University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1895
Page 1 of 245
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 245 of the 1895 volume:
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CHAS. H. Fossows
PRINTER AND PUBLISHER
GLENS FALLS. N. Y.
TO THE MEMORY
GENERAL IRA ALLEN,
EOUNDER OF THE UNIVERSITY,
IS REVERENTLY INSCRIBED
CLASS GF EIGHTEEN HUNDRED
v General gm Gllen
The Gliouncler of the Hniversitp of 'Garmont
RA ALLEN, Soldier, Diplomatist, Financier, Founder of the Univer-
sity ot Vermont, and, in a very solid sense, Co-founder of the State
of Vermont, has never yet obtained due recognition for his mul-
tiplied and valuable services. His eldest brother, General Ethan Allen,
has an assured place in the history of the American Revolution, not less
than in that of the Independent Republic of the Green Mountains. He
is the schoolboy's hero. His bold words and daring exploits have a place
even in the briefest summary of our national story. He has received,
perhaps, his full share ot honor.
This cannot be said of the youngest of that famous brotherhood. He
was less in the public eye. His work was done noiselessly, at the deep
foundations of the nascent State, in the council chamber, and in the dip-
lomatic conference, with the pen and voice rather than with the sword.
Much ot it was necessarily done in secret, and not a little of it in such
tangled and ticklish circumstances as to expose him to suspicion from
his contemporaries and even his compatriots. And in later days sober
historians have affected to believe that such men as Thomas Chittenden
and Ira Allen were traitors both to Vermont and to the cause of the
Worse, however, than these implied charges ot treason was the neg-
lect and injustice with which Allen was treated in his later years by the
representatives of the Commonwealth, which owed its very existence as
an independent community to no man more than to himself. Governor
Chittenden declared him to have done more for Vermont than any other
two men. Yet during his prolonged absence in England and France, from
1795 to 1801, his large estates were mostly wrested from him under
forms of law, and all his edorts to regain possession of his property were
frustrated by connivance of the legislature 5 or rather, by the pernicious
influence on the legislators of Allen's enemies, reinforced by the numerous
sharpers who had stolen his lands. The temporary exemption from legal
process which he repeatedly sought with the hope of regaining some
portion of his property Ca favor more than once accorded to other menj
was denied to him, and he was forced to spend his later days in exile,
though always longing to return to his beloved State. Possibly one
reason why Vermonters generally know so little of Ira Allen and his
inestimable services, is to be found in the fact that their treatment of
him from 1803 till his death in Philadelphia in 1814 forms the blackest
page in all their history. Such ingratitude and such neglect are unfor-
tunately not without parallel, but Vermonters may well desire to be
excused from dwelling on a theme so painful to the reader, and-if we
may judge from the scant treatment it has received-painful also to the
historian. Not this closing episode only, but the whole public career
of Allen, still demands to be set forth at large and impartially.
Allen was twenty-two years old when, in the fall of 1772, with his
cousin, Remember Baker, he first came from Whitehall by the lake to the
Lower Falls of the Winooski River and began his surveys of the sur-
rounding country. The next spring they came again, built a strong
block fort in what is now Winooski village, and cut a road all the way
from the new settlement to Castleton, seventy miles. The events of
1775 gave a new direction to their activities. Before Allen was twenty
years old he had served as a lieutenant with the Green Nlountain Boys.
l-le aided his brother in reducing the British strongholds on the western
shore of Lake Champlain, and was concerned also in the subsequent capt-
ure of St. Johns and Nlontreal. ln January, 1776, Lieutenant Allen was
with the army before Quebec. Here ends for a time his career as a mil-
itary officer, but only that he may begin a service of far greater dimculty,
and to the Republic of Vermont, of indispensable importance. From
this time till the admission of Vermont to the Union, in 1791, in
spite of his youthful years, he is Counsellor, Negotiator, Statesman.
Are the schemes of the New Yorkers to be frustrated ? Allen's ready pen
and fertile brain are prompt to deal with the exigency. ls the empty
treasury of the new state to be filled and systematically replenished ? Allen
devises the ways and means in the short hours between two sessions of
the Council of Safety. lf an address is to be issued to the inhabitants of
the " New ,Hampshire Grants," every line of it that does not proceed
from his pen is submitted to his criticism before it goes into type. When
negotiations with towns to the east of the Connecticut River threaten
irretrievable disaster, his shrewd diplomacy averts the danger. He takes
a prominent part in critical negotiations with the Continental Congress,
and forestalls imminent and final failure by prompt and decisive action.
Nothing, however, so taxed his resources as the difficult and dangerous
negotiations with the British on the northern frontier. In 1780 every-
body was mystihed by the withdrawal of the British from Lake Cham-
plain, and the quiet disbanding, at the same time, of the Vermont militia.
Ira Allen and Joseph Fay could have given the explanation. But in 1781
was seen a thing still more unaccountable,-a force of ten thousand
British troops in Canada, awaiting only the word to sweep southwards
by way of Lake Champlain and the New Hampshire Grants, yet
strangely hesitant and inactive. Everything for which the Council of
Safety had schemed and contended was plainly at stake. Had this army
moved there would never have been any State of Vermont. All the pre-
vious efforts of the Vermonters would have gone for nothing. Their
fortunes and their lives were trembling in the balance. Once more Ira
Allen, this time alone, undertakes the perilous office of ambassador. So
hazardous is the attempt that even the intrepid Ethan endeavors to dis-
suade him. No, he has faith that by some means he can accomplish the
all-but hopeless task. Failure may be death, but he will take the risk.
On his astuteness and address hang all the hopes of the would-be state,
though but a select few are admitted to share the secret.
Now what was the result of this daring venture of Vermont's Ambas-
sador? The impossible was achieved, and not Vermont only, but the
whole frontier was for two years saved from the horrors of invasion.
One third of all the British forces in North America was kept from
taking part in the struggle. Washington was able to cope with the
armies operating in the south, and ere long the decisive victory of York-
town made it unnecessary longer to match diplomacy against a well-
trained and formidable army.
But it is not possible here and now to exhibit even in outline a detailed
account of Allen's varied and manifold services to his State and the
Nation. Nluch that calls for mention must be passed over in silence.
Let it suffice to enumerate some of the important duties with which he
was charged by his fellow citizens.
From 1776 to 1786 the Council of Satety was guided by his prompt
and prudent counsels more than by those of any other member, though
he was the youngest of them all.
From 1778 to 1787 he was the Surveyor-General of the State.
Although the original book of Charters had been carried to England, his
prompt action made it possible for the State to issue new grants of land
in 1780 without interfering with the rights ot previous holders,-a
measure then of prime importance for both political and financial reasons.
Roads were opened and surveys conducted under his supervision.
For eight years, 1778 to 1785, he was the Treasurer of the Common-
wealth, whose cotiers, at Hrst empty, were promptly and punctually
replenished by methods of his own devising.
Between 1783 and 1794 he was eight times chosen Representative from
Colchester to the General Assembly, and in 1791 was a member ot the
ln 1790 he was one of seven Commissioners on the part ot Vermont
empowered to determine the boundary line between the former " Grants "
and New York. He was also the author ot the conditions on which the
ancient and troublesome land controversy was at last settled, and the
owners ot some tive million acres freed from the dangers and the costs ot
ln 1785 the legislature designated Allen as " Agent and Delegate to
Congress, Ambassador to sundry of the different States ot America, and
special Commissioner to the Province of Quebec." These titles will seem
unduly grandiloquent to those who do not know that for fourteen years
Vermont was a Sovereign State, paying neither obedience nor tribute to
any power on earth. And this unique position among American states
was due to no other man in so large degree as to him whose wise and
tar-reaching plans for the secure building of the State were crowned in
1791 by the Founding of the State University.
ln an address " to the Inhabitants of the State of Vermont " issued in
November, 1778, Allen had spoken ot the " ample provision made fin
the Constitution ot the Statej for the propagation ot the Gospel, to-
gether with proper Seminaries and Schools of learning, which are among
the greatest blessings God ever bestowed on the race of man." lt was
his offer of 54000, first made to the Legislature in 1789, which deter-
mined the location of the institution at Burlington, instead of Williams-
town or Rutland. The site selected for the future University was a plat
of fifty acres, on a portion of which the present main building now
stands. Unfortunately most of this liberal allotment of lands was ere
long alienated by those who had the property of the college in charge,
until only an acre and a half remained! ln 1793 Allen offered an addi-
tional fifteen hundred acres of land, if the Legislature would allow the
University to be called by his name. And two years after he again pro-
posed to endow the institution with an additional A1000 in lands, and
161000 more in books and apparatus onthe same conditions. Neither of
these offers, however, met with favor in the Legislature.
One of the reasons, which in 1797, Allen urged for the speedy ter-
mination of his suit before the British Court of Admiralty, was his de-
sire to "erect public buildings for the University of Vermontjt the
materials for which he had already caused to be prepared. " These are
kept," he says, " in a ruinous state by my absence."
Allen's business reverses, in consequence of his protracted absence in
Europe and vexatious lawsuits, interfered sadly with his plans for organ-
izing and equipping the college. The aid he intended and tried to render
was in some degree frustrated. But no son of the University should
ever allow himself to forget the debt he owes to that far-sighted and
comprehensive liberality which laid the foundations of his Alma
The colony of Nlassachusetts endowed Harvard College at the start
with 75400, and that University is named from the man who devised
some 75800 to the institution in his will. lra Allen, alone, in his prime
of manhood, by one single gift, offered ten times as much as the hon-
ored Massachusetts colony l
Is he not worthy of special recognition at the hands of the Trustees
and Alumni of this institution? lt is more than a century now since the
college had birth in his brain and heart. How long shall it be before a
worthy Portrait of him shall grace the walls of the Billings Library, to
remind both undergraduate and alumnus of their common benefactor,
and awaken the reverential gratitude which his wise foresight and his
liberal gifts deserve?
Why should not the hrst of Nlay, his birthday, and the day on which,
at risk of fame and life, he departed on that diplomatic mission to the
British commander in Canada,Ma mission which, it is worth while to
repeat, made Vermont, and so, the University of Vermont, first a pos-
sibility, and then 'a fact,-why should not this clay be set apart as a
Holiday Forever to the special honor of the FOUNDER of the UNIVER-
SITY OF VERMONT?
We have entered already on a Second Hundred Years of ungrateful
neglect ! !
,. Kg A SN
4 , -X
4 1 .
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., 1
Presidenl. f Ex- Ojicioi
H15 EXCELLENCE! LEVI K. FULLER, I
Gozfewzor Q' ihe Sfafe. J
ON THE PART OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT.
HOMER NASH HIBBARD, LL.D., Chicago, Ill.
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A.1VT., Bmfzmgxvn.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, A.M., Iliorrisville.
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, A.B., Plziladelphia, Pa.
TORREY ENGLESBY WALES, A.B., Burlzhglon.
ELIAS LYMAN, A.M., Burlingiofz.
EDWARD JOHN PHELPS, LL.D., Bwflivzgiofz.
THE PART OF THE VERMONT AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
CROSBY MILLER, Powwei.
REDFIELD PROCTOR, A.M., P1'0z?01'. 1889-95
EBENEZER JALLS ORMSBEE, A.M., Bmmiw. j
TYLER M. GRAVES, LGzde1f1zz'!l. 1
CYRUS JENNINGS, H1cbba1'riz'07z. P I89r-97
WALLACE 1. ROBINSON, Harm. 1
JUSTIN SMITH MORRILL. LL.D., Sf7'0f0fd. X'
GARDINER S. FASSETT, Enosbwggh. l-1893-99
CASSIUS PECK, Brook-jfefd.
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A.M., Seerelavjf
EDWARD HENRY POWELL, 144 College Sl., Treasurer.
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INSTRUCTION AND GovERNMENT
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D.,
A.B. and A.M., Vermont. D.D., Hamilton and I-l2lI"Ell10L1'Ell. ELF, QIJBK.
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M.D., LL.D.,
P7'oj?ssor E11Le1'i!us of flfodinzl j 1u'z'sjb1'zzde1zro.
A.B., Dartmouth. LLB., Hzirvard. lVl.D., National Medical College.
JOEL XVILLISTON 'XVRIGI-IT, A.M., M.D.,
Pzqfessor E77Z87'I.f7lS of Smjgevjf.
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A.M.,
MARSH Professor of fnlefferzfzml and l1l01fa!Ph1'!osophy.
A. B. and A.M., Vermont. QDBK. Y
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Pl1.B., CE.,
Professor of flloohauzks and b'f'z'a'g'o E1zgi1zew'z'71g amz' Dean of Me
Ph.B., Yale. C.E., Vermont. BGH QUuiversity ol'Micl1iga11j, EAX QYalej.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, PHD.,
PIOVVARD Prqfossor 0f.lX7lZf1L7'!ll Hz7slo1jf.
A.B. and Pl1.D., Yale. B911 QKuoxj, LDBK.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, AM.,
Professor of Lzzfiaz.
A.B. and A.M., Vermont. AXP, QDBK.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A.M., lVI.D.,
,Pl'M'.9S07' of Obslehfirs and Diseases Q' Womm.
A.M., Vermont. M.D., University of Pennsylvania.
ASHBEL PARMELEE GRINNELL, A. M., M.D.,
Pvfqfessor' WF Theofjf and lDl'lZtL7il7L' of Jlfefz'z'fi11e amz' Dean of Mc
A.M., Vermont. M.D., Bellevue.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WHITTHAUS, A.M., M.D.,
Prqfcssoz' of Hfedzka! Ch671ll'SlIjf and Taxzkolqgy.
A.M. and M.D., University of New York.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, AM., M.D.,
ffofcssor of Phy5z'0!0gy and !1Y'z'rr0.m2jvz'f fl7III40il1jf.
A.M. and M.D., Vermont.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, Ph.D.,
PnyQ1s501' of ff 1'51'o1j1'.
A.B., Yale. Ph.D., Amherst. FN.
P1'W'e5.vor of Gefzenzl and .Syrafllzl A 71!Zf0lll-J'.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Pl1.D.,
POMEROY Pryessor of ChU7lLZ'Sf71lf.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of'Tecl1nology. Ph.D., Zurich.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, SC.D.,
WILLIAMS Prqkssov' of fifLlfht'l1llZfZ'C5 and f'hysz'cs.
A.B., University of Michigan. Ph.D., Gottingen. Sc.D., Princeton.
LEWIS JUREY HUFF,
Hfofessozf of Zlfodewz Lafzgzmges.
WJOSEPH KNOYVLTON CHICKERING, A.M.,
Professor of1?hef01'1'c and Efzglfsh Lz'fe1'zzm1'c.
A.B. and A.M., Amherst, NPT.
JAMES RIGNALL VVHEELER, Ph.D..
Pnwssar of Greek.
A.B.,X7C1TUlO11'f. Ph.D, Harvarrl. EKIJ fI1BK.
'ii Absent on leave.
ABEL MIX PI-IELPS, M.D.,
I rofcssor cy' Surgery.
M.D., University of Michigan.
JOSIAI-I WILLIAM VOTEY, C.E.,
Pryessor of Civil Engifzeerifzg.
HERBERT EVERETT TUTHERLY, A.M., Capt. Ist Cavalry, U. S. A.,
Professor of Mililazjl Sciefzre and TacL'z'cs.
WHARRY ASAHEL STORRS, QE.,
Professor cyf Eleclrical Efzgifzeerifzg.
C.E., Vermont. AI.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D.,
Professor of jlfifzcralogy.
Ph.B. and Sc.D., Vermont. AI.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B S.,
Prcyfessor cyf fllccfzzzzziral Evzgmeeriazg.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
JOSEPH LAWRENCE HILLS, HS.,
1'5'QfESS07' of z4g"7'Z'f1LffZLl'CZl Clzemisfvy.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Ph.1s.,
Prqfessor zyf Bofzzuy.
Ph.B., University of Michigan.
WILLIAM C KITCHIN, Ph.D., -
Associale Przyfessor cy' flfoderfz Lz'!eraz'ure.
A.B., A.M. and Ph.D., Syracuse University. AT,
JOHN BROOKS WHEELER, A.B., M.D.,
A zzywzcl Professor of .SIUQQ'6'1jf.
Professor of Cliniml amz' fifi7Z07' Surgery.
A.B., Vermont. M.D., Harvard. 2112.
STOCKTON AXSON, A.M.,
Professor pro iemjaore of Rholorif and E nglislz Liferrzlure.
A.B. and A.M., Wesleyan. Southern KA fUniversity of Georgiaj, QBK
'K Absent on leave.
HENRY CRAIN TINKHAIXI, IVI.D,,
Adjzmfi' fJ7'0f2.'.Y501' ayjlllczfciflzj' and Df7llU1l5fl afar offllmialzzj'
M.D., Vermont. AM.
JACOB CHASE RUTHER FORD, INLD.,
14I7fj'lHllf'2 Prcyessor :yr Ubslefrifs.
M.D., Vermont. AM.
CHARLES SIVIITH IIOYNTON, A IVI., M.D,
14427151157 Professor of C ht'1lZl.Sf7:jf in flledfml Ueparfazzemf.
A.M., Middlebury. M.D., Bowdoin.
JAMES NATHANIEL JENNE, M.D.,
Leflzzrezf' on .l. zzlerizz Ilfedim amz' Yherupezziifs.
YVILLIAM J. SHIELDS, AM., '
P1'Mfssa1'p1'u z'e11'zp01f ff Elef71'1'ml f1.7ljfI'lICE17.llg',
A.B. and A.M., Vlfestnminsler College.
SPECIAL PROFESSORS IN TI-IE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT.
STEPHEN IVIARTINDALE ROBERTS, A.INI., M.D.,
P10fess01' nf lliseases rf Chilffrrfz.
A.B., A.M. and M,D,, Vermont. AXP.
XVILDER LUKE BURNAP, A.M.,
Professor of !llea'z'r1z!f1n1fz'sp1 nderzee.
A.B. and A.IVI , Dartmouih.
JULIUS HAYDEN WOODWARD, BS , M.D.,
Professor M Diseases gf Me Live, Ear ami Tfzroal.
B.S., Cornell. M.D., College of P115-sicinns anrl Surgeons and Vermont
WILLIAM XVATKINS SEYMOUR, A.Il.. M.D.,
P7'Qf-65.907 zy'Szn1gz'raZ Diseases of Wowzeu.
CONDICT W. CUTLER, M.S., M.D.,
JAMES H. HAMILTON, RID.,
Professor 0fSzz1ziL'a1ju beiczzce and IfJggz'e1ze.
JOSEPH HATCH LINSLEY, M.D,,
Prqfessor of Przihology and l9llLCZE1'i0f0gj'.
JAMES R. HAYDEN, M.D.,
Przyessar gf Ge1z1'z'0-U1'z'mz1j1 and Venereczl Diseases
P. M. WISE, MD.,
Legurw' on Diseases of the Ilfifzd.
FREDERICK PETERSON, M.D.,
Lefizwfer on Diseases W Me 1Ve1'zf0z4s Sjfsfem.
FREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M.,
f7l5f7'1ll?07' in Polizfiml lifofzomy and Ma!!ze11zaiz'f5.
Secretavjf and Regisirae.
A.B., Vermont. A.M., Columbia. AXP, 'DISK
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, Rs.,
In5i1'u??0r -in C7zem1'sbj1.
FRANK ABIRAM RICH, V.S., M.D.,
I1zsL'1'uz??01f in Veterimzfgf Jlledicifze.
V.S., Toronto. M.D., Vermont.
HEMAN BETHUEL CHITTENDEN, A.M.,
f7ZSLK7'ILt?07' in Agrifzzlizzmzl Dejaarlflzelzl.
A.M., Vermont. AXP.
ALFRED GURDON GULLEY, M.S.,
Instffmlioaf in Horiiezzltzzzfe and Agrzkzzlfure,
WILLIAM EDWARD SIMPSON,
f1zsZ1'1zi?01f in Dzzivgziug.
f7lSf7'lHc?07' in Shep- Work.
THOMAS R. BARNUM, A.B., Libraffiafz.
ELLA EVARTS ATWATER, A.B., AssisL'anlLib1'a1'1'a1z.
PROFESSOR BARBOUR, .q1lf61'i71fE71CZ767lIf 0fBui!di1zgs and Gzfomzds.
PROFESSOR PERKINS, Curator 0fIvLflLS6H71'Z. f
CHAUNCEY MARSH GOODRICH, Assi5fa1zZz'1z flze Libafmgf.
FRANK NELSON GUILD, Y
STEPHEN FREEMAN, Assisfaazfs in ilze Clzefmcal Lczboafzzforgf
FREDERICK MELLEN KNIOHTS,
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON, Chapel Ozgamk-L',
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CCHLEGE OF ARTS AND SCENCES
MATTHEVV HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., QS University Place
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A.M., 75 S. Prospect St.
MARSH Przyfessor of fvzlelfcflzzol amz' ,flforfzl Phifoxophy.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Ph.B,, C.E., ' 90 N. Prospect St.
Hofessor of f'fL'L'hfZ7ZZ'lf5 and Brz'dg'.e Efzgilzeeriffg.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph.D., 205 S. Prospect St.
HOYVARD Pl'0-fl'5507' Wt Afafnral ,Pl'z'5z'ory.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICI-I, A.M., 483 Main St.
7 Professor of Lezfifz.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, Ph.D,, Summit Sl.
Prqfessor of Ifisiozjf.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph.D., I S. College
POMEROY Prqfrssor of Clzerfzislrjf.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, Sc.D., 3,4 N. Prospect St.
WILLIAMS Professor 'W' 17lailze11zzzL'z'o5 and fhjfsics.
LEWIS IUREY HUFF, IO S. Willard St.
Professor fyf Jlfoderfz Lczlzgwages.
I9-IOSEPH KNOWLTON CHICKERING, A.M., Canlbrlflge, MasS.
Professor zyf Rfzeloric and English Liferzztzzre.
JAMES RIGNALL VVHEELER, Pl1.D., I53 S. Prospect St.
Przyfessor M Greek.
JOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, CE., 179 N. Prospect St.
Professor ay' Cizfil El1gZ.Il6Cl'l'll.g'.
PF Absent on leave.
HERBERT EVERETT TUTHERLY, A.lVI., Van Ness House
Capt. Ist Cavalry, U. S. A.,
Pryifssor of flfilfirzagf Scieure and TaHz'rs.
IGHARRY ASAHEL STORRS, C,E., New York City
Professor of Elgiricczl E11g'z'1zeerz'11g.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D., 43 YVilliams St.
, 4 Prfwssor fy' Iliirzeralogy.
ARTHUR VVHITTIER AYER, BS., 25 Colchester Ave.
Professor of Ilfechzzfzicfzl E7Zgil!6E7'Z.7Zlg.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Ph.B., 4 Hickok Place
Professor gf Bofzzrzy.
WILLIAM C KITCHIN, Ph.D., 368 S. Uuiou St.
Asxocizzic Prqfessaf' of Hfoderu LL'!e1'zzZure.
STOCKTON AXSON, A.M., St. Paul St.
Prfy'ess0r pro fmzjzore zyf Rheiorzi' and .1f7ZglZ.Sh Lfi.e1'az'm'c.
WILLIAM J. SHIELDS, A.M., 26 Lafayette Place
Przyfessor pro fempore of Elcfbical Erzgz'1zee1'ing'.
FREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M., Oflice Billings Library
f7ZSf7'Z!l?0l' in Poliffiml Economy and ll!ailz4'1mzz'z'c5.
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, B.S., 44 S. XVillard St.
f7ZSIf7'lM?07' in Chemisfrjf.
JAMES EATON, 138 Colchester Ave
InsZrm70r in .Shop-PVOrk.
Absent on leave.
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,, , J - N A
HEN any class reaches its senior year, although it is in many
respects like all other senior classes, still it invariably has
some one characteristic distinguishing it from all others.
Some classes have left a record of high scholarship, some were eminent
in athletics, some in literary pursuits g some are noted for originality in
establishing college customs, some for perversity in disregarding them g
some for this, and some for that. lf we should be asked what has been
the distinguishing feature of Ninety-Four's career, we should think some
moments before answering. Although good in scholarship, it is not, we
believe, remarkably so, hardly above the average. Its athletics have
been moderately good,-not especially so, its football and base ball tal-
ent, taken as a whole, being decidedly below the average. lt has been,
it is true, somewhat eminent in literary attainments, but we should hardly
call that its most prominent characteristic. We can think of no college
custom established by Ninety-Four, none ignored. But of all the senior
classes that have come to our notice, we believe none can claim to have
had more congeniality among its members than the present one. On all
occasions its men tnor need we except the womenb, have seemed well
pleased with each other's company. Their love of conviviality can be
shown by the fact that more members were elected by the ancient order
of R. G. F. from Ninety-Four than from any other class that ever
Perhaps it was on account of this congeniality, that Ninety-Four's
sophomore year was its " star " year. It was then that it became most
renowned. Such a class, as might have been expected, was a formidable
foe to the freshmen. To our own credit be it said that we did not dis-
grace ourselves in their presence, though they tried us sorely at times.
lt is pleasant for us to meet the seniors now on the common ground
of upper classmen, and to talk over old times. We can with all heart-
iness bid them " God speedj' and we will be sorry indeed when they
leave us to try their fortunes in the world.
Glass of 1894
Ola Gold and Blue. U. v. M., U. V. M., zip, Lam, Zim,
R05 sumu5 populus, 'qLt.
