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Divinity School.

A part

Through a misunderstanding the return of This is the revival of a former custom. Professor Woodbridge was announced in the of the communion set was purchased for this last issue. He was not here then, but we are occasion by the students. pleased to state that he is here now.

The Seniors will be ordained as a class in George A. Bennett, '98, has left the school Goddard Chapel, on June 17. The service is on account of ill-health; but he will return in in the charge of the Dean. the fall.

John Eills, '97, is postmaster at Tufts ColJames D. Tillinghast, '95, has accepted a lege, having succeeded Mr. D. T. Montague. call to Ballou Church, Providence, Rhode The last reception of the school will be given Island, and will settle there in June next. by the students on Thursday evening, April 25.

On Maundy Thursday the Lord's Supper It is hoped that all of the members will be was observed in Miner Hall Chapel.

Dean present.

The Seniors have decided to wear Leonard conducted the service. Mr. Cardall their gowns on this occasion. and Mr. Wells, Seniors, were the deacons. The E. M. Barney, '98, has been appointed corceremony was beautiful and impressive, and respondent at Tufts for the New York Tribune, there was hardly a vacant seat in the chapel. succeeding his brother, C. N. Barney, '95, Arts.


Medical School. Agustus Thorndyke, M.D., succeeds Dr. LeGrand Blake, M.D., '94, is located at Briggs in the surgical department of the Bos- Milford, Massachusetts. ton Dispensary.

At a recent meeting of the Alpha Delta William R. Woodbury, M.D., began Mon- Society, an intensely interesting debate was parday, April 1, to give lectures on hygiene ticipated in by the various members, upon the Mondays and Wednesdays at 4 P.M.

question: “Should Women Physicians Marry ?”

Miss Hughes, '95, and Mrs. Riley, '97, spoke Drs. E. R. Wylie and E. M. Faxon of the

upon the affirmative, while Misses Pond and class of '94 have become members of the Woman's New England Hospital Society.

Smith, both '96, defended the negative side of

the question. The weight of argument by a At the annual convention of the Alpha Kappa vote of the members was decided in the negKappa Society, recently held at Dartmouth, ative; the vote upon the merits of the question Richard M. Pearce, M.D., '94, was elected as was, of course, decidedly affirmative.

, a member of the board of trustees.

The Alpha Delta Society gave a reception Thomas M. Durrell, M.D., lecturer on med- Monday evening, April 15, to the Alpha Kappa ical jurisprudence, gave a very interesting lec- Kappa, faculty and students. The usually ture upon arsenical poisoning, before the faculty unattractive lecture rooms were fairly transand students, Thursday evening, March 28. formed into elegant reception halls by the gen

A part of the examination schedule has been erous use of evergreen and potted plants. Cosy arranged as follows:

little tête-à-têtes were arranged in each corner, Anatomy, Thursday, May 2, at 2 P.M.

and piano lamps, rugs, and handsome couches General Chemistry, Saturday, May 4.

were arranged about the room to their best Materia Medica, Monday, May 6, 2 P.M.

effect by the decorating committee, consisting

of Miss M. G. Webber, Miss S. S. Webber, Pathology, Tuesday, May 7, 2 P.M.

and Miss Wilson. The president of the The remaining examinations have not been society, Miss Laura A. C. Hughes, assisted by arranged yet, but will appear in the next issue Miss Eleanor D. Pond and Miss Annie M. of the TUFTONIAN.

Smith, constituted the reception committee.

Professor Pitkin has finished his lecture course

The Bacteriological Department has sent upon inorganic chemistry, and has begun the circulars to the chairmen of the various Boards course in organic chemistry.

of Health throughout the State, also to all of After the academic year of '95-'96, all enter

the physicians, offering the advantages of the ing students will be required to attend four full department, for any work that they may send courses of lectures before being qualified to

in, at very low rates. To afford facilities for receive the degree of Doctor of Medicine.

this work culture tubes have been placed in all

of the principal drug-stores, where the physiAt the last regular meeting of the Alpha cians can get the tubes, inoculate the media, Kappa Kappa the rites of membership were

send the tube to the Bacteriological Department, solemnly (?) administered to the following can

and receive the result of the growth in twentydidates : Avedisian, '96, Gilman, '96, Healey, four hours. To do this the laboratory will be '96, Birmingham, '97, Bailey, '97, Brooks, '97, kept open each day from nine to four, thus giving Ford, '97, Hopkins, '97, Place,'97, and Stowe, the students a large amount of clinical experience.

