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sympathetic feeling prevalent among the stu- published resolutions as adopted by the students, dents than a large university can ever hope to in which this practice is roundly denounced. have. This contact of student with student is It is claimed that the fact that the entering an important factor in the development of classes at Princeton have fallen off in numbers character, and in a college of five hundred to such an extent of late is owing to the men there are very few who are not pretty unfortunate occurrences resultant from hazing. thoroughly known by the majority of their Yale has seen fit to make radical changes in fellow-students before the time of graduation. the annual observance of Commencement Day. Not merely does the student profit from the The salutatory and valedictory addresses will be close associations with his fellows; the com- abolished, and the number of speakers will be paratively small college affords greater free- greatly lessened.
greatly lessened. This has been done for the dom than the university in the recitation purpose of making the exercises more brief and room and gives greater opportunities for close of raising the standard of the work presented on relations between the professors and students, that day. and these relations are often of the utmost Cornell takes the stand of many other colbenefit to college-men.
leges, declaring in favor of ranking a student by The Princeton papers have recently been his work done in daily recitations rather than loud in the condemnation of hazing, and have by mid-year or final examinations.
Professor Harmon was called to attend the Heth Aleph Res reports the most successful funeral of Robert H. Bolles, '96, arts, at banquet yet, held November 13 in the chapter Marion, on November 11.
house. Every member was present, and the
occasion proved a very happy one. John Eills, '97, after a partial recovery from his recent illness, has suffered a relapse, and has Mr. I. Carpenter will lecture under the ausbeen obliged to return to his home in Lowell.
pices of Heth Aleph Res, in Divinity School Elmer C. Andrus, formerly '95, was ordained chapel, Thursday evening, November 22, at this month. He is settled at Tecumseh, Michi- 7.30 o'clock, on “ John the Baptist, the Great
est Man in History." gan. His friends at Tufts wish him and his work success.
The Y. P. C. U. of Tufts College is not The Rev. Dr. G. S. Perin addressed the distinctively a Divinity School organization, nor
Its students of the Divinity School on Tuesday, is it officered entirely by theologues
. November 13, on
, “ The Needs of the Every- Friday evening meetings at Miner Hall are not Day Church.”
merely occasions for Aedgling pulpit orators to
make weekly efforts in the line of their future The first reception of the season, by the work, but are open to all who care to attend students of the Divinity School, was given on
and take part.
All students are asked to the evening of November 15. It proved to be remember this. a very enjoyable occasion, as in former years. The members of the school appreciate more The Prohibition Club met in the chapel and more their good fortune in having the free recently. Messrs. Merrill C. Ward, George use of such convenient and attractive appoint- L. Thompson, Fenwick L. Leavitt, and James ments. Indeed, as the good Dean remarked, D. Tillinghast, the Misses Milton, Amies, and nothing is too good for the young men and the Selman, and Mrs. Smith were chosen to take part young ladies. They should, rightly, become in the oratorical contest next April. Some of acquainted with and used to the best surround- the members will deliver their orations before ings at the very inception of their work, and temperance gatherings after January 15, thus acquire the advantages naturally accruing. making double use of their work.
Medical School. The Misses Hughes and Bowen are at the urer, Scoboria, '95; Secretary, Ryan, '96; Boston Dispensary.
Marshals, Moir, '96, McNamara, '96; Guards,
Ayers, '96, Warden, '95, Patterson, '95, Page R. M. Pearce, '94, is recovering from a
and Pillsbury, '96; Primarius, Professor A. Ē. severe attack of typhoid fever.
Austin. A delegation of '96 men will attend the
The Medical School table, at the Charity Harvard-Yale game at Springfield.
Club Kettledrum in Mechanic's Building on There will be a meeting of Alpha Delta at November 7, was tastefully decorated in brown the society's rooms next Wednesday.
and blue, and was the recipient of many com
pliments from those present. Among those The members of the anatomy class were who favored the occasion with their presence recently treated to an unusually interesting lec- were President and Mrs. Capen, Dean and Mrs. ture by Professor Thayer, one of the leading Nott, Professor and Mrs. Johnson, Professor female contortionists in the country acting as and Miss Austin, Professor C. P. Thayer, clinic.
Professor Cushing, Doctor and Mrs. White, At the meeting of the Alpha Kappa Kappa, and Doctor Thorpe. The ladies from this held at the society's room on Wednesday last, department, by their presence and assistance, the following officers were elected : President, added greatly to the success of the affair. Leavitt, '95; Vice-President, Rice, '96; Treas
JOHN FRANCIS RYAN, '96.