STEPHEN FREEMAN, . Presfflem
MISS MAY OLIVE BOYNTON, . l7?ce-Preszfiezzzf A
EDWARD DINWOODIE STRICKLAND Secrcfmgf
ROBERT KILBURN SEVERSON, . f??'ea5zz7'e1'b
FRED SPENCER VVRIGI-IT, . Hmfwfzmz
ARMSTRONG, EGBERT JACKMAN, Cl. Castleton. 6 S. Hall.
AXP. Treasurer QU. Class Foot Ball Qrj Qzj. Wilmer of Fall Tennis Tour-
nament Q4j. Glee Club Qrj Q25 Q35 Q4j. Manager Qaj. Business Manager
Ariel Qgj. Forest Speaking Qzj. Ist Sergt. Qgj. Lieut.-Col. University
ARMSTRONG, IABEZ ELDRIDGE, Cl. johnsburgh, N. Y. ZI7 S. Union St.
AT. Entered Junior from Syracuse Univ. Honors in German Q31
AVERY, JOHN YVAITE, Cl. Upper Alton, Ill. 78 Pine St.
QA9. Entered '94JL111lOI' from '93. Forest Speaking Q15 Qzj, gd Prize Qzj.
Leader Glee Club Q15 Q25 Qgj.
BATCHELDER, JOHN DAVIS, L.S. Faribault, Minn. E LID Lodge.
ZIP. R. G. F. Entered Soph. from Univ. of Minnesota. Glee Club Qaj.
Banjo Club Qzj.
BATES, MARY RUSSELL, L.S. Burlington. 3I Loomis St.
KA9. Vice-President Qxj. Cynic Q4j. Honors in German Qgj.
BLESSING, Emvoon GRANT, E. Albany, N. Y. Middle College.
CIJAS. Entered Senior from U11iO11 College.
BOTSFORD, ADDIS KINGSLEY, L.S. Plattsburgh, N. Y. 2 S. Hall.
ATO. Class Foot Ball f2D. Treasurer QD.
BOTTUM, FREDERICK GEORGE, L.S. Rutland. 457 Main St.
AI. R. G. F. Entered '94 junior from '93. With '93, Toastmaster CID.
Class Foot Ball QID. Ariel Artist Q3D. With '94, Ariel Artist f3D.
BOYNTON, MAY OLIVE, L.S. Burlington. 69 N. Prospect St.
BRIGGS, CLARK CLELAND, Cl. Burlington. 43 N. Union St.
QIHAG. Historian UD f2D f3D. Prize for Progress f3D.
CAMBRIDGE, WALTER HARRIMAN, Cl. Grafton. 40 Clark St.
Class Foot Ball Manager f2D. Editor-in-Chief Ariel Q3D. Forest Speaking
UD. Honors in Mathematics Q2D. Delegate L. A. C. Republican Clubs
Convention C2D. Cynic C3D.
CHITTENDEN, MERRITT DARROXV, Cl. Burlington. I6o Pine St.
Arif. Honors in German Q3D.
CROIVIBIE, ARTHUR CHOATE, Cl. Burlington. E112 Lodge.
2111. R. G. F. President f3D. Toastmaster Class Foot Ball QID Q2D,
Captain QQD. Sec'y and Treas. Base Ball Assoc. Q3D. Varsity Base Ball
Manager l4D. Cynic C3D, Bus. Manager Q4D. Capt. Co. A. f4D. Pres. His-
trionic Devilings Q3D. Pres. Cotillion Club Q4D.
DUNHAM, FRANK LEE, Cl. Northneld. 3 N. Hall.
LDAQ. R. G. F. President C2D. Secretary CID. Toastmaster KID. Cynic
C3D, Editor-in-Chief Q4'D. Ariel QD. Forest Speaking QID QQD, 2nd Prize QQD.
DUNN, CARL BORIGHT, Cl. Abercorn, P. Q. II S. Hall.
Arif. R. G. F. Class Foot Ball CID Cynic 13D Q4D. Forest Speaking
KID. Capt. Co. E. f4D.
ENGLESBY, WILLIADI HUDSON, Cl. Burlington. II2 William St. I
AI. R. G. F. Treasurer Class Foot Ball QID C2D. Manager Varsity
Athletic Team Capt. Co. D.
FREEIWAN, STEPHEN, Ch. Montpelier. 40 Clark St.
AI. R. G. F. President C4D. Class Foot Ball QID CQD. Cynic C4D. Forest
Speaking QID f2D. Capt. Co. B. Q4D.
FRENCH, CALVIN HIRANI, Cl. Malone, N. Y. 5 S. Hall.
AXP. Glee Club QID Q2D Q4D. Banjo Club QID QQD C4D. Forest Speaking QQD.
Honors in Greek C2D.
FULLER, IDA NIAY, L.S. Starksboro. 2 Hickol-: Place.
KA9. Lowell Reading C2D.
GOODRICH, MARY HELEN, L.S. Essex. 2 I-Iickok Place.
GUILD, FRANK NEI.SON, Ch. Greensboro. I9 Converse Court.
HEALD, SARAH JENNIE, Cl. Springfield. 3,5 Colchester Ave.
Lowell Reading 125.
HOPKINS, WILLIAM CYPRIAN, JR., Cl. Toledo, O. Shelburne Road.
Axlf. Forest Speaking 12l. Sergt.-Major 135. Adjutant 14j.
HOYT, ROBERT DOUGLAS, Cl. Burlington. 204 College St.
ATO. Honors in Greek 12j. Honors in Latin 13j.
JONES, ERVVIN BYRON, Cl. Burlington. 58 S. Willard St.
IQNIGHTS, FREDERICK MELLEN, JR., Ch. Burlington. 13,8 Colchester Ave
Class Foot Ball Glee Club 12j 13j 14j, Leader 14l. Banjo Club 12l 13j
' Adjutant 13l. Major 14j.
LANDT, KATRINA MARGARITA, L.S. Waterbury. 2 Colchester Ave.
KAG. Pres. Y. W. C. A. 145.
LEE, IRENE EIXIILY, L.S. Burlington. 89 Hyde St.
AAA. Honors in German 13l.
LONGE, BERTIE DUANE, E. East Albany. 95 Main Sty
MOODY, INEZ EUGENIA, L.S. YVaterbury. 2 Colchester Ave.
KA6. Ariel 135. Entrance Prize in Mathematics Honors in Matlie
matics 12j. Pres. Y. XV. C. A. 1g,j.
READ, ELLEN RUTH, L.S. Burlington. 132 Colchester Ave.
SCOTT, LILLIAN AGNES, L.S. Burlington. 7o N. Union St.
SEVERSON, ROBERT ICILBUQN, Cl. Burlington. 3,08 Main St.
Treasurer 14l, Glee Club 12l Ariel 13l.
SPAULDING, EDNVARD GLEASON, Ch. Burlington. 179 Winooslzi Ave.
SFAS. Pres. Chemical Society 145.
SPRAGUE, GEORGE ICEITH, E. Brookfield. 69 Grant St.
ATS2. Pres. Y. M. C. A. 133. Pres. Engineering Soc. Capt. Band 14j
Pres. Chess Club 143.
STEVENS, EDSON MURRAY, E. Hyde Park. 2 S. Hall.
ATS2. Pres. Engineering Society Q4j. Capt. CO. C. C4j. Class Foot Ball
STRICKLAND, EDWARD DINWOODIE, Cl. Buffalo, N. Y. 5 S. Hall.
AAP. Secretary Q25 Qgj C4j. Cynic Q35 My Honors in Greek Qzj. Hon
ors in French fgj. Delegate Am. Rep. Coll. League Qzj.
THOMPSON, OELLA AZUBA, L.S. Hyde Park. Buell St.
TRACY, ABEL BLODGETT, E. Randolph. 95 Main St.
Prize for Progress 131.
VILAs, MARTIN SAMUEL, Cl. Winooski. zo S. Hall.
WALKER, VVILLIAIVI HALL, Sp. Burlington. 199 S. Union St.
VVRIGHT, BESSIE DOW, Cl. Burlington. 81 Adams St.
WRIGHT, FRED SPENCER, Cl. Barton Landing. 180 Pearl St.
Ariel Cgj. Honors in GreekC2j. Honors in Latin Qgj
en. un. I
YOUNG, JOHN FINDLAY, E. W. Glover. ISO S. Prospect St.
KE. Class Foot Ball Qzj.
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HEN we started to write the editorial for Ninety-Five, the
thought came to us that here was the opportunity for which
we had long waited, to tell our story as it should be told,
to place before the public the facts in every incident in the class history,
the circumstances of which have been the subject of endless dispute. But
after consideration, we have decided that such a course would only open
old wounds and start afresh the wrangles which have quite tired them-
selves out, for it would be presumptuous to suppose that our written
words would befany more readily believed than our spoken ones, which,
forsooth, have so often been wasted on heedless ears.
A few words, however, about the class may not be out of place. We
are, as a class, probably as scantily endowed with this world's goods as
any in college. Consequently we have never been showy on social oc-
casions, and have had to be conservative in many things. Our class sup-
pers, while they were of course thoroughly enjoyed, have been inexpen-
siveg and in short, we are distinctly not the bloody set. But it will be
noticed that whenever college institutions have needed men or means, it
has been from the ranks of Ninety-Five that volunteers have stepped to
Hll the breach. We are a class from which little is expected but much
obtained. Our foot ball prestige was established by our work in fresh-
man year, and has since been fully maintained, for, not to speak of the
game played by our sophomore team, four Ninety-Five men were on the
Varsity foot ball team during the past season, a larger number than any
other class furnished. Although, as has been stated,.we are not a rich
class, we hold the record, up to the time of writing at least, of freshman
class subscriptions to the base ball team. Our base ball team easily car-
ried off the honors in our sophomore year when pitted against the hand-
somely uniformed team of Ninety-Six, which was the only class team
we played. And shall we ever forget the way our tug-of-war team
pulled that of Ninety-Three ! And although Ninety-Four's burly sopho-
mores afterward pulled us, our glory was equalled only by the chagrin of
the " great and onlyf' We have been duly represented on the editorial
boards of the college publications, we trust not with discredit. In both
Forest prize contests in which Ninety-Five participated the first prizes
were taken by members of our delegation.
But we have said enough.
't My tongue within my lips I rein
For who talks much. must talk in vain
Glass of 1895
CQIQV5 : Yell :
Orange and Black. 7l'6VTE Kai 611e11fjKovTa
U.v.M., U.v.m., Rah! Rok! Rah!
ROLLIN NATHANIEL WOODXRVARD Preszklmz
MISS FRANCES ATKINSON . VZ'E6-P7'65ZIfF7Zf
GEORGE HIRAM DALRYMPLE Sccrfemvgf
LEIGH HUNT . . . 7?'L'FlSZl7'67'
BERT HODGE HILL . Hzktozfzkzrz
ALLEN, LIARION SHALER, Cl. Brooklyn, N. Y. 471 Main St.
Forest Speaking QI, fzj, 3rd Prize flj. Entrance Prize in Mathematics UQ.
ISt Sergt. Qgj.
ANDREN, IQARL AUoUs'rUs, E. Beverly, Mass. Z QI: Lodge.
Efb. Forest Speaking W'im1er Handicap Tennis Tourn. flj.
ANDREWS, CLAYTON GERALD, Cl. Richmond. 178 S. Prospect St.
KE. Secretary Qzj. Ariel Qgj.
ATKINSON, FRANCES, L.S. Newbury. 158 Colchester Ave.
KA9. Vice-President 135.
BIGELOW, XVALTER JOSEPHUS, L.S. Stowe. 2 N. Hall.
Secretary CIE. Class Foot Ball Qij. Cynic 135.
BLODGETT, JOHN HENRX', L.S. Grafton. 16 S. Hall.
Bus. Manager Ariel Qgj, resigned. ISf Sergt. fgl.
BROWN, FRANK PRESTON, Cl. No. Adams, Mass. 128 Colchester Ave.
ATQ. Entered junior from University of Chicago.
BURDICK, LUCY FLORENCE, Cl. Winooski. 72 Main St., Winooski.
Honors in Mathematics fzj. Honors in French Czj.
DAGGETT, WILFRIED FARR, Cl. Bristol. Middle College.
QA9. Class Athletic Mgr. Class Base Ball Mgr. Varsity Base
DALRYMPLE, GEORGE HIRAM, L.S. Vergennes. Middle College.
QA9. Secretary Cgj. Honors in Mathematics Czj. Pres. Y. M. C. A. fgj.
DAVIS, EARLE RUSSELL, Cl. Waits River. 2 N. Hall.
QPAQ. Toastmaster CID. Class Foot Ball Cal. Cynic QQ.
DAVIS, HUGH, E. Rutland. ISO Pearl St.
ATQ. R.G.F. Glee Club Qgj. Ariel Cgj.
DEBERVILLE, FREDERICK BARNUM, Cl. Hinesbnrgh. 178 Main St.
ATU. Cynic Forest Speaking QU f2j, Ist Prize
DOTEN, CARROLL WARIQEN, L.S. Burlington. 51 Loomis St.
QA9. President Qrj. Class Base Ball Mgr. CQD. Class Athletic Mgr. KID.
Class Foot Ball Qlj, Captain til. Forest Speaking KID, ISt Prize frj.
EASTMAN, FANNIE, Cl. Bradford. l3O Colchester Ave.
HILL, BERT HODGE, Cl. Bristol. 131 N. Union St.
AXP. Historian Qgj. Entrance Prize in Greek Honors in Greek Qzj.
Honors in Latin Honors in French fzj.
PIINSDALE, GEORGE GRISWOLD, Sp. St. George. Exp. Station.
GX lNOrWich Universityj. Ariel Artist Qgj, ISt Sergt. fgj.
HOPKINS, THEODORE ELI, Cl. Toledo, O. 7 W. Spring St., Winooski.
KE. Honors in French Qzj.
HUNT, LEIGH, E. Brooksville. So. Burlington.
KE. Treasurer QQ. Class Foot Ball C11 Qzj.
HUTC1-IINSON, IVIERRILT. MAIlQUAND, Cl. Burlington. 178 S. Prospect St.
Ailf. Glee Club flj Qgl. Forest Speaking Qzj.
JOHNSON, GRACE AGNES, Cl. Burlington. 36 Converse Court.
KA6. Honors in German Q25.
JOHNSON. LEIRION HANNAH, Sp. Burlington. 36 Converse Court.
KA9. Ariel Artist Q35.
LOWELL, ALVERNE PERCY, L.S. Burlington. 49 Mansfield Ave.
Class Foot Ball QI5 Q25. Bus. Manager Ariel Q35.
MCFARLAND, WILLIAM JAMES RENXVICK, L.S. Flackville, N. Y. I9 Con-
Entered Junior from Geneva College QPenn.5.
MORSE, HAROIJD RUSSELL, Sp. Burlington. E fb Lodge.
PETERSON, GEORGE, Ch. Burlington. 40 S. Willard St.
AI. Class Foot Ball QI5 Q25. Glee Club Q25 Q35. Banjo Club Q15 Q25 Q35.
PRATT, JOHN FREDERICK, E. Burlington. 69 Grant St.
ATS2. Pres. Engineering Soc. Q35.
RANDALL, EDWARD GOVE, Cl. Poultney. 6 S. Hall.
ANP. Class Foot Ball Mgr. QI5 Q25. Banjo Club QI5 Q25 Q35, Leacler Q35.
Cynic Editor-in-Chief Ariel Q35. Sergt.-Major Q35.
Ross, PHILIP JAMES, Cl. Franklin Falls, N. H. E fl: Lodge.
EQ, President Q25. Class Foot Ball QI5. Winner Tennis Tourn. QDoullles5
Q25. Ariel Q35. ISL Sergt. Q35.
SAMSON, STEVVART LEROY, Cl. St. Albans. 42 Elmwood Ave.
AI. Ariel Q55.
SAUNDERS, LESLIE MANCHESTER, L.S. Dickinson Center, N. Y. 3 N. Hall.
CIJAQ. Forest Speaking Q25.
SHARP, FREDERICK THOMSON, Cl. E. Craftsbury. 3 S. Hall.
AXP. Historian QI5 Q25. Class Foot Ball Q25. Forest Speaking QI5. En-
trance Prize in Latin
SHURTLEFF, HARRX' CLVDE, L.S. Montpelier. 51 Loomis St.
Forest Speaking Q25. Honors in Mathematics Q25. Ist.Sergt. Q35.
STOCKWELL, ARTHUR PIERCE, E. Springfield, Mass. 193 S. Union St.
THOMPSON, GEORGE ZADOCK, E. Woodstock. 2l6 S. Prospect St.
Treasurer Q25. Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25.
WAY, HARRY ABEIU L.S. Burlington. 82 King St.
Honors in French Czj.
WILCOX, GRACE LOVANTIA, L.S. W. Concord, N. H. 35 Colchester Aire.
WILSON, JOHN JAY, Cl. Bethel. I N. Hall.
ATSZ. Class Foot Ball Q2j. Honors in French Qzj.
W1NsLow, CHARLES GARDNER, Cl. Brandon. 61 Mansfield Ave.
TAG. Entered Junior from Amherst.
WOODWARD, ROLLIN NATHANIEL, E. johnson. 1 N. Hall.
ATO. R.G.F.4 President Cgj. Toastmaster Qzj. Class Foot Ball UQ fzj,
Capt. Qzj. Varsity Base Ball Czj fgj. Sec'y and Treas. Base Ball Assoc. C35
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'L Calm, thinking villains, whom no faith could tix,
Of crooked counsels, and dark politics?
N a recent faculty meeting, a certain professor of German is report-
ed to have exclaimed, " If l can live to see the last of the sophomore
class, I can then die in peace ! " Such a sentiment is truly surprising when
we consider how many years, over a century in fact, the University has
waited patiently for the advent of Ninety-Six. All the wrongs would be
righted, all obsolete customs abolished, new methods of class government
introduced, in short, the millennium of college order would come when
the first " awla-la " of Ninety-Six should wake the U. V. M. from her
long sleep. What a cruel disappointment it has been ! The class came
here nearly two years ago, yet the University still sleeps on. She, per-
haps, did open her eyes for a moment when Ninety-Six began its efforts
for reform, but she soon perceived that no damage would be done and
so quietly relapsed into slumber.
When the class organized, a performance which required much time
and deliberation, with frequent consultations of " Robert's Rules of
Order," a few leading spirits started out in the crusade, while the rest of
the class followed at their heels and did their bidding. But their methods
of reform were so very puerile, and the reformers themselves were so
much at variance with one another that their followers soon fell away,
and the long expected millennium proved to be a dismal failure.
lt was rather amusing to see the whole tribe turn out to make a fake
start for the class supper, in the hope of deceiving the sophomores into
following them, for, after walking a mile to the station without attract-
ing attention, although they gave the class yell on every street corner,
they simply walked up the hill again!
And when they did go to their banquet, Deavitt addressed " Nlishter
Post Nlashter !"
Qlass of 1896
Colors : Yell g
Ciolclelx Browlv and Corn. N-I-N-E-T-Y SIX,
U. V. M., Ninety-Sfxl Ninety-Sixl
JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS,
MISS GRACE NTABEL BOSVVORTH,
MISS JULIA WTNIERED PARMENTER,
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN, . .
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN
ALLEN, CHARLES ETHAN, ATO, , .
ff'2'rz'- P1 '65 fwfr iz I
. Cl. Rutland ..,.. 69 Grant St.
AMELL, MARY LUELLA, ..,.... L.S. Burlington .239 Colchester Ave.
ANDERSON, GEORGE POMEROY, AAII, .Cl.
ARNOLD, CLARENCE NEXVTON,
AKE QBrOwnj, L.S.
Providence, R. I. .457 Main St.
BABBITT, JESSIE ELLEN, AAA ,.... L,S. Burlington . . S. Winooski Ave.
BARRETT, OTIS WARREN, KE ,.... Sp, Clarendon . . . 16 Exp. Station
BATES, CHARLES ATWOOD, ATO, . . .L.S. Randolph ...... I3 N. Hall
BEECHER, GEORGE FLETCHER, . , . Cl. Essex Centre, 7I N.WinoOski Ave.
BICKNELL. DANA, ,..... .
BILLINGS, AVERY DOUGLAS, ECP,
BINGI-IAM, FRANK PARKER, CPAG
BLAKE, JOHN MASON, . . . . .
BLAKE, NORRIS DARLING, ATQ,
BOSYVORTH, GRACE MABEL, KA9, . .
BUEEUM, JOHN HAROLD, . . .
. . . Cl
. . . L.S
Underhill . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Rutland ....... E111 Lodge
Buffalo, N. Y ..... 3 N. Hall
Essex .... .... E ssex
Eden . . . . 69 Grant St.
Bristol . ..... 483 Main St.
East Dorset . I9 Converse Court
CAMP. NORMAN HAROI,D, ECP, ..... E.
CANEIELD, THOMAS HAWLEY, Axlf, , . Cl.
CHASE, ERNEST HENRY, ....... E.
CLARK, ANNA MAY, KA9, . . . . .L.S
COLBURN, JOHN EDXVARD, AXP, . . . Cl.
CUTTER, ALFRED BREEN, QA9, .... E.
'vVasliington, D. C. . . ECP Lodge
Burlington ..... Rock Point
XVoodstock . . . . I2 S. Hall
Brookfield ..... Exp. Farm
Foster Brook, Pa. . .7 S. Hall
Marlborough, Mass. . I6 N. Hall
DEAVITT, HENRY MCINTYRE, AI, Ch
DOUGLAS, MAIQX' GERTRUDE, AAA, . .Sp.
DUNHAM, CLAYTON EDXVIN, . . . . .E.
DUNSMORE, GEORGE HENRY, . .
ENGLISH, FRED STEELE ..... . .E.
GIDDINGS, HARRY DEVVITT, KE, . Ch
GOODRICH, CHAUNCEY BIARSH, AAP, . . Cl.
HAGAR, CHARLES HART, ATS2, . . . . E.
HANSON, HERBERT BILL. ATS2, , L,S
HARVEY, ERYVIN MAURICE. CDAG, . . .Cl.
HAZEN, ROBERT, AAP, . . . . . . .Cl.
INGALLS, ELXVIN LEROY, AXP, .
KEELER, PEARLIE L. C., KA6, . .
IQING, NATHANIIST4, ..... . E
KNOX, WILLIAM JOHN, ..... . E
LEAvENs, ANNIE BOWEN, KAS, . Cl
Montpelier . . 27 N. Willard St.
Burlington . 229 Colchester Ave.
Bethel ........ 6 N. Hall
St. Albans . . . I2 Exp. Station
Woodstock ..... IO N. Hall
Burlington . , I36 N. Union St.
Burlington . . .485 Main St.
Burlington . . .337 College St.
Barre ....... 415 Pearl St.
West Topshani . . 4r5 Pearl St.
Ricliniond . . . . 4 S. Hall
Montgomery . . . 4 S. Hall
Essex Center . . . Exp. Farm
Plymouth . , . I4 S. Hall
Craftshury . . . . . Winooski
Passaic, N. J .... 483 Main St.
NORTON, ELISARETII, KA9, . . .Cl
LOVELL, Nl.-XITLAND CLAIR, IPAQ, ,.,. E
NIARSH, WILLIAM PARMELEE, ANP, . .C1.
MAY, FLORENCE JOANNA, KA9, .
IWCDUFFIE, ALICE A., ..... . . L.S.
IVIILLER, GEORGE SOTER,
AEII QNorwich Universityj, E.
BIORROXV, ANDREW CARSON, ..... Cl
Springheld . . 27 N. Willard St.
Forest Grove, Or .... 7 S. Hall
St. Johnsbury . 2 Colchester Ave.
Thetford . . . 35 Colchester Ave.
Lowell, Mass. . . . 95 Main St.
Wiiiooski . Weaver St.,Winooski
Rutland ..., 85 S. Willard St.
NORTON, RUTH IDA, KA6, . . .
PARKER, DANIEL LUMAN, KE, , ,
PARMENTER, JULIA VVINIFRED, KA9, , L,S
PECK, MAX' AURELIA, ......
RoBERTs, FREDERICK WILLIAM, . . ,Cl.
SABIN, GEORGE MILLAR, 4246, .
SCOTT, JESSIE, KA6, .....
I3I N. Union St.
Bethel . . . I28 Colchester Ave.
Brookfield . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Broolcield . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Burlington ..... 83 Main St.
Burlington . .
Y. . 2 Colchester Ave.
. 70 N, Union St,
SHAW, HENRX' BIGELOYV, Efb, . . . .Cl
SHANV, HARRY WHITING, ATO, . . . Cl
SMITH, EDITH EMNIA, AAA, . . . Sp
SOULE. ALICE LOUISA, KA9, .....
SPAFFORD, MATTIE ELISABETH, C1
STEARNS, JOSEPH TUTTLE, 241, .... C1
TAYLOR, CHARLES CLINTON, , . . Cl.
TOBIN, PHILIP CHASE, . . . . .E.
XVEST, ERNEST HOLLEV, AI, ....,. E
YVESTON, SYDNEY FARNSWORTH, AI, . E
XVHEELER, ALMON CASSIUS, fI1A9, . . . Cl
XVHITNEY, GEORGE WASHINGTON TAPLEY
WILDER, HENRX' LANVRENCE. .... Ch
Burlington . . , 253 S. Union St.
VV. Brattleboro .... I3 N. Hall
Burlington .... 4K5 Maple St.
