University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 300
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1901 volume:
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4 ' Dew bathed, honey-fed. this new-comer
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fi,E?'-iff' N ' VVith moonlight he touches their eyes,
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THE A RIEL :
' And the pain ofthe sleeper is ended
N I At the touch ofthe spirit-breathed Ere.
3 And the past and the present are blended
' In belief and desire,
Q6 4 So thus, when with its full measure
Q Ofsnow Time shall sprinkle thy brow,
And the dregs of a long' spent pleasure
' Are all that is left ofthe Now,
May the ARrEL's yellowing pages
Fond memory's scroll unfold,
With an art that is wiser than sages,
Repainting the old.
Burlmgfon V I
PFIEZ .jf I .25 ,' Postage prepaid .K J .50. Free Prg55 Aggggmngn
Address D. H. PERRY2 Burlmglon, VI. 1900
. -,.,.... Y Y ....i..1...,
HON. JOHN ADAM KASSON, LL.
Class of Eighteen Forty-two,
This Book is Respectfully Dedicated,
Class of Nineteen Hundred and One.
- A, Zia 'A .YA U Xxx 4-i g'
. 3. If " ,. -4- ,
ALFRED JOHN IVICKELLOV7
Business Manager Assistant Business Manager
DEAN HOIVIER PERRY HENRY STANLEY RENAUD
ALLAN WILSON KINGSLAND
KATHRYN KNEE GEBI-IARDT
HARRIS DAVID IVlcDONALD
MARTIN ALBERT PEASE FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGH
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Gialenbar, 189951 900
DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCE.
Sept. 27, Wednesday a. no., First half-year began.
Nov. 30, Thursday, Thanksgiving Day. '
Christmas Recess from Thursday evening, Dec. 21, to Wednesday noon Jan 3
Jan. 25, Thursday, Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Jan. 29, Monday, Mid-year Examinations began.
Feb. 15, Monday, Second half-year began.
Spring Recess from Friday evening, March 23, to Tuesday noon Api 11 a
1, Tuesday, Founder's Day.
4, Friday, 8 p. in., Prize Reading for XVo1nen Students.
Friday, 8 p. rn., Interscholastic Prize Speaking.
VVednesday, Memorial Day.
Thursday, Final Examinations begin.
Sunday, 3 p. ni., Baccalaureate Discourse.
Sunday, 7.30 p. in., Anniversary of Y. M. C. A.
Monday, Class Day.
Tuesday, 9 a. ni., Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa Society
Tuesday, 10 a. m., Meeting of Associate Alumni.
Tuesday, 3 p. nu., Oration before the Alumni.
Tuesday, 7.30 p. m., Prize Speaking.
Thursday 9 a. ni., Entrance Examinations.
Sept. 25, Tuesday, 9 a. m., Entrance Examinations.
Sept. 26, Wednesday, 8.15 a. ni., First half-year begins.
Oct. 6, Saturday, Freshman Prize Entrance Examinations begin
DEPARTMENT OF MEDICI NE.
Jan. 4, Thursday, Lectures began.
June 28, Thursday Exercises of Graduation,
Gbe University of lbermont
GENERAL IRA ALLEN
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
JBOHFD of UYUBICCS
MATTHENV HENRY BUOKI-IAM, D. D., Presideni.
EDWARD CURTIS SMITH, A. B. LL. B., x Wim
Governor fy' fhe Stafe. j
ON THE PART OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
GEORGE GREENVILLE BENEDICT, A. M., Bzerlingion.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, A. M., Morrzswzile.
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, LL. D., Pkiladegphia, Pa.
TORREY ENGLESBY WALES, A. B., Burlingion.
ELIAS LYMAN, A. M., Burlingion.
ROBERT ROBERTS, A. B., Burlingfon.
WILLIAM SEWARD WEBB, M. D., Shelburne.
DARWIN PEARL KINGSLEY, A. M., New York Cibf.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN FIFIELD, A. B., Zlfonyelier.
ON THE PART OF THE VERMONT AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
NELSON WILBUR FISK, Isle La Matte.
REDEIELD PROCTOR, A. M., Proctor. 189 5-1901
EBENEZER IALLS ORMSBEE, A. M., Brandon.
Hon. WILLIAM PAUL DILLINGHAM, A. M., Monlbelier.
Hon. HENRY CLAY CLEVELAND, Coventvgf.
GARDNER SMITH FASSETT, Enosbwgh.
ROBERT JACKSON KIMBALL, Randolph.
Hon GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A. M., Seeremry.
Hon. EDWARD HENRY POWELL, 166 College Slreel, Treasurer.
. GEORGE THRALL CHAFFEE, Ruihmd. 1897-1903.
CASSIUS PECK, Burlington. 1399-1905-
1800 XREV. DANIEL CLARKE SANDERS, D. D., 1814
Harvard 1788 and A. M. and D. D. 1809 g F1850 11315. 82.5
1815 FIQREV. SAMUEL AUSTIN, D. D., 1821
Yale 1783 and A. M. and Coll. N. J. 17853 D. D. WVi1liams 1807: P91830 JE15. 70.5
1821 PFREV. DANIEL HASKEL, A. M., 1824
Yale 1802 and A. M., 181848 2131. 64.5
1825 Pi4REv. WILLARD PRESTON, D. D., 1826
Brown 1806 , D. D. Univ. G45 481857 1131. 71.5
1826 YFREV. JAMES MARSH, D. D., 1833
Dang. 1817 , D. D. Oolnnnb. 1830 and Alnn. 1888 5 481842 .En 48.5
1833 XREV. JOHN WHEELER, D. D., 1849
Darla. 1816 and A. M.g D. D. Union 1834 5 P11862 Et. 64.5
1849 XREV. WORTHINGTON SMITH, D. D., 1855
Williams 18165 D. D. Univ. Vt. 18455 F1856 1Et. 61.5
1855 WREV. CALVIN PEASE, D. D., 1861
Univ. Vu. 1838 and A. M., D. D. Mid. 1856 , 481888 1121. 50.5
1862 YREV. JOSEPH TORREY, D. D., 1866
Dart. 1816 and A. M.g D. D. Harv. 18503 011867 Et. 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.g D. D. Dart. and Ham. 1877.
President ...... ...JOHN H, CONVERSE, LL. D., ,6I.
Vz'ee-President ....... HON. ROBERT ROBERTS, '69.
Secretary ....- -.-- C HARLES E. ALLEN, ' 59.
Treasurer .... .... J AMES H. MACOMBER, '91,
HON. G. G. BENEDICT, ,47 JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, D D
REV. GEORGE Y. BLISS, '89 REV. SAMUEL D. BATES, ,57
HON. ELIHU B. TART, '71 HON. ELIAS LYMAN, '7o
JOSEPH D. DENISON, '68 CHARLES A. CATLIN, ,73
PROF. D. R. DEWEY, ,79
WCW DOI!!! Hlllmili H550CfElffOTl
Wee-Presz'aienz's . .
Secretary and Treasurer .... . . .
HORATIO LOOMIS, '76
C. E. LAMB, ,93
Q For New York and Vicinity.j
. ............. PROR. JAMES R. WHEELER, ,8o
DANIEL L. CADY, '86
DR. GEORGE H. ROBERTS, ,87
-PHILIP JAMES ROSS, ,95
FRED S. GROW, '91
GEORGE PETERSON, ,95
PHILIP JAMES ROSS, '95
Tlflew Englanb Zllumni Zlssociation I
Presz'a'eni. . . . .
W'ee-Presiden is .... ...-
CMeeting in Boston .J
. . . . . . . . . . . .CHARLES ALBERT CATLIN, '73
DAVIS RICH DEWEY, '79
FRANK EDWARD WOODRUFF, ,75
LEANDER JOHN YOUNG, '77
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
JOHN CURTIS FARRAR, '58
Scerefavy ana' Treasurer ........-. KARL AUGUSTUS ANDREN, '95
Assf. Seereiary ana' Treasurer ...... GEORGE POMEROY ANDERSON, '96
-----------------JOHN DENISON KINGSBURY, '52
GEORGE WORCESTER STONE, '8 GEORGE WX'LLYS BENEDICT, '9
BUEL CLIFTON DAY, '88 FRED THOMAS KIDDER, '8O
PHILIP MOONEY, '82
'w185bil1QfOI1 Zullmlli HBSOCWUOII
CMeeting in Washimmgton, D. CJ
Presia'eni. . . . . . . . .... HORACE HENRY POWERS, '55
f TRACY LILLIE JEFFORDS, '86
Vice-Presidefzis .... .... 4 GEORGE BAKER STONE, '85
LDR. T. RICHARDSON
Seffffflfy --'- ...VINTON ALBERT CLARK, '98
Treasurer .... ,,,, I AMES S. MORRILL, '30
1 899: 1900
1826. LEONARD NIELLEN FITCH, M. D.
Hopkinton, Mass., June 3, 1805 d. West Newton, Mass., May 28, 1899
1838. REV. HOB'IER HENRX' BENSON,
Hinesburgh, Vt., April 22, 1816 d. Wauwatosa, Wis., December 1, 1899
1843. T1f1o1x1As BRAINERD NICIIOLS, M. D.
Enosburgh, Vt., March 21, 1817 d. Plattsburgh, N. Y., October 3, 1899
1844. REV. LUCIAN WEST CHANEY,
Barnard, Vt., October 16, 1822 d. Dundas, Minn., January 13, 1900
1845. REV. ORPHEUS THOMAS LANPHEAR, D. D.
West Fairlee, Vt., January 20, 1820 d. Beverly, Mass., January 24, 1900
1846. REV. JONATHAN ALLEN WA1NwR101-IT, M. D.
Plattsburgh, N. Y., October 21, 1821 d. Palmyra, Mo., November 15, 1899
1847. JOHN CURTIS, -
North Dorset, Vt., December 24, 1819 d. North Dorset, April 10, 1899
1848. DORMAN BRIDGMAN EATON, LL. D.
Hardwick, Vt., June 27, 1823 d. New York City, December 23, 1899
1849. PRO11. GEORGE NELSON ABBOTT,
Newbury, Vt., August -1, 1823 d. South Newbury, Vt., February 12, 1900
1849. W1LL1A11 'XNILLOX ROBERTSON, LL. D.
Stuartsiield, Aberdeenshire, Scotland, April 11, 1825 d. Montreal, Can., October 3, 1899
1851. BYRON CARPENTER,
Marshlield, Vt., C21 1826 Q?l d. Wichita, Kan., December 22, 1899
185 1. JAMES BLANO1-1ARD Ross,
Essex, N. Y. E d. Denver, Col., July 25, 1899
1853. REV. LUc1Us ERASTUS BARNARD,
Waitsfield, Vt., June 14, 1828 d. Galesburg, Ill., January, 1900
1853. GEORGE INGERSOLL GILBERT,
Pittsford, Vt., August 14, 1827 d. Omaha, Neb., October 7, 1899
1855. NORMAN W1LLIAMs, LL. D.
XVoodstock, Vt , February 1, 1885 d. Rye Beach, N. H., June 19, 1899
1861. MALCOLM MCKILLOP,
Inverness, P. Q., April 17, 1837 d. Rockport, Mo., September 8, 1899
1861. JOHN WRIGHT NORTON,
Moretown, Vt., August 27, 1839 d. Vera Cruz Qstatej, Mex., January 21, 1900
, 1868. LESLIE MUNSON PLATT,
Colchester, Vt., December 1, 1848 d. Chicago, Ill., August 22, 1899
1880. FREDERICK MABOR BARSTOW,
Shelburne, Vt., March 3, 1860 d. Shelburne, March 17, 1899
, L K' 7
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Mficere of 1Inetruction ano Government
MATHEW HENRY BUCKHAM, D. D., 28 University Place
President 1871. Political and Social Philosophy.
Tutor 1853-4. Professor of Greek 1857.7l, Rhetoric and English Literature 1856-7 and
A. B. '54 and A. M. '54, Vermont. D. D. '77, Hamilton and Dartmouth. 2111, QDBK.
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M. D., LL. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Professor Emeritus of Medical Jurisprudence.
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, 75 S. Prospect St.
Marsh Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy, 1868, Dean of Dfpartrnent of Arts.
A. B. '58, A. M. '61 and LL. D. '96, Vermont. fIPBK.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, go N. Prospect St.
Flint Professor of Mechanics and Bridge Engineering 18.93. Dean of Engineering Department.
Professor of Civil Engineering 1863-93. Sanitary Science, Medical Department 1886-88.
Ph. B. '67, Yale. C. E. '87, Vermont. BGII fMichiganj. ZAX Yale.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, Ph. D., A 205 S. Prospect St.
Dean of Department of Natural Sciences. Howard Professor of Natural History 1881.
Professor of Zoiilogy, Botany and Geology, 1869-81.
A. B. '67 and Ph. D. '69, Yale. B611 fKnOXj. fIvBK.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, D. D., 483 Main St.
Professor of Latin 1881.
Professor of Rhetoric and Latin 1872-7, Greek and Latin 1877-81.
A. B. '58, A. M. '56, and D. D. '97, Vermont. Andover Theological Seminary, '60. AXP.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, Ph. D., 60 Summit St.
Professor of History 1889.
Professor of Greek and Modern Languages 1881-89.
A. B. '72, Yale. Ph. D. '85, Amherst. Union Theological Seminary, '78.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A. M., M. D., Washington, D. C.
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women.
ASHBELL PARMELEE GRINNELL, A. M., M. D., Alflf., 272 Main St.
Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, A. M., M. D., GFX, New York City.
Professor of Medical Chemistry and Toxicology.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A. M., M. D., AEK, Barre
Professor of Physiology ancl Microscopic Anatomy.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, Ph. D., I South College
Pomeroy Professor of Chemistry 1889.
Professor of Chemistry and Physics 1885-89.
B. s. fro, M. I. T. Ph. D., '72, Zurich.
JOEL WILLISTON WRIGHT, A. M., M. D., New York City
Professor Emeritus of Surgery.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, Sc. D., 34 N. Prospect St.
Williams Professor of Mathematics 1886-9 and 1894. n
Instructor in Mathematics 1885-6, Professor of Mathematics and Physics 1889-94.
A. B. '76, Michigan. Sc. D. '85, Princeton.
LEWIS IUREY HURF, A. M., 226 Loomis St.
Professor of German 1895. K
Instructor of Modern Languages 1887-9. Professor of Modern Languages and Literature
1889-91. Modern Languages 1891-95. Richmond, Leipsic, Harvard Divinity School.
A. M. '98, Vermont.
ABEL MIX PHELPS, M. D., LDX, New Ygrk City,
e Professor of Surgery.
JOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, C. E., I78 S. Prospect St.
Professor of Civil Engineering 1898.
Instructor in Civil Engineering 1884-90. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 1890-3.
C. E. '84, Vermont. QJBK.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, Ph. B., 45 S. Prospect St.
Professor of Botany. ,
Instructor in Natural History 1889-91. Associate Professor oi Natural History 1891-93.
Ph. B. '87, Michigan.
ARTHUR WIIITTIER AYER, B. S. 25 Colchester Ave.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering 1892.
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering 1891-2. B. S. '90, M. I. T.
WILLIAM C KITCI-IIN, Ph. D., 368 S. Union St.
Professor of French, Dalian and Spanish 1895. I
Associate Professor of Modern Literature 1893-4. Professor of Modern Literature 1894-5.
A. B. '82, A. M. '83, and Ph. D. '98, Syracuse. AT.
JOSEPH LAWRENCE HILLS, B. S., 59 N. Prospect St.
Dean of Department of Agriculture, Professor of Agricultural Chemistry 1893.
B. S. '81, Mass. Agri. College and Boston University. D. G. K.
HENRY CRAIN TINKHAM, M. D., Afll, 46 N. Winooski Ave.
Dean of Medical Department, Professor of General and Special Anatomy.
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR., Ph. D., 204 S. Willard St.
Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature.
A. B. '90, Charleston. Ph. D. '93, Johns Hopkins. ATU. CIJBK.
ALLISON WING SLOCUM, A. M., aol, S. Willard St.
Professor of Physics 1894.
A. B. '88, Haverford, A. M. '91, Harvard.
GEORGE EDWIN I-IOWES, Ph. D. 98 Willard St.
Professor of Greek 1896, Secretary of the Faculty 1896.
A. B. '86, A. M. '90, Ph. D. '95, Harvard. AT. QDBK.
FRANK ALBERT WAUGH, M. S., 52 N. Prospect St.
Professor of Horticulture.
B. S. '91, M. S. '93, Kansas Agricultural College.
WILLIAM HORATIO FREEDMAN, C. E., E. E., 222 S. Union St.
Professor of Electrical Engineering 1899.
C. E. '89 and E. E. '91, Columbia.
JOHN BROOKS WHEELER, A. B., M. D., GPX, QIO Pearl St.
Adjunct Professor of Surgery and Professor of Clinical and Mi-nor Surgery.
JAMES NATHANIEL JENNE, M. D., St. Albans
Professor of lllateria Medica and Therapeutics and of Clinical Medicine.
PATRICK EUGENE MCSWEENEY, M. D., All, 46 N. Champlain St.
Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics.
FREDERICK RUBERT STODDARD, M. D., CPX, Shelburne
Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica.
LYMAN ALLEN, A. B., M. D., 288 Main St.
Adjunct Professor of Physiology.
A. B. '93 and M. D. '96, Vermont. 2112. AM.
HENRY AUGUSTUS TORREY, PH. D., 75 S. Prospect St.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
A. B. '93, Vermont. A. M. '96 and Ph. D. '97, Harvard. 2112.
HARRIS RALPH WATKINS, A. B., M. D., AM, 42 N. Winooski Ave.
Adjunct Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy.
HORACE LORING WHITE, B. S., '86 Loomis St.
Adjunct Professor of Chemistryf K Med.J
B. S. '98, University of Maine. KE.
Special lDI'Of655OIZS in IIISCNCEII ECDHYYUICHY
JUDSON EARL CUSHMAN,
. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence.
DILLON BROWN, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Children.
GEORGE THOMAS JACKSON, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Dermatology.
FRANK WILFRED PAGE, A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of the Mind.
AUGUSTUS PALMER DUDLEY, M. D.,
Professor of Surgical Diseases of Women.
MARSHALL COLEMAN TWITCHELL, M. D., AM,
Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear and Throat.
EUGENE FULLER, M. D.,
Professor of Genito- Urinary and Venereal Diseases.
FOLLEN CABOT, JR., M. D.,
Assistant to the Chair of Genito- Urinary Diseases.
31 School St.
New York City
New York City
New York City
162 College St.
New York City
New York City
FRANK ABIRAM RICH, V. S., M. D., go S. Union St.
Instructor in Veterinary Medicine.
HEMAN BETHUEL CHITTENDEN, A. M., r6O Pine St.
Instructor in the Agricultural Department.
JAMES EATON, 170 N. Prospect St.
. Instructor in Shop Work. '
CARROLL WARREN DOTEN, A. M., QFAQ9, 298 S. Union St.
Instructor in Elocution, Secretary and Registrar.
WARREN GARDNER BULLARD, PH. D., I9 Orchard Terrace
Instructor in Mathematics.
GEORGE EDSON PHILIP SMITH, C. E. KE, 3 N. College
Instructor in Civil Engineering. -
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEXV, B. S., 3 N. College
Instructor in Chernistry.
ARTHUR LLEWELLYN ENO, A. M., WJI9, 231 S. Union St.
Instructor 'tn Rhetoric and German.
ARTHUR DEXTER BUTTERFIELD, M. S., 44 Booth St.
Instructor 'ln Mathematics. C Engtn. Q
FREDERICK ELLSWORTH CLARKE, M. D., WX, ' 88 College St.
Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynafcology.
HORATIO NELSON JACKSON, M. D., AAI, I 58 S. Willard St.
Instructor in Surgery. .
SAMUEL ERASTUS MAX'NARD, M. D., AM. 73 Pine St.
Instructor in Theory and Practice of Medicine and in Physical Diagnosis.
ROYDEN EUGENE BEERE, MH, 67 N. Union St.
H Instructor in Military Science.
CLIFTON DURANT HOWE, A. B., 47110, 89 N. Prospect St.
Instructor in Botany.
ELBRIDGE CHURCHILL JACOBS, B. S., 32 M. C. H.
Instructor in llfineraloyy, Assaying and Qualitative Analysis.
EVERARD ALLEN WILSON, M. D., Belfast, Me.
Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy.
W. A. LYMAN, M. D., AJI, 64 Grant St.
GEORGE EDDIE HUMPHREY, Poultney
R. F- JAYNES, Instructors in Datryafng. Ryegate
DUNCAN STUART, B. S., KE, J SQ N. Prospect St.
B. I. ANDREWS, M. D., Mary Fletcher Hospital
Secretary and Treasurer Medical Department.
EDITH EMILY CLARKE, PH. B., Librarian, 55 S. Willard St.
PROFESSOR BARBOUR, Sup? gf Buildings and Grounds, 90 N. Prospect St.
PROFESSOR PERKINS, Curator of Museum, 205 S. Prospect St.
MARY RUSSELL BATES, PH. B., Cataloguer, 31 Loomis St.
GLENN CARLOS GOULD, . . . 89 N. Prospect St.
A t f th L 6
GEORGE THOMAS DEAVITT, ms an S in 6 Z MU' 42 M. C. H.
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEBE, 67 N. Union St
NAPOLEON ARTHUR LAURY, Ass'ts in Clzemmzl Laboraiorjf, 272 North St
JAMES HAWLEY AIKEN, , 415 Pearl St
FANNIE I-IowE ATWOOD, Organise, 27 Buell St
HENRY M. LORD, Libmfgf, 2Q Mansfield Ave
W. L. JOHNSON, Engineer Zlleelianieal Building, 153 Pine St
EDMUND L. STOWE, Old College, 80 Colchester Ave
SHERMAN E. FELTON, W2'llz'ams Science Hall, 56 Colchester Ave
HENRY BUSHEE, Converse Hall.
EDWIN LOOSEMORE, Medical College.
MAX WALTER ANDREWS, A. B., 40419. W Berkslzire, Q49 House
St. Albans High School. Forest Speaking 115. Class Base Ball 115 125. Class Foot Ball
115 125. Glee Club, lst tenor 125 135 145. Banjo Club, Banjo 135. Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Musical Clubs 135. Manager 145. Corporal 125. Sergeant Major 135.
Class Secretary 125. Class President 135. Secretary and Treasurer Tennis Associa-
tion 135. Assistant Business Manager ARIEL 135. Junior Prize for Progress 135.
Secretary Track Athletics 145. A. B. '99. LDBK. Commencement Speaker. Eng-
CI-IAUNCEY MARSH GooDR1eH, A. M. AW. Burlington, 483 Main St.
Burlington High School, '92. A. B. '96, CIJBK. Berlin and Leipzig. A. M. Harvard, '98,
Banjo Club, 'cello 135 145. Sergeant 135. First Lieutenant 145. Assistant Editor
Cynic 145. Honors, Philosophy, General High Standing.
CLIFTON DURANT Howa, A. B., MQ. Nezefane, M6 House
Leland and Gray Seminary, '94, Forest Speaking 115. A. B. '9S. Instructor in Botany.
MABEL NELSON, Ph. B., KA9. BurZz'ngz'on, 118 Pearl St.
Burlington High School, '95. Class Vice-President 115. Spear Beading 115 125. Asso-
ciate Editor ARIEL 135. Ph. B. '99 cum laude. Commencement Speaker. General
High Standing. CPBK.
DUNCAN STUART, B. S., KZ. Bzcrlington, 59 N. Prospect St.
McGill Normal School, '92. Glee Club, 2nd tenor 135 145. Secretary Musical Association
145. B. S. '98, CIDBK. .
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We would that we might accost you with the ancient salutation, ' ' most potent,
grave, and reverend seniors." But how can we call you potent when we recall
your many weaknesses. All the summer preceding our arrival at this institution
we had been told of your might and valor and the woes that were in store for us,
till at length our dreams were haunted with giants and dragons who chanted in
doleful measure such awful words as these :-
Fe fl fo fum !
I smell the blood of the poor freshman,
but when we landed we found our giant, a pigmy and our dragon, an amoeba.
When it came to the foot ball game, we played you to a standstill 5 so that
any freshman could, if he were suiiciently well informed in Scottish poetry, rise
up and say :- '
If thou sayest We're not peer,
To any Soph. in college here,
Oatley, Byington, Farr, St. Cyr,
Horatio thou hast lied.
We prepared for the game by reading daily seven chapters of Fox 's Book of
Martyrs. We concluded the day by singing " just tell the news to mother. "
Since it is hardly advisable to call you "potent seniors" we will do our best to
call you ' 'grave" at any rate. Indeed we could not do otherwise if we would. When
we consider the stately steppings of Currier, Mackay and Aiken, and when we
see the ravenous way that Dunlop, Edson and Young pursue their daily tasks, we
are compelled to think of the grave in one sense if not in another. As a class,
once ortwice we have heard your demi, semi quaver mingled in the din of the
multitude, but it soon died away into meaningless inanities. Yea-
The boast of heraldry, the pomp of power,
And all that beauty, all that wealth ne'er gave,
Has long since reached the inevitable hour
And in our Seniors it has found its grave.
But Virgil sings, " Arma virumque camo," which being translated means,
"jewels are often found in mud." Your history as a class has verified the Words of
the poet and we must not fail to recognize it. Hail to your Nye, the immortal
William, who by his genial ways and winning songs has done much to clear
away your hours of gloom. Honor to Libby, the successor of our immortal
" pa," whose voice has been heard in college meetings oft and anon as he strove
in favor of the public weal. Sing hymns to Webster, the Esau of the class. Most
any old kind of pottage would cause him to surrender his birth-right, or history
notes at any rate. We are glad to return honor to whom honor is due, hence the
above unsolicited testimonials.
We never fully suspected the degree that the spirit of reform had permeated
your class till one evening last spring when we were down town. There by the
park were the incorrigibles, Sturgess and Fort, leaning against a lamp-post while
Oatley and Tobey stood near. Approaching nearer we heard Sturgess say z
" Thatsh all right Chicj but we ain't goin to do any sush thing fhicj , are we john?
Haint had enny sush time fhicj in years. Go ,way." And then the dulcet tones
of Oatley were heard as he plead with them to leave their evil ways and cleave to
the right. Poor Iesse's eyes were suffused with tears as he tried to lead the
erring Fort towards home. It was a very touching scene.
But, despite the general glory of your class, we think that the peculiarly
brilliant star in your scholastic iirmament is James Chesterield Jones, the Glad-
stonian Jefferson of the zoth century. In him is all the wisdom of the ages per-
sonified. Hardly so successful as a scholar as Kirkpatrick, or as fluent in his
oratory as Pember, yet the sterling qualities of his " tout ensemble" End no peer
save in the junior Dinkey, the coming historiographer of the Chinese Wall. With
Jones, we close thy history, oh, class of 19oo. We have hardly done justice to thee,
but we have done our best. As Drury would say, in writing a story : The ornate
incomprehensibility of your esoteric profundity possessesimmensity exceeding our
powers of inkual description, hence-au rewz'r. H
C1855 of 1900
Colors: Yell: W
Brown and Gold. Re! Rah! Ver! Re
Nineteen Hundred !
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK .......,. . . .
EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER .....
JAMES HAWLEY ATREN ......
FREDERIC PERCY BYINGTON . ..
WILLIAM DOUGALD GRANT ....
HARRY BRYDON SPENCER ....
LEE CLARK ABBOTT .....
LEE CLARK ABBOTT, AT-53. L. S. Rummjy, N. H.,
Franklin, Mass., High School, 795. Glee Club, Second Bass 115
! Rah ! Mont !
Vermont ! Vermont !
Base Ba!! Manager 1
A ssz's!am' Treasurer
27 N. Willard St
125. Second Lieutenant
145. Varsity Base Ball, Ass't Manager 135, Manager 145. Class Foot Ball 125
Historian 115 145. Toastmaster 125. Junior Promenade Committee 135.
JAMES HAWLEY AIKEN, EN. Ch. Benson,
415 Pearl St
Troy Conference Academy. Second Lieutenant 145. Toastmaster 115. Chairman Exec
utive Committee 125. Treasurer 135. Secretary 145. Forest Prize Speaking 115
Kingsley Prize Speaking 125.
DELL BEEMAN ALLEN, L. S. Barlingian,
52 N. Winooski Ave
Burlington High School, '96. Banjo Club, First Mandolin 125. Mandolin Club, First
Mandolin 135 145. Director of Instrumental Club 145. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135
First Lieutenant and Adjutant 145. Secretary 125.
FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD, 15149. L. S. Barlirzgiorz,
27 Buell St
Burlington High School, '96. Ladies' Glee Club, Second Soprano 135 145. President of
Ladies, Glee Club 145. Chapel Organist145. Vice-President 135. Chairman Class
' Book Committee 145.
GUY WINFRED BAILEY, ATQ. Cl. Essex jnnciinn, Essex Junction
Burlington High School, '96. Sergeant 135. First Lieutenant 145. Class Base Ball 135.
Class Foot Ball 115. President 135. Poet 125. Class Book Committee 145.
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEBE, 45410. Ch. Burlinglon, 67 N. Union St.
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal 125. Sergeant-Major 135. Major 145. Class
Base Ball 115125 135. Oynic, Assisiant Business Manager 135. Business Manager 1-15.
Director Tennis Association 135. Military Hop Committee 135 145. Commence-
ment Speaker 145.
ARTHUR BOYCE. M. E. W2'nclzendon,Il!ass., 4 N. College
Murdock School. Sergeant 135. First Lieutenant 145.
MARY TRACY BROWNELL, KAI9. L. S. Essexfunciion, Essex Junction
Burr and Burton Seminary, '96. Secretary 115.
AMY MAUD BURT, KA9. L. S. Swanton, 178 S. Prospect St.
Swanton High School. Vice-President 125. Junior Promenade Committee 135. Spear
Reading 125. Bissell Prize for Progress 135. Commencement Speaker 145.
EDITH LoU1sE CARPENTER, 173117. L. S. Webster, Mass., 177 S. Prospect St.
Webster High School. Vice-President 145. Spear Reading 125.
JOHN GRIXSTON CURRIER, 545. L. S. Rnfland, 192 S. Union St.
Rutland High School. Assistant Treasurer 135. President Y. M. C. A. 145. President
French Club 145.
JOHN MORRILL DOWNER, EN. E. E. Sfowe, 31 M. C. H.
Stowe High School.
HoRAT1o NELSON DRURY, JR. Cl. Burlington, 179 Elmwood Ave.
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135. Captain 145. Assistant
Business Manager Anim. 135. Assistant Editor Ogmic 145. Military Hop Committee
145. Banquet Committee 125. President Classical Club 145. Commencement Speaker
SAMUEL CAMPBELL DUNLOP, A. B. '99, 1123. C. E. Poultney, 5 S. College
Troy Conference Academy. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. First Lieutenant 145. Histo-
rian 125135 145. Anim. Artist 135. President Democratic Club 145. President
Debating Club 145. Mathematics Prize 115. Class Day Speaker 145.
ARTHUR WOODBURY EDSON. Cl. Cavendish, 468 College
Springfield High School, '95,
DELANO EUGENE FARR, AW. Cl. Brisiol, 42 S. C. H.
Bristol High School. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135. Captain 145. Varsity Base
Ball 115 135. Class Base Ball 125 135. Class Foot Ball 125. Chairman Banquet
Committee 125. Conference Committee 135. Secretary Athletic Association 145.
President Track Athletic Association 145.
JOHN LOWE FORT, JR., KZ. L. S. lfwnoaski, Winooski
Troy Conference Academy. Chairman Conference Committee 141. Forest Prize Speaking,
First Prize 111. Commencement Speaker 141.
GLENN CARLOS GOULD, 415210. C1. Morrisville, QA9 House
PeOple's Academy. Glee Club, First Tenor 131 141. Quartette 141. President Musical
Association 141. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. Treasurer 111.
WILLIAM DOUGALD GRANT, Ag. Barre. 499 Main St.
St. Johnsloury Academy. '96. First Lieutenant 141. Manager Class Base Ball 131.
MARY WILSON HARRISON, MAI. Cl. Brandon, 411 Main St.
Brandon High School. Assistant Editor Gynic 141. Spear Reading 111 121. Commence-
ment Speaker 141.
FREDERICK WILLIAM HUBBARD, AW. Cl. Ruilami, 46 S. C. H.
Rutland High School. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. Varsity Base Ball 111.
Class Base Ball 111 121 131. Class Foot Ball 111 121. Secretary 131. Military Hop
JAMES CHESTERFIELD JONES. Cl. Burlingion, 433 S. Union St.
Burlington High School, '96.
ROBERT DOUGLAS K-ELLOGG, 245. Cl. Plaffsburgh, N K, 41 M. C. H.
Plattsburgh High School. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. Class Foot Ball 111.
Tennis Team 131. Banquet Committee 111 121. Junior Promenade Committee 131.
Director Tennis Association 141. President Histrionics 141.
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK, QN9, AW. Cl. E. Deering, Me., 41 S. C. H.
Kent's Hill School, '96. Entered Sophomore year from Wesleyan 1fbN91. Sergeant 131.
Second Lieutenant 141. Class Base Ball 121 131. Tennis Team 131. Assistant
Editor Cynic 131. Managing Editor 141. President 141. Tennis Association, Direc-
tor 121, President 141. Vice-President Athletic Association 121. President Press
Club 141. Commencement Speaker 141.
GUY PHILBRICK LAMSON, ATS2. Ch. Ramioyh, 63 Buell St.
Randolph High School, '95. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. Class
Base Ball 111 121 131. Junior Promenade Committee 131. Director Tennis Associa-
NAPOLEON ARTHUR LAURY. Ch. Burlingfan, 272 North St.
Burlington High School, 196. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. Man-
ager Class Base Ball 121. -Class Foot Ball '111 121. Advisory Board 131. Vice-Presi-
dent Track Athletic Association 131.
HARRY CHESTER LIBBY. C. E. Lowell, Mass., 5 N. College
Lowell High School. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. Class Foot
ARTHUR EDWARD LOVETT, 45210. L. S. Clzailzam Cenlre, N. K, M. College
Troy Conference Academy. Second Lieutenant 141. Conference Committee 141. Class
Book Committee 141.
JAMES LESLIE MACKAY. E. E. Peacham, 45 M. C- H.
Peacham Academy. Class Foot Ball 111 121. Treasurer 141.
EDWIN ELLSWORTH MILLER, EN. M. E. Newpmff, 31 M. C. H.
Newport Academy. Corporal 121.
ALICE JOSEPHINE MORRIS, KAO. Cl. Websier, Mass., 411 Main St.
Webster High School. President Y. W. C. A. 141. Associate Editor ARIEL 131. Spear
CHARLES TIDD MURRAY, 413110. E. E. Charlestown, N. H., CMH House
Vermont Academy. Corporal 121. Varsity Base Ball 111 121. Class Base Ball 111 131.
Class Foot Ball 121. Director Track Athletic Association 1414
MARTHA ELLA NEEDHAM, A11 A. Cl. Leicesfer fzmciion, C ro S. Willard St.
Brandon High School. Ladies' Glee Club, First Alto 131 141. Vice-President 111.
HENRY BIGELOW OATLEY, AT. M. E. Rorlzfzsier, N. Yi, 1 N. C. H.
Hale's College Preparatory School. Entered Sophomore year from Rochester 1A'r1. Sec-
ond Lieutenant 141. Varsity Base Ball 121 131 141, Captain 141. Varsity Foot
Ball 121 131 141, Manager 141. Class Base Ball 111. Class Foot Ball 111 121.
CARROLL DUNHAM PARTRIDGE, 115. Ch. Be1zm'ngz'on, 6O N. Prospect St.
Bennington High School. Glee Club, First Bass 111. Corporal 121. Color Sergeant 131.
First Lieutenant 141. President 111. Sergeant-at-Arms 121.
FREDERICK RUSSELL PEMBER. Ag. Purney, 499 Main St.
North Street School. Second Lieutenant 141. Class Base Ball 121 131, Manager 131.
THOMAS REED POWELL, AW. Cl. Burlingfon, 70 Williams St.
Burlington High School, '96, Musical Association, Vice-President 131, Manager 141.
Banjo Club, Guitar 111 121. Mandolin Club, Guitar 131 141. Corporal 121. Sergeant
131. First Lieutenant 141. Chairman Junior Promenade Committee 131. Secretary
Conference Committee 141. Military Hop Committee 141. Forest Prize Speaking 111.
Kingsley Prize Speaking, Second Prize 121. Commencement Speaker 141. President
Republican Club 141. . ,
LOUIS PHILIP ST. CVR, SN. M. E. Woodsiock, 43 M. C. H.
Woodstock High School. Class Base Ball 111 121 131, Captain 131. Class Foot Ball 111
121. Mathematics Prize 111. Basket Ball Team 141.
WILBUR CYRUS SAWYER, EN. C. E. Essex funcizkm, Essex Junction
Burlington High School, '96. ARIEL Photographer 131.
PERLEY SPAULDING. Ag. Beflzel, 499 Main St.
Vilhitcomb High School. Band, Alto Horn 121.
CHARLES MARCELLUS STURGESS, 5N. Cl. Slzeldovz, M. College
Montpelier Seminary, '96. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Second Lieutenant 145. Presi-
dent 125. Forest Prize Speaking 115. Kingsley Prize Speaking 125. Commencement
JESSE WESTON TOBEY, KE. Cl. Bwflzhgfovz, 22 Elm St.
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Second Lieutenant 145.
Drum Major 125 135. Class Base Ball 115. Associate Editor Anim. 135. Banquet
Committee 115 125. Junior Promenade Committee 135. Military Hop Committee
135. Chairman Kake Walk Committee 145. President Debating Club 145. Kingsley
Prize Speaking 125.
CHARLES AMASA TRACY, KE. Cl. 326742-7Z,Q'f07Z, 149 N. Union St.
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Captain 145. Class Foot
Ball 115 125. Assistant Treasurer 115. Treasurer 125. Conference Committee 135.
Secretary College Meetings 145. Founder's Day Orator 135. Kingsley Prize Speaking
125. Greek Prize 115. Latin Prize 115. Commencement Speaker 145
WALTER WALLACE TYLER, KE. L. S. BZ67'!Z'7Z,Q'f07Z, 262 Pearl St.
Burlington High, School, '94. Assistant Editor Cynic 145. Editor-in-Chief ARIEL 135.
Class Book Committee 145. Poet 115. President Democratic Club 145.
JAMES OBADIAH WALKER, AI. Ch. Burlingfon, QI N. Union St.
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135. Captain 145. Military
Hop Committee 125. Chairman 145. Junior Promenade Committee 135.
ELLERY EMERY WEBSTER. Cl. Barron, rr N. College
Barton Academy, '90. Montpelier Seminary, '93. Entered Sophomore Year. Glee Club,
Second Bass 125 135 145. Secretary Musical Association 145. Sergeant 135. Second
Lieutenant 145. Band, First Tenor 115 125. Varsity Base Ball 115. Class Base Ball
115 125 135. Class Foot Ball 115. Assistant Editor Cynic 145. Associate Editor
ARmL 135. Conference Committee 125.
ORVILLE GOULD WHEELER, AW. Cl. Burlington, 335 S. Union St.
Burlington High School, '95. Banjo Club, Mandolin 125. First Lieutenant 145. Manager
Class Foot Ball 125. Business Manager ARIEL 135. Prophet 115. Class Book Com-
WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS, EN. Cl. i Brockimz, Mass., 41 N. C. H.
Brockton High School. Class Foot Ball 115. ARIEL Artist 135. Chairman Executive Com-
mittee 115. Class Book Committee 145. Secretary Advisory Board 145. Athletic Asso-
ciation 145. President Chess Club 145. .
OscAR BRADFORD Woon. Ag. Georgia, 499 Main St.
St. Albans High School. Class Base Ball 125 135. Class Foot Ball 115 125. Class Book
CHARLES ROBERT YoUNG. E. E. East Craffsbugf, 216 S. Prospect St,
Craftsbury Academy. ' '
jf 013111612 .flD6I11b6I'S
FRED EDGAR ALLEN, Ag. Royalfon.
TRUMAN ROBERTS ANDREWS, 4540. C1. Barlinglon.
CHARLES HODART ATWOOD, E. E. Bnrlinglon.
ALFRED GEORGE AUSTIN, C. E. Eas! Burke.
LE ROY FREDERICK BAKER, Ch. Zlleehaniesaille, N. YY
SIDNEY HAROLD BARLOW, AI. E. Barlinglon.
ARTHUR SAUNDERS BEAN, EN. C1. Randolph.
EDWIN CYRIL BESSETTE, C. E. Plallsbnrgh, N. Y.
JOHN HENRY BRACKETP, EN. E. E. St. johnsbary.
LYMAN BROOKS, 4749. M. E. Clzarleslozwz, N. H.
RUFUS CARL BROWN, E. E. Easl Swanlon.
FRANKLIN JAMES BURNHAM, 45.49. Sp. Bosion, Mass.
OWEN TAET BRIGGS, E. E. Lebanon, N. H.
FREDERIC PERCY BYINGTON, KE, M. E. Clzarlofte.
MARY ANNIE CARLEY, L. S. Springfield.
HARRY SYLVESTER CLARK, L. S. Randoloh.
JULIUS EDWARD DEWEY, ATQ. L. S. Mon.yf5elz'er.
WILBERT JAMES EDWARDS, ATS2. E. E. Dwnooslei.
ELIZA MABEL FARMAN, 171345. Cl. Wes! Lebanon, N. H.
ALPHEUS BREED FRIZZELL, Ag. Canaan.
AMOS BROOK FULTON, Ch. Branford.
HELEN ADELAIDE GILBERT, Sp. Randolph.
GUIDO JOSEPH GIUDICI, C. E. Proctor.
HERBERT RUSSELL GROWER, E. Randogbk.
CLIFTON MORSE HEATON, ECP. L. S. Monzybelier.
ALBERT JOSEPH HILDRE'FH, AI. Ag. Bralfleboro.
HARRY DICKERMAN HOLDEN, E. E. Pz'z'zf.y'ora'.
HERBERT HAROLD HILTON, KE. Cl. Lynn, Mass.
MARGARET MARY HEALEY, KA6. L. S. Wallingford.
IVY HOPKINS, KA6. L. S. Franklin.
PERLEY EUGENE HOLMES, AI. Ag. Brallleboro.
RUFUS STUART HUNT, E. E. Peaclzam.
HINMAN BARRETT HURLBURT, ATS2. C. E. Ogdensbzc
RALPH CRANE KLINE, E. Newlon Cenfer, Mass.
JAMES MCEWEN LARABEE, KE. E. E. Creyftsbnfy.
HOWARD AUGUSTUS LEWIS, E. E. Burlingion.
LEVI BATES LINCOLN, QA9. C. E. Deering, Me.
FREDERICK CLARK MASON, AI. Sp. Plaifsburglz, N. Y
HENRY BLODGETT MCINTYRE, HP. C1. Rarzdohh.
ALBERT RICHARD NOURSE, Ag. Springfield.
HAROLD ALVAH NOURSE, L. S. Barre, Mass.
SELIM NEWELL, AW. Cl. Si. fohnsbury.
JEAN WHEELER POTWIN, 1141-1. Cl. Brandon.
DANA JOSEPH PIERCE, Sw. E. Bellows Fezzg.
ROYAL WILLIS PEAKE, E. E. Brisfol.
JAMES HEDIAN RICE, Ch. Weszyford. ,
CLAUDE MAXWELL RICHMOND, KE, M. E. Springfield
HERBERT CARL ROSS, Ag. Brafflebora.
ARTHUR ELLIOT ROHRER, 547. E. Waslwngfan, D. C.
JOHN LEONARD SHELDON, KE. E. Hzlghgale.
FRANK RICHARDSON SHERMAN, Sp. Newparf.
ALBERT ORANGE SMITH, E. Barre.
OSCAR ERNEST SPEAR, C. E. Charlotfe.
LE ROY RAY STODDARD, Sp. Glemzs Falls, N. Y.
LAURA VERONA STANHOPE, 1019. L. S. Berkshire.
HELEN MABEL THOMPSON, KA9. C1. Irezsburgh.
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Draw near to us, muse of history, be thou present with us, muse of song.