'67. At the laying of the corner-stone of entitled, “ A Glimpse of English Congregationthe new Universalist church in Roxbury, the alism.” poem read was written by Byron Groce. It
78. “The Service of Humanity” was the was afterwards published in the Christian Leader.
subject of the address of the Rev. E. H. Chapin,
of Lincoln, Nebraska, before the General Con'73. The Rev. Dr. J. K. Mason, of Buffalo, vention Conference at Chicago. It has since New York, was married to Miss Laura Porter appeared in the Universalist. Lewis at the house of the mother of the bride
'80. Mr. and Mrs. John G. Foster, of in Jamestown, New York, Thursday, November 8. A large gathering of friends, relatives, Derby Line, Vermont, are rejoicing over the
birth of a son. and clergymen were present. Dr. and Mrs. Mason will reside at 419 Jersey Street, Buffalo. '81, The Rev. A. A. Rice has opened Uni
versalist services at Los Angeles, California, °74. The Rev. Dr. Charles Henry Eaton, and is bringing a large congregation about him. of New York City, has purchased and fitted up a fine country residence near the old village of
'86. The Rev. H. L. Canfield, Secretary Walpole, New Hampshire. He spent the past
of the Y. P. C. U., has just completed his summer there and entertained many of his old fourth year as pastor of the Universalist church friends.
in Cincinnati, Ohio.
He resides at 511
McMillan Street. *74. The Rev. Warren S. Woodbridge, now studying in England, is contributing a '87. W. L. Cook has been promoted from series of papers to the Christian Leader on soci- the position of local editor to that of night ological and religious subjects. The first is editor on the Springfield Republican.
'87. The Rev. C. B. Lynn is doing '90. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Rich, of Gloucesthorough missionary work in Harlem, New ter, announce the marriage of their daughter, York.
Annie Lockwood, and Albert Dudley Babson,
of this class, on Wednesday, October 3. Mr. '87. True Worthy White is Superintendent and Mrs. Babson will be at home at Oak of Schools and Principal of the High School in Lawn, Waverly, Baltimore, Maryland, after Westboro, Massachusetts, where he is meeting November 1. with marked success.
'90. The Rev. H. E. Cushman is deliver'87. Hon. A. E. Snow has been elected ing a series of lectures on “ The Reformers.” District Attorney of Fresno County, California, The selection of matter and style of treatment for a term of four years. He has been Deputy are very highly commended by eminent critics. District Attorney for the past two years, and in the recent election carried his county, which is
'90. Married, October 3, at Manchesterusually democratic, by a good majority. For by-the-Sea, Walter L. Beals, of this class, and
Miss Ella M. Lucas. the two months preceding the election he was on the stump four nights in the week.
'92. Philip B. Hunt is the manager of the
Fidelity Coffee and Spice Company, and is '88. In the beautiful Universalist church in
located at 128 Third Street, North, MinneSpencer, Massachusetts, at the noon-hour of
apolis, Minnesota. Thursday, November 15, occurred the marriage of Thomas Oliver Marvin, a former pastor of ’92. Carl D. Cushing, formerly of this the church, and Flora Myrick Sugden, of Spen- class, has purchased an interest in a large grain cer. The impressive ceremony was performed mill at Bethel, Vermont, and will conduct the in the presence of a large number of relatives business. and friends, by Rev. Dr. A. J. Patterson of
'93 and '94. Miss Henrietta N. Brown, and Boston, assisted by Rev. Judson Patterson Mar
F. H. Webster, have been appointed instructors vin, of Derby Line, Vermont, the uncle and
in the chemical laboratory. brother, respectively, of the bridegroom. R. K. Marvin, Tufts '96, was best man. Mr. and '94. A son was recently born to the Rev. Mrs. Marvin will pass the winter in Florida. and Mrs. H. H. Hoyt, of St. Johnsbury, Ver
'88. Hon. C. R. Bolles, of Philadelphia, was re-elected to the Pennsylvania House of
'94. The Burr and Burton Seminary team Representatives at the recent election. The won a closely contested foot-ball game at RutTUFTONIAN extends congratulations.
land, Vermont, Saturday, by a score of 10 to 8.