, '97. The next regular meeting is the annual

The work is under the direct charge of Professor election of officers, after which the annual ban

A. E. Austin and Frank B. Brown, M.D. quet will be held.

C. S. GILMAN, '96.

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'59. Among the early graduates of Tufts D.D., of Brooklyn, New York, will deliver the who have enjoyed a varied career is Henry B. baccalaureate sermon before the graduating class Brown. Soon after graduating from college he of Clinton Liberal Institute, at Clinton, New enlisted in the United States Army and served York. through the War of the Rebellion. For several

73. Herman G. Davis was recently elected years thereafter he was a successful teacher, and in 1882 became interested in the pension sys

chairman of the Board of School Directors at tem, and received an appointment as special

Bridgewater, Vermont. examiner of the United States Pension Bureau.

'75. Professor M. J. Michael has resigned He made an enviable reputation for himself in his position as president of Clinton Liberal Instithe service of the government and held his office without a break until 1893, when he was discharged for political reasons. While in the

'76. Ex-Mayor William W. McClench, of service of the Pension Bureau he was employed birth of a son, Donald McClench, on March 9.

Chicopee, is receiving congratulations upon the in nearly all the cities and large towns of New

. Jersey, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Illinois, Iowa,

Mr. McClench has always kept his residence in Texas, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Connecti

Chicopee, but his law office is in Springfield, cut, and Massachusetts. Mr. Brown again

where he is associated in business with Congressturned his attention to teaching, and now holds

man Frederick H. Gillett. a good position in the Quincy High School. '79. A. E. Wells, of Peabody, MassachuHe resides at 6 Putnam Street, Quincy. setts, has a good position with the New York 63. The past winter has been an unusually

Life Insurance Company, and has his office at busy and successful one with the Rev. J. j. 131 Devonshire Street, Boston. Lewis. During the past season he has trav- '79. The Rev. G. W. Penniman has recently elled throughout New England and New York, removed from Annisquam to Southbridge, where lecturing almost nightly to large audiences. he is pastor of the Universalist parish. During the coming summer he expects to make another trip through Europe.

'80. The Rev. Albert C. White, formerly

of Amesbury, Massachusetts, is now located at '70. The Rev. John Coleman Adams, Pepperell.


’83 W. Scott Ward, who has been for some '89. The Rev. L, O. Williams was elected time principal of the Franklin High School, at secretary of the Universalist Ministers' Meeting Franklin, New Hampshire, resigned his position Association at the last annual meeting. there about a year ago, and has now accepted the appointment of superintendent of schools at

'90. W. F. Leighton has been admitted to Baldwinsville, Massachusetts.

the bar and is practicing law at Lowell. His

office is at 31 Merimack Street. 83. Frank H. Pease is teaching in the Saw

'90. The Rev. H. W. Smith has accepted yer School, at Dover, New Hampshire, and

a call to the Universalist parish at Pictou, resides at 98 Silver Street, in that city.

Ontario, Canada, and will take up the work of ’83. The Rev. Charles A. Knickerbocker, the pastorate at once. pastor of the Universalist parish at Upham's


Fred W. Teele has recently been proCorner, Dorchester, recently received a unani

moted to the responsible position of superinmous call to the Universalist parish at Grand

tendent of feed wires in the West End Street Rapids, Michigan, but declined at the earnest and substantial solicitation of his parishioners. Railway Company. His office is at the headHis present parish is a Aourishing one, and will quarters of the company on Albany Street. erect a large and expensive church edifice at '92. J. Murray Hollister has returned to

Chicago after spending a year at his home in

Plainfield, Vermont, and is connected with the ’84. During the recent changes in the man

engineering department of the Western Electric agement of the Boston Journal, Winthrop L.

Company. He may be addressed at 227 South Marvin, of this class, was raised to the very

Clinton Street, Chicago, Illinois. responsible position at the head of the editorial department of the paper.

'92. Clinton E. Dolbear has a situation in

the armature department of the West End '84. On Tuesday, June 25, Hon. Alston

Street Railway Company. W. Dana, of Topeka, Kansas, will deliver the annual address before the Alumni Association '92. The Universalist parish at Waltham of Goddard Seminary, Barre, Vermont.

has extended a unanimous call to the Rev.