Guide ye our faltering pens and inspire us with burning words from off truth 's
flaming altar. For is it not, is it not of the class of nineteen-one that we would
write, the class that shall stand on the threshold of the new century where all
the world may see and say with the poet of old : " Among the many, mighty
only thou." Then shall you cast aside that mantle of modesty which you have
worn so long and take your place on those uncrowded heights which ages have
reserved for you.
Let us look back for a moment through the vista of your bright deeds. Shall
we rehearse them one by one? Shall we tell to the world how you are looked to
for leaders in athletics and music? Not yet, not yet must the world know these
things 5 take ye the trumpet from the herald's lips.
The good book says : "A little leaven leaveneth the whole lump." You are
working among your associates as that leaven. You scarcely hoped to be of
service to those half-baked masses that were here before you and which, indeed,
had already "A fallen " so that there was little left but " crust Q" but you did hope
to help those who came after. To be sure you found many ingredients lacking in
these, the most noticeable being! salt 5 but you have done what you could and feel
that those around you are better bred because of your being here. To what
extremes would Auld and Williams have gone had it not been for your benign and
saving iniiuence. It is now possible to be in the same room with them for an
hour at a time Without experiencing the slightest sensation of nausea. Kelley
and Woodbury are heard from but seldom. Howard Martin is fast losing the
habit of raising his hand in class. Sears has but one reform a day. Pope has
How about the freshmen? Holman's voice has dropped an octave. Riley
stays in his room one evening a week. The one that causes the greatest concern
is Selian. He seems to have broken away from all restraint. Only last Saturday
evening a strong odor of peanuts was easily detected about his person.
No, the junior Class has not been idle, but there is yet much left to do. You
must make one more try for Oatley and james Chesterfield jones, and if that does
not fetch them wash your hands of them.
' This then is your moral influence over the student body 5 let us look for a
moment at the social side. The Sophomore Hop, one of the " special occasions,"
to quote the Grass Mount rules and regulations, is the direct result of your labors.
The present sophomores tried their hand at innovating in the matter of inviting
the young ladies to the class banquet 5 but, although Waddell was behind the
movement, it did not materialize. It takes astrong personnel to carry through
schemes of this nature.
What else has been done? You have got rid of Noyes. No, that is not the
sun that dazzles-it is the halo around your heads.
Swift rolls the car and not a few are left behind to be picked up perchance by
those who follow after. A hundred freshmen, diamonds in the rough 5 three
score and seven Juniors, gems unset 5 another year, behold a diadem.
The century is growing old and must soon pass away. It has bestowed
many marvelous blessings on mankind 5 but its course is nearly run. It seems a
remarkable dispensation of providence that the Class of Nineteen Hundred and
One is to be of the first fruits of the new era. The old century is already bowed
With its weight of glory and can bear no more.
To which century shall this glorious class, then, be assigned ? To the
nineteenth, that has nourished it so long 5 or to the twentieth, that sees its
crowning days? The nineteenth and twentieth claim it, but it belongs to all.
Red and Green.
HERBIAN DAVID BONE. .... -
011855 of 1901
Rah, Rah 5 Boom Yah 5 Boom, Yah, Bah l
Red and Green, '01,
MADGE ELIZABETH MCELROY. . . . . . .
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE . . - . . .
ERNEST NELSON MCCOLL ----
Vice - Pres ia' e nl
. Seerefa fy
WELLINGTON ESTEY AIKEN, ZW. L. S. Benson, 415 Pearl St.
Troy Conference Academy, 197. Assistant Editor Cynic 135. Toastmaster 115. Kingsley
Prize Speaking 125. Executive Committee 115.
ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY, EW. L. S. Sf. Albans, 40 Clarke St.
St. Albans High School. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Varsity Base Ball, Assistant
Manager 135. Class Foot Ball, Manager 125. Junior Promenade Committee 135.
HERMAN DAVID BONE, Ag. Wells River, ' 499 Main St.
Wells River High School. Class Base Ball 115 125. President 135.
HOWARD SLOCUM BOOTH, AT52. Ch. Swanion, 2 5 N. Union St.
Swanton High School.
CHARLES IRVING BOYDEN, Ag. Randog,-bn, 499 Main St.
Randolph Normal School. Band, Snare Drum 115. Class Base Ball 125.
JOHN HENRY BRACKETT, EN. E. E. Sf. folznsbnry, 38 Hickok Pl.
St. Johnsbury Academy, '94. Entered Junior Year from '00. Glee Club, Second Tenor
125 135. Leader 135. Quartette 135. Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Asso-
ciation 125. Chairman Tennis Directors 135.
GRATON S. BRAND, AT-Q. Ch. Essex, 112 Loomis St.
Burlington High School, '97. Sergeant 135. President 125. Sophomore Hop Commit-
tee 125. Military Hop Committee 135.
THERON CUMINS BROOKS, QAO. C. E. Randolph, 31 N. C. H.
Randolph High School.
ELVA MARR1. BROWNRLL, KAQ. Cl. Bnrlingian, 196 S. Willard St.
Burlington High School, '97. Entered Sophomore Year from Packer Collegiate Insti-
tute. Vice-President 125. Spear Reading, First Prize 125.
ALBERT WAYNE BUTLER, Cl. Easffamaica, 2 N. C. H.
Leland and Gray Seminary. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Varsity Foot Ball 135.
Class Base Ball 115 125, Captain 125. Class Foot Ball 115 125.
ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES, 112. Cl. Brandon, 140 Colchester Ave.
Brandon High School. Sergeant 135. Conference Committee 135.
SILAS RALPH CARPENTER, ATS2. L. S. Richffmi, 27 N. Willard St.
Brigham Academy. Sergeant 135.
FRED WADE CARRIER, Cl. Bwzvzingfon,
Bennington High School.
HARLEY WHEELER CHITTENDEN, C1. Burlington,
Burlington High School. Entered Junior Year.
PATRICK MICHAEL JAMES CORRY, C. E. Middlesex,
Montpelier High School. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Class
Conference Committee 135. Kingsley Prize Speaking 125.
MARSHALL BAXTER CUMMINGS, Ag. Nami Theyford,
2 S. College
301 Maple St.
II S. College
ll Manager 125.
499 Main St.
SAMUEL SIBLEY DENNIS, IR., 47119. L. S. Hardwick, Mass., QAO House
Hardwick High School.
CARROLL HOWARD DROWN, Cl. jolmson. 464 North St.
South Lancaster 1 Mass.5 Academy. Kingsley Prize Speaking, Third Prize 125.
HELEN MAY FERGUSON, KAO. L. S. Burlingfon, 77 N. Union St.
Burlington High School, '97.
BERNARD PETER FINNEGAN, C. E. fbfde Park, II S. College
Lamoille Central Academy.
IVAH WINIFRED GALE, 17139. L. S. Newport, 301 Maple St.
Newport High School.
KATHRYN KNEE GEBHARDT, IIBW. L. S. Shelburne, 177 S. Prospect St.
Shelburne High School, '96. Associate Editor ARIEL 135.
GEORGE WILLIAM GILSON, QX. M. E. Befhel, 7 S. College
Norwich University 19X5, Junior Promenade Committee 135.
CLIFFORD BURNHAM GRISWOLD, EN. M. E. Felclwille, 35 N. C. H.
Black River Academy. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Class Foot Ball 115 125.
AARON HINMAN GROUT, KE. L. S. Derby, 32 N, C, H,
Derby Academy. Glee Club, First Bass 121 131. Musical Association, Assistant
Manager 131. Manager 131. Corporal 121. First Sergeant 131. Class Base Ball 121.
Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee 121. Chairman Executive Committee 111
121. Director Tennis Association 121. Kingsley Prize Speaking 111 121, Third
Prize 111, First Prize 121. Secretary and Treasurer Track Athletic Association 131.
INEZ ADELAIDE GROUT, 17345. L. S. Derby, 229 Colchester Ave.
Derby Academy. Spear Reading 111. H
MARY ADELLE GROUT, 17349. L. S. Derby, 229 Colchester Ave.
Derby Academy. Ladies' Glee Club, Second Soprano 121. Spear Reading 111 121,
Second Prize 111.
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE, 17597. L. S. Burlinglon, 150 N. Union St.
Burlington High School '97. Ladies' Glee Club, Alto 131, Secretary 131. Junior
Promenade Committee 131.
MARGARET MARY HEALEY, KAO. L. S. Wallingford, 216 S. Prospect St.
Burr and Burton Seminary. Ladies' Glee Club, Second Soprano 131. Secretary 121.
Spear Reading, First Prize 111.
GEORGE HENDERSON, AHF. Cl. Bzlrlinglon, Grove St.
Burlington High School, '97.
CHARLES ALLEN KERN, 40219. Ch. Burlington, 72 S. Winooski Ave.
Burlington High School, '97, Junior Promenade Committee 131.
ALLAN WILSON KINGSLAND, KZ. Cl. Bnrlinglon, 58 S. Willard St.
Burlington High School, '97. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. Associate Editor ARIEL 131.
Latin Prize 111.
HENRY PAGE LAPELLE, M. E. Szvanlorz, 44 M. C. H.
Swanton High School. -
EDWIN WINSHIP LAWRENCE, AW. Cl. Rzllland, 45 S. C. H.
Rutland High School. Banjo Club, Violin 111. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. Manager
Class Foot Ball 111. Tennis Team 121. Treasurer 121. s
GEORGE SAMUEL LEE, ZW. L. S. Irasbzlrg, 13 S. College St.
Montpelier Seminary, '97, Varsity Base Ball 111 121. Varsity Foot Ball 111 121 131,
Captain 131. Class Base Ball 111 121. Class Foot Ball 111 121, Captain 111. Con-
ference Committee 111. Sophomore Hop Committee 121. Advisory Board 131.
ARLINGTON PEARL LITTLE, E. E. Burlington, 242 Pearl St.
Clarenceville 1 P. Q.j School.
FRED CLARENCE LCCRE, AI. L. S. Springfield, 36 S. C.
Vermont Academy. Corporal Q25. Sergeant Q35. Varsity Foot Ball Q35. Class Base
Ball Q25. Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25.
ERNEST NELSON MCCOLL, C. E. Souik Ryegaie, 45 N. C. H.
Peacham Academy. Treasurer Q35.
HARRIS DAVID MCDONALD, Cl. Burlivzgion, 34 Hickok Pl.
Swanton High School. Associate Editor ARIEI, Q35.
MADGE ELIZABETH MCELROY, AAA. L. S. Bakenyield, 170 N. Prospect St.
Brigham Academy. Vice-President Q35.
ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOW, EN. Cl. Keeseville, N. K, I4 N. College
Goddard Seminary, '97. Corporal Q25. Color Sergeant Q35. Varsity Foot Ball Q15 Q25 Q35.
Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25. Editor-in-Chief ARIEI. Q35. Toastmaster Q25. Kingsley Prize
Speaking Q15 Q25.
JOSEPHINE ADELAIDE MARSHALL, KAO. Cl, Sf. folznsbmjy, 47 N. Prospect St.
St. J ohnsbury Academy. Ladies' Glee Club, First Alto Q35. Spear Reading Q25. Greek
Prize Q15. Mathematics Prize Q15.
Roy SYDNEY MORSE, QA6. L. S. Monfpelier, QAO House
Montpelier High School, '97. Corporal Q25. Sergeant Q35. Varsity Foot Ball Q25 Q35.
Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25. Sophomore Hop Committee Q25. Military Hop Commit-
FLORENCE ELIZA NELSON, KAO. L. S. Burlingfan, 118 Pearl St.
Burlington High School, '97. Vice-President Q15. Secretary Q25. Spear Reading Q15.
WARREN ADOLPHUS NOYES, ATS2. Cl. Hyde Park, Ioo Church St. Y
Lamoille Central Academy.
FRED JONATHAN PARK, F.. E. Lyndon, I3 N. College
Lyndon Institute. Class Foot Ball Q25. '
EARL ELKINS PARKER, 40.49. M. E. Barre, QDAG House
Spaulding High School, '97. Glee Club, First Bass Q15 Q25. Banjo Club, First Banjo Q15.
Sergeant Q35. Class Base Ball Q15 Q25.
MARTIN ALBERT PEASE, 111. C. E. Springfield, Mass., 32 S. C. H.
Springiield High School. Glee Club, Second Tenor Q25. Vice President Musical Associ-
ation Q35. Corporal Q25. First Sergeant Q35. Varsity Foot Ball, Assistant Manager
Q35. Class Foot Ball Q15 Q25. ARIEL Artist Q35. Conference Committee Q25. Chair-
man Banquet Committee Q25.
DEAN HOMER PERRY, 415410. Cl. Earre, QAO House
Spaulding High School, '96. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135. Class Base Ball 115 125,
Captain 115. Business Manager ARIEL135. Military Hop Committee 135. Class
JAMES BURNHAM PORTER, 111. Cl. Ruilarzd, ro Buell St.
Vermont Academy. Entered Junior Year from '00. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135.
First Lieutenant 135. Varsity Foot Ball 135. Class Foot Ball 115 125. Class Foot
Ball, Captain 115 125. Treasurer Track Athletic Association 135.
EDWARD HANSON REED, AI. Ch. Burlzngfon, 4I Loomis St.
Burlington High School, '97. Corporal 125. Quartermaster Sergeant 135. Varsity
Base Ball 125. Class Base Ball 115. Chairman Junior Promenade Committee 135.
Director Tennis Asssociation 135.
HENRY STANLEY RENAUD, Ch. Burlingion, 135 Elmwood Ave.
Burlington High School, '97. Assistant Business Manager Aman 135.
JAMES Rr-r1'rrENnoUsE Scorr, IR., L. S. New York, N. K, 26 N. C. H
Vermont Episcopal Institute. Class Base Ball 115 125. Director Tennis Association 135.
DAN GERMAN SEAGER, KZ. Cl. Brandon, ro N. College
Brandon High School.
HOWARD RUSSELL SMALLEY, KE. Ch. Bzarlingizm, 388 S. Union St.
Burlington High School, 196. Corporal 125. Sergeant Major 135. Assistant and Acting'
Business Manager Cynic 135. Military Hop Committee 135.
SAMUEL WALDO SM1'rH, EN. M. E. Barre, Mass., 23 M. C. H.
Barre High School. Class Base Ball 115 125. '
ALLEN ROBERT STURTEVANT, L. S. New Hazferz, 7 S. College
CARL NOYES THOMAS, E. E. Lowell, Mass., IO S. College
Lowell High School. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135. Junior Promenade Commit-
JAMES TYNDALL, EN. Cl. Illorrisfozwz, 42 Colchester Ave.
People's Academy. A
ALBERT FRANK UFFORD, QA19. C1. Faiyax, 6 N. College
Vermont Academy. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Class Base Ball 115. Secretary and
Treasurer Tennis Association 135.
FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGH, ATS2. Cl. East Berkshire, 2 M. C. H.
Burlington High School, '96. ARIEL Photographer 135. Secretary and Treasurer Tennis
EARLE HUBBELL WELLES, C. E. Manehesfer, 46 N. C. H.
Hoosick Falls 1N. Y.5 High School. Band, Cornet 115.
SUSIE ALICE BEACH, Sp. Burlinglon. K
WILLIAM HENRY BOLKUM, Ag. Wellsykiver.
GRACE LYDIA COCRLE, L. S. Vwllislmz.
MAY CONRO, 11130. L. S. South Piero.
CLARENCE ASA DODGE, EN. E. Barre.
VERNON WATERMAN DODGE, CMH. Sp. hfardwzkk, Mass
CHARLES SCOTT DOW, ECP. Ch. Bz4rZz'7zgz'07z.
MARY JOSEPHINE DWYER, Cl. Bzlrlingion.
MABEL GERTRUDE EDDY, Sp. Hinesburgh.
WINRIELD MATTHEWSON FARR, QA9. Sp. Brislal.
WILLIAM LYMAN FULLER, Ch. Essex fzmciion,
TGEORGE FLETCHER GARDNER, Lowell, Mass.
PERLEY ANDREW GILMORE, C1. Essex.
GRACE ANNA GOODHUE, IIBQ. L. S. Bzerlinglon.
FRED ELLSWORTH HATCH, 117142. Ch. Bmflingfan.
ROBERT FARRAR HAWLEY, 20. L. S. Swemfzm.
JAMES CAMPBELL HICREY, AI. L. S. Rzllland.
FRANCIS FLETCHER JOYNER, Sp. Bzlrlingzfon.
GEORGE HOLLAND KIRKPATRICK, ASF. C1. E. Deevfmg,
ARTHUR VAUGHAN LEAVITT, Ag. Bethel.
FRANCIS HAMLIN LEE, Ch. Bzerlinglon.
MARY DEARSTYNE MACKENZIE, AAA. CI. Troy, N. K
CHARLES PUTNAM MCKNIGHT, L. S. Ease' Jllonzfpelieff.
GEORGE FREDERICK MARSH, Ch. Ckesler.
CARROLL PUTNAM MARVIN, dj-419. M. E. MonzQ6elz'er.
GEORGE EDGAR NELSON, IKE. E. East Derby Line.
KATHERINE LOUISE PARKER, KA!-7. L. S. Bmaford.
JULIA EMILY PEMBER, AAA. L. S. Wells.
HARRY HENRY REYNOLDS, KZ. Ch. Cambridge.
JAMES REYNOLDS, E. E. Claremont, N H.
ELIZABETH AGNES R1c1-IMOND, AAA. L. S. Newparf.
ANNA MAY ROBERTS, Sp. Burlingiorz.
HENRY STANTON ROWE, ATS2. Cl. Gmnwlle, N. Y.
ELLSWORTH HENRY SARGENT, Ag. Cormih.
JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER, EN. Quechee.
MAX ELVIN SEVERANCE, L. S. Illompelier.
ANNA BROWN SHEPARD, AAA. L. S. Drondeffoga, N. Y.
RAYMOND HENRY TRYON, ATS2. L. S. VW1z5he1zdon, Mass
HERBERT GEORGE TUPPER, ATS2. L. S. Bakenyield.
JAMES FRANCIS WATERMAN, Ag. Befhel.
ELMER MERRILL WEBSTER, E. Shelburne.
SUSIE PEARL WHITEMAN, HIM. L. S. Burlingfon.
JESSIE PATIENCE WOODWORTH, AAA. Cl. Wesffeld.
V, Y ES.
, LL, A -mag, E H ! I f 'I A' wk ..
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Q. . XS-Xf :EV - 1 JK Nw 2
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O wad some power giftie gie you
To see yoursels as ithers see you.
Nearly two years have passed away since your advent among us, ye captions
members of our second-year class. Nearly two years and yet the time does not
seem long. It was but yesterday that we, the only Sophomores, stood by the
" Mill " and watched you come up Church street, canes in hand. Yes, we saw
you, as did also the knot of professors standing near, and we knew that they
were longing to show forth their mighty and probationary powers, hence you
escaped unharmed. O you were brave warriors those days! No one disputed
it, no one could dispute it 5 but alas! when a year later you stood by the
" Mill," with the faculty drawn up in company front just where they were the
year before, and watched '03 cut figure eights through the adjacent atmosphere,
you never said boo, but took your wormwood as if it had been your familiar
Well, we substituted for the swelling in your heads bunches of another sort
in the foot ball game. Our little quarter would give the signal and slowly pass
the ball, then up would pipe the referee, K' JflTSt down." You remember he had
little to say about second and third downs that day.
As soon as you were nicely settled you proceeded to do great work. Cassius
Peck spoke a piece 5 Callmenelson took a bath 5 George David Brodie and
Clarence Hiram Senter proceeded to lay out a political campaign. We say
" proceeded " advisedly,for none of you have succeeded as yet to any great
extent, at least in these lines. Yet success in other fields of labor has been
unbounded. Deavitt has made a name for himself by writing a book entitled
"Severed Apron Strings g or, How I Broke Away from my Ma and Learned to
be Tuff." " Pop " Goodwin illumined his illustrious name by getting straight
Als in mathematics, and George Percival Auld passed into everlasting oblivion
owing to his umbrella story. Yes, in these lines you have been unusually
But all your previous efforts were eclipsed when your class banquet was
arranged. Messrs. Clarence Hiram and George David having finished their
political planning attempted to start the machine. It started, but failed to stop
at the proper place, so all the above named gentlemen got out of it was Class
'Banquet Manager for Hiram and Sergeant-at-Arms for David. People who saw
both in their oiiicial capacities say that George D. made the best job of it. Certain
it is that the banquet was kept so still that even the members of the class did not
hear of it and so the little bill of seventy-five dollars was paid only by bamboozling
the treasury. If you had done it rightly, gentle reader, your foot ball men
would not be wearing the perforated chest protectors you strive to make the
world believe are sweaters.
But if you don't get on in the world it won't be because you haven't tried to
imitate your superiors. Ninety-nine had a man who fell down eighty feet of a
Converse Hall ire escape in one and one third seconds, which was considered fast
in those days. When Lucius A. Martin '02, heard of that record, he swore a
great oath, saying: " By house! I can do it in less time than that." And he
did. His feet went into the earth with such force that his upper teeth dropped
out. Hurrah for 1902 ! They go up mighty slow, but they come down herce.
You have striven to prove to the world that you are a class of erudition.
Does a Prof. ask a question, up shoot a half-dozen hands from as many of your
shining lights who fear that they may be hidden under a tea-cup. It is said of
Donna Marie that she can give any member of the class a handicap of four inches
and then win out by a good finger's length.
But to continue-
" The gentle maid comes tripping o'er the lea,
Her raven hair about her shoulders falls g
What goeth forth this maiden for to see 7
Her lover 1 T T -if'
Here D. Wilson generally stops and agitates his brain for new ideas. If he
were a true poet he would finish his rhyme by saying-clad in dutchess overalls.
Wilson is young yet, but is a boy of good parts, and who shall say but that
some day he may become poet laureate to the Phi Beta Kappa Society.
Members of your class show decided symptoms of being in love. You don't
believe it ! Watch your tree upholstering Orlando Hubbard and Williams for a
few minutes some afternoon, or forenoon, either, for that matter. Herels what
we found on a slip of paper the other day, in the former's handwriting :
" My 1ove's a maiden fair,
She bids my spirit soar 5
I stand and watch her everywhere
In silence and adore.
Yes, a door, or a window, or an alcove, or a back piazza, or any old place so
long as he can see her. I-Ie's got it bad, but you must be good to him, always
remembering that we don't know where the lightning may strike next 5 besides
welre not sure that his is not a case of self defence.
As for the second named, his love is of a different sort. He has dedicated
his aifection to an only child, his father's son, and Oh ! how ardently is this love
We might speak of others in the class who are suffering from this same
malady g but we forbear, yes, we forbear.
We close your history now, even though we feel that we have not done you
justice. We long to speak of Rice, of Kelley, of Woodbury, but we must close.
We earnestly hope that you will study the example set for you by 1901, leave
your erring ways and become an honor to our Alma Mater. Pax vobiscum.
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61855 of 1902
Colors : Yell :
Red and Black.
LUTHER DAVID BECRLEV
GRACE ANNA GOODHUE-
ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN
ROBERT MAYNARD SEARS - - - - - - -
LOUIS FULLER MARTIN . . - - - .
HARRY BLISS IOYNER ....... ....
FAYETTE ELMORE HUBBARD ..... ....
Rah ! Rah ! Rah !
Rah l Rah ! Who !
Foo! Ba!! Manager
Foo! Ba!! Capfain
Base Ball Manager
.Ass'L'Base Ba!! fllafzager
JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER .............................
MAXWELL EUGENE WOODWARD ERNEST DWIGHT CLAPP
HELEN GORDON CLARK ARTHUR CLAYTON WELLS
GEORGE THOMAS DEAVITT
JOHN EDWARD ADAMS, AW. Cl. Swanfzm,
CLAYTON CLIFFORD ALEXANDER, C. E. Burlzhgioiz,
GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD, 245. Cl. BarZi1zgz'o1z,
ALICE LILLIAN BEAN, KA9. C1. Newpori,
ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN, EN. Cl. Randogbh,
LUTHER DAVID BECKLEY, KZ, C. E. Barre,
ANNA MARGARET BOGUE, 1049. Sp. Pzwiyford,
42 S. C. H
507 St. Paul St
424 S. Union St.
411 Main St
25 Lafayette P1
42 N. C. H
411 Main St
GEORGE ORIN BRYANT. Ch. Wzllislon,
MARY LUCRETIA BUTLER, A-411. Cl. Szlnderland, Mass., 7
GENEVA CLAIRE CARPENTER, 11130. L. S. Broolyield,
JOHN WILSON CHURCH, KS. M. E. Bellows Falls,
ERNEST DWIGHT CLAPP, C. E. Barlinglon,
HELEN GORDON CLARK, AAA. L. S. Vergennes,
GEORGE THOMAS DEAYITT, Sp. Alonlpelier,
ALICE HARRIETT DERBY, KA6, L. S. Essexjanefion,
JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE, AT9. L. S. Essexfzcnozion,
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS, AAA . Cl. Wes! Haven,
CHARLES SCOTT DOW, ECP. Ch. Burlinglon,
BERTHA ISADORE FIELD, AAA. L. S. N. Springfield,
GRACE ANNA GOODHUE, UUCP. L. S. Burlinglon,
CHARLES EDWIN GOODWIN, 05110. L. S. Kennebankport, Me.,
WILLARD LEVI GOSS, Ag. Sl.f0h1zsl12l1jf,
LEON EVERETT GROUT, Ag. Newfa7ze,
MARY WHEATON HALL, 1040. L. S. Rzlllanof,
JOHN NELSON HARVEY, 417110. L. S. lllonlpelier,
HELEN LIDA HODGE, 15149. L. S. Barlinglon,
FAYETTE ELMORE HUBBARD, Ag. Burlinglon,
HARRY PRATT HUDSON, 111. E. E. Benninglon,
EDWIN CRAWFORD HUNT, Cl. Oalelzanz, Mass.,
JOHN MARTIN HUNT, M. E. East Peaehafn,
HAROLD FREDERICK HUNTLEY, EN. Ch. ,Essex fanolion,
ABBOTT TRASK HUTCHINSON, A Yf. Cl. Burlinglon,
ELIZABETH CONVERSE JOHNSON, AAA. Cl. Barlinglon,
ARTHUR LEON KELLEY, Ch. Lowell, Mass.,
NELSON KELLOGG, ECP. C1. Plallsburglz, N. K,
GEORGE EUGENE LAMB, ZW. E. E. Slockb1'z'a'ge.
FOREST METCALF LARCHAR, AW. Ch. Wkbsler, Mass.,
ANNA MARY LILLEY, AAA. C1. mae Pang,
HOWARD HARRINGTON MARSH, ATQ. C. E. Vwnellendon,
HOWARD LUCIUS MARTIN, 247. Cl. Washington, D. C.,
LOUIS FULLER MARTIN, ECP. C. E. Washingfon, D. C.,
LYSANDER HERBERT MERRIHEW, Ch. S. Barlinglon,
MAUD LENORA MERRIHEW, L. S. S. Burlinglon,
FLOYD ARKLEY MILLER, EN. M. E. Newporl,
20 S. C.
411 Main St.
177 S. Prospect St.
192 S. Union St.
I77 S. Prospect St.
IQ2 S. Union St.
42 M. C. H.
I77 S. Prospect St.
8 S. Willard St.
411 Main St.
SOI Maple St.
89 N. Prospect St.
I3 Exp. Station
I7 Exp. Station
483 Main St.
89 N. Prospect St.
85 N. Prospect St.
39 Greene St.
25 S. C. H.
2 N. C. H.
45 M. C. H
45 S. C. H.
74 Adams St.
2 S. C. H.
41 M. C. H.
I N. C.
46 S. C. H.
49 Buell St.
Mass., 4 M. C. H.
2I M. C. H.
21 M. C. H.
3 M. C. H.
GEORGE GLENN MORSE, 5049. E. E. Morrz'sville,
LEVI MILLER MUNSON, QA9. Cl. Morrz'svz'lle,
CASSIUS REUBEN PECR, 97119. Cl. Burlinglon,
JULIA EMILY PEMBER, AAA. L. S. Wells,
DANA JOSEPH PIERCE, 547. Sp. Bellows Falls.
WILLIAM ELI PUTNAM, KZ. C. E. Springfield,
DON MARTIN RICE, 47-449. E. E. Weslford,
IRVING LYMAN RICH, EN. L. S. Riohoille,
HARLEY CURTIS SANBGRN, Ag.
ROBERT MAYNARD SEARS, KZ.
JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER, EN. M. E. Queolzee,
CLARENCE HIRAM SENTER, AI.
EVELYN KENDALL SEVERANCE, EQ. Ch. Brallloboro,
DONNA MARIE SLATER, L. S. Essejunclion,
ALBERT ORANGE SMITH, C. E. Barre,
LEONARD PEARSONS SPRAGUE, Ag. EasfRandolplz,
ARTHUR DUANE STEARNS, Cl. Bzlrlz'ngz'on,
ETHEL MARILLA STEVENS, HW. L. S. W2'lli.-lon,
REUBEN RICHARDSON STRAIT, Ag. Fairfax,
FRANK GOODSIJEED TAYLOR, KE. E. E. Poallngf,
RICHARD HILLS' TAYLOR, ATS2. Cl. Proolor,
JULIUS ARTHUR TELLIER, AW. Cl. F6Z6!ZUZ'!!E,
ARTHUR HASTINGS TENNEY, E. E. Royallon,
WARREN HORACE TENNEY, E. E. S. Royalfon,
ARTHUR DAY WELCH, 45.46. E. E. Sharon,
ARTHUR CLAYTON WELLS, Ag. Balferyield,
JOHN MARTIN WHEELER, AW. Cl. Burlinglon,
LAVATER EDSON WHITE, AI. C. E. Brooklyn, N. K,
CAREY PERSIA WILLIAMS, AW. L. S. Burlingion,
RICHARD DUDLEY WILSON, ATS2. C. E. Belhel,
ADIN CYPRIAN WOODBURY, M. E. Perkinsoille,
MAXWELL EUGENE WOODWARD, EN. M. E. Ludlow,
C. E. .Pl'az'nfiela', Mass.,
89 N. Prospect St.
89 N. Prospect St.
2 Colchester Ave.
ISI S.UniOn St.
36 N. C. H.
89 N. Prospect St.
I N. C.
I6 Exp. Station.
5 S. C.
45 M. C. H.
35 S. C. H.
40 Clarke St.
268 Colchester Ave.
42 N. C. H.
I3 Exp. Station
35 Loomis St.
6O Buell St.
I 5 Exp. Station
5 S. C.
49 Mansield Ave.
35 N. C. H.
8 S. C.
8 S. C.
89 N. Prospect St.
64 Colchester Ave.
335 S. Union St.
31 S. C. H.
193 S. Union St.
49 Mansfield Ave.
16 S. C.
133 King St.
HAROLD JAMES ADAMS, 04169. L. S. Wesffzave7z.
ROY BRIGHAM ATHERTON, E. Essexjnnelion.
SAMUEL THEODORE CAMPBELL, Ch. Bnrlingfon.
DANA LYNN CHADWICK, Ag. Belhel.
EDITH AGNES CLARKE, L. S. New York, N, Y.
LUCIUS LYNN CUTLER, EN. E. Barre.
ERNEST TAYLOR DEAN, Ch. Bellows Falls.
'RICHARD PRESTON DOWNS, Ch. Yikonderoga, N. Yi
WEST AUGUST FREEMAN, E. South Royallon,
HARRY EDWARD GAGE, C1. Burlinglon.
RONARD RUDOLRH HAYWARD, fDA9. Ch. Bnrlinglon.
.ARTHUR S. HOAG, L. S. Ellenbzlrg, N. Y.
GEORGE BOWDITCH HUNTER, C. E. Fl. Elhan Allen.
GENEVA AURORA JONES, 57169. L. S. Norllyielel.
CHARLES WALTER KELLOGG, ATQ. E. MomLwz'lle.
WALTER CLEMENT KENNEY, E. Sharon.
BEATRICE SOPHIA MAY, KA6. Cl. Sf. folznsbnfy.
LILIAN ETA MEARS, L. S. Gloneesler, Mass.
CHARLES AUGUSTUS MOSER, Sp. Bnrlinglon.
ANNA CLARKSON MOSER, Sp. Burlington.
GEORGE EDWARD PARTRIDGE, KE. Ch. Benningfon.
BOY HAMILTON PECK, Ch. Bnfflinglon.
YLOUIS EDWARD POPE., IU. Ch. Bnrlinglon.
MARY TRUE RANDALL, Sp. Piff.y'ord.
EMMA RICI-IARDSON,I1'A0. L. S. Richmond.
,HAROUTIOUN SELIAN, E. Caisevgv, Awnenia.
HAY G. SHAW, Ag. feafieleo.
EATON MARNER SNOW, Ag. Randolph.
MIHRAN TOROSIAN, E. Caisefgf, Armenia.
ROY WILLARD TYLER, L. S. Bnrlinglon.
RUPERT BOWLES WARBURTON, AI. E. Springfield, Mass
NG 45x .
. 1 '
5 '72 7 'if
,H '35 I,
is- f'?Z3Qs '
X -A U1
-:XX Q 'Fiiqn
'ffl 35 '
212122 A A 'U
When Cowper sang of being monarch of all he surveyed, he was careful to
mention the fact that it was in his particular island only, that his right there was
none to dispute. He had learned that there were many people in the world
besides himself, and that the whole universe did not center around one pompous
Would that the class of IQO3 showed Cowperian traits. But alas! not a
Cowp. do we see. Future presidents, however, are unusually thick 5 but they
are destined to be presidents of brass factories and water trusts. Oh that Omnis
Gallia might have one part devoted to modesty and retiringness !
From your first appearance, 1903, you tooted your own horn with great
aggressiveness. The Athletic Association was in need of money. None were
there to pity or to aid. Then rose your mighty Brennan and said : " aught-three
gives fifty 3 come around and get more when it's gone 5 we've got it to burn, you
know 3 we're I9O3.H Yes, you did it, don't be bashful. Strange to say, that
money isn't all gone yet. The business manager says it would go faster if you
paid it over. Never mind, though, that genially magnanimous, high-souled gift
of yours shall ever ring in fame, even if you don't pay it, you know.
Then, again, your unusual self-abasement cropped out when you were
writing compositions for the elder member of your august body to criticise.
You don't understand? Listen to an extract from one :
" MY BOYI-IOOD'S DREAM."
"Every man has had in his early boyhood an ambition often unworthy of
his present standing in life. Mark Twain in one of his writings has told in one
place the early ambitions of some of the American authors who now hold promi-
nent places in literature. I am no excepiion lo flze rule. When I was a boy," etc.
Flow gently, sweet Avon, flow gently. Such a flow of soul that inspired the
writer of the above nearly approaches that of your champion short-legged weepist
of the class. When the bad, cruel hazer came after him, in the early fall, he had
no words to express his woe 3 but standing firmly on his splaying feet, his noble
brow crowned with porcupinous locks, he let tears fall, soft, oily, unctious tears,
tears that trickling around his globular form, splashed with a burbling sound
upon the suffering soil. Noble youth, Heaven ordained for 1903.
But, with ink at iive cents a quart, We cannot afford to spend further time on
thee, oh thou modern Niobe ! but must pass on to Gage, the tin horn sport, who
bets like a millionaire and pays like a church social. We must speak of Hitchcock,
who, mounted on Laf'y's crest, sang to the hose pipe's metronomic beat. We
must mention,-oh, We don't mind 3 We might take the names as they come in
the catalogue. W
Well, cheer up 5 all men are made of mud, so there's hope for you yet. All
the great geniuses so far have been knock-kneed ignoramuses in their youth.
The future has great things in store for you. ' 'Ternpta constanter ascendere, IQO3. H
G in 0
9 H Q
C9 Z Q9
W Y K
' Glass of 1903
Crimson and Gold.
Ray l Rah ! Ree !
' Nineteen-aught-three l
Sis, Boom, Ah ! Vermont !
GEORGE ERNEST ROBBINS .-
BLANCHE ESTELLE MARSTON
ROY HERBERT HARVEY ....
LEIGHTON EMERSON ABBOTT
FRANK CALEB KELTON .....
WILLIAM HARRY WESTON--
NATHANIEL PRESTON BROOKS ....-...------.--. --.--
FRED MARTIN HOLLISTER CORNELIA ELVA
FRED BUTTERFIELD GILL CLAUDE MARTIN
HARLEY MILAN COOR
LEIGHTON EMERSON ABBOTT, C1. Randogph,
Foo! Ba!! Manager
Foo! Ball Caj5z'az'n
Base Ball Alanager
CHARLES ALLEN RILEY ..,.... .....
.Base Ba!! Caplazbz
71 N. Winooski Ave.
WILLIAM BURNHAM ALEXANDER,KE. E. flfelrose H'l'ds,Mass.,1O6 Colchester Ave.
GEORGE EDWARD BALDWIN, AI. E. Burlingion,
DAY TRUMAN BARRETT, Ag. Thezford Cenler,
FLORENCE ADELAIDE BARRETT, L. S. Burlingfan,
MARJORIE ANN BATCHELDER, KA9. Sp. Newporl,
85 King St.
18 Pearl St.
411 Main St.
NORTON DICKENSON BEACH, ATS2. Ch. Burlington,
MURRAY BOURNE, L. S. Burlington,
JOHN FRANK BOWEN, EN. E. Adams, Mass.,
JAMES DOWD BRENNAN, AI. L. S. Burlington,
64 Buell St.
35 N. Union St.
42 Colchester Ave.
I2 Centre St
NATHANIEL PRESTON BROOKS, QAO. Cl. Charlestown, N. H., 44 M. C. H.
JOHN HENRY BUDD, KZ. L. S. Enosburgh Falls,
170 N. Union St.
MAURICE AUGUSTUS BURBANK, AI. E. Pbfmpton, Mass., 6 N. C. H.
MARY ETIIEL COLBURN, Cl. Union Wllage,
HARLEY MILAN COOK, EN. E. Shoreham,
WALTER ALDEN DANE, AW. C1. Newport,
LYMAN MOSES DARLING, Cl. Garjield,
WILLIAM JAMES DODGE, 111. Cl. Burlington,
JAMES HAWORTH EATON, ATS2. Cl. Burlington,
WILLARD ETHNI EVANS, KZ. Ag. Bennington,
HARRY EDWARD GAGE, Cl. Burlington,
RALPH GEORGE GIBSON, Cl. Ryegate,
OLIVER BOWEN GILBERT, Ag. Dorset,
FRED BUTTERFIELD GILL, KE. Cl. Springfield,
BLOSSOM FRANKLIN GOODRICH, L. S. Rz'ohmona',
HOLLIS EDWARD GRAY, CMG. Cl. Cambrz'a'ge,
HERYEY PAUL GULICK, AW. Cl. Charlotte,
WILLIAM I-IARDDING HAHN, 45210. Ch. Rockland, Me.,
ASA' HOUGIITON HARRIS, 417119. E. St. fohnsbary,
ROY HERBERT HARVEY, EN. E. Newport,
GEORGE STACY HICKS, ATS2. Sp. Burlington,
BUEL ALBON HITCHCOCK, 111. E. Longmeadow, Mass.,
HATTIE MASON HODGE, IKA69. Cl. Burlington,
FRED MARTIN HOLLISTER, EN. Ag. Bennington,
112 Loomis St.
1 N. C.
22 S. C. H.
IO4 N. Willard St.
55 Loomis St.
170 N. Prospect St.
20 Exp. Station
40 Converse Ct.
177 Pearl St.
36 S. C. H.
8 5 S. Willard St.
89 N. Prospect St.
103 N. Willard St.
6 N. C.
2 Colchester Ave.
22 S. C. H.
169 Church St.
I4 S. C.
88 N. Prospect St.
20 Exp. Station
WILLARD EUGENE HOLMAN, EN. E. Ranololoh, 71 N. Winooski Ave.
CLARENCE RICHARD I-IUTOHINSON, ATS2. E. Benton Harbor, flboh., 5 M. C. HQ
ALANSON HALDEN JONES, Cl. Burlington,
LUCIUS HINCKLEY JONES, KE. Ag. Burlington,
IRA PI-IELPS KELLOGG, JR., Cl. Monkfon,
FRANK CALEB KELTON, KE. L. S. St. Albans,
GEORGE PATRICK KENNEHAN, E. Brasher Falls, N. Y.,
FRANK HAROLD KIMBALL, E. Cabot,
EARLE BRUSH KINGSLAND, KS. L. S. Vergennes,
LEONARD JAMES MACK, AW. Cl. Vergennes,
433 S. Union St.
361 S. Union St.
7 Hickok Pl.
36 N. C. H.
2I N. C. H.
46 N. C. H.
2 Colchester Ave.
2 Hickok P1.
HARRY WALTER MCKINNON, 45119. E. Bellows Falls,
HARRY BARTLETT MACRAE, ATQ. E. Burlingfon,
BLANCHE ESTELLE MARSTON, Hllfb. Sp. Lisbon, N. H.,
CHARLES PALMER MERRILL, E. Foiqield,
CROSBY MILLER, ZYP. L. S. Waslzzbzgion, D. C.,
MOLLY E. MOWER, Sp. Bu1'Zz'nglo1z,
CORNELIA ELVA NOTT, AAA, L. S. Burlington,
CLINTON JAMES PARKER, 45119. E. North Hero,
CHARLES HENRY PIERCE, E. Royallon,
GEORGE ABEL PIERCE, 47410. E. Sl. fohnsbmjf,
FLORENCE NICHOLS POST, C1. Sl. Albans,
LILLIAN DELL REMBER, 41441, L. S. Easl Franklin,
CHARLES ALLEN RILEY, ATS2. C1. Ludlow,
GEORGE ERNEST ROBBINS, 046. L. S. Gallupoille,
DAISY LOTTIE RUSSELL, HBO. L. S. Burlinglorz,
HAROUTIOUN SELIAN, E. Caisegf, Armenia,
AURELIUS MORSE-SHIELDS, L. S. East Cruflsbugf,
LEROY HOLTON SHIPMAN, ASV. Ch. Winooski,
DURRELL CLARENCE SIMONDS, ATQ. Ch. Burlinglon,
LUTHER PIKE CHENEY SMITH, 49419. E. Sl. fobnsbugf,
CLAUDE MARTIN SNEDEN, Ag. Brislol,
SUSAN HILLS TABOR, Sp. Bzerlinglon,
CORA ELIZABETH TALBOT, IIBcD. L. S. Stolloille, N. Yi,
MARY LOUISE TRACY, KA6. L. S. Shelburne,
SILAS EGERTON TRACY, Ag. Shelburne,
ROY WILLARD TYLER, Ch. Bufflinglon,
ARTHUR HOI-SON VALIQUETTE, AI. E. Rutland,
HENRY WALLACE, AW. Cl. Pouglzkeepsie, N. K,
GEORGE FREDERICK WELLS, Ag. Bukeryield,
WILLIAM HARRY WESTON, AI. L. S. Qlllonzjbelier,
CHARLES HOLMES WHEELER, 615518. L. S. S. Bu1'lz'ngz'on,
MAE BUXTON WHITMORE, Cl. Urbana, Ill.,
CHARLES ROMEO WILDER, ATS2. C1. Beorlinglon,
JOHN GORDON WILLS, Ag. Cloaleauguy, N. K,
CLARENCE FIELD WORTHEN, AW. Ch. Barre,
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT, ZW. Cl. Burlington,
89 N. Prospect St.
63 Buell St.
411 Main St.
I8 S. C.
24 M. C. H.
328 Pearl St.
140 Colchester Ave.
I5 S. C.
2 Colchester Ave.
411 Main St.
I3 5 Loomis St.
5 M. C. H.
I5 Weston St.
23 Hickok Pl.
9 N. C.
2o3 Maple St.
177 Pearl St.
I8 Exp. Station
41 S. Prospect St.
41 1 Main St.
23 Hickok Pl.
262 Pearl St.
25 S. C. H.
483 Main St.
68 Colchester Ave.
35 S. C. H.
25 Lafayette P1.
25 N. Union St.
I7 Exp. Station
21 S. C. H.
4 Loomis St.
DANIEL ALBERT YOUNG, E. Clzerry Valley, N. K, 71 N. Winooski Ave.