St. Albans . . 61 Mansfield Ave.
Rutland . . . 35 Colchester Ave,
Burlington , . 44 S. Willard St.
Richford . . . 31 Converse Court
Swanton . . 128 Colchester Ave.
XV. Dorset . . I28 Colchester Ave.
Cascarleville, N. Y.
26 N. Winooski Ave.
So. Burlington . . Middle College
Bethel . . .'I28 Colchester Ave.
Swanton . . .31 Converse Court
. X C
., e..,.. .
lrvn nrx I 'X If .
Who are these ?
They are Freshmen.
Why stand they in this defiant attitude?
They await the onset of the Sophomores.
Why are the Sophomores going to attack them ?
They wish to take away the Freshmen's foot-ball and thus prevent
them from practicing for the coming game.
Tell me, do the Freshmen fear the Sophomores? f
Ask you me this question ? Look at them and judge.
ls not Gay afraid? See how he clutches Stetson's arm.
Afraid? No! He is feeling of Stetson's muscle to show the Sophog
mores the bigness thereof.
ls it Whitney who stands on the right of the main body of men? Of
a truth, he looks larger than usual.
It is indeed Whitney, and Farrington is beside him. They are both
larger now than they will be in a few minutes.
Who stands clad in a white foot-ball suit, with his back to the enemy?
lt is Walker, and he is giving some words of advice to his comrades.
Lincoln is leaning over his right shoulder and listening with attention to
What is Hydedoing in the front rank ?
He is protecting Cox who leans on his shoulder for support. He is
also trying to smile.
ls the Freshman behind Cox praying ?
Where is Nlurray? Is he not here?
l cannot say. What think you?
QIQSS of 1897
Crimson ahcl Whifg. Rah! Rah! Rah!
Wls, Boom, Ba, U.V.M., 'QY
Ralxl Rally! Ralxl
FRANKLIN REYNOLDS FARRINGTON .
MISS IQATHARINE JANE PAGE .
LEWIS GAY . . .
ROBERT lWEECH WALIQER .
YVILLIAM JAMES SAYXVARD
ADAMS, LEMUEL PAYSON, AXP,
ALLTCN, EDXVIN BRONVN, CIHAQ, .
BENNETT, WELLS EUGENE, Eels,
BRlGHAlX1', BLANCHE, KA9, , ,
BIIRDICK, GEORGE MOXHAIVI, .
lllI'l"1'I,FiS, JOHN STEPHEN, KE, .... L.S.
CLARK, ALBERT, .......
CLARK, HENRY YVALLACE, AXP,
CORIIRN, CHARLES AUSTIN, KE,
COLRV, ORA ALONZO, ATS2, .
COX, YVALTER ELISHA, . .
DAVIS, FRANK PORTER, . .
DAVIS, JAMES LVEORD, . .
Swanton ....., IO S. Hall
Brinfield, Mass. . . 244 Main St.
LaCrosse, VVis. Q . 4 Hickok Place
Hyde Park .... 483 Main St.
Crown Point, N. Y. . 69 Grant St.
Brandon . .... . . 3 S. Hall
Georgia ....... I3 S. Hall
Castleton . .26 Lafayette Place
Enosbnrgh . . I9 Converse Court
Woodstock . . . . IO N. Hall
Woodstock .... I3 S. Hall
Essex ,.... 388 S. Union St.
Fairlee . . .... I5 S. Hall
GAY, LEWIS, ATS2, ........
PAGE, KATHAIKINE JANE, KA9, .
DOTEN, LEONARD SMITH, QIIAQ, .
EDWARDS, MAY ALICE, KA9, . .
FARRINGTON, FRANKLIN REYNOLDS,
FELTON, GAY WORTHINGTON, KZ,
HAGAR, HENRY HALL. ATO, . .
HAYNVARD, LAWRENCE BARNES, QIDAG,
HAZEN, TRACY ELLIOT, AXP, .....
HOGAN, GEORGE MAYNARD, AXP, . . .
HOLTON, DOUGLAS WINFIELD, .
HURTYEY, MINNIE HODGES, KA6, . . .
HYDE, HARLOYV FRANKLIN, AXP, . .
JACKSON, FRED ICINNEY, SDA9, .
KERN, WALTER POPE, CIJAQ, . .
ICIDDER, MABEL ELECTA, KA9, .
LADD, ARLINE ESTELLE, . . .
LAWRENCE, ANNA L., . . .
LEE, ADELE IRENE, AAA, . . . .
LINCOLN, FREDERIC FULLER, fI2A9
LIVINGSTONE, ERNEST GEORGE, .
LUCAS, EDNA MABEL, KAH, . .
MACE, WELLS HOYVARD, .... . .
MILLHAM, MARGARET ALICE, AAA
MURRAY, YVILLIAM XVALLACE, . .
NoYEs, GRACE ALICE, KA9, . . .
PARADY, GEORGE PETER, ATS2, .
PLUMLEY, THEODORA MAY, KA9,
PRENTISS, CYRUS HOLMES, AXP, . . .
SAYWARD, WILLIAM JAMES, ATO,
SEAGER, HUGH AARON, KE, . . .
SINCLAIR, GEORGE, .... .
SLADE, HEI,EN FRANCES, .
SLADE, MARY ELLA, .... .
SMITH, ERNEST NORMAN, AI, . .
SMITH, GEORGE EDSON PHILLIP, KE
STEARNS, BESSIE LOU, .....
Burlington .... 51 Loomis St.
YVinooSki . Weaver St., XfVinooski
Brandon . , 61 Mansfield Ave.
Berkshire .... 37 Russell St.
Burlington. . . I6 Hickok Place
. 337 College St.
Burlington . . 371 Main St.
Richmond . . .4 S. Hall
St. Albans . . IO S. Hall
Burlington .... 7 johnson St.
Northfield . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Burlington . , , 133 Hyde St.
Barre . . . -. . 2 Colchester Ave.
Burlington . 72 S. Winooski Ave.
E. Hardwick . 2 Colchester Ave.
Thetford . . . 35 Colchester Ave.
Burlington .... S. Willard St.
Burlington . . - 433 S. Union St.
Malone, N. Y. . 2 Colchester Ave.
Berkshire ..... 20 School St.
St. johnsbury . 61 Mansfield Ave.
Burlington . .... 47 Hyde St.
Williston . . Q2 S. Winooski Ave.
Winooski . 5 Follett St.,Winooski
Hyde Park . 128 Colchester Ave.
Hinesburgh . . . SO College St.
. .392 North St.
Northfield . 2 Colchester Ave.
Windham . IZS Colchester Ave.
Woodstock ..... I N. Hall
Brandon . .... 3 S. Hall
Burlington . . Colchester Ave.
Thetford . . . 35 Colchester Ave.
Thetford . . . 35 Colchester Ave.
Woodstock . . .471 Main St.
YV. Burke . . 74 S. Willard St.
Burlington . . 35 Loomis St.
STETSON, ALMON BEEDE, ATO,
TYLER, EDWARD IUDSON, . .
UDALL, HORACE Hovfsv, KE, .
WADLEIGH, KATHARINE GRACE, KA9, L.S.
WALKER, ROBERT MEECH, AXP, . . . .C1.
WEDGEWORTH, DONALD CLARK ,... Cl.
XVEBSTER, ARTHUR Rox' ,.... . . Cl
YVHITNEY, CHARLES FLAGG ,..... Ch.
WILLARD, FREDERICK BUELL, ECP, . . C1
Warlham's Mills, N. Y.
229 Colchester Ave.
Stratford . .
I9 Converse Court
. . I2 Exp. Station
E. Berkshire . . 2 Colchester Ave.
lrasburgh . .
Williston . .
YVILLIAMS, GEORGIANA IVIAUDE, . . .L.S Burlington. .
WOODBURY, JOHN CLIFFORD, V
ATA flluftsj, E Woodstock .
XVOODXVARD, AGNES MAE, ...,. Sp Morrisville .
WRONN, CHARLES AUGUSTUS, . . . . Ch. Burlington .
XVYATT, BENJAMIN JAMES, . . . .B Burlington .
l A f fix?
,sf A 0 .
347 S. Union St.
. . 20 Exp. Station
. . . I8 S. Hall
. . . 244 Pearl St.
205 Elmwood Ave.
. 8 S. Willard St.
138 Colchester Ave.
. . . . .Buell St.
. 26 Iutervale Ave.
. , I VN
gaze' Q' '-lfffziB,,,.,,.
Nan' fy? - 2 51' L..
li .- av l EAD, ,..., ,N gi f w ci f x 535 A L L,
M , WE i 1- QL? W 'qw S EI
F ' s E5 -55 f l,-Q 4 H 5 -EL-0' om g
1,,q, Q , L V I fgr-' '-v-- QL, ybjg '
....' ' . "" A1
EH Q U 41 E
.5 -, . : fi? - y,'5'."?'f"'fQ.
.?f?l', .., ,. X
SEER .L ,A ' 5 x,f'7B"'iI .. "ff mx
4 a?5w2Q92 n5E,'Mu
:P , Nf"" " V
. Z L v vi,ofQ2X,,x'x- .A
'Z Q55 63x. N
Q. , , A
Qfmk ilk I if f i' Q3yf2 , , .
0 0 f " , lu b: X o' li, 5 V2-'
5- '5' "27w- 'S
A .r If 1, 'OKC-ffl , I 5 UAW
CCLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE.
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D.,
Pfesz'zz'e1zZ, Polizfimi cmd Sofia! Phz'!0soplz,1f.
JOSEPH L. HILLS, B.S.,
GEORGE H, PERKINS, Pl1.D.,
NATHAN F. MERRILL, Pl1.D.,
LEWIS R. JONES, PAB.,
FRANK A. RICH, v.s., 1v1.D.,
Veterivzafjf Ilfedzdne ami Slack
ALFRED G. GULLEY, M.S.,
fforliczzlmre and Agrzknlture.
IOSIAH W. vorav, QE.,
Sfwzfeying amz' Road Makifzg.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D.,
YVILLIAM C KITCHIN, Ph.D.,
ARCHIBALD L. DANIELS, Sc.D.,
Hlaihevzzafics and Physirs.
LEWIS J. HUFF,
HARRY A. STORRS, CE.,
28 University Place
101 King St.
205 S. Prospect St.
1 S. Hall
4 Hickok Place
191 S. Willard St.
179 N. Prospect St.
' 43 WVilliams St.
368 S. Union St.
34 N. Prospect St.
IO S. Willarcl St,
New York City
WILLIAM I. SHIELDS, A.M.,
ARTHUR VV. AYER, B.S.,
FREDERICK M. CORSE, AM.,
Polzflficczl Economy rma' Ma!he11La!z'f5.
STOCKTON AXSON, A.M.,
Rhetoric and EZ0fm'2'01z.
HEMAN B. CHHVPENDEN, A.M.,
fllatlzematim and English.
YVILLIAM E. SIMPSON,
HERBERT E. TUTHERLY,
Capt. ISt Cavalry, U. S. A.
zllilifary Science rzfzd Tafiics.
26 Lafayette Place
25 Colchester Ave.
Office Billings Library
St. Paul St.
I6O Pine St.
Van Ness House
Glass of 1894
STEVENS, CHARLES EDXVARD. jonesville. Exp. Farm.
STUART, NVILLIADI. Burlington, Exp. Farm.
KE. Class Foot Ball QIJ fzj. Cynic 145.
Glass of 1895
VVEBBER, NORBIAN BROXVN. Thetford Centre.
Glass of 1896
BOYCE, JAMES WESLEY, KE, . .
FISHER, CARL WALLACE, KE, .
INIIDDER, JOSEPH BENJALIIN, KE
SARGEANT, HOMER JONES, . .
SINIALL, FRED MII,O, KE, .
TRACY, CARL CYRUS, . . .
W. Burke . .
E. Corinth . .
Glass of 1897
BICKNELL, FRED GRANT ,...
CLARK, CHARLES FREDERICK, .
FINN, JOHN EUGENE ,....
HERRICIC, EDNVARD ELISHA, . .
HUBBARD, GEORGE CAMPBELL,
ORTON, WILLIAM ALLEN, . . ,
PARKER, MADISON ALDEN, . .
SAUNDERS, ALVAN ROSS, . . .
WALLACE, HIRAM JAMES, KE, .
WILDER, FRANK BOWIVIAN, .
Glover. . .
I2 Exp. Station.
II Exp. Station
I5 Exp. Station
I5 Exp. Station
IS Exp. Station
II Exp. Station
. . Exp. Farm
I3 Exp. Station
204 College St.
NV. Randolph ..... Exp. Farm
Milton ...... jf johnson St.
Springfield . . . zo Exp Station
Fairfax . . I7 Exp. Station
Concord ..... I4 Exp. Station
johnson ..... I4 Exp. Station
W. Concord , I5 Exp. Station
St. Albans . .
..-.: ' '
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i ' " f 'Pg' G., GA
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE.
MATTHEVV HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., QS University Place
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M.D., LL.D., New York City
E merilas Professor zyf Jlfecliealjurisprudence.
J. WILLISTON NVRIGHT, A.M., M.D., New York City
Emerifiis Professor zyf ilze Principles and Praiiiee of Sargefy.
ALBERT F. A. KING, A.M., M.D., Washington, D. C.
Prcfessor of Ooslelries aaa' Diseases of lVo11ze2z.
ASHBEL PARMELEE GRINNELL, M.D., 272 Main Si.
Professor ry' lhe Theory and Prafliee of 17fea'iei11e,- Cozzsallizlg
Pliysieiaiz to Maijf Fletcher Hospz'lal, and Dean of the Faeally.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, A.B., M.D., New York City
Przyfessor of Chewiislay and Toxicology.
J. HENRY JACKSON, A.M., M.D., Barre, Vt.
Professor of Physiology ana' Illioroseopio Afzalomy.
Professor Q' General and Special Afzalomy. A
ABEL MIX PHELPS, M.D., New York City
Professor of Smggery ,- C01l.9ZlZlZ.7Zg' Surgeon lo I1f6l7fjl Flelclzer Hos-
pilalg Safjgeoa lo Clzarily Hospital, N K
JAMES NATHANIEL JENNE, M.D., St. Albans, Vt.
Lefiurer on Irlaleria Medica ana' Therapezllics.
JOHN BROOKS WHEELER, A.B., M.D., 210 Pearl St.
Aoyzmet Professor of Siirgeijf.
Professor of Clinical amz' Illirior Saiggeijf.
HENRY CRAIN TINKI-IAM, M.D., 234 Main St.
Azzjzlnki Prqfessor of Aizalorny and Demonslralor of Aizalomy,
JACOB CHASE RUTHERFORD, M.D., Providence, R. I.
Afyzizzfi' Professor of Obszfetrirs.
C. SMITH BOYNTON, A.M., M.D., 69 Pine St.
Aoy'am7 Professor of Chemislly.
PROFESSORS OF SPECIAL SUBJECTS.
STEPHEN MARTINDALE ROBERTS, A.M., M.D., New York City
Professor of Diseases of Children.
WILDER L. BURNAP, A.M., I5I-S0uth Prospect St.
Prqfessor of M6d1'6GlfZ!7'i5f7'1Ld!JlZC6'.
J. H. WOODWARD, B.s., M.D., 162 College st.
Prqfessor of Diseases M flze Eye, Ear and Throalg Opihalwolo-
gist to foe Ilfary Flefeher Hospital.
FREDERICK PETERSON, M.D., New York City
Lefiarer on Diseases of ihe Aferooas Syszfem.
'WILLIAM NVATKINS SEYMOUR, A.B., M.D., Troy, N. Y.
Professor of Sitlglnfdl Diseases of Women.
CONDICT W. CUTLER, M.S., M.D., New York City
Prqfessor of Dermaiology.
J. H. LINSLEY, M.D., 263 South Union St.
Prcyfessor of Pailzology ana' Bafieriology.
J. H. HAMILTON, M.D., Richford, Vt.
Professor ofSa1zz'ia1j1 .Science and ffygieize.
JAMES R. HAYDEN, M.D., New York City
Professor of Genilo- Urinary and Venerea! Diseases ,- C' liief of Ve-
iiereal Clinic, College ry' Physicians and Surgeons CCUZ7L71'ZbilZ
Collegej ,- Visiiiizg Surgeon lo City Hosjziial. Blaekzoellis Is!-
P. M. WISE, M.D., Ogdensburg, N. Y.
Supl. of Si. Lazorefzce Insane Asylamg Professor of Diseases of
Officers of the Graduating Glass, ISQQ
Se freicz ry ,
JOHN P. O'BRIAN
ROGER GAYLORD PRENTISS
DANIEL GEORGE REILLY
FRED LUKE OSGOOD
THOMAS FRANCIS REARDON
PETER JOSEPH SHEERAN
Students of 139534
ADAMS, JAMES THATCHER, .
ARNER, EDGAR YVILLIAM, . .
BERKLEY, GEORGE CARLTON
BLANCHARD, LYNN HARRY,
BINGHAM, HARRY LEROY, .
BURDICK, ELMER ALMON, . .
CALDER, DANIEL HADIER, .
CARRUTH, SIDNEY STETSON,
CHENEY, HARRY APPLEBEE,
COOKE, EDWARD RICHARD, .
COOKE, LOUIS JOSEPH ,.,.
COURTNEY, JAMES WILLIAM,
CRANE, EDYVARD MARTIN, .
. . Sandwich, N. H.
. . Allentown. Pa.
. . Milton, Vt.
. . Springfield, Maine.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . Winooski, Vt.
. . Salt Lake City, Utah
. . Ashland, N. H.
. .Toledo, O.
. .Toledo, O.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . . .Hardwick, Vt,
CURLEY, CLARENCE PROCTOR, . .
DAVIS, EDWIN BLACK, . . ,
DISBROXV, JOHN ROBERT, . .
DOANE, CHARLES BRADLEY, .
DOWNEY. CHARLES J., . .
DREVV, JOHN ALMUS ,....,.
ELLINXVOOD, GEORGE ALBERT, .
ELLIS, ELMER ELLSWORTH, . .
ESTABROOK, JOHN WESLEY, . .
FISKE, HAROLD ALBERT ,...
FITZGERALD, WILLIAM HENRY, .
FITZPATRICR, XVILLIAM FRANCIS,
GARDNER, HARRY MILTON,. . .
GRIIIEITHS, WILLIAM WATRINS, .
GUDENIAN, MIHRAN K., ...,
HAMMOND, SCHUYLER WESTON, . . . .
HARLOXV, FRANK EDVVIN,. . . .
HEWES, FRANK WILLIAM, .
HILL, THOMAS CHITTENDEN, .
HOLCOMBE, LUMEN CLAYTON, . .
HOLDEN, GEORGE WALTER, .
HORAN, EDXVARD JAMES, . .
JENNINOS, JOSEPH ARTHUR, .
ICELLEY, CHARLES DENNIS, . .
IQINSELLA, LAWRENCE IGNATIUS,
KINSMAN, HENRX' FRANCIS, .
LIBBY, GEORGE WARREN, . .
LYMAN, WILLIAM ANDERSON,
LYSTON, JOHN THOMAS, . . .
MACK, JOHN ALl5XANDRE,. .
MATTHEXVS, ABNER CHARLES, . .
MCALLISTER, SI-IPIRIDEN DAVID,
Dalhousie, N. B.
St. Albans, Vt.
White 'River Junct., Vt
Isle LaMOtte, Vt.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Victory Mills, N. Y.
Fair Haven, Vt.
Colton, N. Y. ,
NO. Wilbraham, Mass.
New York, N. Y.
MCGUIRE, MICHAEL FRANCIS, .
MCKENZIE, WALTER FRANKLIN,
MCICENZIE, JAMES BERNARD, . .
MCMAHON, PATRICK HENRY, . .
MOONEY, HENRY MICHAEL, . .
MORGAN, JOHN C., A.B., .
NAYI,OR, JAMES HENRY, .
NOYES, GUY LINCOLN, . .
O'BRIAN, JOHN P., . .
OSGOOD, FRED LUKE, . .
PLUMMER, PAUL, ....... .
POND, ERASMUS ARLINGTON, Ph.B., . . .
PRENTISS, ROGER GAYLORD, . .
REARDON, THOMAS FRANCIS, . .
REILLY, DANIEL GEORGE, .
REMICK, EDXVIN, ..... .
RICHMOND, ERNEST DALTON. . .
Ross, ELLSWORTH FRANK, . .
SANFORD, VVARD HAIQDING, .
SCHNEIDER, JACOB PHILIP, .
SHICA, PATRICK JOSEPH, .
SHEERAN, PETER JOSEPH, . . .
SPRAGUE. EDXVARD GEORGE. Ph.B. . . . .
STICKNEY, HENRY LADD, ....
SWEENEY, FREDERICK CHRISTOPHER, . . .
VVALLIS, NATHANIEL, ..,...
WIDBER, EDGAR ALLEN, .
YOUNG, OSCAR CUMMINGS, . . .
So. Burlington, Vt.
Schuylerville, N. Y.
Brookdale, N. Y.
Farnsworth, N. H.
Shelburne Falls, Mass
Utica, N. Y.
E. Brookfield, Vt.
Ausable Forks, N. Y.
North Newry, Maine.
Acworth, N. H.
Students Gntered in
ALDRICH, CHARLES, .
West Poland, Me.
ALLEN, LXMAN, A.B.,. . .
BALCOM, CHARLES ROBERT, .
BEAN-, JOHN I-IIRAM, ..... .
BE.-XUCLERK, WILLIAM PRESTON,
BEIRNE, JAMES PATRICK.. . . .
BISHOP, CORNELIUS H., .
BIXBY, WINFIELD LEWIS, . .
BROWN, HARRY ALBERTUS, .
BURBANK, LESTER W., B.E., . .
CALDWELL. ALBERT FRANCIS, JR.,
CHELLIS, ERNEST ORMAND, . .
CHELLIS, EUGENE DANA, ....
CLARK, FREDERICK ELLSWORTH, . . . .
COBB, ERNEST OSBORN, ....
COLBY, BIRNEY DENNIS, A.B., .
COLE, CHENY I.. . .......
CORLEY, EDWARD BARTHOLOMEVV,
CUMMINGS, JOHN PATRICK .JAMEs,
DAME, FRED RUSSELL, .....
DAVIS, PERCY GREY, .
DOLFE, W. H., A.B. ,... . .
DONOVAN, CORNELIUS HENRY, .
DRUMMOND, AUGUSTUS BIDWELL.
DUFFY, CHARLES ELTON,. . . .
DUNHAM, FRANK LEE ,...
ENGLESBY, WILLIAM HUDSON, .
FRAY, ALBERT SAMUEL, . .
GEORGE. BERT DALTON, . .
GILIVIAN, CHARLES SLEEPER .
GIRARD, GEORGE W., . . .
GOODXVIN, GEORGE E., .
HARE, WILLIAM ANDRUS, .
New Ipswich, N. H.
Keene, N. H.
West Alden, N. Y.
Salmon Falls, N. H
New Bedford, Mass
Mechanic Falls. Me
Burlington, Vt. V
Vineland, N. J.
Farmington, N. H.
Keene, N. H.
Parishville, N. Y.
Potsdam, N. Y.
East Calais, Vt.
Lakeport, N. H.
HATCH, FRED THORNBURN, . .
HAWTHORN, JEFFERSON, .
HERRICK, VAN BUREN, .
HINTHIAN, MICHAEL, .
HUSSEY, CHARLES B., .
HYDE, GEORGE BYRON, . . . .
JACKSON, OSCEOLA ELLSWORTH
JOHNSON, ROBERT WILLIAM, .
IUDD, JOHN WESLEY,. . . .
LUNDERVILLE, ENROY PAUL, .
MARSHALL, LEWIS JACKSON, .
MARSHALL, VELONA ALONZO, .
MAURICE, GEORGE BYRON, .
MILLER, JARED HOMER, . . .
MITCHELL, HENRY WALTER, .
MORSE, CHARLES FREDERICK,
NORTON, JAMES STEVENS, .
O'NEIL, OWEN STEPHEN, . .
PARKER, JOHN HOWARD, . .
PARKER, WALTER HENRY, .
PERAULT, JOSEPH, . . . .
PETERSON, JOHN ADNEA, . .
POWERS, ALBERT LYMAN, .
URPLE, ROBERT HUSE, . .
ROBB, WILLIAM MATTHENVS., .
ROBBINS, ELMER ELLSWORTH,
ROCKWELL, HERBERT GEORGE,
SHELDON, DANIEL WATT,. . .
STAFFORD, JOHN MATHER, . .
STEARNS, JOI-LN BRAINERD, B.S., . . .
STEVENS, F. A., , ..... .
ST. GERMAIN, JOSEPH ARTHUR,
East Fairfield, Vt.
North Hero, Vt.
Fall River, Mass.
Glens Falls, N. Y.
New Lenox, Mass.
St. Albans, Vt.
New York, N. Y.
West Chazy, N. Y.
St. Hyacinthe, Pa.
Newport, N. H.
Essex, N. Y.
Fall River, Mass.
ST. LAWRENCE, JOSEPH,. . . .
TYNDALL, WILLIAM JOHN, JR.,
WALLER, CHESTER CURTIS, . .
WASHBURN, EBER LESLIE .
WHEATLEY, TENNEY HALL, . .
WHITE, E. H. ,..... .
WHITESIDE, GEORGE DUEE, . .
WIGHT, FRANK SETH, . . . .
YOUNG, ALBERT CARRINGTON,
. . Sherbrook, P. Q.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . Georgia, Vt.
