University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1902
Page 1 of 315
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 315 of the 1902 volume:
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HON. HORACE HENRY POWERS
lion. Horace Henry powers,
Member of Congress,
'Crustee of the University
Friend of Gducation
'Chis Book is Respectfully Dedicated
'Che Class of 19oz.
'Che Class of 1992
H record of events which occur annually
at the University of Vermont 451 451 451
H glimpse of student life as it is lived in
"Che Dear Old College." '51 451 451 421
published Hnnually by the junior Class
Of the University of Vermont
jfair was the scene of the feb man,
mg the mater's brink,
gcnlling along at sunset,
CIS the beer cdme bown to brink.
Sub was the bag of his parting
QUT fhg shore, QIQLIIIIPIGUI 5
SSCGDUIQ fhg Inst fonb sunset,
ZTe'er to bcbolb it again.
O5one are the bags of the feb man 5
Gone are his home anb restg
But the rapture that filleb his bosom,
How tbrobs in tb ' '
e white mans breast.
-i n A - 3 H I - l .1 1 -4' .4 A4
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1 -' 1 - Q
T IS with a feeling of difiidence that we present the 1902 ARIEL to a
critical public. For a moment we hesitate as We see the result ol
our labors taking the definite form of a book to be criticised by
comparison. Not that we fear personal censure, that could be
borne in stoic silence. But to lower the standard of a publication
' which has been, in the past, so remarkably high, to be the cause of
that for which we cannot wholly assume the consequence would cause us pain
In committing this volume to your hands we merely ask a fair considera-
tion in your judgement. We are aware that it is not perfect and regret that
"We pass this way but once," otherwise our many mistakes could be mended by
A few points are to be noted in the composition of the work. The pictures
of the faculty have been inserted at the request of a large number of the Junior
Class. In another place we make acknowledgement for contributions received
from those outside the student body. We publish also a list of all students who
have contributed, in any way, to the 1902 ARIEL in order to show our apprecia-
tion of their efforts and as a possible incentive for contributions to future ARIELS.
The method of doing this incriminates no one and fails to make proper acknowl-
edgement to a few men whose contributions and criticisms help so largely to
make the 1902 ARIEL what it is.
In the distribution of g7'Z.7ZCiS we have tried to be fair and liberal. " Race,
color or previous condition of servitude " have exempted no man from the hopper.
If you have not been hit, do not flatter yourselfg we aimed at the higher headsg
you may have been concealed among the stuff. The faculty will magnanimously
forgive us for usi11g the data, with which they have furnished this department of
our work. A feeling of natural antipathy impels the sparrow to attack the
noble eagle as he soars majestically on high 3 yet, beneath his feathery breast the
sparrow feels a profound admiration for the disdain with which the unheeding
" old bird 'I regards him.
In modesty we say. should any suggestion of value be found in this issue
of the ARIEL it may be continued along with military drill, the present athletic
constitution and such barbarous institutions of our generation.
If on the other hand any time-honored feature has been omitted, it may be
found still waiting on the shelf with Professor T'upper's English II. examina-
tion papers, and may be re-inserted by succeeding editors.
After an unavoidable delay, with malice to none and good will to all, we
finally submit to your charitable consideration the contents of the present vol-
ume of TI-IE ARIEI4.
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DEPAR'rMEN'rs on Anrs AND SCIENCES
26 Sept. Wednesday A. M. First half-year began
29 Nov. Thursday Thanksgiving Day
Christmas Recess Fro1n Friday evening, Dec. 21, to
Thursday noon, Jan. 3
28 jan. Monday Mid-year Examinations begin
IO Feb. Sunday Day of Prayer for Colleges
II Feb. Monday Second half year begins
Spring Recess From Friday evening, March 29, to
Tuesday noon, April 9
1 May VVednesday Founder's Day
3 " Friday 8 M. Prize Reading for WO1ll61l Students
30 " Thursday Memorial Day
IO june Monday Final Examinations begin
23 " Sunday 3 M. Baccalaureate Discourse
23 K " E 7:30 M. Anniversary of Y. M. C. A.
24 " Monday Class Day
25 " Tuesday 9 A M. Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa
25 ' " IO M. Meeting of Associate Alumni
25 K 1:30 M. Meeting of Athletic Association
25 ' 3 M. Oration before Phi Beta Kappa
25 A " 7:30 M. Prize Speaking
26 " Vv'ednesday Commencement
27 K' Thursday 9 M. Entrance Examinations
24 Sept. Tuesday 9 A. M. Entrance Examinations
25 " Wednesday 8:15 A. M. First half-year begins
5 Oct. Saturday
Freshmen Prize Entrance Examina-
DEPAR'r1x1EN'r or MEIJICINE
Exercises of Graduation
Che University o Vermont.
GENERAL IRA ALLEN
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLI OP
Board of Crustees.
MATTHEW HENRX' BUCKHAM, D. D., LL. D., Pvfeszklevzf.
H O 11
Y, Q N ,
. V hx-qjzfm.
WILLIAM WALLACE STICKNEX,
Gowrzzov' qfihe Sfafe.
ON THE PART OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
GEORGE GRENvILLE BENEDICT, A. M., Bwlzngfan.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, A. M., !lfowisw'!!e.
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, LL. D., Phz'Zaa'eMhz'cz, Pa.
TORREY ENGLESBY WALES, A. B., Bm'!z'7zg!01a.
ELIAS LYMAN, A. M., Bzwlzbzgfou.
ROBERT ROBERTS, A. B., BZL7'ZZ'7Zg'll07Z.
WILLIAM SEWARD WEBB, M. D., Shelbzmze,
DARVVIN PEARL KINSLEY, A. M., New York Cizjf.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN FIFIELD, A. B., M07ZM6!Z.67'.
ON THE PART OF THE VERMONTDAGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
NELSON WILBUR FISH, Isle La Affofic. 2
REDFIELD PROCTOR, A. M., Pmfiar. I ISQS-IQOI.
EBENEZER IALLS ORMSBEE, A. M., Bnuzflmz.
WM. PAUL DILLINGI-IAM, A. M., Mozzgaelzkr.
GEORGE THRALL CI-IAFFEE, Imflazzd. I ISQ7'-IQO3.
HENRV CLAY CLEVELAND, Covezzfzjf.
GARDNER SMITH FASSETT, Eazosbzrnjg-A. A
CASSIUS PECK, Bu1'!z'1zg'i0n. , 1899-1905
ROBERT JACKSON KIB'IBALI,,
GEORGE-GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A. M., Semflmy.
EDXVARD HENRX' POWELL, A. M., 166 Collegf Sfreef, T1'ms1z1'e1'.
Randolph. ' S
REV. DANIEL CLARKE SANDERS, D
Harvard 1783 and A. M. and D. D. ISOQQ KYISSO JEL. 82 J
IREV. SAMUEL AUSTIN, D. D.,
Yale 1753 and A. M. andCo1I. N. J. 17851 D. D. Wi
NREV. DANIEL HASREL, A. M.,
Yale ISO2 and A. IVLQ 011848 Hit. h4,j
XREV. 'VVILLARD PRESTON, D. D.,
Brown 1806: D. D. Univ. Ga.: f4'l85'f Ail. 71.3
i'REV.jA1v1ES MARSH, D. D.,
Dart 1817, D. D,COillII1il. 1830 2.lHiAH1ll. 1533, W1
XREV. JOHN VVHEELER, D. D.,
lliams 1807, fWIS3O Slit. 70.1
Dart. 1816 and A. M.: D. D Union 1834g H1862 jlit. 64.1
KREV, WORTIIINGTON SMITH, D. D
Wiili3li1S1SI6QD.D. Univ. Vt. 1845: 01856 Hit. 61.3
XREV. CALVIN PEASE, D. D., I
Univ. Vt. 1858 and A. M. D. D. Mid, 1856, 111863 flfll. 50,5
i1REv. JOSEPH TORRY, D. D.,
Dart. ISI6allC1 .-1. M4 D. D. Harv. 13502 011867 Slit,
JAMES BURRILL ANGELL. LL. D.,
Brown 1849 and A. M. and LL. D. 1868.
MA'1"1'I-IEW HENRX' BUcIqIfIA111, D. D.,
Univ. Vt.1S51 111idA. M., D. IJ.I.,2l'l't. and Ham. 1
Presidevzz' - - JOHN H. CONVERSE, LL. D., '61
Vice-Presidmff HON. ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
Seem-fmy - - CHARLES E. ALLEN, BURLINGTON
Treasurer - JAMES H. MACOMBER, ,QI
OBITUARY COMMITTEE z
HON. G. G. BENEDICT, '47 PROF. J. E. GOODRICPI, '53
REV. GEO. Y. BLISS, '89 REV. SAMUEL L. BATES, '57
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE z
HON. ELIHU B. TAFT, '71 HON. ELIAS LYMAN, '70
JOSEPH D. DENISON, '68 CHARLES A. CATLIN, ,73
PROP. D. R. DEWEY, '79
New York Hlumni Flssociation
KFOI New York and Vicinityj
Pfeszdm! - - COL. JOEL. B. ERHARDT, '64
Firsf Pike-Presifien! - JUDGE CHESTER B. MCLAUGHLIN,
Second Vz'fe-Presz'denl HON. HENRY W. HILL. '76
Secrefafy and Treasurer' PHILIP J. ROSS, ,95
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE I
Chairman, H. LOOMIS, '76 J. D. BENEDICT, '93
JOEL ALLEN, 792 S. F. WESTON, '96
PHILIP J. ROSS, '95
Che New Gngland Hasociation
QMeeting in BOStOn.5
Pfcsidcfzl - - CHARLES A. CATLIN, ,73
CProvide-nce. R. 1.3
' PROF. DAVIS R. DEWEY, '79
PROF. F. E. WOODRUFF, 775
V326-Pfesz'a'em's - L- I- YOUNG, M- D-, '77
HON. ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
' X J. C. FARRAR, '58
Secremvjf and Treasurer - CARL A. ANDREN, '95
As.I'l. Sccrelafjf and Treasurer GEORGE P. ANDERSON, '96
CSL Albans, VLH
Chajblain - - - REV. I. D. KINGSBURY, D. D., ,52
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1
GEORGE W. STONE, '84 F. P. KIDDER, M. D., '80
PHILIP MOONEY, M. D. '82, BUEL C. DAY, '88
GEORGE W. BENEDICT, ,Q3
'Che washington, CD. CJ Hsaociation
P1'esz'dcm' - HON. I. A. KASSON
T. L. JEFFORDS
Vice-Prcsz'de1zz's' JUDGE O. D. BARRETT
H. A. CURTIS
Secreiary and Yheaszcrfer VV. A. ORTON
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Z
JAMES S. MORRILL
G. P. CHASE and the other Officers ex-Ofiicio.
, COL. L. F. ENGLESBY
CHARLES LINNASUS BENED1c'1, LL. D.,
Born iii Newburgh. N. Y., March 2. ISZ4. Died in New York City, jan. 5,
FREDER1c1c AUGUSTUS FOLLETT,
Born in Burliiigtou, Vt., jan. 22. 1829. Died in St. Louis, MO., july 25,
ERASMUS DARXVIN SHATTUCK,
Born in Bake1'sIield,Vt., Dec. 31, IS24. Died in Tortland, Ore., july 26,
THOMAS SPENCER HALL,
Died in Canada, Cal., March 25,
LEVI PARSONS JOHNSON,
Born in St. Lawrence CO., N. Y., Nov. 13, lS25. Died in StockLo11.C0l.. Dec. 16,
Born iii Bakersfield, VL., june 10, 1829. Died ill Hyde Park, Vt, April 2,
CHARLES MERRICIQ GAY,
Born iu Gaysville. Vt. july 10, 1834. Died iii New York City, April 1,
Born in VVillSlJ0rO, N. Y.. March 24, 1831. Died in Brooklyn, N. Y.,ja11uary 25
EDWARD BRADLEY, M. D.
Born in Burlington, Vt., August 25, 1835. Died in New York City, Feb. I5
THOMAS HUN'r1NG'rON PEASE,
Born in Albany, N. Y., Dec. 3. 1837. Died in Chicago,Ill.,Dec.13.
SENECA TO1-31AS HYDE, M. D.,
Born iu North Hero, Vt.. August 22, 1840. Died at Hz1111ilL011, Bermuda Island, Feb. 17
GEORGE FOOTE MARSH,
1301-11 in Burli11gt011,Vt , March 31, 1852. Died at Cape NO111e,AlaSka.ju11e 29
SAMUEL HENRX' WRIGHT,
Born in Cl1icag0,Il1.,Jan. 2, 1S59. Died iu Cl1icago,1l1.. july I6
WILLIABI JAMES FORBES,
Born in Shoreha1n,Vt.,Aug.2S, 1874. Died at Fort C0l1i11S, Colo., juue 18,
W1LL1AM DOUGALD GRANT, '
' Born in Viual Haven. Me.. March 12. 1876. Died at Ithaca. N. Y.. March 12.
