University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1894
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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cr-IAS. H. POSSONS
PRINTER AND PUBLISHER
C-LENS FALLS, N, V.
TO THE ALUMNI
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
THIS VOLUME IS DEDICATED
THE CLASS OF
EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND
E52 WALTER HARRIMAN CAMBRIDGE
EQQTCX FRANK LEE DUNHAM
C0 A Lgjava 1' I,
f 'K ' FRED SPENCER WRlGHT
1 .N Q
,E Ed? LAWRENCE SRRACUE MILLER
N 'A N Q
INEZ EUGEN IA MOODY
FREDERIC GEORGE BOTTUM, eAl'f1QSf
EGBERT JACKMAN ARMSTRONG, BZLgl,1'ZOSS Mfzrzagef'
ROBERT KILBOURN SEVERSON, Assistant
AMES MARSH, a name held in highest veneration by the Alumni,
the Hfth president of the University of Vermont, was born
in Hartford, Vermont, July 19th, 1794. He was the son of
a farmer, Daniel Marsh, who is described as " a man of 'plain good
sense, and the same native sincerity and candor which formed so beauti-
ful a trait in the character of his son." The grandfather of James,
Joseph Marsh, Esq., was one of the early settlers of Vermont. He
came from Lebanon, Connecticut, and established himself at Hartford
about the year 1772. He became prominent in political affairs and was
a member of the convention at Westminster which declared the inde-
pendence of Vermont, and, upon the organization of the government in
1778, was chosen the first Lieutenant-Governor.
In the house of his grandfather, in the valley of the Otta Quechee
River, James Marsh was horn. For the first eighteen years of his life he
followed the occupation of his father, and it was intended by his
parents that he should remain a farmer , but his elder brother, who was
destined for college, relinquished his purpose, and James took his place.
After brief preparatory studies he entered Dartmouth College in the fall
of 1813, at the age of nineteen. The maturity of mind and the habits
of industry which he brought with him inclined and enabled him to
make the utmost of his opportunities. An eager' student, enterprising
and ambitious, in a noble sense, he manifested at that early period the
same desire for breadth and comprehensiveness in learning which dis-
tinguished all his subsequent career as a scholar. During his college
course a deeper experience in his religious life quickened and expanded
his intellect, and thereafter he devoted himself with redoubled ardor to
his studies. lt gave also a new direction to his life. In November,
1817, Mr. Marsh entered the Theological Seminary at Andover with
the view of preparing for the ministry. But after remaining there about
a year he was offered and accepted the position of tutor at Dartmouth
College. This ofiice he held for two years. The opportunity for
studies which the position afforded him was of the greatest advantage to
him, and was most diligently improved. He was able to enter upon the
prosecution of those comprehensive plans of literary culture which he
had already outlined for himself. Nlr. Nlarsh was then greatly interested
in literature as an expression of the human mind. He entered upon a
more profound study of the great products of ancient and of modern
genius with the view to discover the pervading spirit of each. He was
attracted also to the mediaeval period as containing within it the germ of
modern cultivation. In all his inquiries into these subjects the philo-
sophic breadth and penetration of Mr. Nlarsh's mind revealed itself, and
indicated unmistakably that nature had designed him to be a scholar.
On his return to Andover we rind him still carrying on, alongside the
prescribed studies of the seminary course, these investigations into general
literature. He was becoming well acquainted with several of the modern
During his last year in the seminary Mr. Nlarsh published in the
c7lC01'ztb afIme1'z'mn qQ6'ZJl'E'w QJuly, 18225 a review of an Italian work by
Gattinara di Breme. The article bears the title, "Ancient and Modern
Poetry." lt attempts "to point out the distinguishing features of
modern genius as compared with the ancient 3 and more particularly
to show how much, in the peculiar character of modern art, is due to
the influence of Christianity in giving a more spiritual direction to
the powers of the human mind."
Mr. Nlarsh was particularly prohcient in the German language.
Nluch of his reading at that time and thereafter throughout life was
in German authors. Before he left the Seminary he had begun, with a
friend, the translation of the German work of Bellermann, on the
Geography of the Scriptures, which task was afterward completed, so
far as his own part was concerned, during an interval of leisure at home,
when he dispatched, his biographer states, "rave hundred pages in
About two years after leaving the Seminary Nlr. Nlarsh received and
accepted an appointment to the Professorship of the Biblical Languages
and Literature in Hampden-Sidney College, Virginia. During the three
years in which he held that office he began to translate from the Ger-
man, Herder's f' Spirit of Hebrew Poetry," the first dialogues of which
were published in the Christian Reposfforgf at Princeton. The transla-
tion was afterwards completed and published in two volumes at Bur-
lington, in 1833.
ln October, 1826, Mr. Marsh was elected President of the University
of Vermont. Five years before, while he was a student at Andover
Theological Seminary, he had been consulted about becoming a candi-
date for that position, but declined making any positive engagement.
The affairs of the college at that time were not in a very hopeful condi-
tion, nor were they much better when Mr. Marsh was called to the
presidency. The year before, the college building had been destroyed by
Ere. New buildings had just been erected, but the prospect was not very
encouraging. "The students were few in number, the funds not
wholly free from embarrassment, the library and apparatus a mere
name 5 and besides an impression seemed to prevail with many that an
institution doomed to so many strange calamities, was never destined
to succeed, and had better be given up by its friends." But in spite of
the discouraging outlook, Mr. Marsh regarding his appointment as the
call of duty, resolved to accept it. Almost immediately upon entering
upon the duties of the office he laid before the Faculty of the institution
his views upon the whole subject of collegiate education. They were
broad and liberal, and, in several respects, in advance of the times.
In some points, they anticipated present methods. Mr. Marsh thought
that in the training of the mind account should be taken not only of its
essential nature, but of its individual differences. He approved of
a certain fixed course of studies for the majority of students, but con-
sidered that even the best curriculum would not be suited to every capac-
ity, nor afford the requisite means of development to special gifts. He
therefore favored what came to be known as " partial courses," for those
who, for want of capacity or previous training, were unable to take
the full collegiate course, and on the other hand, would encourage those
students, whose mental gifts and inclination took that direction, to pursue
additional studies, of their own choice under the guidance of their
instructors. Such freedom was quite unusual, if not altogether unknown,
in the colleges of that day. Though not identical with the present
elective system, these measures look in that direction. Mr. Marsh also
thought that instruction was too mechanical, too much a matter of
routine, that too great importance was attached to text books. He
would have not the book, but the subject, taught. He would break up
the monotony of recitations with frequent discussions. He would encour-
age freedom, and require the student to develop his native powers
of thought by constantly exercising them.
When the proposed changes had been maturely considered by the
Faculty a pamphlet was drawn up by their direction and entitled, "An
Exposition of the Course of Instruction and Discipline in the University
of Vermont." lt contained as an appendix a schedule of studies for
the four years of the college course, so arranged as to form a symmet-
rical and well-balanced whole, in which there should be natural progress
throughout. The views and methods set forth in this pamphlet were at
once carried into effect in the instructions of the University, and were
received with considerable favor by presidents and professors in other
New England colleges to whom the pamphlet was sent. QA second
edition of it was published at Burlington in 1833.5 This new system
had its effect in attracting students to the University. The annual
catalogues of that period show a marked increase in the number of
students. But many were also drawn to Burlington in after years by
their admiration of President lVlarsh and his philosophy. For he was
preeminently a philosopher. In all his studies, from the hrst, philosophy
has been his chief interest. "Enamored of all learning " QPlato's
mark of the genuine philosopherb as he certainly was, he sought,
whatever the subject of his investigation might be, for the central truth,
the underlying principle.
lt would, perhaps, be out of place in this sketch to say much con-
cerning the philosophical views of President Nlarsh. They are too pro-
found, they require previous philosophical training and some acquaint-
ance with the problems and language of philosophical discussion, to
be readily understood. Yet they are not obscure, and any one who has
the capacity and the disposition to reflect deeply upon the mysteries
of existence may easily satisfy himself of their substantial truth. He
will find them to agree remarkably well with the deepest thought of the
master spirits in philosophy. President Nlarsh has often passed for
a disciple of Coleridge. He himself expresses his obligations to
the insight of that marvelous mind. But it is clear that his obligations
were much greater to the masters of antiquity, to Plato and Aristotle,
and to the great modern, Immanuel Kant. While yet a student in the
Seminary his biographer tells us, on the authority of his journal, that he
began Qin 18215 "with the aid of Coleridge and Nladame De Stael to
consult Kant's Critique of the Pure Reason, then a perfect terra
incogzfzim to American Scholars." There can hardly be a doubt that
James Nlarsh was the first thorough Kantean student in this country.
His copy of the " Kritikj' of the 2nd edition, 1787, shows the marks of
frequent handling. At the same time-he was then 27 years of age-
he undertook to read through the works of Plato, and to make a cop-
ious analysis of each dialogue. Throughout life, we are told, " Plato
was his favorite author, whom he always kept near him. With some
of the works of Aristotle, particularly his Treatise on the Soul, and his
Metaphysics, he was scarcely less familiar."
lt was impossible for an intellect so original, so independent, so eager
for truth, to adopt unreflectingly the products of other men's thinking.
lf Nlr. Nlarsh was attracted to Coleridge, it was because he was the
writer of the times whose views on the deeper questions in philosophy
most nearly coincided with, or who called into clearest consciousness
his own. His aim in editing the t'Aids to Reflection" and afterward
" The Friend," was to promote in this country the cause of spiritual
philosophy by availing himself of so powerful an advocate. He would
have men listen, to use his own expression, to 'fthe deep-toned and
sublime eloquence of Coleridge on these great subjects." The " Prelim-
inary Essay " with which Dr. Nlarsh introduces the "Aids to Reflection "
to the reader is worthy of its place alongside the work of Coleridge.
lt suffers nothing in the comparison. It plainly shows his grasp of
the vital questions at issue and indicates with great clearness and power
of statement on which side the truth lies. Dr. Nlarsh conceived the
inner reality, the ground, of all existence to be spiritual. At the same
time he drew a clear line of distinction between nature and spirit, the
former comprising all that exists in space and time and is subject to the
law of cause and effect, while the distinguishing characteristic of the
latter is freedom. He would agree with Coleridge in saying " lf there be
aught Spiritual in Man, the will must be such. If there be a will, there
must be Spirituality in Man." Freedom, in that high sense of the term
in which it stands for self-originated activity, determined by immutable
and eternal reason, he strenuously maintained as constituting the essential
dignity of our humanity, and as strenuously opposed that theory of the
will which represents it to be merely a power of choice governed by the
understanding, the faculty whereby from the experience of the past we
anticipate the future and regulate our conduct by foreseen pleasure or
pain. It was not merely a speculative but a practical interest which led
Dr. Marsh to insist upon this distinction of the reason from the under-
standing. His interest in philosophy was thoroughly practical. He
aimed to promote the highest interests of humanity, and he conceived
that a true philosophy was of vital importance to the moral and religious
welfare of mankind. President Marsh fully agreed with Coleridge in
holding faith in Christianity the perfection of human intelligence. He
would make no -separation between faith and reason. "A thinking
man," he afhrmed, t' has and can have rationally but one system in
which his philosophy becomes religious, and his religion philosophical."
That within us, therefore, which makes us capable of religion and
morality, that which raises us out of the realm of mere nature and
brings us into relation with the spiritual world, was the principle
object of his inquiries.
But Dr. Marsh was interested also in the discoveries of science. The
dynamical theory of the constitution of matter strongly attracted him.
Yet everything was regarded by him in its relation to spirit and spiritual
ideas. Even nature itself was conceived as striving upwards toward
spirit. It presents to his nrind air ever-ascending series of powers
wherein the lower forms the basis of the next higher, till the culmination
is reached in nran. In his letter " On the Will as the Spiritual Principal
in Man," Dr. Marsh points out srrch an ascending series, or some of the
links by which the elementary powers of nature are connected with
the higher, and finally with the supernatural in man, who is at once a
part of nature and a being above nature. Of course, he does not try to
prove derivation by descent in the manner of the evolutionist, that
explanation of natural forms had not yet appeared.
lt is quite impossiblewithin the limits of a brief sketch to give any
adequate conception of Dr. Marshts philosophical system, or even to
mention the various prodrrcts of his pen. Had he lived longer he
might have matured a system which would have profoundly influenced
philosophical thought in this country,-so we judge from the fragments
which he left behind. But he was cut oi in his prime, he died, in
1842, at the comparatively early age of 48 years. His life, his thoughts,
his character, his influence, are a precious legacy to the institution over
which he presided and in which he taught. lt is no disparagement ot
the great services which others have rendered, if we speak, as we must,
of President Marsh as the intellectual founder of the University ot
Vermont. We shall always look back with pride and veneration to that
deep thinker who gave to its teachings the Hrst powerful impulse in
the direction of the spiritual philosophy. May those principles never
cease to animate and guide its instructions !
ai ra ,
. "rr'l' ili' 'A . at
X . X
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, DD.,
HIS EXCELLENCY LEVI K. FULLER,
Governor offhe Stzzz'e. f
ON THE PART OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT.
HOMER NASH HIBBARD, LL.D., C7'ZZ'6tIg0, Ill.
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A.M., Burlivzgiofz.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, A.M. 11f01'1'z'5z1z'!!e.
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, AB., P11z'zfIdfzp11m, Pa.
. TORREY ENGLESBY YVALES, A.B., l31z7'lz'1zgz'01z.
ELIAS LYMAN, A.M., Bmflifzgiofz.
EDWARD JOHN PHELPS, LL.D., Blzrlzbzgiolz.
ON THE PART OF THE VERIXIONT AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
5 E x- Oji cz'0.
. JUSTIN SMITH MORRILL, LL.D., 5:1-ajjfmf. I
GARDINER S. FASSETT, 12110,-bwgh. P1887-93
QASSIUS PECK, Bmoffjigzfz. j
CROSBY MILLER, P0mj7'eL'. 1
REDFIELD IIROOTOR, AM., Pffodor. 551389-95
EBENEZER JALLS ORMSBEE, A.IvI., Bwmfffm. j
TYLER M. GRAVES, U?zde'1fhz'Z!. 1
CYRUS IENNINGS, Hzzbbardiovz. I' 1891-97
XVALLACE I. ROBINSON, Bmw. j
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A. M., Sefvfclmjf.
. EDWARD HENRY POWELL, 1.511 Collage Sl., 79'ezzsm'er.
INSTRUCTION AND GOVERNMENT.
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D.,
A.B. and A.M,, Vermont. D.D., Hamilton and Dartmouth. 2411, 'PBIL
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M.D., LL.D.
Prqkssor Emeritus of Illedicaljzzrisprudeufe.
A.B., Dartmouth. LL.B., Harvard. M.D., National Medical College
JOEL WILLISTON WRIGHT, A.M., M.D.,
Przyfessor Efzzerilus ofSmgge1j1.
f-GWALTER CARPENTER, M.D.,
Przy'essor Emeritus of the Pl'ilLL'llZ5lE5 and Prariirf of !U'6dicz'11o.
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A.M.,
MARSH Prqfessor of Infelledual and Illorfzl Philosophy.
A.B. and A.M., Yermont. QBK.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Ph.B., QE.,
Professor ofCiz11'! Ezzgiazeermg.
Ph.B., Yale. OE., Vermont. BGH.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph.D.,
HOXXVARD Professor of A'fzz'urrz! HI'5l0Ijl.
A.B. and Pl1.D., Yale. BQH, IIPBK.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, A.M.,
Professor of Lzziin.
A.B. and A.M., Vermont. AXP, fIDBK.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A.M., M.D.,
Professor of 06.S'fKf7'7'f.S' and Diseases of Women.
A.M., Vermont. M.D., University of Pennsylvania.
fkDiecl Nov. 9, 1892.
ASHBEL PARNIELEE GRINNELL, A.M., BLD.,
Professor of Me Theovgf and Praefiee of Ufedzdzze amz' Dean
of Me .fliediml FGCZIZU.
A.M., Vermont. M.D., Bellevue.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, AM., M.D.,
Professor W' flfedieczl Ckemislry and T o.1'z'eoZogjf.
A.M. and M.D., University of New York.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A.M., M.D.,
Professor of Physiology and Jlfieroseopie Amziomy.
A.M. and M.D., Vermont.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, P11.D.,
Professor of H isfofjf.
A.B., Yale. Ph.D., Amherst. FN.
JOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, OE.,
Assoeiaie Professor of Civil Erg'z'1zee1'z'11g.
XVILLIAM BEVERLY TOWLES, M.D.,
Professor fyf Genera! ami Sjneeial Afzczlomy.
M.D., University of Virginia.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph.D.,
POMEROY Professor of C7zewz'sl1jf.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Ph.D., Zurich.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, Sc.D.,
WILLIAMS Professor zyf Jlfafhemaiies mm' Physics.
A.B., University of Michigan. P1I.D., Gottingen. Sc.D., Princeton.
WELLS XVOODBRIDGE COOKE, AM.,
Professor of Agrieulfrwe.
B.S. and A.M., Ripon.
JULIUS HAYDEN WOODVVARD, Bs., M.D.,
Professor of Nfaferia .Wediezz and 77zerczpe14!z'es, amz' of Diseases
oflhe Eye andEar.
B.S., Cornell. M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, and Vermont
'ILLEIIVIS -IUREY IIUFF,
Professor fy' Ufoderu Lauguczges.
T Absent ou Leave.
JOSEPH KNONVLTON CHICKERING, A.M.,
Professor of Rheiorie and .Efzglish Lileralzzre.
A.B. and A.M., Amherst. NPT.
JAMES RIGNALL VVHEELER, Ph.D.,
Professor of Creek.
A.B., Vermont. Ph.D., Harvard. ECP, KIJBK.
ABEL MIX PHELPS, Mf.D.,
Professor of Zfze P7i7Z6ZffES and PrzzeZ1're of Smigefjf.
M.D., University of Michigan.
HERBERT SIDNEY FOSTER, Capt. 20th Inf., U. S.
Prjessor W' fifiliiavjf Seiefzee mm' Toelirs,
United States Military Academy.
HARRY ASAHEL STORRS, OE.,
Professor of Eleclrfcal E 7l'gI'7LKL'1'fllg".
QE., Vermont. AI.
HORATIO LOOIXHS, SOD.,
Professor of fiIf7ZL'1'6Zl04gU'.
Ph.B., and Sc.D., Vermont. AI.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B.S., -
Professor of fllechzmieol l?7Zg'Z.H6'IZJ"Z'7Ig'.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Ph.B.,
Assoeffzle Professor of Nczmral Hz's!o1jf.
Ph.B., University of Michigan.
WILLIAM C, KITCI-IIN, Ph.D.,
Associate PrW'essor of Comjbarfzfive Lilerzzlure. Professor
pro zfemjzore cf Jfoderfz Lmzgzzagos.
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Syracuse University. AT.
JOHN BROOKS WHEELER, AB., M.D.,
Azyzmnf Professor of Szujgezgf. PrW'essor fy' Clifziezzl and Jfizzor ,S-ZL7'g'L'l,j
A.B., Vermont. M.D., Harvard. ECP.
HENRY CRAIN TINKHAM, M.D.,
,-Idjzmet Przyfessor ey' Amziom 411, and Demo1zsz'rfz!or cjA1zczz'o11zy.
M.D., Vermont. AM.
E. Y ,Y 77:7
JACOB CHASE RUTHEREORD, M.D.,
Aoymzel Pnyessoz' of Obsielries.
M.D., Vermont. AM.
CHARLES SMITH BOYNTON, A.M., M.D.,
Adjzmel Professor of Chemisiijv in Zlze 1Ife1z'z'nzZ Depm'Z71ze7zz'.
A.M., Middlebury. M.D., Bowdoin.
J. N. JENNE, M.D.,
Aojwzel Projkssor of Jlfzzfeffia f7!ezz'z'ea :md 7w61'IlfE7l!l.l'5.
SPECIAL PROEESSORS IN THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT
STEPHEN MARTINDALE ROBERTS, A.M., M.D.,
Przyfessor of lliseoses of Chilzfreu.
.-LB. and M.D., VSYIIIOIIT.
WILDER LUKE BURNAP, AM.,
!"rofesso1' of Jledzkaljw'z'.sjJ1'1zcfef1ee.
A.B. and AM., Dartmouth.
VVILLTAM XVATKINS SEYMOUR, A.B., M.D.,
.l,l'U-fL'S.Y07' of Sltlgflhflll Diseases of Women.
CONDICT W. CUTLER, MS., M.D.,
Professor of Derffzzzfolngjf.
CHARLES F. BRANCH, M.D.,
Professor ofSo1zz'!a1jf .Skiezzee and Hjgfielze.
JOSEPH HATCH LINSLEY, M.D.,
Professor ofHzZ!zo!ogy and Eaeleriology.
JAMES R. HAYDEN, M.D.,
l'rofessof' of Ifenercfzl Diseases.
P. M. WISE, M.D.,
Leelzarer on Diseases :fthe llfffzd.
-4 T S--.E .
FREDERICK PETERSON, M.D.,
Leftzzrer on Diseases of Me .Nerzfous Syslem.
W. C. JARVIS, M.D.,
- Lemzrm' on Diseases of Me Yhroai.
FREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M.,
lYlZSLl1'ZLCl0I" in f'LZl7lE7llIZfZ.L'.Y, Secreimgv qf lhe Ezczzlly ami Regz's!1'rzz
A.B., Vermont. A.M., Columbia. AXP, KDBK.
JOSEPH LAWRENCE HILLS, BS..
I7ZSl'l'7KCf07' in CVzemz's!1j1 in Zfze A lg1'iCI!fflL7'lZZ Deparlmcfzl.
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, B.S.,
I 7zsf1'1cc!0r in Cbemislzjf.
B.S., Vermont. ECP.
FRANK ADONIRAM RICH, V.S.,
flzstrzzcfoi' in VUZ6l'l'll0lj' 17fedz'fz'11c.
STOCKTON AXSON, A.M.,
Ilzszfwzrfor in Ezlglish.
AB., and A.M., 'Wesleyan Southern KA, f1JBK.
CARROLL NEIDE BROWN, A.M.,
f11sfr1m'01' in Grefk.
A.B. and A.M., Harvard. QIJBK.
HEMAN BETHUEL CHITTENDEN, A M.,
Ifzslrzzdoff in 1726 Ag7'Z.l'l!ffllI"Hf lJ41J1z7'!111e11!.
H. B. GURLER,
fzlsilwflof' in lJ!ZY.lQ'I.7Il.Q'.
PROFESSOR TORREY, Libz'a1'izz1z.
PROFESSOR BARBOUR, Szzpefinfefzdefzf cy' Eui!a'z'1zgs ami G'1'0u7zr1'5.
PROFESSOR PERKINS, C'm'zzl01' of flluseum.
ELLA EVARTS ATWATER, A.B., As5z'sL'zmt Lz'b1'a1'z'a1z.
RICHARD EDMUND ARMSTRONG, FREDERICK ALBERT WHEELER, Asszklrzfzts
in the Librafjf.
MATTHENV ADGATE, FRANK NELSON GUILD, Assisimzls in the C'hemz'ea!
JOSEPH DANA ALLEN, Leader W' the Chapel Choir.
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON, Ovjgafziszf.
Q gg F
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., 28 University Place
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A.M.. 75 S. Prospect St.
MARSH Professor of Iulelleelmzl and Jlfforzzl Philosophy.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Ph.B., C.E., 87 N. Prospect St.
Professor of Civil Erigiaieering.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph.D., 205 S. Prospect St-
HOWARD Professor rj A'7lZfZll'!ll Hz'slo1'y.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, A.M., 483 Main St.
Professor M Lalin.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, Ph.D., 34l Pearl sm.
NATHAN FREDERICK-MERRILL, Ph.D., I S. College
POMEROY Professor ry' Chemislijf.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, sen., 3,4 N. Prospect st.
YVILLIAMS Prdessor 0f1vlflZZlh671lZZfZ,C5 and IVzysies.
TLEWIS JUREY HUFP, 32 N. Prospect sr.
Professor of Ilfoderrl Languages.
JOSEPH KNOWLTON CHICKERING, A.M., 25 Colchester Ave.
Prqfessor of Rlzelorie and English Lilerazfzlre.
UAMES RIGNALL WHEELER, Ph.D., 135 S. Prospect St.
Professor gf Greek.
JOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, C.E., 90 N. Prospect St.
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering.
HERBERT SIDNEY FOSTER, Capt. 20th Iufry., U. S. A. 128 Colchester Ave
Professor of flfililaijl Sciefzee and Tzzelies.
T Absent ou Leave.
HARRY ASAHEL STORRS, C. E., 316 So. Prospect St.
Hfqfessoff Qf Ef66f7'1'CdZ .Evzgz'nce7'i1zg.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D., 43 Williams St,
Prqfessw' :yt flfifzeralogy.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B.S., 158 Colchester Ave.
P1'W'ess01f fy' Zlfechzmiml Evzgineeafifzg.
RALPH LEWIS JONES, Pl1.B., 148 Colchester Ave.
Ass0cz'czL'e' Prqfessw' zy'1Vzz!m'zz! J-Iisiziljf.
VVILLIAM C. KITCHIN, Ph.D., 368 S. Union St.
Assorizzle Professor Wf C 0mpa1'az'z'zfe L1'L'ef'rzz'm'e. Pnyfessor
pm fempore Qff-lf0IUf'61T1Z Lazzgzmges.
FREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M., Oflice, Billings Library
Insfrzzclox' in 1WaL'!ze11zaL'z'cs, Sefrffafjf Qf Me Family amz' I?fgisz'1'a1'.
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, Bs., 44 Willard st.
STOCKTON AXSON, A.M., ' St. Paul St.
I7Z5ll'Il6f0l' in English.
CARROLL NEIDE BROWN, A.M., 2 Colchester Ave.
Izzsirzzrior in Greek.
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Sew ,ww 5 Q ww- ,W Q K , ,
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INETY-THREE entered college with Hfty-six members. Its
Freshman Class organization was effected with Pratt as Presi-
identg Miss Brigham, Vice-President, J. D. Benedict, Secretary, and
Wheeler, Treasurer. Crombie was elected Manager, and J. D. Allen,
Captain of the foot ball team. " Three and three times ten times three,
U. V. M., Ninety-Three, Ninety-Three," was adopted as its class yell,
and crimson and white as its class colors. In the cane rush Ninety-
Three easily won, and also in the celebrated Fountain Fracas. The
defeat of the year was sustained in the Sophomore-Freshman foot ball
game which Ninety-Two won, six to four. Freshman class supper was
held at the Welden, at St. Albans, May twenty-eighth. During this year
Ninety-Three had three men on the College foot ball team, seven in the
Glee Club, four regular and two substitute players on the base ball team,
and took four first prizes out of a total of seventeen in the Field Day
Sophomore year found Ninety-Three reduced to forty-seven in num-
ber. The class officers for the year were, President, Miller, Vice-
President, Miss Corse, Secretary, Bottumg Treasurer, Lamb. The
class lost the cane rush but avenged itself in the foot ball game by
piling up the biggest score ever made in that contest. Class supper was
held at the Van Ness, April twenty-fourth. This year it had five men on
the foot ball team, six on the Glee Club, Hve on the Banjo Club, five on
the base ball team and on Field Day won nine first prizes out of a total
The third year showed a membership of forty-eight. Hill was elected
President, Miss Babbit, Vice-President, J. D. Benedict, Secretary and
Treasurer. In the Fall Athletic Meet, inaugurated this year, Ninety-
Three won sixty-nine points out of a total of one hundred and twelve.