Stubents in the flbebical Eepartment
WALTER BRAINARD ALLEN, St. folmsowy,
NATHAN MEREDITH BABAD, New York, N. Y., 41 N. Willard St
CHARLES ARTHUR BEACH, 111. Bzerlinglon, 56 King St
CHARLES ATWOOD BATES, Ph. B., AYLQ, AJI, Royalsfon, Mass., IO4 N. Willard St
CLARENCE HENRY BEECHER, AM. Wes! Pawlel, 40 Clarke St
GUY CLUXTON BOUGHTON, QW. Buffalo, N. Y., 244 Main St
ARTHUR CYRUS BROXVN, t'NE. Buffalo, N. Y., 166 Loomis St
GUY LEWELLYN BURRITT, Hinesburgh, 112 Colchester Ave
JOHN LINCOLN CAMPBELL, 14 If K. Roekesler, 22 Church St
THOMAS HENRY CANNING, GNE. Burlmglon, 24 Weston St
HARRY CARTER, QNE. Soullz Manehesler, Cl., 63 Buell St
SAMUEL A. CHRISTIE. Soullz Aelon, Moss.,
RICHARD COHN. New York, N. YY, 2 Colchester Ave
EARL PEROY CUSHMAN, QNE. Branford, Cl., 22 Lafayette Pl
ALBERT HERRART DAMON, Alflf, Clzarlozle, Me.,
WARREN L. DILLER. Bzgfalo, N. YY,
CARL BORIGHT DUNN, A. B., AW, AM. Abereorn, P. Q.,
JOHN MORGAN GRIFFITHS, IDX. Bzlrlinglon, 177 Pearl St
WILLIAM JAMES GUINAN, QNE. Albany, N. YY, 63 Buell St
THOMAS HENRY HACK, A. B., QA6, AM. Orwell, QI Grant St
ALFRED TAYLOR HAWES, A. B., AK E, All. Burlinglon, Buell St
HARRISON HENRY HAYWARD, Romdololz, 31 Hickok Pl
JOSEPH HOWARD HINES. Azlemlo, Ga., 51 N. Willard St
ALVA JOHN HOLMES, GPX. Buffalo, N. K, Cor. Greene St. and Hickok Pl
PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, A. B., 20, AM. Bzlrlinglon, 40 Clarke St
FRANCIS FLETCHER JOYNER, WX. Burlinglon, I 29 S. Willard St
WILLIAM RIPLEY KINSON, GPX. Burlinglon,
WILLIAM JONATHAN LEIN. Orange, N. j., go St. Paul St
LEON ELDEN LIBBY. Brzligelon, Me., 274 Pearl St
ARTHUR I-IUBERT LONGSTREET, QNE. New York, N. K, 2 Colchester Ave
ALBERT FAY LOWELL, A. B., ATQ, AM. Burlzbzglon, 49 Mansfield Ave
FREDERICK WILLIAM MCKIBBON, GPX. Sl. Slephen, N. B., 229 Colchester Ave
ROBERT MOWE MAHLMAN, A. M. AT52. Lnbec, Me., 35 N. Willard St.
DAVID MARVIN, AM. Albarglz,
JOHN EDWARD MAYERS. Boston, Mass.,
NELSON ESTES NICHOLS, QX. Brookfield, Mass.,
HARRY ROYAL NYE, AM. Coventry,
JAMES FRANCIS O'BRIEN, 4DX. Bellows Falls,
2 Colchester Ave.
I6 S. Willard St
I6 Hickok Pl.
46 N. Winooski Ave.
31 Hickok Pl.
HENRI PACHE, TX. Pittsfield, Mass., 7 Hickok Pl
ARTHUR ELISHA PLATT, AKIK, Burlington, I9 Hickok Pl
GEORGE MILLAR SABIN, B. S., QA9, AM, Malone, N. Y., QI Grant St.
W. J. SAMPSON. New York, N. K, 30 St. Paul St.
WILLIAM MALLAR SOHROEDER, New York, NT Y. 16 S. Willard St.
HARRY RABE SIIARPE, AEK. Bristol, Ct., Cor. Loomis and Willard Sts
DENNIS MINER SI-IEA. Nashua, N H., 33 Hickok Pl
CHARLES M. STANLEY. Snowville, N. H.,
WILLIAM TART TILLEY, AKK. South Burlington, 43 N. Prospect St
GEORGE HENRY TOWLE, J'R,, AXE, GNE. Deerfield, N. H., I 5 S. Union St
FRANK LINCOLN TOZIER, A. M., Am. Fairfield Ctr., Me., 35 N. Willard St
BENJAMIN VANMAGNESS, IR., QNE. Chelsea, Mass., 2 Colchester Ave
WILLIAM HAROLD VANSTRANDER, QNE. Harford, Ct., Loomis and Willard Sts
VANCE WILLIAMS WATERMAN, WX. Burlington, 34 Grant St
MANFORD PITT WI-IITTEN, AKK, Bala'zoz'nw'lle, Mass.,
FREDERICK BUELL WILLARD, A. B., 20, All. Burlington, IO2 Summit St.
ERNEST OLIVER WINSHIP, Alflf. Mavzehester, Q3 Church St.
HARRY MONROE WYMAN, Alflf. Hulbardston, Mass., 22 Church St.
JOSEPH ANTOINE ARCHAMBAULT, AKK. Enosbzcrglt Falls, 70 N. Union St
FRANCIS JOSEPH ARNOLD, Alflf, Burlington, 2 North St,
HENRY HOUSE BEERS, Bridgeport, Conn., 63 Buell St.
WILLIAM ALVA BRADY, QX. Patterson, N. K, Cor. Greene and Pearl Sts.
NED CARR, Worcester,
THOMAS HART DEARRORN, Mzbford, N. H.,
EDGAR THOMPSON FLINT, GX. Foxertyft, Me.,
CLIFFORD PARKER HOLT, AM, Barre,
HENRY ABNER LADD, AM. North Hero,
GEORGE LADD MACOMBER, Monzyelier,
26 N. Winooski Ave.
I46 Loomis St.
I76 Loomis St.
6 Colchester Ave.
162 College St.
LEO ALEXANDER NEWCOMB, AIKK. Waterbury Centre, 70 N. Union St.
CHARLES SAMUEL PANGBORN, CPX. East Boston, Mass.,
EDWARD SI-IEEHAN, North Creek, N. Y.,
WATSON LOVELL WASSON, AKK. Burlington,
JOHN LAWRENCE WELCH, CDX. Penaoook, N. H.,
37 Church St.
93 Church St
I 76 Loomis St.
ISAAC HENRY WIGHT, fDN9. Milan, N. H., . I6 Booth St
GRANT COMSTOCK BENJAMIN, AKX. Rochester, N. Y., I6 Booth St
HENRY T. BRAY, AM, Harford, Ct., Cor. Buell St. and Orchard Terrace
HARRY ABED BRONVN, Alflf. Lehman, Pa.,
MAURICE OZRO BROWN, WX. East Dover, Me.,
2 Colchester Ave
31 N. Willard St
AUBREY BRENDON CALL, A. M. AMI. Peterboro, N. H., 36 Converse Ct
SHELDON SAMUEL CAMPBELL, AKK, St. Albans,
JAMES MOTT CRUMB, HNE. South Otselie, N. Y.,
HUGH FRANCIS DOLAN, WX. Bangor, Me.,
FRANK FLOYD FINNEY, Ph. B., KZ, AM. Hinesburglt,
JOHN EDWARD FITZGERALD. Burlington,
DAVID HARRIS GATCHELL, 11111. Oldtown, Me.,
WILLIAM ALBERT GOODRICH, AKK. Craftsbury,
OTTO VERNON GREEN, GPX. Bethel,
RANSON ALPHONSO GREEN, fDX. Oneonta, N. Y.,
PERLEY HARRIMAN. Burlington,
ROBERT BURNS HARRIMAN, AM. St. johnsoury,
CHARLES SYLVESTER HARRIS, Keene, N. H,
ROLAND JOHN HARVEY, A KK . East Burke,
EDWARD ALLEN HEATH. Burlington,
HENRY WADE HOPKINS, ATQ, AM, Essex fungiion,
RAYMOND CHILD JONES, Alflf. Wooa's1n'lle, N. .,H.,
26 N. Winooski Ave
26 N. Winooski Ave
6 Colchester Ave
I I2 Colchester Ave
62 N. Champlain St
2 Colchester Ave
2 5 Booth St
26 Lafayette Pl
26 Lafayette P1
I28 Colchester Ave
6 Colchester Ave
I28 Colchester Ave
2 Colchester Ave
40 Church St
40 Clarke St
I 50 Bank St
JOSEPH WILLIAM KENNEY. Plziladegohia, Pa., Cor. Greene St. and Hickok Pl
HENRY ALLAN LAMB, AM. Portland, Me.,
BURTON EDWARD LARABEE, cDX. Prosoeot, Me., A
WILLARD WALLACE LEMAIRE. Taunton, Mass.,
JOHN PATRICK LENAHAN, AIKK, Hudson, N. H.,
FRANK C. LEWIS. Burlington,
6 Colchester Ave.
31 N. Willard St.
128 Colchester Ave
33 Hickok Pl
51 N. Union St
HENRY WILLIAM LLOYD, AM. Blana'fora', Mass., Mansfield and Colchester Aves
JAMES HENRY MALONSON, GX. Gloucester, Mass.,
LAWRIE BYRON MORRISON. Ryegate,
176 Loomis St
6 Colchester Ave
PETER JAMES MULLEN, CDX. Beekmanlown, N. Yi,
JOHN J. O,BRIEN, Alflf. Selzeneolady, N. Y.,
ARTHUR HENRY PARKER. Wales, Mass.,
GEORGE HARVEY PARMENTER, AM. Monlpelz'er,
CHARLES WINFIELD PHILLIPS, QNE. Arlinglon,
GEORGE CLUTE REID, AEK. Rome, N. Y.,
BERT LEON RICHARDSON, AKK. Gorham, N. H.,
WILLIAM RUTHVEN ROWLAND. Easl Corinllz,
CALEB WILLIAM SOMMERVILLE, QX. Kings Co., N. B.,
CLIFFORD WALTER SUMNER, AM. 5Pownal,
ERNEST ELLIOT SPARKS, Afflf. Vwlliamszfille,
221 St. Paul St.
41 Clarke St.
276 Pearl St.
,63 Buell St
25 Booth St.
I 5o Bank St
3g Hickok P1
IQI Loomis St
GEORGE SOUTHWICK THOMPSON, AK11' . Wes! Medzoay, Mass., 401 S. Union.St
THOMAS WALSH, IR., QNE. Zlfzddlelown, Cl.,
ROBERT MOORE VVELLS. Barlon,
FRANK COOK ABBOTT, AKK. Pillslon, Pa.,
GORDON C. ABELL. Enosbzlrgh Falls,
DELL BEEMAN ALLEN. Barlinglon,
EDGAR EUGENE BARKER. Portland, Me.,
WILLIAM HENRY BLACK. Bnrlinglon,
ALEXANDER BORLAND, Alflf, Sf, johnsbnry,
DANIEL R. BROWN, AM. Wenlworlh, N. H,
BENJAMIN JOSEPH BUTLER, AKIK, Cromplon, R. I.,
EMERSON MARRS BUSHNELL, AKK. Williston,
IRVING LEE CHAPMAN, QX. Oneonla, N. K,
STEPHEN FRANCIS COLLINS. Bnrlinglon,
GEORGE E. CURTIS, AM. Lowell,
CHARLES FRANCIS DALTON, AM. Springfield, Mass.,
HARLAND ABBOTT DANEORTH, Alflf. Peabody, Mass.,
JESSE JUDSON DEARBORN. Mibford, N. H.,
THOMAS EDWARD DUEFEE, AIU. Lowell, Mass.,
FRANK H. DUNBAR, AM. Swanlon,
ALBERT CLINTON EASTMAN, AM. Barnard,
GEORGE GROFTON ENRIGHT, AM, Burlinglon,
HENRY LEO GRAHAM. C7zz'lle7za'e'n,
ARTHUR RANDOLPH GREEN, AN. New Yorle, N. YI
ALEXANDER RUBUS HAGERTY. Ellsworlli, Me.,
2 Colchester Ave
I79 Loomis St
2 Colchester Ave
245 Loomis St
52 N. Winooski Ave
I 5o Bank St
I98 St. Paul St
I9 Hickok Pl
QI Grant St
5 I-Iickok Pl
.88 College St
IQ Converse Ct.
St. Paul St
276 Pearl St
58 S. Willard St
25 N. Union St
146 Loomis St
58 S. Willard St
140 Colchester Ave
209 Colchester Ave
I 32 Colchester Ave
2 Colchester Ave
209 Colchester Ave
85 S. Willard St
25 N. Union St
WILLIAM FRANCIS HAMILTON, Alflf. Millers Falls, Mass.,
DENNIS BARTIIOLOMEW HEALY, QX, Wlzeelwriglzl, Mass.,
I76 Loomis St
CARL MORTON HOWE, AKK. Sl. fohnsbumf,
CHAUNCEY EARLE HUNT, QX. Monlpelier,
JAMES R. HUNTER. Troy, N. YY,
WILLIAM HENRY HURLEY, GX. Northfield,
WILLIAM H. KIMBALL. johnson,
RAYMOND ALEXANDER KINLOCH, Alflf. Troy, N. YY,
GUY ELDEN LOUDON, D. O. Bnrlinglon,
EDGAR GILLETT LOOMIS, Afflf. Mundale, Mass.,
PATRICK HENRY MANCAN. Pawluoleef, R. I.,
M. T. MAYES, D. O. Ruiland,
W. J. MCDONALD. Toronlo, Oni.,
MACK CHARLES MCGINLEY. Adirondack, N. Y.,
JO1-IN FRANCIS MCGRATH, TX. Naliele, Mass.,
HOWARD FELLOWS MORSE, WX. Cenfer Harbor, N H.,
40 Hickok P1
24 Grant St
I I2 Colchester Ave
24 Grant St
51 N. Union St
191 Loomis St
157 S. Union St
51 N. Willard St
176 Loomis St
38 Buell St
51 N. Willard St
25 N. Union St
85 N. Union St
BAYARD TAYLOR MOSELEY. Qzleclzee, 55 Henry St
STANISLAU P. O'BRIEN. Lowell, Mass., Cor. Buell St. and Orchard Terrace
ROY HAMILTON PECK, 91VE. Burlington,
HARRY BRADFORD PERKINS, WX. Baleenyield,
406 S. Union St
64 Colchester Ave
LOUIS THOMAS PERKINS, QNE. Saratoga Springs, N. K, 58 S. Willard St
EDSON WYMAN POWERS. Easz'Foz'r1ield,
HUBERT FRANCIS POWERS, Afflf. Easl Greenwich, R. I., 2 Colchester Ave
FRANK PRESTON, Vergennes, 5 Hickok P1
LOUIS PRIEST. Dcznnernom, N. K,
ANGELO VVALTER RAND. Boslon, Mass.,
CHARLES EDWARD ROBSON, WX. Easl Boslon, Mass., 37 Church St
WILLIAM ST. CLARENCE REESEN. Brooford, Mass.,
SAMUEL DUDLEY RUMRILL. Springfield, Mass., 55 Henry St
HARRY JUDKINS RANDALL, AKK, Sl. jolznsbury,
CHARLES ALMON SEARLM. Derby Cenler,
CHARLES JAY SHARD. Slzorehom,
HENRY ELIJAH SOMERS. Barlon Landing,
FRANK ELIJAH SPEAR. Charlolfe,
FENWICK GORDON TAGGERT, AKK, Burlmgfon,
PERCY C. WALLER TEMPLETON. frosburglz,
MERTON GARFIELD TYLER. Bnrlinglon,
JOHN EDWARD VALLEE, AM,
LOUIS FREDERICK WHEATLEY, AM. Meriden, Ci.,
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEY, AM. Vwllislon,
CIIAUNCEY WARNER WILLEY. Cambridge.
ARTHUR PETER WRIGHT, AEK. Palmer, Miss.,
40 Hickok Pl
55 N. Winooski Ave
I I Mansfield Ave
47 Pearl St
Y. M. C. A. Bldg
II Mansfield Ave
262 Pearl St
150 Bank St
6 Colchester Ave
3 N. College
64 Colchester Ave
38 Hickok P1
Stubents in the Eairy School
A. D. BALL -.-.
M. E. BEMIS .....
A. P. BIGELOW -...
G. L. BICKNELL. .,
J. P. BoYLAN .....
M. K. BRUCE ---.-
F. J. BURNS ....
H. W. CLARKE ....
C. L. COVEY .....
F. E. CREE ....
H. I. DEAN .......
E. W. DoNowAv. . . .
C. F. EDDY .......
R. W. ENO .......
G. A. ELMS ........
F. A. M. ESTELL .-.-.
M. G. FARNHAM
H. G. FARR .... .
F, G055 ..........
W. J. HAWKINS ....
LEG. HERRICK . . .
J. A. HooPER .....
E. S. HOWARD ....
A. C. HUGGINS --.-
F. A. JACOBS .....
L. A. LUPINE ..........
MRS. ETTA W. LEPAGE
- . - .North Troy
. . . . . . .Marshield
. - - . -Underhill Center
. . . . . .East Fairneld
. . . -Crown Point, N. Y.
- - ..-..- 'Westfleld
. - - - . - . Plainield
- . . -Taunton, Mass.
- - - - . -Vergennes
. - - - - -Waitsiield
-H--Lyman, N. H.
North Haverhill, N. H.
- - . - - - . . . -Westminster
. . - . -West Pawlet
. . . .North Cambridge
-- - . - ...West Hartford
. -Cornish Flats, N. H.
-----Lyman, N. H.
E. MISCHLER ...-
J. C. NEWTON...
W. L. PHILLIPS--
M. W. REYNOLDS
G. V. ROBERTS .
M. C. ROBINSON.
H. J. SARGENT ....
F. M. SMALL --.-
H. H. SMALL ..... ,
G. I. A. SMITH .....
E. A. TOWNE ----- ....
A. W. TICHURST.
E. THOMPSON ....
J. G. WARREN. ..
. O. WHITNEY.
E. WRIGHT ....
----Street Road, N. Y.
- - ' ---- Enosburgh Falls
- - - Shoreham
- - - -Windsor
. . .Morrisville
- - -Morrisville
- -West Glover
- I - - - Colchester
. . . .Poultney
- - . -Williston
. . . . .Bristol
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LAMBDA IOTA Qlocalj ....................,.. ....
SIGMA PHI ...........
DELTA PSI flocalj ...,.
PHI DELTA THETA ......
KAPPA ALPHA THETA .....
ALPHA TAU OMEGA .....
KAPPA SIGMA ..........
DELTA DELTA DELTA .....
SIGMA NU ...- -.--. --.-
P1 BETA PHI ......... ,
DELTA MU QOCQD ........,..............
PHI CHI ...............
ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA. . . .
THETA NU EPSILON .............. 1. . . . . .
' Tbonorarg 50456129
PHI BETA KAPPA .......................
J. S. ADAMS
E. A. CAHOON
J. F. DEANE
C. G. EASTMAN
c LOCAL J
FOUNDED IN 1836
G. H. WOOD
G. H. PECK
G. W. REED
S. G. SMITH
B. J. TENNEY
jfI'HtL'65 in mfbe
CAROLUS NOYES, ,47
CHARLES A. HOYT, '59
EUGENE A. SMALLEY, '69
ELII-IU B. TAFT, ,7I
CHARLESUP. HALL, '78
WILLIAM W. SCOTT, ,79
JAMES H. MIDDLEBROOK, '87
ERNEST A. BRODIE, '88
REV. J. ISHAM BLISS, '52
DR. EDWARD BRADLEY, '55
WILLIAM B. LUND, '6I
FRANK H. PARKER, 774
CHARLES R. PALMER, '79
FRANK H. CRANDALL, '86
HERBERT M. MCINTOSH, '89
ERNEST J. SPAULDING, ,92
SAMUEL E. MAYNARD, ,QI XCHARLES ARTHUR BEACH, '98
WALTER O. LANE, '95 EDWARD P. HENDRICK, '99
XPERLEY EUGENE HOLMES, 'OO
Jfratres in 'Ulniversitate
JAMES OBADIAH WALKER
JAMES BURNHAM PORTER FRED CLARENCE LOCKE
EDWARD HANSON REED MARTIN ALBERT PEASE
LAVATER EDSON WHITE CLARENCE HIRAM SENTER
GEORGE DAVID BRODIE HARRY PRATT HUDSON
BUEL ALBON HITCHCOCK
WILLIAM JAMES DODGE
GEORGE EDWARD BALDWIN
NIAURICE AUGUSTUS BURBANK
WILLIAM HARVEY WESTON
JAMES DOWD BRENNAN
ARTHUR HOPSON VALIQUETTE
'K In Medical Dgpartment.
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1827
ALPHA OF NEW YORK ....
BETA OF NEW YORK ..---
EPSILON OF NEW YORK ..
NEW YORK ....
1RoII of GDHDICUB
. - -Union College,
. . . .Hamilton College,
. . . . .Wiiiinms College,
. .Hobart College,
University Of Vermont,
University of Michigan,
. . . .Lehigh University,
- - - - -Cornell University,
.Q me 15: I
fi -. ,A 1-
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Ellpba of lDer111Ont of Sigma llbhi
EOUNDED IN 1845
IIfI'EItI'65 in 'dlrbe
GEORGE G. BENEDICT, '47
JOHN C. FARRAR, '58
ELIAS LYMAN, '7O
JOHN B. WHEELER, '75
WALTER B. GATES, '81
HENRY L. WARD, '82
ALBERT E. WILLARD, '88
JAMES D. BENEDICT, ,93
HENRY A. TORREY, '93
FREDERICK A. RICHARDSON, '95
JOSEPH T. STEARNS, '96
PEER P. JOHNSON, '98
HARRIS H. WALKER, '98
MATTHEW H. BUCKHAM, '51
CHARLES E. ALLEN, '59
HAMILTON S. PECK, '70
ALFRED C. WHITING, '74
GILBERT A. DOW, '84
CHARLES L. WOODBURY, '88
ARTHUR L. KENNEDY, '89
JOHN B. STEARNS, '91
LYMAN ALLEN, '93
FRANK R. WELLS, ,Q3
NORMAN H. CAMP, '95
FREDERICK B. WILLARD, '97
CHARLES S. VAN PATTEN, '98
:lfratres in 'Cllniversitate
JOHN GRIXTON CURRIER
ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY
GEORGE PERCIYAL AULD
LOUIS FULLER MARTIN
ROBERT DOUGLAS KELLOGG
WILLIAM EDSON ROSS
CHARLES SCOTT DOW
HOWARD LUCIUS MARTIN
DANA JOSEPH PIERCE
EVELYN KENDALL SEVERANCE
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT
LUCIUS ERASTUS BARNARD
HENRY BARMBY BUCRHAM
C LOCAL J
FOUNDED IN I8 50
OLIVER DANA BARRETT
GEORGE INGERSOLL GILBERT
JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH JOSHUA BEERS HALL
OTIS DAVID SMITH .
ABEL EDGAR LEAVENWORTH
HENRY MARTYN WALLACE
JOHN E. GOODRIOH, '53
WILLIAM C. STACEY, '59
JAMES A. BROWN, '63
HENRY O. WHEELER, '67
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
HEMAN B. CHITTENDEN, '71
HARRY A. BARKER, '74A
DON A. STONE, '78
ARTHUR S. ISHAM, '88
EDWARD S. ISHAM, '89
JAMES H. MACOMBER, '9O
ERWIN B. JONES, ,94
CARI, B. BROWNELL, '99
jfratres in Iflrbe
SAMUEL L. BATES, '57
HENRX' BALLARD, '61
E. HENRY POWELL, '64
ALBERT G. WHITTEMORE, '67
CHAUNCEY W. BROWNELL, '70
SENECA HASELTON, '71
DONLY C. HAWLEY, '78
GEORGE B. CATLIN, '8O
GEORGE Y. BLISS, '89
J. LINDLEY HALL, '89
MAX L. POWELL, '89
EZRA M. HORTON, ,Q2
CHAUNCEY M. GOODRICH, '96
WAIT C. JOHNSON, '99
X 'f. '
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IlfI'Hfl'65 ffl 'U1IlfV6I'5ffHtC
DELANO EUGENE FARR FREDERICK WILLIAM HUBBARD
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK, THOMAS REED POWELL
ORVILLE GOULD WHEELER
GEORGE HENDERSON EDWIN WINSHIP LAWRENCE
GEORGE SAMUEL LEE
JOHN EDWARD ADAMS ABBOTT TRASK HUTCHINSON
FORREST METCALE LAROHAR JULIUS ARTHUR TELLIER
JOHN MARTIN WHEELER CAREY PERSIA WILLIAMS
WALTER ALDEN DANE
LEONARD JAMES MACK
H. PAUL GULICK
LEROY HOLTON SHIPMAN
CLARENCE FIELD WORTHEN
OHIO ALPHA .........
INDIANA ALPHA .......
KENTUCKY ALPHA. .... ..
INDIANA BETA ........
WISCONSIN ALPHA .......
ILLINOIS ALPHA .......
INDIANA GAMMA .....
OHIO BETA ..........
INDIANA DELTA. ....... ..
INDIANA EPSILON. .... ..
MICHIGAN ALPHA .......
INDIANA ZETA .........
OHIO GAMMA ..........
MISSOURI ALPHA ........
ILLINOIS DELTA ..... ..
GEORGIA ALPHA .....
GEORGIA BETA ......
IOWA ALPHA ...........
phi Eelta 'Gbeta
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848
TROH of CEDHDICIIS
........University of WiscOnSin.......
........OhiO Wesleyan University
........UniverSity of Michigan........
........De Pauw University
........University of Georgia........
........IOWa Wesleyan University
GEORGIA GAMMA ........... ........ M ercer University ...............
NEW YORK ALPHA ........... ........ C Ornell University ............
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ...... ........ L afayette College ................
CALIFORNIA ALPHA ........ ........ U niversity of California ......
VIRGINIA BETA ..........
VIRGINIA GAMMA. .......
NEBRASKA ALPHA.. .....
........University of Virginia
........University of Nebraska..............
PENNSYLVANIA BETA ...... ........ P ennsylvania College ..................
PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA ..,... ........ W ashington and Jefferson College
TENNESSEE ALPHA... ....... .... .
ALABAMA ALPHA ....... .
ILLINOIS ZETA. ..... . ........ ........
Vanderbilt University .................... ........
University of Mississippi .............. ..... . ..
........UniverSity of A1abaIna...............
Lombard University .................... ........
Alabama Polytechnic Institute ..... ........
ALABAMA BETA ............... ........
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA ...... ........ A lleghany College .....................
VERMONT ALPHA .............. ........ U niversity of V errnont ............
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON ........ ........ D ickinson College ..............
MISSOURI BETA ................ ....,... W estminster College ...............
IOWA BETA ...................... ........ S tate University of Iowa ...........
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA ....... ........ U niversity of South Carolina ........
KANSAS ALPHA ........ ......... ........ U n iversity of Kansas. .............. .
TENNESSEE BETA ........... ........ U niversity Of the South ..........
TEXAS BETA .............. ........ U niversity Of Texas .............
OHIO ZETA .............,..... ........ O hio State University ................
PENNSYLVANIA ZETA ...... ........ U niversity of Pennsylvania .......
NEW YORK BETA ...........
MAINE ALPHA ................. ........
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA ...... ........
NORTH CAROLINA BETA ....... ........
Colby University ......................
KENTUCKY DELTA ............. ........ C entral University .....................
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA ........ ..... W illiams College ........,...........
TEXAS GAMMA ......,......... ..... S outhwestern University ....... .....
NEW YORK EPSILON ...,... ........ S racuse Universit
VIRGINIA ZETA .............. .......
PENNSYLVANIA ETA ........... ........
MASSACHUSETTS BETA ........ ........
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA ...... ........
LOUISIANA ALPHA.......... ..... ...Tulane University of Louisiana..
MISSOURI GAMMA .......
CALIFORNIA BETA ....,..
ILLINOIS FIFA.. ....... ..
OHIO ETA ..................
........Leland Stanford, Jr., University..
University of Illinois ...,....... ......
Dartmouth College ........ ..............
University of North Carolina .... .... ........
y y ...................... fffflff
Washington and Lee University ....... ........
Lehigh University .......,.................. ........
Amherst College .......................... ........
Brown University ......................,.... ........
Case School of Applied Science ........ ........
University of Cincinnati .............. ........
.. ...... 1849
vnu W , ,,,
' .g--an "'
-r Q, '
cm wife-F 1
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vermont Ellpba of Wai Delta Tibetan
BOUNDED IN x873
2lfI'HfI'CS in UIUC
FRANK A. OWEN, '8I -
FRANK O. SINCLAIR, '82
ROBERT A. ARMS, '85
CHARLES H. STEVENS, '89
GEORGE I. FORBES, '99
EDMUND C. MOWER, ,Q2
CLARK C. BRIGGS, ,Q4
CHARLES H. MOWER, 394
CARROLL W. DOTEN, '95
ETHOMAS HENRY HACK, N. H. A1pha,'
HARRY E. LEWIS, R. I. Alpha, '95
ARTHUR L. ENO, R. I. Alpha, '95
XGEORGE M. SABIN, '96
FRANK R. FARRINGTON, '97
FRED K. JACKSON, '97
ROY L. PATRICK, '98
PERLEY O. RAY, '98
CLIFTON D. HOWE, '98
MAX W. ANDREWS, ,QQ
IIFIIHYPCB ffl AZl1l1iV6L'5ftiit6
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEBE ARTHUR EDWARD LOYETT
GLENN CARLOS GOULD CHARLES TIDD MURRAY
THERON CUMINS BROOKS ROY SIDNEY MORSE
SAMUEL SIBLEY DENNIS, IR. EARL ELKINS PARKER,
CHARLES ALLEN KERN DEAN HOMER PERRY
ALBERT FRANK UEBORD
CHARLES EDWIN GOODWIN LEVI MILLER MUNSON
JOHN NELSON HARVEY CASSIUS REUBEN PECK
GEORGE GLENN MORSE DON MARTIN RICE
ARTHUR DAY WELCH
NATHANIEL PRESTON BROOKS
HOLLIS EDWARD GRAY
WILLIAM HARDDING HAHN
ASA HAUGHTON HARRIS
Y In Medical Department.
GEORGE ABEL PIERCE
GEORGE ERNEST ROBBINS
LUTHER PIKE CHENEY SMITH
CHARLES HOLMES WHEELER
Tkappa Ellpba Gbeta
ESTABLISHED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA,
BETA . .
IOTA . . .
NU . .
P1 . . .
PHI . . .
ALPHA BETA ....
ALPHA GAMMA . .
ALPHA DELTA . . .
ALPHA EPSILON. .
ALPHA ZETA ....
1ROIl of Gbapters
. . . .De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. . . . . .
. . . .Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana . . .
. . .Illinois University, of Bloomington, Illinois. . . . .
. . - Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio . . . . . .
. . . .Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. . . . . . .
. . - -Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas. . . -
- . . -University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont. . . .
. . . .Alleghany College, Meadville, Pennsylvania . . . .
. . . .Hanover College, Hanover, Indiana. . . - . . . - . -
. . . .Albion College, Albion, Michigan . . . . . . . . . . - . .
. . . .Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. . . - . . .
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. .
. . . .Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, California. .
. . - -Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York . . . . . . -
University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin .....
University of California, Berkeley, California . . .
BETA . .
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania. . .
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio ...........
University-of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan ....
Won1an's College, Baltimore, Maryland ........
Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island ....
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Barnard College, New York, New York . . . .
New York, New York
. . .1870
Iambba Gbapter of 1Rappa Ellpba Gbeta
MRS. S. O. HODGE, '76
SARAH A. MARTIN, '76
SARAH V. BROWNELL, '77
MRS. E. M. JOHNSON, '78
MRS. J. W. VOTEY, '85
MRS. W. B. GATES, A89
MAY. O. BOYNTON, '94
FLORENCE L. BURDICR, ,QS
MABEL NELSON, ,QQ
FOUNDED IN 1881
Sorores in Itlrbe
EFFIE MOORE, '76
MRS. F. A. OWEN, '76
ANNIE R. BARRER, '78
ADDIE E. EDWARDS, '82
MATTIE E. MATHEWS, '88
MRS. J. L. HALL, '89
MARY R. BATES, '94
MAE ALICE EDWARDS, '97
MRS. GUY E. LOUDON, ,QQ
5OI.'0I'65 in 'U1l1fV6l'5ft8tC
FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD AMY MAUD BURT
ALICE JOSEPHINE MORRIS
HELEN MAY FERGUSON IOSEPHINE ADELAIDE MARSHALL
MARGARET MARY HEALEY - FLORENCE ELIZA NELSON
ELVA MABEL BROWNELL
ALICE LILLIAN BEAN HELEN LIDA HODGE
MARY WI-IEATON HALL ALICE HARRIETT DERBY
ANNA MARGARET BOOUE
HATTIE MASON HODGE
MARY LOUISE TRACY
MARJORIE ANN BATCHELDER
Ellpba Eau Omega
FOUNDED AT THE VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865
ALABAMA ALPHA EPSILON ......
ALABAMA BETA BETA ..........
ALABAMA BETA DELTA .......
CALIFORNIA BETA Psi .......
GEORGIA ALPHA BETA .......
GEORGIA ALPHA THETA .......
GEORGIA ALPHA ZETA .......
GEORGIA BETA IOTA .......
ILLINOIS GAMMA ZETA .......
INDIANA GAMMA GAMMA ......,..
LOUISIANA BETA EPSILON ..... .. .... ..... .
MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA BETA. ..... . ......
MAINE BETA UPSILON ..........,..
MAINE GAMMA ALPHA .......
MICHIGAN ALPHA MU .........
MICHIGAN BETA KAPPA .......
MICHIGAN BETA OMIORON ........
NEBRASKA GAMMA THETA ............ ......
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA DELTA ...... .....
NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA CHI ........ ......
NEW YORK ALPHA OMIORON ...... ......
NEW YORK BETA THETA ..........
OHIO ALPHA MU ........ ....
OHIO ALPHA PSI ......
OHIO BETA ETA .......
OHIO BETA MU .....
OHIO BETA RHO .............
OHIO BETA OMEGA.. .. ................
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA IOTA .......... ..... .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPIIA EPSILON ........ .... . .
PENNSYLVANIA TAU ..................... ......
RHODE ISLAND GAMMA DELTA ..... ......
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA XI ......
TENNESSEE ALPHA TAU ........
TENNESSEE BETA PI ..........
TENNESSEE BETA TAU ........
TENNESSEE LAMBDA ........
TENNESSEE OMEGA .............
TEXAS GAMMA EPSILON. ..... ..
TEXAS GAMMA ETA ........
VERMONT BETA ZETA.....
VIRGINIA BETA ...........
VIRGINIA DELTA ...... .
1RoII of GIJHDTCBS
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Alabama
Leland Stanford, Jr. University
University of Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
University of Illinois
Rose Polytechnic Institute
University of Maine
University of Nebraska
.University of North Carolina
St. Lawrence University
Mt. Union College
Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio State University
University of Pennsylvania
Brown University K
Southwestern Presbyterian University
Southwestern Baptist University
University oi the South
University oi Texas
University of Vermont
Washington and Lee University
University of Virginia
vermont JBeta Zeta of Ellpba Eau Cmega
FOUNDED IN 1887
jfI'8fI'65 in 'dlrbe
CHARLES HARTT HAGAR, '96 PKCHARLES ATWOOD BATES, '96
BINGHAM HIRAM STONE, '97 HENRY HALL HAGAR, '97
RUSSELL WALES TAFT, '98
XALBERT FAY LOWELL, '98
H-IAL W. HOPKINS, S., R. I. 121 FREDERICK TUPPER, IR., Ph. D., S. C. 13:
PKR. M. MAHLMAN, A. M., Me. FA TF. L. TOZIER, A. M., Me. FA
1fI'HfI'C5 in 'U1llfVCl'5ft8f6
LEE CLARK ABBOT
GUY WINIFRED BAILEY
GUY PHILBRICK LAMSON
GRATON BRAND HOWARD SLOCUM BOOTH
SILAS RALPH CARPENTER WARREN ADOLPHUS NOYES
FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGH
JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE
RICHARD HILLS TAYLOR
HOWARD HARRINGTON MARSH
. RICHARD DUDLEY WILSON
NORTON DICKENSON BEACH JAMES HAWORTH EATON
GEORGE STACY HICKS CLARENCE RICHARD HUTCHINSON
HARRY BARTLETT MACRAE CHARLES ALLEN RILEY
DURELL CLARENCE SIMONDS CHARLES ROMEO WILDER
'F In Medical Department.
Psr ........... . ..... .
ALPHA-ETA. .... ..
BETA . .........
BETA-ETA . ..
1400, ITALY, 1867, UNITED STATES
1RoII of GDHDYCIIS
........University of Maine, Orono, Me.
.. ...... Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me.
..........University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
.. ...... Brown University, Providence, R. I.
..........Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. '
..........Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
..........Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa.
..........University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
. ......... Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa.
..........University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md.
. ...... Columbian University, Washington, D. C.
.....University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
......Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va.
......Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va.
......Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va.
......Richmond College, Richmond, Va.
......Davidson College, Davidson, N. C.
......Trinity College, Durham, N. C.
.........University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
........WofEord College, Spartanburg, S. C.
..........Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta,
........University of Alabama, University, Ala.
..,.,...Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn,
.....Cu1nberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. -
.........Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
........University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.
. ....... Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, T
.. ....University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.
ALPHA-THETA ............ Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn.
..........Betl1el College, Russellville, Ky.
ALPHA-OMICRON .......... Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky.
TAU.. ..... . . .
X1 ......... . ...... . . .
.Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss.
..........Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La.
., ...... Centenary College, Jackson, La.
.,....Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
......SouthWestern University, Georgetown, Tex.
......University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
.. ...... University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
..........William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
BETA-GAMMA .............. Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo.
ALPHA-PSI .. ....
ALPHA-ZETA . ..... . .......
........University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
.University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
ALPHA-SIGMA .............. Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
CHI ................... ...... P urdue University, Lafayette, Ind.
ALPHA-P1 ...... ........ W abash College, Crawfordsville, Ind.
BETA-THETA ............. ..University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
ALPHA-GAMMA ........... University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
ALPHA-CHI ......... ..... L ake Forest University, Lake Forest, Ill.
BETA-EPSILON. . . . .. ......
.University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
......Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal.
,IJ I I 'I V
Ellpba lambba of Tkappa Sigma
FOUNDED IN 1893
Jfratres in 'Glrbe
DR. CARL FISHER, ,95 DFGEORGE E. P. SMITH, '97
THEODORE E. HOPKINS, 795 XI-IORACE LORING WHITE, W, '98
HARRY WILLARD STEDMAN, '98 TFRANK FLOYD FINNEY, 199
jfI'EifI'6S in 'U1l1fVCI'5if8t6
PKDUNCAN STUART, B. S. '98
SAMUEL CAMPBELL DUNLOP, A.
CARROLL DUNHAM PARTRIDGE
CHARLES AMASA TRACY
ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES
ALLAN WILSON KINGSLAND
JOHN WILSON CHURCH
WILLIAM ELI PUTNAM
ROBERT MAYNARD SEARS
WILLIAM BURNHAM ALEXANDER
JOHN HENRY BUDD -
WILLARD ETHNI EVANS
JOHN LOWE FORT, JR.
JESSE WESTON TOBEY
WALTER WALLACE TYLER
DAN GERMAN SEAGER
AARON HINMAN GROUT
LUTHER DAVID BECKLEY
CHARLES HUGH WADDELL
FRANK GOODSPEED TAYLOR
FRED BUTTEREIELD GILL
LUCIUS HINCKLEY JONES
FRANK CALEB KELTON
EARLE BRUSH KINGSLAND W
UH F8Cl11i9.ie, 'Hu Medical Department.
BETA . . . . .
GAMMA.. ....... .
Delta Delta Delta
ESTABLISHED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1888
1RoIl of GDHDYCFS
. . .Boston University, Boston, Mass ---.-. . . .
. . -St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. . . .
. . .Adrian College, Adrian, Mich ........ . . .
DELTA DEUTERON . .Simpson College, Indinola, Ia. . .
EPSILON. .-..... .
. . .Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.. . .
ZETA .... .... U niversity of Cincinnati, O .....- ...-...
THETA .... .
. - .University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. . . . .
. . .University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn... .
IOTA . .-.- .... U niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich ....
LAMBDA ,.... .
UPSILON. .... .
MU . ...... .
. - .University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. . . . . .
. . .Baker University, Baldwin, Kan.. . . . . . .
. . .Ohio State University, Columbus, O. . . . .
. . -Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. . . . ,
. . .Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. . .
. . .Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. . . .
. . .University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. . . . .
. . .Won1an's College, Baltimore, Md. . . . . .
. . . .................. West Roxbury, Mass.
GAMMA .... .... A drian, Mich.
EPs11,oN.. - - .... Galesburg, Ill.
ZETA .... .... C incinnati, O.
LAMBDA .... ..... B aldvvin, Kan.
SIGMA ...,. ..... W aban, Mass.
CHICAGO ..... .......... E vanston, I11.
F' 4 '
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Eta Ghapter of Delta Eelta Eelta
EOUNDED IN 1893
GEORGE I. FORBES, ,QI
ERWIN B. JONES, '96
ANNIE L. SHERBURNE, '97
CAROLYN B. NYE, '98
ABBIE K. LEONARD, '98
MARION M. FORBES, ,OI
Sorores in UIUC
MISS EVA L. JONES, ,QS
L. M. SIMPSON, '96
ADELLE I. LEE, '97
HELEN G. HENDEE, '98
ALICE MILLIIAM, '98
ELIZABETH RICHMOND, 'OI
Sorores in 'U1l1fV6l'5ifHf6
MARY WILSON HARRISON MARTHA ELLA NEEDHAM
MADGE ELIZABETH MCELROY
MARY LUCRETIA BUTLER HELEN GORDON CLARK
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS BERTHA ISADORE FIELD
ELIZABETH CONVERSE JOHNSON ANNA MARY LILLEY
JULIA EMILY PEMBER
CORNELIA ELVA NOTT LILLIAN DELL REMBER
FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, I869
LAMBDA . . .
EPSILON . . .
BETA ..... ....
THBYTA .... ....
UPsILoN . . .
BETA PHI . . .
BETA ZETA ....
BETA MU .--.--
CHI ...... ....
DELTA THETA .... ....
ETA ...... ....
GAMMA BETA . .
SIGMA .... , . . .
ALPHA .... ....
CHI .... ....
1RolI of CIDHDTCISS
University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega,
Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va
Central University, Richmond, Ky.
Bethany College, Bethany, West Va.
Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.
Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Bethel College, Russellville, Ky.
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
University of Missouri, Columbus, Mo.
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La.
University of North Carolina, Chapel I-Iill, N. C
Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Depauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala.
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ala.
Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal.
Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind.
Mount Union College, Alliance, O. g
University of California, Berkeley,,Cal.
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia.
William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
No. Carolina College of A. and M. Arts, Raleigh,
Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind.
Albion College, Albion, Mich.
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.
Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J.
.w Lu f
5Beta Sigma of Sigma 1Flu
FOUNDED IN 1898
jf P31168 in 'lI111fVCI'BifHf6
JAMES HAWLEY AIKEN LOUIS PHILIP ST. CYR
JOHN MORRILL DOWNER EDWIN ELLSWORTH MILLER
WILLIAM CYRUS SAWYER CHARLES MARCELLUS STURGESS
WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS
WELLINGTON ESTEY AIKEN ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOW
JOHN HENRY BRACKETT SAMUEL WALDO SMITH
CLIFFORD BURNHAM GRISWOLD JAMES TYNDALL
ARTHUR SAUNDERS BEAN
HAROLD FREDERICK HUNTLEY
GEORGE EUGENE LAMB
FLOYD ARKLEY MILLER
IRVING LYMAN RICH
JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER
MAXWELL EUGENE WOODWARD
JOHN FRANK BOWEN
HARLEY MILAN COOK
ROY HERBERT HARVEY
FRED MARTIN HOLLISTER
WILLARD EUGENE HOLMAN
llbi llBeta llbbi
POUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, MONMOUTII, ILL., 1867
1RolI of GDHDICIIS
VERMONT ALPHA. . . . . . ..
COLUMBIA ALPHA.............. . ....
...Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
PENNSYLVANIA BETA ...... ........
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA........ .... .
OHIO ALPHA ..............
OHIO BETA.. .......
Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt.
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Columbian University, Washington, D, C.
Bucknell University, Lewisburgh, Pa.