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Cfficers of Instruction and Governmznt
MATTHENV HENRY BUCRHAM, D. D., LL. D., 28 University Place
Tutor 1853-4. Professor of Greek 1857-71. Rhetoric and English Literature 1856-7 and 1863-71.
A. B. '54 and A. M. '54, Vermont. D. D. '77, Hamilton and Dartmouth. ECP, fDBK.
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M. D., LL. D., Roslyn, N
l'1'1ffxs0v' l,:ll1t'7'l.fl!S Qjr zlledicaIj11r1Lvju'11de11rf',
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, LL. D., 75 S. Prospect St
Illarxlz Proffssw' zy'fr1!1fl!z'z'lual and 11101111 P1z1'lu:a,17lzy, 1868, Dmzn 0fDPP!l7f!!llEVZf0ff17'f.S.
A. B. '58, A. M. '61 and LL. D. '96.Ver1nont. IDBK.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, Ph. B., C. E. Q0 N. Prospect
Flin! Pr1y'ess01' of Dlechafzzks and Bridge E11gz'1L4fer1'11g, and Dean of Eng1'z1ee1'1'z1g Defiarlmeizt.
Professor of Civil Engineering 1863-93. Sanitary Science Medical Department 1886-88.
A. B. '67 Yale. C. E. '87, Vermont. BC-DH CMichiganj. EAX Yale.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, PH. D., 205 S. Prospect bt
Harvard f,7'QfL'.i'SH7' qf Natrzral Hl'Sf0l'jl rzmZ'Dc1zn qf Ilfparlzlzsrzl ry' lv'a!14ralSficuceS, 1881.
Professor of Zoology. Botany and Geology, I868-SI.
Ph. B. '67 and Ph. D. '69, Yale. BGII QKnox.j HDBK.
REV. JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, D. D., 483 Main St
Iwqfcfrsar M Lfzfiu, 1881.
Professor of Rhetoric and Latin 1872-7, Greek and Latin 1877-S7.
, A. B. '53, A. M. '56 and D. D. '97, Vermont. Andover Theological Seminary, '6o. .via IDBK.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A. M., M. D. Washington, D C,
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. AKK.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, PH. D., 6O Summit St.
Prqfesror qf Hisiory, 1889.
Professor of Greek and Modern Languages 1881-89.
A, B. '72, Yale. Ph. D. '85, Amherst. Union Theological Seminary, '7S.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A. M., M. D., AIM. Barre
Professor qf l'hy:l'0Zqgy ami' lllfc7'0.vfopz?' A vzfzfflmj.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, PH. D., 1 S. College
Pomeroy I"rqfz's.w2' qf Cht?7lIl'Xf7'j' 1839.
Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1885-89.
B. '70 M. I. T, Ph. D. '72, Zurich. ATU.
JOEL WILLISTON WIQIGHT, A. M., M. D., New York City
I'rU'z.rsar E71lB7l'fI!.Y of .S'1111g'er,1f.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, SC. D., 34 N. Prospect St.
1fV1'!Zf1z11zs l'rqfz.v,mr gf ll'fllfhE7IlllI'll'A', 1336 and 1894.
Instructor in Mathematics 1885-6. Professor of Mathematics and Physics 1889-94.
A. B. '76, Michigan. Sc. D. '85, Princeton.
LEWIS JUREY HUEF, A. M., 226 Loomis St.
f,7QfE5507' af Carman 1895.
Instructor of Modern Languages 1887-9. Professor of Modern Languages and Literature 1889-91. Modern
Languages I891-95. Richmond, Leipsic. Harvard Divinity School. A. M. '98, Vermont.
JOSIAH WILLIAM VOTEY, C. E., 1 78 S. Prospect St.
lvzjessar qf Cl3Ifl'1 f?7l-glbllffffllg ISQQ.
Instructor in Civil Engineering 1884-96. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 1890-93.
C. E. 'S4 Vermont. RDBK.
LEWIS RALPH JONES, PH. B., 43 S. Prospect St.
" !'rMes.vor M Bnffmy.
Instructoriu Natural History ISS9-91, Associate Professor of Natural History ISQI-93.
Ph, B. '87, Michigan.
ARTHUR WHITTIER AYER, B. S., 25 Colchester Ave.
l'l'1y'exxor fy' Ilkchfzzzicrzl l:'1l,gfl'1m?r1':1g 1392.
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering ISQIAQZ.
B. '90, M. I. T.
JOSEPH LANVRENCE HILLS, B. S., 59 N. Prospect St.
' Dem: If DUjfH7f7lLf'7If M fl,g'rl'c1zlz'nrr?, l'rojk.r.r0r fy' flyrz'r11I!1zrr1lChflllllrlry Iblggf.
B. S. 'SL Mass. Agricultural College and Boston University. D. G, K.
HENRY CRALN TINK1-IAM, M. D., JM., 46 N. Wiiiooski Ave.
Dean cj JlIe11'z'crzZ Dejiarfzzmnf.
Professorof General and Special Anatomy.
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR., PH, D.,
l"rqfe:.rar Q' Rhzlaric and Englzkh Literzzfure.
A. B. '90,Cl181'leStOTl, Ph. D. ,93,JOl'lll Hopkins. ATU. KDKB,
ALLISON WING SLOCUM, A. M.,
I 'rq,Q'.vmr qf l'by.v1'c.v 1894.
A. B. '88, Haverford, A. M. Harvard.
GEORGE EDWIN HOWES, PH. D.,
Prqfexsor U Greek 1896, .S'rcn'ffrry rf the
A. B. '86, A, M. '90, Ph. D. '95, Harvard. AY. fbBK.
FRANK ALBERT WAUGH, M. S.,
1,1'lff6I.Y0l' uf Ho1't1'1'11!fm'e.
B. S. '91, M. S. '93, Kansas Agricultural College.
WILLIAM HORATIO FREEDMAN, C. IZ., E. E.,
f,l'IffFS.V07' Qf.ff1L'L'fP'l'L' lE7zgfuew'1'ng
C. E. '89 and E. '91 Columbia
JOHN BROOKS VVHEELER, A. B., M. D., fl1.l'.
l'roDs.mr qf Xizrjgery.
JAMES NATHANIEL IENNE, M. D.,
204 S. Willard St.
295 Maple St.
98 S. Willard St.
52 N. Prospect St.
222 S. Union St.
2IO Pearl St.
l'rm.v.vor U lllrz1'e1'1'rz llkriica rum' 7Werrz,6e7zll'1's ami Q' Clllilllffll l'Ilt'd'1.6'l'7lZ.
ALOYSIUS O. J. KELLEY, M. D., dnl.
l'rU'e.vsor of Yhenry :md l'1'rzc!irf W' IlIe1h'c1'71e.
PATRICK EUGENE MCSXVEENEY, M. D. JM.
Azijmzcl !'1'qfexl-af' qf Obsleirzks.
FREDERICK RUBERT STODD.-XRD, M. D. fP.l'.
Azxfffmcz' Prafesxorof 17Wlfl"VI'!Z1l1?Ifll'l1.
LYMAN ALLEN, A. B., M. D.
Azylzzzrz' l'rqfe.c.wr fy' Ph,1f.v1'o1'11gy.
A. B. '93 and M. D. '96, Vermont. SID. AM.
HENRY AGUSTUS TORREY, PH. D.
Asxzlvfrzzll PFlffHSIOI' rj Fhflillkfljf.
A. B. '93, Vermont, A. M. '96 and Ph. D. '97, Ha1'vaIcl,b14l1, .
HARRIS RALPH WATKINS. A. B., M. D. JM.
.411-7ll1lL'f1Jl'Qft'!S0?'!lll!1l IQKIJIUIISIVIZIUV of Aflalovzy.
46 N. Champlain St.
288 Main St.
75 S. Prospect St.
42 N. Wiiiooski Ave.
HORACE LORING WHITE, B. S.,
Pfzfexrazf ,Wo iumpore of Clzcwislry CIVIc1Z'.Q
B. S. '98, University of Maine KZ. '
ARTHUR DEXTER BUTTEREIELD, M. S.,
A.rs1':trzm' Professor qf Ilfdfhdlllllfl-EJ flfazgimj '98,
B. S. '93, M. S. '98, Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
86 Willialns St.
Special Drofessors in Medical Department
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, A. M. D., WX.
l'ry'ai-wr of 7b.vz'ca!ugy.
IUDSON EARL CUSHMAN,
Prafcssol' qf 1lIczz'z'cLzZ fzzrixjlrlzrlezzce.
AUGUSTUS PALMER DUDLEY, M. D.,
Prdrssaz' qf tg1l7'g'iL'!Z!,l7l'J'E!lXL'S W' IfVameu
MARSHALL COLEMAN TWITCHELL. M. D., JM.
Prdesxar Q' Diseases of the Eye, Ear mm! Yhrozzl.
EUGENE FULLER, M. D.,
Przyffxsor M Genita- Urimzry and Vezzurfal Diseases
HENRY DWIGHT CHAPIN, A. M. M. D.,
Prqfexsorq' lJixe1z:c.v of Chz'!d'1'en.
OTTo H. SCHULTZE, A. M., M. D.,
P1'1y'essa1f M Hztholagy.
ELLICE MURDOCK ALGER, A. B., M. D.,
Pl'QfiL'5SUl' nf Derzmzlolagy.
AURELIUS R. SHANDS, A. M., M. D.,
Przy'c.v.wr of Of lhoprrdirr.
EDWARD W. TAYLOR, A. M., M. D.,
P1 ryfexxar of Dzkwxzzs fy' fha lVw'wans .Sjf.vicnz.
WALTER D. BERRY, M. D.,
Przfexsor of lhkmxes ry Mc Mimi.
FOLLEN CABOT, IR., M. D.,
Axzklarzt io Me Chair M Genifo- U 1fz'11aVy Dzkmses
New York City
31 School St.
New York City
162 College St.
New York City
New York City
New York City
New York City
Washiilgtoii, D. C.
New York City
FRANK ABIRAN RICH, V. S., M. D., dll. Q0 S. Union St.
Inslrucloi' in Ve!c7'z'mz1'y llleriirzvzc
JAMES EATON, 170 N. Prospect St.
lnszwectaf' in Shop Hf'a1'k.
CARROLL WARREN DOTEN, A. M., 0.10. 298 S. Union St.
1IlSfl'7lL'lUl' in lilozvzizlm. .S'ccl'clar,1' amz' Ifegixll ar.
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEX'. B. S., 88 S. Willard St.
lnxirnrlon' in CVICIIIIUSZI y.
ELBRIDGE CHURCHILL JACOBS, B. S., 32 M. Converse Hall
lnxi1'1zf'!0l'1'1L Jl1'111':'afq4,fj, flssrzyizzg zum' Qmzufflfzfivc 2-11Hlll'Xl'S.
FREDERICK ELLSWORTH CLARKE, M. D., dll. S8 College St.
lnxtrurlw' in Ubslelrfcs and Gymzmlagv.
HORATIO NELSON JACKSON, M. D., JM. 158 S. Willard St.
lzzstrucfor m Smjgezy.
SAMUEL ERASTUS MAYNARD, M. D., JM. 73 Pine St.
lurllfurlolf in Yhmry amz' l'rarZir:c fy' Jfniirim' ami fu Plzyriral IPIVIZAWIUSIAX.
CLIFTON DURANT HOWE, A. B., WJH. 89 N. Prospect St.
luslruclaa' in Biolqgy and Botany.
WILLIAM DINSMORE BRIGGS, PH. D., JV. 42 M. Converse Hall
luslrurlw' in English ami G0 uuzzz
CHARLES EDWARD SEAMAN, A. M., 267 Pearl St.
lusirnclor in Polilical Eronomiv zum! Comlilulzwnzl Law.
WILLIAM SOLOMON HAYES, A. B., 21 S. Converse Hall
f7lSfl'1ll'f0I z'1LI"7'ezzck and Romance L!lllg'1l!Zg'6J.
OSCAR RAYMOND WILSON, M. E., 21 N. Converse Hall
luslrzzclar in lllrchmrirfzl lflIgI'llCLl m
WILBUR ALDEN COIT, PH. B. I-IJN. 58 S. Willard St.
l7ISll'7lCIfUl' in flfalfzellzailrr.