The class revived the custom of Junior Honors and held the celebra-
tion of that event at the Van Ness.
ln the college clubs and contests, Ninety-Three was represented as
follows: in the Cvlee Club by seven men, Banjo Club six, Base Ball
Club Eve, and in the Field Day contests by eleven Hrst prizes out of
a total of sixteen.
The present membership of the class is forty-four. its ohicers are,
President, J. D. Alleng Vice-President, Ellis 3 Treasurer, Goodrich. Aside
from this we have little to say about this yearg for as seniors Ninety-
Three is so exceedingly sedulous in the pursuit of erudition that it has
no time to create historical data for the benent of the ARIEL.
Q Glass Qofi 18963
Colors : '. Yell : '
--.Crimson and White. - Three-and three times- ten, times
,. -three,.U. V. M., '93, 193.
1' ' 'Officers
"JOSEPH DQANA ALLEN . . . . . . 'President
f IRA HARWOGJD ELLIS , . - Vice-Presidefzf
TENNEY HALL WHEATLEY . -. Secreimy
JOHN ALBERT-GOODRICH ' T1'easzL1'e1'
.1 HENRY JENNINGSHKILBOURN , . HiSZ'01'ilZ77
ADGATE,' MATTHEW, Ch. Bulrlington. . I1,N. Hall.
ATS2. Prize for Progress 135: ,Assistant :infGhemical'Laboratory
- 135 145- n
ALLEN, JosEPH DANE, Cl, 'Bu'rlin-gton. 7142 University Place.
.1 241. President'145. 'Varsity Base Ball'115. 'Varsity Foot Ball 125.
Class. Foot1Ba1I 125. Honors in Greek 1255 2nd Prize, Forest Speak-
, ing 125. Ist Prize, Converse Debate 135. ' Leader Chapel Choir 13,5 145.
Mgr. Ath. Team 135 145. -G. Clwb 1151125 135 145- Sergt. Co. B. 135.
ALLEN, LYMAN, Cl. Burlington, 142 University Place.
. , ECP. 'Varsity Base1Ball 115 125 135145. 'Varsityl Foot Ball 115 125.
A Class Foot Ball 11.5 125. Capt. 125.. G. Club 115 125 135 145. Leader
145. 1st.'Prize, Forest Speaking 115. Honors in Greek 125. Gynic 135
1 145. .Bns. Mgr.-145. Springfield 125,135 Ex. Com. Cotillion Club
145. Corp. Co. A.1125. Color Sergt. 139- Converse Debate 135.
ARMSTRONG, RIQI-rum EDMUND, Cl. Richford.' 7 S. Hall.
..AXI'. G. Club 135 145. Dir. A. A, 135., Asst. Librarian 145,
BABBIT, ADELAIDE GERTRUDE, Cl. Burlington. Go N. Union St.
KA9. Vice-President 131. Cynic Honors in Greek 121. Y. W.
C. A. Treas. 131.
BENEDICT. GEORGE WYLLYS, Cl. Burlington. 3F S. Prospect St.
241. Secretary 111 121. Ed.-in-Chief Ariel 131. Cynic 131 141. G.
Club Leader B. Club 121 13,1 141. Honors in Greek Treas.
Cotillion Club Corp. Co. B. 121. Ist Sergt. 131. Capt. 141.
Delegate L. A. C. R. C., Ann Arbor
BENEDICT, JAMES DEWEY, Cl. Brooklyn, N. Y. 3I S. Prospect St.
2112. Secretary and Treasurer 131. 'Varsity and Class Foot Ball 121.
B. Club 131 EX. Corn. Cotillion Club 141.
BRIGHAM, MARY, Cl. Hyde Park. 446 Pearl St.
KA9. Vice-President 111. Sec. and Treas. Ladies' Tennis Ass'n. ISt
Prize, Lowell Reading
CORSE, LILLIAN ESTELLE, L. S. Richford. 133 S. Prospect St.
KA9. Vice-President 121. Pres. Ladies' Tennis Ass'n.
CROMBIE, WILLIAM MURRAY, L. S. Burlington. 236 S. Prospect St.
2111. R.G.F. Class Foot Ball Mgr. 1I1. Bus. Mgr. Ariel 131. Ex.
Com. N. E. I. A. A. B. Club 121 131. Pres. Cotillion Club 141.
Ex. Com. Histrionic Devilings Ex. Corn. Tennis Ass'u 131.
Prize Com. A. A. Dir. 131. Corp. Co. A. 121. Sergt. 131.
CUDWORTH, FRANK GRANT, E. Shoreham. 78 N. Prospect St.
DEAVITT, EDWARD HARRINGTON, L. S. Montpelier. 2 Hickok Place.
AI. Scorer 121. Sec. and Treas. Mgr. Base Ball Ass'u 141.
Sec. Rep. Club
DYER. HORACE EDWARD, Cl. Rutland. 2 S, Hall.
AXP. Historian Class Foot Ball 1I1 121. Corp. Co. B. 121. Ist
Sergt. Co. A. 131. Capt. 141. B. Club 131.
ELLIS, IRA HARWOOD, Cl. Bethel. I N. Hall.
Vice-President Entered '93 junior from Tufts.
EVANS, JOHN MAURICE, E. St. Albans. 217 S Union St.
ATS2. Corp. Co. B. 121. Sergt. Major 131. Adjt. 141.
FARR, EDGAR HORACE, Cl. Bristol. S S. Hall.
GooDRICH, JOHN ALBERT, L. S. Burlington. Howard Relief Bldg.
ATQ. Treasurer Q45. Ariel Q35. Cynic Q45. Converse Debate Q35.
HAYFORD, JOHN CHARLES FREMONT, E. Johnson. I6 S. Hall.
ATS2. Converse Debate Q35.
HAZEN, WILLIAM, Cl. Richmond. 4 S. Hall.
AXP. Class Foot Ball Q25. Honors in Greek Q25. Sergt. Co. A. Q35.
ISt Lieut. Q45.
HILL, THOMAS CHITTENDEN, JR., L. S. Charlotte. Howard Bank Block.
AI. R. G. F. Class Foot Ball QI5 Q25. 'Varsity Base Ball QI5 Q25 Q35
Q45. 'Varsity Foot Ball Q15 Q25. President Q35. Pres. V. A. Club
Vice-Pres. Dem. Club Q45.
HoLBRooK, FREDERICK Aivros, Ch. Colchester. T44 S. Willard St.
AI. Glee Club QI5 Q25 Q35 Q45. Ex. Com. Tennis Ass'n Q25 Q35.
President N. Club Q45. President Chemical Society.
IQILBOURN, HENRY JENNINGS. Cl. Racine, Wis. 2 Colchester Ave.
QIJAG. Historian Q25 Q35 Q45. Cynic Q35 Q45. G. Club Q15 Q25 Q35.
Pres. Y. M. C. A. Sergt. Co B. Q35. Converse Debate Q35.
KING, MARGARET ALLEN, L. S. Cairo, N. Y. 138 Colchester Ave.
KA9. Lowell Reading
LAMB, CHARLES EDWARD, Cl. Burlington. 6 S. Hall.
AXP. R. G. F. Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25. Treasurer Q25. Ariel Board
Q35. Director B. B. Ass'n Q45. EX. Com. Cotilliou Club Q45. Corp.
Co. B. Q25.
MILLER. JOHN ELDRIDCE. E. E. Barnard. I N. Hall.
ATSZ. President Q25. Pres. Engineering Soc. Q35.
MORSE, EDMUND CURTIS, E. Cabot. 204 Pearl St.
NOYES, HARRY ALBERT, Cl. Hyde Park. IS Lafayette Place.
AXP. Vice-President Q35. Mem. Com. Histrionic Devilings Q45.
PETTY. HENRY CURTIS, Cl. Ausable Forks, N. Y. Howard Relief Bldg.
AI. Forest Speaking Q25. Treas. Y. M. C. A. Q25. Pres. T. C. A.
PIERCE, FRANCES MARCELLA, Cl. Rutland. 483, Main St.
KA6. Ariel Q35. 2l'1d Prize, Lowell Reading Q35.
1. iPoNDl ERl1.s1vnUs1AR1Q1NoToN,IL1.S1 1 Rutland.. -Sl1.Piue St. 1
.tl FL AL. lR. Gu FFA 'Entered ?93'SophL1fro'm NJ .U.1 fvarsity Base Ball
" Cul fC2l C357 Clfill' B-AD1wb1C2l C35 C43-
'1' PRATT5 XNATI-f'AN1'EL'lVfIiLEiiQ Clf -Pllaiiiiieldg' II-1'oWi1rd'Bai1lc Block.
1 1 .QIJAGJ A President' C131 "Varsity Foot .Ball.C2y. . Class Foot Ball C15 C2l.
-1 F,x..CCom.1Rep.. Club C4Q. 1 Converse Debate C3j.
. . R'1CE,lEUGENESS'DR1AUSZ, C111 1 Chesterg I 1o.S. Hall.
- 'ROOT,'-ERNEST .HENRY,.Sp: I N.'Craftsbui'y. f 133 N. Hall.
..l - QA9.. -Class Foot Ball C11 C2j, . Springiield.C3j:' LEk1Com. iDOII1. Club
SANCTUARYQEUGENE 'NELso1i1Q 'Hinesljurgli S4 Pine St.
2 ' . AI. C 'Varsity Base Ball C3j.C4J. .. Class Foot Ball- Czji 1 G. Club C4J.
'f EX. Coni.CEngineeri11g1Soc. C3j.
'SHERW1N, LOYAL-ETHP2LBERTC.Cl'. 1' Chesteril 20.3. Hall.
A .Arla -Class Foot Ball Crj.
. A STEVVART3 RALPH ALDACE,"L-V S. I1 E: Wallingford. 3 N. Hall.
-. QIJAG.. RJ G. F.."Varsity Base Ball Cij Czj Cgj C4j. Capt.7C43. Class
Foot BEIHXCZJ. Cynic..C.f,j.. Editor-in-Chief. C4Vl. Ariel Cgj.. Forest
. Speaking 'Cry "Converse Debate C.3.y. V.-Pres. Coti.llion Club C4l.
THOMPSON, .OELLA AZUBAQ L. S. . Hyde Pai-lc. .35 Colchester Ave.
TORREY, HENRY. AUGUsTUs, Cl. Burlington. ' 75 S. Prospect St.
ZIP.. Winner of Tennis.Tournaments CID Czj. Cgj.. Sec. Tennis Ass'n
.. Cij C2l C3j. Sergt. Co. A. Cgl.
.WE1,L5, FRANK RICHARDSONg'L.S. Burlington. 58-WillardNSt.
11 242. Class Foot Ball C1.j., B. .Club C21 Cgj C4J. G. Club C55 Cqlj. Ariel
. ..C3j. Prize Com. A. A1 C3-D. Corp. Co. A. .C2j. Sergt. Co. B. Cgj.
KVHEELER, FREDERICCALBERT, Cl. :Fairfax 1.1 S. Hall.
.AXIL R. G. F.. Treasurer Clj. Class Foot3Ball Cij. Mgr. Class Foot
Ball Czj. Prize Com.. A. A.-CQB. -Ass't Librarian-'C4'j. Corp. C2j. Sergt.
XVILLARD, ARTHUR HENRY, L. S. Grafton. L2 N. Hall.
.1 - QIJAQ.. Class Foot Ball CID 'C2J. 2nd Prize, Converse Debate C3l.
XVISKYELL, LEON IQEELER, E. Hyde Park. 2 N. Hall.
LPAG. Pres. Engineering Soo. C47: B, Club CCLCJC. -Treas. Rep..Club C33
Sergt. Co. B.. C334 Ist Lient. C4l. ,. I
l-IE class of Ninety-Four entered sixty students, distributed in the
different courses as follows :
Classical, twenty-nine, Latin Scientitic, fourteen 5 Chemical, seven,
Engineering, eight g Special, two. Thirteen names have disappeared
from the catalogue and three have been added, leaving a present mem-
bership of tifty.
E. Nl. Wheeler was the tirst president and I-l. L. Bingham captain of
the Freshman foot ball eleven.
Ninety-Four won the cane rush from the mighty Ninety-Three, and
in the preliminary struggles seemed in a fair way to distinguish herself
in foot ball, which she did objectively.
The class banquet of Freshman year was held at Plattsburgh, N. Y., F.
L. Dunham acting as Master of Ceremonies.
Sophomore officers were early elected and active work begun in foot
ball. The game with Ninety-Five was one of the best ever played on
the campus, resulting in our victory by a score of six to nothing. F.
L. Dunham was president of the class, A. C. Crombie captain of foot
The banquet of Sophomore year was held at Nlontreal 5 A. C. Crom-
bie was toast master, and is president of the class for Junior year.
Ninety-Four, with few exceptions, has been exceedingly conservative in
Athletics. As under-classmen we have had little to encourage activity 3
under other conditions we may expect better work and consequently
As a class, undoubtedly the best governed, and the least taxed, of any
modern institution, we return thanks to our friends who have provided
us with garments, bugles, pipes, etc., to the saving of our pocket-money
and to their own advantage, at the same time expressing the hope that
some kind fate may be near as they step off the commencement stage,
lowering them gradually to their proper sphere in life, gently opening
their eyes to see how small a part of the world they really are, then
inspiring them to be by right the upper-classmen, not only of U. V. M.,
but of the world.
Glass of 1894
Colors 2 Yell :
Old Gold and Blue. U. V. M., U. V. M., Zip, Zami,
Nos surnus populus, '94,
ARTHUR CI-IoATE CROMBIE . . Presidenf
MISS BESSIE DOW WRIGHT . Tjire-Presilieui
EDWARD DINWOODIE STRICKLAND Secremzy
ADDIS KINGSLEY BOTSFORD . Treazsurer
CLARK CLELAND BRIGGS Hl'SfG1'I'fl71
ABBEY, PEARL NIAY, L. S. Barre. 489 Main St.
KA9. Entered y91lILl11. from '93, President Y. W. C. A. Qgj.
ARMSTRONG, EGBERTJACKMAN, Cl, Castleton. 6 S. Hall. -
AXP. G. Club CID Qzl Treasurer Qll. Forest Speaking Class
Foot Ball frj QQI. V.-Pres. Y. M. C. A. Qzl. Ex. Com. Cotillion Club Qgl.
V.-Pres. N. S. Club Qgj. Bus. Mgr. Ariel Qgj. Corp. Co. A. Qzj. Ist
ARMSTRONG, JABEZ ELDRUJGE, CI. johnsluurgh, N. Y. 150 Colchester Ave.
AT. Entered '94J'll1l. from Syracuse.
AVERY, JOHN YVAITE, Cl. Upper Alton, Ill. 78 Pine St.
HIPAG. Organist Ill C2l. Forest Speaking QLD. 3rd Prize Czj. Entered
,94 jun. from '93, Leader G. Club flil fgl. Cor. Sec. Y. M. C. A. Qzj.
13.-x'I'cHIf:I.D1iR, Joi-IN D.-WIS, L. S. Faribault, Minn. Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
2341. R. G. F. Enterecl .94 Soph. from U. of Minn. G. and B. Clubs
BATES, MARY RUSSELL, L. S. Burlington. 31 Loomis St.
KA9. Vice-President 1rj.
BOTSFORD, ADDIS KINGSLEY, L. S. Plattsburgh, N. Y. 7 N. Hall.
ATU. Dir. A. A. 12j. Class Foot Ball 1Ij 12l. Treasurer 131. Sergt.
Co. B- 13l.
BOTTUM, FREDERIC GEORGE, L. S. Rutland. 457 Main St. .
AI. R. G. F. Entered '94 Jun. from '93. '93 and '94 Ariel. Class
Foot Ball 1Ij. EX. Com. Cotillion Club 135. Stage Mgr. Histrionic
BOYLE, PATRICK HENRY, Cl. Essex, N. Y. 7 S. Hall.
ANP. Entered '94 jun. from '93, Forest Speaking 113. ISt Prize 12j.
BOVNTON, IVIAY OLIVE, L. S. Burlington. 69 Pine St.
Brucss, CLARK CLELAND, Cl. Burlington. 45 N. Union St.
IPAQ. Historian 11j 125 13l.
CAMBRIDGE, WALTER HARIQINIAN, Cl. Grafton. Howard Relief Bldg.
AI. Forest Speaking-1rj. Mgr. Class Foot Ball 123. Cynic 133. ECl.-in-
Chief Ariel 135. Sec. V. A. Club 125. Corp. Co. A. 123. Honors in Mathe-
matics 12l. Delegate L. A. C. R. C., Ann Arbor 123.
CARPENTER, SILAS CARL, Sp. Richford. 40 Clark St.
AI. R. G. F. Mem. Com. Histrionic Devilings 135.
CHITTENDEN, MERRITT DARRow, Cl. Burlington. 160 Pine St.
AXP. Sergt. Co. A. 133.
CROMBIE, ARTHUR CHOATE, Cl. Burlington. 236 S. Prospect St.
2119. R. G. F. Class Foot Ball 115 12l. Capt. 121. Cynic 137. Presi-
dent 13j. Sec. and Treas. B. B. A. 135. Pres. Histrionic Devilings 13j.
DUNHAM, FRANK LEE, Cl. Worcester. 3 N. Hall.
QIPAQ. R. G. F. Secretary President. 12l. Forest Speaking 115.
2nd Prize Ex. Com. Rep. Club 133. Treas. Y. M. C. A. 12l. Bus.
Mgr. Histrionic Devilings 125. Cynic 131. Ariel 133. Ex. Com.'Teunis
Ass'n 127. Pres. Natural History Society 139. Corp. Co. B. 125.
DUNN, CARL BORIGHT, Cl. Richford. ii S. Hall.
' AAP. R. G. F. Class Foot Ball 1U 12j. Forest Speaking 11j. Ex.
Com. Histrionic Devilings 125 133. Ex. Com. Cotillion Club 131.
IENGLESBY, WILLIAM HUDSON, Cl. Burlington. II2 Williams St.
AI. R. G. F. Treasurer QQJ. Class Foot Ball Q2J. Sec. A. A. Czj.
Class Ath. Mgr. Q2j. V.-Pres. Histrionic Devilings C3J.
FREEMAN, STEPHEN, Ch. Montpelier. Howard Relief Bldg.
AI. R. G. F. Forest Speaking QIJ Qzj. Class Foot Ball QIJ QQJ. Ex.
Com. Chemical Soc. C2J Q3j. Sergt. Co. A. fgj.
FRENCH, CALVIN HIRAIVI, Cl. Malone, N. Y. 5 S. Hall.
AXII. G. and B. Clubs QIJ QQJ. Forest Speaking QQJ. Honors ill Greek
t2J. Cor. Sec. Y. M. C. A. Qgj.
FULLER, IDA MAY, L. S. Waterbury Centre. 2 Colchester Ave.
KA9. Sec. Y. W. C. A. 123.
GOODRICH, MARX' HELEN, L. Burlington. 2 Colchester Ave.
GUILD, FRANK NELSON, Ch. Greensboro. I9 Converse Court.
KE. Ass't in Chem. Lab. Qgj. Sec. Chemists Soc. Q2J.
HAYMAN, JACOB, E. Libau, Russia. I4 N. Hall.
HPLALD, SARAHJENNIE, Cl. Springfield. 35 Colchester Ave.
V.-Pres. Y. W. C. A. lzj f3j. Lowell Reading Czj.
1lOPKINS, WILLIAM CYPRIAN, JR., Cl. Toledo, Ohio. Shelburne Road.
AXP. Forest Speaking Qzip. Corp. CO. A. Qzj. Sergt. Major fgl.
Hovr, ROBERT DOUGLAS, Cl. N. Craftsbury. 204 College St.
ATSZ. Honors in Greek Qzj. Mem. Com. Histrionic Devilings ty.
JONES, ERWIN BYRON, Cl. Burlington. 58 S. Willard St.
KNIGHTS, FREDERIC MELLEN, JR., Ch. Burlington. 138 Colchester Ave.
G. and B. Clubs Qzj f3J. Class Foot Ball QQJ.
LANDT, ICATRINA MARGARITA, L. S. NVaterbury. 2 Colchester Ave.
KA6. Sec. Y. W. C. A. Q2J.
IRENE EMILY, L. S. Burlington. 89 Hyde St.
LONGE, BERT DUANE, E. E. Albany. 234 Main St.
LUCIA, DANIEL BALDXVIN, E. Montpelier. 3 S. Hall.
AI. Entered '94 Soph. from M. I. T. Class Ath. Mgr. fgj.
BIILLER, LAXVRENCE SPRAGUE, E. Fort Monroe, Va. 4 Hickok Place.
E41 Class Foot Ball fzj. Ariel fgj. Corp. Co. B. fzj. Ist Sergt. t3j.
Moonv, INEZ EUGENIA, L. S. Waterbury. 2 Colchester Ave. .
KA9. Entrance Prize for Mathematics. Honors in Mathematics
Ariel fgj. Pres. Y. XV. C. A. tgl.
POLLARD, VVILLIADI JOHN, Cl. Peaehani. 2 N. Hall.
fI2A9. G. Clubnfij Sergt. Co. B.
READ, ELLEN RU'llH, L. S. Burlington. 132 Colchester Ave.
Sec. Y. VV. C. A.
SCOTT, LILLIAN AGNES, L. Burlington. 70 N. Union'St.
S11:vERsoN, ROBERT KILIIOURN, Cl. Burlington. 308 Main St.
G. Club Cgj. Ariel 135.
SP.-xUI.DING, EDXVARD GLEASON, Ch. Burlington. 179 Winooski Ave.
CPA9. V.-Pres. Chemical Soc. Qgj.
SPIz.xGUE, GEORGE ICEITH, E. Brookfield. I5o Colchester Ave.
ATS2. Ex. Com. Qzj Pres. Q33 Engineering Soc. Treas. N. S. Club Cgl.
STEVENS, EDSON IYIURRAY, E. Eden Mills. 5 N. Hall.
ATQ. Sec. Engineering Soc. Ex. Com. N. S. Club fgj. Sergt
Co. A. Cgj. '
STRICKI,AND, EDXVARD DINXVOODIE, Cl. Buhfalo, N. Y. 5 S. Hall.
Arif. Secretary QQJ fgll. Ex. Com. Rep. Club Honors in Greek
TR.-xCY, ABEL BLODGETT, E. Randolph. 95 Main St.
EX. Corn. Engineer Soc. Q31
XTILAS, MARTIN SAMUIQZL, Cl. Winooski. 446 Pearl St.
WI-I11:ELER, EDXYARD NIYRON, Cl. Burlington. 335 S. Union St.
AXP. President Entrance Prize in Mathematics.
XVRIGHT, BESSIE Dow, Cl. Burlington. S1 Adams St.
KAG. Vice-President fgj. V.-Pres. Ladies' Tennis Ass'n.
WRIGHT, FRED SPENCER, Cl. Barton Landing. Howard Relief Bldg.
ATS2. Honors in Greek fzj. Sec. and Treas. Histrionic Devilings
C25 f3j. Sec. and Treas. St. I. A. Club Qzj. Sergt. Co. B. Cgj.
YOUNG, JOHN FINDLAY, E. W. Glover. 35 Colchester Ave.
KE. Class Foot Ball Czj. V.-Pres. Engineering Soc. Cgj.
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O impartially describe such a body of men is indeed no easy task 3
there is no subject less inspiring than mediocrity. Perhaps too
much has been expected of Ninety-Five because she brought in a large,
good-looking class of men, but with all charity, it must be confessed
that her history is bare of brilliant deeds for good or evil, and that her
zeal for mighty achievement has never yet been turned upon an original
Since the record must be brief. we set before our readers only im-
portant facts. Ninety-Five entered twenty Classics, thirteen Literary
Scientifics, eleven Engineers, six Chemists, eighteen Agriculturists and
two Specials, seventy in all. Contrary to expectations, so large a body
as this at once displayed a disposition so modest and retiring that with-
out the fraternal care of Ninety-Three, without constant admonitions
and darings and urgings from that bumptious body, Ninety-Five would
have handed over foot balls, suits, canes, or whatever else Ninety-Four
demanded. The foot ball game was pluckily played and surprised
all classes, Ninety-Five's team showing unusually good training for
a Freshman eleven.
That absurd trip to Montpelier, where the annual class cigarette was
smoked and a few signs were stolen, followed by the detention of one
Sophomore from the train which bore his class-mates to Montreal,
in retaliation for Ninety-Four's advertising and chaperoning Ninety-Five
at the capitol, the posters displayed after the detained Sophomore was
again with his comrades, the "cooling " of the ardor of those who
volunteered to distribute the bills-what a story it would make.
Ninety-Five played a second game of football quite equal to her
Freshman effort and as Sophomore gained the custody of the venerable
college mug. The second annual banquet of the class was held at St.
Albans where this toast was proposed, " Ninety-tive as Sophomores " ,
to this, in closing, we beg to propose the amendment by addition, " the
perpetual Freshman." Ninety-Five has lost seventeen members, but of
that we need not speak while " Manly " yet remains.
Glass of 1895
Colors : Yell
Orange mltl Black 7I'g1JTE :cal 511eu'6Ko11'ra
U. V. M., U.
PHILIP JAMES ROSS . .
MISS ANNIE LAURIE SHERBURNE
CLAYTON GERALD ANDREWS .
GEORGE ZADOCK THOMPSON .
FREDERICK THOMPSON SHARP
V. M., Rah, Rah,
ALLEN, MARION SHALER, ...... Cl. L7l'00K'fll'1l, N, If . . 471 Main St.
ANDREN, IQARL AIIGUSTUS, EAD ,.... E. L'cz'e1'LIf, ,lfass .... 471 Main St.
ANDREWS, CLAYTON GIa:RALD, KE, . . Cl. Riffznznmzf . . . . 16 N. Hall
ATKINSON, FRANCES, KA9 ..... L. S. Nrwbzujf . . . . 489 Main St.
BIGELOXV, WALTERJOSEPHUS ,.... Ch. Siowe . . . . 7 N. Hall
BLODGETT, JOHN HIENRY, . . . . Ch. Cf7'flfZ0lZ ........ 5 N. Hall
BURDICK, LUCY FLORENCE, . . . . Cl. Wizzooski . 72 Main St., Wi11ooski
DAGGETT, VVILFRED FARR, ...... Cl. L'rz'x!0Z ..,., T31 N. Union St.
DALRYMPLE, GEORGIYYIIRAM, QIDAG, L. S. Vv67fQ'ElI7ZE.S' .... Middle College
DAVIS, E.-XRLE IRUSSELL, TAG, ...,. Cl. IVaz'fs!I'iz'z'1' ...... 7 N. Hall
DAVIS, HUGH, ATS2, .......,.. E. lfzfflavzcr' . . . 150 Colchester Ave.
