University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1896
Page 1 of 263
Pages 6 - 7
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Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 263 of the 1896 volume:
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5 752 ff' TO THE MEMORY
' M- ,J OF
PROP. WILLIAM GREENOUGI-I TI-IAYER SHEDD
OE THE CLASS OF 1839,
IS REVERENTLY INSCRIBEO
CLASS OF EIGHTEEN HUNDRED
Przoeesson W. G. T. SHEDD, DD., LL.D.
'Qmiltiam CBFCCNOIIQD GDHQGI' Bbebb was born in Acton,
Nlass., in the year 1820. When he was still a child his father
removed to Willsboro in Essex County, New York, where he was pastor
of a Congregational Church. l-le was a graduate of Dartmouth College,
of the class of 1817. Willsboro lies a few miles from the western shore
of Lake Champlain in the direction of the Adirondacks, and was a place
of primitive simplicity. The son made his preparatory studies at West-
port and came across the lake to the college at the' age of fifteent years.
The father accompanied and maintained a home for him during his
course. The University was then under the presidency of Dr. John
Wheeler, and the faculty included ex-President Marsh in the chair of
Intellectual and Moral Philosophy and the future President Torrey in the
chair of Latin and Greek. Nlr. Shedd received his degree with the class
of 11839. Dr. Francis B. Wheeler of the class of 1842, who continued
for a life time an intimate friend, describes the young student as of grave
face and manners yet mirthtul in spirit and of quick wit, a leader in
scholarship, evincing from the start that power of clear thinking and
lucid expression which characterized him ever afterward. Upon grad-
uation he went to New York city in the capacity of private tutor, because
he was not ready to choose a profession. There he came under the
ministry of Dr. Asa D. Smith, afterward President of Dartmouth, settled
the question of personal religion, and decided to study for the ministry.
Nlr. Shedd took the course at Andover Seminary, receivinghis diploma
with the class of 1845. In the meanwhile he had mastered the German
language to read though not to speak it. French became at his command
likewise. The youthful theologian was ordained to the ministry and in-
stalled pastor of the Congregational Church in Brandon, Vermont, in
1844. The next year he was summoned by the University to the pro-
fessorship of English Literature. Seven years were passed in this service,
and they were to him years of marvellous acquisition. He seems to have
traversed the entire range of literature in the English language, threading
his way back into the Anglo-Saxon and embracing as with boundless
capacity the wealth of the successive periods, especially of the opulent
Elizabethan age. Does he not describe his own grasp and estimate in
the fine resume:-" the wisdom of Bacon, and Hooker, and Burke, the
satire of Hall, of Butler, of Dryden, of Swiftg the humor of Chaucer, of
Goldsmith, of Sterne, of Lamb 5 the brilliancy and art of Pope, the mag-
nificence and architecture of Nliltong the sweetness, and fluency, and
flushed beauty of Spenser, the meditativeness of Wordsworth, and the
intensity of Byron, st tt if lastly of that wonderful being in
whom all these qualities existed in their prime and purity, and found
their full expression in the immense range and expanse of the Shake-
sperean drama, in the portraiture of the whole human being in its myriad
minds and moods" ?
Prof. Shedd taught rhetoric, and he taught in no perfunctory fashion.
The theory of Theremin, whose work he translated and published, satis-
tied him and thrilled him. Eloquence, including all utterance for the
purpose of moving men, is a Virtue. That is to say, it proceeds from
an ethical rather than from either an aesthetic or scientific motive.
Under Prof. Shedd's handling, this germinant principle works vitally in
the purpose, in the selection of material, and in the style of the orator.
He is placed under bonds to think honestly, to speak truthfully and to
express himself clearly.
Some may assume that the professor's own luminous style was a nat-
ural gift, but one who considers his course of study and training will be
sure that his gifts were perfected by his rhetorical theory coupled with his
appreciation of the " intense power of the English language, and the vast
wealth of English literature." At this early day and in this connection,
Prof. Shedd embraced that preference for the ancients over the moderns
which was characteristic of him through life and in allldepartments of
scholarship. lt was not a capricious choice, or a mere partiality. He
perceived that they who are taken captive by the " dazzling and brilliant
but superficial and transitory products i' of the day become t' mannerists
and copyists " 3 therefore for the sake of strength, reserve and originality,
he strenuously commended "a pure taste, and a genuine relish for the
excellencies of those great masters and models which, like the sun, are
alwaysthe same in all time." We should point to the Essays on the " ln-
fluence and Method of English Studies l' and the " Ethical Theory of
Rhetoric and Eloquence," which reproduce the period now under review,
as the most admirable disclosure of the formation of the mind of Dr.
Living at one of the choicest sites in Burlington, amid scenes of in-
comparable natural beauty , absorbed in the books of his mother tongue
which he fervently believed to contain the most vigorous and healthful
literature in the modern languages, contemplating at the same time the
writings and examples of the classical ages, Prof. Shedd was also in a
keen atmosphere of philosophy. The spirit of Pres. Nlarsh Cfwhose
premature deceasej' says he, " is the greatest loss American philosophy
has yet been called to meet,"D still prevailed in the University and was
honored widely in the country. Coleridge was the vogue, and Kant was
a name with which to divine. The professor of English Literature
revelled in this field of high thinking. He surely was no slavish follower
of Coleridge, for he saw clearly that the aphoristic style was fatal to the
construction of a system, albeit wondrously stimulating. He regarded
Coleridge as useful rather for suggestion and enterprise in speculation.
'f No one,'t says he, " who has once mastered this author can possibly
stop with him, but is urged on to the study of the greatest and choicest
philosophical systems themselves."
The occupations of Prof. Shedd's mind, when at the age of thirty-two
he was required to leave Burlington for a career in theology, may be
inferred from the productions of his pen about 1851-52. There is the
Amherst address on the " True Nature of the Beautiful and its Relation
to Culture " 3 the introduction on " Coleridge as a Philosopher and
Theologian "5 an essay on " Original Sin " in the Christian Review, and
the inaugural at Auburn on the "Characteristics and importance of a
The professorship at Auburn Seminary lasted scarcely two years. The
lectures prepared for his department of Homiletics and Pastoral Theology
were "thrown aside," he says, when he went to Andover in another
capacity, yet when he was persuaded to gather them up for a book ten
years later, they constituted the most popular of his many volumes.
Prof. Shedd took the chair of Ecclesiastical History in Andover Sem-
inary in 1854. It cannot be claimed that he was a specialist. He was
rather a theologian traversingthe domain of history. He was effective,
however, and fruitful. He sent to the press Guericke's Church History,
"translated or rather transfused into English," as Dr. Schaff said. He
brought before the public Augustine's Confessions in new dress 5 and he
wound up his ten years in the department with the " History of Christian
Doctrine " in two volumes. He was too sagacious not to foresee and
forestall the criticism which his work would encounter in that " it be-
tokens subjective qualities unduly for a historical production." Under
the same impression, the reviewer, with caustic twang, says the work is
not so exactly Dr. Shedd's History of Doctrine as the " History of Dr.
Shedd's Doctrine." The remark may be meant for stigma, it may be
taken as compliment, for, if a sincere man set out to compose an ac-
count of the Christian Doctrine, excluding in his preface " the latitudi-
narian drift of thoughtf' what could he exhibit but that which he believed
to be true ?
Great was the surprise when the successful Andover professor accepted
a call to the pulpit of the Brick Presbyterian Church in New York city
in the throes of the Civil War, the year 1862. The pastorate was as
brief as that earlier service in the quiet Vermont village, yet it was help-
ful to his advancement. With the opening of the academic year, 1863,
Dr. Shedd took the chair of New Testament Greek in Union Theological
Seminary. Still was he often in the pulpits of New York, and whenever
he was announced, a bevy of eager students and other thoughtful folk
might be found in attendance. And after sermon we would stroll in the
parks or up and down the avenues,-talking about Dr. Sheddl
Nor was our great scholar even yet in his place, we felt and said.
But eleven years of Biblical Exegesis would enhance his already various
qualifications. To edit the volume on the Gospel of Mark for Lange's
Commentary was an incident of the period: his own Commentary on
Romans is a better exponent. Then the volume of " Sermons to the
Natural Man," 1871, greeted those who had hung so fondly on the
grave but stirring and kindling preaching of their revered teacher.
Dr. Shedcl assumed the chair of Systematic Theology in Union Sem-
inary in 1874. At last he was in his appropriate sphere. All his fore-
going studies, from the day when he sat down to read and teach English
Literature in Burlington in 1845, through nearly thirty years, had been
contributing to his Htness for the position of commanding influence.
The materials of his subject were already tto use one of his expressionsj
"fused in his own mind." He appears to have written his course of
lectures currently and orderly as a regulated stream out of a copious
fountain. One will notice upon comparison, the correspondence be-
tween the plan of his Systematic Theology and the arrangement of the
History of Christian Doctrine. Now reappears his preference for the
ancients over the men of the hour, still more Hrmly grounded on the
" conviction that there were some minds in the former ages of Chris-
tianity who were called by Providence to do a work that will never be
outgrown and left behind by the Christian Churchf' He goes to
Athanasius for theology proper, to Augustine for anthropology, and to
Anselm 'for soteriology. To a mind like that of Dr. Shedd there must
have been deep congeniality in the learned Alexandrian so often exiled in
the West, in the Latin rhetorician converted and raised to be Bishop of
Hippo, and in the Abbot of Bec exalted to the archbishopric of Canter-
bury. lt would be difhcult to name three souls in the Christian era to
whom he would be more likely to fasten through aflinity than Athanasius
ponderingthe problem of the Trinity, Augustine sounding the dark depths
of Sin, and Anselm answering the question, " Cur Deus Homo ? " Dr.
Shedd lectured on Systematic Theology from 1874 till 1890, and put
forth as his Magnum Opus the volumes hearing the title, " Dogmatic
Theology? He became Professor emeritus and spent his last years in
studious retirement revising his latest works. A volume of "Theological
Essayst' had appeared in 18775 " Literary Essays " in 1878 5 "Sermons
to the Spiritual Man " in 1884, and a treatise on " Eternal Punishment "
in 1886. It is noticeable that when a 10th edition of his " Homiletics "
was called for in 1891, he t' seized the opportunity to add an appendix
in order to illustrate the rhetorical theory which pervades the work,
namely, that eloquence in its essential nature is ethical, not aesthetic," re-
curring to the thought that inspired the outset of his career. A third
volume supplementary to the " Dogmatic Theology 4' went to the press
shortly before his death. He died at his home in New York city, Nov.
It is not necessary to coincide with Dr. Shedd in all regards in order to
admire his splendid attainrnents and masterly ability. "These are my
views," he would say, and there was an end of urging. But there was
in him a certain quality to fertilize other minds, a voice to awake
slumbering intellect, through calm lectures or through printed books, a
certain vision and expression which went to the degree of mental fasci-
nation or magnetism. He had limits in one direction and another. He
himself recognized the fact that non omnia posszmzzifs omizes. But in his
own way he rose alongside his comrades in learning and attained an alti-
tude which renders him easily a peer with the highest. To us he has
the peculiar charm that, while almost all scholars of our day owe large
obligation to foreign birth or study inuniversities abroad, Dr. Shedd was
purely an American product. ln this respect he deserves to be named
alongside Jonathan Edwards.
Dr. Shedd visited Europe in 1867 for a tour of five months. lt was
his only experience of the old world. He had then been reading and
reflecting so long that the things he was to see were distinctly dehned in
his imagination. Beholding cities, castles, cathedrals, paintings, statues
and antiquities, was but verifying his preconceptions. What with his
indisposition to public throngs or displays, the severity of his tastes, his
fondness for domestic quiet and home, and his passion for books, Europe
seen at the age of forty-seven could not modify him or divert the current
of his thoughts. He was thoroughly American. He drew his blood
from that pure stream of Elizabethan Puritans who founded New Eng-
land in the 17th century. He delineated his ideal in the essay on " The
Puritan Character." He was bred in the simple habits of the forest-girt
country 5 his intellectual training was acquired in a college far from the
glare of the city 5 and he went to the end of his career Qto use another of
his expressionsb " without changing or deranging the ground-work."
Formed by the plain and austere discipline of the olden time, he was
developed and expanded to his measure, we think, by that opportune
professorship of English in his alma mater. Writing of English Studies
in 1856, he lets fall sentences in which we may discern a prediction of
which his own achievements were a fulfilment 5-" They induce a calm,
grave, sincere, profound, exhaustive and commanding manner of mind " g
"That must be an extremely intense and determined individuality that
can keep itself out of the great main current and tendency of the age in
which it lives, and, in strong contrast, exhibit a style of thinking purely
We sat at the funeral, a dull autumnal afternoon, in the stately Church
on the Avenue, where, thirty years before, we had first looked upon his
thoughtful face and heard his mellow voice. We followed the becoming
services, conducted by distinguished men of other colleges and attended
by the well-known theological scholars of the metropolis. Notwith-
standing the eminent Htness and spiritual comfort of the service, our
heart could not but brood over the reflection that the great scholar de-
parted had been the intellectual child and product of our University of
Vermont, that the kindling of his mind, the shaping ot his character
and the direction of his aims, had been due to the heroic faculty that taught
in Burlington sixty years ago. Affecting and grateful indeed is his
recognition of it in the bequest of his treasured books to the college
library. Nlay they keep his memory green! Nlay they insure the old
spirit within the newly rising Walls l Nlay they exert a charm upon the
youth of the broad Champlain valley l From the dales and glens of the
Adirondacks, from the hill-side farms and nestling villages of the Green
Mountains, from the islands ot the Lake, and from the Canadian border
may there come forth hosts of well-born youth to follow his lead in the
paths of sturdy and independent American scholarship.
THE UNIVERSITY or VIiI11IvIoNT
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
I8OO TIREV. DANIEL CLARKE SANDERS, D.D., T814
Harvard T783 and A.M. and D.D. ISOQQ H1850 JEL 82.5
1815 IQREV. SAMUEL AUSTIN, D.D., 1821
Yale 1783 and A.M. and Coll. N. J. 1785 3 D.D. Williams 1807?
661330 A-Et. 70.3
1821 IGREV. DANIEL HASKEL, A.M., 1824
Yale 1802 and A.M 3 651848 Hit. 64.j
1825 NREV. WILLARD PRESTON, D.D., 1826
Brown 18063 D.D. Univ. Ga. 3 631857 ZEt. 71.5
1826 1-Rav. JAMES MARSH, D.D., 1853
Dart. 18173 D.D. Columb. 1850 and Amh. 18333 4551842 ZEt. 48.1
1833 EREV. JOHN WHEELER, D.D., 1849
Dart. 1816 and A.M. 3 D.D. Union 18343 W1862 nit. 64.j
1849 NREV. WORTI-IINGTON SMITH, D.D., 1855
Williams 18163 D.D, Univ. Vt. 18453 F1856 Hit. 61.1
1855 EREV. CALVIN PEASE, D.D., 1861
Univ. Vt. 1858 and A.M. 3 D.D. Mid. 18563 QTTIS63 .FEL 5o.j
1862 IIREV. JOSEPH TORREY, D.D., 1866
Dart. 1816 and A.M.Q D.D. Harv. 18503 P91867 EEL 70.5
1866 JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D., 1871
Brown 1849 and A.M. and LL. D. 1868.
1871 MATTHEW' HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D.,
Univ. Vt. 1851 and A.M. 3 D.D. Dart. and Ham. 1877.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., I
HIS EXCELLENCY, Ex-Ojicio.
URBAN ANDRIAN WOODBURY, M.D., I '
Governor of the Slate. J
ON THE PART OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT.
HOMER NASH HIBBARD, LL.D., Clzicago, zzz.
GEORGE GREENVILLE BENEDICT, A.M., Burlington.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, A.M., Jllorrisville.
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, AB., Phizadeyphia, Pa.
TORREY ENGLESBY WALES, A.B., Bzzrlinglon.
ELIAS LYMAN, A.M., Bzlrlifzglofz.
EDWARD JOHN PI-IELPS, LL.D., Burlington.
THE PART OF THE VERMONT AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
CROSBY MILLER, P011y'r6l.
REDFIELD PROCTOR, A.M., Proclor. 1889-95
EBENEZER JALLS ORMSBEE, A.M., Brzznclomj
TYLER M. ORAVES, Umfffhzzz. 1
OYRUS JENNINGS, Hubbmfdzwz. ?ISQI-97
WALLACE IRVING ROBINSON, Bzzrion. j
JUSTIN SMITH MORRILL, LL.D., SlrrzjA0rrl. I
GARDNER SMITH FASSETT, Evzosbzlrglz. S1893-99
CASSIUS PEQK, Bmokpezd. j
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDIOT, AM., Sgmmry.
EDWARD HENRY POWELL, 144 College St., Treasurer.
' OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
President ....... . .... CHARLES DEWEY, '45
Vice,-President ...., . .... ROBERT DEWEY BENEDICT,"48
Secretary ..... . .... CHARLES EDWIN ALLEN, '59
Treafsurer .... .... ..., D O N ALNEY STONE, '78
JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, 753 JOSHUA ISHAM BLISS, '52
JOHN JOHNSON ALLEN, '62 SEALAND WHITNEY LANDON, '74
ELII-IU BARBER TAFT, '71 SAMUEL LYSANDER BATES, '57
HUBBARD CLARK FARRAR, '62 ELIAS LYNIAN, '70
HENRY WAYLAND HILL, '76
NEW YORK ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
IFOR N. Y. AND VICINITYI
P1'0SI'dfZI'If ..... .. .... LEWIS FRANCIS, '56
. , . WM. EDWARD FOREST, '74
U'Ce'P"mie"'l5 "" ZEIBINA KELLOGG PANGBORN, '50
EDWARD SPRAGUE PECK, '64 CHAS. WIIITING BAKER, '86
FREDERICK BILLINGS, JR., '90 DARWIN PEARL KINGSLEY, '81
GEORGE LINCOLN WHEELOCK, '87
NEW ENGLAND ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
President ................. EDNIUND HATCH BENNETT, '43
Secy and Tregps. .... ..,. G EORGE W, STONE
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1 W A
INSTRUCTION AND GOVERNMENT
MATTHEVV HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D.,
A.B. and A.M., Vermont. D.D., Hamilton and Dartmouth. EQIP, KIPBK.
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M.D., LL.D.,
Professor E77lE7'7-fZt5 of Jlledieol fzzrisprrzdefzee.
A.B., Dartmouth. LL.B., Harvard. M.D., National Medical College.
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A.M.,
MARSH Professor of 17ZZ'6Zf6l'lZldlfl7ZfI7 Nom! Pbilosoplzy.
A.B. and A.M., Vermont. QDBK.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Pl1.l-S., OE.,
Professor W' Zlleehzmifs and Bridge E1zgz'1zeerz'11g and Dean U the
Ph.B., Yale. C.E., Vermont. BGH CUniversityofMichiganj, ZAX fYalej.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph,D.,
HOYVARD Professor of Namrol Histoafgf.
A.B. and Ph.D., Yale. BOII QKUOXD, flDBK.
REV. JOHN ELLSXVORTH GOODRICH, A.M.,
A.B. and A.M., Vermont. AXP, fI1BK.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A.M., NLD.,
Professor of ObsL'eZrz'rs and Diseases of Women
A.M., Vermont. M.D., University of Pennsylvania.
ASHBEL PARMELEE GRINNELL, A.lVI., M.D.,
Professor of Theory and Prae2z're gf fh7edz'cz'1ze
A,M., Vermont. M,D., Bellevue.
and Dean af Zhe
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, A.M., M.D.,
Professor of Medical Chemistry and Toxicology.
A.M. and M.D., University of New York.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, Ph.D.,
Professor of Hislory.
A.B., Yale. Ph.D., Amherst. FN.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A.M., M.D.,
Professor U Physiology and Microscopic Analoany.
A.M. and M.D., Vermont.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph.D.,
POMEROY Prqfessor of Chemislry.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Ph.D., Zurich.
JOEL WILLISTON WRIOI-IT, A.M., M.D.,
Professor E rnerifns of Surgery.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, Sc.D.,
WILLIAMS Professor ry' Illatlzernalics ana' Physics.
A.B., University of Michigan. Ph.D., Gottingen. Sc.D., Princeton
LEWIS JUREY HUEE,
Professor qi Modern Languages.
JAMES RIGNALL WHEELER, Ph.D.,,
Professor of Greek.
A.B., Vermont. Ph.D., Harvard. EQ, QBK.
ABEL MIX PHELPS, M.D.,
M.D., University of Michigan,
IOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, CE.,
Przyessor of Civil Engineering.
HARRY ASAHEL STORRS, QE.,
Professor of Eleclrical Engineering.
C.E., Vermont. AI.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D.,
Professor of Mineralogy.
Ph.B. and Sc.D., Vermont. AI.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Ph.B.,
Prcyfessor of Botany.
Ph.B., University of Michigan.
WILLIAM C. KITCHIN, PED.,
Professor of Modern Literature.
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Syracuse University. AT.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B.S.,
Professor Q' M eelz anieal Evzgineerivzg.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
JOSEPH LAWRENCE HILLS, B.S.,
Professor of Agricaliaral Chemisiry.
B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University. DGK.
HERBERT EVERETT TUTHERLY, A.M., Capt. Ist. Cav., U. S. A.
Przy'essor W Military Science and Ta5z'es.
Graduated from U. S. Military Academy, West Point, 18725 A.M., Univer
sity of Vermont, 1885.
HENRY CRAIN TINKHAM, M.D.,
Professor zyfGe1zeraZa1zd Special Anafomy.
M.D., Vermont. AM.
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR., Ph,D,,
Prqfessorpro iempore of Rhelorie and English Lz'z'eraL'ure.
Ph.D., johns Hopkins. ATO.
ALLISON WING sLocUIvI, A.IvI.,
Professor pro Zempore Q' Pfzysies.
JOHN BROOKS WHEELER, A.B., M.D.,
Aoyzmet Professor of Surgery.
Professor zyf Cliniea! and Minor Surgery.
A.B., Vermont. M.D.,' Harvard. ECP.
CHARLES S1VIl'llH BOYNTON, A.M., M.D.,
Aafjzmczf Przyfessof' of Chemistry in zffze Medical Deparimenf.
A.M., Middlebury. M.D., Bowdoin.
JAMES NATHANIEL IENNE, M.D.,
Leoiurer on Materia Medica and Tlzerapeaties.
PATRICK EUGENE MCSWEENEY, M.D.,
A ajzmef Przjessor zyf Obstezfries.
HENRY HERBERT LEE, M.D.,
Aajanei Professor of Materia Medica.
HARRIS RALPH WATKINS, M.D.,
SPECIAL PROFESSORS IN THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT
WILDER LUKE BURNAP, A.M.,
Professor of Medical jurisprudence.
A.B. and A.M., Dartmouth.
JULIUS HAYDEN WOODWARD, BS., M.D.,
Professor ry' Diseases of Zlie Eye, Ear and Tliroazf.
B.S., Cornell. M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons and Vermont.
WILLIAM WOTKYNS SEYMOUR, A.B., M.D.,
Professor of Surgical Diseases of Women.
CONDICT WALKER CUTLER, M.S., M.D.,
Professor of Dermatology.
JAMIN HANNIBAL HAMILTON, M.D.,
Professor of Sanitary Science and Hygiene,
JOSEPH HATCH LINSLEY, M.D.,
Professor zy'Pa1fhoZogy and Baeieriology.
JAMES RAYNOR HAYDEN, M.D.,
Professorq' Gerziio- Urinary and Venereal Diseases.
PETER MANLIUS WISE, M.D.,
Przyfessor of Diseases of the Mind.
GREAME M. HAMMOND, M.D.,
Professor of Diseases zyf ihe Nervous System.
ARTHUR BROWN BISBEE, M.D.,
' Prcjessor of Meolieal Examination for Lie Insurance.
WFREDERICK MERRITT CORSE, A.M.,
Instructor in Politiral Economy and fliaiheflzalifs.
A.B., Vermont. A.M., Columbia. AXP, QIJBK.
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, B.S.,
Iusirucfor in Chemislry.
Secreiary and Registrar.
B.S., Vermont. ECP.
FRANK ABIRAM RICH, V.s., M.D.,
Ifzsirugor in Veferimzry Jlledicirze.
V.S., Toronto. M.D., Vermont.
HEMAN BETHUEL CI-IITTENDEN, A.M.,
Irzsirudor in Me Agriczzllurrzl Deparlmemf.
A.M., Vermont. AXP.
WILLIAM EDWARD SIMPSON,
Instrucfor in Dairying.
JAMES EATGN, '
Instructor in Shop Work.
THOMAS Ross1'rER BARNUM, A.B., Libroriarz.
PROFESSOR BARBOUR, Szcperirzlerzderzt ofBzzilzz'i1zgs and Grounds.
PROFESSOR PERKINS, Czwaior of!W'useu11z.
CHAUNCEY MARSH GOODRICH, Assistam' in the Library.
giZ12iE53V1Q,??iOgiDDINGS' Assisiarzls in llze Clzemzkzzl Laboratory
GEORGE PETERSON, Leader of the Chapel Choir.
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON, Organist.
'Absent on leave.
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COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D.D., 28 University Place
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A.M., 75 s. Prospect sr.
MARSH Pryessor of Intelleliual and Ilforal Philosophy.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Ph.B., C.E., 90 N. Prospect St.
Przyfessor of Mechanics and Bridge Conslrufliorz.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph.D., 205 S. Prospect St.
HOWARD Przy'essor of Nalilral Hislory.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, A.M., 483 Main St.
Professor of Lalin.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, Ph.D., Summit St.
Prqfessor of Hislory.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph.D., 1 s. couege
POMEROY Professor Q' Cherhislry.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, Sc.D., 34 N. Prospect St.
WILLIAMS Professor of Malhemalics.
LEWIS JUREY HUFF, I IO s. wiuard sr.
Prqfessor Q' German
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR., Ph.D., S. Willard St.
Prcyfessor of Rhetoric and English Lileraiure.
ALLISON WING SLOCUM, A.1vI.,
Professor of Jllalhemalios and Physies.
JAMES RIGNALL WHEELER, Ph.D., 133 S. Prospect St.
Pryessor of Greek.
JOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, C.E., 179 N. Prospect St.
Przjessor cyf Civil Engineering.
HLRBERT EVERETT TUTHERLY, A.lVI., Van Ness House
Capt. Ist Cavalry, U. S. A.,
Professor of Jllililafjf Science and T aclics.
HARRY ASAHEL STORRS, OE., 2 Hiclcok Place
Przfessor of Elec7rical Engineering.
HORATIO LOOMIS, Sc.D., 43 Williams St.
Professor of Illineralogy.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B.S., 25 Colchester Ave.
Professor cy' Mechanical Engineering.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Ph.B., 4 Hiclcok Place
Prqfessor of Botany.
WILLIAM C. KITCHIN, Ph.D., 368 S. Union St.
Prqfessor fyf French and Ilczlian.
JOSEPH L. HILLS, B.S., 101 King St.
Professor of Agricnllnrczl C7l877Zi3L'1j!.
FRANK A. RICH, V. S., M.D., Hayward Block
Professor of V6f87'i7HZ1fjl Illedicine and Stock Breeding.
HEMAN BETHUEL CHITTENDEN, A.M., I6O Pine St.
f7ZSL'111Z'?07' in Ilfaihenzaiics and English.
WILLIAM E. SIMPSON, Van Ness House
Inslrncqor in Dairying.
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, B.S., 44 S. Willard St.
Ins!rnc7or in Chernisiry and Secreiary of Fzzcnllv.
JAMES EATON, 138 Colchester Ave.
Inslrncior fn Shop Work.
' 9 5
" Happy is the people that has no history."
HE Ariel is fully aware that it is expected either to praise or fling
mud at the graduating class, and in any event to be funny. But
in this connection how can it ? The class in hand has never done any-
thing ridiculous. How then can it be ridiculed? But on the other hand,
it has never done anything which was not ridiculous. How then can it
be praised ?
The .Ariel acknowledges candidly that it is up a stump. lt doesn't
know what to say about '95, Even a joke requires some historical basis 5
but what event in the career of '95 can even so witty a periodical as the
Q-Ariel find about which to be facetious ?
To be sure the class came here in the fall of '91 3 but is there anything
in that which could be worked over into a joke? lt is true that it has
been here four years, but is there any lurking suggestion of humor in
the number " four "P The class has indeed been pre-eminent in athletics
whenever there were no competitorsg but is that so startling a fact as to
open the mouth and bring tears to the eyes of a gazing world?
A careful consultation of data has developed only the two class actions
above mentioned, namely that of coming andthat of staying, and beyond
this, nothing. A prophetic insight leads us to predict that the history of
the class will conclude with another important achievement, namely,
that of going.
lf any reader of this volume can take those three things and make a
side-splitting tale of them, let him do so in heaven's name, and split his
fellow students to his heart's content. '
As for us, we beg to refer the expectant universe to the list of names
published elsewhere, and are glad to assure them that none of the gentle-
men or ladies there mentioned have ever, to our knowledge, done any-
thing very bad or at all funny. But we do not wish this to be understood
as at all in the line of a " character " or recommendation, for we grieve
to state that, so far as we know, none of them has ever done anything of
any other nature.
Glass of 1895
Colors : Yell :
Orange aqcl Blacii. vrevfre Kal Sveznikovra
U.v.M., U.v.M., Rah! Ram Ram
EDWARD GOVE RANDALL . P7'6SZd67ZZ
GRACE AGNES JOHNSON . . Vice-Pfeszklenz
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON Secremry
LEIGH HUNT .... Treasznfevf
BERT HODGE HILL H7iS'f07'Z2Z7Z
MARION SHALER ALLEN, Cl. Brooklyn, N. Y. 2 S. Hall.
Elia. Forest Speaking CID f2D, 3rd Prize KID. Entrance Prize in Mathemat-
ics CID. ISt Sergt. QD. Major Q4D.
KARL AUGUsTUs ANDREN, E. Beverly, Mass. Middle College.
2411. Forest Speaking QID. Winner Handicap Tennis Tourn. QID. Lieut.
CLAYTON GERALD ANDREWS, C1. Richmond. 178 S. Prospect St.
KE. Secretary C2D. Ariel QD. Quartermaster Q4D.
FRANCES ATKINSON, L.S. Newbury. 13,1 N. Main St.
KA6. Vice-President C3D.
JOHN HENRY BLODGETT, L.S. Grafton. 16 S. Hall.
Bus. Manager Ariel f3D, resigned. Prize for Progress Q3D. ISt Sergt. Q3D.
LUCY FLORENCE BURDICK, Cl. Winooski. 72 Main St., Winooski.
KA9. Honors in Mathematics QQD. Honors in French QQD.
WILERED FARR DAGGETT, Cl. Bristol. fDA9 House.
QA9. Class Athletic Mgr. Qgj. Class Base Ball Mgr. Q3j Q4j. Varsity Base
Ball Qgj. Class Foot Ball Qzj. Class Base Ball QIJ Q21 Q35 Q4j, Capt. Q4j.
Mgr. Varsity Foot Ball Q4j. Sergt. Qgj. Ist Lieut. Q4j.
GEORGE HIRAM DALRYMPLE, L.S. Vergennes. fIDA9 House.
QA9. Secretary Q3j. Honors in Mathematics Q2j. Pres. Y. M. C. A. Qgj.
3rd Lieut. Q4j.
EARLE RUSSELL DAv1s, Cl. Waits River. 'PAS House.
CIJA9. Toastmaster QIj. Class Foot Ball Qzj. Cynic Qgj.
HUGH DAv1s, E. Rutland. ATO House.
ATO. R.G.F. Ariel Qgj. Class Base Ball QIj Q25 Qgj. Glee Club Qgj Q4j.
FREDERICK BARNUM DEBERVILLE, Cl. Hinesburgh. ATQ House.
ATQ. Forest Speaking QIJ Qzj, Ist Prize Q2j. Delegate New Eng. Alumni
Asso. QIQ. Vice-Pres. Republican Club Qzj. President Qgj Q4j. Delegate
A. R. C. League Convention Q3j. Chairman ISt Dept. A. R. C. League Q3j
Q4j. Cynic Q31 Q4j. 2nd Prize Converse Debate Qgj.
CARROLL WARREN DOTEN, L.S. Burlington. 51 Loomis St.
QIDAQ. President QIJ. Forest Speaking QIJ, Ist Prize QID. Class Foot Ball
Qlj, Capt. Qrj. Class Athletic Mgr. QIJ. Class Base Ball Mgr. Qzj. Ist
Prize from Floor, Converse Debate Qgj. Conference Committee Q4Q. Pres.
BERT HODGE HILL, Cl. Bristol. 5 S. Hall.
ANP. Entrance Prize in Greek QID. Honors in Greek Qzj. Honors in Latin
Qzj. Honors in French Q2j. Historian Qgj Q4j. Lieut. Q4j.
THEODORE ELI HOPKINS, Cl. Toledo, O. 7 W. Spring St., Winooski.
KE. Honors in French Qzj. Lieut. Q4j. b
LEIGH HUNT, Ag. Brooksville, I2 Exp. Station.
KE. Treasurer Class Foot Ball QID Varsity Foot Ball Q35
MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON, Cl. Burlington. 178 S. Prospect St.
ANP. Forest Speaking Qzj. Glee Club Qij Qzj Q3j Q4j. Lieut. Q4j.
GRACE AGNES JOHNSON, Cl. Burlington. 36 Converse Court.
KA9. Honors in German Qzj. Honors in Political Economy Qgj. Vice-
LEIRION HANNAH JOHNSON, Sp. Burlington. 36 Converse Court.
KA9. Ariel Artist Qgj. Converse Debate Qgj.
EVA ADDIE JONES, Cl. Burlington. 433 S. Union St.
ALVERNE PERCY LOYVELL, L.S. Burlington. 49 Mansfield Ave.
ATO. Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25. Bus. Manager Ariel Q35. Varsity Foot
Ball Q35 Varsity Base Ball Mgr. Lieut.
WILLIAM PARMELEE MARSH, BS., Cl. Forest Grove, Ore. 7 S. Hall.
AXP. Entered ,QS from '96. Adjutant Q45.
ALICE ANNIE MCDUEFEE, L.S. Thetford. 35 Colchester Ave.
3rd Prize Julia Spear Prize Reading Q25. Honors in Latin Q25. Honors in
Mathematics Q25. ISL Prize Converse Debate Q35. President Y. W. C. A.
YVILLIAM JAMES BURDICK MCFARLAND, Cl. Flackville, N. Y. 49 Mans-
Entered Junior from Geneva College QPenn.5. Lieut. Q45.
GEORGE PETERSON, Ch. Burlington. 40 S. Willard St.
AI. Class Foot Ball QI5 Q25. Glee Club Q25 Q35. Banjo Club Q15 Q25 Q35.
JOHN FREDERICK PRATT, E. Burlington. 69 Grant St.
ATS2. Honors in Mathematics President Engineering Society
Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Q45. Conference Committee Q45. Lieut. Q45.
EDWARD GOVE RANDALL, Cl. Poultney. 6 S. Hall.
ANP. Class Foot Ball Mgr. QI5 Q25. Banjo Club QI5 Q25 Q35 Q45, Leader Q35
Q45. Cynic Q35 Q45, Editor-in-Chief Editor-in-Chief Ariel Sergt.-
Major Q35. Lieut.-Col. Q45. President Q45.
FREDERICK ALBERT RICHARDSON, Cl. Burlington. 52 Williams St.
PHILIP JAMES Ross, Cl. Franklin Falls, N. H. Middle College.
