Page 1

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GIFf OF 19 ........... .

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jforeworb ]tip bas manp ttatlitions Wbicb, accumulatetl tbrougb tbe long pears, batle at last been bantletl tlown to us. after careful tldiberation it bas been tbougbt best to tlis~ cartl certain of tbese ttatlitions, wbfle fol~ Jotuing otbers, anti tbe result is berewitb submittetl to tbe test of general opinion. :l5ut tbrougbout, it bas been tbe earnest en~ tleatlor of tbe 16oartl of <!Etlitors to protluce an ]tip tubicb will appeal most stronglp to all its reatlers,- untletgtatluates, alumni, anti tbose less intimatdp connectetl witb tbe <ZI:ollege; an ]tip wbicb, in being an bonor to ~rinitp, will crown witb success tbe itleal of tbe <ZI:lass of 1916. ~be


ACKNOWLLDGM The Editor-in-Chief takes this opportunity to acknowledge with thanks the kindness of the following men not connected with the IVY Board in permitting the use of photographs belonging to them: E . U. Cowles, '15, C. E. Craik, Jr., '14, A. W. Duy, Jr., '16, J. A. Mitchell, '15, R. S. Morris, '16, J. H . Pratt, Jr., '17, N. R. Sage, '15, L. D . Simonson, '15, C. D. Thompson, '15, and George R. Stickney;

C. H . Baker, Jr., '16, T . A. Peck, '15, B. W. Pelton, '17, for their artistic contributions, and especially Howard Greenley, '94, for his great kindness in drawing for the IvY the beautiful Literary heading which is used this year.

For their literary

contributions the Editor is indebted to T. C. Brown, '15, R. L. Maxon, '16, and ]. G. N. Mitchell, ' 16, and especially to ]. E. Bierck, 'I 7, for the athletic write-ups. To all those who in one way or another helped in the production of this volume of the IVY the Editor wishes to express his appreciation and thanks.



l\tb. J)oract Jยงalbwin

~itcbings, jlfl. ~., 1!l. 1!l.

<!Liass of 1854

~illiam ~winn ~atbtr, ~. ~. <!Liass of 1877 ~umntr l))onorarius

jfrank C!tbtsttr

in grateful appreciation of tbe gift tubicb mane possible tbe ~rinitp <llnion tbis uolume of tbe

Jfbp is respectfullp nenicaten

3fonatban C!Cont Jยงigtlow, 3fr. <!l:Iass of 1916 15om, i'!Dctobec 18, 1894

3!Dteb, ]une 1, 1913

bOAR-D C)F E.DlTC)R../ EDl TOl'.... IN CHIEF

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cteorporation Hartford The President of the College ex-officio, President~ Hartford The Hon. William Hamersley, LL.D.~ Hartford The Rev. Francis Goodwin, D.O.~ New York The Hon. William E . Curtis, LL.D. Chicago John H. S. Quick, M.A. New York The Rev. William H. Vibbert, D.O. Philadelphia Sydney G. Fisher, L.H.D., LL.D. Hartford James ]. Goodwin, LL.D.~ Hartford P. Henry Woodward, M.A., Secretary~ jamaica, N. Y. William S. Cogswell, M.A. Hartford The Rt. Rev. Chauncey B. Brewster, D.D. Hartford William C. Skinner, M.A~ Ambrose Spencer Murray, Jr., M.A. The Hon. Frank L. Wilcox, B.A.~ The Rev. Henry Ferguson, LL.D. Edgar F. Waterman, LL.B., Treasurer~ Edward B. Hatch, B.A.~ George Dawson Howell, B.A.¥ William Gwinn Mather, M.A. J. Pierpont Morgan, M.A. Robert Thorne, LL.B. t The Hon. Joseph Buffington, LL.D. t The Rev. Samuel Hart, D .D., D.Can.L., LL.D.

New York Berlin Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford Cleveland New York New York Pittsburgh Middletown


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"'These members of the Corporation form the Executive Committee. t Elected by the Alumni.

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JSoarb of jf ellow% The President of the College, ex-officio

%eniot JFdlo\tls William Stimson Hubbard, M .D. E . Kent Hubbard, B.S. Frederick Everest Haight, Ph.D. . Walter Stanley Schutz, M.A., LL.B . Alexander Taylor Mason, M.A., LL.B. Charles Shiras Morris, B.S.

]uniot JFello\tls The Rev. John Taylor Huntington, M.A., D.O. The Rev. John James McCook, M.A., D.O., LL.D. Lewis Henry Paddock, M.A. Hobart Warren Thompson, M .A . Lawson Purdy, LL.D. John Morgan Brainerd, M.A.

ยง%%ociatton of tbe ยงIumni . President Vice-President S ecretary . Treasurer

Robert H. Schutz, B.S. John P. Elton, B.S . . Jacob H. Greene, B.A. William ]. Hamersley, LL.B . ~tanning


The Officers of the A ssociation The Rev. Samuel Hart, D .O., D .Can.L. , LL.D. William E. A Bulkeley, B.S. Sydney G. Fisher, LL.D. 15

The Reverend Flavel Sweeten Luther, Ph.D., LL.D. President


The Rev. Flavel Sweeten Luther, Ph.D., LL.D. President and Sea bur}) Professor of M athematlcs and Astronom})

1 15 Vern on Street (Office, Williams Hall) B.A., Trinity, 1870; Ph.D., 1896; LL.D ., 1904; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy at Racine College, 1871-81 ; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy at Kenyon College, 1881-83; Professor at Trinity since 1883; President of Trinity College, 1904-; M10mber of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Senator from First District of Connecticut, 1907, 1909. <l>BK, L\T.

The Rev. George Williamson Smith, D.O., LL.D. Professor of M etaph:ysics, Emeritus B.A., Hobart, 1857 ; D.O ., 1880; D.O., Columbia; LL.D ., Trinity, 1887. Chaplain, United States Navy, 1864 ; Acting Professor of Mathematics, United Stales Naval Academy, Newport, 1864-65; Chaplain at Annapolis, I B65-6S; Rector in various places till 1883 ; President of Trinity College, 18831904. 8.1X.


Charles Frederick Johnson, L.H.D., LL.D. Professor of English Literature, Emeritus

69 Vernon Street B.A., Yale, 1855; M.A., 1863; L.H.D ., 1895; Assistant Professor of Mathematics, United States Naval Academy, 1865-70; Professor at Trinity, 1883-; Author of "English Word"; "Three Englishmen and Three Americans'; "Elements of Literary Criticism"; "What Can I do for Brady?" and other poems; "Outline History of English and American Literature"; "Forms of Verse"; "Shakespeare and His Critics,'' etc. 'I'T,

The Rev. John James McCook, M.A., D.O., LL.D. Professor of Modern Languages

396 Main Street B.A., Trinity, 1863; D.O., 1901; LL.D., 1910; studied at jefferson College, New York College of Physicians and Surgeons, and Berkeley Divinity School; Second Lieutenant First Virginia Volunteer Infantry during the Civil War; Professor at Trinity since 1883; Rector of St. John's Church, East Hartford, since 1869. Author of reports on poor-law administraton and prison reform; also of numerous magazine articles on vagabondage, political venality, pauperism, drink, etc. .PBK, 8t..X,

Robert Baird Riggs, Ph.D. Scoville Professor of Chemistr:y

35 Forest Street B.A., Beloit College, Wisconsin, 1876 ; Ph.D., Gottingen; Chemist for United States Geological Survey, 1884-87; Professor of Chemistry, National College of Pharmacy, 18S5-87. Contributor to Th e American Chemical Journal, Th e American / ournal of Science, and other journals. Ben.


Frank Cole Babbitt, Ph.D. Professor of the Creek Language and Literature

65 Vernon Street B.A., Harvard, 1890; M.A , 1892; Ph.D., 1895; Fellow of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 189596. Instructor in Greek at Harvard, 1896-98; Professor at Trinity, 1899-; Member of the American Archaeological Institute; Member of the American Philological Association. Author of "Greek Grammar"; also of papers in American journal of Archaeolog]!, and in Haruard Studie• in Clas•ical Philolog]!. il>BK, 8LlX.

Wilbur Marshall Urban, Ph.D. Brownell Professor of Philosoph}}

71 Vern on Street A.B., Princeton, 1895; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1897; studied also at Jena, and was Reader in Philosophy in Princeton and Professor of Philosophy at Ursinus College. Member of American Psychological Association and American Philosophical Association. Author of "Valuation, Its Nature and Laws," 1909, and contributor to various philosophical journals and reviews. Contributor to A tlanlic M onthl]! and other literary journals. il>BK.

Henry Augustus Perkins, M.A., E .E. Professor of Ph}}sics

83 Gillett Street B.A., Yale, 1896; M.A. Columbia, 1899 ; E.E., Columbia, 1899. Member of American Physical Society; Societe Fran~aise de Physique; Associate Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Author of "An lntroductioa to General Thermodynamics"; has published articles in American journal of Science, Scientific American, Electrical World, Comples Rendus, Le Hadium , and the Ph]!•ical R eu iew . l:;::, il>BK, Allil>.


Gustavus Adolphus Kleene, Ph.D. Professor of Economics

1 79 Sigourney Street A.B., University of Michigan, 1891 ; studied at Berlin and Tiibingen, at Columbia University, and the University of Pennsylvania, receiving his Ph.D. from the latter institution For two winters with the Charity Organization Society of New York City; Assistant in Economics at the University of Wisconsin; Instructor in Economics and Social Science at Swarthmore College, and Lecturer at the University of Pennsylvania. Contributor to the Annals of the American A cadem_y of Political and Social Science, American Statistical Association Publications, Yale Rel>ieD>, elc.

Joseph Devine Flynn, M.A. Professor of Mathematics

111 Wethersfield Avenue B.A., Trinity, 1897; M.A., Tufts, I 90S. Instructor m Mathematics at Professor Stearns' School and at the Hartford Public High School; Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Trinity to 1907 ; Professor of Mathematics, 1907-. .PBK, <Tâ&#x20AC;˘r~.

Charles Edwin Rogers, C.E. Professor of Civil Engineering

13 Vernon Street Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1896. Engineer and Contractor, 1896-1901 ; Instructor Lehigh University, 1901-04; Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, Clarkson Memorial School of Technology and General Engineering Practice, 1904-05; Professor of Civil Engineering, Trini ty, 1905 - ; Member of the Rensselaer Society of Engineers; Connecticut Society of Civil Engineers. On leave of absence 1914-




Horace Cheney Swan, M.D.

Medical Director, and Director of the Gymnasium 1 1 Lincoln Street M.D., Tufts College Medical School, 1903; Instructor Histology, Harvard Summer School, 1903-05 ; Direclor of Gym nasium, Wesleyan University, 1903-05 ; Medical Director and lnstruclor in Gymnasium, Trinity College, 1905- ; Physical Direclor of Y. M. C. A., 51. Johnsbury, Vt. , 1896; Y. M. C. A., Newton, Mass., 1899; studied at Springfield Training School, 1897-99. Member of Hartford Medical Association, Connecticut Medical Association, American Medical Association, Society of Directors of Physical Education in Colleges, and American Physical Education Society. <l>9X.

The Rev. Arthur Adams, Ph.D.

Professor of English Trinity College B.A., Rutgers, 1902; M.A., 1903; Ph.D., Yale, 1905; B.D., Berkeley Divinity School, 1910. Instructor in English at the University of Colorado, 1905:06; Assistant Professor at T rinity, 1906-08; Associate Professor, I 90S-II; Professor. 1911 - ; Acting Professor of English at the University of Maine, Summer Term, 1912. Member of the Modern Language Association of America and of the American Philological Association. Author of S]intax of the Temporal Clause in Old English Prose, collaborator on the Gray and Wordsworth Concordances, author of notes and reviews in M odern Language Notes, and contributor to various other periodicals.

Walter Benjamin Briggs, M.A.

Librarian 72 South Main Street, West Hartford Superintendent of Reading Room, Harvard University Library, 1896-1904; Reference Librarian, Brooklyn (N. Y .) Public Library, 1905-09; Librarian, Trinity, 1909- .


LeRoy Carr Barret, Ph.D. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature

I 5 Seabury Hall B.A., Washington and Lee University, 1897; M.A., 1898; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1903. Instructor in Latin, Johns Hopkins, 1903-07; Preceptor in Classics, Princeton, 1907-09; Instructor, Dartmouth 1909-1 Q; Professor, Trinity,


<I>BK, 2:AE.

Archer Eben Knowlton, M.S. Assistant Professor of PhJ)sics

37 Brownell Avenue B.S., Trinity, 1910; Studied at Columbia University, 1911; M.S., Trinity, 1912; Inspecting Engineer for Connecticut Public Utilities Commission; Member of American Physical Society. <I>r<l.

Walter Loring Barrows, M.A. Assistant Professor of GeologJ)

22 Brownell Avenue A.B., Princeton, 1907; M.A. , Columbia, 1910; TeachingF ell ow, Princeton, 1907-08 ; Instructor, Trinity, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor, 1913-. Member of American Association for Advancement of Science. 2:.:;:.


Stanley Leman Galpin, Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages 34 Willard Street B.A., Western Reserve University, '01; M .A., Yale University, 1902; Ph.D., Yale University, 1904. Was University Fellow of Yale University, 1902-1904. Member of the Modern Language Associa tion of America and of the New England Modern Language Association. Appointed Instructor in the Romance Languages and Latin at Amherst College, 1904 ; Instructor in the Romance Languages, 1906; Associate Professor of Romance Languages, 1908-1913. Professor of Romance Languages, Trinity College, 1913-. <l>BK, tiT,

Frederick Walton Carpenter, Ph.D. ]. Pierpont Morgan Professor of Biology 55 Washington Street B.S., New York University, 1899; A.M., Harvard, 1902 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1904. Instructor, associate, and assistant professor of Zoology, University of Illinois, 1904-1913. Director Bermuda Biological Station for Research, summer of 1909. Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member American Society of Zoologists, American Association of Anatomists; Member Editorial Boards of "Folia NeuroBiologica," Amsterdam, and " Zentralblatt fiir nomale Anatomic," Berlin. Author of various papers on zoological subjects. Z'IT, <l>BK, ~;:;.

John William Harrison, M.S. Instructor in C hem is try 22 Jarvis Hall B.S., Trinity, 1911.



William Corcoran Welling, B.A.

Instructor in Mathematics 159 Farmington Avenue. B.A., Yale, 1909; Studied at Massachusetts Institute o f T echnology, 1909- 10; Instructor in Mathematics, T rinity, 191 3- .

George Scott Gleason, B.A .

Instructor in Drawing Trinity College B.A., Cornell , 1909 ; At Cornell Graduate School, 1909-10 ; Instructor at Williston Academy, 1910- I 3; Instructor in Drawing, Trinity, 191 3-.

Arthur Bivins Stonex, Ph.D.

Assistant Professor of English Literature 63 Brownell Avenue A.B ., Indiana University, 1906, M.A . 1907 ; Ph.D ., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Instruc tor in English, Indiana University, 1907- 11 ; Harrison Fell ow, Un iversi ty of P ennsylvania, 1911 - 12 ; Instructor in English, Universi ty of P enn sylvania, 1912- 14 ; Assistant Professor of E nglish Literature, Trinity College, 191 4-. Contributor to the Publications of the M odern Language Association of A merica . ~BK, B8II.


Perley Orman Ray, Ph.D_.

Northam Professor of Histor)} and Political Science 286 Wethersfield Avenue A.B., University of Vermont, 1898; A.M., same, 1902; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1909. Deputy County Clerk, Chittenden County, Vermont, 1897-1902; Admitted to the Vermont Bar, 1900. Fellow in American History, Cornell University, 1901-02. Assistant, same, 1902-03. Instructor in History and Political Science, The Pennsylvania Stale College, 1903-06. Head of Department of History and Political Science, same, 1906-14. Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin, 1907. Northam Professor of History and Political Science, Trinity College, 1914-. Member, American Historical Association, and American Political Science Association. Contributor to C)lclopedia of American Col!ernment (1914), and numerous periodicals. Author, The Repeal of the Missouri Compromise:

Its Origin and Authorship, (1909); An Introduction to Political Parties and Praclical Politics, (1913). <PA.9, <PBK, <PK<I>.

Thomas Wainwright Bussom, B.A.

Instructor in Romance Languages 32 West Street B.A., Amherst College, 1912 ; A. Marshall Elliott Scholar, johns Hopkins University, 1912-1913 ; Instructor in Romance Languages, Amherst College, 1913-14 ; Instructor in R omance Lani"ages, Trinity College, 1914-.

William Lord Squire, M.A.

Instructor in English Wethersfield B.A. Yale University, 1906; M. A., Harvard University, 191 2; Instructor in English, Trinity College, 1914- .


Herbert August Gehring, C.E.

Professor in Charge of the Department of Civil Engineering 45 Lincoln Street C. E., Cornell University, 1903; Assistant Engineer in the Department of Public Works, Havana, Cuba, on Highway Construction, 1904-05. Instructor of Civil Engineering at Cornell, 1905-08. With the United States Department of Agriculture on Drainage Work in Kansas, summer of 1906; Assistant Engineer in the Department of the New York State Engineer, 1908-1911; Assistant Engineer in Charge of Construction, 1911-14; Professor in Charge of the Department of Civil Engineering, Trinity College, 1914. Associate Member A. S. C. E.; Member S. P. E. E.

Howard A. Evarts

Instructor in Shop Work 69 Wadsworth Street

Frederick Joseph Corbett, B.S., LL.B.

Instructor in Public Speaking 1 1 Seymour Street B.S., Trinity, 1908; LL.B., Columbia, 1911. New Y ark and Connecticut Bars.


Member of

The Rev. Henry Ferguson, LL.D.

Lecturer in His tor}) Rector Christ Church, Exeter, N. H., 1872-78; Trinity <lun-ch, Claremont, N. H., 1878-1.880. Professor of History and Political Science, Trinity College, 1883- 1906; Rector St. Paul's School, Concord, N. H., 1906-1910. Author: "Four Periods in the Life of the Church", 1885 ; "Essays 111 American History", 1885. 'YT.

Edgar Francis Waterman, M.A., LL.B.

Treasurer 12 Seabury Hall B.A., Trinity, 1.898; M.A., Trinity, 1901 ; LL.B., Columbia, 1901; Secretary University Club of Hartford. 'YT.



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Jept: 24 lhvrJdtl)' .Chr1stmas 'Tenn begms. ar 5 :P. M. ' . ' Ocr. 31 · Jatvrdo/ 'Stated Meeting of the· Corparalion : · · . . . Nov. 1 .fvndqy All 5amts· Day. F'ounders and. . !)enefac- . · :-:-:·; : ~ tors· Day (a Jlol;day). . · . Nov. ZG Jhvr.{dqy Thank.SSiVing Day (a Holtdoj) . · · D¢c. 2~ h&nefd'qyChnstma.s 'ReLeif begms at H>.M. . . .:.:';."·: . .. . j915 . . . ·' .. : : ," 'If )tm. G Wea'neJaby. Chnst mas Rccef/ ends af· 5.45 P.M. . . . Jan. 25 .Monday. : chr1s~ma.s. E,xarnmations .~egm .. feb. Co .[atvrday Tnmty Term begms . : · . · . · Feb. Zi Monday · wash1n,~ton·s birlnday (a Holtaay) . :::·. · ·. · : feb. 27, Jolvrday Last . aay ror receiYi ng a'ppJ JCatJons · ror the .Terry Fellqws~up.

9 · Tvesdo_r . Terry FeJJow .appomted. Mar. 31 Wedne.fdo/ taskr Recess · begm.s at 4 P.M . : .. ·. .' .· · Apnl 12 Monday Baste.r R.ecess ends at .5.45 1>. M · ·, ,~-. .. Apnl ZA- Jalvrdof .Stated MeetJn.g of the Corpqration; ·: . · May i .falurcfoj' Last day for receiving esso.ys for .. '·· ·. ·.-:' · the Tuttle J>nze, the .Dovglas Pnze · ; :·





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Memonal Day (a Ho!tdOf) . . · ·. ' · Jvne. Tnn1ty E..xammahons · begm. .· '· . .. · June 18 Fnday Tnmty cxam1nat10ns end . · :·.. · •· Jvne 20 J'vndoy baccalaureate · .Sermon . . :.:··. ·· -·· Jvne zt .Jdondqy SenJor andJvn1or .Standm_g published . . • . 1 •• • • •• : • • • · Annual Meeting of the l)oard Of Fellows.· ,, .··..._ :.: Award oF , · . . ·. ; : . . .. ,• .• . Class Day : .• • · · . . . ·. : :.. ... : ..-. . Stc::~ted Meeting of the Corporqflori (erm-. · ·· .. · .: .

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. · : . . : ·. . · :.·:=· ~ ·::: . .· . : · June ;G3 M-dnesdtytci~hry- nmth Commencement · . · : •. ·. ·:.,- ..; . · .. ., · .: : ·:·. ·.: · .. . · : : · . , · Tnn1Fy Vacation begms ·. . . · · ·. :· .-.: ···- : ·:. < .. :.·, ·:.. _ .. · ' · _ l!.xammahons for Admi,SSion begin at- · .: ......... ·:"· :·: .:. · ·.:::. .;·. ·: ~. . 9·A .M . · ·· . · · · .. · ·. , . ; .' ., ·-..'.'·.<:.:-.'. '- .._-.:.··:.:· ·.: . ··Jun¢ 24- :·Thvr.t(fay. f!,xammahons for A.dfY1iS-Siort' ... . . ·· . :. . · ..•. · ':· · ·

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1915 C!Cla!)!) J} i!)torp "The lives of former generations are a lesson to posterity; that a man may review the remarkable events which have happened to others, and be admonished; and may consider the history of people of preceding ages, and of all that hath befallen them, and be restrained." Therefore, and to this end, shall I tell you the story of the Class of the year One thousand nin e hundred and eleven plus four. On that night of nights, on that Monday which is bloody, we gathered in the moonlight,-a band of unknown brothers. Then, before their very castle we met the inhospitable lords of 1914. Their churlish souls refused to recognize our right to dwell among them, and several of the more violent ones had to be restrained with double bonds of clothes-line. From that night on, and especially after they had seen the daring with which we assaulted street car signs, and the Samaritan-like spirit in which we administered to their needs at Bond's, they acc01ded us both respect and honor. Somewhat later in the year we decided to treat our friends of 191 3 to a feast which should be at once a delight to them, a credit to us, and a plague of plagues tol the Sophs. Having scouted far and wide we finally found, in Holyoke, a "Marble Hall" - a hall whose splendor was only matched by the security which it afforded us from the churls of 1914. There we held the immemorial banquet of our college days. The next distinguished feat that we turned our attention to was the Saint Patrick's Day Scrap. All the night long we devoted ourselves to entertaining Hartford's custodians of the peace~ and in the morning when we met our enemies nothing could withstand us. The name and fame of our class was established, but we could not be content: the habit of victory was upon us. We returned in 191 2 and in addition to winning the rope rush proved ourselves invincible in the track meet. Alumni Hall witnessed two of our superlative achievements that year; when we captured the College championship in basketball, and when we gave a Sophomore Hop that stands unique in Trinity Hop history. As Juniors we sustained our excellence by once more landing the basketball championship. First place in inter -class debating likewise went to us. It is also safe to say that without our assistance that creditable band of Thespians known as the Jesters would have forever remained in the land of things that used to be. Our Senior year finds us still in the va n of the onward march of Trinity. We leave her campus and her class rooms behind us, but her spirit is with us forever . Our history as undergraduates is written; our college days are as a tale that is told. We go, but we do not forget. We ever hear the voice of Trinity calling us to better things and telling us the way. In the spirit that she gave us we reply, I hear and I obey. "Above phrase borrowed from the Trip od.


~enior â&#x201A;ŹIa~~


Bertram Benezett Bailey


Baseball Squad (I); Class Baseball T earn (I); SecretaryTreasurer Class (2, 2d Term); Business Manager 1915 IvY. AKE.

John Archibald Barns Junior Year at Hamilton College.

Charles Alfred Bennett

Westmoreland, N. Y. AXP.

Erie, Pa.

Glee Club (2, 3); College Choir (2, 3); 1915 IvY Board; Business Manager Freshman Bible. -I>rA.


Ralph Halm Bent Class Baseball Team ( I); lege Choir (I, 2) ; Glee Committee; Junior Cheer Junior Smoker Commillee; Prophet (4). AXP.

Randwick Albert Bissell

New York, N. Y. Baseball Squad (1 , 2, 3) ; ColClub ( 4) ; Sophomore Smoker Leader; Senior Cheer Leader ; Mandolin Club (3 , 4) ; Class

Brandon, Yt.