Ralph E. Connor, who has been supplying the ’85. Edwin M. Lee, concerning whom inquiry was made in the last issue, is in the pulpit for the past few months. It is probable

that he will accept. office of Hodges & Harrington, Engineers, 19 Exchange Place, Boston, and resides at '92.

We regret to announce the death of 69 Myrtle Street.

another one of our younger alumni, Bertram

F. Putnam, of this class. Mr. Putnam has '88. E. J. Crandall is connected with the Lawyers' Title Insurance Company, 37 Liberty

been a long sufferer from consumption and has

visited various climates and countries in search Street, New York City. He makes a specialty of relief. At the time of his death, April 14, of the examination of real-estate titles,- a work

he was in St. Augustine, Florida. requiring an accurate and extensive knowledge of the principles and practice of real-estate law. '94. Carl V. Hathaway is giving his whole

time to the study of vocal music in Boston. ’89. C. L. Reed spent a few days at the

His instructor gives him great encouragement Hill recently in his official capacity as chairman of the Board of Visitors. He is principal of

and speaks highly of his voice. the Hudson High School, Hudson, Massa- '94. A. M. Mackenzie stopped at the Hill chusetts.

on his recent eastern trip. He is manager

hardware store and has charge of a mining '89. John S. Lamson has a responsible interest in West Superior, Wisconsin. position in the Boston City Engineer's Office, and is one of the regular teachers in the Somer- '94. Sumner Clement has accepted a ville Evening Drawing School. He resides at responsible position with the Rock Woolen 29 Putnam Street, in the latter city.

Company, at Rockville, Connecticut,

of a

Local News.

Miss Winch, '98, has returned to college. The annual meeting of the Publishing Asso

ciation comes Tuesday, May 14. Mr. C. G. King has opened a soda fountain in his store in the new Commons Building.

Instructor Wade will spend the coming

summer in France. The sum of twenty-five dollars has been appropriated to tennis this year. The courts

The class of '95 will establish the custom of will soon be put in condition.

wearing caps and gowns during the spring term.

The Ninety-Six Annual will probably appear President Capen gave a very helpful series of

about the first of May. meditations before the students in the chapel on the afternoons of Holy Week.

The Freshman ball team has



practice. Cole has been elected captain. The Mrs. Thomas Kirk, of Medford Hillside, gave first game will be with Waltham, April 18. a reception, March 26, to meet Miss Girdler. Many of the college students were present.

The ball team remained on the Hill during

the April vacation and put in considerable good The class of '95 has voted to hold a banquet practice. May 7, at Young's Hotel, Boston. Dr. Tom Roscoe has been chosen toastmaster, C. H.

A large delegation from Kappa Charge of

Theta Delta Chi attended the dinner of the Wells, orator, and C. N. Barney, poet.

New England Association of the fraternity at The last of the very pleasant series of Young's Hotel, April 11. assemblies given by the Evening Party Association this winter was held in Goddard Gym- Nash, '97, will meet Klein, Harvard's strong

Arrangements have been made whereby nasium, April 17.

man, in a contest of strength. The event will The services in Goddard Chapel Easter

doubtless come off sometime in May. morning were conducted by Professor Shipman.

Tufts students will regret to learn of the A profusion of Easter Aowers made the chapel death of Miss Mellen's faithful dog, “ Dickie.”

” look very attractive.

He was bitten by another canine, and after a Carl A. Harstrom, of Norwalk, Connecticut, painful illness of three days passed away by a

dose of chloroform. president of the Grand Lodge of Theta Delta Chi, and Hon. Clay W. Holmes, editor of the

Miss Josephine Bray, of Smith College, Shield, visited the Tufts Charge of Theta Delta daughter of Professor Bray, received her friends Chi, April 12, at its fraternity house.

of Tufts College and vicinity at her home on

Professors' Row to meet Miss Adams, of Smith, has been teaching in St. Johnsbury during the Monday afternoon, April 15, from four to eight

. past winter, and has had charge of the gymna- C. D. Clark, '95, took a trip into Maine sium at St. Johnsbury Academy. He has during the spring vacation and gave evening signed with the New England Baseball entertainments at Bath and Oakland. His League for another season, and will play with reading was much appreciated, and his trip was the Haverhills.

a marked success.