EQ. President Q25. Class Foot Ball QI5. Winner Tennis Tourn. QDoubles5
Q25. Ariel Q35. ISt Sergt. Q35. Major Q45.
STEWART LEROY SAMSON, Cl. St. Albans. 42 Elmwood Ave.
LESLIE MANCHESTER SAUNDERS, l..S. Dickinson Center, N. Y. QIIAG
CDA9. Forest Speaking Q25. Sergeant Q35. ISL Lieut. Q45.
FREDERICK THOMSON SHARP, Cl. E. Craftsbury. I3 N. Hall.
AXP. Historian QI5 Q25. Class Foot Ball Q25. Forest Speaking QI5. En-
trance Prize in Latin QI5. Converse Debate Q35. 2nd Lient. Q45. .
HARRY CLYDE SHURTLEFF, L.S. Montpelier. 135 St. Paul St.
Forest Speaking Honors in Mathematics 121. Converse Debate
Ist Sergt. 131. Capt. 141.
CHARLES EDWARD STEVENS, Ag. Jonesville. Exp. Farm,
ARTHUR PIERCE STOCKWELL, Sp. Springfield, Mass. 193 S. Union St.
ECP. Class Base Ball
GEORGE ZADOCK THOINIPSON, E. Woodstock. 216 Prospect St.
Treasurer 121. Class Foot Ball 111 121. Varsity Foot Ball 131 Lieut
HARRY ABEL WAY, L.S. Burlington. 82 King St.
Honors in French 121.
NORMAN BROXVN WEBBER, Ag. Thetford Centre. iz Exp. Station.
KE. Class Base Ball 121 131. Capt. 141.
GRACE LOVANTIA WILCOX, L.S. W. Concord, N. H. 35 Colchester Ave.
JOHN JAY WILSON, Cl. Bethel. I N. Hall.
ATQ. Honors in French 121. Class Foot Ball 121. Class Base Ball 131.
Varsity Foot Ball 131 141. Lieut. 141.
CHARLES GARDNER WINSLOW, Cl. Brandon. fb A 9 House.
fI1A9. Entered junior from Amherst. Cynic 131. Sergt. 131. Capt. 141.
ROLLIN NATHANIEL WOODWARD, E. johnson. 1 N. Hall.
ATQ. R.G.F. Toastmaster 121. President 151. Class Foot Ball 111 121,
Capt. 121. Class Base Ball 111 121 131, Capt. 111 121 131. Varsity Base Ball
121 131 141, Capt. 141. Varsity Foot Ball Capt. 131 141. Sec'y and Treas-
Base Ball Assoc. President Athletic Assoc. 131. Chief Musician Band
WELLS EUGENE BENNETT, C.E. ECP. 1With '97.1 La Crosse, Wis.
WALTER JOSEPHUS BIGELOW, L.S. Stowe.
JOHN PERKINS BRIGHAM, Ch. CIDAED. Bakersfield.
FRANK PRESTON BROWN, Cl. ATU. North Adams, Mass.
GEORGE PHILLIPS CHASE, L.S. KIPAG. Washington, D. C.
FANNIE EASTMAN, Cl. 1With '96.1 Bradford.
ELIDA HANSON, L.S. KA9. S. Burlington.
FRED THORNBURN HATCH, C.E. AI. 1Med. Dept.1 Burlington.
GEORGE GRISWOLD HINSDALE, Sp. 9X fNorwichj. St. George.
JEAN HANNIBAL HOLDEN, C.E. Burlington. '-
MYRA KEELER, L.S. Hyde Park.
WALTER ORIN LANE, C.E. AI. Burlington.
WILLIAM LAWRENCE MARSHALL, L.S. Brooklyn, N. Y.
EDWARD ARTHUR MAYNARD, Cl. ATU. Burlington.
HAROLD RUSSELL MORSE, Sp. EQ. Burlington. .
CHARLES PALMER NOTT, C1. ATO. Burlington.
GEORGE HERBERT PARKER, C. E. Proctorsville.
HALSEY PORONTO, L.,S. QA9. Rutland.
GEORGE CLARK PRATT, L.S. iPAQ. Plainield.
ROBERT HUSE PURPLE, L.S. CPAO. fMed. Dept.j Woodstock.
ARTHUR ELDRIDGE SEARS, Ch. Northampton, Mass.
ALMON CAss1Us WHEELER, Cl. CDAQ, S. Burlington.
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g " Make no more giants, God !
But elevate the race at once ! We ask
To put forth just our strength, our human strength,
All starting fairly, all equipped alike."
O the reflective mind it will become more and more certain, upon
consideration, that Paracelsus had a good eye. To the student
of class history it will be evident, upon reflection, that the prayer of the
quotation has been fulfilled in the class of '96, When we came here,
three years ago, there was observable among us a certain uniformity.
We had, to be sure, like every other class, some individuals of the genus
" jay "eg but it was remarkable how soon the " jay" element was elim-
inated, and bow rapidly the rough corners were rubbed down. As for
giants, there are never giants but by comparison. There were never a
few exceptional men in our class, who towered head and shoulders above
the rest of the world, but, on the other hand, there have been none such
in any class within our experience g and we have at least been free from
that general littleness which makes a genius of a mediocre man. Our
troubles have risen not from lack of men to ill positions, but from the
difficulty of choosing among many equally Ht, and the class has been
continually surprised by some member of whom she never expected any-
thing, turning up with a singularly creditable record of work done either
for himself or the class. We have not as yet, indeed, produced a presi-
dent of the Justin S. Morrill Republican Club, but who can doubt that that
honor also is reserved for us in the future? We have passed through
the Freshman and Sophomore stages, we have had our intellectual mea-
sles and whooping cough, and are done with them. There lies before us
the Senior year. We are to start in it more fairly, more evenly equipped
than ever before, and shall doubtless finish as we have begun, not like
a comet with a little head and a vast tail of inipalpable nothingness, but
all together 5 a class not of a few stars, but a starry class.
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Glass of 1896
Colors : Yell :
Golden Brown alqcl Corn. N-I-N-E'-T-Y SIX,
U. V. M., Ninety-Slxl Hilxgty-Six l
DANIEL LUMAN PARKER .
FLORENCE IOANNA MAY
MAY AURELIA PECK .
CHARLES CL1N'roN TAYLOR
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN, Cl. Rutland. ATU House, 22 Buell St.
Rutland English and Classical Institute, ,92. ATO. Forest Prize Speak-
ing til fzj, 2nd Prize Crl. Treasurer
Historian Qzl tgl. Regimental
Band C25 fgl. EX-Com. Tennis Association Editor-in-Chief Ariel.
MARY LUELLA AMELL, L.S. Adams, Mass.
Burlington High School, '92, A
58 Pearl St.
GEORGE POMEROY ANDERSON, Cl. St. Albans. 5 South College.
St. Albans High School, ,92. AXP. Mgr.
Athletics fzj. Histrionics, Ex-Com. fgj.
CHARLES Arwoon BATES, L.S. Randolph.
Berwick Academy, QS, Berwick, Mel '92.
Class Base Ball CID. Mgr. Class
Director Athletic Assoc.
4 North College.
ATG. Class Base Ball flj fzl QQ,
GEORGE FLETCHER BEECHER, Cl. Essex Center. I9 Orchard Terrace.
Essex Classical Institute, y92. Vice-Pres.
Chess Club Photographer
DANA EDWIN BICKNELL, E.E. Underhill Center. 2 Colchester Ave.
Burlington High School, '92. Class Foot Ball 113 123, Varsity 123 133.
AVERY DOUGLAS BILLINGS, Cl. Rutland. Y. M. C. A. Building.
Rutland English and Classical Institute, '92. ECP. Entered Freshman
from Williams College, spring of '93.
FRANK PARKER BINGHAM, L.S. Buffalo, N. Y. IPAQ House.
Titusville 1Pa.3 High School, '92. QA9. Class Base Ball 113 123, Captain
1i3. Chairman Banquet Committee 123. Delegate to R. C. L. Conve11-
tion, Syracuse, N. Y., 123. Corporal A Co. 123, ISt Sergeant D Co. 133.
Conference Committee 133. Associate Editor Ariel.
JOHN MASON BLAKE, Ch. Essex Center. II North College.
' Montpelier Seminary, '92. Treasurer V. M. S. Club 1r3. Secretary 123,
Vice-Pres. 133. Custodian Class Pipe. Regimental Band 133.
NORRIS DARLING BLAKE, Cl. Eden. ATS2 House, 22 Buell St.
People's Academy, '92. ATG. Treasurer 113. Class Foot Ball 113123.
Class Base Ball 113 123. Glee Club 123 133. Regimental Band 123 133-
Corporal 123, Sergeant 133.
GRACE MABEI4 BOSWORTH, Cl. Bristol. 483 Main St.
Bristol High School, '92, KA9. Vice-President 123. TOastrniStress123.
English Honors 123.
JAMES WESLEY BOYCE, Ag. West Burke. II Experiment Station.
Johnson Normal School, '9r. KE.
JOHN HAROLD BUFEUM, L.S. East Dorset. I9 Converse Court.
Burr and Burton Seminary, '92. Corporal 123, Sergeant 133.
NORNIAN HAROLD CAMP, E.E. Washington, D. C. 146 Williams St.
Exeter, '9I. 2119. Entered U. V. M. with '94. Class Foot Ball 113. En-
tered '96 as Sophomore.
THOMAS HAWI,EY CANFIELD, JR., Cl. Burlington. I46 Williams St.
Vermont Episcopal Institute, '92, AXII. Class Foot Ball 113123. Class
Base Ball 113 123, Captain 123. Manager Class Athletic Team 123. Banjo
Club 123 133. Corporal A Co. 123, Sergeant-Major 133. Varsity Foot Ball
133. Chairman "Junior Prom." Committee.
ERNEST HENRY CHASE, E.E. Woodstock. I2 South College.
Woodstock High School, ,92.
JOHN EDWARD COLBURN, Cl. Red Rock, Penna. 7 South College.
Burlington High School, '9o. ANP. President 113. Cynic 123 133.
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ALFRED BREEN CUTTER, C.E. Marlborough, Mass. Main St.
French Protestant College, '92 CSpringiield, Mass.D. KIPAG. Class Foot
Ball CID. Class Base Ball CID C2D, Forest Prize Speaking CID C2D, 3rd Prize
CID, Ist Prize C2D. Glee Club C3D, Reader C3D. Corporal C2D, Sergeant
A co. Cy.
HENRY MCINTYRE DEAVITT, Ch. Montpelier. 27 North Willard St.
Montpelier High School, ,92.
FANNIE EASTMAN, Cl. Bradford. 2 Colchester Ave.
Bradford Academy, '9I. Entered '96 as junior from '95.
FRED STEELE ENGLISH, M.E. Woodstock. 4 North College.
Woodstock High School, '92. Pres. W. H. S. Club C2D.
CARL WALLACE FISHER, Sp. Cabot. I5 Experiment Station.
St. johusbury Academy. KZ. President St. J. A. Club C2D C3D. Regi-
mental Band C2D.
HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS, Cli. Burlington. Loomis St.
Brigham Academy, ,92. KE. Banjo Club C2D. Glee Club C2D, Sec'y
Chemical Society C2D.
CHAUNCEY MIARSH GOODRICH, Cl. Burlington. 483 Main St.
Burlington High School, '92. AXP. Assistant Librarian C2D Banjo
Club, 'Cello C3D.
CHARLES PIARTT HAGAR, C.E. Burlington. 337 College St.
Burlington High School, ,92. ATS2. R.G.F. Class Foot Ball CID C2D,
HERBERT BILL HANSON, L.S. Barre. ATS2 House.
Montpelier Seminary, '92, ATO. N. E. I. A. A. Meet, Worcester, Mass.,
CID. Mgr. Class Foot Ball C2D, Ex-Com. V. M. S. Club C2D,Sec'y C3,D.
ERWIN MAURICE HARVEY, Cl. West Topsham. QA9 House.
Montpelier Seminary, Y92. CIJAG. Ex-Com. V. M. S. Club CID, Treas. C2D,
ROBERT HAZEN, Cl. Richmond. 4 South College.
Mt. Hermon School, '92. AXP. Freshman Mathematics Prize. Class Foot
Ball CID C2D, Varsity C2D C3D. Corporal C2D. Ist Sergeant A Co. C3D. Hon-
ors in Mathematics C2D.
ELWIN LEROY INGALLS, Cl. Montgomery Center. 4 South College.
Johnson Normal School, 'go Burlington High School, ,92. AXP. Ist
Vice-President CTemp.D CID. Class Foot Ball CID C2D, Captain CID. Forest
Prize Speaking CID C2D, 2nd Prize C2D. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C3D. Asso-
ciate Editor Ariel.
JOSEPH BENJAMIN IKIDDER, Ag. East Hardwick. I5 Experiment Station.
johnson Normal School, '92. KE. Class Foot Ball lzj. Regimental
Band Qzj f3j. Assistant Bus. Mgr. Ariel.
NATHANIEL KING, M.E. Tyson. 69 College St.
Black River Academy, '92.
VVILLIAIVI 1. KNOX, C.E. North Craftsbury. I2 North College.
Craftsbury Academy. Class Foot Ball QIJ.
ANNIE BOWEN LEAVENS, Cl. Passaic, N. J. 3,8 Buell St.
Blair Presbyterian Academy, '92 QBlairtown, N. IJ. KAS. Secretary QIJ.
Toastmistress, Foot Ball Banquet CID. Y. W. C. A. Recording Secretary
f2j, Corresponding Secretary Qgj. Spear Prize Reading f2j. German
MAITLAND CLAIR LOVELL, L.S. Springfield. CPAQ House.
Springfield High School, '92. QA9. Class Base Ball Mgr, Qgj. Director
Varsity Athletic Association
FLORENCE JOANNA MAY, Cl. St. jolinsbury. 2 Colchester Ave.
St. Johnsbury Academy, 392. KA9. Vice-President Correspondent
St. J. A. Club fry Czj.
GEORGE SOTER MILLER, C.E. Lowell, Mass. Main St.
Lowell CMass.j High School. Entered '96 Freshman Year from Norwich
University. AEII QNorWich Uni-versityj. Corporal ISt SergeantC
Co. fgj. Banjo Club Q21 Ariel Artist.
ELISABETH NORTON, Cl, Rutland. 85 South Willard St.
Rutland High School, '92, KAG. Vice-President QIJ. Spear Prize Read-
ing Czj, Ist Prize. English Honors Czj.
RUTH IDA NORTON, L.S. Bristol. 51 North Union St.
Burlington High School, '92. KA9. English Honors lzj. German Hon-
ors fzj. Vice-President B. H. S. Club Cgl.
DANIEL LUMAN PARKER, C.E. Bethel. 9 North College.
Whitcomb High School, '92 QBethelj. KZ. Class Base Ball Q2j. Presi-
MAY AURELIA PECK, L.S. Brookfield. 43 Colchester Ave.
West Randolph High School, '9I. English Honors fzj. French Honors
fzj. Secretary Qgj.
FREDERICK WILLIAM ROBERTS, Cl. Burlington. 83 Main St.
Burlington High School, '92. Freshman Greek Prize. Forest Prize
GEORGE MILLAR SaB1N, Ch. Malone, N. Y. CIDAG House,
Franklin Academy, 'Q2. IPAQ. Class Foot Ball 111 121. Class Base Ball
111 121. Toastmaster 121. Secretary Republican Club 121. Varsity Foot
Ball 121. Secretary Chemical Society 121. Director Athletic Association
121, Assistant Bus. Mgr. Varsity Base Ball 131,
HOMER JONES SARGEANT, Ag. East Corinth. 16 Experiment Station.
Corinth High School,
JESSIE SCOTT, L.S. Burlington. 70 North Union St.
Burlington High School, 'Q2. KA6.
HENRY BIGELOW SHAW, Cl. Burlington, 255 South Union St.
Burlington High School, '92, 2112, Banjo Club 121. Mgr, Class Base Ball
121. Honors in English 121,
EDITH EMMA SMITH, Sp. Burlington. 415 Maple St.
Burlington High School, '92, AAA.
MATTIE ELISABETH SPAFFORD, Cl. Rutland. 3,5 Colchester Ave.
Rutland High School, '91, AAA. English Honors 121. President Ladies'
Tennis Club 131. Associate Editor Ariel,
JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS, Cl. Burlington. 44 South Willard St,
Burlington High School, '92, ECP. Mgr. Class Foot Ball Class Base
Ball 111 121, President 121. Forest Prize Speaking 111 121. Corporal 121,
1st Sergeant B Co. 131. Banjo Club 111121 131, Mgr. Glee and Banjo
Clubs 131. English Honors 121.
CHARLES CLINTON TAYLOR, Cl. Richford. I9 Converse Court.
Richford High School, ,92. Corporal 121, Sergeant 131, Treasurer 131.
CARL CYRUS TRACY, Ag, Randolph. II Experiment Station.
Randolph Normal School, '92, KE, Class Foot Ball 121, Varsity 131.
Glee Club 111 121 131. Regimental Band 121 131.
ERNEST HOLLEY WEST, C.E. West Dorset. Hayward Block.
Burr and Burton Seminary, '92, AI. R.G.F. Class Base Ball 111 121.
Banjo Club 121 Glee Club Assistant Bus, Mgr. Cynic Win-
ner in Singles and Doubles in Tennis Tourn. 121, Ex-Com. Tennis Assoc.
121. Vice-President Glee and Banjo Clubs 131, Mgr. Class Athletics 111.
Varsity Scorer 1Chicago1 121,
SYDNEY FARNSWORTH WESTON, E.E. Cascadeville, N. Y, 83 N, Union St,
Burlington High School, ,Q2. AI. R.G.F. Class Foot Ball 111 121, Capt.
121. Varsity Foot Ball 121 131, Class Base Ball 111 121. Chairman Ban-
quet Committee Toastmaster Forest Prize Speaking 111. Reg-
imental Band 121. Ex-Com. Foot Ball Association 121 131. Glee and
Banjo Clubs 131. Conference Committee 131. Sergeant B Co. 131, Busi-
ness Manager Ariel.
GEORGE WASHINGTON TAPLEY WHITNEY, L.S. East Bethel. 7 and 9 North
Bethel High School, ,9O. ATU. '
FRANK ROBERT WRIGHT, Ch. Newport. 27 North Willard St.
Newport High School. Entered junior from Norwich University. GX.
QNorwich.j Sergeant B CO. fgj. '
- Quondczm members
CLARENCE NEWTON ARNOLD, L.S. QAKE Brown.j Providence, R. I.
JESSIE ELLEN BABBITT, L.S. AAA. Burlington. N
OTIS WARREN BARRETT, Ag. KE. Clarendon.
NEWELL DOTEN BICRFORD, Ag. Cabot.
EDWARD CONNOR CHICKERING, Cl. 2412. New Haven, Ct.
ANNA MAY CLARK, L.S. KA9. Brookfield.
MARY GERTRUDE DOUGLASS, L.S. AAA. Winooski.
CLAYTON EDWIN DUNHAM, C.E. Bethel.
GEORGE HENRY DUNSMORE, Ag. St. Albans.
WILLIAM SAMUEL HIBBARD, C.E. West Glover.
ARTHUR OTIS HOWE, C.E. QA9. Qwith '97.j Newfane.
PERLIE L. C. KEELER, L.S. AAA. Essex Center.
ERNEST GEORGE LIVINGSTONE, Cl.. flu Med. Dept.j West Berkshire.
ALICE ANNIE MCDUFFEE, L.S. Qwith '95.j Thetford.
AQNDREW CARSON MORROW, Cl. Winooski.
JULIA WINIFRED PARMENTER, L.S. KA9. Brookiield.
HARRY lNHITING SHAW, Cl. ATG. West Brattleboro.
FRED MILO SMALL, Ag. KE. Morrisville.
HENRY WARREN SMITH, Ag. Swanton.
ALICE LOUISE SOULE, Sp. St. Albans.
FRED BINGHAM STOWE, L.S. IPAQ. Gloversville, N. Y.
PHILIP CHASE TOBIN, C.E. Swanton.
ALMON CASSIUS WHEELER, Cl. QA9. South Burlington.
HENRY LAWRENCE WILDER, Ch. CIn Med. Dept.J Swanton.
61,1 'u ,?",,i
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" When baby was sick, we gave her Castoriaf,
HIS University has sustained many severe discouragements in late
years, but it probably had to face the worst when upon that mem-
orable day in September, 1893, the campus became infested by that in-
congruous horde of rapscallions, known on the " Battery " and elsewhere
as Ninety-Seven. This heterogeneous mass came pouring in from all
directions, freighted with infantile ideas.
The moment they touched the hem of their Alma Nlater's garment,
their heads became distended beyond all bounds of human comprehension.
They discovered needs hitherto unknown. They volunteered to throw
their athletic shoulders to the wheel and help " Prexy " run the college.
They beamed upon him in chapel with a complacency that plainly was in-
tended to say " Be strong, Prexy, we are here! With us the College is
safe ! Behold us, the rotten apples of your eye, the self-appointed guard-
ians of the University's future ! Place all your cares upon us and all will
be well l " And 'f Prexy " beamed back upon them, but winked the other
Kind readers, we will keep you in suspense no longer, for we perceive
that you are curious to know the names of some of these great men.
Space forbids us to give an exhaustive account of the personnel of this
anomalous gang, but here are some of the most salient types :
" Wedgyf' that happy, bright-faced bassoprofundo-tlato, shamble-
gaited giraffe, is one of the pillars. Udall, who last year converted the
pitcher's box into a comic opera stage, was one of these kings among men,
but, alas, he has goneg his place will doubtless be Hlled by the
dollar and tive cent dude, who prides himself upon his base ball traits
and his ability to consume the weed. The twin octopus, Farrington-
Allen, whose arms are ever reached forth, grasping for the indispensable
cigarette, is another feature of this show. Their pinnacle of fame is sur-
mounted by a beautiful revolving weather-Cox, a specimen of architect-
ural sluggishness in which their pride is justly centered. But the great
rock upon which their faith is built is their president. Weighed in his
own scales, 'f Fairbanks" would be outdone, the stress would be so great 5
but weighed on common every-day scales a vast discrepancy would be no-
ticeable. That trio, Lincoln, Walker and Willard, have been the life-pre-
servers of the entire class. They have averted ship-wreck many a time
but small thanks has been their portion. There are many other notables,
but we shall have to pass them by. It would be a great oversight to omit
mention of the personal letters which each member of the class received
as a special favor from the faculty after a certain collision with '98 in
North l-lall. The text of their answer has been carefully preserved, words
and music, and will be seen on another page. ln general, we can say that
they were cut out for gentlemen, but the devil ran away with the pat-
tern. Selah !
Twin Bridges, Wiuooski River
GEORGE MOXI-IAM BURDICK, .
Glass of 1897
Colors : Yell :
Crlnxaon and Wkiie. Rakl Ralyl Rah!
Wis, Boom, Bah, 'C17
Rah! RAM Rah!
GAY VVORTHINGTON FELTON Pzfeszkievzl
HELEN FRANCES SLADE . Vice-Pffeszkiefzf
ARTHUR ROY WEBSTER . Sewfeiafjf
FREDERIC FULLER LINCOLN Tffeaszwer
WILLIAM JAMES SAYXVARD Hzlvfoffzkzvz
LEMUEL PAVSON ADAMS, AXP, ..... Cl. Swanton . . . . .6 S. Hall
EDWIN BRONVN ALLEN, GAG,
YVELLS EUGENE BENNETT, 2111,
BLANCHE BRIGHAM, KA9, . .
JOHN STEPHEN BUTTLES, KE,
ALBERT LOOMIS CLARK, . . .
HENRY WALLACE CLARK, AXP,
CHARLES FREDERICK CLARK,
CHARLES AUSTIN COBURN, KZ,
ORA ALONZO COLBY, ATS2, . .
VVALTER ELISHA Cox, . . .
FRANK PORTER DAVIS, . .
JAMES LYFORD DAVIS, .
. . .L.S
. . Ag.
. . CE.
Brimfield, Mass. . . . TAG House
LaCrosse, Wis. . . 4 Hickok Place
. . 483 Main St.
Y. 339 North St.
Hlyde Park. . .
Crown Point, N.
Brandon ........ 3 S. Hall
Georgia , . . . I3 S. Hall
Castleton . . . . . 5 S. Hall
Glover . . . . I4 Exp. Station
Enosburg . . I6 Hickok Place
Woodstock ..... ATS! House
Woodstock . . . I7 Exp. Station
Essex ...... 388 S. Union St.
Fairlee . . . . . I5 S. Hall
LEONARD SMITH DOTEN, KIPAO, .
MAY ALICE EDWARDS, KA9, . .
FRANKLIN REYNOLDS FARRINGTON,
GAY WORTHINGTON FELTON, KE
HENRY HALL HAGAR, ATO, , ,
LAWRENCE BARNES HAYXVARD,
TRACY ELLIOT HAZEN, AXP, . .
EDWARD ELISHA HERRICK, . .
GEORGE MAYNARD HOGAN, ANP, . .
DOUGLAS WINEIELD HOLTON, . .
ARTHUR OTIS HOWE, QIJAQ ,...
GEORGE CAMPBELL HUBBARD, .
MINNIE HODGES HURLEY ,,,.
HARLOW FRANKLIN HYDE, ANP,
FRED KINNEX' JACKSON, QIJAG, .
WALTER POPE KERN, QA9, .
ARLINE ESTELLE LADD, . .
ADELE IRENE LEE, AAA, . . .
ALBERT ERNEST LEWIS, . . . .
FREDERIC FULLER LINCOLN,f19A9, .
EDNA MADEL LUCAS, KA9, . .
WELLS HOWARD MACE, ....
MARGARET ALICE MILLHAIVI, AAA
WILLIAM WALLACE MURRAY, .
GRACE ALICE NOYES, KA9, . .
XVILLIAM ALLEN ORTON, . .
KATHARINE JANE PAGE, KA9, .
GEORGE PETER PARADY, ATU, .
MADISON ALDEN PARKER, . .
THEODORA MAY PLUMLEY, KAG, . .
WILLIAM JAMES SAYWARD, ATS2, . .
HUGH AARON SEAGER, KE, . . .
HELEN FRANCES SLADE, . . .
ERNEST NORMAN SMITH, AI, . .
GEORGE EDSON PHILIP SMIT1-LKE, .
BESSIE LOU STEARNS, .....
Burlington .... SI Loomis St.
Winooski . Weaver St., Winooski
Brandon. . . . CPAQ House
Berkshire . . . . 339 North St.
Burlington . . . 337 College St.
Burlington ..... 288 Main St.
Richmond . . . . . 4 S. Hall
Milton. . . . . Exp. Station
St. Albans. . . . . 6 S. Hall
Burlington .... 7 Johnson St.
Nevvfane , . . . 6 N. Hall
Springfield ..... Exp. Farm
Northiield . . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Burlington ..... 133 Hyde St.
Barre ,....... fIvA9 House
Burlington . 72 S. Winooski Ave.
Thetford . . 35 Colchester Ave.
Burlington . . 433 S. Union St.
W. Randolph .... I4 S. Hall
Malone, N. Y. .... IPAQ House
St. Johnsbury . 2 Colchester Ave.
Burlington ..... 47 Hyde St.
Williston . . 92 S. Winooski Ave.
Winooski . 5 Follett St., Winooski
Hyde Park . . . SI N. Union St.
Fairfax ..... I6 Exp. Station
Hinesburgh .... 80 College St.
Burlington .... 392 North St.
Concord . . . I4 Exp. Station
Northfield . . 2 Colchester Ave.
Woodstock ..... ATS2 House
Brandon . ....... 3 S. Hall
. 35 Colchester Ave.
Woodstock . . . Hayward Block
W. Burke . . . . . 8 S. Hall
Burlington .... 35 Loomis St.
ALMON BEEDE STETSON, ATO, ....
MARY TYLER THURBER, . . .
KATHARINE GRACE WADLEIGH, KA9, L.S
ROBERT MEECH WALKER, Arif ,,... Cl
ARTHUR RAY WEBSTER ,.... . Cl
DONALD CLARK WEDGEWORTH, . . . Cl
CHARLES FLAGGh WHITNEY, .
FREDERICK BUELL WILLARD, Zfir, . .
GEORGIANA MAUDE VVILLIAMS, . .
CHARLES AUGUSTUS WRONN, . .
BENJAMIN JAMES WYATT, . , . C.E
Wadhams Mills, N. Y.
Williston . .
FRED GRANT BICKNELL, Ag. Johnson.
LENVIS GAY, Ch. ATO. Berkshire.
MABEL ELECTA KIDDER, L.S. KA6. E. Hardwick.
ERNEST GEORGE LIVINOSTONE, L.S. Un Med. Dept.j B
HCYRUS HOLMES PRENTISS, Cl. AXP. Windham.
ALVAN ROSS SAUNDERS, Ag, johnson.
MARY ELLA SLADE, L.S. Thetford.
EDWARD JUDSON TYLER, L.S. Enosburgh Falls.
HORACE HOVEY UDALL, QE. KE, Straiford,
HIRAM JAMES WALLACE, Ag. KE. W. Concord.
FRANK BOWMAN WILDER, Ag. St. Albans.
35 S. Prospect St.
. 2 Colchester Ave.
347 S. Union St.
. . . .I5S. Hall
. . . 8 S. Hall
. . 24.4 Pearl St.
205 Elmwood Ave.
I4 Buel St.
. . 26 Interval Ave.
JOHN CLIFFORD VVOODBURY, C.E. CATA TuftS.j Woodstock.
AGNES lVIAE WOODWARD, Sp. Morrisville.
'Deceased Aug. 29, 1894.
CLASS OF '97
CYRUS HOLMES PFIENTISS
DIED AUG. 29 1894 I
L XX K
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" Papa's pants will soon tit Willie."
HE class of Ninety-Eight is great and unknown. They probably
come the nearest to representing the universality of the Greek
genius, for they have the stuff in them of which scholars and heroes are
made. We believe we are warranted in saying that as time progresses
the individual members of this illustrious class will make the college
famous. Already Ninety-Eight has taken a prominent position in college
affairs, and gives promise of even better things.
As George Washington is called the father of his country, so in the same
breath, let it be known that Papa Morse of Waterbury has established
an absolute monarchy over the various factions of Ninety-Eight. vHe
entered their ranks and assumed leadership g he was received with eclat
and the potato plant, which latter he has planted far and wide, and soon
will reap a harvest, but-" what shall the harvest be ? " '
Every measure which Ninety-Eight has enacted has been obliged to
run a blockade of oratory, of which the august l. G. Sargeant is a repre-
sentative type. lt has become an established rule in class meetings that
the privilege of articulating through one's headgear should be granted to
those who knew least about the subject under discussion. Consequently
the past, present, and future have been discussed in the rich, mellow tones
of the aforesaid Sargeant ad libitum g and the policy of extreme talking
while talking extremes will be eternally associated with his name.
On the foot-ball field '98 was a great disappointmentg to be sure,-there
were unforeseen accidents which prevented some of the best candidates
from playing in the annual game, but the unreasonable apathy displayed
by some of the men is far from being excusableg indeed it cannot but
be condemned. We shall hope for a better showing next year, and this
will be necessary if '98 expects to win.
However, we already see great promise ot proticiency on the base ball
diamond, and hope that this department of athletics will prove their
On the whole, Ninety-Eight, you have made a creditable showing. IA
Soph at the editor's right says this is a lie.j You have been fresh, to be
sure, but have kept within the limitsg you have furnished several men
to the Glee and Banjo Clubg when called upon, you have contributed
generously to the support of our college organizations.
Let the good work go on! We see great possibilities in you 3 do not
let these come to naught through unhealthy rivalry. Cultivate the college
spirit. Class spirit is commendable, but you should always strive to make
your interests and those of the University identical. It you uniformly
pursue this course, you will reap the highest rewards from your college
associations, and do justice to yourself and to your Alma Mater. Q
High Bridge, Winooski River.
Glass of 1893
Colors : Yell :
Ygllow and Crimson. U.V.M., U.V.M., Re Ro Rafe,
Vlxfe lal Vive lal Nihefy-Elglqfl
WARNER JACKSON MORSE . Pvfeszdem'
MARIAN BRIGHAM RUSTEDT Vz'ce-Preszdemf
HARRIS HARD WALKER . Secvfemffy
MERTON COREY ROBBINS . 17' reasuref'
RUSSELL MARLETTE TAFT HZA'f0VZd7Z
LAWRENCE WESLEY BARTON, .,.. Ag. Ludlow, . . . 20 Exp. Station
CHARLES ARTHUR BEACH, . . . Cl Burlington, . .46 King St.
WILLIAM SILAS BEAN, AXP, . . . L.S. Newport, 27 N. Willard St.
ERNEST HYDE BELL, ATO, . , . .E St. Albans, ...... II S. Hall
EDWIN PAYSON BIGELOW, KE, . . . Cl Stowe, . . . 3 N. Hall
FLOY EDSON BOOTH, ..... . .E Swanton, . . . Greene St.
FLORENCE MAI BRADLEY, '. .... L.S. Burlington, . . . , 78 Grant St.
WILLIAM LEROY BRYANT, ATS2, .... E. Ludlow, . . . 415 Pearl St.
WILLIAM HENRY BURT, AXP, . . . .Cl Taunton, Mass.
I38 Colchester Ave-
LENA EDITH CLOUGH, . . . Sp Burlington, ..., I6 Centre St.
JAMES ORA CODDING, ......... Cl. Westminster West, . . I6 N. Hall
CARRIE ESTHER DEAVITT, AAA,
LOUIS COLLINS DODD, fPA9,. .
. . .Ch
Montpelier, . 3,5 Colchester Ave.
Buffalo, N. Y., .... KDAG House
LEWIS WALBRIDGE ENGLISH, .
ARTHUR WARREN FLOYD, KE, ,
WILLIAM JAMES FORBES, fI1A9,. . .
FORREST HENRY GUILD, . . . .
ALBERT FREDERICK HALEORD, . .
IPHUS HARVEY HALL, . . . . .
SAMUEL WARREN HAMILTON, AXIf,.
HELEN GRACE HENDEE, AAA, . . .
JOEL CLEVELAND HIBBARD, . . . .
CA-RLTON DEXTER HOWE, TAG, . .
CLIFTON DURANT HOWE, QA9, .
PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, EQ, . .
NELSON BERTRAND KEELER, CPAQ,
FRED HALSEY LARABEE, KE, . . .
WILBUR BAKER LAWRENCE, . .
WILLIAM BARRY LEAVENS, AXP, .
ELWYN NEHEMIAH LOVEWELL, . .
ALBERT FAY LOWELL, . . .
EDWARD R. MACK ,...
IDA MAUD MILES, KA9,. . . .
MABEL AUGUSTA MILES, KA9, .
EDWARD THOMAS MONAHAN, . .
WARNER JACKSON MORSE, KZ, . .
WALTER TOWNE MOTT ,......
CLARENCE ELBERT NOYES, KE, . .
CARRIE BAILEY NYE, .... .
ROY LEONARD PATRICK, TAG, . . .
HENRY FARNHAM PERKINS, AXP, .
WILLIAM COMSTOCK PERRY, . .
JOHN OLIVER PRBBBREY, . .
HERBERT LEON PRIEST, . .
PERLEY ORMAN RAY, TAG, . . . .
CHARLES STEWART RAYMOND, ATU,
MERTON COREY ROBBINS, KE, . .
MARIAN BRIGHAM RUSTEDT, KA6,. . L.S.