Track Squad (2); Track Team (3); Class Track Team (1, 2, 3); Relay Team (3); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (3). A4+.

Henry Lawrence Brainerd

Mount Vernon, N.Y.

Hacke, Team (I); Sophomore Dining Club; Glee Club (1. 2); Clua Basketball (1, 2); 1915 Championship Bas...... T - (2, 3, 4), Captain (2); Class Football (2); Track (I, 2); junior Cheer Leader; Sophomore s.oker c-ittee; Otairman junior Smoker Committee; Soph.aore Dnmatica; Cut, "The Prince and the Pauper"; 1915 IVY Board; The jesten; Cut, "Tom Moore"; Class Day P, (4); fl,



Smart Brand


Holland Scholar (I, 2, 3); Goodwin-Hoadley Scholar; Class Baseball Team (2); Baseball Squad (I); Baseball Team (3, 4); Junior Smoker Committee; Class Basketball (4); Valedictorian (4); Appointed Terry Fellow (4); <J>BK, 2>1'.

Ernest Freeman Brown

South Manchester


Thomas Cook Brown

Jamestown, N. Y.

Sophomore Hop Committee; Third Alumni English Prize (2); Honorable Mention (3); Tripod Board (2, 3); Athletic Editor (2, 3); Editor-in-Chief (3, 4); Treasurer Debating Association (3); Editor-in-Chief 1915 IvY; Secretary Senate ( 4); First Whitlock Prize (3); Second Alumni English Prize (4); Director Tripod Corporation (4); I. K. A.


Ogden Doremus Budd,


New York, N.Y.

Sophomore Hop Committee ; Secretary-Treasurer, The ]esters (3, 4); junior Smoker Committee; Junior Promenade Committee ; Secretary-Treasurer Class (4, 2nd term); Senior Week T reaourer; t.KE.

Fred Carpenter

Bristol, Conn.

Entered Trinity, Sophomore year, from University of Pennsylvania; Class Baseball T earn (2) ; Baoeball T earn (2, 3, 4); Clau Basketball T earn (2, 3, 4).

Walcott Chapin

Barrington, R. I.

Ba.eball Squad

(I, 2); Clau Baseball Team (2); Sophomore Smoker Committee; Freshman Rules Committee;

L K. A.


Edward Upson Cowles


Class Basketball Team (2, 3, 4); Sophomore Smoker Committee; 1915 IvY Board; Secretary Debating Association (3); Treasurer Debating Association ( 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Senate ( 4) ; Senate Press Committee ( 4) ; Manager and Treasurer Senior Dramatics Committee ( 4); Y. M. C. A. Delegate at Smith College Convention (4); Y. M. C. A. Social Service Committee (3, 4); l:'짜.

Frederick Bond Dart


Class Football (2); '짜T.

Frederic Griffin Dorwart

Newport, Pa.

Class Track Team (I, 2); Freshman Rules Committee; Vice-President Class ( 4) ; Senior Nominating Committee; 6.'짜.


Ward Everett Duffy

West Hartfor~

Class Debating Team {3); President Debating Association (4); Debating Team against Rutgers {4) ; Class Historian (4).

Samuel Harmon Edsall

Minneapolis, Minn.

TeliDis Team (I, 2, 3), Manager (3); Manager-Elect Football Team (3), Manager (4); Sophomore Dining Club ; Track Team (2, 3) ; Class Baseball Team (2); Class Football Team (2); Sophomore Smoker Committee; SecretaryT reuurer Class (2 1st term) ; Junior Smoker Committee; Glee Club (2, 4); College Quartet ( 4), College Choir (4); Clus President (4, 1st term); College Tennis Champioo (3, 4); N~w England Intercollegiate Tennis Doubles CbampiOIIIhip (3); President Tennis Association ( 4); Class Day Statistician; The Medusa; A~cl>.

Hartford 8uquet Committee (I ) ; Oass Football



Baseball Team (I) ; Hockey T earn


Maurice Lester F urnivall Track T earn T earn inating


Team (I, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4) ; (I, 2, 3); Outdoor Relay T earn (2); (3. 4) ; Class President ( 4, 2nd term); Committee ; Senate (4); The Medusa;

Howard Rice Hill

Class Track Indoor Relay Senior NomAXP.

Brooklyn, N. Y.

Football Squad (I); Class Football Team (2); Freshman Rules Committee; President Class (2, I st term); Sophomore Hop Committee Sophomore Smoker Committee ; President Sophomore Dining Club; Assistant Manager Track Team (2); Manager Track Team (3); Tripod Board (2, 3); Advertising Manager (2, 3, 4); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (2, 3, 4); Business Manager Freshman Bible (I, 2); Secretary-Treasurer Junior Promenade Committee; Sophomore Dramatics; Delegate Student Volunteer Convention (3); The Jesters ; Cast, "Prince and Pauper"; Cast, 'Tom Moore"; Senior Dramatics (3); Class Day Chairman (4); The Medusa; ~KE.

George Dawson Howell,



Football Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain-Elect (3), Captain (4); Class President (1, 2nd term); Hockey Team (1, 2, 3); Chairman Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Sophomore Dining Club; Junior Promenade Committee; Mandolin Club {1, 2, 3); Second Alumni English Prize (3) Sophomore Dramatics; Senate (3) ; Alternate, Debating Team (3); Second Whitlock Prize (3); President Senate ( 4); Class Day Orator {4) ; The Medusa; Al\.<1>.


Louis French Jefferson

Darien, Conn.

Sophomore Smoker Commi ttee (2) ; Junior Promenade Committee (3); <I> I'D..

Ronald Earl Kinney,

Brooklyn, N. Y.

Captain Class Football T earn (I) ; Football T earn (I, 2, 3); Vice-President Class (I , I st term); Freshman- junior Banquet Committee, Sophomore Dining Club; Sophomore Dramatics ; Junior Smoker Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; President Class (3, 2nd term); <I>I'D. .

Theodore Charles Kyle Class Baseball Team (I); Class Track Team (I) ; 1915 Ivy Board; AXP.


Edward Willis Ludwig


Second Chemical Prize (I) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Promenad , Committee (3); 1915 Jyy Board (3) ; Senate (4); Hartford Club.

Stanley Merton Merrill


Tripod Board (3) ; Assistant Circulation Manager (3, 4) ; Assistant Stage Manager, The jesters (3); Ail.<!>.

Harold Colthurst Mills


Troy, N. Y .

James Archibald Mitchell

Centreville, Md.

Track Squad (1, 2); Class Track Team (1, 2); Sopho路 more Dramatics (2) ; Sophomore Smoker Commillee; Class Debating Team (3); Vice-President Debating Association (3); Vice-President The jesters (3); Cast, ''Prince and Pauper"; President Y. M. C. A. (3); Senate (3); 1915 IvY Board; Class Historian (3, 2nd term); Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention (3); Cast, "Tom Moore"; Chairman Senior Dramatics (4); t.'lf.

George Gordon Nilsson

Quincy, Mass.

Entered Sophomore Class from Bates College; Glee Club (2, 3); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (2); Junior Promenade Committee; The jesters; Cast, "Prince and Pauper" ; Cast, "Tom Moore"; I. K. A.

Harold Summerfield Olafson

Jamaica, N. Y.

Historian Class (I); Glee Club ( 1路, 3, 4); Mandolin Club (I); Toucey Scholar (3); Columbia University Sophomore Year ; AXP.


Theodore Abbott Peck


Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Class Basketball Team (I, 2); Class Track T earn (2); Sophomore Hop Committee; Vice-President Class (2, 1st term); 1915 IvY Board; Contributor to 1913, 1914 and to 1916 IVY; I. K. A.

Edward Learned Pollock, Jr.,

Chicago, Ill.

Football Squad (2, 3); Football Team (4) ; Junior Promenade Committee; Class Football (2); Chairman Senior Promenade Committee; i'T,

William Benfield Pressey

Ashton, R. I.

Sophomore Dining Club; IvY Board; Tripod Board (2, 3); Alumni Editor (3); Manager Baseball (3) ; Glee Club (I , 2, 3); Manager (2); i'T,



Lewis Bradford Ripley

Mandolin Club (I, 2, 3, 4) ; The Jesters ; Cast, "Tom Moore"; Captain Senior Chess T earn ; Senior Dramatics (3, 4); l:i',


Thomas Herbert Robinson

1915 IVY Board; Freshman Bible Committee (3); cJ>BK.

ewell Russell Sage


F...... Rulel Comminee; F.ootball Squad (2, 3); Glee

I. 2, 3, 4); Clua Football (2): Class Championship (2), Caplaia ( 4) ; Clua Track (I, 2) : Class -....a (4, 2ad term); SeDior Prom Committee;


Raymond Leeds Scofield

New Haven

Sophomore Smoker Committee; Secretary Debating Association (2, 3); Secretary-Treasurer Class (3, Ist term); Glee Club (1, 3, 4); 1915 Jyy Board ; Class Day Commillee (4) ; aKE.

Chester Rhoades Seymour

East Granby


Isaac Battin Shelley

New York, N. Y.

Baseball Team (I, 2, 3); Glee Club (I, 2, 3, 4); College Quartette (3, 4); Class Baseball Team (I, 2); College Choir (I, 2, 3, 4); Senate, 1915 Representative (3); Class Basketball Team (I, 2); Class Football Team (2) ; Sophomore Dining Club; Sophomore Dramatics; President Musical Clubs (4); Choir Leader (4); The Jesters; Cast, "Tom Moore'"; The Medusa; AD.<I>.



Lauritz Daniel Simonson

Entered Sophomore Class from Yale University; Class Track Team (2); Sophomore Dramatics (2); Hartford Club.

Bertram Leon Burgoyne Smith

Oak Park, Ill.

Football Team (2, 3, 4); Football Squad (I) ; Sophomore Dining Club; Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association (3) ; President (4); Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee ; Sophomore Dramatics; Class Basketball (I , 2); Class Baseball (I, 2); Class President (3, I st term); Junior Promenade Committee; Baseball Squad (2); Baseball T earn (3) ; Junior Smoker Committee; Class President ( 4, I st term); 1915 Championship Basketball Team (4); College Marshall (3); Senate ( 4); Class Day President ( 4); The Medusa ; .Y'l',

Dallas Summerfield Squire

Morristown, N.

Glee Club (I, 2, 3); College Choir (I, 2); Tennis T earn (2) ; Secretary Tennis Association (2, 3), Vi ce-President (4); junior Smoker Commitlee (3); Junior Promenade Commitlee; Senior Promenade Committee ; Ll '''路



Reuel Cook Stratton


S econd Chemical Prize (I) ; Hartford Club.

Paul Munroe Swift

Y armouthport, Mass.

Baseball Squad (I); Baseball T earn (2, 3); Class Baseball T earn (I, 2) ; Vice-President Class (3, I st term); Junior Smoker Committee; Senior Nominating Committee;

I. K . A.

Chester David Thompson

Manchester, N. H .

Entered Sophomore Class from New Hampshire State College; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Junior Promenade Committee; 2:'1'.


Philip John Young, ]r.

Nutley, N. ].

Track Team (2, 3, 4); Class T earn (2) ; Relay Team (4); <I>BK, A~<I>.



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1916 (!Class 1!}istorp As a rule, class histories seem divided into two groups. On the one hand there the chronicle of "our glorious Class" type; on the other it usually begins. "When the best class ever first came to Coli," etc. The writer of a class history feels himself drawn first towards the pitfall of the one, then the gin of the other, by the two sides of his nature. He feels like Daudet' s Quixote-T artarin and Sancho-T artarin. And if he decide to keep to a middle course and content himself with a plain narration of facts, the question suggests itself: "It's a true story, but what's the use?" In sober fact, though, there is much that is significant in our development as a class, just as there always has been much to appeal to the sense of humor. As Juniors we have somehow dropped into the habit of figuratively patting ourselves on the back for feeling superior to the events of our underclass days. In our contributions to the various b1anches of College activity, in the social events, the underclass contests, and the rushes we have been successful and important. But the real significance underlying all this is that the Class has stood always for the spirit of effort and endeavor and rebellion against obsolete standards. We have given expression to that progressive spirit, in regard to college affairs, which is spreading so rapidly over the coll eges of the country. During our three years as undergraduates there have been a number of ir{novations, and some worn-out traditions have been discarded . This is seen in a number of concrete examples: in the Freshman Play, the foundation of The ]esters, the change in the Junior Prom, the establishment of the Union, the new conception of the relation between the college and the fraternity. With all these the C lass has been intimately connected. There is no getting around the fact that when we first came to College we were about as green as any other class, before or since. We all wore bright neckties and tan shoes; I think some of us even had round hair-cuts. To tell the truth, we gave ample justification for the pessimism of the upperclassmen. But not for long. We contributed three stars to Collett's football team that fall, produced "7 -20-8," feasted. the Juniors at Springfield, fought the Sophomores on St. Patrick's Day, and developed some splendid pitching material for the baseball team in the spring. All this time we had been developing, filling out. Before the end of the year we began to suspect that we didn't know much. As Sophomores we l::ecame sure of it. But we developed somt ~plendid scholars, good debaters, and fair actors. We acquired a high standing in the social life of Hartford. The Sophomore Hop, while not exactly Sunday afternoon in Bustanoby's, was admittedly tl:e best in many years. Our smoker and second St. Patrick's Day were equally successful; and the same courage that enabled one of us to knock out a two-bagger in the tenth inning of a tie-game with Wesleyan, enabled others to write poetry for the IvY. IS


The two most important events of Junior year, the holding of the Prom and the production of the IVY, are very justly considered to be the most representative of the College as a whole. For the ] unior Class has received the definite stamp of the College, and has emerged from the callowness of the first two years and developed sufficiently to approximate to a type. And this without the cares and worries attendant upon the last year before being thrust out into the world. We look upon our Prom and our IVY with pride, and stand ready to be judged by them. The former was typical of the Class in this, that there was always a clear recognition of what was needed to make it the best within the memory of the pre~ent college body, and a following out of the idea in the face of opposition from the conservative and stationary element. In the production of the IVY an effort was made to make it better than in previous years, not by its bulk or the number of jokes printed or a pretty cover, but by selection and the raising of the slandard to something higher and more difficult.


Junior C!Class Roll "A


rhetorician inebriated with the exu-

berance of his onm verbosity. "-Disraeli. Francis Joseph Achatz


Hartford Club.

"Along came Ruth." Charles Henry Baker, ]r.

Zellwood, Fla.

Baseball Squad ( I ) ; Baseball T earn ( 2) ; Class Baseball T earn (I , 2) ; Mandolin Club (I , 2, 3) ; Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; Chairman Junior Promenade Committee; IVY Art Contributor (I, 2, 3); KB<I>, wY.

"Upon the green in early spring He might be seen endeavoring To understand the hooks and crooks Of Tacitus and his Latin books. "-Bah Ballads. Samuel Berkman



"A pretty man must have his hair combed and curled, Of perfumes he mustn't be chary."-Martial.

Raymond Austin Bond


Sophomore Smoker Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Class Secretary-Treasurer (3, 1st term) ; Junior Promenade Committee; KB<f>, t..KE.

"Nothing is given so freely as advice."- Josh Billings.

Joseph Hulme Cahill


Baseball Squad (3); Basketball League (3); ~>Jr.

"He ll!as wonderfully active for so very stout a party."

-Bab Ballads. Frederick Barwick Casta tor

Brooklyn, N. Y.

Football T earn ( 1, 2, 3) ; Captain-Elect 1915; Vice-President Class ( 1, 1st term) ; Class Track Team ( 1, 2); Track Team (2); Class Basketball Team ( 1, 2); Junior Promenade Committee; Political Science Club; Sophomore Dining Club; At.. <I>.


"Let me live unseen, unknonm,"-Pope.


Joseph Caulfield


Entered Trinity in Sophomore Year from Fordham College; Second Chemistry Prize ( 2) .

"Behold! As calm and peaceful doth he sleep Unruffled as the bosom of the deep." rd

Alvord Barnes Churchill


Football Squad (2, 3); Track Squad (3); Class Football Team (2).

"Whate'er he did was done with so much ease In him alone 'twas natural to please." -Dryden. James Landon Cole


Football T earn ( 1, 2, 3) ; Class President ( 1, 1st term) ; Baseball Squad ( 1 ) ; Freshman Dramatics; Hockey Team ( 1, 2, 3), Manager (2), Captain (3); Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee; Treasurer Junior Promenade Committee; Senate; Chairman Trinity Union Committee; Sophomore Dining Club; Chairman (2); KB<I>, .6.\]1.


"/ am no orator, as Brutus is; But, as :you len ow me all, a plain, blunt, man." -Shakespeare.

Francis Brien Coyle


Freshman Dramatics; The 1esters; Freshman-1unior Banquet Committee; Sophomore Smoker Committee; ] unior Smoker Committee; Junior Promenade Committee; 1916 IvY Board; Hartford Club.

"On with the dance. "-Byron.

Thomas Heron Craig, ]r.

Montclair, N. ].

Football Squad ( I , 2) ; Football T earn ( 3) ; Class Football T earn ( I ) ; Track T earn ( 2, 3) ; Chairman Freshman-] unior Banquet Committee ; Sophomore Dining Club; ~KE.

"A sweet-faced man; a proper man As one shall see in a summer's da:y. "-Shakespeare.

Oscar Wilder Craik

Louisville, Ky.

Class Treasurer ( 1, 2nd term) ; Class Vice-President (2, 2nd term); Manager and Cast of Freshman Dramatics; The ]esters, President (3); Manager and Cast, "Prince and the Pauper"; Cast, "Tom Moore"; Senior Dramatics (2, 3); Sophomore Smoker Dramatics ; Glee Club ( 1, 3) ; Glee Club Reader ( 3) ; Sophomore Smoker Committee; KB<T>, >J!Y.



"Midike me not for my complexion, The shadoJJJed livery of the burnished sun." -Shakespeare. Hartford

Francis Fortunato Di N ezzo Glee Club ( 1, 2, 3) ; Freshman Dramatics.

"His studie IJJas but lite/ on the Bible. "-Chaucer. Charles Edmund Dowling


Glee Club ( 1) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; 1unior Promenade Committee; 1unior Smoker Committee.

"He smoked, but in a modest JJJay, Because he thought he needed it; He drank a pot of beer a da:y, And sometimes he exceeded it."-Bab Ballads. Bloomsburg, Pa. Class Historian ( 1) ;


Promenade Committee;

KB<I>, ~"'路


"/ am Sir Oracle, And, n>lren I ope m:y lips, let no dog bark. "--Shakespeare

Charles Thomas Easterby


Hartford Club.

"Smooth nms the water where the brook is deep." --Shakespeare.

Francis V/yatt Elder

Baltimore, Md.

Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Class Baseball Team (I, 2); Class Football Team (2); Treasurer Y. M. C. A ( 3) ; Junior Cheer Leader; Junior Smoker Committee; A6.<1>.

"/ am not mad-though association breeds resemblance."

James Fairfield English


East Windsor

"I am very fond of the company of ladies." -Dr. Johnson. George Mallette Ferris


Baseball T earn ( l , 2) ; Class Baseball T earn ( l , 2) ; Class President (2, l st term) ; Class Historian ( l) ; Class Track T earn ( l ) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomore Smoker Committee; Chess Club; Sophomore Dining Club; AXP.

"Managerial responsibility. "-C. Bronte Nelson James George

Essex, N. Y.

Class Football T earn ( 2) ; Class Track T earn ( l , 2) ; Mandolin Club ( l) ; Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; Y. M. C. A Cabinet (2); Vice-President Y. M. C. A (3); Junior Cheer Leader; Tripod Board ( 2, 3), Athletic Editor ( 2), Managing Editor (3); IVY Art Contributor ( l, 2); Business Manager 1916 IvY; 'l!Y.

"They say we are almost as like as eggs." -Shakespeare. Willis Briscoe George

Ess ex, N. Y.

Class Track Team (1, 2); Track Team (2); Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; The Jesters; Stage and Property Manager, "Tom Moore" ; Senior Dramatics (2); IvY Art ~ontributor ( 1, 2); Art Editor 1916 IVY; >JtY.


"}-/on> .])our words come from .J)ou in a crowd." -Browning. Dennis Aloysius Gillooly


Baseball T earn (I , 2), Captain ( 3) ; Captain Class Baseball T earn ( 1, 2) ; Class Basketball T earn ( 1, 2) ; Sophomore Dining Club.

"He reads much; H c is a great obse~er. "-Shakespeare.

Charles Bartlett Wells Gray


Class Football T earn ( I , 2) ; Class Track T earn ( 1) ; Football Squad ( 1, 2, 3) ; Alumni English Prize (3); Class Chess Team (3); Class Historian (3); 1916 IvY Board; ~w.

"Thou shuns! the noise of foll.J), Most musical, most melanchol.J). "-Milton.

Rudolph Green



"A bold, bad man."-Edmund Spenser. Raymond Francis Hansen

East Hartford

"I will aggravate m.J) voice so, that I will roar .J)ou as gentl.Y as an.J) sucking dove. "-Shakespeare. Alfred Harding, Jr.

Washington, D.C.

Class Football T earn (I, 2) ; Stage Manager Freshman Play; Stage Manager Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; Sta ge Manager, "Prince and the Pauper"; The Jesters ; General Manager Jesters ( 3) ; Glee Club (I , 2, 3) ; College Quartet (I , 2, 3) ; Manager Musical Clubs (3); College Choir (2 , 3) ; Tripod Board (2 , 3), Secretary (3), Managing Editor (3); 1916 IVY Board; A~<I> .

"And Hoop er holds his ground, In mildness dail.Y growingThe.)) think him all around, The mildest curate going. " - Bab Ballads. Robert Sanders Hooper

Hoboken, N. J .


"It's guid to be merry and wise, It's guid to be honest and true."-Burns. John Norton Ives Detroit, Mich. Football Squad (1, 2); Football Team (3); Captain Class Football T earn ( 1 ) ; Manager Class Track T earn ( 1) ; Class President ( 1, 2nd term) ; Baseball Squad ( 1) ; Baseball T earn ( 2) ; Freshman Dramatics; Freshman Rules Committee; Vice-President Y. M. C. A (2); Sophomore Smoker Committee; A~sistanl Business Manager Freshman Bible (2); Class ~enator ( 3) ; Secretary-Treasurer Athletic A~sociation (3) ; Chairman Trinity Union Furnishing Committee (3); Sophomore Dining Club; t.>lt.

"He was wont to spealr plain, and to the purpose." -Shakespeare. ]ira Thayer Jennings

New Haven

Class Football Team (2); AXP.

"Why, man, he doth bestride this narrow world Like a colossus." -Shakespeare. Charles Paddock Johnson


Track Squad (1); Track Team (2, 3); Senior Dramatics ( 2) ; Secretary Y. M. C. A ( 3) ; Class Track Team (2); 1916 IVY Board; t.KE.


"He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one."

-Shakespeare. Russell Ziebell Johnston


Goodwin-Hoadley Scholar ( 1) ; Alumni English Prize (2); Third Prize (3); Class Debating Team (2); Varsity Debati~g Team (2, 3); Vice-President Debating Association ( 3) ; Basketball League ( 3) ; Junior Smoker Committee; 1916 IVY Board;~>짜.

"He D>as a veray parfit gentil qnight."-Chaucer.

Frank Lambert

Baltimore, Md.

Class Secretary-Treasurer ( 1, 1st term) ; Class Baseball T earn ( 1) ; Football Team ( 1, 2, 3) ; Baseball T earn ( 1) ; Hockey T earn ( 3) ; Class Basketball Team ( 1); Class President (3, 1st term); President Y. M. C. A (3); Toucey Scholar (3); Sophomore Dining Club; AA<I>.

"In aspect manly, grave, and sage."-Sir W. Scott.

Bertram Bruce Lamond

Washington, D. C.

Entered Junior Class from St. Stephen's College.


"He was tall, but exceedingly lanlr. with narrow shoulders, long arms and legs."-Hawthorne. Donald Samuel Linton

West Hartford

Class Basketball Team (2); Basketball League (3); Glee Club (3); ~w.

"H asl thou no understanding for thy cases, and the numbers of the genders. "-Shakespeare. Hartford

Donald Clemens McCarthy

"I well know The wise man's only jupiter is this; To eat and drink during his little day, And give himself no care. "-Euripides. Richard Lush Maxon

Detroit, Mich.

Football Squad ( 1, 2, 3) ; Class Track T earn ( 1, 2) ; Freshman Dramatics; Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee ; Holland Scholar ( 1) ; Class Football T earn ( 1, 2) ; Class Basketball T earn ( 2) ; Captain Second Football T earn ( 3) ; Secretary-Treasurer Tennis Association ( 3) ; Class President (3, 2nd term) ; Junior Smoker Committee; Program Manager, The ]esters (2); Sophomore Dining Club; KB<I>, Aw.


