of
547 men in college, or 14 per cent.; the
Central SUtes had 40 offices out of 218
men in college, or 18 per cent.; the
Southern States had offices out of
28 men in college, or 82 per cent.; the
Southwestern States had 11 offices out
of 51 men in college, or 21 per cent.; the
Rocky Mountain States had 8 offices out
of 28 men in college, or 13 per cent; and
the Pacific SUtes had 5 offices out of 88
men in college, or 18 per cent. Thus the
percentage of New England was as low
as any.

Some interesting figures about the
representation of cities were also gath-
ered. The following table shows the
number of offices, of students in college,
and the percentage of the more import
tant cities: P^iw

No. of No. of cent-
offices students ace
New York, 81 140 22

Boeton, 26 228 11

Chicaeo. 14 48 29

Cambridge, 31 161 13

St. Louis, 6 17 36

Baltimore. 4 8 60

Philadelphia, 3 19 16

The CrimwrCi move from the base-
ment of the Union to its own building on
Plympton Street was celebrated by a
house-warming in conjunction with the
43d anniversary dinner in the Sanctum
on May 4 with about 120 guests present.
The speakers were Pres. Lowell; Mr.
Thomas W. Lamont, '92, president of
the Associated Harvard Clubs; Mr. J. H.
Sears, '89, president of D. Appleton &
Co., New York; Mr. A. A. BalUntme,
'04, of Boston; and E. H. Foreman, '16.
D. H. Ingram, '16, president of the
Crimson, acted as toastmaster.

The 1917 board of the lUiutrated

MagoMine has made radical changes in
the organization of that paper that are
already tending to put it on a higher
plane than it has been in the past. The
magazine has incorporated, and has
moved its offices to new and central
quarters on Massachusetts Avenue.
The publication is now issued twice a
month instead of once. The new officers
are: Pres., R. C. Kelley, '17, of Dor-
chester; business manager, T. H. White,
'17, of aevdand, O.; sec., J. A. Gold-
thwait, '17, of Boston; photographic
chairman, J. H. Norweb, '18, of Elyria,
O.; L. Higgins, '18, of Boston, has been
added to the business staff.

The Advocate has elected to its liter-
ary board G. B. Blaine, '17, of Taunton,
and J. T. Rogers, '18, of Washington,

Through the joint efforts of the Asso-
ciated Harvard Clubs and the Univer-
sity Musical Clubs, an intercollegiate
conference was held at the Harvard Club
of New York on May 11 in the hope of
eliminating confficts in the Christmas
itineraries of musical and dramatic or^
ganizations. Following a luncheon given
by Mr. Thomas W. Lamont, '92, the
managers of the Yale Musical Clubs,
Yale Dramatic Association, Princeton
Triangle Club, Cornell Musical Clubs,
and Harvard Musical Clubs, outlined
their plans for the season of 1916-17,
and most of the serious conflicts were
settled by mutual agreement. Nothing,
however, was done toward a permanent
solution of this problem. The existing
bad conditions were universally ad-
mitted. In 1914-15, for instance, Chi-
cago had 7 college entertainments during
the holidays. St. Louis had four on four
successive nights. And altogether, Har-
vard and Yale conflicted in four different
cities. This has resulted in a heavy
drain on both the purses and the hos-
pitality of the alunmi, who normally

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would support each other's oonoerta, and
while the iiif<Niiia] work of March 11 is a
good beginning and is a fairly acceptable
makeshift arrangement for this year,
further decbive action must come from
the graduates if the evil is to be perma-
nently eradicated.

The University Musical Clubs, be-
sides giving their regular number of con-
certs near Boston, took a two-day trip
into the metropolitan district at the
start of the April recess. On Friday,
April 14, they performed at the annual
business meeting of the Harvard Club
of New York City, and on the following
evening they gave a concert in the Mont-
clairClubofMontclair,N.J. The Musi-
cal Clubs this year inaugurated the plan
of an annual concert at popular prices in
the concert hall of the Music Building;
designed primarily for undergraduates.
This is in recognition of the past com-
plaint that as ail of the regular concerts
are given outside of Cambridge, the stu-
dents have not as good a chance as the
alumni to hear and support the Musical
Clubs. Harvard took part in the third
annual Intercollegiate Glee Club Con-
test in Carnegie Hall, New York, on
March 4, but lost to Princeton and
Penn. State, the other contestants being
Columbia, Pennsylvania, and Dart-
mouth. The officers of the Glee Club
for next year will be: Leader, R. M.
Cook, '17, of Worcester; sec., J. H.
Townsend, '17, of Newton.