IDE GILL SARGEANTp KE, ...... L S
Woodstock, . . . I7 Exp. Station
Lowell, Mass. ..... II S. Hall
Fairhaven, ...... QA6 House
Chester, . .
. . . I9 Exp. Station
Knowlton, P. Q., 18 Exp. Station
Lyndon Center, . . .Exp. Farm
Rutland ,... 258 S. Willard St.
Brandon, . . . . . I5O Bank St.
Newport, . . . 133 Maple St.
Newfane, . . . . . 6 N. Hall
Newfane ,....... 6 N. Hall
Burlington, . . 3,6 Converse Court
Hyde Park, ...... I8 S. Hall
Craftsbury, , . . . 2 N. Hall
Ludlow, ..... I9 Exp. Station
Passaic, N. J ...... IO S. Hall
Fairlee, ........ 2 N. Hall
Burlington, . . 49 Mansfield Ave.
Hardwick, . . . SI N. Union St.
Barton, . . .... 38 Buell St.
Barton. . . . . 38 Buell St.
Underhill ,..... 220 Main St.
Waterbury Center, . . Exp. Farm
Champlain, N. Y., . 247 Pearl St.
Castleton, .... . . 3 S. Hall
Burlington, . . . . 98 King St.
Burlington, . . 89 S. Union St.
Burlington, . . 205 S. Prospect St.
Rowayton, Conn., I8 Exp. Station
Burlington, ".. . Summit St.
Ludlow, ..... 20 Exp. Station
Burlington. . . 48 Elmwood Ave.
Ludlow ....... 415 Pearl St.
Brattleboro, . . . I4 N. Hall
Richford, ...... 38 Buell St.
Granville, . . . 57 Elmwood Ave.
CLEAVELAND WEED SMITH, QA9, . . .E. Plattsburg, N.Y., 88 S.Willard St.
DUNCAN STUART, KE, . . . . . .Ag. Burlington ,..... Exp. Farm
HENRY LEWIS TAFT, Zfb, . . . . Ch. Burlington, . . I97 S. Willard St.
RUSSELL MARLETTE TAFT, ATU, . . Cl. Burlington, . . . 291 S. Union St.
FRANK DUTTON THOMPSON, QA9, . . .Cl. Irasburgh, . .... QIPAG House
JOHN 'CUTLER TORREY, 2112, . . . . . Cl. Burlington, . . 75 S. Prospect St.
JULIUS SPEAR TURRILL, . . . Cl. Burlington, . . 258 S. Willard St.
DENNIE HAMMOND UDALL, . . . Ag. Craftsbury ,... I3 Exp. Station
ISAAC JOHN VAIL, QA9 ,........ E. Orwell, . . . .SFAS House
CHARLES STRAIN VAN PAITEN, EQ, . Cl. Burlington, . . . 386 Pearl St.
ARTHUR MONTAGUE VAUGHAN, . . . Ag. Woodstock ,... I7 Exp. Station
HARRIS HARD WALKER, EQ, . . Cl. Burlington, . . . I8I S.Union St.
CHARLES DOUGLAS WATERS, . . . Ch. Winooski, E. Spring St.,WinooSki
MABEL SOPHIA WAY, KA9, . . L.S. Burlington, ..... 82 King St.
ELLERY ELMER WEBSTER, . . Cl. Barton, . . . 2N. Hall
WILLIAM THOMAS WHELAN, . . . Ch. Montpelier ,....,. Pearl St.
GEORGE BAKER WHITNEY, . . . . Cl. Peru, . . . . I9 Converse Court
ROBERT CHILD WILSON, ATO, . . .L.S. Bethel ,........ I N. Hall
EDWARD PHILO WOODBURY, . . . . E. Burlington, . . .416 Pearl St.
T . 's , '- .1., , j .
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Students in the Dairy School
DANIEL ADAMS . .
G. H. ALLBEE. .
YN. E. ALLEN . . .
JOHN G. BEDARD . . .
ARTHUR P. BIGELOW .
E. J. BRITTELL ....
HEMAN J. BUSBEE. . .
WILLIAM H. BUSHNELL
CHARLES H. CASWELL .
ALVIN CATE ......
HERMAN CHAMBERLIN .
F. W. COBURN ....
SILAS COCHRAN ....
W. F. CUNNINGHAM. .
EDYVARD CURLEY . .
A. H. DAY ....
D. L. DODDs ....
J. FRED DOESCHER .
W. G. FASSETT . . .
ANGUS GALE . .
F. L. GIDDINGS . .
W. A. GILCHRIST . .
G. H. GOOTHE. . .
E. W. GORDON . .
CHARLES Goss .
J. W. GREEN . . .
C. A. GREENLEAF. . .
WILLIAM W. HOLBROOIQ
PARK I'1OLL.-AND ....
C. W. HULETT .
EDSON IRISH ,
A. E. JOHNSON. .
C. H. LIVINGSTON. .
J. E. LORD . . .
G. B. MEIGS .
G. W. MooRE ....
HARLEY W. NELSON . .
G. R. Osooon. ' Q .
HERMAN Osooon .
HARRY M. PEARL . .
C. R.VPRIME. . .
M. W. REYNOLDS .
A. M. RICE . . .
Gl3ORGE RoWE. .
F. L. RUSSELL. .
E. H. SARGENT n.
E. M. SLACK .
R. S. WARNER .
H. S. WHEELER.
DAVID WILSON .
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COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
MATTHEW HENRY BUCKI-IAM, D.D., 28 University Place
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M.D., LL.D., New York City
Emeritus Professor of Medical jurisprudence.
J. WILLISTON WRIGHT, A.M., M.D., New York City
Emeritus Professor of the Principles and Prattiee of Surgery.
ALBERT F. A. KING, A.M., M.D., Washington, D.C.
Professor of Obstetrics ana' Diseases of Women.
ASHBEL PARMELEE GRINNELL, M.D., 272 Main St.
Prqfessor of the Theory and Prat't1ce of Medicine ,' Consulting
Physician to flfary Fletcher Hospital, and Dean of the Faoulgy.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, AR., M.D., New York City
Prqfessor of Chemistry and T oxicology.
J. HENRY JACKSON, AM., M.D., Barre, Vt.
Professor of Physiology and .Microscopic Anatomy.
ABEL MIX PHELPS, M.D., New York City
Professor of Surgery ,' Consulting Surgeon to Mary Fletcher Hos-
pitalg Surgeon to Charity Hospital, N. K
HENRY GRAIN TINKHAM, M.D., 46 N. Winooski Ave.
Professor of General and Special Anatovnyg Attending Surgeon
to Mary Fletcher Hospital.
JAMES NATHANIEL IENNE, M.D., Sr. Albans, Vt.
Letturer on Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
JOHN BROOKS WHEELER, A.B., M.D., 210 Pearl St.
A oyuntt Professor of Swgery.
Professor of Clinical and Minor Surgery.
Attending Surgeon to Mary Fletcher Hospital.
C. SMITH BOYNTON, A.M. M.D., 69 Pine St.
A ayuntt Prqfessor of Chemistry.
PATRICK E. MCSWEENEY, M.D., Burlington, Vt.
Aayuntt Professor of Obstetricsg Attending Physieian to Mary
H. H. LEE, M.D., Wells River, Vt.
A ajunlt Professor ry' Materia Medica.
HARRIS R. WATKINS, M.D., Burlington, Vt.
Deinonstrator of Anatomy ,' Attending Physician to Mary Fletcher
PROFESSORS OF SPECIAL SUBJECTS
WILDER L. BURNAP, A.M., I5I South Prospect St.
Professor of Medical jurisprudence.
J. H. WOODWARD, Bs., M.D., 162 College Sr.
H'q"essor ryf Diseases of the Eye, Ear and Throat, Oplhalniolo-
gist to the Mary Fletcher Ifospital.
GREAME M. HAMMOND, M.D., ' New York City
Professor cy' Diseases of the Nervous System.
WILLIAM WOTKYNS SEYMOUR, A.B., M.D., Troy, N. Y.
Prqfessor of Surgical Diseases of Woinen.
CONDICT W. CUTLER, M.S., M.D., New York City
Prcjessor of Dermatology.
J. H. LINSLEY, M.D., Q 263 South Union St.
Professor of Pathology and Batteriology.
J. H. HAMILTON, M.D., ' Richford, Vt.
Przyfessor of Sanitary Science and Hyg1'e1ze.
JAMES R. HAYDEN, M.D., New York City
Professor of Genito-Urinary and Vezzereal Diseases ,' Chief :yt Ve-
nereal Clinic, College of Physicians and Suiggeons fColu1noia
Collegej ,' Visiting Surgeon to Ciljl Hospital, Blachwelfs Isl-
P. M. WISE, M.D., Odgensburg, N. Y.
Prdessor of Diseases ay' the Mind ,- Supt. of St. Lawrence Insane
ARTHUR B. BISBEE, M.D., Montpelier, Vt.
Professor of Medical Examinations for Life Insurance.
I 'Zz !cn'z'c!07'zkI 7Z
H 251 aria 7Z
the Qlcxss of '95
JOHN ALMER DREW
EDWARD M. CRANE
JOHN WESLEY ESTABROOR
CLARENCE PROCTOR CURLEY
HAROLD ALBERT FISKE
ELLSWORTH FRANK ROSS
JOHN THOMAS SYSTON
GEORGE ALEXANDER MACIQ
CHARLES BUMPS HUSSEY
GEORGE STANLEY HEET
SHERIDAN DAVID MCAIALISTER GEORGE WALTER HOLDEN
Sludenfs of l89l.I:'95
JAMES THATCHER ADAMS . . .
LYMAN ALLEN, A.B., ...,
WALTER BRAINARD ALLEN . .
CHARLES ALDRICH .....,.
CLAYTON GERALD ANDREWS . .
J. VVAITE AVERY ,,....
CHARLES HENRY BATES . .
GEORGE LUCIAN 13.-XTES .
YVALTER SIMPSON BATES. .
VVALTER E. BARTON
WILLIAM ABNER BASCH ,...
FREDERICK XVHEATON BAYLIES
, . Sandwich, N. H.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . St. Iohnsbury, Vt.
. . Franconia, N. H.
. . Burlington, Vt.
. . Morrisville, Vt.
, . Barre, Mass.
. . New York
New Bedford, Mass.
JOHN HIRABI BEAN .....
VVILLIAM PRESTON BEAUCLERK
EDXVIN PAYSON BIGELOXY . .
JAMES PATRICK BEIRNE . .
WINERED LEXVIS BIXBY . . .
CHARLES EMERSON BISSELL . .
CHESTER EUGENE BLACKMAN .
LYNN HARRY BLANCHARD . ,
JOHN HENRY BLODGETT . .
RICPIARD BOTSEORD ......
JOSEPH CHARLES A. BORDELEAU
REOINALD GILBERT BRAY . .
FRANK HAMILTON BRAZILLE .
EDNIUND TOVVLE BROVVN . .
HARRX' ADBURTUS BROXVN .
EDGAR MORSE BRUNDAGE . .
LESTER WARREN BURBANR .
ELMER ALMON BURDICR . .
CLARENCE HARVEY BURR . .
DANIEL HABIER CALDER . ,
ERNEST ROMANZO CALKINS .
HARIQY SMITH CHAFEEE. .
PHILO CHESEEROUOH .
S. J. COGSWELT ,....
JUDSON HENRY COLE .
CHENEY ISAAC COLE. .
BERNII-5 DENNIS COLBY . .
EDXVARD RICHARD COOKE . .
NORMAN RANDOLPH COOKE .
JACOB ALVIN COMERILR , .
JAMES WILLIAM COURTNEY .
EDXVARD M. CRANE . .
CLA RENCE PROCTOR CURLEY. .
EDWARD THOBIAS CURRY . .
WELLINGTON LEYI DAXVSON .
ALBERT HOBAR'f DAMON . .
Keene, N. H.
Starkey, N. Y.
Fort Dodge, Iowa
Stanford, P. Q.
Ashland, N. H.
Salmon Falls, N. H.
Upper Greenwich, N.
Thetford Center, Vt.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Buffalo, N. Y.
Ellenburgh Center, N.
E. Jackson, Me.
Burnt Cabins, Pa.
. Lynn, Mass.
Hillsboro, N. B.
EDWIN BLACK DAVIS . .
STEPHEN RICH DAVIS . .
JOHN ROBERT DISBRONV ,
JOHN HAZEN DODDS . .
C. H. DONOVAN .....
TIMOTHY JOSEPH DOOLEY , .
JOHN ALMER DREW , . .
CHARLES ELTON DUEEY . .
FRANK LEE DUNHAM .
STANTON LEE EDDY ....
ELMER ELLSWORTH ELLIS . .
WILLIAM HUDSON ENGLESBY.
JOHN WESLEY ESTABROOK . .
ALBERT SAMUEL FAY . . .
WILLIALI HENRY FITZGERALD
HAROLD ALBERT FISKE . . .
ERNEST IABEZ FLAGS . .
QUINCY EDGAR FORTIER. . .
CASSIUS GAMALIEL GARDNER
HARRY MILTON GARDNER . .
YVORTH TYNDALI. GATCHELL .
BURT DUTTON GEORGE. . .
JOHN GIBSON ...,.
G. W. GIRARD ........
ANTHONY lWARVIN GODDARD .
WILLIAM WATKINS GRIEEITHS
MERTON LYMAN GRISYVOLD .
MIHOAN KIRKOR GUDENIAN ,
WALTER SEBRE GUSTIN , .
YVILLIABI HARE ..,.
W. G, B. HALL ......
JOHN DARNVIN HARRIGAN .
ELMER BEEDE HART. . .
FRED THORNBURN HATCPI . .
SCHUYLER WESTON lil.-XMBIOND
JEFFERSON PIAXVTHORN ....
GEORGE STANLEY HEET .
Dalhousie, N. B.
North Hero, Vt.
Keene, N. H.
Parishville, N. Y.
Potsdam, N. Y.
Middletown Springs, Vt
Alton, N. Y.
East Calais, Vt.
West Pawlet, Vt.
Union Village, Vt.
South Troy, N. Y.
Chateaugay, N. Y.
Center Sandwich, N. H.
VAN BUREN HERRICK . . .
THOMAS CHITTENDEN HILL , .
LEWIS ALBERT HEIDEL . . .
GEORGE WALTER HOLDEN ....
ROBERT EDWARD LEE HOLLAND . .
EDWARD JAMES HORAN ....
FRANK ALONZO HOYT . .
CHARLES BUMPS HUSSEY. .
VINCENT JAMES IRWIN .....
OSCEOLA ELLSWORTH JACKSON . .
ROBERT WILLIAM JOHNSON . .
JOHN WESLEY JUDD ....
HARRY GRAY JUDSON . .
JAMES EMMETT KEARNE . .
JEROME MARCUS KING ........ . .
WESLEY LINDLEY MURRAX' KNOWLES
HENRY EDWIN LEWIS ......,
GEORGE W. LIBBV ......
ERNEST GEORGE LIVINGSTON .
BERTIE DUANE LONGE ....
ALVERNE PERCY LOWELL . .
EVROY PAUL LUNDERVILLE .
JOHN THOMAS LYSTON . . .
AUGUSTUS MARABLE ,....
GEORGE ALEXANDER MACK .
VELONA ALONZO MARSHALL .
LEWIS J. MARSHALL ....
ALBERT JAMES MACKAY . . .
SHERIDAN DAVID MCALLISTER. .
WM. J. B. MCFARLAND . . .
MICHAEL FRANCIS MCGUIRE. .
JANUS B. MCKENZIE ......
WALTER SYLVESTER MILLIKEN .
HENRY WALTER MITCHELL . .
HERBERT NATHAN MONTIFIORE .
MICHAEL HENRY MOONEY . .
CHARLES FREDERICK MORSE . .
EDWARD JOHN MOUNTAIN . . . . . . .
East Fairfield, Vt.
Grant, N. Y.
Barre Plains, Mass.
South Reading, Vt.
Fall River, Mass.
Weavertown, N. Y.
NeW Lenox, Mass.
Roxton Falls, Mass.
North Ferrisburgh, Vt.
Providence, R. I.
Colton, N. Y.
St. Albans, Vt.
New Orleans, La.
North Wilbraham, Mass
Flaclcville, N. Y.
South Burlington, Vt.
East Baldwin, Me.
St. Albans, Vt.
Danville, P. Q.
JAMES HARRY NAYLOR .
MICHAEL NOLAN. . .
WILLIAM E. OAKES .
O. W. O'NEIL .......
JOHN REYNOLDS PATTEN .
JOHN HOWARD PARKER . .
WALTER HENRY PARKER .....
GEORGE DAVENPORT PARKHURST . .
CHARLES CAPEN PEASELEE . . .
JOSEPH GREGORY PERRAULT . .
JOHN ADNEA PETERSON . .
FRANK JOSEPH PLUMMER .....
ERASMUS ARLINGTON POND, PH. B. .
WILLIAM H. RANKIN ......
WALTER HILDRETH RANKS .
ROBERT MYRON REED . . .
CLARENCE IRA REYNOLDS . .
WILLIAM BRIDGES RI-IINEHART .
WILLIAM M. ROBB .,.....
HERBERT GEORGE ROCKWELL . .
VERNE MOORES ROGERS. . .
ELLSWORTH FRANK ROSS . .
ELLWOOD JACKMAN ROSS . .
ALFRED MERRIAM ROWLEY .
ELMER RUSSELL .......
JOHN WELLINGTON SANSOM .
EDMUND LEWIS SAUNDERS . .
FREDERICK WILLIAM SCOTT .
DAVID WATT SHELDON ..,....
HENRY PHILLIP SCHARRINGHAUSEN .
FREDERICK SHERRARD ........
CARSON ABIJAH SMITH .
JOHN MATHER STAFFORD . .
JOHN MILTON STEVENS ....
JOSEPH ARTHUR ST. GERMAIN . . .
JOSEPH ALFRED ST. LAURENT .I . .
HERBERT EMMONS STOCKWELL . . .
FREDERICK CHRISTOPHER SWEENEY .
Schuylerville, N. Y.
West Chazy, N. Y.
Alburgh Springs, Vt
St. Hyacinth, P. Q.
North Heath, Mass.
Troy, N. Y.
Madrid, N. Y.
Green River, Vt.
Newport, N. H.
Ashland, N. H.
Bath, N. H.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
West Braintree, Vt.
Essex, N. Y.
Fall River, Mass.
Sherbrooke, P. Q.
Keeseville, N. Y.
FRANK MERRITT SWIFT . . .
WALTER NELSON THAYER,JR. .
JOHN ROSCOE VARNEY ....
HARWOOD VERNON, A. B. . .
EBER LESLIE WASHBURN .
TENNEY HALL WHEATLEY, . .
ALBERT ANDREWS WHEELOCK . .
FRANK DUNSTER WHITE. . .
GEORGE D. WHITESIDE , . .
HENRY LAWVRENCF, VYILDER .
RODNEY F. WILLARD . . .
Potsdam, N. Y.
Dannernora, N. Y.
Summit, N. J. I
Lyon Mountain, N. Y.
Wliite's Cove, N. B.
Graduates of 1894
Doctors of medicine
EDGAR WILLIAM ARNER , ..
GEORGE CARLTON BERKLEY .
HARRY APPLEBEE CHENEV. .
FRANK MALCOLM CHILD . . .
FREDERICK ELLSWVORTI-I CLARK
ERNEST OSBORNE COBB ....
VAZQUEZ FRANCISCO COLON. .
LOUIS JOSEPH COOKE , . .
CHARLES JOHN DOWNEY . . .
GEORGE ALBERT ELLINWOOD .
FRANKLIN EDWVIN HARLOXV . .
FRANK WILLIAM HEWES . .
GEORGE HOLBROOIQ .....
LUMAN CLAYTON HOLCOMBE .
JOSEPH ARTHUR JENNINGS .
CHARLES DENNIS KELLEY .
WILLIAM THOMAS KENSETT. .
HENRY FRANCIS KINSNIAN .
WILLIAM ANDERSON LYMAN .
ABNER CHARLES MATTHEWS .
PATRICK HENRY MCMAHON .
WALTER FRANKLIN MCKENZIE
. . Stetlersville, Pa.
. Milton, Vt.
. . Ashland, N. H.
. . Hoboken, N. J.
. . Ashburnham, Mass.
. Mechanic Falls, Me.
. . Porto Rico, W. I.
. .TOledO, Ohio
. . Granville, Mass.
. . Auburn, Me.
. . VVindsOr, Vt.
. . S. Stratford. Vt.
. . Springfield, Mass.
. Isle La Motte, Vt.
. . Salt Lake City, Utah
. Victory Mills, N. Y.
. Pittsburg, Pa.
. . Fitchburg, Mass.
. Burlington, Vt.
. Union Square, N. Y.
. Burlington, Vt.
. Burlington, Vt.
FRANKLIN JOHN MILLER . .
JOHN PATRICK MOORE . .
JAMES STEVENS NORTON . .
GUY LINCOLN NOYES. . .
JOHN P. O'BRIAN ......
FREDERICK LUKE OSGOOD .
PAUL PLUMMER .......
ROGER GAYLORD PRENTISS ,
THOMAS FRANCIS REARDEN
DANIEL GEORGE REILLY, A..B., .
EDWIN REMICK . .... . .
ERNEST DALTON RICHMOND
JACOB PHILIP SCHNEIDER . .
PETER JOSEPH SHEERAN . .
LAZARUS SYLVESTER SOBEL.
EDWARD G. SPRAGUE, Ph.B.,
HENRY LADD STICKNEY . .
NATHANIEL WALLIS . .
EDGAR ALLEN WIDBER . .
MAX WYLER .......
OSCAR CUMMINGS YOUNG. .
Good Mills, Va.
Brookdale, N. Y.
Tamworth, N. H.
Shelburne Falls, Mass
New York, N. Y.
E. Brookfield, Vt.
N. Newry, Me.
New York, N. Y.
Acworth, N. H.
Nw.: - ' -1
-::wr-- .. 5+
9 wh '51
,. ,Ib If
if , if".
The Medical College
Sophomores. . .
Freshmen . ........... .
Students in Academical Department .
Graduate Student in Engineering .
Students in Dairy School ,....
Students in Medical Department .
Students counted twice . .
Total number of Graduates . .
' 1.2: 'xfx Y. X ,
K1 A X I
5 al X QM X
w- , X I J X
3 5 R,
J. S. ADAMS
E. A. CAHOON
J. F. DEANE
C. G. EASTMAN
FOUNDED IN 7836
G. H. WOOD
G. H. PECK
G. W. REED
J. G. SMITH
B. J. TENNEY
REV. J. ISHAM BLISS
EUGENE A. SMALLEY
VVILLIAM B. LIINLJ
ELIEIU B. TAFT
6P1"GfT'QS in Hrbe
WILLIAM W. SCOTT
JAMES H. MIDDLEBROOK
FRANK H. CRANDALL
VERNON O. WIIITCOMB
HERBERT M. MCINTOSH
TEDWARD G. SPRAGUE
ERNEST G. SPAULDING
RTI-IOMAS C. HILL, JR.
RHARRY L. BINGHAM
HFRED T. HATOII
WWILLIAM H. ENGLESBY
Traires in Hniversifafe
GEORGE PETERSON STEWART LEROY SAMSON
ERNEST HOLLEY WEST SYDNEY FARNSWORTII WESTON
DANA E. BICKNELL
ERNEST NORMAN SMITH
'Ill Medical Department.
CHARLES ARTHUR BEACH
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN l827
Roll of Qhcxpiers
OF NEW YORK, ..
BETA OF NEW YORK,
OF NEW YORK, ..
. .... Union College, . . .
. . . . Hamilton College, . . .
, ....... Williams College ,... .
. ...Hobart College, .... .... ....
. . . University of Vermont,
University of Michigan, .... .
... ...Lehigh University, . ..
EPSILON OF NEW YORK, . .. ..... Cornell University, . .
5' J , JV
f .H bk
Glphcz o Uermoni of Sigma Phi
Gliraires in Hrbe
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT
JOHN C. FARRAR
HAMILTON S. PECK
ALBERT R. DOW
ALFRED C. WHITINC
FREDERICK M. 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
GILBETT A. DOW
CHAS. L. WOODHURY
SKJOHN B. STEARNS
HENRY A. TORREY
FREDERICK A. RICHARDSON
GFY-cxtres in Hniversitcxte
KARL AUGUSTUS ANDREN PHILIP JAMES ROSS
MARION SHALER ALLEN ARTHUR PIERCE STOCKWELL
FREDERICK ALBERT RICHARDSON
JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS HENRY BIGELOW SHAW
AVERY DOUGLAS BILLINGS NORMAN HAROLD CAMP
WELLS EUGENE BENNETT FREDERICK BUELL WILLARD
PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON
HENRY LEWIS TAFT
JOHN CUTLER TORREY
CHARLES STRAIN VAN PATTEN
HARRIS HARD WALKER
ikln Medical Department.
FOUNDED IN 1850
LUCIUS ERASTUS BARNARD OLIVER DANA BARRETT
HENRY BARNIBY BUGKHANI GEORGE INGERSOLL GILBERTH
JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH JOSHUA BEERS HALL
OTIS DAVID SMITH ABEL EDGAR LEAVENWORTI-I
HENRY MARTYN WALLACE
Glirczfres in Hrbe
JOHN E. GOODRIGI-I
SAMUEL L. BATES
WILLIAM C. STAGY
JAMES A. BROWN
E. HENRY POWELL
HENRY O. WHEELEIQ
ALBERT G. VV!-IITTEMORE
CHAUNCEY W. BROWNELL, JR.
HEMAN B. CHITTENDEN
SEALAND W. LANDON
DONLY G. HAWLEY
DON A. STONE
ARTHUR S. ISHAM
GEORGE Y. BLISS
J. LINDLEY HALL
EDWARD S. ISHAM
MAX L. POWELL
M. DARROW CHJTTENDEN
ERWIN B. JONES
EDWARD M. WHEELER
'Tratres in Hniversifate
BERT HODGE HILL MERRILL MARQUAND HUTCHINSON
WILLIAM PARMELEE MARSH EDWARD GOVE RANDALL
FREDERICK THOMSON SHARP
GEORGE POMEROY ANDERSON
JOHN EDWARD COLBURN
LEMUEL PAYSON ADAMS
TRACY ELLIOT HAZEN
HARLOW FRANKLIN HYDE
WILLIAM SILAS BEAN
SAMUEL WARREN HAMILTON
THOMAS HAWLEY CANFIELD, JR.
CHAUNCEY MARSH GOODRICH
ELWIN LEROY INGALLS
HENRY WALLACE CLARK
GEORGE MAYNARD HOGAN
ROBERT MEECI-I WALKER
WILLIAM HENRY BURT
WILLIAM BARRY LEAVENS
H ENRY FARNHAM PERKINS
Phi Delta Theta
MAINE ALPHA .... ....
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPI-IA
VERMONT ALPHA .... ..... .
Roll of Qhapters
. . .Dartmouth College .... . . . . .
University of Vermont .... . .... .
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA .... Williams College .... .
MASSACHUSETTS BETA .
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA.
NEW YORK BETA .
NEW YORK DELTA ....
NEW YORK EPSILON ,.
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA .
PENNSYLVANIA BETA. ..
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA .
....Amherst ......... .... .
. . . . Brown University. . . .
. . . . Cornell University . . .
. . . . Union University . . ..
....Columbia College, . .. . ..
. . . .Syracuse University .... . . . .
. . . .Lafayette College ........ .... . . . . .
. ...Pennsylvania College ...... ........
Washington and Jefferson College. . .
.Allegheny College .... .... .... ....
Dickinson College .... .... ,... ....
LETA .... . . .University of Pennsylvania . . .
PENNSYLVANIA ETA ....
VIRGINIA BETA A...
VIRGINIA GAMMA ....
VIRGINIA DELTA .... ..
VIRGINIA ZETA .......
NORTH CAROLINA BETA
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA
KENTUCKY ALPHA. . . . .
. . . .Lehigh University. . . .. ....
. . .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 . . .
.... . ...Tulane University. . . .. .
. . . .... . .University of Georgia . . . .
GEORGIA BETA .... .... E rnory College .... . . .
GEORGIA GAMMA .... .... M ercer University .....
.... . . . .Vanderbilt University. . ..
TENNESSEE BETA . .. .. . .University of the South . . . . , . . ..
ALABAMA ALPHA .... ... .
ALABAMA BETA . .. .. ..Alabanra Polytechnic Institute
Southern University .... ..... ....
MISSISSIPPI ALPHA .... .... U niversity of Mississippi ....
TEXAS GAMMA .
OHIO ALPHA . ..
OHIO BETA ....
OHIO GAMMA ..
OHIO DELTA. ..
OHIO EPSILON .
OHIO ZETA ....
. . .... University ot Texas .... . .
Southwestern University .... . . . .
. . .... Miami University .... . . . . .
. . . .Ohio Wesleyan University. .
. .... Ohio University .... . . . . . .
. .... University of Wooster . . , .
. . . .Ohio State University . . . .
... ., . .Indiana University .... .
.. . .... Wabash College . . .. ..
GAMMA ..... .... B utler University . . .
INDIANA BETA . .
INDIANA ZETA ..
INDIANA ETA. ..
. . . .... Franklin College . . . .
..... ...Hanover College. . .. ..
.. . .... De Pauw University .. ..
.. . ... Perdue University. . . .. .
MICHIGAN ALPHA . . .. .... University of Michigan. . . .
MICHIGAN GAMMA ...,.... Hillsdale College ....
.... . .. . .State College of Michigan ...
ILLINOIS ALPHA . .. .. ..Northwestern University ..
ILLINOIS DELTA .. . .Knox College .... .
ILLINOIS EPSILON .... .... I llinois Wesleyan University
University of Alabama .... .... . . .
ILLINOIS ZETA ....
ILLINOIS ETA .....
MINNESOTA ALPHA .... .. .
WISCONSIN ALPHA ....
MISSOURI ALPHA ..., ....
MISSOURI BETA ..... . ..
MISSOURI GAMMA .....
IOWA ALPHA .... .
IOWA BETA .... .
KANSAS ALPHA .... .. .
NEBRASKA ALPHA. ..
CALIFORNIA ALPHA ....
CALIFORNIA BETA. ..
Lombard University. . .
University of Illinois ....
University of Minnesota. . .
University ot Wisconsin . .
University of Missouri . . .
Westminster Coliege . . . .
Washington University ..., .
Iowa Wesleyan University ....
State University of Iowa ....
University of Kansas ....
University of Nebraska . . .
University of California ......
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
'Qermonf Qlpha of Phi Delia Gfheia
Glfmires in Hrbe
R. A. ARMS
EJ. W. AVERY
C. C. BRIGGS
G. I. FORBES
H. E. LEWIS
C. H. MOWER
F. A. OWEN
F. O. SINCLAIR
C. B. SORNBORGIER
C. H. STEVENS
Glirafres in HI1iUQ1'SifClfQ
WILERED FARR DAGGETT CARROLL WARREN DOTEN
GEORGE HIRANI DALRYIVIPLE LESLIE MANCIIESTER SAUNDERS
EARLE RUSSELL DAVIS CHARLES GARDNER WINSLOW
FRANK PARKER BINGIIAIVI ERWIN MAURICE HARVEY
ALFRED BREEN CIITTER MAITLAND CLAIR LOVELL
GEORGE MILLAR SABIN
EDWIN BROWN ALLEN
LEONARD SIVIITII DOTEN
FRANK REYNOLDS FARRINGTON
LOUIS COLLINS DODD
WILLIAM JAIVIES FORBES
CLIFTON DURANT HOWE
CARLTON DEXTER HOWE
NELSON BERTRAND KEELER
:Flu Medical Department.
LAWRENCE BARNES HAVWARD
ARTHUR QTIS HOWE
WALTER POPE KERN
ROY LEONARD PATRICK
PERLEY ORNIAN RAY
CLEVELAND WEED SMITII
FRANK DUTTON TIIOIVIRSON
ISAAC JOHN VAIL
Kappa Glpha Theta
ESTABLISHED AT DEPAUW UNIVERSITYAGREENCASTLE,
Roll of Qhapters
ALPHA, .... .... D e Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, .... .
BETA, .. .... Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana, ,
DELTA, .... .... I llinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois,
EPSILON, ..-... Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio, .... .... . .
IOTA, ......... Cornell University, lthaca, N. Y., .... .... . . ..
KAPPA, .... . . . Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas, . . . . .
LAMBDA, ...... University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont, . . .
NIU, .. .... .... A lleghany College, Nleadville, Pennsylvania, . . . ..
NU, ...... ..., H anover College, Hanover, Indiana, . . . .... . . . .
OIVIICRON, .... Univ. ot Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal.,. .
PI, ....,.. .... A lbion College, Albion, Nlichigan, .... ...,.. . ..
RHO, .... .... U niversity ot Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska, ......
TAu,. . . . . .... Northvvestern University, Evanston, Illinois, . . . . .
PHI, .... .... L eland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal., . . . . .
CHI, .. . .... Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., . ..
PSI, .... .... U niversity of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.,.'. . . . .
OMEGA, . . .... university of California, Berkeley, Cal., .... . . . . .
ALPHA BETA, .Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania,
ALPHA GANINIA, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, .... ....
ETA, .... . ..... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Nlich., .... ..
. . . . . . University of Nlinnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.,. . . . .
Qambda Qhapier of
Kappa Glpha Theia
Sorores in Hrbe
MARY R. BATES
ANNA L. DYIQE
ADDIE E. EDWARDS
J. L. HALL
ANNIS L. ISHANI
SARAH A. MARTIN
LILLIAN A. SCOTT
J. W. VOTEY
GRACE L. WRIGHT
GRACE AGNES JOHNSON
GRACE MABEL BOSWORTH
FLORENCE JOANNA MAY
RUTH IDA NORTON
MINNIE HODGES HURLEY
THEODORA MAY PLUMLEY
IDA MAUD MILES
MARIAN BRIGHANI RUSTEDT
MISS MAY O. BOYNTON
MRS. I. H. DEYITT
MRS. W. B. GATES
MRS. S. D. HODGE
MRS. E. M. JOHNSON
MISS MATTIE MATTHEWS
MRS. F. A. OWEN
MRS. JULIA H. SPEAR
MISS BESSIE D. WRIGHT
MISS JUNE YALE
LUCY FLORENCE BURDICK
LEIRION HANNAH JOHNSON
ANNIE BOWEN LEAVENS
MAY ALICE EDWARDS
EDNA MABEL LUCAS
KATHARINE JANE PAGE
GRACE WADLEIGH '
MABEL AUGUSTA MILES
MABEL SOPHIA WAY
Glphcx Tau Gmegcz
FOUNDED AT THE VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1865
Roll of Qhapters
ALABAMA ALPHA EPSILON ....
ALABAMA BETA BETA ....
ALABAMA BETA DELTA ....
CALIFORNIA BETA PSI ....
GEORGIA ALPHA BETA . . .
GEORGIA ALPHA THETA ....
GEORGIA ALPHA ZETA
GEORGIA BETA IOTA ....... . . . ..
INDIANA 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 QMICRON ......
NEW YORK BETA THETA .........
OHIO ALPHA PSI .... ....
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
University of Michigan
University of North Carolina
Trinity College '
St. Lawrence University
Mt. Union College
A vmcm rw A
OHIO BETA NIU ....
OHIO BETA RHO
OHIO BETA OMEGA .... ....
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA ........
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA RHO ....
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA UPSILON .....
PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHI..
ISLAND GAMMA DELTA ....
TAU ..,. .... ...Y . .
ALPHA PHI ......