"Men are but children of a larger growth."-Dryden. Clarence Albert Meyer

Walpole, Mas5.

Football Squad ( 1, 2 , 3) ; Class 路 Track T earn ( 1, 2); Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Sophomor e Smoker Committee; J unior Promenade Committee; Glee Club (3); ~~

"Destroy his pun or joke in vain, The crea ture's at his work again. " -Pope. Uoyd Reginald Miller

Muskogee, Okla.

Tripod Board (2 , 3), Circulation Manager ( 3) ; Glee Club (3); Junior Smoker Committee ; I. K. A.

"I'll not budge an inch."-Shakespeare. Jacob Garabrant Neafie Mitchell

Williamsport, Pa.

Glee Club ( 1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club ( 1, 2, 3); Tennis Team (1, 2, 3); Manager (3); Class D ebating T earn (2) ; Debating T earn ( 3) ; C lass Track Team (2) ; Sophomore Smoker D ramatics; C lass Chess T earn ( 3) ; President Chess Club ( 3) ; ~ ~.


"Naught so sweet as melanchol,y. "-Robt. Burton Louis James Moran


Class Basketball T earn ( 1, 2, 3) .

"A man who could make so vile a pun Would not scruple to pick a pocket."-John Dennis. Edgar Townsend Morgan

South Manchester

Class Basketball T earn ( 1, 2) ; Class Baseball T earn (2); Secretary-Treasurer Class (3, 2nd term); AXP.

"His life was gentle; and the elements So mixed in him, that nature might stand up And sa_y to all the world, This was a man!" -Shakespeare. Robert Seymour Morris


Football T earn ( 3) ; Second Football T earn ( 1, 2) , Captain (2); Class Football Team (1, 2); Class Track Team ( 1, 2); Track Team ( 1, 2); Class Basketball T earn ( 1) ; Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Vice-President Class ( 1, 2nd term); Freshman Rules Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Sophomore Smoker Committee; Class President (2, 2nd term); Glee Club (2, 3); Junior Promenade Committee; Senate ( 3) ; Sophomore Dining Club; AXP.


"To be without books of ,Your own is the ab,Yss of penur,Y; don't endure it."-Ruskin. Edward Abbe Niles

Concord, N. H.

First Goodwin Greek Prize (2); Accompanist Mandolin Club ( 1); Accompanist Glee Club (2); Glee Club ( 3) ; The ] esters; Freshman Dramatics Senior Dramatics (2) ; Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; Tennis Team (3); Junior Promenade Committee; wY.

"The man that malces a character makes foes." -Edward Young. Robert Barnard O'Connor

Flushing, N. Y.

Freshman Dramatics; Class Track T earn ( 1, 2) ; Class Debate Leader ( 1) ; Class Debating T earn (2); Mandolin Club (2); Secretary-Treasurer Class (2, 2nd term); The Jesters; Secretary Debating Association (3); Holland Scholar (2); Senior Dramatics (2); Cast, "Tom Moore"; IvY Art Contributor ( 1, 2); Editor-in-Chief 1916 IVY; 6.'V.

"Thou who hast the fatal gift of beaut,Y."-Byron. Washington

William Lawrence Peck

Tripod Board (2, 3), Assistant Advertising Manager and Treasurer ( 3) ; Football Squad ( 3) ; Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Sophomore Smoker Committee; Freshman Rules Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade Committee;

I. K. A


"/ have a reasonable good ear in music; let us have the tongs and the bones. "-Shakespeare.

Clifford Henry Perkins

Claremont, N. H.

Class Football T earn ( I , 2) ; Second Football T earn (2, 3); Class Baseball Team (I, 2); Track Team (I, 2, 3); Class Track Team (I, 2); Glee Club (I, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (I, 3); Class Basketball Team (I, 2, 3); Assistant Organist (I, 2, 3); Senate (2, 3); Freshman Rules Committee; Junior Smoker Committee; Sophomore Dining Club; KB<J>, ~KE.

"And of his port as meeke as is a mayde. "-Chaucer.

Clarence Edmund Phillips

East Hartford

" M11sic hath charms to soothe the savage breast, To soften rocks , or bend a knotted cak."

-William Congreve. Roderic Pierce

Auburn, N . Y. Glee Club (I, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (I , 2, 3), Leader {3) ; College Choir (3); D.KE.


"Fair, fat, but not quite forty. " Nathan Merrill Pierpont



"He was not naturally bad, Or viciously inclined, But from his early youth he had A n>aggish turn of mind."-Bab Ballads. Charles Booth Plummer

Lake City, Minn.

Mandolin Club (3); Glee Club (3); Manager-Elect 191 5 Baseball T earn; J unor Smoker Commttee; AXP .

"Retired amidst a crowd, calm amidst distraction." - Disraeli. Harold Brainerd Raftery


Baseball Squad (2, 3); Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; KB<'l>, \]/Y.


"Much wisdom goes with fewest words. " - Sophocles. Lester Randall

Windsor Locks.

Charles F. Daniels Scholar; :Sw.

"He was plump and he was chubb:y, he was smooth and he was ros:y. "-Bab Ballads. Amos Elias Redding


Class Baseball T earn ( 1) ; Sophomore Smoker Committee ; Class Chess T earn ( 3) ; 191 6 IVY Board.

"As a wit, if not first, in the ver:y first line." - Goldsmith. Erhardt Gillette Schmitt


Class Ba~eba ll T earn ( 1, 2) ; Baseball T earn (2) ; Class Track Team ( 1, 2), Captain ( 1) ; T1a:k Team ( 2) : Mandolin Club ( 1) ; Glee Club ( 1, 3) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman Freshman Rules Comm ittee; Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee; KB<P, wY.


deeds of long descended ancestors but by grace of imputation, ours. "-Dryden. Hartford Class Track T earn ( 1) ; Class Team (1); Secretary-Treasurer Class (2. term); Class F ootba\1 T earn (2) ; Captain Class Team (2); Mandolin Club (3); 1916 Board; Sophomore Dining Club; AXP.

"And, singing, s~urtle the dull night."-Milton. Claremont, N. H. Vice-President ( 3) ; Class F ootba\1 T earn ( 1, â&#x20AC;˘ Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; Senior Dramati:s ; Glee Club ( 1, 2, 3). Leader (3); College ( 1, 2, 3) ; College Choir ( 1, 2, 3) ; AssistFootball Manager (2), Manager-Elect (3);

"He wears the rose Of youth upon him."-Shakespeare. Montclair, N. ]. Dramatics; Mandolin Club ( 1); Sopho-

Hop Committee; Sophomore Smoker Dramatics; Jesters; .l'It.


"Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more, _1\,f en were deceivers ever. "-Shakespeare. Elmer Swackhammer Tiger

Peapack, N. ].

Class Baseball T earn ( 1, 2) ; Class Basketball T earn ( 1, 2) , Captain ( 1) ; Chairman Junior Smoker Committee; Baseball Squad ( 1, 2) ; AXP.

"I've alwa}IS been distinguished for a strong poetic feeling." -Bab Ballads. John Hardenbrook Townsend, Jr.


Assistant Manager Track Team (2); Manager Track T earn ( 3) ; 1916 Jyy Board; Sophomore Dining Club; I. K. A

"His limbs were cast in manl;y mold For hardy sports and contests bold."-Sir W. Scctt. Frederick Porter Woolley, Jr.


Football T earn ( 1, 2) ; Class Basketball T earn ( 1, 2) ; Freshman-Junior Banquet Committee; Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Promenade C ommitt~e; Junior Smoker Committee; I 9 I 6 IvY Board; Sophomore Dining Club; <I>r6..


"Man philosophizes as he lives. H e ma:y philosophize well or ill, but philosophize l'te must."-路-Sir \V . Hamilton. Ellington

Ni:holas Zipkin


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1917 C!Class 1!}istorp Reader-the Class of 191 7, its record, its ideals! But two years in college have been ours, yet our place in Trinity's history is secure, for our deeds have been many and varied. They range from athletic achievements, scholastic honors, and prominence in extra-curriculum activities to thrilling exploits with the Hartford police force. Nearly twenty-four months ago on that famous Thursday, September 25th, 1913, Trinity's immortality began, when, as the newest of Freshmen, we attended ~he chapel exercises that opened our college career. At last we were Trinity men, and the thought of it wa~ an inspiration to all of us as our college life began. We realized fully our position on the campus as the newest of the new, and though our eyes and ears were or en we kept our mouths shut-for we were Freshmen, only Freshmen, but proud of it. 路 And from the first we took our part nobly and well in Trinity life in all its varied phases. We won our share of the rushes, and though our path was not always smooth, the d efeats only served to make us work harder, and final victory was the sweeter by so much. Not content with athletic laurels confined to our class teams, we contributed men of sterling worth to the varsity teams in football, baseball. and track. Nor was this all. We can safely leave it to 1915, our sister class, if we were not also admirable hosts. For the Freshman-] unior Banquet that we gave at the Kimball in Springfield on the night of December 8th, 1913, truly was a right royal affair. Never was Bacchus rendered greater homage. Not one of us did the Sophomores succeed in capturing, and in the minds of all of us memories of that cruise (pronounced carouse) to Springfield will live long, even as did the effects of it in the case of some of us. In regard to studies-although at mid-years and at finals the ships of learning of some of us ran on the bar, and with sad results, yet collectively we realized the chief purpose of being in college, while several of our members made scholastic records that fairly blazed with brilliance. On the musical clubs, on the Tripod, in dramaticsin a word, in all fields of college activity men of 191 7 made themselves prominent. And thus it passed-our Freshman ye~r, a year of joys and sorrows, but mostly joys, and we returned to College the following fall in all the glorious freedom of Sophomores, and eager for new conquests. Right off the bat we created a sensation. The college year was but a few days old when our Freshman Rules for the Class of 191 8 appeared, and were unanimously voted to be far and away the best and most original that 73

had appeared at Trinity in years. We were not successful in the fall rushes and in baseball with the Freshmen but we tied them in track, and completely outplayed them on the gridiron, although the result of the game was a scoreless tie. On all the varsity teams the prowess of 191 7 men was agai a big factor in Trinity's athletics; and in all tl:e other lines of College activity our men continued to keep up the good work begun the year before. We made our social d路ebut on the night of December 1Oth, 1914, with a Sophomore Hop that ran Junior P rom a close race for bein~ the most enjoyable social affair of the year, and our Sophomore Smoker was a huge success. 路 And so once again did 191 7 add to its already worthy record in Trinity's history. This year we are but Sophomores, not yet in college long enough to be trusted with great responsibilities, but unfettered by the l:onds of Freshman discipline, and free to do as we like and to act more for ourselves in our efforts to be a class worthy of Trinity. We have passed through our course of sprouts as underclassmen, and now we have come to the moment when the race is half run, the course half done, life's strand half spun. Immediately before us lie two years as upperclassmen with all their work, responsibility, and joys. We have stuck together as a class through two momentous and happy years, and' now we stand ready to discharge the duties that are before us, worthily, we believe, in a manner that, in after years, will make each of us proud to recall that he was a member of the Cla~s of 191 7.


~op bomore <lela~~

1\oll Williamsport, Pa. Selma, Ala. Selma, Ala. New York, N . Y. Cleveland, 0. New York, N. Y. . Hartford G lastonbury Sunbury, Pa. Madisonville, 0. Williamsport, Pa. Arlington, N. ]. . Hartford . Hartford Thomaston . Hartford Trenton, N. ]. Portland, Me. Meriden . Hartford New Milford Bridgeport Newtown Perth Amboy, N. ]. . Hartford . Hartford Essex Fails, N. J. Faribault, . Minn. New York, N. Y. . Hartford Y okahama, Japan . Norwich Oakmont, Pa. New York, N. Y. . Hartford

Guy Maynard Baldwin, 6.-J!. Frank Lyon Barnwell, 6.-J! . John Blair Barnwell, 6.-JI Richard Semler Barthelmess, wY Otey Robinson Berkeley, AD.<I> John Emar Bierck, 6.KE Jacob Brodsky . Philip Staas Carter Theron Ball Clement, 6.-JI ]ames Love Madison Cooley, ::Ew Warren Milton Creamer, 6.-J! Stanley Arthur Dennis, ] r.. A XP Harry Dworski Solomon ] on a than Fen del Paul Edward Fen ton, D.KE John Edwin Griffith, Jr., <I>r6. John Scarborough Gummere . Frank Eddie Haines, Jr., wY William Hasburg ]ames ~'atson Hatch, AD.<I> . Robert Frederick Hatch, AXP Herbert William Jepson, AXP Frank Lemuel Johnson, AXP Allen Northey Jones, wY Benjamin. Bernard Kaplan Henry Katz Kent Shirley Kirkby, I. K. A John Spalding Kramer, wY John Francis Lang, A XP Drummond Williamson Little, AD.<I> Carlisle Chandler Mcivor, wY Edward Gabriel McKay, <I>r6. William Wade Macrum, AD.<I> Courtenay Kelso Page, 6.KE John Martin Parker, ::Ew /J

Benjamin Witwer Pelton, <I>r6. George Warren Phillips John Humphrey Pratt, Jr., A6.<I> Arthur Robin Rabinovitz Joseph Racioppi, ~\1.1 â&#x20AC;˘ Albert Neumann Rock, 6.\1.1 Einer, A6.<I> ] a cob Schaefer . Charles Lester Schlier, ..:'i' Philip Van Rensselaer S : huy!er, t.\li Hugh Montgomery Smith, A 6. <I> Vincenzo Solimene Dudley Scott Stark, A t.<I:> . George Damon Storrs . Ralph Warren :Storrs, I. K. A Donald James Tree Arthur Pehr Robert W adland, H. C. Philip Wells Warner, 6.KE . Harry David Williamson, ~\1.1 William Norbert Wilson, 6.KE Charles Adams Wooster, 6.KE Charles CleYeland Zwingman, <t>r~

New York, N. Y. Winsted New York, N. Y. . Stafford Springs New York, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Litchfield, Minn. New Britain Waterbury Utica, U. Y. New York, N. Y. . Hartford Scranton, Pa. New Britain Hartford Hartford Hartford Salisbury Montville Wallingford Tariffville New Haven



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1918 â&#x201A;Źlass ~istorp It is not without considerable apprehension that I undertake to record the annals of the illustrious Class of 1918. This apprehension comes from a realization of the delicacy of my position as historian of the Class. For how can mortal man do justice to the achievements of 191 8 without using tNms which are brazen bold and thereby risk dimming the brilliant record of the Class. And so I beg the reader to consider this difficulty while marvelling at the following history. When we began our career at Trinity by attending chapel on the afternoon of September twenty-fourth, nineteen hundred and fourteen, our superiority ov er the general run of Freshman classes was immediat ely shown by the fact that not one of us was induced to buy a chapel seat in advance. In chapel that afternoon I think the minds of a good many of us were running without control between three subjects of great import,-namely, the newness of the situation, the sentiments embodied in the address of the president, and the thou ght of the nearness of the great chapel rush. When finally this dominant thought expelled the former two from our minds and the time for the rush arrived, it was with brave hearts and resolved wills that we descended to our -victory. For victory it was, and an excellent start on the successful career we have since pursued. "Bloody Monday" came in due course and again we carried off all the honors,not only touching the bulletin board in fourteen seconds in the afternoon but having equal success in the rope rush that evening. Then turning aside for a while from rushes we showed our versatility by defeating the Sophomores at baseball in straight games, and hy tying them in football and track. The next accomplishment of the class of 1918 was the banquet tendered to our sister class, 1916, at the Hotel Worthy in Springfield. While this is an annual affair, our banquet was individual in the good feeling which pervaded it and the thorough good time enjoyed by all who attended. We are now waiting eagerly for t~e next event, the St. Patrick's Day Scrap, which when this book appears will be pa; t history. What the outcome will be, we cannot with certa!nty foretell, but one thing is sure and tha t is that 191 8 will carry out her part of the scrap with the same mettle and unconquerable spirit which she has shown in the past.


jfre~bman â&#x201A;Źla~~ Roll Eric Anderson Astlett, wY . George Harmon Barber, Jr., A~<I> Harry Ingersoll Bashlow Max Sigund Berkovsky Nathan Samuel Bienstock Walter Bjorn, AXP . Douglas Alfred Blease, <I>r~ Ernst Hamilton Brandt, Jr., ~KE Joseph Buffington, Jr., 'l!Y Arthur Edwin Burnap, ~w . John DuBois Burnham, A~<I> . Edward Charles Carroll, H.C. Louis Samuel Cohen . Frederick Paul Easland, <I>r~ D avid Gaberman William Grime, I'll Edmund Russell Hampson, ~ \]/ P aul Curtis Harding, A~<I> Robert Van Kleeck Harris, Jr., <I>r~ Russell Hathaway, H . C. Newton Parker Holden, ~w Newell Brown Holmes, ~KE Edward John Brenock Hyland, ~-~' Charles Fenner Ives, ~ '11 Myron Robinson Jackson, ~KE Thomas Kelley James, AXP Kenneth Johnson, ~KE George Gershan Kaplan William Elijah L'Heureux Judson William Markham, ~w John McKenney Mitchell, ~w Charles Julian Muller, AXP Edward Fran cis Murray William Lionel Nelson, ~w Paul Stephen Parsons, wY

Montclair, N . ]. Cambridge, Md. Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford West Hartford . Pittsburgh, Pa. Keeseville, N. Y . East Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford Cheshire Waterbury Washington, D . C. Bantam West Hartford D etroit, Mich. . Hartford Utica, N.Y. Detroit, Mich. . Norwich . Norwich Naugatuck . Hartford Jewett City Chester Centreville, Md. New York, N. Y. . Norwich Town Waterbury Phillipsdale, R. I. 80

Rufus Colfax Phillips, Jr. . Sydney 路Dillingham Pinney, AXP Woolsey McAlpine Pollock, 'l!Y Anthony Louis Poto . Aaron Ely Price William Goodrich Rankin William Reiner Martin Brown Robertson Harry Schwolsky Melville Shulthiess, AXP Abraham Meyer Silverman Walter Goldsborough Smyth, A~<I> Nathan Parker Stedman Samuel Stein . Melvin Weisman Title Eric Oswald Toil, ~'It Robert Daniel Wessels, 'l!Y ]ames Harvey Withington, A~<I>

Middletown, 0. . Hartford Chicago, Ill. Boston, Mass. New Britain Glastonbury Bloomfield Hartford Hartford Hartford Hartford New York, N. Y . Aurora, Ind. . Hartford . H artford Manville, R. I. . Portland Newton Centre, Mass.



~rabuate ~tubent~ Francis Stuart Fitzpatrick, B.A. 1914 H. E. Russell Fellow, Columbia University Charles Timothy Senay, B.S. 191 4 . Terry Fellow, University of Illinois

Olean, N. Y. New London

William Corcoran Welling, B.A. Yale, 1909 159 Farmington Avenue James Willard Williams, B.A., Yale, 1908 22 7 South Man Street

. Hartford . West Hartford

搂ummatp 4

Graduate Students Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Non路路 Matriculated Students

43 53

68 78 2 248


1915 Manchester . Newtown Westmoreland, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Roxbury Station

Ira Allen Balch, AXP William Edward Barnett, A6.<1> Arthur Everett Barns,"' AXP George Beach, Jr., 6.W Lewis George Beardsley Harry Nelson Bockus, 6.KE Charles Herbert Boehm, A6.<1> Hampton Bonner, I.K.A . William Washington Brinkman Albert Edward Dunsford, 6.KE Herbert Curtis Ferris, AXP . Ernest Hartranft Geyer, 6.KE Harold Leslie Gibbs . William Theodore Gray, Jr., 6.W Walter Gibson Gregg, Everitt Heywood Hall, 6.KE Frank William Healey Austin Eber Hodge, <1>r6. Arthur Johnson, 6.KE . Ronald Earl Kinney, <1>r6. Adolph William Lawson, AXP James Sylvester McCabe, Jr., wY Thomas Fran cis M cCue Mark Elmo O'Connell William Black Orr, AXP John Richard Perkins, ~w

Baltimore, Md. New York, N. Y. . Hartford London , England . Newtown New York, N. Y. Westfield, Mass. Boston, Mass. Meriden Orange, N . J . New Bedford, Mass. Danbury Hartford Putnam Auburn, N. Y . . Hartford . Hartford Columbus, 0 . Greenwich



Worcester Perkins, ~w Percival Camp Platt, I.K.A. Noyes Holmes Reynolds Dayton Kathan Rivas,> Stanwood Adams Merrill, ~o/ Lawrence Smith Roberts, il>r6. Benjamin Talbot Rogers, 6. o/ Herbert Edway Ry erson, wY Louis Maurice Schatz . ]ames Noah Slee, 6-KE Albert Lord Smith, ~w Robert Rowan Smith, il>r6. Fran cis Bell Stites, 6. w ] acob Suisman . Allen Thomas Usher, I.K.A. Charles Coolidge Withington,>

Greenwich Hawleyville Albany, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y . Walpole, Mass. Winter Park, Fla. Fond du Lac, Wis. North East, Pa. . Hartford Yonkers, N. Y. Middletown . Danbury Louisville, Ky. . Hartford Providence, R. I. Newton, Centre, Mass.

1916 Philip Edgar Aldrich, il>r6. . Jonathan Cone Bigelow, ]r.:.< . Robert Alexander Brown, Jr. David Stoddard Dooman, 6-KE Warren Lester Hale, 6-KE . Howard James Holmes, I.K.A. ]ohn Hersey Humphrey, 2nd, I.K.A. Michael Myer Levison Earl Loudon, ~w Lowell Thayer Lyon,> Robert Starr Martin,> John Francis McEndy David Fred erick Paulsen Brainerd Stinson Ray, il>r6. Ralph Mortimer Ridings, il>r6. Roland Darracott Stearns, 6-o/ Roland Symonds, il>r6. Arthur Wesley Wainwright, il>r6. Ellis Burton Wilson .

. Dalton, Mass. . Hartford Basking Ridge, N'. ] . New York, N. Y. East Hartford Glastonbury . Roxbury . Hartford Wales, Mass. Pittsburgh, Pa. Royal Oak, Md. . Linwood, Mass. Estherville, Iowa Huntington, N. Y . Dover, N. H. Chestnut Hills, Mass. Port Jervis, N. Y. Meriden . Danbury



Merrill Lemuel Kellogg Allen Roswell Lester Armstrong Harold Talmadge Bradley, ~KE Arthur Dwight Bridgman Hobart Hare Clark, I.K.A. Homer Herschel Coffee, \]iY Raymond Errickson William Leslie Fagan . Walter Lyman Francis, ~\]i Thaddeus William Harris, Jr. , wr~ Roger Boleyn Ladd, ~KE . ]ames De Camp Bloomfield Launt, '1iY Chester Bailey McCoid, ~\]i Douglas Drew Myers, ~\]i . ]ames Palach e, I.K.A. Henry Gilman Peabody, '1iY . Edwin Raymond Purtill Joseph Herbert Rainsbury, AXP Richmond Rucker, ~\]i Charles Roy Scattergood Samuel Elsworth Squire, ~ -11 Cornelius Weygant Weaver, A~\1> Ellery Alexander Wilcox, I.K.A.

East Windsor Pittsfield, Mass. North Adams, Mass. . Hartford . Rosebud, S. D . Des Moines, Iowa Point Pleasant, N. ]. Arlington, N. ] . Glastonbury . Littleton, N. H. Lancaster, N. H . Philadelphia, Pa. Bridgeport Bayonne, N. ] . Farmington St. Louis, Mo. South Glastonbury Barnardsville, N. ]. Winston-Salem, N. C. . Hartford Morristown, N. ]. Germantown, Pa. . Cornwall

1918 . Chamblee, Ga. . Hartford Milwaukee, Wis. Pittsfield, Mass. . Hartford Sewickley, Pa. Glen Lock, Pa. . Norwich Savannah, Ga. Centreville Washington, D. C. Manchester, N. H. Newburyport, Mass.