Ohio University, Athens, O.
........OhiO State University, Columbus, O.
NEW YORK ALPHA ........ ........ S yracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA.. .... . ..... ..
MARYLAND ALPHA ...... .......
Boston University, Boston, Mass.
Woman's College, Baltimore, Md.
ILLINOIS BETA .....
Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.
ILLINOIS EPSILON ........ ........ N Orthwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
ILLINOIS ZETA .........
INDIANA ALPHA ........
INDIANA BETA ......
INDIANA GAMMA. .... .
MICHIGAN ALPHA ........
MICHIGAN BETA ........
University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.
University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
University of Indianola, Indianapolis, Ind.
iiiiiiiiHillsdale Oouege, Hillsdale, Mich.
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
IOWA ALPHA ......
IOWA BETA.. .......
IOWA ZETA ...............
WISCONSIN ALPHA... . . ..
Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant, Ia
Simpson College, Indianola, Ia.
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia.
University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
LOUISIANAHALPHA .... ..
KANSAS ALPHA.. ....
NEBRASKA BETA .........
COLORADO ALPHA .......
COLORADO BETA ........
MISSOURI ALPHA ......
Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
Denver University, Denver, Col.
University of Missouri, Columbia, MO.
WASHINGTON ALUMNAE CLUB.
GALESBURG ALUMNAE CLUB...
CRESTON ALUMNAE CLUB .......
CHICAGO ALUMNAE CLUB .......
LAWRENCE ALUMNAE CLUB ....
COLORADO STATE AssooIATION..... ....
SYRACUSE ALUMNAE CLUB ......
.........'..................Washington, D. C.
.. .......Galesburg, Ill.
.......Creston, Ia. ' q
.......Syracuse, N. Y.
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FOUNDED IN T898
Sovores ill 'lllrbe
MARY ISABELLE GREGORY, ,QQ KATE LENA RUSSELL, '99
Sorores ill 'U1I1fV6l75ifHf6
EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER
IVAH WINIFRED GALE INEZ ADELAIDE GROUT
KATHRYN KNEE GEBHARDT MARY ADELLE GROUT
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE
GENEVA CLAIRELCARPENTER , GRACE ANNA GOODHUE
ETHEL MARILLA STEVENS
BLANCHE ESTELLE MARSTON CORA ELIZABETH TALBOT
DAISY LOTTIE RUSSELL
I I I
Q MEDICAL J
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, ISSO
jfl38fl?65 fn mfbe
B. J. ANDREWS, M. D.
H. C. TINKHAM, M. D.
J. H. LINSLEY, M. D.
P. E. MCSWEENEY, M. D.
W. A. LYMAN, M. D.
G. I. FORBES, Ph., M. D.
H. N. JACKSON, M. D.
O U O UPEI-io U1 Un
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H. R. WATKINS, A. B., M. D.
DANIEL R. BROWN
CHARLES FRANCIS DALTON
FRANK H. DUNBAR
GEORGE GRAFTON ENRIGHT
JOHN EDWARD VALLEE
LYMAN ALLEN, A. B., M. D.
E. LEWIS, M. D.
GEORGE E. CURTIS
THOMAS EDWARD DUREEE
ALBERT CLINTON EASTMAN
ARTHUR RANDOLPH GREEN
LOUIS FREDERICK WHEATLEY
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEY q
Q MEDICAL J
ROUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, 1889
C. SMITH BOYNTON, M. D. J. R. HAYDEN, M. D.
A. M. PHELPS, M. D. E. A. RICH, M. D.
C. RUTHERFORD, M. D. F. R. STODDARD, M. D.
A. PALMER DUDLEY, M. D. J. B. WHEELER, M. D.
EUGENE FULLER, M. D. R. A. WITTHAUS, M. D.
jfE21fl265 in Illrbe
FREDERICK W. BAYLIES, M. D. FREDERICK E. 'CLARK, M. D.
PATRICK H. MCMAHON, M. D. WALTER F. MCKENZIE, M. D.
C. K. JOHNSON, M. D. D. B. GODDARD, M. D.
JAMES D. TANNER, M. D.
jfI'Elfl368 in mUfU6D5itHfC
JOHN MORGAN GRIFFITHS
ALVA JOHN HOLMES
FRANCIS FLETCHER IOYNER
FREDERICK WILLIAM MCKIBBON
WILLIAM ALVA BRADY
EDGAR THOMPSON FLINT
MAURICE OZRO BROWN
HUGH FRANCIS DOLAN
OTTO VERNON GREEN
RANSON ALPHONSO GREEN
IRVING LEE CHAPMAN
DENNIS BARTHOLOMEW HEALY
CHAUNCEY EARLE HUNT
WILLIAM RIPLEY KINSON
NELSON ESTES NICHOLS
JAMES FRANCIS O'BRIEN
VANCE WILLIAMS WATERMAN
CHARLES SAMUEL PANGBORN
JOHN LAWRENCE WELCH
BURTON EDWARD LARABEE
JAMES HENRY MALONSON
PETER JAMES MULLEN
CALEB WILLIAM SOMERVILLE
WILLIAM HENRY I-IURLEY
JOHN FRANCIS MCGRATH
HOWARD FELLOWS MORSE
HARRY BRADFORD PERKINS
Delta Chapter of Ellpha kappa 1Rappa
Q MEDICAL J
FOUNDED AT DARTMOUTH
A. P. GRINNELL, M. D. G. M. HAMMOND, M. D.
J. H. JACKSON, A. M., M. D.
IIfl'HtI,'6S in UPDC
A. P. GRINNELL, M. D. H. S. WILDER, M. D.
jfDHfl268 ffl 'U111iV6l'5if8f6
JOHN LINCOLN CAMPBELL
ARTHUR ELISHA PLATT
WILLIAM TAPT TILLEY
ERNEST OLIVE WINSHIP
JOSEPH ANTOINE ARCHAMBAULT
LEO ALEXANDER NEWCOMB
GRANT COMSTCCK BENJAMIN
AUBREY BRENDEN CALL, A. M.
WILLIAM ABBOTT GOODRICH
RAYMOND CHILD JONES
JOHN J. O,BRIEN
ERNEST ELLIOT SPARKS
FRANK COOK ABBOTT
EMERSON M. BUSHNELL
HOLLAND ABBOTT DANBORTH
CARL MORTON HOWE
EDGAR GILLET LOOMIS
HARRY IUDKINS RANDALL
FENWICK GORDON TAGGERT
HARRY RABE SHARPE
MANEORD PITT WHITTEN
HARRY MONROE WYMAN
FRANCIS JOSEPH ARNOLD
WATSON LOYELL WASSON
HARRY ABEL BROWN
SHELDON SAMUEL CAMPBELL
ROLAND JOHN HARVEY
JOHN PATRICK .LENAHAN
BERT LEON RICHARDSON
GEORGE SOUTHWICK THOMPSON
BENJAMIN JOSEPH BUTLER
WILLIAM FRANCIS HAMILTON
RAYMOND ALEXANDER KIMLOCH
HUBERT FRANCIS POWERS
G. C. REECH
ARTHUR PETER WRIGHT
Ebeta 1Hu Epsilon
FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN, 1870
KAPPA GAMMA CHAPTER
2IfI'8t6I? ffl 'UIFIUC
THOMAS I. STRONG, M. D.
Ilfl'HfU65 in 'U1l1fV6I?5ffElt6
ARTHUR CYRUS BROWN THOMAS HENRY CANNING
HARRY CARTER EARL PERCY CUSHMAN
WILLIAM JAMES GUINAN ARTHUR HUBERT LONGSTREET
BENJAMIN VAN M'AGNESS, I R. WILLIAM HAROLD VAN STRANDER
GEORGE HENRY TOWLE, JR. -
CHARLES WINRIELD PHILLIPS THOMAS WALSH, JR.
JAMES MOTT CRUMB
ROY HAMILTON PECK LOUIS THOMAS PERKINS
llbhi JBeta Tkappa
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY, DECEMBER 6, 1776
wfficial 'EROII of Clbiiptfiw
ALPHA OF MAINE ...... . .............. . ........................
BETA OF MAINE ......... ..... ........
ALPHA OF NEVV H.AMPSHIRE.....
ALPHA OF VERMONT ..............
BETA OF XYERMONT.. ...........
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS .,...
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS ..........
GAMMA OF MASSACHUSETTS ......
DELTA OF MASSACHUSETTS ......
EPSILON OF MASSACHUSETTS .....
ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT .........
BETA OF CONNECTICUT ........
GAMMA OF CONNECTICUT ........
ALPHA OF RHODE ISLAND. ...,.
ALPHA OF NEW YORK .........
BETA OF NEW YORK ......
GAMMA OE NEW YORK .....
DELTA OF NEW YORK ........
EPSILON OF NEW YORK ......
ZETA OF NEW YORK .........
ETA OF NEW YORK .......
THETA OF NEW YORK .....,
IOTA OF NEW YORK .........
IYAPPA OF NEW YORK ......
LAMBDA OF NEW YORK .......
MU OF NEW YORK ...........
ALPHA OF NEW JERSEY .......
BETA OF NEW JERSEY ........
ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA. .....
BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA. .....
GAMMA OF PENNSYLVANIA ......
DELTA OF PENNSYLVANIA .......,..
EPSILON OF PENNSYLVANIA .......
ZETA OF PENNSYLVANIA .........
ALPHA OF MARYLAND ........
ALPHA OF VIRGINIA ......
ALPHA OF OHIO ..........
BETA OF OHIO .........
GAMMA OF OHIO ......
DELTA OF OHIO ..........
ALPHA OF INDIANA .......
BETA OE INDIANA .......
ALPHA OF ILLINOIS ......
BETA OF ILLINOIS .......
ALPHA OF IOWA ..........
ALPHA OF KANSAS ........
ALPHA OF MINNESOTA ......
ALPHA OF NEBRASKA ........
ALPHA OF WISCONSIN. .... ..
ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA ......
University of Vermont
University City of New York
College Ci1y of New York
WVilliam and Mary
University of IOWa
University Of Kansas
University of Minnesota
University of Nebraska
University of Wisconsin
University Of California
Ellpha of lbermont of llbbi JBeta9 kappa
FOUNDED IN 1848
PROE. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, D. D., '53 .-..... Presidenf
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, LL. D., '61 . . . ..
FLORENCE L. BURDICR, A. M., ,QS ........
REV. GEORGE YEMENS BLISS, '89 ....
LYMAN ALLEN, M. D., ,Q3 ...........
T. E. WALES, '41
M. H. BUCRHAM, '51
J. E. GOODRICH, '53
J. A. BROWN, '63
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
ELIAS LYMAN, '7O
B. O. WHITE, ,73
MRS. S. D. HODGE, '75
SARAH V. BROWNELL, '77
MRS. W. B. GATES, '89
MAX LEON POWELL, '89
MRS. G. I. FORBES, '91
HENRY A. TORREY, ,93
LILIAN A. SCOTT, '94
C. W. DOTEN, '95
C. M. GOODRICH, '96
ANNIE L. SHERBURNE, '97
FREDERICK B. WILLARD, '97
PERLEY O. RAY, '98
MAX W. ANDREWS, '99
HENRY AUGUSTUS TORREY, '
CHARLES IRA BUTTON
MAY WINIERED RUSSELL
ELIZA MABEL FARMAN
ADA ALMINA HURLBURT
. . . . . . . . . Vz'ce-Preszdenl
. . . ..-. Carrcspondifzg Secretary
. . . .Regisimr
jft'ElfL'68 in illrbe
G. G. BENEDICT, '45
J. I. BLISS, '52
. A. P. TORREY, '58
O. WHEELER, '67
. R. DOW, ,7O
S. PECX, '70
H. PARKER, '74
EFFIE MOORE, '76
J. W. VOTEY, '84
GEORGE Y. BLISS, '89
G. I. FORBES, 190
LYMAN ALLEN, ,93
MARY R. BATES, '94
FLORENCE L. BURDICK, 'QS
THEODORE E. HOPKINS, ,QS
MARY A. PECK, '96
GEORGE E. P. SMITH, '97
ABBIE K. LEONARD, '98
DUNCAN STUART, '98
MABEL NELSON, '99 .
MERTON COVEY ROBBINS, '98
GEORGE HOWARD BURROWS
CHARLES FRANCIS BLAIR
MAX WALTER ANDREWS .
ROBERT ASHTON LAWRENCE
ROBERT BASS MORTON
GEORGE DOUGLAS OSGOOD A
,EY Ss. Gr, .
M Z? A
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TOREY. H UBBARD POWELL. ALLEN. PARTRIDGE- BAILEy. WHEELER. BOYCE
FA RR. W ALKER. BEER DRURY. TRACY.
'dlniversitg of vermont 1IntantrQ Battalion
ROYDEN E. BEEBE
lst Lieutenant and Adjutant ...............
NON-COM MISSIONED STAFF
DELL B. ALLEN
.HOWARD R. SMALLEY
Sergeant Maj or. ...........................,. .................... .
Color Sergeant ....................
QuarteI'master Sergeant ........
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Sergts ........ ...... E . W. LAWRENCE
A. W. KINGSLAND'
A. W. BUTLER
Corporals ...... ...... A . T. HUTCHINSON
- C. P. WILLIALIS
F. M. LARCHAR
L. F. MARTIN
........ALFRED J. MCKELLOW
.... EDWARD H. REED
.......FRANK C. KELTON
lst Lieuts ......
lst Sergt ........
............. H. N.
G. W. BAILEY
S. R. CARPENTER
Capt .......................... C. A.
lst Lieuts ......
lst Sergt ........
LIEUTENANTS SUBJECT TO DETAIL
G. C. GOULD
H. C. LIBBY
N. A. LAURY
R. D. KELLOGG
. ....... A.
51665115 Gbanbolin Gilubs
GLENN CARLOS GOULD ..... ............ ..... P r esidenf
ELLERY ELMER WEBSTER .... ..... W ke-Preszdem'
AARON HINRKAN GROUT ...- ....... ..... M a nager
DELL B. ALLEN, 'OO ............ Direcior
D. B. ALLEN, 'OO T. R. POWELL, 'OO
A. T. HUTOLHNSON, 'Oz H. F. HUNTLEY, O2
J. M. WHEELER, 'Oz J. H. EATON. 'O3
WILLIANIS, 'Oz I
' H. L. MARTIN, 'oz
R. I-I. SHIPMAN, 'O3
D. B. ALLEN R. H. SHIPMAN
J. M. WHEELER T. R. POWELL
J. H. EATON
JOHN HENRY BRACKETT .... .... D irecfar
H. A. LAMB, Med. 'oz
I. L. CAMPBELL, Med. 'oo
G. C. GOULD, 'oo
C. E. GOODWIN, 'oz
A. H. GROUT, 'or
H. L. MARTIN, '02
J. A. TELLIER, '02
J. S. WRIGHT, 'og
F. C. LEWIS, Med. '01
G. C. GOUFLD J.
J. H. BRACKETT,
SECOND TEN O RS
J. H. BRACKETT, 'ox
H. H. MARSH, 'oz
C. R. WILDER, 'o3
D. C. SIMONDS, '03
E. E. WEBSTER, 'oo
F. M. LARCHAR, 'oz
C. R. PECK, 'oz
H. P. GULICR, '03
F. HUNTLEY, '02
H. P. GULICK
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ALICE L. BEAN ......
GRACE A. GOODHUE. . .
FI RST SOPRANOS
FLORENCE L. DOUGLAS, '02
FLORENCE A. BARRETT, '03
FLORENCE N. POST, '03
LILLIAN D. REMBER, '03
CORA E. TALBOT, '03
MARTHA E. NEEDHAM, '00
J. ADELAIDE MARSHALL, '01
ALICE L. BEAN, '02
DAISY L. RUSSELL, '03
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FANNIE H. ATWOOD, '00
NIARGARET M. TTEALEY, ,OI
BERTHA I. FIELD. 'O2
GRACE A. GOODHUE, '02
MARJORIE A. BATCHELDER, '03
CHARLOTTE F. HALE, '0I
ALICE H. DERBY, '02
NIARY E. COLBURN, '03
Zflniversity llbress Gllub
JOSHUA B. KIRKPATRICK
ALBERT F. UEBORD
WALTER B. YVILLIAMS.
H. N. DRURY
J. B. KIRKPATRICK
E. E. 'VVEBSTER
W. E. AIKEN
A. W. KINGSLAND
H. D. MCDONALD
J. ADELAIDE MARSHALL
W. E. EVANS
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W. W. TYLER
W. B. WILLIAMS
KATHRXVN K. GEBHARDT
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A. I. MCKPZLLOXX'
A. F. UFFORD
ARTHUR S BEAN
G. E. ROBBINS
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JOHN G. CURRIER ..... .........,.... ..... P 7' g5z'dgnf
CHARLES R. YOUNG ..... ..... M 'ce-Presidenz'
ALBERT F. UEFORD . . . ..... Secretary
ARTHUR E. LOVETT --.--- ..... T reasmfer
ABIao'r'r T. HUTCHINSON ....
. . . . .Recording Serrelafjy
Gbairmen of Stanbing Committees
Work for New Students and Membership
B1b1e Study . ..........................
MiS5iQUaf5r . . . ...... . . . .
JOHN M. WHEELER
CHARLES R. YOUNG
. FREDERICK R. PEMBER
FRED W. CARRIER
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C. D. PARTRIDGE A. F. URFORD
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lpoung '6LlIl.omen's Glbristian Elssociation
E. MABEL BROWNELL
BERTHA I. FIELD ....
MARY L. BUTLER ....
IVAH W, GALE ............
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- . - .Correqpondzhg Secrefarjy
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Gbairmen of Stanbing Gommittees
Missionary ....... . .....
ELVA MABEL BROWNELL
'EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER
MARY WILSON HARRISON
MARTHA ELLA NEEDI-IAM
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS
BERTIIA ISADORE FIELD
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ALLAN WIIRSON KINGSLAND .............. . . .Secrefmjf and Treasurer
MISS FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD GUY WINFRED BAILEY
MISS EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER HORATIO NELSON DRURY
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK GLENN CARLOS GOULD
WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS MISS ALICE IOSEPHINE MORRIS
MISS ELVA MABEL BROWNELL HARLEY WHEELER CHITTENDEN
CARROLL HOWARD DROWN MISS KATI-IRYN KNEE GEBHARDT
MISS INEZ ADELAIDE GROUT MISS MARY ADELLE GROUT
ALLAN WILSON KINGSLAND MISS JOSERI-IINE ADELAIDE MARSHALL
MISS MADGE ELIZABETH MCELROY
GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD MISS ALICE LILLIAN BEAN
ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN MISS GENEVA CLAIRE CARPENTER
MISS HELEN GORDON CLARK MISS ALICE HARRIETT DERBY
MISS FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS MISS GRACE ANNA GOODHUE
ABBOTT TRASK HUTCHINSON MISS ELIZABETH CONVERSE JOHNSON
LEVI MILLER MUNSON
HOWARD LUCIUS MARTIN
CASSIUS REUBEN PECK
MISS ETHEL MARILLA STEVENS
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FLORENCE ADELAIDE BARRETT .-.--------- ---7' 7641524767
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CLAYTON CLIFFORD ALEXANDER ANNA MARGARET BOGUE
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GRACE ANNA GOODHUE DANA JOSEPH PIERCE
FLORENCE ADELAIDE BARRETT OLIVER BOWEN GILBERT
WILLARD EUGENE HOLMAN CHARLES PALMER-AMERRILL
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ARTHUR W. EDSON ...... .... V2 'ce-Presz'a'em'
ELVA M. BROWNELL ..... ........... .... S 5 grgimfy
PROE. L. R. JONES PROP. F. A. WAUGH C. D. HOWE
A. W. EDSON I. G. CURRIER W. D. GRANT R. D. KELLOGG
F. R. PEMBER P. SPAULDING O. B. Woon MISS A. M. BURT
C. I. BOYDEN H. D. BONE M. B. CUMMINGS
F. W. CARRIER MISS K. K. GEBHARDT MISS E. M. BROWNELL
MISS M. W. HEALEY A. F. UEFORD
W. L. GOSS L. C. GRANT F. C. HUBBARD H. C. SANBORN
L. P. SPRAGUE R. R. STRAIT A. C. WELLS A. D. STEARNS
MISS H. L. HODGE MISS A. H. DERBY
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GRATON S. BRAND. . . Vice-Presideni
HONVARD R. SMALLEY .... Secreiargf
GEORGE O. BRYANT . Treasurer
JAMES H. AIKEN
CARROLL D. PARTRIDGE
H. STANLEY RENAUD
JAMES H. AIKEN
GUY P. LAMSON
GRATON S. BRAHD
H. STANLEY RENAUD
GEORGE O. BRYANT
ARTHUR L. KELLY
N. ARTHUR LAURY '
CARROLL D. PARTRIDGE
HOWARD E. BOOTH
CHARLES A. KERN
CHARLES S. DOW
FOREST M. LARCHAR
CLARENCE H. SENTER E. K.
NORTON D. BEACH
WILLIAM H. HAHN
ROY W. TYLER
ROYDEN E. BEEBE
JAMES 0. WALKER
EDWARD H. REED
HOWARD R. SMALLEY
HAROLD F. HUNTLEY
L. HERBERT MERRIHEXV
LEROY H. SHIPMAN
CLARENCE F. WORTHEN
JOHN MORRILL DOWNER .... ........ .... P r ggidmf
CARL NOYES THOMAS .... .... W ce-Presidenf
FRED JONATHAN PARK .......... ....... . ......... S ecrefagf and Treasurer
JOHN LESLIE MACRAY JOHN HENRY BRACKETT DON MARTIN RICE
PROR. FREEDMAN ARLINGTON PEARL LITTLE CHARLES TIDD MURRAY
PROP. H. A. STORRS, C. E. JAMES EATON FRED S. ENGLISH
JOHN F. YOUNG PROP. W. H. FREEDMAN, E. E.
J. M. DOWNER J. L. MACKAY C. T. MURRAY C. R. YOUNG
J. H. BRACKETT A. P. LITTLE F. J. PARK C. N. THOMAS
H. P HUDSON G. F.. LAMB G. G. MORSE
D. M. RICE F. G. TAYLOR A. H. TENNEY
W. H. TENNEY A. D. WELCH
G. E. BALDWIN H. B. MACRAE C. P. MERRILL
C. H PIERCE H. SELIAN D. A. YOUNG
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P. M. CORRY 7 ..... SEC7'Bfd7jl
B. P. FINNEGAN, 'OI .... .. ...... ..
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S. C. DUNLOP, A. B., 'oo -
M. A. PEASE, ,OI
HARRY C. LIBBY, 'oo
G. E. P. SMITH, C. E. I A. D. BUTTERFIELD, M. E.
S. 'C. DUNLOP, A. B. HARRY C. LIBBY
W. C. SAWVER.
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C. C. ALEXANDER E. D. CLAPP L. F. MARTIN L. D. BECKLEY
H. H. MARSH W. E. PUTNAM R. M. SEARS H. O. SMITH
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THOMAS REED POWELL - -- .... Secreimfy and Treasurer
JESSE WESTON TOBEY . . . .. Business flfcmager
ROY SIDNEY MORSE .... Pmperzfy Man
L. C. ABBOTT D. B. ALLEN R. E. BEEBE J. G. CURRIER
D. E. FARR R, D. KELLOGG I. B. KIRKPATRICK C. T. MURRAY
H. B. OATLEY T. R. POWELL C. D. PARTRIDGE J. W. TOBEY
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G. P. AULD G. D. BRODIE C. S. DOW C. E. GOODWIN
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ROBERT DOUGLAS KELLOGG ..... ..
EDWARD HANSON REED .... ......
R. E. BEEBE
R. D. KELLOGG
J. O. WALKER
A. S. BAILEY
D. H. PERRY
C. A. KERN
G. P. AULD
E. H. REED
H. L. MARTIN
D. I. PIERCE
Secrefzwfy and Treaszzrcr
F. W. HUBBARD
. R. POWELL
. G. WHEELER
. S. MORSE
. A. PEASE
WILBUR CYRUS SAWYER. . . ......... . . . .
THOMAS REED POWELL .... ,....
FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGH .....
WILLIAM BURNHAM ALEXANDER .... ....
HARRY CHESTER LIBBV
LUTHER DAVID BECKLEY
W. E. Ross, ,OIfLC2.dC1', A. H. GROUT, ,OI
E. E. WEBSTER, 'oo C.
FANNIE H. ATWOOD, 'oo QOrganistQ
HAROLD FREDERICK HUNTLEY
R. WILDER, '03
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JESSE WESTON TOBEY .... . .......,. . . .Preszdent
ELLERY ELMER WEBSTER .... . . . Vita-President
EDWIN WINSHIP LAWRENCE. . . . . .Serreiargf
CASSIUS REUBEN PECK ....... ......... . . . T reasurer
ELLERY ELMER WEBSTER ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOW
CHARLES HUGH WADDELL
JOHN LOWE FORT THOMAS REED POWELL
ARTHUR EDWARD LOVETT
ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES PATRICK MICHAEL JAMES CORRY
JOHN EDWARD ADAMS
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WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS .... .......... .... P r esidenf
ADIN CYRRIAN WOODBURY .... .... W ce-Presz'deni
FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGH ............ .... S ecrefafy and Treaszmer
ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOW GEORGE SAMUEL LEE
CHARLES HENRY PIERCE
F. W. HUBBARD W. B. WILLIAMS
E. H. BUTTLES G. S. LEE E. N. MCCOLL
A. J. MCKELLOW F. P. WADLEIOH
C. H. WADDELL A. C. WOODBURX'
C. R. HUTCHINSON E. B. KINGSLAND C. H. PIERCE
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK .......... .... P fmzigmf
HENRY BIGELOW OATLEY ......... .... W ke-P1'esz'deni
MARTIN ALBERT PEASE- - - - ---- Secreiafjf and Treasufer
Efustin 5. fliborrill Republican Gllub
THOMAS REED POWELL, 'OO ..............
EDWIN WINSHIP LAWRENCE, 'OI
AARON HINMAN GROUT, ,OI 6
JESSE WESTON TOBEY, 'OO .... Sggygfayy
JOHN GRIXTON CURRIER, 'oO. .. Tymgwfgr
WELLINGTON ESTEY AIKEN, 'OI CASSIUS REUBEN PECK, ,O2
GEORGE THOMAS DEAVITT, '02 THOMAS REED POWELL, 'oo
JESSE WESTON TOBEY, 'OO
University Eemocratic Club
WALTER WALLACE TYLER, 'OO. . . . ....... Pfesidenz'
OSCAR BRADFORD WOOD, OO P I ' . WCB-Pyesidems
LEE CLARK ABBOTT, 'OO Y
FRANK GOODSPEED TAYLOR, ,oz Semfmyy
BERNARD PETER FINNEGAN ...... 217561524757
MARTIN ALBERT PEASE, 'OI CLARENCE HIRAM SENTER, 'Oz
GEORGE ABEI, PIERCE, 'O3
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ALLAN WILSON KINGSLAND. . .
ROY HAMILTON PECK ....
JAMES OBADIAH WALKER ....
WILBUR CYRUS SAWYER .....
HOWARD RUSSELL SMALLEY,
MARTIN ALBERT PEASE,
AARON HINMAN GROUT,
. . . Vice- Commodore
Secrefavjf and Treasurer
ROBERT I. NAIAD VALHALLA
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YACHT ROBERT J. '
JESSE NVESTON TOBEY AARON HINKTAN GROUT
HOWARD RUSSELL SMALLEY JOHN WILSON CHURCH
WILLIAM BURNHAM ALEXANDER FRED BUTTERFIELD GILL
LUciUS HINCIQLEX' JONES FRANK CALEB KELTON
GIIHBB of 1899
Young Ladies' Prize Reading ..... , .................. ..... C hapel
Commencement Concert of Glee and Mandolin Clubs,
Baccalaureate Sermon ........
Anniversary of Y. M. C. A.
Class Day Exercises .......
Senior Promenade ........
Phi Beta Kappa Meeting .....
Alumni Association Meeting ....
Athletic Association Meeting. . .
Howard Opera House
. . . . -College Street Church
College Street Church
Oration Before Phi Beta Kappa Society ........ College Street Church
Kingsley Prize Speaking . . .
COII1I1'J.E1'1CCI316l1t Exercises. . .
Corporation Dinner .........
President 's Levee ....
Commencement Boatride ....
I Glass Ear: Egercises
Presidentis Address .....
Class History .........
Essay ....... .....
Campus Oration ....
Poem ....................... ....
Address to Undergraduates ...-..
Pipe Oration ...........
Ivy Oration .............
. . . . . . . . . . . . .College Street Church
. . .Howard Opera House
. . . . - .Van Ness House
. . . . . . . . .Billings Library
- - -.--- Steamer Chateaugay
HARRY WARNER SMITH
SAMUEL CAMPBELL DUNLOR
MARY CRAFTS PADDOCK
CARL BRIGHAM BROWNELL
LEON ERNEST DANIELS
-EDWARD PIERSON HENDRICK
FRANK KEELER Goss
CHARLES ALRHEUS BTGELOW
FRANK ROLAND ,TEWETT
'IFUUQSICQ IDU36 SDCHRUIQ
XHAROLD JAMES ADAMS JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE
GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD FOREST METCALF LARCHAR
CASSIUS REUBEN PECK
WELLINGTON ESTY AIKEN PATRICK MICHAEL JAMES CORRY
CARROLL HOWARD DROWN V AARON HINMAN GROUT
ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOW
Awards: First Prize .... , ........ AARON HINMAN GROUT
Second Prize . . . . . .FORREST METCALE LARCHAR
Third Prize . . . ...... CARROLL HOWARD DROWN
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MARY BUTLER MISS HELEN CLARK
BERTHA FIELD MISS GRACE GOODHUE
MISS LILLIAN MEARS
MABEL BROWNELL MISS IOSEPHINE MARSHALL
Awards .- First Prize. .
'Excused on account of illness.
MISS ANNA SI-IEPARD
ELVA MABEL BROWNELL
BERTHA ISADORE FIELD
HELEN GORDON CLARK
MAX WALTER ANDREXVS
CHARLES FRANCIS BLAIR
GEORGE HOWARD BURROWS
CHARLES IRA BUTTON
ROBERT ASHTON LAWRENCE
MAY WINIFRED RUSSELL
HARRY WARNER SMITH
Class Of 1899
GENERAL HIGH STANDING
CHARLES IRA BUTTON
GEORGE HOWARD BURROWS
CHARLES FRANCIS BLAIR
MAY XVINIFRED RUSSELL
GEORGE DOUGLASS OSGOOD
MAX WALTER ANDREWS MAX WALTER ANDREWS
EMILY WHEELOCR LUCIA ELIZA MABELLE FARMAN
BELLE THAYER MORSE
ALFRED RAY ATWOOD
GEORGE HOWARD BURROWS
JACOB KINGSLEY SHAW
JUNIOR PRIZE FOR PROGRESS
AMY MAUD BURT
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION PRIZES
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT, JR.
HATTIE MASON HODGE
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT, JR.
RALPH GEORGE GIBSON
SPECIAL MENTION IN MILITARY DEPARTMENT
WAIT CHATTERTON JOHNSON
CHARLES IRA BUTTON
ROBERT ASHTON LAWRENCE
1bonorarQ ECQFCCS GOIUCITIZCU
DOCTOR OF LAWS
HON. RUSSELL SMITH TAFT, A. M., Chief Justice of Vermont
ADMIRAL GEORGE DEWEY, U. S. N., QOctOber I2, 1899,
DOCTOR OE LETTERS
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN STEVENS, London, Eng.
MASTER OF ARTS
CHARLES PAINE THAYER, M. D., 1865, Boston, Mass.
AT HOWARD OPERA HOUSE, JUNE 29, 1899
FREDERICK JOHN STEVENSON
GEO. O. O. HOWARD
' PRIZES I
First Prize for Proiciency .... . ........ .... G EORGE HENRY SANBORN
Second Prize for Proficiency ..... ............ .... W I LLIAM EDWARD DENNING
' HONOR MEN
GEORGE HENRY SANBORN ' LEMUEL PAYSON ADAMS
WILLIAM EDWARD DENNING PATRICK LODGE
EDWIN WALTER MARKHAM
I 5 I
THE BILLINGS LIBRARY, JUNE 26
JOHN OLIVER PRESBREY
HERMON EMERSON SMITH
EMILY WHEELOCK LUCIA
CC N Cl
A XT .
.fffrlf W HIM Nu' """"A "Www"
WL L L
l A- ROM
THE ARMORY, FEBRUARY 23
EDWARD HANSON REED, Ch
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE
' ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY
GEORGE WILLIAM GILSON
CARL NOYES THOMAS
CHARLES ALLEN KERN
A H 2153 "2" A
M W W kj QL ' MM E
Ag I' "'
1 ' N
MASONIC TEMPLE HALL, JANUARY 5 H
CASSIUS REUBEN PECR GRACE ANNA GOODHUE
HARRY BLISS JOYNER HOWARD LUCIUS MARTIN
HOWARD HARRINGTON MARSH
R. E. BEEBE, ex-ojicio
J. O. WALKER
H. N. DRHRY
H. R. SMALLEY
C. H. SENTER
T. R. POWELL
R. D. KELLOGG
D. H. PERRY
G. S. BRAND
C. P. WILLIAMS
THE CHATEAUGAY, JUNE 2
Toast Master .... ....... .... A , J, MCKELLQW
President 's Address .....
Our Class ...........
Our Graduates .....
The Faculty ....
Class History . . .
Base Ball .... . .
The Freshmen ....
The C0-Eds ....,......
The Absence Committee
In War and Peace ......
Class Prophecy .......
G. S. BRAND
A. H. GROUT
H. G. TUPPER
W. A. NOYES
V. W. DODGE
P. J. CORRY
G. S. LEE
S. S. DENNIS
S. R. CARPENTER
M. A. PEASE .
W. E. AIKEN
STEAMER CHATEAUGAY, JUNE IO
Toast Master .... . ...... .... C . H. WADDELL
Base Ball .........
College Spirit .....
Class Scraps ......
" Naughty-Ones H
Faculty ......... I
Battery Park . . .
A. L. KELLY
A. T. HUTCHINSQN
C. R. PECK
F. M. LARCHAR
W. E. PUTNAM
L. E. WHITE
I. L. RICH
C. H. SENTER
a. L Egg . ri
' L 3.
UDB Zlrmorp, ECCCITIDCID 15
J. W. TOBEY, Cha1r1I1an O. G. WHEELER
J. H. AIKEN G. S. BRAND
A. H. GROUT M. A. PEASE
H. B. OATLEY J. A. TELLIER
C. H. SENTER C. R. HUTCHINSON
DR. A. P. GRINNELL Gov. U. A. WOODBURY
HON. W. L. BURNAP MR. W. B. HOWE
PROP. FREDERICK TUPPER, JR. MR. E. S. ADSIT
MR. S. W. WHITNEY
Tkake 'quam HDYOQPHH1
Overture ....... ............... H oward Opera House Orchestra
Grand March .... ................. W histling Rufus
Uncle Tom's Cabin Quartette ...- ..---
Ladies' Basket Ball Teams-
Anti-Saloon League. - .
Bartenders' Wives . . .
Faculty Meeting .........
Brigham Roberts ....
Pedestal Dancing . . . . . . . .
Nigger Babies ...............
Uncle Tom's Cabin Quartette
Dime Museum .............
Black Elastics ........
Congressional Contest ....
Club Swinging .........
Automobiles ....... .... . .
Oom Paul and John Bull ....
Two Rubes from Monkton
Uncle T0m's Cabin Quartette
.........RoSS, ,OI, Leader
. . . -WORTHEN, '03, Capt.
. . . -WOODWARD, '02, Capt.
. . . J.B.KIRICPA'BRICK,,OO,PI'CS.JI'.
. . . -GRISWOLD, ,OI
. . . .PR0F. G. WASHINGTON J ONES
. . . -AULD, '02, Papa
. . . -GAGE, 703, Manager
A. O. SMITH, '02
....DR, THOS. J. SMITH
. . . .DR. BROWN, Med.
. . . .DRURY, '00, Manager
. . . .SMOKY MOKES
. AWARDING OF THE CAKE
Cake for Best Specialty z Cake for Couple : ,
F. M. LARCHAR, '02
I. S. WRIGHT, '03
E. H. REED, '01
C. A. BEACH, Med.
Els 112011 like 1lt
GIVEN BY THE YOUNG LADIES OF THE UNIVERSITY AT GRASS MOUNT, JUNE 22
GSSI of Gbaracters
Duke Senior .... I. . ,.............. . . .
Duke Frederick .....
Lords ..-- -
Le Beau ............
Charles, the Wrestler ..... . . .
Oliver. .............. . . . .
Jaques de Bois ....
Corin Shepherds .--- -
William ..... .
Phebe . - -
Audrey . - -
M. T. BROWNELL
AS YOU LIKE 1T
ff? 5035 TH LET I 9
Q Q3 OO ,
J , . ,. -4
ELIAS LYMAN, '70 ....... .......... P 1'esz'a'enz'
FRANK R. WELLS, ,93 ---.-. Vice-Presz'deni
DELANO EUGENE FARR, 'OO ..... Secretafgf
PROF, GEORGE E, I-IOWES .... ....... T reasurer
DR. I. B. WHEELER HON. ROBERT ROBERTS
FRANK R. WELLS
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR. A. W. SLOCUM
GEORGE E. HOWES, Chairman
W. B. WILLIAMS, '00, Secretary GEO. S. LEE, '01
P. P. JOHNSON, Med.
C. W. RICHMOND, 199
ASSISTANT MANAGER 4
L. C. ABBOTT, 'OO
A. K. ALDINGER, Med. '99
K. ALDINGER, c.
B. OATLEY, p.
H. WEGHT, Ib.
H. REED, 3b.
A. HEATH, s. s.
HENKEL, 1. f.
S. LEE, c. f., r. f.
IDHDSHQ Ream 1899
CLAUDE RICHMOND, p.
F. JOYNER, p.
C. STILES, 2b.
W. C. JOHNSON, s. s.
E. FARR, s. s.
W. L. WASSON, c. f., c
W. E. PUTNAM, 2b.
of varsity Base JBRII Games
VS. UNION, at Schenectady, N. Y. .... . . . I4- I
VS. SYRACUSE, at Syracuse, N. V .... . . . 4- 5
VS. HOBART, at Geneva, N. Y ............ .. . 17- 2
VS. PENNSYLVANIA, at Philadelphia, Pa. . . 6- 3
VS. VILLANOVA, at Villanova, Pa. ......... . 6- 23
VS. SETON HALL, at South Orange, N. J. ....... 20- 9
VS. FORDHAM, at New York City .............. 2- 6
VS- MANHATTAN COLLEGE, at New York City.. . 11- I5
VS. DARTMOUTH, at Hanover, N. H ............ 5- I2
VS. DARTMOUTH, at Hanover, N. H. . . . 4- I4
VS. TUFTS .... I4- 7
VS. TUFTS .-.. . 5- 7
vS. UNION ....... . 8- 6
VS. UNION ......... .. . IO- 2
VS. HOLY CROSS ......., . I- 6
VS. CUBAN X GIANTS .... . 2- II
VS. CUBAN X GIANTS .... . 5- II
VS. DARTMOUTH ...... . O- I6
VS. DARTMOUTH .... . 8- 6
VS. OTTAWA ..... . 6- 5
VS. TORONTO .... . . . 9- 8
I 57 II5
ABBQTT, Ass't Mgr. JOYNER- RICHMOND, Mg'1'.
PUTNAM. REED. GATLEY. WIGHT.
WASSON. I-IENKEL. RICHMOND. LEE
STILES. ALDINGER, Capt.
varsity Base JBaII Eeam
5 e ffa . . .
,B , Q.. me
Q09 ' 52 12 fi M 3 U, in bv? : '5 ui ,,, : E
-5 5 5 H +-4 H gr' E3 :Seq 525 43 'FQ 2 7,4
bp .,-4 -2 'Q Q ,Q O 57" O G O C3 V2 S- ..-1
A H M H KN I cn 5-4 fr: -4 Q-4 fn H 524
Aldinger, c ....... ,... 2 3 27 30 4 5 57 .449 162 125 30 7 .957
Wasson, c. f., c. ......... 16 15 16 2 3 26 .339 38 29 3 6 .842
Joyner, p ..,...... .... 1 6 11 10 4 3 30 .333 58 20 26 12 .793
Johnson, s. s ....... .. 7 3 2 3 9 .309 33 12 15 6 .818
Heath, S. S ....... .... 1 0 8 12 1 2' 14' .295 51 11 27 13 .745
Wight, 1b .... .. . 23 I5 22 1 6 27 .265 251 230 9 12 .952
Henkel, 1. f ...... .... 2 3 24 15 5 1 28 .241 63 37 11 15 .761
Reed, 3b. ..,... .... 1 9 14 18 1 2 20 .240 68 24 28 16 .764
Lee, r. f ........ .. ..... 23 10 21 0 4 21 .235 50 35 6 9 .802
Farr, S. S., c. f ............ 4 3 1 1 6 .230 13 0 11 2 .846
Stiles, 2b .......... .... 2 3 30 16 3 2 25 .222 126 56 50 20 .841
Richmond, p .... .... 1 3 7 0 1 9 .204 .39 20 16 3 .923
Oatley, p ....... .... 1 2 6 0 3 5 .156 32 5 24 3 .906
Putnam, 2b ...... .... 4 1 0 0 0 .000 14 2 7 5 .642
Team Average ......... 23 803 174 180 24 37 277 .250 998 606 263 129 .842
Tlntersdllass 1fBase JBaII
'99 C1856 1168111
J. O. PRESBREY
R. S. PAGE, 3b.
M. W. ANDREWS, C. E. I. EWING, 2b.
C. D. OSGOOD, p. F. K. Goss. 5. S
C. A. HUBBARD, Ib. C. B. BROWNELL, 1. f
D. H. SCRIBNER, Sub. W. R. AUSTIN, Sub.
'00 C1885 568111
F. R. PEMBER
L. P. ST. CYR, c.
D. E. FARR, p. O. B. WOOD, 3b.
J. B. KIRRPATRICR, Ib. G. P. LAMsoN, s. s.
F. W. HUBBARD, zb. E. E. WEBSTER, 1. f.
G. W. BAILEY, Sub. J. W. TOBEY, Sub.
R. ATWOOD, Cf.
W. SMITH, r. f.
A. LAWRENCE, Sub
P. HENDRICK, Sub.
C. T. MURRAY, c. f.
R. E. BEEEE, r. f.
F. R. PEMBER, Sub.
J. L. MACKAY, Sub.
J. R. Sc0TT, c.
H. D. BONE., p.
A. H. GROUT, Ib.
R. H. TAYLOR, p.
M. E. WOODNVARD, Ib.
W. E. PUTNAM, 2b.
J. E. ADAMS, Sub.
'01 C1855 'UCHI11
P. M. I. CORRY
A. W. BUTLER, s. s
D. H. PERRY, 2b. S. W. SMITH, c f
F. C. LOCRE, gb. C. I. BOYDEN I f
E. E. PARKER, 1. f. S. R. CARPENTER Sub
,OZ 61355 Ream
A. T. HUTCHINSON, c.
H. C. SANBORN, 3b.
A. H. TENNEY, s. s.
H. B. IOYNER, 1. f.
D. L. CHADWICK, Sub.
. E. G00DW1N c f
. R. HAYWARD r f
. J. ADAMS, Sub
. P. WILLIAMS Sub
EQCIZ GND TIUTCYSGIHSS 15856 55811 561465
April 26 ......... ..... 1 899 VS
April 29 .....
May 1 .....
May 3 .....
May IO .....
May 1 3 .....
May 1 6 .....
June 7 .....
, IQOZ ....
1900 vs. 1901
. IQOZ ....
. 1902 ....
1899 vs. 1901 ....
1899 vs. 1900 --------
. 1902 ........
CUP W0N BY 1900
OATLEY, 1. t.
STRAIT, 1. e.
W. H. HAHN,1.
C. L. PARKER
P. BYINGTON, Qllesignedj
HARRY B. OATLEY .
MARTIN A. PEASE
G. S. LEE
L. D. BECKLEY, c.
A. J. MCKELLOW, r. g.
C. S. Dow, r. t.
R. S. MORSE, r. e.
H. B. JOYNER, q. b.
h. b. G. S. LEE, QCapt.j r. h. b.