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA PHI .......
ALPHA TAU .... .
BETA PI ....
BETA TAU ..
VERMONT BETA ZETA .. .
VIRGINIA BETA ...... . .
VIRGINIA BETA SIGMA
VIRGINIA DELTA .....
VIRGINIA EPSILON ....
BETA CHI .......
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio Stzite University
University of Pennsylvzuiizi
South Czrrolina University
South Western Presbyteriztn Univ.
South Western Baptist University
University of the South
University of Vermont
Washington and Lee University
University of Virginia
Uermonf fggeia Zeia of Glpha Tau Gmegcr
GFI-cxtres in H1-be
F. G. CUDWORTH J. M. EVANS
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR. R. D. HOYT
GF1"CIfI'QS in Hniversifcmfe
HUGH DAVIS JOHN FREDERICK PRATT
FREDERICK BARNUM DEBERVILLE JOHN JAY WILSON
ALVERNE PERCY LOWELL ROLLIN NATHANIEL WOODWARD
CHARLES EDWARD STEVENS
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN CHARLES ATVVOOD BATES
NORRIS DARLING BLAKE CHARLES HART HAOAR
HERBERT BILL HANSON GEORGE W. TQWHITNEY
ORA ALONZO COLBY HENRY HALL HAGAR
GEOROE PETER PARADY WILLIAM JAMES SAYWARD
ALMON BEEDE STETSON
ERNEST HYDE BELL WILLIAM LEROY BRYANT
CHARLES STEWART RAYMOND RUSSELL NIARLETTE TAFT
ROBERT CHILD WILSON
FOUNDED 14001, ITALY , 1867, u. s.
Roll of Ql1apterS
LOUISIANA GAMMA ....... ........ S tate University
NORTH CAROLINA DELTA . .. .... Davidson College
LOUISIANA EPSILON ....... I... C entenary College
VIRGINIA ETA ...,
TEXAS IOTA ..,...
. . . .... University of Tennessee
VIRGINIA MU .......
VIRGINIA NU ....
ARKANSAS XI .......
. , . . .University of Virginia
. . . . .Randolph-Macon College
. . . . . . . . .Cumberland University
. . . .So. Western University
. . , . . . . .Vanderbilt University
. . . .Washington and Lee University
. . . .William and Mary College
. . . .University of Arkansas
VIRGINIA OMICRON .... .... E mory and Henry College
PENNSYLVANIA PI .. .
TEXAS TAU .......
VIRGINIA UPSILON. ,
TENNESSEE PHI .,..
INDIANA CHI ....
MAINE PSI .,.....
. . . .Swarthmore College
. . . .Tulane University U
. I I .University of Texas
. . . .Hampden-Sidney College
. . . .So. Western Presbyterian College
. . . .Perdue University
. . . .Maine State College
TENNESSEE OMEGA ............... University of the South
SOUTH CAROLINA CHI-OMEGA ..... University of South Carolina
GEORGIA ALPHAPBETA ..........,. Mercer University
ILLINOIS ALPHAPGAMIWA .......... University of Illinois
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-DELTA ...... Pennsylvania State College
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-EPSILON .....
MICHIGAN ALPI-IA-ZETA ......,....
TENNESSEE ALPHA-THETA . . .
TENNESSEE ALPHA-IOTA ....
NEW YORK ALPHA-KAPPA .,..
VERMONT ALPIIAALAMBDA .........
NORTH CAROLINA ETAEPRINIE
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHAfNlU.
KENTUCKY ALPHA-XI .......
University of Pennsylvania
University of Michigan
So. Western Baptist University
U. S. Grant University
University of Vermont
University of North Carolina
Joyous frivolity, laughter and jollity
Strolls about town with a " Girl that l Know",
Gay gowns and laces, merry young faces,
Couples in alcoves talking quite low.
Receptions and dances, tenderest glances,
Or blue eyes that laugh as they look up at you 5
Till, her arm on your shoulder, you feel a hit bolder,
And stroll on the steps in spite of the dew.
A sheepskin diploma, a solemn aroma
Of learning forgot in your Sophomore year,
Perhaps an oration :-" The Fate of the Nation,"
Written in haste, now Commencement is here g
This is the sum of it, who cares what come of it
So ye but dance while the springtide is here?
Then its up with frivolity, laughter and jollity 3
Hey for Commencement, the Crown of the year !
Glass of 1894
JUNE 27, 1394
SELIIVI H. PEABODY
EGBERT JACKMAN ARMSTRONG STEPHEN FREEMAN
JOHN WAITE AVERY CALVIN HIRANI FRENCH
WALTER HARRIMAN CAMBRIDGE VVILLIAM CYPRIAN HOPKINS JR
CARL BORIGHT DUNN INEZ EUGENIA MOODY
Adclrexss io UW. Graduating Class
BISHOP A. C. A. HALL, STD.
CONFERRED AT COMMENOEMENT, 1894
Master of Arts
HENRY FRANCIS FIELD, ofiRut1and, Vt.
Doctor of Divinity
FRANCIS WAYLAND RYDER, of Newton,
Doctor of Laws
NORMAN WILLIAMS, of Chicago, Ill.
Prizes Gmarded, 1894
Tlw5is Prizq in Civil Engineering
ABEL BLODGETT TRACY
ALBERT DUANE LONGE
Foresi Prizes in Deciamailion
First-ALFRED BREEN CUTTER 56607761-ELWIN LEROY INGALLS
Third-GEORGE MAYNARD HOGAN
Conxferse Prizes in Debate
Firsi-ALICE ANNIE MCDUFFEE Second-WALTER JOSEPHUS BIGELOW
Speakefs jifom the House
First-CARROLL WARREN DOTEN
Second-FREDERICK BARNUM DEBERVILLE
Juiia H. .Spear Prizes il-Y Reading
First-ELISAEETH NORTON Second-HELEN FRANCES SLADE
Tlaim'-ALICE ANNIE MCDUFFEE A
Junior Prize for Progress
JOHN HENRY BLODGETT
Entranqe Examination Prizes
PERLEY ORMAN RAY, Greek MARIAN BRIGHAM RUSTEDT, Latin
MERTON COREY ROBBINS, Uvfafbematics
Final Examination Prizes
First-CHARLES D. KELLY Second-FREDERICK E. CLARK
JUNE 25, 1894
FRED SPENCER WRIGHT WALTER
ROBERT KILBURN S
EDWARD DINWOODIE STRICKLAND
fBESSlE DGW WRIGHT
CARL BORIGHT DUNN
FRANK LEE DUNHAM
ARTHUR CHOATE CROMBIE
Qoneerse Prize Debate
SATURDAY, 'JUNE 23, 1894
Cloniesfcmfs chosen from ihe Qunior
W. J. BIGELOW
E. R. DAVIS
B. H. HILL
F. B. DEBERVILLE
H. C. SHURTLEFF
Speakers from the ,House
MISS L. JDHNSDN
F. T. SHARP
E. G. RANDALL
MISS G. JOHNSON
C. W. DOTEN
G. H. DALRYNIPLE
'Forest Prize Declamaiion
TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 26, 1894
Overture, Zum Volksfest .... .... .... M . Carl
'The Unknown Speaker " .... .... .... .... - . . .... QA nozgfmous
HENRY WALLACE CLARK
" The Character of Washington " ...,... .... .... j 0 im W. Daniel
GEORGE MAYNARD HOGAN
' Public Duty of American Citizens " ...... George W illirzm Curfia
GEORGE E. P. SMITH
Spanish Dance No. 1 ....... .... . Hywaasgleowslzy
' South Carolina and Massachusetts 'A ....... .... FD cmzel W ebsfer
ROBERT MEEGH WALKER
' Dedication of the Bennington Monument " ..... Edwam' j. Phelps
FREDERICK BUELL WILLARD
Selection, Der Vogelliandler .... . . . .Zeller
'The Republic " .... .i.- .--- ---- .--- --.. -... H e 1 1 1 j 1' W. Gnmjf
CHARLES ETHAN ALLEN
'The Battle of Bloody Brook " ......... . . . . . .Erfwnrrf Evereft
ALFRED BREEN CUTTER
Chilian Dance .... .... . .. .. ....Missud
3. " The Victor of Nlarengo " .... . . ........ .... U7 nonymoua
ELWIN LEROY INGALLS
4. " Forefathers' Day " ....... .... .... .... M e Z ancibon W. Stryker
FREDERICK WILLIAM ROBERTS
5. " The Leadership of Educated Men" ...... George Williarrr Curtis
T JOSEPH TUTTLE STEARNS
Waltz, Magnolia Blossoms .......... .... .... D e Koven
Glmcrriling of Prizes
March, The American Philatist .... .... K nudson
REV. GEORGE STONE,
Died July 23, 1894, in Barlow, North Dakota.
JASON NILES, M.C.,
Died July 7, 1894, in Kosciusko, Miss.
WILLIAM GREENOUGH THAYER SHEDD, D.D., LL.D
Died November 17, 1894, in New York City.
FREDERICK THOMPSON HALL,
Died in Sweetsburg, P. Q.
JACOB MERRILL CLARK, Ph.D.,
Died Decemher21, 1894, in Elizabeth, N. J.
LOUIS RICHARD LULL,
Died October 8, 1894, in San Francisco, Cal.
REV. JAMES BOARDMAN GILBERT,
Died March 31, 1894, in Kansas City, MO.
REUBEN CLARK BENTON,
Died January 8, 1895, in Minneapolis, Minn.
FREDERICK HUBBELL WATERMAN,
Died April 22, 1894, in San Francisco, Cal.
CALVIN JOSIAH SHORTT,
Died November 27, 1893, in Austin, Minn.
WILLIAM SPALDING HALL,
Died March 29, 1894, in St. Augustine, Fla.
CHARLES HERBERT TUTTLE, L.H.D.,'f
Died June 21, 1894, in Ithaca, N. Y.
GEORGE HENRY FISHER, M.D.,
Died August 26, 1892, in Standish, N. Y.
GEORGE FREDERICK PITKIN,
Died May 31, 1894, in New York City.
I heard the leaves by the wind shaken,
The wind from the mere g
I heard the sigh of the trees forsaken
In the fall of the yearg
I looked and I saw the North Windqcoming g-
His eyes were blear,
His beard was frozen, his breath benumbing, -
His robe was fear.
I heardsthe sound of the Summer flying
Over the mere 5
I heard the voice of her children crying
In the Fall of the Yearg
And ever I heard the voice of wailing
. In leafage sere,
And the rush of her garments Southward sailin
Over the mere.
,4 ,- at
X 6 lHr o :
'In 'LQ ,G
. L . A : . i q X
Young Z62en'5 Qhristicm Gissocicxtion
N recognition of the fact that of the 150,000 young men in our
institutions of higher learning over one-half are not Christians,
the Intercollegiate Young Men's Christian Association has been formed
to endeavor to reach and hold these students, in whom there are such
immense possibilities for good or evil.
Since 1877 the associations in the colleges have been recognized as an
integral part of the work by the International Committee. There are
now over 450 college associations in America, with a membership of
over 30,000 Sixteen of these associations own buildings. This is by
far the most extensive student movement in the world. 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
The Young Nlen's Christian Association of the University of Vermont
was founded in 1881. A great need had been felt for some organiza-
tion which should unite the Christian men of all classes and of all de-
nominations in their social and religious life, and in their efforts for the
advancement of Christian work among their fellow students. The asso-
ciation has met this need and has been marked by a steady growth.
lt now has a membership of 150.
Believing that we are all children of C-od, we would lead every student
to acknowledge Cod as his Father, and to acknowledge Jesus as his per-
fect Elder Brother, who is the Way, the Truth and the Life. ln Jesus
we see that devotion to duty, that complete consecration to the uplifting
of mankind, which we feel must be in us if ourlives are to be complete.
Y?. UQ. G.
Presiclerzt, . .
lfice-President, . . .
Corresponding Secrefary, .
Treasurer, . . . .
'Recording Secrelary, .
G. H. DALRYIVIRLE, '95
J. P. PRATT, '95
C. G. ANDREWS, '95
E. L. INGALLS, '96
J. L. DAVIS, '97
Fall Campaign-HILL, '95, HARVEY, '96, ALLEN, '96, SABIN, '96
JVf67'l'll761'SbZlD-PRATT, '95,BEECI-IER, '96, J. L. DAVIS, '97, COBURN, '97
Devotional-HUTCHINSON, '95, INGALLS, '96, BURDICK, '97, TORREY, '98
Bible Study-WINSLOW, '95, FISHER, '96, HOGAN, '97, COBURN,
Fimzrzce-INGALLS, '96, KIIJDER, '96, MACE, '97, RAY, '98.
lntercollegzete Rr?ldll'07lS-ANDREWS, '95, STEARNS, '96, JACKSON,
Missionary-MCFARLAND, '95, GIDDINGS, '96, HAZEN, '97, ROBBINS, '
Norl!gielIiHANLREWS, '95, PRATT, '95, KIDLER, '96, SABIN, '96, SI
SON, '97, PERKINS, '98.
General 'Religious lfV0rk-HUTCHINSON, '95, TRACY, '96, LINCOLN,
Gymnasium-HAZEN, '96, WEDGEWORTH, '97, DOTEN, '97, JOHNSON,' 98
Practical Talks-HARVEY, '96, FELTON, '97, PRIEST, '98.
,Anniversary Speaker-HUTCHINSON, '95, INGALLS, '96, HARVEY, '96,
Nominating-ANDREWS, '95, MCFARLAND, '95, HAZEN, '96.
Delegates io Genventions
Conkrenee of Presidents, Amherst, Mass., 1-April 12-14, 1894-
PRES. G. H. DALRYMPLE, '95.
W 0rZd's Student Conference, Noriiojield, Mass., jnne 30-jug: 10, 1894
-PRES. DALRYMPLE, '95, HUTCHINSON, '95, BEECI-IER, '96, HAZEN,
'96, HAYWARD, '97, HAZEN, '97, JACKSON, '97, PERKINS, '98.
joint State Convention CDL and N. HQ, Keene, N. H., Wow. 2 3-25,
1894-PRES. DALRY1VIPLE,'9S, BLIEEUNI, '96, HARVEY, '96, HA-
ZEN, '96, INGALLS, '96, TAYLOR, '96, COBURN, '97, HUBBARD, '97,
WHITNEY, '97, LEAVENS, '98, PRIEST, '98, MORSE, '98.
Speaker on Day of Prayer for Colleges-REV. EDWARD T. FAIRBANKS
DD., Sf. Johnsbury, Vt. '
Shelburn Point from Red Rocks.
Young ZQDomen's Qhrigiian GS-5ocia'fion
P1'6S1'd6712f, . . ALICE A. MCDUFFEE, 'QS
Vice-Pfesidefat, . . FLORENCE J. MAY, '961
CRec01'fZingSec1'e!rz1j1, . THEODORA M. PLUMLEY, '97
C01f1'eSp0mii1'zgSec1'em1'11, ANNIE B. LEAVENS, '96
Tfferzsurer, . . . HELEN F. SLADE, '97
Membership-MISS SPAFFORD, MISS MILLHAM.
Devotional-MISS MCDUFPEE, MISS WILCOX, MISS SLADE.
Bible Study-MISS BOSWORTH, MISS HURLEY.
Missionmy-MISS EASTMAN, MISS BOSWORTH.
FaZZCa111paig11-MISSES LEAVENS, PLUMLEY, HURLEY.
Northfield-MISSES MAY, BOSWORTH, PLUMLEY, LEAVENS.
Evangelical-MISSES JONES, PLUMLEY.
Delegnies io Nortbjield C01fzfe1'e11ce, june, 1894-MISSES BOSWORTI-I
uv!! N mcyf-
+A U U!Mlp11s' zl!ew
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Hagar,'97 Vaughan, '98 Tracy, '96 Davis, '95 Hutchinson, '95 Smith, '97 Sayward, '97 Canfield, '96
. x Weston, '96 Stearns, '96 Blake, '96
G00d1-ich, '96 M111eg, '96 Randall, '95 Grifliths, Med. Bryant, '98 Cutter, '96
Lincoln, '97 Hamilton, '98 West, '96 Bean- '93
H. U. UQ. Glee ana Banjo Qlubs
Qfficers for ISQAIJQS
Pffesidenf, .... M. M. HUTCHINSON, '95
Vice-Presidezezf, E. H. WEST, '96
Seeretavgf, . F. F. LINCOLN, '97
'Business Monezger, . . J. T. STEARNS, '96
Direeior, W. W. GRIEFITI-IS
Firsz' 716110165 Second Tenors
N. D. BLAKE, '96 M. M. HIITCHINSON, '95
E. H. WEST, '96 . HUGH DAVIS, '95
F. F. LINCOLN, '97 A. M. VAUGHAN, '98
First Bass Second Bass
S. F. WESTON, '96 W. W. GRIFFITHS, Med.
W. J. SAYWARD, '97 C. C. TRACY, '96
W. LER. BRYANT, '98 , A. B. CUTTER, '96
'Reaa5e1', A. B. CUTTER, '96
Direetovf, E. G. RANDALL, '95
G. S. MILLER, '96 T. H. CANFIELD, JR., '96
S. W. HAMILTON, '98 H. H. HAGAR, '97
W. S. BEAN, '98 E. N. SMITH, '97
' Violin, E. G. RANDALL, '95
Violoneello, C. M. GOODRICH, '96
J. T. STEARNS, '96 E. H. WEST, '96
S. F. WESTON, '96 W. J. SAYWARD, '97
W. LER. BRYANT, '98
SAILORS, CHORUS. . ....... . .
THE GLEE CLUB
BRAZILIAN MARCH . .......,. .
THE BANJO CLUB
READING-1' A CLASSICAL PARSON " ....
' MR. iCUTTER
TRIO-" ANSWER " . ,,.,,,.,,.,,, ,
MESSRS. GRIFFITHS, RANDALL AND STEARNS
THE NELLONA WALTZES ............
THE BANJO CLUB
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT NIEDLEY . . .
THE GLEE CLUB
CONCERT GALOP, " MAUD S." ........
THE BANJO CLUB
O'GRADY'S GOAT ............,..
THE CLEE AND BANJO CLUBS
LARBOARD WATCH .
THE GLEE CLUB
THE DARKTOWN JUBILEE fPatrolJ ,......
THE BANJO CLUB
a. THE OWL AND THE BAT
b. FROCS' CHORUS
THE GLEE CLUB
NORNIANDIE MARCH. . ........ . .
THE BANJO CLUB
SERENADE-HSLUMBER, FAIR GNE " .....
THE GLEE CLUB
. JVM. G1'qj'itbs
. . Grofoer
N. D. BLAKE
N. D. BLAKE
F. F. LINCOLN
A. M. VAUGHAN
M. M. HUTCHINSON
C. C. TRACY
C. C. TRACY
Two gfriolets Ghout Polly
Polly sat upon the stile,
I, upon the step beneath her,
And my thoughts went roaming, while
Polly sat upon the stile 3
There my heart she did beguile
All its homage to bequeath her 5
Polly sitting on the stile,
I, upon the stepbbeneath het.
Polly waited to be kissed
Ere we parted at the gate,
When at night the winds were whist,
Polly waited to he kissed,
And for worlds l had not missed
That sweet time when, loth and late,
Polly waited to be kissed
Ere we parted at the gate.
Who makes us drill three times a week ?
Who bellows at us if we speak
In ranks, till all the lads grow meek ?
The captain, Oh, the captain I
Who marches up and down the room
And thunders orders in the gloom,
Where soundeth Tracy's hollow boom P
The captain 3 Oh, the captain !
Who orders us to double quick
Until the Freshmen all are sick?
Who trots around the room with us
With yellow legs all glorious?
The captain 5 Oh, the captain !
Who is it that made hard our lot,
Brought each poor devil to that spot
Where he must drill till he got hot,-
Whether he wanted to or not?
Oh Mama I 'Tis the captain !
Gapf. J-lex-bert S. 'Tuiherhg
HE University has a large endowment from the United States gov-
ernment enjoining military instruction, which an officer of the
army is detailed to conduct.
For drill purposes the students of the Academic and Scientific depart-
ments are organized into four companies of about forty men each and
a military band of sixteen pieces.
The exercises are now conducted in the armory of the "Burlington
Cadets " in the city. The building is spacious and admirable for drill
purposes, but it is half a mile from the University grounds and is only
serving a " make-shift " purpose until a suitable armory and gymnasium
can be secured on the campus. The military organization is purposely
expanded into that of a regiment of two battalions so as to bring all the
senior class into position as ofiicers and to enable regimental maneuvres.
A military science course is being worked up leading the student from the
practical movements of drill in the armory to the handling of brigades,
divisions and corps, theoretically, by means of aset of blocks representing
the subdivisions of an army.
Suiiicient military is law brought into the course to enable holding moot
courts-martial and enough of the elementary principles governing the art
of war to enable students to participate in " field maneuvres " which are
likely soon to become a part of the scheme of instruction for college
battalions. The government contemplates uniting the battalions of adjacent
colleges at a convenient time once each year which will give a great
impetus to the growing popularity of the military college scheme.
Gommandant of Gaiiefs
Capt. HERBERT E. TUTHERLY, Ist Cavalry U.S. A.
PHILIP J. Ross
Ist Lieut. WILLIAM P. MARSH
Ist Lieut. CLAYTON G. ANDREWS
THOS. H. CANFIELD, JR.
MARION S. ALLEN
Capt. H. C. SHURTLEFF
Ist Lieut. A. P. LOWELL
2nd Lieut. J. J. WILSON
3rd Lieut. G. Z. THOMPSON
Ist Sergt. R. HAZEN
Sergt. H. DEW. GIDDINGS
" A. B. CUTTER
Corp. R. M. WALKER
" F. R. FARRINGTON
" G. E. P. SMITH
Capt. C. G. WINSLOW
Ist. Lieut. L. M. SAUNDERS
2nd Lieut. L. HUNT
3rd Lieut. T. E. HOPKINS
Ist Sergt. G. S. MILLER
Sergt. C. H. HAGAR
" C. C. TAYLOR
Corp. F. B. WILLARD
" W. W. MURRAY
f' H. W. CLARK
Capt. J. H.'BLODGETT
Ist Lieut. M. M. HUTCHINSON
2nd Lieut. B. H. HILL
3rd Lieut. J. F. PRATT
Ist Sergt. J. T. STEARNS
Sergt. F. R. WRIGHT
'I S. F. WESTON
Corp. C. F. CLARK
" H. F. HYDE
' L. B. HAYWARD
Capt. N. B. WEBBER
Ist Lieut. W. F. DAGGETT
2nd Lieut. F. T. SHARP
3rd Lieut. G. H. DALRYMPLE
Ist Sergt. F. P. BINGHAM
Sergt. J. H. BUEFUM
" J. E. COLBURN
Corp. G. C. HIBBARD
" A. E. LEWIS
" G. M. HOGAN
Hniversity Regimental Band
Capt. R. N. WOODWARD, Solo Cornet
ist Lieut. GEO. PETERSON, Bass Drum
2nd Lieut. W. J. MCFARLAND, 2nd Tenor
1st Sergt. N. D. BLAKE, Baritone
Private W. J. SAYWARD, Solo Alto
Private F. F. LINCOLN, Cymbals
Private C. E. ALLEN, Piccolo
Private J. M. BLAKE, 3rd Alto
Private J. B. KIDDER, 2nd Alto
Private C. C. VTRACY, Tuba
Private W. LER. BRYANT, B-flat Bass
Private L. C. DODD, Snare Drum
Private C. S. RAYMOND, lst Cornet
Private l. J. VAIL, 2nd Cornet
Private A. M. VAUG1-IAN, 2nd Tenor
Private E. E. WEBSTER, ist Tenor
' ENEAS, dovey," murmured the dog-faced queen of Carthage,
New York State, as one moonlight night with Qexj pensive
thought they promenaded the Southwestern piazza of her alabaster
" Speak, queen of my shirt-bosom," the goddessborn replied, " say
on, was willst her haben gehabt haben already ? "
" Tell me one thing," she said, and her bovine orbs looked up into his
like a meditative heifer chewing Beeman's Pepsin Chewing Gum in the
midst of a clover patch and one thing and another 3 " tell me one thing."
Aeneas lighted a cigarette.
" But one, Tyrian Dodo? A thousand," he replied, " and thirty off
on all orders over tive hundred."
" Nay," twittered the unhappy queen, " but one."
" Unus, sed a buster," quoted the pie-faced Aeneas from Cicero's
charge to the jury when Nero was convicted of arson , " or hot frank-
furts, yer pays yer money an' takes yer choice."
Silent a moment was the wretched queen and then, stronger than
Hash-House butter, she spake her luminousthought : " If F :pg is G b 3 't
-Aeneas respondit non sed looked at her as if he had been put out
on first, and she went on-"and if F. Sharp is a flat Qflatter, in fact, than
star restaurant pancakesj how can G flat be equal to A flat unless your
hand organ is sans de tune ? "
He, with strange frenzy Hred,said that he just recollected he had a bid
to the Junior Prom., and sneaking aboard the Hrst W. ESL B. H. R.R.
trolley-car he didn't see, beat his way to Rome by way of Herkimer."
V .A J Z Q
. -I,, . -1A-: - j 5fff2Ez:?zfiv... L If?
997751 Q J
+195 'f iff?
gr-4a Q ..
E. L. INGALLS
PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE
'96 Editorial Board
C. E. ALLEN, Editor-in-Cl9.z'qf
S. F. WESTON, Busirszess UVIcmage1'
J. B. KIDDER, QAss1'stcmzf Business Jvfanager
MISS M. E. SPAFFORD
G. F. BEECHER
G. S. MILLER
F. P. BINGHAM
1-2.11.5 - VI: A
wggrejl. 1 3 u
Q !923,7ZZf Z'
.. I v
" - E' N 'N .
an iz zsn S 4ss.::lf. w .-
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'lp A -rm-WEEKLY MAcsAzlNE PUBLISHED av
H THE STUDENTS
DALL Uvfanaving Editor
E. G. RAN , 6
F. B. DEBERVILLE, Bnsz
E. H. WEST, J
ssistant Business Manager
E. R. DAVIS, Personals
C. G. WINSLOW, Locals J,
J. E. COLBURN, Exchanges I
. i3f -Q i
Winslow, '95 West, '96 Colburn, '96 Davis, ,QS
Deberville, '95 Randall, '95
Glass Songs of '96
Gt Plattsburgh, N.
JUN! 2, 1893
Tune-" Fair Harvard."
'96, in thy glory thy children unite,
To exalt thee in jubilant song,
But the best of our praises are feeble
To the honors to thee that belong.
Oh, let then no classmate be silent awhile,
But lift his glad voice with the rest,
And the theme of the songs that our
Be the name of the class we love best.
Let no son of thy rearing be ever ashamed,
But boast thee his glory and pride,
Let each with the best and the noblest
True-hearted, whatever betide.
Now in red brimming goblets the sweet-
est and best
We will drink to the health of our class,
May her memory be shrined far above
all the rest,
May no other her honors surpass.
Tune-" The Pope."
Oh there's the class of '93,
l'll tell you on the strict Q. T.
It isn't what it seems to be,
l'm glad l'm not a '93.
Then there's the class of '94,
As good as '93 and more,
But then, though '94's a gem,
l'm glad that l'm not one of them.
The 95's come after these,
Don't speak about them if you please,
Because the Sophomoric class
Is summed up in the one word-donkey.
S0 when I look at all the rest,
And know the Freshman class is best,
I'm proud among her boys to mix,
And know that Pm a '96.
GH montreal, P. Q.
APRIL 20, 1894
Tune--" Ask ofthe Man in the Moon."
ln the city of old Nlontreal
We are holding our supper to-night,
And you know 'z l suppose,
As a class we are way out of sight.
We're not like the freshies so green,
Three hours at most is their tune,
But we take twenty-four, and if any take
You must ask of the man in the moon.
The people who live in the town
Will discover that we have arrived,
By and by, when we try
The yells and the songs we've contrived.
We've each brought a pot of red paint
And propose to apply it full soon,
But if any get tight and are out late at
You must ask of the man in the moon.
1. There is a chapel in the " Mill,"
l-leighol heigho-I heigho! heigho !
Upon the top of College Hill.
Heigho ! heigho ! heigho I
2, The freshies to the chapel went
On business they were all intent.
3. The sophs came by one and two,
And they were bent on " business "
4. With nails and brace the job was
The fresh did " biz " till half past one.
5. Oh how the Prexy ramped and
To see the fracture in the door !
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The Engineering Society
R. N. WOODWARD
WM. J. KNOX
A. B. CUTTER
E. H. WEST
S. F. WESTON
J. L. DAVIS
W. J. SAYWARD
W. E. BENNETT
E. B. ALLEN
O. A. COLBY
KARL A. ANDREN
N. HAROLD CAMP
JAMES L. DAVIS
G. Z. THOMPSON
D. L. PARKER
N. H. CAMP
M. C. LOVELI.
K. A. ANDREN
J. F. PRATT
A. P. STOCKWELL
E. H. CHASE
C. H. HAGAR
L. S. DOTEN
F. R. FARRINGTON
H. H. HAGAR
G. P. PARADY
A. B. STETSON
F. P. DAVIS
D. W. HOLTON
H. A. SEAGER
G. E. P. SMITH
B. J. WYATT
E. H. BELL
N. B. KEELER
M. C. ROBBINS
PROP. V. G. BARBOUR
PROP. J. W. VOTEY
PROP. H. A. STORRS
PROP. A. W. AYER
MR. JAMES EATON
MR. C. L. WOODBURY
MR. E. N. SANCTUARY
F. E. BOOTH
E. R. MACK
C. W. SMITH
E. P. WOODBURY
,H onorcrrmg members
W. LER. BRYANT
C. S. RAYMOND
I. J. VALL
F. G. CUDWORTH
CPLAS. F. HAYPORD
J. E. MILLER
J. M. EVANS
L. K. WISWELL
E. C. MORSE
President, . . . J. S. BUTTLES
Vz'ce-Prosidenf, . . G. F. BEECHER
Secretary and Treasurer, . N. D. BLAKE
r gugtin S. morrill Republican Qlub
C Pvfesident, F. B. DEBERVILLE, '95
. ' - . 1 E. R. DAVIS, '95
Vice Pres., . lp' J- ROSS, ,95
Secffemmf, . G. M. SABIN, '96
Treaszzrefr, . F. T. SHARP, '95
Fnzosnlcn B. DEBERVILLE
HE Justin S. Morrill Republican Club was founded at the Univer-
sity in the spring of 1893, in honor of Vermont's distinguished
senator, Justin S. Morrill. March, 1894, Mr. Frederick B. Deberville
was elected president 5 during his administration the club has greatly in-
creased its numbers, and obtained much prominence in the American Re-
publican College League. The club sent three delegates to the Third
Annual Convention of A. R. C. L., held at Syracuse, N. Y., April
4, 1894. At this convention Mr. Deberville was appointed chair-
man ofthe first department comprising Maine, New Hampshire and Ver-
mont, also a member of the executive committee. Mr. Charles E. Allen
was appointed one of the editors of the College CRepublz'can. At the
grand celebration of Lincoln's birthday, Feb. 12, 1895, at which Chaun-
cey M. Depew was present, Mr. Deberville represented the club and
spoke for the A. R. C. L. He, together with Henry H. Hagar, repre-
sented the club at the Fourth National Convention, held at Grand Rap-
ids, Michigan, April 5, 1895. Mr. Deberville addressed the convention
on the " Unity of the League," and was elected first vice-president ofthe
National League. Mr. Hagar was appointed department chairman.
President, . . GEORGE PETERSON
'Uzte-President, . HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS
Secretary, I. GEORGE MILLAR SABIN
Treasureff, . HENRY MGINTYRE DEAVITT
JOHN MASON BLAKE HENRY MCINTYRE DEAVITT
HARRY DEWITT GIDDINGS FRANK ROBERT WRIGHT
GEORGE MILLAR SABIN
ALBERT L. CLARK LAWRENCE BARNES HAYWARD
WILLIAM WALLACE MURRAY ERNEST NORMAN SMITH
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEY CHARLES AUGUSTUS WRONN
WALTER POPE KERN
LOUIS COLLINS DODD CHARLES DOUGLAS WATERS
HENRY LEWIS TAFT WILLIAM THOMAS WHALEN
PROE. N. F. MERRILL MR. JOHN B. STEARNS
PROP. HILLS PROE. LOOMIS
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President, . . . . M. S. ALLEN, '95
Vice-Presideni, . . K. A. ANDREN, '95
Secretary and Treasurer, . . F. P. BINGHAM, '96
M. S. ALLEN, '95 W. P. MARSH, '95
K. A. ANDREN, '95 F. P. BINGHAM, '96
M. S. ALLEN W. P. MARSH
K. A. ANDREN E. G. RANDALL
HUGH DAVIS P. J. ROSS
A. P. STOCKWELL
G. P. ANDERSON C. M. GOODRICH
A. D. BILLINGS G. M. SABIN
F. P. BINGHAM H. B. SHAW
N. H. CAMP J. T. STEARNS
T. H. CANFIELD, JR. E. H. WEST
S. F. WESTON
L. P. ADAMS L. B. HAYWARD
E. B. ALLEN G. M. HOGAN
W. E. BENNETT F. F. LINCOLN
F. R. FARRINGTON E. N. SMITH
H. H. HAGAR R. M. WALKER
F. B. WILLARD
Gssocicxfe members from meilical Deparimenf
L. ALLEN, '93 W. H. ENGLESBY, '94
F. L. DUNHAM, '94 E. A. POND, '93
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K. A. ANDREN
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C. G. WINSLOW
S. F. WESTON
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C. G. WINSLOW
M. S. ALLEN
M. S. ALLEN
. P. ANDERSON
AE. G. RANDALL
P. J. ROSS
J. J. WILSON
C. G. WINSLOW
A. B. CUTTER
H. M. DEAVITT
G. M. SABIN
J. T. STEARNS
E. H. WEST
F. F. LINCOLN
E. N. SMITH
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NORMAN B. WEB
LFOUNDED AT MIDDLEBURYD
BER, H. M. L. B. in C.
MERTON C. ROBBINS, H. W. the S.
1 ALBERT L. CLARK, H. S. C. ofthe E.
HARRY DEW. GIDDINGS, H. S. the C.
ALBERT E. LEWIS
HUGH A. SEAGER
ARTHUR W. FLOYD
EDWARD R. MACK
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" SLOKE," LLDFW
ff Long-legged Devil.
CHIPPY ALLEN, '97
J. HIBBARD, Poet
JUSTIN S. DEBERVILLE
PIE " ARNOLD
Tr-ado 5 , Mark
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F. HATCH, ,QS
f' KITCH," A.Mi'f
Uvfosz' Excellent Adviser,
AL. CLARK, '97
Treghman Prohibiiion Gggregation
Motto-" Uniied we stand, dz"vz'ded wefallf'
High Muck-az-Muck, . F. D. THOMPSON, Ph.D."6
Grand Warn-Warn, C. E. NOYES, D.D.T
In order of their capacigf
J. ORA CODDING
W. J. FORBES
ELWYN NEHEMIAH LOVEWELL
MAYOR VAN PUNKIN
if Phenomenal Drinker
T Dog-fight Director
J. CXESAR TURRILL
W. J. MORSE
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3. .. -M'-' f f f' M
'SL Qohnsburp Gcailemp Qlub
CARL W. FISHER, '96
FLORENCE J. MAY, '96j
FRANCES M. ATKINSON, '95
MABEL A. MILES, ,98
FRANK D. THOMPSON, '98
Montpelier Seminar? Qlub
. . . E.