WILBUR CYRUS SAWYER, B. S., SN., Essex junction
EVERARD ALLEN WILSON, M. D.,
ASSI'SfH7lf Demmzslrrzlor M Annlamy.
HONN'ARD RUSSELL SMALLEY,
Instructor in 1W1'l1'z'rzry Sezenre.
C. E. To0E, 2
ln.vI'r11etom in Dairy1'ng.
DUNCAN STUART, B. S., AT. S
. Other Officers
EDITH EMILY CLARKE, PH. B., Lz'b7'arz'an.
PROFESSOR BARBOUR, Supl. gf Buz'la'z'1zgs and Gromzds.
388 S. Union St.
S9 N. Prospect St.
120 Buell St.
Q0 N. Prospect St.
PROFESSOR PERKINS, Curator zyflllzlsezmz, 205 S. Prospect St.
MARY RUSSELL BATES, PH. B., Calaloguer,
H. STANLEY RENAUD, 1
3 I Loomis St.
GRATON S. BRAND, ?Assisla1zls in Chemical Lab01'al01'y.
HARRIS D. MCDONALD,
LEONARD P. SPRAGUE, Assistant in Bolanical Labofalory.
JOSEPIIINE ADELAIDE MARSHALL, Orgaaisl.
WILLIAM EDSON Ross, Leader of Chapel Choir.
HENRY M. LORD, Librafgf,
W. L. JOHNSON, Engzvzeer flfeehavzzkal Bzlz'ld1'1zg,
EDNIUND L. STOWE, Old College.
SHERMAN E. FELTON, Ifwlllams Sciefzee Hall,
TYLER EDWIN PEASE, Converse Hall.
EDNVIN LOOSEMORE, lllediral Callege.
29 Mansfield Ave.
153 Pine St.
80 Colchester Ave.
56 Colchester Ave.
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ARTHUR WOODBURY EDSON, A. B., Cavendish, N. College
Springfield High School '95. A. B. 'oo.
CLIFTON DURANT HOWE, A. B., 0410 Newfmze, M10 House
Leland and Gray Seminary, '94. A. B., '98, Forest Prize Speaking CU. Botany Honors Q4j. Commencement
Speaker 145. Instructox-in Botany 1900-Igor.
oPH1E GATES KERR, A. B., Denim, Md., 411 Main St.
Women's College, Frede-rickfMd., '98. Second Soprano Ladies' Glee Club.
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Claes of 190 1
When we sat down to write our few remarks that were to be dedicated to
the Senior Class, we felt that our task would be a comparatively easy one in as
much as this class had been here longer than any of the others. It must follow,
therefore, that it would have a longer history g that its existence would be
marked here and there by distinctive features and characteristics which to
enumerate should be our pleasure as well as duty. This we thought and began
with conhdence something like this:
" Dear Senior Class :-The time is soon to come when you must leave us to
struggle on alone. You have been much to us in times past, and we fear the
result of a separation?
Here we stopped, and having read what we had written, we came to the
conclusion that the average reader, who knew the circumstances, would take the
whole thing as a hugh joke 5 or what would be worse, think we tried to be sar-
castic. It was plain, therefore, that we must try some other tack, so we began
" To the Senior Class :-We feel that the time has at length arrived when
your past deeds should be extolled, and your future greatness prophesied. We
will begin with your first year. In your Freshman year you-you-.Well, you
can't expect too much of a Freshman, besides we were not here at that time and
the accounts of what you did that year seem to have been lost.
But your Sophomore year was more fruitful. As a class you fell in with
Prexy's idea that scraps and cane rushes were uugentlemanly so none were
indulged in. By this action, or rather lack of action, you won for yourselves
the everlasting gratitude of Prexy and other good souls on the faculty. There
was a report abroad at the time, that Prexy made a vow to do something for the
class that stood by him so nobly in a crucial hour g but as far as we can learn
you have nothing as yet, but the joy of knowing that you aided in doing away
with about the last of our college customs that have come down to us from an
age of loyalty and spirit. A
It was this year that Grout laid his wires for Senior Class President. It
was this year that McColl' first felt the yearnings to know how to dance by which
means he hoped to be able to captivate a co-ed. It was this year that " Carp"'
'ff Richford papers please copy.
prevailed upon Ufford to give up swearing and turn from his evil ways. Fin-
ally it was the year in which Lapelle, for the first time, volunteered to speak
without first being spoken to.
Truly it was, as Dryden would have called it, an " annus mirabilisf' But
this year fraught with your great deeds at length departed, and you became
Juniors. This year you appointed a Class Historigrapher whose duty it should
be to keep account of all the bright things you said and did during the year, so
to this end he purchased, at one of his opulent periods, a postage stamp, on the
back of which the record Was to be kept. But alas! in an evil hour he used the
stamp on a letter written home for funds, and again the record of your greatness
was lost. A
You became Seniorsg that is to say, a few of you did. It is at this point
in your career that the loving care of the faculty for your welfare was so clearly
demonstrated. They believed that many of you had become enervated by your
three years application to your books, and fearing that the shock of your becoming
Seniors all at once might be fatal to some, they sprung it on you gently as it
were, and it was some months before you became Seniors as a class. And even
yet there are still to be found among the Juniors, the names of some of the more
nervous and excitable ones, and it is an open question whether they will be able
this year to take up the arduous duties of Seniors.
But to return to your "mitey" deeds. It was largely through your efforts that
the military drill was re-established in the University. This honor you have to
share with those underclassmen who had, or hoped to have, the white stripe on
the sleeve. It was a stiring sight indeed to see those Seniors who expected no
military honors of any sort, and even George Lee who has never drilled at all,
go up and place their names on the petition that Bryant so assiduously carried
around. And when it was known that Major Smalley had raised every member
of his class to at least the rank of Second Lieutenant, we would have been callous,
indeed, had we not rejoiced with you.
But, While you, as a class, have been remarkable in so many Ways 5 it would
be unfair to close this history without making special mention of a few of your
leading lights, and so we have gone to considerable pains to work up short
sketches of some of your more prominent members. We wish it distinctly
understood that we do this of our own free will and that we receive nothing for it.
Patrick Michael james Corry began sucking his big toe late in the seventies. In his
younger years he associated with Maud Muller to a considerable extentg but a few years
ago he jilted her and came to Vermont to learn to be an engineer, We cannot help thinking,
however, that he has missed his calling. We think we can see in him an embryo Daniel
XVebster at least, and we base our judgment on his ability to sustain an argument long after
he has been beaten. Here is one of his forensics delivered last spring to his room-mate,
"Any dumb fool ought to know this is the twentieth century, there isnlt the least
doubt of it in my mind. If I had a dog that did not feel sure of it, Ild kill it to-night. Has
a man got to live a year before it begins to count ?" In all his arguments Pat's style is
simple and forceful. He employs a great number of Saxon words and handles them with
great ease and grace. His explicit reference is sometimes a trifle trite Q but never mislead-
ing. Yes, we think Pat would make a good lawyerg but perhaps, after all, he shows his
wisdom in sticking to the tripod, for, as an engineer he would have little to do with politics
and Pat has a weakness in that direction.
" Carp " was evolved about a score of years ago. We have tried to ascertain the name
of the particular star under which he was born, but as he was a particular son himself his
parents had no leisure to make an observation.
Silas is quite popular with the Faculty and often gets invitations to call, much to the
envy of his less fortunate brethern. The partiality of the Faculty has often been the sub-
ject of remark. They don't seem to care what becomes of some ofthe students and at the
same time exercise a most parental care over others. 'A Carp " is one of the latter, and yet
with that ingratitude which seems to us a sure sign of total depravity, he fails to see the
benefit of his position. On inquiring of "Carp " what his politics was, he said he was a
repeater. The fact that " Carp " is a woman hater does not prevent the fair sex from lov-
ing him. There are other things, however, that do.
Herman David Bone struck Burlington the fall of ,97, with his baggage done up in a
handkerchief, and obtained a position among the clerks at the farm. Early in his Sopho-
more year he was promoted to the office of Valet de Chambre to Nero, a prize jersey bull,
which position he continues to till with great credit. He is at present engaged in writing
a thesis O11 " The Indehiscency of the Turnipf'
Aaron Hinman Grout is the father of ex-Governor Grout. Although he was not born
till 1879, he grew old very rapidly and is now well advanced in life. Aaron has pulled a
goodly number of wires of various sorts and sizes since he has been among us, but with
indifferent success. On occasion A. Hinman has worn a foot-ball suit, not, however, with
the intention of making any team, but simply to expose his large calf to the admiring eyes
of the res publica. The " Governor " thinks that the world owes him a living, but we are
still in the dark as to how the world happened to get into his debt.
A while ago he adopted a yell which he gives with great eclat. It runs something like
this: " Big A, little A, R-O-N! rah-rah I-rah-rah! Vermont!
His latest scheme is to become president ofthe Phi Beta Kappa Society.
Claes of 1901
Colors : Yell :
Red and Green. Rah, Rah 5 Boom, Yahg Boom, Yah, Bah !
Red and Green, IOI, Rahg Vermont, Rah !
AARON HINMAN GROUT . .
MARGARET MARY HEALEY .
WELLINGTON ESTEY AIKEN
GRATON S. BRAND ....
GEORGE SAMUEL LEE
FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGI1
JAMES RHITENHOUSE SCOTT, JR. I
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE
EDNVARD HANSON REED
VVELLINGTON ESTEV AIKEN, l'N. L. S. Benson, M. C.
Troy Conference Academy, '97, Histrionics 133 143 Pre-ident 143. Associate Editor Cynic 133. Editor in
Chief 143 Executive Committee 113. Secretary 143 Toastiiiaster 113. Advisory Board 143 Kingsley
Prize Speaking 123. Founder'S Day Orator 133. Commencement Speaker 143. Class Song 143.
HERMAN DAVID BONE, li'l'. Ag. Wells Riwr, 499 Main St.
- Wells River High School, '97. Second Lieutenant 143. Varsity Base Ball 133. Class Base Ball113 123 133
President 133. Banquet Committee 113. Marshal 143.
CHARLES IRVING BOYDEN, JY. Ag. Randvhh Cwzfer, 49Q Main St.
Randolph State Normal School, '92, Class Base Ball 123 Second Lieutenant 143.
HOWARD SLOCUM BOOTH, HSZT. Ch. Swzmion, 249 Pearl St.
Swanton High School. Mandolin Club 133 143. Class Base Ball Manager 133.
GRATON S. BRAND, Q1 TQ. Ch. Essex, 112 Loomis St.
Burlington High School, '97. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Varsity Base Ball Manager 143. Presi-
dent 123. Treasurer 143. Sophomore Hop Committee 123. Military Hop Committee 133 143.
THERON CUMINS BROOKS, WJO. C. E. Randobh, 31 M. C. H.
Randolph High School, '97.
ELVA MABLE BROWNELL, fl'-W. Cl. Bzuflifzgion, 196 S. Willard St.
Burlington High School, '97. Entered Sophomore year from Packer Collegiate Institute. Vice-President
123. Spear Reading, First Prize 123. Con1n1encement Speaker 143.
ALBERT WAYNE BUTLER, Cl. E.ja1mzim, 2 N. C. H.
Leland and Gray Seminary, 'Q7. Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Varsity Foot Ball 133
443. Class Foot Ball 113 123. Class Base Ball 123 133, Captain 123.
ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES, iff. Cl. Bmndfm, 25 M. C. H.
Brandon High School, '97. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143, Conference Committee 133.
SILAS RALPH CARPENTER, A TQ. L. S. Richford, too Church St.
Brigham Academy, '97. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Class Pipe Committee.
FRED WADE CARRIER, Cl. Be1znz'1zgz'01z, I2 S. College.
Bennington High School, '97. Second Lieutenant 143.
GENEVIEVE COLLINS, Cl. Burlington, 37 Loomis St.
Burlington High School, '95. Class Secretary 113 Class Essay 143.
PATRICK MICHAEL JAMES CORRY, JS. C. E. Mz'dd!ese.c, 5 N. College.
Montpelier High School, Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenaut143. Histrionics, Base Ball Mana-
ger 123. Conference Committee 133. Kingsley Prize Speaking 123. Pipe Oration 143.
MARSHALL BAXTER CUMMINGS, Ag. N. Theyord, 499 Main St.
Thetford Academy, '96.
JOHN GRIXTON CURRIER, EW. L. S. Ruflamd, 8 S. Willard St.
Rutland High School, '94. Second Lieutenant 143. Cotillion Club 143. Histrionics 123 133 143. Assistant
Class Treasurer 133. President Y. M. C. A. 143. V
SAMUEL SIBLEY DENN1s, JR., 4'JH. L. S. Hardwzkk, Mass., 41.10. House
Hardwick High School, '96. Chairman Conference COll1ll1iiltEC 143.