DPLBERVILLE,FREDERICK BARNUM,ATS2,Cl. ffifzfsbzzfjgiz ..., 178 Main St.
DOTEN, CARROLL NVARREN, fIwA9, . . L. S. IXFIZQTJZIZES .... Middle College
EASTMAN, FANNIE, ...... . . Cl. B1'ndf01'fZ . . . 35 Colchester Ave.
HANSON, ELIDA, KA6, .... . . L. S.
HATCH, FRED THORBURN, AI, . . . E.
HILL, BERT HODGE, AXP ,... . . Cl.
HOPKINS, THEODORE ELI, KE . . . . Cl.
HUNT, LEIGH, KZ, .......... E.
HUTCHINSON, MERRILT, MARQUAND,AAIf,Cl.
JOHNSON, GRACE AGNES, KA9 ,.... Cl.
JOHNSON, GUIRION HIANNAH, KA9, . . Sp
JONES, EVA ADDIE, AAA, .... . . Cl
LANE, WALTER ORIN, AI, . . . . E
LONVELL, ALVERNE PERCY, ..... L. S.
MARSHALT,, WILLIAM LAWRENCE, . L. S.
MAYNARD, EDYVIN ARTHUR, ATO, . . Sp
MORSE, HAROI.D RUSSELL, 2111, .... Sp.
PARKER, GEORGE HERBERT, . . . .E.
PETIZERSON, GEORGE, ...... . . Ch
PRATT, JOHN FREDERICK, ATS! ,.... E.
PURPLE, ROBERT HUSE, CDAQ, .... L. S.
RANDALL, EDWARD GOVE, AXP, ....
ROSS, PHILIP JAMES, Edu, .... . .
SANISON, STEWART LEROY, AI, .,,, Cl.
SAUNDERS, LESLIE lVIANCHESTER,4lDA9,L.S.
SEARS, ARTHUR ELDRIDGE, . . . Ch
SHARP, FREDERICK THOMPSON, ANP, . Cl.
SHERBURNE, ANNIE LAURIE, AAA, . . Cl.
SHURTLEFF, HARRY CLYDE, . .
STOCKWELL, ARTHURPIERCE,. . . .
THOMPSON, GEORGE ZADOCR, . . .
WAY, 1'IARRY ABEL, ..,..... L. S
WHEELER, ALMON CASSIUS, fIvA9, . . . Cl
WILCOX, GRACE LAVANTIA, AAA, . . L. S.
WILSON, JOHN JAY, ATO, ..... . Cl
WXVOODNVARD, ROT,T,IN NATHANIEI,, ATS2, E
BIl7'!7.l'Zg'f0ll . . .Shelburne Road
L7IL1'ZI'!IgQ'!07l . . 132 Colchester Ave.
Zfrisfol ..... ISI N. Union St.
Toledo, 0. . High Sehool Building
Brookszfifle ...... I5 S. Hall
B1l1'lZ'7Zg'f0l7A . . I78 S, Prospect St.
B1z1'l1'11g'l01z 62 N. YVinOOSlci Ave.
B111'!z'lzg'z'01z 62 N. Winooski Ave.
B'ZH'!i7Zg'f01Z ..... North Ave.
BZLl'!Z'7Zg'f07Z . . . 192 S. Union St.
B711'!z'1zg1'011 . . 49 Mansfield Ave.
Bfookllffz, Af li . . . I8 S. Hall
Bzz1'!z71zgf011 ..,. Q2 St. Paul St.
B7LI'ZI.71,Q'f07Z . . 236 S. Prospect St.
P1'0Ef0!'.Yi'I'ffC . . . I7 Exp. Station
B1w'!i11,g'!011 . . . 40 S. XVillard St.
ffllfffllllf. . . 150 Colchester Ave.
Nfbonkiofk .... . IO N. Hall
Pozzlifzey ....... 7 S. Hall
Frafzklifz 101115, -Ni ff. 457iMain St.
Sf. fllbam' ..... 160 Pine St.
JJ!-FATIIIJSOII C2512 .Y If
N01'!!z1z11Ipf011, ilfasx. '
I5S Colchester Ave.
C1l'CUf!5blll1'l' ..... II N. Hall
N. P011y'7'e! ..... 489 Main St.
.lf01z1ybeZz'f1' . . I8 Lafayette Place
Sf17'1'1zgf4'!d, Ilfzzxx. 193 S. Union St.
lV00dx!0ck ...... IO N. Hall
BIH'!ill,Q'f01Z . . 49 Mansheld Ave.
S. Bzc1'!z'11,Q'z'011 . . Middle College
Sj11'1'11,Qff!zz' . . 35 Colchester Ave-
Bcfhe! . . ..... 4 N. Hall
.folzzlxml , , . 5 N. Hall
1 v 1 '
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H . T,
1. This association shall be known as the Freshman Class of the
U. V. M. and S. A. C.
2. The officers of this body shall be a President, two Vice-Presi-
dents, a Secretary, a Treasurer and seventeen committees of tive mem-
3. The duties of the officers shall be such as are usually per-
formed by those similarly named, except that the president shall not
preside, nor the secretary record, nor the treasurer receive funds, without
a unanimous vote of the class instructing them to do so.
4. The committees shall report at each meeting, but shall transact
no business unless directed by a majority vote of the class.
5. Forty-nine members shall constitute a quorum for the transac-
tion of business.
6. Robert's Rules of Order shall govern the meetings, and each
member shall provide himself with a copy of the same, to cost not less
than thirty-seven and a half cents.
1. No members shall visit " Shad's " without consent of the
2. All drill suits shall be cut according' to Robert's Rules of Order.
3. All " swear words " shall be expressed in deponent verbs with
passive meanings, found in Anderson's Dictionary, third edition.
4. Every member who hears of a college custom shall at once
"bust it in the middle," except that the ancient form of " tlunking "
shall be perpetuated by this class whenever possible.
5. No male members of this class shall appear in any public place,
except the Y. Nl. C. A., accompanied by less than three young ladies,
selected from among the students of the University according to Robert's
Rules of Order.
Qloss of 1896
Colors 1 Yell 1
Golden Brown and Corn. Alala-Alala-Alala,
U. V. M., '96, Rah! Rah!
JOHN EDWARD COLBURN Presidem'
MISS ELISABETH NORTON 'Dice-Presidenf
MISS ANNIE BOWEN LEAVENS Sec1'ez'a1gv
NORRIS DARLING BLAKE Tl'6ClSZl1'3l'
EDWARD CONNER CHICKERING HZ'Sf0Vi5ll'Z
ALLEN, CHARLES ETI-IAN, ATO, . .
AIVIELL, MARX' LUELLA, ......
ANDERSON, GEORGE POMEROV, ANP, . . Cl.
BABBIT, JESSIE ELLEN, AAA, . . . .
BATES, CHARLES ATWOOD, ATO, . ,
BEECHER, GEORGE FLIa:'I'cHER, .
BICKNELL, DANA, ,...... .
BILLINGS, AVERY DOUGLAS, ECP, .
BINGHABI, FRANK PARKER, IPAQ, .
BLAKE, JOHN MAsON, .... .
BLAKE, NORRIS DARLINO, ATS2, .
BOSXVORTH, GRACE MABEL, KA9, , . L. S.
BUFFUM, JOHN HAROLD, ...... L. S.
CANEIELD, THOMAS HOPIQINS, AAP,
CHASE, ERNEST HENRY, ....
Rzallczlzzi . . . ISO Colchester Ave.
BZLl'!Z'7lgf07Z . . 229 Colchester Ave.
Sl. A160115 ...... I3 S. Hall
Hm'!z'1zgl01I . .Y . 60 N. Union St.
Rzzizdalph . ,.... 16 N. Hall
Exsm' CL'l?fl'6 7I N. WVinooski Ave.
Underfzifl . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
leltfltllld ....... Willard St.
Tilzzszfilhf, Pa. . 2 Colchester Ave.
Essex Cezzfnf . . . Essex Centre.
flf0l'J'1'Si'ilfC . 7K N. Wilmooski Ave.
B1'ZlSf0f ...... I 483 Main St.
Em! lJ0l'5Ef . . I9 Converse Court
.BILi'fZ.7Zgl0lZ ..... Rock Point
Ufbodsfofk . . . I2 S. Hall
CHICKERING, EDXVARD CONNER, Efb, . C1
CLARK, ANNA MAY, KA9, .... .
COLBURN,-TOHN EDXVARD, AXP, .
CUTTER, ALFRED BREEN, QIJAG, .
DARLING, FREDRECA ,..... .
DEAYITT, HENRY MCINTYRE, AI, .
DOUGLAS, M.ARY GERTRUDE, . .
DUNI-IAM, CLAYTON EDXVIN, .
ENGLISH, FRED STEELE ,.....
GIDDINGS, YIARRY DEWITT, KE, .
GOODRICH, CHAUNCEY IMVARSH, AXP, . . Cl
HIAGAR, CHARLES HA12T'D, ATQ, . .
HANSON, HERBERT BILL, ATO, . .
HAILXVEY, ERXVIN NIAURICE, CIJAQ, .
HAZEN, ROBERT, AXP, .... .
PIIBB.-XRD, WILLIAM SAMUEL, .
HOWE, ARTHUR OTIS, HPAG, .
INGALLS, ELVVIN LEROY, AXP, ,
KEELER, PEARLII'-3, .... .
KING, NATHANIEL, . . .
KNOX, WILLIAM JOHN, .... .
LEAVENS, ANNIE BOXVEN, KA9, . .
LIYINGSTONE, ERNEST GEORGE, . .
LOVELL, MAITLAND CLAIR, fPA9, .
MARSH, WILLIAM PARMELEE, AXP
MAY, FLORENCE JOANNA, KA9, . .
NORTON, ELISABETH, KA9, . .
NORTON, RUTH IDA, KA9, . .
PARKER, DANIEL LUMAN, , . .
PARMENTER, JULIA XVINIFREIIKAG,
PECK, AMELIA MAY, ...... .
PRIOR, CHARLES, ....,. .
ROBERTS, FREDERICK XVILLIAM, .
SARIN, GEORGE MILLAR, QPAQ, .
SCOTT, JESSIE, KA9, .... .
SHAXV, HARRY BIOELOW, 2111, ,
BIL7'fZ'llg'f01L . , 25 Colchester Ave.
Brookjeld ...... Exp. Farm
Foslw' Brook, Hz . 43 N. Union St.
JAz1'Zb0f'0z1gh,Jhzss. Commons Hall
Ve1jg'e1L7zm . .
B1w'!z'11,g'!01z . .
Seibel . . .
. . Colchester Ave.
. . 2 Hickolc Place
22Q Colchester Ave.
. . . . . 6 N. Hall
B1zlecfl'.y7z'!1! . . I9 Converse Court
Bmflmgfozz ...., 483 Main St.
B1z1'!z'1zg'Z01z . . . 337 College St.
Bzfzzaforzf ....., 4I5 Pearl St.
Wlrsl Tofu-hfzzzz . . . 415 Pearl St.
kzkhzfzoflzf ....... 4 S. Hall
Why! C2'!0z'e1' . . 2 Colchester Ave,
Afczeyizzzr, . . 229 Colchester Ave.
f!l0f1fg'01m'1jf , . 143 S. Willarcl St.
,Essztir C1l'7Zl'l'L' . . . 489 Main St.
Plvflzoznffz . , 229 Colchester Ave.
Cl'qf!.s'!Jzzfj1f . . . 61 Mansfield Ave.
Hzimff, Jif . . . 485 Main St.
Bl'l'kShl.7'l '... . . 20 School St.
Sfrilggjelzf . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
ffbizfsi Crozff, Or.
I9 Converse Court
.9f.f0hlI.Ybll111' , 2 Colchester Ave.
Ruilzzzzd ..., S5 S. Willard St.
Brisiol . . 131 N. Union St.
Eelke! . . . ..... 6 N. Hall
Z5'1'00ly?z'!a7 , . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Brookjizlcf . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Lzzdlanf . . .
If zz rl 1' Ilggfffl ll .
flfalolzf, .Ni If
. . Commons Hall
. . . .83 Main St.
2 Colchester Ave.
. . 70 N. Union St.
. .253 S. Union
SM1'1'H, EDITH EMMA, AAA, ..... Sp
STORRS, Gliokcuf ,......,... E
SPA1f1fo1aD, Nl.-X'l"PIllC EL15.xB15'1'H, AAA, .
STEARNS, 105121-H TU'l"l'Lli, Efb, ....
STOW15, FREDIQRIQIQ B1No1-IAM, QJAG, L. S
TAY1,o1z, CH,xR1,15s C1',1N'1'oN, . . . Cl
THOMAS, C. N., ...... . . E
WEST, ERN1f:s'r Ho1,1,1cx', AI, . .... E
VVESTON, Sx'DN13x',lf,x 14Nsw0R'1'H, AI, , E
WH ITN Ev, G HO no P: WAS H1Nc1z'1'oN TA PLEY,
XVILDISR, H1f:NRY l,.-ux'RENQP:, . . . L. S.
B?H'Zf1Ig'I401I . . . 415 Maple St.
Rnffmm' . . . 35 Colchester Ave.
ffII1'fflIlQ'l,07I . . . 44 S. llfillarcl St.
61 Mauslield Ave.
Rffhfbm' ..... 20 School St.
Doffgz' C10l'IIl'liV, W fx.
3I Lafayette Place
Ili Dorsef ....... 3 S. Hall
L'a.1fan'z'z'1'!!e, JV. l'.
61 Mansfield Ave.
lfrffzfl . ..... 6 N. Hall
.S'fa'a111'011 . , 61 Manslield Ave.
9 ' , sr
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5. f' - X 5
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EE" -XL, 5'
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'11, Qui- 1'
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9 ' W1
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., 28 University Place
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M.D., LL.D., New York City
Prqfessor Emerifm WF Illediml jzn'z'sp1'14de1zre.
JOEL WILLISTON VVRIGHT, A.M., M,D., New York City
Professor Iffzzerilfus ofS141jgo1gv.
RVVALTER CARPENTER, M.D., 223 Pearl St.
Prqfessor E7'1ZE7'l'f1lS of Me Prizzczlolos amz' I'raftz're of llfedzlifze.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A.M., IVLD., Wasllington, D. C.
Hofessor of Obszfefrirs amz' Discfzzsos of Women.
ASHBEL PARMELEE GRINNELL, A.M., M.D., 272 Mein sr.
Professor of lhe Theozjv and Praffire of Jlieo'1'fz'ne and Dorm
of Me jlfea'z'mZ Famlbf.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, AM., M.D., New York City
Professor Wf 1Ifeo'1'fa! Cwflllilffflf and ,7b.1'l2'0f0g'jf.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A.M., M.D., Barre, Vi.
Przfessor of Physiology amz' Jllz'rrosropz'c Amziomy.
XVILLIAM BEVERLY TOWLES, M.D., University ofVirginia
Prqfossor of Gelzerzzl and Sjbfcfzz! Amziougf.
JULIUS HAYDEN VVOODXVARD, HS., INI.D., 162 College St.
Professor of llfrzlerzo Ilfedim and 7'!ze1'aj5ou!z'fs, and of Diserzses
Mike Eye o111z'E:zr.
ABEL MIX PHELPS, M.D., New York City
Professor of the Princzjzlcs and Praffire of Smgefjf.
JOHN BROOKS YVHEELER, A.B., M.D., 210 Pearl st.
AlZj.7l7ZEf Professor of Smjgezjf. Professor of Climkal and 171 mor Surgezjf.
'kDied Nov. 9, 1892.
v my M33
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Q. 515 , . , ..,,.,...3.,
. . ,5.f,4i,Q 3f:yu:5.f.,f ..
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4 we X .,
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X ja if? fx Q if A
4 4? K
A. M. PIIELPS, M. D.,
A P GRIX1
If.l.l,, A. M
M. D., H. .VVf'H'JlbXX'ARIJ, B. S., M. D
WV. B. 'f0XX'I.IES, M. D.,
. , uv
R A. Wl'1"l'1f1fXL1S, A. M., M. D.,
A. F. A. KING, M. D., H. -Iixcusox, A. M., M. D.
HENRY CRAIN TINKHAM, BLD., 234 Main St.
Arijmze! PrW'essor ryf Arzalomy, and Demolzslralor ofA1zaio1ny.
JACOB CHASE RUTHERFORD, M.D., 198 Pearl St.
Arijufzef Professor of ObsL'ez'rz'es.
CHARLES SMITH BOYNTON, A.M., M.D., 69 Pine St.
Azymzel Przyfessor of Chemisizgv.
J. N. JENNE, MD., st. Albans, vt.
Aajzmez' Professor M Il1'zz!erz'zz flfezfzhz and Y W6l'1lj5E7lL'I'I'S.
STEPHEN MARTINDALE ROBERTS, A.M., lVI.D., New York City
Professor of Diseases of Children.
VVILDER LUKE BURNAP, A.M., 151 S. Prospect St.
Professor of r'1fedz'ezzl fIL1'l'.Sp1'Ilff67Ilf6.
VVILLIAM VVATKINS SEYMOUR, A.B., M.D., Troy, N. Y.
Professor of Szuggferzl Diseases of Women.
CONDICT XV. CUTLER, M.S., M.D., New York City
Professor of Dermzziologjf.
CHARLES F. BRANCH, Mb., Newport, vt.
Professor of Szzuilavjf Seiefzee ami Hygz'e1ze.
JOSEPH HATCH LINSLEY, M.D., 263 S. Union sr.
Professor of Pzzfhologjf mm' Brzelerz'o!og1f.
JAMES R. HAYDEN, M.D., New York City
Professor of Venerea! Diseases.
P. M. WISE, M.D., Ogdeusburgh, N. Y.
Leelzarer ou Diseases of ifze flfizzd.
FREDERICK PETERSON, M.D., New York City
Leefzzrer on Diseases of ilze fV67'Z'01lS jjfsfem.
W. C. JARVIS, M.D., New York City
Leelurer on Diseasesiof ihe T hrozzzf.
QFFICERS OF 'IHE GRADUATING CLASS, 1892.
President . CHARLES HENRY CUTLER
Vice-President . ELMER ELLSWORTH LAKE
VnledI'cz'o1'irIfz PHILO WILLIAM STREET
Trefzswevf . THEODORE WRIGHT CLARK
Secretary . CHARLES EDWARD I-IOLTON
Marslmll . EDWARD HOWERAN TIERNEY
W. M. DOWLIN T. E. GUILD
E. F. MURRAY J. L. O'SULLIVAN
E. A. CARROLL
MEDICAL CLASS, 1892. ,
ARNER, EDWARD, ....
ALGER, ELLICE MURDOCK,
ANGELL, FRANK CASSELL,
AIVIBLER, ALFRED SILAS,
ARNER, EDGAR VVILLIAIVI,
ATKINSON, EDVVARD, . .
BALLARD, HARRY EMO RY,
BEERNE, HENRY PETER,
BEMIS, JOHN MERRICIQ, .
AE, ARR, AM,
. . Marshall, Tex.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . Randolph, Vt.
. . Stissing, N. Y.
. . Stetlusville, Pa.
. . XVCStH1OfEl31lll, N. B.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . Keene, N. H.
. . Worcester, Mass.
BENNETT, ERNEST WALSWORTH,
BERKLEY, GEORGE CARLTON, .
BINOHAM, HARRY LEROY, AI, .
BLAIR, JAMES FRANKLIN, AM, .
BONBAKER, GRANVILLE MOODY,
BRADBURY, ARTHUR JOSEPH, .
BRANCH, EDWARD CHASE, . .
BRENNAN, HUBERT DANIEL, LPX,
BROWN, BYRON JUDSON, . . . .
BROVVN, JAMES MARTIN, . .
BROXVNLEE, EDWIN ANDREXVS, . .
BURDICK, ELINIER ALMON, . .
BUREORD, SAMUEL HENRY, .
BURLY, JOHN ELLswoRTH,' . . .
BUZZELL, CHARLES PLUMMER, AAZ,
CALDER, DANIEL PIAMER, . . . .
CARDIN, ERNEST ARTHUR, AAE, .
CARPENTER, MARK BALL, . . .
CARRUTH, SIDNEY STETSON, AM,
CHASE, HERBER'F EDYVIN, . .
CHEENEY, HARRY APIILEBEE, . .
CLARK, FREDERICK ELLSWORTH, . . .
CLARK, THEODORE WRIGHT, AAE,
CLARKSON, YVILLIAM FIDELIS, .
COBB, ANSON AUGUSTUS, . .
COLON, FRANCISCO VAZQUEZY, .
COOK, NORMAN RANDOLPH, .
COOKE. LEWIS JOSEPH, AAE, .
COOTEY, CHARLES ZERAH, AAE, .
COGHLAN, JOHN NICHOI,S, CPX, , .
CRAMTON, C. A., QDX ,... .
CRONIN, JOHN MARCUS, A.B., .
Lima, N. Y.
Lincoln Centre, Me.
Brooklyn, N. Y,
Fort Edward, N. Y.
Northwood Ridge, N
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Fall River, Mass.
Ashland, N. H.
Alberton, P. E. I.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mechanic Falls, Me.
Porto Rico, W. I.
Redford, N. Y.
CUMMINGS, WILLIAM FRANCIS, .
CURRAN, OR.-KN GASSAXVAY, . .
CUTLQER, CHARLES HENRY, TX, ,
DAVENPORT, CLARENCE EMMETT, .
DAVENPORT, SAMUEL MILI4ER, .
DAVIS, EDWIN BLACK, . .
DEMONCHY, LEON, M. A.,
DICILERMAN, EZRA E., AAZ, . .
DIXON, GEORGE VEDNIUND, AA2, .
DIXON, JOSEPH HENRY, . . .
DONAHUE, JABIES FRANCIS, TX, .
DOVVLIN, WINIFRED MASON, AM, .
DOVVNEY, CHARLES, ...... .
DOWNEY, ROGER CHARLES, .
EDWARDS, GEORGE LELAND, .
ELLIOTT, HENRY' AUGUSTUS, .
FARROW, FRANKLIN CHESTER, .
FERNALD, HENRY ELMER, ....... .
FERRIN, CARLYSLE FRANKLIN, A.B., AXP, AM,
FERRIN, GEORGE EDMUND ,........
FINNEGAN, JOHN DARIUS, 1-PX, . .
FITZSIMMONS, PHILIP MANSFIELD, .
FLETCHER, FRANK C. F., AAE, .
FOWLER, ISAAC NEXVTON, AAE,
FRASER, HOWARD, . . . . .
GALE, GEORGE TAFT, .
GALVIN, WILLIAM, AM ,...
GARTLAND, THOMAS FRANCIS, .
GILRAIN, FRANK JOHN ,....
GOODWIN, ELMER ELLSWORTH, .
GREY, FRANCIS SIDNEY, ..... .
GRIFFITHS, WIILLIAM WATKINS, AAE, .
Cross Roads, Pa.
Peterborough, N. H
Otselic, N. Y.
North Adams, Mass.
Runiney, N. Y.
South Levant, Me.
Essex Junction, Vt.
Boscawen, N. H.
Moira, N. Y.
Hopkinton, N. Y.
Harclock, N. B.
West Townshend, V
St. Albans, Vt.
Ticonderoga, N. Y.
GUILD, THOBIAS EZ1lA, CIJX, . .
H,-XMIT.'l'ON, JAMES BIADISON, A.B.,
HARI,OXR7, FRANK EDNVIN ,...
HARRIS, JOSEPH MAYO ,....
HEATH, AVALTER LINCOLN, QIDX,
HEXVES, FRANK, AM, .... .
HILTON, JOHN FREDERICK, AM,
HODSKINS, EDWARD BRYANT, .
HOLCOMBE, LUMEN CLAYTON, .
PIOLMAN, AUSTIN W., A.B., . ,
HOL'fON, CHARLES EDXVARD, AM
HORAN, IEDXVARD JAMES, . . .
PIORNER, JOHN SMITH, . .
PILTCKAISEIE, BENJAMIN E., .
HURI.EX', JEREMIAH JOSEPH, .
HYDE, WILLIAM BROXVN ,...
JACKSON, HOR.ATIO NEI,SON, AM,
JENNINGS, JOSEPH ARTHUR, . .
IQELLEY, CHARLES DENNIS, .
ICELSEY, OTIS HIGHLAND,
IQING, JAMES SAMUEL, AM, . .
ICINSELLA, LAWRENCE IGNATIUS,
KINSMAN, HIEINRY FRANCIS, LEX,
KNOWLES, WESLEY LINLEY, AAE,
LAKE, ELMER ELLSXVORTH, AAE,
LANCE, ARTHUR JOSEPH, . . .
LANE, EDWARD S'I'EvENS, KDX, .
LAXVRIER, UBALT, AAE, . .
LEBLANC, HILARION, M.D., .
LEEFINOWELL, JOSEPH LEVI, .
LYMAN, XVILLIAM ANDREXV, AM,
LYNCH, EDXVARD RICH.-XRD, .
Isle LaMotte, Vt.
Littleton, N. H.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Victory Mills, N. Y.
Ellenburglx Centre, N. Y
Fair Haven, Vt.
North Ferrisburgh, Vt.
Manchester, N. H.
Church Point, N. S.
St. Jollnsbury, Vt.
MATTHEXVS, ABNER CHARLES, .
MARSHALL, GEORGE GUERIN, OX, .
DICCULLOUGH, ROBERT ,.....
MCKENZIE, WALTER FRANKLIN, .
MCLAUGHLIN, FRANK VVENTXVORTH,
MCMAHON, PATRICK HENRX', -fbX, .
MCMANNUS, JAMES MONTGOBIERY,
MCNEII,, ARCHIBALD, AAZ ,.,,
IVICSXVEENEY, ROLAND, , ,
MERRIAM, CHARLES EMMET ,...
MILLER, YVILFRED ANTONIO, A.B.,
IMILLER, NVILLIAAI HENRX', . . .
iMOON, YVILLIARI YVILET, .
NIOONEY, HENRX' MICHAEL, .
MORGAN, J. C., A.B., . . .
MUNSON, VIRGIL HITCHCOCK, .
MURRAY, EDXVARD FRANCIS, .
NEWELL, GEORGE ET4MER, .
N'EXVMAN, IGNATZ, M.A., CIJX, .
NORTON, JAMES STEVENS, .
NOYES, GUY LINCOLN, TX,
O'BRIAN, JOHN P., . . .
O'SULLIVAN, JOHN L., .... . .
PAGE, FREDERICK CARROLL, ECP, .
PAGE, JOHN MARSHALL, . .
PARKER, RURERT WILLIAM, .
PEARSON, NORIXIAN THOWIAS, ,
PHELPS, FRANK COOLEY, AM, .
PHOENIX, VVILLIANI JOHN, .
PLUMDIER, PAUL, AA2, . . .
PRENTISS, ROGER GAYLORD, . .
RADIKE, AUGUST JULIUS, . .
New York City.
Ronclout, N. Y.
Panobsques, N. B.