The Pierian Sodality ordiestra
brought its season to a dimaz with its
108th annual concert in Sanders Theatre
on May 2. At the annual business meet-
ing of the Sodality, the following lead-
ers were chosen: Pres., W. J. Brown,
•17, of Plymouth; vice-pres., A. S. Cool-
idge, '15, of PitUfield; sec., W. S. Lib-
bey, '18, of Lewiston, Me.

The season of the Freshman Musical
Clubs has included three concerts in the

vicinity of Boston, and will dose with a
performance as one of the main features
of the Freshman Jubilee. The officers of
the Clubs are: F. M. Warburg, of New
York, manager; G. C. Barclay, of New
York, assistant manager; H. H. Pell, Jr.,
of Westbury, N.Y., leader of Mandolin
and Banjo Clubs; £. C. Whittemore, of
Cambridge, sec

On account of the tercentenary anni-
versary of Shakeq)eare*s death this
year, the D.U. Club diose the Second
Part qf Henrjf IV as its nineteenth re-
vival. Six performances were given in
Boston, two in New York, and one
each in NorthaBq>ton, Worcester, and
Ph>vidence, R.L Hie cast was as fol-

Prince John of T^sncMter, J. M. Qnliam IL.
Lord BBidolph. B.T.Fry*17

Eari of Northumberlsikd,

TraTen, W. IUclmu»dL Jr., *18

Morton, & Soule

FalsUff. C. B. WetheieU '08

Chief Justice, W. I. Tibbetts *17

Servant. C. L. Ward '17

Arohbiahop of Yoric, D. H. Ingram '16

Lord Haatinvi, T. K. Fiaher '17

Lord Mowbray, K B. Muxdock '16

Miatreaa Quickly, L. Hisiina '18

Fang, A. K. Dunn '17

Snare, R. D. Campbell '17

Baidolph, R. T. TwitcheU '16

Gower, A. E. MacDougall '18

Prince Henry, 8. Hume '13

Poina, L. B. Leonard '18


T. H. Eddeldt '17, J. W. Pennoek '17
DoU Tearsheet. W. F. Enright '16

Pistol, W. J. R. Taybr '17

Peto, A. E. MacDougall '18

King Henry the Fourth. F. A. Wilmot '10
Shallow, A. A. Cook '18

Silence, A. W. Clark '18


C. W. Adams, Jr. '18. A. K Dunn '17, L.

Higgins '18, D. T4)rii«'16, J. W. Pennoek '18
Earl of Westmorland, R. T. Fry '17

Sir John CoIeviUe, R. D. Campbell '17

Blunt. T. E. Fisher '17

Prince Thomas of Clarence,

W. Richmond, Jr. '18
Prince Humphrey of Glouoeeter,

L. B. Leonard '18
Earl of Warwick, V. W. Knauth '18

Haroourt, R. M. Cook '17

Davy, S. Souls

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Lords and attendAnts, offioaB^fttaidSp and serv-

C. W. Adama, Jr. '18, R. 8. Cook 'l?. P.
Higgiiis* F. W. Knauth '18. W. W. Kent *16,
J. A. Macbado, Jr. '17, H. L. Naah '10, W.
A. Norria '18.

The WkiU EUphatii, presented in
Cambridge and New York by the Hasty
Pudding Club this spring, was written
by G. Courtney, *16, of Brookline, L. P.
Mansfield, '16, of Portland, Me., and
R. M. Jopling, '16, of Marquette, Mich.
The cast was:

Tom, a newspaper comspondent,

D. A. McCook '16
Phaya Takh Sin. King of Siam,

Q. MacC. Stewart '16
Zola, his favorite wife, R. T. WhisUer *16

Rer. Dr. Spivrins, an American missionary,

L. P. Mansfieki '16
Mrs. Spiwins, his wedded wife,

F. H. Cabot '17
Jane Spirvina, his dauchter,

C. H.^odges '17
Pansy, his "soul-mate,"

K A. Douglas '17

Q. Courtney '16

Q. B. Blaine '17

P. B. Kurts '16

H. Q. Reynolds '17

C. A. CooUdge, Jr. '17

Three circus men, —




Officer to the King,
One Yen Sen, entertainer to the King,

O. 0. Kiricpatrick '17

The annual musical show of the Pi
Eta Society was The Lady Decides, writ-
ten by W. L. Monro, Jr., 16, and J. W.
D. Seymour, '16, and presented in
Cambridge, Boston, Quincy, Salem and
Andover. The cast:

Jack Coyne, millionaire, J. S. Pfaffmann '17
Hiram Coggins,

Hindoo Swami, J. W. D. Sejrmour '17

Dottie Coggins, W. T^ Monro, Jr. '16

Prof. Percy I. Sawyer, J. B. Bumham '17

Miss B. Manly. E. M. Ellsworth '17

Anstruther, a butler, W. F. Williams '18

Hollis Park, a manager, F. E. Raymond '18
Mrs. Hiram Coggins, A. H. Hayden '18

Picklin Chapford, roorie magnate,

J. Cooper, '18

M. Bompoint, proprietor of the Playtime Inn,

A. N. Colton '16

A waiter, F. P. Coolidge '16

The spring production of t^e Dra-
matic Club inaugurated the new poHcy

of an undergraduate producing staff,
taking the place of a professional pro-
ducer. J. W. D. Seymour, '17, of New
York, president of the Club, and N. B.
Clark, '16, of Newton, directed the pro-
duction. The four plays given included
only one by a Harvard undergraduate,
— Treepase, by J. W. D. Seymour, '17.
The others were: The Rescue, by Rita
C. Smith, a Raddiffe graduate student;
America Passes By, by K. L. Andrenv-s,
IG.; and FranQois-Amour, by Rachel B.
Butler, a Raddiffe special student. The
casts were:

The Rescue.

Elvira Warden,



Heater W. Browne '16

Ethel Griffin '17

Mary A. Ellih '17



America Passes By.

Prisdlla May, RaddifTe Sp.

Elisabeth S. Allen '17

W. H. Roope '16

J. Hammond '19


W. M. Silverman '18
Q. R. Walker '18


Sweet and Twenty, Constance C. Flood '16
A Crotchety Lady, Sophia Morris '18

FVangois, R. T. Bushnell '19

Amour, A. C. Watson '19

A Bridegroom, W. C. Boyden, Jr. '16

A Crotchety Gentleman, T. J. Putnam '15

The Cerde Frangais for the first time
has undertaken a spring intxiuction in
addition to its regular fall dramatic
work. A sin^e performance at the Cop-
1^ Theatre, Boston, was given of La-
biche's Edgar et sa Bonne, and Lavedan's
Sernr. The casts were composed of
members of the Harvard and Raddiffe


Colonel ^uHn,
Lieutenant Eulin,
General Qirard,
Madame Eulin,

Le Ministre de la Guerre,

Hardinge SchoUe '18

R. D. Longyear '18

F. C. DeWolf uC.

Doris Hahnan '16

Marjorie Williams '17

Q. P. Slade '16

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Student Life.


Edgqy et sa Bonne,

Edsar, J. Q. Beebe-Center '19

M. Veftuvardin, L. M. Quirin *19

Henriette, Etliel Keep '16

Madame Beaiideloche, Maxgaret Carver '18

Floreetine, Mary Reed '19

Le Notaine, A. Cooper '17

The Cerde FraoQais elected its offi-
cers for 1916-17 as follows: Honorary
pres.. Prof. C. H. Grandgent, '83 ; pres.,
H. SchoUe, '18. of New York; vioe^res.,
A. K. McComb, '18, of Boston; sec.,
R. D. Longyear, '18, of Brookline; treas.*
A. L. Carroll, '18, of New York; coun-
cilors: Prof. E. L. Raiche, A. W. Rodc-
wood, 2L., of West Medford, and A. G.
Aldis, '17, of Lake Forest, HL

Two productioDS were given by the 47
Workshop during the spring. The first,
staged on Aiarch 10, was The Rehim cf
the Prodigal, by E. L. Beach, '18, of
Cambrid^. Hie second, on April 8,
was the double presentation of The Other
Voice, by S. K. Fairbanks, '17, of Cam-
bridge, and Prudence in Particular, by
Rachel Barton Butler, a spedal student
at Radcliffe.

Some very slight unpleasant feelings
were caused on both sides when the mem-
bers of the Senior class prevented the
Freshmen from having their class picture
taken because the Utter failed to con-
tribute adequately to the fund for the
Senior picmc. According to custom, the
Seniors had their own picture, the FVesh-
men lined up on the steps of Widener for
theirs vid tossed money into a blanket
which the 1916 officers held. The total
contributions were $149.70, which, al-
though later increased to $2125, fell be-
low the record of 1918. It seems likely
that next year the dass of 1920 will go
back to the old custom of breaking the
record annually, or with a little more in-
dependence than 1919, will give up the
proceeding altogether.