Vice-Preszdent, 1 J.
M. HARVEY, '96
Secretary, . H. B. HANSON, '96
Treasweff, . E. WEBSTER, '98
J. L. DAVIS, '97 E. N. LOVEWELL, '98
I. G. SARGEANT, '98
CP. G. Qircle
President, . . G. H. DALRYMPLE, '95
'Uice-President, . . . W. H. MACE, '97
Secretary and Treasuref, . . P. O. RAY, '98
C. W. DOTEN, '95
E. G. RANDALL, '95
G. M. BURDICK, '97
D. N. HALL, Med
The fiurlingfon High School Qlub
President, . . ALVERNE PERCY LOWELL, ,QS
Vice-President, RUTH IDA NORTON, '96
Secrez'a1'y, . HARLOW FRANKLIN HYDE, '97
77'6LZSM7f67', HARRIS HARD WALKER, '98
ZQ3o9E15iock High School Qlub
President, . . F. S. ENGLISH, '96
Vice-Preside11z', . . W. J. SAYWARD, '97
Secretary and T1'BfIfSLl1'61', L. W. ENGLISH, '98
M. VAUGHAN, '98 O. A. COLBY
E. N. SMITH, '97
Qmffsburp Gccxilemp Glub
President, . F. T. SHARP, 'QS
V1'ce-P1'e3l'de11f, . , WM. J. KNOX, '96
Secretary and T1'f56LSZl1'67', D. H. UDALL, '98
D. THOMPSON, 793 A. R. WEBSTER
F. H. LARABEE, '98
HELD IN THE ARMORY, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 79, I895
Overture-" Fest " . . . .... . . . . .
Selection-" Clover " ..... .
. . Latann
. . .Suppe
Nlanana-" Chilian Dance " .... .... . . .5Missud
1. Grand March-" The Corcoran Cadets " . . . .Sousa
2. Two-Step-" The N. Y. Sun " .... .... R osenfeld
3. Lanciers-" Hazelwood " .... .... .... . . .. Lewis
4. Schottische--" My Pretty Fairy Queen " . . . . . . . . .Heed
5. Two-Step-" Tobasco " .... .... ...... C b adwiclz
6. Waltz-"' Prince Ananias " .... .... . .Herbert
7. Lanciers QSaratogaj-" University " . . . . .... 'Tobani
8. Polka-" Little Gretto " .... . . . . . . . .Moses
9. Deux Temps-" A. O. U. W.". .. .. .Reeves
10. Waltz-" Nordica " .... .... . . . . Tonrjee
11. Portland Fancy- .... .... ........ . A llsofts
12. Waltz-" D. K. E." .... .... . .. .... Thompson
13. Deux Temps-" High School Cadets " . . . . .Sonsa
14. Waltz-" Robin Hood " .... .... .... .... . .... D e K owen
15. Quadrille QWalk Aroundb--" Bostonian ". . . ..... Bindex
16. Schottische--" " Belles of Arizona " ...... .... C brigzfie
17. Waltz-J' Love Sighs " .... .... . . Herman
18. Deux Temps--" Liberty Bell ". . . . . .Sonsa
19. Waltz--" Symposia " .... .... . . .Bendix
20. Deux Temps--" Utopian 'i . . . . . . . .clieeoes
21. Lanciers--" Bon Ton " .... . . Tobani
22. Waltz-" Wang " .... .... . .... SVI one
23. Deux Temps-W-" Ellerslie " .... . . .... Weigand
24. Waltz--" Dream of Happiness " . ..'Tobani
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Of flowers or of Woodland dell,
Of Lake Champlain or Mt. Mansfield,
Although I love all full Well.
But thoughts of a certain evening
To my Weary brain now come,
And e'en as they throng comes their echo,
This song of the Junior Prom.
Oh ! when is a maiden more lovely,
Or when does a subtler grace
Steal over her than when attired
ln snowy-white tulle and lace ?
And when, with your arm close around her,
You glide through the maze of the dance,
lt seems that all the world's merry,
For there's love in the light of her glance.
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The Qld fad? from manchegter
HE old lady from Manchester is connected not with my life of to-
day or of yesterday, but with my youth in the early seventies. l
had finished my work at the academy, and was anxious to add
to what my boyish bumptiousness thought a great stock of learning, so
I came up to Chester. Why I should have done so, my friends found
it hard to explain. My family traditions were centered about another
and smaller college, no one at Chester cared a button for my welfare 3
but it was a great institution, andl was determined to swim in large
During the early days of my new life, my youthful fancy discovered
in the lives of great men many parallels to my own. Dr. Johnson had
roved the London streets in want of shelterg Benjamin Franklin had
found sustaining power in supplies of gruel. To doorstep and gruel I
was not driven, but corned beef and cabbage formed the chief of my
diet, and, as the upper-classmen filled the dormitories, my room was in
The writer of to-day is wont to praise life in an attic, but his sentiment
is not evoked by experience. I have heard and can repeat all his time-
worn arguments: the attic has been a Parnassus of poetryg in the morn-
ing the dweller on the heights is removed from the tumult of the great city
and the strife of men belowg in the night he reads from this observatory
his lessons in the starry skies. Pure rant all! To my garret with its
cobwebs and walls of broken and stained plastering, its dirty floor and
dusty furniture, I owe nothing-save my acquaintance with the old lady
I-low well I remember a certain evening of this time of Freshmen storm
and stress I I had come to my desolate abode wearied by work, which
l thought unappreciated, and had sunk into my one easy chair. My
thoughts had drifted away from my surroundings, and I had passed not
into dreamland but into that border territory, where a sudden alarm finds
one as easily startled as were the old march-keepers of the debatable land
by an unexpected foray. A nervous tapping upon my door made me
spring to my feet. " Surely I am mistaken," I thought, " no one would
call at this hour and-at this room." But the tapping was repeated
more distinctly, but more Htfully, more Poe-raven-like than before. I
went to the door and looked out. I was not a nervous boy , but, when
I saw in the gloom of the hall the tall figure of a woman, when I felt
rather than saw, that the figure was wasted, that the face of the thing
was old and shrunken, I remembered that one of my ancestors had di-
rected the burning of a witch at Salem, and l was sure that retribution
would now be meted out to the sixth generation.
To me in this mood came a voice--or rather the suggestion of a voice,
a faint breathing like the sighing of an infant in sleep. But the words
were audible and not reassuring to one whose mental eye was looking at
Salem fagots : " Light my tire if you will, it has gone out." lshivered
like a man with the ague and should surely have played the coward, had
not the voice continued its sighing: 'tlt is colder here than at Man-
chester." " Manchester l "-how the word reassured me! An Irish family,
to possess a banshee, must be noble g the best proof of the gentility of
lngoldsby and Coverley was that each was haunted by a spectre 3 I-lamlet's
father was a mighty monarch. The true ghost must be a citizen of no
mean city, nothing of such respectability could come out of Manchester.
I hesitated no longer but followed my visitor-she had ceased to be a
visitant-into the opposite room and, with dexterity born of long practice,
kindled a flame in a stove as battered as my own. This was my first
meeting with the old lady from Manchester. '
I was, however, to see my neighbor many times againj In the daylight
I wondered that I had ever thought her formidable. A poor stricken
head marked by the lightning of many storms, a faint blue eye from which
the light was fading, a form so frail that it seemed hardly of material
substance, these were of a being, " so strong that she had come to four-
score years "-what a mockery seemed the words! I-ler mind appeared
to be centered in one idea. If you talked to her of the weather, she
spoke of the rain and sun of Manchesterg if you mentioned a name, she
was carried away in thought to a Manchester home, even animals re-
called the dogs and cats that played on Manchester steps. This would
have mattered but little, had her town been larger. Many a citizen of
New York is entirely lost if he roves in speech ten miles from Madison
Square 5 hundreds of Londoners have never seen a meadow or a hill-side,
but the mental grasp of these men is that of a metropolitan Baedeker.
Yet the old lady's mind grew with her little universe. When I
brought her news that Manchester has received a city charter, I fancied
that l noted a decided mental gain, and lfelt that, if by a " boom "
the town became a metropolis, no ordinary faculties could cope with hers.
How she passed her time, it is hard to tell. Occasionally I brought up
to her from the postman religious papers which were zealously read, but
which seemed to give her little comfort. But I learned this much of
her history from the address that these papers bore : that she was single,
that she had never known the love of husband and children. Certainly
her life now seemed far removed from all loving and lovely things.
When she passed the rosy-cheeked urchins of our landlord, they stopped
their play and running to their mother's side hid their faces in her
apron. Just so I had seen the bright-skinned pippins in our orchard at
home, which bobbed so merrily to the music of light breezes, tremble
and cling closer to the bough when they felt a wintry breath. Even in
my best days I could not be likened to a pipping but I, too, knew what
the children felt, for I would Hnd myself shaking off the snow of the old
dame's thoughts and presence, when I came before the warm Ere of the
fun and mirth of college friends. '
One night in that season when Spring writes promissory notes
that Nature refuses to honor, I was occupied in my room with some of
my mathematical work-a problem, I believe, in modern geometry. A
more prosaic task cannot be imagined, a more unromantic creature than
my then self could not have been found in all the garrets of Christen-
dom. Suddenly I heard the now familiar tapping of my old lady
friend, but could it be the old lady from Manchester that stood on the
threshold? " I-low changed from that Hector I "-as the Latinist of our
class was fond of quoting. She wore her old gown of cheap worsted,
but her eye told the story of a metamorphosis. Wrinkled and rheumatic
as she was to the bodily vision, for a moment she seemed to me young,
and I actually thought of the proprieties. She refused the chair that I
offered and standing before me began to speak in a tone that suggested
far-off things. "I have thought," she said, f' of changing my lot in
life, and I came to ask your advice." I merely bowed and stood gazing
at her like one under a spell. "A young man of Manchester named
Elisha I-Iaskins "-and, at the mention of the name, her eyes coyly sought
the floor-" has proposed, has asked me to marry him. I think he
loves me, but one can never tell. What ought I to do? "
The words of eighteen in the mouth of eighty! I was dumfounded
for the nonceg then the incongruity of the situation swept over me, and
my first impulse was to laugh. The gentleman in me prevented a rude
explosion of mirth, but the mixture of countryman and collegeman pro-
duced this inward apostrophe : " Oh, Cupid, a great god art thou !
Mighty is the bow of Diana, but thou bearest a mightier! Mighty is
the modern weapon, which in the hands of a skillful rustic swain can at
the feast of herdsmen and shepherds penetrate with a candle a board of
two-inch thickness. But mightier is the dart which reaches the heart of
age. Cupid, io triumphe ! "
I remembered then that the old lady was awaiting my answer, but, as
it was my first experience in the role of father confessor to marriageable
maidens, I found it hard to answer wisely. That the woman should
take an older than herself, I had always believed, at such a match as
this of NIanchester,l recoiledg and I tried to think of a gentle way of
The aged dame waited impatiently and then burst forth girlishlyz
" Why don't you tell me ? I really want to know what you think."
l assumed a judicial air and began : " Don't you believe that you
should consider difference of age-"
"Difference of age," she interrupted, " why, if Elisha is a widower
with a son, he is only twenty-Hve and can't be thought- too old for me."
Great Heavens! I saw it all now and I marvelled at my stupidity.
The old lady's fancy must be humored,but how to do so was beyond
me to untie. I cut the knot: " Really, I should like to help you, but
this is a matter that you must decide for yourself."
" Decide for myself," she said, as a girl would have said it, " yes !
yes! I suppose that is the better wayf' And she left the room with a
dignity that was wofully pathetic. I had now no further inclination to
laugh, but I vowed to myself to do all that lay within me for my poor
For several days a college examination engrossed me, and I had no
chance to learn more of this Medea-cauldron of love which had renewed
the youth of the ancient dame. But one afternoon my landlord's thir-
teen-year-old daughter, with incontrollable excitement stamped upon
feature and tongue, met me on the stairs. " The old lady went away
this morning," she gasped out, " dressed in an old-fashioned silk gown,
and a bonnet like that in our parlor picture of the Duchess of Devon-
shire. She left word for you "--this with a silly titter-" that she had
decided and love had conquered."
What had become of the old lady? Had I been anything else but a
Freshman in the midst of an examination, I should have gone in pursuit g
but duty and hope of honors held me at the college. My apprehensions
were, however, to be allayed in a way I had never dreamed of. Next
evening I was trying to work steadily at my Davies' Legendre, but every
moment my thoughts would wander away from the problems before me
to an old form in the dress of youth. But study and reflections alike
were interrupted by a step on the stairs. I supposed at first that it was
my classmate, Harold Talbot, the only person that ever visited my den 5
but the heavy tramp was very unlike Talbot's light and springy tread.
The next moment came a loud knock on my rickety door, and, almost
before I could answer, a young countryman stumbled into the room.
His rapid and informal introduction was in a dialect more common
thenfthan now. " My name's 'Lisha Haskins from Manchester, an' I want
to larn ef this hain't whar an ole gal hengs out." " It is where an old
lady lived," I answered with indignantlemphasis. " Neow don't git het,"
drawled Elisha, " no 'fence meant, I hain't knowed ez heow you wuz
her keeperf' I considered for a moment how far my recent practice in
boxing would avail against Elisha's extra two stone, and then decided
that his rudeness was not intentional. " I guess I hez the mos' rights to
be riled," went on my visitor, " arter the cair-ons to hum. Me an'
'Liza-thet's 'Liza Ellis-wuz called in meetin' sence las' pig-slarterin' an'
nex' week we'll fin'ly come to merryin'g so yistiddy evenin' we hed a
suckle of nabors at Brook Farm whar I live. We hain't gone fur in our
fun when in resh an old party in costoom of a cent'ry ago. She seize
me roun' the neck an' sez, sez she, ' Lisha, love hez subdood me, an' I
hev come to you 3 war hain't never goin' to part us more! I sheved her
off, an' she giv one holler, kind 0' startled and creshed-like, an' fell all
of a heap. Ma favors keepin' her till she's quite come tu 5 but I want
none sech critters roun' an' she's gut to go. Hev ye any idees on them
pints ? "
My mind had been working busily during Elisha's long speech.
" Elisha Haskins," 'K war," " early girlhood " were the given quantities.
but l could not solve the problem. lt occurred to me then that, perhaps,
the old lady had left some clue 3 so, leaving my visitor alone, I hastened
across the hall to the deserted room and came back in a moment bearing
in my hand a letter that I had found on the floor. Any scruples about
reading it would, l felt, be out of place. lt was yellow with age but filled
with phrases that are ever young. The rude scrawl and misspelled
words were all aglow, as they told of a loving heart and promised a
happy home 'after the war was over.' I read it to myself and then
aloud, laying particular stress on the signature, " Elisha Haskins." " l-Iev
ye any idees on them pints ?" l asked, mimicking the countryman's
For a moment Elisha was " all of a heap," but his native shrewdness
came to his aid. " Wut's the date of thet epistle? " he asked, deiiantly.
" March 12th, 18l3," I answered gravely, but with a twitching of the
corners of the mouth. "Wal, sartinly a man o' twenty hain't writ a
sixty year ole letter, the question be nat'lly, 'Wut man hevin' my
name done it F ' " 'I That is precisely the question, and that is for you to
explain," I replied. Haskins scratched his head stupidly,but his answer
showed that he had the mind of a Pinkerton: " lt be the etarnelest
curus thing ez ever I heered on, but l'll go barfoot at Chris'n1as ef wut
l've gut to tell hain't actllly the fac's 0' the case. Ole Deacon Jones,
who's neow plum nigh on eighty-Eve, growed up with my gret-gran'ther
an' hez often tole me 'bout him. Jes' like all on us Haskinses he wuz
born an' bred at Brook Farm, like yourn to comman' wuz christened
,Lisha-ant, like lcallate to do, gut merried afore he turned 0' twenty 3
but he tit a fout ot tallest kind 0' hard luck, fur afore long his wife gin up
the ghost, leavin' ahind a leetle boy,my gran'ther. Arter suttnint like
three year o' mournin', 'Lisha guessed he'd pair ott agin an' git jined to
the pootiest gal in the township. But his Job's luck sot in thethtime tu,
fur bein' a sailor he gut drafted off in the navvy jest afore he an' the gal
wuz callatin, to be spliced 3 the nex' thing his frients heern wuz through
a noospaper thet he wuz killed in the Ches'peake off Boston lights.
Deacon Jones sez, sez he, thet the same bullit gone pooty nigh to the
heart o' the gal to hum. Goldarned, efl hain't jes' larned arter thet
thar letter who an' whar the gal be."
" Elisha," I said, " you have a good head. I hope you have as good a
heart." And I went on eagerly, almost pleadingly: "This girl whom
your great-grandfather loved has made, for sixty years, the memory of
that love her life 3 and now old in years, but with the heart of her girl-
hood she comes to Brook Farm expecting a loving welcome. Shall she
knock in vain on closed doors? Shall she find nothing there but stony
hearts? Don't you think that you Haskinses owe her something ? "
The countryman had all the self-restraint of his kind, but his voice
was husky as he answered : " I guess we du, I guess we du. An' I vow,
frien', thet, so long's 'Liza an' me hev a crust, the ole leddy shall shar'
it." This was all, but, as I clasped the rough hand that Elisha extended,
I had no further fears for the old lady from Nlanchester.
All of which things came to pass in the early seventies, when I was a
Freshman at Chester College.
G11 Cccogionol Cccurrence K
Un Room F. North Collegej
Professor Archibald takes advantage of Junior mathematics to brush
up a little for Freshman Prize Exam.
PROP.-V2-V3T:What E' Ingalls ?
PROF.-Weston, can't you tell us ?
WESTON-QSee1ningt11 silent, hut asidej " Not on your life."
KING-I hain't done none of them things.
PROP.-Well I don't know, boys, but l guess this means the want of a
little more "midnight oil." The Standard Oil Trust may be a bad thing
but they sell Kerosene pretty cheap. Hagar, you try it.
PROF.-Yes, yes-yes. Let us substitute numbers and verify it.
VEV5: VE9: VIE:-4.
. . 5-3--4.
Qflrchie srniles, shakes his head, strokes his heord, fans the air with
his yard stick, turns czrounct, winks jifoe tinres-twice stowbl and three
times in quick succession-adjusts the lfjt side of his mustache with the
two rnictolle nngers of his left hand, shakes his heucl again, paces the jioor,
scans the class, catches ti knowing grin whereupon :D
PROP.-Now Knox, what is it ?
KNOX-Can't be simplified.
PROF.-Well, that Knox it.
Gt Good Rich Soles
W T is close to the hour of three. The Freshman Latin class are
assembled in the room usually occupied by them. The Profes-
sor of Latin has not yet arrived. The room is hotter than the
hinges of Sheol, butthe students are calmly awaiting the Profes-
sor's arrival. He comes, and almost the instant he enters the room,
, remarks that the atmosphere seems heated. However, in order
, to verify his judgment, he consults the infallible thermometer which
has always been his never-failing criterion of heat and cold. Said
trusty article registers 580. The whole demeanor of the Professor
becomes changed 5 he remarks that the room is cold, he proceeds to
open all the stove draughts and even counterfeits a shiver. He conducts
the recitation with his overcoat on. Meanwhile the students on the back
seats swelter, but they bear the heat with fortitude. There is a reason
therefor. The caloric action continues, but the thermometer still regis-
ters 588. Paradoxically speaking, the Professor gets warmed up to his
subject. He takes great pleasure in translating frigoribus, as " cold
snaps." He gazes intently out of the window towards the giant Mans-
field robed in icy grandeur. Meanwhile the heated molecules become
more animated and are almost visible to the naked eye, but thetrusty there
mometer still registers 580. At length the bell rings and the class is ex-
cused. The janitor enters to replenish the tire, while the Professor, with
perspiration standing in beads upon his forehead,proceeds to give him some
vigorous advice relative to heat and cold, and then retires to his comfort-
able home. The janitor takes in his curtain lecture and then glances at
the thermometer. It is still 588. He mutters under his breath, " Well, I
would have sworn it was over 850 here-this beats me! " He stirs
I the Hre viciously and puts on arifty WWI?
C505 pound hod of coal. He then W f
leaves the room and all is still
save the drip, drip, drip, drip of the
icicle behind the trusty thermometer
which still registers 580. rf
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To Glma mater
Guardian of Truth, 'mid Northern hills enshrined
Who through long years of slowly won renown
Hast plaited well thy shining laurel crown 'g
Thy sons, well-nurtured, love thee, Mother kind,
And from the sunlight of the cultured mind,
Won while they hung about thine ample gown
Dispel the ills that o'er Life's Winter frown
And turn to light the gloom that else would blind
Who that hath joined with thee in high emprise
Can lend his arm to Error's cause, or Hght
For an unholy end or worthless prize?
The need that grows from Ignorance and Night
And all the cheerless mists that round us rise,
Call thee to stand and, patient, sow the light.
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The year is dead and my hopes are gone,
Into the twilight drifting,
The light that l steered for never was won,
The wind was forever shifting.
Over a ruddy sea,
Away to a distant land,
Far, far from thee,
Far from the touch of thy hand,
Loving I lost, losing I die,
Nlurmur, ye waves, as the winds go by,
Sing, O waves, where the foam-streaks lie
Sing low a lullaby,
Oh, dear dead days of jesting and song,
Days that were full of pleasure,
I pray for the end as once, long ago,
For kisses in dreamy waltz-measure.
The lfaunching of the Qjillee Knoclgeg
EARS since Lake Champlain was made immortal by the
, names of Plattsburgh and McDonough, but henceforth such
war memories will pale to insignihcance, for this brief sketch
H brings to light some names which put all others far into the
ff f' --we Everybody knows of our summer camp, but they know
' 'f of us there only as we have explored and surveyed every
7-T nook and corner from Nlallett's Bay to Cedar Beach. All
else is unknown save to ourselves. So perhaps it might
be well for a moment to give free course to our bump of secretiveness
and see what it will reveal to the outside world.
lt was a warm summer morning in September. The cares of the
week, together with the transit and chain, had been laid aside. Quiet
rested down on NlcNeil's Ferry and the students lounging beneath the
cedars on the shores of that beautiful land-locked bay. There was no
sound, not even that of a lonely bird amongethe boughs, save the tehee
of votey's fairies in the house some little distance away. But such was
not to be the livelong day. The sun mounted higher, the atmosphere
grew hotter, and the boys restless. Something must be done to relieve
them of their uneasiness and their perspiration. To that end aforetimes
they had often ducked themselves in the lake's cool waters. But that
had come to be an old story. What should be done to break the
As it chanced there lay an old Crafts buryfedj partly in the rubbish near
the wharf. Our curiosity had been many times aroused by this weather-
beaten crib and we wondered if there was not much latent sport therein.
To all appearances it was an ancient hulk which had weathered many a
storm and gale. We had christened it "The Bjillee Knockesf' The
suggestion had often been made that at the earliest opportunity we
should haul the Bjillee down to the water and prove what fun might
come out of it. Never had a better occasion presented itself 5 and with
the occasion again came the suggestion. 'Twas no " Sooner " said than
Having un-eazrtbed the Bjillee and ornamented it with blue and white
bunting amidships, we dragged it upon the wharf. A flask of-kerosene
oil-was broken over the prow and all cried, " Here's to the Bjillee
Knockes! " The blocks
were knocked from be-
,-,,,. P --- neath the keel and grace-
'tt fully as a swan it glided
l Q ' ia" toward the water for
fT Agfa' f' 1'h't ll el
,WW 4 Ml, wnc 1 soon s owe an
if ,ff apparent antlpathy. For
" " ' X Melt? like a headless hen it
p thigh U, partially inverted itself
V and then went plunging
-"If 5, if Tl ' T I tl T 'T downward, as it were,
L, t l abdominally, Strikingthe
water with a wild and
frantic splash, rolled over and, to our horrol-,quickly toundered. The
agitated waters closed over the spot, seeking their former level. Mean-
while the Bjillee was approaching the bottom in quest of mud and wild
grass. The disturbed waters being settled, we could plainly see our craft
in its slimy abode with only its two propellers protruding above the
surface. Horror-stricken we ran to and fro on the shore, tearing our
hair and our shirts, trying to conceive
some means by which to save the
toundered vessel. We thought best
. :ix mpg,
msn . Pam
w- mx. fa,
-' -a -im l
- 'ff ...naw
to save it as it might, after being iifffffQEf':my
dried, be of some use to the fairies in 'f aegimyfi-1-1-5:9
starting the morning fires. Our X:
efforts were soon crowned with suc- ' Q Q V at N
. ' 'i:'.: ':i:s1- . ll' I
cess. A piece of rope was brought my Ki -5 1 -I f f
into use, which, in the shape of a
lasso, was thrown about one of the
propellers and the Bjillee was safely toed ashore. Thus ended the
Launching of the Bjillee Knockes.
But not thus the day. For while we were rescuing our Bjillee, what
-gy "' in ,
had been transpiring elsewhere? Now " Cheso's " yacht was moored near
the wharf. ln this, for some reason,while we were drawing the B jillee back
to its former resting place, the votey fairies who had been viewing the
scene from afar decided to embark. No one save " Cheso " and " Kid "
appeared to have taken in the situation, for when we looked up from our
work their handkerchiefs were waving us a fond farewell from over the
waves, While our ears, especially " Cut's," caught the refrain, " Bye-bye,
papa, bye-bye! " '
Burlington from Red Rocks.
The Heavenly 'Twins
lt was an ancient pedagogue,
Who bade me stop and wait,
Till he told me atale of the U. V. Nl.
And the class of ninety-eight.
It was a tale both weird and long,
He vouched that it was true,
This tale of ages long ago,
Which I now recount to you.
He told ofthe days at the U. V. Nl.
Cf that ancient musty " Mill,"
Above the city of Burlington,
On the top of College l-lill.
Two brothers entered college,
In his class of ninety-eight,
Two brothers from the Hmaoun-
Of slow and steady gait.
Of slow and steady stuff were
QThe story thus begins?
And by their facetious class-mates
They were dubbed the " Heavenly
Well, just ere the year began
One N-y-s sent forth a call
For the class of ninety-eight
To assemble with him all.
N-y-s had his apartments
Up the North Hall stair
Up in nigger heaven
ln the spirits' lair.
The freshmen there assembled,
From their corners up aloft
Where they all had hidden,
To escape the " bloody Sophtf'
Among them was the pedagogue,
Of unassuming air,
Who told me the weird mysteries,
That e'en transpired there.
Also the brothers two were there
As like as two liver pills,
And they had been endowed
With strong and sturdy wills.
Then N-y-s called for a chairman
But no one volunteered
'Till one of the brothers rose
And said he " wa'n't afeardf'
" The meetin' will come to order "
Then said this freshman bold,
And then some wag said "Order
A whiskey punch quite cold ? "
The chairman reproved the freshie,
And then with smiling phiz,
Like to the full of the harvest moon,
Said, " Now what is the biz? "
N-y-s rose and spoke, " These
l-lave got the biggest gall,
And they'll try to run this class
So that we won't be ' in it ' at all.
And the'thing to do " he said,
" Without equivocation,
ls for us boys that's here now,
To form a combination,
And Hnd a worthy president."
And he said, QOh! Holy Moses D
" We'll elect him and at the rest of
We'll calmly thumb our noses."
And so he had called the " meetin' "
To let 'em know his views
And see if they could elect a presi-
By some cunning ruse.
And he wanted to know some
Who'd undertake the job
And said if they'd but name him
He'd have him elected, Begob !
At this there fell upon them,
A silence drear and dread
Broken only by A-th-r F--yd
As he fell upon the bed.
But the chairman of the meeting
Hearing the silence, then
Stood on his feet, pulled down his
And addressed the assembled
He said the best man for the place
Was his brother " over thar,"
Because " daown home 't they'd
To a " debatin' club " by gar.
Then all present had to smile
Except N-y-s who was mad
Because " them H--w--s " should
dare to try,
To run the thing, Bigad !
The smile at this increased
Then burst into a roar
Which grew to proportions so im-
That it fairly shook the floor.
Worse and worse the spasm became
Till the laughter shook the Mill
And like an earthquake shook the
As earthquakes sometimes will.
And, so spake the pedagogue,
" Those boys are laughing still
And sometimes in the corners
Cf that ancient musty mill,
There sounds out through the
Always at dead of night
The demoniacal laughter
Of some poor hapless wight
Who at that conclave was,
O'er whom that spell was cast,
And whose hollow, ghostly laughter
Forever is to last."
So freshmen all take warning
And get thee not too gay
When Hrst thou comesl to col-
Or perchance thou may
Encounter some such punishment
Not down in the catalogue,
As has now been told us by
The ancient pedagogue.
When the pedagogue of old
Had told me this tale so wild,
He split his face like a Cheshire cat,
And smiled, and smiled, and
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EH al "2 ' U 177
My lady waded in the streamg
Heigh, ho! the rosy feet !
The grasses where the dewdrops gleam
Her steps made sweet.
She laid aside her hose and shoon,
Heigh, ho! the dainty things!
By yonder bush whereon his tune
The wild bird sings.
The ripples clasped her ankles fair,
I-leigh, ho! the happy brook!
They whisper of it everywhere
Such joys they took.
I came, alas, when she was gone,
Heigh, ho! and well-a-day!
I heard the waters make their moan
For her away.
I saw her footprints in the sand,
Heigh, ho! well I knew!
I stooped to touch them with my hand
I kissed them, too.
Now will I lay me down awhile,
Heigh, ho! by the stream in pain,
Nlayhap my dream will her beguile
To come again.
Sleep little eyes! for the stars grow bright,
Softly the winds of night are gathering
O'er the lea,
Dreams from the folded clover and lullabies
Sleep little eyes!
ls blown thee out of the west.
Sleep comes for thy guest,
Sweet sleep and rest.
Soon will the shadows of night be gone
From the lea.
Soon shall the golden dawn be glimmering
O'er the sea,
Out of thy sleep, and hushing thy lullabies.
Sleep little eyes!
Soon shall rest
Fly from thee into the west.
Sleep go like a guest,
Sweet sleep, and rest.
N the time of the war of 1812 earthworks were thrown up about the
west side of what is now Battery Park, and an encampment of
soldiers occupied about twice the ground the park does now. A citizen
of Burlington proved it to me by showing the raised walk around the
side towards the lake. Here, history says, in the palmy days of Bur-
lington, ran riot soldiers and citizens, drinking bad whisky and Hghting
each other, in default of an enemy.
This christening has been faithfully lived up to, and now that Burling-
ton has a military post the observances proper to this historic spot will
be more faithfully observed than ever. I-Iitherto the Bowery and the
College Boys have revelled in undisputed possession, but those days are
past. The yellow and blue legs of the amorous cavalryman have already
taken a large and capable part in all proceedings in that neighborhood.
Beside his masterly ability the pitiful inferiority of the 'varsity man is
but too sadly apparent. I
I have been moved to write some tribute to this noted place as a sort
of farewell 5 I have been a Freshman, I freely own it, I have been green 5
the sign thereof, thatl am green yet, and I have occupied seats in
Battery Park and gazed in an anile sort of way at the moon. If
the air was cold by reason of approaching Winter, still I bore it, even
enjoyed it, not because I was having a good time, but because I believed,
with a multitude of other fools, that I was showing sporting blood.
If in the course of your life at the Mill you have never visited Battery
Park on a summer evening, do it. The view is very fine, especially
when the darkness shades the lumber piles and you see only the lake
with the streaks of silver where the waves sparkle in the moonlight, and
the light-houses at the ends of them, and the mountains and the clouds
against the sky.
But in the course of these sublime musings,
your pipe stuck in a corner of your contented - N . J
visage, you will be pleasantly accosted by some
' W .
Q R X -1. 1 y l
XTEQ wh air xlib J
grinning damsel who calls you Willie, some- -,eg y mu-
times she calls you Ch-ollie. I have looked 552,61 r
over the subject of the pipe again, and have n'i,MMf'TS"
decided to 1-eu-eat. lf you visit the Parkfoi-
the hrst time you are a Freshman, and if you M ll
are a Freshman, a pipe will make you happy,
perhaps, but not contented. It takes two years to make the average mor-
tal contented with a pipe.
But to return to the fair one who spoke to you, or stumbled on your
feet if you stretched them out too far to suit her ,-you are taken with
her singular beauty and vivacity, and perhaps you make love to her,
though surprised at her kindness in overlooking the fact that you have
hadno introduction. You 'part with fervent
1 protestations and kisses. Possibly you meet
her again, if you are a Freshman you seek
gills .J te her many evenings, walking anxiously up and
ff 1 A down Church street. You are sure to find her
1747: sooner or later.
The Sophomoric stage is grander in concep-
r I T tiong you speak to the girl Hrst, perhaps in-
duce her to have a cigarette. And the Junior 3
'-'--'Ta-'fi-f --well, the Junior quits it, sometimes the
Sophomore does, but usually it's the Junior. V
And as for me, l left Battery Park long ago 5 and yet sometimes l like
to join some other staid and respectable member of the reformed and
take an evening walk in that direction. We don't say anything about
visiting the Battery, but we stroll around that way, smoking and seeing
the younger generation disport itself in our favorite seats and with our
old flames. lt smiles in a self-conscious, vain-glorious way when it sees
us. And we smile, too, for we have been there, and although we know
we were silly and admonish the Freshmen not to go there, telling them
how sorry we are we went there and how glad they'll begif they never go,
Q "K o , ,
:L 1 A
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-' 7 llfmuy ink 7
5 .5 "Z L.
still there is a sneaking idea that it wasn't bad fun after all, if it was
And so, good friends all, a glass to
Maggie and Lizzie and all the rest of
f them, and may they enjoy moonlight
evenings for many years yet. And as
for the Freshmen, here's a speedy re-
turn of good sense to them, and may
they live long and be happy.
I sit by the tire-side, dreaming,
And the soft glow o'er me streaming,g
Cheers my heart with its titful gleaming,
When the shadows fall.
And the day, with its care and sorrow,
Seems to fade away and borrow
Radiance from the new to-morrow,
When the shadows fall.
Life is short, with its mirth and madness,
With its mingled joy and sadness :
Heaven's bright day is full of gladness,
When the shadows fall.
Sin lgppronigcher alvraum
HE first day of Easter vacation had come and gone. A hard day it
had been, too. It really did not begin until noon. I had begun it
by rising with the sun to carefully review, for the last time, my notes in
English Lit., for we were to have a test that morning on the poet Byron.
I cut Ethics, visited my friends in chapel, and then for an hour I racked
my brain and wasted a goodly quantity of ink and Kitchin paper in the
endeavor to produce something which would exert a magnetic influence
on one of Prof. T's nether extremities. Considering that Byron had
been uppermost in my mind for an hour, rest assured that I was tired
even then. But the worst had not come yet. Next, in Mathematics,
Archie took us off on a tangent to infinity. This, you will observe, was
in keeping with Byron's " Cain" in the abyss of space. Worse, still !
The Hash-house had dined us on corned beef, cabbage, and mince pie.
This kept very vividly before me Cain's visit to Hades. Again, worse !
The afternoon and evening I had spent giving advice to the Ariel artist,
in his den, the atmosphere of which was saturated with rank tobacco
fumes and " Byronic" expressions. No wonder, then, when far into
the night I lay down, thoroughly fatigued, on my weary couch, that
misconnected thoughts of Cain should keep pouring through my ex-
hausted brain. He seemed ever to haunt me. I fancied I could see Lu-
cifer hurrying him through the abyss of space, showing him all the
mighty and awful things of creation. What thoughts flashed upon my
mind! Oh, that I might go with them, that I might prove what Cain
saw and heard ! What 1 --,but hark I-what heavenly strains!
what angelic voices! I seemed wafted with them from the cares of
earth. What peace! But, oh! if it if 'lt if it I am plunging
downward to certain death ! Lucifer, save me! I resign rnyself--to-
thee. How we are sweeping on !-see the worlds and systems of worlds
as we speed by! On, on, and ever on !-Oh, Lucifer, why further?