New Haven, Vt.
Glens Falls, N. Y.
Broadalbin, N. Y.
St. Dominique, P. Q.
New York City.
Leonardsville, N. Y.
Brookdale, N. Y.
Clifton Springs, N. Y
Littleton, N. H.
North Arlanis, Mass.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
IRE.-XRDON, THOMAS FRANCIS, .
REMICIC, EDXVIN ,......
REILLY, DANIEL GEORGE, . . .
REYNOLDS, FORDYCE BARKER, . .
RICE, THOMAS, AM ,......
RICH, FRANK ADONIRAM, V.S., .
RICHMOND, ERNEST DALTON, .
ROGERS, SAMUEL HOUSTON, fIeX,
RUDDEN, JOHN THOMAS, AM, . .
RUSSLOW, LOUIS ANDREW, AAE, . .
SCHNEIDER, JACOB PHILIP, TX, .
SELLARS, HARRY' HALOWELL,
SHATTUCK, GEORGE L., AM, .
SHEEHAN, JERRY, . . . .
SHEERAN, PETER JOSEPH, . .
SMAIL, MAR'fIN LAXVSON, . .
SMALL, ALLEN MACDONALD, .
SMITH, ARTHUR ALBERT, .
SIIARHAWK, SAM, AM, .... .
SPENCER, CHARLES WESLPEY ,......
SPRAGUE, EDWARD GEORGE, Ph.B., AI, AM,
STARKWEATHER, CARLTON LEE, AAE, ,
STAUB, GEORGE E. ,.... .....
STEXVART, ARTHUR COLLINS, AAE, , .
ST. CLAIR, AUSTIN ENIORY, AAE, .
STICKNEY, HENRX' LADD ,...
STOCKXVELL, HERBERT EMMONS, .
STREET, PHILO XVILLIAM, AM, .
STURGIS, WALTER HORATIO, . . . .
SWEENEY, FREDERICK CHRISTOPHER, .
TAFT, WILLIAM ICIMBALL, . . . . .
TERRY GEORGE PIIRAM BLAKESLEY, .
Tarnwortli, N. H.
Stephenstown, N. Y.
Shelburne Falls, Mass.
North Danville, Vt.
North Creek, N. Y.
East Brookneld, Vt.
New York City.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
South Hadley Falls, Mass
Ausable Forks, N. Y.
TIERNEY, EDXVARD PIOYVERAN, GPX, .
TOWLE, CHARLES HENRY, ....
TOWNSEND, XVILLIARI XVARREN, LEX, .
TWITCHELL, MARSHALL COLEMAN, AM,
TYLER, JOHN ADAMS ,........
TYRRELL, GERAND GEORGE, JR.,
VARNEY, HENRY IQOCKXVELL, QX, .
VERRILL, LEVI GILBERT ,....
WATKINS, HARRIS RALPH, AM, .
WATSON, GEORGE MARSHALL, .
WEBB, HAINIPTON HELVESHIN, .
XVEINTRANT, JOACHIIVI BAR, .
WELCH, JOSEPH THOMAS ,..,
XVHITE, LEON EDWARD, A. B., .
WIDBER, EDGAR ALLEN, ..... .
WISELL, RICHARD GORDON, A.B., ATS2,
WOODXVARD CHARLES TODD, CDX, , ,
VVORTHERN, CHARLES WESLEY, .
YOUNG, OSCAR CUMMINGS . . .
Elizabeth, N. I.
Glens Falls, N. Y.
Haverhill, N. H.
Rondout, N. Y.
North Newry, Me.
North Adams, Mass
Acworth, N, H.
ni x X, :F 4'
DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING.
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., 28 University Place
President, Poliiical and Sofia! Philosophy.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Ph.B., C.E., S7 N. Prospect St.
Professor fy' 'Civil E1zgi1zeerz'ug.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph.D., 205 S. Prospect St.
- Professor of Nzzlural H1'Sf07j'.
JOSIAH VVILLIAM VOTEY, C.E., Q0 N. Prospect St.
Prqfessor W' Civil Engineering.
TLEWIS JUREY HUFF,
Prqessor of Hloderzz Lcmgmzges.
WILLIAM C. KITCHIN, Pl1.D., 368 S. Union St.
Professor qf flfoderfz Lzmgmzges.
HARRY ASAHEL STORRS, C.E., 316 S. Prospect St.
Przyfessor gf E!ECf7'lZdl Eng'z'1zeeri11g.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B.S., ' 138 Colchester Ave.
Professor q'1Veeha1zz'ea! E7lgi71E87'l'7Ig.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph.D., I South College
Professor W' Chemislljf.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D., 43 Williams St'
Professor M llfizzeralogy.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, SAD., 34 N. Prospect Sr.
Professor zyf Hfailzelzzzztzts and Physics.
JOSEPH KNOWLTON CHICKERING, A.M., 25 Colchester Ave-
Prqfessor y'E1zg!z's1z Lzwguage and Lileraifzre.
Tgibgaut on Leave.
STOCKTON AXSON, A.M., St. Paul St.
17lSl7'IlEf0l" in Rlzelaric and Eloculzbn.
FREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M., 133 Prospect St.
fIl5L"l'7lfIf07' in ZVIaL'ke11zaf1'L'5.
HERBERT SIDNEY FOSTER, Capt. 20th Infry., U. S. A., I28 Colchester Ave.
Professor W' 11fz'!z'ia7j1 fl?zc!1'cs.
fStudeuts in this department candidates for B. S., in their appropriate
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MATTHEVV HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., 28 University Place
Prrsfdrni, Polz'zfz'ra! and Soda! Ph1'!osoj2h,1'.
WELLS VVOODBRIDGE COOKE, A.M., 489 Main st.
Professor of Agrimfizcre.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Pl1.B., 148 Colchester Ave.
Ass1'sz'a11i Przffssor cy'IVal1c1'fzZ Hislozjc
JOSEPH LANVRENCE HILLS, B.S., IOI King St.
Iuslruclor in Chellzfslljf.
FRANK ADONIRAM RICH, V.S., Q3 Cherry St.
ffzszfrzzclor in Voferifzazjf 1Ilc'zi1'rz'11r.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, PRD., 205 Prospect sr.
HOXXYARD Professor of ,Vazfzrrol H1's!o1jf.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, Sc.D., 34 N. Prospect St.
WILLIAMS Przy'essor of Ilfalhrmalifs and Physics.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph.D., I S. Hall
POMEROY Professor of Chemfslfgf.
HARRY ASAHEL STORRS, C. E., 316 s. Prospect st.
Professor of Efeclriml ElLgl'7lKU1'Z'7Ig and Drawing.
ARTHUR VVHITTIER AYER, B.S., 138 Colchester Ave.
Professor of ,UfechzzuicaZ Engz'11f'er1'11g.
FREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M., Billings Library
Ilzsirzzcfor in 1W1zZhem1z!z'rs.
LEXVIS -IUREY HUFF, 32 N. Prospect St.
Prry'essor ay' 1Tf0d6l'lL Languczges.
STUDENTS IN AGRICULTURE.
COLLINS, HERBERT ISAAC, . . .... Sfvfafozfd ....
VVHEATLEY, TENNEY HALL, KE, , . . E. Brookfield .
Treasurer C4j. Cynic C25 Qgj f4j.
STEVENS, CHARLES EZDXVARD, . . . jozzewilfe . .
STUART, WILLIAM, KE, , , , . . Burlifzgion , .
Class Foot Ball fij Qzj.
HENSDALE, GEORGE GRISWOLD,
IQALONSDIAN, NAZARETH MANONG
PARKER, GEORGE HERBERT, . . .
RISING, CHARLES MARSHALL, . .
STEARNS, OSCAR FOLLETT, . . .
XVEBBER, NORMAN BROXVN, KE, ,
Si. Geoljge ....
Adczmz, Asia Illiuor
Pl'0Ef07'SUZ'Z!E . . .
W. Rzgpefff. .
Wz'7zdlza71z . . .
Thezfoffd Cenfrf ,
BARRETT, OTIS WARREN, KE, . .
BICKFORD, NEWELL DOTEN, .
BOYOE, JAMES YVESLEY, KZ,
DUNSMORE, GEORGE HENRY, .
FISHER, CARL XVALLACE, KE, . .
KIDDER, JOSEPH BENJAMIN, KE, .
SARGEANT, HOMER JONES, . .
SMALL, FRED MILO, KE, .
SMITH, HARRY WARREN, .
TOBIN, PHILIP CHASE. . .
TRACY, CARL CYRUS, . .
Clczrefzdolz . .
W1 Burke . .
Si. Albans . .
E. Hardufick . .
E. Corifzffz . .
Swcmtofz . .
I7 Exp. Station
I I Exp. Station
. . Exp. Farm
. . Exp. Farm
16 Exp Station
I4 Exp. Station
I7 Exp Station
I5 Exp. Station
489 Main St.
1 2 Exp. Station
16 Exp. Station
I9 Exp. Station
I2 Exp. Station
I5 Exp. Station
I9 Exp. Station
I6o Pine St-
I3 Exp. Station
18 Exp. Station
IS Exp. Station
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VVILLIAM C. KITCHIN, Ph.D., 368 S. Union St
J'r0fes.s'01'p1'0 Zempore cyf Jfadern Lfzvzgmzgcs.
STOCKTON AXSCN, A.M., St. Paul St
I7Z.YL'l'NCZ!07' in 1?h8f0l'I.l' amz' Ef0CNl'I.07L.
HEMAN BETHUEL CHLTTENDEN, AM., 160 Pine sr
Insz'rucl01' in Ag1'im!iure.
H. B. GURLER, DeKalb, 111
I1zsz'1'1zfz'01' in Daizgfivzg.
HERBERT SIDNEY FOSTER, Capt. 20th Inf., U. S. A., 128 Colchester Ave
Przyessor zyf !lIz'!i!a1jf .S'rz'e11re and Tariffs.
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O. D. BARRETT
H. B. BUCKHAM
G. I. GILBERT
J. E. GOODRICH
REV. S. L. BATES
WILLIAM C. STACY
JAMES O. BROWN
HENRY O. WHEELER
ALBERT G. WHITTEMORE
18 5 O
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slfrcrfres in Hrbe
CHAUNCEY W. BROWNELL, JR.
H EMAN B. CHITTENDEN
JAMES H. MACOMBER
J. E. GOODRICH
J. B. HALL
O. D. SMITH
H. M. WALLACE
S. W. LANDON
DONLEY C. HAWLEY
DON. A. STONE
FRED. M. CORSE
ARTHUR S. ISHAM
J. LINDLEY HALL
EDWARD S. ISHAM
MAX L. POWELL
ELLICE M. ALGER
GFrczh'es in Hniversitaie
RICHARD EDMUND ARMSTRONG HORACE EDWARD DYER
EDGAR HORACE FARR WILLIAM HAZEN
CHARLES EDWARD LAMB HARRY ALBERT NOYES
LOYAL ETHELBERT SHERWIN FREDERICK ALBERT WHEELER
EGBERT JACKMAN ARMSTRONG MERRITT DARROW CHITTENDEN
CARL BORIGHT DUNN CALVIN HIRAM FRENCH
WILLIAM CYPRIAN HOPKINS, JR. ERWIN BYRON JONES
EDWARD DINWOODIE STRICKLAND
BERT HODGE HILL MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON
EDWARD GOVE RANDALL FREDERIC THOMPSON SHARP
EDWARD MYRON WHEELER A
GEORGE POMEROY ANDERSON THOMAS HAWLEY CANFIELD, JR.
JOHN EDWARD COLBURN CHAUNCEY MARSH GOODRICH
ROBERT HAZEN ELWIN LEROY INGALLS
WILLIAM PARMALEE MARSH
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19111 Delta Theta
MAINE ALPHA .
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA
NEW YORK ALPHA
NEW YORK BETA
NEW YORK GAMMA
NEW YORK EPSILON
VIRGINIA BETA .
VIRGINIA ZETA .
NORTH CAROLINA BETA
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA
Roll of Qhcxpters
University of Vermont .
Amherst . .
College ot the City of New York .
VVaShington and Jefferson College
University of Pennsylvania
University of Virginia .
Randolph-Macon College . .
Washington and Lee University
UniveI'Sity ot North Carolina .
South Carolina University
HJJNOB ALPHA .
University of Georgia
Mercer University .
University ot the South .
University of Alabama .
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Southern University .
University of Mississippi .
Tulane University .
University of Texas ,
Southwestern University .
Miami University . .
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio University . .
University of Wooster .
Buchtel College .
Ohio State University
Indiana University .
Hanover College .
De Pauw University
University of Michigan .
State College of Michigan
Hillsdale College . .
North Western University .
Knox College . . ' .
Illinois Wesleyan University
Lombard University .
MISSOURI BETA .
IOWA ALPHA .
IOWA BETA .
KANSAS ALPHA .
University of Wisconsin .
University of Missouri
Westminster College .
Iowa Wesleyan University
State University of Iowa .
University of Kansas
. University of Nebraska .
. University of California .
. Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Uermonf Glpha of Phi Delia Theta
ESTABLISHED I8 79
Trafres in Hrbe
C. B. DOANE S. L. LAWRENCE
C. H. MOWER E. C. MOWER
E. C. MORGAN F. A. OWEN
C. B. SORNBORGER C. H. STEARNS
J. C. TURK
Glirafres in Hniversifcxie
HENRY JENNINGS KILBOURN ERNEST HENRY ROOT
EDNIUND CURTIS MORSE RALPH ALDACE STEWART
NATHANIEL MILLER PRATT LEON KEELER WISWELL
JOHN WAITE AVERY
FRANK LEE DUNHAM
EDWARD GLEASON SPAULDING
EARLE RUSSELL DAVIS GEORGE C. PRATT
CARROLL WARREN DOTEN ROBERT H. PURPLE
GEORGE HIRAIYI DALRYNIPLE LESLIE MANCHESTER SAUNDERS
ALMON CASSIUS WHEELER
FRANK PARKER BINGHANI ARTHUR OTIS HOWE
ALFRED BREEN CUTTER GEORGE MILLAR SABIN
ERWIN MAURICE HARVEY FREDERIC BINGHANI STOWE
MAITLAND CLAIR LOVELL
Kappa Gllpha Glvhelcr
ESTABLISHED AT DEPAUW UNIVERSITY, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA
Roll of Qhupters
ALPHA DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana .
BETA Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana
DELTA . Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois
EPSILON . Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio . .
IOTA . Cornell University, Ithaca, New York .
KAPPA Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas .
LAMBDA . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont
NIU . -Allegheny College, Nleaclville, Pennsylvania
NU . . Hanovm'CbHegq Hanovmglndmna . .
OIVIICRON . University of Southern California, LosAngeles,Cal.
Pr . . Albion College, Albion, Michigan . .
RHO . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska .
TAU . Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois
UPSILON . University of Nlinnesota, Minneapolis, Nlinnesota
PHI . University of the Pacific, College Park, California
CHI . SynmuwIJmvemny,Synmux,New'Hnk .
PSI . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
OMEGA . University of California, Berkley, California
ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College, Swarthniore, Pennsylvania
Kappa Qlphcx Thefa
S. D. HODGE
SARAH A. MARTIN
EEEIE MOORE -
F. A. OWEN
MRS. E. M. JOHNSON
J. W. VOTEY
MARY L. MILLS
ANNIS L. ISHAM
Sorores in Hrbi
. MISS ELIZA C. ISHAM
MRS. J. L. I-IALL
MISS CLARA I. COLBURNE
MISS MATTIE MATTHEWS
MISS ANNA L. DYKE
MRS. W. B. GATES
MRS. JULIA I-I. SPEAR.
I MISS JUNE YALE
MISS GRACE L. WRIGHT
Sorores in Hniversitafe
MARY BRIGHANI MARGARET ALLEN KING
LILLIAN ESTELLE CORSE FRANCES MARCELLA PIERCE
PEARL MAY ABBEY MARY HELEN GOODRICH
MARY RUSSELL BATES KATRINA MARGARITA LANDT
MAY OLIVE BOYNTON INEZ EUGENIA MOODY
IDA MAY FULLER LILLIAN AGNES SCOTT
BESSIE DOW WRIGHT
FRANCES ATKINSON LEIRION HANNAH JOHNSON
GRACE AGNES JOHNSON ELIDA HANSON
GRACE MABEL BOSWORTH ELISABETH NORTON
ANNA MAY CLARK RUTH IDA 'NORTON
ANNIE BOWEN LEAVENS JULIA WINNIEERED PARMENTER
FLORENCE JOANNA MAY JESSIE SCOTT F
Gilphct Tau Omega
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VA.
Roll of Qliapters
ALABAMA ALPHA EPSILON .
ALABAMA BETA BETA .
ALABAMA BETA DELTA
CALIFORNIA BETA TAU
FLORIDA ALPHA OMEGA
GEORGIA ALPHA BETA
GEORGIA ALPHA THETA
GEORGIA ALPHA ZETA
GEORGIA BETA IOTA
GEORGIA BETA NU
INDIANA BETA ALPHA .
LOUISANA BETA EPsILON
MAINE BETA UPSILON
MAINE GAMMA ALPHA
MICHIGAN ALPHA Mn
MICHIGAN BETA KAPPA
MICHIGAN BETA LAMBDA
MICHIGAN BETA OMIGRON .
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA DELTA
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA ETA
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA CHI
NEW JERSEY ALPHA KAPPA
A. and M. College
Univ. ot Alubznnzi
Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ
Univ. of Florida T
Univ. of Georgin
School of Technology
Nl. and A. College
Univ. of Michigan
Univ. of North Czirolinzi
ff ' 1. K Q
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W i n .-,.
, Q3 55? 'ity .
NEW YORK ALPHA LAMBDA .
NEW YORK ALPHA OMIGRON
NEW YORK BETA THETA .
OHIO ALPHA NU .
OHIO ALPHA PSI
OHIO BETA ETA
OHIO BETA NU
OHIO BETA RHO
OHIO BETA PHI
PENNSYLVANIA TAU .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA RHO .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON
PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHI .
SOUTH CAROLINA ALPHA PHI
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA Xl .
SOUTH CAROLINA ALPHA RHO
TENNESSEE LAMBDA .
TENNESSEE OMEGA .
TENNESSEE ALPHA TAU .
TENNESSEE BETA TAU .
TENNESSEE BETA PI
VERMONT BETA ZETA .
VIRGINIA BETA .
VIRGINIA DELTA .
VIRGINIA EPSILON . .
VIRGINIA BETA SIGMA .
St. Lawrence Univ.
Mt. Union College
University of Penn.
South Carolina Univ.
Univ. of the South
S. W. P. University
S. W. Baptist Univ.
University of Vermont
Washington and Lee Univ
University of Virginia
'Garmont Beta Zeia of Glpha Tau Omega
GFrafreS in Hniversiiafe
MATTHEW ADGATE JOHN MAURIGE EVANS '
FRANK GRANT CUDWORTH JOHN ALBERT GOODRICH
JOHN ELBRIDGE MILLER JOHN CHARLES HAYFORD
ADDIS KINGSLEY BOTSFORD EDSON MURRAY STEVENS
ROBERT DOUGLAS HOYT CHARLES EDWARD STEVENS
GEORGE KEITH SPRAGUE FRED SPENCER WRIGHT
HUGH DAVIS FREDERICK BARNUIVI DEBERVILLE
JOHN FREDERICK PRATT JOHN JAY WILSON
ROLLIN NATHANIEL WOODWARD
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN CHARLES HART HAGAR
CHARLES ATWOOD BATES HERBERT WILLIAM HANSON
NORRIS DARLING BLAKE GEORGE WASHINGTON WHITNEY
FOUNDED-1400, lTALY,' 1867, U. S.: 7893, U. V. M.
INDIANA BETA .
NORTH CAROLINA DELTA .
VIRGINIA ZETA .
VIRGINIA ETA .
TENNESSEE TEIETA .
TEXAS IOTA .
TENNESSEE KAPPA .
VIRGINIA NIU .
ARKANSAS XI .
PENNSYLVANIA PI .
GEORGIA Rl-IO .
TEXAS TAU . .
TENNESSEE PHI .
MAINE PSI . .
Roll of Qhapters
. State University
. Centenary College
Univ. of Virginia
So. Western University
. Univ. of Tennessee
Washington and Lee Univ.
William and Nlary College
Univ. of Arkansas
Emory and Henry College
No.Georgia Agricultural College
University of Texas
So. Western Presbyterian Univ.
Maine State College
Univ. of the Soutli
SO. CAROLINA CHI OMEGA .
MARYLAND ALPHA ALPHA .
GEORGIA ALPHA BETA . .
ILLINOIS ALPHA GAMMA .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA DELTA
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA EPSILON
MICHIGAN ALPHA ZETA .
WASHINGTON ALPHA ETA .
TENNESSEE ALPHA THETA .
TENNESSEE ALPHA IOTA .
NEW YORK ALPHA KAPPA .
VERMONT ALPHA LAMBDA .
Univ. of So. Carolina
Johns Hopkins Univ.
Univ. of Illinois
Pennsylvania State College
Univ. of Pennsylvania
Univ. of Michigan
So. Western Baptist Univ.
U. S. Grant University
Univ. of Vermont
'Oermoni Qlpha Slambila
TENNEY HALL WHEATLEY
FRANK NELSON GUILD
CLAYTON GERALD ANDREWS
THEODORE ELI HOPKINS
OTIS WARREN BARRETT
HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS
CARL WALLACE FISHER
BERTIE DUANE LONGE
JOHN' FINDLAY YOUNG
NORMAN BROWN WEBBER
JAMES WESLEY BOYCE
JOSEPH BENJAMIN KIDDER
FRED MILO SMALL
Delta Delta Delta
Roll of Qhapters
ALPHA Boston University
BETA . St. Lawrence University
GAMMA . Adrian College
DELTA . . . Iowa State College
DELTA DENTERON . Simpson College
EPsILoN . . Knox College
ZETA . University of Cincinnati
ETA . . . University of Vermont
feta of vermont of Delta Delta Delta-
lRENE EMILY LEE
EVA ADDIE JONES ANNIE LAURIE SHERBURNE
GRACE LOVANTIA WILCOX
JESSIE ELLEN BABBIT PEARLIE L.C. KEELER
FLORENCE C. CAMPBELL EDITH EMMA SMITH
MATTIE ELIZABETH SPAEFORD
." , ' KT, WE
,Q :Hrs - XD.
Q Q1 Y
:J 2 , 1
J "' ,tg
R. G. GF.
FOUNDED AT THE U, V. M. IN 1887
C. F. FERRIN J. H. MACOMBER, JR.
F. G. FLEETWOOD C. I. SMITH
E. D. WILLIAMS
WILLIAM MURRAY CROMBIE ERASMUS ARLINGTON POND
THOMAS CHITTENDEN HILL, JR. RALPH ALDACE STEWART
CHARLES EDWARD LAMB FREDERICK ALBERT WHEELER
JOHN DAVIS BATCHELDER CARL BORIOHT DUNN
SILAS CARL CARPENTER WILLIANX HUDSON ENGLESBY
ARTHUR CHOATE CROMBIE STEPHEN FREEMAN
FRANK LEE DUNHAM DANIEL BALDWIN LUCIA
FRED THORBURN HATCH
WALTER GRIN LANE
ROLLIN NATHANIEL WOODWARD
S. F. WESTON, R. CAV. D.
E. H. WEST, D. D.
C. H. HAGAR, Cb. D.
F. P. BINGHAM
T. H. CANFIELD, JR.
J. P. COLBURN
E. C. CHICKERING
H. M. DEAVITT
C. M. GOODRICH
J. T. STEARNS
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
QIN THE DEI-ARTMEN1' OF DIEDICINEJ
GFmh'es in Hrbe
DR. B. J. ANDREWS DR. P. E. MCSWEENEY
DR. J. H. LINSLEY DR. J. C. RUTHERFORD
DR. H. C. TINKHANI
E. M. ALGER J. A. JENNINGS
EDWD. ATKINSON H. R. JACKSON
W. S. BATES C. D. KELLEY
H. P. BIENE JAS. KING
J. M. BEIVIIS W. A. LYMAN
G. C. BERKLEY J. C. MORGAN
S. S. CARRIITI-I M. F. MCGUIRE
D. H. COLDER J. M. PAGE
W. F. CUMMINGS F. C. PIEIELPS
H. A. CEIENNEY THOS. RICE
C. B. DOANE
T. F. C-ARTLAND
F. S. GREY
J. M. HAMILTON
F. W. HEWES
Cv. W. HOLDEN
E. D. RICHMOND
E. G. SPRAGUE
H. L. STICKNEY
M. C. TWITCHELL
R. Cf. WISSELL
C. W. WORTIIEN
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
KIN THE DEPARTMENT or MEDICINE,
DR. J. C. RUTHEREORD DR. J. B. VVHEELER
DR. C. SMITH BOYNTON REV. L. M. HARDY
E. W. ARNER
H. E. CHASE
S. W. HAMMOND
G. G. MARSHALL
A. C. MATTHEWS
P. H. MCMAHON
R. W. PARKER
T. N. PEARSONS
T. F. REARDON
W. D. REED
S. H. RODGERS
E. F. Ross
P. J. SHEERAN
M. L. SMAIL
J. A. TYLER
H. R. VARNEY
O. C. YOUNG
Glpha Delia Sigma
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
F. C. ANGEL
L. J. COOK
N. R. COOK
C. Z. COOTEY
C. E. DAVENPORT
H. E. FERNALD
F. C. FLETCHER
C. N. FOWLER
W. W. GRIFFITHS
E. B. HODSKINS
KIN THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINEJ
J. B. WEINTRAUB
W. L. KNOWLES
W. A. MILLETTE
J. P. O'BRIAN
L. A. RUSSLOW
A. A. SMITH
A. E. ST. CLAIR
W. H. STURGIS
C. H. TOWLE
L. G. VERRILL
Phi Beta Kappa
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY
DECEMBER 6, 1776
Roll of Qhapters
ALPHA OF MAINE . .
ALPHA OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
ALPHA OF VERMONT .
BETA OF VERMONT . .
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS
GAMMA OF MASSACHUSETTS
ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT .
BETA OF CONNECTICUT .
GAMMA OF CONNECTICUT
ALPHA OF NEW YORK .
BETA OF NEW YORK
GAMMA OF NEW YORK
DELTA OF NEW YORK
EPSILON OF NEW YORK .
ZETA OF NEW YORK
ETA OF NEW YORK .
THETA OF NEW YORK
IOTA OF NEW YORK
BETA OF OHIO
University of Vermont
University City of New York
College City of New York
ALPHA or PENNSYLVANIA
IOTA OF PENNSYLVANIA
ALPHA or NEW JERSEY
ALPHA or INDIANA
ALPHA OF KANSAS .
ALPHA OF ILLINOIS .