F. C. LOCKE, f. b.
A. W. BUTLER H. M. COOK G. A. PIERCE
W. H. WESTON W. E. PUTNAM
M- ' - .,.
OATLEY, Mgr. HAHN. Cooxc. XVADDELL.
XVESTON. PARKER. Looms. BECKLEY.
PUTNAM. MORSE. LEE, Capt. Dow.
G. PIERCE. MCKELLOW. H UTGHINSON. J o YNER. B UTLER. STRA IT
Scbeoule of varsity foot 1lBaIl Games
Vs. BRIOHAM ACADEMY, at Burlington
Score : Vermont, 23 5 Brigham Academy, O V
Halves I 5 Minutes
Oct VERMONT vs. MONTPELIER SEMINARY, at Burlington
Score : First Half--Vermont, 18 5 M. S., o
Final-Vermont, 18, M. S., 5
Oct VERMONT Vs. MUJDLEBURY, at Burlington
Score : First Half-Vermont, 21 5 Middlebury, O
Final-Vermont, 4Q 3 Middlebury, O
Halves 25 and 20 Minutes
Oct VERMONT Vs. NORWICH, at Burlington
Score : First Half-Vermont, 65 Norwich, O
Final-Vermont, I3 3 Norwich, O
Halves ZQV2 Minutes
Oct. VERMONT VS. AMHERST AGGIES, at Burlington
Score : First Half-Vermont, 6, Amherst, 5
. Final-Vermont, 65 Amherst, II
I Halves 20 Minutes.
Nov. 4. VERMONT vs. NEW HAMPSHEIRE STATE, at Burlington
Score 2 First Half-Vermont, 5 5 N. H., O
Final-Vermont, 55 N. H., 6
Halves 20 Minutes
Nov. 11. VERMONT VS. COLGATE. at Albany
First Half-Vermont, Og Colgate, O
Final-Vermont, 6 3 Colgate, o
Nov 25. VERMONT Vs. HOLY CROSS, at Worcester
Vermont, o 5 Holy Cross, 45
Halves 25 and I5 Minutes
Elnnual jfresbmansiopbomore Games
jfacultp jfoot IIBSIII Gllp
NOVEMBER 21, 1899
Scorez First Half, 1902- 53 1903-0
Second Half, 1902-11 5 190310
SOPHOMORES, defeated '89, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 21-O. Final, 27-10
SOPHOMORES, defeated '90, F1zEs111v1EN.
First Half, 12-0. Final, 3,6-0
SOPHOMORES, defeated '91, FRESHMEN.
First Half, I2-O. Final, 34-O
SOPHOMORES, defeated '92, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 40-0. Final, 74-0
SOPHOMORES, defeated '93, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 0-0. Final 6-4
SOPHOMORES, defeated ,Q4, FRES1-IMEN.
First Half, 38-0. Final, 88-0
S0PH01v10REs, defeated '95, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 0-0. Final, 5-0
SOPHOMORES, defeated '96, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 30-0. Final, 34-6
S0P110M0REs, defeated '97, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 6-7. Final, 34-IO
SOPHOMORES, defeated '98, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 26-0. Final, 48-0
FRESHMEN, defeated '98, SOPHOMORES.
First Half, 4-O. Final, I2-O
S0PH01v10Rm, defeated 1900, FRESHMEN
First Half, 28-0. Final, 60-0
SOPHOMORES, tied 1901, FRESHMEN.
First Half, I2-18. Final, 24-24
S0121-101v10Rms, defeated 1902, FRESHMEN
First Half, 6-0. Final, 17-0
SOPHOMORES, defeated IQO3, FRESHMEN
First Half, 5-0, Final, 16-0
Dow. BEAN. XVADDELL. MARSH. L. BIARTIN, Mgr.
F. TAYLOR. HUBB.uzD. J OYNER, Capt. BECKLEY. RICE.
PUTNAM. STRAIT. CLAPP. CHURCH.
Q5 -- -- --5 of
'N V-5. 5 s , fsn
c '-- a -""J
W .. 'O
0-ilirq-'6' "N, -1- 6 x-fin:
C an W M of E
0 'aefw-.rms is 'Q C 4
KCMBL: ndk M Lil
0-3-,,-LZFYZQYI5 J ' :.o.-""5LA,,-- oven r as
Q C ,K o "N"'ZfQ5"
ij' L Fmsm HAILF 'o2.a-'oa 0
Q 0 t I"V'!ME
5 W hiiiimifiowiiMbE1i?fM0M'fEw 5
O. DOW RT S, STRAIT FB 2 KICK OFF ---W B BEAGHLE,
G, HuTcHrNsoN,LH T TAYLUHHE, BALL Q D DANEJTB.
M, MARSHHH, E VVADDELLLG, - RUSHES ---- G DOOGERE,
P PUTNAMLT L WELCH LE fx-1 PUNTS -N-f H.HAHN,LH.
J, JOYNER, QB. VVWESTONRH,
5 I0 I5 20 25 50 35 40 45 50 55 50 45 40 55 .70 25 E0 I5
.14,T4'aJa1f5,d: s 5 5 M 5 M 5 'S
-LY,,, I7 I ,L -
S S M
.1 5 5 M 'W'
mm "QP--02--TJ' Moili' '9.g.--,o
dk-frm: SE COND HALF '0216-J03
L. F. MARTIN
H. B. JOYNER, q.
F. G. TAYLOR, r. e.
C. S. DOW, r. t.
L. D. BECKLEY,1'. g.
A. S. BEAN, c.
C. H. WADDELL, 1. g.
J. W. CHURCH H. W. MCKINNON
L. E. GROUT E. D. CLAPP
F. E. HUBBARD
F. C. KELTON
K W. H. WESTON, r. h.
W. J. DODGE, r. e.
M. A. BURBANK, r. t.
H. M. COCR, r. g.
E. B. KINGSLAND, c.
C. J. PARKER, 1. gl.
L. E. ABBOTT
F. B. GILL
. H. MARSH, r. h.
. T. HUTCHINSON, 1.
. E. PUTNAM, 1. t.
ELCH, 1. e.
R. R. STRAIT, f.
L. F. MARTIN
E. C. HUNT
D. M. RICE
G. A. PIERCE, 1.
N. D. BEACH, 1.
C. R. WILDER, q.
W. H. HAHN31.
W. A. DANE, f.
R. H. HARVEY
1" .V 04' " 4
- ' 40
' g,g.5 X yin 1' ' .0
- E J E
O ff" W xx 6 9, , w
' 0 ff 96
f 1 OO.
x 745 W 'Qi'
WQQWQ . U1 K
59909, ,Ss - .
5848042 x g
f"' A Q If a uf, ,, , g
'69 QQWWV 4+-5.1:-ggi-A554-aw-fafeg-fia ff
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK
SECRETARY AND TREASURER
ALBERT FRANK' UFFORD
ROBERT DOUGLAS KELLOGG, 'oo JAMES RITTENHQUSE Scofrcr
EDWARD HANSON REED, '01
. if' ' 0
Rennie Gournament, 3une, 1899
A. s. Bailey
Lawrence E. W.
1-6, 6-1, 6-5
5-7, 6-4, 6-1
E. W. Lawrence
1 6-4, 7-5
Hudson 5-7, 6-4
TUESDAY, MAY 31
R. DANA defeated BIGELOW
4-6, 9-7, 3-6, 8-6, 6-4
KIRKPATRICK defeated KELLEY
6-I, 6-o, 6-2
LAWRENCE defeated CAME
6-I, 4-6, 1-6, 6-4, 9-7
H. DANA defeated KELLOGG
1-6, 9-7, 7-5, 6-1
KIRKPATRICK and LAWRENCE defeat-
ed CAME and KELLEY
Score : Bowdoin, 2
WEDNESDAY, I UNE 1
R. DANA defeated KIRKPATRICK
4-6: 8-6: 3-6: 7-59 6-3
CAME defeated KELLOGG
9-7, 6-3, I-6, 6-3
LAWRENCE defeated KELLEY
6-2, 6-2, 6-3
BIGELOW defeated H. DANA
6-4, 6-3, 5-7, 8-6
H. DANA and R. DANA defeated
KIRKPATRICK and LAWRENCE
6-4, 3-6, 3-6, 6-2, 6-1
CAME and KELLEY defeated
BIGELOW and KELLOGG
6-3, 6-2, 1-6, 6-3
Score : Bowdoin, 6
THURSDAY, JUNE 2
H. DANA defeated KIRKPATRICK
2-6, 6-2, 7-5, 6-4
KELLOGG defeated KELLEY
6-3x 6-3: 6-3
BIGELOW defeated CAME
2-6, 5-3, 6'4: 6-2
R. DANA defeated LAWRENCE
2-6: 6-In 5-71 6-3: 6-3
BIGELOW defeated KELLEY
6-31 6-3: 6'I
R. DANA defeated KELLOGG
6-2, 6-2, 6-3
KIRKPATRICK defeated CAME
6-2, 6-2, 6-4
H. DANA defeated LAWRENCE
2-6, 6-2, 3-6, 6-4, 8-6
Score : Bowdoin, IO
FRIDAY, JUNE 3
KELLOGG and B1C1Low defeated
R. DANA and H. DANA
Score : Bowdoin, IO
Vermont, I o
1 7 8
LAWRENCE '0I. IQELLOGG '00. IQIRKPA!I'RIGK '00
COLLEGE CHAPEL, MAX' 1
REV. E. E. HERRICIC
' ' Student Life During the First Fifty Years Of the University's Existence,"
" Land Grant Colleges,
' 'Justin S. Morrill, "
Music by the Glee Club.
CHARLES A. TRACY, 'OO
ROBERT A. LAWRENCE, 799
HON. H. HENRY POWERS, '55
3obn Eloam Tkasson
In the limited circle of trained and well-equipped American diplomatists our
honored brother, John Adam Kasson of the class of 1842, deservedly holds a
prominent position. His long and successful experience of public aiairs, extend-
ing from 1861, the first year of President Lincoln's administration, to this last year
of the century, has more than justified the confidence which his adopted State, and
the Nation, have so often reposed in him. And it is matter of just pride to all
Alumni of the University of Vermont that one from their own ranks has so often
been called to posts of large responsibility. Whether representing Iowa in Con-
gress, or the United States at a European court, or in Conferences convened for
the adjustment of international relations, he has always shown himself equal to
the task assigned him.
Mr. Kasson traces his descent from Adam Kasson, who with several sons
emigrated to this country in 1721, and in the year following became the owner of
a considerable tract of land lying partly in Rhode Island and partly in Connecti-
cut. The energy characteristic of the Scotch-Irish blood which flows in the veins
of the Kasson family, showed itself in the soldierly careers of certain of Mr.
Kasson's forbears. One of them, Harvey Kasson, served in the ranks in the
French war of 1756. A second, Robert Kasson, was engaged in both the French
and the Revolutionary wars 5 while a third, Archibald Kasson, rose to be a col-
onel, and later, a brigadier-general, in the war of the Revolution.
Some of Adam Kasson's sons settled in Litchfield County, Connecticut 5 and
their sons scattered to seek new abodes in the unoccupied lands of Vermont, New
York and Pennsylvania. Mr. Kasson was born in Charlotte, Vt., january 1 1, 1822,
the son of john Steele Kasson and Nancy Blackman. His father died when he
was but six years old, and the son was thrown largely on his own resources in ob-
taining his collegiate and legal training. The family removed to Burlington about
18 36, and here in the old Academy he obtained his preparation for college, under
the direction of Masters J. C. Southmaid and joseph B. Eastman. He entered
college in 1838 at the age of sixteen, and was graduated in I842, second in scholar-
ship in a class which numbered seventeen, and among these such men as judge
Dougherty of Montreal, Judge Robert S. Hale, LL. D., member of Congress from
New York, and William A. Wheeler, LL. D., also a member of Congress from
New York, and Vice-President of the United States in 1877-81.
Immediately upon graduation Mr. Kasson began the study of law with his
brother, Charles D. Kasson, an advocate of high 'repute in Burlington, whose
growing reputation had been recognized by the University in the bestowal of the
honorary degree of Master of Arts in 1846, and Whose brilliant career was cut
short by death in 18 5 3. For one year he was engaged as tutor in the family of a
planter in Virginia. Here he had abundant opportunity to study the patriarchal
institution of slavery at first hand and in consequence became thenceforward its
firm and consistent opponent. His legal studies were continued at Worcester,
Mass., in the oiiice of judge Emory Washburn, afterward governor of Massachu-
setts, and professor of law in Harvard University. He was admitted to the Massa-
chusetts bar in 1844, and began practice in New Bedford, Mass., devoting his
attention specially to mercantile and maritime cases. Seeking a wider field of
activity, he removed in 1849 to St. Louis, Mo., where in 1852 he was selected to
deliver the address of welcome to the Hungarian patriot Kossuth, who was then
visiting the chief cities of the United States. In 1857 Mr. Kasson changed his
residence to Des Moines, which had just become the capital city of Iowa. Here
he took a prominent part in political life, and as chairman of the State committee
of the Republican party did much to further its interests. In 1858 he was com-
missioned as special examiner of the condition of the State departments of Iowa.
He was a delegate to the Republican Convention at Chicago in 1860, and was
a member of the committee which was charged with the shaping of the party
platform. Horace Greeley, also a member of this committee, said that Mr. Kasson
was the principal author of that document. During the canvass which followed
he was actively engaged in promoting the election of Lincoln. President Lin-
coln's high estimate of his services is witnessed by the fact that in the second
nomination sent in by him to the senate Mr. Kasson was named for the oiiice of
First Assistant Postmaster-General. Since this date Mr. Kasson has been con-
stantly in public life. .
In the fall of 1862 he resigned his post at Washingtoii in order to accept a
candidacy for Congress, and was elected 5 in 1863, before taking his seat, he
represented the United States as Commissioner in the irst International Postal
Congress, which by his efforts had been assembled at Paris 5 and in 1867 was again
appointed United States Commissioner to negotiate Postal conventions with Great
Britain, France, Belgium, Holland, Germany, Switzerland and Italy, in accord-
ance with the principles settled at Paris. He signed conventions with all these
states, France alone excepted. Six times he was chosen to represent Iowa in Con-
gress, his service covering the years 1863-67, 1873-77 and 1881-85, and he was
three times elected a member of the Iowa Legislature, 1868-72.
On the accession of Rutherford B. Hayes to the Presidency Mr. Kasson was
offered his option between the missions to the courts of Madrid and Vienna. He
accepted the latter, and went as Minister Plenipotentiary and Envoy Extraordi-
nary to Austria-Hungary, remaining at this post during 1877-81. In 1884 he was,
unexpectedly to himself, nominated as Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni-
potentiary to Germany. In this position he was successful in restoring the amica-
ble relations between the two governments, which had for a brief period been in-
terrupted. In 1884 he was also commissioned as special Envoy to the International
General Conference, held at Berlin upon invitation of Prince Bismarck in 1885, to
establish the Congo Free State, and regulate its internal and external relations.
In 1887 Mr. Kasson was selected as President of the Interstate Commission which
had direction of the three days' celebration in Philadelphia of the One I-Iundredth
Anniversary of the Formation of the Constitution of the United States. The pro-
gramme followed on that occasion was arranged and directed by him. In 1889 he
was sent as Special Envoy of the United States to the Samoan Conference at Ber-
lin. At present he holds the post of Special Commissioner Plenipotentiary under
direction of the President, to negotiate Reciprocity Treaties under the act of July
As Representative in Congress Mr. Kasson was a vigorous supporter of the
principle of protection. He was a member of the important Committee of Ways
and Means for five terms, and served one term on the Committee on Appropria-
tions. An amendment to the National Bankruptcy Act, whereby the homestead of
the debtor might be reserved for the support of his family, was carried by his ad-
vocacy. He was the first chairman of the Congressional Committee on Coinage,
Weights and Measures, and drew the acts which legalized the metrical system in
the United States.
While First Assistant Postmaster-General in 1862 he had devised a plan for
an International Postal Conference to establish rules whereby postal intercourse
between nations might be simplihed, international postal accounts abolished, and
the rates of postage reduced. This enabled him to take a prominent part in the
proceedings of the Postal Congress of 1863, and gained for him a special vote of
thanks from that body. The present world -wide Postal Union, furnishing prompt
and cheap intercommunication between all climes and ports where civilized man is
found, is but the fuller development of the plans devised and proposed by our
delegate to the Paris conference of 1863, where thirteen governments were in
In 1870-71 Mr. Kasson made an extended tour through Southern Europe,
visiting also Egypt, Palestine, Syria, Turkey, and Greece, and studying every-
Where the social, religious, and political conditions of the various lands through
which he passed.
Once in recent years upon invitation of the Lowell Institute in Boston, and
twice upon invitation of the johns Hopkins University at Baltimore, he has given
a course of lectures on Diplomatic History, and is understood to be at present en-
gaged on a general History of Diplomacy. His brief history of the Formation of
the United States Constitution was published in 1889, and may be found in volume
one of Carson's History of the Celebration of the Hundredth Anniversary of the
Constitution of the United States CLippincott Co., Phila.j Of this book justice
Blatchford of the United States Supreme Court said that he took it up after dinner
to look at it, and found it so interesting that he did not go to bed till he had in-
ished it to the last sentence. It has been Mr. Kasson 's intention to revise and
republish this history in better form, both for public use, and for the use of students
at the Universities.
Of his political writings, besides numerous printed speeches and addresses,
the following articles which have appeared in the Nowflz Amerztan Rezziew deserve
the attention of all students of politics and history :
History of the Monroe Doctrine, Sept., and Dec., 1881.
Municipal Reform, Sept., 1883.
The Congo Conference, Feb., 1886.
Bismarck, Aug., 1886.
The Hohenzollern Kaiser, April, 1888.
Mr. Kasson is unmarried, and is a communicant in the Protestant Episcopal
church, though he received his early religious training in the Orthodox Congre-
gational church. He is a member and Vice-President of the Metropolitan Club
of Washington, a member of the National Geographical Society, and a member
and Vice-President of the Washingtoii Academy of Sciences. He is President
also of the Columbian Historical Society of Washington.
In 1892--just fifty years after his graduation-he accepted an invitation' to
deliver the oration before the Vermont Alpha of the Phi Beta Kappa Society, and
took as his theme " The Permanent Causes Operating to Produce a Higher Civil-
ization. " It was a scholarly and discriminating survey of modern political his-
tory, showing how Liberty and Christianity are essential co-factors, working to
secure both progress and permanence.
In 1888 he received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws from his Alma
Mater, who for a quarter of a century had watched With admiration and pride the
career of her distinguished son, in whose successes and honors she had herself
Gennie at the University
Among the branches of athletic sport that have flourished at the Univer-
sity of Vermont tennis has held and continues to hold an honorable position.
Without intending to disparage at all the value of other college sports both to
the individual and to the University, let me indicate some ofthe advantages
that the game of tennis offers.
In the lirst place, tennis is a game whose rudiments are quickly acquired.
Ifa man has any of the instincts of a sportsman, a keen eye, agility, and en-
durance, he can soon master the iirst principles of the game. Many aman
whose hand had never touched a racket before he entered college has been
able, through regular and persistent practice, to develop into a fairly good
player before his four years of college life have passed. Moreover, in colleges
where the grounds are provided and prepared for the students free of expense,
the game of tennis offers a chance for necessary and invigorating exercise with
the least expenditure of money and time. A good racket will last for years,
and the only constant item of expense, tennis balls, may be minimized by a
proper care of them. A few minutes spent in a slight change of clothing, and
the man is ready at once for his sport.
' Besides, tennis is learned, like so many other things, not for college
days alone, but for life. It is a game admirably adapted to the mature period
ofa man's life. Unlike many other college sports it does not depend for its
existence upon a combined effort of many-upon team work. It is a game
at which "' two can play." While this fact detracts from the discipline pro-
duced in college athletics by united or team work, it gives tennis an advantage
as a possible means of exercise after college days are over. Again, as a mere
means of pleasurable and invigorating exercise, tennis does not necessarily
demand the strain implied in some other sports. This fact, too, lessens some-
what the disciplinary value, but it opens the door ot tennis to a much larger
proportion of students than do some of the other sports.
What I have said thus far applies largely to those men who play tennis for
the exercise and the fun that the game aifords. Most men, however, if they
have a spark of vital energy or ambition in them, are not satisfied merely with
engaging in sport 5 they wish to excel in it. Now if any man has the idea that
tennis is a game in which they may excel who have not the physique, the en-
durance, the nerve, or, in the college parlance, "the sand" to stand success-
fully the strain of other college sports, he errs greatly. I said, to be sure, that
tennis, merely for exercise, does not call for a severe strain, but tennis in com-
petition with formidable rivals demands all the physical and mental qualities
that a man possesses. There are few, if any, sports that call for better physical
condition than tournament tennis.
One of the "sandiest" tennis players--I believe the sandiest--that this
country has ever produced, I mean ex-champion "Bob" Wrenn, brought to his
game of tennis all those qualities that made hima successful ball-player, and
one of the best quarter-backs that we have ever had. I have had occasion to
watch his playing from his school-boy days, at the end ofwhich he won the
title of interscholastic champion, in the tournament held for preparatory schools
by the Harvard Tennis Association. It was about this time that he Won an im-
portant tournament in the vicinity of Boston, meeting successively and success-
fully some ofthe veterans of the game in that vicinity. It was wonderful-the
way in which that youth improved his game during that tournament. As he
met better and better players, he rose to the occasion, and showed what brains
and determination can accomplish, if a man is in good physical condition. Only
a little later, after some of the longest and hardest fought contests in the his-
fory of national tournaments at Newport, Wrenn became the national cham-
pion. It is not my intention to trace in detail Wrenn's successful career.
There is one contest, however, of which I should like to speak--the final con-
test in the national tournament at Newport in the summer of 1897. Three
tennis players from England and Ireland had come to this country, to test the
strength of our players. After playing in preliminary tournaments, they en-
tered the national tournament. Two of them worked their way through the
ranks of our players, and one of them, Mr. W. V. Eaves, won the " All Comers'
There was only Wrenn standing between Eaves and the championship of
America. I had the pleasure of witnessing the contest at Newport, and it is
stamped upon my mind as the most exciting and determined tennis match that
I have ever witnessed. For the first time I saw Wrenn really nervous in a ten-
nis match. In the Hrst game he served two double faults, but pulled the game
out. Eaves played with wonderful grace and precision, Wrenn with a deter-
mination and pluck that elicited admiration. Wrenn lost the irst set, but his
nerve never left him. He won the next two sets, only to lose the fourth, and
the match stood at two sets all. Excitement ran high. Eaves was still play-
ing with grace and precision, but he was an Englishman and phlegmatic. Stroke
for stroke he was the better player, but he was satisied with the possible, he
did not use up his strength trying for the apparently impossible. Not so,
Wrenn. Wrenn, ever sandy and determined, does not admit the impossible until
it is proved. What is apparently impossible he forces to become possible by
his spirit of never-say-die. From one corner of the court to the other he runs
,under the fierce assault of his opponent, yet he never falters. Point after
point is saved to him by his pluck and endurance. At last the five
sets are over, and Wrenn is greeted with such a cheer as comes spontaneously
when America proves herself victorious over a foreign rival. What is the
moral of all this? Stroke for stroke, if we eliminate activity, Eaves was the
better man, but Wrenn won. And paradoxical as it may seem, Wrenn de-
served to win. He won because he showed greater pluck, endurance, persist-
ence, qualities that bring well-earned victory.
Vermont is about to enter--or perhaps I might more truthfully say, has al-
ready entered--a new era in her tennis. She has had her good tennis players
in the past, but, so far as I know, the competitions have been merely local.
Last year we had the pleasure of welcoming a representative team from Bow-
doin College. This year we are to have a visit from a Wesleyan team. Be-
sides, we have entered the newly formed inter-collegiate tennis association of
New England. For this recent interest in tennis the University is greatly in-
debted to J. B. Kirkpatrick of the senior class. It was through his suggestion
and energy that the two tennis competitions of last year and of this year were
arranged, and, if I mistake not, he was the one who began the correspondence
that has just ended in the formation of the new association.
In connection with these forthcoming contests there is a reciprocal obliga-
tion imposed uporf the team and upon the college. The college should see to it
that all possible encouragement is given to the team. Men that intend to take
their exercise this spring in tennis should scrince their own individual feelings
to advance the interests of the team. They may either succeed in making the
team themselves, or in giving valuable practice to their more successful mates.
In either case they benefit the Varsity team. The men whose chances are
best for making the team owe it, in turn, to the college that supports them to
prepare, in every practicable way, to bring credit to the college and to them-
selves. We know that when the contests come, they will do the best ofwhich
they are then capable. But that is not enough. They did their best last year,
and deserve great credit, especially for the exciting and brilliant finish. When
defeat seemed almost certain, they played their best game and astonished not
only their rivals but their own circle of friends, Still, the most valuable lesson
that was learned last year-or should have been learned--is this, that however
brilliant a game a man may play under the excitement of the moment, how-
ever calm and free from nervousness he may be, there is an element of success,
and as important as any, which excitement or ambition alone can not pro-
duce at the time of the contest, and that is endurance. " Sand" a man may
have, and in abundance 5 that means simply that he will use every ounce of
strength that he has, that he will not admit defeat until the last point is scored,
but "sand'l can not for any great length of time take the place ofstrength,
of endurance. The team owes it to the college, the candidates for the team
owe it to the college, to train themselves into as good physical condition as
possible before the time of the contest. Any change or modification of diet
that will aid to produce this result, any exercise or system of exercise that will
give, in addition to their skill at tennis, an endurance that will stand the test
of the crucial hour, should be adopted and consistently followed. We have
the material for a team that will reflect credit upon us. If the college gives
the proper support, and the candidates do their best to develop into winning
form in the next few weeks, we shall have reason to be proud of the tennis
team that represents the University of Vermont in the year rgoo.
1IbeaI anb 1ReaI .
lVhither shall I go this summer?
Where the flowers and the rills
Fall in love with each new-comer
Mid the hills ?
Often now my heart is yearning
For the breezes wild and free,
I would leave these halls of learning
For the sea.
Bright these pictures rise before ine-
Mountain peaks and seashore gay 5
But the July sun shines o'er me
Mowing hay. A
Go an Mo lDoIume of 'The Knickerbocker
Quaint heirloom of our grandsire's lore
Well stocked with early prose and rhyme,
How charrningly thy tales restore
The manners of old time !
When proudly 'mong its sisterhood
The young State set its infant seal,
Ere swaddling-clothes of tow and Wood
Were changed to coat of steel 5
When Independence, peace-crowned, reared
The starry guerdon of her strife,
And Freedom's current, checked and seared,
Throbbed with a nation's life g
'Twas then from rural Tarrytown,
From Sunnyside's tree-shaded pile
The irst streams of thy muse Howed down
To cheer Manhattan's isle.
His genius still whose pen did trace
Granada's many chambered stone,
And chronicle with deathless grace
The life of Washington,
Lights now thy pages, worn and thin,
With many a curious legend writ,
Like precious stones, preserved within
The amber of his Wit.
And fragrantly, as wind that teems
With' far-blown scents of pine and Hr,
Still breathe across thy page the dreams
Of EdgeWood's " Bachelor."
Thy modern kinsmen well may boast
Their wealth of science more than thine 5
With gems of lore from many acoast
Their pictured pages shine.
But still to us, Whose varying Ways
A common birthright closer blends,
Echo thy long-forgotten lays
Like Voices of old friends.
That old-time music steals across
Our hurrying age of greed and gain
And cleanses from its moldering dross
The gold of youth again.
And though to unpretentious themes
Thy lyre was strung, its echo still
Rebukes our empire-haunted dreams,
Our hostages to ill.
God uses all : the breeze that thrills
Toil's heated brow with coolness sweet
N o less He sends than Wind that ills
The sails of Traflids fleet.
So may we, though in humble guise
Of ea,rth's Wayfarers, be content,
If to some good our life supplies
The needed instrument.
QA GARDEN REVERIEJ
The oleanders were bending o'er the brick walls as I passed beneath, their
white faces glistening from very newness. Through the iron meshes of the
gate my eyes were lured by a blaze of color5 and coming nearer I could dis-
tinguish the lordly purple of the wistaria, the flaunting pink of the azalea,
and the pert yellow of the Banksia vine that threw its hundred wanton arms
about the pillars of the old-fashioned porch, But the proud splendor of it all
was not my chief thought, for a broker's ugly placard upon the grey stone of
the giant gatepost held me under a spell that I tried hard to break. The cruel
present was here leering at me. So what they had told me was true after all,
and the home and grounds of the Professor would pass soon into strangers'
I turned the brass knob and, the heavy gate swinging upon its creaking
hinges, I entered the old garden. It was but little changed since the happy
days when we strolled together through the winding walks among the brick-
bordered ilowervbeds. The box-hedge, it is true, was loose-haired and unkempt,
as it had never been when he had directed the shearing3 at the base of the
rose-trees were straggling a few weeds that his white hands would have plucked
outg several tufts of grass, too, creatures of a day, were now rejoicing that
they could wave plebian dehance to plants of long pedigrees with no fear of
the stately gentleman who used to show them and all other mean things so little
favor. These were the only signs that the master had gone. As haughty as
ever were the richly tinted Mare-chal Neil roses that he once honored with his
tending 5 and as sweetly humble the little dark-hued, golden-hearted violets-
no pale, double-faced hot house products but the darling-s of dusty ways, that
so often adorned the wide silk lapel of his quaintly-fashioned coat, Equally
familiar to me were many larger growths: the broad-leafed banana-tree too
tropical for even our climateg the rows of sour oranges full of false promise
to a boy's eye, and as I had learned to my cost QI recall how my puckering lips
amused himj 3 and down by the water-side the speary-branched palmetto that
he valued as the emblem of the state which his people had done so much to
found. But dearer to me than any of these was the huge oak with the long
festoons of grey moss hanging solemnly from its twisted boughsg it had been
planted after the return of the Professor's grandfather from France with the
noble court-beauty whom he had won during the famous mission, when with all
the Ere of the young republic in his veins, he had borne our digniied message
straight to the throne of Louis. The Professor liked to tell that story.
The rough bench about the gnarled trunk of the oak was as inviting as
always, and I threw myself upon the boards, almost expecting to see the Pro-
fessor come forth from the house to greet me. Indeed, as I half-lay there gaz-
ing into the past of n1y college days, his small erect figure that I so well re-
membered took form among the porch pelargoniums. Ah, he was descending
the stone steps with the precise tread that unwillingly admitted its weakness.
I must rise at once now to make my bow to the skull-cap and white beard-and
he will smile in turn in his gentle fashion and hold out to me the hand that
conferred knighthood by its pressure. Ay di mi ! Why vainly strive to give
shadows substance ? No largesse of courtesy will that hand ever again bestow 5
the good grey head has made its last bow 5 to meet our Professor once more
we must journey into the land of memory. Well, lofty memories are good
things for a man and I shall indulge them here.
I have sat under this very shade with him on long summer afternoons when
the sweet hot air trembled over the rose-bushes and the murrnurings of bees
were borne to us from vines of honeysuckles, and I have heard him talk of a
thousand things. Yet he had only one theme and that theme was life. He
loved the flowers in his garden beds solely for their human interest, to him
they were but metaphors of man. " Look at that canna !" he would say in a
voice that had not yet lost its richness. " How typical it is, my dear boys, of
a class of men that we meet daily ! A few years ago, only a plain red plant
which we called, ' Indian shot'-and now it has made its lucky marriage, has
put on gay garb, has even changed its name. But the base sap is still there,
the bad blood bides in the veins." Then he would place his hand upon the
bark of the oak, those two patricians understood each other. He had lived
hard but healthily in his youth, and the after taste was passing Sweet in the
mouth. " Ah, see !" pointing to the cherokee roses that peered through their
green, " they recall to me the bright eyes of girls twinkling behind Moorish
lattices"-and a smile that was almost boyish would dart across his wrinkled
face. U Do you remember among my pictures Rembrandt's Burgermeister, the
Antwerp one? That bit ofspiraea resembles the fall of the beard over the broad
white collar." I am sure that in his salad days the Professor wrote many
verses-joy of life and love of art and nature are pretty good ingredients for
the making of poems-but on this point he volunteered no informaticn, and he
was not the kind of person of which one asks leading questions.
When the sun had disappeared behind the clump of pines across the mile-
wide river and the forms of bush and tree were blurred bylthe deepening twi-
light, the Professor would become reminiscent. Now he was the young nabob
paddling with Pegram, his own little body-servant, down the creek at Runny-
mede plantation-a whirr of wings in the marshes, a gun quickly thrown to the
shoulder and " Massa's " first duck is promptly retrieved by Pegram in a state
of proud and wet hilarity. Then he was at the famous university, to which so
many boys of his class and section came. Ha, the world Went very well then.
No need to tell me, Professor, that you were deemed the book-moth of your
day and to advise me to take your example to heart. This is sheer professional
counsel and, in spite of the dusk, I can see the laughing curve of your lip.
Chloe and Lalage were pretty then as now, and the man who at seventy admires
rosy cheeks and coral lips surely had an eye for a maid at twenty. You must
admit, sir, that there were distractions. But life was sweeter still, when the
young fellow came into his money. " You remember the song, my boy:
' Ho for boot and horse, lad.
And round the World away !'
That was my cry, after I had won my degree. All lands were open to me, and
I was eager for my Wa1zde1y'a!zr." Then his talk became golden and I knew
that his face was glowing. How I wished that I could have lived in those days,
and how tame the present seemed E Some time I too would travel, but to what
purpose? Mario was no longer singing, Kean and Ellen Tree had delighted
their last audiences 3 where now were Samuel Rogers with whom he had dined
in London, and Thackeray with whom he had talked of art in the Quartier Latin?
The iron shutters had closed in forever the Cafe de Poonkin Pee CAng!z'ce,
Pumpkin Piej, Specialite Americain, where, tired of sight-seeing, he used to
chat with his friends. What treasures of art that boy's' long purse had enabled
him to amass ! I could not bring back with me bronze copies of Danneker's
Ariadne, early paintings of the Pre-Raphaelites, or even tapestries from the
bankrupt sales of German princelings.
Was there any romance in this joyous life-story ? I caught, it is true, hints
of this or that lady-it was too dark now for him to point to the lily or the rose
for flowery illustration-but none of them could have touched his heart. No
woman surely had withstood the Professor in the hour of his splendid conquer-
ing youth. Youth, however, yielded to middle age, and he was a bachelor still.
Then the war came, and, like all of his easy-going race, he did his duty in great
moments. " The only gold left to me, my boy, after that protracted discussion
was an untarnished leaf that somewhere amid the battle-smoke had floated
down to the shoulder of a very worn gray coat. War is not only dangerous, but
it is exceedingly hard on the clothes. Ah, but here is Pegram coming to call
me in out of the night-air. All right, Pegram, I am coming." And the two
heroes of the memorable duck-hunt climbed slowly the stairway, the servant
three steps behind-he had kept that distance for sixty years.
Though spring is to-day in its jaunty mood and not a pansy has yet pined
and died from love of the hot south-wind, I can feel, here on the rustic bench,
the heavy breath of a summer evening upon my cheek, and I Enish the story
that the Professor began in that flower-scented twilight. The war left the
owner of Runnymede as land-poor as all of his class : no more silver to be gath-
ered in the rice-fields, no profession and no resources to maintain the city man-
sion which his grandfather had built. Then relief came to the broken planter,
a college opened its doors to him, the military title was exchanged for an
academic, and he could live his life in dignified composure and with little labor
-so his friends hoped. But the new Professor of Belles Lettres was not a fos-
silized failure who was hungry and who therefore claimed of his community
shelter in a literary alms-house 5 though his hair was grizzled, the spirit of his
boyhood was in him still, and he had no wish to slumber in asoft-lined chair.
By mere chance he had fallen into that state of life best suited to his nature.
He loved all men, young men best of all g it was his joy to be daily with themg
he had found the world beautifulg it was his delight to reveal this beauty to
othersg he gloried in the good and true of the past, it was his high privilege
to bring its greeting to the present.
When my fellows and I sat under him, he had taught twenty years un-
wearied-twenty lucky years for the college. Cornelius who has spent a sem-
ester in a German seminary hinted to me only yesterday that the Professor had
been ignorant of modern methods. Pshaw, what cared we for strict analysis
and grim laws, when we could hear that pleasant voice discourse oflovely things
and lofty ideals? An egotist he surely was, but we were grateful for the " I's"
and " me's " which made his talk so intensely personal and human. One ex-
ample comes to me now, " Tamium vida VE'rgiZz'um.', Though not in the least a
pedant, he liked round Latin phrases. " I barely met Wordsworth. I was
Walking down Oxford street, London, in T844 with the poet, Samuel Rogers,
when he suddenly tightened his clasp upon my arm. ' Here is a lion, young
man, that you will be eager to capture--a very big lion, this, freshly wreathed
with laurels. And the next minute he had dragged me across the way-
wonderfully agile Rogers was for seventy--to present me to a tall, big-boned,
long-faced old man who greeted me very kindly. The laureate,-for it was
he-invited us to join him in his walk and I paid my tribute 5 told him how
true the back-ground of "Ruth" was to the nature of my own country, and even
went to the length of quoting his description of the South-the stanzas I have
just read picturing the magnolias, cypress and the green savannahs. He was
evidently pleased and repaid me by reciting a little poem that he had recently
written against the projected Kendal and Windermere Railroad-it seemed that
he didn'twant civilizationls dirty 'dnger to smear his native vales, and I do not
blame him awhit. He hailed a fly at Tottenham Court Road and I saw him
no more." Old-fashioned the Professor might be in thought and speech and
garb, but, when I recall now that gentle dignity of manner, that inborn grace
of action, that proud sensitiveness of feeling, that sweet kindliness of heart, I
wonder if it is after all so bad, in an age that has made "hustle" its Watch-
word, to be old-fashioned. And how we loved him? During my Senior year,
when his step had grown less firm, he oftentimes made his morning journeys
across the campus on the arm of some fortunate student who had lingered for
him at the corner. Travers and I were perhaps his chief escorts, the same
Travers who was killed at the head of his troop on El Caney Hill. Dear old
master and friend, I sit alone with my memories.
His men knew him not only in the class-room, but in his home. A knock
on your door Thursday afternoon announced the solemn Pegram bowing over a
note that bore a heavy seal. " What's up, old man ?" the person who was
consuming your tobacco at the time would ask. " I'm in luck, a bid to dinner
tosmorrow night at the Professor's. " No one ever refused that invitation 5 and
installments of ive young gentlemen with very white shirt-fronts and black
ties gathered weekly in the dark-paneled dining-room adorned by the pastoral
carvings of the mantel and by the family portraits that looked down with the
Professor's eyes. The polished mahogany board, the priceless glass and china,
the splendid crested silver, combined with the tremendous formality of Pegram,
who after serving each course stood, a power behind his master's throne,
might have wrought utter ruin to mess-hall manners, had not the stories of the
Professor distracted us from our difrident selves and reminded us of our tradi-
tions. " It was across this very mahogany , Maxwell, that your grandfather
challenged john Ashton-a woman was at the bottom of the quarrel, I suppose,
but it came to a head in a dispute over some setters. Let me see, what year
was it. Look here, Pegram, you must remember,you were waiting on table at the
time. That's right, yes-the year that Col. I-Iampton's Nullifier won the Wash-
ington Sweepstakes--that would put it in 1845. Well, out I Went as Ashton's
second to the old dueling ground behind the race-course--a dirty morning it
Was, too. Shots were exchanged, but fortunately neither man was hurt. As
we were leaving the Held of honor, I noticed still standing the stakes with
which we had marked the positions of our principals and I was about to pull
them up, ' No, let them stay,' cried Ashton, ' they will do for the next men.'
Poor fellow 1 He was the next, man , he fell across one of them a month later,
when Arthur Ray put a bullet through his head. Gentlemen were somewhat
prone to differ in those days." What a ine thing it was thus to hear our own
names appear on his lips in tales of duels, hunts and battles, it was impossible
to remain long embarrassed after that. Then more good talk in the library--
and none of us ever talked better than when in his company, for he delighted
to hear of open-air sports, having been in his day a crack shot, a fearless rider
and a strong swimmer--until Pegram's appearance with the logs for the low-
burning tire reminded us that we had outstayed our time.
There were other parties than these in the century-old house-and my
recollection now swings back to the period of my Freshman term. It was then,
I think, that the Professor sent me up this very tree in search of misletoe for
the hundred-prismed chandelier in the ball-room of the pentagon wing yonder.
And the Christmas dance then given was the Erst of many balls. "Manners
make the man" was the old gentleman's favorite motto, and what higher
service could he pay to the manhood and womanhood of his beloved city than
to render its boys and girls as gentle and courteous as his own generation had
been? So partly for this end, partly for the great love that he bore young peo-
ple, he gathered us together to our lasting good. Tactful and kindly in teach-
ing the lessons of high-breeding, he could be a martinet at need. He sent away
without hesitation I-Iarris of the nicotine fingers, because his clothes reeked of
stale tobacco 5 he led Purvis into his own room and furnished asober exchange
for the gay cravat and russet shoes. Yet both boys were at the next dance,
this time innocent of all offense 5 not to be there indeed was to our little circle
to be declassed. Usually ladies of the neighborhood were our musicians, but
at times the Professor himself, no mean artist, would set our feet moving to
strains of Schubert or Strauss Quo vulgar modern dance-airs for one who had
Waltzed at Vienna lj, or perhaps old Pegram, with a fiddle that furnished simple
plantation melodies and a cracked voice that wailed drearily the Egures, would
inspire a Virginia reel. The Professor was everywhere: now dealing out to
the dancers ofthe German pretty favors of his own making-I have one of
them, a tiny carved box, on my dressing-table still 5 now bestowing upon each
one, what we valued more, a kindly word. "You have your grandmother's
smile, Miss Mary. Ask her if she remembers dancing with me at the Race-ball
way back in '40 ?" " Travers, you are like your Uncle Dick, as he was when
we hunted together at Runnymede fifty years ago-only you are a little taller,
I believe." Through it all our host was unreservedly happy, he lived over his
own youth in our pleasure.
Yet all my memories are not as rose-colored as these, one at least is of
the hue of this moss that droops almost to my hand. During nearly the last
lecture of my course we noticed that all was not well with the Professor, his
voice, usually so even, faltered a little as he asked us to linger a moment after
the exercise. " Gentlemen," he said very slowly and gently, " Pegram died
last night, but, before he went, he made this request, that all of you would
see him laid to rest. Then he asked one thing more, that ' de eight gem'men
w'ich knew him bes' would carry his colin ,' almost with his last breath he
gave me the names." It was only an old negro's dying wish, but, as Travers
said, the list was a roll of honor. We buried him that May afternoon under
the magnollias in the family-ground at Runnymede 5 among the colonial
worthies who rested there was no prouder aristocrat, no more loyal gentleman
than this black henchman of the race. I looked back as we chosen ones bore
the casket to the grave, the distance of three steps between master and
servant had been kept to the end, but this time it was Pegram who led the way.
Dear Professor, I was far away when your own peaceful story closed. I
did not hear the tolling of the college bell on that dreariest of holidays, nor
with your students make another and sadder journey to Runnymede. But I am
grateful for this hour with your happy spirit. WVhen I visited the college
yesterday, Cornelius was seated in your chair, and the reign of "modern
methods " had begun. When next I come, this ancient house will perhaps be
torn down and this old-fashioned garden improved into building lots. Let me,
therefore, carry away from the flower-beds some token of the life you led here.
What shall it be? The rose is too haughty and passionate, the violet too
humble, the azalea bears spring in its soul, but it lacks your strength. No,
here among the trees I shall find it. A sprig of the oak and a spear of the
palmetto-those that know them and you will understand.
50119 of the Epirit of war
Behold, I come, from my home in Hell,
I visit the earth at my king's command,
In the busy city or quiet dell,
Stories of ire and murder I tell,
I ring in men's ears my awful knell,
I come to scourge the land.
What pleasure it gives me to see the plain,
Where the men charge onward with bated breath
And deadly bullets are dropping like rain,
VVhile soldiers are falling like ripened grain,
Shrieking and cursing in mortal pain,
Clasped in the arms of death.
And when the battle is fought and Won,
Again and again do I pass that Way,
I count up my victims, one by one,
Their livid faces upturned to the sun,
And I laugh with glee at the Work I'Ve done,
I-Io Ho, Hell's found its prey.