Can there be yet more? " Indeed! The true, the beautiful, and the
good you have seen, but not all. Let us return to earth again." On
we are speeding, on. What thoughts! What visions! A wood-a
cross ?-No! 'tis a guide-board-" ?Winooski 1 M "ia cloud?
No, 'tis mist-'tis more I-'tis mist And rain. What do ldescry within ?
'Tis drawing nearer, Ye Gods I-" a dollar and thirty-seven cent bron-
jy cho I " - drawing nearer -
.a f i.qq something,-astride-a merry
V , S53 Andrew? Sure! See his
I I i M -7 makeup-a sweater upon his
A x if f saddle-dishevelled hair-Ye
-cg '..- 21 5131 EI G-Elia V. Nkhdiill Suit
' wg, ' -w ie goves-w ie gai-
7 ters, "duck, I should say."
ff,-iijxivdgf 5 LTTL,-How he flies !--past Green
Exe-gd----f-.,.i Nlount, past,Winooski bridge
and village, like the wind--
casts abackward glance--pleasant memories seem to remind him he is
" passing Dunbar's "--" Fort Ethan Allen 'I--the quarters of Dr. Apple--
dismounts. Oh, what awful struggles now within my brain !--Door-
bell-drawing-room--" She wore a weary look "--forced jokes--quiet
dinner--more spirited conversation-" U. V. M. minstrels "--" Now,
give me a string "--button-hole trick--" Now give me a pack of cards"
- -- T 1 " Now, give me a book "-reads--sings--K' Did
you ever hear tell of the nigger and the bee? Yes, I did. Co-o-os, I
did." " I'se gwine by the 'lectric road "--hand in' glass-walks-
scuffs-"Do you feel a pain?"-all look it-magic coin-one hand places
coin on mantel, other hand removes it-a skating party ?-I' living pict-
ures! instantaneous changes! "--skates cause much trouble, keep com-
ing off-homesick, heartsick--bids adieu to company' upon the ice--
mounts his broncho--presses the spurs--midst clouds of mistft he rides
again. Oh I Lucifer, save me from this awful sight! I can endure it
no longer--rather take me back to Hades again. The steed's hoofs are
ringing out along the turnpike. What a merry shout is coming up from
the ice! These sounds are fainter now--are we receding from the earth
again ? Why this brightness--this light--are we nearing some mighty
sun--or-or--is it the flames of H- P it it it at No!
'Twas the light of our own glorious orb streaming in upon me from over
the college wood. 'Twas morning. I had been dreaming.
my Glma mater
An Aliempi W ilb Notes
I remember, I remember the old campus on the hill,
Which extended back and forwards, sidewise, too, around the hill,2
And the tennis-court, the ball ground, and suburban hash-house small
But the mill itself l'm very sure, l remember best of all.
l remember, l remember the Faculty so grim,-
Cunning Prexy-how the Freshmen always stood in awe of him!
Sammy, Happy, Perk and Huiiy-Slocum, too, so very tall,
But old Kitch and his bad English l remember best of al .
l remember, l remember the library so grand,
' With its 'charming air of restfulness'--3 the Hnest in the land-
And its horses, gentle creatures, always ready at my call,
But "P, T." 4so small and timid, l remember best of all.
l remember, l remember divers flunks l used to make,
And the ball-games and the "Kake-walks" and "Mike NlcCarty's Wake'
And the chapel-choir l'll not forget, Swhatever may befall,
But mid-year exams, so traurig, l remember best of all.6
. Campus is the antecedent of wlzziclz.
, The reader should not fail to note the peculiar beauty of this line.
. This clause refers to library-not to Hair."
. P. T. Barnum, ofcourse.
. References-"I Dare Thee to Forget Me 3" also lines from a German poem-
"Oh think not I can forget thee,
I could not if I would I"
. Supposed to be a fine example of climax-See Hil1's Rhetoric.
If you ever have trouble in getting good beer,
As l'm sorry to say, you often do here,
May the devil go sing a bit song in your ear :-
Cuo.- Go to Plattsburgh, to Plattsburghig
If in Want of good beer, get up on your ear,
Take the boat in the morning for Plattsburgh.
If you wake up some day at the breaking of light
And find that your liver's just Hxed for a tight,
I will give you advice that you'll find is quite right,
CHO.-Go to Plattsburgh, to Plattsburgh g
lf in Want of a fight, get up when it's light,
Take the boat in the morning for Plattsburgh.
And it you're in love with a real country fair,
And all ofthe trimmin's, they have it right there,
lt's over in Plattsburgh they have the grand fair,
CHO. - Go to Plattsburgh, to Plattsburgh g
lf you're fond of a fair, they have lots of it there
Take the boat in the A. Nl. for Plattsburgh.
' A U
ia, Have You Been There
3 2-T, ,T--
I-IILE making a recent visit to the University of Vermont, we
asked to be directed to the celebrated Billings Library.
Through an unfortunate mistake, we misunderstood our directions and
went into the Barnum menagerie instead. The exz'erz'or of the me-
nagerie building is very pleasing. Of its interior we shall say more
The building occupies a prominent position in University Place and
looms up a massive Barnqumj-like structure of stone. Unfortunately the
exalted feelings inspired by its outside appearance are not sustained, if
you pursue a searching scrutiny.
When we entered a strange bewilderment seized us. We had ex-
pected to ind much animation within, but our first thought was that we
were entombed. The silence was oppressive and was broken only by
the shy tread of the keeper.
A long vista of stables stretched out on the left, while on the right
there was a sixteen-agonal merry-go-round. :Directly in front of use were
two doors which evidently led to another part of the building. But a
skull and cross-bones over a sign reading " no admittance under penalty
of death," forbade our entrance. ,
P. T. Barnum, the keeper of this greatest show on earth, is a man of
tremendous stature. He has a wonderfully expressive face, fringed by a
delicate soupgon of incipient side-boards. We asked this apostle of me-
nageric deportment why entrance to a part of the building had been for-
bidden. We received the reply that it was possible to visit these realms
upon receiving special permission from the l-ligh Nlucky Nluck of Nlucks,
said remark being a complacent reference to himself 5 he added, further
permission was granted only when request was accompanied by a certifi-
cate of high moral character. He intimated that the managers of the
menagerie were very jealous of this part of the building and regarded it
as sacred to their own dear selves. He said there was a movement on
foot to procure a glass case for it but doubted if a suitable one could
We now hurriedly examined the stables and animals,-the animals
were poor jaded creatures and showed how completely cowed they had
become under P. T's. authoritative instruction. We noticed particularly
the menagerie Cat, which P. T. said was fast becoming a permanent fix-
ture. We had long been wishing to see a real live specimen of the
Atrus Fungus Conturas, so I asked P. T. if the menagerie possessed such
an animal. "I think we have," he said, "l'll consult Pool's Index and the
catalogue." So after some preliminary walking, he proceeded to open a
drawer and shuffle a multitude of cards. At length he extracted one
that said "Conturus see Pungus,"so he went through the same process
in another drawer and came to a card which said "Fungus see Atrusf'
At last even Atrus was found and after interpreting some hieroglyphics
upon it he went to a certain stable, climbed upon a step-ladder, as-
cended the pedestal and suddenly said that he had a crick in the back
and couldn't reach any higher. He further explained that he couldn't
tind the animal and thought that it must be out for a two weeks' airing.
We would fain have examined the stables furthur, but it was getting
duskish and P. T. said there was a 551000 hne for lighting a match in the
stables, and that excommunication was promptly administered to any
who showed a desire to transgress any of the menagerie laws.
Midway between the two rows of stables was a lunch counter, over
which Muck No. 2. presided. It was his duty to register the animals and
impose a fine of two cents per diem on all dilatory beasts. Muck No. 2.
invited us to display our chirography in a book evidently kept as a sort
of rogue's autograph album. He handed us a pen, dipped in gall, and
we signed our names, and began to think of the outside world. P. T.
saw us looking aloft, and said that the Ink Stinger of the faculty had an of-
fice up there and administered tracts to the animals who were summoned to
appear before the tribunal. Most of them read Hon probation," whatever
that phrase may mean. The curfew bell was now rung by Nluck No. 2.
and we were invited to leave by the door. P. T. escorted us hither and
made us a low salaam. We reciprocated by making the door slam be-
hind us. We caught our breath after this hurried eviction and mentally
thanked the Deity that we had made our escape.
Gu Every Day Cccurrence in Room GI
Prof. Allison Wing, assisted by a more or less Qmostly lessj intelligent
Freshman algebra class.
9:30 A.1vl.-Prof. A. Wing enters, wearing a new suit of clothes. The
class signifies its unqualified approval by prolonged and continuous man-
ual and pedal agitation.
PROP. Qsuckinglaakiyingersj-" To-day we will have no regular les-
son, but will have a little metaphysical discussion concerning the diamet-
rically opposed properties of inceptive algebraical manipulations. Leav-
ens ! "
LEAVENS-"YES, sir." Qsmiles blaizdgaj
PROF.--U You may solve this little problem :
E-t-xlzf-l-VE-S-i-N 1. 2. 3 Qalfdj
But tirst let me say that you should be ver' ver' careful not to let n
equal infinity unless by a little ingenious juggling you can show that 3
factorial is equal to 022'
Takes cz small dose of chalk. i
" Now, how many understands what these problems is, anyhow?
Thatts good for l'm ver' ver' glad so many does understand, for it's
something that usually comes in post-gradooate civil engineering work?
HAMLET HAMILTON--" If the coellish ofy is-"
PROP -" Haouw ? 't HOWE, C. D+- " Ye-es, sir."
HAM.-tt If the coeliishunt ofy is gl"
PROP -t' But it ain't."
QProf. nurses his whiskers, ties himself in a bow knot, chews his
thumb, saws out several figures in the air, jumps on the Howe Bros. 8L
Coqddingb, draws a few cholera microbes and bed-bugs on the board,
wipes his feet on the wall, winks twice at Nliss N. D. and continues:
" That is to say, if we jump on the circumference-Torrey, did you
llafow that claallz ? " V
PROP.-" Leave the room."
Exit Tofrgf weczring' 1 1x14 g'1'z'1fl. Class g'1fz'11s.
Prof. talks about 35 minutes to prove that
And after chawing his mustache and executing a spread eagle, suc-
ceeds in partially proving that Perkins doesn't know anything.
Firsl bell rilzgs. Ejvfiss Mflesfairzis.
PROP.-" Well, 1 will assign to-morrow's lesson, and let me say here,
that in doing these problems you ain't going to get to eternity until by a
little ingenious juggling you reach no-where. We will take from page
374 to page 420 including the 37 problems I gave out yesterday and the
onel will now write upon the board." '
Second bell rfings. Exif alms carmfing' Hiblmrfl and Forbes, who
PROP.-That is to say when we jump on the circumference-
uecn of High Kickers
" The Queen of High Kickers! "
Dainty to see g
Airy and graceful
Fair as can be 5-
What is your thought like
Dancing so free P
Did she wink, tell me,
Looking at me?
Queen of High Kickers,
We meet no more,
QThis I implore,D
The time when l saw you,
The month was July 3
G1 Gmail Gfranglcztion
A masterpiece of Hugo!-
Hernani is its name--
The class in French was readingg
Dramatic the scene became.
Quoth Josefa in terror,
" Saint Jaques Monseigneur !
With rosary beseeching,
" God save us from this hour ! "
A Co-ed thus translated :
" My Lord Saint James !"'--s
She rendered well the spirit--
" O shoot us on the spot."
Prof. ESmer3on'5 Dinner Party
HAD just hnished my last exam.for the year, and had been
celebrating my good fortune by indulging in a little recreation.
l played tennis nearly all day 'and consequently evening found me
thoroughly fatigued. I decided to retire early, so went to my room.
Here Ifound an envelope addressed to me. I surmised that it must con-
tain an invitation, and I guessed correctly, for upon opening it Iread
the following: " Prof. and Nlrs. S. F. Emerson will be glad to see you at
a breakfast, June 27, 12 NI." Of course I was delighted at the prospect
of such a treat, and as I tumbled into bed, I thought of what a nice social
time I should have at that breakfast.
Being both physically and mentally tired out, I fell asleep at once g but
Nlorpheus was very unkind. My rest was broken by a fantastic dream
fugue. Of course I cannot fully describe my vision, for dreams are
always evanescent, but Iwill try to portray my dream as faithfully as
At Hrst everything seemed hazy. There was a sound of voices, a
stirring of feet, but I could see nothing, darkness enveloped everythingg
but it gradually became lighter and objects began to take form 5 evi-
dently the impression made by the perusal of the invitation from Prof.
Emerson had remained Hxed in my mind and had followed me into the
land of Nod, and these impressions, metamorphorsed as they now were,
masqueraded and held high carnival in my vision. Some parts were
wonderfully true to life, but other portions appeared distorted,consist-
ency and inconsistency skillfully blended, and produced an unreal,
realistic scene. I found myself at Prof. Emerson's house, not alone as
I had sometimes been, when with fear and trembling I anxiously waited
to hear the verdict upon my history exam., but I was with the strangest
companions you can imagine. I had never seen one of them before. I
stood helplessly in their midst in bewildered perplexity. Soon Professor
Emerson, noticing my embarrassment, approached me and cordially said
in those familiar guttural tones, "These are some of my friends. I
think it would be of advantage for you to meet them 5 you have heard
me speak of them before." So saying, he led me up to a heavily built
individual of medium height, with an enormous jaw and a very stern
countenance. " Let me present you to the Fundamental Law." " Very
glad to meet you, Nlr. Law," I stammered out. The Fundamental Law
riveted his eyes upon me but never moved a muscle of his face. To
precipitate conversation, I remarked, " It's quite warm to-day." The
Fundamental Law turned his severe face toward me again and said, with
monosyllabic decision, as if it were an absolutely indisputable fact, " It is."
After this pleasantry the Fundamental Law relapsed into his former
state of rigidity. I felt squelched and the Professor, noticing my confu-
sion, turning to another of his guests said, " Let me present the Chief
Active Cause." We exchanged greetings. I liked him very much. We
discussed the present state of affairs and seemed to understand each
other quite well, he seemed to speak with authority and led me to
believe that he was responsible for the existing condition of the coun-
try. We were in the midst of a very interesting conversation when our
talk was interrupted by the appearance of a light dapper young man,
who elbowed his way about very unceremoniously. He apologized for
treading on my toes and without further delay introduced himself as
" Mr. Side Issue." He was the most obstreperous person I ever met.
He began by saying, confidentially, "I want to tell you about a little
scheme I have on foot. Let's go out on the piazzas, where the crowd
won't disturb us." So we stepped outside and he unfolded his plan.
Doubtless from his point of view it seemed feasible, but before I expressed
my opinion upon it, I asked him what Prof. Emerson thought of it. He
hesitated, but at last said, " Well, he says that it is very inadequate in its
scope." I had noticed when we went out on the piazza that one of the
company followed us with his eyes, and that the Side Issue had tried to
avoid meeting him, so I was not surprised when this strange gentleman
approached us and said, with some show of authority, " I think they
want you in the house." I asked the Side Issue who he was and making
a grimace behind his hand he snapped out, "Significant Fact. I-le is
always in my way. My schemes would prosper if he didn't interfere."
To me, however, the Significant Fact seemed to be a very important
personage, for Professor Emerson paid a great deal of attention to him
and when we sat down at table, he was given the seat of honor.
Other members of our party had now arrived and I was presented to
four brothers-Stagnation, Torpidity, Fixity and Immobility. The
family resemblance was strong for they had much the same appearance.
They merely nodded slightly when introduced and maintained a stolid
silence. I also met a peculiar acting individual whom they said was
" Missed the Point." I-Ie seemed lost and ill at ease among the crowd.
I felt sorry for the poor fellow. I-Ie was unfortunate at the table, too,
for there was some delicious chicken salad which he refused when it was
first passed to him but subsequently changed his mind and asked for it g
but the call came too late as the supply was exhausted.
There was another prominent person. I believe his name was " Dis-
tinctive Featuref' There was something imposing about him and I
could hardly keep my eyes off him. He and The Significant Fact were
very intimate and I afterwards learned that they had been life-long
By a curious coincidence, when the guests were distributed at table,
the oldest and youngest members of the party sat side by side. The
Deep Underlying Cause was seated next to the Prevalent Cause of Infant-
icide. The old man seemed quite annoyed by the importunities and
shocking actions of the child 5 but the Professor presided at table with a
dignity worthy a king and was not in the least disyzzniled by anything
that occurred. I-Ie modestly took no part in the general conversation
except when it threatened to lag. If appealed to, he either nodded and
said, " Yes, largely," or if he did not assent said, " Well, I should hardly
say that." Only one incident occured to mar the pleasure of the meal.
The Side Issue called loudly for cucumbers, and as our host had provided
none, there was a painful silence for a moment, but when the Side Issue
saw the Professor gazing Hxedly at him and slowly winking his expressive
gray eyes, he winced, as many another man has, and hastened to say that
he meant tomatoes.
A moment later he flushed as he heard the Significant Fact saying to the
Distinctive Feature that some people were never' satisned with things as
they are. Professor Emerson's watchful eye was cast everywhere. We
could see him helping the Deep Underlying Cause to the turkey. Pass-
ing the salad to the Distinctive Feature, and trying to sooth the clatter of
the Prevalent Cause of lnfanticide. When the meal was nearly finished,
lmmobility, exhilarated by too much lemonade, tried to tell a story but it
was so long -that everyone felt bored, and when he had Hnished, no one
saw the joke except " Missed the Point," who thought he appreciated it
and laughed heartily. The Professor filled our glasses with the product
of a rare old vintage--do not be surprised, it was a non-alcoholic bever-
age, it was our host's favorite drink. The label read 'I Spirit of Conser-
vatism, drawn from the Tap-root of Society," and the liquid looked older
than the mill. We imbibed freely, I think in many cases with good
effect. After the last course the Professor announced, with a twitch of
the corner of his mouth, which I believe is an embryo smile, " I guess we
we will stop here," so the company arose from the table and then tt it
it it it it I awoke and looking at my watch, found that it was half past
seven. So I dressed hurriedly and started for breakfast. On the way I
met one of the boys who said " Hello, old man, going over to Professor
Emerson's this noon? " " This noon P" said I, and still thinking of my
dream replied, " Why, I went over yesterday." " Yesterday ? " said he,
with a puzzled air, f' Why, all the class are invited over to-day,'t and he
showed me his invitation. " Didn't you get one? " " Oh, yes," said
I, collecting my senses and feeling myself turn very red, "Of course l'm
going." l then began to realize that I must have had a dream, but I
said nothing about it to anyone. At noon I put on my cutaway and
went over to Professor Emerson's with the rest of the boys. I had ga
delightful time, only Ididn't meet any of the old fossils of whoml
dreamed the night before.
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C111 Clwful Digcovery
HE wind howled dismally around the North College door. The
sky was overcast. A brooding sense of impending calamity
seemed to rest over all nature. No wonder that the man who toiled up
the unclean and gloomy staircases felt depressed. But he was going to
see his son, the apple of his eye, the darling of his heart. He cast aside
the gloom which had shadowed his brow and assumed a cheerful look,
though inwardly a prophetic sense of evil still gnawed his bosom. He
stood before the door and listened 5 no sound came from within, and yet
he had hoped that some day his son would make a noise in the world.
Still perhaps it might be too early to expect that, his son was as yet but
a Freshman. He looked at the card
upon the door, yes, that was the name. X V X , A
He knocked. A smothered voice X i 'r f
from within bade him enter. He 1, 7
opened the door. Horror of horrors! f, K P I ,El ,JW
The room was full of smoke! Was X Mg, i My
it ahre? Was his only son perhaps Qffly .'e'4" f
being suffocated in some dreadful cor- ' Q7 Z 2' ,
ner? Alas, no! Too well he knew - -
that odor. It was an odor with which 'CMJ' ll
we are all too terribly familiar. lt
was TOBACCO! Oh, awful dis-
covery! Hissonasmoker! Herushed wildly in and aroundthe chamber.
His son was not there, but sitting beside the window, emitting volumes
of the loathsome fume, was his son's roommate. Was his son, then,
his pure, innocent son, to be contaminated? Had he sent his child to
college only that his immaculate soul might be spotted by the monstrous
iniquity of this associate? God forbid. He tore frantically from
the room. He leaped down the stairs. He slid. He sat down and
shoved himself with his hands. He flew. And all the while the ter-
rible syllables kept repeating themselves in his brain "Tobacco!-
Smoke !-Tobacco!-Smoke!" His sole thought was to rind some
member of the faculty and to reveal to him the sink of iniquity which he
had discovered. He would save his son at any cost.
Prof. T-p-r had just 'finished his mid-day meal and was coming to-
ward the college building peacefully inhaling the fragrance of a fine Ha-
vana filled cigar which he clasped between his coral lips. He held a
fin de siecle cane in his right hand,while his left grasped a dark, portent-
ous satchel. His thoughts were just running from Dryden to 'K maga-
edeandpersianhighdutchs, etc.," when he saw an apparition of an elder-
ly gentleman bearing down upon him in a cloud of dust, tearing up the
sod and great clods of earth with his impetuous speed. Some instinct
prompted the professor to remove the cigar from his mouth. He was
about to throw it away, but the thought that cigars come "three for
twenty-tive," restrained his hand. He thrust the cigar still lighted into
the posterior pocket of his trousers. The apparition had by this time
come to a halt. " Great Heavens! Professor, " it said, " do you know
what horrible thing is taking place daily in this college? Your students
smoke! They smoke, sir! They SMOKE! SMOKE!! SMOKE !.! ! "
His voice rose to a shriek and the sentence ended in an inarticulate howl.
A thin blue column of smoke issued from between the Prof's. coat-tails
and curled upward in graceful spirals, and the ambient air became perme-
ated with a scent of tobacco mixed with the well known odor of burning
woolen. The Prof. shifted from one foot to the other but, like the
Spartan youth with the fox, held his peace. But now an awful dread
seized the Prof. This man must soon smell the odor and who could
guess what his present frantic state might lead him to ? He stood with
bristling hair, gazing Hxedly on the apparition. Suddenly the latter
clapped its hand to its nose. its eyes became fixed, staring at something
just behind the Prof's. shoulder. Then with a groan it put its hand to
its brows, rushed across the campus, and disappeared among the elms of
College Street. The Professor reached cautiously beneath his coat-tails
and ruefully felt of the aperture in his trousers, then went sorrowfully
on his way.
And the next day B. Turk 8t Bro. sold afine all wool pair of panta-
loons to a prominent member of the faculty.
I am sitting to-night in the dim twilight
Of a day that now is fast dying,
And my thoughts wander back along lVlemory's track
While the night-winds are mourning and sighing.
A vision appears, through the distance of years,
Of the one whom l chose for my own,
And a tear dims my eye, as I breathe a faint sigh,
Sitting here in the silence, alone.
For they laid her away in the damp, cold clay,
Down where the willows were weeping 3
And methought that my grief would ne'er find relief,
Should she never awake from her sleeping.
But now her glad voice bids me up and rejoice,
As the forms of this earth fade from sight 5
And I know 'tis not long, 'ere I join the glad throng
Where my loved one is singing to-night.
Summer-time is sweet and kindly,
Youthful fancy, light and gay,
So the twain built castles blindly,
Sunbeam castles, day by day.
Soon the summer, white-winged summer
But the castles, sun-beam laden,
And the dreamers-where are they ?
Ere the harvest, youth and maiden
Lightly sped the old time way.
Summer love, like summer sunshine
Flits away. i
But the colors, blent and shaded,
On the radiant summer day
Left a picture, blurred and faded,
On a canvas marred for aye 5
With a blemish that will never
Ninelyziaigz on the Rampage
' is the hour of dusk and the faces of the men in ranks can hardly
be distinguished. Are they about to do battle? No. They are
preparing to slaughter someone's pride. A demoniacal spirit lurks in
the breast of each and every individual private.
The ofiicer who is in charge of them p1'0z'emp0re, addresses them in
those oily, fluent tones which rolled from his labials when he spoke
Toussaint L '0uverture. He says " Company, attention, " in the same
benign accents with which he says, " Ladies and gentlemen. " The ranks
come to attention but there is a wicked gleam in the eyes of the sol-
diery. The onicer begins to explain. " In executing the order Fours
right "-here he stops, words fail him, he struggles-he tries to recol-
lect. All his past wrongs go thronging through his memory in those
brief critical moments. For the life of him he cannot think of the rest
ofthe command. At last he remembers a fragment of Capt. Foster's
nasal orders. He repeats them as best he can and his peroration is,
" Right forward, fours, march ! " The company executes the order to
the letter and their mangled remains are Hnally garnered in after five min-
utes of pandemonium. The Captain of transcendent linguistic ability is
now excused. His successor of historic extraction, for one of his ances-
tors was President of this great and glorious land of liberty, next takes
command. He starts off like a sky rocket and it may be added
comes down like one. After some laborious tussels with the English
language, he gives what may well be called his final command. The
company exemplify the maxim "many men of many minds. "
The left set of fours, following directions, turn on number 4 as a pivot,
and each private, seeing opportunity for individual fame, deploys as
he marches. Their felinous Hle-closer, one Roberts, on coming into col-
lision with the wall, marks time 3 privates Shaw, Anderson and Miller
execute a pirouette about one of the pillars, private Sabin warms his
hands before the fire, and the rest of the sets, of fours march on as if
to death. Meanwhile the bulk of the detachment has become stranded
in the right hand corner of the drill hall and stand there cz la sardines.
Privates Weston and Deavitt escape the general melee and with superb
interference are making 30 yards around the end with first rate prospects
of a touchdown. But hark! The brazen tones of the captain thunder
forth " Halt I " The order is obeyed, the sardines in the corner struggle
for more room. The felinous file-closer ceases marking time, the trio
finish pirouetting, Deavitt and Weston cry "down," and everybody
lines up for the next scrimmage. William J. Knox gets hastily back
into the ranks and Capt. Tutherly gives the order " Rest. " A sigh of
relief comes from the rear rank-it is from private Goodrich, who ad-
justs his cap at an angle of 450 and murmurs " Rest, my favorite com-
mand." After a few cautionary remarks from the captain, the rebels
disperse and the agonies of the hour are over. Only the brave de-
serve to be sergeants.
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fUniversityQCynz'e, May 26, 2033. Since our last issue the Cymb Board have been
excavatingfjust below the Mechanical Buildings in the vicinity of the recent earth-
quake. Some twenty feet below the surface the following fragment of verse was
found.f5t Variousfconjectures have been made concerning it, but all are very unsatisfac-
tory. We shall from time to time give our readers the choicest comments upon it.
The 499 members of our Board are now busily engaged in investigating the matter
and we hope soon to publish something dennite regarding its originj
Shood you aske me hwense thice legind,
Hwense thice storie moar then truthsum,
Hwense theze fax, theze strate poretrayalz,
Hware th' pepul ov thiss Kollidge
Hwo hav grudjzes 'genst th' studentz
Konkokt dishez plann'd too starv them,
Starv them hwen tha thinke tha're etin'
Vittlez good fur stimulashun g
Hwense th' strenkth hwith hwich we labur,
Ganed frum bilz of fair hwhich startle
Kommon folkz frum oute thare sentzes
Stagur, startel bak an' kil them,
Kil them declur then th' D-g
Hwense suche coarsez an' sighed dishez,
Coarsez suche az neigher wuz publisht
lnn th' Kollidge Kerrickulumm,
Koarsez nun ov hwich elektiv,
Foarsed upon us tho tha're hated.
Shood yew uske me, az afoursed,
Aske fur kindely informashun,
Knot too cell me, nor too gy meg
Eye wood anser, eye wood tel the,
Stratewaigh wood i anser, tel the,
Unmisstaking wurd an' aksent,
Self dehneing turm i'd uttur,
Wurd that meneth aw! tlairzgq, 'f Hash House,"
House that Koedz nevur entur
Az 'twur medikul departmunt.
Say it now fore timz togethur, 1
" Hash-House, Hash-House, Hash-House Hash House
Say it sow yevv'll knot furgit it-
Yew wood knot if wunst yew'd ben thaire
That iz if alive eskapd yew.
Oh, thee thotz that rize withinn me
Hwen that wurd iz spok'n-Hash-House
Kum now withe me, letz draw nerer
An' investigait hwat we Hnde.
Furst we meat sum men kalled waiterg,
Thoze hwo kum arounde too serv us,
Sas us, bringe us nothin' too ete,
Smile an' sa tiz a joak on us.
Hearz thee list from hwich too sealekt,
Soope, tee, kauphy, milc an' watur,
Irish stu, kornd befe, an' kabbedge,
Sidz ov ornyunz, beatz, korn, karrutz,
Turnup, skwash, bakd mak-arony,
Pize an' jelz an' puddinz, ise kreme.
Nowe letz enlarg on th' subjekt.
Soopz tha hav uv meny speshies,
You-v-em, an, rise, an' barlie,
Vegitabul, bene an' pee soope,
Alfabett an', kno doute, kat-sope
lf th' hole trooth too us wer noang
Soopz maid out uv skrapz ov lethur
Kut in varied langwaged letturz,
Soked in musileje an' asicl
Thus too strekthen an' too stik us 5
ln theze soopz we put smal krakerz
Sumtimz, but moar ofen rounde thee
Room theze smal skwarz slily thro we,
Thro too sea how nere We kan kum
To sumhodiez i an knott hitt 3
Thiz we do hekoz tizfzmfgf,
Maikz the waiterz look sour at us,
Bringeth Nlarshul frum th' kitchen,
Bringz advise an' kounsel frum him
On th' marketz an' dekorum,
How much krakerz kost an' piklez,
Put upon th' tahel too be
Eten, knot too play an' thro with
Too put oute the ize uv somwon
Or too stop thare erz frum herin.
Then tha bring us korned hefe, kabbaje,
Kabbaje Cain razed in th' Garden,
Befe that korned wuz ere the Deluge.
Nlince pi also do tha bring us
Maid ov metes oft tiniez refuzed,
First cent up in stakez an' sassige,
Trype an' salt poark, hamhergz, dridehete
Nluttun, kodrish, turkey, oldhen g
Nekst in irish stuze appereth,
Toste hwith slam out, also mete pi.
Gen az hash it kummeth too us,
Butt we send it back semented,
Bound togethur, hwith our tooth pix.
Hashed it iz an' rehashed ovur,
Toaned anu with glu an' peppur,
Thus too cell us thinkin' we wil
Be deseaved an' ete it klene upp 5
Butt tiz stakt up on th' tahul,
Piled hour dishez round aboute it,
Hi a tooth pik razed ahov it,
Frum hwieh Wavez a truthfull lejund,-
"Five a bag, tuberku losis! "
Then frum thice pile on th' tahul
Pize tha maik as kalled mintz pize,
Sutch us we a mommunt ago
Kalld to yeuer moost kind attenshun.
Also dorgz hour pize air maid ov,
Dorgz left bi the kountry farmur
Hwo too town kumz in too bartur,
Bringz us mete, frute, vegetabuls g
Awl theze cells he unto Nlarshul
Hwo stelez az he traids, so slily,
An' hidz in th' sellar bottum,
ln a bocks maid fur th' purpus,
Th' ol farmur'z spanyel buldorg 5
Good mintz pi he then maiks frum hymn,
Thice he plases down befoar us
Sez " tiz goode " an' so we ete it
Nevur noin hwat tiz maid ov,
Nevur karin, fur kwite hardened
Hav bekum hour tastz, or lakin.
If we did knot thus kondem them,
Bak agen tha'd kum untu us,
Kwick repeting the same proses,
An' weed hav too di th' kwicker.
Sooner wood hour koarse be ended.
Oh, twur bettur if it wur sog
For th' thotz that rize withinn me
Hwen that wurd iz spoldn-Hash-House,
House that Koedz nevur entur.
BQ'C'Tis supposed that at this point the writer succumbed to mental strain and phy
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The Scarlet Ghost
OU will find few more historic spots in historic New England than
the vicinity of Concord, in the old Commonwealth of Massa-
chusetts. And, I venture to say, you will search long among the decay-
ing relics of our Puritan forefathers, ere you discover a house more in
harmony with such an historic environment than the old-fashioned resi-
dence occupied, at the beginning of the last decade, by my two maiden
aunts, the Misses Hunniwell. This weather-beaten old dwelling stood-
and still stands-some two miles northeast from Concord, on a slope
rising from the intervale ofthe Concord River. It is built in the most
distinctive style of colonial architecture 5 severely rectangular, with a high
dormer roof, like the drawn up shoulders of an old man gone immense
chimney in the center of the roof, and narrow, small-paned windows, of
various sizes, set at random in the walls, without the slightest regard to
regularity. The old house has scorned paint for at least Hfty years, and
its color is that of a dead and weather-beaten tree.
lt was early in the fall of '85 that l first saw the historic home of my
worthy maiden relatives. lsay historic, for the ancient house had more
than mere years and appearance to give it prestige. According to the
most authentic accounts, it had been one of those distinguished mansions
Camong a few thousand othersb where VVashington's greatness was tem-
porarily submerged in one of our great-grandmothers' feather beds, as he
lodged there over night. Here, too, had been quartered a certain Major
Coombs, of the Continental Army, whose autograph may even now be
seen, indelibly engrossed on the inner side of the front-chamber closet-
door. ln this house were held councils of war not a few, if we may
trust the neighborhood tradition, and the story even goes that certain
desperate patriots held the place for hours against a skirmish force of
redcoats, Hve times as great in numbers, and thereby saved to the Conti-
nentals a large store of arms and ammunition, secreted in the cellar.
To this historic house, then, I came, by invitation of the Nlisses Hunni-
well, to spend a month during the fall of 1885. lt was the very place I
should have chosen as a haven of retreat from the cares, annoyances and
wearing toil of professional life in the city. The very atmosphere of the
old place, so touched with the romance and remoteness of the past, was
as restful as dreamy sleep. The great elms, that trailed over the roof on
windy nights 3 the musty, yet aromatic odors of the rooms, the decorous,
curtained gloom of the parlor g the roaring logs in the dining-room Hre-
placeg the stately furniture, the pervading, reverential hush-all these
things were as soothing and grateful to me as the sound of the sea to
an old salt, who has been for a long time imprisoned inland. I grew fat
and lazy, reminiscent and dreamy, within a week 5 and the dear old aunts
declared that I needed only a cocked hat and knee-breeches to be as like
great-grandfather Hunniwell as a man may be like a painting. For great-
grandfather Hunniwell had the reputation of being the most charmingly
indolent man who ever escaped Adam's curse by reason of a patrimony.