GAMMA OF PENNSYLVANIA Lafayette
Phi Baia Kappa, Glphcx of 'Qermoni
ELLA E. ATWATER
G. G. BENEDICT
G. Y. BLISS
J. I. BLISS
M. H. BUCKHAM
JAMES A. BROWN
F. M. CORSE
A. R. DOW
MRS. W. B. GATES
J. E. GOODRIOH
MRS. S. D. HODOE
ELIZA C. ISI-IAM
S. W. LANDON
E. C. MOWER
W. A. BABBIT
Gliratres in III-be
members from '92
G. G. BENEDICT
G. Y. BLISS
S. W. LANDON
F. M. CORSE
H. S. PEGK
P. H. PARKER
MAX L. POWELL
H. A. P. TORREY
H. O. WHEELER
B. O. WHITE
J. R. WHEELER
MRS. J. R. WHEELER
T. E. WALES
G. T. COOKE
G. W. ALGER
11 X I w'5'lA XX X -
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Qntercollegiote Gthletic Gssociotion
Sixth Glnnual meeting at Springfield, mass.
wednesday, may 25th, 1802
Officers of the Gssociation
G. S. RALEY, Amherst .
GORDON HALL, Trinity
J. C. ROGERSON, JR., Williams
H. Nl. SOUTHGATE, Worcester
C. W. MCKAY, Dartmouth
Execuzfifve C0111111iZ!ee -
G. S. RALEY, Amherst, Clmzfrnmn
G. B. BROOKS, Amherst
C. W. MCKAY, Dartmouth
E. B. ALDRICH, Brown
A. C. COMINS, Worcester
L.. B. BACON, Williams
C. B. COLT, Wesleyan
W. Nl. CROMBIE, Vermont
C. A. HORNE, Trinity
100 Yds. Dash . E. H. Weeks . . Brown . . . 10 2-5 sec. . . , 10 2-5 sec.
G. B. Brooks , . Amherst . .
1-2 Mile Run . W.T. S. Jackson Amherst . . 2 min 52-5 sec. 2 min. 1 2-5 sec.
G. D. Price . . Dartmouth .
120 Yds. Hurdle C. C. Russell . Amherst . . 17 2-5 sec. . . . 17 sec.
B. R. Briggs . . Wesleyan . .
2-Mile Bicycle . G. D. Pratt , . Amherst . . 6 min 22 -1-5 sec. 6 min. 22 -1-5 sec.
H. T. Noyes . .Amherst . .
Quarter-Mile Run G. B. Shattuck Amherst . . 53 1-5 sec. . . . 50 1-5 sec.
F. Marvel . . . Brown . . .
One-Mile Run . J. O. Jarvis . . Wesleyan . . -1 min, 39 2-5 sec. 4 min. 35 4-5 sec
A. G. Bugbee . . Dartmouth
220 Yds. Hurdle H. C. lde . . . Dartmouth . 26 sec. . . . 26 sec.
E. C. Potter . . Dartmouth .
220 Yds. Dash . H. C. Ide . . . Dartmouth . 22 3-5 sec. . . 22 3-5 sec.
G. B. Shattuck , Amherst . .
1 Mile Walk . , W. W. Gregg . Amherst , . 7 min. 20 sec. . . 7 min. 17 sec.
H. C. Brownell , Brown . . .
2 Mile Run . . H. A. Russell . . Amherst . . 11 min 33 3-5 Sec. 10111111.23 2-5 sec.
E. H. Baker . . Worcester .
Pole Vault . . . . .
Putting' 16 lb. Shot . . .
Standing Broad Jump
Throwing 16 lb. Hammer
Standing High Jump . .
Running Broad Jump . .
H. I.. Towne . .
A. A. Ewing' . .
N. D. Alexander
W. M. Newton .
C. A. Proctor .
Williams . . 10ft.9 in. . . 10 ft. 9 in.
Amherst . . 10 ft. 6 in.
mouth . 20 ft
F. G. Burnham . Dartmouth
G. S. Ellis . . . Brown . .
N. T. Abbott . Dartmouth
E. H. Fish . . .Worcester
A. C. Lewis . . Dartmouth
B. F. Welton . . Dart
E. C. Potter . . Dartmouth
.20 tt. 5 7-S in.
Amherst . .38 ft. 3 1-2 in. 38 ft. 3 1-2 in.
.36 ft. 10 1-2 in.
.9 ft. 9 7-S in. 10ft. 1-8111.
, 9 ft. 9 3-4 in.
91 ft. 5 in.. .94 ft. 1 1-2 in.
. 91 ft. 4 3-4 .
ft. I 1-2.
in, 21 ft. 1 I-2111
Running High Jump
Tug' of Wm' .
Amherst . .
Brown ., .
Trinity . .
N. T. Abbott . .Dzlrtmoutll . 5 lt. 9 in. . . Sft. 9 in.
S. A. Nlacombei' Brown . . 5 ft. 8 in.
Won by Williams
. 7 4
. 4 8
. 2 3
. 2 1
. 2 U
. 1 2
. 0 O
. O O
G. 'O 02. Gfhleiic Gssociaiion
JOEL ALLEN, '92
S EKTIZZLKI 131
W. H. ENGLESBY, '94
W. M. CRo.vxB1E, '93 A. K. BOTTSFORD, '94
R. E. ARMSTRONG, '93
F. R. WELLS, '95 C. H. MOWER, '94
Standing' Broad Jump
Tliroxving Base Brill
220 Yards Dztsh . .
Throwing Hummer .
Une Mile Run . . .
Standing' High Kick
Standing' High Jump
Running' Broad Jump
100 Yards Dztsh . .
Putting Shot . . .
Running' High Jump
120 Yards Hurdle .
Half-Nlile Run . .
Pole Vault . . .
Tliree-Legged Race .
440 Yztrds Dash . .
Hitch and Kick .
One-Mile Walk .
Two-Mile Run . .
Hniversiip of 'Garmont
S. E. Mnyniird, Med .
E. N. Sanctuary, '93 .
C. L. Woodbury, '88
F. S. Grow, '91 . . .
E. H. Root, '93 . .
F. S. Grow, '91 . .
A. B. Gilbert, '89 . .
L. Allen, '93 ....
C. L. Woodbury, '88
F. S. Grow, '91 . .
L. Allen, '93 . . .
C. F. Ferrin, '91 . .
L. W. Davis, '88 . .
E. N. Sanctuary, '93 .
1 C. L. Woodbury, 'SS I
I W. H. Stone, '89 S
L. W. Davis, '38 , .
L. Allen, '93 ....
J. G. Mztrtin, Med .
E. H. Root, '93 . .
10 ft. 2 1-2 in.
31911 2 in.
S4 ft. 8 in.
5 min. 6 Sec.
S ft. I 1-2 in.
4 ft. 8 in.
18 tt. 9 3-4 in,
35 ft. 4 in.
5ft. 6 in.
2 min. 12 1-2 sec
9 lt. 1 in.
S ft. 4 1-2111.
12 min. 12 4-5 sec
Glnnucil GFielEl Day
G. 'U HQ. Glhlelic Ggsocicxlion
Qune Isl, 1892
220 Yards Dzish
One-Mile Run .
100 Yfu-ds Dash
Putting 16-lb. S
J ump .
1101: . .
Running High Jump .
One-Half Mile Run . .
Pnle Vault . .
440 Yards Dash
Hitch and Kick
Two-Mile Run .
L. Allen, '93 . , ,
E. N. Szlnctuziry, 193
J. D, Allen, '93 ,
G. H. Baker, '92
E. I-l. Root, '93 .
I.. Allen, '93 .
J. D. Allen, '93 , .
H. L. Bingham, Med
I.. Allen, '93 . . .
E. H. Root, '93 . .
E. N. Sancturuy, '93
. W. Arms, '94 l
. K. Spmgue, '94 l
T. C, Hill. '93 . .
L. Allen, '93 . .
M. S. Vilas, '94 . .
E. H. ROOT, '93 .
7711. 7 in.
5 min. 6 3-5 sec.
11 1-5 SSC.
J- lt. 51-2111.
2111111 T63-5 sec
911. 1 in.
, . .
5 ft. 4 ln.
9 min. 25 Sec.
12 min. 12 4-5 sen
K gi Q f
. mf ff
W mm , Z
w"p'NX ' k-I f
., X -.X Xl,
H. 'O EZ. Base Ball Ggsociafion
C. F. FERRIN, Med.
E. S. LANE, Med.
Secrefmgf and Tl'617SH'l'El'
E. H. DEAVITT, '93
G. C. MARTIN, '92
Cv. C. MARTIN, ,92
C. H. CUTLER, Med.
C. L. ORTGN, '9
Gniversihg Team, 1899
A J. ALLEN, '92, Captain and 3 b.
L. ALLEN, '93, 1 b.
E. D. RICHMOND, Med., 2 b.
L. KINSELLA, Med., ss. and c.
T. C. HILL, '93, c. f. and ss.
R. A. STEWART, '93, C. and 1'. f.
N. SANCTUARY, '93, 1. f
L. BINGHAM, Med., r. f
W. ABBEY, p.
A. POND, p. and c. f.
J. COOKE, p.
F. K. KYLE, '92, r. f.
Team Qfficers, 18955
R. A. STEWART, Captain E. H. DEAVITT, Mzmager
HILL, BING1-IAM, KINSELLA, Cours,
L. Al-LEN, S'I'I5XVAR'I', J. ALLEN, A IEISEY, KY'-E,
R161-IMOND, POND, MARTIN, S,xNc'1'UARY, om-ON.
Columbia Athletic Club,
University of Virginia,
Burkes of Lowell,
Burkes of Lowell,
Burkes of Lowell,
Burkes of Lowell,
Genesee Athletic Club,
Hubs of Boston,
Hubs of Boston,
Hubs of Boston,
Fordham, N. Y.,
Georgetown, D. C.,
Washington, D. C.,
Washington, D. C.,
Troy, N. Y.,
Schenectady, N. Y.,
Utica, N. Y.,
Ithaca, N. Y.,
Ithaca, N. Y.,
Albany, N. Y.,
New Haven, Conn.
Providence, R. l.,
Won 2'l. Lost 9.
A pril 3 0
Unions ot Boston
Unions of Boston,
Lebanon, N. H.,
Lebanon, N. H.,
Rouses Point, N. Y.,
Won 15. Lost 8. Tied 1
July 4, A. M., 6-1
July 4, P. M., 13-1
July 8, Q10 inns.j 7-6
July 16, 3-O
July 20, 0-1
July 21, 9-6
July 22, 9-1
July 26, 4-6
July 27, 5-4
July 28, 3-3
July 29, 1-4
July 30, 0-6
August 5,Q11 inns.D 4-3
August 6, 16-2
August 13, A. M., 2-3
August 13, P. M., 5-2
August 15, A. M., 12-3
August 15, P. M., 13-4
August 16, 8-10
August 17, 0-1
August 18, 3-5
August 26, 2-1
August 27, 6-2
August 31, 9-4
KALOUSDIAN, PEHQRSON, R.xN1w,x1.I., S'1'EfxRN13s, DAVIS, Slfmlzlg Hl."l'CIIINSUN,
Limit, Wommuxrm, HUNT, LOWIEI.I.. S11uR'1'L1-:1f1f,
TI-lOMl's0N, DAGGE'I"lx, ANILRIEN, Ross, XVILSON
Ninefpgqive Toot Ball Eleven
E. G. RANDALL, Mfzfmger
O. F. STEARNS
E. DAVIS L. HUNT
F. T. SHARPE N. M. KALONSDIAN
J. J. WILSON G. Z. THOMPSON
G. R. PETERSON
R. N. WOODWARD, Capt. A. P. LOWELL
W. O. LANE
K. A. ANDREN C. M. RISING
W. F. DAGGETT P. J. ROSS
M. M. HUTCHINSON H. C. SHURTLEFF
-.- Qvff' M,-l If
Q W W5
N. D. BLAKE
Ninef'9:Six Toot I3 11
J. T. STEARNS, Mafmgm'
E. L. INGALLS, Capt.
E. C. CHICKERING
H. M. DEAVITT
A. O. HOWE
S. F. WESTON
T. H. CANFIELD, JR.
C. E. ALLEN
G. M. SABIN
A. B. CUTTER
W. J. KNOX
C. H. HAGAR
H. B. SHAW
E. H. WEST
,R ,, .
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.0 UQ. Qumran 'Tennis G5socicr'fion
P1'esin'erzi . . H. A. TORREY, '93
Vife-P1'e5z'denf . L. S. MILLER, '94
Secrefmjl and Tl'6flSZl7'C1' . . A. K. BOTTSFORD, '94
A. POND, '93 i K. A. ANDREN, '9
E. H. WEST, '96 '
Qoung Slailies' G1-!QI111iS Gssociafion
P1'eszfde1ai . . . LILLIAN E. CORSE, '93
"0ife-Presidefhzl . . BESSIE D. WRIGHT, '94
Secreiazgv and Tl'6fLSlH'l3l' . MARY BRIGHAM, '93
wiUHQT5 in ,Haniicap Gfournamenf
june 1Oih and Iifh, 1892
K. A. ANDREN, '95
H. A. TQRREY, '93, and J. D. ALLEN, ,93
H. A. TORREY, '93, Holder, beat K. A. ANDREN, '95, Clnmenger
rm f X Mf
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A week of gay confusion,
A friend from out of towng
Orritions long and tiresome,
And the sonibre cap and gown.
A gleam ot Silks and laces,
A perfuine strange and sweetg
The regulation wziltzes
And the rush of flying feet.
A piece of printed parchment,
God-speeds "-and nothing in
A tear, perlizips, at parting
And college days are o'ei'.
Glass of 1892
GEORGE WILLIAM ALGER
WILL ALBERT BABBIT
ROBERT ELLSWORTEI LEWIS
EDMUND CURTIS MOWER
GEORGE FREDERIC PITKIN
PROP. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICII, '53
PIIILO WILLIAM STREET O. H. KELSEY
Qonferred af Qommencemenf, 1892
DOHOI' Qf Dl'T'fIlfI-jf
REV. WILLIAM T. WEBB, Newark, N. J.
REV. EDWARD T. FAIRBANKS, Sf. JOhl1Sblll'y,VJE.
D0c?0r of Leffers
PROP. FRANK ANGELL, Lelzmd St2l11fOl'Li UIIiveI'sity, C2llif1Ol'Ilill
Gonverse Prize in Debate
FI"l'SZl--JOSEPH DANA ALLEN
Secomi-ARTHUR HENRY WILLARD
Worest Prize in Declamation
First-CARROLL WARREN DOTEN
56607161-FRANK LEE DUNHAM
Tbifd-MARION SHALER ALLEN
Qunior Prize for Progress
Firsf-G. L. SHATTUCK
S6C07lCifJ. S. HORNER
Qomverse Prize Debafe
CONTESTANTS CHOSEN FROM THE
JOSEPH DANA ALLEN
LYMAN ALLEN JGHN ALBERT GOODRICH
JOHN CHARLES HAYFORD HENRY JENNINGS KILBOURNE
NATHANIEL MILLER PRATT RALPH ALDACE STEWART
ARTHUR HENRY WILLARD
from the Zojrifings af games Russell Qoxvell
MARY BRIGHAM . . The Vision of Sir Lnunfal
LILLIAN ESTELLE CORSE Rhoecus
IDA MAY FULLER . The Rose- -A Ballad
SARAH JENNIE HEALD . The Present Crisis
MARGARET ALLEN KING The Courtin'
FRANCES MARCELLA PIERCE . The Heritzige
. 5704, ., ' "
9-Q ' ?
ll IIII I A
i f -My
MARION SHALER ALLEN The Home
KARL AUGUSTUS ANDREN Eulogy on Phillips
FREDERIC B. DEBERVILLE
CARROLL WARREN DOTEN
The Army of the Potomac
Russia and Nihilism
FREDERIC THOMPSON SHARP The Constitution and the Union
EGBERT J. ARMSTRONG Our Noble Heritage
FRANK LEE DUNHAM Plea for the " Old South "
STEPHEN FREEMAN Daniel O'Connell
CALVIN HIRANI FRENCH Robert E. Lee
WILLIAM CYPRIAN HOPKINS Eulogy on Sumner
C uri is
P11 il! ips
cfq 710 Il
EDWARD WORCESTER NORTHRUP
EDMUND CURTIS MOWER GEORGE FREDERIC PITKIN
Chapel Oratiou Campus Orzltion
RGB ERT ELLSWORTH LEWIS
FRANCIS KELLOGG KYLE
FRANK DYER FARR
Address to Unde1'g1'aduz1tes
GEORGE CHIPMAN MARTIN
FRANK DYER FARR
GEORGE HENRY BAKER
EDWARD WORCESTER NORTHRUP
marsh Qnfrance Prize
FREDERICK WILLIAM ROBERTS
EDWARD CONNER CI-IICKERING
MARY GERTRUDE DOUGLAS
President . . . E. J. HAMALTON, Oswego, N. Y.
Vice-P1'fs1'de11f . . CHARLES DEWEY, Mo11tpelie1'
Secremvfy . ' CHARLES E. ALLEN
Tl'6'6lS7Il'8I' DON A. STONE
C. W. BROWNELL, JR.
L. F. ENGLESBY
J. B. WHEELER
E. B. TAET H. S. PECK
S. L. BATES S. B. NICHOLS, Plz1ttsbu1'g'l1, N. Y
N. K. CHAFFEE, Rutland
185 5 .-GEORGE
F. MARSH, Jan.
G. SHAW, Aug. 9, 1892
BUCK, Oct. 18,
J. ALGER, Aug.
W. PERRY, July 23, 1892
B. SHAW, Sept. 15, 1892
WORCESTER, JR., Feb. 1893
1887.-XENOPHON C. WFIEELER, Feb. 5, 1895
1890.-GERTRUDE CONANT, Aug. 8, 1892
CHARLES PHELPS MARSH, 1839, born in Weather-sneld, Vt., Jan. 7,
1816, died in Woodstock, Vt., Jan. 13, 1893, admitted to the bar
1843, state's attorney Windsor County, delegate to Constitutional
Convention 1870, assistant judge of County Court 1887-'93 , member of
State Legislature 1886-'90, founder of two scholarships in Univ. Vt.,
also of prizes for best entrance examinations , left the University a leg-
acy ot 87000.
WILLIAM GOODHUE SHAW, 1849, born in Danville, Vt., August 9,
1831 , died in Burlington, Vt., August 9, 1892 , lawyer, admitted to the
bar March, 1852, secretary of civil and military affairs 1857-'58, re-
porter for Supreme Court of Vermont, representative from Burlington
1862-'63, city judge Burlington 1869-'72, trustee of the University
1881 till death.
JOHN HILDRETH BUCK, 1850, born in Northfield, Vt., Nov. 22, 1827,
died in Lockport, N. Y., Oct. 18, 1892, lawyer, mayor of Lockport
1874 and 1875.
CHARLES JONATHAN ALGER, 18443 born in Hinesburgh, Vt., Dec.
20, 1829, died in Burlington, Vt., Nlay 12, 1892, lawyer, superintend-
ent of city schools, Burlington, 1875-'81 , alderman 1882-'86, editor
GEORGE WHITING PERRY, 18553 born in Burlington, Vt., Oct. 8,
1833 , died in Stockbridge, Mass., July 23, 1892, teacher and superin-
tendent of schools eight years, lawyer , real estate broker, latterly en-
gaged in publishing.
GEORGE BIGELOW SHAW, 1865, born in Burlington, Vt., July 27,
1845 , died in Essex, N. Y., Sept. 15, 1892, lawyer, reporter.
JOHN HOPKINS WORCESTER, JR., 18655 born at St. Johnsbury, Vt.,
April 2, 1845 , died at Lakewood, N. J., Feb. 5, 1893 , graduated at
Union Theological Seminary, N. Y., 1371, having previously studied
two years in Germany, Professor pro tempore of English Literature,
University of Vermont 1871 5 Pastor at S. Orange, N. J., 1872-'83 5 at
Chicago, Ill., 1883-'91 5 Professor of Systematic Theology Union Theol.
Sem. 1891 till death 5 President U. T. S. Alumni Association5 received
degree of DD. from University of Vermont 1885.
XENOPHON CASSIUS WHEELER, 1887 5 born in Fairfax, Vt., Dec. 7,
18645 died in Portland, Or., Jan. 30, 1893 5 principal of graded school,
Richtord, Vt., 18875 or Washington County Grammar School, Nlont-
pelier, Vt., 18895 of Park Academy at Portland, Or., 1891.
GERTRUDE CONANT, 18905 born in Brandon Cct. 4, 18685 ,died in
Burlington Aug. 8, 18925 teacher in Normal School, New Britain,
Conn., 18905 in Brooklyn, N. Y., 1891-'92.
I have dreamed of the years of the long, long ago,
When our hearts were young and our steps we
And our eyes were filled with a youthful glow
In their depths so warm and bright.
Ah! tell me eter from these dreams I waken,
These dreams of rapture I once have known,
Will they soothe me who am so forsaken
As I walk in silence alone?
Will the bonds of friendship break? Ah, no I
When the days of the past come back to me
My heart is Hlled with rest, for I know
That those bonds will last through eternity. o
Young mens Qhristicrn Gssociation
F the 150,000 young men in our institutions of higher learning,
it is estimated that only one-half are Christians. Accordingly,
the Intercollegiate Young Men's Christian Association has been
formed to endeavour to reach and hold these students, in whom there
are such immense possibilities for good or evil. Its purpose is three-
fold: to lead the students of the world to Christ, to guard and
develop them in Christ, to send them into the world to work for Christ.
Organized on an intercollegiate basis at Louisville, Kentucky, on the
oth of June, 1877, by representatives of 21 colleges in eleven states,
this movement has not only spread rapidly throughout the United
States and Canada, but its influence has also been extended to Great Britain,
Scandinavia, France, Germany, Turkey, Syria, Japan, India and Ceylon.
Thusit has become a World's Student movement, with a membership
including, at the present time, 30,000 students in over 425 colleges and
The Young Ments Christian Association of the University of Vermont
was founded in 1833, and has been marked by a steady growth. lt now
has 120 members.
lt aims to impart to the student body something of that deep spiritual
earnestness which is such an essential factor in a complete education.
Young U52en'5 Ghrisiian G55ocic1Iion
Pfwzsidefzf .... HENRY J. KILBOURN, '93
' 'Dice-Pnxffiefff . 5 . TENNEY H. WHEATLEY, '93
C01'ra3pomi1'11g'Secrefmjf . CALVIN H. FRENCH, '94
'Ref0ra'i11g'Ser1'e1fa1j1 . . FRANK N. GUILD, '94
T1'ea3zn'ef .... GEORGE H. DALRYMPLE, '95
Member 0fSff1fe fDepzfffz2'i0n
CALVIN H. FRENCH, '94
Work for New Smdezffs.-EVANS, '93, STRICKLAND, '94, RANDALL
'95, PRATT, '95, KIDDER, '96.
M6771b6'l'SbIjU.-EVANS, '93, ARMSTRONG, '94, RANDALL, '95, HANSON
qieligfiom q7Vf6EZfil'Ig'S.-EAVERY, '94, WISWELL, '93, HUTCHINSON, '95
'Bible Smfiy.-WHEATLEY, '93, STRICKLAND, '94, PRATT, '95, HAZEN
Fiffzrmcef-DALRYMPLE, '95, GOODRICI-I, '93, SPRAGUE, '94, GIDDINGS
1Y7'Z?f6l'C0fI6g'f67f6 Relafious.-FRENCH, '94, TORREY, '93, SHARP, '95
MiSSi0l'1dTjl.-HAZEN, '93, Rom, '93, YOUNG, '94, HARVEY, '96,
Young ZCDomen'5 Qhrigficm Glssociczfion
. . . INEZ E. MOODY
. JENNIE S. HEALD
ELLEN R. READ
, , ANNIE I.. SHERBURNE
MISS ABBEY MISS EASTMAN
l I ,1A. ,
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VERMONT ACADEMY, SAXTONS RIVER, VT.
The Uermoni Gcablemp Club
P1'a'sin'f11! . . . . T. C. HILL
lfzife-P1'esia'e11f O. F. STEARNS
Seffrefnfjf . W. H. CAMBRIDGE
Tl'L'IIf5llI'8l' J. H. BLODGETT
Trop Conference Gcailemy Circle
Presfdefzf . . . H. C. PETTY
V1'fe-Prcxideui . . C. W. DOTEN
St'CI'8ffIILl' and 7l'EllSNI'6I' . E. G. RANDALL
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TROY CONFERENCE ACA-DVEMY, POVULTNEY, VT.
VS. . :' .A-
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ST. Sohnsburp Gcailemy Qlub
F. M. ATKINSON
F. J. MAY
A. M. CLARK
F. L. DUNHAM
W. J. BIGELOW
E. R. DAVIS
J. M. BLAKE
1 E. M. HARVEY
'L H. B. HANSON
Normal School Glub
F. A. HOLBROOK
E. J. ARMSTRONG
J. W. BOYCE
G. K. SPRAG'JEl
QE. J. ARMSTRONG
. C. TRACEY
The G. 'U 2752. Glee and fiycmjo Qlubs
E. A. POND, ,Qj
F. M. KNIGHTS, JR., '94
G. W. BENEDICT, '93
JOS. D. ALLEN, '93
LYMAN ALLEN, '93
LYMAN ALLEN, Dzhfetior
First Tenor Second 'Tenor
F. A. HOLBROOK, '93 E. N. SANCTUARY, '93
F. M. KNIGHTS, JR., '94 F. R. WELLS, '93
R. K. SEVERSON, '94 M. M. HUTGHTNSON, '95
H. L. BINGHAM, Med. F. B. STOWE, '96
First Bass I Second Bass
J. D. ALLEN, '93 W. W. GRIEEITHS, Med.
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94 LYMAN ALLEN, '93
GEORGE PETERSON, 95 R. E. ARMSTRONG, '93
C. C. TRACEY, '96
GEORGE WYLLYS BENEDICT, Direfflor
Bmqos Bazjeaurine A Jvfandolins
E. A. POND, '93 G. W. BENEDICT, '93 J. D. BENEDICT, '93
L. K. WISWELL, '93 F. M. KNIGHTS, JR., '94
E. G. RANDALL, '95
F. R. WELLS, '93 GEORGE PETERSON, '95 J. T. STEARNS, '96
JOS. DANA ALLEN, IBZIXZJZBSS Uvfanager
TRACY, BINGI-IAM, E. ARMSTRONG, J. ALLEN, KNIGIITS, RANDALL, WISXXYEL1., STOWE,
PETERSON, HOLBROOK, G.BENEDIC'1', STEARNS, LQ ALLEN, GRIFFITHS, POND, SANCTUARY.
YVELLS, J. BENEDICT, R. ARMSTRONG, SEVERSON, HUTCHINSON.
I. SAILORS' CHORUS .,.. .... .... .
2. LE PERE LA VICTORIE MARCH ....
. . . .... .... P fzrry
....,-41'r. G. W. 73.