. . East Brookfield, Vt.
. . Lynn, Mass.
. . Vergennes, Vt.
. . Boston, Mass.
. . Salt Lake City, Utah.
Graduates in 1898
Doctors of medicine
ELLICE MURDOCH ALGER, A.B.
HARRY EMORY BALLARD
HENRY PETER BEIRNE
JOHN MERRICIQ BEMIS
BYRON JUDSON BROWN, JR.
SIDNEY STETSON CARRUTH
JOHN ELWYN COCHRANE
IRVING JABEZ COOK
CHARLES AUGUSTUS CRAMTON
WILLIAM FRANCIS CUMMINGS
CLARENCE EMMET DAVENPORT
HENRY AUGUSTUS ELLIOT
JOHN DARIUS FINNEGAN
FRANK C. FLETCHER
ISAAC NENVTON FOYVLER
CHARLES FREEMONT MCCANN, M.D
WILFRED ANTONIO MILLET, A.B.
JOHN MARSHALL PAGE
RUPERT WILLIAM PARKER
HUGH FERGUSON PARISH
THOMAS NORMAN PEARSON
FRANK COOLEY PHELP5
FRANK ABIRAM RICH, V.S.
SAMUEL HOSTON ROGERS
MARTIN LAWSON SMAIL
ARTHUR ALBERT SMITH
PERCY CLINTON SNOWDEN
LEE CHAMBERLAIN STILLINGS
SAM SPARHAWK, A.B., M.D.
AUSTIN EMERY ST. CLAIR
THOMAS FRANCIS GARTLAND
JAMES MADISON HAMILTON, A.B.
HORATIO NELSON JACKSON
JAMES SAMUEL KING
OLAF EMIL KROGSTAD
ARTHUR JOSEPH LANCE
EDWARD STEVENS LANE
WILLIAM WARREN TOWNSEND
MARSHALL COLEMAN TWITCHELL
JOHN ADAM TYLER
HENRY ROCKWELL VARNEY
JOACHIM BAR WEINTRAUB, A.B.
RICHARD GORDON WISELL, A.B.
CHARLES WESLEY WORTHEN
GEORGE GUERIN MARSHALL
.- A 47 xv
w "J f '
J. S. ADAMS
E. A. CAIIOON
J. F. DEANE
C. G. EASTMAN
FOUNDED IN 1836
G. H. WOOD
G. H. PECK
G. W. REED
J. G. SMITH
B. J. TENNEY
REV. J. ISHAM BLISS
EUGENE A. SMALLEY
WILLIAM B. LUND
ELIHU B. TAFT
GFrcIh'eS in Grbe
WILLIAM W. SCOTT
JAMES H. MIDDLEDROOK
FRANK H. CRANDALL
VERNON O. WHITGOMB
HERBERT M. MCINTOSH
:WEDWARD G. SPRAGUE
ERNEST G. SPAULDING
HORATIO LOOMIS :HTHOMAS C. HILL, JR.
CHARLES P. HALL TE. ARLINGTON POND
THARRY L. BINGHAM
XFRED T. HATCH
FRANK H. PARKER
CHARLES R. PALMER
WALTER O. LANE
Glircztres in Hniversifafe
FREDERIC GEORGE BOTTUM WILLIAM HUDSON ENGLESBY
GEORGE PETERSON STEWART LEROY SAMSON
HENRY MCINTYRE DEAVITT ERNEST HOLLEY WEST
SYDNEY FARNSWORTH WESTON
ERNEST NORMAN SMITH
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN
ALPHA QF NEW YQRK ,........ Union College .... .
BETA OF NEW YORK ..... ....
. .Hamilton College .... .
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS ...... Williams College
DELTA OF NEW YoRK .... ..... H obart College ....
ALPHA OE VERMONT .....
ALPHA OF MICHIGAN .........
ALPHA or PENNSYLVANIA .....
. . . .University ot Vermont.
..University of Michigan
..Leliigh University .... .
EPSILON OF NEW YORK .... .... C ornell University ....
C f 5
Glphcx of Uermonf of Sigma Phi
FOUNDED IN 1845
GFEQIYQS in Hrbe
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT
JOHN C. FARRAR
HAMILTON S. PECK
ALBERT R. DOW
ALFRED C. WHITING
FREDERICK NI. BARSTOW
HENRY L. WARD
ALBERT E. WILLARD
JUDSON B. HOWARD
ARTHUR L. KENNEDY
FRANK R. WELLS
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM
CHAS. E. ALLEN
WM. H. BLISS
JOHN B. WHEELER
JAMES R. WHEELER
WALTER B. GATES
GILBERT A. DOW
CHAS. L. WOODBURY
ESJOHN B. STEARNS
HENRY A. TORREY
FREDERICK A. RICHARDSON
GFI-ah'es in Hniversifcxte
ARTHUR CHOATE CROMBIE JOHN DAVIS BATCHELDER
HAROLD RUSSELL MORSE PHILIP JAMES ROSS
KARL AUOUSTUS ANDREN
JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS HENRY BIGELOW SHAW
AVERY DOUGLAS BILLINGS ' NORMAN HAROLD CAMP
WELLS EUGENE BENNETT
FREDERICK BUELL WILLARD
L. E. BARNARD
O. D. BARRETT
H. B. BUCKHAM
J. E. GOODRICH
S. L. BATES
WILLIAM C. STACY
JAMES A. BROWN
E. HENRY POWELL
HENRY O. WHEELER
FOUNDED IN 1850
A. E. LEAVENWORTH
Gfiraires in Hrbe
ALBERT G. WHITTEMORE
CHAUNCEY W. BROWNELL, JR.
HEMAN B. CI-IITTENDEN
JAMES H. MACONIBER
J. E. GOOZRICH
J. B. HALL
O. D. SMITH
S. W. LANDON
DONLY C. HAWLEY
DON A. STONE
FRED. M. CORSE
ARTHUR S. ISHAM
GEORGE Y. BLISS
J. LINDLEY HALL
EDWARD S. ISHAM
MAX L. POWELL
'gliratres in Zglniversifate
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 COVE RANDALL FREDERICK THOMSON SHARP
GEORGE POMEROY ANDERSON THOMAS HAWLEY CANEIELD, JR.
JOHN EDWARD COLBURN CHAIJNCEY MARSH GOODRICH
ROBERT HAZEN ELWIN LEROY INGALLS
WILLIAM PARMELEE MARSH
LEMUEL PAYSON ADAMS HENRY WALLACE CLARK
TRACY ELLIOT HAZEN GEORGE MAYNARD HOGAN
HARLOW FRANKLIN HYDE CYRUS HOLMES PRENTISS
ROBERT MEECH WALKER
Phi Delta 'Theta
Roll of Qhapters
MAINE ALPHA .... ....
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA
VERMONT ALPHA .....
MASSACHUSETTS BETA .
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA.
NEW YORK ALPHA ....
NEW YORK BETA . . .
NEW YORK DELTA ....
NEW YORK EPSILON ..
BETA. . .
ZETA. . .
Colby University .....
Dartmouth College ,... .
University of Vermont .... ....
Williams College .... . .
Brown University ....
Cornell University ....
Union University . ..
Columbia College ....
Syracuse University .... ....
Lafayette College ....
Pennsylvania College .... .... , .
Washington and Jefferson College
Allegheny College ..., .... .... .
Dickinson College ........
University of Pennsylvania . . . . . .
Lehigh University .... ....
GAMMA . . .
DELTA .... . .
ZETA .... .......
NORTH CAROLINA BETA
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA
KENTUCKY ALPHA .....
KENTUCKY DELTA ....
Roanoke College ...... .
University of Virginia .... . . . .
Randolph-Macon College .... . . . . .
Richmond College .... .... .... ....
Washington and Lee University .... .
University of North Carolina ..,.
South Carolina University .... ....
Centre College .... .... .... .
Central University .... ....
leafy, Q7 1, 11
. . . .... . .University of Mississippi . . .
GEORGIA BETA ..
ALABAMA BETA .
TEXAS GAMMA ..
ALPHA. . .
DELTA. . .
ZETA . .
... .. . .University of Georgia ....
.. . .... Emory College . . .. . .
1.... ....Mercer University. . .. ..
..... ....Vanderbilt University. . .. ..
. . . .... University of the South . . . .
. . . ,... University of Alabama. . . . . ,
Alabama Polytechnic Institute .......
. . .. . . . .Southern University. . .. . . ..
.... .... .Tulane University. . .. . . ..
. .... University of Texas .... . .
. . .Southwestern University . . .
. .. . .Miami University .... . . .. . .
. .Ohio Wesleyan University . .
. .Ohio University .... .... . .
. .University of Wooster . . . .
. . . .... Buchtel College .... . . . .
. .Ohio State University . . . .
... .... Indiana University ... . .
. . . .... Wabash College . . . .
GAMMA .... . .
. .Butler University . . .
. .Franklin College. . . .
. . . .... Hanover College. . . . .
.. .... De Pauw University. . . ..
MICHIGAN ALPHA . .. ..
MICHIGAN GAMMA .... .... H illsdale College .... .... .
. . University Ot Michigan .... .
. .State College ot Michigan . . .
ILLINOIS ALPHA. . . . . . .North Western University . . .
ILLINOIS DELTA .... . . . .Knox College .... .... . . . . .
ILLINOIS EPSILON . .. .... Illinois Wesleyan University .
ILLINOIS ZETA ....
MISSOURI BETA . ..
IOWA ALPHA .....
IOWA BETA . .... .
NEBRASKA ALPHA .
Lombard University ..... 1.
University of Minnesota ....
University ot Wisconsin ....
University of Missouri ....
Westminster College .... .
Washington University ....
Iowa Wesleyan University ....
State University of Iowa ....
University of Kansas .... .
University of Nebraska . . .
University of California .... . .
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
L . . in
, flv , gf-. SF:
I 1 J 1' X 'I M1 11 , Q5 3 I
Uermonf Qlpha of Phi Delia Theta
Gfircxires in Hrbe
R. A. ARMS B. DOANE
S. L. LAWRENCE C. H. MOWER
E. C. MOWER F. A. OWEN
C. H. STEVENS C. B. SORNBORGER
AJ. C. MORGAN F. O. SINCLAIR
G. I. FORBES
'Trafres in Hniversifafe
JOHN WAITE AVERY
FRANK LEE DUNHAIVI
EARLE RUSSELL DAVIS
GEORGE HIRAM DALRYMPLE
LESLIE MANCHESTER SAUNDERS
FRANK PARKER BINGHANI
ERWIN MAURICE HARVEY
MAITLAND CLAIR LOVELL
EDWIN BROWN ALLEN
FRANK REYNOLDS FARRINGTON
FRED KINNEY JACKSON
CLARK CLELAND BRIGGS
EDWARD GLEASON SPAULDING
CARROLL WARREN DOTEN
WILFRED FARR DAGGETT
CHARLES GARDNER WINSLOW
ALFRED BREEN CUTTER
GEORGE MILLAR SABIN
ALMON CASSIUS WHEELER
LEONARD SMITH DOTEN
LAWRENCE BARNES HAYWARD
WALTER POPE KERN
FREDERIC FULLER LINCOLN
In Medical Department.
Kappa Gilpha Theta
ESTABLISHED AT DEPAUW UNIVERSITY, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA
ALPHA ,... ....
BETA .... . . . .
DELTA .,.. .... .
IOTA .... . . . .
KAPPA .... ....
Mu .... .
Nu .,.. .... ....
Pi .... ..
RHO .... ,
TAU .... . . . .
PHI .... .
CHI . . .
QNIEGA .... ....
ALPHA BETA ...
ALPHA DELTA ..
Roll of ,Qhapters
DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana . .,,. . .
Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana
Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill.. . .
Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio .r.. .......
Cornell University, Ithaca, New York .... ......
Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas ......
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont ....
Allegheny College, Meadville, Pennsylvania .... .
Hanover College, Hanover, Indiana .... .... ....
.University of Southern California, LosAn0'eIes,CaI.
Albion College, Albion, Michigan .... .... ......
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska .... . .
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois ......
University of Nlinnesota, Minneapolis, Nlinn.
University of the Pacific, College Park, Cal.
Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York .......
University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin ....
University of California, Berkley, California
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Penn. ,..... .
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio .... ....
University of Nlichigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan ....
,Q v-,,-Q' , ,
1x 1:45, P
is f '
Zambia Qhapier of
Kappa Qlpha Theia
Sorores in Hrbe
MISS ANNA L. DYKE MISS MATTIE MATTHEWS
MISS ANNIE E. EDWARDS MISS MARY L. MILLS
MRS. W. B. GATES MISS EFFIE MOORE
MRS. J. L. HALL MRS. F. A. OWEN
MRS. S. D. HODGE MRS. JULIA H. SPEAR
MISS ANNIS L. ISHAM MRS. J. W. VOTEY
MRS. E. M. JOHNSON MISS GRACE L. WRIGHT
MISS SARAH A. MARTIN MISS JUNE YALE
2?-,crores in Hniversiiafe
MARY RUSSELL BATES KATRINA MARGARITA LANDT
MAY OLIVE BOYNTON INEZ EUGENIA MOODY
IDA MAY FULLER LILLIAN AGNES SCOTT
MARY HELEN GOODRICH BESSIE DOW WRIGHT
FRANCES ATKINSON 95 LEIRION HANNAH JOHNSON
GRACE AGNES JOHNSON
GRACE MABEL BOSWORTH ELISABETH NORTON
ANNA MAY CLARK RUTH IDA NORTON
ANNIE BOWEN LEAVENS JULIA WINIERED PARMENTER
FLORENCE JOANNAH MAY JESSIE SCOTT
MAY ALICE EDWARDS
MINNIE HODGES HURLEY
MABEL ELECTA KIDDER
EDNA MABEL LUCAS
THEODORA MAY PLUMLEY
KATHARINE JANE PAGE
KATHARINE GRACE WADLEIGH
Gllphct Tau Omega
FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE
Roll of Qhapters
ALABAMA ALPHA EPSILON .... ..
ALABAMA BETA BETA ...L
ALABAMA BETA DELTA ....
CALIFORNIA BETA PSI .....
GEORGIA ALPHA BETA ....
GEORGIA ALPHA THETA ....
GEORGIA ALPHA ZETA ....
GEORGIA BETA IOTA ......
ILLINOIS GAMMA GAMMA ....
LOUISIANA BETA EPSILON .... ..
MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA BETA..
MAINE BETA UPSILON .... ,... .
MAINE GAMMA ALPHA ,...
MICHIGAN ALPHA MU .....
MICHIGAN BETA KAPPA ...,
MICHIGAN BETA LAMBDA. . .
MICHIGAN BETA OMICRON .... ..
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA DELTA..
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA CHI ..
NEW JERSEY ALPHA KAPPA .... .
NEW YORK ALPHA OIVIICRON...
NEW YORK BETA THETA ....
OHIO ALPHA NU .... ..
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University ot Alabama
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
University of Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
Rose Polytechnic Institute
Maine State College
Adrian College I
University of Michigan
University of North Carolina
St. Lawrence University
Mt. Union College
S, Q. i ,
Liam-1 --ful? ,
5 A wwvsfq mm
OHIO ALPHA PSI .....
OHIO BETA ETA . . .
OHIO BETA RHO .... .... .
OHIO BETA QIVIEGA ,... ....
ALPHA IOTA ....
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA RI-IO ....
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON,
BETA CHI .... . .
PENNSYLVANIA TAU .,.. .... . ..
SOUTH CAROLINA ALPHA THETA ....
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA PHI . .,
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA CHI . ..
TENNESSEE ALPHA TAU ....
TENNESSEE BETA PI .....
TENNESSEE LAMBDA ....
TENNESSEE OMEGA ....
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
University of Pennsylvania
South Carolina University
South Western Presbyterian Univ
University of the South
University of Vermont
Washington and Lee University
University ot Virginia
Zeia of Glpha Tau Cmega
GFrcIh'es in Hrbe
F. G. CUDWORTH J. M. EVANS '
hcbd awe a"'n
Glirufres in Hniversiicxie
ADDIS KINGSLEY BOTSFORD ROBERT DOUGLAS HOYT
GEORGE KEITH SPRAGUE EDSON MURRAY STEVENS
CHARLES EDWARD STEVENS FRED SPENCER WRIGHT
FRANK PRESTON BROWN HUGH DAVIS
FREDERICK BARNU1111 DEEERVILLE JOHN FREDERICK PRATT
ROLLIN NATHANIEL WOODWARD JOHN JAY WILSON
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN CHARLES ATWOOD BATES
NORRIS DARLING BLAKE CHARLES HART HAGAR
HERBERT BILL HANSON GEORGE W. T. WHITNEY
HARRY WHITING SHAW
ORA ALONZO COLBY
GEORGE PETER PARADY
HENRY HALL HAGAR
WILLIAM JAMES SAYWARD
ALIVION BEEDE STETSON
llvmq. 1271 :law
FOUNDED-1400, ITALY: 1867, U. S.
Roll of Qhapters
LOUISIANA GAMMA .........,....... State University
NORTH CAROLINA DELTA .... . .... Davidson College
VIRGINIA ZETA ....
VIRGINIA ETA .....
TENNESSEE TIIETA .
TEXAS IOTA .... ..
TENNESSEE KAPPA .
VIRGINIA MU. . . .. .
VIRGINIA NU .... .
ARKANSAS XI .... .
LOUISIANA SIGMA. .
TEXAS TAU -...
VIRGINIA UPSILON .
TENNESSEE PHI ,.,.
INDIANA CHI .... .
MAINE PSI ..., ....
... . . .. .... .Centenary College
. . .Univ. of Virginia
. .... Randolph-Macon College
. . . . .Cumberland University
. .... So. Western University
. . . . .Vanderbilt University
. . . . . . . . .Univ. of Tennessee
. . . . .Washington and Lee University
. .... William and Mary College
. . . . .University of Arkansas
. . . . . . .Emory and I-lenry College
. . . . .Swarthmore College
. .... Tulane University
. .... University of Texas
. . . . .Hampden-Sidney College
. .... So.WeStern Presbyterian College
. . . . .Purdue University
. . . . .Maine State College
. . . .... . . . . .University of the South
SO. CAROLINA CHI-OMEGA .... . . . . . .Univ. of South Carolina
GEORGIA ALPHA-BETA .... .. . ..Mercer University
ILLINOIS ALPHA-GAMMA .... . . . ..... Univ. of Illinois
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-DELTA ......... Pennsylvania State College
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-EPSILGN. . , . . . . .
MICHIGAN ALPHA-ZETA .... ..
WASHINGTON ALPHA-ETA ....
TENNESSEE ALPHA-THETA . . .
TENNESSEE ALPHA-IOTA .... .
NEW YORK ALPHA-KAPPA ....
VERMONT ALPHA LAMBDA . ..
NORTH CAROLINA ETA-PRINIE
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA-MU
Univ. of Pennsylvania
Univ. of Michigan
So. Western Baptist University
U. S. Grant University
Univ. of Vermont
Univ. of North Carolina
7 F 7 S
'Garmont Glphalambaa of Kappa Sigma
Glirah-es in Hniversifafe
FRANK NELSON GUILD WILLIAM STUART
BERTIE DUANE LONGE JOHN FINDLAY YOUNG
CLAYTON GERALD ANDREWS LEIGH HUNT
THEODORE ELI HOPKINS NORMAN BROWN WEBBER
OTIS WARREN BARRETT JOSEPH BENJAMIN KIDDER
JAMES WESLEY BOYCE DANIEL LUMAN PARKER
CARL WALLACE FISHER FRED MILO SMALL
HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS
JOHN STEPHEN BUTTLES GEORGE EDSON PHILIP SMITH
CHARLES AUSTIN COBURN HORACE HOVEY UDALL
GAY WORTHINGTON FELTON HIRAM JAMES WALLACE
HUGH AARON SEAGER
Delta Delta Delta
Roll of Qhapters
ALPHA .... . .... .... .... .... ....... B o s t on University
BETA ..., .... S t. Lawrence University
GAMMA .... .... . . . ,Adrian College
DELTA .... .... . .. .. . .Iowa State College
DELTA DEUTERON . . . .... Simpson College
EPs1L0N .... .... . . . . . .Knox College
ZETA .... .... U niversity of Cincinnati
ETA . . . . . .... .... .... .... U n i versity of Vermont
Sta of Delta Delta Delta
lRENE EMILY LEE
EVA ADDIE JONES GRACE LOVANTIA W1LCoX
JESSIE ELLEN BABBIT PEARLIE L. C. KEELER
MARY GERTRUDE DOUGLAS EDITH EMMA SMITH
NlATT1E ELISABETH SPAFFORD
ADELE lRENE LEE
MARGARET ALICE MILLHAM
R. G. GF.
FOUNDED AT THE U. V. M. IN 1887
CIIRLIE E. XFRITZE M.
GFratre5 in Hrbe
T. C. HILL J. H. MACOIVIBER
F. T. HATCH W. O. LANE
E. A. POND C. H. MOWER
E. J. SPRAGUE
'Trcxires in Hniversitofe
JOHN DAVIS BATCEIELDER CARL BORIGIIT DUNN
ARTHUR CIIOATE CROMBIE WILLIAM HUDSON ENGLESBY
FRANK LEE DUNHAM STEPHEN FREEMAN
FREDERIC GEORGE BOTTUM
HUGH DAVIS ROLLIN NATIEIANIEL WOODWARD
CLARENCE NEWTON ARNOLD CHARLES HART HAGAR
ERNEST HOLLEY WEST
Nut Frederic George.
S. F. WESTON, R. J. D.
E. H. WEST, CD. fn.
C. H. HAGAR, Cb. D.
F. P. BINGHAM
T. H. CANFIELD, JR.
J. E. COLBURN
H. M. DEAVITT
C. M. GOODRICH
J. T. STEARNS
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT IN THE
Glircxires in Hrbe
B. J. ANDREWS H. C. TINKI-IANI
J. H. LINSLEY P. E. MCSWEENEY
S. E. MAYNARD M. C. TWITCHELL
H. R. WATKINS H. NELSON JACKSON
Glirafres in Hniversifczie
G. C. BERKLEY W. A. LYMAN
H. A. CHENEY G. L. NOYES
F. W. HEWES E. D. RICHMOND
J. A. JENNINGS E. G. SPRAGUE, Ph
C. D. KELLEY H. L. STICKNEY
J. P. SCHNEIDER
J. T. ADAMS G. W. HOLDEN
H. A. BROWN M. F. MCGUIRE
E. M. CRANE E. A. POND, Ph.B.
W. H. FITZGERALD , 6 J. A. DREW
LYNIAN ALLEN, A.B. 9 J. H. PARKER
E. D. CIIELLIS J. B. STEARNS, B.S.
B. D. COLBY, A.B.
J. W. JUDD
E. P. LIJNDERVILLE
J. P. J. CUNINIINCS, A.
E. W. WASHBURN
H. W. MITCHELL
W. J. TYNDALL
S. S. CARRUTH, NLD.
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT IN THE
PROE. JOHN B. WHEELER PROP. C. SMITH BOYNTON
PROE. J. C. RUTHERFORD REV. L. M. HARDY
PROE. JAMES R. HAYDEN PROE. F. A. RICH
E. W. ARNER W. P. MCKENZIE
L. H. BLANCHARD V. A. MARSHALL
P. E. CLARK C. P. MORSE
E. O. COBB J. H. NAYLOR
C. I. COLE J. S. NORTON
A. P. CALWELL W. H. PARKER
C. J. DOWNEY J. A. PETERSON
E. R. DAME T. E. REARDON
H. M. GARDNER E. F. ROSS
S. W. HAMMOND EDWIN REMIOK
- L. C. HOLOOMB W. M. ROBR
H. P. KINSMAN P. J. SHEERAN
J. T. LYSTON E. A. WIDEER
P. H. MCMAHON NAT. WALLIS
J. A. MACK O. C. YOUNG
A. C. MATTHEWS
V a ., 2,10
: -- 'A '- I
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W. W. GRIEEITIIS
Glpha Kappa Kappa
F. C. ANGELL
C. B. HUSSEY
F. N. SWIFT
A. S. PAY
C. C. WALIJER
O. J. CYNEIL
C. P. CURLEY
J. W. ESTABROOK
L. J. COOKE
J. P. O'BRIAN
C. H. BISHOP
GEO. A. ELLINWGOD W. A. HARE
EUGENE F. SHEA D. W. SHELDON
W. H. STURGIS GEO. ROBERTS
FRANCISCO VASQIIEZ K. W. HOLMES
A. RLISSLOW NI. B. LEWIS
J. JOS. O'MARA J. W. HAWTHORNE
JUNIUS B. BOOTH W. L. KNOWLES
F. C. STEWART C. H. TOWLES
A. W. MCNEIL
Phi Beta Kappa
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY
DECEMBER 6, 7776
Roll of Qhapiers
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 QHIO ...........
ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA ..
University of Vermont
University City ot New York
College City of New York
IOTA OF PENNSYLVANIA
. . . .... Lehigh
ALPHA OE NEW JERSEY . . . . . .Rutgers
ALPHA OF INDIANA . . . . . .DePauw
ALPHA OF KANSAS .... . . I . . .State University
ALPHA OF ILLINOIS .... .... . .. .NOl'thXV6'St61'I'l University
GAMMA OE PENNSYLVANIA .... . .. .Lafayette
Phi Sem Kappa
President, . . . . .
cREg'iSfVd1', . . .