Mr. C. C. Stroud, Tufts '94, is instructor in '89. George H. Hero is still teaching Latin athletics and captain of the seminary eleven. and Greek in St. Paul's School, Garden City, This school is located at Manchester, Vermont, Long Island. He spent the summer vacation midway between Bennington and Rutland.
. in study at Bonn, Germany.
E. J. Hewitt, '97, has been appointed assist- A number of Tufts men have secured seats ant instructor in the gymnasium.
for the Yale-Harvard game at Springfield.
They will, as usual, sit on the Yale side. The foot-ball games scheduled for the past two weeks were, with the exception of the one E. C. Craig, '95, is conducting a class with Yale, postponed on account of the condi- in elocution in West Somerville, under the tion of the grounds at College Hill and elsewhere auspices of the West Somerville Reading and on account of rain.
November 27 has been agreed upon as the H. T. Chapin, '98, was called home last date for the Freshman-Sophomore foot-ball week by the death of his father, a druggist in game.
Monson. Mr. Chapin will leave Tufts and
enter the Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Miss Springer, of the New England Con
preparatory to assuming his father's busiservatory of Music, sang at the chapel service November 11. The young ladies of the college are to give
Zeta Psi enjoyed its annual initiation dinner a reception and hop in Metcalf Hall Wednes- at Young's Hotel November 5. W. R. Dunday, November 21.
ham, '95, was presiding officer and O. H.
Smith, '96, toastmaster. Toasts were given The classes in gymnasium work began the by E. c. Craig, '95, A. E. Shipman, '97, 0. 19th. There are two classes of Sophomores F. Lewis, '96, and A. W. De Goosh, '93. and two of Freshmen. Professor Dearbon has offered a course in
The Tufts College Glee and Mandolin archæology and art to the members of the Clubs gave their first concert at the Hospital Senior and Junior classes.
Fair in Malden the 15th. The personnel of the
Glee Club is as follows: First tenors, A. K. J. M. Butterfield, who broke his collar-bone Lane, C. B. Greene, L. L. Perry, C. H. on the foot-ball field a few weeks ago, has been Wells, and A. B. Daniels ; second tenors, G. able to resume his studies.
C. Pierce, W. H. Belcher, W. R. Burleigh,
G. W. Hill, and W. A. Moore; first basses, J. W. E. Chick and W. G. Taylor, from the B. Chase, Jr., F. W. Ray, J. F. Donaldson, class of '96, and J. F. Simpson, '97, have lately A. L. Bailey, and F. L. Peirce; second basses, left college to enter business.
W. H. Merrill, J. H. Saunders, F. P. Barker,
W. E. Potter, and F. R. Schoolfield. The Thursday, November 15, the Freshman team
Mandolin Club is made up of the following: played the Waltham High team at Waltham, First mandolins, A. E. Shipman, F. S. Walker, and won by a score of 10 to o.
G. C. Pierce, and J. B. Chase, Jr.; second November 5, Theta Delta Chi initiated. E. mandolins, A. K. Lane and W. E. Chick; D. Johnson, '97, J. F. Donaldson, '97, and I. guitars, C. F. Hall, W. H. Merrill, and w.
. R. Bancroft, '97, were the initiates.
S. Clark. A. K. Lane is leader, and G. C.
Pierce is manager of the club. J. W. Knowlton, '97, is acting as captain of the foot-ball team in the place of A. K. Lane, On Saturday, November 3, the Beta Nu who is suffering with a broken collar-bone. chapter of Delta Tau Delta, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, and Beta Mu of Tufts Miss A. C. Boutelle, '98, entertained friends
held a joint initiation at the chapter house of at her residence last week. A number of the
the latter on Curtis Street. The following men students were present, and a very enjoyable were taken in by the Tufts chapter : J. Arthur evening was spent playing cards and listening to
Savage, George E Daniels, John A. Cousins, fine music,
and Simeon C. Smith, all from the class of '98. The first prize for the best entrance exam
The initiation banquet was held at Young's ination has been awarded to M. C. Anderson, Hotel, Boston. The following toasts were of West Somerville. The second prize was
responded to during the evening :
« The given to W. R. Ransom, who prepared at
Purple, White, and Gold,” E. H. Hughes, Goddard Seminary.
Mu, '89; “Why I am Here To-night,” A. W.