He has also read in Salem

and at the Calumet Club in Winchester Professor A. H. Evans, principal of Ash

recently. burnham Academy, gave a talk in Goddard Chapel, March 26, on “The Educated Man On Saturday evening, March 23, the Tufts in Politics,” under the auspices of the Pro- Chapter of Deta Upsilon kept open house for hibition Club. Professor Evans is a deep and graduates and members of the neighboring careful student of political economy and an chapters of the society. The occasion took the interesting and forcible speaker.

form of a reception and smoke talk and proved present.

very delightful to those who were able to be to the recent outrages on the Armenians. Every present. Five chapters were represented. student and resident of the Row ought to be

On the morning of Monday, April 1, William Morton Small, '96, of Baldwinsville, Massa- The Junior class has adopted the following chusetts, was found dead in bed at his room at resolutions on the death of W. M. Small :the residence of the Rev. Anson Titus. The Whereas : It hath pleased an all-wise but inscrutable funeral services were held from Goddard Chapel Providence to remove forever from our midst our beloved on the following Wednesday and were con

friend and classmate, William Morton Small, be it

Resolved : That we, the Class of Ninety-Six of ducted by President Capen. The remains

Tufts College, do hereby testify to our deep sense of were taken to Forest Hills for cremation.

grief and loss, occasioned by his sad and sudden death, April 10 was the first anniversary of the

and to the precious remembrances we shall ever retain

of one who, in every department of college and class, birthday of Alexander Jackson, 2nd. Thirty and in the Tufts Chapter of Delta Upsilon, was ever young guests coming from Cambridge, East most active and conscientious; and be it further Boston, Chelsea, Charlestown, and College Hill

Resolved: That, as a testimony of our heartfelt were present at the home of the young man to

sorrow, we do print these resolutions publicly in the

columns of the TUFTONIAN, and do also send them rejoice with him on this happy occasion. The

to his bereaved family, and to the Tufts Chapter of gay father furnished a bountiful collation. the Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Many beautiful and costly presents were given,

O. F. Lewis,

For and there was no member of Tufts College

C. F. Hall,


D. B. HAYWARD, Class. more happy on that day than young Jackson.

Tufts College, April 9, 1895. Members of the college and friends are invited to attend a lecture given under the auspices of We gladly make use of the columns of the Tufthe Mathetican Society, in Goddard Chapel,

TONIAN to thank all the friends at the Hill for their

kindness and assistance to us in our time of affliction Wednesday evening, April 24, at 8 o'clock, by

and for the sympathy shown to us. Mr. H. S. Djelalian, of Armenia. His lecture is

H. M. SMALL, upon the Turkish Empire, with special reference



The Glee Club's Spring Trip.

The second Maine trip of the Glee Club dinner, served by the Chapin Club, was given was as successful as the first, and


minute at noon in Auburn Hall, and the Glee Club of the time was thoroughly enjoyed.

attended, upon special invitation. We set out All Fools' Day from Boston and An hour's rehearsal followed in the afternoon arrived at Auburn late in the afternoon, with and the concert in the evening, given to one of just time enough for a short rehearsal before the largest houses Auburn had ever witnessed, supper. An All Fools' Carnival was to be nearly eight hundred people being present. held in the evening under the auspices of the The numbers were all very enthusiastically Universalist society, and the club was invited to received, and the appreciation of the audience be present and sing, an invitation which was was shown by the repeated calls for encores. accepted with alacrity. Two numbers were all After the concert, an hour's informal dancing we were to sing, and after they were given we was enjoyed, the young ladies being exceptionally put on masks and went on the floor for the good partners. dance which followed. This lasted until mid- The next morning, Wednesday, in a driving night and was a particularly jolly time.

snow-storm, we left Auburn for Yarmouth, where The

next day we spent in becoming we were to give the second concert. Sorry acquainted with our new friends and with the was every member of the club to leave a place town, a very busy manufacturing place of about where he was so heartily entertained as at eleven thousand people. An opportunity was Auburn. Every one seemed to do all in his also given us to see Bates College, in Lewiston, power to make our stay a pleasant one, and was accepted by many. A chicken-pie and

A chicken-pie and many and strong are the friendships

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