William Laurens Manning Austin, I.K.A. Charles Bradford Beach, ~ \]i Francis Joseph Bloodgood, ~\]i Frank ] oseph Connors Peter Leo Glassman . James McFadden Hays, A~\1> Clarence Sears Kates, 3rd, I.K.A. Arthur John Mullen . Murray McGregor Stewart, ]r., A~\1> Henry Todd Strauss, I.K.A. Barnet Thomas Talbott, A~ \I> Herbert Walter Wiesner Arthur Houston Wright, ~KE 85

Roll of jfraternitie!) JLocal jfraternitp of Jj. m. a. <!Epsilon ~bapter of Delta ~si ~bi mappa <Zrbapter of a:Ipba Delta ~bi a:Ipba ~b i <!rbapter of Delta tl\appa <!Epsilon 15eta '15eta ~bapter of li!>Si [tpsilon m:au a:Ipba ~bapter of ~bi 速amma Delta lSbi ~si ~bapter of a:Ipba IRbo ILocai Jftaternitp of ~igma ~si


jfou nbtb 1829 <IE~tabli~btb


<IE~ tab li~btb


<IE~tab li~fJtb


<IE~tab li~fJtb


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jfou nbtb 1895 jfounbtb 1911

JLocal jfraternitp of 3l. Jk. ~. Founded 1829 at Trinity College


~emb e rs

1915 Thomas Cook Brown Walcott Chapin

George Gordon Nilsson Theodore Abbott P eck Paul M unroe Swift

1916 Lloyd Reginald Miller \Villiam Lawrence Peck

John Hardenbrook Town send, Jr. Ellis Burton Wilson

1917 Hobart Hare Clark

Kent Shirley Kirkby Ellery Alexander Wilcox

1918 William Laurens Manning Austin Clarence Sears Kates, 3d Henry John Todd Strauss 90

31. 1S. jfrattt~


in <rtrbt

Arthur K. Brocklesby, '70

Harold G. Hart, '0 7

William D. Morgan, '72

Paul M. Butterworth, '08

William C. Skinner, '76

Roberts K. Skinner, ' 10

Ernest deF . Miel, '88

Benjamin F. Turner, '10

lrenus K. Hamilton, Jr., '91

James Porteus, '11

George W. Ellis, '94

William C. Skinner, Jr., '11

Dudley C. Graves, '98

Clarence S. Zipp, ' 10

Robert W. Gray, '98

Kenneth B. Case, '13

Edward J. Mann, '04

Charles W. Cooke, '14

Irving R. Kenyon, '07

Raymond H. Dexter, ' 14

Qlorporation 路 . President

Ernest deF remery Miel Irenus Kittredge Hamilton, Jr.


Paul MacMillin Butterworth .


John Henry Stevens Quick

Arthur Collins Graves

William Converse Skinner

lrenus Kittredge Hamilton

Edward Mansfield Scudder

Thomas McKean

James Stratton Carpenter

Charles Luther Burnham

Charles Erling Hotchkiss

John Paine

Percival W. Clement

Dudley Chase Graves

Hobart Warren Thompson

George Edward Cogswell


mbe jfraternitp of 1!ltlta


Founded in I 84 7 at Columbia College and the University of New York

JRoll of <!Lbapters Alpha

Columbia University


University of Pennsylvania


. Trinity College


Williams College


University of Virginia


Sheffield Scientific School of Yale University


Massachusetts Institute of Technology



Cfpsilon C!tbapter 1!\elta ~si acti\le ~e mb er~ <!5ral:JU ate

Robert Habersham Coleman

1915 Frederic Griffin D orwart

James Archibald Mitchell Dallas Summerfield Squire

1916 Richard Lush Maxon Jacob Garabrant Neafie Mitchell Robert Barnard O'Connor Harold Benson Thorne, Jr.

James Landon Cole Albert William Duy, Jr. Charles Bartlett Wells Gray John Norton lves

1917 Theron Ball Clement Guy Maynard Baldwin 'IJ.1arren Milton Creamer Frank Lyon Barnwell Albert Neumann Rock John Blair Barnwell Philip Van Rensselaer Schuyler

1918 Charles Bradford Beach Fran cis Joseph Bloodgood Edmund Russell Hampson

Newton Parker Holden Edward John Brenock Hyland Charles Fenner I ves John McKenney Mitchell 97


jfraternitp of ~lpba 11\elta ~bi Founded in 1832 at Hamilton College

!Roll of Clrbaptet$ Hamilton

Hamilton College

1832 1836 1836


Columbia College


Yale University

Amherst . Brunoni an Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth

Amherst College Brown University Western R eserve University Bowdoin College Dartmouth College

Peninsular Rochester

University of Michigan

1836 1836 1841 1841 1845 1846

University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York


Middletown Kenyon Union Cornell Phi Kappa

Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union College Cornell University

1856 1858 1859 1869

Trinity College


Johns Hopkins Minnesota Toronto Chicago McGill Wisconsin California

Johns Hopkins University


University of Minnesota Toronto University . University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin University of California

1891 1893 1896 1897 1902


University of Illinois


Williams Manhattan


1851 1855


~be ~bi

Jkappa ctCbapter





~embe rs

1915 Randwick Albert Bissell Samuel Harmon Edsall George Dawson Howell, }r.

Stanley Merton Merrill Isaac Battin Shelley Philip John Young, Jr.

1916 Frederick Barwick Casta tor Francis Wyatt Elder

Alfred Harding, }r. Frank Lambert

1917 Otey Robinson Berkeley }ames Watson Hatch Drummond Williamson Little William Wade Macrum

John Humphrey Pratt, }r. Einer Sather Hugh Montgomery Smith Dudley Scott Stark

1918 \XI alter Goldsborough Smyth

George Harmon Barber John DuBois Burnham Paul Curtis Harding James McFadden Hays

Murray McGregor Stewart, }r. Barnett Thomas Talbott James Harvey Withington 101

搂ratres in [trbe Allan, A. W., Yale, '04 Alvord, Samuel M., Yale, '96 Bassett, Prof. A. B., W illiams, '81 Beckwith, Rev. I. T., Yale, '68 Bennett, Hon. Edward B., Yale, '66 Bleecker, Wm. Hill, Phi Kappa, '12 Bryant, Percy F., Phi Kappa, '70 Bunce, Charles H., Yale, '60 Cady, George F., Middletown, '70 Calhoun, David H., Yale, '48 Chester, T. Weston, M.D., Hamilton Clark, Walter H., Yale, '96 D eppen, Richard L., Phi Kappa, '1 3 Dustin, E. F., Yale, '06 Fran cis, C. W., Yale, '03 Fuller, Horace S., M.D., Amherst, '58 Garvin, John, Yale, '02 Gillett, Rev. Arthur L., Amherst, '80 Goodwin, Charles A, Yale, '98 Goodwin, F. S., Yale, '93 Goodwin, H., Yale, '06 Goodwin, James L., Yale, '02 Goodwin, R ev. 路 James, Phi Kappa, '86 Goodwin, P. L., Yale, '9 7 Goodwin, Walter L., Yale, '97 Greenwood, A. H., Dartmouth Gross, Charles E., Yale, '69 Hatch, Edwin B., Phi Kappa, '86

Howell, George D. , Phi Kappa, '82 Huntington, Rev. ]. T., Phi Kappa, '50 Lampson, E. R., M.D., Phi Kappa, '9 1 Lawrence, Thomas F., Yale, '91 Lines, William S., Phi Kappa, 'I 2 Maerklein, B. C., Phi Kappa, '06 Marvin, L. P. , Yale, '92 Mead, C. B., Columbia, '09 Morse, Leonard, Amherst, ' 71 Northam, Charles, Jr., Middletown, '04 Perkins, Henry A, Yale, '96 Phillips, H., Yale, '12 Roberts, E. C., Yale, '1 0 Roberts, ]. T., Yale, '05 Roberts, P., Yale, '1 0 Schutz, Robert H., Phi Kappa, '89 Schutz, Walter S., Phi Kappa, '94 Seymour, Marlor, Amherst, '14 Starr, Robt. S., M.D .. Phi Kappa, '97 Thompson, Arthur R., Yale, '96 Thomas, Rev. E. C., Phi Kappa, '03 Twitchell, ]. H., Yale, '06 Van Schaak, David, Phi Kappa, '0 1 Williams, Arthur C., Yale, '98 Winans, W. W., Middletown, '89 Wolfe, Ralph R., Phi Kappa, '08 Wright, A B., Union, '90 Zweigart, H. ]., Amherst, '90 102

tEbt jfraternitp of 11\elta Jkappa


Founded in 1844 at Yale University

JRoll of <Zrbapters Phi Theta

Xi Sigma Gamma Psi Upsilon Beta Eta Kappa Lambda Pi Iota Alpha Alpha Omicron Epsilon Rho Tau Mu

Nu Beta Phi Phi Chi Psi Phi Gamma Phi Psi Omega Beta Chi Delta Chi Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Delta Delta Alpha Phi Tau Lambda Delta Kappa Tau Alpha Sigma Rho Delta Pi Rho Delta Kappa Epsilon

Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of North Carolina University of Virginia Miami University . Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central University Middlebury College University of Mi chigan Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate University College of the City of New York University of Rochester Rutgers College De Pauw University Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Universi ty of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Chicago University of Toronto Tulane University University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Washington 103

1844 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1853 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867

1868 1870 1871 1874 1876 1879 1889 1890 1893 1898 1898 1899 1900 1902 1904 1906 1912




C!Cbapter 1!\elta 1Sappa ~psilon

acti\le aJtmbetS 1915 Howard Rice Hill Raymond Leeds Scofield

Bertram Benezett Bailey Ogden Doremus Budd, Jr.

1916 Charles Paddock Johnson

R aymond Austin Bond Thomas Heron Craig, Jr.

Clifford Henry Perkins Roderick Pierce

1917 John Emar Bierck Harold Talmadge Bradley

Courtenay Kelso Page

Paul Edwin Fenton

Charles Adams Wooster William Norbert Wilson

Philip Wells Warner

Roger Boleyn Ladd

1918 Ernst Hamilton Brandt, Jr.

Myron Robinson Jackson

Newell Brown Holmes

Kenneth Edwin Johnson Arthur Houstoun Wright 104

~be j!\.1&. Cf. ~Uumni association of ~artforb

Hart, J. B., Yale, '02 Ackley, J. B., Wesleyan, '84 Hine, C. D., Yale, '71 Allen, W. B., Yale, '01 Hooker, J. K., Yale, '09 Ayres, W. 0., Yale, '64 Howe, D. R., Yale, '74 Barney, D. N., Yale, '81 Humphrey, J. H., Trinity, '12 Bennett, M. T., Yale, '98 Hyde, A. W., Yale, '02 Blakely, Q. Dartmouth, '94 Hyde, F. E., Yale, '79 Brockway, U. H., Jr., Yale Hyde, W. W ., Yale, '76 B'ulkelcy, M. G., Jr., Yale, '07 Ingalls, Dr. P. H., Bowdoin, '77 Bulkeley, R. B., Yale, '08 lves, J. S., Amherst, '70 Burt, L. H., Trinity, '00 Jones, F. 0., Brown, '97 Camp, J. S., Wesleyan, '78 Jones, R. P., Wesleyan, '12 Capen, G. C., Trinity, '1 0 Keith, Dr. A. R., Colby, '97 Carr, W., Dartmouth, '75 Knight, Rev. E. H., Amherst, 76 Carter, Rev. C. F., Yale, '78 Lake, E. J., Harvard, '92 Carter, T. W., Yale, '11 Lord, J. W., Trinity, '98 Case, T. G., Trinity, '00 Marsh, D. D., Dartmouth, '65 Champlin, J . B., Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst., '11 Matson, W. L., Yale, '62 Cheney, F. D., Yale, '00 McClure, L. H., Trinity, '12 Cheney, G. W., Yale, '10 Olmstead, H. B., Trinity, '80 Cheney, T. L., Yale, '01 Owen, C. H., Yale, '60 Clark, C. H., Yale, '71 Parker, Rev. E. P .. Bowdoin, '56 Clark, G. L., Amherst, '72 Philbrick, M. P .. Colby, '97 Cole, F. W., Yale, '04 Pond, H. C., Trinity, '08 Collins, A., Yale, '73 Pratt, V..'. W., Adelbert, '85 Colings, A. A., Colgate, '08 Prentice, S. 0., Yale, '73 Conant, G. A., Amherst, '78 Robbins, E. D., Yale, '74 Cone, J. B., Yale, '57 Rowley, Dr. A. M .. Amherst, '95 Cook, H. W. S., Trinity, '12 Ryce, L. C., Yale, '86 Cooley, C. P., Yale, '91 Smiley, E. H., Colby, '75 Cooley, F. R., Yale, '86 Smith, A. W ., Colby, '87 Davis, F. W., Yale, '77 Smith, E. W ., Yale, '01 Davis, R. W., Mass. Institute of Technology, '12 Starr, P. S., Yale, '60 Day, A. P. Yale, '90 St. John. W . H., Yale, '9 1 Day, E. M., Yale, '90 Strong, C. H ., Yale, '70 Eddy, H. R., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, '11 Swelt, R. K., Brown, '90 Ela, E. S., Wesleyan, '82 Taylor, E. G., Yale, '95 English, R. B., Yale, '08 Taylor, J. M., Williams, '67 Evans, J. D., Trinity, '01 Traver, H. R., Colgate, '66 Fenn, E. Hart, Yale, '65 Turner, D., Trinity, ex-'12 Flynn, B. D., Trinity, ex-'05 Welch, A. A., Yale. '82 Wentworth, G . R., Trinity, ex-'08 Farrest, C. R., Yale, '65 Freeman, H. B., Yale, '62 Whitmore, C. 0., Yale, '81 Gates, A. F., Yale, '87 Williams, J. W., Yale, '08 Glazier, E. D. W., Yale, '04 Woodhouse, D. R .. Trinity, 'OS Glazier, W. 5., Yale, '04 Wright, E. A., Yale, '84 Goddard, G. S., Wesleyan, '41 Voorhees, Rev . J. B., Rutgers. '96 Grant, E. D., Yale, '58 Harrington, A. T ., Yale, '94 107