Cowfespomding Sewfeicufy, .
T1'eczsu1'er, . . . . .
Glirafres in Hrbe
G. G. BENEDICT
G. Y. BLISS
J. l. BLISS
M. H. BUGKHAM
J. A. BROWN
F. M. CORSE
A. R. DOW
MRS. W. B. GATES
J. E. GOODRICH
MRS. S. D. HODOE
ELIZA C. ISI-IAM
J. D. ALLEN
I. H. ELLIS
-Q an O--+-
members from '93
G. G. BENEDICT
G. Y. BLISS
S. W. LANDON
F. M. CORSE
E. C. MOWER
H. S. PECK
F. H. PARKER
MAX L. POWELL
H. A. P. TORREY
H. O. WHEELER
B. O. WHITE
J. R. WHEELER
MRS. SJ. R. WHEELER
T. E. WALES
S. W. LANDON
E. C. MORSE
H. A. NOYES
R. A. STEWART
F. A. WHEELER
L. K. WISWELL
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Qntercollegiczte Gtliletic Gssoeicztion
Seventh Gnnual meeting at worcester, mass.
wednesday, may 25, 1898
Qfficers of the Gssocicxtion
Presidefzf, . . . FRED W. BEEKMAN, Amherst
lst 'Dice-President, L. B. BACON, Williams
21141 'UIiC6-P1'HSid6l'IZL, H. A. ROSS, Bowdoin
Secereiaijf, . . HOWARD GREENLEY, Trinity
Treasurer, . . W. T. DORRANCE, Brown
Cbaimzfzn, FRED. W. BEEKMAN, Amherst
Secretary, MERRILL B. CHASE, Worcester
H. T. NOYES, JR., Amherst HowARD GREENLEY, Trinity
H. A. ROSS, Bowdoin D. B. LUCIA, Vermont
W. T. DORRANCE, Brown C. E. HURLBURT, Wesleyan
W. Nl. AMES, Dartmouth H. L. TOWNE, Williams
100 Yards Dash .
Z Mile Run . .
440 Yards Dash .
Mile Run . . .
2 Mile Bicycle .
220 Yards Dash .
1 Mile Walk . .
2 Mile Walk . .
H. S. Patterson, .
C. W. McKay, .
A. P. B.sm1igm,
R. W. Dunbar, .
J. M. Gallagher,
D. Hall, ...,
S. Chase, . . .
B. R. Briggs, . .
C. C. Russell,
F. P. Claggett, .
J. A. Anderson,
G. O. Jarvis, . .
A. G. Bugbee,
H. L. Pratt, . .
E. M. Bliss, . .
G. D. Pratt, . .
M. Hoyne, . . .
A. M. Lyon, . .
H. H. Cushing, .
H. C. Ide, . . .
H. C. Ide ,...
E. B. Eldred, . .
E. H. Weeks, . .
H. F. Houghton,
L. P. Strong, . .
J. F. Chase, . .
G. O. Jarvis.
D. L. Sharpe,
W. H. Parker,
.2 min. 5 4
16 3-5 sec.. . .
52 sec.' .
.4 min. 32 1-5 sec.
5 min. 50 3-5 sec.
27 sec. . . .
23 2-S SGC. . .
7 min. 19 4-5 Sec.
lO min. 8 2-5 sec.
-5 SEC. .
2 min. 1 2-5 sec
16 3-5 sec.
50 1-5 SGC.
4 min. 32 1-5 sec.
5 min. 50 3-5 sec.
22 3-S SEC.
. 22 3-5 SEC.
7 min. 17 sec.
10 min. S 2-5 sec
Pole Vault, .
Putting 16 lb. Shot,
Running High Jump, .
Running Broad Jump,
H. L. Towne, . . Williams, .
E. O. Smith, . . Wesleyan, .
Ni. D. Dunning, Amherst, .
S. Carter ,... Trinity, . .
F. H. Brigham, . Worcester, .
F. E. Smith, , . Brown, . .
S. A. NlcComber,Brown, , .
A. E. Lewis, . . Dartmouth,
H. W. B. Arnold, Brown, . .
S. Ellis, . . . Brown, . .
S. Carter ,,.. Trinity, . .
F. Cutts, . . .Wesleyan, .
B. F. Welton, . Dartmouth,
S. A. NlcComher,Brown, . ,
S. Chase, . . . Dartmouth,
Q' E 2
E Z E
E E 2
CJ fl no
loo Yards Dash . . 3 o 1
Hall'-Mile Run, , . 1 5 o
120 Yards Hurdle, . . 5 1 o
Quarter-Mile Run, , . . 5 3 o
One-Mile Run, . . 3 1 o
Two-Mile Bicycle, . , o 8 o
220 Yards Hurdle, . . 6 o 3
220 Yards Dash, . S o 1
One-Mile Walk, . . o 5 o
Two-Mile Run, . . o o 3
Pole Vault, . , . .o 1g o
Putting Shot, .... . . o o 1
Running High Jump, . . . . 3 o 6
Throwing Hammer, . . ,o o 5
Running Broad Jump, . , 6 o 3
40 24K 23
. .10 ft. 6 in. . .10 ft. 9 in.
. .37 ft. 6 in.. .38 ft. 324 in.
. .98 ft. 35 in. . 93 ft. 32 in-
. fl' .E
Q 2 S
.E C 3
a.. GJ C
I- P CD
O O O
O O O
O O O
O O O
O O O
O O O
O O O
O O O
O 0 O
O O O
O O O
5 0 O
O O O
3 O O
O O O
8 o o
G. 19. EQ. Gihlefic Gssociaiion
WM. HAZEN, ,93
F. S. WRIGHT, '94
HUGH DAVIS, '95
C. B. DUNN, '94
E. N. SANCTUARY, '93 L. M. SAUNDERS, '95
C. H. FRENCH, '94 P. J. ROSS, '95
G. H. DUNSMORE, '96
R. K. SEVERSON, '94 A. P. LOWELL, '95
T. H. CANFIELD, JR., '96
Standing Broad Jump
Throwing Base Ball .
220 Yards Dash. . .
Throwing Hammer .
One Mile Run . , ,
Standing High Jump
Running Broad Jump
100 Yards Dash . . .
Putting Shot ....
Running High Jump
120 Yards Hurdle . .
Half-Mile Run . .
Pole Vault .....
Three-Legged Race .
440 Yards Dash . . .
Hitch and Kick , .
One-Mile Walk. . .
Two-Mile Run . .
Hniversiip of 'Garmont
S. E. Maynard, Med.
E. N. Sanctuary, '93 .
C. L. Woodbury, 'SS . . . .
F. S. Grow, '91 . . .
E. H. Root, '93 . .
A. B. Gilbert, '89 . .
L. Allen, '93 ....
C. L. Woodbury, '88
F. S. Grow, '91 . . .
L. Allen, 193 . . .
C. F. Ferrin, '91 .
L. W. Davis, '88 . .
C. L. Hodgkins, Med. . . . .
S C. L. Woodbury, 'S81
I W. H. Stone, '89 I ' ' '
L. W. Davis, 'SS . . . . .
L. Allen, '93 ,,..
J. G. Martin, Med. .
E. H. Root, '93 . . .
10 ft. 21-2 in.
324 ft. 6 in.
84 ft. 8 in.
5 min. 6 sec.
4 ft. S in.
19 ft. 5 in.
35 ft. 4 in.
5 ft. 6 in.
2 min. 121-2 sec
9 ft. 7 in.
S ft. 4 1-2 in.
12 min. 7 2-5 sec
Tenth Glnnual GField Day
G. U 152. Cdllilelic G55ocialion
Standing Broad Jump . .
Throwing Base Ball . .
220 Yards Dash .....
Throwing 16-lb. Hammer
Mile Run ,.....
Running Broad Jump . .
100 Yards Dash. . .
Putting 16-lb. Shot . .
Running High Jump . .
Half-Mile Run . . .
Pole Vault ...,
Three-Legged Race .... 5
440 Yards Dash . .
Mile Walk. . .
Two-Mile Run . .
120 Yards Hurdle . .
Sane 2, 1893
Allen, '93 ....
N. Sanctuary, '93 .
H. Naylor, Med. .
M. Stevens, '94, .
H. Root, '93, . .
Allen, '93 ...,
H. Naylor, Med. .
L. Allen, '93 ....
Allen, '93 . . .
H. Root, '93, . .
L. Hodgkins, Med.. . . .
C. Shurtlenf, '95 g
P. Lowell, '95
B. Hanson, '96, .
K. Sprague, '94 .
H. Root, '93 . . .
L. Hodgkins, Med. . . . . .
9 ft. 8 in.
324 ft. 6 in.
24 1-5 sec.
62 ft. 11 ln.
5 min. 19 sec.
19 ft. 5 in.
33 ft. 8 in.
2 min. 14 2-5
9 ft. 7 in.
18 4-5 sec.
58 3-5 sec.
9 mln. 40 sec.
12 min. 7 2-5
, Y , -.Q
lLf'X!X'll V v 11,r Lyn
G. U 02. Ease f3Jc111Gssocic1iion
T. F. GARTLAND, Med.
Seqratary and Treasurer
A. C. CROMBIE, '94
E. H. DEAv1'r'r,'93
E. H. DEAVITT, '93
H. R. VARNEY, Med.
E. H. WEST, '96
C. E. LAMB, '93
L. ALLEN, '93, 1 b.
J. H. NAYLOR, Med., 3 Io.
Hniversifp Team 13963
R. A. STEWART, '93, Capt., r. f. and c.
. I. KINSELLA, Med., c.
. C. HILL, '93, s. s.
. D. RICHMOND, Med., 2 b.
E. A. POND, '93, p.
E. N. SANCTUARY, '93, 1. f.
R. N. WOODWARD, '95, c. f.
. J. COOKE, Med., p.
. R. COOKE, Med., 1: f.
04,4 dba 'E
Team Qfficers 1394
Captain, L. ALLEN
Senior Manager, A. C. CROMBIE
junior Manager, R. N. WOODWARD
Jssistnnt, L. J. COOKE
HILL ALLEN SANCTUARY WOODWARD
E- COOKE DEAVITT N'AYLOR STEVVART L. COOKE
POND RICHMOND KINSELLA
St. John's College,
. of Virginia,
. of Virginia,
Univ. of North Carolina,
Wash. and Lee Univ.,
Univ. of Pennsylvania,
of North Carolina,
Yale Law School,
Princeton, N. J.,
Georgetown, D. C.
Raleigh, N. C.,
Chapel Hill, N. C.,
New Haven, Conn.,
Providence, R. l.,
the ZQDorld's GFc1ir
April 5, 3
April 6, 31
April 8, 8-
April 10, 5
April 11, 7
April 12, 2
April 13, 5
April 14, 12 3
April 15, 29-11
May 1o, 10-6
May 11, 21-13
Nlay 12, 4-10
May 19, 10-0
May 30, 2o-5
May 31, 19-2
June 7, 8-3
June 8, 12-9
June 9, 13-1
June 13, 4--3
June 14, 1-4
June 15, 2-12
June 16, 1-3
July 4, 14-12
July 8, 0-1
July 10, 1-2
G. H. PARKE
W. F. DAGGETT, p. and S. S.
R. H. PURPLE, p. and 3 b.
H. DAVIS, 2 b.
A. P. ST
K. A. ANDREN
S. F. WESTON, c. and c. f.
T. H. CANFIELD, p. and 3 b.
A. B. CUTTER
J. T. STEARNS
95 versus '96,
'95 versus '96,
95 versus '96,
'95 Base Ball 'Team
C. W. DOTEN
R. N. WOODWARD, Capt., and 1b. and s. s.
A. P. LOWELL, I. f.
F. T. HATCH, r. f.
W. O. LANE
'96 Base Sail Team
G, P. ANDERSON
F. P. BINOI-IAM, Capt., c. and c. f.
. W. DOTEN, 1 b. and r.
. Z. THOMPSON, c. f.
N. B. WEBBER
E. C. CHICKERING, s. s
E. H. WEST, l. f.
, 1 b. C. A. BATES, p.
, 2 b. G. M. SABIN, r. f.
N. D. BLAKE, r. f.
Games in Qompetition for Dyer Qup
'94 and '95 forfeited to '93 by default.
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Zclniversitp Team, 1398
R. N. WOODWARD M.. C. LOVELL S. F. WESTON
H. L. BINGHAM, Med., c. r.
R. HAZEN, '96, 1. g. L. HUNT, '95, r. g.
E. M. STEVENS, '94, 1. t. D. BICKNELL, '96, 1: t.
G. SINCLAIR, ,97, 1. E. G. Z. THGMPSON, '95, r. e.
S. F. WESTON, '96
Left Half Back Right Half Back
A. P. LOWELL, '95 R. N. WOODWARD, '95
LYMAN ALLEN, Med.
GEO. P. PARAOY, '97 G. M. SABIN, 'OO
C. C. TRAOY, '96 E. W. HEWES, Med.
L. J. COOKE, Med. E. R. DAv1S,'95
'YVILSON TRACY HAZEN I LOWELL BICKNELL WESTON
HUNT BLESSING WOODWARD
SINCLAIR SAHIN THOMPSON
BLAKE CANFIELD HANSON TRACY BINGHAM
HAGAR DE.-xvu'fr , BICKNELL KIDDER HAZEN
SABIN WESTON INGA LLS
'96 Tool Ball Team
H. B. HANSON
ROBERT HAZEN C. C. TRACY
J. KIDDER BLAKE
E. L. INGALLS C. H. HAGAR
C. N. ARNOLD
G. M. SABIN S. F. WESTON, Capt
T. H. CANFIELD, JR.
F. P. BINGHAM H. M. DEAVITT
A. C. MORROW
'97 Toot Sail Team
W. P. KERN
G. W. FELTON A
F. B. WILDER J. L. DAVIS
A. R. WEBSTER D. C. WEDGEWORTH
W. J. SAYWARD F. G. BICKNELL
H. F. HYDE
G. P. PARADY, Capt. O. EA. CQLBY
E. N. Szvxma
W. E. Cox W. W. MURRAY
T. E. HAZEN H. A. SEAGER
B. J. WYATT
rv 1- r
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xii? W' hvfivb. . '
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W t, lf i 1 N., ' -, I,
Q-15352-'I 'f.fX '
G. 79. EQ. Slawn 'Tennis Gssocicrfion
5eQrQtak'y and Treasurer
A. K. BOTSFORD, '94
E. A. POND, Med. K. A. ANDREN, '95
E. H. WEST, '96
Qoung Qadlies' Qcxmn 'Tennis Gssocicxiion
IDA M. FULLER, '94
ANNIE SHERBURNE, '95
Sqqretary and Treasu rer
MATTIE E. SPAFPORD, '96
winners in Spring Handicap 'Tournament
E. S. RICE, '93 P. J. ROSS, '95
Not played off
winners in 'Tall 'Tournament
Not played off
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94
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Qicxss of 18965
uufvs za, rasa
HON. JUSTIN S. MORRILL
GEORGE WYLLYS BENEDICT
JAMES DEWEY BENEDICT
LILLIAN EsrELLE CORSE
EDWARD HARRINGTON DEAVITT
RALPH ALDACE STEWART
HENRY AUGUSTUS TORREY
Address to tixe Graduating Cia55
HON. JAMES L. GORDON, of Charlottesville, Va.
Gonferreel ai Gommencemeni, 18963
Ma5ter of Art5
His EXCELLENCY LEVI K. FULLER, of Brattleboro, Vt.
Doctor of Laws
HON. JOHN W. ROWELL, of Randolph, Vt.
Doctor of Divinity
REV. CHARLES W. THOMPSON, of Westminster, Vt.
REV. ALBERT W. CLARK, of Prague, Austria
Tne Edward Haigixf Pixeips Prize in Civil Engineering
I LEON KEELER WISWELL
Tiyesis prize in CNN Engineering
JOHN MAURICE EVANS
Forqsf Prize in Dgclamation
FIVSZ'-FREDERICK BARNUM DEBERVILLE
SEEQWZHCHARLES ETHAN ALLEN
Tlaird-ALFRED BREEN CUTTER
Junior Prizg for progress
CLARK CLELAND BRIGGS
ABEL BLODGETT TRACY
Prize for Erxtrancq Examinations
TRACY ELLTOT HAZEN, Greek
HENRY WALLACE CLARK, Latin
GEORGE EDSON PHILLIP SMITH,
MABEL ELECTA KIDDER, Mfmlemams
Final Examination prizes
First-J. M. HAMILTON
Second-G. G. MARSHALL
JUNE 26, 1893
JOSEPH DANA ALLEN
HENRY JEIYNINGS KILBOURN JAMES DEWEY BEREEICT
CHARLES EDWARD LAMB
Cap and Gown Omtion
RALPH ALDACE STEWART
IRA HARWOOD ELLIS
FREDERIC ALBERT WHEELER
Address to Undergraduates
GEORGE WYLLYS BENEDICT
JOSEPH DANA ALLEN and CHARLES EDWARD LAMB
MRS. J. K. CHICKERING and MRS. HORATIO LOOMIS
Gommencement Boat Ride
Qcepfioq 420 Uxe Senior and Junior Clas5e5 gixlen by Uxe Cixamplaitl Yacixf
Club at their Club House,JuI1e 242
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Q177 'E-NL-E, l' 11
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President, . CHARLES DEWEY, Montpelier
Vice-President, . R. D. BENEDICT. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Secretary, . CHARLES E. ALLEN
Treasurer, DON A. STONE
C. W. BROWNELL
E. B. TAFT
REV. S. L. BATES
PROP. J. E. GOODRICH
DR. J. B. WHEELER
H. S. PECK
DR. T. B. NICHGLS, Plattsburgh, N. Y.
N. K. CHAFFEE, Rutland, Vt.
AMos ANDREW PARKER,
D. Nlay 12, 1893, Fitzwilliam, N. H.
D. May 15, 1893, Des Moines, Iowa
WILLIAM HENRY AUGUSTUS BISSELL,
D. May 14, 1893, Burlington.
EMERSON JOHN HAMILTON,
D. June 11, 1893, Oswego, N. Y.
FREDERICK MAECK VAN SICKLEN,
D. Feb. 2, 1894, Burlington.
WORTHINGTON CURTIS SMITH,
D. Jan. 2, 1894, St. Albans.
LEVI MEEKER NORTHROP.
CASPAR THOMAS HOPKINS,
D. Oct. 4, 1893, Pasadena, Cal.
JOHN BRODHEAD WENTWORTH,
D. Aug. 6, 1893, Buffalo, N. Y.
CHARLES CARROLL WEBSTER,
D. Nov. 5, 1893, Minneapolis, Nlinn.
WILLIAM COATES RITCHIE,
D. Feb. -, 1894, Chicago, Ill.
D. Nov. 1, 1893, Deborah, Iowa.
CHARLES COLBURNE PRENTISS,
D. June 1, 1893, New York, N. Y.
OLIVER PHELPS CHANDLER BILLINGS,
D. Jan. 9, 1894, New York, N. Y
D. March 13, 1894, Woodstock.
ORLO HENRY AUSTIN,
D. Sept. 15, 1893, Barton Landing.
ROGER BURRILL GRIFFIN,
D. April 14, 1893, Boston, Mass.
ALBERT CARPENTER PROUTY,
D. -, 1893, Cambridge, Vt.
WILLIAM PATTERSON CANTWELL, JR.,
D. May 5, 1893, Troy, N. Y.
D. March 26, 1893, Tacoma, Wash.
GFO1'9Sf Prize Speaking
JUNE 27, 1893
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN ALFRED BREEN CUTTER
ELWIN LEROY INGALLS
JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS SYDNEY FARNSWORTH WESTON
MARION SHALER ALLEN FREDERICK BARNUM DEBERVILLE
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON LESLIE MANCHESTER SAUNDERS
HARRY CLYDE SHURTLEFE
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Young U52en'5 Qhristidn Gssociation
HE Intercollegiate Young Men's Christian Association is a most
important outgrowth of the general Association.
Before the year 1877 only fifteen associations had been formed in the
educational institutions of the world and all of these were in America.
Representatives of these associations met in Louisville, Kentucky, in
June of the same year and were organized as a separate department,
which is now known as the World's Student Nlovement. This move-
ment has, from the start, been a movement indeed, expanding as it has
from less than 1000 members in '77 from fifteen institutions to over
30,000 which represent 428 institutions. The three-fold object of this
movement is to lead the students to Christ, to guard and develop them
in Christ, and to send them into the world to work for Christ.
The Young Nlen's Christian Association of the University of Ver-
mont was founded in 1881 and has been marked by a steady growth.
It has a membership of 110.
It is a society of students who are striving to attain the highest man-
hood by making their lives accord with the life of Jesus, the Christ.
The Christianity which we would have is not a sentiment, it is a life
that controls us in every phase of our college experience. lt makes
keener students, stronger athletes, cleaner and truer men.
Y?. El. G. .G
P1'e5ide11t, . . GEO. K. SPRAGUE, '94
Vice-Pfeszklent, . . . C. H. FRENCH, '94
Cowesponding' Sec1'ez'a131, . . E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94
qiecording Secretavjl, . J. B. KIDDER, '96
'Treasurevg ..... J. F. PRATT, '95
AVERY, '94, HUTCHINSON, '95, MARSH, '96, BURDICK, '97.
FRENCH, '94, COLBURN, '96, GIDDINGS, '96, WINSLOW, '95,
STRICKLAND, '94, PRATT, ,95, BINGHAM, '96, FISHER, 596, WEBSTER, '97
PRATT, '95, STRICKLAND, '94, SABIN, '96, STETSON, '97.
ANDREWS, '95, YOUNG, '94, HARVEY, '96, J. L. DAVIS, '97,
Ihfereolleg inte Relations
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94, GUILD, '94, J. T. STEARNS, '96, COBURN, '97.
DALRYMPLE, '95, FRENCH, '94, HILL, '95, MACKAY, '94,
C. E. ALLEN, ,96.
N0l'fbff6lci-WNX. HAZEN, '93, KILBOURN, '93, C. E. STEVENS, '94
HUTCHINSON, '95, ANDREWS, '95, KIDDER, '96.
Gen? Religious W01'!z-E. J. ARMSTRGNG, '94, RANDALL, '95, TRACY
'96, PRENTISS, '97.
G!Vl777flLZSZ'ZlWl-STUART, '94, WOODWARD, '95, GOODRICH, '96, LINCOLN
Pmdicrzl 'Talks-DALRYNIPLE, '95, SHARP, '95, R. HAZEN '96,
ef'fll1If'U6l'SIl1j1 Speclkel'-AVERY, '94, ANDREWS, '95, GIDDINGS, '96.
N0l71i1fLKZfilZg-HUTCHINSON, '95, C. E. STEVENS, '94, AVERY, '94,
Delegates io Qonventions
W01'ld's Sz'Im'e11z' Colgferefzce-WHEATLEY, '93, E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94
SPRAGUE, '94, Cf E. STEVENS, '94, NXACKAY,'94,C. E. ALLEN
'96, BOYCE, '96.
C07'Qf57'61'lC6 of Presidenzfs-Cambridge, Mass. G. K. SPRAGUE, '94.
State C01we11fz'0n-- St. Johnsbury. DALRYMPLE, '95, PRATT, '95
MCFARLAND, '95, HAZEN, '96, FISHER, '96, BURDICK, '97, DAVIS
'97, PRENTISS, '97, WALLACE, '97,
Young 'CQUomen'5 Ghrisiion Gssociafion
P1'BSZ'fl7671f, . .
TI'66ZSZH'El', . .
. KATRINA M. LANDT, '94
ELLEN R. READ, '94
. ANNIE B. LEAVENS, 196
FANNIE EASTIVIAN, '95
MAY HELEN GOODRICH, '94
MISS SHERBURNE MISS PARMENTER
MISS JONES MISS LEAVENS
MISS I-IEALD MISS KEELER
, Xjff .Lu-Lsxy 7
Q QW LU a NSN
4 MQ: '
J I I J xx
f 1 lXS
H. 19. Glee and Epcmjo Qlubg
C. FRENCH, '94
J. STEARNS, '96
M. HUTCHINSON, '95
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94
F. M. KNIGI-ITS
Fl'1'Sl' Tenor Second Tenor
F. M. KNIGHTS, '94 M. M. HUTCHINSON, '95
N. D. BLAKE, '96 HUGH DAVIS, '95
F. F. LINCOLN, '97 C. H. PRENTISS, '97
FWS! Bass ' Second Boss
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94 W. W. GRIFFITHS, Med.
C. H. FRENCH, '94 C. C. TRACY, '96
GEORGE PETERSON, '95 H. D. GIDDINGS, '96
E. G. RANDALL
'Banjos . GlliZlfl'I'S
G. S. MILLER, '96 HAGEORGE PETERSON, '95
T. H. CANFIELD, JR., '96 J. T. STEARNS, '96
LEWIS GAY, '97 H. D. GIDDINGS, '96
C. H. 1:RENCH,'94
E. G. RANDALL, '95
H. B. SHAW, '96 E, H. WEST, '96
BLAKE IQNIGHTS GAY CANFIELD TRACY PRENTISS
SHAW DAVIS GRIFFITHS RANDALL ARMSTRONG PETERSON GIDDINGS
STEARNS WEST LINCOLN V BIILLER H-UTCHINSON
RHINE WINE SONG- .I .... .... .... .... .... M e 1 1 delssolm
MERRY PRINCESS MARCH ............ ...Knzgbt
RUBADUB... .... .... . .. ....Vin5e11z'
FUN IN DE COTTON FIELD .... .... . .. ...Grover
NELLIE GRAY .