That this failure of 1919 is not due to

lade of dass spiiit is adequatdy shown
by the fact that the dass finance com-
mittee collected dues to the extent of
$1447.88, moie than $100 better than
the previous record. The Freshmen
hdd their annual dinner in the Union on
Mar. 31, the speakers being Pres. LoweU,
Dean Yeomans, R. C. Evarts, '13, H. C.
Flower, Jr., '19, dass president, R. H.
Bond, '19; R. H. Kissd, Jr., '19, hockey
captain; C. F. Fuller, '19, dass trea»-
urer, and M. A. Shattudc, '19, leader of
the Freshman Glee Oub. The Fresh-
men are planning for a Jubilee in June
similar to the entertainment originated
by 1918. A feature of the Jubilee will be
the singing of the dass song, composed
by F. W. Hatch, '19, of Medford, and
R.C. Rand, '19,ofRye,N.Y. The Ju-
bilee is in the charge of a committee
headed by D. A. Freeman, Jr., '19, of

The head ushers for Class Day, diosen
from the Junior dass, are as follows:
N. E. Burbidge, of Spokane, Wash.,
head; assistant head ushers: W. T.
Barker, of Cambridge; T. Claric, of ^x>-
kane. Wash.; C. A. Coolidge, Jr., of
Boston; H. B. Courteen, of Milwaukee,
Wis.; J. C. Harris, of Brookline; R. D.
Hunneman, of Brookline; W. H. Meeker,
of New York; O. G. iOrkpatrick, of San
Antonio, Texas; J. E. P. Morgan, of New
York; and W. Willoox, Jr., of Norfolk,

The Corporation has voted to approve
the plan tar a swimming-pool in the
Union. No definite action has been
taken as to the raising of the funds for
tlus project, which will cost about
$80,000, but part will probably come
from the transfer of the Gymnasium
Fund. This sum of $10,000 was en-
trusted to the Corporation with the
original purpose of the construction of a
new gymnasium, having been raised by
the classes from 1913 to 1917, indusive.

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Student Life.


U the consent of all the donors can be
secured to use it for the new pool, the
balance can probably be raised by sub-
scription. The final arrangement plans
to place the pool in the part of the build-
ing now occupied by the H.A.A. The
pool will be entirely separate in construc-
tion from the remainder of the Union,
and will have a full amount of sunlight
overhead. The Union elections for next
year resulted as follows: Pres., Major H.
L. Higginson, '55; vice-pres., H. G. Rey-
nolds, '17, of Readville; sec., D. M. Lit-
tle, Jr., '18, of Salem; governing board,
G. B. Blame, '17, of Taunton, K. Brom-
ley, '16, of East Corinth, Vt., C. A.
Coolidge, Jr., '17, of Boston, E. A. Doug-
las. '17, of Buffalo, N.Y., R. Harte, '17,
of Philaddphia, Pa., M. J. Logan, '15, of
South Boston; library committee. Profs.
G. H. Chase, W. A. Neilson, and C. T.
Copeland, F. H. Cabot, Jr., '17, of New
York, P. M. Cabot, '18, of Biw>klme, A.
Putnam, '18, of Philadelphia, Pa., and
W. Willcox, Jr., '17, of Norfolk, Va.

The University debaters finished sec-
ond in the triangular contest on the sub-
ject of a system of compulsory military
service for the United States similar to
that of Switzerland. The affirmative
team defeated Yale at New Haven,
whfle Princeton beat our negative team
in Sanders Theatre and the Yale affirma-
tive team at Princeton. The members of
the two ECarvard teams in the order that
they spoke were: Affirmative — A. G.
Pame, '17, of Spokane, Wash., B. E.
Carter, '16, of Boston, and E. R. Rob-
erts, '16, of Cape Girardeau, Mo.; nega-
tive— C. A. Trafford, Jr., '16, of Wor-
cester, H. Epstein, '16, of Brooklyn,
N. Y., and J. H. Spits, 17, of Brookline.

The Speakers' Club officers for 1916-
17 are as follows: Pres., R. T. Fry, '17,
of Claremont. N.H.; vice-pres., E. A.
Whitney, *17, of Augusta, Me.; sec., A.
G. Paine, '17, of Spokane, Wash.; asst.

sec., T. Nelson, '18, of Hubbard Woods,
ni.; treas., D. J. Hutchinson, '17, of
Chicago, 111.; asst. treas., F. O. Magie,
'18, of Winnetka, 111.

Five Seniors were elected to the Phi
Beta Kappa after the mid-year exami-
nations: E. A. LeRoy, Jr., '16, of New
York; D. P. Perry, '16, of Danvers;
A. K. Small, '16, of Schenectady, N.Y.;
J. L. Walsh, '16, of Catonsville, Md.,
and H. F. Weston, '16, of Haverford,

A Poetry Society has been organized
with a program of meetings and addresses
by prominent visiting literary men. The
officers are: Pres., W. A. Norris, '18, of
Milwaukee, Wis.; vice-pres., R. S. Hill-
ycr, '17, of East Orange, N.J.; sec., R.
Littell, '18, of New York; treas., D. G.
Poore, '17, of Cedar Rapids, Pa.

Online LibraryWilliam Richards Castle William Roscoe ThayerThe Harvard graduates' magazine → online text (page 92 of 103)