jfraternttp of

~~~ Wp~tlon

Founded at Union College in I 8 3 3

l~ oll

of <Zrbapters


Union College


New York University


Yale University


Brown University


Amherst College


Dartmouth College


Columbia University


Bowdoin College


Hamilton College


Wesl eyan University


University of Rochester


Kenyon College


University of Michigan


Syracuse University


Cornell University

Beta Beta

Trinity College


Lehigh University


University of Pennsylvania


University of Minnesota


University of Wisconsin


University of Chicago


University of California


University of Illinois

Delta Delta

Williams College 108

Jยงeta Jยงeta

ctCbapttr ~~i Wp~ilon

actiue ~e mb er~ 1915 Edward Learned Pollock, ]r. Henry Lawrence Brainerd William Benfield Pressey Morton Stimson Crehore, ] r. Newell Russell Sage Frederick Bond Dart Bertram Leon Burgoyne Smith

1916 Edward Harold Erhardt Charles

Charles Henry Baker, ]r. Oscar Wilder Craik Nelson James George \1\fillis Briscoe George

Abbe Niles Brainerd Raftery Gillette Schmitt Byron Spofford, ] r.

1917 Richard Semler Barthelmess Allen Northey ]ones Frank Eddy Haines, ]r. John Spalding Kramer Carlisle Chandler Mcivor

1918 Eric Anderson Astlett Joseph Buffington, ] r.

Paul Stephen Parsons Woolsey MacAlpine Pollock Robert Daniel Wessels 111

ll~i Wp~ilon

Jfratres in [trbe G. P. Andrews, Beta, '77 E. S. Ballard, Chi, '98 W. H. Baltzell, Beta Beta, '14 L. C. Barbour, Beta, '()() E. N. Bement, Delta, '67 W. G. Brainard, Beta, '00 U. C. Brainard, Beta, '02 Rt. Rev. C. B. Brewster, Beta, '68 J. H. Buck, Beta, '91 J. R. Buck, Xi, '62 P. D. Bunce, Beta, '88 C. W. Burpee, Beta, '83 W. S. Case, Beta, '85 A. St. C. Cook, Beta, '89 W. H. Corbin, Beta, '89 R. D . Cutler, Beta Beta, '07 P. E. Curtiss, Beta Beta, '06 ]. H. R. Davis, Beta, '99 G. Day, Beta, '13 J, C. Day, Beta, '57 W. W. Dennison, Xi, '02 W. S. Eaton, Beta Beta, 'I 0 L. A. Ellis, Beta Beta, '98 C. E. Fellows, Beta, '56 Prof. H . Ferguson, Beta Beta, '58 S. Ferguson, Beta Beta, '96 E. M. Gallaudet, Beta Beta, '56 G. H . Gilman, Beta, '90 E. B. Goodrich, Beta Beta, '02 T. W. GMdrich, Beta Beta, '92 L. E. Gordon, Xi, '90 Han. W . J, Hamersley, Beta Beta, '58 W . I. Hamersley, Jr., Beta Beta, '09 W. S. Heinz, Xi, '12 C. F. Johnson, Beta, '53 F. E. Johnson, Beta Beta, '84 H . T. Johnson, Zeta, '14 J. MeA. Johnson, Beta Beta, '03 W. MeA. Johnson, Beta Beta, '98

Vl. S. Little, Beta, '07 R. S. Lyman, Beta, ' 13 A. T. McCook, Beta, '02 Dr. M. C. McKnight, Beta, '76 Prof. A. R. Merriam, Beta, 77 A T. Merrill, Zeta, '02 C. S. Morris, Beta Beta, '96 J. 0. Morris, Beta Beta, '08 P . S. Ney, Beta, '05 F. Parson, Beta, '93 A. Perkins, Beta, '87 A. E . Rankin, Beta Beta, ' 12 G. D. Rankin, Beta Beta, '03 M. I. Rankin, Beta Beta, '04 Han. H. Roberts, Beta, 77 E. K. Roberts, Jr., Beta Beta, '09 H . S. Robinson, Beta, '89 J. T. Robinson, Beta, '93 L. F. Robinson, Beta, '85 E. F. Sanderson, Gamma, '96 H . A. Sage, Beta Beta, '14 H. P. SchaufHer, Gamma, '93 F. Shepard, Beta, '92 A. L. Shipman, Beta, '86 T. E. U. Smith, Beta, '77 J. Smith, Gamma, '13 Rev. S. Soule, Gamma T. E. Stanton, Beta, '55 W. T. Stillman, Zeta, 'II R. S. Stoughton, Zeta, '12 F. H. Taylor, Xi, '84 J. R. Trumbull, Beta, '92 Rev. J. H. Twichell, Beta, '59 E. F. Waterman, Beta Beta, '98 F. E. Waterman, Beta Beta, '01 L. S. Welch, Beta, '89 C. C. Woodward, Beta Beta, '98 P. A. Woodward, Beta, '55



~ amma

1.9elta jfraternitp

Founded in 1848 at Washington and Jefferson College

moll of <!Lbapters Washington and Jefferson College


DePauw University


Gettysburg College

Xi .

University of Virginia


Allegheny College


Hanover College


Columbia University


Wabash College

Psi .

Illinois Wesleyan University

Alpha Deuteron

Ohio Wesleyan University

Theta Deuteron

Knox College

Gamma Deuteron

Washington and Lee University

Zeta Deuteron

Indiana State University


Ohio State University

Omicron Deuteron

Yale University

Nu Deuteron

University of Pennsylvania

Btta Chapter

Kansas University

Pi Deuteron

Bucknell University


Dennison University

Lambda Deuteron

Wooster University

Rho Deuteron .

Lafayette College

Sigma Deuteron

William Jewell College

Zeta Phi .

University of California

Delta Chi

Colgate University

Theta Psi

Lehigh University

Beta Chi .

Cornell University

Kappa Nu

University of Tennessee

Kappa Tau

University of Minnesota

Mu Sigma




IDelta ยงraternit!' Richmond College

Rho Chi .

Pennsylvania Stale College

Gamma Phi Chapter Pi

Worcester Polytechnic Institute


Union College


Amherst College

Alpha Chi Nu Epsilon

New York University

Tau Alpha

. Trinity College Johns Hopkins University

Beta Mu

University of Wisconsin


University of 111inois

Chi Iota

Wittenberg College


Dartmouth College

Delta Nu

Brown University

P i Rho Omega Mu

Maine University

Iota Mu .

Massachusetts Institute of Technology Adelbert College

Xi Deuteron

Syracuse University

Sigma Nu

Purdue University

Lambda Iota

University of Alabama

Theta Chi Upsilon

University of Chicago

Alpha Phi

University of M ichigan Iowa State University

Alpha Iota

University of Missouri

Chi Mu

Colorado College

Chi Sigma

University of Nebraska

Lambda Nu Tau D euteron

University of Texas

Lambda Sigma

Leland Stanford, Jr., University Washington State University

Sigma Tau

University of Oregon

Epsilon Omicron

Colorado Universit.Y

Beta Kappa

Williams College



~bt ~au ~lpba

(!bapttr ~bi ~amma




1915 Merrill Lemuel Kellogg Allen Charles Alfred Bennett

Louis French Jefferson Ronald Earl Kinney

1916 Frederick Porter Woolley

Robert Sanders Hooper

1917 Benjamin Witwer Pelton Charles Cleveland Zwingman

John Edwin Griffith, Jr. Edward Gabriel McKay

1918 Douglas Alfred Blease Fred erick Paul Easland Robert Van Kleeck Harris, Jr. 117

~bt ~amma


ยง.tatres in <Iltbe M . N. Judd, ~ A B. Kellogg, NE K. E. Kellogg, o P . T. Kennedy, TA A. E. Knowlton, TA E. C. Linn, II H. ]. Livermore, TA N . M. Loomis, TA F. A Loveland, T A W. F. Madden, TA R. L. Mason, T A G. W. Merrow, ~ E. Olson, TA N. F. Owens, TA ] . E. Rees, H ]. P. Rogers, I A. A. Savage, AX W. C. Schmidt, N~ R. B. Searle, ~ H. W. Seldon, TA R. E. Shaw, III C. L. Sommer, TA M. G . Steele, Til C. T . Stevens, TA W. E. Stevens, TA E. A Stillman, N~ C. M. Thompson, IIP G. S. Talcott, N~ A R. Wadsworth, N~

M. A Bengs, AX C. B. Brainerd, N~ H. E. Burdette, III V. G . Burdick, TA ]. N . H. Campbell, N~ E . F. Carey, ~ Sherman Cawley, TA G . D . Chambers, TA W. H . Childs, ~N R. F. Clapp, III B. S. Clark, III H. P. Claussen, IM W. E. Conklin, ~ F. ]. Corbett, TA W. H. Crowell, OM A. W. Creedon, TA D . A Dunham, T A C. C. Elwell, OM E. S. Fallow, TA ]. D. Flynn, TA F. L. Forbes, N~ F. T. Gilbert, TA A R. Goodale, TA R. D . Griffen, ~N J. W. Gunning, TA ]. H. Hinchliffe, OM W. S. Hyde, TA H. F. Jacobus, ~N F. T . Jarman, N~ T. W. Wilbur, 118


m:be jfraternitp of

~Upba ~bi


Founded in 189 5 at Trinity College

noll of <!Lbapters . Trinity College

Phi Psi Phi Chi.

Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn

Phi Phi.

University of Pennsylvania Columbia University

I- hi Omega Phi Alpha

Lafayette College

Phi Beta

Dickinson College

Phi Delta

. Yale University Syracuse University

Phi Epdon

University of Virginia

Phi Zeta Phi Eta .

Washington and Lee University

Phi Theta

Cornell University Wesleyan University

Phi Gamma

Allegheny College

Phi Iota


Qebapter of



1915 John Archie Barns Ralph Halm Bent Ernest Freeman Brown

Maurice Lester F urnivall Theodore Charles Kyle Harold Summerfield Olafson Ernest Theodore Somerville

1916 Robert Seymour Morris George Mallette Ferris Charles Booth Plummer ]ira Thayer Jennings Herbert Spencer Edgar Townsend Morgan Elmer Swachhammer Tiger

1917 James Cassidy Stanley Arthur Dennis Robert Frederick Hatch

Sidney Hungerford Herbert William Jepson Frank Lemuel Johnson John Fran cis Lang

1918 Walter Bjorn Thomas Kelly James

Charles Julian Muller Sidney Dillingham Pinney Melville Shulthiess 120

Jftatres in [trbe Carrol C. Beach, M.D., Phi Psi, '96 W. V. Davey, Phi Epsilon, '12 F. H. Hastings, Phi Psi, '96 V. F. Morgan, Phi Psi, '99 Alexander Arnott, Phi Psi, '00 R. E. Plimpton, Phi Chi, '0 1 E. H. Lorenz, Phi Psi, '02 K. P. Morba, Phi Psi, '02 H. ]. Blakeslee, Phi Psi, '98 R. H. Blakeslee, Phi Psi, '05 C. C. Brainerd, Phi Psi, '06 W. L. Ulrich, Phi Delta, '06 R. B. Lattin, Phi Delta, '07 W. H. Moody, Phi Psi, '07 L. S. Buths, Phi Psi, '08 W. W. Ozon, Phi Psi, ex-'08 C. S. Sherwood, Phi Psi, '08 M. A Conner, Phi Psi, '09 L. L. Barber, Phi D.elta, '1 0 W. L. Judd, Phi Gamma, '11 A W. Waite, Phi Delta, '1 2 K. H. Beij, Phi Psi, '14


lLocal jfraternitp of ~igma tl~i



1915 Lewis Bradford Ripley Chester Rhoades Seymour Chester David Thompson

Smart Brand Edward Upson Cowles Harold Colthurst Mills

1916 Clarence Albert Meyer Nathan Merrill Pierpont Lester Randall

Joseph Hulme Cahill Russell Ziebell Johnston Donald Samuel Linton

1917 Joseph Anthony Racioppi James Madison Love Cooley Charles Lester Schlier John Martin Parker Harry David Williamson

1918 William Lionel Nelson Eric Oswald Toil

William Grime Judson William Markham 124



Jftatreg in rurbe W. P. Barber, Jr., '13

E. S. Geer, Jr., ' I 0

R. H. Bentley, 'I 3

M. T. McGee, '13

R. E. Cross, 'I 3

R. H . Segur, '12

J. F. Forward, '96

A. K. Smith, 'I I

G. S. Fran cis, 'I 0

Maxmilian Sporer, ' 12 P. H. Taylor, '12


Chartered I 845

IDfficers Rev. John T. Huntington, M.A., D.O., '50 Rev. John]. McCook, D.O., LL.D., '63 Rev. Samuel Hart, D .O ., LL.D., '66 George L. Cook, M.A., '70 .

. President Vice-President Secretar}) . Treasurer

SJF)emberz anmitteb in 1914 Smart Brand, 'I 5 Thomas Herbert Robinson, ' I 5

Frank Greenville Stadtmueller, '14 Philip John Young, Jr., 'IS


m:rinitp C!College

~tbletic ~ssociation

President Secretar))- Treasurer

B. L. B . Smith J . Norton Ives.

<!E:recutiue <n:ommittee President Athletic Association Secretar))- Treasurer Athletic Association Manager Football Team Manager Baseball Team . Manager Track Team Captain Football Team Captain Baseball Team . Captain . Track Team

B. L. B. Smith ]. Norton I ves S. H. Edsall . Charles B. Plummer John H. Townsend, Jr. Frederick B. Casta tor Dennis A. Gillooly Maurice L. F urnivall

速ra buate atJuisorp <n:ommittee Chairman Secretar))- Treasurer

W. E. A. Bulkeley, '90 . I. K. Hamilton, Jr., '91 Prof. ]. D. Flynn, '97

Prof. J. ]. McCook, '63 Horace B. Olmsted, '08


1914 Captain Manager Assistant Manager Coach

George Dawson Howell, Jr., '15 S. H. Edsall, '15 C. Byron Spofford, Jr., '16 Dr. John B. Price ~be ~tam

R. S. Morris, '1 6, Left End F. ]. Connors, '18, Right End F. Lambert, '16, Right Ta ckle B. L. B. Smith, '15, Quarterback H. T . Bradley, '1 7, Right Guard ]. N. lves, ' 16, Right Halfback R. E. Kinney, '15, Center J . L. Cole, '16, Left Halfback M. R. Jackson, '18, Left Guard F. B. Castator, '16, Fullback G. D. Howell, Jr., Capt., Left Tackle E. L. Pollock, Jr., '15, Center T. H. Craig, Jr., '16, Right Halfba ck ~ubstitutes


C. A Meyer, '16 A : N. Jones, '17

B. Churchill, '16

R. L. Maxon, '16 G . H. Barber, '18 131




ยง ootball Cct. O ct. Oct. O ct. Nov. Nov. Nov.

Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity

3 At Hartford 10 At Hartford 17 At Amherst 24 At Hartford 3 At New York 7 At Hartford 14 At Middletown

14 21 0 14 19 6 0

Worcester Tech Bowdoin Amherst Williams N.Y. U. Haverford Wesleyan

ยงummatp Trinity 74- 0pponents 4 3 Won 4, Lost 2, Tied I

ยง ormtr (!Captains '8 3 C. H. Giesy '84 S. T. Miller '85 W. W. Barber '86 W. W. Barber '87 W. W. Barber '88 E. McP. McCook '89 E. McP. McCook '90 T. P. Thurston '9 1 W. C. Hill '9 1 H. S. Graves '92 G . D. Hartley

'93 '94 '95 '96 '97 '98 '99 '00 '0 I '02 '03

]. W. Edgerton J. Strawbridge W. S. Langford, Jr. A M. Langford A S. Woodl e W . B. Sutton W. P. Brown W. P. Brown J. Henderson T. M. Syphax W. B. Allen


'04 '05 '06 '07 '08 '09 'I 0 'II ' I2 ' I4 'I 5

0. ]. P. E.

A A E. C. C.

T. G.

Morgan C. Landefeld Dougherty J , Donnelly B. Henshaw B. Henshaw B. Ramsdell H. Howell H. Collett C. Hudson, Jr. D . Howell, Jr.

0 17 0 20 3 0 3

l\ebiew of tbe 1914 jfootball


Trinity's football record for the season of 1914 was four victories, two defeats, and one tie. The season was, paradoxical as it may seem, both successful and unsuccessful. Judged from the percentage of games won, the season was a success, and the team was ranked fourth among the "Big Ten" of ew England, Yale, Harvard, Dartmouth and Brown not being included in this list. Tufts, Williams, and Colby lead the list in the order named. But the acid test for the success of every football season at Trinity is the Wesleyan game. This contest, the "big game" of every year, was lost; and from this viewpoint the 191 4 season was a disap 路 pointment. With material of fair caliber to build upon, a team was developed that possessed many points of strength in both offensive and defensive play. Yet the eleven lacked just the little extra power that would have given it a clean slate. The team's victories were over Worcester Tech, Bowdoin, N. Y. U., and Haverford; Williams and Wesleyan won from Capt. Howell Trinity, and the Amherst game resulted in a scoreless tie. The outcome of the Amherst, Williams and Wesleyan games gave little satisfaction to Trinity supporters as, by right of might, these should all have gone to the Blue and Gold. In each case the Trinity team was obviously superior in JUshing the bail, and the defense was almost irreproachable. A lack of the final punch, so much needed at about the 10-yard line, and several failures at goals from the field lost golden opportunities for Trinity, but most costly of all was the habit of fumbling which haunted the team from the very first game, and which to the last was not eradicated. The three teams that stemmed the Trinity tide made the most of opportumtles. presented to them, and though outplayed on the whole, they must be gjven credit for good football. The 191 4 season opened on October 3rd, when Worcester Tech was defeated 14-0 at Trinity Field. Victory by a larger score had been looked for, yet the game furnished several promising signs for the season. Several men, notably Castator, whose line-plunging at his new position of fullback was excellent, were conspicuous for their individual work. Bowdoin came to Trinity Field on October 1Oth, with something of a reputation, having beaten Amherst and held Wesleyan to a 3-0 victory. In this game was shown for the first time the remarkable ability of the Trinity team to come back in the face of


odds. Bowdoin quickly scored a touchdown, but the score seemed to act like the sting of a lash on Trinity, for the Blue and Gold started a whirlwind attack that swept Bowdoin off her feet and accounted for three touchdowns. In tl:is contest the individual work of Castator and Lambert stood out; but the most notal:>le feature was the ability the team showed to play together as a unit. On October I 7th, the team journeyed to Amrerst, and the game resulted in a scoreless tie. Trinity, however, completely out-rushed her opponent; Craig, Cole, and Smith being the particular stars of the occasicn. Their ground-gaining ability was not approached by any of the Amherst backs, yet Trinity did not possess quite the power to mak e the score needed for victory. The biggest home game of the season was that with Williams at Trinity Field on October 24th. It was the first football meeting between the two colleges in several years, and both put strong teams upon the field. Widespread interest centered about tre game, and each team strove mightily for victory. A great crowd thronged the Field and saw a memorable and thrilling contest. The teams were almost evenly tnatched, but Trinity was greatly superior in ground-gaining ability and constantly out-rushed Williams. Trinity, however, fumbled repeatedly, whereas Williams d~d not, and as the Williams men followed the ball like fiends, the fumbling was fatal to Câ&#x20AC;˘Ur chance3. The first thrill came when Toolan of Williams ran the opening kickoff back for a tou chdown after receiving th e l::all on a cross pass from one of his teammates. During the first half Trinity rush ed Williams all over the field, but fumbled again and again. Williams made the most of the opportunities thus presented and piled up two more touchdowns. The half ended with the score 20'-0 against Trinity. Then came one of the greatest rallies ever seen at Trinity Field, or ever shown by any Trinity eleven. Our team waded into Williams like demons with an attack that was irresistible. Two touchdowns were scored and the team was well on its way to a third when the game ended with Williams the victors by the score of 20-- 14. In this game the play of the Trinity team from every standpoint was excellent, with the exception of the constant fumbling, which caused our downfall. The team went to New York on Noveml::er 3rd, for the annual Election Day game with N. Y. U., and won 19-3. The contest was featureless, but indicated that the team was coming along well towards the big object of tf:e season, the Wesleyan game. The biggest surprise of the year came on November 7th, when Haverford came to Trinity. The Pennsylvanians had nothing to warrant their being taken seriously, Coach Price 135

and a victory by a big score was expected. There was some over-confidence, and in c.ddition the team did not play with its usual dash, speed, and life. Also, Haverford had a team possessing altogether unlooked-for power, and the result was that Trinity had trouble in pulling out a 6-0 victory after having been played to a standstill. Again in this game, the work of the team was marred by constant fumbling. The climax of the season came en November 14th, when the team went to Middletown for the Wesleyan game. All indications were that the most precious of all victories to Trinity was to be realized. Trinity had much the tetter record, and, on paper, the better team; and in all quarters the Blue and Gold was a big favorite. Wesleyan showed unexpected strength and also the ability to take advantage of opportumties. Once more, Trinity's great failing, fumbling, cropped out. Despite this handicap, the team played Wesleyan fairly off her feet for three periods, and gained almost twice the ground by rushing that Wesleyan did, but Trinity twice failed to push the ball over when touchdowns were fairly in hand, and was held scoreless in spite of the fact that Wesleyan could make no substantial gains until the last quarter. But here \Vesleyan showed that she could make the most of a chance wl:en it was offered to her. In tl:e third period, after his team had worked the ball to Trinity's 20-yard line, Eustis of Wesleyan dropkicked a goal from the field. As no more ~coring resulted, this was enough to give t~e big game of the season to Wesleyan by a 3-0 score. But Trinity had many reasons to be proud of her team; one was the never-saydie spirit that animated the whole eleven. Others were the brilliant line-bucking and defensive work of Castator, the defensive work of Col e, and the big gains by Lambert on "tackle-around" plays, which made Ep ectacular a game already full of thrills. Captain Howell, left tackle, Kinney, center, Smith, quarterback, and Pollock, center, members of the Senior Class, all played their last year of varsity football. Captain Howell has behind him an enviabl e record remarkable for a continuous exhibition of unlimited pluck and fighting spirit. His example made him ir. every way an inspiring leader to the team. Kinney, also, played for his fourth year on the varsity. His Freshman year he played at right tackle, but for the last three years has held the center position. H e has shown great power on tl:e defense, having l::een a big fa ctor in the failure of opposing backs to find their way through the Trinity line. Kinney's toe has become on e of the most famous institutions about College. He has added many a point to the touchdown scores by his accuracy in kicking goals, has kicked many goals from the field , and has constantly handicapped the opposing team by his long kickoffs. While he fell down somewhat this year in his accuracy at goals from placement, he should be remembered as the man whose coolness added the winning point to the famous I 4- 1 3 Wesleyan game his Freshman year. Smith played his second year on the varsity, having been used his Freshman and Sophomore years as substitute end and backfield man . During the last two years he has put up an aggressive game at quarter. His line-plunging from this position, and 136

his running back of punts have featured. This year an injury to his ankle kept him out of the opening game and part of the second game. In the first two games in which he played he was tried at fullback, and he ripped up the Bowdoin and Amherst lines in good styl e. His speedy, clean execution of the forward pass has seen no equal at Trinity Field since the days of "Hobe" Cook three years back. Pollock also played for the last time on Trinity Field, being a Senior. Owing to the fact that his leg was broken in practice early in the season he had little opportunity to show his ability, but in the two games in which he did play his work was most promising. This is the first year that Pollock played on the varsity, but he was playing his position at center very well until the unfortunate accident happened, and he looked like a fixture on the team. The rest of the team was composed of Captain-elect Casta tor, '16, at fullback; Cole, '16, at right halfback; Capt.-elect Caslalor I ves, '1 6, at left halfback; Morris, '1 6, at left end; ] ackson, '18, at left guard; Bradley, '17, at right guard; Lambert, '1 6, at right tackle; and Connors, '1 7, at right end. Craig, '1 6, a backfield man, was the only substitute who made his letter.








------ .- --:.--.... - -- ' ......


,. - -

.-·' I

1914 Captain Manager Assistant Manager Coach

James P. Murray, '15 W. Benfield Pressey, ' 15 Robert S. Martin, '1 6 James Burns

E. G . McKay, '1 7, Second Base ]. P. Murray, '15, Capt., Short Stop D. A. Gillooly, '16, Third Base S. Brand, '15, Left Field B. L. B. Smith, '15, Center Field

F. Carpenter, '15, Catcher P. M. Swift, '15, Pitcher C. H. Baker, Jr., '16, Pitcher G. M. Ferris, '1 6, Pitcher

I. B. Shelley, '1 5, First Base J. N. Ives, ' 16, Right Field

§ubstitutes R. H. Bent, '1 5

F. Lambert, '16 E. G. Schmitt, '1 6

D. S. Dooman, '16




mecorn of warne$ Apr. Apr May May May May May May May May May May June

Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinty Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity

25 At Hartford 29 At Hartford I At New Haven 2 At Hartford 6 At Hartford 9 At Providence 14 At Hartford 16 At Hartford 20 At Middletown 23 At Williamstown 27 At Hartford 30 At Middletown 6 At New York

6 6 8 13 II 0 6 7 6 6 5 4 7

Bowdoin 0 R. L. State 0 Yale 19 Stevens Tech 2 Worcester Tech 2 Brown 6 Norwich 4 Wesleyan I 10 Wesleyan Williams 4 Spring. Y. M. C. A 3 Wesleyan 3 3 N.Y. U.

ยงummatp Trinity, 85-0pponents, 57 Won 10 ; Lost 3.

ยงormer <ZI:aptains '67 '68 '69 '70 '71 '72 '73 '74 '75 '76 ' 77 '78 '79 '80 '81 '82 '83

E. R. Brevoort E. R. Brevoort A Brocklesby A Brocklesby E. B. Watts E. B. Watts E . B. Watts C. E. Craik F. T. Lincoln G. S. Hewitt W. E. Rogers F. W. White W. N. Elbert W. ]. Rogers G. D. Howell A H. Wright C. M. Kurtz

'84 'SS '86 '87 '88 '89 '90 '9 1 '92 '93 '94 '95

F. E. Johnson ]. W. Shannon ]. W. Shannon ]. W. Shannon G. W. Brinley T . L. Cheritree R. McC. Brady H. S. Graves H. S. Graves G. D. Hartley ]. ]. Penrose H. R. Dingwell ]. ]. Penrose C. DuB. Broughton '96 A ]. Williams M. H. Coggeshall '9 7 D. C. Graves '98 D. C. Graves 141

'99 '00 '01 '02 '03 '04 '05 '06 '07 '08 '09 '10 'II '12 '13 '14

J. H. K. Davis H. McK. Glazebrook R. Fiske E. Goodridge H. D. Brigham E. ]. Mann C. F. Clement C. F. Clement ]. F. Powell 0. W. Badgley I. L. Xanders M. A Connor A M. Smith ]. 0. Carroll A ]. L'Heureux A J . L'Heureux J. P. Murray

Rebiehl of tbe 1914 ;Baseball