Among the mild activities of my month's sojourn in Concord, were
evening strolls about the vicinity, and long lazy talks, over gate or fence,
with the descendants of the Concord and Lexington minute-men, of Bunker
Hill veterans, and the "brave, embattled farmers" who fought at the
"Bridge" lt was not long before I became thoroughly versed, not only
in authentic local history,but also in the much more fruitful and fascinat-
ing lore of legend and tradition which always invests localities that have
a history. In fact, lbecame thoroughly impregnated with the roman-
tic atmosphere of the place, and at the expiration of a fortnight had
planned and chaptered a novel of colonial days in the valley of the Con-
cord. The Misses Hunniwell, in the days of their youth, Qall unbeknown
to them, dear, inoffensive, retiring ladies D were to figure as the central
characters, while two young British oflicers, who fell in love with them,
were to aid in furnishing the romance so necessary to the success of a
lt wasa damp evening in the latter part of September when, full of
dreams inspired by my projected work of fiction, I strolled down the
slope, on whose summit the old house stood, crossed the foggy, low-ly-
ing meadows, and reached the banks of the sluggish Concord, just as the
bells of the town were striking seven. Light, thin mists were drifting
down the river, on inperceptible currents of air. Dusk was descending,
and the whole scene was vague, dreamy and indistinct, like the thoughts
that floated tlaxough my mind. With hands clasped behind my back, l
paced slowly up the river bank, toward Concord. Some distance in front
of me stood a gaunt old tree, long since dead, but sound and seasoned.
It leaned, not over the water, as do most trees which stand on a river
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bank, but in the opposite direction g and from about its mid-height there
shot forth a long, stout, almost horizontal limb.
As l approached this old tree, in the gathering twilight, a bank of mist,
lifted by some rising eddy of air, whirled slowly upward and enveloped
it. Then before my astonished eyes there grew to a definite shape inthe
mist,something scarlet, that swung to and fro like a pendulum under the
long outstretched limb! l stopped in terrihed amazement, and a chill,
other than that which came from the penetrating dampness of the river
valley, set every nerve a-shivering. For the shape of the scarlel penda-
lam was ibaz' of a human being, havagiag by a rope about its neck from
the limb above, and swaying, swayz'1zginz'hewln:lless air, with its
ghaslbl face like a patch of white in the galher1'11g gloom.
For a full minute l stood rooted to the spot, staring at this sudden and
awful apparition. Then the mist that had swirled up and enveloped the
tree began to grow thin and fade away, and with it faded the scarlet
ghost, till not a trace of the ghastly hgure remained. Though still shaken
by a mysterious dread, l approached and stood under the tree, gazing
up at the limb from which the scarlet figure had seemed to swing. Noth-
ing was there--absolutely nothing, not even a broken end of rope dan-
gling in the dusk. A strong shudder, almost like that of a sick man's chill,
ran through my whole body, and, turning quickly, l struck across the
shadowy Helds toward the line of lights on the slope. Anything to es-
cape from that lonely silent river, with its veil of mist, and the single,
ghostly tree that stood, sentinel-like, upon its bank. Have you ever felt,
in dreams, the sensation of being carried along over shadowy wastes by
some great wave of chilling terror, that lifts you clear of the earth so
that you touch it only now and then with the spurning foot of a seven-
league stride? Something like this was my sensation, as, with the gaunt
old tree at my back, l sped across the flat, fog-wrapped intervale. Not
that l was terrihed, l assured myself -- but simply electrified, sublimated,
by that mysterious sensation which sometimes comes to a man, even in
his waking hours, and gives him a foretaste of the ecstacy of a soul freed
of its body.
By the time lhad reached my aunts' house my self-control was re-
stored, save for an occasional shiver, as l recalled the scarlet figure, sway-
ing in the dusk. l said nothing of my adventure, because, should it
prove to have been a mere hallucination, the less said thebetter, while, if
there were a real mystery in it, I preferred to solve that mystery myself.
Nevertheless, four or tive evenings passed before I again ventured down
to the river-side. Possibly, the reason for this delay may have been the
rain, which fell intermittently for a week after my experience on the in-
tervale. At all events, I did not complain at being kept in the house.
It was Saturday evening, windy and chilly, when I next took my way
down the river-path. The sky was full of flying clouds, cold looking,
as if there were snow in them. Nor had I crossed the mile of intervale
before it actually did begin to snow, at first thinly, then with ever
thicker and faster-falling flakes, until, by the time I reached the river,
the air was white with furious storm. Through the driving gusts I could
barely distinguish the outlines of the old dead tree on the river bank. I
turned up the collar of my overcoat, so that my ears were murlled, and
plunged onward, with a strange kind of exhilaration, through the driving
storm. Suddenly I seemed to hear, in a confused, dull way, the distant
tap of a drum. Iwhirled about in the wind, peering down the river in
the direction whence the sound seemed to come, Faintly rising and fall-
ing with the storm-gusts, the martial beat was borne to my ears. Turn-
ing down my coat-collar, I stood tense with listening. But the sound
seemed even less distinct than before. Fainter and fainter it grew, till
on the very point of dying away. Then it swelled up again, clear though
distant --the unmistakable tap of a drum, beaten to the rhythm of a
Again that indescribable feeling, half terror, half ecstasy, seized me.
My nerves thrilled, there was a prickling sensation all over the surface
of my body, and lcould have sworn that every individual hair on my
head changed its position within the space of a minute. But this time,
instead of driving me away like a nightmare whirlwind, the feeling--fas-
cination, terror, call it what you will-- chained me to the spot. I could
not stir a foot. Nearer and nearer drew the slow, mysterious drum-beats.
Spell-bound, I strained my eyes in the direction from which the sound
came. At last, through the whirling snow and the falling night, I saw
the dim figures ofa squad of men, marching in hollow square, with a
scarlet jfgure in the centre ofthe ranks. On they swept, keeping time
to the slow march of the tall drummer, who strode before. With stern,
set faces, they passed me, so closely that lcould almost have touched the
nearest with my outstretched hand. Yet they seemed utterly oblivious
of my presence. Gray and cold were they all, their faces ashen, and the
firelocks upon their shoulders clasped by hands as colorless as a dead
man's. Gray and cold-all save that scarlet figure, hemmed about by
its ghostly escort. The prisoner's hands were bound behind his back,
his chin had fallen low upon his breast, and his face was hid in shadow.
On marched the silent figures, till they came beneath the old tree on
the river-bank. Then the drum ceased beating 5 the little company halt-
ed, and a voice arose, like that of one who offers solemn prayer to God.
But the words were snatched away from me by the roaring of the wind,
and so thick had grown the gathering gloom, that I could not distinguish
which of the stern, gray faces was lifted to the sky.
Then before my startled eyes, something began to sway upward
through the eddying snow! It whirled and struggled and quivered, and
I saw with horror that it was the scarlet captive! Up, up, until it almost
touched the knotted limb-then I could bear the sight no longer, and cov-
ered my face with my hands. .
A man does not willingly confess to having fainted g yet why should I
try to conceal the fact that nature vouchsafed me, in that moment, her
anaesthetic for pain and terror? When I came to myselfl was stiff with
cold, and my hat, which had fallen from my head, was well powdered
inside with snow. As I staggered to my feet, an irresistible fascination
drew my eyes to the dead tree, still faintly discernible through the night
and the storm. It stood there, gaunt and gray, but revealing no trace
of the tragedy in which it had so recently borne a part. Not a sign re-
mained of the scarlet ghost or his ghastly executioners. I searched for
footsteps in the snow. I knelt beneath the tree and examined the fresh
carpet which the storm had spread there. All was asinnocent of foot-
print as the inaccessible snowcap of the Jungfrau.
The mystery of the scarlet ghost grew upon me, until I could not bear
it alone. At length I confided the whole story to my venerable friend,
Mr. Barnes, the town historian. He heard me through in wisely nod-
ding silence. Then, turning without a word to a shelf of old, calf-bound
volumes, he took down one of them and slowly turned the leaves, - still
nodding his wise, gray head,-till he came to the following paragraph,
upon which he laid his finger and handed the book to me :
About this time there was captured, in the Town of Concord, a British spy, going
about in the garb of a Peddler, who, when he was stript of his disguise, disclosed the
scarlet uniform of the Enemy. He had gathered much information concerning our
Troops, and their proposed march eastward, as was proven by writings found upon
I . . . .
us person. In compliance with the laws of War this spy wms hung b Conco d
, 1 y r
minute-men, upon n tree north of the Village,2u1d standing by the river-side. lt
should be added that the Culprit enjoyed the usual religious ofiices of the Church,
the Reverend Peter Bain accompanying the soldiers, to pray for his soul.
A song of bliss
I' the month of Nlay,
A laugh, a kiss,
Gray locks for brown,
A leaf turned down,
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" To select well among old things is almost equal to inventing new ones."
" Had I my wish these tyrants of all nature
Who lord it o'er mankind, should perish, perish,
Each bythe other's sword."
" Untamed, untried from Southern wilds."
" In short, in matters vegetable, animal, and mineral, I am the very
model of a soft snap."
THE FACULTY AT CHAPEL.-
" Conspicuous by their absence."
" Does any man confess all ? "
" l-le could distinguish and divide a hair 'twixt south and southwest
" A szvangef of mine."
" He giveth his beloved sleep."
" Speaks three or four languages, word for word, without book."
" Then he will talk-good gods, how he will talk! "
" An abridgement of all that was pleasant in man."
" l, the noble Earl of Sussex, master of horse."
" Here Satan said, ' l know this man of old,
And have expected him for some time here.' "
THE " HASH HOUSE."-
" Food was made to save, not to take, life."
J. Nl. BLAKE, '96.-
" ln me as yet ambition had no part."
" ALICE A."-
" Lay on, Nlacdufff'
" Nlen even when alone lighten their labors by song however rank
it may be."
" Sometimes a violent laughter screwed his face."
CHASE, '96.- '
" l wept when l was born and every day shows why."
" MANLYU ALLEN, '95.-
" What's in a name ? "
" Sentimentally I am inclined to music,
Organicallyl am incapable of a tune."
" 'Tis distance lends enchantment to the view."
" Forsooth, a great mathematician."
" CATO," ,96-
" Give salutation to my sportive blood."
" The damned use that word in hell."
THE COLLEGE BOY.-
" He is a half-part of a blessed man
Left to be Hnished by such as she." tt
" Gas under constant pressure."
" For he by geometric scale
Could take the size of pots of ale."
" How blest is he who leads a country life."
" A solemn youth with sober phiz
Who eats his grub and minds his biz."
" Excellent is culture for the savage."
" Examo, flunkere, busti, quitumf'
" l must go to the barber's forme thinks l am marvellously hairy
about the face."
" A book in breechesf'
" Harmless youth meant only to exist."
'tTHI: Co DS,-L'DEZ11',di-,i o t tsexf'
" Mark the perfect man and consider the upright."
" Like angel visits-few and far between."
" The Twins."
"Although in infancy a little wild, they tamed him down among
" If l had a thousand dollars,
l'd buy a bankg
l'd start a little brewery,
And l'd be a tank."
" Rejoice, O young man, in thy youth."
" Fools rush in where angels fear to tread."
" For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything but die."
" My bones waxed old through my roaring all the day long."
" They saw not in themselves aught to condemn."
" The Fishes."
H. W. SHAW, '94, '96, '9 ? ? ?-
" Years teach more than books."
" If you know not me you know no Bodief'
H. W. CLARK, '97.-
" A man born with red hair will have red hair till he dyes.
" Nlen shiver when thou'rt named."
" With the odor of the forest,
With the dew and damp of meadows."
U. V. M. REGl1vlENT.-
" The noble army of martyrs."
" Greater men than I may have lived but I don't believe it
'f Nla, gimme a cent, I want to be tough."
" lf we another flood should have,
For refuge hither fly.
Though all the world should be submerged,
This book would still be dry."
" No man but himself can be his parallel."
" One vast substantial smile."
" He had a face like a benedictionf'
'I A proverb and a bywordf'
Nlrss BURDICK, '95.H-
" A still small voice."
H. B. SHAW, '96.--
" Again arose the oft-repeated cry,
' Professor, I really don't see why.' "
KITCH'S ELUCIDATION OF LANGUAGE AND LrT.--
" Darkness which may be felt."
'f How long, Oh Lord, how long P "
" Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes with books
" S0 wise, so young, they say do ne'er live long."
" What a spendthrift is he of his tongue ! "
" There's a dimple in your chin, baby mine ! "
THE COLLEGE SENATE:-
" Wise and otherwise."
THE MISSES Nl.,'98.--
" And both were young and one was beautiful."
g " Martyrs of pies and reliques of the bum."
" So strange a concourse ne'er was seen before,
But when the peopled ark the whole creation bore."
THE CHAPEL CHO1R.--
" Notes that wing their heavenly ways
To mend the choirs above."
" A man may smile and smile, and be a villain."
KITCH Qquozfing Longfell0wj.--
The day is done and the darkness
Falls from the wings of Night,
As a feather is wafted downward
From an angel in its flight.
In Eilglilsb QU--
PROP. TUPPER--Someone please give an example of a contraction."
BURT, '98-K-" CO-EDS."
STEARNS, '96 Qapproizclaing lbe borzrdj--" Shall this be erased P "
PROP. TORREY--L' I don't know. Rub it out."
CAPTAIN--" Mr. Chase, take the position of a soldier. Straighten up
CHASE, '96-" Ca-a-n't. I was born so."
hi Political Economy-
" PREX.',--" Why did the Street Railway employ Italians instead of
city laborers ? "
" CAT."-" The work wasn't above their capacz'zQv." '
PROF. TORREY-" Is there any casual connection between the striking
of a pane of glass with a stick and its consequent breaking ? "
ROBERTS, '96--" I don't know. I am not prepared."
In English Lit.--
PROF. T.--" Mr. Roberts will you take a report on the Dunciad ? I'm
sure it's an easy subject P "
In Germain QZJ- V
SABIN,'96QlZfi61' 1'6l7Cil'7'Zg' sorizewlaal from the board, iirqzfiresb--" Is
that the end of the sentence? "
PROP. H.-" Yes, yes. That's the end. You can always tell when
you come to the end of a sentence by the period, or it the next
sentence begins with a capital."
In 'Drill Hdll --
CAPTAIN T.--" We will drill on the campus this afternoon. On leav-
ing the hall please go out through the door."
In Logic-?QDiscussing the doctrines of conversionj
SHAW, '96--ff Some includes all."
PROF. T.-A-'f lt would be strange."
In College Meeting-Qlilecting someone to report the game at Nliddleburyj
WESTON, '96 Qseverfzl nominees hciscing refused the use of their
ndinesj--" l'll nominate P. J. Ross. We've got to have some-
In Logic--fDiscussing ambiguity of pronunciationj r
PROP. TORREY--" Why are italics used in so many places in the Bible? "
BUFFUM Cwilh his cusloindijf grin and the -rising' infleclionj--" They
refer to the Deity."q?D
In Political Econoimf--qDiscussing interest on government bonds.D
BiLL1NGS, '96--" l shouldn't think they could sell United States Bonds
at such a low rate."
PRESIDENT B.--" Well, the best men think they can."
PROF. KITCHIN Us reading cz choice passage io his clczssj-J' Behold,
behold Qhere 'BiiUurn, '96, enters the room and the Prof. 'VB1jlflffi7Igb1
concludes lhe sentenceb the devil ! " '
In Drill Hall--
SHURTLEFF Qdressing his compdigfj - 1 il il !
Af cztlaletic park--
MISS. A. B. L., '96--" l think Mr. West in his base ball suit is just as
sweet as he can be."
QA! " Number 35"-
MISS MCD--, '95f-" What a cute little fellow Tracy Hazen is."
No matter where buf--
BEECHER, ,96-" Shall we kiss P"
On Main SZ.-
" WILLIE " CUTTER, '96--" Hush, hush little bOy.,,--CW-LB-R oP-R-
Vol. Xin. Umviansrrv OF VERMONT, APRIL 1, INQS. No, 13
RUs1N1-:ss iunwacsifn. MANAGING linlrou, ASST, BUS. MANAGER.
Boyce, '96, Sargent, '96, Herrick, '97,
Absence Com. QPersonaIsj
. The Faculty KLocaIsj. Conference Com., clec'd,QE.rch'ge.rj.
Canny Tomfleld would like to know if '96
would sta11d a small class tax in support of
the Junior Prom.
Mr. Deberville sees no good reason why he
The Conference Committee died about
mid year. Only a few intimate friends
were present at the ohsequies.
IIPEP Noriz,-Will the following please meet
us at the band stand after the concert? Papa
Cutter, Kid Xvest, Sooner Miller, " Ikey "
Smythe, Syd Weston.
FIVE LITTLE PI.ATTsnURG1I GIRLS,
'Tis not generally known, but S, Lamson,
G. Moxham Burdick, W. Mace, and T.
Hazen have been in college all the
HON. J. J WILSON.
a specialty. References: The just To-
morrow Republican Club, F. J. Dorster and
the " Governor,"
PROF. T. F. S. HADPE.
DANCING MASTER.-Spacious Hall over
the chapel. Also Carpenter and Joiner.
Lessons given in the art of using the hatchet
and door " cutting."
IGH COUNSELOR and adviser in any
matters whatsoever, Consultation cheap
G. XVORTHY FELTON.
MY ENTIRE LIVERY, embracing some
very line bloods, both English and Ger-
man. Bargains: Otto, materials by i
and Faustus von Goethe. Information rela-
tive to all others with pedigrees cheerfully
given upon application. '
H. MACK-EYE DEAVITT, '96,
ANTED.-Some one who can hit a bal-
loon outside of the field. Apply at once
to the 'Varsity Base Ball Team.
WAN'I'ED.-Posisli as Ladies' gym, direct-
or. Thorough instruction given in
Basket Ball and the art of graceful move-
ments. CAT ROBERTS.
WAN'l'ED.-To know immediately for
private reasons " who's which ? "
W,AN'l'ED.-,At once, at the Hash House
At least one person who will pay his
bills without being dunned.
ANTED-A wife. Must be a good-looker
and a good-dresser. Apply with A 1
references to HEN. HAGAR, '97.
WANTED,-A chemically pure VVhisker-
ette Tonic, JOHNNY STEARNS.
WfxN'I'ED.-A method to reach high " C "
without facial contortious.
WAN'1'ED.-Soimie,young lady to recipro-
cate uiy chased affections. Apply to
I2 S. COLLEGE,
I I IANTED.-Position as tank.
IVIASON J. BLAKE.
LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN.
RISING young poet, carrying a. new
grip, " a weary look," and a six-shoot
er. Answers to the name of I. Cleveland
Hibbard. Owners are anxious. Address all
information to P. BUCKHAM.
TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION.
WANTED,-Oiily a U C " by junior Class in
WANTED.-Positioii as Interlocutor. EX-
perience varied. Have held down this
position with great satisfaction to the ladles.
HERR A. B. CUT.
HAVING finished my arduous duties in
connection with '96 Ariel I ani now pre-
pared to turn my entire undivided and lov-
ing attention loose on the public.
A BILLINGS has just tinished a great
- many consecutive years in the employ
of St. Walker it Setter Co. Mr, Setter now
retires and t' Avery " succeeds to the head of
the firm. Business will be carried on as
usual at the old stand,
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HE Editors wish to express their thanks to all who have furnished
material for the '96 ARIEL, whether intentionally or otherwise.
For the sketch of Prof. W. G. T. Shedd they are indebted to
Rev. P. F. Leavens, '61, of Passaic, N. J. They are also indebted to
James Buckham, '81, for " The Scarlet Ghost "5 to Rev. John W. Buck-
ham, '85, for " To Alma Mater "g to the classes of '95 and '98 for the
pages " Our Property " and " Ye Pleasant Memories " respectively, and
to the class of '97 for the picture of their Football Team.
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ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS .
ALUMN1 DECEASED .
ARIEL BOARD . .
ATHLETICS.. . . .
BASE BALL .....
University Team ,
,95 Class Team . .
'96 Class Team . .
,97 Class Team . .
Class Games . . .
CLUBS . . .... .... . .
Burlington High School Club . . .
C. B. C. . . ..... . . . .
Chemical Society ......
Chess Club .......
Cotillion Club ......
Craftsbury Academy Club .,..
Engineering Society ........
Freshman Prohibition Aggregation . .
Histrionic Develings ........
justin S. Morrill Republican Club . .
Montpelier Seminary Club ....
St. johusbury Academy Club . . .
T. C. A. Circle ..........
The Alpha Sigma Sigma Club . . .
The J. Club ..........,
Woodstock High School Club. .
COMMENCEMENT, NINETIETH .
Prizes Awarded . . .
Class Day. . . . . .
Converse Prize Debate ,
Forest Prize Declamation .
CYNIC BOARD A... ,...
DEDICATION. . ,...,.. , .
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES . .
FACULTY OF NIEDICINE ,....
Medical Students ....,
Medical Graduates in 1894 . .
FOOT BALL .....,,,.,
University Team . .
'97 Class Team . .
'98 Class Team . .
FRATERNITIES . . .
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 OF. .
Ninety-Eight Editorial. .
GENERAL LITERATURE. . .
An Awful Discovery . .
A Fragment ..,....
A Good Rich joke ....
An Everyday Occurrence . .
ACO-ed Translation . . .
A Vision . ....... .
Au Occasional Occurrence .
At Twilight .......
Battery Park . .
Ein. Byronischer Traum . .
Have You Been There? . ..... .
Heavenly Twins, The . . . . . . .
Launching ofthe Bjillee Knockes, The .
Miserere Prexy . ..... .
My Alma Mater ......
Ninety-Six on the Rampage. . . .
Old Lady from Manchester, The . . .
Our Property . ........ .
Prof. E111erson's Dinner Party . .
Queen of High Kickers . . . .
Scarlet Ghost, The ......
Summer-time . ......... .
Song, " If you ever have trouble " .
Song. "My lady waded" . . .
Song, " The year is dead " .
Things about college . .
To Alma Mater. . . . .
Ye Pleasant Memories . .
GLEE AND BANJO CLUBS. , .
JUNIORS, CATALOGUE QF . .
Ninety-Six, Editorial . ...,..... .
OFFICERS on INSTRUCTION AND GOVERNMENT
SENIORS, CATALOGUE or .,........i
Ninety-Five, Editorial. . .
SHEDD, P11012 W. G. T. . . . . .
SOPHOMORES, CATALOGUE OF .
Ninety-Seven, Editorial . . .
TENNIS ASSOCIATIONS ....
UNIVERSITY REG1MENT ....
UNIVERSITY REGIMENTAL BAND . .
Y. M. C. A ...........
Y. W. C. A. . .
X53 KX -2 If 3
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p l ., ,,. , -N.
xi-5. ,E nigg-A
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f :fx if" i Ti
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U Zi? i'21 1 .:,-2'??L'EiEl4N,if A :J Z' A
J ' S ' sa: sf: 1- , f1 ' l5f Y ff K.. 2
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A fl, - ffez- Ra i 2 X v
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DUH WIHES AHE UNEXCELLEIJ FUHATHE FULLUWINH USES: HIGHEST HECUMMENDATIDNS.
Transmission of Power. Wiring Buildings.
Submarine Uses. Aerial Work. Underground 'Purposes
THE OKONITE CO., LIMITED,
13 PARK Row, ------ o NEW YORK CITY
These IIISIIUITIBIIIS EHR
THE MOST CONVENIENT AND IACCURATE STANDARDS EVER
OFFERED FOR COLLEGE OUTFITS.
WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT Co.
114-120 WILLIAM ST. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY.
Lime! Lime! Lime!
The Winooski and Burlington White Lime
With an ANALYSIS of 99W PURE LIME
ls without a possible doubt the finest on the market for all purposes
where lime is used, as is shown by the following
Used in the construction of the buildings at the University of Vermont.
Used in the construction of all the public buildings in Burlington.
Used in the construction of the Government Building and Post Office at
Used by the Rumford Chemical Works, of Providence, R. I.
Used for 25 years by Washburn 6: Moen, of Worcester, Mass., who
make the finest of all grades and sizes of wire, from the small-
est piano wire to Bridge cables.
Used in the construction of Hotel Champlain.
Required by the Government in the construction of all buildings at the.
Plattsburgh Garrison and Fort Ethan Allen.
The stone chips from this Quarry make the finest flux.
The Nashua lron and Steel Co. used 75 Tons for this purpose during
the month of December, 1894. 4
BQTMS lime will take a bushel more sand to a bushel of lime than
any other brand. The output varies from 150 to 300 bushels per day.
All Contractors are cordially invited to inspect the lime, and to cor-
respond with the manufacturer,
SYDNEY H. WESTON,
The Universit of Vermont
State Agricultural College
Instruction is given in the UNIVERSITY in A
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 113 by the Morrill Act of 1862, which provides that
instruction be given not only in "classical and other scientific studies," but especially
in "branches of learning relating to Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts," and 121 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
1. A Course of Civil and Sanitary Engineering. 2. A Course in Theoretical
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.
Forinformation respecting the Department of Agriculture see page 8.
Ill. The Course in Medicine, embracing the subjects usually taught in American
The University has a Military Department which is under the charge of a United
States oflicer, a graduate of West Point.
Candidates will be admitted without examination if they bring certiticates from
reputable Preparatory Schools whose courses of study fully meet the requirements
for admission, but students so admitted are on probation during the tirst term.
All the Courses in the Academic and Scientitic department 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 forthe benetit
of young men and young women of limited means.
V The University enjoys unusual facilities for securing employment for students in
the Engineering Department, both during the course and after its completion.
The "Billings Library " contains the University library and special collections,
aggregating 45,000 volumes. The Reading-Room is supplied with the leading Scientific
and Literary journals, American and European.
The Commons Hall provides table-board at cost, averaging 52.75 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
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 cata-
M. H. BUCKHAM, President.
NOVA SCOTIA Plaster
Delaware and Hudson Lackawanna,
Sugar Loaf Lehigh, Lykens Valley xg ggi,
Red Ash, and English Cannel Coal XQKLYJ, dy
at Wholesale and Retail .
UPTOWN OFFICE, 186 COLLEGE ST.
TELEPHONE CALL, 37-3
Elias L man Goal Go.
Do You Use Paint?
If so, why not use a pure Linseed Oil
Paint--the kind that wears longest and
THE CH I LTON PAINT
For sample card and full information
W. E. GREENE
An Agent waciiigmfvery town in Burlington, Vt.
PUTNAM MACHI E CO.
Consolidated with Putnam Tool Company
MACHINE TOOLS MACHINE SHOP SUPPLIES
METALEWORKING MACHINERY SPECIAL MODERN LATHES
From New and Original Designs PLANER5, DRILLS' Etc'
For Manual Training Schools
FITCHBURG, MASS., U. S. A.
25 per cent. Discount from any List Prices
Except my own
I MANUFACTURE Foot Ball, Base Ball, Gyl1llI2lStIC, Athletic, Bicycle Clothing and
l SELL Guns. Rifles, Revolvers, Ainmuiiition and Bicycles.
I SUPPLY New York. Xavier, University Athletic Clubs, University of Vermont,
Stevens, Princeton. Yule and Georgetown Colleges, and many others.
SEND Fon NEW CATALOGUE. FREE
25 West 125th St. NEW YORK
SKILLINGS, lllIHll'NEYS Xl BARNES l.UlllBEll CU.
Canada, Michigan and Southern Pine
Black Walnut, Cherry, Oak, Ash, Whitewood, etc.
Shingles,C1apboards, Kiln-Dried Mouldings
Pence Pickets, Hard-Wood Flooring, etc.
DIMENSION TIMBER IN STOCK
AND SAWED TO ORDER
Boston Office, 45 Kilby Street
New York Office, Metropolitan Building, cor. 23d St. and Madison Ave.
Yards and Mills, Burlington, Vt., Ogdensburgh, N. Y., Tonawanda, N. Y.
D. W. ROBINSON, MANAGER
The Central Vermont R.R.
On which the University of Vermont is located, is a Popular and Well:Equipped
Line. The many summer resorts among' the green hills ol Vermont and on the shores
ol' Lake Champlain reached hy this route are unexcelled lor beauty and healthfulness
by any others in the country.
The marvellous Rapids of the River St. Lawrence, the health-restor-
ing resorts of the Adirondack Wilderness, Chateaugay Chasm and the
Charming Thousand Islands are all reached hy this line.
Elegant Wagner Vestibuled Buffet Drawing Room and Sleeping Cars
on all through trains between New York and Montreal, Boston and Montreal, Boston
and Ottawa, Boston, New York and Ogdenshurg, passing through the beautiful city ol'
For tickets, time tables, seats or berths in the Palace Drawing Room and Sleeping
Cars, and full information as to routes, rates, etc., apply at any of the Company'S
T. H. HANLEY, New England Pass. Agt., 260 VVashington St., Boston, Hass.
A. C. STONEGRAVE, Canadian Pass. Agt., 136 St. James St., Montreal, P. Q.
A. W. ECCLES-TONE, Southern Pass. Agt., 357 Broadway, New York.
F. W. Baldwin, Gen'l Supt. S. W. Cummings, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
Cascadeville, N. K
IN THE HEAHT UF THE AIJIHUNDACKS
2045 FEET ABOVE THE SEA
LOWER CASCADE LAKE
This hotel is situated between the beautiful Cascade Lakes, in the Adirondacks.
The Lakes are replete with TROUT, and the vicinity is a paradise for sportsmen
and families. The atmosphere is the I 'V 1-
purest and coolest within 300 miles
of New York.
Send for circular to
E. M. WESTON
UPPER CASCADE LAKE
W. N. LONE 5 SON 0
The Finest Single and Double Turnouts
TELEPHONECALL , 2 Office and Stables, l6l St. Paul St.
E. E. KNOTT
STOCK, BOND AND INVESTIUENT BROKER
Municipal Bonds paying' from 32 to SZ, net interest always on hand. Govern-
ment Bonds procured on short notice. Railroad Bonds, Stocks, Cotton, Grain and
Provisions bought and sold for delivery on the regular exchanges in New York, Bos-
ton, Philadelphia, New Orleans and Chicago, over private Western Union wire.
EW YORK TRIBU E
Foremost Republican Newspaper
A In the United States
Its Weekly paper has 168,000, or more, circulation per week, which is absolutely
without a parallel.
No other weekly issued from the oliice of a Daily in this country comes within
6o,ooo of the TRIBUNE, and only three or four in all ever come that near.
Mr. Harr's articles on the Tariff and the Currency are alone worth the price of
the paper, 31 a year.
its Semi-Weekly is the tinest paper of its class in the United States, and is pre-
eminently the paper for city people who dwell beyond the range of the Daily. 32 a
year. lt also contains Mr. Harr's articles.
The Daily occupies the unchallenged position as being the onicial journal of the
honest, high class, industrious, and successful inhabitants of the metropolis and its
suburbs. 510 a year.
In all its issues the 'TRIBUNE is the most active, progressive and intluential cham-
pion of Protection, Honest Currency, and every cause which the generous youth of
our country ought to ally themselves with, and, for the most part, do.
New Tarifi and Income Tax Law.-Old and new rates carefully com-
pared. This will be frequently used for reference the next two years. 10 cents a
Tribune Almanac, 1895.-Out in January. This number will be in great
demand, owing to its full returns ofthe phenomenal elections of 1894, lt is packed
with a vast variety of other statistics. 25 cents a copy.
BW A PREMO CHMERA .....
And make plifitfiigiuplis ral' friends :md scenes ol'
your Sclirml-driys. in :titer years these will have Il
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4-Z.--.,.-:"4 You will derive positive success with the Piemuo,
"ff :uni czui clo :ill the work yuurselll
, Nik' fi I Price, 4x.5, 312.00 and upwards
5 I Send for czitzilogue :mtl PREMO booklet,
Efl l I ijl
ROCHESTER OPTICAL CO.
Rochester, N. Y.
BALDWIN LOOOIVIOTIVE WORKS
it , T iii 0
I 'T it 5
And Locomotives :irlziptecl to cvcry variety of service, and built accurately to stmiclard guagcs
and templates, Like parts of different engines of same class perfectly interchangeable. Broad
and narrow Gauge Locoxiiotivcsg Mine Iiocomotivcs by Steam or Compressed Airg Plantation
Locomotives g Furnace Locomotives 3 Noisclcss Motors for Street Railways, etc.
BURNHADI, VVILLIADIS LC: CO., Proprietors, PI1i1ade1p11ia, Pa.
J. H. HOL on -
J QBHER Row RE
l84 Bank Street
.5 -V-- :s -A"' ::.1Lig .'A', e-
, , E NA
.ii : ' 'S 'q', 'W A A CUFF
University of Vermont and State Agricultural
The work in the Agricultural Course aims to give the student both the theoreti-
cal and the practical knowledge that will help him to make a success of farming.
The time is divided between lectures or recitations on the principles that under-
lie the science of Agriculture, and experimental work, to train the hand and eye in
the practice of what has been learned. There are facilities for such actual work in
veterinary surgery, zoology, dairying, horticulture, hotany and entomology. In addi-
tion to this strictly Agricultural work the student is given such drill in mathematics
and surveying as to tit him for the ordinary farm requirements in the matter of road-
making, bridge-building, draining, etc. He is also expected to select some studies
from the courses in Sanitary, Electrical or Nlechanical Engineering, and during the
last two years ofthe course in addition to the required work in Agriculture is allowed
to elect studies from any of the other courses. The students have the advantage ol'
the presence of the State Agricultural Experiment Station.
Students completing this course receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in
KENT 3 .....
conrrcmnrm, ICE GREEN
HND LUNCH FHITLGIT
191 CHUPCH SEYQQE
DERICK GAY J. B. HENDERSON
G7-XY 8: HENDERSGN
Anth racite and
, 154 COLLEGE ST. TELEPHON' CALLS I MAIN Or-'Flc:,1
S UTH PINE ST. L AYARD o 1
SEVEN BIOGRAPHIES or GREAT INTEREST
LIFE AND LETTERS OF JOHN G. WHITTIER. By Samuel T. Pickard. With 7 portraits
and views. 2 vols., crown 8 vo, gilt top. 54.00.
l'A111odelofhiograpl1y and ol' careful editing of the papers loft hy the greatest of Nevy Eng-
land poets, the poet who tar beyond any other interpreted the New England thought, life and
conscience of his llllllfln-B05fUll AdU6l'fIASCl'.
THE LIFE OF FRANCES POWER COBBE. By Herself. With portrait and view of her
home. 2 vols., crown 8 vo., gilt top, 54.00.
'L It is as distinctly charming as it is exceptional to come upon a writer who has lived a long
life andjoyfully acknowledges that it has been a happy one. Miss Frances Power Cohhe not
only helongs to this class, but so lar as any recent hiographer is concerned, 111ay be placed at
the head ofit."-Lzmziwz Yblegmfzlz.
LIFE, LETTERS AND DIARY OF LUCY LARCOVI. By Rev. Daniel D. Addison. With
new portrait. Third edition. 16mo., gilt top, 51.25.
"The bool: is decplyinteresting, and her correspondence with Whittier, Holmes, Longfellow,
Phillips Brooks, and other eminent persons, is delightful wading."-Parfland Press.
LIFE AND LETTERS OF MARIA EDGEWORTH. Edited by Augustus J. C. Hare. With
portrait and view of her home. 2 vols., crown 8 vo., gilt top, 54.00.
Her letters are full of interest, and abound in anecdotes of celebrities-Madame de Stael,
Madame Rccamier, Duc de Broglie, Sir XValter Scott, Loclcliart, Lady Byron, joauna Baillie, etc.
They have not only personal and literu ry interest, hnt also much interest of an historical char-
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GEORGE WILLIAM CURTIS. By Edward Cary. With portrait. Second edition. 16mo.,
gilt top. 51.25.
'L He has indeed been fortunate in his subject. Mr. Curtis, as traveler, author, lecturer, editor
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FAVIILIAR LETTERS OF HENRY DAVID THOREAU. Edited by F. B. Sanborn. Crown
8 vo., gilt top, 51.50.