Thompson, Beta Nu; Story, Max Ehrmann, A number of the students attended the Beta Beta, '94; Phophecy, S. B. Johnson, wedding reception given, on November 7, by Beta Mu, '96; “ Deltas at Large,” J. W. Dow, Mr. and Mrs. George Beecher Perkins at Med- Sigma, '96; “ The Fraternity as an Educator," ford Hillside. Mrs. Perkins (née Bennett) G. H. Geyer, Mu, '90. K. C. Babcock, Beta was formerly of the class of '97.
Eta, '89, acted as toastmaster.
Thursday, November 15, the Sophomores The class of '96 has adopted the following and Dorchester High played a game of foot ball resolutions on the death of Robert H. Bolles, on the new field. The former won by a score of Marion. of 8 to o.
Whereas, The Almighty Father has seen fit to take
from us our beloved friend and classmate Robert H. The dates for the evening parties this winter
Bolles, and have been arranged as follows: December 13,
Whereas, It is our duty to submit to the will of the January 17, January 31, February 14, Feb- All-wise God who ordains all things for the best, be it
therefore ruary 28, March 14, and April 25. Those desiring to join the Association are requested deeply mourn the loss of one who was an ea:nest and
Resolved, That we, the class of '96 of Tufts College, to see some member of the committee, which
conscientious student and a sincere friend. consists of J. H. Saunders, '95, D. B. Hayward, Resolved, That we extend our deepest sympathy to '96, A. B. Start, '97, and E. D. Johnson, '98. the family of Mr. Bolles and to all who hold him in It is desired that all who are interested in loving remembrance.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to dancing shall give their support to the Associa
the family and published in the TUFTONIAN. tion, and thus make it possible to give a series
G. F. MAGUIRE, of assemblies on the Hill this year which will
E. D. SABINE, be a credit to Tufts.
E. R. SAMPSON,
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, Tufts lined by long runs by Butterworth and Thorne. Near up against Yale at New Haven for the first the close of the half Tufts came near scoring. game played by the latter team after its retire- Craig went through the line between Murphy ment for secret practice. Yale played her full and Hickok. Captain Hinkey started for him. 'varsity eleven, and had no difficulty in continu- Butterworth tackled Hinkey by mistake while ally forcing the ball over the Tufts goal for Craig was advancing unhindered. A slippery touchdowns.
piece of ground threw Craig, and before he Tufts started with the ball, but gave it up on could get another start, Louis Hinkey had two outside punts. Hickok kicked; Knowlton secured him.
secured him. After two touchdowns by Butfumbled, and Hinkey dropped on the ball at terworth, the half closed with a score of 43 Tufts's ten-yard line. On the next play to o. Thorne went through the Tufts line for the In the second half Tufts managed to hold first touchdown in 25 seconds. No goal. the score down so that at the end the figures
Tufts again punted out of bounds twice ; were 67 to o. Hickok kicked; Tufts lost the ball on downs, The best playing for Tufts was done by Lane and Butterworth went around the end for a and Healey at centre and Craig at half back. touchdown. Hickok kicked the goal.
Davis made some very pretty tackles. Tufts again allowed Yale to kick off. Craig The teams lined up as follows: made short gains by Murphy, and the umpire gave Tufts ten yards for McCrea's off-side play: 1. g.; Stillman, c. ; Hickok, T. g. ; Murphy, r. t.; L.
Yale :- F. Hinkey, l. e. ; Beard, l. t. ; McCrea, On four downs, Yale got the ball again, and Hinkey, r. e. ; Adee, q. b. ; Thorne, Jerreems, Mills, Beard was sent through the centre with it. In h. b. ; and Butterworth, f. b.
Tufts : tackling him Lane fell beneath the pile and
Whitaker, r. e. ; Simpson, f. t. ; Healey, broke his collar-bone. He very pluckily con
Holbrook, r. g. ; Lane, Healey, c. ; Russell, l. g. ;
Nash, I. t. ; Davis, 1. e. ; Frew, q. b; Craig and Smith, tinued to play through the half, when Healey h. b.; and Knowlton, f. b. was put in his place and Holbrook substituted Score — Yale, 67 ; Tufts, o. Touchdowns —Butteras guard. Butterworth made a forty-yard run worth, 7 ; Thorne, 3 ; Beard, 2 ; Jerreems, 2. Goals
from touchdowns — Hickok, 3. Goals from fieldand scored the next touchdown.
Thorne, 1. Umpire — Frank, of Tufts. Referee Then followed touchdowns and goals in Morris, of Yale. Linesman — Quimby, of Yale. rapid succession, most of the scoring being done Time 20 minute halves. Attendance - 1,000.