3. ON VENICE WATERS .... .... -... - -.-... M fl Ly
4. SERENADE .... .... ,... .... .... .... .... .... ,... .... B e 5 c I 1 1 1 i it
MR. GRIFFITHS AND MESSRS. SEVERSON, KNIGHTS, ARMSTRONG, ALLEN
5. LQVE AND BEAUTY WALTZES .... .... .... ,......,,. EAI 1' 1 l7SlLI'01lg'
BANJO CLUB b
6. SGHNEIDER'S BAND . . . . . .... . . . . . .Ha1'11111'd Songs
1. U. V. M. MEDLEY .... ...... .... Arr. F. M. K.
2. KULLUD KOON'S KAKE WALK .... ..,, .... .... E 1 1 Ie1'so11
3. O'C1RADY'S GOAT .... ..., .... .... .... . . . . H1zr'ua1'11' Songs
GLEE AND BANJO CLUBS
4. HIGHLAND DANCE .... .... .... .... ..., . .......... . . G r over
MESSRS. BENEDICT, POND, WISWELL, PETERSON, WELLS
5. ENGLISH BALLADS .... .... ..,. .... .... . . . A rr. Max lfog'riclJ
6. OVERTURE, " PRISCILLA H .... .... .... ....
. .... Arr. G. W. B.
FROM COLIDGE X SURETTEIS COMIC OPERA, PRISCILLA, BY PERMISSION OF THE COMPOSER
I Music by C. S. P11f11a111, U. 'U. M., '82
7' CHAMPLMN "" 'I" ' ' -LWOI'dSI1y C. W. Faber, U. fo. M., '84
SUBJECT TO CHANGE
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W. W. GRIFFITHS, fDz'reifor
R. K. SEVERSON, '94 . . .
F. M. KNIGHTS, JR., '94 .
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94
W. W. GRIFFITHS, '94
G. W. BENEDIC'l',DI'1'6EZOI'
G. W. BENEDICT, '93
E. A. POND, '93 .
F. M. KNIGHTS, JR., '94
G. C. PETERSON, '95 .
E. G. RANDALL, '95 .
F. M. KNIGHTS,
. B!Z7U66ZZll'Z'lI6 and Firsf Banjo
J. D. ALLEN, Direefol'
M. M. HUTCHINSON, O1'g'o1f11Lsi
Firsz' Tenor Second Tenor
F. M. KNIGHTS, JR. H. J. KILBOURN
R. K. SEVERSON F. R. WELLS
First fBoss 58601161 Boss
E. J. ARMSTRONG R. E. ARMSTRONG
J. D. ALLEN L. ALLEN
Hniversifp Drum Qorps
M. SHALER ALLEN, CDl'Zll7Z Jffojor
F. C. TOBIN H. L. WILDER
E. B. JONES S. C. CARPENTER
R. K. SEVERSON F. T. HATCH
F. T. SHARP
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Hnive rsiip Baffalion
HERBERT SIDNEY FOSTER, .'2Ofb U. S. Iwfafziefy
JOHN MAURIOE EVANS
WILLIAM CYPRIAN HOPKINS, JR.
MARION SHALER ALLEN
FREDERICK MELLEN KNIGHTS, JR.
COFIPANY A. COMPANY B.
HORACE EDWARD DYER GEORGE WYLLYS BENEDICT
WILLIAM HAZEN LEON KEELER WISWELL
EGBERT JAGKMAN ARMSTRONG LAURENGE SFRAGUE MILLER
MERRITT DARROW CHITTENDEN FRED SPENCER WRIGHT
STEPHEN FREEMAN ADDIS KINGSLEY BOTSFORD
EDSON MURRAY STEVENS WILLIAM STUART.
JOHN FINDLAY YOUNG WILLIAM JOHN POLLARD
JOHN HENRY BLODGETT PHILLIP JAMES ROSS
EDWARD COVE RANDALL CARROLL WARREN DOTEN
STEWART LEROY SAMPSON HUGH DAVIS
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON GEORGE GRISWOLD HENSDALE
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My Kingdom is my Darling's face,
And these the boundaries l trace,
The North, her forehead fair
Beyond a wilderness of golden hair
Where sunbeams play
At Hide and Seek.
Each rosy cheek
The sunlit East, the sunlit West,
Her little month
The sunny South,
The South that I love best.
Her eyes, two mirrored lakes of blue,
Reflecting now the violet's hue,
Now with the heaven-kissed harehell tinged
Her smile my Day, her frown my Night.
The dimples in her cheek and chin
Are snares which Love, the merry wight,
Hath set for me,-
How willingly l'm fallen in.
. Vim S M Wg
A TRFWEEKLY HAGAZINE, PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS
RALPH ALDACE STEWART, gjvhzafczging Ediioz'
LYMAN ALLEN, cBZlSI'l16SS Jvfafnzger
ARTHUR CHOATE CROMBIE, Assisfarzf Bminess Manfzgel'
GEORGE WYLLYS BENEDICT HENRY JENNINGS KILBOURN
WALTER HARRIMAN CAMBRIDGE
ADELAIDE GERTRUDE BABBIT
FRANK LEE DUNHAM, Locals
JOHN ALBERT GOODRICH, Personals
EDWARD DINWOODIE STRICKLAND. Exdazznges
TENNEY HALL WHEATLEY, S. QA. C. Dept,
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Boy Cupid called, the other day, and said,
" We hate so much each other, you and l,
That it were better one of us were dead.
Come, therefore, and a duel let us try.
You may pick out whatever arms you choose,
But I this little bow of mine shall use."
So, fearing half, the wily little man,
And half in scorn to tight a thing so frail,
His challenge l accepted, and began
To clothe myself in arms that might not fail,
Buckling about me, for a sure defense,
The proven armor of indifference.
But, eier my preparations quite were whole,
lt chanced that pretty Caddie passed that way.
Behind her up the little traitor stole
And pierced me to the heart. Ah, well-a-day!
Besides, the worst of it is this-that I,
Although lim conquered quite, yet do not die.
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Clllie Slugiin 3. morrill Republican Qlub
Pre5in'e11t ..... J.
ISI? Vice-Presldeffl . E
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Execzfime Cofvffnzfffe . . 4 F
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LE. A. MAYNARD
Clvlie Zi-1. 'U 152. Democratic Qlub
Presidem' . . . . P BOYLE
'Dire-P1'f:3m'ef1z' . . T HILL
Sec1'ez'a1y and T1'L?!ISlll'B1' A BOTSFORD
I S E ROOT
Execiffwe C0l177771'ffF6 . . J. BATCHELDER
l H SHURTLEFF
The "f?jiephie" 617. Ebyingion
Secre fa ry
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F. T. HATCH
R. K. SEVERSON
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5 .2 The Gl:act5 of the Qcmse
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W E 5 W HE Faculty being in session and having under
r - consideration the report that the Base Ball
" lil Manager had attempted suicide by jumping
' from the cupola of the "I Mill," it was decided
to investigate both the probable causes and the method ot the attempt
before putting a netting around the tower and bars across the windows.
To this end the following testimony was taken, notes being kindly fur-
nished by the Secretary :
1 is 75,
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The tirst witness examined was Capt. Stewart of the Base Ball team.
l-le lives in North Hallg on the night in question heard cries behind the
building, rushed to the scene and saw Manager hanging from tower,
evidently in doubt whether to drop or not. Remembered to have wrung
his hands and cried, "Denny, hang on, or we can't take the southern
trip." " Denny " was a pet name for Manager. Witness believed only
possible reason for attempted suicide was the financial difficulties of the
Base Ball Association. Denied with some spirit having threatened the
Manager on that day with personal violence unless he, Stewart, was tur-
nished with a new glove. Thought about get-
g ting a ladder, but knew Manager would escape
W fi, much mental anguish by carrying out his pur-
lx Post- . .
fifty Charles Lamb said he was a Senior and a
af' tlllily . n.igf'jrrL,jgQZ,2 class-mate of the Manager 'Was going to sup-
C? per, saw the Manager hanging by both hands
t . -fe from tower and when he returned, Manager
o fl- r
still hung there evidently undecided. Advised
Lucia, standing near, to send for a rope, would himself have aided but
was carrying his dress-suit case and H A
dared not set it down, also opposed
to athletics from principle and thought fe-fata l' 4
Managers falling would be a cooler ' 1323749 j f
on them. Admitted that he and the l ' ,ff
Manager were rivals for military hon- ...-
ors, but denied that he was influenced by jealousy.
Silas Carl Carpenter knew Manager intimately. Had frequently tor-
rowed money of him, usually for short time, always paid. Saw Mana-
ger hanging there and tried to save him. Waved his handkerchief and
shouted. Did not swear at Manager but said, " Cripes, Ed, what are
you doing? 't Also sent a freshman for a drum and played on it to call
help. Witness had no theory of Manager's reasons for deed, but being
pressed, said there were undoubtedly good ones, f' Vm telling you those,"
V. an expression not comprehended by the Faculty,
' and Mr. Carpenter was allowed to go.
er" Calvin French saw Manager in danger but was
on his way to do Deputation work for Y. M. C.
A., so could not stop to examine Base Ball
1 -' questions.
'gnhQf?XF r ,4'
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N S tExcused to attend committee meetingj
James Benedict saw Manager hanging by both
hands from railing of cupola. Would have
attempted to save him but for great labor of
climbing stairs. So would his cousin qt,-
J. A. Goodrich saw Manager in t'f"w iQ35 .X
position described, but did not think 4i aQ'gfYo
e Q3 itat-fa.,
I 46 -'xi X-bali wgiklifg? fl"-6:53
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best to do anything about it as Manager n
did not belong to same society as wit- 'ZZ fj,5AMfjQ,,M if
ness. - J! 'Y' ', r,,t.4
William Hazen knew Manager must
be injured if he fell and sang two hymns from below, only one of which
he remembered, viz:
t' Must I go and empty handed ? "
Being pressed, thought the other might have been,
" Pull for the shore."
T. C. Hill, Jr., said Manager was sane, but weakened in judgment by
over-work. Said, also, that it was a great strain on Manager to get money
for all excursions his team wished to make. Being questioned concern-
ing the salaries of managers and a disagreement between himself and
Manager regarding increased pay for witness if lie displayed waltz and
Wim- polka steps at short-stop's position this
jar season, witness refused to answer, and
Ma was remanded to war department for
iii L H lhe examination ot witnesses was ad-
journed until the next evening, but the
i JF' m idi Manager appearing in the body next
NJA ' 44- morning with an essay forty-seven pages
long, which he insisted upon reading to
the long-suitering class in constitutional law, and the janitor having de-
clared in the meantime that the whole story grew out of the Manager's
having climbed through a window, and that the hnancial difficulties of
the Base Ball Association were the only realities of thelcase, the Faculty
unanimously resolved that the only action called for was a general
doubling of subscriptions.
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Yjice-Pffesidefnf . .
Executive Comfniiiee .
J. D. ALLEN
K. A. ANDREN
E. J. ARMSTRONG
R. E. ARMSTRONG
G. W. BENEDICT
J. D. BENEDICT
H. L. BINGHAM
F. G. BOTTUM
W. M. CRGMBIE
R. A. STEWART
I J. D. BENEDICT
-1 F. G. BOTTUM
I W. M. CROMBIE
LC. E. LAMB
C. E. LAMB S. C. CARPENTER
W. O. LANE A. C. CROMBIE
L. S. MILLER W. M. CROMBIE
H. R. MORSE C. B. DUNN
H. A. NOYES H. E. DYER
E. G. RANDALL
R. A. STEWART
H. A. TORREY
E. A. WHEELER
W. H. ENGLESBY
O wake ! the sun is waking,
The day is breaking,
The night is taking
His flight across the sea.
' On all the earth the dawn is beaming,
O, maid of mine, no more lie dreaming,
Awake, and come to me.
She wakes, and binds her tresses.
My heart well guesses,
Her soft hand presses
Each shining coil and fold
That spreads with infinite small graces,
Like aureoles about the faces
In sainted windows old.
The stair, she treads so lightly,
Sounds e'er so slightly g
The sun falls brightly
Upon her glossy hair.
Now down the path my love is coming,
Hark! All the way l hear her humming
Strains from some sweet old air.
O, heart, contain thy gladness-
Thy sweet, new madness-
There is no sadness
In all the world for thee.
Put on thy fairest to delight her,
For, heart ot mine, thou must requite her
For all she brings to thee.
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P1'eside111f . . .
Secremry arm' Tl'6L7SZll'E?l' .
Business Manager .
A. C. CROMBIE
W. H. ENGLESBY
F. S. WRIGHT
W. M. CROMBIE
Sfage Mamzgez' F. G BOTTUM
f C. E. LAMB
! R. A. STEWART
Executive Cozzzmiffee Q J. D. BATCHELDER
1 C. B DUNN
LR. K. SEVERSON
J. D. ALLEN
J. D. BENEDICT
E. H. DEAVITT
T. C. HILL
C. E. LAMB
HQ A. NOYES
R. A. STEWART
F. R. WELLS
E. J. ARMSTRONG
F. G. BOTTUM
J. D. BATCHELDER '
W. H. CAMBRIDGE
S. C. CARPENTER
A. C. CROMBIE
F. L. DIINEIAM
C. B. DUNN
W. H. ENGLESBY
W. C. HOPKINS
R. D. HOYT
I R. K. SEVERSON
ARMSTRONG, STRICKLAND, HIAYMAN, DUNHAM, ALDLEN, BATCHELDER, LAMB,
A. C. CROMBIE, CARPENTER, PLUMMER, DUNN,
W. M. CROM-Bus, SEVERSON,
M. S. ALLEN
I K. A. ANDREN
E. G. RANDALL
J. J. WILSON
C. E. ALLEN
C. P. ANDERSON
F. P. BINOHAM
N. D. BLAKE
E. C. CHIOKERING
A. B. CUTTER
H. N. DEAVITT
J. T. STEARNS
F. B. STOWE
E. H. WEST
S. F. WESTON
5 ur' R
Qnce in Nlexic lands l wandered,
ln the land of Aztec splendor,
'Nlongst the ruins of their temples
And the legends of their glory.
Here l loitered, seeking pleasure,
Climbing o'er the tops of mountains
Towering upward to the heavensg
Wandering in the verdant valleys.
Sitting, listless, 'neatli the palm tree
By the ruins of some temple.
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Ott would go to guide my footsteps
To some point I wished to visit.
As I sat before a carving
Roughly done upon some ruins,
Back 1ny listless thoughts went wand'ring
To the days of Montezuma.
And I asked this dark-eyed beauty :
" Tell me, is it true, the story
Of the ancient Aztec glory ?
Will its splendors e'er he equalled ? "
To my question she made answer
ln the well-known Nlexic fashion,
Which before had had no meaning
To my dull and Saxon senses-
" Quien Sahe ? "
Then the thought arose Within me,
" What is life that we desire it P
What are we, who for a moment
Run our course in this existence?
Of the past we ken but little,
Of the future, no conception
Enters in our narrow vision,
Why should we, who are as nothing
In the solemn lapse of ages,
Try to better our condition,
Striving after hidden knowledge,
Which, when gained, makes us unhappy ?
Why not live in present only,
Giving no heed to the future,
Drifting down lifets rapid river,
Recking nothing of the ocean
Into which the current hears us ?
Tell me, Nita, do we profit
By our mode of earthly living? U
And again my Nita answered,
Drooping low her dusky lashes-
" Ah, my Senor, Quien Sahe P "
Then, I said, " Why look to futures,
No one knows if we shall proht
lf we live with due uprightness,
Seeking after what is noble,
Lifting up our weaker brothers,
Doing naught from selfish motives.
Let us live for ourselves only,
Heading not the wants of others,
Caring not for others' sorrows
If it be that we are merry.
Only keep up the appearance.
None will know our dual nature."
But the maid, with lifted lashes
Looked at me as one astounded,
As she said, with quiet meaning,
" You mistake, Americano,
You are judged for every action,
Dios, Senor, Dios Sabef'
Ah, my Nita! Back you brought me
From my sinful ways of thinking.
You have answered all my questions
By that single, simple sentence.
Let 'us then, throughout our life-time
ln our hearts preserve your teaching,
At each diff'rent act rememb'ring,
With your faith in the Creator,
Which shall aid our faltering footsteps
Those four words, so simply spoken,
" Dios, Senor, Dios Sabef'
' 21 J
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PI'6S1'd61'lf . .
V 1.66-P1'C?SI'd67lf .
Treaszlrer . .
F. A. HQLBROOK
F. M. KNIGHTS, JR.
C. W. DOTEN
J. H. BLODGETT
W. J. BIGELOW
A. E. SEARS
F. A. HOLBROO14
E. G. SPAULDING
F. N. GUILD
C. W. DOTEN
H. A. TORREY
F. N. GUILD
J. P. BRIGHAM
H. D. GIDDINGS
G. C. PETERSGN
H. R. MORSE
PROP. N. P. MERRILL
MR. J. B. STEARNS
L. K. WISWELL
Pfesidefaz' . . . .
Vice-Presiderzi . . J. M. EVANS
Secrefczrfjv . . G. K. SPRAGUE
Treaszrref . . K. A. ANDREN
f L. K. WISWELL
G. K. SPRAGUE
Execuzwe C0l71I7Zl'ZLfEB . . E. N. SANCTUARY
A. B. TRACY
PROP. V. G. BARBOUR
PROP. J. W. VOTEY
PROP. H. A. STORRS
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P1'es1'fle11f . . W. H. ENGLESBY
ISZ'SI16Zk!:'-F. G. BOTTUM .
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Presfdefzzf . . A. C. CROMBIE
joker . . K. ANDREN
jack . M. S. ALLEN
M. SHALER ALLEN
F. GEORGE BOTTUM
A. CHOATE CROMBIE
W. MURRAY CROMBIE
F. LEE DUNHAM
B. WILLIAM MORSE
H. RUSSELL MORSE
W. M. CROMBIE
P. J AMES ROSS
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C. E. LAMB F. Cf. BOTTUM
E. A. POND A. C. CROMBIE
J. D. BENEDICT ' W. H. ENGLESBY
1 H. L. BINGHAM A. C. STEWART
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Secreffzgf . G. W. BENEDICT
Tl'6flSZl1'67' . F. R. WELLS
Coffzmodore H. L. BINGHAM
Vice-C0mm0rZ01'e R. A. STEWART
c7VIE61SIl1'8'I' . . E. A. POND
Cbarloffe K. ANDREN
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'Ruslaers A BILUE HAZEN
I LLOVIE SABIN
E. ARMSTRONG, '94
' LAMB, ,93
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lfice-Presidenf PROF. A. L. DANIELS
E. H. DEAVITT
C. H. FRENCH
W. C. HOPKINS
MISS FLORENCE J. MAY
L. K. WISWELL
ii"ZQ?ho is F5212 Qohn Qollingn?
17111 52731 T
A . pi' .'- wiki." "',wi.',' '- 'i
T this stage of the game," said Sophomore
Harp to his room-mate one afternoon about
three weeks after the famous Canadian trip,
" at this stage of the game, what in thunder
can we do about it ? " " l'll telegraph her
that l'm studying so hard she mustn't come
9' "' till after examsft replied Doveyg " 'twon't do
I to disappoint the fellows now, but then, she
may come just the same. You see Sliver
1 in ww 1125, about having it in his room, while I rehearse
Am' to Chick, l forgot all about having to meet
him at twelve o'clock, and its after two now,
but l may as well go 'roundf' And so saying, Dovey laid aside his pipe,
set his cap well back on his head and sallied forth.
This slight commotion in room 1 1 1 was caused by a letter from Dovey's
Aunt Nlartha, in which she announced her intention of visiting him the
following week, while attending a W. C. T. U. convention at Winooski.
The date she named had been already selected for a convocation of the
R. I. G. Nlf C., a literary and scientific club connected with the college,
and the convocation was to be held in the room of Dovey and Harp. The
day but one after to-morrow being named, Dovey 'felt that unless co-ed-
ucation were to be extended into a real co-conviviality, and ancient
maiden ladies were to be received into R. l. G. M. C. fellowship, he
must be lively.
Harp. having found Sliver, begged thuat the assembly might be held in
his apartments, but.Sliver lived down-town, and his landlady was too
ill just then for him to consider the plan, so he proposed changing the
date to the next evening, thus avoiding all danger. The members were
found agreeable, since on Tuesday evening there was nothing going but
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4'1'l1e information here iven concerning Mr. Collins is yery vague and not to be taken liter-
ally. A suggestion concerning his general purpose in life with no reference to his peculiar
make-up innst suflice.
the Y.'Nl. C. A., which few R. l. G. Nl. C.'s included among their engage-
ments, word was given that " the thing would begin at eight-thirty " and
every fellow must have the fifty cent contribution required of him at the
usual place by seven o'clock, B. Angel, who kept a horse, having agreed
to bring up all purchases at the first sign of darkness.
Slick dissented from this arrangement, for though few of the R. l. G. Nl.
C. held that they needed the Y. Nl. C. A., as we have said,yet Slick,so far
as possible, elected to be " in it " with both societies, and disliked them
to interfere. Slick, in this instance, was snubbed, and by half past tive
Tuesday afternoon things were well under way.
Bobby Short, on his way to buy the humble contribution of a pound
of crackers-for Bobby's allowance had been spent in advance at Nl., and
whatever other faults he may have Bobby won't run in debt-Bobby met
the telegraph boy with a message which, being opened, was found to read :
" Expee? me on the 6lgbf'f0l'Ul-ji'Z'6. JOHN COLLINS."
" Hurrah," said Bobby, " hurrah for John Collinsf' and meeting
Cracker on the street he repeated the hurrah, that instant resolving to
spend his last dime at Kent's with Cracker, and make the message from
John Collins his donation to the spread at ll 1.
This he did, and B. Angel, Dovey, Harp, Blondie, Sliver and all the
rest, happening to meet on Taft's corner, on being shown the news in
black and white raised a shout that echoed up College Street, where two
Juniors were walking with ladies, and so startled one that he trembled
lest the Howard Bank was being robbed for his ARIEL prorits, deposited
there, while the other abruptly ejaculated, " good night, fellows! " beg-
ging pardon a moment later on the ground that he thought '95 was in
The convocation was well begun in number 111 and a high dispute
was in progress between Harp, B. Angel and Bobby Short, Baldwin occa-
sionally putting in a word, as he always will, the subject now being who
had first thought of the plan for having Jolm Collins come by train and
then as to who had proposed the publication of the story that a friend
was to arrive from Nl. that evening , all agreed, however, that it was a
shrewd blind. With this animated conversation, lighted by the cheerful
glow of an occasional cigarette, and interspersed by some side talk on
chemistry as a snap, things were going on as R. l. G. Nl. C. meetings
usually do, when there was a quick rap on the door, followed by the
abrupt entrance of Jolm Calvin, preceding a tall, severe looking lady,
who carried a large hand-bag and an umbrella.
" Dovey," said John, speaking in his quick, decisive way, 'fl went
over to the W. C. T. U. meeting at Winooski and happened to meet
your aunt, so l brought her to your room." " Much obliged," said
Dovey, feebly, " Judas Priest! " said Harp, under his breath. " Didn't
expect to see you 'till Thursday, Aunt Martha," said Dovey, hurrying to
clear the table of tobacco before the lamp should be lighted, while Harp,
undertaking to help, succeeded in stepping in a basket of tumblers near
" l wrote the date wrong, but didn't you get my message? " asked the
aunt, while she surveyed Harp in the basket.
't No," said Dovey, " they are plaguey slow about delivering telegrams
here, but of course it doesn't make any difference, only I might have
been out. These area few friends of ours who dropped in to meet a
fellow who is coming on -'l here Dovey was interrupted by the en-
trance of Blondie and Sliver bearing between them a basket which
emitted an odor familiar to the nostrils of the initiated if not to those
of the W. C. T. U. aunt.
" Say, fellows," said Blondie, not noticing the visitor, H this wasn't half
packed. The ice is running all over everything, and I guess by the smell
one of the in It was " at this point in the exercises," as Harp after-
ward said, that Bobby Short, who stood close beside Miss Martha,
" proved the salvation of the whole crowd," for, sniiiing very hard, he
said, " Our friend Mr. Soupe 's a medic and brings baggage for another
medic, Nlr. John Collins, of Montreal, perhaps until he gets it out of
the way you'd rather go to some other room,-disagreeable smell, but
medics have to have 'em." And so, with all the alacrity in the world,
Dovey's aunt allowed Bobby to escort her to the next room, where she
visited with him and with Harp, and with Dovey, urging upon them all
the danger of permitting these medical students to bring such things into
their room, and hoping the visitor from Nlontreal would soon be gone,
which Bobby assured her would be the case before morning.
Having escorted his aunt down town Dovey returned, and John Col-
lins departed soon after, although Dovey thought it was " not necessarily
The evening stands as historic in the records of R. l. G. Nl. C., the
meeting being the first and only one attended by the fair sex, and the
happy occasion when the personality of John Collins was described as if
Nl "V X .1 -' X
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THE FACULTY- Set up like geese at Christmas to be pelted and shot t
by every whipster and Vagabond in the land.
Nl. H. B.-" Placed o11 his chair of state he seems a god,
While Sophs and Freshmen tremble at his nod."
A. L. D.-" With ns there was a Doctor ot Phisik, in all this world was
there non him lyk."
G. H. P.-" Wisdom personified and sawed oil?
F. M. C.-" The stateliest deer in all the herdf'
W. C. K.-" Pattern ot old tidelityf' '
ROOT-" I am yet to learn a Sl1ltCS1Tl21ll,S art."
L. ALLEN-" l to myself am dearer than a friend."
BUFFUM-" I am not Fresh, am I ? H p
BLODGETT-" A man I am crossed by adversity."
MANLY-" How terrible to contemplate a dissipated youth."
CO-EDS-" Pale primroses that die unmarried."
DRUM CORPS-"All hell broke loose."
HILL, '93-Society became my glittering bride."
J. D. ALLEN,-"He glows for what is good."
KNIGHTS-" Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time.'
SHARP-'L He was made that way by nature and has become worse by
The angle formed by the Freshman and Sophomore lines in the
cane rush is clearly measured by 36 the arc of the circumference of the
Faculty, which is determined by the given tangent Q, but this is com-
MSB-SFA-NFMJEG tt it
which means, of course, that the result is indeterminate.
lt would be interesting to discuss the consequences of inverting this
equation, throwing, as you will see, the Faculty under the cane, although,
gentlemen, to differentiate the result would probably require a more
extended knowledge of the Calculus than most of you possess.
" By the way," said Le Chat, as Pea Soup passed him the pickles,
t' have you heard that joke on our south end chemic ? " Pea Soup hast-
ily supplied his bread basket with an installment of tomato sandwiches
and replied in the negative: "Alia-very good. You see it occurred
last spring when the rumor was abroad that Americas great statesman,
the famous Chauncey, was to entertain a Queen City audience. Now
this same chemic had but recently returned from his octi-annual trip to
the ' Hub,'- and consequently, was not in a condition to attend the din-
ner." t' Did he have an invitation ? " was the interruption. "Oh no, no !
But, as I was saying, it seemed to this gentleman that the pleasure must
be Chauncey's as well as his own, should they chance to collide.