And what do I care though the Women Weep,
And the children long for their sire's return ?
They Watch in vain, for a festering heap
Is all that marks Where their loved ones sleep 5
Over all, the devils their vigils keep
And prayers and tears they spurn.
Fight on, iight on for your gold and fame,
Let peace nor compassion bid you stay g
You call it honor when it is but shame,
Earth gives to you glory, but Heaven blame 5
Your spirit of War is a hellish flame
That burns all good away.
Ghz Eovmg ot llnga
The results of Herr Koler's patient investigations into the origin and at-
tainments of that ancient and wonderful race, the Aztecs, have been for along
while public. But one of his most interesting "Ends, " the story of which has
never been told, is comprised in the leather covers of the time-worn note book,
which lies before me as Iwrite.
It was the middle of August, and the sun was baking dry the plateau of
central Yucatan. The Herr Doctor was then in the midst of his explorations,
wandering over ruins, copying inscriptions, and making charts of temples
which once had been. Young and myself, both naturalists, not remotely con-
nected with the Smithsonian Institute, were with him 3 not through any inter-
est in his work, but for the sake of his company. During the day, while the
Doctor worked and dug with his laborers, we two wandered far and wide in the
surrounding forests. At night, when he was wrapped up in the study of his in-
scriptions and plans, Young might be impaling some bug or butterfly, while I
would be pressing specimens or arranging plants to be brought home alive.
We had been thus for two weeks at the Temple ofthe Sun on Mt. Aspetek, ex-
ploring in every direction.
One day a patch of peculiar purple daisies attracted my attention. They
grew far up on the mountain-side, and I found that they lay in a wide ring
surrounding a pit,' about eight yards across and as many deep, which
sank straight down into the rock. I mentioned the circumstance that evening.
The Doctorwas at once interested, and on the next day determined to explore
the pit. As we had plenty of rope we soon rigged awindlass, and one after
another descended. The bottom was smooth and sandy. A small stream of
water trickled from a spring in the wall, and flowed away through a tunnel
sloping down the mountain side, All was plainly the work of human hands.
Near the entrance to the tunnel, lying side by side, were the remains of two
people. Their bones were black and crumbling with age. One had evidently
been alarge and powerful mang the other a woman. Near them, on a dry
shelf of rock, was a rusty tin box which contained the book I have at hand.
' 199 -
It was an engineer's note-book with a table of logarithms bound in, and the
'first half filled with jottings of baselines, altitudes, etc., besides rough drawn
Hgures. The last part was closely written in india ink, and contained the fol-
lowing account which I shall copy verbatim.
It is not in the province of the human soul to die alone and unknown.
Animals, feeling the approach of death, hide in their holes, there to die by
themselves. Man, on the contrary, seeks the company of his own kind. Hence
I, myself, dying alone in this far-distant land, cannot resist taking the possible
chance to tell the story ofmy death to some one of my own race.
I, Henry johnson, was born in the township of Beverly, Massachusetts.
I was educated as an engineer and, after acting for some years as a government
surveyor in the West, I finally came to this wild region, led on by a good offer
from a wealthy contractor of Mexico. It is a good country for a man of my
profession, andI have worked in many sections of it during the last ten years.
About a year ago I came to the plantation of Senor Cotta, nearly ninety miles
south of here, to take in charge the construction of aqueducts for his mill and
We employed a large force of native laborers, who worked at the order of
their chief, of whom I hired them and to whom I gave their pay. Naturally I
had much to do with their chieftain, whose name, Tautopek, signified " One
chosen in birth." He was a fine-looking man much past middle-age, with a
princely condescending air, even toward wealthy land-owners like Senor Cotta 3
and was at once feared, loved, and implicitly obeyed by the poor peons who
called him master. He was a man of very few words, and proud of his de-
scent from kings who ruled before the coming of the white man.
His only child, his daughter Inza or 'A Princess," was the most beautiful
girl it has ever been my lot to meet. She was lighter in complexion than her
tribes-people, and, in fact, was no darker than the Spanish beauties of the
country, the daughters of the neighboring planters. This was due to the purity
of her Aztec blood. The chieftains never marrying save among themselves,
have thus preserved intact the original characteristics of the race. Of medium
height, in perfect symmetry of form, and a peculiar wild gracefulness of
movement she could not be excelled. Although she treated every one she
met as a friend and an equal, you felt, when in her presence, that there ex-
isted beneath it all the same pride and reserve which were the dominating
characteristics of her father. By her people she was more than loved, she was
revered. She was always doing some deed ofkindness 5 and whenever one of
them had a favor to ask, he applied to the chief through his daughter.
I was thrown much into her company and finally, after many months of
acquaintance and friendship, I came to love her passionately and without
reserve. All my dreams of some day returning to the States with a modest
fortune, there to take to wife some fair-haired American girl, were swept aside.
I could think of no life apart from this Indian maiden who had so grown into
my thoughts. On my side, love over-leapt at a bound any prejudice I might
have had against one of the crushed and conquered race of Mexico. But on
her side? Could she forget, even for a moment, her proud ancestry? Could
she forget 5 she the " Princess" and destined to be a queen? A royalty, it is
true, whose power was broken, whose people were the most ignorant and
degenerate, but, with all that, a royalty in the truest sense, one which existed
in the hearts of its subjects. Could she imagine herself, under any circum-
stances, uniting her fortunes with those of one, not only not of her own rank,
but even of the hated white race ? I thought not.
Hope and despair alternated in my mind with frightful rapidity. On one
day, met by a glimpse of the pride and haughtiness of Inza, the daughter of a
king, I would turn cold with despair and dread : the next, aroused by act or
look of kindness from Inza, the woman and friend, my heart would burn with
hope and passion.
The work was nearly completed 5 a few weeks more and I was to leave the
country forever. For this I had determined would be my last year in Mexico.
I already possessed a comfortable sum in savings, which would enable me to
settle down to the practice of my profession in some American city. A score
of times I had resolved to tell her all 3 a score of times her reserve had taken
the words from my mouth, 'and I had turned to some common-place subject.
One evening we were returning home after a ride of several miles to a
distant part of the work, on which she had accompanied me. Never had she
looked so beautiful as, under the white flood of moon-light, she rode by my side,
the dark girl on the black pony. Ever from time to time, raising her eyes to
mine from under their long lashes, she spoke in her own low musical Spanish.
Never had she seemed so care-free, never so much of a friend, never so much
of a woman. A dozen times I tried to speak, and as often the words were frozen
on my lips. I-Ier pony stumbled and we both dismounted. It was only a loose
stone wedged in his shoe. After picking it out I turned to help her to mount.
A She was close. Oh, so close ! I ihoughi no longer. In a moment she was
in my arms. I was kissing her again and again. How long I held her thus I
do not know. As I looked down in the face turned up to mine, there were tears
in her eyes.
" You hurt me, " she said, but she made no effort to get away. Could it
be that she did not wish to P
Of the many things we said during the long homeward ride, I remember
nothing. It was one fact alone which Hlled my mind and heart with joy. She
loved me, loved me even as I loved her.
The next month was the happiest I ever counted of my life. I no longer
merely existed 5 I lived. We planned together that, when my work was done,
we would leave the country secretly and go to the States. Oh, if I only had
been content with that.
One day she told me in the confidence of our love, that in a few days her
father was to reveal to her the secret treasure of his family, from which
they were to take her dowry. I was in no wise astonished at her story.
I had lived in Mexico too long to be surprised by it. Her father knew
the secret of the ancient treasure of the tribe, which was never drawn upon
except in emergencies, and for the dowries of the daughters of the chiefs.
The secret of this treasure was known only to the Chieftain, and was by him
imparted to his heir. I learned that her husband had been chosen from her
girl-hood, the son of a neighboring ruler whom she had never seen. After
that I was more than ever careful not to betray my feelings to Tautopek, and I
know that he did not suspect them.
She left me with many expressions of her love, which I know now was the
truest ever given by woman to man. God knows it was not becauseI suspected
zflzaig it was not that I did not trust ken- it was solely on account of that
accursed thirst for gold, which, the Indians truly say, the devil has planted in
the breast of every white man, that I determined to follow them. I felt an
almost insane desire to gaze in reality on that piled up wealth which myimag-
ination had so often pictured. But beneath all that, I own it with shame, was
the possibility of the value of the secret were it once mine. I did not admit
that thought, even to myself. I knew that I would have no more right to the
possession of the treasure were I to discover its hiding-place ten times over.
But still I went.
I took a large supply of provisions, all I could carry in fact, for I did not
know how long I might be gone. Among the accomplishments of a varied
experience, I had become a fair scout 5 and, as they made no attempt at con-
cealment, their trail was easy to follow. Their ponies were swifter and less
heavily laden than mine, but I managed by riding longer to camp about a
half-hour's ride from theirs. On the fourth day the trail terminated in a ruined
temple, half- way up a mountain-side. On rounding a corner I came upon their
ponies tied. I quickly rode to one side, out of sight, and tethering my own
beast, made haste to follow their footsteps.
I had lost all prudence. The gold-fever burned higher and higher in my
veins. I trailed them to an old quarry, and there they had entered a dark
passage. I followed this, stumbling along, listening every few steps.
Presently I heard voices, and, in a moment came upon a sight such as only one
white man has ever seen. Gold, gold in yellow bars piled high, of all my
dreams not one was equal to this reality.
The two people who occupied this chamber and whose voices I had heard,
were Inza and her father. Never shall I see such a picture again ! The flick-
ering light from the torch held aloft by Tautopek showed her face, brought out
against the background of the dull yellow treasure. The old man was speak-
ing with fiery emphasis in the Indian tongue. I translate as well as I am able :
" Years and years ago, our tribe, now little better that slaves, was a rich
and powerful people, ruled by their chiefs, and subject only to the kings of the
Aztecs. Every year an expedition set out from the capital city to a wild
country in the far North, and every year one returned. They brought back
with them quantities of gold. This was the property of the chief, and thus
from year to year the royal treasure increased. But at last this prosperity ter-
minated with the freedom of the people. The white men came in the reign of
Monteczuma, the last king of the Aztecs. Our ancestor, the tenth back in line
from myself, in common with other chiefs, hid his treasure from the greed of
the conqueror. He died from the tortures vainly inflicted by his captors to
make him disclose its hiding place, but not until he had told his son the
secret. Only in the greatest need is this treasure ever drawn upon by its
owners. You as the last of our line will give it to your husband after my
death, who will in turn become the chief of our tribe. At present you will
have the princess' fdowry of a bar ofgold, which is given every chief's daughter
on her marriage, and is added by her husband to his own treasure."
He then went on to speak, in many highfsounding phrases, of the inal
triumph of his people, when the white man would be driven from the land,
and Monteczuma would again sit on the throne of his fathers. Absorbed in the
contemplation of the gold,and listening to the old man's speech, I had forgotten
my own danger. As he ceased speaking he started forward , the light fell full
on my face , I sprang back, but alas ! was not quick enough. With a shout the
old Chieftain dashed forward, torch in hand. I was no match for him, besides
he carried a light while I ran blindly. In a moment his hand gripped my
throat, the torch flashed in my eyes. He cried out in astonishment, but his
hand lost nothing of its strength.
" Oh, faithless friend I" he exclaimed, H You too are greedy for gold,
you too would rob me of my treasure. "
I sank to my knees, gasping. Strong as 1 was, I struggled in vain against
the arm of aniold man 5 his was a super-human strength. The grip tightened
and all became black.
When I awoke to consciousness I was in the treasure chamber. The old
Indian stood like a statue, the torch raised in his hand. ' Bending over me, so
that her long dark hair swept my face, was Inza weeping softly.
" O my love ! My love !" she murmured, as she rocked back and forth.
I spoke her name. " Inza," I said.
The chief started forward until the light shone again in my face. Inza
stretched out her arms as though to protect me.
" Have no fear," he said to her in Indian, then to me in Spanish, " So,
white man, you did not die. Would that you had, but for a woman's tears
you would now be among the dead. A woman's tears have withstood the will
of an Indian King, for she is my daughter, my only child. So, too, you were
to steal her from me and take her to a foreign land. "
I saw that Inza had told him all. " Forgive me, O chief," I said, " She
is a woman, and I love her."
Then falling on her knees, with clasped hands, Inza prayed for my life and
her's-for life and love 5 that we might go together beyond the seas, never to
return. But no shade of emotion crossed the dark face, motionless beneath
" The white man has my secret, " he said at last. " Who can trust a white
Then he turned and ran down the passage-way, swift as the wind. We
followed at the top of our speed, running hand in hand. In a moment we had
lost the light. We could run no longer. A thundering crash with a blast of
wind rolled along the passage. We went forward to where it was hlled up
with a huge block of stone. The roof had fallen in.
We retraced our steps slowly to the treasure chamber. A faint streak of
light showed beyond 5 we followed it and came to the bottom of a round pit.
About thirty feet above our heads was the light of day, a circle of blue sky, and
a ring of nodding blue daisies. A stream of water trickled from a spring in the
side. We still stood looking up, when two objects rolled over the edge and
fell to the bottom 5 they were the saddle-packs from my pony and from Inza's.
For an instant we caught a glimpse of the old chief's face, over the edge, and
he was gone. We stood gazing into each other's eyes. So this was the answer
to our prayers 5 not life and love but love and--death.
That was twenty-seven days ago to-day. We have just eaten the last of
our food. I have nothing with which to excuse my insane actions. I have re-
ceived throughout no word of reproach from Inza, which makes it the harder
to bear. Indeed she seems to accept the situation with a courage greater than
my own. We have long known that escape was hopeless5 our united strength
will not even stir one ofthe blocks at the end of the tunnel 5 and as for climb-
ing from the pit, that is impossible. I
A week has passed. Inza died to-day in my arms, with only words of love
for the man who killed her. O Gold ! Gold ! How many men hast thou not
lured, on and on 5 across burning plains 5 over Arctic mountain passes 5 through
blood and fire and crime, on every land and on every sea 5 only to perish even
as I am perishing? The golden ingots are piled in the treasure chamber. I
have not seen them since that day, so long ago, when I Hrst came here. It
seems that I have lived here all my life. It must be that I dreamed it, that an
American surveyor once came to Yucatan. It is only a dream. I, myself, have
lived here always- with Inza-and overhead the blue sky and still bluer daisies.
How easy it is to die ? I have no pain only an ever-increasing weakness.
Yesterday I could stand up 5 to-day I can raise myself to sit with my back
against the rock5 to-morrow I shall awake only to lie still and gaze once more
at the blue sky. '
And the next-sweet death--and, for so the priests tell us, and so she her-
self told me--Inza--Quien sabe ?
Here ends the story as told in the old note-book. The passage-way to the
old quarry is now clear. Of the heap of treasure which so overwhelmed his
senses we found no trace5 save, near the skeleton hand ofthe woman, the
"dowry of Inza", a small bar ryfgold.
That night when with Norah I skated
Most perfect of nights to me seems g
It's like could scarcely be mated
Outside the bright realm of dreams.
The depths of the pine forest, darkling,
Half sheltered the low skulking night 5
But the ice-bound lake was all sparkling,
Bewitched by the full moon's light.
The stars in that light grew dimmer,
The bright skates sang us a tune,
Our path was the silver glimmer
New-paved by the soaring moon.
" No Warmth in the moon," they've stated
Dry greybeards ! How little they know !
That night when with Norah I skated
I felt, in its rays, all aglow.
The music of gliding motion,
The ring of the rhythmic steel,
And the song of a hear-t's devotion
Chimed sweet with her laugh's low peal
And the wine of the moonlight mingled
With the wine of flashing eyes,
Till the pulses throbbed and tingled
As we glided o'er mirrored skies.
That night when with Norah I skated
The rarest of nights to me seems,
Alas ! that its like I am fated
To see nevermore but in dreams !
" Another victim," said Tommy Watson senteniously, " Pity he wasn't
here last year when the Duluth merchant had the inside track. "
" Or two summers ago," assented Martin Hyland. "You remember what a
fool the young minister made of himself? I'll bet that she has had more pro-
posals than there are days in the year. And why is it ? She isn't so remark-
ably prettyg good-looking of course, but no more so than lots of others who
don't begin to stir up such a furor. She isn't rich either, as money is rated now-
a-days, but I venture to say that nine out of every ten men propose to her
within a week after meeting her. I tell you, Ton1my, she's too big an engima
for me to solve."
" Well," drawled Watson, " she's fascinating. That's the size of it, and
I'll tell you why she is. She makes every man she meets feel he's the whole
thing. She humors his pride and delicately iiatters him. But all the time she
is getting him under her power. Those artless manners and that I-look-up-to-
you air deceive a good many. For my part I like to watch her play with her
victims. But some day she's going to be beaten at her own game."
" That's so," said his friend, " but Evelyn is too old a bird to be caught
napping. Let's see, she must be all of twenty-eight or I'm no judge. She
was here in the Maine woods with that same aunt six years ago, my hrst sum-
mer at the Mountain House. It's about time for her to think of settling down 5
in fact, I was told yesterday that this would be her last season. So it must be
a case of hooking as big a ish as will bite."
" Davidson's quite a catch, anyway," said Watson," " He's from Chicago,
my own city, and is worth his cool million, they say. Then he's good-looking,
young, and accomplished. What more does she want? If she's looking for
an eligible park, Davidson 's the man. Of course he'll propose, she will
accept him and then break it off as soon as a bigger fish comes along."
" By love," said Hyland savagely, " I'd like to keep the poor devil from
being lured on the rocks and out-wit her at the same time-and I will. This
thing has gone far enough."
"What are you going to do ?" said Watson incredulously, " Yould better
not mix up in the affair. Evelyn would calmly ask you to mind your own bus-
iness and Davidson would probably punch your face. I don't know as I would
blame him much either. Altruism theoretically may be all right, but for all
practical purposes egotism is a great deal more convenient. What do you care
anyway, man? If Davidson wants her and she wants him, I don't know as
your opinion or mine is going to be consulted. ' Those whom God hath joined
together let no man put asunder,' you know. "
" But that's just the trouble," argued Hyland, " It's the devil and not the
Lord that's getting in his work. You and I both know from experience what
it is to love or think we love Evelyn Marryat. We've both had the same
revulsion of feeling. Now we know her and wonder how we could have been
such fools. Young Lamb, the New Orleans broker, and Schuyler Southwaite,
that New York swell, and almost all her former worshipers have married and
forgotten all about her. So you see, Tommy, Evelyn does not inspire a lasting
passion. Now Davidson is going through the same experience that a good
many others have. But you see he has got to go away to-morrow. I heard him
tell the clerk so-too soon to get rid of the spell Evelyn has cast over him. I'm
blamed if I know what to do." '
H Oh, come on," said Tommy, " Have a cigarette? Let Evelyn and
Davidson go to the deuce. I'm going to wash up for dinner. Guess Illl try
Long Pond for trout this afternoon. Want to go?"
" No, of course not," was I-Iyland's answer, " It's no time to fish in the
"All right, suit yourself. You can bet your bottom dollar that I don't let
Davidson and Evelyn cheat me out of any fun. Well, I am going in, my lad."
Suiting his action to his words Tommy Watson walked in from the piazza
and bounded up the stairs in a manner most undignined for a rising young Chi-
cago lawyer. Hyland with his legs comfortably placed upon the piazza railing,
continued to smoke in silence. Hyland was a peculiar fellow. His one great
characteristic was tenacity of purpose. This quality showed itself in many
ways. When he and Watson were classmates together at Harvard, he was
always noted for never giving up a thing he had once attempted. Later when
he entered business in Boston this same predominating characteristic still dis-
played itself. And strange to say, though suffering slight reverses, never in his
life had he met with a single serious defeat, until he became acquainted with
Evelyn Marryat. Then he had been completely beaten.
This very forenoon, as he watched the cigarette smoke curl up into the
air in graceful little wreaths, he thought of how completely Evelyn had baflied
him. He remembered how she had lured him on into making an open avowal
of his love 5 how she had confessed that she too might learn to love a little in
return. Then she had turned him down. " Found that she could never love
him. He would ind some one else and be happier." Bah ! the memory sick-
ened him. Love her ! Of course he didn't, but to be duped so ignominously
was wearing on a man's pride at least. To see her making her everlasting con-
,quests was, in a way, compensatory, but it galled just the same. " By jove, I
will get even with her. She's gone ..... "
" Why so pensive, Mr. Hyland," laughed a merry voice at his elbow.
" You look as lonely as that poor little blue-bird we saw this morning. Doesn't
he, Mr. Davidson? Now, Mr. Hyland, you must come in to dinner with us.
There is a vacant seat, just right for you. Favor us, won't you?"
" The same as ever," Hyland grimly reflected as he answered, "Thank
you very much, Miss Marryat, but you see my friend, Mr. Watson, expects me
to dine as usual with him. That reminds me that he said he would Wait for
me. I really must go in or he will be after me with his pair ofboxing gloves. "
"A slim excuse" he reflected as he climbed the stairs, "but then, a fellow
can't always be even civil to the girl that's jilted him."
Fortunately Hyland's seat in the dining hall was so situated that he could
carefully observe Davidson and Evelyn without being guilty of open rudeness.
Davidson's eager, absorbed expression and Evelyn's coquettish and somewhat
triumphant air told better than words the true state of affairs.
" I don't think he's proposed yet,U reflected Hyland, " but he's pretty
close to it, or I'm no judge. A man that tries to eat soup with a fork and doesn't
notice the difference is rather far gone." I
As they pushed back their chairs preparatory to leaving the room, Hyland
caught the words, " Oh, Mr. Davidson. What a man you . . . I am so .
. . . But Long Pond . . .H
" just as I thought I" Hyland almost exclaimed. " He hasn't proposed yet,
but shefs going to take him up this afternoon to Long Pond, where he can use
his knees. By Caesar, it'sjust the thing. I'll go up and hear how it seems for
another man to make an ass of himself and maybe I can help him out from ex-
" What ails you now?" inquired Watson. " You'll have all the guests
looking at you P"
"Say, Tommy," answered Hyland, ignoring his friend's remark. "I'll
take back what I said before dinner. I guess I'll go up to Long Pond with
" You are the queerest specimen I ever saw," was Watson's audible re-
joinder. " Well, let's meander down to the boat-house then. We won't have
to rush, if we start right oh?"
It was not till the two friends had nearly reached their destination that
Hyland vouchsafed to tell Watson what he had heard at the dinner table and
why he had come.
" Now, Mart," said Watson, " you keep clear of this thing. I'll tell you
what I told you this morning : that it's none of your business or mine either.
Now I'm willing to see the fun, but Iim not going to play the part- of meddler.
You can count on that?
Before the other could reply the boat slid upon the beach commonly known
as " The Arbor " owing to the fact that four young elms joined their branches
in such a manner as to form a natural enclosure.
" I suppose," remarked Watson, as they concealed the boat at a little dis-
tance, " that this arbor here in the Maine woods could tell quite a story if it
wanted to." " It's where I made a fool of n1yself,"remarked Hyland grimly.
"Same here," was the other's laconic rejoinder. "But look out! They're
coming. Davidson is rowing like mad too. Something is in the wind. We
can lie down here among these thickets and see and hear all the fun. "
The two conspirators effectually concealed themselves none too soon. As
Davidson assisted Evelyn from the boat they heard her say, " Now, you see,
Mr. Davidson, what a truthful creature I am. I told you that this was a lovely
spot. It's such a long way up here that one is always sure of being quiet and
" She's off this time, though, " whispered Watson as he nudged his friend.
" Now don't breathe. Davidson looks as if he was going into the trance."
" Evelyn, I may call you Evelyn, may I not?" Davidson was indeed be-
ginning. " I don't know how to say all I want to. You must have seen, that is,
felt--I love you with all my heart. I'll do anything to make you happy, my
darling. I'm rich and will love you forever as I swear no man has ever before
loved a woman. Only tell me that I can hope. Oh l Evelyn, could you love
me just a little in return, just a little P"
"Jerusalem! look at the poor chump sweat," whispered Watson. "I didn't
get as bad as that." " Shut up," said Hyland, " let's hear what she is going
to say for herself. "
" Why, how ridiculous you are !'l laughed the fair torturer. " Wliv
should you ask me to love you? I have never loved anyone and don't know
what it means. I like you and esteem you, but donlt you think you are asking
too much ?"
" Look," whispered Watson," he's going on hisknees. Great Caesar!
he's got it bad ! Hello, Evelyn is going to cut him short, is she ?"
"Stop, Mr. Davidson," said Evelyn's clear voice, "You are altogether
too presuming. As you are very much in earnest, you are entitled to an
answer, at least. I will tell you frankly that I don't know whether I love you
or not. I need some time to think it over. What did you say? You will
wait here all summer for my answer? Oh no, that would not do. You must
go in the morning, as you decided-" Gad, but she loves him !" was Watsonls
mental interpolation-but this is what I will do. If I decide to accept you, I
willsend you a telegram containing the single word land, but ifI feel com-
pelled to reject you, I will use the word wafer. Now remember, land means,
" I accept," wafer, " I reject." Come, Mr. Davidson, take me back to the
Not till the light skiif was well out on the pond, did the two conspirators
emerge from their hiding place. Watson was almost beside himself with
" It's the best farce I ever saw." he declared. " I swear, Ithought I'd
split when she told him he'd got to go in the morning, so as to give her time to
think it over."
"The scene savored somewhat of a tragedy, I thought," said Hyland.
" I neversaw such an agonized expression on a man's face in my life. That
isnlt love. It's just frenzied fascination. The best thing for him is to go away
and forget all about her. It's needless to say that she doesn't care for him.
Well, I'm glad I w'ent up. I'll look out for that telegram."
" Be a blamed fool, if you want to," said Watson. "Count me out of it
though. By the way, help me pack up to-night, will you? I'm sorry I can't
stay till you leave, but I've really got to start to-morrow afternoon. I've
stayed too long already. "
" All right." said Hyland, as they climbed the hotel steps. " I'1l be up
,Some four days later Hyland was sitting in a secluded nook of the piazza,
when he inadvertently overheard Evelyn Marryat say to her aunt, " I've de-
cided to accept Mr. Davidson. I don't think I can do any better, as he's eligi-
ble in every way. I wish someone was going down to the station in the morn-
ing. I'd like to send him a telegram. " 1
A little later Hyland managed to come around for a social chat. Before
leaving he remarked nonchantly, " I'm going to the village in the morning
on business. Anything I can do for you, Miss Marryat?" f' Why, how for-
tunate ! " was her reply. " I should like very much to have you send a tele-
gram for me. If you think it a little nonsensical, why just assume that the one
I'm sending it to, knows whatit means. It costs to use the Western Union, you
The next morning as Hyland stood before the station agent at Three
Mile Depot, he knew before opening the envelope what the address and tele-
gram were. Sure enough:
" Mr. j. B. Davidson, 183 Calumez' Ave., Chicago,-
With a grim smile of satisfaction, Hyland turned toward the station agent
with the remark z " By the way, Mr. Jackson, I wish to send this message to a
Western friend 1" -
"lily, f. B. Davzlismz, 183 Cahmze! Ave., Chicago.-
EVELYN MARRYAT. "
"Terse? That's so, Mr. Jackson, but it costs to use the Western Union,
" Now I'm even," Hyland reflected as he turned from the station and
started to return to the hotel, " I'll pack up to-night."
it 7? 96 it it X- it it M 96 9?
An extract from a letter dated three months later, written by Tommy
Watson of Chicago, to his friend Martin Hyland of Boston, is self-explanatory:
" By the way, Mart., you are a better prophet than I supposed. Davidson
is married but not to Evelyn. A certain Miss Whitetield is the fortunate
choice. They are one of the happiest couples I know of. It was just as well
that you didn't mix up in that affair between him and Evelyn. It has turned
out all right as it is, and you have nothing to reproach yourself for."
" Revenged at last !" exclaimed Hyland. f' I thought that telegram would
do the work."
Alone, alone, all all alone,
There was none there to see 5
And never a saint took pity on
The student's agony.
He looked to heaven and tried to pray 5
But or ever a prayer arose
The janitor Whispered and said again,
" I'll tell you all "Prexy'7 knows."
" WVell now you see, 'twixt you and me
I talked with "Prex" to-day,
And I infer that "Kitch" must go
About the first of May."
" Of course these things that I tell you
I got in confidence,
So don't feel bound to spread 'em round
As "PreX" might take offence."
Ah! Well-a-day, what evil fate!
Around his neck so young
Instead of a cross, or an albatross,
A janitor is hung.
" But tell me, tell me, speak again,
Thy soft response renewingg
Why is the college run so queer
And what is "Proxy" doing ?"
If he Would know which way to go
For guidance smooth or grim,
See brother Stowe, for well I know
He'd get it out of him.
The janitor whose eyes were grey,
Whose chin was shaven o'er,
Is gone g and now the college man
Turns from the class-room door.
He went like one that had been stunned
And was of sense forlorn,
A sadder and a wiser man
He rose the morrow morn.
Eebiwteb to El. ilel. CB.
At midnight in the college dorm
A soph lay dreaming of the hour
When he should shout a class-day part
With eloquence and power.
In dreams 5 but dreams alone, he bore
The trophies of an orator :
The world his voice of triumph heard
And trembled at its mighty ring :
He stood near "Prexy's" chair, a king,
As Wild his thoughts and gay of wing
As Eden's garden bird.
At midnight in the college park
The seniors ranged their outlaw band,
Austin and Taylor, Page and Smith
Had all the business planned.
There oft had former students stood
And washed within the fountain's Hood
In old Bob Emery's day-
And now there breathed the haunted air
A few hot sports out for a tear g
And what they did they didn't care-
The devil was to pay.
An hour passed on, the soph awoke,
That bright dream was his last 5
He woke to hear Ben Butler speak
In trembling tones, " Quick, take a sneak !"
He woke amid tobacco smoke 5
He didn't comprehend the joke
Until they had his hands bound fast
With neckties long and neckties loud 5
He heard a voice out in the crowd
Give orders to the band.
" March I" said the voiced in accents mealy,
" March ! to the fountain Howing freely,
March ! with this would-be Horace Greeley
On with the job as planned."
'Ciba 1Rime of the Elncient Zfanitor
It was an ancient janitor
And he stoppeth one of three,
" By thy clean shaved chin and glittering eye,
Now wherefore stopp'st thou me ?"
He holds him with his puny hand,
" What ails the team?" quoth he.
"Hold off 1 unhand me, I must go."
Eftsoons his hand dropped he.
He holds him with his glittering eye 5
The college man stood still,
And listened like a three years' child,
The janitor hath his will.
The college man sat on a plank,
He cannot chuse but hear,
And thus spake on that ancient man,
The grey eyed janitor.
" We have a team, a base-ball team,
With every man a star
Except perhaps some six or eight-
Say what's become of Farr ?"
I Then " Happy" passed into the hall,
Never too late was he.'
Plugging their notes before him goes
The class-room door is open wide
And he should go therein g
A The class is met, the feast is set,
The bluffs eftsoons begin. D
And now the storm blast comes and he
Is tyrannous and strong,
" The team was weak, I knew it Was.
I'Ve known it all along."
They soaked him long, they soaked him well
They hung him on a fence to drain.
Then Dunlop said to him, " What t' ell !
I guess you've been out in the rain." -
Some of the " Millites 'l saw him there g
Then fled they fast and far.
Thus was the Whole job done.
And hanging there in sweet repose
As graceful as a garden hose
He stayed till morning sun.
mot 8 IDHl1tOmi1116
There are men in this college who dress very fairly,
Quite well with the fashion each garment compares 5
But none can compare, if they do, 'tis but rarely,
With those light-colored golf pants that Woodbury wears
O those light-colored golf pants,
Those baggy-kneed golf pants,
Those umbrageous golf pants
That Woodbury Wears.
You may go to the mountains, the seaside, the city 3
You may go to the circus, the horse trots, the fairs 5 A
But look Where you will, you'll find none so pretty
As those light-colored golf pants that Woodbury Wears.
Let us gather together and have a brief season
Of Weeping, succeeded by short sentence prayers 5
Let us vow not to own While We've left any reason
Such light-colored golf pants as Woodbury wears.
Jack sat in his cosy college den in the main dormitory. He was a senior,
and his commencement was approaching only too rapidly. He reached out for
his tobacco jar, filled and lighted a pipe, rested his feet on a chair in front of
him, and fell into deep thought.
The smoke clouds drifted idly, and in their silver lining his thoughts
seemed to shape themselves into living and moving beings. At first the objects
appeared without much relation to each other 5 but, as the clouds thickened, a
panorama of his life seemed to be passing g events quickly succeeded events.
He saw his childhood home, his good father and mother, the best and
truest friends he had ever known, his brothers and sisters, merry playfellows,
and the cattle, happy in the new spring which freed them from the close con-
finement of the long winter. " After all," he thought, " there is no spot so
attractive, no mountains so green, no streams so clear and sparkling as those of
my native state, picturesque Vermont, with her fertile farms, her thriving little
cities, her dear old legends of valiant heroes, and her dear old University."
He saw the next few years glide by, fraught with pleasure and hard work g
the merry games with his young friends at district school, when recess gave a
short respite from study. Similarly he thought of his successes and failures,
of the praise audi punishments of his teachers. Each little incident in this, the
beginning of his education, came vividly before him, and he thought how long
it seemed to him before he should be a college senior, his greatest ambition.
His life at " prep school" passed in the picture. He saw again the eventful
Hallowe'en when he with a half dozen of the fellows captured an old goat and
put it up in the large hall of the Academy. He saw them hauling the old fel-
low up into a second story window, then breaking into the chemical " lab,"
conliscating a bottle of alcohol, and treating their guest with the whole of it,
which was really a very polite thing to do. He could see the look of astonish-
ment on the face of the principal the next morning and his angry, frightened
retreat from the hall door, which he had carefully opened, as he beheld the in-
truder on the platform, facing him, stamping his foot and with eloquent gesture,
warning him that to enter meant war.
He saw himself a freshman at the college of his native state and thought
of the happy years passed in study, of the forbidden rushes and kidnappings,
which were so soon to be only a memory.
How his nerves had tingled in that rush on Church street when the burly
sophomores had fallen upon the weak and unsuspecting freshies! How the
battle had raged for a time, what tuggings and twistings were gone through to
get at the cane ! How freshmen fought with freshmen and did not know the
difference. He was compelled to admit that the freshies had come out ahead,
though of course he would never acknowledge it in public. What a glorious
time they had had at their sophomore banquet at Plattsburgh ! How glad the
town was when they sailed for home the next morning ! They had come out
in scarcely better shape than the Spanish fleet at Santiago, after having been
wired up so securely by Sampson.
He remembered well the night in February of the year before when, at the
junior "Prom, " he had met her, the memory of whom he had kept close hid in
The view changed again 5 he saw himself with his classmates in cap and
gown passing through the pleasures of Commencement week-pleasures which
would be only sorrows 5 for his friends would go away, some of whom he would
never see again, and then, he must leave the dear old University which had so
tenderly cared for him the past years and which he loved almost as a parent.
The pipe burns lowg he sees dimly the future passing in ever increasing
cadence. He sees himself a successful young lawyer, sees a pleasant home
over which she presides, sees the merry children at the gate to greet his return
from the busy oiiice, sees the children grown up and married, himself retired
from practice living a happy old age with his faithful Wife.
His pipe goes out, and as the smoke clouds disperse into thin air his fancy
takes flight and his dream is over. He rouses himself slowly as if he hoped
this pleasant revery might come back, but his hopes are vain, and he awakes to
the present with the realization that he has a Greek honor thesis to prepare.
C With apologies to Hosea BigeZow.l
To all descendants of John P. Robinson whom Dame Fortune, in her perverse moods, has
placed on our faculty.
We were gittin' on nicely up here to our college
With good old idees 0' whut freshmen should do 9
We kinder thought when they monopolized knowledge
The hull college world wuz badly askew.
But marcy me !
Say a ireshman's as good as a Senior, mebbe.
We had an idee thet some lively class sorappin'
Woulddclear up the air, an' cool off the blood,
An' that mebbe the green o' a freshman, caught nappin'
lVould show less arter he rolled in the mud.
But now its N. G.
Say class scraps ain't goin' no more to be.
Wal, o' course, then, class scraps air over,
QI hain't heerd o' but nine up to now lj
An' the freshmen can think they're in pretty tall clover,
An' we'll take off our hats to them allers, an' bow.
Fer don't you see
Think they an the freshmen air 'way up in Gr.
O' course it is plain to all right thinkin' creeters,
Thet freshmen jest herded from prep. school an' farm
Must be kep' away from them Sophomore moskeeters,
An' wrapped up in fiannels, an' kep' nice an' warm.
It seems to me
Think thet is the case-an' o' course so must we.
While our faculty hev scholarships in their keepin'
They sorter expect us to think ez they du,
, An' our bread an' butter goes in with the sweepin'
If we git too flush with idees thet air new.
Know the real value of money., you see.
We uster think even the Absence Committee
Could make a mistake like real human folks, H
But they can't, ez we've larned since we come to this city
An' they ainlt considered a subject fer jokes.
Fer don't you see
Ain't human an' fallible, like ez we be.
Our faculty think thet whut they don't believe,
Out er all question, is mightily wrong,
So we turn up our bills an' meekly receive
Whutever they feed us, no matter how strong.
Fer maroy me !
Know when they've got the whip-hand-ez do we.
Wal, its a marcy our facu1ty's livin',
To tell us jest how things ort to be run 5
If 'twarnft fer the val'able pints they' re a-givin'
The hull world would bust like an over-charged gun.
Fer you must see
Hev got all the brains thet there air in U. V.
H11 Hit' from the flbill
When the winter winds are sweeping
Through the " Mill's " dark corridors
And our feet for warmth we' re keeping
Deep within our bureau drawers,
Then we murmur, softly, sweetly,
Words that rhyme with well and jam,
And our tempers lack completely
Feature frequent in the lamb.
If we thought we could get through it
We should pray We might not freeze 5
But we'd have to stand to do it,
We're too stiff to bend our knees.
There's a place you've all heard tell of
Which to find needs little skill,
And its grown to be thought well of
By the dwellers of the " Mill."
The base-ball team had won a victory over Hobart and when the good
news was received here the fellows thought we ought to celebrate. A hasty
conference was held and it was decided to call in a body on a number of the
professors, and give them an opportunity to express their joy at the success of
the team. As a rule they were enthusiastic, and in a few well-chosen words
showed their interest in our ball-players. During the course of the march the
procession arrived at the home of two well known Profs. We expected to be
warmly received and were not disappointed. We gathered on the lawn in front
of the house and in that modest manner so peculiar to college men,made known
the object of the visit. At first no attention was paid to the pressing invitation
to come outg but by and by the door opened and a man stepped out, whom, in
the dim light, nearly everyone mistook for Prof. Tupper. His appearance
called forth the most hearty applause g but it ended so suddenly that the birds
in the neighboring trees fell out of their nests with astonishmentgfor the suppos-
ed professor stepped back into the house for a few seconds, but soon reappeared
with a large dining room chair and swinging it aloft, he rushed down the steps
quoting scripture at every jump. But prose is inadequate to describe what
K Like leaves before an autumn wind
That Whirls them round and round
We Hed to North and South and West
Our feet scarce touched the ground.
All but one poor unfortunate
Whose legs no speed could boast,
Who stumbled ere he'd run a yard-
Or seven feet at most.
WVe gazed, but not a man could speak 5
With horror all aghast
We saw the chair swing o'er his head,
We felt that hope was past.
A youth stood on the shadowed lawn
Whence all the rest had fled,
He seized the chair as it swung round
And straightway thence he sped.
The chair now stands against the wall
Sequestered in the "Mill,"
Will it return from whence it came ?
Will rivers flow up hill?
Sad are the tales of " vacant chairs "g
But what seems more forlorn
Would be a case where e'en the chair
From out the home had gone.
Go GZ. IH. Wi.
O Pie, sweet pie I of thee I sing 5
Of every food thou art the king 3
I've eaten trout and richest steaks
And rolls as mother only makes,
I've eaten fowl, leg, breast, and wing,
I've thought and thought of everything
That ships from foreign lands might bring
Pie, only pie, myjoy awakes,
O pie, sweet pie !
If e'er I need a Wedding ring
And cease at length from wandering,
In order to prevent mistakes
I'll ind what sort of pies she bakes 3
Then in my arms l'ZZ let her spring.
O pie, sweet pie !
Behold the youth of student race,
With visage stern and still,
Who doggedly now turns his face
From Converse to the "Mill."
He ne'er faced peril half so dire,
He well might turn about,
For 'twixt him and the chapel choir
The paths are not dug out !
Now deeper grow the drifts around-
He struggles on in vain-
His rubber-boots beneath that mound
We'11 never see again.
And while from out the chapel pours
That pious monotone,
There beats against the chapel doors
His last snow-smothered groan.
Ah I woe ! that 'midst this trackless snow,
So far from home and friend,
VVithout a hope of help below,
This sweet, young life should end !
Think'st thou that when the snow has fled
His body shall be found,
And with sad requiems for the dead
Be placed in sacred ground?
Nay, nay ! Cold fate has crushed that hope
With a dull sickening thud !
Alas ! When spring shall come he'll be
In seven feet of mud.
He died that others still might live-
His death made lots of talk-
And now from Converse to the "Mill"
They'1l build a new plank walk.
Qf MQ Sfzggik
.. 'V 1 -- "
.5 N 0 N Q K
,X L L U ,JK
, Q Ifzcorpomted under ihe siatufes qf So. Dakofaj
J. B. KIRKPATRICK
C A TE -. .
H R R Vzce-Preszdefzf:
IVIEBIBERS H. B.
Secffeiarjf and Treasurer .-
M. A. P1-EASE
Crusher ay' Snow and Czzlfezf gf Ice
F. W. HUBBARD
.Exfmcfor fy' M677Zb67S frqm Snow-dryffs
J. R. Sco'rT, JR.
Aoyzasier Qf Snow-shoes
LAVATER E. WHITE
A. H. GROUT
R Lost Member
E. C. HUNT
E. H. REED
J. O. WALKER
Orderlzks for Charfer Menzbers
C. P. WILLIAMS
L. F. MARTIN
A. W. KINGSLAND
D. MAUGER MCLAUGHLIN
F. PERCY BYINGTON ex-zyjiaio
C. ASHAEL HUBBARD
FACTS ABOUT THE S- S. C.
The object of this Club is to promote the love of outdoor sports and a closer
acquaintance with Water, even if it be the congealed form. The motto adopted by
this athletically inclined body is, " One for all, and all for one," which in the
case of the Hrst few trips, Will be likely to prove extremely apropos. Runs to all
points of interest are to be held every week during the season which at the time of
writing is just opened. A tribe of Canadian Indians have been engaged as coaches
and are encamped in the Common Room at Converse Hall, Where a course of lec-
tures Will be given illustrated by Prof. Slocum's stereopticon.
, The members are rapidly acquiring the requisite skill and will soon be able to
circumnavigate the Pine Grove with the aid of a pair of crutches.
A Ladies, Auxiliary is being formed at Grass Mount and is being coached by
Prof. Von Liebich, Who is the inventor and patentee of a musical snovvshoe drill,
Which is performed to rag-time music. The members of the faculty have also
taken a lively interest in the sport and the Harry LeGrand Cannon collection is al-
ready shy several pair of nioccasins and snowshoes. Profs. Bullard and Goodrich
have been matched for a hundred yard sprint, which vvill be run off the first
The " Extractor from Snowdrifts " has been Working overtime and the latest
bulletin published by the attending physician states that that oflicial is suffering
EXTRACTS FROM THE DIARY oF THE SNOW-SHOE CLUB
December 11. At length the last snow-shoe is completed. We have used
in their construction, besides hoop-iron and shingle-nails, seven balls of sheep
twine and the staves of nine ash barrels. Grout said he didn't need snow-shoes
as long as his russet boots lasted. Oatley reports a small cloud about N. E. by
S. of the " dorm," which, he says, contains snow. A lookout is appointed to
report the progress of the cloud.
M. A. P.
December 17. All is excitement. Snow
is beginning to fall. I am writing these notes
with my snow-shoes under my left arm. Josh
has his on and hasjust put his feet out of the
window to let the snow fall on the snow-shoes.
" l Hubbard and Reed are scrapping over a large
1 flake that has fallen in the court. Each' wants
to be the hrst to walk on it. When " Shakie"
heard it was snowing he fainted away from
n excitement and j oy.