CARROLL HOWARD DROWN, Cl. johnson, 37 Hyde St.
South Lancaster Academy, '94. Kingsley Prize Speaking. Third Prize 123. Commencement Speaker 143
HELEN M.AY FERGUSON, FAU. L. S. Burlzbzglon, 77 N. Union St.
Burlington High School, '97.
BERNARD PETER FINNEGAN, JY. C. E. Hyde Park-, 5 N. College
Larnoille Central Academy 'g6. Second Lieutenant 143.
IVAH WINIFRED GALE, WW. L. S. Newpori, 312 Maple St.
Newport High School.
KATHRYN KNEE GEBHARDT, IIIW. L. S. Shelburne, ' 35 Colchester Ave.
Shelburne High School, '96. Associate Editor Ariel 133
GEORGE WILLIAM GILSON, JI. M. E. Belhel, 7 S. College
Norwich University. Junior Promenade Committee.
CHAUNCEY MARSH GOODRICH, A. M. J'lf. C. E. Bzwflington, 483 Main St.
Burlington High School, '92. A. B. '96fDBK. A. M. Harvard '98. Banjo Clnb.CellO 133 143. Sergeant 133.
First Lieutenant 143. Assistant Editor Cynic 143. Honors, Philosophy. General High Standing. Com-
mencement Speaker 143. Third Prize junior Debate 133. Instructor in English at Williston Semin-
ary. East Hampton. Mass., '98-'99. Mention in tirstclass of "List of Mentioned Students " in every
subject taken for Harvard, A. M.
CLIFFORD BURNHAM GRISWOLD, iN. M. E. Felckville, 35 N. C. H.
Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Class Foot Ball 113 123.
AARON HINMAN GROUT, AT. L. S. Derby, 32 N. C. H.
Derby Academy. '96. Glee Club, First Bass 123 133. Assistant Manager and Manager 133. Second Tenor
143. Leader 143. Corporal 123. First Sergeant 123. Captain 14.3 Secretary and Treasurer Track
Athletic Association. 133. Class Historian 113. Class Base Ball 123 133. Class President 143. Chair-
man Executive Committee 113 123. Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee 123. Chairman Military
Hop Committee 143. Histrionics 123 133 143. Kingsley Prize Speaking, Third Prize 1135 First Prize
123. Comlnencernent Speaker 143. Presidents Address 143. '-
INEZ ADELATDE GROUT, lllfdf. L. S. Derby, 16 Booth St.
Derby Academy, '97. Spear Reading 113.
MARY ADELLE GROUT, IIIW. L. S. Derby, 16 Booth St.
Derby Academy, '96, Ladies' Glee Club. Second Sopra11o 123. Spear Reading 113 123. Second Prize 113.
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE, HIW. L. S. Milam, 16 Booth St..
Burlington High School, '97. Ladies' Glee Club. Second Alto 133 Secretary 133. Junior Promenade Com-
mittee 133. Executive Committee 143. ,
MARGARET MARY HEALEY, 11.49. L. S. Wallingford, 411 Main St.
Burr and Burton Seminary. '96. Ladies' Glee Club. Second Soprano 143. President Ladies' Musical Asso-
ciation 143. Secretary 123. Vice President 143. Spear Reading 113. First Prize, junior Prize for Pro-
grcss.143. Commencement Speaker 143.
GEORGE HENDERSON, JV". Cl. Burlingfon, 30 Grove St.
, Burlington High School '97.
CHARLES ALLEN KERN, WJ19. Ch. Burlifzgfon, 72 S. Winooski Ave.
Burlington High School, '97.
HENRY PAGE LARELLE, M. Swmzimz, 43 M. C. H.
Swanton High School.
EDWIN WINSIIIP LAWRENCE, -W". Cl. Rzrflmzd, 45 S. C. H.
Rutland High School '97, Banjo Club. Violin 113. Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Man-
ager Varsity Foot Ball 143. Manager Class Foot Ball 113 Cotillion Club 123 133 143. Tennis Team 123
133 143. Champion 133. Histrionics 123133 143. Associate Editor Cynic 143. Treasurer 133. President
Tennis Association 143. Kake Walk Committee 143. Military Hop Committee 143. Commencement
GEORGE SAMUEL LEE, -VV. L. S. fmsbzwgg, 5 S. College
Montpelier Seminary, 'g7. Varsity Base Ball 113 123. Varsity Foot Ball 113 123 133. Captain 133. Class Base
Ball 113 123 133. Class Foot Ball 113 123. Captain 113. Conference Committee 113. Sophomore Hop
Committee 123. Chairman Executive Committee 143. Advisory Board 133. Campus Oration 143.
ARLINGTON PEARL LITTLE, E. E. B147'lz'7zgz'07z, 342 Pearl St.
Clarenceville, P. Q., Academy.
FRED CLARENCE LOCK, ill. L. S. Springfield, 31 S. C. H.
VermontAcademy. '96. Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Varsity Foot Ball133 143. Class
Base Ball 123 133. Class FootBall 113 123. Ivy Oration 143.
ERNEST NELSON MCCOLL, C. E. Samir Ryegale, 45 N. C. H.
Peacham Academy, '97. Treasurer 133.
HARRIS DAVID McDoNALD, JE. Cl. Bmflinglan, 34 Hickok Pl.
Swanton High School. '96. Associate Editor Ariel 133. Address to Undergraduates 143
MADGE ELIZABETH MCELROY, JJJ. L. S. Bakefzyfield, 170 N. Prospect St.
Brigham Academy, '93. Associate Editor Cynic. Vice-President 133. Bissell Prize for Progress 133.
JOSEPHINE ADELAIDE MARSHALL, 111419. Cl. S!.j0!ms!m1gf, 47 N. Prospect St.
St. Johnsbury Academy. Ladies'G1ee Club. First Alto 133 143. Chapel Orga11ist143. Spear Reading 123.
Greek Prize 113. Mathematics Prize 113. Commencement Speaker 143.
ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOXV, EN. Cl. Kei-.vem'ZZe, N. Y., M. C.
GoddardSen1inary. Corporal 123. Color Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant and Adjutant 143. Varsity Foot
Ball 113 123 133 143. Class Foot Ball 113 123. Histrionics 133 143. Associate Editor Cynic 143. Editor in
Chief Ariel 133. Toastmaster 123. Kingsley Prize Speaking 113 123. Class Poem 143.
ROY SIDNEY MORSE, W-W. L. S. MOH4p6ZZ'67', W-W. House
Montpelier High School, '97. Corporal 123 Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Varsity Foot Ball 123 133
143. Captain 143. Claes Foot Ball 113 123. Cotillion Club 123 133 143 Histriouics 123133143. Sophomore
Hop Committee 123. Junior Promenade Committee 133.
FLORENCE ELIZA NET4SON, 514151. L. S. Bwflivzgfazz, IIS Pearl St.
Burlington High School, '97. Vice-President 113. Secretary 123. Sophomore Hop Committee 123. Spear
FRED JONATHAN PARK, Jil E. E. Lyndon, I3 N. College
Lyndon Institute. Second Lieutena11t143. Class Foot Ball 123.
EARL ELKINS PARKER, WJH. M. E. Barre, W-W. House
Spaulding High School, '97. Glee Club, First Bass 113 123. Banjo Club, First Banjo 113. Sergeant 133.
Class Base Ball 113 127 133- '
DEAN HOMER PERRY, W-IH. Cl. Baa-rc, 1
Spaulding High School 'o6. Corporal 123. First Sergeant 133. Captain 143. Class Base Ball 113 123 133
Captain 113. Cotillion Club 133 143. Business Manager Ariel 133. Military Hop Committee 133. Secre
tary Athletic Association 143, Class History 14 3
JAMES BURNHAM PORTER, .ll. Cl. Rutland,
35 S. C.H
Vermont Academy, '96. Entered junior year from 'oo. Corporal 123. First Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant
133 Varsity Foot Ball 133. Class Base Ball 113. Class Foot Ball 113 123. Captain 123. Treasurer Track
Athletic Association 133.
EDWARD HANSON REED, .l1. Ch. Bzlaflinglon, 41 Loomis St
Burlington High School, '97, Corporal123. Sergeant 133. Captain 143. Varsity Base Ball 123 133. Class Base
Ball 113. Cotilliou Club 123 133 143. President 143. I-Iistrionics 123 133 143. Executive Committee 143
Director Tennis Association 133. Chairman Junior Promenade Committee 133.
HENRY STANLEY RENAUD, Jil Ch. Bu1'lz'nglo1z,
40 Allen St
Burlington High School, '97. AssistautBnsiness Manager Ariel 133 Commencement Speaker 143.
WILLIAM EDsON Ross, Wh Cl. Fmvzklin Falls, N. H.
35 N. C. H
Franklin High School '97. Glee Club, Second Tenor113 123. Class Foot Ball 113 123. Histrionics 113
123 133 143. Banquet Committee 113. Executive Committee 113.
JAMES R1TEN1-1oUsE SCOTT, JR., L. S. New York, N. li
Vermont Episcopal Institute Second Lieutenant 143. Class Base Ball 113 123 133. Captain 133 Director
Tennis Association 133. Executive Committee 143.
DAN GERMAN SEAGER, 115. Cl. Emmim, 6 S. C
Brandon High School, '97. Second Lieutenant 143.
HOXVARD RUSSELL SMALLEY, l1'l'. Ch. BlL7'!Z'7Zgf07Z, 338 S. Union St
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal 123. Sergeant Major 133. Major and Instructor in Military
Science 143. Histrionics 133 143. Assistant and Acting Business Manager Cynic 133. Business Manager
Cynic 143. Military Hop Committee 133 143. Kake Walk Committee 143.
SAMUEL WALDO SMITH, YN. M. E. Barre, Mass
ClassBase Ball 113 123 133.
ALLEN ROBERT STURTEVANT, L. S. Nero Havevz,
Beeman Academy, '97, Second Lieutenant 143.
CARL NOYES T1-1OMAs, E. E. Lowell, films,
35 N. C. H
7 S. College
4 S. College
Lowell High School, 96. Corporal 123. First Sergeant 133. Captain 143. junior Promenade Committee 133
JAMES TYNDALL, l'N. Cl. llfowzklowu,
ALBERT FRANK UFFORD, WJH. Cl. Fazbyfax, ,
3 N. College
Vermont Academy, '96, Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. First Lieutenant 143. Class Base Ball 113. Associate
Editor Cynic 143. Secretary and Treasurer Tennis Association 133. Secretary Student Body 143. Presi
dent Y. Ili. C. A. 143. Commencement Speaker 14.3
FREDERICK PAUL WADLEIGH, ATS2. Cl. E. Berkshzw, 4 M. C. H
Burlington High School, '96. Tennis Team 133. Ariel Photographer 133. Executive Committee C43 Secre
tary and TreasurerTennis Association 123. Director 143.
EARLE HUBBELL WELLES, Jf. C. E. Xlfanrkeszfer,
Hoosick Falls High School, ,95.
ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY, 241, L. S. Si. Allbmzs.
SUSIE ALICE BEACH, Sp. Bz41'Zz'1zg!01z.
IOHNLHENRY BRACKETT, -'N. E. E. S!.f0h7zsb2LrJ'.
WILLIANI HENRY BOLKUM, Ag. Wells River.
HARLEY WHEELER CHITTENDEN, Cl. Bu1'Zz'ugz'0n.
GRACE LYDIA COCKLE, L. S.
MAY CONRO, NNW. L. S. Sozcfh Hero.
CLARENCE ASA DODGE, SN, E Barre.
VERNON VVATERMAN DODGE, 4'-W. Sp. Ha7fdzwz'ck, Mass.
CHARLES SCOTT DOW, 361-
MARY IOSEPHINE DWYER,
MABLE GERTRUDE EDDY,
WILLIAM LYMAN FULLER,
B zz1'!z'ngz'07-z .
Hz'nesb zz 737 .
4'-W. Sp. Brzkiol.
Essex fufzcliou. I
LGEORGE FLETCHER GARDNER, Lowell, Mass.
PERLEY ANDREW GILMORE, Cl. Essex.
GRACE ANNA GOODHUPT, NNW. L. S. BzW!z'ngi07z.
FRED ELLSWORTH HATCH, I-179. Ch. 5'm'!z'2zgL'01L.
ROBERT FARRAR HAXVLEY, SH.
JAMES CAMPBELL HICIQEY, .ll. L. S. Rzffland.
FRANCIS FLETCHER IOYNER, Sp. Bzu'Zz'1zgZ07z.