Imagine our friend's surprise, when on this fatal day valet Bylow
presented his master with a card bearing the word-Depew. Of
course the claret was followed by cigars, the subject of the Eagle's
political outlook preceded that of art and music, and tinally with
the adroitness of a palezoic cockroach, Nlr. Depew touched upon that
ancient astrologic science-chemistry. With what fervor was it urged
that in comparison with this branch of knowledge' military men are not
literary like the rest of us.' The classical teclinicalties were being cussed
and discussed when Mr. Depew remarked, 'well, my dear sir, l represent
the house of Hydro, Ginn and Co., and am introducing a treatise on the
expansion of it tt f't"' " And was he an agent?" " Yes, Sir, that
fellow was a cussed took agent, and his name happened to be Chauncey
Depew, and accordingly he pulled the old man's " " Thus do
circumstances sometimes make fools of us all," interrupted the Wood-
chuck, in his philosophical tone. " It often happens that professors are
influenced by "
ITM scene is az telephone ,' dramczz'is jf7ri'1fS071Ll', Prof. of Moziern Lau-
gimges who bas never used L1 felephonej Hello-Hello, I say, why
don't you hello P-This is Mr. Huff-yes! did some one speak? Hello,
stupid, as it were. O, I'm in a cold smile all over. Send me a bottle
if I mean a buss, a hack, l'm Nlr. Huff. By jove, hello, takes longer
to call, don't cher know, than it does to go down town-O! Qas some
one informs him that it is customary to press the button before ringing
upy and he takes " a sneak " after the manner in which a certain other
Prof. did when he discovered that he was not nominated as alderman
of the Hrst ward.
The supply of pie being exhausted, the club adjourned to the
In French Literature-
PROP.-Alld in 1636-by the way, can any one tell for what
I that year is noted?
BOBBY Cempbaficalbfj-The rise of the Dutch Republic and the
birth of John Collins.
PROP.-El'-J0llll Collins ? Eh'er-no, not quite, it was, etc.
PROP. Qirvzpciiielifbb-QQHS the be!! rings an hour Zoo enrblb-
Why is that bell ringing so early?
FRANKIE Qmeekbfy--Some one pulled, I guess.
In the Library-
. PROP. G.-Professor Torrey in?
LADY CLERK Csweetbfb-No Sir, non est.
PROP. Cr.pHm-a nqhbonest man.
In the Drill Hall-
CAPT. H. S. Qcfxplaiffizzgj-At the command Mzzrfb, bring up the
fool, plant it ll
VOICE FROM THE RANKS?C?1ll,lI do it, old man, too lzrte in the
In the Chzrpelw
OLD T01vl-QS111'vQ1if1g his zmcrfowyl encased in ll sample cap
and gowuj-Gosh, boys, I sh'ud kind-a hate to go
into the drug store with these logs on, the first time.
In Lit.--" The earliest remains of French literature have been lost."
POSTAL CARD QNE GEN-r, V,
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I-lis drooping lids sink low upon his cheeks
Within his hand is tightly clasped sr grip,
He cometh late to class each weary day,
Yet o'er the gravel doth he lightly trip.
Ah, there, velocity.
Ah, Martin, Martin, truly may We say
That whosoever cometh after thee,
Will be so late he neter need come at ztllg
E'en Billy 's there before thy face we see,
With thy velocity.
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How swiftly fly the years that mark
The hopes of college days,
I-low faintly gleams the feeble spark
That leads to worthy praise.
How boundless lies the mighty Held
Before our nntaught eyes,
How helpless is the power we wield
To gain the lofty prize.
How eagerly we struggle on
Unmindfnl of the past,
Until the breath of life is gone
And knowledge dawns at last.
"4T'l1e most Gnlginitlest Gut of Gil"
Imet him in the twilight,
In the leafy month of June,
When the crickets loud were singing,
And above the silver moon
Rolled in calm majestic splendor
Through the sky so blue,
As we sat there in the gloaming
Just we two.
When 21 chubby little cricket,
Who'd been hopping round about,
Roguishly crept up and whispered,
" Do your parents know you're out ? "
To cz Band of fivlue
Ah, dainty, silken band of blue,
How fondly memory lingers,
As idly now l toy with you
And twirl you round my ringers.
When came the gentle summer wind
With unforbid caresses,
Thy happy lot, perchance, to bind
The sunbeams 'mid her tresses.
Bright bit of blue, 'twas thine, I wis,
With touch of dewy lightness
To nestle to her throat and kiss
Its pure, sweet, lily whiteness.
Thrice favored of the gods thou wert
And favored of my sweet one,
If thou didst circle round and girt
So small a waist and neat one.
But ah, round none of these, l know,
Thou rested, ribbon dainty,
Else why this neatly fashioned bow,
This buckle chased so quaintly?
'f He loves me 3 " and the last leaf fell,
" Do you believe in daisies, Sue ? "
I think they tell the truth g don't yot
To pull the petals, just for fun,
The fated little snow flakes dropped
Between my Hngers, one hy one.
plucked a daisy, and began
" Loves not 5 " the little seei' of ill !
" But are they always, always true P "
Why yes,"-down dropped the curly
I P II
Then with hei' cheeks atlame, she said,
1' 1 don't believe they are, do you ? "
lt I have told
This story old
ln a wrong way,
l pardon pray.
Could an y one
Beneath the sun
Have told this tale
And not entail
The loss of friends
On Whom depends
His good repute,
And much to boot ?
For he may charm
One friend and harm
Who'll seek his gore.
It you think you
Could better do,
Why try, and then
l'll say, "Amen,"
The editors of THE ARIEL are indebted to Prof. H. A. P. Torrey for
the sketch of President Nlarsh, and to Prof. J. E. Goodrich for material
for the Obituary notices. We wish also to acknowledge the substantial
aid of other classes, and the generous support of the entire University.
The poems " My Kingdom," Mr. Strickland, '94, and " Treacheryj' Nlr.
Colburn, '96, divided the prize offered for college verse by the Board of
. 7-E F
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,Asq7a7tA,,ff - W"'1'1UUITI'HTI'YUllTHII1 I -
Pj: A Fi' I
ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT .
AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT . .
Faculty ..., ....
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . .
ALUMNI DECEASED . .
ATHLETICS ....... . . .
N. E. I. Athletic Association .
U. V. M. Athletic Association
Field Day Records ......
Track Events . . .
Field Events .
BANJO CLUB . .
BASE BALL .......
U. V. M. Association . .
University Team. . .
Spring Games . .
Summer Games , .
BOARD OF EDITORS . .
BOARD OF TRUSTEES . .
CHAPEL CHOIR . . .
CHEMICAL SOCIETY . .
CLASS DAV .....
CLUBS . . .
Concert . .
Cotillon. . .
J. ....... .
Normal School .
Prohibition . .
St. johnsbury Academy
T. C. A. ...... . .
V. A. . .
V. M. S. .
Yacht, . .
COMMENCEMENT WEEK . .
CONCERT CIQUB ,...
CONVERSE DEBATE .
DEGREES CONFERRED . .
DRUM CORPS ....
EDITORS . .
Ariel . .
Ci 1111 1.6 ...... .
ENGINEERING SOCIETY .
ENTRANCE PRIZE . .
FACTS OF THE CASE .
FACULTY .... . .
Academic . .
Medical . .
FOOT BALL .....
Freshman Team .
Sophomore Team .
FRATERNITIES . . . .
Alpha Tau Omega . .
Alpha Delta Sigma .
Delta Delta Delta . . 82
Delta Mu .... 85
Delta Psi .... 67
Freshman Society . 84
Kappa Alpha Theta . 73
Kappa Sigma . . . 79
Lambda Iota . . 63
Phi Beta Kappa . 88
Phi Chi ..... 86
Phi' Delta Theta ....... . 69
R. G. F. Sophomore Society 83
Sigma Phi .......... . 65
FRESHMEN, CATALOGUE OF . 42
GENERAL LITERATURE . . 178
GLEI5 AND BANJO CLUBS . . 130
Oflicers ...... 129
Programme . 131
GRINDS ........ 172
HISTRIONIC DEVILINGS . 151
IUNIORS, CATALOGUE OF . . 31
KNOXVLEDGE ....... 179
NIARSH, PRESIDENT JAMES . . 5
Sketch and Portrait . . . 5
MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT . 55
Faculty ........ 56
MEDICAL DEPARTMENT . . 45
Faculty ....... 46
Students ......... 48
MOST UNRINDEST CUT OF ALL, THE . . . ISO
MUSIC .... ....,..... . I32
MY IQINGDOM ...,... . 138
NINE'FX'-FIVE, HISTORY OF . . 37
NINETY-FOUR, HISTORY OF . 30
NINETY-THREE, HISTORY OF . . . 23
NINETY-SIX, CONSTITUTION . 41
OBITUARY .......... IIS
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND GOVERNMENT . , . 13
PRIZE READING ............... . 113
PRIZE SPEAKING .
PRIZES AVVARDED .
QUIEN SABE? . . .
SENIOR RECEPTION . . .
SENIORS, CATALOGUE OF . .
Chemical . .
Engineering . .
SONG. ........ ...
SOPHOMORES, CATALOGUE OF .
U. V. M. Association . . .
Young Ladies' Association .
To A BAND OF BLUE .
TREACHERY. . , .
TRUSTEES, BOARD OF ,
XVHO IS Mr. JOHN COLLINS? - . . . .
YOUNG MIiN'S CHRISTIAN .ASSOCIATION .
YOUNG VVO1VIEN'S CHIQISTIAN ASSOCIATION . .
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"In 'lllllwl . I '--A '
Looking' Backward from the VEU1 End
E Are very glad to greet the readers of this issue of
1' The Ariel," and to wish them health and
happiness through the year.
TO INSURE HEALTH i
You must be properly clothed for each season. We
can keep you warin in Winter and cool in summer.
Our Stock of Men's and Boys, Clothing and Furnish-
ing Goods is filled with desirable goods for the differ-
ent seasons ............ . .
T0 INSURE HQPPINESS
You must N live Within your means," and to do this
you must get full yalue for every dollar you spend.
Don't pay " long credit " prices for your goods. Buy
at the l'Casl1 Clothing Store," where you find all
goods K' marked in plain figures," and sold at the low-
est cash price. Yljf YZ and see ........
Pease 6: Manson
The One:Price Cash Clothiers
160 College St., Burlington, Vt.
Buvez,1'eau naturelle de 4, .. .V a
sr. LEON -
qui donne la vie L ,QQ fl
Ajoutez un nonveau charm S
ala vie. Z NK H L ef We H. K nu.
- Er" X D
W. H. Zottman .i co., Agra. HDUIIIBGHIIBS S
Burlington, vt, ' Q No. 17 Church St'
4' Burlington, Vt.
lrvcoRPoRA'rED 1846 ASSETS ovER 860, 751, 549
Tlye Qonn. mutual llife lnguranee Qo.
Of j-lartforcl, Qonn.
Ratio of expenses of management to income, 99822, the lowes! of any American
company. A few good Agenfs wanted.
J. P. Wellman, Qe17'l fAQ't for Uermont
merqbantg' Bank Qlyambers Burlinoton, Ut.
Durnbam 16- Grant - and
Artists' and Photographers' Supplies 0
Mouldizzgs and Picture Frames
Engravings, Etchiugs, Photogravures, Etc.
Special Designs Furnished for Society and Class Badges
'21 Church St., Burlington, Vt. .
6. 1. lajfountain 8. Go.
OPERA HOUSE PHARMACY'
NO. 95 CHURCH ST.
f NORTH END PHARMACY
148 N. CHAMPLAIN ST.
,, ,Ea QE nf..
ve 2 3E 'T-if 2 551: '
-:E .. " 'RR .,-4 . '
? 1 I ' -" -W ' -??+E:' L i"' i' , -- Iv '51-' azgfqgg 5 ? Y " -
' f 931 . : gt:,EgE...E--figiiii ig " ' .f .F'SEffg5.-" E
REE E F T ffi I'-n irfflr
f' H u ?
--f--5 "" lf- --- E -f -.-,E E- - ..-,Uv
WN U. A. WOODBURY, PROP'R
Bumineron, VT. T
H. N. CLARK, MANAGER
The Van Ness House has been recently enlarged and remodeled, has n Safety Hydraulic
Passenger' Elevator, Fire Escape, and Grinnell Automatic Sprinklers.
FINE VIEWS OF THE LAKE AND MOUNTAINS FROM ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE
N I . .
For Saving Money
THIS IS WHAT ALL ARE LOOKING FOR
IF YOU NEED WHEN YOUR HOUT-OF-TOWN I' FRIENDS
HANDKEROHfEFS VISIT vou EITHER BRING OR DIRECT THEM
KID GLOVES To U5 FOR
HOSIERY DRESS GOODS
SHIRTS CLOAKS AND
YOU CAN DO US GREAT FAVORS IN THIS
YOU NEED LOOK NO FURTHER
WAY'YOUR FRIENDS WILL THANK YOU
H THE OLD BEE HIV-E" 'S HEAD' Too. THOSE WHO CANNOT COME OFTEN
QUARTERS OJV THIS Cl-ASS OF GOODS SEND FOR SAMPLES: BRING THEM TO
OUR PRICES LOWER THAN YOU'VE US, MAH, ORDER DEPARTMENT
BEEN PAYING. COME AND SEE BEST ,N 1-HE STA TE
ESTABLISHED b lo
N. E. Cham er In
NOW. S.,OT,A IQLASTER
DELAWARE HND HUDSON LACKAWANNA
SUGAR LOWE LEHIQH
LYKENS VALLEY RED ASH 533
ENGLISH QYNNNEL QOYXL4l-Eli'
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
UPTOWN OFFICE 186 COLLEGE ST
TELEPHONE CALL 37 3
ELIHS LYMI-KN 8: C26
On which the University of Vermont is located is Il Popular
and Well:Equipped Line. The many Summer Resorts
among the green hills of Vermont and on the shores of Lake
Champlain reached by this route are unexcelled for beauty
and healthfulness by any others in the country.
The Marvellous Rapids of the River St. Lawrence,
the l'leaIth:Restoring Resorts of the Adirondack
Wilderness, Chateaugay Chasm and the Charming
Thousand Islands are all reached by this line.
Elegant Wagner Vestibuled Buffet Drawing Room and Sleeping Cars
on all through trains between New York and Montreal, Boston and Montreal, Boston
and Ottawa, Boston, New York and Ogdensburg, passing through the beautiful city
For tickets, time tables, seats or berths in the Palace Drawing Room and Sleep-
ing Cars, and full information as to routes, rates, etc., apply at any of the Companyls
T. H. HANLEY, New England Pass. Agt., A. C. STONEGRAVE, Canadian Pass. Agt.,
260 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 136 St. James St., Montreal, P. Q.
W. R. BABCOCK, Southern Pass. Agt., 353 Broadway, New York.
F. W. Baldwin, Gen'l Supt. S. W. Cummings, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
Shelburne Farms Stud
Winners of NINETEEN Firsts, SIXTEEN Seconds, and a total of SIXTY-
EIGHT Ribbons in 1892!
Winners of EIGHT Firsts, ELEVEN Seconds, and a total of TVVENTY-SIX
Ribbons in 1891!
Winners of EIGHT Firsts, FOUR Seconds, and a total of TWENTY-ONE
Ribbons in 1890!
FOR SALE.-A number of choice young Stallions and iillies of superior
breeding, also cob and pony stallions, and choicely-bred, inspected brood
mares in foal to the great Matcbless of Londesboro.
For particulars, address, A. Taylor, lllanager, Shelburne, Vt.
W. SEWARD WEBB, Proprietor.
GRS W RKS
At Brattleboro, Vt., consist of eight main
buildings, and as inany additional buildings
Within the enclosure for the various pur-
poses connected with the industry, making
it the largest and rnost complete organ fac-
tory on the face of the g'lobe.
, l..- -
THE ESTEY PIB o
Are situated in New York at the corner of
Southern Boulevard and Lincoln Ave. It is
a new establishment, inodel in design and
construction, and is rapidly attaining in that
department the same high position that the
firm has occupied in the organ business.
F YOU ARE LOOKING FOR AN INSTRU-
MENT IT IS WELL WORTH YOUR WHILE
,TOINYESTIGATETHEIRMERITS. . .
ENGLISH, SCOTCH AND DOMESTIC
MEN'S WEAR WOOLENS
FINE GARMENTS MADE TO MEASURE
AT POPULAR PRICES
NOVELTIES AND STAPLES IN MEN'S FURNISHINGS
CHAS. E. PEASE 84. CO.
TAILORS AND FURNISHERS
SOULE 8: G .
PATENT LEATHER AND FINE CALF
GOODS FOR ALL DRESS OCCASIONS
FI E FOGTWE R
TENNIS AND GYMNASIUM GOODS
FIRST-CLASS GOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES
66 CHURCH ST., ELIKLINCITON, VT.
Zihe vermont iLife 3nsurance Glo.
Of IIBl1l'Iil1QIIOI1, IDIS.
3obn 1b. 'IRobin5on, IDPZSIOCIIT Gtmgton IR. Zliurrill, Secretary
Chartered in 1868, this company has been in business over 24 years, and has
accumulatecl assets which are, in ratio to liability, greater than those of any other
regular company in the U. S. The Vermont Life issues polices upon all the improved
plansg added to which are a number of specialties worthy of the inspection of intelli-
gent insurers and active agents.
Careful and Izojzgst IIIIJHVLZTICZ? zzgezzlx aw! ZAIlWZ'l6li I0 cawesporzd will: llze oj?4'z1's. Desirable
!l1Ilif7EI'IJZlZ7ZI'I1ff10XZlIOII.Y as general czgenfs will bc I7-f'U7'liZ!i reliable men,
Sourfiniglon Sgirl Go.
Guliing Silrlku ct Speoiatfg
C5?iexviol'o, Ivlcxfslrcuo, Cf5g,cforEIi:3 cmcl Qipcinnefii-vb
Quia? Qreoo Qgirfo, 6O'?I.JCLIff ami: Guffo
Qolgmn eh. f51?cqole, Qrecuo,
'IIG3 SI. Quo? Sfreel'
COTTITELL C5 LEOTIHKD S
HLBHHT, Fl. T.
,I MAKERS OF
T ,S CAPS AND GOWNS
,il .1 up ......
A TTQW CLASS CAN ES
1 T '
, S331 I
, 'E' MW' 'ro THE - ' -
. 'M '
I H fl 'R' iff, AMERICAN COLLEGES
A FI AUP
X' 'Af' Including Harvard, Yale, Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Ver-
-3, uont, Wellesley, Williams, Amherst, Dartmouth,
' ,LQig,.g.f Union, Etc.
, - fE' . -T'T1'?
ILLUSTRATED MANUAL AND SAMPLES UPON APPLICATION
J. M. Bzuns, Pass. H. H. Tn-4onNToN, SuP'r. G. B. Roasrrs. THEAS.
RCBERTS IRON WORKS Co.
BUHGI IUHKBIS, IIIHUIUIUSIS allll HBIIHIEII lfllll WUIKBIS
BUILDERS OF FIRST-CLASS STEAM BOILERS FQR
CD VS TR UCTIONZ-Bzlttedfointed Lougitudi11alSean1s, Triple Riveted, Rivet
Holes drilled in place.
PLATE AND SHEET IRON Worm or ALL DESCRIPTIONS
STEAM BOILEFIS r-'nom 3 TO 125 H. P. ON HAND AND SHIPPED ON
ORDERS AT SHORT NOTICE .
NO. .92 MAIN ST., CAMBRIDQEFORT, MASS., 51. S.
TELEPHDNE. 432-2 CAMBRIDGE ConHEsPoNDENcE SDLIDITED
, . - 22-6 v, ,--uf,,,- A . 1
We will not argue with you lf vou hadn t sense and
brams you wouldn t be where you are you re learning
to be somebody you re working the mlnd too much
glve the body a chance ll'l the harmony of all IS the
strength of lntelllgence Keep outdoors rude a blcycle
all indoors never made a man rlde a Columbia the
leading bicycle of the World the bicycle you re sure of
proud of guaranteed all over We ve a book about Co
lumblas too good to call a catalogue beautifully lllus
trated free at Columbna agencies by mall for two 2 ct
stamps We ve another book tltled Outdoors
orlglnal Illustrated articles on recreation by the great
est outdoor wrlters Terrestrial Fllght all about
cycling by .Iullan Hawthorne Yachting by George A
C Norse base ball editor Boston Herald Horsemanshlp
by H C Vlervln Health and Rowlng by Bengamln
Garno late editor N Y Cllpper Recreation and Sport
ln Canoes by C Bowyer Vaux Lawn Tennls by F A
Kellogg Foot Ball by Walter Camp Illustrated by
Vlerllll Gallagher Beals Shute and Young with covers
ln ten colors The only authorltatlve book on recrea
tlon a work of value That we may teach the Gospel
of Outdoors do good and make money we wlll send
you this book prepaid for ten cents In stamps gust
enough to pay the expense of handling lt and postage
nothing for the book itself
Pope Vlfg Co Boston New York Chicago Hartford
. . -. ,
' 1 J 1 9 '
, . .
o a a , ,
- ' - , L
T 9 , ' 66 791
o o o , , . ,
, u o n , :
v . : f ,
v 3 , -
Stewart, successor of Edward Burgessg Base Ball, by J.
. , o 0 o g u .a ,
. . Q g T, .
. , . . ' g .
, . 3 , . .
, : , . U
. . 9 7 7 7 0 . 9
9 . .
. 7 7 . 7 .
7 0 9 . 0 7
' ' '7 7 7 . 7 '
- h - dd- N To paper your room in iirst-
IF BHC a brac' a We mg pres IF class shape, at little cost, call
YOU ent or a fine piece of Cut YOU and look at our large line of
Wall Pa ers with borders to
WANT Glass, look at our stock. WISH match. p y
B5 l.l5llHl, the Jsegt lille of 181110 60005 ill the State
G. 6. IDCtCY5Ol'l 44 CHURCH ST, C
Dr. EPHRAIM BATEMAN, Cedarville, N. J., says of
I'lORSFORD'S ACID PHOSPHATE,
" I have used it for several years. not only in my practice but in my own individual case,
and considerit under all circumstances one of the best nerve tonics that we possess. For
mental exhaustion or overwork it gives renewed strength and vigor to the entire system."
A most excellent and agreeable tonic and appetizer. It nourishes and
invigorates the tired brain and body, imparts renewed energy and vitality, and
enlivens the functions.
Descriptive pamphlet free on application to Rumford Chemical Works,
Providence, R. I. '
Beware of Substitutes and Imitations.
For sale by all Druggists.
D. N. Niehfliigbnwl
The HATTER Sole Representative of
Dunlap's Celebrated Hats, and Ret:
CLOTHIER sel Hats, Fine Custom Clothing,
Men's Furnishing Goods, Trunks
FURNISHER and and Traveling Bags, Canes
MANUFACTURING FURRIER ."
51 Church St. 2 BURLINGTON, VT.
HAIR DRESSING Si?
No. 86 Qhurqly St.
THE LARGEST AND
ToNsoRlAl. ESTABLISHMENT Q
Private rooms for ladies arid children. Barbers' supplies
and gents' shaving articles for sale ........ .
I'I. MCMAHON, I7R9P'R
Save your 0,-LAR5
Many people have not yet learned how cheap good writing paper really is. In expensive
wrappers and boxes it costs high. But in bulk-by the pound, we can save you half your
money-dollars and dollars.
We have a contract with a large mill to take its surplus product of supezjine papers at a
juice. Hence we get large quantities-the last lot was 1.1 Ions. We sell it all by the pound, and
will need another contract when more people learn about it,
This paper is a standard article, exclusive with us-superfine quality, wove or laid, ruled
or plain, Octavo or Coininercial, linen or plated finish-and we yell it at 20 cenls a pound.
Envelopes to match, 30 cents a hundred. If
So famous a bargain is this paper that we regularly ship it to customers in New York
City, Boston, the far west. Central New York, and other points.
An order for 55.00 worth will be delivered express paid. Send for samples.
G Succzssons 'ro
. 2 2 2 BURLINQTQN, VT.
GO TO 25 PIE P32
Special attention Qiven to
l sT. ALBANS, VT.
The Popular and Historical Souvenir Spoon
Tl-IE ETI'-IAN ALLEN
Is having a World:wide sale
PATENTED AND MANUFACTURED BY
F. W. SIIVI CSQ CCD.
MAKERS OF THE LAKE GEORGE SPOON
, , ff 1, :ff--. .
W-A vi', 11: ' L- 1--3, - , ,. . ,pg ,- 1 Wi' ff'ffff1vf f :S W gg-
' f Cf, -
,..N M.,,N,,1,,,ai41lrvfgQ,aia:, ,,li ' " f X70 , :Qi V,
1fl"3g, l '-em '
A Full and Complete Line of the Ethan Allen and
Lake George Tea, Coffee and Orange Spoons, as
Well as a Large Assortment of Watches, Diamonds,
Silver Ware, jewelry, Clocks, Plated Ware, 8Lc., Sac.
FOR SALE BY
H. E. ADAMS 6: SON
A Jewelers and Opticians
I07 CHURCH sr. BURLINGTON, VT
FREDERICK GAY J. B. HENDERSON
GRY 8: HENDERSON
VVHGLESALE AND RETAIL
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
Anthracite C D A L
Office, 154 COLLEGE ST. Hain Office, 123-2
Yard, soum PINE sT. Te'ePh0'1e Calls? Yard Office, 123,-3
FOR THE LATEST
IN FINE AND MEDIUM PRICE
Arvo BUSINESS llC-IO TO
FLETCHER 5' BOYNTON
TENNIS AND GYMNASIUIVI GOODS A SPECIALTY
84 Church Street Burlington, Vermont
GRANITE and I
Best of Work and Lowest Prices
J. W. GOODELL'-7
257 PINE STREET, BURLINGTON, VERMONT
W. I'I. LANE 6: SON'
' .... THE FINEST ....
SINGLE AND DOUBLE TURNDUTS
Careful Drivers When Desired.
Off d Stables, 161 St. Paul Street. Teleph C II
IT STRENGTHENS the System!
IT CONQUERS SufTering!
IT CURES Disease!
PAI NE'S CELERY CICDIVIPCDUN D
For EUeryti7i17Q in tI7Q Faljey Qroeery ljqe
Barber 84 'fobqy
,: ll2 CHURCH STREET
Grcamel Union 'Tea Qc.
C5Roie,e 66416 QT: Goffeee
M- J- Norris, Manager 55 Church st. B I gt Vt
0 0 THE STURTEVAN 0 Q
mr nu Wm
'Q Q I
I, I III
iii'-15 51 fl "
f-fffif. 'ggi-lzfgs , E
E 5 , I fwiH'W'M H- J
mm+I I + I I IIII lxff
ljgffjjgfiii Sac., Sac.