PLANTATION MELODIES OLD BLACK JOE. . .Ha1'. by Mr. Kmgiais
QSOLOS BY MR. KNIGHTS AND MR. GRIFFITHSD
CRADLE SONG . . . - . . --.- -..- - . . .... Hfz1'1'ingz'01z
QNIESSRS. KNIGIITS, LINCOLN, ARMSTRONG, GRIEEITIISD
HVISIONS OF THE PAST," WALTZES ....FI'QV
WING TEE WEE... . .... .... .... . .... N A wgomb
" EVENING THOUGHTS,,' SONG AND DANCE MELODY ..... Lansing
THE U. V. M. MEDLEY OF ,94 .... ...,41'1'. by Mr. Knzlgbfg
HERZENSDIEB QCAPRICED ................... AW. by Mr. Randall
MANDOLIN CLUB QUARTETTE
QMESSRS. RANDALL, WEST, SHAW, PETERSON5
THE DRAGON ..........................,........ . . 'Thompson
MR. GRIFFITHS AND GLEE CLUB
IN WILD HASTE, GALOP .. .... .... .... .... . . . ..Ar11zs!rong
TDM, TDM, THE PlPER's SON ........ ...Kendall
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Qommcmilcmt of Gczilefs
Capt. HERBERT E. TUTIIERLY, Ist Cavalry, U. S. A.
EGBERT J. ARMSTRONG
First Lieutenant WILLIAM C. HOPKINS
First Lieutenant EDWARD G. SPAULDING
Inspector of Riflq Praqfice
First Lieutenant WILLIAM STUART
First Lieutenant FRANK L. DUNHAM
First Lieutenant MARTIN S. VILAS
ED S. WRIGHT
A. C. CROMBIE
E. M. STEVENS
M. D. CHITTENDEN
J. F. YOUNG
F. N. GUILD
E. B. JONES
B. D. LONGE
J. W. AVERY
J. H. BLODOETT
M. S. ALLEN
N. B. WEBBER
C. G. ANDREWS
J. F. PRATT
L. M. SAUNDERS
T. H. CANFIELD, JR.
J. T. STEARNS
W. P. MARSH
EDWARD G. RANDALL
CARROLL W. DOTEN
C. B. DUNN
C. E. STEVENS
G. G. HINSDALE
Tlx i rd Sergeahfs
A. B. CUTTER
J. H. BUEEUM
C. C. TAYLOR
H. D. GIDDINGS
C. H. HAGAR
W. H. ENGLESBY
W. H. CAMBRIDGE
R. D. HOYT
A. K. BOTTSFORD
F. G. BOTTUM
J. E. ARMSTRONG
C. H. FRENCH
P. J. ROSS
H. C. SHURTLEFF
M. M. H UTCHINSON
W. F. DAGGETT
C. G. WINSLOW
G. Z. THOMPSON
G. S. MILLER
J. E. COLBURN
F. P. BINGHAM
M. C. LOVELL
Gniversitp Regimental Qana
Capt. Cv. K. SPRAGUE
ist Sergeant R. N. WOODWARD, Solo Cornet
1st Lieut. J. D. BATCHELDER, 3d Alto
2d Lieut. R. K. SEVERSON, lst Cornet
3d Lieut. A. B. TRACY, Baritone
Corp. N. D. BLAKE, lst Tenor
Corp. C. VV. FISHER, jd Cornet
Corp. A. B. CUTTER, Bass Drum .
Private H. H. UDALL, 2d Cornet
Private D. W. HOLTON, ist Alto
Private J. B. KIDDER, 2d Alto
Private H. VV. SHAW, 2d Tenor
Private W. J. SAYWARD, B-fiat Bass
Private C. C. TRACY, Tuba
Private S. F. WESTON, Snare Drum
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Published Glnnucdhg by the
'95 Sciiforial Board
EDWARD GOVE RANDALL, Edizfov'-in-Chief
ALVERNE PERCY LOWELL, cBZL9'I'l'I8SS fVI6l7lfZlQ'6l', Vice-
JOHN HENRY BLODGETT CReSigDedD
CLAYTON GERALD ANDREWS, Assisffmi fBusiness Mnfmger
HUGH DAVIS PH1L1P JAMES ROSS
STEWART LEROY SAMSON
GEORGE GRISWOLD HINSDALE .
LEIRION HANNAH JOHNSON
,"'f2"".':'-,. "Y ' .' ,
LOWELL RANDALL BLODGETT
Ross Mxss JOHNSON HINSDA LE
SAM soN ANDREYVS DAVIS
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GL G1"ri:ZsDeekl1p magazine Published by
F. L. DUNI-IAM, Mafmging Edifor
A. C. CROMBIE, 'Business Ediior
F. B. DEBERVILLE, Assismlfzt Business Edz'z'0r
Assistant Ed ifor5
E. D. STRICKLAND
C. B. DUNN
MISS M. R. BATES
W. J. BIGELOW, Locals
E. R. DAVIS, Personals
E. G. RANDALL, Excbrmges
WILLIAM STUART, Agfa! Depairtmeni
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STRICKLAND DKVNIYIAIVI CROZNIIXIE FREEZNIAN
DITNN MISS BATES :DAVIS
DEBERVILLE BIGELOYV STUART RANDALL
Delegates To N. 55. 9. 13. G
Qune Q, ISCJ3
FRANK L. DUN!-IAM, '94
EDWARD D. STRICKLAND, '94
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The :Engineering Socieiy
J. F. PRATT
J. F. YOUNG
GEORGE K. SPRAGUE
JOHN F. YOUNG
R. N. WOODWARD
WM. J. KNOX
A. B. CUTTER
E. H. WEST
M. C. LOVELL
A. B. TRACY
A. B. TRACY
B. D. LONOE
K. A. ANDREN
J. F. PRATT
A. P. STOCKWELL
E. H. CHASE
JOHN F. PRATT
KARL A. ANDREN
N. HAROLD CAMP
JAMES L. DAVIS
N. H. CAMP
G. K. SPRAGUE
E. M. STEVENS
E. Cf. BLESSING
G. Z. THOMPSON
D. L. PARKER
N. H. CAMP
C. H. HAOAR
S. F. WESTON
J. L. DAVIS
WM. J. SAYWARD
W. E. BENNETT
E. B. ALLEN
O. A. COLBY
PROP. V. G. BARBOUR
J. W. VOTEY
H. A. STORRS
W. J. SHIELDS
A. W. AYER
MR. JAMES EATON
MR. C. L. WOODBURY
L. S. DOTEN
F. R. FARRINGTON
H. H. HAGAR
G. P. PARADY
A. B. STETSON
MR. E. N. SANCTUARY
F. P. DAVIS1
D. W. HOLTON
H. A. SEAGER
G. E. P. SMITH
B. J. WYATT
F. G. CIIDWORTII
CIIAS. F. HAYFORD
J. E. MILLER
J. M. EVANS
L. K. WISWELL
E. C. MORSE
EDWARD GLEASON SPAULDING, . P'l'6SI'fZ7Ellf
HAROLD RUSSELL MORSE, . 'U1'ce-Presfdefzt
HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS, . Sefremzy
HENRY LAWRENCE WILDER, . . 'Treasznw
STEPHEN FREEMAN FRANK NELSON GUILD
FREDERICK MELLEN KNIGHTS EDWARD GLEASON SPAULDING
HAROLD RUSSELL MORSE WALTER .IOSEPHUS BIGELOW
JOHN HENRY BLODGETT GEORGE PETERSON
JOHN MASON BLAKE HENRY MCINTYRE DEAVITT
HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS GEORGE MILLAR SABIN
HENRY LAWRENCE WILDER
ALBERT L. CLARK
WILLIAM WALLACE MURRAY
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEY
WALTER ELISHA COX
LAWRENCE BARNES HAYWARD
ERNEST NORMAN SMITH
CHARLES AUGUSTUS WRONN
PROP. N. F. MERRILL
MR. JOHN B. STEARNS
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'ZJ1'ce-Pmsidefzf, . . . J. E. COLBURN, '96
Secrefafjz and T7'6z75Lll'6I', . . J. S. BUTTLES, '97
C. BRIGGS C. I'I. FRENCH G. K. SPRAGUE
HUGH DAVIS T. E. HGPKINS J. F. PRATT
C. G. WINSLOW
C. E. ALLEN , G. F. BEEQHER J. H. BUFFUM
N. D. BLAKE J. E. COLBURN
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J. S. BUTTLES
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A. C. CROMBIE, '94
W. H. ENGLESBY, '94
K. A. ANDREN, '95
Execut Ng Committee
A. C. CROMBIE, ,94 W.
K. A. ANDREN, '95
M. S. ALLEN, '95
H. ENGLESBY, '94
E. J. ARMSTRONG C. B. DUNN
J. D. BATCHELDER E. G. SPAULDING
F. G. BOTTUM E. D. STRICKLAND
A. C. CROMBIE VV. H. ENGLESBY
F. L. DUNHAM S. FREEMAN
NX. S. ALLEN H. R. MORSE
K. A. ANDREN E. G. RANDALL
G. P. ANDERSGN T. H. CANFIELD, JR
C. N. ARNOLD J. T. STEARNS
F. P. BINGHAM
E. H. WEST
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Stage Mcznager, .
J. D. BATCHELDER
R. K. SEVERSON
A. C. CROMBIE
W. H. ENGLESBY
F. S. WRIGHT
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F. L. DUNI-IAM, '94, Tracker
E. H. WEST, '96, Tagger-on
E. G. SPAULEING, '94
M. S. ALLEN, '95
F. F. LINCOLN, '97
A. C. CROMBIE, Boss
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C. N. ARNOLD, '96
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V ice-P1'fL5ide11z', .
FRANCES M. ATKINSON
ANNA M. CLARK
GAY W. FELTON
CARL W. FISHER
JOSEPH B. KIDDER
MABEL E. KIDDER
. FRED S. WRIGHT
EDWARD G. SPRACIIE
ANNA M. CLARK
FLORENCE J. MAY
I CHARLES E. STEVENS
FRED S. WRIGHT
EDNA M. LUCAS
FLORENCE J. MAY
LOUIS A. RUSSLOW
EDWARD G. SPRAOUE
CHARLES E. STEVENS
TENNEY H. WHEATLEY
Sicxie Normal Qlub
Hniversitp of 'Germonf
ORGANIZED IN 1893
President, . . . G. K. SPRAGUE, '94
VACB-PTQ9l,d6lIf, . R. N. WOODWARD, '95
Secvfetary, . . A. R. SAUNDERS, '97
T7'6ILSZl1'Bl', . . . . C. C. TRACY, '96
E. M. STEVENS, '94 E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94 C. A. BATES, '96
STEVENS, '94 WOODWARD, '95 KIDDER, '96 BOYCE, '96
SAUNDERS, '97 BICKNELL, '97
TRACY, '94 SPRAGUE, '94 TRACY, '96 BATES, '96
E. J. ARMSTRONG, '94 H. W. CLARK, '97
'Qermoni mefhodisi Seminar? Qlub
H. B. HANSON, '96
W. J. BIGELOW
J. M. BLAKE
J. L. DAVIS
Exegut We Co mlnfffge
F. L. DUNHAM
E. M. HARVEY
W. J. BIGELOW, '95
E. R. DAVIS, '95
J. M. BLAKE, '96
E. M. HARVEY, '96
J. L. DAVIS, ,97
E. R. DAVIS
H. B. HANSON
D. C. WEDGEWORTH
Troy Conference Academy, Poultney, Vt.
GP. Q. Cl. Qircle
President, . . J. E. ARMSTRONG, '94
Vice-President, . . G. H. DALRYMPLE, '95
Secrefczfjf and T1'f3KI5Zll'E'l', . W. H. M15-CE,'97
C. W. DOTEN, '95
E. RANDALL, '95
G. M. BURDICK, '9
Presidenf, M. M. HUTC1-IINSON, '95
Vice-Presidezzi, MISS M. R. BATES, Z94
MISS A. I. LEE, '97
T1'ecmz1fe1', J. T. STEARNS, '96
The wooasfock High School Glub
Presideni, G. Z. THOMPSON
Vice-Presidelff, W. J. SAYWARD
Secrez'a1'y, R. H. PURPLE
'T1'efz5ure1', A. L. POWERS
F. S. ENGLISH E. N. SMITH
Sociefy of PC1511 Qddeb
Pwsidenf, . . E. A. POND, Med.
'Ziice-President ,... G. D. WHITESIDE, Med.
SBE'l'EZ'6llLll and 'Trermz1'e1', . W. P. BEAUCLERK, Med.
GEORGE G. HINSDALE, '95
GEORGE S. MILLER, '96 '
S. D. MCALLISTER, Med
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I saw Love steal a little out of sight,
On tiptoe, looking round him warily,
And smiled, for well I knew that some poor wight
Was doomed to sulier by his archery.
Then went my way and thought of him no more
Until, when I had passed that way again
All suddenly I felt my heart grow sore
And looked, and lo, the cause of all my pain
Was one wee, venomed arrow he had sent
When, quite forgetful of the danger there,
I passed his ambush. And his merriment
Broke, as I gazed, in laughter on the air.
Fair maid, that little wound is rankling yet
And thou must heal me. Dost thou feign surprise,
And question where the treacherous snare was set?
Dear, need I tell thee it was in thine eyes?
AY, boss," said Tambo, " yo' 'member de time dat dis yere
minstrel troupe gate an entertainment up in Cambridge?"
" Oh, yes, Tambo, I 'member de time berry well." " Well,
sah, dat night, ez I was a-thumpin' on my tambourine in ' Kullud Koon's
Kake Walk,' a most 'markable specimen ob female lubliness was a-settin'
in de front row ob de aujience, an' she was mawshed on me distinguished
appearance, suah's yo' bawn. Gb co'se I seed dat I had made an im-
pression, an' so I gahe her my most enr-r-rapturedest smile, an'
murmured to myself, ' Drink to me only wif thine eyes I' an' whad-do
yo' spose she done jes dat minnit? She whipped out a glass,-it was a
big field glass, to be suah,-an' feasted her deah little blue eyes to her
heart's content on me stunning featuahsf'
" Dat was a 'markable incident, Tambo," said the interlocutor, U berry
" Huh! Dat ain't nuttin to what I did last yeah when we were in
Montreal," bragged Bobby Bones.
" Well, well, Bobby, what was dat P "
" Yo' see, Boss, I went in wit one ob de McGill boys to see John
Collins, an' de pretty little bar-maid,-bress her brack eyes,-was struck
on me, an' she said, as I poured out my glass full, ' Drink to me also wif
thine eyes.' '
" ' I'll drink to you, my pretty dear,
Wit bote my eyes an' wif one ear,'
" ' I-low is dat ? ' said she.
" I raised up my glass an' gabe her a witching glance ez I pronounced
de words, 'wif dis 'ere.' "
" Ha I ha! " said the interlocutor, " dat's berry funny 5 ha! Gen'l'men,
1e's sing 'AZ0uez'fe.' "
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ess ,L a fifijf r
room in Middle Colleg
Gln Cdmful Possibility
IA certain college student, after witnessing one ofthe bloody
contests between the fresh men and sophomore Coeds, was sitting
in his chair. thinking about these things, and wondering what
the ultimate result of the yearly increasing number of co-eds
would he. when he fell asleep and had a dream, a description
of which he has kindly given the Eclitorj
OW it happened I know not, but there I was,
a disembodied spirit, invisible, but having all my
senses, and conscious as though a living being
of tlesh and blood, and the tour walls that met
my gaze were the walls of the co-eds, waiting-
e. At first I was inclined to withdraw before I
should be discovered, but it occurred to me that discovery was impos-
sible on account of my new condition, and the idea was so novel that I
laughed, noiselessly, of course, as becomes a spirit. At that moment the
door opened and two young men came in. " Well," thought I, " this
is unusual." However, they did not seem to think so, for they hung up
their coats and hats, and sat down in the most common-place manner
possible, and began to talk about some game that I did not understand,
although I could see it was of great interest to them.
" Well," said one, " it Miss Smith plays, I don't believe Wellesley will
get a smell."
" I don't know," said the other, " she is liable to get rattled. I-low I
wish I were a girl. Then lcould be somebody. I believe I could play
if it were not for the appearance of it."
Just then some more young men came in.
" Wellesley claims that Nliss Jones is professional, and won't play if
she is allowed in the game I H they all exclaimed together.
" She's no such thingj, said one of those who were seated, "she told
me so herself."
" They say Prex is going to suspend college exercises this afternoon, "
said another, " isn't it kind of her ? "
" Yes, indeed, and Professor Kitchen told her class in laboratory
Cookery not to meet until two days after the game," announced a third.
You can understand that I was a good deal astonished by this con-
versation. It seemed as though the college world were turned upside
down. I was roused, however, from my cogitations by the Chapel bell
which summoned them to morning service. Forming a line they all
went up together, while I flitted on ahead. On opening the door, what
a sight met my eyes! Girls, girls, everywhere, timid freshmen, brazen
sophomores, demure juniors, and dignified seniors, but all girls! In the
very seat that I had always called my own was a great big girl with a
rather pugnacious aspect. She wore-does it surprise you P-a sweater,
and so I surmised that she was the one of whom the boys had spoken
as being a protested player in the game, whatever it might be.
As we came in, I heard a snicker run through the assembly and a
whisper of " Here come the co-eds," reached my ears. Looking around,
I saw only the same young men I have spoken of, walking in single tile
up to the front seats. As my eye followed their movements I received
another shock, for at the desk was the president, a vinegar-faced old lady
with tlack mitts, and a pet cat rubbing against her chair. The only
other member of the faculty present was a peaceful looking middle-
aged lady, occupied with a bit of knitting.
As I came out from Chapel, I glanced at the bulletin board. One
notice announced that Professor Knot would lecture to her class in
Matrimony on Tuesday, when she would discuss the question of " Policy
in Summer Campaignsfl and would catechise the students on the text
from the chapter on " Timely Smiles" to that on the " Effect of Engage-
ment Ringsf' Prof. Rouge announced that the laboratory class in
Personal Adornment would bring hand-glasses and curling irons to the
next meeting. ' X
While all this was interesting to me, the absorbing topic of the day
among the students was the great game which took place that afternoon.
The contesting teams, as has been intimated, were from the U. V. IVI.
and Wellesley College. I was not greatly interested in the game itself
because I could not understand it, but it did cut me to the heart to hear
the good old yell shrieked by none but female voices, to see promising
young men wave their hands to their female champions as they went on
the fieldg to see the girls engage in a fight over a freshwomfzn who wore
her hair done up on her head, a privilege which she had sometime for-
feited,--as we won or lost the privilege of carrying canes,--by the result
of a " hair-rush," corresponding to the old cane-rush. The way they
pulled and fought, until the poor girl was almost destitute of hair alto-
gether, was a sad reminder of better days.
Drearily l left the field before the game was done, and sought my old
room in the mill. lt was greatly changed, while yet the sameg it had
some of the same characteristics, but bore the stamp of woman's hand in
the decorations. In despair I sat upon a large chair and strove to under-
stand the situation. All had been changed in a twinkling 5 from a
college there had sprung up a female seminary. l glanced at the writing
table and my eye rested upon a calendar. The date turned up was Ort.
27, 1951! l sprang from the chair as the truth flashed on my mind
tt ff f it it the dream faded it if it it and l found
myself in my old room, in my old body, with all my dear old surround-
ingsg and in Chapel the next morning, there was a minority of female
UZLi746Zl7Z sie Semper sit J
The Soul's Groakening
I pressed mine ear close to the warm, brown earth
And heard the myriad tiny stirs of life--
Seeds bursting, and the manifold soft strife
Of groping roots, and things just come to birth
Pressing the loam aside. And, in the dearth
Of green, each little folded leaf seemed rife
With beauty and the promise of new life--
A wealth of hope beyond all Summer's worth.
And seeds which I had treasured long ago
Within my breast, long withered up and dry,
Swelled with the moisture of the melting snow
And frost of doubt g and, under faith's clear sky,
There woke in each the spirit of the Spring,
And all my heart prepared for blossoming.
T was a still night. The castle seemed deserted. Not a sound
disturbed the aged alchemist as he mused by his dim light, his
mind tilled with the wonders of his science. Far into the night he
sat without movingg but now his thoughts were beginning to wander,
and as memory brought back the music he had sometime heard, he
began to hum a tune, but in so low a tone that his voice seemed only to
render the surrounding silence more dense.
Suddenly, out of the stillness of the dead of night, arose a pandemo-
nium. The strident note of the tin horn and shouts of " Keep out of
that fountain ! " startled the old man from his revery. Springing to the
door, he stood, lamp in hand, peering out into the inky blacknessg but
suddenly a fearful shape swept past him extinguishing his light by its
wind and leaving him 'in total darkness. " Now, you be good boys!"
he called out in beseeching tones and returned to his seat muttering
" for they will be boys whether seniors or freshmen."
And the fountain receivedythem into its placid bosom.
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BA Ea 55
A. D. 1893. THE ACTS.
ACTS OF THE COEDS
CHAPTER I .
1. Maiflzew. He ix also called Bu: Kham. 4. The lribe 0fNZ'lZf5I..1f seudelh cz mesxengef' unia
Nm lzfibe 0fNz'ntse11en and declareih war againsl tlzeuz.
OW it came to pass in the days of
Matthew, even Buc Kham, the
which also is called Prexi, that there
dwelt in the land of Euve Em two
2. And the name of the one was
Nintsix, but the name of the other
was called Nintseven, the which, be-
ing interpreted, signiiieth Phreschi.
3. And there was war between
them, and the war was on this wise :
4. There went forth a man out of
the tribe of Nintsix having aroll in
5. And the roll was written within
6. And behold, he went forth and
came unto the men of Nintseven, even
unto the midst of them.
7. And he opened his mouth and
spake unto them saying:
8. Tell me now, I pray thee, which
be the chief men among ye, for I have
somewhat to say unto them withal.
9. And they answered and said :
Behold, we be all chief men.
Io. For their heads were swollen
11. Wherefore he gave unto them
the scroll and Went his way from the
midst of them.
12. But they looked therein and
saw, and behold it was written there-
13. The men of Nintsix be might-
ier than ye, yea, insomuch that one
of them might drive you all.
14. Moreover ye be Phreschis, and
of none account.
15. Selah ! ,
16. Now, therefore, come ye forth,
ye and all your mighty men of valor,
and we will swallow you up quick.
17. And the name of Nintseven
shall cease from off the land of Euve
18. For behold, the name of Nint-
seven stinlceth exceedingly in the'
nostrils of the men of Nintsix.
19. And when they of Nintseven
beheld this thing, they waxed wroth
out of measure.
20. And every man gat him up
straightway upon his ear.
21. And they rent their garments,
and spake one to another, saying:
22. Who be these Nintsixes that
they should write unto us in this wise?
23. Or Who hath made them lords
over us? Behold, they be all too fly.
24. Come, therefore, and let us as-
sociate ourselves together, and let us
go forth to meet them.
THE ACTS. A. D. 1893.
25. And let us bring forth our ball,
even our ball of rubber, the which
hath also a covering of leather on all
sides thereof, round about.
26. And let us diligently train our-
selves, if peradventure We may prevail
27. And there went forth a great
host, even eleven, all mighty men of
CHAPTER II .
1, The men rj Nf'1ZfJI4,l7. They go forth mzlo baillr ruillf llze man of A'1'n!5e21en. And pw'
wail agafnsl Mem.
ND the 'Nintsixes did in like
2. And about the eighth hour the
army of the Nintsixes came upon the
army of the Nintsevens in a certain
field, the which is called Cam Pus.
3. And they set in order their array,
the one over against the other.
4. And they fought, the one with
the other, and neither prevailed.
5. And they rested a certain space.
6. Then they rose up and stood,
the one on this hand, and the other on
7. And the men of Nintseven cried
out with an exceeding strange cry,
that all they which heard marvelled
among themselves saying 1
8. What manner of men be these?
9. And they came together in the
midst and fought even unto the going
down of the sun. And their sweat
ro. And their ill savour went up.
II. And behold, they of Nintsix
prevailed over the men of Nintseven,
and they smote them hip and thigh.
12. And pursued them a great way
even unto Goal.
13. And they said, Yield now or
behold ye be all dead men.
14. Moreover We be Tchampyuns.
15. And the men of Nintseven fear-
ed greatly, and their knees smote to-
16. And they yielded themselves
np, every man unto the Nintsixes.
1, N1'1Li.x'1'.t' nzfzleellz a krzsl. 3 .1Vl7lfXf'Uf'Il rloelh I1'kmU1'se. 8. And makallz fzlxo Plzaverz.
OW the maids of the tribe of
Nintsix made a great feast, and
sent and bade thereunto all, as many
as had fought in the battle.
2. That they might eat and drink,
and that their soul might delight it-
self in fatness.
3. And tl1e maids of Nintseven
said among themselves, Go to, now.
4. Let us likewise make a feast un'
to the men of our people, for behold
they be in need thereof yea, more
than the men of Nintsix.
5. And it was so.
6. And there came together certain
of them in the land which is called
the land of Phthyrti Phyve, the
which, being interpreted signineth
A. D. IS93. THE ACTS.
7. The which lieth unto the north
as thou goest down by the way which
leadeth unto Wynn Ski.