M. A. P.
, .. X -
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K- December 18. A deep and stygian gloom
A .. g ' xiii' l1 A . . A .
10,1-'Q ,gms f envelopes all things. It is thawing. Thewhole
-'-u ivylqmig-2317 3 1411 , ,
club has been offering sacrihces and burnt
offerings to propitiate the weather clerkg but to no avail. Oatley suggested
that they cast lots to see which one of the faculty was the Jonah. The lot fell to
Prof. Huif. On being interviewed by the Chaplain, Professor admitted that he
had been praying for warm weather so that he could go to walk with his dog.
He was court-martialed and sentenced to honorary membership of the club for
life. M. A. P.
January 26. Snow at last, soft, fleecy snow I The whole club was astir
before breakfast. Scott was in such a hurry to get out that he got his shoes on
the wrong feet. Oatley was so rattled that he thought it was Sunday and began
putting on a collar and necktie. At last we all assembled in the court and with
bouyant spirits? we started westward across the campus. We reached the
"Mill" about noon, somewhat the worse for wear. On calling the roll we found
t0n Kii-k's hip.
2 2 6
there were two men missing. Those whose snow-shoes had not already fallen off
hastily freed themselves from their incumbrances and hurried out to find their
comrades. They were found hopelessly snarled together so that nothing short of
a surgical operation can separate them. Thus ends our Erst glorious day of snow-
shoeing. M. A. P.
March io. Since the last thaw the club has been for the first time on a
firm foundation and it is its humble desire to stay so. It has been suggested that
while the club still continues to exist as the S. S. C. of U. Vt., the " S. S." shall
in the future stand for Sunday-School.
The following is the report of the financial standing of the club to date :
To new snow-shoes ........ .... :K 1.2 5 By dues collected. ......-...-.- 3 .34
" repairs -..-.-..... .... . . 7.10 " money borrowed of a fresh-
H dOC'EO1"S bills. ........ 24,60 H man ................... . 2,40
" clothing spoiled ........ . . . 39.40
" resuscitating medicine. ....... 27.2 5
Totals ,...... ..... ..,. 5 9 9,60 52,74
Cash on hand .............................................. . -596.86
Your humble and inferior associate and treasurer,
M. A. P.
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OATLEY FIFTY YEARS HENGE.
Did you ever, ever hear of Johnnie Shea?
If you haven't you should meet him right away.
He'd be very glad to meet you,
Take you down to " Red's " and treat you,
And he'd add, " Vote democratic on the next election day."
" 'Tis not my intention of staying," said he,
As he hung up his hat in the hall g
But he stayed till the clock on the inantel struck three,
Which seemed rather late for a call.
And when With a sigh she Wended her way
Her much needed slumbers to seek 5
She wondered, if he had intended to stay,
If she'd got to bed for a week.
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Patron Saint ....,.. ....
Ministering Angel ....
Honorary Member . . .
Political Affiliation. . .
Mos! Worfhy Past Masfer .... .........
...SLOKE'S K'MAN FRIDAY"
. . .BAY RUM
.W. G. BULLARD
Most Worflzy Grand Masfer ........,. A, L. ENO
Hzlglz Royal Cnrler .................. ' ...... W. CHITTENDEN
Hzlgh Chig' Dzlvpenser cy' Ha
:FSup1'e1ne Angus! Chaplain .
Supreme Assisianz' C7'apZaz'n
Promising Candidaie ....
Nexl ...... ,.
"' Expelled March 3, see calendar.
if Invzlgoraior .... . , .
...A. E. LOVETT
..,A. W. BUTLER
Gbe 16gsIDl1ll6l"5 Song of Songs
I have learned some things since I came to this college,
Though to very small learning I dare tok pretend 5
But always I've noticed that up the hill of Knowledge,
The path is the smoothest for the faculty's friend.,
Of course it is well to always be ready,
Of course it is well to plug every day,
But if you chance to think you're a wee bit unsteady
A little bit of leg-pull goes a long way.
For the faculty's human g by nature they feel
That the man who long gazeth, perceiveth their lightg
And that he who can laugh at the jokes they unreel
Must be in his nature unthinkably bright.
Of course you may cram while the oil is low-burning,
Of course you may grind till the dawn has grown gray,
But if you chance to think you are shady on your learning
A little bit of leg-pullfgoes a long way.
So don't be too sure that those who get honors
Establish their merit because they have won g
It may be, you know, that they smiled on the donors,
And now that the sugar-plum rain has begun.
Of course the old world will see through your shamming
Oi course it will weigh you, deceive as you may 9
But while you' re in college there's no need of crarnming-
A little bit of leg-pull goes a long way.
CFO1' the A.rieZ.j
A foot-pad paddled his weary way
Over the rail-road ties 5
A half-back padded his shoulder-blades
Up even with his eyes 5
A oo-ed padded her pompadour g
CAs I learned by a private tipj
But all were flat and lean compared
With Powe1l's honor-slip.
Ube CBraQ:1baireb Stubent
It was in the year 1950, when, moved by the feeling that impels men to
seek the scenes of their youth, I turned my feet toward Vermont and my old
alma mater. I am old-too old to feel the once-known thrill in my sluggish
blood, and yet I have never known such emotion as came over me when Ilook-
ed again upon the familiar surroundings which I had not seen for fifty years.
Down in the city all was changed. The steel framed buildings tow-
ered forty and nfty stories toward the skies, electric vehicles glided about
swift as the wind and noiseless as light 5 occasionally the wings of an air-ship
cast a fleeting shadow upon the ground, the City Council had become non-
partisan, and Alderman Shea no longer sat on the Board. I hardly recognized
the town. But within the sacred precincts of the college park the old order still
reigned. Lafayette still gazed benignly down on passing co-eds, the class-day
pines, now towering monarchs,sti1l sheltered the benches consecrated to loving
couples and the tin-horn serenade ,the old "Mill" a little more rusty,still upbore
the bell-tower, scarred with the knives of fifty additional classes 5 and as I pass-
ed the Science Hall a lithographed copy of janitor Stowe, wearing the same
gray sweater, white eyes and knowing smile, carried forth the same old hod of
ashes, and dumped it on the same ash pile behind the tennis courts. So far as
I could see only two notable changes had taken place in the topography of the
college grounds--the foundation of the gymnasium was laid, and a concrete
walk was partially completed across the campus.
As I entered the Billings Library I noticed a bowed, gray-haired form
passing into one of the alcoves. " Here," thought I, " is another ' old grad,'
come back to review the scenes of his college days. " With this thought in
mind I approached and entered into conversation with him. judge my amaze-
ment in learning that though he had graduated only a few years later than my-
self, he had never left the University, but had been engaged in post-graduate
studies all those years. I looked upon him with something like awe.
" What deep researches--what unfathomed learning can have thus em-
ployed you?" I exclaimed.
In reply he told me his brief story thus :
"Among my old professors in my undergraduate days none influenced me
more than the professor of German, Professor Hull by name. I listened to his
lectures with deep attention, and became convinced that there was much truth
in what he said, in spite of the strange theories that he at times advanced.
Professor Huff was at once a student of philosophy and of literature. Not a
day passed on which he did not name to us some work that every educated man
should read. I kept arecord of those he especially recommended, and began
to read some of them. By the time I graduated I found that I had only just
begun on a constantly growing list. I resolved to return and continue the
course of reading. I did so 3 and the rest of my life has been consumed in this
work. I have been reading ever since. " He paused.
" But surely" said I, " you must have nearly completed your self-imposed
I-Ie shook his head and replied sadly z "There were certain works that
stood highest in the Professor's esteem. These he said every man should
read before he reached the age of twenty-Eve. I naturally began with these.
I have not quite iinished them yet. "
" Can you name a few of them " I asked.
"Oh yes," he said, "there were I-Ierder' and Kant and Schlegel, Hume,
Locke,Spinoza, Descartes,Leibnitz, Diderot, and Fichte 3 Voltaire and Rousseau 5
and Mommsen-I mustn't forget Mommsen. There were many others, but my
memory fails me. " ,
"fBut have you never taken up any light reading for recreation P" I queried.
" Rarelyj' he replied, "still, sometimes when very tired I rest myself by
turning to Racine, Goethe, or I-Iomer in the original. A few months ago," he
continued, " I thought I had completed all the works that my dear, old pro-
fessor had designated as imperatively to be read before the age of twenty-five,
but just then a hitherto undiscovered Ms. by Kant was found, which has just
been published. It was in search of that that I just entered this alcove. "
Here I thought the ancient student exhibited a little impatience to get at
his reading again, so I walked slowly away, and as I looked back I saw him
bending over the ponderous volume, while the thin, gray hair about his temples
straggled down toward the pages as if striving to read an independent meaning
in the new-found speculations of Immanuel Kant. e
1. And it came to pass in those days
that a youth and maiden did wander forth
from the city and sat themselves down in the
grove that is before the Mill. And dark-
ness was round about them, for even had
2. And there came also men out of the
city who dwelt in the Mill, and behold,
as they journeyed, they saw the youth and
maiden and they were sore troubled.
3. Then spake one of the men, even
Waddell, and said, Who are these and
whence came they, that they thus defy the
laws of the scribes and fairy seers? I go
even unto the Mill for the hosts thereof.
4. And he did get himself thence.
5. And when he had departed, the
youth and maiden arose and girt themselves
and left the grove, for they were afraid.
6. Then said the men among them-
selves, If the dwellers of the Mill come
forth and ind the youth and maid gone,
they will require them at our hands.
7. Then said one of their number,
Let two be chosen from among us to sit
there in their stead. And the lot was cast.
And they to whom the lot fell sat themselves
down and a deep silence came upon them.
8. And it came to pass that the hosts of
the Millites came forth, bearing in their
hands instruments of three strings and tin
pans and fish horns and all kinds of musick.
9. And they encompassed the two
round about seven times, yet they arose not.
So the Millites were amazed and marveled
10. And they gathered themselves to-
gether in one place and communed with
11. And while they were speaking
the two youths that sat apart on the bench
arose and hastened away 5 for their joy was
12. Then were the Millites wroth and
their countenances fell 5 and they pursued
those wicked men and drove them forth
from the park. And a sweet peace fell over
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Go the Eeniors
When we look backward from this latter day
On early days that were so swiftly spent,
We think what we as freshmen underwent
When we by lawless sophs were led astray.
A year goes by and then we have our say-
That is, of course, our say to some extent,
For then 'twas ours the freshmen to torment.
We had one " scrap," it was a joyful fray.
Those days are past and still we have not won
Bright laurel crowns for these blank brows of ours 5
But we are looking forward with the view
That some day, some how, something will be done
To Win for each a garland of fair flowers g
We long for laurel leaves, but other leaves will do.
.-l0 . '
'History as Ebe is 1Reab to Us
A league of Catholic states was formed at Nuremberg in 1538. During three
years, enforts were made to secure peace. Of these efforts the Conference and
Diet of Ratisbon is the most remarkable.
Pk :lf Pk lk Ik DK ak
It might be well in this connection to know the location of a few cities, such
Aschaffenburg, Wurzburg, Zvveibrucken, Landstuhl, Eichstadt, Stuhlweissen-
burg, Szegedin, Srebernik, and Jagerndorf. The Protestants, etc.
What we got was this :
A cat league was formed at Nuburg. During three years of these the Con-
ference had diet of ratsbane the most remarkable. .
Ss Hr as as Dk vi: ak
It might be the location of a few-Ashburg, Stadissn, Segric and Jag-
Prof. Ayer Cin Thermodynamicsj :-" What is the specific weight of
Water " ?
Little fthe undauntedj :-The weight of a cubic foot of water in the Pacino
Prof. Butterfield Qin a testj :--ind the discharge through a circular orifice
one inch square.
2 3 4
A is for Oatley, and also for Pease 5
B is for Deavitt and others like these.
C is for Stowe, when he's looking for work -
D is the season when janitors shirk.
is for co-eds, so young and so fair 5
is the time they are combing their hair.
is for Ross, and Aaron his mate 5
H is for music which oft they debate.
I is for English, and Logic, and Sin 5
J are the students who sit there and grin.
K is for " Prexyf' and Kelley, and Hun 5
L is for Sturgess, a typical tough.
M are the teachers who knowledge demand -
is for Percival raising his hand.
is for Wilson, a poet in truth 5
is for maidens who jolly the youth.
Q is for Noyes, and for nuisance and gas 5
R is for Senter who tires his class.
S is for Brodie, the maiden so coy 5
T is for swearing which her doth annoy.
U is for Little, for Goss and for Grout 5
V are the mothers who don't know they're ou
W's a letter that really won't rhyme 5
X is the reason ten cents make a dime.
Y are the faculty, learned and old 5
Z are the moth-eaten stories they've told,
SL we are the people who pay them our gold.
Gbe ZH. of ID. Gielebration
'Twas upon a spring-time evening
We were standing on the campus,
On the gridiron, of the campus,
XVaiting for the news from " Pensyf'
How it prospered with the ball team.
Very soon an animated
Point that marks interrogation,
With a hump upon his back-bone,
With his shoulders pointing skyward,
Pedaled in among us, sweating,
Panting, gasping, blowing, wheezing,
Saying, " We have scooped in I Pensyj
Scooped them in a way artistic,
Six to three we ran it in them."
Thus he spake, and then the cheering
Mingled with the bell's wild ringing,
Till the mountain sent back echoes,
Till the throats were hoarse with shouting.
Then arose a man called " S1nithy,"
Smith that ran the college meetings,
Calling all the men to order,
Asked them to let up a minute.
Then he bade them get-f their night-shirts,
" Those who have none must procure one,
Must procure one from your neighbor
When your neighbor isn't looking.
We must meet in half an hour
Over by the Hall of Scienceg
There we'11 form in a procession,
First in sets of fours we'l1 form it,
Then we'1l march in open order."
Soon from out the " Mill H and Converse
Came the men who had been plugging,
Having flung away their Greek books
In the dim and dusty corners 5
Came they dressed in snowy costumes,
Came they like so many spirits,
Till there were about three hundred
Waiting for the order " Forward."
When the push arrived at Church Street,
Came the tribes of men together,
Came the night-caps to the windows,
Came the " chips " from off the Battery,
Came the cops from out Red Murphyls.
Up the street they ambulated,
Like a huge fantastic serpent,
Like those giant boa constrictors,
Which you see when spiflcated.
By and by they all assembled
In the park around the fountain,
Which a youth called " Freezyf, mounted
And forthwith began more cheering.
Up the hill once more to college
Marched the motley aggregation.
From the "Mill " they gathered boxes,
From the grove they gathered deadwood,
Lignum mortuum, the deadwood.
In a mighty pile they heaped it,
With a keg of oil they soaked it,
With a match they set it going,
With a roar the flames shot upward.
Then around the roaring bonfire
Danced the gay and ghostly spirits
To the music of the ish-horn.
By andby the clocks struck midnight,
And the crowd began to scatter g
Those of sober mien went homeward,
Others fetched up at McGarty's,
Where they lingered till the morning,
Donec prima lux, till morning, -
When the hackmen scooped the shekels,
That escaped McCarty's Hngers.
Gbinge 1I Eorft like to me
I will tell you some things I don't like to see :
I don't like to see Georgie D. smoke a pipe 5
Or PreXy's fruit go just as soon as its ripe g
Or Williams, '00, toting armfuls of books,
When we know he is thinking how studious it looks.
I don't like to see McColl try to run g
Or Martin, H. S., try to handle a gun 9
Or Senter endeavor, with Brodie his mate,
To run class elections at such a fast rate.
I don't like to see a freshman too bold 9
Or Oatley air jokes that are seedy and old 5
Or Griswold get thrown by a boy half his size
When trying to take that same boy by surprise.
I don't like to see George Lee sleep in class 5
Or Buttles make bluffs far too horrid to pass 5
Or "Perk " and then " Snakey " forget the Lord's prayer
When really its not very much to prepare.
There are many more things that I don't like to see,
But this last is the cause of much sorrow to me.
Ebings we EDIT! like to 3116817
We don't like to hear our names called in class 5
Or a man who pulls A's say " Iknow I shan't pass 5'
Or Miss Hibbard say sweetly again and again,
" Be sure to be back, dears, by quarter-past ten?
We don't like to hear Waddell try to sing 3
Or Thomas say Cl- when he breaks a shoe string g
Or Gilson split kindling right over our heads, '
While the plaster sifts softly down into our beds.
We don't like to hear so much noise at night,
Or Finnegan's footsteps before it gets light 5
Or Lapell keep so quiet, for it is averred
He's gone a whole month without saying a word.
There are many more things that we don't like to hear 5
But We'1l put them away and print them next year.
Did you ever hear Horatio elocute ?
If you haVen't, let ine tell you he's a bute.
If you have, there's no use talking,
Youfll agree 'twas simply Hcurkingf'
And the co-eds all applauded him to boob.
Did you ever see Horatio try to drill ?
If you have, you've doubtless laughed till you were ill.
If you ha.ven't, do not miss it,
Every move is so explicit,
And his ringing tones show plainly an indomitable will
CD6 13512 EIFHW
Ye carnal minds of Converse Hall
May strive your best your sin to cloak,
Ye are condemned, each one and all
Who taught our Georgie-boy to smoke.
As grows the liower in hidden dell
Which storm and wind do not annoy,
So sweetly did this lily swell
E'er sinners found our Georgie-boy.
Is there no place for virtue here?
Must innocence be made a joke?
Shall Oatley, that same chanticleer,
Teach other boys like George to smoke ?
Let there be no more sacrifice,
Let vice succumb to virtue's sway,
And let us all those rogues despise
Who led our Georgie-boy astray.
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There's a Senior whose brain brings forth thoughts inane,
Of whom every one's had his fill 3
When this corpulent jay croaks his last roundelay'
We'll all praise the Lord with a will.
Thereis a place in this town where rules are laid down
In a way that makes many folks smile 5
All manner of men must dig out at ten,
For this is consistent with style.
I one day asked a girl to tell
Why hair of dogs and cats,
And pompadours stood up so well,
She meekly answered " rats."
There came a young man here to C,
Who ran across Oatley, H. B,
And now this poor J,
Who was once O. K.,
Has rapidly gone to the D.
4 There's a man in command of the B,
VVho thinks he can run the whole C,
But I'll give you a Q,
Between me and U,
He needn't think hels the whole T.
. In North Converse Hall lives a man named McColl,
Whose sins are a subject for tears g
He'll play Whiskey poker like any old soaker,
As if he had done it for years.
TIME-9. A. M.
Qflllpeacmcl and calm. No sound is heard save lhe even, placid murmur J ihe
professorls voice, and lhe deep, regular brealhing Q' lhe class, broken onbf by an occa-
sional snore. A look ay' deep, uniroubled peace pervades lhecounfenances qi all the
masculine porlion, wilh the exceplion ry' Lawrence, Uford, and Drown, who si! bolt
uprigrh! and walch lhe prwfessor. T he co-eds are sludying Greek and Germanj
Dr. Torrey-Which do you consider the most advanced mental fact, Mr.
Butler, Association or Cognition?
Buller CShaken awakc by Porierj-Yes, I think it is.
Dr. T.-What distinction do you draw between Cognition and Association,
Mr. Locke, viewing the two as varia tions of the same phenomenon ?
'Locke fwaking upj-I think it would be a little of both.
Dr. 71-That is, you regard them as closely connected, but one a develop-
ment of the other?
Locke-Yes, I think one is a higher form of the other.
Dr. YY-Now, could not the principle of Association be exenipliied in
dreams, Miss Nelson?
Mz'ss N .-Ufaslily closes her German book, asks her nearesl neighbor what he
said, and hunzfs vainbf for the answer in her E!hz'cs.j-Why, I guess so g yes, per-
haps , I should think, possibly it might.
Dr. 71+-Well, now, Mr. Lawrence, which is the natural state of man-the
sleeping or the waking state?
Lawrence Cllooking around on ihe soporgyic classj -I really don't know.
Dr. T .-If any came in late they may say so. Take the next chapter at our
next meeting. - -
fC'lass becomes suddenbf reanimazfed, rises, yawns, and haslens ouij
The poet thin,
Witli fluffy chin,
Of late hath been
Adorned with whiskers vain.
In great surprise
He can't disguise,
The school-boy cries,
" First down, an inch to gain."
:':f1:3-'E e' --. . 'a-
- rzceflfi-bw.-,1 pg: 54
'Af-yglfffzmv e -. 2-E:5'i1--'Ek
.V :pn '- -- legreni-at
fa!! ' X ""-fwzwlgf.
J... . . .cg .
LH R D f i? it
-1--1 ex ,X , , ,, I -E fr-e .,.l '
e'QJ'0bn -1' no f 1.
ff ! , i 2 .2
f i LM '
.4 W 4
-iff, - af
Fayette E. Hubbard
Went to the cupboard
With Carev P. Williams, his intimate friend.
From absence of brains,
Both youngsters had pains 5
And so they were seeking their troubles to end.
While searching for cake,
They found the salt-shake,
And quickly their illness began to amend.
If Woodbury buys six baskets of kindling in one year and Thomas does not
buy any, how long will it take Waddell to chop up Park's coal bin ?
Prof. Emerson Qin Historyl :-Authorities differ in respect to the time
William Loyde Garrison was in jail, anywhere from forty-nine days to seven
Exactly twenty years ago
The second of last May,
A white-robed angel called a stork
To bear a babe away.
This angel bossed the baby mill
Of Heaven's busy towns 9
All kinds and sizes there were sold
From two to twenty pounds.
And thus it was so long ago
. The stork to Tyler's hied
And spit out Walter on a rug,
Then heaved a sigh and died.
A yellow dog ran up the road 3
A cow wiped off her horn 3
A rooster whispered to a hen,
" A little Watt is born."
Now he was queer to look upon 9
One hair stood on his pate,
And though his father tried to smile,
Within he cursed his fate.
"Oh, gabjous me, what have I done? "
He counted up his sins,
And then he bowed his head in praise-
" S'pose Walter had been twins ! "
Well, Tyler lived for many years 3
His mouth increased in space,
And as it grew his brain grew small
And fell out through his face.
But now he is a full grown man,
And lives on his good looks 9
Life's bright to him, because his mind
Is full of picture books.
El Starcbeb Shirt Gale
O, you send your duds awhile
To the laundry,
They will " do 'ern upl' in style
At the laundry,
They'll agree to fill the bill
With a finish " iit to kill "
And they'll do it-with a will-
At the laundry.
For your cuffs they'll vilely gash
At the laundry,
Of your collars create hash
At the laundry g
From your shirts they'll take a fall,
And the bosoms they will rnaul,
And theylll starch 'em-flaps and all-
At the laundry !
Sweet lily pads that gently rest
Upon the water's placid breast 5
Your long dark stems so graceful bent
In manner rnost benevolent,
Oh, tell me has my Lily guessed
That there is one thing I detest,
Concerning which I cannot jest,
For it would be irreverent,
Sweet lily pads ?
'Tis this : Of late it has seemed best
That every Woinan nicely dressed
Must aid the form that nature lent,
By grading up the slightest dent,
And it is clearly manifest,
Sweet Lily pads.,
If it takes Oatley half a day to run one mile, how long will it take " Prexyn
to make a republican of Tyndall ?
2 5 1
Gbe JBIeeoing Tbeart,
the GOl1t'f5l9iD of jflfeb llrlllbbalfb
Bv C. K. CUISINE
Author of " A Bungalow, on ilze Rough, or Trials of Housekeeping' ', 'Ullarelzing
T hrough Georgia, or the Adventures fy' G. S. Lee. "
521101953 of IDI'6C6UlTlQ GDHDTCIZ5
fFred Hubbard, a young man of Rutland, Vt., comes to the northern wilds for his health.
Here he falls deeply in love with Beautiful Maud, the belle of Winooski Gorge. Orville
Wheeler and G. E. P. Smith, two bold, bad cowboys, are also in love with Beautiful Maud.
They plan to kill Hubbard and have already shot away one earj.
It was a calm, beautiful morning in june. The new day was very smiley,
and as loving Freddie rapped at the door of Maud's home he could feel the little
tootle-birds singing in his heart. At the sound of his loving thumps, Beautiful
Maud opened the door. As soon as she saw who was there she took off her curl
papers, tied up her shoe-string, and removing her chew of gum, cried, "Oh,
Freddie! l' and fell into his arms. Swiftly moving his plug of tobacco into
another pocket, he drew her closely to him. All was joy. The blushing sun
tried to shine, and a yellow dog yawped with delight as he attempted to break
the engagement between his tail and a tin can. Suddenly a shot was heard.
The fur flew from the top of Freddie's head and he fell fainting to the ground.
And then a deep voice behind them was heard to say in omnious tones-
fTo be C0!lf1.H1lEd.7
On my table you may find
Articles of every kind,
Note-books, blotters, pens and ink g
There're some pictures there I think 5
Collars white and neckties pink,
On my table.
On my table are some books 3
Which I keep there just for looks g
There's a chess board and some chess,
Thei-e're some cut cards there I guess,
Cfwenty-seven more or lessj
On my table.
On my table I can lose
Anything I want to use g
I could lose a book a day 5
I could lose a bale of hay g
I could lose a lumber dray 5
On my table.
A truthful tale I would relate
About a maiden so sedate,
Who thought all men degenerate
And never tried to captivate
A single poor unfortunate.
One day she met an intimate
And had with her a short debate
Upon this theme so delicate.
She said " While gazing in the grate
And thinking of my lonely state,
Strange fears I could not dissipate
Began to have with me some Weight.
' Supposef I thought, ' 'tvvould be my fate
To find, when twenty-six or eight,
That I had failed to subjugate
A man who would be adequate
The longing of my heart to sate '."
She spoke, nor did she hesitate
To take the next proposal straight.
The editors of the ARIEL wish to thank all those who have in any Way con-
tributed toward the success of this volume. Among those to whom we are
especially indebted are Prof. J. E. Goodrich, D. D., for the biography of the
Hon. John Adam Kasson, as Well as for his valuable assistance in collecting
alumni statistics 3 Prof. G. E. Howes, Ph. D., for " Tennis at the University of
Vermont 5" Dr. Frederick Tupper, jr., for " The Professor 3" and T he Vermonieff
for the use of two half-tones of the groups in "As You Like It." Of the mistakes
we have made we ask a kindly criticism and hope they may be a means of grace
to our successors into whose hands we commit the welfare of Volume XV.
. " 'Q PN
l x 11,751
Xl 4 - -Ag
...X-1 '3"" 5-, .
X if foxy dj fi, A
' X ffmnmfmh, N
X' N-ig? . ,AxQf,xvfgUi?TIx ,.! ,5
'xi Vi1fs':li7m 4'iS',1 ,ff
' f- 1 ' ,x - lx' - A
XQUDQB , H -X
-Yfkf -' f -P 732-s ,
12,5 1, , , 4.5. :,,Qa'fj.a,:J-Na,f '
'bQQ"QQ'ljgfe+ ,L j M 'FFP
- . 'ox aff' 4- '
rN-- ,IE .
iN, ,y ,"- Q.
AQ "" .- if ' " '
by ' f- 1
xg , 'K
DN or Kam
Air from the Mill...
Alpha Kappa Kappa ...,
Alpha Tau Omega ....
Alphabet, An .......
Alumni Associations ....
Ariel Board, The ....
Ariel, The .............
Arts and Sciences...
As You Like It .........
Athletic Association ....
Base Ball ..............
Battalion ................ ..
Bleeding Heart, The ............
Botanical Club .,................
Bowdoin-Vermont Tournament ..... ....
Cake Walk ........,.............
Calendar, The College ....
Camera Club ............
Chapel Choir ..........
Chemical Society .........
Chess Club ..................
Civil Engineering Society ....
Class Day Speakers ...........
Classical Society ......... I ....
Commencement, Academic .....
Commencement, Medical .....
Conference Committee ......
Cotillion Club - ....... . ....
Cynic ................ - .
Dairy School ...,......
Debating Club ..........
Dedicated to A. H. G. . ..
Delta Delta Delta ......
Delta Mu .............
Delta Psi .............
Democratic Club .,.....
Dowry of Inza, The .,.. 1.
Drury ............ .....
Editor's Table .....
Eight Club ..........
Electrical Society .....
Episode, An ..........
Events ......... ....
Faculty ........ .
Foot Ball .........
Founder's Day .....
French Club ..........
Freshman Banquet .....
Freshman Editorial ......
Freshmen, Academic ....
Freshmen, Medical ......
Glee and Mandolin Clubs...
Glee Club ........ ..........
Glee Club, Ladies' .........
Graduate Students ...........
Grass Mount Rules ......,.....
Gray-haired Student, The ....
History as She is Read to Us ....
Histrionic Devilings ..........
Hyland's Revenge- ...... .
Ideal and Real .... -..
Tanitors, ..... .....
Jonah V ............
junior Editorial ......
junior Promenade .....
Juniors, Academic ..................
juniors, Medical ..................
justin S. Morrill Republican Clubizii
Kake Walk, pictures ................
Kasson. John Adam ..............
Kappa Alpha Theta .....
Kappa Sigma ...............
Kingsley Prize Speaking
Ladies' Glee Club ..........
Lambda Iota .................
Legpulle1's Song of Songs ....
Lilies ..,......... .............
Mandolin Club ....... ....
Medical Students ....
Military Hop ........
New Idees .... : ....,......
Not a Pantornime ................. ........ . ..
Oatley Fifty Years Hence ....... ............. . . .
Onicers of Instruction and Government ..... .
Our Georgie ............ e ............... .... . .- -
Our Walter .,............ .................. . - -
Phi Beta Kappa ....
Phi Chi ...........
Phi Delta Theta ....
Pi Beta Phi .,..., .,.- 1 03
Pipe Dream ..... ,,,- 2 17
Presidents ...... H 8
Press Club ...., ,,-, 1 27
Prizes .,,...........,..,,,,,,, ,A-- I 50
Professor, The .......,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, y QI
Rime of the Ancient janitor ..... .... 2 I3
Scene-Ethics Class ,,,-,,,.,,, ,,,, 2 48
Senior Editorial ....,,........ .... 2 3
Senior Promenade ,.,, .,,. r 52
Seniors, Academic .... .. 25
Seniors, Medical ....
Sigma Nu .........
Sigma Phi ....,..
Snowed Under ,..,.......,.
Snow-Shoe Club, Otiicers ,...
Snow-Shoe Club, The .......
Song ofthe Spirit of War ....
Sophomore Banquet ........
Sophomore Editorial .....
Sophomore Hop ............
Sophomores, Academic .... ...... .....
Academic Dep't. of U. V. M. ..... ....... i i
Adair, E. s. ..........,...,......... ......... wg
Agricultural Dep't of U. V. M ...... ..... XX35 5
Allen 8: Co., H. W. .,..,.......
American Tobacco Co. .,,......
Austin Engraving Co ..... .
Bailey's Music Rooms .....
Ballard, I-I .... ....,....,..
Barre Savings Bank ........
Baldwin Locomotive Co....
Barber, C. A ..... ..........
Berger 8: Son, C. L ......
Blair Camera Co. ..........
Blodgett Co., The G. S. ....
Booth, JJ R. .............
Brewer's Dep't Store .,.....
Brooks Bros ..................
Burlington Candy Kitchen
Burnham, C. A .... ,.... .
Burnham, L. G. ..........
C. C. Co. ......... .
Charland, A. C. ..,. -.. ....
Choate,.W. A. ............... .
Churchill, G. A. .................. ..-- - -
Champlain Transportation Co. .... .
Commons Hall .................,. ..... .
Cushman 8z. Sherman ....,....
Collins, M. SL Co .... .....
Cottrell 81 Leonard .....
Crystal Pharmacy ....
C. V. R. R. ..........
Demain. L. C. .....
Dixon, Joseph .....
Doyle, Wm ..........
Duhamel, Treftle ...
Earl 8: Wilson ,.....
Eimer 8: Amend ..,.....
Ferguson, C. J. . ...,......
Fiske Teachers' Agency ....
Fitchburg R. R. ......... .
Foster, D. J. ........ ..
Free Press ...........
Fremau, L. X. .........
Gillot, Joseph ,..,,,., ,. .
Gould 8: Eberhardt ....
Grant, L. C. ..----.....
Hagar, George I ,.....
Haselton, S. .,.........,.
Heliotype Printing Co. ...
Henderson, W. J. ..... ..
Hinds 8z Noble .....
Humphrey, H. C.
Isham, J. M ......
Sophomores, Medical ,.,., - 1 55
Spear Prize Reading ,,,,,- ' 143
Starched Shirt Tale, A ..,. ff: 251
Tennis Association ,,,,,,,,, U 175
Tennis at the University .,.,,,, - 135
Tennis Tournaments -,-,------- H 177
Theta Nu Epsilon ,,,,,.,,,---- --,.,- H5
Things We Don't Like to Hear ,,,.,,,,,,,. U N342
Thwgs We Don't Like to see ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, W 242
'TIS N0t My Intention ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,---, ,,,,,,---- 2 55
To An Old Volume of" The Knickerbocker," 189
Fo C. H. W. ,,,,,,,,,,-- ,-.-.---, -----.------ 2 2 2
To the Seniors -,,,,,,-,--, ------------- - U """ 234
Trustees ,,,,,,--, ----- ' " "' 7
U. of P. Celebration .... -" 242
University Cynic ,,,,, "4 129
Warning, A.. .,,,,, 253
Whlskers Club ,,,,,,,-,-,. ------,-- ' " 229
With Norah -,,,,,--- ,------ ----l------w ' ' ' 205
Yacht Club ,.,,,,,,,,, --,,,--,,---- --,--h- Q j j ,44
Young Men's Christian Association ..,,,,, , , , 130
Young Won1en's Christian Association ..,,. ,, . 131
Zuuum .,,.,,,,, ,..,,-- ,,,-,-,----- ---.----- 2 2 2 2 43
J acksov. I. H. . . . xxiii
Jones, B- S- ---- fffxliii
Kent, B. L ,,,,, --nxii
. . . . vi
. .... vu
. . . . . -l
. .... ,.XX
. . .xxiv
l ,.,.. xlv
. . . . . ..l
. . . .xlv
. .... xii
. . . . .xi
. , , ,xix
Land er, Peter .,,,,,,,
Lanou, J. E ,,,,,,--. - U
L'HereuX Sz Bassett ....
Lyman Coal Co ......
Mansur, A. G ,,-- ---.- '--'- - - -
Mason Reg, C0 .,,,, ,--- -----V-- - 2
Marlin Fire Arm C0 2 --'-2------' - '
Medical Department U. V, M ,---,
Merchants National Bank ,,,,,, H
Merriam Co. G, 8: C -2---,---,-
Miles 81 Perry -,,,-- -------
Mosley 8: Bigelow .,.,.,
Mower, E. C ,-,-,,- --
Munn 8: Co ,,,,., ,
Nat. Life Co ......
Nelson, H. J ,,,, U,-A
New York Law ,,.,. .-
Nicholson, D. N .,,,,, ,,,,
Niles Tool Work Co .,....
Page. R. G ........ ........
Paine's Celery Compound
Pease 8L Co., Chas. E ..,,,
Perkins, F, E ,,,,,,,.,.,, A
Peck, H. S ,,,,,, ,.,,,,,
Roberts Ei Roberts ........
R0bi11SOr.l-Edwards Co. ,,..
Roberts Iron Work Co ....
Rochester Optical Co... . .
Rutland Railroad ....,.
Scott Sc Co., C. S ........
Shanley 81 Co., H. J .....
Shaw, E. P ,,,-.,,,,,,,
Simons Bros ,.,......
Smith, c. M ,,,,
Smlth, H. C ..........
Sparbawk, Dr, ,.,,.,,,,,
Spaulding, Kimball .....
Star Restaurant .......
Spear 8: Son. E ........,.
Stearns, R. B. 8x C0 ......
Taft F. L ,...,.....,....
Taylor, A. J ............
O. C. Taylor SL Co .....,..
Thompson, M. D. L.....
Turk 8: Bro. B .........
Van Ness House ,......
Ward, Henry ............
Western Elec. Inst. Co ....
. , . ,XIV
. .... XXII
. .... xxxvi
. .... xxxiii
. . . . . . .xv
. ..,. xlux
. ...... xlix
. .... xxxnx
. . . . -xlix
. . xlvin
. .,., XX
. ...... XX
. .. . .XXXIV
Weeks, M. V. B ............. .... x xi
Woodbury, E. P ............... ..xxvii
Wright, Kay Sz Co ............... .... x xxviii
Winship Teachers' Agency .... ....... xi i
Wright, J. J. ,,,,.,,........,. .. ..... xxvl
March 18th. 1901 takes possession of Ariel box.
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT 2-YND STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Instruction is given in the UNIVERSITY in
I I. The Course of Liberal Arts, which is the usual Collegiate course in the
Languages, ancient and modern, Mathematics, Physical Science, Mental, Moral
and Political Philosophy, Rhetoric, Literature, and History 5 leading to the
degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Philosophy.
II. The Courses required fry by the Morrill Act of 1862, which provides
that instruction be given not only in "scientific and classical studies, " but espe-
cially in "branches of learning relating to Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts 5"
and Qzj by the endowment act of 1890, which provides for instruction in " agri-
culture, 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 in Civil and Sanitary Engineering. 2. A Course in Mechan-
ical Engineering. 3. A Course in Electrical Engineering. 4. A Course in
Theoretical and Applied Chemistry. 5. Course in Agriculture.
The new buildings are provided with power and with extensive apparatus
for teaching in these Departments.
For information respecting the Department of Agriculture see page Xxxvi.
III. The Course in Medicine, embracing the subjects usually taught in
American Medical Colleges.
The University has a Military Department which is under the charge of a
United States Oiiicer, a graduate of West Point.
Candidates will be admitted without examination if they bring certificates
from reputable Preparatory Schools whose courses of study fully meet the
requirements for admission, but students so admitted are on probation during
the first term.
All the Courses in the Academic and Scientific departments are open to
young women upon the same conditions as to young men. The young women
are required to room and board in private families approved by the Faculty.
A number of scholarships, cancelling tuition, have been established for
the benefit of young men and young women of limited means.
The University enjoys unusual facilities for securing employment for
students in the Engineering and Chemical Departments both during the course
and after its completion.
The "Billings Library" contains the University Library and special collec-
tions, aggregating 55,000 volumes. The Reading Room is supplied with the
leading Scienti-ic and Literary journals, American and European.
The Commons Hall provides table board at cost averaging 52.50 per week.
The Chemical, Physical and Biological Laboratories afford the amplest
facilities for work in these departments.
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
for admission, will be made known on application. For further information or
catalogue, address C. W. DOTEN, Secretary.
March 20th. Stowe has a scrap with the hackman.
March 22nd. Drury plays tennis on Snowshoes.
. W. YXLLEN 8. CO.,
Successors to LYMAN 8a ALLEN.
81-83 Church Street, - - - - - - BURLINGTON, VT.
Extend their greeting to all the readers of
the Ariel and beg to announce that as the
Lending Dry Goods House of Vermont
they shall offer to their trade nothing but the most reliable Mer-
chandise and endeavor to merit a continuance of the patronage
they have enjoyed for nearly one-half of a century. Orders hy
mail promptly executed.
l'l. VV. ALLEN S CO.
C. L. BERGER 5. SONS,
Successors to BUFF Sz BERGER,
INNNNNEN ENGINEERING NNN NNNNEYINN INNENNNENEN,
' No. 9 Province Court, Boston, Mass.
They aim to secure in their instruments :-Accuracy of division g Simplicity in manipula-
tion 5 Lightness combined with strength g Achromatic telescope, with high power 5 Steadiness
of adjustments under varying temperatures 5 Stiffness to avoid any tremor, even in a strong
wind, and thorough workmanship.
Their instruments are in general use by the U. S. Government Engineers, Geologists, and
Surveyors and the range of instruments, as made by them for River, Harbor, City, Bridge,
Tunnel, Railroad and Mining Engineering, as well as those made for Triangulation or Topo-
graphical Work and Land Surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other firm in the country.
Illustrated Manual and Catalogue sent on application.
March 24th. Spring vacation begins.
March 256710 1900 Ariel Board returns,
B. CTURK 65 LBRO.
Shofw fhe Largest .Stock of
.al .ai Ready Wade Clofhing. .al .at
Partlcularly 111 Young Men's Sults at S10 to 320. We pernnt no gar-
ment to be delivered unless erfeols in it and Workmanshi . Gentle-
Clothing out and made to order in the most approved style.
ELEGANT NECK WEAR AND HA TS.
Sole agents for
Youman's and Youngfs
YB. TURK 65 BRO.,
156-158 College Street, BURLINGTON, VT.
S? , , , ,L p
W A COAL
3: Delaware and Hudson
' " Lackawanna, Lehigh,
:S Biluminous and English
www? Cannel Coal
Al Wholesale and Retail, L
I86 College Slreel. Telephone Call, 37-3.
ELIAS LYNFXN COAL COMPANY.
March 27th. Tobey gets bucked by a f'nigge1'."
March 29th. Oatiey pulls "AZdy's" nose.
D,fxINlf'S CELEIQY CUM DGLIN D.
THAT MEEEE EEQTEE WEEE
TEE WQKLD QTEE.,
E. S. ADSIT,,-v
Q, DEAL EOAL
11 Grades of COHL always on
I1 C My delivered. Carloadl
y, Your patronage SOIICII .
Office, ISI COIICQC SI., BURLINGTON, VT.
,April Ist. Aprzl Fool.
April 4th, Spring term begins.
Barre Savings Bank and
Began Business, February 27th, 1895.
Office with National Bank of Barre.
g lnterest allowed at tne rate of 4 per cent. per annurn
on deposits. Plll our Mortgage Loans are made on Inn-
proved property in the State of Vermont.
Interest is credited to depositors Plpril lst and Qctober
lst in eacn year, tnus giving depositors compound interest.
We pay all taxes on deposits not exceeding 81,500
We should be pleased to do Business with you.
Deposits March lst, 1893 ................................,...............
" " " 1894 ................................................ 107,852.40
" " " 1895 ............ 149,687.39
" " 1896 ............ 205,024.54
' " 1897 ........,... 232,539.79
' " 1898 ............ 320,534.36
. 1900 ................................................
ll .L ll
Directors :-J. Nl. Perry, Presg W. Pl. Boyce, Vice Pres
B. W. Braley, J. Henry Jackson, l-lirain Wells, George How-
F. G. HOWLHND, Treas.
April 6th, The oxen from the farm follow Waddell.
April 7l7i. .Tzmior Prom.
ESTABLISHED ANNUAL CAPACITY
I 85 I . . I ,OOO.
.f1g5'fflIflf"-IHll'1!.G ITIQ9 ,I 'Ili I4 C . If -:NI
, ,,,,.. ..- ...-.. ,....,.,., ..,., :,,7..:..: lm, - Y :mi-5
Single Expansion and Compound Locomotives.
Broad and Narrow Gauge Loco- Steam Cars and Tramvvay Loco-
motives, Mine and Furnace motives, Plantation Locomo-
Locomotives, Compressed EE qtives, Oil Burning
Hir Locomotives. Locomotives.
Electric Locomotives and EIectricCar Trucks with Approved Motors.
BURNI-IAIVI, WILLIAMS 63 CQ.,
Pniiixpsiriiiri, PA., U. 3. A.
April 8tlL. Spencer and Rice have an evening chapel service
Aprzl 10llz Slol c lectures Sophomore Eng. on "Acoustic Propcrliws of Science Hall."
XM -MQ ,
ltis because nothing btw the very
best of stock isnput into the ELITE
Hnes and they areihade by the
very best workmen. Every pair
cost 35 cents rnore to make than
any other 83.50 Shoe. That 35
cents extra in a pair of shoes gives
you rnore-Q than 31.00 value th
wear. We Carry them in five dif-
ferent styles. If you buy one pair
runperson can seH you any other
33.50 Shoe. We sell this Elite line
at 33.50 net, but on all other regu-
a 10 per cent diseourn.
NIOSLEY 8: BIGELCDVV.
Aprzl Will Oynic Board election.
April 14th. Seniors have their pictures taken.
April 16th. Oatley goes to church. -
April 17th. Spencer and Rice receive in room D south.
CHAS. E. PEASE 8 CO.,
Hatters, Tailors, Furnishers.
CITY HALL SQUARE, SOUTH,
BURLINGTON, VT., - - - Neal' the Hotels
Apzwh Bu A Yk p
April 19th. Vermont 14, Union 1.