QiWNE,11n Hinmmuly MEI I ,MMI
QNNJW Im r U M g J :I
- MIM H 1515 m W 2 A
HBHIIHU LJwwf.W I7iWffzI 12. Wm J! 1
AND n sbwlwi IM VJ I! W gfifigiiiiif I I I
V H I' ZQIUM II Mm.f,W. W J
911131110 8,,?12I.1.J1qs'pm M'EFWM'f 9 if
ff' EWSVM H I I W MMM 9 I
Buflflings - - - H 4 . IM I3I:!11i'lW , f 241213I,aQ'!i'g:'1fw,V ima
SIMPLE JIUMIM I H1 fi' W g HIMSWfe"f?.g'-.-f,j'A44'
' , w5Ewfv1w'wI,2IM151 I HLQIW HW Tw
POSITIX E, fINm!Iw1nH3IU51W,Qm4r?wUIh4:InM,M WW IM1WlmWwl'1 H Hp' 'I'Wr 'l',,,i,
ECONOMICAL. ':" 'Q"'1'A I Ilizz'
B. F. STURTEVANT CO.,
- Boston, Mass.
BFBDCDQS-NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, CHICAGO, LONDON.
THE WILLARD HOME
DR. ANDREW J, XVILLARD'S.eS'tabliSl1-
ment for the treatment of nervous
" diseases. some time known as "theNerv1ne "
and " Rest-Cure." The S. Wier Mitchell Rest-
eg Trea tnient a specialty. Dr. XVillard is a
ri s giig wt' graduate ofYale V533 and of U.ifl'. M. 077,
and a recent superintendent o the Mary
Fletcher Hospital. His handsome Sanita-
fllllll is pleasantly situated, and provided
with every needed medical appliance. Some
of his pernlitte-rl references are: Bishops
mssen, rvm, ameri, rMd.J, Davis, rM1ch.5,
gi ll: f l: lngy, Presidents Angell, CAnn Arborj, Ruck-
if ' f Wi fi ," ham, CU. V, M.l I Dwight, CYalel 1 EX. Pres.
-' l u' XVliite, ftlornellj 3 Professors, Goodricl1,Grin-
Q A,"',,, U1 5 3 p f w id ,li k e T nell, Perkins, J. B. Wheeler, Witthaus,
fUniv..Vt.lg Dr B. ji. A11Llrews,HO11. G. G.
Benedict, Rev. Dr. Bliss, Ex. Sen. Edmunds,
Vi' Rev. E. Hungerford, Ex. Minister Phelps,
Hon. B, B. Smalley, judge Wales, Hon. C. VV.
Woodhouse fRl1Tl11'l gton, Vtlg Isaac Brorn-
ley. S. XV. K n evals, Charlton T. Lewis,
Dr. Frank Lewis, Dr S. M. Roberts, Edmund Clarence Stedman, Rev. Kinsley Twin-
ing, Rev. Dr. Whiton. fNew York Cityj 3 Dr. D. Rollins Brown, Rev. Dr. Safford. fBfOOklyul 3
Rev. Dr. Munger, fNew Haven, Chl, Xlfayne Mcveagh, Wlliliidelpliialg Prof E- H-
Grifiin, CBaltin1orc-lg Tudge Shiras, CXVasl1ingto11lZPf0f- Cf11lif1'. CGSHCVH. N. YJ, Judge
Billings. lNew Orleansl 3 Hon. H. C. Robinson, Dr, H. P. Stearns, ll-tai-tford, Cm: Dr. F.
W, Page, C. T. and T. H. Rnssell,Dr. C. E. Stedman, Dr. C P. Thayer, fBostonjg
Rev. J. XV. Buckhani, fSZi.ltZlI1D, Dr, Frisand, QWorcesterlq and Dr. Sawyer, CBarre,
Mass.J: Prof. Smith, fl-lanoverlg and Dr. Leith, LLancas1.er, N. HB3 Dr. Caverly,
lRut1andl: Dr. Eddy. fMiddlel1uryj, Dr. jenne. LSL Albansl 3 Dr. Lawton, Qfirattleboroj 3
DISHQF HOFKIHS llllll
judge Munson, Ilvlzmchester Vt.l
QQ X A School for Girls and Young Women.
U4 full College 731'61D6ll'6lf01j' 01' U4fZm11cerZ Course.
Our Cemyicafe is fecef'-ved mf all Colleges aci-
FOR CIRCULHR BND OTHER lNFORl'KATl0N Address
THE Rev. Luqlug Pl. HARDY, Fl. A., RGQTQR.
THE llElllllliNT Fillllll lllHlJHlNE lili., BELLUWS FHLLS, VT.
DAIRY, CREAMERY BND CHEESE FACTORY
READ THE LIST AND WRITE US FOR WHAT YOU WANT
Cooley Cirearners for 'Dairies
Cientrifugal Cream Separators for Factories and Dairies
Davis Swing Churns.
Square Box Churns.
Eureka Butter Workers.
Skinner Butter Workers.
Philadelphia lmp'd Butter Workers.
Power Butter Workers.
Receiving Milk Vats.
Self-guaging Butter Printers.
Print Butter Carriers.
Pikefs Veneer Wrappers.
Round Butter Boxes.
City Milk Cans.
Graduates for Cooler.
Cream Gather Books.
Babcock Milk Testers.
Cheese Factory Cans.
Cream Transportation Cans.
Steam and Power Pumps.
Hoisting Crane Irons.
Cream Gathers Pails.
Cream Vat Strainers.
Gable Milk Strainers.
Cirearn Cans and Agitators.
Dairy and Creamery Ladies.
Steam and Water Pipe.
Fitting for lron Pipe.
Sap Storage Tanks.
Sap Hauling Tanks.
IV:-ite for Illustrzzterl Pzamplilets of anything needed either for Dairy or
The Leading Photographerwl-
.E I 11
gl- Cabinets Landscapes Interiors IB
35 Cards Panels Groups Z
if Every Description of Work produced in the E
51 Best Style 51
181 COLLEGE ST., BURLINGTON, VT.
lol Church Street
h Restaurant, 106 I-2
Church St., is the
S C most popular in town
as he takes the most
pains to serve the best of Oysters, and
Game in season ........
M E. H1 Shattuck
Baldwin Locomotive Works
ESTABLISHED 7831 ANNUAL CAPACITY, 1000
"L "MW ir g ?4'jggi'g"3ligQ -.II Ji-N31 iq
rrlvll U' --j?EWj:"rf!2lg th:
H ciompolfivrf WLOEBMOTIVESA
And Locomotives adapted to every variety of service. and built accurately to standard guage-s
and templates. Like parts of dilferent engines of same class perfectly interchange-ab'e.
Broad and Narrow Guage Locoxnotivesg Mine Locomotives by Steam or Compressed Airg
Plantation Locomotivesg Furnace Locomotives g Noiseless Motors for Strr et Railways, etc.
BURNHAZII, WILLIAMS 19 CO., Proprietors, Philadelphia, Pa.
Qlqurcig Street Hexrelwcaxre Store
. Ji. J'l3o?foQ
JOBESER AND RETAILER or HARDWARE
AND gin design and finish,
L E D ees in
These Cameras use regular glass plates, cut films, or BIair'S New Film,
in rolls, for 25 to 100 pictures without reloading.
. has had the largest sale of
-E any combined plate and film
A Camera ever made.
F is uuequalled for Tourists' use,
T Iieiug nearly onezthird smaller
A than any similar camera of
Any one who will glance over the Hawkeye and Kamaret booklets Cwhich
are sent freeb will unclerstaud why his choice should Ive one of these rather
than any of the numerous other cameras which are advertised.
The Prices rang? from 312.50 to 5565. '
BLAIR'S FILMS are 070012, qwfel' and 1"eZ'iaZ9Ze, have no
yomls o1'scfmns, ui!!! ll,f'Z,'l"'I'-f'i'l'N, mfr! yin' 'Hllllfilfllll cmd sczfisfkzciory
results. 17mg cam be used in any ro!! holder orjiim ecmzem.
We develop and finish the Pictures, or furnish outfits for such purpose, as
Also, Blair's uuequalled View Apparatus, the " INIPRGVED REVERSIBLE
BACK," " ENGLISH COMPACT," and other cameras.
TAYLOR 81 HGBSON'S hue ENGLISH LENSES, autl general photographic
The BLAIR CAMERA CO., Mailufacturers,
'il "' Salesrqnonns, W'hoIl4-sale ann! Rs-Hail. 4171 Tl'0ln0l t it
7 Boston : ,251--A .Il Hh'o:udw:uy', Nvw York : 915 Arn! bt ,
S Plnilaclelplnizng 2-15-247 Slate St.. Chicago.
E. 6: H. T. ANTHONY 6: CO.,
Trade Agents, New York.
o In regard to Life and Accif
dent Insurance, The best
Life Insurance contract is
that which gives the great-
est uuinber of privileges
with the fewest restrictions,
and at the least cost. XVe
claim to sell the best Life
Insurance in the world.
" The Travelers' " CAcciilentl
need no recoiumenclzltiou as
their policy is their best
ziclvertisement. Send your
ffs .- - C Y L
abc., nearest iJ1'lti1Ci'l5, wud T. S.
rates will be sent you.
For Silks, Dress Goods, Trimmings, Garments, Ffincy Goods, Housekeeping Goods,
or Reliable Dry Goods of every description, czill on or write to
. . qJ1X??er2 8a Go.
KFORMERLY LYMAN .2 ALLEN,
CORNER SF CHURCH ALL? BANK .STREETS
Qaio Houoe oocio eoioogiolgxeczi in 13113
THEY HAVE THE FINEST STORE AND CARRY THE
LARGEST STOCK IN VERMONT
THEY MAKE THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE
CONSISTENT WITH RELIABLE QUALITIES
3. HD. Zfsbam
Sailor jfirsteolass work ano the
72 Gl3l1l'Cl3 Sflfeef
1Reasonable llbrices ano entire Satisfaction Guaranteeo
Gents' Clothing Clenneo ano 1Repaireo
'lllll BBSI lllllllll lllllllllllg lll Bllllllllllllll llll Yllllllll lllllll
Equzll to the best Custom.Work. These goods are from Stein, Bloch SL Co.,
Nlxinufacturing Tailors. Full Stock of Furnisliing Goods always on lmnd. Tennis
C .t d C' w . T k Bn 's 1nd Umbrellas Liberll discount to Students 'uid
O'l.S an .its run s, g . . . .
Clergymen for cash. One of our specizllties-Dress Suits lor evening wear lclaw-
lmmmer coatsj. Come and see us and save money.
Tlye Blue Store, '
Howard Opera House 8 Humpbrey
85 Qburqb sr. Faslyiorgable Qlotlyiers and jflatters
Horatio Hiqkok 84 Qo.
Paqkirxg BOXQ5, Qloth Boarog, Etq.
Dimension Stoqk 'to Order
,N VXfexlclje5, Jewelry and Silverware
Elgent for all the Jl3est flbahes of Elmerican Illllatcbes
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
CAREFULLY REPAIRED gg Gbm-Cb gt,
BRI-IINHRD MILLING MACHINE CO.
Boston Office-156 Oliver St. Cor. Purchase St.
NO. 3 STANDARD 24-INCH AUTODIATIC GEAR
UNIVERSAL lil!-BLING IIIACHINE CUTTING ENGINE.
i , 'f E.
ii' 5 3 i s
72. fill 'I Riff ii ww' M ilf i f'-
l lil- 14 5 Qi i n
iii" -Q 1 'F' 'i' f4f.J,f'L ii, f "f .E j if "
' 'Ee f4""P"b5 4 J if ,wel ,... . 1
"" 'HQVQT5 Zl""Zl
f ii,':1"',- if I ,,,.1" V I, K -:xqi i 5 1553 ,fs b 1 .
' V -..
' "'k' 1z:g'..:....f 3555? fa-ff"2+---Y' ff. " "'1p Xy., - -gig
Dividing Head Shrive Cutting
iiauulactuicis oi M in Great Variety.
Standard Universal Illilling Machines. T001 Room Universal Dlilling Ilia-
cliines. Horizontal Plain illilling Ilfachines. Upright Plain Blilling
llfaehines. Index BIi11i11gJlI2lCl1i118S. Hazzfl Illiliing Zlfaehines. Trav-
ersing Head Jlilling Dfachines. Key Seating and Locomotive Rod
Jvfilling iliaclz in es.
Vlilling Machines weighing from Soo lbs. to 14,000 lbs., with length of feed from 4
inches to I6 feet.
Milling Cutters of every size and style. Mill Grinding Machines. Automatic Gear Cut:
ting Machines, sizes 18, 24, 36, 48, 60 and 72 in.
Catalogues. 'Price Lists, Special Ciirculars and 'Photo-
graphs on Application.
We began the manufacture of Milling Machines in 186 6.
" TIE DHITDWELLH
Cramton Er Carpenter, Proprietors
Good Livery Connected
1R. JB. Stearns 8 Go.
172 College St., Jfmrlington, lDt.
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS A SPECIALTY
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
H015 5 FINE TENNIS
J IUX Do E
A I I ,,, T 4' 6 H Lieg-
. r'f, 434110 2? .- I 'Q
' ' V ,ff r 'Q 5 5 .-. Ei
PERFECTIUN gijzggege S Q
EVER W:w'Q+ wx IX
ATTAINED Q ,O Q O X EXPERT 2 f
w we 52 ig,
VINNMESPRING 'iga5":oggg!,ff2,'2:fMv A
T0 PlAYlNG v. '?,:,Q,1gg3-Q, W
SURFAEEANQ, 012,550 M lqgjljrg gw llf
INCREASED NETOTHE Ud!:a,4tgIQiy 4a:,r.
fi 'rr-Hs Dmvms Pow:-:R. 'if ?
FRAMEHOF CHOICEST ASH
xg H ,..-Y
QSM I I XD X C
" va t OGUE
Q Itx, , I-ILEAVI STE: rg1HEiopVcED VEX E 4
v R0 3 5
THNDLE AND Bun GHLYPMIAAHOGANHITH sglznsws J W 5
NE WRAPPED HANDLEIVIAKQNG THE EASIESTAND MQST in T' Li,
' EFFICIENTGRIPQQBTAINABLE A - gy, Ei-52-jT,'P'
THE ruxzoo ISIBEUILTFORTHE NEEDS OF THE in
TENNIS EX'PEBflfAND.FOR HAERD P.LAY.b ,. 1pP.,.
,,E.I.rHORSMA.N'134VI BROADWAY,NM 5 GA 'S'
AND PRESSING A SPECIALTY
OPPOSIIE Y. Iw. c. A. EUILDINQJ . . .Y .
. . . . CHURCH STREET UF-STAIRS
GO TO I O O
DESIGNS AND EMBLEMS FURNISHED
GREENI-IOUSES ON NYANSFIELD AVE.
Dowfv TowN STORE ON CI-IURCI-I ST., OPP. Y. M. C. A. BUILDING
EJEERTS sf IERKINS
V. M. Q. fx. Quilelmg
Eiie Earfgeef and Beef Eiquipped Sion-e
of E126 Kind in Tae, STGVG
Gur Specic1P1'ZQy,tRe Eesbi' of efcvarqffiing
IB. JB. 3Beeman 8 Glo.
114 CHURCH STREET
Em Goobs, 1bO5i6l'Q HND "U1IlD6l'VO6Ell'
SMALL WARES A SPECIALTY
IT1. D. C. THOITXPSOND IFIFLDLAIIVFAENTMEIYL
Book and job Primer
COR. CHURCH AND MAIN STS,
DERS SOLIOITED AND PROMPTLY FII.
THE GATEWAY OF THE COUNTRY
L KE CHAMPLAIN
L KE GEORGE
Through the picturesque and historic Lakes George and
Champlain to the fainous sunnner resorts in the Green, Adiron-
dack and Wliite Mountains, Montreal, Saratoga and Ausable
Beautiful Lake and Vlountain Scenery.
Unrivalled for Grandeur and Beauty.
The Popular Pleasure Route between all points in the Northern Country.
Touching at Hotel Champlain four times daily.
The magnificent side-wheel steainers, HX7C1'1l1O11t " and
H Chateaugay H on Lake Chainplain, U Horicon ll and H Ticon-
deroga ll on Lake George.
Main and close connections with all trains on the Delaware
81 Hudson Canal Conipanyls R. R. at Port Ticonderoga and
Caldwell for Saratoga, Albany, New York and points south,
at Plattsburgh for Ogdensburgh, Thousand Islands, Montreal
At Plattsburgh with the Chateaugay R. R. for all points in
the Adirondacks. I
At Burlington with the Central Vermont R. R. for XfVllltC
and Green Mountains resorts.
At Port Kent for Ausable Chasni.
Vleals served on board, Tickets sold and Baggage checked to Destination
General Office, General Agent
re. rureiq as emo.
Show the Largest and Choicest Stock off-5
Particularly in Young Men's Suits at 25:10 to 320. In our
Custom Department we permit no garment to be
delivered unless perfect in fit and workmanship.
Elegant Neckwear and Hat5
55. Eurrf' SQ Bro., Qlgme beading f5?oi2Fiiero
156-155 COLLEGE sr., - - BURLINGTON. vT.
. OF' THE
llllillBlSilU Ili Vfilllllllli Hllll Stall! Hglililllllllal UUIIBUB
The work in the Agricultural Course aims to give the student both the theo-
retical and the practical knowledge that will help him to make a success of farming.
The time is divided between lectures or recitations on the principles that under-
lie the science of Agriculture, and experimental work, to train the hand and eye
in the practice of what has been learned. There are facilities for such actual
work in veterinary surgery, zoology, dairying, horticulture, botany and entomology.
In addition to this strictly Agricultural work, the student is given Such drill in
mathematics and surveying as to tit him for the ordinary farm requirements in
the matter of road-making, bridge-building, draining, etc. He is also expected
to select some studies from the courses in Sanitary, Electrical or Mechanical Engineer-
ing, and during' the last two years ofthe course, in addition to the required work
in Agriculture, is allowed to elect studies from any of the other courses. The
students have the advantage of the presence of the State Agricultural Experiment
Students completing this course receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in
lfllf NEW EFIGLTITID DUREHU OF EDUCHTIGH
Reasons why this Bureau has gained and deserves the Confidence
and Patronage of so large a Constituency of Teachers and School Officers
all over the Nation.
Clj Because it is tl1e oldest'l'eacl1ers' Agency in New England, having been
established in 1875.
Qaj Because its Manager for the last eleven years is a professional educator,
and has become familiar with the condition and wants of every grade of
schools, and the necessary qualifications of teachers.
Qgj Because the number of our candidates is large and embraces many of
the ablest teachers, malevand feniale, in the profession.
C4j Because all applications for teachers receive prompt and careful
f5j Because our pledge for fair dealing and devotion to the interests of
patrons has been redeemed.
To Teachers Seekinqb Position or Promotion
If any reader of this circular, male or female, should engage to teach five
days in a week, and forty weeks in a year, at jifly rlollars per day, he would
have to teach fl lzufzffvfezz' years to ear11 the aggregate of salaries which have
been secured to its mem- Y' A bers b the NEW EYG-
A An Arithmetlcal Y . L
LAND BUREAU O11 EDU- CATION, durzng the ad-
, , , , Example Solved.
71lI7ZZSf7'lIfZ07Z of'z!5 fares- cn! 77llHlIIg'EI'. These
thousands of teachers have been by us placed in positions in every State and
Territory, and abroad. .Yom is Mc ffme fo 7'6fQ'l.5f6I'kf07' z'aca1zc1'e5 rozzslanily
No charge to school officers. Forms and circulars sent FREE Register now for the
Autunili vacancies 3 for Winter and Spring as well, as the demand is constant. Apply to
Hiram Orcuti, Kblanciger, 8 Somerset Si., Qosion.
A good stock of GENTS, FURNISHINGS of every description
always on hand. Collars and Cuffs, Neckwear, Underwear,
Night Shirts, VVhite Shirts, Hosiery, Handlcerehiefs, etc., etc.
If you want the best Unlaundered Shirt for the inoney, buy the
G. B. '
JOHN W. MCAUSLAN
Successor to LEO S: HCAUSLAN
SIULLIHGS, Wllllllfll Gs l3FllTlllfS
Cianada, Michigan nd S uthern Pine,
'Black Walnut, Ch y Oak, Ash, Whitewood, et
Shingles, Glapboards K I -Dried Nloulclings, F-
T-Dickets, Hard-Wood Flooring, etc.
llllllHllSlllll llllllllll lll Sllilill Hllll SHWBII lll llllllil
Boston Office, 45 Kilby Street N York Office, 80 WalliStreet
Yards and Mills, Burlington, Vt., Ogd sb rgh N Y., Tonawanda, N. Y.
D. W. ROBINSON, MANAGER BLIRLINCITUN, VT.
I'I. N.DATES 6' C9..
BOSTON New Yomi
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
FRICTION YGLLEYS, CGT-OFF COIIFLINGS,
SI'IAFTING, HANGERJ, IRON BEE WOOD VUL-
LEYS, AND GENERAL MACHINERY FOR THE
TRANSMISSION OF POWER
ALSO STEAM ENGINES, STEAM YGMVS, ETC.
The I1lgll6StTgI'Z1dE of goods at the lowest possible prices, and
I1 large assortment always in stock. .... - . . , .
ESFIDIATDS PRUJIIPTLY FURNISHED ON SPECIFICATIONS
Send for Our
NEW 180-PAGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE
A Issued February ISt, 1892.
I'I. N. BATEJ Gr CO.
240 conemiss ST., can OF PURCHASE.
BOJ TON, MAJJ.
The Universit of Vermont
State Agricultural College
Instruction is given in the UNIVERSITY in
I. The Course of Liberal Arts, which is the usual Collegiate course in the
Languages, ancient and modern, Mathematics, Physical Science, Mental,
Moral and Political Philosophy, Rhetoric, Literature, and History 5 leading to
the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Philosophy.
II. The Courses required trj by the Morrill Act of 1862, which provides
that instruction be given not only in "classical and other scientific studies,"
but especially in it branches of learning relating to Agriculture and the
Mechanic Arts," and by the endowment act of 1890, which provides
for instruction in "agriculture, the Mechanic arts, the English language,
and the various branches of mathematical, physical, natural and
econmical science, with special reference to their applications in the industries
of life." These courses are
I. Acourse in Civil and Sanitary Engineering. 2. A Course in Theo-
retical and applied Chemistry. 3. A Course in Agriculture. 4. A Course in
Mechanic Arts. 5. A Course in Electrical Engineering.
The Mechanical Building is provided with power and with extensive
apparatus for teaching in this Department.
For information respecting the Department of Agriculture see page 27.
HI. The course in Medicine, embracing the suljects usually taught
in American Medical Colleges.
The University has a Military Department which is under the charge ofa
United States officer, a graduate of XVest Point.
Candidates will be admitted without examination if they bring certiiicates
from reputable Preparatory Schools whose courses of study fully meet
the requirements for admission, but students so admitted are on probation
during the first term.
All the Courses in the Academic and Scientific departments are open to
young women upon the same conditions as to young men. The young women
are required to room and board in private families approved by the Faculty.
A number of scholarships, cancelling tuition, have been established for
the benefit of' young men and young women of limited means.
The university enjoys unusual facilities for securing employment for
students in the Engineering Department, both during the course and after its
The "Billings Library " contains the University library and special
collections, aggregating 45,000 volumes. The Reading-Room is supplied
with the leading Scientihc and Literary journals, American and European.
The Commons Hall provides table-board at cost, averaging 52.75 per week.
The Chemical Laboratory afibrds the amplest facilities for analytical
work. Medical students or persons who intend to engage in Pharmacy may
take a special Laboratory Course.
Persons of suitable age and attainmeuts may, by special permission of
the Faculty and the payment of a specified fee, pursue certain studies in
connection with the regular college classes without becoming matriculated
members ofthe University. The classes which are open to such students,
with the conditions of' admission, will be made known on application to the
President. For further information or catalogue address
M. H. BUCKHAM, President.
The Largest Line of Toys, Dolls, Games, China
and Glassware to be found in Verrnonty . . .
Y. M. C. A. Building, BURLINGTON' VT.
Folios, Books, Jlusiczzl Literature and Merchzuzrlise. Highest Grade Strings
zlndjliittings for Stringed Instruments.
1 Reasonable Prices
- L.. J. PRICE
57 CHURCH STREET, - - - - BURLINGTON, VT.
THE FISKE TEACHERS' AGENCIES
EVERIQTT O. Fisicia X Co., Proprietors.
.EVERETT O. Fxsxcm, .... 7 Tremont Pl21CE,BOStO1'l, Mass.
W. B. HERRIQK, 7 Tremont P1.,Bostou,Mass. A.. G. FISHER. 371 Main St., Hartl'ord.Com1.
II. E. Cxocicisrz, 70 Fifth Ave.. New York, I. C. Hrcxs. 132 M First St. Portland. Ore.
N. Y. C. C. B0vN1oN. no Z So. Spring St., Los Au-
B. F. CLARK, io6 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill. geles, Cal '
09 XEJUQQQ N z:"
- .Ve 35'-
e ,N -3 ,
" ,MQ '2'."1-gt H Q 1' ' , XX'
, pw .N . V. 4 55, U. jQ,N,L.!,l In .2
, i ' -QV,--f 'lfw9' ,x -,
i 0351" S X
' Lt- - - ' .x- ,
QYWE 'll-, Kin, ., SV-Z-kg, 1
' " s- . nl ' ' '
, V . N Y
ILLUSTKATOK5 OF THE AKIEL
We nialce a specialty of executing Illus-
trated college publications complete. Esti-
mates cheerfully furnisliecl on Artotypes,
Half-tones, Line Engravings, Einbossing,
Copper Plate 'Worlg Fine Letter Press,
Fllllf Sllllltllllflrll lllllb lfllQililVlllG HGUSF.
College Invitations Wedding Invitations
Class Stationery I Visiting Ca1'dS
Fraternity Stationery Banquet Menus
Programmes, Badges Diplomas and Medals
Steel Plate Work for Fraternities, Classes and
All work is executed in the establishnient under the personal supervision of Mr. Dreka and
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Designs, Samples and 'Prices Sant on application.
Glvwo Qmportani Qolumbus fooolgs
And How he Received and Imparted the Spirit of Discovery. BYJUSTIN
YVINSOR, editor of " The Narrative and Critical History of America."
XVith portraits and maps. lfbzzrfh Elf1'fI'0lL. Svo, 34.00.
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The Discovery of Glmericci,
VVith some account of Ancient Anierica and the Spanish Conquest. By
JOHN FISKE. XVith a steel portrait of Mr. Fiske, inany maps, fac sirniles,
etc. S6Zf67lflZ YWOIZSIZIIIII. 2 vols., crown Svo, gilt top, f4.00.
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" In wealth of maps. diagrams, explanatory notes, references to authorities, thorough
literary equipment and charm ofstyle, this book is worthy ofthe author's great fame."-77zf'
Crflzk, New York.
SOLD BY BOOKSELLERS. SENT, POSTPAID, BY
Houghton, Vlifflin 6: Co., Boston.
Modern Machinery and Skilled Workmen,
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All the binding for the University Library.
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Gbas. Tb. 1150550116
llbrinter emo llbublisber .
Glens Jfalls, TH. LJ.
The ARIEL, Univ. Vermont. Burlington, Vt.
The GARNET, Union College, Schenectady, N, Y.
The KALEIDOSCOPIE, Middlebury College, Middle-
The INDEX, Univ. XVoosLer, Wooster, Ohio.
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