In the season of 1914 Trinity had what everyone concedes to be one of the best baseball teams in all her history, and many affirm it to be the very best. The record the team made was one of which every Trinity man may well be proud. Out of thirteen games played ten were won and three lost. The victories included among the 'ictims such excellent combinations as Bowdoin, Williams, N. Y. U., and Springfield Y. M. C. A. College, and above all our dearest rival, Wesleyan, the latter team being vanquish ed two games out of three. That the other two games lost were to such unusually strong teams as Yale and Brown speaks much for the caliber of the Blue and Gold nine. Coach Burns, acting in that capacity for his first season at Trinity, won for himself a big place in the hearts of all Trinity men, for to him a big proportion of the success of the season was due. He began the season with seven "T" men as a nucleus: Captain Murray, shortstop; Gillooly, third base; Shelley, first base; Carpenter, catcher; Lambert, outfielder; and Ferris and Swift, pitchers. But although these men were veterans of past seasons the improvement they showed when Burns took them in hand was marvelous. For the vacant positions on the team Burns had to fall back on new material, but he developed four men: McKay, a Freshman, second base; and Brand, Smith and hes, outfielders, until they were nearly if not quite as valuable as the seasoned men. Burns also developed another pitcher, Baker, and brought him from obscurity to be an important addition to the pitching staff, and to be among the bes\ boxmen Trinity has had for some time. The team as finally selected was composed of Captain Murray at shortstop; Gillooly at third; McKay at second; Shelley at first; Carpenter, catch; Brand, left field; Smith, center field; and Ives, right field; with Swift, Baker and Ferris, pitchers; and Lambert and Schmitt substitutes. This combination was responsible for many a J.Jiece of hair-raising individual work, but its most noticeable feature was the splendid team-work that was almost always displayed. Burns reduced to a science the faculty of nine men playing together as one, and as a result of his coaching together with much individual brilliancy, the team became one which was hard to beat. In fielding it was perhaps the infield which did the most stellar work. Every man was steady, sure and often sensational in his work, and the four men played together splendidly. Double plays, especially those revolving about second base, became so frequent as to be looked upon as an accepted thing. The outfield was neither very fast nor very brilliant, yet it was steady and for the most part sure. Behind the bat, Carpenter was a tower of strength. He knew baseball ' thoroughly and his handling of his pitchers was of inestimable help to them, while his throwing to bases and sizing up of opposing hitters was of the highest excellence. Among the pitchers, Baker and Swift had the best records. Baker had speed, fair control, possessed a good head, and had few



bad days. He won the majority of his games. Swift, tl:e left-hander, was 3. valuable man wl:en his control was good, as he posse3sed speed and splendid curves. His tendency to wildness handicapped him somewhat, but the way he won the Williams and the third Wesleyan games, striking out 19 men in the latter, made up for all delinquencies, and gained a lasting reputation for himself. Ferris was also subject to wild fpells, but in several games, notably against Bowdoin, he did good work. He had an unusually good curve ball. The off cnsive work of the team was its strongest department. Coach Burns laid stress all season on batting and base-running, and the men did ample credit to his coaching. Four men, Captain Murray, Gillooly, McKay, and Carpenter batted over . 300 for the season. The stick work of this quartet was heavy, timely, and above all, fairly consistent. The rest of the team, including the outfielders, did not hit so well, but they all, Shelley in particular, possessed the faculty of getting on the bases, if not by safe hits, in some other way. The team won many a game by its base-running, and that of Captain Murray, Gillooly, and McKay was always especially in evidence by its speed and headiness. Schmitt, substitute outfielder and pinch-hitter, placed his name high among the heroes of the I 914 season, by his pinch hit that won the final Wesleyan game at Middletown. Previously both Trinity and Wesleyan had won a game. The final contest went into the tenth inning with the score tied and with two Trinity men on bases. Scl:mitt was called upon to pinch hit and drive in tl:e runners. He made good with a two-bagger and won the game 4-3, for Swift mowed down the Wesleyan trio one, two, three. Thus was provided a most sweet and fitting climax to a wonderfully successful season.


1914 Theodore F. Wessels, '14 . Howard R. Hill, '1 5 John H. Townsend, Jr., '16 C. S. Riley P. S. Harmon .

Captain Manager Assistant Manager Coach Assistant Coach ~be ~ea rn

100-Yard Dash-Hudson, '14, Young, '15, Rock, '17. One-Mile Run-Wessels, '14, W. B. George, '16, Spofford, '14, Little, '17. 440-Yard Dash-Furnivall, '15, Rock, '17, Bissell, '15. 120-Yard Hurdles-Hudson, '14, de Ronge, '14, Perkins, '16, Morris, '16. 880-Yard Run--Wessels, '14, Bissell, '15, Johnson, '16. 220-Yard Dash-Furnivall, '15, Young, '15, Rock, '1 7. Two-Mile Run--Spofford, ' 14, Little, '1 7, George, ' 16, Johnson, '1 6. 220-Yard Hurdles- Hudson, '14, de Ronge, '14, Perkins, '16, Morris, '16. Running High Jump- Morris, '16, Schmitt, '16. Shot Put-Hudson, '14, Craig, '16, Castator, ' 16, Moore, '14. Broad Jump- Hudson, '14, Perkins, '16, Furnivall, '15. Hammer-Hudson, '14, Moore, '14, Castator, '16. Pole Vault-Stevens, '14, Coffee, '1 7. Discus-Hudson, '14, Moore, '14, Edsall, '15, Castator, '16.


l\ebtetu of tbe 1914 m:rack



The track team at Trinity has never had the success which might be desired, for the simple reason that although we almost always have one or two good track men every year they do not seem to bunch up sufficiently to give us winning teams. Due to the hard work of Captain W essels and the efficient coaching of C. S. Riley and P . S. Harmon the material available was brought into the best possible shape and although no inter-collegiate meets were won, three college records were broken. Captain W essels clipped 4-5 of a second off his own half-mile record. and Hudson smashed the hammer throw record for an increase of 6 ft. 3 in. over the one made the year before by Moore, and also beat his own discus record by 8 inches. The three dual meets of the season were with Maine, Bowdoin, and Wesleyan in the order named; the stead y improvement throughout the season resulted in a very creditable showing against the team down the river for we lost by only a few points. P. 5. Harmon Besides the excellent work of Captain Wessels, and Hudson, Captam-elect F urnivall and Young scored well for the Blue and Gold, and despite the loss of several of our best athletes with the graduation of the Class of 1914 the prospects for the coming season are fairly bright. Our main trouble is the scarcity of men who come out for track. It is, of course, more pleasant for the ordinary man with no decid ed bent in athletics to go out for baseball, especially when we have such successful teams in that sport, but if fellows would get the idea into their heads of doing that which will help to the greatest extent the branch of athletics that needs their suport most, then Trinity would turn out good teams in every department. Given the necessary supply of men of fair caliber, the excellent coaching system inaugurated by Coach Harmon will give us a track team that will at last meet expectations.

Coach Riley

Philip J. Young, ' I 5 Morton S. Crehore, 'I 5 Edward G. McKay, ' I 7

Maurice L. F urnivall, 'I 5 Walter Bjorn, ' 18, Substitute Paul S. Harmon, Coach

maces Feb. 20- At Hartford Feb. 2 1--At Providence

Against Worcester Tech. Against Bowdoin

Won Lost



m:rtnitp Event 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run 1-Mile Run 2-Mile Run 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw

~tbletic ~ecorb%

Record 10 1-5 sec. 22 3-5 sec. 51 sec. 2 min. 4 1-5 sec. 4 min. 32 2-5 sec. I 0 min. I 0 sec. 16 sec. 26 1-5 sec. 6 ft. I in. 22 ft. 5 1-4 in. 12 ft. 3-4 in. 39 ft. 7 1-2 in. 14 7 ft. 4 in. I 09 ft. 10 in.

Name V. G. Burdick, ' II H. S. Graves, '92 W. A Sparks, '97 T. F. Wessels, '14 M. S. Crehore, 'I 4 M. S. Crehore, 'I 4 H. B. Olmsted, '08 H. C. Pond, '08 I. K. Baxter, '99 H. C. Van Weelden, '03 P. Maxon, '11 S. Carter, '94 T. C. Hudson, Jr. , '14 T . C. Hudson , ]r., '14

~rack <!Laptains W. A Sparks '06 C. W. Henry '0 7 C. W. Henry '08 G. Brinley '09 F. R. Sturtevant '1 0 G. D. Rankin '11 G . D . Rankin '12 C. W. Remsen '13 'OS C. W. R emsen '14 A R. Goodale

搂ormer '88 '89 '90 '91 路 '92 '9 3 '94 '95 '96

M. C. Warner W. E. A Bulkeley R. H. Hutchins E. R. Lampson, Jr. E. S. Allen C. A Lewis L. I. Belden E. de K. Leffingwell W. A Sparks

'97 '98 '99 '00 '0 I '02 '03 '04


D. W. Gateson H . B. Olmsted H. B. Olmsted H. I. Maxson C. B. Judge Paul Maxon Harry Wessels T . F. Wessels T. F . Wessels

Date 1909 1892 1897 1914 1913 1913 1907 1906 1897 1902 1911 1893 1914 1914

~tbletic cteups ÂŁbe ÂŽeorge ~bel bon ~ c~ ook cn:up


Presented by Professor ]. ]. McCook, '63, as a memorial to his son, G. S. McCook, '9 7, to be awarded to the student making the best record in athletics during the year. l~ ol b tt~

]. Henderson, '02 H. D. Brigham, '03 W . B. Allen, '04 0. Morgan, '06 P . Dougherty, '0 7 Charles H. Collett, '1 3, ~be . Llecorb

E. ]. D onnelly, '08 P. Roberts, '09 R. C. Abbey, ' 10 E. B. Ramsdell, '1 1 P . A. Ahern, ' 12 pre~en t holder


Presented by E . Brainerd Bulkeley, '90, to be awarded to students who break College athletic records. ~tt~t nt ~ olbtt~

P . M axon, '11

H . B. O lmsted, '08 D . C. P ond, '08 H. C. P ond, '08 W . ]. Nelson, '1 0 W . S. Eaton, ' 10

T. C. Hudson, '14 M. S. Crehore, '14

]. A. Moore, '14 T. F . Wessels, '14

~b e

[tnbertuoob cn:up

Presented by ]. C. Underwood, '96, to be competed for at each Underclass Meet. l9tt~ent ~ ol b tt.

1918 ] n ttt-<ltla~~ ~tack ~to pb it~

First, 1914; Second, 1916; Third, 1915; Fourth, 1917. The Gymnasium, Leffingwell and McCracken Cups were not competed for. 150

m:enni~ ~~~ociation

of tbe


~enni~ a~~ociation

President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer

S. H. Edsall, '1 5 D. S. Squire, '1 5 R. L. Maxon, '16

Captain Manager

G. C. Burgwin, Jr., '14 S H. Edsall, '15 W. E. Barnett, '1 5

]. G . N. Mitchell, '16

T. A

Peck, ' 15

mecotil of ~arne~ Apr. May May May M ay May


9 12 13 23 30

At At At At At At

Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity Trinity

Hartford Providence Hartford Hartford Amherst Williamstown

1 5

4 0 3

Columbia Brown Dartmouth Wesleyan Amherst Williams

~enni~ <!Lbampion S. H. Edsall, ' 15




Runner-up, ]. G. N. Mitchell, '16

Won by T. A Peck, '15

Jae\11 ÂŽnglann

]ntet~<!Lollegiate !Double~ <!Lbampion~

G. C. Burgwin, Jr., and S. H . Edsall 151

5 1 2 5 3 5



~ ~u '-===~:z-=, ~


cO ;::l


~ b=w:r-===,=11


of tbt \Etnnis


The 1914 tennis season may be called a very successful one although the matches with Columbia, Wesleyan, and Williams were not quite satisfactory. Tennis is a very uncertain game, for a slight slump in form makes just the difference between victory and defeat, to a more marked degree than in almost any other sport. Another unfortunate part about tennis is that the total score of a match does not give much of a clue to the relative merits of the two teams, for, as is often the case, a 5-I match will perhaps have been much more closely contested, and will have exhibited much better tennis than a 3-3 match. This was quite true of our 1914 season, for although three matches were lost by a large total score, nevertheless they were very close between the individual players and the defeats were no disgrace to Trinity. Burgwi n and Edsall were the particular stars of the team, and despite the slight Nratic tendency of the former they were steady winners. Peck, Mitchell, and Barnett aho played consistent tennis. The real triumph of the tennis season was, however, the winning of the New England inter-collegiate doubles title by Burgwin and Edsall at Longwood against a field of the best collegiate players in New England, and the College may be justly proud of the hard work and natural ability of these two men who brought back to Trinity a title not held here for many years.



~bo ~ear



ยงootball G . D. Howell, Jr., '15

]. N. Ives, '1 6

R. E. Kinney, '15

F. Lambert, '16

E. L. Pollock, Jr., '15

R. S. Morris, '16

B. L. B. Smith, '15

H. T. Bradley, '17

F. B. Castator, '16

F. J. Connors, '18

J . L. Cole, ' 16

M. R. Jackson, '18

T. H . Craig, Jr., '16

S. H. Edsall, '15

15a~c b all

S. Brand, ' 15

C. H . Baker, Jr., '16

F. Carpenter, ' 15

G. M. Ferris, '16

J. P. Murray, '15

D. A Gillooly, '16

I. B. Shelley, '15

]. N. I ves, '1 6

B. L. B. Smith, '1 5

E. G. McKay, '1 7

P . M. Swift, '15

W. B. Pressey, '15


L. 0. de Ronge, '14

T . F. Wessels, '14

T. C. Hudson, '14

R. A Bissell, '15

J. A Moore, ' 14

M. L. F urnivall, 'I 5

W. B. Spofford, '14

P . J. Young, '15

C. T. Stevens, ' 14

H . R. Hill, '1 5 ~enni~

S. H. Edsall, '15

G. C. Burgwin, Jr., '14 154

Junior wmeek mennesnap, §ebttHlt!' 3rn Evening .

t..KE Dance


§ebruar!' 4tb


College Tea

Evening .

Glee Club Concert and Dance

§rillap, §e bruarp 5tb Afternoon

>J!Y Tea

Evening .

] unior Promenade


§ebruarp 7tb





. II




.·........·· · ..:.,









Alumni Hall, Trinity College Thursday Evening, February 4, 1915

ll!)rogram I.

Safford Waters, '87

'Neath the Elms Glee Club


A. ]. Weidt

Yankee Dandy Mandolin Club


Recitation Mr. 0. W. Craik, '16


H. W. Parker

My Love. Glee Club


Mandolin Trio

Selections Craig, '16, Mitchell, 'I 6, Holden, '18


Oh, That We Two Were Maying . Glee Club


'Cello Solo

Ethelbert Nevin

Mr. Roderic Pierce, 'I 6 8.

Anton Dvorak

Humoreske Mandolin Club


T rinitJ) C allege Quartet


Harding, 'I 6, Shelley, 'I 5, Edsall, 'I 5, Spofford, 'I 6

I 0.

College Songs (a) The Pope (b) Tarpaulin Jacket

(c) (d)

Integer Vitae Lauriger Horatius

Glee Club

I I.

Will Marion Cook

Swing Along Glee Club




There's a College on the Hill .

Mlf. R. H. Bent, '15, Mr. N. P. Holden, '18

Sat! ord Waters, '8 7 157

3f unior



I 91 6 Junior Promenade, February 5, I 91 5 Charles H. Baker, Jr.

Chairman Secretar:y and Treasurer

James Landon Cole Raymond Austin Bond

Clarence Albert Meyer

Frederick Barwick Castator

Robert Seymour Morris

Francis Brien Coyle

Edward Abbe Niles

Charles Edmund Dowling

\Villiam Lawrence Peck

Albert William Duy, Jr.

Frederick Porter Woolley, Jr. Frank Lambert, ex-officio



J'$op C!Committtt

1916 Sophomore Hop, December 12, 191 3

. Chairman

James Landon Cole .

Robert Seymour Morris Charles Edmund Dowling William Lawrence Peck George Mallette Ferris Peter Kristensen Rask Warren Lester Hale Erhardt Gillette Schmitt Lowell Thayer Lyon Clarence Albert Meyer Harold Benson Thorne, Jr. Frederick Porter Woolley, Jr.


~opbomore ~moker

cteommittee . Chairman

Erhardt Gillette Schmitt Philip Edgar Aldrich

John Norton I ves

Raymond Austin Bond

Robert Starr Martin

Fran cis Brien Coyle

Clarence Albert Meyer

Oscar Wilder Craik

Robert Seymour Morris

George Mallette Ferris

William Lawrence Peck Amos Elias Redding


~opbornore ~rnoker Given by the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Sixteen at Alumni Hall, Trinity College Monday Evening, March 16, 1914

)l!)rogram ~praktr~

Hon. Anson T. McCook, Toastmaster D r. Flavel S. Luther Hon. E. L. Smith Prof. R. G. Gettell

Mr. T. C. Hudson Mr. ]. P. Murray Mr. T. F. Wessels Mr. G. C. Burgwin, Jr.

<fntrrtainmrnt Music by Hatch's Orchestra . E. G. Schmitt

I.-Prologue .

2.-Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Street Castle in their latest sensations C. H. Baker, Jr., and H. B. Thorne, Jr. 3.-Boxing-C. B. W. Gray, '16 vs. B. L. B. Smith, '15; 3 rounds 4.-Handculf King . N. ]. George Mr. George challenges anyone to hold him longer than five minutes. $5.00 forfeit if still shackled after that time. E. A. Niles

5 . -Piano Solo

6.-The Smoky Four, featuring Messrs. Baker, Martin, Spofford, and Schmitt. 7.-The Whirlwind Cartoonists in "Yourself as Others See You," W. B. and N . J. George 8.-Wrestling-catch-as-catch-can, 15 minutes ]. L. Cole of Trinity vs. "Smiler" Livingston of Hartford 9.-Sophomore Octet-Messrs. Harding, Morris, lves, Miller, Mitchell, Craik, Spofford, Craig. 161

jfresbman=Jfunior ;&anquet Held at Hotel Worthy, Springfield, Mass., December 15 , 1914

15anquet Ql:ommittee F. Paul Easland, Chairman Charles B. Beach

Clarence S. Kates, 3rd

Joseph Buffington, Jr.

William E. L'Heureux

Edward C. Carroll William Grime

Melville Shulthiess Murray MeG. Stewart, Jr.

Edmund R. Hampson

Arthur H. Wright Barnet T. Talbott, ex-officio

F. Paul Easland, Toastmaster Maurice L. F urnivall, '1 5 George M. Ferris, ' 16 Frank Lambert, '1 6 Robert P. Withington, '1 3 Frederick P. Woolley, Jr., '16 Robert S. Morris, '16




)"~\\ p)\1Ilr W路S路 C';

Bessie Dyke

Robin Dyke

Mr. McDermott Richard Sheridan Sir Percival Lovelace Lady Fitzherbert Tom Moore The Prince of Wales TOM MOORE, ACT III

Beau Brummel

TH · ~



C)FrfCtU· C:liCAR....







Gt-Nf:.R.AL MMJAGT:.:P....., WILLU b. G£0/VJE. PR.C)Pf:.R.TY MANAG'i::R.THOMAJ H. C1WG,JP-.... . • ADV£R...TI./1NG MANAGEP--.. ~



MtM.bERJ R._.f. f>AR.THtL.M.rJJ', '17 HowARD ¥-...... HlLL,'i5 Hi.NR..Y L . J)MINERD,'15 S. J. b. NYLAND,'i7 0GD£N D. lJuDD,J~.•'is J. AR..cHibALD .M.rrcHr,LL,'1s fR.ANCJf 1). (OYLE-,'1(, .t, .AbbE NILV,'tG THOM.A.f H. CRAIG,JR-..'1t. G. GowoN NrLJ'.I'ON,'is 0./'CAR... W. CR.AIK,'tb WbUJ b. O'CoNN0~,'1G Wru:.1.1' 1). utORG£,'tG LcwJJ b. RlPLE-Y,'i5 ALFUD lliRDING,JL.,'iG L 1?. JH.J:.LLEY/15 HAWLD 1). lHORJJE,JP---.,'1~



~be ~mn (In the order of their first appearance) Oscar W. Craik, 'I 6 ]. Archibald Mitchell, '15 Miss F ranees Williams William Healy John Martel Richard S. Barthelmess, 'I 7 Henry L. Brainerd, 'I 5 G. Gordon Nilsson, '15 Miss Esther Lyman L. B. Ripley, '15 Miss Mildred Corson Robert B. O'Connor, '16 I. B. Shelley, ' 15 E. ]. B. Hyland, '18 Howard R. Hill, 'I 5 Miss Elizabeth Beach R. A Bond, ' I 6

Sir Percival Lovelace Lord Moira Bessie Dyke Patsy Mickey Tom Moore Robin D yke, Bessie's father Terence Farrell Winnie Farrell Buster, Moore's servant Mrs. Malone, Moore's landlady Mr. McDermott, a publisher Beau Brummel Ri chard Brinsley Sh eridan . The Prince of Wales, later George IV Lady Fitzherbert, the Prince's favorite A flunky School children, courtiers, guests,. etc.

act Jf A district school, Dalkey, Ireland (Between Act I and Act II a year passes.)

act ]JJ Moore's lodgings in London. (Between Act II and Act III four months elapse)

act JfJJ] An ante-room in the house of Sir Percival Lovelace. (Between Act III and Act IV there is an interval of a week)

act JJW Same as Act II. 166

Every year more interest is displayed in college concerning dramatics. It is this continued and widespread interest that has enabled the Jesters to take such a firm root and to attain to suc.h a degree of prominence. The play this year, presented just before Christmas, was "Tom Moore ¡â&#x20AC;˘ by Theodore Burt Sayre of the Empire Theatre, New York. It was by no means as spectacular a play as "The Prince and the Pauper," but for that very reason demanded more finished acting, and a greater perfection in staging than did the latter. In brief, the play deals with the efforts of the great but humble Tom Moore to win fame and the hand of sweet Mistress Bessie Dyke. His good intentions are, however, thwarted as much by his own inability to grasp a situation as through the wiles of the villain, Sir Percival Lovelace, though this casts no disparagement upon the scheming-powers of that person. In his pursuit of Bessie, Tom comes to London and is seen surrounded by all the comMrs. Perkins forts and luxuries possible to his station in life, viz: one adoring servant, one com1c Irish landlady and one friend, Lord Moira, the "deus ex machina" of the pl,ay. In London Tom betrays a lack of business ability that stamps him surely as a genius. But since Tom is fated to have his Bessie it has to be brought about somehow, and as long as it has to be done it is done with a vengeance, no less personages than the Prince of Wales, Lady Fitzherbert, Beau Brummel, and Richard Brinsley Sheridan making themselves personally responsible. Such team-wmk is irresistible and down trodden virtue comes finally to its own . In such a short review it is difficult to adequately and discriminatingly criticize a cast as well prepared and versed in the business of the stage as was this one. It iE a keen regret to the critic for no one appreciates more than he the amount of time and ¡ thought and real labor that went into the preparation of the play. Hence the criticism may well begin with a general acknowledgment of the spirit and good will that animated all , from the brightest star to the humblest "super." If any of the foregoing lines have intimated a disregard or lack of appreciation of R. S. Barthelmess, '1 7, in the part of Tom Moore, they are hereby retracted. Without Tom's obtuseness at the psychological moment there would have been no play. The actual handling of the role was delightful. It was a part which demanded absolute naturalness, the very hardest thing for an actor, and Barthelmess cleverly avoided any over-emphasis. Tom Moore in his hands was very human and likable. 167

Somehow my sympathy is generally with the villain. He usually has twice as much brains as the hero and with any luck at all would win easily, but of course he has to lose. Nevertheless, one is interested in seeing how long he can prolong the play and separate the lovers, and the program tells us that Sir Percival Lovelace, 0. W. Craik, '16, performed this feat for one year, one month, and one week, which is pretty good as villains go these days. In this he was largely aided by Terence Farrell, G. G. Nilsson, ' I 5, and a "bold bad pair" they were. The audience could tell even before the end of the play that they were "finished" villains. ]. A. Mitchell, '15, as Lord Moira, was not provided with a part at all comparable in magnitude with his last year's work, but he was always completely at ease on the stage and was t~.croughly satisfactory in his part. Much of the historical interest in the play was derived from the excellent character studies B us:er of men prominent in Georgian society . Tl:e Prince of 路wales, later George IV, was portrayed forcefully yet with dignity by Howard R. Hill, 'I 5. A still further literary flavor was given by the introduction of Richard Brinsley Sheridan, E . ]. B. Hyland, '18, and the touch of color was supplied by that "glass of fashion and the mold of form" George Bryan (Beau) Brummel, I. B. Shelley, '15. A bit of excellent character drawing was the Mr. McDermott of R. B . O'Connor, '16. So completely had O'Connor entered into the personality of the publisher that even his gait was indicative of his meanness and was pleasingly repulsive. Another semi-villainous part was the Robin Dyke of H. L. Brainerd, '15, late of "Mad Antbony" fame in the "Prince and the Pauper." It was a good vehicle for Brainerd's ability and cleverness. And, in addition, the splendid work of L. B. Ripley, '15, as Buster, Moore's servant, should be mentioned. The severe illness of C. B . Beach, '18, the very week before the play, necessitated Ripley's assumption of the role on very short notice. Not only was no line lost nor a single cue missing or delayed, but the interpretation of the part was splendid and the ]esters owe much to his spirit and talent. The feminine characters are by far the most difficult to judge correctly, for they were all so charming and altogether delightful that any description is sure to fall far short d the reality. The playing of their parts was as delicate as it was discerning and the ]esters are deeply indebted to Miss F ranees Williams, Miss Mildred Corson, Miss lt8

Elizabeth R each, Miss Esther Lyman, and Miss Bertha Lyman for their invaluable work. Turning to the managerial end, much of the success of "Tom Moore" was due t0 the zeal and efficiency of the officers of the organization: 0. W. Craik, '16, President;]. A . Mitchell, '15, Vice-President; 0. D. Budd, '15, Secretary-Treasurer; and Alfred H arding, Jr., 'I 6, Manager; and also to W. B. George, '16, the property manager, with his assistants, Joseph Buffington, '18, and .K ent Kirkby, '17; T. H . Craig, Jr., 'I 6, the costume and sales manager; and E. T. Somerville, the pre~ s manager, !¡or their very able work. Furthermore, many thanks are due to those of tl-:e ladies of Hartford who, in one way or another, helped to make the play possible. But chiefly the credit for the success of the play must be attributed to Mrs. Henry A . Perkins, the dir ector of the play and the good genius of the Jesters. Through the long and arduous weeks of rehearsals and yet more rehearsals, Mrs. Perkins' enthusiasm never flagged for a moment. Even the substitution of a new and untried player in an important role coupled with a severe cold that deprived her temporarily of the use of her voice did not daunt her. What the Jest ers would have done without Mrs. Perkins JS problematical, but a problem that we hope will not have to be solved for many years to come.




• Alumni Hall June 20, 1914

presents (a)