I-Ieliotype Printing Company,
Scientific Work and facsimilie
reproduction in Color or Mon-
ochrome a Specialty. Highest quality of Gelatin and
The Robinson-Edwards Lumber Co.,
Skillings, Whitneys 86 Barnes Lumber Co.,
Selling agents in the United States for
W. E. Edwards 8: Co., Rockland, Ont.
A291-iZf?0L7L. Vermont 4, Syracuse 5.
April 20th. Joyner buys a Webster? Unabridged.
in Iirompi, Cosgous, l'nirI
One fee registers in two 7 I 'W 9 College graduates are
offices if desired. constantly in demand.
The Oldest Teachers' Agency in New England, Q
SEND Fon c1RcULAas AND BLANKS. g 0
ALVIN F. PEASE, 3 Somerset SI., Boston, Mass.
AKRON, OI-IIO. KANSAS CITY, IVIO.
GOULD :SI EBEFIHARDT,
NEWARK, N. J., U. S. A.
DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS or-'
II ' II HIGH .CLASS MACHINE IooLs,
MSM I Mg ,
L U EBERHARDT'S PATENT AUTOMATIC
'YQJEEZITS I NEWIIPEIIEAIIIIUIIINIIMIIIIHINE
D ...A gb, Q9 I 14-SIZES OF MACHINES FOR
X E H SPUR GEARS oNLY
H AND SPUR, BEVEL, WORM AND FACE GEARS
III I'I'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINI5 A"" 'MDS oFG'EAR'NG CUT To ORDER' '
' lg r I f - 5541.
-TII.,...:- 'IU' -
I H I 'I'-
- "" .-5'ifoIi1ff-a,-- I '-R. .-.g.L..l, A .Ff-
f- 9" 1 iw, ' " II'
1 V, Ez.,.-.A-f?5fE?,f:,,, ' ish .. ' I I, .
r. Jz'1Tif.-if-1-1121 ,JCI-Q-: I '
' .-1.,7TfjEW'I55 iffc?
' i:g '- IIIII I.I il' Mltfbfn
IIIIII INCLUDING SPIRALS UP 'ro so-INcI-I
' ' T S-- 5' N DIAMETER. I
' 240, 330, 430, 630, 730 AND 1030 Sxzns. WHITE FOR CATALOGS.
April 21st, Vermont 17, Hobart 2.
April 22nd. Vermont 6, Ufof P. 8.
53 535353 535353
FOR llllllli IEIEJT
in Suits and Overcoats, Neck-Scaris,
Collars and Cuffs, Fancy and Dress
SEE QUIK LHNEQ MHHMKXKKMHKKKQ
Our stock of Travelling Bags, Suit
Cases and Trunks is very complete.
Suits made to order, from measure.
Style and fit guaranteed. Melville
Hats and County Down Linen Col-
lars and Cuffs always in stock. . .
VIILES SL PERRY,
106 CHLIIQCH CSTDEET.
P6656 8L MCIHSOIYS CIC! STGRCI.
April 22nd. " Robe de fruit" parade.
April 24th. Joyner pawns his overcoat.
I ' -6
,4 I I
I I uh- Y
v:1,.' - M711 -'f lg-ittu42e2ft"5::ZmiIkil5fi5'EEafX -14','1 fix
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A f I fm- f . -, - IQQQZ: I, I
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YN q fyfxull, iI'7lI5x::III It f' '
I I Will!-mal .X.If'5Aijll.l
Ii -fXXt2!vlIIIlIi'.MIIII 4 .f'fa2a.1If,. I I
mf wg., i s, wg- ' ,-'sg' sw rf
Q ArWfiIIIII'I7Ml.IalII'rI fi Q QI' 57"
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S54 'n - lf' or I '
-It-rn d t xt d x NQ
I I , Ihifi413.28s'32f.iii'3f2..Z2i'2n 1
A - filling your face with powder losing - I I
l. your eyesight and possibly yotfrlile by XXI
I using a repeater that opens on top and CIECIF 1 V
I into your ace, when you can avoid the possx- ,
bility by buyinga MARLIN? The Solid Top f' I I
Frame and Side Ejectlng principle is the most .-
I t important improvement made in repeating - 7
I . arms for many years. Complete illustrate '
A catalag lor 3 stems. 1 I '
fu TH M.?.!5vL'...v'2'.F' EQNEMS Go' ' yy'
I I ' '
c I ' b sl 6
I I bl
A - . LAI
?- - f - - f - , - - - - - v - o -
April 28th. The triimwirate report at drill.
May Ist. Foundefs Day.
ollege ext Books.
If one thing more than' another makes modern town life a pleasure,
it is the ability to instantly supply every want, whether it be for coal
or clothing, books or boots, bread or butter.
If all retail shops were cut off and We were compelled to form our-
selves into clubs and send away for every article needed, life would be a
burden and we'd move to a better place.
There are book wantsgin every department of life.
There are Text-book wants in every College, every institution
ot learning, and the ability to get these wants supplied quickly, con-
veniently and at low cost, iS of ihe greatest advantage to The Siu-
We ure book dealers. We carry the largest stock, the greatest va-
riety, not only of general literature but of text-books in every depart-
ment of learning. If a text-book of any kind is needed, it is here at
your hand or will be furnished at wholesale price in the shortest possi-
We sell all college text-books at the regular net wholesale prices.
THERE IS NO LOWER PRICE THAN OURS.
HOB RT J. SHANLEY SL CO.,
Formerly Whitney dz Shanley, wholesale and retail
Booksellers and Stationers, - p - BURLINGTON, VT.
May 29101. Vermont 5, Dartmouth 12.
May 3rd, Vermont 4, Dartmouth 14.
T Central Vermont Railway.
Short Line Boston and New England to Montreal
f and other Canadian points. Rates as low as
i i?f Tm ZS any other road-
gi . .. .. ..
Passenger New and Handsome Vestibuled Coaches, and
Wagnefs most modern Parlor and Sleeping
Equipment f 5 Cars on all through trains.
R J- J' J' .al
Unequaued Quick Time and Sure Connections can be relied
osweueeneeueeaeeaeexeezeezeele -2' -2' -2' -2'
9 For Full information as to Rates, Routes, etc., call
on any ticket agent, or at Company's offices,
or .s .sg .ar
194 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, MASS..
353 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
OR ADDRESS s. w. cumlvumes,
GEN. PASS. AGENT,
ST. ALBANS, VT.
May 5th. Spear Prize Reading.
Vermont 14, Tufts 7.
Perfection in Daylight Loading
Film Photography is reached in the
Hawk-Eye film rolls are only half the
size and weight of other daylight load-
Hawk-Eye perforated films automat-
ically operate a register which shows just
howgfar to turn the winding key for each
A Errors in cutting up Hawk-Eye films
for development' are made impossible by
the perforations between each 'section
showing precisely where to cut.
Hawk-Eyes use plates or jilms. Fine
lenses, accurate shutters, perfect con-
55.00, 58.00, 59.00, S I 5.00, 525.00
Catalogue free lo any address.
BLA I R'fCAM ERA CO.
Formerly of Boston. Rochester, N. Y.
"A Slice to
a pipeful " is
Cut pipe to-
bacco rs so
y , y D popular. The
c urved tin box that its any pock-
et is another reason. No other
pipe tobacco has ever made as
man friends in so shortatime.
" t clisappoints no one."
A trial box will be sent to any one anywhere on
receipt of ten cents in stamps. Address Old
English Department, The American Tobacco Co.,
ru Fifth Ave., NewYork City. All dealers sell it.
NATICDNAL LIFE INSURANCE CG.,
t MQNTPELIER, VT.
Net Assets, :
: : Sl5,09'7,75l.4O
' DIRECT ORS :
Charles Dewey, George Briggs, Dudley C. Denison,
Geo. G. Benedict, Edward Dewey, William P. Dillingham,
Fred E. Smlth, W. Seward Webb, James C. Houghton,
Joseph A. De Boer, James T. Phelps, Iohn G. McCullough, Harry M. Cutler.
A CHARLES DEWEY, President. I. C. HOUGHTON, Vice-President.
I. A. DE BOER, Secretary and Actuary.
May 6th. Vermont 5, Tufts 7.
May 6th. Oatley slumbers on second base.
Fit hbu R 'lroad.
. ' 0 u 0
il Insist upon tickets via Fitchburg
For Frequent and quick service.
OS On' Trains Equipped with latest
Worcester' Improved Buffet, Parlor and
For tickets and further information
or call upon vour nearest ticket
a ent or address
New York. 9
R. S. CRANE
' General Traffic Manager.
C. N. BURT,
g g General Passenger Agent.
May 10th. First " homing " party of the season
May 12th. " Prexy " buys a new pair of glasses.
The College Purse
is never ina plethoric to hold more money. Why not keep yours from
getting empty by selling us your discarded text-books? We do buy pre-
paratory school books as well as college text-books. Keep this in mind
when you are short of cash. We send you, for the asking, our " buying
L'l'lf!Z!0g'Il!,n enabling you to tell at a glance just 'wlzifk one: of your dis-
carded school-books or college books you can convert into " purse-lining."
The College Co-op
that doesn't take advantage of our facilities for supplying promptly .recond-
hand as well as new text-books af all pzablisnerr is losing pro-its.
However, there are but few COLLEGE CO-OPS now that do not deal
regularly with us. If your CO-OP is one of the few that dan't, you will
be doing yourselfa real service by reasoning with the manager about it. He
should never say he c1zn't supply a given rfcoml'-liand book until he has
tried us. If he still lags, by ns yourself!
The College Days
are all provided for in our book " Commencement Parts," containing
efforts for all occasions. Orations, addresses, valedictories salutatories class
poems, class mottoes, after-dinner speeches,
flag days, national holidays, class-day exercises,
Models for every possible occasion in college
career, every one of the "efforts" being
? -- ,
what some fellow has ,flood on his feet and
actually delivered on a similar occasion, '
31.50 postpaid. i 33513.43
ir i Another book Blllllll
Fri'-1.-523lf'J invaluable to --ii. ff-2.
L , . -flyer
T. ly: Mi" I ll lil s t u d e n t s i s
53,5 :il , I 4 P r o s hu d
N5 'LN' AND Co ns ," com- if uigillln
-' if CQNS piers dems. . 5, ..-
' Our fo re i g n V X 1
gil N- '-' -' policy, the cur- X N
CWC -' '5 rency, the tariff, N .. .-
Lmnpiigpation, sqm' '
,fl SQ ig icense
ii woman suffragei
iv penny postage, transportation, trusts, depart-
3 3 ment stores, municipal ownership of fran-
,,f ff , chises, government control of telegraph. Bain
Q il .rider of these and many einer gzzsstion:
I 3 completely debated. Directions for organizing
L and conducting a debating society, with by-
laws and parliamentary rules. Sljopoxlyaizi.
TRANSLATIONS HINDS 85 NOBLE DICTIONARIES
4-5-6-I2-I3-I4 Cooper Institute ' New York Clty
Sclzoolboaks of all publzkherr at one :tore
May 17th. Vermont 2, Goddard Z.
May 19th. Vermont 8, Union 6.
STUDENTS G0 TO
F C ARLAND'
'GS' ""' Hair Dressing and Shaving Parlors.
No. 86 CHURCH St., Up One Fllghl.
The Largest and Best Equipped Tonsorial Establishment in Vermont. Especial attention paid to the needs of
College Students. Private Rooms for Ladies and Children. Barbers' Supplies and Gents' Shaving Articles fo sal
IX. C. CHARLAND, Drop.
The Leading Bar-ber.
Bath in connection with the Best Fitted Four chairs managed by accom
Barber Shop in the City. modating and Iirst-class barbers
STUDENTS' WORK soL1c1TED. No. los 1-2 Church st.
fioek the Finest,
CHINA HALL 5 M
' A ' Prices the Lowest.
Fine China, Lamps, Bric-a-Brac, Wall Papers, Etc.
L. C. GRANT, Biitfiifiiiff,
A. J. TAYLOR,
SEEDSMAN, .al FLORIST .al AND .al NURSERYMAN.
Fresh Cut Flowers Always on Hand.
180 MAIN ST., BURLINGTON, VT.
May 20th. Vermont10, Union 2.
May 2201. Vermont 1, Holy Cross 5.
We advise Parents about Schools. We rent and sell School Property.
EIL HW TEEIQHELEJQ EIQEINQT
Teachers. Assists Teachers in obtaining positions.
.EEIEIIQBJ FGIZK HLLEHJTFEEITIEID QGIEULET.
HARLAN P. FRENCH, 24 State Street,
Proprietor. Albany, N. Y.
The Lane Stables,
St. Paul St., lTwo Doors below Van Ness.i
We guarantee to give better, cheaper, and quicker service
than any other stable in the city. Hacking when ordered.
c. lvl. SMITH.
N. V. B. WEEKS,
. IBO Bank Street,
Makes a specialty of Repairing for Students,
giving fiiscounts, and guaranteeing per-
PARGELa11d BAGGA GE DELIVERY
Order Slate at H. J. Shanley dc Co.'s Store.
Brewer's Department Store,
Y. M. C. A. Building,
Burlington, - - Vermont.
' The Leading House Furnishers
in Crockery, Glassware, Tin-
ware, Foncv China, Toys, Etc.
May 29th. Vermom 0, Dartmouth 16.
May 30th. Vermont 8, Dartmouth 6.
The Mason Regulator Company.
a t f
-' f "Ty5.'- 'vt"'1. 1 '
V' '- 5 3'TiE"ET?1."1:'k5:1' s 'tml
4. . tr . : " -fm
2, 'tw' f-in ' 5 iS.::i.,r l
. - :13 gwZzQ:?5ff5A"LJ7' ":.-
1,5 N-- , 1?-3, , sv-angler-' - .
1 f fe '-
Mason's Automatic Pump and Receiver.
STAN DAN -Ill'-ESMLTIES
Hydraulic Damper Regulators,
Pump Governors for Tanks,
Elevator and Fire Service.
E Our Catalogue is Worth sending for."QR
6 and 8 Oliver Street, Boston, Mass., U. S. A.
Every Home, School and Office should own
WEBffER,S Websteris International Dictionary
INTERNATIONAL of ENGLISH, Biography, Geography, Fiction, etc:
STANDARD AUTHORITY of the U. S. Supreme Court, all the State Supreme
Courts the U S. Government Printing Office, and of nearly all the Schoolbooks.
Warmly commended by State Superintendents of Schools, College Presidents, and
other Educators almost without number.
WEBSTER'S with a Valuable Glossary of
COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY scotch Words a Pm
an am' wsssrsns
A new book, the largest of the abridgments of the International. It has a sizable vocab- 'COM-EGI-ATE
ulary, complete definitions and adecilxuate etfymoloiies. Has over noo pages and is richly DICTIONARY
illustrated. Its appendix is a store ouse o valua le information.
Speoirnen pages, etc., of both books sent on application
G. 8: C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A.
June Qcl. Sophomore banquet.
June 302. Waddell lets the air out of "Kitch.'s" tire.
THE BLUE STORE. I THE BLUE STORE.
E We take great pride in showing Spring Fancy
C Hosiery, and we believe it will interest as well as
please you. Fearless of washing, permanently pretty.
Plain colors, stripes, dots, plaids-15c--25c-5oc.
I'I. C. HUMPHREY.
HENRY J. NELSQN. El
-Ke FURNITURE se
Draperies and Window Jhades. fpecial attention
given to Furnishing Schools, Lodges and Churches.
Largest ftock in Vermont. Reliable Goods at
N' 48 and 50 Church Street,
June 14th. And "Kltch." tells "Prexy."
.Tune 5th. And so Wad. appears before the faculty.
School, Church and
Hall Furniture and
General School Supplies
Descriptive Circulars upon application.
The W A. Choate Co.,
24 State Street, Albany, New York.
THIE FISK llllGHlR8i HGENGIES.
EVERETT 0. FISK ll GU., PROPRIETORS.
4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass.
156 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y.
1505 Penn. Ave., Washington, D. C
378 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill.
25 King St. West, Toronto, Can.
414 Century Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
533 Cooper Building, Denver, Col.
420 Parrott Building, San Francisco, Cal
525 Stimson Block, Los Angeles, Cal
a. sketch and descrl tion may
Anyone sending . E
quickly ascertain our opinion free w ether an
invention ls probably ipatentable. Communica-
tions strictly confident sl. Handbook on Patents
sent. free. Oldest agency for securinipatents.
Patents taken t. rouih Munn Sa 0. receive
spectalfnotice, without c arge, in the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Larzest cir-
culation of any scientldc jlournal. Terms, S3 a
year: four mouths, Sl. So d by all newsdealers.
MUNN 8 cU.36'B'0'dWaV'.NBW York
Branch Onlce. 625 F St.. Washmzton. D. C.
June 6th. And is told not to do it again.
June 10th. Freshmen Qhicj banquet.
Broadway, cor. 22d Street, New York City.
Clothing and Furnishing Goods, Ready-Made and
Made to Measure.
Many special garments for indoors and out-much in Furnishings not found elsewhere,
Fine imported leather goods and accessories for sports.
Lack of space precludes details--our booklet covers all and illustrates much-its mission
is to suggest.
Gold Medal Paris Exposition, 1889.
And the Chicago Exposition Award.
The Most Perfect of Pens.
I he O. S. Blodseii Company,
R Manufacturers of
.gms -i,1.:'g1,+rp. .
11 'Q NN: ii1nf.aDr55 1
i H QU OF H 6 H VGWZ6
:T 1"2'1fif3.,fif'W5ii ' . . .
E Jobbers in Sheet Iron, Pipe and Plumbers'Mater1als. Steana,
D1, Y .la Hot Water and Furnace Heating. All the latest novelties
- " in sanitary plumbing.
is E5EEE Vt'
June 26th. Free baths in fountain. C Waddelfs ducks shrink one-habij
Jane 28th. Seniors folded their gowns like the Hebrews, and
We like to help the students along-this is why
vve advertise here. We help them still more by
giving them an opportunity to buy FURNITURE
of us at very reasonable prices. We have many
inexpensive articles which help to make rooms
comfortable and pleasant. Space is too small for
guotingprices, but if the students vvill call on us
when in need of anything in our line We vvill try
to make it an object for them to trade with us.
We can surely please you. Here are some of our
" leaders " for students: Couches, Desks, Tables,
Book Cases, Chamber Sets, White Iron Beds.
Mattresses, Springs, Feather Pillovvs, Sofa Pil-
lovvs, Folding Spring Cot Beds. Easy Chairs and
Rockers, Pictures, Easels, Mirrors, Etc.
We are closing out our entire line of Draperies
and Lace Curtains. No profit asked on anything.
in this line. Some at LESS than cost to close
them. Remember the place.
2l2 and 2I4 College Sf.. ' ' BURLINGTON, VT.
J. J. WRIGHT 8. CO.
June 28th. Sorrowfully packed them away.
Aug. 6th, Sturgess returns
the old stamping ground.
J. M. ISI-IAM, Tailor,
72 Church Street,
iirsi-class Tailoring and Repairing.
Students and Faculty of Vermont
University will Bud it to their in-
terest to inspect the quality of our
Work. Your trade will be given
our immediate attention and ut-
NEW Miiliiliii iiiiiii Siiiiii,
D. N. NICHOLSON,
Hatter, Clothier, Furnisher,
and only Manufacturing
Furrier in Vermont.
cuuiicu si., coiifiiiniiifi- suiiiiiiiiioi, vi.
Sold, Rented and Repaired.
A Complete Stock of Bicycle Sundries.
-R. G. PAGE,
34 church st., - BURLINGTON, VT.
Those Particular About the Shoeing
of their Horses should try
St. Paul St., Opposite Lane's Livery.
He Makes a Specialty of Fine Shoeing.
He also Repairs Wagons, Sleighs, Etc.
I i...,!.iTifi . 'W il' 1" - illiil-'I-iifv1..I.v1.i1ii.u!l!Qh.l,'lf.,.1'iHj
' 1 , itll iilil lillli i m -riff-Qii -Pdiigl
eg '-' " mai' 'rx-wiki? S 'LIi" L
Wlileages Sold and Rented.
E. R. woooeimv, l33 sr. Paul sf. '
HENRY C. SMITH,
Mechanic Street Livery
Has Rubber Tired Carriages fall kindsj with Best of Horses To Let.
JUST OFF CHURCH STREET,
Telephone 39-13. '
Between College and Main.
Sept. 26th. Invasion of barbarians.
Sept. 28th. Alexander '03, asks who "Prea:y" is.
TRutI no ailro o
' , Is the most direct Through Car Line between BOSTON
and NEVV ENGLAND POINTS, NEW YORK and
ALL POINTS SOUTH, and BURLINGTON, VT.-- The
Home of ifze Unifversify-VERIVIONT POINTS NORTH
and THE CANADAS. It reaches the most delightful
and picturesque Summer Resorts along
'Gbe Shores of lake Ghamplain.
It is the popular Tourist Route from the East and South
to the Adirondacks, Thousand Islands, River St. Lawrence,
Montreal, Quebec, and the Saguenay River. ELEGANT
' YlVAGNERp VESTQSULED I BUFFET -QRAWIN-Ci
ROOM AND SLEEPING CARE on all through trains.
Ask for Tickeis via "THE RUTLAND ROUTE."
For Tickets, Time Tables, Seats in Drawing Room Cars, or Berths in
Sleeping cars, and all other information as to Routes, Rates, etc.,
apply to nearest ticket oiiice, or at 260 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON,
MAss., GRAND CENTRAL STATION, NEW Yom: CITY, E. E. KNOTT 8z
Co., City Ticket Agents, Burlington, Vt., or
1b. Zl. 'lI90DQ6, 1R. U. fIDC'lR66V6l',
traffic manager. IRUIISHD, IDI. cBen'lpaes'r ilgcnt.
Sept. 29th. Freshmen are told to select "AZmi Padres."
September 31st. " Kitchf' the co-eds choice.
IVIERCI-IANTJ' NATIONAL BANK, OF BURLINGTON, VT.
Capitol, s5oo,ooo. lncorpbraied 1549. Surplus, s25o,ooo.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY.
A general banking business transacted. Our large resources and unsurpassed facilities
enable us to receive on favorable terms accounts of individuals, firms and corporations. La-
dies' and family accounts are especially invited.
Letters of Credit available in all parts of the World issued upon deposit of cash or satisfac-
tory security. Drafts on Europe and foreign money bought and sold.
SPECIAL book accounts will be issued in this Department, upon which interest at such
rates as may be Hxed by the Board of Directors will be credited to depositors on the first day
of January and July, and the interest will COMPOUND twice in every year without trouble or
care to the depositor. Deposit Receipts, bearing interest and payable on demand, will be
issued to such as prefer this form of deposit.
This bank will receive deposits of money for investment in such securities as may be de-
sired. It will assume the care.of property and collect the income thereof for women, trustees
and those who are unable or disinclined to manage their financial affairs.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS.
Safes of all sizes for rent, the renter alone holding the key or combination. Family plates,
silverware and valuable articles of bulk received on storage at a very moderate charge. Wills
sealed, registered and a receipt given for same. L, E. WQQDI-IQUS1-Zycashicf,
Fraternity Pins Diamonds,
and Novelties, Watches and
Send for illustrations. Jewelry.
SIMONS BRO. iii CO.,
' 616 CHESTNUT STREET,
Silverware, College Pins,
Cut Glass and Canes, Rings, Prizes
Plrt Objects, and Trophies.
October 2d. Kingsland '03, baptized.
EIMER sf AMEND,
October 7th. Sophs watch the
205-211 Third Avenue,
' A clrutus,
Chemical and Physical pp
Assav Goods a
--SOLE AGENTS FOR-
JENYX GLASS, the glass of the u
PURE HFNIVIEQED PLATINUM, I3
APPFDZTTU5, POQCELAIN Gnd GLFSSWFRE.
of Fi M9 r
Q, W lg. o
L 1'1H ll
. 4,1 ff' 22 G F
UV N B ,-
--fr., t V' ' gif?" - S
54 ' -c1'e1ssf,1gl5r4g., 5.4 . 1 ' ff I?
' if -ik.: xx E ' Q
,sal ' 5 ,
AUTOMATIC AIR PUMP.
BAKED aL ifxnzxmsows AND KAHLBAUM
C. D. CHEMICALS and mos.
N. B.-Glass Blowing Done on Premises.
October 9th. Bungslarter Kirkpatrick returns from the wilds of Aroostook.
October 10th. Keomehan draws a gun on Senter.
Universilv of V rmomt
.HND STGTG AQHCLIITLIVCII CQHGQC.
EHR studies of the AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT include not only the more purely
technical branches, such as agriculture, horticulture, veterinary science, entomology,
botany, etc., but at the same time enough mathematics, literature, science and philosophy to
make up a,wel1 rounded general scientiic course. A wide range of electives is permitted,
beginning with the Sophomore year. Residents of Vermont taking this course are not
required to pay tuition. There is opportunity for several students to defray a part of their
expenses by work. Students completing the four years' course receive the degree of Bachelor
of Science in Agriculture.
. H. ISLICKLEY SL CO.,
QWDLLI EDS T
HCLF WATER, ST EAM HEZXTING,
STQVES, RANGES Grid FLIIQNYXCES.
Hovword Block, 669 Mom Streets , - Burlington, Vt.
TCICDIXORC CGI' 7-2.
October 13th. Dewey Day 5 Drury and the Battalion go lo Montpelier.
October 18th. Kellogg the tawny-haired, bows to the Sophs.
h' ' V 1' . - Our Fresh Candies,
' xi Ice Cream,
f ' ' ' Delicious Soda.
Z' V it Are what is popularly called " Out of Sight?
r"" .,... Buying of us insures the Best.
' LET Us
' v k Q ,
Q Z i SUPPLY
F. E. Derruns,
l29 Church Si., BURLINGTON, VT.
The Best of Everything.
ALWAYS T0 THE FRONT,
"Golden Wedding" Cigars.
0. C. TAYLOR se co., Proprietors,
160 College Street.
Reliance Bicvcles, 535.00
will bear the closest scrutiny. The bearings are three point and we can show
you why they are mechanically correct and superior to the old form. Reliance
Bicycles are better than most 2550 wheels. We know it, and you will when you
have seen their mechanism.
Eshllc of GEORGE I. HAG7-XR.
October 19th. McColl resolves to learn to dance.
October 21.9t. Waddell breaks training on pumpkin pie.
The Bridge Teachers' Agencv,
C. ZX. SCOTT SL CO., Di'ODFiCTOl'S.
E' Sendfor our Agdntjl Manual. Q
Othcesz 2 A Beacon St., Boston 3 University Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
MCGIS GHG LLIIWCIWZS Served Cll Clll
IWULIVS Gi The
STN? IPESTALI IQFXNT.
QDCH Gil Nighi. I44 Church Si.
ew Yorh Law School,
NEW' YOQK CITY.
" Dwight Method" of Instruction.
Dev School, 55 Nassau St.
' Evening School, 9 West I8th St.
Summer School CEight weeks, June-Augustj, 35 Nassau Street
Degree of LL. B. after two years' course 5 of LL. M. after three years' course. Prepares
for bar of all States. Number of students for the past year C1898-'99j 78I, of whom 294
were college graduates. The method of study pursued aims to give the student a thorough
knowledge of legal principles and of the reasons upon which they rest, and to render
him well equipped for the practice of his profession, The location of the School in the midst
of the courts and lawyers' offices affords also an invaluable opportunity to gain a knowledge
of court procedure and the practical conduct of affairs.
Send for catalogue explaining Dwight Method, 'courses of study, etc., to
GEORGE CHASE, Dean, 35 Nassau Street.
October 2211. " Mac " finds it out.
October 28th. Vermont 6, Amherst Aggies 11.
THE-if e L. G. BURNHAM,
1 FHNEJ WWE-QMRMHCY 71 CHURCH 31.9
UN NE ENQLHND BURLINGTON, VT.
PURE DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY, -77"
LICENSED CLERKS ONLY. Pictures and Framing,
G. A. CHURCHILL, Cameras and Photo Supplies,
94 CHURCH STREET' Bicycles and Bicycle Sundries.
J M. COLLINS. F. HENRY PARKER.
M. COLLINS 6 CO.
Practical Tin' Sheet Iron Leave Orders at 61 Church St., City Drug Store
and Copper Worker,
Plumbing., steam Prompt Transfer and Careful Handling of all kinds of
and Gas Fitting Light and Heavy Freight,
. Furniture, Organs,
I ST. Pianos and Safes.
Burlington, Vt. Stables, 117 No. Winwski Ave.
PO RTA B L E I
'THE W ESTON STANDARD
'I ZXMMETERS N
" ron LABORATORY usr.
II The most convenient and accurate standards
ever offered for College Outfits. .al .al
Weston Electrical Instrument Co.,
- I L4 to :zo Williams sf., NEWARK, N. J.
November 4th. Vermont 5, N. H State 6.
November 11111. Vefrmont 6, Colgate 0.
The Van Ness l-louse, Btiiliitgtoii, Vi.
,E f:g:-:- .S-fp" -gan
2:-f-2533 5 4' ii-QN?1..g?ElE2f -' "
-- 5 'ET-N-ll? : sf-:gf
,fm Nfke - . 3: :CE .- -
an Q3 ? - ' :ft -
,,---.?f ' , Mm -441-A'-fi.. Q. i ia:-L:-fo .
---T155-1, , wxelg' '!lmi'1'l2h::t5::gl -X E -
ffilzfi? EE fin. ENE: 1' "im "'i 13-3 'L GZ. T3-I-1 ' if. ,-.' 31 I ' -c-'41 1:9-
1- 4-ZSV " " ' ti,t,,,, r w U '11 ri ,L ' 5
:N limlrl lllist stiii llllllflwl qittlfiwli-:semis-isiif
mein' --,v "-I ,'ii'!l, Q,-1q1',iiF13 I' llfiil Fit. ililli Yi-
e -QS .A.. .
, t " 1 nwg iz f
- A il 1 f 1152 Elf! will Smit t ! wiifjf ilrpiill .ill-5 xiii. ilf- tl-its :i l i ,egfff
"ii , 51 1 .- I lb ii llltizi-lit .ll tfklll H ill it
2-1 1"--1 ?fL-Li?-Rise? ClJZf?fX1"'
-- ' 1- '
THE VAN NESS HOUSE has a Safety Hydraulic Passenger Elevator, Fire Escape, Etc. Fine
View of Lake and Mountains from all parts of the House. Artesian Well Water.
H. N. CLARK, T 175 outside Rooms Y U. A. WOODBURY,
H. E. woonsumt, lMana9e"5 26 Rooms with Baths Proprietor.
-. 4 . . ' r
t 1 . ' 1 ' 0
vb i Fine
Q ' 0 +54 Confectionery,
V Yr Bon Boris,
' ' C. C. Caramels.
CRVSTAL CONFECTIONERY CONPFXNV.
FACTORY 5 114, 116 and 118 Main Sb. I OFFICE AND RETAIL DEPARTMENT : 113 St. Paul St.
November 21st, Freshman-Soph game.
November 25th. Vermonl 0, Holy Cross 45.
J. M. BEMIS, PRESIDENT,
G. B. ROBERTS, TREASURER,
H. H. THORNTON, SUPT.
WORKS COM PAMY,
pee sf Sheet Iron work JBoiler flbakers, machinists
OF Q3 AND CBeneraI1Iron'QIllorkers. . . .
STEAM Bolu-zns. 1. - i
From 3 no 125 H. P. on hand '
and Shipped on ,,,d,,,S at iii FUMIGA TOR TANKS FOR HOSPITALS,
iw: :MQ ETC., A SPECIAL na
Nos. VI 80 to I 95 Main Street
I HAMILTON, on-uo. 'I
1, --Q ...V-""N"'Xx-
f' , . . 'Xl--R.
,Q J 'V . '
LONDON, ,f , . 5, 5 PARIS,
5.151.151-.Z..., ..H 5 if .A - .. ' X
CHICAGO -, .QZY-E MU" SYS- 3 BERLIN '
l .f Wx '
BOSTON, ,I 3,5 "VP sm. Peaersburg
PHILADELPHIA, ,.-,, ,,', COPENHAGEN,
1 1' - .-':,' ""' .wil '
PITTSBURGH, V ,TA ROTTERDAM'
fi ' ' 5 A . ,". ,
iziggg ,A '
60-INCH PLANING MACHINE. No. 5551.
Eastern Branch Office and Warerooms.
136-138 LIBERTY STREET, IN'E'VV' YORK-
November 25th. Beckley loses his shirt cmd Waddell breaks training on pie.
HROUGH the picturesque and historic Lake George and Lake Champlain to
the famous Summer Resorts in the Green, Adirondack and White Moun-
tains, Montreal, Saratoga and Ausable Chasm.
Beautiful Lake and Mountain Scenery. Unrivalled for Grandeur and Beauty.
The popular Pleasure Route between all points in the Northern Country. Touch-
ing at Hotel Champlain and Ausable Chasm four times daily.
The magnihcent side-wheel steamers " Ver1nonl," " Clzaz'eaagay," and
" Magaam " on Lake Champlain 5 " H'orz'eon," " Ydeonderoga " and " fllohiean "
on Lake George.
AIN and close connections with all trains on the Delaware 67' Hzldson Co.'s
Railroad al Fort Ylconderoga and Caldzoell for Saraloga, Albany and all
poinfs soathg 1DZ6ZffSbZllg'k, N. K, for Ogdensbarg, Tlzoasana' Islands, Monlreal
and Quebec. Al Plallsbarglz zailk Clzaleaagay Railroad for all points in llze Adi-
rondacks. Al Barlingfon zoillz Cenlral Verfnonl and Ralland R, R. for Wlzz'fe
and Green llloanlains ana' all New England poinls. 'E
Meals Served on Board. Tickets Sold
and Baggage Checked to Destination
Sieanz Yaelzls Hzllariguilaf' " Saranac" and "Mohz'ean " sabeel lo elzarler
by day or hour al reasonable rales.
r GEORGE RUSHLOW, Gen. Manager.
General oiiice, BURLINGTON, VT.
January 15th. " Perle " gets mixed up in the LoroZ's Prayer.
.fanaaxry 20th. Oatley leads Deamltt astray.
Hello, ftuclehts l Whenever you wiht
-1- ClA.IISI'IDIIE'.IS - -
Remember one thing-That the onlydplaoe that
makes candies fresh daily, is the
BURLINGTON CANDY KITCHEN, so Church Street-
Perfumery, Toilet Articles and Cigars.
143 Elmwood Ave., - Burlington, Vermont.
J' J' E J' J' 5 Send for
Wright' E Emblems E P , L, t
5 E HCC' IS .
8C CO., 5 lewelrv
Manufacturers E Novelties 5 T
5 Stationery E
of Invitations Special Designs
Grade -E Announcements E
J' E Programmes E on
at ua ,,. ,. Application.
1401-1442 Woodward Ave., Detroit, Michigan.
January 90th. " Happy" appearsi hapel sans necktie.
January 30th. fg"Prof.'l Welles eleclrlzleszlzis class in Math.
Partial interior View of the Oldest, Largest and Most Complete Music House in Vermont.
BAILEY'S MUSIC ROOMS, Y. M. C. A. Building.
DOES IT PA Y
To advertise in the ARIEL? I do not know as to that, but it will
pay you to buy your jewelry, Cut Glass, Optical Goods, and to get
your Work and Engraving 'done where satisfaction is guaranteed or
your money back. Such a place is
l 04. G. 3WANSUR'S,
' tBarIingfon, Vermont.
Agenf for 'Uermont CPin.
February 4t7l. Beckley takes his Calculus to church.
February 10th. Waddell tries to get six cuts of pie for a quarter
. , No 6
r ii '- A stil? J it rf H' U it tt -P15
---- QUE'-Q E: ra tr sv ' i
lit X Er' V ti ,r I- jf
" 5' C
-w-trmut rv 1 V. ,, H, ,,T,,,?ET4,TT,
X '"""'Wll1i1'i1zs'l,t:"Q" Maw ., ': 'R-'.',"l'H-'W' .vwwf '
The most successful camera of the season.
Have lens and shutter better than furnished
with other hand cameras. Price, .
68.00 and upwards.
Catalogue on application.
ROCHESTER OPTICAL CO.,
South Street, Rochester, N. Y.
February 15th. Oatley changes the engineer? hour plan Q?j.
February 2801. Jwnior Prom.
Hamilton I. Peek, E. C- MOWGF,
L AWYER, Attorney-at-Law.
156 College St., Burlington, Vt. Nlain Street, Burlington, Vt
Henry Ballard, feneoa Haselton,
. QQQQ 'N N"""
' ' ' ' ' exams:
Hayward Block, - Burlin ton Vt. Ha ward Block, - Burlington, Vt
4 ' ?'4fa. l' ' 'N -'Xi . -.
.. I . , N4 ,-q We its it -, f
i x LJX f yglx X ix sl, I A ' ,f fig
X A A
E Eg-, I , 'U
if ' wi ll assi-'LX-..-ff: 22l'l,la.+'Ir T HE Q
2 - 'Z Jlgilllliulli .ic .lk li- t tiflkii s Ei:Ql1l1'5l'EmTu 55: --.'f 'EIJE
if if B .,., HE if
5 - - .
lil. . j - - e- Ligiill it E
,. . 77 .
ca r ir '
Dr. Sparhawk's Sanitarium for medical and surgical diseases. Patients admitted for treat-
ment at reasonable terms. Baths, massage and eledtricity. Trained nurses in attendance.
Wriie for z'1zf0rmaZz'0n. I 150 BANK ST, BURLINGTON, V71
February 27th, Grout '01, Qarranging sets of foursj " Kimball, fall down."
March 3d. Fort takes of his whiskers.
BCIITC DCIHV TNURS,
Tne largest paper
and ine largest paici
circulation, the pest
paper ana the Desi
of GII H16 dGiIi6S iii
Any old date ,' Chemists prayer : Give us this day our daily bluji
March 8671. Glee Club conjiscates TayZor's gripffh.
LOUIS X. FREMAUX, I. HOLMES JACKSON, D. D. S.,
3 Eental 1Roome
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Cor Church and Bank sts
Silverware. ' '
Repairing a Specialty. Burlington, Vt.
E. P. SHAW,
1ReaI Estate Elgent
Manager of the
Burlington Branch of the Connecticut
Building and Loan Association.
Office 115 St. Paul St.
B. S. IONES.
1ReaI Estate JBroker
Mileages on all Railroads.
UHEUREUX 85 BASSETT,
M. D. L. THOMPSON,
Plain and Ornamental -
printers 3ob printer
i Orders solicited and promptly
107 St. Paul St., Burlington, Vt. fined'
- Cor. Church and Main Sts.,
I . Burlington, Vt.
C. A. BARBER, Mileages on all Railroads and
Dealer in Steamboat Lines at
Fancy and Staple - HICKOIQS
Table Delicacies, Fruit and
112 Church St., Burlington. 170 Bank St., Burlington, Vt.
March 11th. Glee Club returns in good condition.
March 17th. Sears plans to go home and packs his grip.
J 9 'ig
., v .,
March 16th. Reduction in crockery prices at Plainfield, Mass.
March 17th. Chittenden swipcs .Miss Shepcm-d's mittens.
FRANK 0. SINCLA 112, c. E.,
C ON T RA C TIN G EN GINEER.
Agent Pittsburg Bridge Co., 174 Main St.,
Iron and Steel Bridges, . ,
Buildings, Girders, Etc. Bl1I"1II1g'lOU, Vt.
All kinds of structural work. Estimates furnished. Surveys and plans made, both for bridges
and steel mill buildings of all kinds. Beams, Girders, etc., sold. Designs and
Estimates forlsteel construction for buildings.
ROBERT ROBER TS, Z Cushman dl? Sherman,
L 156 i A TTORNE YS -A T-LA W,
3W CI' if
y , College St- E - Shawfs Block,
i Burlington, Vf. Q if Burlington, Vt-
qbeg-eleeleeiefieelsegseypegggisqipqpqp .,K,a!i5g3!66!69i69!6-3lQ-9!4'9i99l69I66I69K- 31946994-
D- J- FOSTER, c. .1. FERGUSON,
ea 3 5
2 1 95
li H. m
s o ai?
Q Q :gl
51 " SE
Q q Q
S :: E
S Ez 0
2 'St 5?
UU Q -Q
March 18th, 12 M Taylor, the Richford drummer gets c y
needed in a - -
except safes -
Chapel Stage : Speech was given to man to olisgwlse his thoughts.-Dru
March 18th. 6' P. M. And decides to prosecute the manager of the Glee Club.
IS ncxi io Clodlmcss.
Students leave your Laundry in Hllards
basl-iet-nis team calls every day .......
The ablest workmen, brand new macnines,
prompt delivery, mal-ie
FXIIGVCVS SJICGIAIW LGLIIWCIIAV
Q -x i uunlunn.mE3f1miiull1ll1" Q
Popular with tlne Boys. Tne best of work
done in the shortest time, at ine lowest
prices. For special rates on regular wasn-
ings, see H. H. GROUT. '
c. o. ALUXIIQD, Manager.
The eager chemist with his heavenly gaze-Partridge.
March 18, 7 P. Mi Glee Club has no objection.
W. J. HENDERSON, ' CRYSTAL PHARMACY,
R. B. STEZXRNS 8. CO.,
I72 College St., - BURLINGTON, VT, W, P. HALL,
.99 .M A! .3
Corner SI. Paul and Main Streets,
Surgical Lzstruments a Specialty.
Students' Trade Sollcited. BURLINGTON. VT-
R. B. STEARNS 6 CO.,
5 ug PEOPLE'S DRUG STORE,
TODCICQQ, VS, DIDQS, ETC., Cor. Church and Bank Streets.
WIWOICSGIC GHC! RCTGH. 3 3
F- L- TAFT 5 C0-Q Students land othersb always welcome.
115 and 117 Church St., Burlington, Vt. Come and see us in our new location.
Burnham' - -
C S. ' '
W6 CGII GTTCIWHOIW of GII STLICICHTS To OUP DLFTINA WORK. Hdvillg
recenrlv ddded new accessories to our operating room oultll, we feel
conlldenf That we can please all in The slvle of worR--the ldlesl in
How 'reverend is this tall pile, looking tmnquilly-Sturgess.
March 191171. Taylor thinks 'it wise lo discontinue case a d 7 e does so
Spaulding, Kimball 8L Co.,
U Burlington, Vermont.
L. C. DEMAIN,
Dealer in Staple and Fancy
.:. G RO CERIES .:.
Tobaccos, Cigars, Fruits ,QV Confections.
Students' patronage given our best attention.
52 Colchester Avenue, Burlington, Vt.
E. SPEAR gl SON.
and GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Church Street, - - - BURLINGTON, VT.
.A.. J. CLARK, PRQPRIETOR.
Our Tables are our Best Advertisement.
The Student's Boarding House.
Over One Hundred Patrons.
Board 52.50 per week.
Discounts on Advance Payment.
Hcwmlessg o Innocence abroad."-Hutchinson '02,
March 20th. "Lost, a day of prayer for collegesf'
F 3-f---ff? .Greeting to the Classes of '00 and '01.
Cottrell 86 Leonard, - Albany, N. Y.
Makers of Caps, Gowns and Hoods to the
Leading American Universities.
Illustrated Manual, Samples, etc., on application.
Class Contracts a Specialty. .ar eg .ae 'Al at
J 30011-1 Manufmufee.i.'zi..... ...i
0 " 9 Retail Dealer in
Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Claiolooarols,
Box Shooks and House Finish.
E. J. BOOTH, Mgr. Boston Office, 71 Kilby St.
BURLINGTON, VERMONT. '
The Point ofa CPenciI, s
Whether shapely or ugly, matters little, so long as it does not break
or crumble and the quality is smooth and yielding.
9ix0fl,S ab .ai American Graphite. .ai .af Pef1CiIS
are noted for smooth, tough leads that do not break or crumble. They are made in different
glegrees of hardness, ' bl f ll k' d f' h l rk d ' d' sable' th d -
sulta e or a in s o sc oo wo , an are in ispen in e raw
ing class. Samples worth double the money will be sent on receipt of I6 cents if you mention
JOSEPH DIXON CRUCIBLE COMPANY,
Jersey City, ---- New Jersey.
Oh ! that 1- were om Esquimau where fafs a thing to eat-Beam, '02.
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