GEORGE HOLLAND KIRICPATRICIC, J'l". Cl. E. Deevfivzg,
XALLAN WILSON KINGSLAND, iff, Cl. ' Bzwlmgion.
ARTHUR VAUGHAN LEAVITT, Ag. Beffzel.
FRANCIS HAMLIN LEE, Ch. Bwflzbzgfon.
MARY DEARSTYNE MACIQENZIE. JJJ. Cl. Troy, N. Y.
CHARLES PUTNAM MCKNIGHT, L. S. E. Jlfafzfpelzkr.
GEORGE EDGAR NELSON, Inf. E. E. Darby Lim.
WARREN ADGLPHUS NOYES, I-ITS2. C1. Hyde Park.
KATHERINE LOUISE PARKER, fum. L. S. Bnmdfm.
MARTINVALBERT PEASE, .Il. C. E. Spfingjield, Mass.
IULIAN EMILY PEMBER, -IJJ. L. S. Wells..
HARRY HENRY REYNOLDS, iff.
JAMES REYNOLDS, E. E. Clcz7'em07zZ, JV. H.
ELIZABETH AGNES RICHMOND. JJJ. L. S. Newporl.
ANNA MAY ROBERTS, Sp. Bu1'!z'ngz'02z.
HENRY STANTON ROWE, I4 TS2. Cl. Gmfwzlle, N. YY
ELLSWORTH HENRX' SARGENT,
JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER, EN. Qzzerhcc.
L. S. Swanfofz.
BIAX ELVIN SEVERANCE. L. S. .'7f07LI'f7FfI-f'7'.
ANNA BROXVN SHEPARD, JJJ. L. S. 7YC01l!l,L'i'QiQ'll, N. Y.
CARL NOYES THOMAS, E. E. Lomafl, Mass,
RAYMOND HENRXVKTRXTON, .4 733. L. S. PVz'1zfhcud01z, Hiasa
HERBERT GEORGE TUPPER, A Tse. L. S. Hafeenyield.
JAMES FRANCIS VVATERMAN, Ag. Bamef.
ELMER MERRILL WEBSTER, E. Shelbzmec.
SUSIE PEARL WHITEMAN, HHH. L. S. Bzu'!z'11g'!0u.
IESSIE PATIENCE WOODWORTH, JJJ. Cl. LVesgffic!d.
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Gllan 117115011 Kinggslanb
Glass of Umeteen bunbreb cmb one
Drowneb in Sake Qlqcnnplain, Gugust 6, 1900
Class of 19o2
GAUSQHAULEIGNTZRAQUEVILL, NIARS., April 1, 1904.
DEAR ARIEL 1
Believing that the friends at Old Vermont will be anxious to hear from us,
I take this opportunity to describe SOIIIC of the events which have occurred dur-
ing our long absence.
As to our being here, you remember that the junior Class, in the spring of
1901, voted to immigrate in a body to the planet Mars in order to escape the
Committee on Studies.
The scheme Was conceived and executed by George Percival Auld and
heartily endorsed by ex-presidents Kelley and Beckley, all of whom desired to
start life a-new, in hope of obtaining fresh political honor from the class.
At the urgent request of Fay Hubbard the " Han-sa Policy " was adopted,
that is, Fay was to saw wood for the Whole colony if some fraternity would only
initiate him into its rank. It Was agreed, and the renowned A 2' 5. of 1896 was
revived 3 thus his fondest Wish has been realized.
The details of our journey here are too monotonous and common place to
relate in full. You all recall the morning we started on snow shoes for Mt.
Mansfield, with Luce Martin in the lead. Thence by air-ship, we proceeded to
our destination. Stopping on the way at the moon for ajunior Banquet, we
found it a pleasant place for such an entertainment and were not troubled to
bail intruders out of jail. The entire passage occupied about seventy-two hours
and sixty-one minutes. We beguiled the time by going through chapel exer-
cises, which, by force of habit, We are wont to continue each morning. At these
ceremonies Goss' frantic attempts to sing serve as a welcome substitute for the
I can't tell you how funny Professor Perkins appeared to us, a billion miles
away, as We saw him hurrying across the campus to meet his Hygiene class.
The same pleasant smile lingered about his face, as he contemplated the resur-
rection of his crow-bar story and anticipated the renewed applause it would
occasion. Indeed the whole spectacle made us all live over again our own
delightful Freshman year.,
As We gazed down from our tremendous height, thinking of you so many,
many miles away, our hearts were saddened for a moment when we looked into
the east window of the dark, dingy chapel and observed how badly you need a
new one. We noticed that the Gym, was progressing finely. It certainly looked
very artistic and harmonized well with the other buildings. We should suggest.
however, that it would be better with just a little bit more on the top.
Through the whole journey Stick Miller steered our course very well
indeed while Nelson Kellog, with "devouring eyes " and diligent hands, kept
the machinery as clean and bright as Ross' silk hat.
Of course by this time you are familiar with the mechanism of our vehicle,
for even this very minute, with my freak-a-scope, I can see Professor Hayes'
lower limbs dangling in mid air as he sits in the swing of his own private ship
and guides his family-carry-all under the memorial arch erected, over the sewer,
on the middle campus to the memory of Cassius Reuben Peck. At the time of
Cash's death we fired three guns up here and reluctantly interred his corpse in
the virgin soil of a neighboring swamp. Unwittingly, we did not guard the spot
of his repose and the cannibal natives, brutes that they are I immediately
exhumed the corpse and served it for supper with axle grease. I am glad to
relate that the whole tribe which perpetrated the outrage has since died a most
Munson and john Adams held several inquests over the natives' remains
and found great quantities of gall in their stomach. On each victim's head-stone
was written a tribute to Cassius whose superior valor succeeded in conquering
For the most part our relations have been peaceable with the aborigines. At
first, Lamb persisted in sending out challenges for a broom duel, but the native
pugilists scorned his audacity, and sent him a corn stalk. Our would-be pugil-
ist is now quietly devoting himself to agriculture. ,
Most of us are engaged in active labor. Of course Clapp and Church don't
work, and Waddell plays cards a greater part of the time.. He euchered him-
self out of a collar button the other day and has not played since. At this we
have all taken courage and are now putting him forward to religionize the
natives. Last Sunday morning we sent him out, with john Harvey as choir
master, to hold service. In the evening Wad. delivered a very forceful lecture
on the topic, " Resolved, that the dimensions of the soul are in obverse propor-
tion to the size of the body." The lecture was given under the auspices of the
Anti-Saloon League, of which Pot Goodwin is president. We hoped for great
results from these combined efforts, but on looking out next morning we saw
Charles, coming in the distance, as if to the City of Refuge, with a pair of
squirming natives under each arm. When he came up to us he said that 'K' He
would be bum-squizzeled if he would Ell his own pipe any longer." The poor
captives stayed with him a few days and then all hung themselves with shoe
strings to a neighboring pie plant vine.
The next week, in a speech at the dedication of an insane asylum, Howard
Martin denounced the affair as cruel and brutish. Of late Howard has been
teaching a group of native girls the two-step, he says: " The little umpsious,
dumpsious darlings are just too sweet to live " and wishes that " every one of
them were all his very Own forever more."
Bean has regarded affairs in the colony more seriously. He is anxious to
civilize and elevate the native children. Already he has begun to clothe a family
of fifty which lives near our village. The parents have consented that the little
boys may each wear a belt and a pant button every other day for a week.
Under Arthur's management, benevolent works in the colony have assumed
You will want to know about Larchar. I am glad to say Kid has unsel-
fishly devoted himself to the instruction of Foreign Geography and Music. His
class can now locate Webster, Mass., with mathematical accuracy. In music
they have made even greater progress. He began by teaching them " Cham-
plainf, "Coming Down from Bangor," etc., and has passed to something more
classical. They now sing " Cavalleria " written without words for a cello solo,
with magnificent enunciation.
Marsh, with his ever present Ponce de Leonian instinct, has spent very
little time with us. Immediately upon our arrival he set out in company with
Robinson to End an ocean filled with the elixir of life. They occasionally
come around to our camp for a good square meal and report no progress. The
copious supply of elixir which they brought with them was exhausted long ago
and Robbie weeps whenever the green eyed monster is mentioned. They wish
that, when you are sending provisions to the colony you would include a few
casks of Hollywood. Uno will do on a pinch, but the other is preferred.
Also enclose a bottle of soothing syrup for Carey Williams, a clean shirt and
a bath tub for Woodard, a five dollar ARIEL tax for F. G. Taylor and a double
dose of strychnine for Bryant and Jimmie Donahue.
Yours very truly,
In skyes so bluey, '
RICKY Drcxv WILSON,
Colonia! Poe! and Srffilze.
Red and Black.
ARTHUR DAY WELCH
MARY WHEATON HALL
ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN
JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE
CAREY PERSIA WILLIAMS
GEORGE GLENN MORSE
WILLIAM ELI PUTNAM
LOUIS FULLER MARTIN
GRACE ANNA GOODHUE
Class of 1 9oz
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Vermont, Vermont, 1902.
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JOHN EDWARD ADAMS, JW. Cl.
Swcmion, 42 S. C. H.
Swanton High School ,97. Class Base Ball 113 123.
Class Foot Ball 113. Conference Committee 123-
CLAYTON CLIFFORD ALEXANDER,
C. E., Bu1'!z'1zg!07z, 507 St. Paul
Franklin High School '97.
GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD, SW. Cl.
BZt7'!Z'7Zg'f07Z, 424 South Union St.
Cotillion Club 123 133. Histrionics C22 C3j. Class
Prophet Czj. Kingsley Prize Speaking 113 123.
Second Prize 123. Latin Prize CU. Chairman
junior Prom. Committee 133.
ALICE LILLIAN BEAN, FAQ. Cl.
Newparf, 411 Main St.
Ladies' Glee Club. First Alto 113 C23 133. Vice
President Ladies' Glee Club 123.
ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN, EN. Cl.
Rmzdohh, 25 Lafayette Place.
Randolph High School '95 .Corporal C23. Color
Sergeant C23. Class Base Ball 113 123. Class Foot
Ball 123 Associate Editor ARIEL 133. Secretary
LUTHER DAVID BECRLEY, lr'l'. CE,
Barre, 42 N. C. H.
Spaulding High School '98, Corporal 123. First
Sergeant 133. Varsity Foot Ball 123 133. Class Foot
Ball 113 123. President 123. Conference Com-
mittee 133. '
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GEORGE ORIN BRYANT, AT. Ch.
DVz'ZZisi07z, 6 S, C,
Burlington High School, '96. Corporal fel. First
Sergeant ggl. Class Banquet Committee Qij.
GENEVA CLAIRE CARPENTER, Illffb.
L. S. Bffoafifeld, 35 Colchester Ave.
Spaulding High School '97.
ERNEST DWIGHT CLAPR, C. E.
Bm'Zz'1zgz'on, 3 5 Colchester Ave.
Montpelier Seminary '99. Corporal 125. Quarter-
master Sergeant 131. Class Banquet Committee 125.
HELEN GORDON CLARK, JJJ. L. S.
V67g67Z7Z65, 2 Colchester Ave.
Troy Conference Academy. Spear Reading Qxj Qzj,
Third Prize try, Second Prize 421.
MAY CONRO, HIM, L. S.
' Sozaih I-Iwo, 16 Booth Street.
Burlington High School '97,
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ALICE HARRIETT DERBY, HAH. L.S.
Wes! Fairlee, 41 1 Main Street.
Black River Academy '97 Entered Sophomore year
from lVIt. Holyoke. Ladies' Glee Club, Second
Alto 121 131. Treasurer Ladies' Musical Associa-
JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE, AYLQ.
L. S. Essex f1mc!z'07z.
Burlington High School '97, Histrionics 131, Treas-
urer 131. Kingsley Prize Speaking 111. Mathe-
matics Prize 111.
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS, AAA.
Cl. Wesf Haven, 2 Colchester Ave.
Si. johnsbury Academy '95. Ladies' C-lee Club,
First Soprano121 131. Spear Reading, 111 121.
BERTHA ISADORE FIELD, AAA. L. S.
N. Sjnfzbzgjicld, ' 411 Main Street.
Vermont Academy 'g7. Ladies' Glee Club, First
5013111110111 121 131. Ladies' Musical Association
'lll'C8SllI'EI'1I1, Vice President 131. Spear Reading
111 121. Second Prize 121.
GRACE ANNA GOODHUE, UIW. L. S.
Bmfli1zgz'01z, 312 Maple Street.