S. And they said, Come now, and
let us take unto ourselves plaster,
even court plaster, and divers strings
9. And let us make unto ourselves
Phaverz, even a great number, and
let us give them unto the men of our
10. And they did even according to
the word of their mouth.
CHAPTER IV .
7. The maids of IVl'IIfXl',l' Sim! rzway the Ma,i'21oo,2 of lhe vmidx of Nizzlseven. 10. The
mafdx of JVIIIILYEUEII sack lfzerefor. 13. he 6unjI1AclQbfl71e111 llze 7IllI7Cf3 fy' ,7VI'7lf.YIi.l' and the
maids of Nz'21lse111fn.
OWBEIT, certain of the maids of
Nintsix which dwelt in that
land abode without by the door, and
heard all the nanghtiness of their
hearts, and their vain imaginings.
2. Moreover, they made fast the
door of the chamber wherein they of
Nintseven did sit, with an exceeding
great fastness that they might not
3. So they abode from the morning
watch even unto the heat of the day.
4. Now it came to pass when they
had made all their Phaverz according
to the desire of their heart that they
put them in a certain secret place
and came forth g
5. For behold they prayed unto
the maids of Nintsix that they would
loosen the bars of the door.
6. And about the going down of
the sun there was brought a word by
a swift messenger :
7. Behold, as they of Nintseven
which dwell in theland of Numbertoo
did sit at meat, there came certain of
the maids of Nintsix, and fell upon
the Maynooz, even the handiwork of
the maids of Nintseven, and they be
stolen all away.
8. And behold I, even I, am come
alone to tell thee.
9. Then the maids of Nintseven
gat their backs up exceeding high,
even as a cat getteth up his back.
10. And they blasphemed after
their manner, and they said, Where
be these Maynooz? And one said, lo,
here, and another, lo, there.
II. But at the last, they bethonght
them of a certain room wherein there
dwelt a maid of Nintsix.
I2. And they girded up their loins
and Went all with one accord unto the
door, and smote thereon and would
13. And when they beheld the
maids of Nintsix, they cursed them
by their gods, and they of Nintsix
did in like manner.
14. And they fell one upon another
and fought after their manner, and
smote the one the other with the edge
of the nail.
15. And all the place round about
was bestrown with the spoil, even hair
and divers pins.
16. And their tongue was within
their month as a two-edged sword,
and they cried aloud with a shrill cry.
17. And there waS lade up a great
host, even one.
THE ACTS. A. D. 1893.
CHAPTER V .
4. Thr' mrzfdx of N1'1zlx1'.1' juz! Nw Plm .v1'r:. II. The zurrzffz IJ lhe I1Il7l'fl'.X' :M NZ.71fXZUE77 I2
The Wzazkis of Nznlxm' lake pfly on llze fnzzznlv nf N1'11l.w'7'r-11.
ND when they of Nintseven could
not prevail, neither found they
the Maynooz at all, they said one to
2. Peradventure we be not well ad-
vised in this matter, let us therefore
go unto the land of Numbertoo, if
haply we may discover whether these
Maynooz be there.
3. And they went their way thence.
4. But they of Nintsix spake among
themselves, saying, Is it not written
Seek and ye shall find? Yea, verily.
5. For behold they were righteous
and searched the scriptures daily, if
peradventure they might find some-
what to their advantage.
6. Wherefore they said, Arise, and
let us make diligent search, who
knoweth but that we may find also
7. So they searched diligently, and
lo, they lighted upon the place where
the Phaverz lay hid, and they took
8. Now, because they were wise in
their generation and because they
feared greatly, lest they of Nintseven
might return and might fall upon
then1 and take away all the spoil 5
9. Therefore they let the Phaverz
down over the wall from a certain
Io. And they which were below
received them and bore them away
speedily even with a horse and chariot.
And they rejoiced with exceeding
H. But they of Nintseven were
wroth and their countenance was
changed, and they went roaring up
and down the land.
12. Insomuch that the heart of
Nintsix was turned again unto them,
and they did send choice food and
wine, even Pharaghoricque.
13. Wherefore the people of Nint-
seven were comforted, neither sor-
rowed they any more.
It is an Ancient Pedagogue,
And he stoppeth one of three.
By thy long grey beard and glittering eye,
Now wherefore stopp'st thou me ?
Professor waits for me within
And l must soon reciteg
To get an 'A' l have to-day
My lesson learned aright.
So hold me not, thou skinny one ! "
There was a Class " quoth he, '
And as he spake the youth did quake,
And on a stone sat he.
For he was held like to one spell'd
By the old man's gleaming eye,
And listened Well to hear him tell
Of what had long gone by.
,V yu .
in 7 3
in all an
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lf all ll ll
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There was a Class in college halls
Full three score years ago,
Before them none, and since not one
Could such a record show.
ln erudition, Latin, Greek,
And other things, as well,
In manly sports, on tennis courts,
ln all we did excel.
And so for four long, blissful years,
Four years of happy toil,
We plodded on, the goal we won ,
Life's cares went smooth as oil.
And then, at last, we left the past,
The grim old world to brave,
We took our ways by divers paths
And parting blessings gave.
We took our ways by divers paths,
Our fortunes wrapped in fog.
It was my lot Qwould it were not D,
To be a Pedagogue.
For two decades, the youth and maids
Were taught beside my knee,
They learned the arts, they learned the parts
Of the Greek verb SZSWL.
A happy life I then did lead,
But soon my joy was checked,
Alas! alas! My college class
A meeting did elect.
Alas! alas ! That same old class,
Old ties to re-unite,
Went back to where we all did pass
Four college years so bright.
In banquet hall, there sat We all
With mirth and jollity,
Nor dreamt how soon my cup of gall
I'd quaff like Burgundy.
The Master spake, ' I'd like to make
A test that all may see 3
All stand erect, who recollect
The parts of 868w,ai.'
Alone I stood, like stake of wood,
None other stood but me.
By means of my profession I
At once there rose qhere 'gan my woesb
A storm of curse and hiss:
Begone, you wretch, who dares to fetch
Greek verbs to place like this.
'Tis well enough your head to stuff
With Greek in college days,
But when we're out we'lI do without g
Greek ne'er the butcher pays!
From rich repast I was out cast,
The doors behind me barred g
The curse they said has since then led
Me on a journey hard g
And may a rod, with many a plod,
On many a weary lea,
Itve tramped to tell young men the fell
Effects of 868w,u.
Lest they should, too, my folly do,
When each gets his degree,
Let him forget whatever yet
He knows of 368w,ii."
The youth averred the old man's word
He'd carry well in mind.
The old man strode a-down the road
Toward where the sun declined.
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Thou standest evermore in some sweet wise
Beside me, and thy touch is on my brow,
I know that, turning, I should see thee now
Close by, and looking down with dawning eyes.
Lo, how my spirit yearns to thine and cries
With stretched out arms. And yet I know that thou
Wouldst fade it I should touch thee, nor allow
The very dream of those meek lips' dear prize.
Ah, love! when I shall see thyself indeed,
No vision, and shall clasp thy hand in mine
And kiss thee, thou wilt wonder, nor divine
The cause of my new tenderness-the creed
Of love I learn, when thou art far away,
Through worshipping thy shadow day by day.
ln the dim and dreary regions
Of the frozen Arctic zone,
Where, amid the icy billows,
Grim old Winter builds his throne,
'Mid her spires of silver shining,
Crystal dome and sparkling isle,
In her pearly robes reclining,
Nature melts into a smile.
Never keel of ship hath plowed there,
Cleaving through the rifted foam,
Never wrapt in sailor's shroud there
Hath the mariner " gone home 5 "
Never o'er the billows sending
Kindred music with their swell,
With the rise of waters blending,
Rose the chimes of Sabbath-bell.
But the hand of God is o'er them,
And the music wild and clear
Of the wave's eternal anthem
Ever murmurs, " God is here!"
God, that when the sweeping tempest
Waves its thunder-bolt on high,
From the deep, with bow of promise,
Lifts the curtains of the sky.
There an Elf, on pinions airy,
Exiled by her northern king,
Speeding south o'er waves and foam
On the sombre wings of night,
Thus describes her fairy home:
When, by ordinance sublime,
First pealed the chariot wheels of time,
And hrst the crimson sunlight rolled
O'er primal gloom its waves of gold,
The eltin queen, with Hery car,
Came speeding from the magnet-star,
And in the crystal northern zone
Built up a palace and a throne.
She searched the hidden coral caves,
The pearly depths beneath the waves,
She plucked the jaspar's branching stems
She stole the sea queen's royal gems,
The diamonds of Golcondals mine,
The flaming meteor's falling line,
She took the drapery of the sky
To robe around her waves of gold,
And studding in her crimson walls,
She decked with light her palace halls.
lt flashed upon the hrow of day, T
lt lit pale moonlight's sombre ray,
Its ends sank in the whitening foam,
Its arc illumed the -Welkin dome,
And thus, with many a gleaming spire,
Was horn 'Aurora's, arch of Ere."
A04 :Pk PM
Gnce, in the wildwood carelessly wandering,
Where on the grass-blades dewdrops were glistering,
Nlet l a maiden, fair as thesummer-time,
All through the grass plats glinted the spider-webs
Hung with the dew-beads, and, in the meadow-lands
Close where the streams went wantonly whispering,
Lilies were blowing.
Far in the distance, bluely and hazily
Shimmered the mountains, out of whose fastnesses,
Covered with pine-trees, breezes blew dreamily,
Heavy with balsam.
Strayed we together through the bewildering
Maze of the woodland, lost, and not knowing it,
Lost, and not caring 3 glad with the happiness
Born of the sunshine.
Then on a moss bank sank we in weariness,
Tired of straying, daintily pillowing,
She, on the mosses greener than emerald,
I, on herbosom.
Lo, from above me, how all the glittering
Sunshine of tresses fell for a covering,
Blinding 'my eyes, that, gazing adoringly,
Might not behold her.
Only l knew the touch ot her lovelinessg
Saw with closed eyelids only more perfectly,
Felt but the more her lips bending over me,
Would that so lying, loving her utterly,
Caring for nothing save to he near to her,
Only to touch her, only to look at her,
Death had but found me. '
Ah, had but then sweet death overtaken me,
Lying so pillowed, know I full certainly
That through the Whole long dream of eternity
I had beheld her.
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I know a little maiden white,
With lips so red and eyes so bright,
And oh l she is my heart's delight,
This dainty little maiden.
I would wide shining wings had I,
Then, with my love, away l'd fly
To some fair isle, with sunny sky,
And all with blossoms laden.
There never would we two be old,
Nor ever should our hearts grow cold,
But love in softest chains should hold
And close and closer bind usg
Time should forget to turn his glass
And when we saw Death's shadow pass
We'd hide together in the grass, e
And he should never ind us.
The 'Gala walk
iA:I:'ablg Founded on Faqfj
Whanne that Decembre with his snew and froste
Doth mak the chilled marwe bonnes to ruste,
So that with actit spourt and festif pleye
The scolers are ne over ful alway,
The myndes ot som bethoughte hemselves, by chaunce
A mery thinge 'twolde be to have a daunce. ,
lt promissed was that soone the powers that be
Wold yeve to hem a hoppe militarieg
But as approched the nere vacatioun
The hoppe diminished in expectacioun.
So wolde they for hemselves a daunce provyde
And on a certain nyte they did desyde.
Ther-to y-fetche a launterne everich oon
To lite the daunce as lites the noneday sonne.
Three squeeking tidles, a melodioun,
And a tromboune of brasse fournished the toon,
And mery was the musik as they pleyed,
And joyous was the daunce as any mayde.
Now, ther upon a table stood a cak
Which by the Hash-hous Nlastre was y-bak,
And to the mon and mayde who wakked the beste
The cak was to be yeven for a teste.
But now to telle my tale I will beginne,
And how that som of hem the cak did winne:
An QIDITCBI' ther was in gorgious cloth,
Whose Httinge ne was baggy, by my troth!
And he was named as Pea Soupe by hem alle,
Thogh why ne doth within my knowlege falle.
With hym ther was a Nlayde, alle blakke in face,
And they to-gether went to winne the race,
For she upon the doosty flore y-crepe
And wagged her hede, as doth a sily shepe.
He drove her as a mon wolde drive a barwe
Without a whele, as plowman doth a harwe.
Then as they passed alonge the swete cak bye
A lusty glittre cam to Pea Soupe's ye,
As he wolde fain the swete cak stele away
Biforne the jugges verdikt hadde y-sayg
And so bifel by his abstractioun
That he ne wiste the neer destructioun,
For Tiggie, seeing Pea Soupe smakke his lippe,
His lite fantastik toe did menely trippe,
So that he fel as in a sprawlyng wyse,
And loud his yels went upward to the skys.
Now was ther greet disturbannce and a shout,
And all the lites were sodainly put outg
But whanne at last they fetched another oon
They found that Tiggie and the cak were gong
Ful angered were these mery dauncers alle,
But for refreshmente bakke on bere did falle,
And soone as whanne the spiggot was y-drove
Both Tiggie and the cak were then y-troveg
For Tiggie may like cak and any swich,
But troth, hym liketh lager over moche.
Now whanne the rakket was alle passed away
And peace and joye hadde com belyk to staye,
The calc was sette upon its old abode A
And to hem alle agen its sweteness shewedg
So that the contest mighte agen be made,
Anon the bande strukke up the " Whyt Cokkade
In tweyes they merched in everich diferent style
Som limped alonge, and som went smothe as oyle
Som peynted were as any ballet mayde,
And som with charcole, blakke as ace of spade.
Now Canny, which is Tomfield eek y-calle
Was wys enow to bringe a chekkered shawle, ,
For it was chil, and she was decollete,
Thogh where she gotte her dres l ne can say.
But ae she dauneed around the mery ryng
She wos nat colde when throgh the " Hyland Flyng,'
And off did throwe the shawle from sholders tweye
And skittled to the caske of here away,
Where, as she drankke from skooner depe the draft
Her partner drankke hys oon and merye laughed,
And tipped hys skooner up so verray hye
He cood ne see from out of ether ye.
A rivalle was for Canny TomGeld's herte,
Who groned to see her tak the otheres perte,
And as they drankke, not seeyng what was up,
This rivalle tipped up sodainly her cuppe,
So that the here ronne doon upon her nekke
And she to screemyng fel with not a chekke.
Her partner, wrooth, higanne to madlie rage,
And pounced upon the rivalle with corage,
So as they foght with many a cruelle hlowe
The erowde stode round as it hadde been a shewe,
And ehered when each did mak a daryng pleye,
Thogh which of hem y-winne l cannat saye.
So passed the nyte with many a lively broyle
Untill the cak with waytinge longe y-spoyle,
And at the last, l guess no oon did gett
The cak for which, perehannce, they're skrappyng yett
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In the shadow of the arch
Of the lofty Billings porch
Two lovers sit, to coming danger blind.
The " Band " plays " Annie Rooney "
To the skipping couple spooney,
But it won't be always so 3 never mind.
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'Tis Halloween and dark,
And the Freshmen, on a lark,
oulder down appear inclined,
To roll the b
But they will soon grow sick
Of this ancient freshman trick 5--
And it won't be always sog never mind.
You may study, you may toil,
You may burn the midnight oil,
You may " plug " till you are nothing but a "grind
But unless you pull the leg
Of Professor, not a peg
Will you riseg 'twas always so, never mind.
K' Never mind, never mind,
For it won't be always sog never mind."
Come from the busy world and stand
Beneath yon silent sleeping shade,
Where stillness greets on every hand
The quiet peace which God hath made.
Not e'en the songster's quavering notes
Thy waiting ears are charming now,
A calm along the hushed leaves floats,
Among the wildwood's every bough.
And there where sweet the breathing wind
Wafts 'mong their folds its noiseless charms,
Where close the ivy meshes twined
Wraps 'round the tree its fragile arms,
Can'st thou find there no loveful chime,
ln silent speech, that voiceless tongue ?
No grand sweet measures caught in time
From those full strains the angels sung?
Can'st thou not feel the soothing mist
Of perfumes from the throne of grace?
And winds, drawn from the font Christ kissed
That bathes the sinner's weeping face?
Nlethinks, that soon, with deep hushed might,
Thou'lt hear a whispered sacred word s
Sink from the cloud-rolled heavenly height
With wondrous truths thou'st never heard,
Grandly among these deeps it pleads--
The love of God, his guiding care,
Telling the mighty craft which leads
Our wayward souls to that--" Somewhere."
Nlethinks, once more, within the glade,
Thou'lt see the cross of Christ again,
And to thy prayers in silence made,
Thou'lt hear the stillness sing, " Amen."
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PROP. G.- ,V
" Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee
At all his jokes, for many a joke had he."-Goldsmith
" I do present you with a man of mine
Cunning in music and the mathematics."-Slnczlwspeare
PROP. T. Qin Pgfcbologyj--" The sensation of dryness commumcates
itself to a ganglion, which immed
iately causes the eye to wmk
" He stands erect, his slouch becomes a walk,
He steps right onward, martial in his air,
His form and movement."-Cofwper.
PROP. in Economics-" Discover the application of this law in the ex-
SEVERSON, '94-" l'm no Christopher Columbus! " T
PROP. J. R. W.-
" He was the mildest mannered man
That ever scuttled ship or cut a throat."-Byron.
" Let critics censure it for had grammar. I am sure it is good
't But he smiled as he sat by the table
With a smile that was childlike and bland."-Bret Harte.
" My life is one demd horrid grind."-Dickens.
" Speak gently, 'tis a little tliingr."-Langfoni.
" On the stage he was natural, simple, affecting,
'Twas only that when he was off he was acting."
There was a stout sophomore named C-
Who seemed to be made of fresh butter,
He'd play on first base
With a bland, smiling face,
But when he made errors he'd sputter.
Which felt the smaller: BURDICK, '97, who attempted to mail
a letter in the tire alarm box, thinking it was a branch of the " Postal
Telegraph," or STRICKLAND, '94, when he met Prof. Axson on his ar-
rival and asked him if he was " one of the new men! "
How could the Whisker Club be expected to flourish with a
Barbour on the faculty and a Herr Cutter in the German class?
Borrsrokn, '94- '
" A merchant of great traffic through the world."-Pope.
el? :lk lk 3? PX:
A masher of maidens is Ch-
And he goes at a terrible pace,
He once wrote a ditty
To one called K' his Kitty,"
But she hred it back in his face.
Gnsnaers to Qorresponclents
MR. DEAVITT, '96.-fNo, we do not think it advisable to cut one's hair
when it has grown to a certain lengthg it destroys one's individuality.
Besides, long hair is becoming to you.
We believe that no dehnite rule has ever been formulated by following
which one can become a true " sport." Of course one should begin
with the elementary principles such as smoking " Sweet Caporal " and
betting on the ball games. In this branch it is best to begin with soda
water for stakes as it gives practice and excitement enough for begin-
ners. We advise you never to get drunk if you want to be really
sporty. Let people get the impression that you can carry an unlimited
amount without flinching.
MR. GOODRICH, '96.--Even though the Billings Library has been given
to you, we do not think it is good policy to assert your claim too sud-
denly. You see, the students need time to come to the realization that
they are trespassers, and if you are wise you will politely ask them to
withdraw, and thus cause no ill feeling.
MR. DEBERVILLE Qand othersb.--We can see no reason why you should
be obliged to drill. We cannot understand why so many students sub-
mit to the indignity of being ordered around. We admire your high
spirit in refusing to demean yourself to such a practice.
MR. ALLEN,'9S.--We have just received the information that canes,
this year, are to be carried in such a position that the shadow of the stick
will form an angle of 150 34' with the direction in which the carrier is
walking. lt is expected, of course, that well-bred men will make proper
allowances for the position of the sun at different hours. We can refer
you to Prof. Daniels for any assistance you may need in your corn-
HE Editors wish to express their thanks to the students for the
moral support they have given, and now they ask for their finan-
cial encouragement to the sale of the book.
They are indebted to Professor Goodrich for the sketch of General
Ira Allen, to the classes of '94 and '97 for the groups ot Burlington and
college views, and to the class ot '96 for the picture of their foot-ball
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION . .
ALUMNI DECEASED . .
ARIEL BOARD, . .
ATHLETICS. . . . .
N. E. I. A. A. .
U. V. M. A. A. .
BASE BALL .-...
University Team . .
'95 Class Team . .
'96 Class Team . .
B. H. S. Club. .
Chemical Society .
Cotillion Club ....
Engineering Society . .
Histrionic Develings . .
Pie Club . .,....... .
Snow Shoe Club' ' ' . . . . .
Society of Past Cadets CN. UQ .
- State Normal Club ,......
St. J. A. Club . . .
T. C. A. Circle ....
U. V. M. Chess Club . .
V. M. S. Club ....
W. H. S. Club .........
COMMENCEMENT, EIGHTY-NINTH .
Prizes Awarded .......
Class Day .......
Forest Prize Speaking . .
CYNIC BOARD ...,. . .
FACULTIES OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
FACULTV OF AGRICULTURE ....
Agricultural Students . .
FACULTYVOF WIEDICINE . . .
Medical Students .... . .
Medical Graduates in 1893 . .
FooT BALL . . . .
University Team . .
'96 Class Team . .
,97 Class Team . .
Lambda Iota. .
Sigma Phi . . .
Delta Psi .....
Phi Delta Theta . . .
Kappa Alpha Theta . .
Alpha Tau Omega . .
Kappa Sigma . . .
Delta Delta Delta .
R. G. F. ...... .
Ninety-Six Society . .
Delta Mu ......
Phi Chi ,.....,
Alpha Kappa Kappa . .
Phi Beta Kappa ....
FRESHMEN, CATALOGUE on
Ninety-Seven, Editorial .
GENERAL IRA ALLEN . . .
GENERAL LITERATURE . .
Acts of the Co-eds, The .
Awful Possibility, An. .
Black Thunder Cloud. .
Cak Walk, The ....
Incident, An . .
Kodak, A . .
Lyric . . . . . .
Never Mind ......
Rime of the Ancient Pedagogue, The . . .
Sonnet .... , . . .
Soul's Awakening, The .
Spring Flies .,....
Still Hunter, The. . .
GLEE AND BANJO CLUBS. .
IUNIORS, CATALOGUE OE. .
Ninety-Five, Editorial .
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND
SENIORS, CATALOGUE oF. . . .
Ninety-Four, Editorial . . .
SOPHOMORES, CATALOGUE OF .
Ninety-Six, Editorial. . .
TENNIS ASSOCIATIONS ....
Winners in Tournaments . .
UNIVERSITY REGIMENT ....
UNIVERSITY REGIMENTAL BAND
Y. M. C. A. ......... .
Y. W. C. A. .
GOVERNMENT. . .
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'ff'f'S1:i1.: or mr: 15:2-1542-152' --rx:---' .,-:.gem:-- U- .di-neg-gg-am'2,-f-:ggo7rf5,55'.a::55-
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f ,Mama HINSDALE L " 1
4 f WE? - iE5?f'1U:'5Ef-'W' ff ' H""'f""f' Qu ""EE'13M ,
"f5i"AE1Em', b VARIWEL E 7 THE-BODY PLEELES
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Why Dana's Sarsaparilla Leads
It is not like some other, a Worthless decoction,
Concocted of roots, herbs and barks bought at auction,
But is made from materials, the best and the purest,
Combined in the form and proportions the surest
To strengthen the weak ones and heal their diseases,
Hence, DANA'S alone universally pleases.
It is not made by Quacks and self-styled "Magicians,"
But by regular, practical, well-read Physicians.
lt was used by them iirst, the plain simple fact is,
With vvell-marked success in their own private practice 3
And, unlike any other, for the public's protection
It is put up directly beneath their inspection.
But " the proof of the pudding is found in the eating, "
And, While numberless nostrums give relief that is fleet-
There is no other remedy beneath the broad iirmament
That, like DANA'S, Works daily the cures that are
The suffering hail it as earth's greatest blessing,
As thousands on thousands are gladly confessing.
I5 HADE, ENDORSED AND USED BY PHYSICIANS, AND HAS RELIEVED MORE SUF-
FERING AND CURED MORE PEOPLE THAN ANY OTHER REHEDY IN THE WORLD.
Even a Blind Man
The advantages of buying Clothing and Furnishing Goods
of us. Let us mention some reasons why men who are not
blind to their own interests like to trade with us :
We sell 'Perfect-Fitting, Well-Made Gar-
xw ments at the Lowest Gash Price.
S Q We have only ON E Price, and all Goods
are marked in plain figures.
Any Goods bought of us not proving satisfactory may
be returned and money will be refunded. May we not have
a share of your business?
PEASE St MANSON
THE ONE:PRlCE CASH CLOTHIERS
JXP? Ringo of Glycine C9NVcLre for llgme 5250555
Star Qeparfmenf Slove
CKOQKERY LAMPS ' PAPER HANGING
6. EL. lajfollntain 8 Clio.
I OPERA HOUSE PHARMACY
wt' NO. 95 CHURCH ST.
NORTH END PHARMACY
148 N. CHAMPLAIN ST.
V --f:.::i-g-'4f1.-: Y .igf--5--HI" .sb
Em 'Fi 3-X. ff'-Eire
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--f A, .,. , . .1--mv 119.49 M Jw- , 1- E.-val. QM: .req-.55 I ,Vi ,-fn. lg! eng ,wc L 4 .ve-
piggy ie. Y i ig? , nl LL LI in li. iilhl 4:5-LU: if nii f5jllH,fJQAH5hEEf5,!'