"apttabtng tbt


by Lady Gregory The action takes place on the outskirts of a Fair in an Irish Village Mrs. Tarpey H. R. Hill, '15 Magistrate H. ]. Roberts, '14 Policeman L. B. Ripley, '15 Mrs. Fallon E. A Niles, '16 Bartley Fallon C. P. Johnson, '16 Jack Smith H. L. Brainerd, '15 Tim Casey 0. W . Craik, '16 Shawn Early E. ]. Myers, '14 Mrs . Trilby ]. A Mitchell, 'I 5 James Ryan . R. B. O'Connor, '16 · (b)




"Rosie" Rags (c) '<!J)r Cassius . Casca Trebonius Caesar Octavius Lepidus Anthony Brutus Portia Calpurnia Cato Pindarus Cinna, at the piano

J'Lamrntablr r([ragtb!? ot

]ultu~ <Itar~at

C. B. Spofford, Jr., T. W. Little, A W . Walker, I. B. Shelley, J . A Moore, P. Wroth, W. B. Spofford, H. Fort, C. E. Craik, Jr., D. S. Squire, A Harding, Jr., T . C. Hudson, Jr., E. A Niles, 170

'16 '14 '14 '15 'I 4 '14 '14 '14 '14 '15 '16 '14 '16

7 =20 =8 From the German of ''Von Schonthan" Presented by the Class of 1916, Trinity College April 16, 191 3 For the Benefit of the Hartford Dispensary



Courtney Corliss, a gentleman of leisure, with a theory concerning boomerangs; employing his idle time in the pleasant pursuit of hunting a face James Landon Cole Mr. Launcelot Bargiss, a retired party, who becomes th e victim of the inevitable, and is bound, Mazeppa-like, to his wife's hobby 路 Oscar Wilder Craik Paul Hollyhock, his son-in-law, devoted to his potato beds, until the Tempter comes Fran cis Brien Coyle Signor Palmiro T amborini, late Maitre de Ballet, Covent Garden, now on a mission and searching for an original Victor Di Nezzo A Postman on his round Alfred Harding, Jr. Professor Gasleigh, inventor and founder of a refuge for the outcasts of the pen Robert Barnard O'Connor Mrs. Hypatia Bargiss, a lady possessed of ancestors, aspirations, and a hobby John Norton I ves Dora Hollyhock, l:er daughter, with a gnevance, and who becomes at once her husband's tempter and victim . Edward Abbe Niles Harold Benson Thorne, Jr. Florence, the much-sought "7 -20-8" . Richard Lush Maxon Jessie, with yearnings beyond her station The action of the first and second acts passes at the Bargiss' s Country place, somewhere in the Empire State. The action of the third and fourth acts passes in the city near Central Park. Act

1-The Theory of the Boomerang. The search is begun, and the "Scattered Leaflets" arrive.


II- The Serpent in the Garden .

Serpent- Mr. Gasleigh.

The boomerangs are


' Act III- Intoxication of the Metropolis. romance of the forsaken! Act IV-The Boomerang's Return.

The drama of the m1ssmg lamp and the A novel illumination.

His Lordship proposes, and destiny 1s fulfilled. 171

Jllui\ical C!Clubi\ IDffictrg I. B. Shelley, 'IS . Alfred Harding, Jr., '16 C. B. Spofford, Jr., '16 Roderic Pierce,' 16 W. B. Davis . W. C. Knipfer

President . . Manager . Leader of Glee Club Leader of Mandolin Club . Director of Glee Club Director of Mandolin Club

速Itt <!!:lub jfit13t C. H. A C. R. E. F.


~rconb ~rnot

A Bennett, 'I S S. Olafson, 'I S Harding, Jr., '16 A Meyer, '16 S. Morris, '16 G. Schmitt, 'I 6 E. Haines, 'I 7

0. W. Craik, 'I 6 V. F. F. Di Nezzo, '16 L. R. Miller, '16 E. A Niles, '16 F. L. Johnson, 'I 7 J, S. Kramer, 'I 7 W. Grime, '18 ~rconb

jfit13t 1B a1313 R. H. Bent, 'IS E. U. Cowles, 'IS N. R. Sage, 'IS I. B. Shelley, 'I S J. N. Mitchell, '16 F. P. Easland, '18 W. G. Smyth, '18

S. D. R. C. C. R. R.


H. Edsall, 'I 5 S. Linton, '16 Pierce, ' I 6 B. Plummer, '16 B. Spofford, '16 F. Hatch, '17 L. Scofield, 'I S

~ ccompani13t

R. H. Bent, 'I S ~annolin



T. H. Craig, Jr., '16 S. R. Hungerford, 'I 7 N. P. Holden, '18


~rronb ~anbolin


jfit13t Wtolin

P. S. Carter, '1 7

W. N. Wilson, '16 P. E. Fen ton, 'I 7


4ttll0 R. Pierce, 'I 6

~bitb ~anbolin

R. B. Ripley, 'IS

J. G. N. Mitchell, '16 C. B. Plummer, '16

H. Spencer, ' 16



C. H. Baker, Jr., '16



N. P. Holden, '18

C. H. Perkins, '16

P. S. Parsons, 'I 8



R. H. Bent, 'I 5

C. H. Baker, Jr., '16 P. V. R. Schuyler, 'I 7 173


;搂Musical <!Clubs

past year has been hard on all forms of amusement. In practically every home the watchword has been "Economy," and the first step towards that desired goal has been to cut down on theatres, concerts, and entertainments. In spite of this handicap, however, the Mu~ical Clubs have enjoyed a most prosperous season and are in better shape now than al any time in the last half dozen years. The success of any organization can usually be traced to two prime factors: the initiative, ability and persistence of the leaders of the organization; and the ability and willingness to work of the rank and file. Occasionally gifted leaders by the sheer force of their personality have taken poor or mediocre organizations and forced them to become good. Still more rarely an organization has become so perfected that it can run smoothly even with incapable leaders. Both of these conditions are abnormal. So the conspicuous success of the Musical Clubs this past year may safely be attributed to the energy, foresight, and enthusiasm of the officers and the hearty support of the members. Perhaps the most conspicuously important step achieved by the management was the selection of Mr. W. B. Davis to direct the Glee Club, and Mr. W. C. Kn1pfer to coach the Mandolin Club. Both of these men have had wide experience along these lines and are possessed of a technical knowledge that could not be expected of an under-graduate. To Mr. D avis and Mr. Knipfer the Musical Clubs and the College owe a debt of gratitude. The work has been difficult and at times d'iscouraging, but the improvement has been steady, apparent, and extremely gratifying. The foundations of Clubs of unusually high caliber have been laid. It is now for the Clubs of the future to maintain the star..dard. It is perhaps a little too much to expect traditions to spring up over night, and the growth of an "esprit de corps" is slow, but if any adverse criticism might be made of the Clubs, it was that the members路 did not take them as seriously as the members of any team or of the Dramatics take their work. There was still some trace of the disposition Lo regard appearance at concerts and rehearsals very largely as a personal favor to the management. But there ~s reason to believe that another year or so will bring about a complete appreciation of and respect for the Musical Clubs and their position in the College. A5 personal mention is always a difficult thing to handle for fear lest the critic ~ay too much or not enough, this article will simply close with a word in recognition of the earnest work of the officers and the interested co-operation of the members of the Musical Cluhs. THE


Established 1893 Ahern, Philip Aloysius, '12 Allen, Edwin Stanton, '93 Allen, Walter Best, '04 Austin, William Morris, '98 Bacon, Fred Stanley, '99 Badgley, Oliver Warren, '07 Barbour, Henry Grosvenor, '96 Barton, Charles Clarence, '93 Barton, Philip Lockwood, '02 Bates, Robert Peck, '93 Beecroft, Edgar Charles, '97 Bellamy, Rober Bayard, '01 Bleecker, William Hill, Jr., '12 Bowne, Garrell Denise, '06 Bird, William Augustus, IV., '12 Brigham, Henry Day, '03 Brines, Moses James, '00 Broughton, Charles Dubois, '95 Brown, William Parnell, 'OJ Brinley, Godfrey, '01 Bryant, Percy Carleton, '07 Buck, George Sumner. '09 Bulkeley, John Charles, '93 Capen, George Cleveland, 'I 0 Carpenter, James Stratton, Jr., '09 Carroll, Joseph Oli,cer, ' 11 Carter, Julian Stuart, '98 Carter, Lawson Averill, "93 Carter, Shirley, '94 Churchman, Clarke, '93 Clement, Charles Francis, '05 Coggeshall, Murray Hart, '96 Collett, Charles Henry, '13 Collins, William French, '93 Cross, William Rich , '09 Cullen, James, Jr ., '93 Cunningham, Gerald Arthur, '07 Danker, Walton Stoutenburgh, '97 Davis, John Henry Kelso, '99 Davis, Cameron Josiah, '93 Deppen, Richard Lawton, '13 Dingwell, Harrie Renz, '94 Dougherty, Philip, '07 Donnelly, Edwin joseph, '08

Dravo, Marion Stuart, '07 Durfee, Edward Llewellyn, '05 Edgerton, Francis Cruger, '94 Edgerton, John Warren, '94 Edsall, James Kirkland, '08 Ellis, George William, '94 Ewing, Robert Mosby, '05 Farrow, Malcolm Collins, '05 Fiske, Reginald, 'OJ Fiske, William Sydney Walker, '06 Fort, Horace, '14 Gateson, Daniel Wilmot, '06 George, Eugene Evan, '07 Gildersleeve, Nelson Hall, '1 0 Glazebrook, Haslett McKim, '00 Goodridge, Edward, Jr., '02 Gostenhofer, Charles Edward, '05 Graves, Dudley Chase, '98 Greeley, Howard Trescott, '94 Groves, Joseph, 'I 0 Haight, Austin Dunham, '06 Haight, Sherman Post, '11 Hamlin, Edward Percy, '95 Hartley, George Derwent, '93 Henderson, James, '02 Hill, Fred erick Charles, Jr., '06 Hornor, Harry Archer, '00 Howell, Alfred, '11 Howell, Charles Hurd, '12 Howell, . George Dawson, Jr., '15 Hudson, James Mosgrcve, '01 Hudson, Theodore Canfield, Jr., '14 Langford, Archibald Morrison, "97 Langford, William Spaight, Jr., '96 Lewis, Elton Gardiner, '99 L'Heureux, Alfred Joseph, '13 Lord, James Watson, '93 Lockwood, Luke Vincent, '93 Macauley, Richard Henry, '95 Mann, Edward James, '04 Maxon, Paul, '11 Maxson, Harry lrl, '09 McCook, George Sheldon, '97 McGinley, Stephen Essex, '09


Mcilvaine, John Gilbert, '00 Meyer, Henry Louis, '03 Moore, James Ashton, '14 Moore, John Bigelow, '13 Morgan, Samuel St. John, '03 Morgan, Owen, '06 Morse, Bryan Killikelly, '99 Moses, John Shapleigh, '14 Murray, James Patrick, ' 15 Nichols, John Williams, '99 Niles, William Porter, '93 Olcott, William Tyler, '96 Olmsted, Horace Bigelow, '08 Paine, Ogle Taylor, '96 Paige, John Henry, Jr. , '97 Parsons, Edgerton, '96 Pearce, Reginald, '93 Peck, Carlos Curtis, '02 Peck, Richard Eugene, '01 Pelton, Henry Hubbard , '93 Penrose, john Jesse, Jr., '95 Plant, Woodforde Hamilton, '09 Pond, Harvey Clark, '08 Powell, John Franklin, '06 Prince, Frederick Welles, '00 Ramsdell, Earl Blanchard, '11 Rankin, George Dou glas, '03 Remsen, Cornelius Wagstaff, 'OS Remsen, Henry Rut gers, '98 Reynolds, Lloyd Gilson, '98

Rich, Ernest Albert, '99 Schutz, Walter Stanley, '94 Schwartz, David Louis, Jr., '00 Sherman, Clarence Edgar, ' 11 Short, William, Jr., '12 Smith, Albert Marston, 路oo Sparks, William Albert, '97 Strawbridge, John, '95 Syphax, T. Minton, '03 Taylor, Charles Edward, '94 Taylor, Martin, '08 Thomas, Edmund Crawford, '03 Town send, Herman Edward, '04 Trumbull, Charles Lamb, '03 Vibbert, William Welch, '94 Vibbert, Aubrey Darrell, '99 Wainwright, jonathan Mayhew, '95 Webster, Jerome Pierce, '10 Weed, Charles Frederick, '94 Weibel, Richard 1'\ickes, '02 Welles, Philip Turner, 路os Wessels, Theodore Francis, ' 14 Wheeler, Charles Hawthorne, '02 Wheeler, William Hardin, '02 Wilson, William Crosswell D oane, '93 Williams, Alexander John, '96 Wilson, George Hewson, '93 Wolfenden, Richard Henry, '93 W oodle, Allen Sheldon, '99 Wright, Richardson Little, ' 10


Samuel Harmon Edsall Maurice Lester F urnivall Howard Rice Hill George Dawson Howell, ]r. Isaac Battin Shelley Bertram Leon Burgoyne Smith


DODD 庐ranuate


Founded by the Class of '99 on February 15, 1897 W. B. Allen, '04 F. E. Baridon, '14

E. S. Barney, '13 P. L. Barton, '02 G. T. Bates, '12 W. A. Bird, '12 W. H. Bleecker, Jr., '12 H. c. Boyd, 路os G. D. Bowne, '06 H. S. Bradfield, '02 J. W. Bradin, '00 P. H. Bradin, '03 H. L. Brainerd, '1S N. F. Breed, '12 H. D. Brigham, '03 Gilbert Brown, '1 0 W. P. Brown, '01 D. H. Browne, '03 T. P. Browne, Jr ., '03 C. E. Bruce, Jr., '03 P. C. Bryant, '07 B. Budd, '08 M. H. Buffington. '04 G. C. Burgwin, Jr., ' 14 H. Burgwin, Jr., '06 H. H. Burgwin, ' 11 W. C. Burwell, '06 P. M. Butterworth, '08 G. C. Capen, '10 C. Carpenter, '12 J. S. Carpenter, Jr. , '()'9 L. G. Carpenter, '09 J. 0. Carroll, '11 K. B. Case, '13 H. N. Chandler, '09 S. N. Clapp, '04 C. F. Clement, 'OS M. W. Clement, '01 A. C. Coburn, '07 R. G. Coghlan, '1 0 F. H. Coggeshall, '07 C. H. Collett, '13 H. W. Cook, '10 J. R. Cook, Jr., '10

D. S. Corson, '99 j. S. Craik, '12 A. W. Creedon, '09 W. R. Cross, '08 M. F. Cromwell, '13 C. A Cunningham, '07 R. Cunningham, '07 H. L. Curtin, '07 T. C. Curtis, '07 J. H. K . Davis, '99 H. de W. de Mauriac, '07 T. N. Denslow, '04 R. L. Deppen, ' 13 W. C. Dewey, ' 11 E. ]. Dibble, '04 H. B. Dillard, ' 13 E . j. Donnelly, '03 M . S. Dravo, '07 A E. Dunsford, ' 1S W . H. Eaton, '99 W. S. Eaton, '10 ]. K. Edsall, '08 S. H. Edsall, ' 1S C. H . Elder, ' 14 J . D. Evans, '01 R. M. Ewing, 路os R. Fiske, '0 1 W . S. W. Fiske, '06 F . S. Fitzpatrick, ' 14 R. H . Fox, '00 S. R. Fuller, Jr., '00 C. V. Ferguson, '07 H. Fort, '14 M. L. F urnivall, ' IS D . W . Cateson, '06 E. E. George, '07 N. H. Gildersleeve, ' 10 0. Gildersleeve, Jr., '12 H. C. Goodrich, '09 C. E. Costenhofer, 'OS H. McK. Glazebrook, '00 E. B. Goodrich, '02 E. Goodridge, J r., '02 R. N. Graham, 'OS 179

W. T. Grange, '06 H . D. Green, '99 H. W . Creer, '08 Joseph Groves, ' I 0 M. c. Haight, 路oo S. P. Haight, 'II E. H . Hall, 'IS Sturges Harmon, ' 10 H. C. Hart, '07 J. C. Hart, '09 L. C. Harriman, '09 C. B. Hedrick, '99 D . M. Henry, '03 A. B. Henshaw, ' 10 C. H . Hill, '02 H. R. Hill, ' IS W. C. H ill, '00 C. S. Hine, '06 H . 0 . Hinkle, '09 A E. Hodge, '1S H . A H ornor, '00 A Howell, '11 C . D . Howell, ]r ., ' 1S C. W . Hubbard, '08 .J . M.. Hudson, '0 1 T. C. Hudson, ]r., '14 ]. H . Humphrey, '12 H. Huet, '06 R. H. Hutchinson, '03 B. D. j ewett, '00 ]. MeA. johnson, '03 C. B. judge, ' 10 C . T . Kendall , '99 K. M. Kendall, '12 I. R. Kenyon, '07 C . T . Keyes, '11 R. E. Kinney, '1S C. M. Konvalinka, ' 11 W . Larchar, Jr., '03 P. T. L ightbourn, '04 E. C . Littell, '99 T. W, Little, ' 14 W. C . Livingston, '09 H. F. MacCuyer, '08

L. H. McClure, '12 G. B. McCune, '07 W. F. M cE lroy, '10 S. E . McGinley, '09 H. R. Mcilvaine, '04 ]. G. Mcilvaine, '00 P . L. M cKeon , "04 W. ]. McNeil, '0 1 W. F. Madden, '08 E. H. Maddox, "04 ]. H. Maginnis, "02 H. S. Marlor, '10 S. F . Marr, ' 13 H. I. Maxson, '09 P . Maxon, 'II F. C. Meredith, '05 H . L. G. Meyer, '03 ] . B. Moore, '13 S. S1. ]. Morgan, '03 0. Morgan, '06 ]. 0. Morris, '08 ]. A Moore, '14 B. K. Morse, '99 ] . S. Moses, '14 A S. Murray, Ill., '10 ]. P. Murray, ' 15 H. C. Neff, '10 ]. W. Nichols, '99 R. C. Noble, '13 H. B. Olmsted, '08 A H. Onderdonk, '99 H. C. Owen, '99 J. W. O'Connor, '05 C. C. Peck, '02 R. E. Peck, '01

F. F. Pe:tigrew, '12 M . S. Phillips, '06 G. P. Pierce, '06 N. F. Pitts, ' 11 H. C. Pond, '03 ]. Porteus, 'II A. L. Potter, ' I0 W. B. Pressey, '15 F. W . Prince, '00 E. B. Ramsdell , 'II C. G. Randl e, '05 G. D . R andall, '03 A E. Rankin, 'II G. D . Rankin, '03 C. W. Remsen, '05 C. Reed, '06 C. M . Rhodes, '05 E. A Rich, '99 F. C. Rich, '09 P. Roberts, '09 H. H . Rudd, 'O J D. L. Schwar:z, '00 H . L. Schwartz. '06 ] . B. S1earer, '09 I. B. Shelley, '15 C. E. Sherman, '11 A C. Short, '03 W. Short, Jr ., '12 W. C. Skinner, 'II B. L. B. Smith, '15 P. R. Smith, '07 W. B. Spofford, '14 W. P. Stedman, '05 E. K. Sterling, '99 F. Stevens, '08


G. W. St~w art, ' II F. B. Stites, '15 W. B. Sulton, '99 S. S. Swift, '13 ]. P. W. Taylor, '02 M. Taylor, '08 R. W. Thomas, '13 H. E. Townsend, '04 C. L. Trumbull, 'OS W. S. Trumbull, '03 A R. Van de Water, '01 R. B. Van Tine, '04 A D. Vibbert, '99 ]. W. Vizner, '15 A W. Walker, '14 ]. M. Walker, '01 C. D. Wardlaw, '07 H. L. Watson, '05 ]. P. Webster, '10 B. G. Weekes, '06 R. N. Weibel, '02 P. T. Welles, '05 H. Wessels, '12 T. F. Wessels, '14 C. H . Wheeler, '01 C. R. Whipple, '12 H. R. White, '02 ]. ]. Whitehead, ]r., '13 H . D. Wilson, ]r., '01 F. E. Williams, '13 K . Willoughby, '09 C. C. Withington, '15 R. P. Within gton, '13 H. G. Woodbury, '13 C. B. Wynkoop, '05

~opbomore actiue

1!\tntng C!Club



Frederick Barwick Casta tor

Lowell Thayer Lyon

] ames Landon Cole

Robert Starr Martin

Thomas Heron Craig, Jr.

Clarence Albert Meyer

George Mallette Ferris

Robert Seymour Morris

Dennis Aloysius Gillooly

Clifford Henry Perkins

John Norton I ves

Herbert Spencer

Frank Lambert

John Hardenbrook Townsend, Jr. Frederick Porter Woolley, ]r.




~embers 1916

Charles Henry Baker, Jr. Raymond Austin Bond Oscar Wilder Craik Jam es Landon Cole Albert William Duy, Jr. Richard Lush Maxon William Lawrence Peck Clifford Henry Perkins Harold Brainerd Raftery Erhardt Gillette Schmitt Charles Byron Spofford, Jr.

1917 Warren Milton Creamer Paul Edwin Fen ton Frank Eddy Haines, Jr. ] ohn Spalding Kramer Albert Neumann Rock Philip Wells Warner Charles Adams Wooster

1915 Edward Willis Ludwig

James Jeremiah O'Connor

Felix Jeremiah McEvitt

Lauritz Daniel Simonson Reuel Cook Stratton

1916 Fran cis Joseph Achatz

Charles Thomas Easterby

Francis Brien Coyle

Donald Clemens McCarthy

1917 Arthur Pehr Robert W adland

1918 Edward Charles Carroll

Russell Hatheway


C!College 1.1Bebating IDfficetS


19 Vl ~ t91 5

President Vice-President Secretar:y Treasurer

Ward Everett Duffy . Russell Ziebell Johnston Robert Barnard O'Connor Edward Upson Cowles

]nte r~Cll: ollegia te

D ebates

1914 Rutgers, affirmative, vs. Trinity, negative. QuESTION :- -Resolved:

That the banking and currency reform legislation in the United States should contain a provision for a central bank under federal control. llt u tger~


Carl R. Woodward, 'I 4 Stanley U. North, 'I 5 L. Simmons Ernst, 'I 4, Capt.

~I tern

Steven F. D unn, 'I 4 Russell Z. Johnston, 'I 6 Edwin M. Lazarus, 'I 4, Capt.



]ames B . Scarr, ' 16

George D . Howell, ] r., ' I 5 Decision to the Affirmative.

Pro f. Fred R. Fairchild Prof. ]. W. Cook Prof. C. A Tuttle

Department of Economics, Yale Department of Economics, Amherst Department of Economics, Wesleyan


mbe !loung :J!Men's C!Cbrtstian ~~sottation of mrtnitp (!College President V ice-President Secretary

Frank Lambert Nelson ]. George Charles P. Johnson Francis Wyatt Elder


<n:abinet J . M . L. Cooley N. M. Pierpont Mr. ]. W. Williams Mr. W. B. Briggs Fa culty Adviser

F. Lambert N. ]. George C. P. Johnson F. W. Elder Mr. Walter B. Briggs

2Bible anll James M. L. F. C. F. J.

sn,9i5~ion ~tUlll? ~ommittee


Cooley . B. Coyle P. Johnson Lambert A Mitchell

C. B. T. H . B. L. ]. H.

Plummer Robinson B. Smith Townsend, Jr.

F. P . Woolley, Jr. ~ocial ~etbict ~ommittu

Frank Lambert G. H. ]. B. R. H. T. H .


R. S. Hooper

Barber Barnwell Bent Craig, Jr.

H . B. Raftery B. L. B. Smith E. S. Tiger




Editor-in-C hie!

james M . L. Cooley .

Jaepre5entatibe5 at



~. ~. ~. ~ontetence

N. ] . George

]. M. L. Cooley 186

Topic Book used

Conditions in the Orient Sherwood Eddy's "New Era in Asia" <ltla~~ I!.eabet~

Prof. Barrett Prof. Barrows Mr. Briggs

H. Fort, '14 Prof. Knowlton Prof. Perkins B. L. Ramsey, '14 Paul Taylor, '12 C. H. Collett, '14 Meetings held weekly during the Trinity Term. jfre~J)man


Held in Alumni Hall on October 8, 1914. ~unbal! UJe~per ~erbice~

Held in the College Chapel every Sunday Evening at 5 :30 P. M. Conducted by the members of the Association. Special Speakers at each service. jfre~~man


Published at beginning of the year and distributed among Freshmen.


~enate G. Dawson Howell, Jr., '15


Thomas C. Brown, '1 5

S ecrelarJJ

J. Landon Cole, '1 6

Edward W. Ludwig, '15

Edward U. Cowles, ' 15

Robert S. Morris, '1 6

Samuel H. Edsall, '15

Clifford H. Perkins, '16

Maurice L. Furnivall, '1 5

Thomas H . Robinson, '1 5

]. Edwin Griffith, Jr., '1 7

Albert N . Rock, '1 7

]. Norton lves, '16

Bertram L. B. Smith, '15


W -J;I路G


mrinitp (!College lb>artfo rn, ClConnecticut Eighty-Eighth Annual Commencement, Alumni Hall , June Twenty-fourth, 1914


Thomas Wolcott Little, Connecticut With an Address on Mexico for the Mexicans Music

World Peace .

Edwin Michelet Lazarus, Pennsylvania

A Plea for the Immigrant

Abraham Levin, Massachusetts F. A. Brown Prize Oration Music

Heroes of Science

Vertrees Young, Pennsylvania

The Valedictory Addresses

Joseph H enry Ehlers, Connecticut Music


fliiass of


Monday, June Twenty-second

ll!>rogram Music "Beautiful Galatea" President's Address

Suppe . Theodore Canfield Hudson, Jr., Minnesota

Music Cornet Solo--"1 hear You Calling Me" . Class History .

Fran cis W. Sutherland Edward Pinkney Wroth, Maryland

Music Medley Overture, 19 I 4 Class Prophecy

Lampe Cyrus Thomas Stevens, Connecticut Music


Selection-"High Jinks" Class Poem

James Ashton Moore, New York Music


Waltz-"Adele" Statistics

. Richard F olsam Walker, New Hampshire Music

. M. La~e


tl!>resentation of atbletic awarbs Music


Operatic Selection-"The Little Cafe" Class Oration .

Theodore Fran cis Wessels, Connecticut Music


"Chocolate Soldier" Presentations

Benjamin Louis Ramsey, New York Music

Burgwin, '83

" 'Neath the Elms" 191


anb llri?t5 for tbe

~ear 1913=1914

Jl)onors in tbe QLiass of 1914 V aledictor:y: Joseph Henry Ehlers Salutatory: Thomas Wolcott Little Honor Oration: Vertrees Young

The Chemical Prizes First Prize: Vertrees Young Second Prize: Ernest Joseph Caulfield Tuttle Prize Essay: (not awarded) Goodwin Greek Prizes First Prize: Edward Abbe Niles Second Prize: James Fairfield English Committee of Award: Professor H . de Forest Smith, of Amherst College Prizes in History and Political Science First Prize: (Not awarded) Second Prize: Edwin Michlet Lazarus Committee of Award: Dr. H. G. J ames, of the University of Texas Alumni P rizes in English Composition First Prize: Russell Ziebell Johnston Se cond Prize: George Dawson Howell, Jr. Third Prize: Frank Grenville Stadtmueller Honor able M ention: Thomas Cook Brown Committee of Award: The Rev. Charles K. Gilbert, Editor of "The Churchman" Frank W. Whitlock Prizes First P,ize: Thomas Cook Brown Se cond Prize: George D awson Howell, Jr. Committee of Award: The Rcrv. John Coleman Adams, William A. Ayres, Esq., and William J. Hamersley, Esq. Douglas Prize Thomas Herbert Robinson Subject: "Commission Government as Applied to States" Committee of Award: Professor Raymond Garfield Gettell The F. A. Brown Prize Abraham Levin Committee of Award: Harry Edward Whitney, L.H.D., the R ev. Charles Ewell Craik, D.O., and the Rev. Henry Ferguson, LL.D. The Mears Prize in Physical Education Horace Fort 192

速ptimi Samuel Hart, '66

George Otis Holbrooke, '69

Lucius Waterman, '71

Fran cis Raymond Sturtevant, '0 1

Leonard Herman Harold William

Edward Henry Lorenz, '02

Anson Theodore McCook, '02

Karl Philip Morba, '02

Marshall Bowyer St ewart, '02

Hiram Benjamin Loomis, '85 Willard Scudder, '89

Woods Richardson, '73 Lilienthal, '86 Loomis Cleasby, '99 Perry Bentley, '02

Gustave Alexander Feingold, '11 John Howard Rosebaugh, '1 I

Edmund Samuel Carr, '05


m:be lLibrarp Trinity College has long been noted, among other things, for its library, and now, in addition, it is noted for its library building, which, through the munificence of the late J. Pierpont Morgan, trust~e. benefactor, and friend of the College, was completed last fall and was duly dedicated as a memorial to the late Bishop Williams on November the first. From the first Trinity has been conducted with th e ideal of turning out men that should not only be fitted for the business world but who should be well educated in the best and broadest sense of that word. To attain this high end a fine library was necessary, and we find in the catalogue soon after 1826 the statement that a valuable library had been obtained, and under Dr. Wh eaton, 1831-183 7, many new and valuable books . were added. From that time on the library continued to grow, and Bishop Williams, by his tireless energy and great insight brought the collection into the first rank of American college libraries. That place it has since held and at the present time it contains the best of the more recent works upon all the subjects in the college curriculum as well as all the important authoritative and indispensable older books, and includes many individual works of great rarity and value. During the past year over I ,800 volumes and 2,000 pamphlets were added to the collection apart from the generous and important gift by Mr. John H. S. Quick, '58, of his valuable library of between 8,000 and I 0,000 volumes. In its new home in the Williams Memorial the library with all its departments is readily accessible to all the students, and with its convenience as a place of reference and its attractiveness as a place for study it embodies the highest ideals of the twentieth century college library, and is a worthy monument to the greatness of the donor as well as to that of the man whose name it bears.

mbe I.emon ~quee? er


'57 W. H. Benjamin, '57

meceiuer G. R. Hallam, '59

'59 G. R. Hallam, '59

lnveniam viam aut faciam

W. H. Webster, '61

Per aspera ad astra

w. s.

Cogswell, '6 1

'61 N. B. Dayton, '63


R. F. Goodman, '63

N e tentes aut pre{tee

H . G. Gardner, '65

Facta non verba

C. W. Munro, '65

'65 Robert Shaw, '68

'68 F. L. Norton, '68

Semper crescens

Jacob LeRoy, '69

N umquam non paratus

E . V. B. Kissam, '69

'69 D. P. Cotton, '71

'71 William Drayton, '71

Nulla vestigia retrorsum

F. 0. Grannis, '73



C. E. Wodman, '73

E . Craik, '74