Burlingion High School '97. Ladies' Glee Club,
Second Alto 111 121 131. Treasurer Ladies' Glee
Club 121. Vice-President 121. Sophomore Hop Com-
mittee 121. Spear Reading 111.
CHARLES EDYVIN GOODNVIN, Mild.
L. S. 1f67Z776'b7HZk7507'Z', Me. W-IU House.
Kimball Union Academy '9S. Glee Club, First
'1'Cl1Ol'121 131. Class Base Ball 111 121, Captain 121.
I-Iistriouics 121 131. Pipe Committee 131.
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Ljf7zdonz1z'!!c, 499 Main Street.
St. johnsbury Academy '97.
LEON EVERETT GROUT, Ag.
Afewfafze, -499 Main Street.
Leland and Gray Seminary. Executive Committee
MARY WHEATON HALL, 11140, L, S,
Ruiland, 411 Main Street
Rutland High School '96. Entered Sophomore year
from Middlebury. Ladies' G1eeClub. Second So-
prano 113 123. Vice President 133. junior Prom.
JOHN NELSON HARVEY, 45.10. L. S.
M07Zl7561Z.U7', 0.10 House.
Montpelier Seminary '9S. I-Iistrionics 133. Advis-
ory Board 133. Nominating Board 133. Assistant
Manager Varsity Base Ball 133.
FAYETTE ELMORE HUBBARD, JZ.
Ag. BzW!z'1zgz'mz, 3Q Green Street.
Burlington High School. Corporal 123 Sergeant 133.
Manager Class Base Ball 123. Secretary 113.
HARRY PRATT HUDSON, Al. E. E.
BE7Z7ZZ.7Zgf07Z, 25 S. C. H.
Bennington High School '97, Corporal 123. Ser-
JOHN MARTIN HUNT, M. E.
Peaclzam, 40 Hickok Place.
Peacham Academy '98.
HAROLD FREDERICK HUNTLEY, EN. Ch.
Essex fzmczfion, Essex junction.
Burlington High School '97. Glee Club Pianist 123 133.
Mandolin Club Guitar 123 133. Ariel Photographer 133.
ABBOTT TRANI J TJNSON, AW. Cl.
Bmflinglon f , 45 S. C. H.
Vermont Acad .tty '9ts. Vice-President Musical Associa-
tion 133. Mandolin Club. First Mandolin 123 133. Corporal
123. Sergeant Major 133. Varsity Base Ball 123. Varsity
Foot Ball 123 133. Class Base Ball 113 123, Captain 113.
Class Foot. Ball 113 123. Varsity Basket Ball 133. Captain
133. Class Basket Ball 133. Cotillion Club 123 133. Execu-
tive Coznmittee 123. Military Hop Committee 133.
ELIZABETH CONVERSE JOHNSON, AAA. Cl.
Bwlingion, 74 Adams.
Burlington High School '98. Associate Editor Ariel 133.
Vice-President113. Spear Reading 123. Greek Prize 113.
ARTHUR LEON KELLEV, AE. Ch.
Lowell, Mass., 38 Hickok Pl.
Lowell High School '9S. President 1x3. Banquet Commit-
NELSON KELLOGG, W. C1.
Plailsbmfgh, N. Y., 41 M. C. H.
Plattsburgh High School '98. Cotilliou Club 123 133.
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GEORGE EUGENE LAMB, SN. E. E.
Sz'0ckb1'z'a'ge, I N. College.
Goddard Seminary '96, Assistant Physical Labor-
atory f2j f3J.
JAMES MCEWEN LARAREE, iff, E, E,
Cmffsbzny, 9 N. College.
Craftsbury Academy '95. Entered junior year from
Class of 1900.
FORREST METCA LF LARCI-IAR,1Ll V".Ch.
DVebsle7', Jlfass., 46 S. C. H.
Webster High School '98, Glee Club, Second Bass
fij qzy. Corporal C25 Sergeant t3J- Class Foot
Ball Manager CID. Histrionics Q23 135. Toast-
master fzj. Kingsley Prize Speaking, Second
Prize CID. Third Prize 123. Cotillion C25 Q3D.
ANNA MARY LILLEY, JJJ, Cl,
Hjld8 Park, 4I 1 Main Street.
Lainoille Central Academy '98,
HONVARD HARRINGTON MARSH, A 7192.
C.E. Mf?7ZChi7ZlZ707Z, Mass.,
1oo Chutzch Street.
Murdock School '97. Glee Club. Second Tenor fzj.
Varsity Foot Ball try. Class Foot Ball fel. Histri-
onics C21 Cgj, Sophomore Hop Committee fzj. As-
sistant Manager Varsity Foot Ball 133.
HOWVAHRD LUCIUS MARTIN, EW. Cl.
Washz'7zgfon, D. C.-, 21 M. C. H.
Washington High School '98. Glee Club, First
Bass 113 C25 131. Musical Association, Assistant
Manager 425, Manager Cy. Mandolin Club, Violin
fry fzl. Mandola 133. Histrionics QD. Sophomore
Hop Committee 121. Director Tennis Association C33
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Wasbz'ng!on, D. C., 2I M. C. H.
Washington High School '9S. Corporal 123 Sergean.
f3J- Class Foot Bnll Manager 123. Histrionics 135
Assistant Basket Ball Manager 13j.
LVSANDER HERBERT MERRIHEW, A TQ.
Ch., S. Bzzrlingioaz,
' Burlington High School '98,
MAUD LEONORA MERRIHENV, J-IJ. L.S.
Burlington High School '98,
FLOYD ARKLEY MILLER, SN. M. E.
Newpori, 3 M. C. H.
Newport High School '97. Secretary and Treasurer
Tennis Association 13D .
GEORGE GLENN MORSE, MH. E. E.
Mor1'z'svz'!le, 42.10 House
Peop1e's Academy '98.
LEVI MILLER MUNSON, 41.10. Cl.
fllarrisffzile, W-I9 House.
People's Academy. Corporal 123. Sergeant 135. As-
sistant Manager, Class Base Ball 10. junior Prom.
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CASSIUS REUBEN PECK, QA6. C1.
5'ZL7'Zi7Zgf07Z, Exp, Farm,
Burlington High School f9S. Glee Club, Second
Bass 125. Secretary Musical Association 135. Cor-
poral 125. Military Hop Committee 135. Chairman
Sophomore Hop Committee 125. Kingsley Prize
Speaking 115 125. Varsity Basket Ball 125 135, Man-
ager 135. Class Basket Ball 125 135.
WILLIAM ELI PUTNAM, KE. C. LE.
Springfield, 36 N. C. H,
Springfield High School '97. Corporal 125. Ser-
geant 135. Varsity Base Ball 1I5 125. Varsity Foot
Ball 125. Class Base Ball 1I5 125. Class Foot Ball
1I5 125. Histrionics 125. junior Prom. Committee 135.
DON MARTIN RICE, mild. E. E. '
Wksiford, 41.10 House.
Burlington High School '98. Corporal 125. First
IRVING LYMAN RICH, SN. L. S.
Rzklwille, I N. College.
Goddard Seminary '98, junior Prom. Conimitlee
137- Conference Committee 135.
RODMAN HAZARD ROBINSON, Cl. -
Mz'dd!ebu7ggh, N. Y.
Troy Conference Academy '96. Entered from Union
Junior years. Glee Club, Second Bass 135. Var-
sity Foot Ball 135. Histrionics 135
JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER, EN. M. E.
Qzzeclzee, 45 N. C. H.
Woodstock High School '96. Assistant Manager
Class Base Ball 125.
DONNA MARIE SLATER, L. S.
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New Hampshire State Normal School '96,
ALBERT ORANGE SMITH, KS. C. E
Barre, 42 N. C.
Spaulding High School '96. Sergeant 137. Histri-
HARRY BRYDON SPENCER, E. E.
.P7'0CZ'07', 4 S. College.
Proctor High School '96. Entered junior year from
Class of Igoo.
LEONARD PEARSONS SPRAGUE, IIE.
Ag. E. Randohh, 499 Main St.
Randolph State'Normal School '98. Associate Edi-
tor Ariel 133. Assistantin Botanical Laboratory 135.
ARTHUR DUANE STEARNS, Cl.
Bmflmgioiz, 35 Loomis,
Burlington High School '98. Class Basket Ball 133.
ETHEL MARILLA STEVENS. lllfflf L.S.
Wffllisiofz, 108 Buell.
Burlington High School '98,
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REUBEN RICHARDSON STRAIT, All Ag.
Fazbfax, , 499 Main St.
St. Albans High School. Varsity Foot Ball 123 133.
Class Foot Ball 1I3 123. Assistant Business Manager
FRANK GOODSPEED TAYLOR, KI. E.E.
Pozclinqy, 22 N. C. H.
Troy Conference Academy '97. Sergeant 133. Class
Foot Ball 123. Histrionics 123 133. Business Manager
Ariel 133. Auditor 113. Historian 113 123. Chairman
Pipe Committee 133. Conference Committee 113. As-
sistant iu Physical Laboratory 1x3 133, Head Assistant
RICHARD HILLS TAYLOR, ATS2. Cl.
Proclor, 2 N. College.
Proctor High School '97. Corporal 123. Sergeant 133.
Varsity Base Ball 123. Class Base Ball 113 123.
JULIUS ARTHUR TELLIER, JW. C1.
Felchville, 41 s. C. H.
Vermont Academy '98, Entered Sophomore year from
Brown 1Xfi23. Glee Club, First Bass 123 133. Editor-im
Chief Ariel 133. Kingsley Prize Speaking 123. First
Prize. Kake Walk Committee 123.
ARTHUR HASTINGS TENNY, E. E.
S. Royalton, IO S. College.
S. Royalton High School '98 Class Base Ball 1r3 123.
WARREN HORACE TENNY, E. E.
S. Royallon, IO S. College.
S. Royalton High Sehool"98. Class Base Ball 123.
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fokvzsbuffg, N. Yi, I N. C. H.
Troy Conference Academy. Varsity Foot Ball 113 123
133. Class Foot Ball 113 123. Toastmaster 1i3. Poet 123
ARTHUR DAY WELCH, d'.JH. E. E.
SfZ6Z7'07Z, WJH HOUSQ,
Kimball Union Academy '9S. Corporal 123. Sergeant
133. Varsity Foot Ball 133. Class Foot Ball 123. Presi-
dent 133. Military Hop Committee 133.
JOHN MARTIN WHEELER, LW. Cl.
5ZL7'!Z'7Zg'f07Z, 335 S. Union.
Mandolin Club, Mandolin 113 123 133. Leader 133, C01--
poral 123. Sergeant 133. Assistant Manager Cynic.
Chairman Sophomore Banquet Committee.
CAREY PERSIA WILLIAMS, JW. L. S.
Burlivzgfon, 193, S. Union.
Burlington High School. Mandolin Club 113 123 133
Corporal 123. First Sergeant 133. Varsity Foot Ball 113.
Class Foot Ball 113. Class Base Ball 313 123 Histrionics
123 133. Ariel Artist 133. Chairman Executive Com-
mittee 133. Military Hop Committee 123. Class Basket
Ball 133. Manager 133. Junior Prom. Committee 133.
IQICHARD DUDLEY WILSON, A TS2. E.E.
Belkel, 49 Mansfield Ave.
Whitcomb High School '97. junior Editor Cynic.
ADIN CYPRIAN WOODBURY, M. E.
Perkinsville, I6 S. C.
Vermont Academy '98, Corporal 123. Sergeant 133.
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MAXWELL EUGENE WOODWARD, SN.
Ludlow, 85 s. Willard.
Black River Academy '97. Class Base Ball C15 125. Class
Basket Ball C25 135, Captain 135. Executive Committee
125. Banquet Committee Q15.
JESSICA PATIENCE WOODWORTH, AAA. C1.
DVeszyie!zi, 3 5 Colchester Ave.
Montpelier Seminary 'g7. Spear Reading Q15 First Prize.
HAROUTIOUN SELIAN, E. E.
Caiscry, A7'7lZ87ZZ.d, 20 S. C.
ROY BRIGHAM ATHERTON, C. E. .
Dzmmom, N. Yf
Burlington High School. Left College, June, 1899. Present
occupation. Hospital Attendant.
ANNA MARGARET BOGUE, 11240. L. S.
Left College. December. 1899. Present occupation, Teach-
MAY LUCRETIA BUTLER, JJJ. L. S.
Left College end Sophomore year. Entered Smith Col-
lege, junior year.
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DANA LYNN CHADXVICK, Ag.
So. Royalton High School. Class Foot Ball Cij. Execu-
tive Committee CO. Left College, June, 1899. Present
LUc1Us LYNN CUTLER, SN. C. E.