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' -' ?5 :f-
AN NESS HOUSE U. A. wooDBuRY, PRoP'R
BURLINGTON, VT. H. N. CLARK, MANAGER
The Van Ness House has been recently enlarged and remodeled, has a Safety Hydraulic
Passenger Elevator, Fire Escape, and Grinnell Automatic Sprinklers.
73 Church Street
Newly Equipped with the Finest and Largest Outfit in Lhe Market.
Prepared to take Groups of all sizes.
TRY US AND WE WILL D0 OUR BEST T0 PLEASE YOU
0 0 0 0
Delaware and Hudson Lackawanna, -
Sugar Loaf Lehigh, Lykens Valley
Red Ash, and English Cannel Coal
at Wholesale and Retail ....
UPTOWN OFFICE, 186 COLLEGE ST.
TELEPHONE CALL, 37-3
ELIA5 LYHAN COAL CO.
Th On which the University of Vermont is located is a Popular
e 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 Health:Restoring Resorts of the Adirondack
' Wilderness, Chateaugay Chasm and the Charming
I 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 Nlontreal, 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 Company's
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.
A. W. ECCLESTONE, Southern Pass. Agt., 357 Broadway, New York.
F. W. Baldwin, Gen'l Supt. S. W. Cummings, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
Shelburne Farms Stud
THE KING OF HACKNEYS
IVIATCH LESS OF LONDESBORO
Winner of Twenty-Six First Prizes, including Champion-
ship, at New York, 1890 and 1893.
First for best stallion with get 1890, 1891, 1892 and 1893, and
American Hackney Challenge Cup, 1893.
A winner every year of his life, and the greatest producer
of prize Winners ever produced.
SERVICE FEE, 35150.00
For further information and application blanks, address
A. Taylor, Manager, Shelburne, Vermont.
W. SEWARD WEBB, Proprietor
.....5AXT0NS RIVER. VERMONT
Beautiful and Hqalthful Location among the Green Hills of Vermont
College Preparatory and Academic School for both SBXQS
Prepares for any College in Arnerica
Military Drill, under U. S. Army Officer detailed by the War
Eight Large Buildings 3 Thirteen Teachers: Full Equipment
Chemical and Physical Laboratories, Gymnasium, Home for the Sick, Fine
New Library Building, Well Stocked Reading Room
Send for Catalogue and F-ull information to
Geo. ll. Williams, Pb.D., Principal
62 Q09 E
'EE EFI N
Q l 4'
I-11 en rol
.3-A AKD J l fra- .f
-+2 4 , ,.
4 0 Q!
0 R FREE
New England Bureau of Education
3 Somerset St. QRoom 5 Q, Boston, Mass.
This Bureau is the oldest in New England, and has gained a national reputation. We
receive calls for teachers of every grade, and from every State and Territory, and from
abroad. During the administration of its present Manager, 'he has secured to its members,
in salaries, an aggregate of S1,5oo,ooo,yet calls for teachers have never been so numerous as
during the current year.
During my four years' membership in your agency, you have advanced me from 528 per
month to 3950 per year. You have placed me every time.
Smitlfs Mills, Aug. 23, 1893. FRED C. BALL.
I wish to express my high appreciation of the excellent aid you have rendered me in
securing this excellent position, starting with a salary of i1,5oo and raised to S1,8oo. No one
could have done better for me. I feel uuder great obligations to you.
New Haven, Conn. M. M. MARBLE.
Teachers seeking pn3z'l1'on.v or p1'0moL'z'o1z shozclrz' 'l'L'g2'11YfE7' al own' No clzzujge fa school ojicers
for serwbes 1'e1zde1'f'd. Rwms mm' cz'1fc11Imf's fire. Address or call upon
HIRAM ORCUTT, Alanngw.
English, Scotch and Domestic Merfs Wear Woolens .....
Fine Garments Made to measure at Popular Prices
.....Novelties and Staples in men's Furnishings
CHAS. E. PEHSE 6 CO.
...Tailors and Furnishers...
f BURLINGTON. VT.
Rgsf .D FITOTOGITTTTDITT?
IF SO, SEND YOUR ADDRESS
. AND RECEIVE OUR CATALOGUE
E. cE H. T. ANTHONY QE CO.
Iam now receiving my SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES in
of CALF, KANGAROO, RUSSIA and PATENT LEATHER
The Styles are New and Desirable, and remember my Prices
are the Very Lowest for Good Goods
W H 102 CHURCH S72
HORACE PAKTRIDCIE 6- Co.
335 WASHINGTON 5T.
ATHLETIC SUPPLIES OF EVERY
OUTFITTERJ' T2 THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
BASE BALL ASSOCIATIQN FOR '94
MFI F B B A ED AGENT AT THE UNIVE V
MONT. AND ALL ORDERS GIVEN HIM WILL nEcEIv n MOST cAnEEuI. ATTENTION.
J. M. BEMIS, PRES. H. H. THORNTON, SUPT. G. B. ROBERTS, TREAS.
ROBERTS IRON omis Co.
BIIIIBI IIIEIIIBIS, IIIHIBIIIIIISIS HIIII IIBIIBIHI IIIIII WUIIIEIS
BUILDERS OF FIRST'CLASS STEAM BOILERJ FQR
CONSTRUCT1ON.- Butted jointed Longiturliuzll Seams, Tripple Riveted
Rivet Holes drilled in plac
P S I Wo D SCR O S
S B 3 T H, P. H S P O
ORDERS AT SHOR No CE
NO. .92 MAIN JT., CAMBRIDUEPORT, MAJJ., U. J'. A.
I TELEPHONE, 432-2 CAMBRIDGE CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED
NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL
120 Broadway, New York City
Incorporated June, 1891 3 first session opened October 1, 1891. Number of
students Hrst year, 381 g second year, 508. Of this last number 36 were grad-
uates of Yale, 30 of Princeton, I7 of Columbia, 9 of Harvard, 7 of Rutgers, etc.
The Professors were associates of Prof. Theodore W. Dwight, as teach-
ers of law, and follow the U Dwight Method " of legal instruction. Degree
of LL.B. given after two years' course. Graduate course now established.
Tuition Fee, KIDO. Next session begins October 1, 1894. For catalogues, etc.,
address fmentioning Ariell
GEORGE CHASE, Dean.
.,rQ'W1QlOn Sam! GQWPQQ
Q . Guoliom Qvforie ct 3roeoicrPlZ,91
Cg3?reviolIf:-b, lvlaclrcrf, Ggfordf cruel. Etcrnneiao
Qufl' Qreff Sfiirilf, C5o?Fc1r-Q cmcl Guffo
'lO3 QT, Qctulf Qtr-eel' Qohn QR. C5l3ctpra, El'2C1f.
Glue lbermont iLife 3neur:ance Clio.
M JBurlington, lDt.
Sobn Tb. 1Robinsor1, lpreeibznt Ctlagton TR. 'EurriII, Secretary
Chartered in 1868, this company has been in business over 25 years, and has ac-
cumulated assets which are, in ratio to liability, greater than those of any other regular
company in the U. S. The Vermont Life issues policies upon all the improved plansg
added to which are at number of specialties worthy of the inspection of intelligent in-
surers and active agents.
Careful and Izonesl z'nsu1'am:e agerzls are r'nm'lm' to corresjzorzrz' wfllz Ure officers. Desirable
ami permanerrl posflions as generzzl agenln 'wzll be Hfordcd Vfllillbdf men.
Steam L2.xu17clry..... g
HUNTLEY Er HAMMOND
Proprietors.. . . .
I4-l College Street
ALBANY TEACHrERS' AGENCY
Provides Schools oi all grades wilhcompeteni Teachers
Assists Teachers with good records in securing positions
Good openings lor College Graduates
HBRLAN P. FRENCH, Manager, 24 State St., Albany, N. Y.
B ' , ,b , dy , To paper your room in Hrst-
IF UC a mc' a we C mg Pres IF class shape, at liltle cost, call
YOU ent or a fine piece of Cut YOU and look at our large line of
W 11 P , 'th b d to
WANT Glass, look at our stock. WISH mjtchflpers W1 or ers
Els usual, the LfBest line of lamp 650005 tn the State
G, 6. nbQte1'5Qn 44 CHURCH ST. 5
H0rsford's Acid Phosphate
Is the most effective and agreeable remedy in existence for preventing incli-
gestion, and relieving those diseases arising from a disordered stomach.
Dr. W. W. Gardner, Springhelcl, Mass., says: "1 value it as an excel-
lent preventative of indigestion, and a pleasant acidulated drink when proper-
ly diluted with Water, and sweetened."
Descriptive pamphlet free on application to
Rumford Chemical Works, Providence, R. I.
BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTES AND IMITATIONS
For Sale by all Druggists
D. N. Nicholson
The HATTER Sole Representative of
DUNLAP'5 CELEBRATED HATS, and RET-
CLOTHIER sei, HATS, FINE CUSTOM CLOTHING,
Mews FuRNlsrnNo oooos, TRUNKS and
FURNISHER and TRAVELING BAGS, cANEs
MANUFACTURING FURRIER 'md U":Z':ELLAb
5I Church St. : BURLINGTONVT.
C ' HAIR DRESSING IBB
No. 86 Qlxurqh Strqqt
ONE FLIGHT UP
THE LARGEST AND
Private Rooms for Ladies and Children. Barbers' Supplies
and Gents' Shaving Articles for Sale. . . . . . . .
H. MQMAHON, l7R2P'R
THE BOOK STORY I5 OLD ....
But ever new. With us it never grows stale. Every day brings something new-
some books that we want our friends to see.
This is a year that will be proliiic in book bargains. It is a year when you
should lay by a certain amount to be spent for books-for mental food.
Cut down the cigar bill, the little extravagances that do you harm, and put by
the savings for booksg you'll not regret it. Books are a continual source of
pleasure. Buy them when they are cheap.
Our special bargain tables are very attractive.
WHITNEY Q SHANLEY
SUCCESSORS TO S. HUNTINGTON 5 CO.
Joegggjlfggsw Books AND STATIONERY
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
Q - I24 Main St., St. Albans, Vt.
EDERICK GAY J. B. HENDER
GRY 8: I-IENDERSGN
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
Office 154 COLLEGE ST. fflain Office, 123 2
Yard scum PINE ST. Telephone Caus1Yard office, 1231
FOR THE LATEST
IN FINE AND MEDIUM PRICE
D BUSINESS x,2?'-'GO TO
FLETCHER Er BOYNTON
TENNIS AND GYIVINASIUIVI GOODS A SPECIALTY
84 Church Street Burlington, Vermont
L. A. A TWOOD
22 CHURCH STREET
F'NECARgZ'g2,Z2?,ZRA'TS BURLINGTON, VT.
DO LAN 'B'ROS.Z'U
3eaI2f'S in CHOICE TABLE LUXURIES
Selected Groceries Ghoice Fruit and Vegetables
Flour' and Salt
203-205 College St., BURLINGTON, VT.
W. I'I. LANE St 5GNT
' SINGLE AND DOUBLE TURNOUTS
Careful Drivers When Desired.
Office and Stables, 161 St. Paul Street. Telephone Call, I-2.
For Euqrytlyirpqg II7 the Fancy Qroeery UIQ
Barber 84 'Tobey
ll2 CHURCH STREET
IT STRENGTHENS the System!
IT CONQUERS Suffering!
PfIIIIE'S CELERY COIVIPGIIND
Grand Union Tea QQ.
Qaoiee Seas CLVZCI Goffeee
M. J. Norris, Manager 55 ChurCh Si-, B lil7g't0m Vi-
lllCIlllllDS G5 CO., LTD.
NEW YORK CHICAGO
41 BARCLAY STREET H2-H4 LAKE STREET
AWARDED THE HIGHEST MEDAL AT WOFILD'S FAIR, CHICAGO.
FOFI BEST MAKE AND FINISH OFI
Chemical flpparatus and Chemicals
We invite exlerybody fo send us a Trial Order, 410 Visit our large and WQII-
equipped SHOW-rooms, boflw in New York and CIxIQago, and to write
for our Nqw Catalogue, frusiihg 410 be able to give every
satisfaction 410 our pafrohxs
'gi CIAIIS SIICCI StUdI0 ?
I Reliable Crayon Portrait and
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
Picture Frames from Sample Moulclings
made to order
OUR PRICES ARE LOW, AND WE GIVE OUR
PATRONS SATISFACTORY WORK ALWAYS
WE MAKE STAMP PHOTOS
JOSEPH E. GAUVIN, Photographer
0 THE STURTEVAN 0
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STUHTEVHNT -5 U , M,,mWmfgw f , Wfffwfwmm
MwmiwhmmM , 'Q . fe gf e gl Xe ,fre
fm fi Y
OF -g1r1rmsLL'q25Mg1iLAL 5 1,3
-bxrwx' Xi ef' ' ?- F QF' J
' MSM!! . HQ Y w e 4 "W
HBEUIIU L gUi,4,'p'1'KwfW gfHeT4gm Ofig 5 'ee,P fi
5 f1,,5I," 5ilw,jQ.,f!",Ng,'N EV, We ,gl aafeffi L Q in f,
AND E3e19lLi1+?ll1!'1re1Ha1w1aL2Wa Mm f L if
VBUHIEHUU WfiwvifH51M5wi1VF 1325 Q 4 Q A
'H Wi iW' L WUfIH L 'U 551 W 5
Applicable to all 1' I!! ww 'W NYM W awe! lgiuwii M
Classes of .... Lf M N' MI W y?9YiM'fW i!I1f'f H, ' -. 93 Wil' M -
Buildings .... ibm gm WL QQ j e Q'
1 57:2 re" N "T, Uzglii-35 .'5."-1.1,61151511F'IEi3"sa1T'i?"V+ii2::wnV'W - ' 1: 1 -
SIMPLE, e.1A 1 MN !illllMH in
, f.u45',.T,,gg7,g,m-Q 'ffm 5 jf-'g:,fW1jfG'Il:i, ,?L3151 ff'L,1,'1iU gy eg I
P03mVE, HLfi.wWl?i5 inamQ54' ef
x lwwdW!lH"14iWwu:!:mny,1q:mf'l gm:...h ..,.- ..,.,...,,....
" " ""' - "'1' ":' "-" '
B. F. STURTEVANT CO., - Boston, Mass.
BraDCl7Qs-NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, CHICAGO, LONDON.
LNPHAWS RIVAL FOUNTAIN PEN
' " .zL,4tg. LAEHAMTS, R-I-VAL ,vb
E 'e is ef , . A' r e 'ti"i""'H"
The distinctive feature of " LAPHAM'S RIVAL " is the slotted feed piece, which is constructed with a series ofslots or openings
from the rear end, one of which extends over the top of the pen, and all of which form capillary spaces, which serve to hold the ink in
. . . . U h
immediate contact with the pen, and prevent a too rapid flow to the point. It is simple in construction, and easily nianabed. Only t e
best quality of gold pens are used and every pen is unconditionally warranted. It is specially adapted to meet the wants of students
and professional men.
PRICES FROM 32.00 UPWARDS
D. W. LHPHMU 6- CO.
130 Fulton Street
PENS CAN BE HAD OF A. P. LOWELL, '95,
AT RIGHT PRICES
Bnuscu e Loma orrrcor oo.
I PHOTO LENSES
ACTOFIY IIIV MIND MAIN OFFI-CEI BRANCH OFFICE
Rochester, N. Y. New York City
Huston, flSI7IneAd, Smith Co., Ltd.
1022 Walnut St.
G Q ' PHILADELPHIA' 0 Q
Engravers ....... Stationers
In tt ns, P grams, Menu Cards, Class nd
F ternity Cuts and Stationery
THE LEADING PHOTOGRAPHER-Q
Glabinete, lanoacapes, Tlnteriore
Garbo, llbanele, Groups
' Every Description of work proouceo
in the IIBe5t Style
large Groups 21 mpecialtg
peclal 1Rates to Stuoents
181 Gollege ar.
CONITCTIOHEKT, ICE CITITHH
HND LUNCH FHFKLOIT
101 Glburcb St.
Church St., is the
most popular iuitowu
r as he takes the most
pains to serve the best of Oysters, and
Game in season ........
ri' E. H. Shattuck
BALDWIN LOCOIWOTIVE WORKS
.. H za
ig ,E E
Q t --,a-'-rQ14 it -'N'r El mg! ll is
lrlllllllllllllmllulllnl ll l rr ppa 2
2 ul miliimtr iiil mimnl i i x E
'UQ ..i. 13 lzllulig n i N' T ill' '
Qifiiifl 'fiiiggi 0
"22'2ie:trf:flf:2ggi'?r - e- 2? lf- 4 ---1
And Locomotivesbadapted to every variety of service. and built accurately to standard guage-s
and templates. Like parts of d1H'ereut engines ofsame class perfectly interchangeable. Broad
and Narrow Guage Locomotxvesg Mine Locomotives by Steam or Compressed Airg Plantation
Locomotives 5 Furnace Locomotives 3 Noiseless Motors for Street Railways. etc.
BURNHADI, WILLIA M'S 49 CO., Proprietors, P11i1ade1p11iz1, Pa.
Qhuroh Street Hardware Store
Q. Ji. Jiioffon
JOBBER AND RETWILER Oi: HYKKDWARE
IIISIILIITED IIIIIIIES IIIID CIIDIE5
EIIIIIIEWIIIES ARE UIIEXCEI.I.EIl EUR THE EUILUWIIIG USES: HIGHEST IIECIIMMEIIIIITIUIIS.
Transmission of Power. Wiring Buildings.
Submarine Uses. Aerial Work. U nderground Purposes.
TH E OKON ITE CO., LIMITED,
13 PARK ROW, "" ' - NEW YORK CITY
The Weston IIOIITEIEII5
Sta n d a rd
- Wi W' m jIg9II'5SIwIE f1,. f' S..
" j,,, J I .- ' I POR
QQQ Iiie I
N f IIIISGIIIIIGIIIT USE.
. "X 1 . . ,. -' 1 f These Instruments, ,are
SAFE ES, A .
I , I .1 semi-portable and
THE MOST CONVENIENT AND ACCURATE STANDARDS EVER
OFFERED FOR COL
WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT C
114-120 WILLIAM ST. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY.
IT IS DIFFICULT to write anything new or possibly attractive for an ad-
vertisement, the lield is so frequently covered by so many. The most vital thing
I can say is
COME AND BUY MY WARES
Consisting of Books, Stationery, Music, Games and Toys, Fancy Goods, Nick
Nacks, Periodicals, etc. I will make prices correct. Respectfully,
H. H. DAVIS, COR. CHURCH AND BANK Srs.
DO YOU TAKE PHOTOGRAPHS?
Then send 241.00 for a ye:u"s subscription to Tlw 'Developer tlllustrrttedj, Pho-
tographers' official organ American League of Amateurs.
q THE DEVELOPER PUB. CO.
56 VESEY ST., N. Y. CITY
Grlailor 1Rcp:1iring, Ctlcsining Elllb Ilbrcssing 51 Specialty
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ID5llJflClllE1l'E'tftCI1fi0l1 to Gustom 'Ulllorh
OPP. Y. M. O. A. BUILDING
1 CHURCH ST., UF' STAIRS
PARKER at QOLLINS .....
Qity Drug Store ....61 Qhurqlx St.
Everything in the Drug Line
sounn mvigi ,
For Silks, Dress Goods, Trimniings, Garments, Fancy Goods, Housekeeping Goods,
or Reliable Dry Goods of every description, call on or write to
.Hi oyv. uxrren ae oo.
KFORMERLY LYMAN :Q ALLENJ
CORNER QF CHURCH EIB BANK STREETS
519129 .House woo elzinfobtyiofiefat in ZISLLQ3
'Ebcxg have thc jfincst Storm: uno Garry tba
largest Stock in lllcrmont
'Gbcxg fllmlzc the 'ilowcst lbossiblc llbricc
Cioneistcnt with 1RcIinbIc Qualities
3. fllb. 3sham
Gailor jfirstfctlass work ano the
72 Gfblllfb 5tY6Cf
TReaeonabIe prices ano Entire Satisfaction Giuarantceb
Gents' Ctlotbing Ctleaneb ano 1Repaircb
THE BEST MADE CLOTHING FOR YOUNG VIEN ......
Is the famous "Stein Bloch Co.'s" goods. Equal to the best Custom Work.
We have a beautiful line of this celebrated make and would be pleased to have
you examine same.
King Perfect:Fitting Trousers are a feature in our business. Try them.
Furnishings, Trunks, Bags and Umbrellas. Everything up to date.
......Everything as Represented......
THEHF3F.ii1fIf.EH.,..s. H- Q- HUWPMQV
ss cnukcn sTREET The Qlotlviqr and fllrrvighqr
HORATIO HICKOK 5 C0.?+Q
Cloth Boards, Etc. y
D"Qgfyfg,f3.c,ggg,fOCK ...... auiumeron. vi.
H lllf l3llRDWlfLL"
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With a line steel portrait of Longfellow, and on the title page an etching of Longfellow's home
in Cambridge. In one volume, crown octavo Qxxi, 689 pagesj, cloth, gilt top, 52.00 g half
calf, gilt top, 33.50, tree calf, or full levant, 55.50.
This is the onl-y cavzplele single-volume edition yet published of Longfellow's Poetical
Works. This includes "Christus" and, in an Appendix, Early Poems, which are reprinted
here to gratify those who admire Longfellow's poems so highly that they are unwilling to
om it any.
The distinctive features of this edition, which ought to secure for it very wide popularity, are
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1. The large type, altogether pleasant to the eye and easy to read.
2. The quality ofthe paper, which has an excellent surface for printing, and which though
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opaque that the eye is not offended or troubled by the print showing through.
3, The ample equipment of aids to render the work complete-a Biographical Sketch, by
Mr. I-IORACE E. SCUDDERQ Prefatory Notes to many single poems, explaining their origin or
circumstances of their coinpositiong Introductory Notes to the several sections corresponding
to the volumes as originally published: in an Appendix. Notes explanatory of passages or
allusions in the poems needing explanation g a Chronological list of all of Longfellow's poems,
from 1820 to I882 5 an Index of First Lines 5 and an Index of Titles
4. A simple, tasteful binding, in harmony with the noble and refined character of the
poetry the volume contains. and sewed in a manner which secures at once a high degree of
firmness with a iiexibility which causes the book to lie open at any page.
The high and charming character of Longfellow's poerns,whicl1 has given them a popu-
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Students completing this course receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in
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The University 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, leading to the
degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Philosophy.
II. The Courses required CID by the Morrill Act of 1862, which provides
that instruction be given not only in "classical and other scientihc studies,"
but especially in "branches of learning relating to Agriculture and the
Mechanic Arts g" and Q25 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 economical
science, with special reference to their applications in the industries of life."
These courses are
I. A Course 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.
III. The Course in Medicine, embracing the subjects usually taught in
American Medical Colleges.
The University has a Military Department which is under the charge of a
United States officer, a graduate of West Point.
Candidates will be admitted Without examination if they bring certificates
from reputable Preparatory Schools whose courses of study fully meet the
requirements for admission, but students so admitted are on probation during
the iirst 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 benent 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 col-
lections, aggregating 45,000 volumes. The Reading-Room is supplied with
the leading Scientinc and Literary journals, American and European.
The Commons Hall provides table-board at cost, averaging 32.75 per week.
The Chemical Laboratory affords 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 attainments 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 of the 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.
.....ALB?5xNY, N. Y.
472 5 474 BROADWAY
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Sherwin HD. jflint
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omg 1balI Jisuiloing, jgurlington, lDt
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THE GATEWAY OF THE COUNTRY
L KE Cl-IAMPLAIN
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Main and close connections with all trains on the Delaware EQ Hudson
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York and points south, at Plattsburgh for Ogdenshurgh, Thousand Islands,
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At Plattsburgh with the Chateaugay R.R. for all points in the Adi-
At Burlington with the Central Vermont R.R. for White and Green
At Port Kent for Ausable Chasm.
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IT IS ALWAYS FOCUSSED ON THE WANTS OF AMATEURS.
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MARBLE M ONUMENTS
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Cemetery Work set in any part of the country.
.L W GOODELL
257 PINE STREET, BURLINGTON, vr.
To me students of me U. ic M. : L ,
Among your list of acquaintances there are, doubtless, one or more butchers. I want their
hides and skins, and if through your influence I can secure them I will send you my check
for 55 for each buyer secured whose business aggregates Sroo during the year, or a propor-
tionate surn ifless. This olfer will not ofcourse apply to those butchers who have heretofore
shipped to me.
You can assure butchers that advances of cash will be made on their stock if they are
willing to comply with my rules touching such matters, which rules will be made known on
Students who lack funds lo complete their college course will End this a good way to
replenish their exohequer as it can be done both by personal interviews with the butchers
and by correspondence.
Being well known to the President and many ofthe Faculty ofthe U. V. M. you can easily
get such in formation as to my responsibility, reliability, promptness, etc., etc., as may be re-
quired to enable you to guarantee satisfaction to such acquaintances as you may recommend
to do business with me and I guarantee that returns for trial shipments of not exceeding 550
value shall be satisfactory to the butcher making the ,shipment unless his demands are
unquestionably beyond reason.
Hyde Park, Vt., jan. 1, 1894. CARROLL S. PAGE.
of - GQ' omg-
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The OPTION PGLICY 'SSUEDBY
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