R. M. Edwards, '74

H. V. Rutherford, '76 196

C. E. Moore, '76

'76 lnservit honori '78

]. D. Hills, '78

W. C. Blackmer, '78 D. L. Fleming, '80

'80 W. R. Leaken, '80

A P. Burgwin, '82

A D. Neeley, '85 A H. Anderson, '87

E. C. Johnson, 2d, '88

T. A. Conover, '90

A. P. Burgwin, '82 '82 Respice fmem '85 Duris non frangi '87 Multa in dies addiscentes '88 Per angusta ad augusta '90 Semper agens aliquid '92

G. Hall, '92 J. W. Edgerton, '94 E. P. Hamlin, '95

S. H. Giesy, '85 G. S. Waters, '87 E. C. Johnson, 2d, '88 E. McP. McCook, '90

I. D. Russell, '92 F. F. Johnson, '94

'94 Agere pro viribus '95 En avant! '97 '99 F artier, fide/iter, fc/iciter '01 Novus ordo saeclorum '04 '06 '08 '10 '11 '14 '15

(Keepers of the Lemon Squeezer) 197

J. Strawbridge, '95 G. E. Cogswell, '97

([boit I. B. Shelley, '15, Choirmaster and Leader


jfit"'t 1B a"'"'e"'


S. H. Edsall, '1 5 I. B. Shelley, '15

A Harding, Jr., '1 6 R. S. Morris, '1 6


~econb ~enot"'


R. Pierce, '16 C. B. Spofford, Jr., ' 16

R. H. Bent, '15 0. W. Craik, '16 .速tgani~t

Mr. ]. William Harrison .a~"'i"'tunt


Clifford H. Perkins, ' 16



President Luther, Chaplain Assisted by the clerical members of the faculty




Holy Communion, 8:45 A. M. Vespers (Y. M. C. A), 5:30P.M.

Morning Prayer, 8:30 A. M. Sunday, 10:30 A M. ~ onito t"'

J A Mitchell, ' 15

F. Lambert, '16 198

K. Kirkby, '1 7


. . 路 .. : , .路 ...... . . . . . .路... .. . . . . .路 .

1!Cbe 1!Crinitp 3Jbp Established 1873

15oarn of <!Ellitors Editor-in-C hie!

Robert Barnard O'Connor . Nelson James George Willis Briscoe George

Business Manager

Art Editor

associate <!EDitors Charles Bartlett Wells Gray Charles Paddock Johnson Russell Ziebell Johnston Alfred Harding, Jr. John Hardenbrook Townsend, Jr.

assistant 15usiness


Herbert Spencer Frederick Porter Woolley, Jr.

Francis Brien Coyle Amos Elias Redding 202


1lr:be 1!r:rinitp 1!r:ripob I ncorporated 19 13

Established 1904

Published Tuesdays and Fridays in each week of the college year.

Cltorporation William J. Hamersley, '09, Secretary - Treasurer

Shiras Morris, '96, President

IDirectors Paul M. Bu tterworth, '08 William j . Hamersley, '09 Thomas C. B rcwn, ' IS

Frank L. Wilcox, '80 Shiras Morris, '96 Edgar F. Waterman, '98

15oarb of <!Ebitot$ Alfred Harding, Jr., '16, Associate Editor john E . Bierck, '17, Associate Editor john B. Barnwell, '17, Associate Editor

Thomas C. Brown, 'IS, Editor-in-Chief W. Benfield Pressey, 'IS, Alumni Editor Nelson J. George, '16, Athletic Editor

15usiness IDepartment Lloyd R. Miller, ' 16, Circulation Manager Stanley M. Merrill, ' IS, Asst. Circulation Mgr.

Howard R. Hill, 'IS, Aduertising Manager W. L. Peck, ' 16, AlSistanl Aduerlising Manager


1Jbpl 'Tis evenmg.

All 1s peace.

And now

The robin sings a little song before he goes to sleep. The tuneful lay sounds sweetly o'er the mead. And hark!

An answering voice-his mate replies.

How wondrous sweet that song!

It tells

Of truest love, and perfect trust, and sweet simplicity.

The glorious sunset in the west is fading fast away; The deep blue overhead becomes dull gray; And o'er the world a hushing silence creeps. Then comes the night-softly, gently, darkly ; And wraps the slumbering earth within its folds.

-].G. N. M., '16.



:re GOOR;&y~

L~ ')

A merry old craft once sailed the sea. Her name was the good ship Glubbe. Her crew was as jolly as jolly could be, But they fed 'em on horrible grub. Tra Ia! (It was really inadequate grub)

A merry old wight was her captain fat, His habits were quite absurd, He lived in his cabin with only a cat And a dodo-a sociable bird. My word! (It was quite a remarkable bird.)

I'm sorry to say, the first mate glum Was deucedly fond of beer, But turned up his nose at the mention of rum, And shuddered at whiskey clear. Oh dear! (He couldn't get on without beer.)


But worse than he was the second mate, Who looked like a whiskered saint, And had one bad habit, most sad to relateHe used to drink gallons of paint. How quaint! (The thought makes me feel rather faint.)

The Bos'n bold was an awful lout, His manners were coarse as could be, So boorish he was that, I haven't a doubt, He used to spit right in the sea. 0 gee! (He spat right into the sea.)

A musical chap was the Bos'n's mate, "Who played both the sackbut and lute, And thrummed on his mandolin, early and late, And practiced all night on the flute. The brute! (Till they brained him one night with a boot.)

But worst of all was the awful cook, A heathen Chinee was he. He knew Greek and Latin, talked French like a book, For he'd taken his college degree.

Ah oui! (A diligent student you see!) 206

He never could cook to the sailors' taste. They didn't like rats in their grub, And salads of rubber and puddings of paste Quite enraged all the men of the Glubbe. Poor dub! (He could not understand Christian grub.)

For dinner one day, he served rats au Ia it, A dish with a powerful smell. As soon as he served it, the sailors cried "Nay!" And ~et up this terrible yell, "Oh (name deleted)"

(I can't quote it here very well.)

They grabbed the poor cook and took a great pot, And swore they would serve him as stew, Then chopped him and cooked him and ate him while hot, But no one could swallow his queue. Boo hoo! (This is awfully sad, but it's true.)

The captain came in when he heard the noise, And they gave him the cook's left ear, He ate it with relish and said, "Thank you, boys," But the first mate kept yelling for beer, How queer! (He always insisted on beer.)


The sociable dodo came wandering in. They gobbled him too, poor bird ! The captain kept yelling and cussing like sm,


But the sailors said never a word, Absurd! (They wouldn't have stopped if they'd heard.)

They finally captured the Captain's cat, And threw it right into the stew, Then looked at the Captain, so tender and fat, And decided to gobble him too, Eheu! (I'm quite fond of Latin, aren't you?)

And now I believe they're living on soap, The greedy things weren't very slow To finish that horrible stew.

Well, I hope

You'll believe that my story is so. Heigho! (But I can't swear it happened, you know.)

-T. C. B .. '15.



t)assing of tlink Ot

a m::ale \nitb a Jl!) uncb a Ia 速eotge aoe Pinky Perkins was in the depths of despair. He had asked a Peach to the Prom and she had Handed him the ley Mitten. Hunky Hardgreaves had Beaten him to It. Hunky was well known as a Big Boozer and had won the heart of the Dainty Debutante who thought him a Romantic Rounder. Pinky' s biggest vice was C hocolate Sundaes and he was unable to boast of membership in that Illustrious Order of Tappa Buncha K egs. On the contrary he was D eeply D egraded by afliliation with that Crew of G reasy Grinds known as Phi Beta Kappa, thou~h he tried to conceal that fact by wearing his key under his Much Worn B. V. D's. Pinky realized why he was Spurned. He envied Hunk his ability to Guzzle Gin Fizzes and inhale the Fumes of F atimas, but what could he do? Ginger Ale made him sick, and one Puff from a C ubeb sent him off into Paroxysms of Coughs. Truly our hero's love affair seemed to have been Nipped in the Bud. But Wait! The night of the Big Fight came. It was a Great Spectacle. Big Babies with Gobs of Rouge on their Maps were ev~rywhere whirled around in the arms of D ress-Suited Anaemics with Be-monocled Lamps. H unky Hardgreaves and the Peach were much in Evidence while Pinky was Crowded off in a Corner with the Rest of the Stags. A Large Bowl filled with a Lemonade-Looking Liquid was at his Elbow. Pinky's Innards were Intensely Dry. and he Slopped a glass of the Stuff into his Stomach. - Breat! He Tore Off anoth er. Soon our Hero was Gloriously Lit, for the Wily Chairman of the Prom Committee was not on the Wagon. Piriky' s Temples Throbbed in Exultation. He was Drunk! No longer would the Peach look upon him with Pitiful contempt. He reeled across the floor to the Much-Desired Dame. She started back with a Shrill Shriek. "My Hero," She Screamed. He passed cold in Her Arms.


1!Crtnttp jftgbttng


Sing "Trinity"; cheer "Trinity"; think "Trinity" all the while. Come, loyal Trinity men; Do your best, and more-and then Fair Victory upon us shall smile.



The foe weakens now.

To the dust he must bow. Trail his colors while ours float on high. Gold and Blue, Gold and Blue, Standard glorious and true; We will love, revere, and honor thee for aye. Chorus: Fight on, fight on for Trinity ; to the breeze flaunt the Blue and Gold. For Trinity will never yield; upholding traditions old. Let the story be repeated to eternity Of the glory and fame of old T rin, Trinity, Trinity, we'll be e'er true to thee, And we'll fight on, and win, win, WIN!

-]. G. N. M.. '16.


~t. ~ atrick'~


Underclassmen are all apt to regard St. Patrick's Day with a good deal of distaste, but, as upper-classmen , those very same men almost invariably look back upon their two big rushes and nights of wakefulness preceding them as some of the happiest recollections of their college careers. It is for this reason that the following brief account of the last St. Patrick's Day Scrap is written, although the writer well knows that it is doubtful if any of those who belong to the Class of 1916 will admit that there ever was any March 1 7th of any importance except those which occurred in the course of the years 191 3 and 1914. But to r~turn to our tale, then, the Freshmen slipped stealthily away from the campus well before the appointed hour for capture on March 16, 1915, and soon gathered down town, not however in our old St. Patrick's Day stand-by, the Vendome, for that hotel, made famous as the haven of refuge of many a be-postered and pastebucketed bunch of Freshmen, was alas! sternly deaf to the protestations of 1918. Having at last gathered the implements for the proper application of their posters, they set out to fulfill the mission of the evening, and proceeded to placard the town with all possible haste and ingenuity. Unfortunately their numbers were somewhat diminished by two rival attractions-the fir e in East Hartford, and the allurements of the "great white way," which demanded each its share either of the curious-or of the gay-minded members of the class. Notwithstanding, those who were left worked hard and well and provided some occupation for the valiant Sophomores who promptly undid the work so laboriously accomplished. By that time the manly vigor of 1918 began to tire and those who had not already lallen asleep on the benches of our noble railroad tation departed for East Hartford, where one of their number heroically provided a barn for the class to pass the remainder of the night ir.. Those who moncpolized the hay slept, once in a while, and the rest made out as best they could. Their drooping spirits were somewhat revived by the capture of five or six Sophomores in the night and when morning broke they were again fresh and chipper. So much so, in fact, that they began the rush promptly at 7:30 A. M., much to the discomfiture of many upper-classmen, who were still sleeping soundly at that hour. The story of the scrap is well known. The Freshmen did well and deserved to win; the only fault which could be found was that the Sophomores did not liven things up a little more; but then, it is always more easy to criticize than to act. We wonder whether 1918 will follow in the foot-steps of 1916 and win both St. Patrick's Day Scraps, and thus show herself a real sister class.



"Sentinel upon the greensward, You ma.Y see the founder stand, Showering ceaseless benedicti_pns From benign pontific hand."







Hartford, Connecticut RINITY COLLEGE, under the name of Washington College, received its Charter in 1 23. The present name was adopted in 1845. Its chief founder was the Right Rev. Thomas Church Brownell, Bishop of Connecticut. Established by Episcopalians as a contribution to higher education, it is not a Church institution in the sense of being directc<l by the Church. Its advantages are placed at the service of those of every creed. The principal huilding is in the English Secular Gothic style and includes Jarvis and Seabury Halls and Northam Towers. At the north end of this ~trncture bas recently been erected a Library aud administration building, the gift of the late J. P. Morgan, LL.D., in memory of John Williams, fourth Bishop of Connecticut. With this addition, which is in a1·chitectural harmony with the main edifice, the building extends more than seven hundred feet north aml south, w·hile. the library reaches one hundred and twenty-five feet to the east, constituting a part· of the north side of the proposed quadrangle. Tt will be ready for use at the opening of the academic year 1914-15. Outside of the lines of this quadrangle at the south are the Observatory, the Boardman Hall of Natural History, and the Jar vis Laboratories for Chemistry and fo1· Physics. To t he north of it are the Gymnasium, houses of the President au<l of Professors, nnd Chapter Houses of the Fraternities. Below the College Campus to the east and within three minutes' walk is the spacious Athletic Field. 'l'he Fa ulty includes sixteen professorR, five instructors, the librarian, and th e medical llirector. Among the Elective studies within the 1·espective courses there is no important subject for which adequate provision is not made. The library contains 80,000 volumes. possible a rnpid addition to its r esources. five en-nings of the week.

Generous contributions of the Alumni are making A Reference Reading Room is open every day and

'J'he Jarvis Chemical and Physical Laboratories have an excellent eq uipment for Elementary and Advanced work. The Hall of ratural llistory contain Psychological Laboratory.

the Museum, Biological Laboratories, and the

In the year 1903-1904 a full technical comse in Civil Engineering was for the first time made available for all qualified applicants. There are numerous scholarships providing pecuniary aEsistance for deserving students. The three Holland scholarships, yielding each $600 per annum, are awarded to the three best .~tudents in the three lower classes, J'espeetivcly. The Russell Gratluate Fellowship of $500 is awarded biennially in the interest of higher graduate study. The Mary A. Terry Graduate Fellowship of $550 is awarded annually. Prizes to the amount of $500 are also awarded to undergraduates for success in the work of the various departments. For Catalogues, Examination Papers, or information, apply to the President or to the Secretary of the Faculty.


+. - . . --·-·-·-·-.. .- . . -..-.. .- . . - . . - . -..-.. .- . . - . -·. -·-·. - ·-....-..-+

t t




~be ~rinitp ~ripob

l l

l lt l {

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P ublished Tuesdays and Fridays in each week of the college year by the students of Trinity College.


l l t




l . .- . . - . . -----·-·-.. .- . . - . . -.. - . . ._. . _. . _. . _. . _,_,,_.._,_. ._. . _.+l +-·-.


in 1854, in continuation of a Theological Department at Trinity FOUNDED College, by Bishop John Williams. It offers to students of Theology full instruction in the studies required of Candidates for Orders, with various courses of Lectures and advanced work in the several departments. The degree of Bachelor of Divinity is conferred on graduates who attain a high standard in examinations, show a scholarly acquaintance with Greek and Latin, and present a satisfactory theses. The Sixty-firs t Ord ination will b e h eld on the 1st of June, a nd year will open on the 21s t of September , 1915.

th ~


Candidates for admission should make early application for rooms, and (if necessary) for scholarships. Address all communications to the Dean, SAMUEL HART.






Wi ll be glad to meet his old friends, the T rinity tudents, at




You Know His Line of

College Flags, Banners Students' Supplies Sea~ Post Cards and High Grade Cigarettes Also Candy, Groceries and Sporting Goods

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ouuuuuuuuuuu PAUL M. BUTTERWORTH

Connecticut's Greatest Jewelry Establishment

TRI NITY, 1909





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typewriter masterpiece, the New Royal T HIS

u10," was created to meet the modern demand of "BIG BUSINESS'' for the typewriter that need not be traded out. So fast is the strenuous pace of modern business that there is no longer time or logical reason to "trade out" periodically machines made of iron and steel. And the expense of it in the aggregate is enormous! Built for "Big Business" and its Great Army of Expert Operators "Big Business" demanded a typewriter of long-term service, that must improve the presswork and stand the modern "grind" at high speed for years without trading out. For years, men who have done big things-heads of great corporations and far-seeing executives have been asking: "Why is it necessary to trade out typewriters every little while? Is it because they have been built to be traded out?" The ANSWER to thi~ big question is the new Royal Master-Model 10, which is built for long-term service, not to be "traded out." We believe the No. 10 R oyal will outlast any other writing-machine in thew;)rld. It wt!l stand th e grind. Turn the machine sideways and you can see daylight right through it. Mark the absence of complicated mechanism. It's what you don't find there-a 1,000 working-parts less-than-others-that proves the Royal's durability. Here at last is the master-machine-the typewriter that won't "die young!"

Get the Facts! Send for the " Royal Man" and ask for a DEMONSTRATION. Or write us direct for our new Brochure, "Better Service," and a beautiful Color Photograph of the new




Price $100

rn Canada $125

ROYAL TYPEWRITER COMPANY, Inc. Ro:raT'r:rpewriter Buildin&', 364 Broa<lway, New Yor!r Brancheâ&#x20AC;˘ and A6encieâ&#x20AC;˘ th.e World Ouer


Do Your Trading With Us tltlDtltlDtltlD

















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If you want Personal Wear, Furniture for your room, Books of all kinds, in fact whatever you need you will find here in best assortment, with choice of the largest and finest stock of General Merchandise in all Connecticu t.


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Brown, Thomson & XIV


Miss Corson a s Mrs . Malone

R . B . O'Con n or a s M r . McDermott, and H. L . Brainerd as M r . Dyke





Everything for Men 's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country Clothing, Furnishings, H ats and Shoes Trunks, Bags and Travelling Ki ts R eady-made Gear for all Sports J,iveries for M en Servants SEND FOR ILL USTR AT ED CA TA LOGUE

BOSTON BRANCH : 149 Tremont Street

NEWPORT BRANCH: 220 Bellevue Avenue XV


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Official Photographer for I q I 5 and 1q 16 I vys


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-at:be ~tranb -at:beatn HIGH CLASS PHOTO PLAYS AND

MUSICAL VARIETIES Concert Pipe Organ Symphony Orchestra

Vocal Selections


j'Sank anb ~ru~t (!Co.

795 Main Street,

Hartford, Conn.

Organized in 1849


Capital, $400,000.00


Surplus and Profits, $450,000.00


Banking and Trusts Safe Deposit Vaults

J)artforb jfire 3Jn~urance (!Co.

Located in Fire-Proof Building CONNECTICUT


J)artforb (!Contracting ~ran~fer anb ~tucking C!Co.

careful Handli ng


Prompt Service

Owners of Mulcahy's Express Baggage transferred to and from depot, house to house or room to room


70 Union Place

Telephone 135-2 xvii




<' - .c,:·STJ"?. ~~,,












In Library and De Luxe Edilions





E . M . D EXTER , Pres. a nd Treas .

L. F. PRICE, Secretary .

E. G. Whittelsey & Co. INCOR POR ATED







Kolb's Pan-Dandy Bread

On Sale by all Grocers, or

Kolb's Bakery Broad and Jefferson Sts.





How ard- Wesson- Company ~rti!)t!)

anb J!}alf


~ngraber!) SPECIALISTS IN COLLEGE ANNUAL WORK B e sure to write for our 1916 Contr act which h as very attractive featu res. We are near you in New England. We know how to do the work to your entire satisfaction, and we are prompt .



"Saving the Dollars That Die Young" EVERYBODY who writes business letters works in the "Letter Factory." No matter what business you are in, you are also a letter manufacturer.

What Do Your Letters Cost? THE maximum cost of the average business letter is about NINE CENTS. The minimum cost is FIVE CENTS. The average cost is SEVEN CENTS apiece. A corporation that turns out only 200 letters a day pays $14 a dayover $4,000 per annum-just for writing letters.

Analyze Your Letter Factory The operating expense of your Letter Plant is governed by the working cost of two factors. These factors are (exclusive of postage): 1. Your human helpers-stenographers, THEY REPRESENT 95.%' of the working coat. 2. The writin~·machines that make the letters. THEY REPRESENT LESS THAN 5 .%' of your letter-making cost.

Stop and think! Are you, as a business man, willi:lg to hamper, "tie up" and decrease the efficiency of the 95% factor of your plant, in order to "economize" on the 5% factor? Can you afford to do without the superior service which you will get from a new equipment of Royal Typewriters-the 5% factor-to increase the efficiency of your 9.5% investment in labor? Prke $100

THE NEW ROYAL MASTER-MODEL 10 (in Canada, $125~r.:J~~~~~~ The Typewriter of Triple Service This master machine does the work of several typewriters in one- it writes, types cards, and bills I All this without a dollar for exira allachmenls. This means economy without a paraUel in typewriter service! BUlL T for " BIG BUSINESS" and its GREAT ARMY of EXPERT OPERATORS. Send for the "Royal man" and ask for a DEMONSTRATION. Or write to us direct for our new brochure-Better Service-and a beautiful Color Photograph, showing all ofthe new R oyal's many ex• elusive features. "Write now-right now!"



The Alling Rubber Co.



SHOULD K OV../ that all Trinity Men go to

Rubber Goods


Bicycles, Tires and Sporting Goods

BARBER SHOP Auto Tires and Accessories Room 1 Conn. l\tlutual Building

We operate 28 Retan Stores Buy and Sell at Low Prices Quality Guaranteed

He always advertises in our periodicals.

167-169 Asylum St.



"Th e Proven Best By Go'fernment Test ."




C. H. PIETSCH & SON Stretched Canvas Ceilings That Last.

Ask Us.

FRESCO PAINTERS Interior and Exterior Painting of All Kinds.

Metal Ceilings

Shop, 1146-1154 Main Street

Office, 1148 Main Street






Hartford's Representative for Kuppenheimer's Young Men's Clothes 869 MAIN STREET Smart Toggery for College Men


Compliments of



GREEN 'BAUER INC. Manufac turers of

X-RAY TUBES H artford , Conn .

Chicago, Ill.


The Andrus & Naedele Co

F or sound clothing values has been built by winning men to inves tigate a nd appreciate t he superi or ma ke of

Wholesale-Re tailers of

Sporting Goods, Arms & Ammunition,



The mo t popular selecti ons for Sprin~

and Summer

Are here for y oun g men and men :vho h ave no objection to appearm g y oung.


HORSFALL'S Outfi t t ing Specialist 93 Asyl u m St. " It Pays to Buy O ur Kind"

52 Asylum Street HARTFOR D ,



lod.j I

to hea.r th<o.t N OM hov• 1oncp awt


fo'h:o"; O'ld thot


&a=V.,,~r did a.rfrc>"'O ·~ h;llt"j innoce. " t wil~ ~ca.the.... c.


SKAT the wonderful hand soap for workshop, office or the home. Removes dirt, grease, grime, paint, rust, etc., in a jiffy.


The 0. K. Baking Company




L eadin g Caterers Dainty E legance in S erving Weddings , Teas and At H omes Special Attention Given to Quality Dishes . . .. Command u s for Sugges tions a nd Es timates a t our Up-sta irs parlor

111 PEARL ST.,






N . B. BULL & SO N



Cornices, Skylights, Ventilators,


Sheet Brass and Copper Work SLATE, TILE, GRAVEL, SLAG,

Plumbing and Ventilating a Specialty. Tinware and House Furnishing Goods.


10 Hoadley Place,

345 Asylum Street

Hartford, Conn.

Telephone, Charter 3249

Esta blis h ed 1854



Wrn. H. Post Gemiii,Bumham&Co. Carpet Co. ZSallors )lluc~ant

Decorators Manufacturers and Retailers of

Carpels Rugs Wall Papers and U pholstery


2 I

9 Asylum Street Hartford , Conn.

64, 66 and 68 Asylum Street

Hartford, Conn.

Our New Location 516 Asylum Street




The A. Pindar Corp. xxvii i



Plimpton Manufacturing Co. DIVISION

iannkarllrrs anll ~tattnnrrs

High Gra de Printing

Em bossin~

P late

and Half Tone Work a Special ty




En velopes and Blank Books of Every Description

7 7 and 79 Asylum Street HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT

Hartford , Conn ,


Esti mates Cheerfully Given Satisfaction G u aranteed

THOMAS L. DOWLING Jntdtral Jlumhrr anb


Special attention given to drainage and testing of dwellings Up-to-date Plumbing and Gasfitting Materials


448 Asylum St., Hartford, Conn. Spieg, were yo u ever r at ed in Brads treet?" uNo, but I vas r aided in B road street!, 11

Telephone Call, C 350 House, Elz . 1462


26 STATE STREET Hartford, Conn.


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