Left College end of Freslunan year. Present occupa-
GEORGE THOMAS DEAVITT L. S.
Executive Committee 621. Left College endof Sopho-
more year. Present occupation, Clerk in Law Office.
WEST AUGUSTUS FREEMAN, E. E.
So. Royalfon .
Left College end of Freshman year. Present occupa-
tion, Assistant Postmaster, So. Royalton, Vt.
RONARD RUDOLPH HAYYVARD, WAQ. Ch.
Burlington High School, Class Base Ball tij. Left Col-
lege end of Freshman year. Present occupation, with
BEATRICE SOPHIA MAY, 16.49.
St. Johusbury Academy. Left College end of Fresh-
man year. Present occupation. Teaching.
LILLIANAETA MEARS. L. S.
Spear Reading til. Left College end of Freshman
year. Present occupation, Teaching.
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GEORGE EDWARD PARTRIDGE, KS. Sp.
Bennington High School. Left College, June. 1899.
Present occupation, Dentist.
JULIA EMILY PEMBER, JJJ. L. S.
Troy Conference Academy '97- Left College end of So-
phomore year. Present occupation, Student nurse at
Union Hospital Training School, Fall River, Mass.
IWARY TRUE RANDALL, Sp.
Bur SL Burton Seminary. Left College end of Fresh-
man year. Present Occupation, Assistant Librarian
Maclure Library, Pittsford, Vt.
HARLEY CURTIS SANBORN. Ag.
Thetford Academy. Class Foot Ball Cry fzj. Left Col'
lege Sophomore year. Present occupation, Farming.
ROBERT MAYNARD SEARS, KS. C. E
Weslyau Academy. Corporal 125. Class Foot Ball
fx J. Class Treasurer 125. Left College end of Sophomore
year. Present Occupation, Teaching.
EATON WARNER SNOW, Ag.
No. Ravzdoyh. p
Left College. December, 1898. Present occupation,
ARTHUR CLAYTON WELLS, Ag.
Brigham Academy. Left' College end of Sophomore
year. Present Occupation, Farming.
ITM f11z'lo1'.f were vmallo to .vemrc phalognqihs Q' the following former 1:zenzbors.1
HAROLD JAMES ADAMS, WJQ. L. S. Wesl Haven.
SAMUEL THEODORE CAMPBELL, Ch. BZl7"ZZ.7'L.Q'f07Z.
EDITH AGNES CLARKE, L. S. New York, N. Y.
ERNEST TAYLOR DEAN, Ch. Bellows Falls.
RICHARD PRESTON DOWNS, Ch. Ticonderoga, N. Y.
HARRY EDWARD GAGE, Cl. Burlinglon.
ARTHUR S. HOAG, L. S., Ellenbmgli, N. K .
HELEN LIDA HODGE, HAH. L. S. Bwflingfon.
GEORGE BOYVDITCH HUNTER, C. E. Ff. Ewan Allen.
GENEVA AURORA JONES, 11340. L. S. Norzfhjield.
CHARLES W.-ALTER KELLOGG, ATQ. E. M07'7z'sville.
WALTER CLEMENT KENNEY, E. Sharon.
CHARLES AUGUSTUS MOSER, Sp. BU7'lZ'7Zgf07Z.
ANNA CLARKSON MOSER, Sp. Burlmgfon.
ROY HAMILTON PECK, Ch. Bu1flz'72g'z'01z.
DANA JOSEPH PIERCE, SW. Sp. Bellows Falls.
LOUIS EDWARD POPE, Qll. Ch. Bzl1'lz'11g'l07z.
EMMA RICHARDSON, IEW. Riolzmond.
EVELX'N KENDALL SEVERANCE, lfflh Ch. Bafoflloooro.
JAY G. SHAXV, Ag. jofiolzo.
MIHRAN TOROSSIAN, E. C'6ZfS67'jf, A7'112e7zz'rz.
ROY WILLARD TYLER, L. S. Bzorlmgfon.
RUPERT BOWLES WARBURTON, 111. E. Springfield, Mass
LAVATER EDSON WHITE, AI. C. E. Broolabfn, N. Y.
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Class of 19oa.
Again we take our pen in hand that we 1nay render the homage due to bud-
ding genius. Vlfe feel that as a class you, oh 1903, are worthy' of Commendation.
You aim not to be outdone by anyone. As Freshmen, you were the freshest
of your kind. Indeed, such is your pertinacity, that some of you are Freshmen
yet. Such stick-to-it-a-tive-ness is unusual, but the leading traits will predomi-
nate, be it in a class or in an individual.
Yet we notice that there has been some slight advancement on your part
since last year. It is, indeed, too sadly true that the Vergennes twins, Mack
and Kingsland have not entirely lost the idea that they are the hubs around
which all other fellows must center. But tl1ey are not where they once were in
this respect. Indeed, were patriarchial longevity to be revived, we don't know
but that they might become like other men. But we fear for them, we cannot
Then there is Darling, an Apollo-like form, is his. So pleasing is his manly
air, his eagle eye, his noble carriage that the high born ladies who congregate
at the IO cent fairs love to lean against his protecting arm, as they whirl through
the waltzes and two steps C5 cents per dance paid in advancej. We are glad to
note that Darling is improving. He places a higher estimate upon himself than
formerly. Now instead of giving himself away at every opportunity, he will
only break his word, and repudiate his debts to provide himself with room fur-
nishings. We prophesy that by the time the silver is mingled in his hair and
his corpulency hides his unusually large feet from view, that it will take at least
a small house with a back yard to make him yield up what few remaining
vestiges of honor he may possess. We would not state that this will be so.
Many a great man has passed away before the prime of life. It may come out
well in his case, but We dare not hope. -
A Again we feel that we must speak of the immoral " Bungy " and his upper
class friend with the jo Io countenance, who boldly ride the street car, even
though it be in motion. Queens may die, war may rage, conductors may shout,
but these disciples of Chesterfield will never prove unfaithful to their fair friends
though "University Place" be shouted in their ears a thousand times. As
Bayard Taylor says, in speaking of an occurrence somewhat similar :
"We bravest are the tenderest,
We loving are the daring?
Also, as one of our esteemed professors says in beginning a conversation, let
us mention Willard Ethni Evans and Clarence R. Hutchinson. What manner
of work would this be if we failed to chronicle the sayings and doings of these
men who occupy so conspicuous a part in college life. ,Tis true, alas, that
when they are not with us, life goes on as usual, yet ,tis passing strange how
these things can be. One would imagine, to hear them talk, that the world had
waited long and anxiously for their appearance. In reality they occupy about
as important a position in the college world as a pair of flyspecks in the Dead
Sea. This they will never know, for constitutional inhrmities forbid their ever
absorbing a new idea. Like Valiquette and Farrington, their minds are obnox-
ious to nature because of the vacuums.
Again, let us mention George Frederick Wells and Doc. Worthen, the
theological lights of our University. Their idol is Abel, their watchword is
Kant. So far they have emphasized the latter at the expense of the former.
But peace which arises from inertia abides with them. Long may she reign.
Though beauty and grace is seen amongst you only when one 'beholds the
needle-like form oi Fred Martin Hollister oi the weeping willow mustache fame,
and Hollis Edward Gray, whose classic face only assumes a state of repose when
he is asleep, yet you have other aesthetic qualities of note. In music you are
represented by Bowen, whose half strangled voice approaches the cacophonous
caterwauling on a serene summer night. By comparison, Bowenis voice is oi
clear and pleasant quality. This is a blessing, for we would have nothing occur to
render our genial Alex. more melancholy than at present. In art, you put
forth Eaton and Gulick as your twin masterpieces, while the rural beauties of
nature are best delineated in Crosby Miller, Murray Bourne and H. Heavenly
Rest Joyner. To see the bovine looks of intelligence which these semindurated
what-nots assume in class, brings to our mind the old song, " Driving home
It would be unjust to close this article without mentioning Ralph George
Gibson, Shipman, and Shields. These are certainly very striking personages g
young men of unusual virility. The sage has told us that in his day the voice
of the turtle was heard in the land, but we wonder how 'K Sol " would classify
the ceasless cackle of mental vanity which Shipman pours upon his defenceless
acquaintances. We wonder how he would size up the spring-chicken grin
which Shields constantly wears Qnow equalled by the silly giggle of Clancy' o4j.
And we wonder whether he would consider this institution a college or a
Kindergarten after he had undergone a ten minute talk with Mr. Eating. 'We
fancy that he would regard Vermont as a quiet harbor in a land-locked bay,
devoted to the propagation of lobsters, if he met them all at once.
We would that we had opportunity to write of you, most worthy class, as
you deserve but time fails us. Suffice it to say that as a class, in a few things,
you are worthy of our praise. Witli money and labor you have shown yourselves
ready to support the cause of the student body. Your men do not run away
from college meetings whenever there is danger of a collection, as do your
unworthy inferiors of 1904, and we grieve to say it, many of our feminine fellow
students. By another year, we trust they will have learned that the University
does not depend solely upon teachers and endowments, but that the true light
and life of a college comes mainly from loyal, earnest work of the Student body.
Your day is dawning, arise and shine.
,Q like aa, s 'XXX
K . kk : 1 V
-we ea, s
' , LZWQ' ff-a t - srl - '
LC ' 'i?Q.a5"' " ' XX
lg 'Q 'j 'X
in f l
Class of mos
Crimson and Gold. Rip I Ray I Rah ! Ree!
LEIGHTON EMERSHN ABBOTT .
MARY LOUISE TRACY . . .
AURELIUS MORSE SHIELDS .
MURRAY BOURNE V. .
WALTER ALDEN DANE
WILLIJXNI BURNHAM ALEXANDER
JOI-IN FRANK BOWEN
MARY ETHEL COLBURN
GEORGE FREDERICK WELLS
. X .
Sis, Boom, Ah! Vermont!
. Wkc- P7'c'sz'zz'fm'
. S efrefa 17
. Efffilfl-'UE C012z11zz'Z!fe
LEIGHTON EMERSON ABBOTT, Cl. Randolph,
FREDERIKA ABRAHAM, lllfw. L. S. Rnilnnd,
HAROI,D JAMES ADAMS, 41-IH. L. S. Wes! Ifnven,
WILLIAM BURN1-IAM ALEXANDER, KE. C. E. Mefrose, Mass.,
GEORGE EDWARD BALDWIN, Al, E. E. Bu7'!z'1zgz'0u,
NORTON DICKINSON BEACH, ATS2. Ch. Bnrlivzgfon,
MURRAY BOURNE, fl l. L. S. Bur!i7zg'z'02z,
JOHN FRANK BOWEN, EN. C. E. Adams, Mass.,
NATHANIEL PRESTON BROOKS, 0.19. Cl. Charlesfozz, N. ff.,
JOHN HENRY BUDD, iff. L. S. Enosbzcrgh Falls,
MAURICE AUGUSTUS BURBANK, AI. C. E. Pgnnpfpn,
MARX' ETHEL COLBURN, Cl. Union Wllnge,
WALTER ALDEN DANE, Ll'l". C1. Newjmrf,
LYMAN MOSES DARLING, JDJ. Cl. Gaffeld,
WILLIANI JAMES DODGE, Ill. Cl. BZ67'!Z'7Zg'f07I,
JAMES HAWORTH EATON, ATQ. Cl. Bz4rlz'7zg'Z07z,
YVILLARD ETHNI EVANS, HE. Ag. Bcnningfon,
WILLIAM REYNOI,DS FARRINGTON, 4'-IH. Brandon,
RALB11 GEORGE GIBSON, AS. Cl. lfyegnfe,
OLIVER BOWEN GILBERT, Ag. Dorsezf,
FRED BUTTERFIELD GILL, FE. Cl. Springfield,
BLOSSOM FRANKLIN GOODRICH, T.. S. Rifhnzond,
HOLLIS EDWARD GRAY, 0.10. Cl. Can1b1'z'dge,
HERVEY PAUL GULICK, AWK Cl. Chnrloffe,
ROV HERBERT HARVEY, EN. M. E. Newporf,
HATTIE MAISON HODGE, ll'flf9. Cl. Buflzngfon,
FRED MARTIN HOLLISTER, -YN. Bennzngion,
WILLARD EUGENE HOLMAN, EN. C. E. Randoybh,
CLARENCE R. HUTCHINSON, AT52. E. E. Benfon ffarbar,
ALANSON HOLDEN JONES, Cl. Burlivzgfovz,
GENEVA AURORA JONES HAH. L. S. Norfhjield,
LUCIUS HINCKLEY JONES, IIE. Ag. B2WZz'1zgz'o7z,
IRA PHELPS KELLOGG, JR., Cl. flfovzklon,
FRANK CALEB KELTON, l1'L'. L. S. Sf. Afbnns,
FRANK HAROLD KIIVIBALL, E. Cabal,
EARL BRUSH KINGSLAND, l1'L'. S. S. Vergennes,
LEONARD JAMES MACK, JV". Cl. Vergemzcs,
57 N. Union
3 N. College
5 N. C. H.
35 N. Union
5 N. C. H.
70 N. Union
36 S. C. H.
42 S. C. H.
16 N. College
170 N. Prospect
57 N. Union
64 Colchester Ave.
26 N. C. H.
S5 S. Willard
IIQ N. Willard
41 N. C. H.
88 N. Prospect
499 Main St-
4 N. College
fllzkh., 5 N. C. H.