" This volume is an admirable supplement to the complete edition of 'l'horeau's writings. 'lt
it 4: As an addition to his biography this work is a revelation which all his friends will greatly
FAFIILIAR LETTERS OF SIR WALTER SCOTT. With a fine steel portrait of Scott and
an autographic plan of Abbottsford. 8 vo., gilt top, 56.00.
"The magic that clings to everything that came from the pen of the Great Unknown lies
over them, and the public ol to-day will read them as eagerly as the pnhlic of seventy years
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lt is With pride experience with
We record the 4,2 5 DANAWS SARSA-
Words of the Rey. Ml fx PARILLA.
o. w.H.cLARi4, ll j For fifteen years
Chaplain ot the Wx a sufferer with
Vermont State Ml' if J Kidney disease,
Senate, at St. i If and for a year so
Albans. He m- , ll naubiea With
vites correspond- 7 H fl It weakness of the
ence with all de- ir, l WW Heart as to he al-
siringit. Thinking 't j x W W most unable to
people Will give ff, ' Walk. DANAS
atttention to his f K T made H C0ml3l9TG
CURE: enabled him to resume his clerical duties, and
Walk eight or ten miles at a time.
He says: "DANA'S is the 25- Sarsaparilla com-
pounded hy practical physicians. lt is a priceless remedy
for suffering humanity. lt is truly
THE K ND THAT CURESJ'
ffl J. - ' Sk
1 N 5AL,.:45"5f9 "
Portable F0 rges
2 55.-ef 5
Y q.F:'?1 -2 f LT? mn 5-HW. '
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S 3bef2fGfe5J:?'5fYW'L 1WS"1""11,MyMxfl1.sNw!5Nw1ql'MN:!"JN''NwWN ' ' ii, ?f .egign-25 le'-5-5
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SIMPLE . ' 9 ,E
POSITIVE 55 e 0 W 1 . 5 Qglj 'W
,, 51-""'f"f1"l1"lvlwrwmwv 5,--5, ,wx ,,,.,,',,,,,,
ECONOMICAL A "" I ' 'l" . VL eef e
B. F. STURTEVANT CO., - -
Branches-new YORK, PHILADELPHIA, gl-UQAGO, Lonoori
, f X ,
l, L 43,-' Ni '
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I-X Pleasant Reception
Is always given a new-comer in every part of the World.
We make it a point to treat people right whether they
call personally or stay at home and depend on the mail.
Every order is carefully filled. We Want yours. Can
we have it?
Clhas. H. Possons
Makes books, doing the printing, engraving, binding,
and all parts of the Work. He has printed the ARIEL
five years in succession. Do you like the Work? If
you do, and are at any time inthe market for a Book.
Catalogue, Souvenir, or anything in the printing line,
Write or call. Mr. Possons gives personal supervision to
every detail and insists upon the very best production in
each department. 114-116 Glen St., Glens Falls, N. Y.
Do U Wear Shoes?
BUY them at ..... MOSLEY Sc BlGELOW'S
? You will rind the largest and best
stock in the city to select from, and at the lowest prices, as we buy ev-
erything' direct from the manufacturer, thereby saving the jobbers'
protits. Look at our 153.00 Patent Leather Shoe.
Mosley 6: Bigelow
Discount to all Students S11QQQ550f5tgC.L.S0u1e
ss CHURCH STREET
D0 YOU G0 HUNTING ?
, 'Mei ' -l"fT":'
Y ilrilrfffghz x OF COURSE
You will buy a
lt has a. solid top-Protection.
It ejects at the side-Convenience.
It is light Weight-Comfort.
In has the BALLARD Barrel-AccurtwY.
11: has fewest parts-Simplicity.
Send for complete catalogue, free. Special pack
of cards for 15 cents.
THE MARLIN FIRE ARMS CO.,
New Haven, Conn.
EINE STATIONERY AND ENGRIIVING HOUSE
II2I Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
College Invitations Wedding Invitations
Class Stationery Visiting Cards
Society Stationery Banquet Menus
Programmes, Diplomas Pins and Badges
HERALDRY AND GENEALOGY A SPECIALTY
All. work is executed in the establishment under the personal supervision of Mr. Dreka, and
only in the best manner. Unaqualled facilities and long p ctical experience enable us to p
duce the newest styles and most artistic effects,-while our eputation is a guarantee ofthe qu 1
ity ofthe productions of this house.
The Simplex Printer
A New Invention for Duplicating
-a s "'4' 'im " Copies of Writings or Drawings
. ' " - ' L T
IIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIII SIMPLE, CHEAP AND Bmw
Nl .. I I I, I i"i'TT
'e " fm" Endorsed by over 50,000 Users
FROM an original on ordinary paper with any pen 100 copies can be made. 50 copies of
any type-written manuscript produced in I5 minutes. Seudfazf cz'1'cuZa1'.v and samples.
AGEHIETED LAWTON fr CO., 20 Vcsey St., New York
SH ERWIN Nl. FLINT
ATTORNEY AT LAW
CITY HALL BUILDING BURLINGTON, VT.
L. G. BURNHNITICEJECWEEILEREHNDC OPTIIIECIIIN4
Fine Art Goods, Artists' and Photographers' Supplies, Engravings,
Etcllings, Plzotogravures, etc., Mouldings, Picture Frames
71 CHURCH ST., BURLINGTON, VT.
IGH-GLASS HCHINE OOLS
' 1 nn.. .
USED BY U. S. GOVERNMENT ARSENALS -
5... 5 R AI L ROA D : Ti", It
SHQPS f 4' if
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'1'- 2PTlEIR"2LE Uglqigfw? U "fl'g,Qf , ,, .
Eberhardfs Patent Shaper. L 1 ? M ,
12 in., I4 in., 16 in., 18in., zoin., 24l!1., 28 in., 32 in. 25lin.,'Q32iu., 37iH., 43il1.,48,,1l1-v 57 111
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UM Im Im ,XNX XNIlIIllNNHWl11JH1ll1l4IIIIfIIIlil!H
Drill Press with Tapping Attach. Eberhardfs Pat. NEW TYPE Automatic Gear
ment and C0111-P01-111d Table. Cutter, for cutting Molor Gears.
GOULD Gu EBERHARDT, NEWARK, N. J.
'4 PHOTOGRAPHS 'TAKEN WHYLE YOU WFUT 1 D
it DUllllIlllll'S Q,,,,s
'73 Chl-ll'Cll 5'E1'22'E
Newly equipped with the Finest and Largest Outht in the Market, and conse-
quently am prepared to take Groups of all sizes.
BURNHAM IS PHOTOGRAPHER T0 '96 ARIEL
For specimens see Ariel Board, Football and Class pictures in this volume of
Students at the University of Vermont will receive special attention.
Broadway cor. 22d St., M K City
CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS
READY MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE
In the department for Clothing to order will be found in addition to a full line of seasonable
goods-materials in all the year round weights in all qualities-with a wide range of price,
thereby giving the fullest opportunity for selection. The particular care exercised by us in the
cut, manufacture and novelty of pattern in our Men's Ready Made stock is also extended to
our Clothing for Boys and Children and guarantees exclusive styles, while, at the same time,
the necesxily for moderate prices has not been overlooked. Our Furnishing Goods embrace a
most complete assortment of articles in that line for Boys as well as Meng Underwear, Hosiery,
Gloves and Neckwear in original shapes and colorings, imported by us from leading London
manufacturers, also Loungiug Jackets, Waterproof Coats, etc. In this department we have
added a new line of leather and wicker goods, including Luncheon Baskets, Holster Cases,
Sheiield Plate Flasks, Riding Whips, Crops, Dog Canes and Golf Sticks.
Catalogue, samples and rules for self measurement sent on application.
6. '1L. 'ltajfountain 8. Glo.
Gbpcra Tbousg fl1QhgQnaggL1l5a, Qjfglnurcb St
1.ortlo lEnb 1DbarmacQ,l48 ln. Gbamplain 5t.
English, Scotch and Domestic Men's Wear Woolens
Fine Garments Made to Measure at Popular Prices
Novelties and Staples in Men's Furnishings .....
CHAS. E. PEASE 81. CO.
TAILORS AND FURNISFIERS
AMERICAN BLOCK, MAIN ST , BURLINGTON, VERMONT
ENGAGEMENT RINGS AND WATCHES-SPECIALTIES
APPROVAL PACKAGES SENT MENTION
TO CHAPTER SECRETARY U.OFVER,ARIEZL
B. T ARK 8: BR .
Show the Largest and Choicest Stock of
Readyflvlade .... Qlothing
Particularly in Young Nlen's Suits at S10 to 320. In our Custom Depart-
ment we permit no garment to be delivered unless perfect in Ht and work-
ELEGANT NECKWEAR AND HATS
limi. TURK G BR0.ig'gL-ies. it
156-158 College St., Burlington, Vt.
HE academic gown, as used in America, is
really 11 uniform. On its historic and pictur-
esque side it serves to remind those who don it
ofthe continuity and dignity of learning, and
recalls the honored roll of English-speakingUniversi1.y
men. On its democratic side, it subdues the differ-
ences in dress arising from the differences in taste,
fashion, manners and wealth, and clothes all with the
outward grace of equal fellowship which has ever been
claimed as an inner fact in the republic of learning.
The gown uniforms a body of scholars, overcom-
ing the nondescript dress of any considerable number
of men or women. On the score of economy it saves
many a young man or woman considerable expendi-
ture at the end of a course, when there is the least
left to spend, but when it is desirable to make the best
appearance. In colleges where gowns are worn
throughout the year, the plainest suits or dresses may
be Worn beneath them.
GARDNER COTRELL LEONARD.
COT1-QELL dz LEONARD,
3 MAKERS OF'
. . . . . TO THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES-
ILLUSTRATED TREATISE, ETc,, FREE UP-oN APPLICATION.
ALBANY TEACHERS' AGENCY
Pnuvmts scnnuts UF ALL saints warn cummur mourns
We invite wide-awake and progressive teachers for all departments of school
work,wl1e1fber expemnced or not, to register with us, and pledge our best efforts to
advance their interests. We are getting calls for such teachers at all seasons of the
year, and can certainly he of service to those who are seeking positions.
NOW I5 THE TIME TO REGISTER. SEND STAMP FOR CIRCULAR.
HARLAN P. FHENCH, Manager, 24 Slate St., Albany, N. Y.
N. B.--Coiwspolldefzce with scbool ojicers is z5z'vz'tea'.
" lllff l3illiDllllELl"fs-f
Cranston 5 Ca"P2l'1'E2f'
RU TLA ND, VT.
GOOD LIVERY CONNECTED
Thekggc-5stgglYlade gClothigng for Young Men-
ls 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
The Blue Store H' C'
gflfziifffiipgliegfouse 'The Clothier and Furnisher
D711 93905551 .SWTC if
I-I. W. Hllen 8: GO.
81-83 CHURCH ST. 169 BANK ST.
During the past year We have added largely to our space,
connecting Basement, First and Second Floors with a Safety
Passenger Elevator, giving us one-third more available room.
The several departments all gain something. The Gar-
ment, Suit and Wrapper Department the best in Northern
,iQB,,P6T RQFSQGE SO EXQITGED.
9 r srmrrmre GH. W. ALLEN ce CO.
D. N. NlCl10lSOl1....
Y Y V '7Y7Y YW V .
The-H Sole Representative of
HAT1-ER DUNLAP'5 CELEBIQATED HATS and RET-
SEL HATS, FINE CUSTOM CLOTHING,
CLOTHIER IvIEN's FURNISHING Gooos, TRUNKS and
FURNISHER and TRAVELING BAGS, CANES
MANUFACTURING FURRIER and UHTELLAS
5l Church St., E Burlington, Vermont
TRIPLEX POWER PUMP
TRIPLEX POWER PUMPS
EOILER FEEDING PUMPS
WATER WORIIS PUMPS
Steam Pump Co
NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON,
CHICAGO, ST. LOUIS
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT Q For a
Rromlgt answer and an honest opinion, write to
IU N 85 CO., who have had nearly fifty years'
experience in the patent business. Communica-
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In-
formation concerning Patents and how to ob-
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan-
ical and scientific books sent free.
Patents -talgen through Munn Sc Cp. receive
sgeczal notice in the Scientific American, and
t us are brought widely before the public with-
out cost to the inventor. This svlendid paper,
issued weekly, ele,1zantlyillustrated,has by far the
largest circulation of any scientinc work in the
world. S3 ayear. Sample coimies sent-free.
Building Edition monthly. S .50 a year. Single
cgpies, 29 cents. Every number contains beau-
tl nl plates, in colors, and photographs of new
houses. with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address
MUN N CO., NEW YonK. 361 BHOADWAY.
I K4 ' Eiiij '
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A N N H U. A. WUODBUHY, Prnprieinr
--"'m'-BURL,NGq-3,q'4 We i ' H. N. CLARK, Manager
The Van Ness House has been recently enlarged and remodeled, has a Safety Hydraulic Pas-
senger Elevator, Fire Escape, and Grinnell Automatic Sprinklers.
FINE VIEWS OF THE LAKE AND MOUNTAINS FROM ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE
SHELBURNE FA RMS STUD
The Peerless Hackney Stallion
MA TCHLESS OF LONDESBORO'
Again carried everything before him at the late New York Show, including best with
get in two classes and Hackney Challenge Cup
SERVICE FEE, Sl50.00 A. TAYLOR, MANAGER
be vermont iLife Qlnsurance o.
OF BURLINGTON, VERMONT
3obn Tb. TRobinson, Ipresibent Ctlagton TR. 'CSurriII, Secretary
Chartered in 1868, this company has been in business over 26 years, and has ac-
cumulated assets which are in ratio to 5132.00 per every 5100.00 of liability. The
Vermont Life issues policies upon all the improved plansg added to which are a num-
ber of specialties worthy of the inspection of intelligent insurers and active agents.
Careful and honest z'usu1'a1zce agenls are z'nw'led to sorrespozzd with lfze ojicers. Desirable
andpew2zancniposz'lz'0ns as general agents will be ajrorded 1'el1'able men.
If you want Brie-a-Brac, a Wedding Present or a time piece of Cut Glass, look
at our stock.
If you wish to Paper your room in first-class shape, at little cost, call and
look at our large line of Wall Papers, with Borders to match.
A6 USUAI., THE BEST LINE OP LAMP GOODS IN THE STATE
GET A FINE PIECE 01' CHINA DECORATED WITH BILLINGS LIBRARY
C. CI. l7ETEK5ON...44 Qi-lunch sT.
That has maintained the
Lead for years by being
the Most Reliable, the
Most Rapid, having the
Best Printing Qualities
and being Easy to Work, will
prove to be
ECO N O M ICA L
If you are looking to your own interests you
CRAIVI ER PLATES
ROBERTS cE PERKINS
GROCERS Y. M. c. A. BUILDING
The Largest and Best Equipped Store of its kind
in the State.
OuR SPECIALTY-THE BEST OF EVERYTHING
FOLIOS, Boons, Musrcnr. LITERATURE AND MERCHANDISE, HIGHEST GRADE STRIISNGS AND
FITTINGS Fon STRINGED INSTRUMENTS
195 COLLEGE STI-:I-:ET L. J. PAIGE BURLINGTON, VT.
m, Q, PLAIN AND ORNAMINTAL '
m.cHU,..,H,.ND MMS... Book and job Printer
ORDERS sc-LICITED AND PROMFTLY FILLED
EVEIIETT 0. FISK Ir EU., Proprietors
PRESIDENT, EVERET1' O. Fxsx, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass.
W. B. Herrick, 4 Ashburlon Place, Boslon Mes. S. D. Thurmond, 803 Twemh St., Wash-
A. G. Fisher, 4 Ashbwflon Place, Boslon inglan, D. C.
Marllza Hoag, 4 Ashburton Place, 3051011 B. F. C'la1'k,355 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Helen G. Eager, 4 Ashburton Place, Boslon WO.1IIeTuggaVl, 32 Church Si., Toronto, Can.
H. E. Crocker, 70 Fwlz Avenue. New York j. D. Engle, 420 Century Bldg., Mz'nneap0lz's,
W. D. Kerr, 70 Fylh Avenue, !Vew York MZ'7l7l.
R V. Huysxoon, 70 FWIL Avenue, New York C. C. Boynlon, 120 1-2 S. Spring Si., Los Ange-
W 0. Prall, 70 Fzfflh Avenue, Nero York les, Cal.
Send to any of the above agencies for loo-page Agency Manual. Correspondence with em-
ployers is invited. Registration forms sent to teachers on application.
PBI'L?I.fi9e.KIMALl- 5 50-
BURLINGTON, VT. I
FERGUSON aB ADSIT
Sarlrllaru Harrlwara arm Harsa Hands rr HII Kinrls
207 If 209 COLLEGE STREET BURLINGTON, VERMONT
BURLINGTON SHIRT C0
Cheviots, Madras, Oxfords and Flannels
Full Dress Shirts, Collars and Cuffs
'-+1-I 03 St. Paul Street
STUDENTS GO TO
N HAIR DREt55INCI,-elif
NE. 86 CHURCH .STREET
ONE FLIGHT UP
THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED
Especial attention paid to the needs of college stud: nts.
Private rooms for ladies and children.
Barbers' supplies and gents' shaving articles for sale.
I-I. VICHSKHON, mov.
Riehle Bros. Testing Vlachine Co.
J- I ., ENGINEERS, FOUNDERS, MACHINISTS.
I I ' II fr ' Ig Office and Store, IQ North Sixth St.
I . Iggy A"' M 'i'L' 'Mt Works, Ninth St., above Plaster, Phlladelphla
I I I- 7 Q 9 I New York store, 93 Liberty sr.
I' ' ' 11' I
I ,L ' A 1.1 In 1
E ? R I E H LE U . S . STAN DAR D AUTO-
., NIATIC AN D AUT OG RA P H IC
, -' TESTING MACHINES
I Al .FT d I ' , II '
'fe f f' ,I ,fy For 5533133 LISTS? aiipiilifufisoceiie Ca'
A , fire x '- f Beams, Car Springs, Wire,
' Cement, 011, etc.
To KEEP IN ToucH WITH THE WORLD
Its changing thought, and the problems of the present time, you must keep track of
the new books that are daily coming from the press. lt requires no eifort to do so
in Burlington. Just watch our bookstore. Here you will nncl all the current books
not only in science and the deeper problems of the world, but in art, nction and
belles lettres. We invite you to come and see the books, look them over, enjoy them
awhile, buy if you want tog at any rate come and see them and know for yourself
what the world is thinking about. lt's not an extravagance to buy an occasional
,book-itis money well invested. If you live out of town write us, we are always
pleased to receive letters of inquiry with reference to books or anything else in our
WH ITN EY Gi. SHAN LEY
Su ecesso rem s. Huntington at co.
BOOKSELLERS, PRINTERS, BINDERS, ENGFIAVEFIS,
J. M. BEMIS, PRES. H. H. THORNTON, SUIT. G. B. ROBERTS, TREAS.
ROBERTS IRON WORKS QO.
Boiler Illalrers, Illaelrinrsls are llereral Irerr werlrers
BUILDERS OF FIKST-CLASS STEAM BOILERS FOR
Construction.-Butted jointed Lonfitudlnai Seams, Triple Riveted, Rivet
Holes drilled in place
FLAT! AND S E T IRON WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
STIAM BOILERS FROM 3 TO 125 H. P, ON H ND AND SHIPPED ON
ORDERS AT SHORT NOTICE
NS. .92 MAIN ST., CAMBKIDGEYORT, MASS., U. S. A.
TELEPHDNE. 432-2 CAMBRIDGE CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED
National Life Insurance Company
Montpelier, Vt. A
" In Strength of Organizationg in Form of Policyg
Equitable Dealing g Prompt Settlement of Claims 3
and in everything that contributes to the Security of
Life Insurance, this company is unexcelledf'
The Best Insurance
in the Worldsw----4
THEODORE S. PECK
THE HORHCE PIIRTRIDGE COMPIIIIY
335 Waibington St., Boston' MASS.
Athletic Suppliei of Every Description
Outfitters to the University of Vermont Base Ba!! Team
All Orders will be given our Prompt and Most Careful Attention
IT STREN-GTHENS the System!
IT CONQUERS Suffering!
IT Cum-:s Disease!
l7AlNE's CELERT Qoruvourm
FOR THE LATEST STYLES
FINE HND l'!ED!UIi FITICE
FOR DRESS AND
Fletcher 8: Boynton
TENNIS mpc-:YMNASIUM 54 CbUl'CI'7 Sfl'CCf
GOODS A SPECIALTY VT.
THE G. 5. BLODGETT CO.
v-Y ' ,,,' 4 E , " Q ' E
fQ4' m m
. 1' , -. - -, " 'T "Yw,..-- gig'
ML , fl iRQd.,3Km5 Us
V ' I x 'H , ,. I . ,gil 1
ff . H-L V TA' ' 5 f
ll A m y 2 I. I A
ll I f '359 - 41 A I
ff A 2454 Q-- MWQXQ L Q , '95 LR
A 1' L I M I ,. A I I
- - A fg!Y UUl,IuWNMl1I Q, 351' 1
--'Lee-L f- --A-A ,P y Xw,N WMM,-N I
1, A YMBL ,QQ gg iii, A
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'b56gkf'0Z Q, 1 FE V" 'f Q2
'3" 5--H IS'-"H"L1fYH .... ei A - 1 TL
TA W Si' T:T.a::iiQgf.:?gEsF!.,gimiiiiq .,,.. ,, A-5-i-ff55-f5J125lii..35ffiiI:5ii.1IzLi1'IiiEiEiln?IiHnli:iJ,1Il4w"1-
for STOVES, RANGES,
OIL and GASOLINE STOVES, REFRIGERATORS,
ICE CREAM FREEZERS, GARDEN HOSE,
AGATE WARE, TIN WARE,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS of every description
.SANITARY PLUMBING and Heating by STEAM?
HOT AIR and HOT WATER
Manufacturers of the Famous BLODQETT PORTABLE OVEN
191 COLLEGE ST. , BURLINGTON, VT.
The New England Bureau of Education
3 Somerset Street, qRoom 5l Boston, Mass.
This Bureau is the oldest in New England, and has gained a national repulation.
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 f5l,500,000, yet calls for teachers have never
been so numerous as during the current year.
Ten teachers have been elected from this Bureau, the current year, in one New
England city, viz.: Grammar fmalel, 520005 Grammar fmalel, 3520005 Grammar
fmalej, 52000, three Manual Training fmalesi, 330005 Sciences Qmalel, 31600, Elocu-
tion and Physical Culture Ctemalel, 33600, Primary ffemalel, EQOOQ Kindergarten
Critic ifemalel, 575OQ Domestic Sciences qfemalel, 591100. Aggregate Salaries : 511,-
READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIAL
FAIRHAVEN, MASS., Sept, 19, 1894.
Dr. Orca!! :
I desire to express to you the gratitude of our commtttee for your success in selecting
and engaging the four teachers you have sent us. Your judgment is unerring : each teacher
so eminently ills the requirement. We made no mistake in placing the matter-carie blanche
-in your hands g and from the success of the past we shall be only too glad to ask your assist-
ance in the future, assured that your selections will not disappolut us.
Cordially yours, C. C. CUNDALL, M D., Chairman S. C.
Teachers seeking positions or promotion should register at once. No charge to school
otficers for services rendered. Forms and circulars free. Address or call upon.
HI RAM ORCUTT, Manager.
PRATT WHITNEY CO.
HARTFORD, ooNN., U. s. A.
DESI-GN AND MANUFACTURE
For General and Special Service in Machine and Railway Shops
and Agricultural Implement Works.
Flour Mill Roll-Grooving Machines, Drop Hammers, Punching'Presses, Retractile jib
Cranes, Bolt Cutters, Die Stocks. Taps, Dies, Reamers, Standard Size and Thread Gauges,
Milling Cutters, Cutters for the Teeth of Gear Wheels, Renshaw Ratchet Drills, Combina-
tion Lathe Chucks, Kenuedy's Patent Spiral Shear Punch.
STANDARD MEASURING AND TESTING MACHINES,
AUTOMATIC WEIGHING MACHINES,
BRASS FINISHING MACHINERY.
Complete Plants furnished for the Manufacture of Guns, Sewing Machines, Bicycles,
Tpyewriting Machines, Brass Goods and other articles requiring IN1-ERCHANGEABLE PRO-
. We shall be cpleased to furnish Catalogues and also Illustrations descriptive ofvarious ma-
chines not inclu ed in Catalogue, together with Price Lists and our best discounts.
In writing us please mention " THE ARIELJ'
WE ARE VERY GLAD
I TO GREET OUR FRQIENDSV
And the Public generally at our new store, No. 108 Church Street, where we have
much better facilities for displaying our goods and serving our customers.
The New Spring Goods are very handsome, and prices lower than we ever saw
them before. A cordial invitation is extended to all cash buyers of Clothing and
Furnishing Goods to inspect our stock and compare goods and prices.
ALL. GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES
AND SOLD AT THE LOWEST CASH PRICES
Pease 8: Manson
108 CHURCH ST.
0 BURLINGTON, VT.
THE CINCINNATI MILLING MACHINE CO.
.5 CINCINNATI, OHIO, U. 5. A. -D
Bullwhrs of High Grade
IIIIIIIBISRI IIIIIIIIIIIU IIIHIIIIIIIBS 1
TECHNICAL AND TRADES SCHOOL EQUIPMENT A SPECIALTY
Society Banquets, 'Theatre Parties, etc
Dining Room for Ladies and GetvfIemeq H N' COON
ReguIar Meds or I.urxQIw5
AII Convenimqu and Aeeommodationf, 37 4 39 CHURCH ST
Table Board 454.00 per week EUR'-'NG"'0Nf VT-
CATERIHG A 5PIfClALTY
College Street, from Y. M. C. A. Building
BREWER'S . A
The Largest Line of Toys, Dolls, Games, China
and GI Ware to be found in Vermont
Y. M. c. A. Building BURLINGTON, VT.
W. I-l. Buckley 8: Go.
Hot Water and Steam Heating Stoves,Ranges and Furnaces
The Portraits in
COLLEGE CLASS BOOKS
Must be Well Printed or the object of the
publication will have been missed.
The best work of this kind is done by
THE HELIOTYPE PRINTING CO.
211 TREMONT sT. '
A complete 1ev1s1on of the well known Una.-
L. A. ATWOOD...
22 CHURCH STREET
FINE CRAYCN PORTRAITS A SPECIALTY BURLINGTON, VT.
PARKER cSc COLLINS
City DPUQ Stove
EvERY-rnnve nv THE 5 '
DRUG LINE 61 CHURCH STREET
Grand F01 Ready Refel ence 61
In Office, School, 01 Home 1
bndged Though It is a. new book lt has been
S'l'lp1e1116 Cmnt by every State Superlntendent
of Schools 1n ofhce since 1tS pubhcatzou, by Emi
nent A111 1101 5, College Presidents, and Educa
t01S almost W1th011t nunlbel It 1S recognized
as Stanclal d A.'lltl101lty' by the U S Govelnment
P1 mfmg Office, and 1S the Standard to which
neaily all Schoolbooks adhere
1Ef"l'he diaeritical marks for indicating the sounds of letters
are so plain and intelligible as to be easily understood by all.
"It is the One Great Standard Authority
. . the perfection of dictionaries' so Writes Justice Brewer of the ,
United Stfttes Supreme Court who voices the general sentiment.
G 8: C. Merriam Co. Publishers .
Springfield, Mass.: U. s. A. ,
Send for free prospectus containing specimen pages, illustrations, etc.
IEBDO not buy cheap photographic reprints of oldWebSter dictionaries.
W ebsterls Internatlonal
, , o 0
. lxyz, .Wifi 2 -' . i ' ' '
Swan-mly commended by Judges of the U. S.
:I 1 V E3 , . f . . I . . .-
wikulllfmfb i ' ' . I' . . -
Th - uc . .' . . .
1 u " ' 7 .
t I ,H CEMETERY
J. W. GOODELL
Just the Thin
T116 HLINENE " aliialhiioligiii 333 1E13?lSEv5'L'l?F'
They look like linen, and are the only goods that a well-dressed gentleman can
wear in place of real linen.
They are not to be washedg all laundry trouble and expense are avoided.
The price of a single " LINENE " Collar is 226. When once worn, then turned
lor reversedj, it becomes a fresh. new collar. Thus the actual price of one " LINENE "
Collar is reduced to lic.
When Soiled on Both Sides Throw Away and Take a New One
ASK THE DEALERS FOR THEM
Sold at 25c for a box of I0 Collars, or 5 pairs of Cuffs
lf not found we will send by mail at same price.
A Sample Collar and Ll 7'a1'1' of Czjs sent ly: 7l1d1.ff277'S1X CENTS. ,4n'd1'ess,g11vzhg
Sife and 5121112 wzmfed,
Reversible Collar Co. y
27 Kilby St., Boston
77 Franklin St., New York
THE BRIDGE TEACHERS' AGENCIES
C. A. SCOTT 8 CO.. Proprietors
I ...BGSTOH . AND . CHICAGO...
REGISTERS IN AGENCY MANUA
BOTH OFFICES ANY ADDRESS
l l0 Tremont St., Boston. and ,2ll Wabash five., Chicago
' ' ' 6034W dl. A
Teachers Co-Operative Association Cr..Z3",.rQL2lT I
Established in 1884-. Positions filled, 3700. Seeks Teachers h
are ambitious for advancement rather than those without position .
UND E sf
Gollege and Glass Pins
OF GOLD OR SILVER, IN ALL COLORS OF ENAMEL
PRIC S AND DESIGNS CHEERFULLY FURNISHED
UPON APPLICATION CORRESPON C SOLICITED
121-123 WISCONSIN ST.
' I MILWAUKEE, wls. nrrr e
ff, ff, ' Y , 1 .,
, f X
if ffwff,,fffgw U?
ff! N,,,f'f If
fi-,ZWBWX fffffffff Wyffffw f
5 yjlWW Q10 DP 45
EASTERN CIGAR CO-,WESTFIELDNIQXSS
ASK YOUR DEALER IEOR THEM
math EYUQ Store
1R. JB. Stearns 8 o.
172 COLLEGE ST.
SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS A SPECIALTY
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE VT'
' A ' U i e xf - ixiiiiii
. -, ,Ni L . 11 'I X .4. N, I 7 ,X ,,
" X i . it X LDV
:Q ff'?'i ff 1 X
74 S E . e 1 x X Y K i f , , N, X 1
it fl- if f m e . N sei fi g' 1. - '- -. lyr ir as li N 1
es- -'ISM lFi':- Ji lfg ir iife:
Cs: P "Li , 31, 55 gi fg
I IEEE:-'y-I 1 'A' wil" 15 5 .n 1. ,.,, ' fell H! ie
Q- FS 'se :ras N ,lllli ff vlf i JV -' : . 1 E .IE
' -fi . ""' l 1- T. . ---f, 1" ,131 . hifi
'J u 'l - WE! Ewnsilieigg as 4 S!-1--X "E
2 ' l - EE' iii! Iiili 2
tm - .H N e ggs' kiwi? um
" ' ' 'A "e ,,
22.214.171.124 1il,2ff"' l' f" l'A" ' VA,. felgwlgglii bring- jig?-,,:TZgj?f'5Ts55E'
DO You really know the great beueit f
o at least an OCCASIONAL bath? Do you know that
U are not obliged to be under the direction of a Physician or remain in a Sanitarium to
TAKE Electro-Vapor, Turkish, Russian, Roman, Sulphur or Common
BAT HS when you have La Grippe, or just a Common Cold, or Rheumatic '
or joints, or jaundice, or many other condit' '
to art '
pains in muscles
ions that humanity is liable to have, and willing
G. E. E. SPARHAWK, lVI.D.
I50-BANK STREET HOURS: FROM 9 A.M. 'ro 10 P.M.
B3ii'IS ill GUIlI'l8DiiIJi1 H18 s3I1ii8IillITl I ELECTRONAPOR' 1:3552QMFIDUNSZLATNASROMAN' SULPHUR
IAT 150 BANK ST.. BURLINGTON, VT.i
...NEILL aG CO...
TI CI A NS
Corrections for all Visual Defects Examination Free
67 Church St., Burlington, Vt.
THINK OF THE CONVENIENCE
Ofa Superior, Reliable, High-Grade Fountain Pen. Our Pens will E11 this bill. Something
new and we want agents everywhere.
RAPID PEN FACTORY, WA
Call on Sydney F. We t ' ' '
SHINGTON, D. C.
s on, 96, and examine our Pens.
RIDE A MONARCH AND KEEP IN FRONT!
if , , f
IS THE NHHTE UE THE BIHYHEE THHT HEHIIS THE PRUUESSIUN
Our 1895 Patterns Designs Uneqllaled
are the Acme of V T1 H K A4 Haterials Unexcelled
And, for a
, -'b .:5fV'fL'f-1' vgilnif-E51 - - 'CV
pmamm mu mana
H ZH! P - mg
- IW , P 12 f,TE H f f
ee them and be fx if K, K1 A Our Prlces are
convinced ,ff ,. ' Unapproachable
... : MQW f 1.
Weights, I8 in 25 Pounds E'l' " Prices, S85 and SIUO
MONARCH CYCLE CO.
C. F. Guyon Company Eastern Branch.:
Limited 97 and 99 Reade Street
Managers New York
ROBERT IVI. WALKER, AGENT
164 BANK s'r. '
U V M 97
DRAFTING INSTRUIVI ENTS
Diiiiiiiiipiiie T E
Scales E E,
Triangles I 59.53
T Squares -"' "4'K4', Q9 QXESSQI J
Ana all kinds of ,4,. E
82 and 84 Washington St, Boston Factories, Malden, Mass.
Eifffgm QJRWQHUQ Hofef...
MADISON SQLHXRE, NEW YORK
DAR'-ING Tm: LARGEST, BEST Appolm-nn, Arm mosfr L1B1:R.1u.Lv
'-E5 N' "Ms MANAGED HOTEL m Ti-LIT CITY, wma-x T1-uf mow
oc., crm-ran Arm nnuaa-xTruL Locm-Ion
HITCHCOCK, DARLINCI 6' CO.
IF You SMOKE, TAKE THE BEST
"GOLDEN WEDDING " OIGARS
FOR SALE BY THE
B ST R
O. C. TAYLOR QQ CO.
:aa BANK STREET
THE GATEWAY OE THE coUNTRv
L KE CHAMPLAIN
Through the picturesque and historic Lakes George and
Champlain to the famous summer resorts in the Green, Adiron-
dack and White Mountains, Montreal, Saratoga .and Ausable
Beautiful Lake and Mountain Scenery.
Unrivalled for Grandeur and Beauty.
The Popular Pleasure Route between all points in the Northern Country.
Touching at Hotel Champlain four times daily.
The magnificent side-wheel steamers " Vermont 7' and
'C Chateaugay 'l on Lake Champlain, U Horicon " and " Ticon-
deroga " on Lake George.
Main and close connections with all trains on the Delaware
SLA Hudson Canal Companyls R. R. at Fort Ticonderoga and
Caldwell for Saratoga, Albany, New York and points south,
at Plattsburgh for Ogdensburgh, Thousand Islands, Montreal
At Plattsburgh with the Chateaugay R. R. for all points
in the Adirondacks. -
At Burlington with the Central Vermont R. R. for White
and Green Mountains resorts. I
At Port Kent for Ausable Chasm.
Meals served on board, Tickets sold and Baggage checked to Destination.
General Office, General Manager
Burlington, Vt. V 1
Steam Yachts " Mariquitaf' and " Saranac " subject to charter by day or hour at
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