433 S. Union
179 N. Prospect
361 S. Union
I5 S. College
36 N. C. H.
46 N. C. H.
26 N. C H.
CHARLES PALMER MERRILL, E. E. Faivyield,
CROSBY MILLER, EW. C. E. Waslzirzgion, D. C.,
CLINTON JAMES PARKER, WA9. M. E. Norflz Hero,
FLORENCE NICHOLS POST, C1. Si. Albans,
CHARLES ALLEN RILEY, AYK2. C1. Ludlow,
GEORGE ERNEST ROBBINS, 0410. L. S. Pewnall,
DAISY LOTTIE RUSSELL, IIN. L. S. .B,Z67'Zi72g'f07Za
AURELIUS MORSE SHIELDS, L. S. E. Craflvbzwfy,
LEROY HOLTON SHIPMAN, AW. Ch. Whooslei,
LUTHER PIKE CHENEY SMITH, MU. M. E. Sf. f0fl71SbZt7:V,
DURRELL CLARENCE SIMONDS, ATSZ. Ch. Bzwfligzgfon,
CORA ELIZABETH TALBOT, NIM. L. S. Sleffville, N Y.,
MARY LOUISE TRACY, KA9. L. S. Shelburne,
ARTHUR HOPSON VALIQUETTE, A 1. M. E. Ruflemd,
HENRY IWALLACE, ZW". Cl. Poughkeepsie, N. Y,
GEORGE FREDERICK WELLS, Ag. Bakeryield,
CHARLES HOLMES WHEELER, QAO. L. S. S. 5'u1'!z'ng!0n,
CHARLES ROMEO WILDER, ATQ Cl. Bu7Zz'7zgz'07z.
JOHN GORDON WILLS, -YN. Ag. Chaieaugezy, N. Yi
CLARENCE FIELD WORTHEN, AW. Ch. Barre,
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT, EQ. Cl. Burlmgfon,
DANIEL ALBERT YOUNG, 415. C. E. Chewy Valley, N. K
45 M. C. H.
411 Main St.
5 M. C. H.
I4 N. College
23 Hiekok Pl.
9 N. College
23 Hickok Pl.
25 S. C. H.
5 S. College
21 S. C. H.
4 N. College
. .... ..- , ..... .Lf
DAY TRUMAN BARRETT, Ag. Tbezyfora' Cenler.
FLORENCE ADELAIDE BARRETT, L. S. Bzwlzhglon.
MARJORIE ANN BATCHELDER, HAH. Sp. Neupoffl.
JAMES DOWD BRENNAN, AI. L. S. Barlinglon.
HARLEY MILAN COOK, EN. E. Shoreham.
HARRY EDWARD GAGE, C1. Bavfling-ion.
WILLIAM HARDDING HAIIN, 41.16. Ch. Roolelami, Me.
ASA HOUGHTON HARRIS, WJH. E. Sl. johmbaey.
GEORGE STACY HICKS, H TSB. Sp. Bm'Zingz'o7z.
BUEL ALBON HITCHCOCK, AI. E. Longmeadow, Mass.
GEORGE PATRICK KENNEIiAN,X1I E. BresberFalls, N.
HARRY WALTER MCKINNON, IZIJH. E. Bellows Falls.
HARRY BARTLETT MAORAE, ATS2. E. Earliagion.
BLANCHE ESTELLA MARSTON, Ill?-11. Sp. Lisbon, N. H
MOLLY E. MOWER, Sp. Bu7'lz'1zg!01z.
CORNELIA ELVA NOTT, JJJ. L. S. Burlinglon.
CHARLES HENRY PIERCE, E. Royalfon.
GEORGE ABEL PIERCE, W-IH. E. Szifobnsbwy,
LILLIAN DELL REMBER, .1-IJ. L. S. E. Efazzklin.
CLAUDE MARTIN SUEDEN, Ag. Bfzklol.
SILAS EGERTON TRACY, Ag. Shelburne.
ROY XVILLARD TYLER, Ch. Bu7'lz'7zgz'o1z
WILLIAM HARRY WESTON, Af. L. S. Monlpelier.
MAE BUXTON WHITEMORE, Cl. Urbana, Ill.
5 ,1 x
Q Ax ff Q M,
M , N W
Class of 19o4
" Fillet of fenny snake,
4' 96 it it 'lt if
Eye of newt and toe of frog,
Wool of bat and tongue of dog,
Adder's fork and blind-worm's sting,
Lizard's leg and owlet's wing,
'X' -X' 'X' 'lt 99 -X 'K'
Scale of dragong tooth of wolfg
:lb 54- -K 'li' 64' 'H' it
Root of hemlock digg'd i' the darkg
Liver of a blaspheming jewg
Gall of goat." Align!! arf 171014.
Thus wrote the poet three centuries ago in anticipation of your class, 1904.
What now can we say in this later age, befitting your realization? ,
To wield a general stroke of the pruning hook, as a class you are neither
positive nor negative, good nor bad does not apply to you 5 but the word indif-
ferent fitly characterizes your whole attitude in college thus far. You have not
even shown that accustomed freshness which is ever permissible for the entering
class and which we are always willing to excuse as misguided energy. Indeed,
from the very first lethargy has reigned supreme among you. At tl1e command
of every Sophmore you have doggedly dotted your hat and performed the terpis-
chorean act upon your own tables whenever bid.
Surely,-we must confess, 1904, that in comparison with IQO3, you suffer
slightly. You have no Kellogg to give you color nor Riley to relieve the back-
ground, no Merrill nor Miller to weave in among the pinks and roses to pro-
duce that verdant effect, no ministerial Robbins to reform your crew or blow
your ship of state into a peaceful harbor.
Only a few heads project above or fall below the ordinary monotonous level
of your rank. True, Orton, Huey and Phelps penetrate the secrets of the
ethereal regions with their towering intellects, while Barker looks up to see the
radiant face of a grass-hopper, but these are the exceptions.
' Day after day, day after day,
Ye stand, no breath nor motion,
As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted ocean!
Must we wait an eternity before you set about to accomplish anything for
your Alma Maier? To be sure these are hard words, but itis our duty to spoil
the rod and spare the child. As a class, we thus address you. It is, however,
not among the many but among the few that we find the more brilliant side of
your life portrayed. As Emerson QRalph Waldoj says: " There is properly
no History only Biography." To be a true historian then, we must select and
slaughter. The magnitude of the " Hall of Fame of the University of Vermont
and State Agricultural College " first attracts our attention. Columbia can no
longer boast, for in this edihce she has a rising peer. Its architecture is after the
order of Ichabod Crane. A wooden dome surmounts the structure, the interior
of which is filled with "pictures" and statuary, and on each piece is inscribed
the illustrious name " Sherwood."
Along with this marvel, 1904, your advent marks also the debut of a won-
drous musician in whom is strikingly reproduced the touch of Beethoven, the
grace of Baron von Liebich and the conceit of Balaanrs Ass. Music is, how-
ever, only one of his many accomplishments. He excels his classmen in ath-
letics, the battalion in military drill and the whole college in a liberal estimation
of his own ability. Discouraging as this may at first seem, we still have great
hopes for Bassett. There is certainly Phi Batta Kappa material in him, and his
forwardness will be commendable in his Senior year.
Again, r9o4,you have furnished the data for a valuable scientinc discovery,
and for this you deserve credit. Heretofore the loquacity of Percival has aston-
ished the whole world 3 the unfailing springs of his clack have been a constant
enigma. But now through his coming to college the matter has been solved.
A few days ago the X-ray was applied to Harry's head. " Vacuumf' ex-
claimed the Professor, "I see no reason why the lad should talk at all." But on
further examination the Professor reported that an endless chain of gab could
be heard clinking against the nails in the heels of Percival's shoes. Museums
and circuses have offered the boy fabulous prices for his services, but he assures
us he will remain with the Glee Club and continue the onslaught of first tenor.
It would be a pleasure indeed fin the sense of duty performedj to continue
these sketches, for many Worthy subjects present themselves. Hood, the burly
man from Topsham, the scene of Dante's Inferno. Briggs, Clement, Darling,
johonnott, Mack, O'I-Ialloran, Patterson, Pope and Varnum all demand our atten-
tion, but we must forbear. With paper a cent a reain we could not afford to
To your i1nn1o1'tal Webster We rnust pay a final tribute. You have come
down to us from a former generation. Heaven has lengthened out our lives to
visit the iniquities ofthe fathers upon tl1e sons even to the second generation.
May the same Heaven grant you peace, progress and prosperity and what we
say to one We say to all. Let time take its course and in due season this prom-
ising fruit will ripen into a bounteous harvest.
' Lim 55 '- "' '-- ' "J
Blue and Crimson.
JACOB JOHNSON ROSS .
LILLIE ADRIANCE BEAN . .
SHERWOOD ESTABROOIC HALL
HARRY SPAULDING PERCIVAL
Class of 1904
Rip! Ray! Rah! Reel Roar!
Sis Boom Ah!
LEON MARSH PHELPS . . . .
ALFRED HOLLEY GILBERT,
WARREN WILLIAM MAGIC,
RALPH QUINCY HAMILTON,
CARRIE LOUISE PRESTON,
OLIN WARREN WEBSTER,
A ssisfanz' Secrez'a1'y
EDITH ABIGAIL ABBOTT, HAH. Cl. Remdalpk,
JOHN HENRY AYRES. A 1. E. Beimilzglovz,
HARRY BARKER, EN. E. Rullaml,
HUBERT MERLE BASSETT, AI. E. Tazmlmz, Mass.,
LILLIE ADRIANCE BEAN, IIIW. Cl. Sf. Albans,
CHARLES RAYMOND BEERS, E. E. Clzewflofle,
FANNIE JUDITH BosWELL, L. S. Riehfoni,
FREDERICK SUMNER BRIGGS, MQ. Cl. Brandon,
JOSEPH HAROLD BRONVN, Ch. Newbzeryporl, Mass.,
CHAUNCEY SHERMAN BROWNELL, JW E. Bzcrlzbzglovz,
HARRY CRAGIN BURROWS, 341. C. SL E. Burlinglon,
LESLIE SUMNER CARPENTER, WJO. E. M0r1z'sville,
ARTHUR HENRY CASI-IIN, E. Lowell, llfass.,
FRANK WILBUT CI-LAMBERLAIN, Ag. Springfield,
2 S. C. H.
22 S. C. H.
57 N. Union
3I M. C. H.
I3 S. C.
I96 S. VVillard
299 S. Union
89 N. Prospect
25 N. C. H.
JAY ALLEN CI-IAMBERLIN, E. Grand Isle, 133 King
CLAUD RAYMOND CHAI:-IN, Jil L. S. Essex, 72 Green
MICHAEL JOHN CLANCY, Af. E. Bakemyield. ISO Loomis
ARTHUR WILLIAM CLARK, Ch. Glaveuf, II S. C.
HENRY CHAMBERLAIN CLEMENT, Af. E. Bmflingzfon, 182 Pearl
LEROY BLOOM CRAMER, E. Mecha7zz'esvz'lle, N. K, 23 M. C. H.
HARRY EDNVARD CUNNINGHAM, WJH, Cl. H0osz'ek Falls, N. Y., I5 Weston
RICHARD FRANCIS DARLING, EN. Ag. Newbury, 44 M. C. H.
ROGER SHERMAN DERBY, lI'L'. Ch. Sjbmzgjield, 22 N. C. H.
WILLIAM FRANK DUNNELLS, JS. L. S. ffardwzkk, I8 S. C.
STEWART OSCAR ELTING, E. Burlingion,
R. DWIGHT HITCHCOCR EMERSON, JU". Cl. Bzwlingion,
BELMONT ALDEN FOGG, iff. Ch. Newburypofi, Mass.,
ANNA ELIZABETH GILBERT, L. S. Dorsel,
ALFRED HOLLEX' GILBERT, Ag. Dorsel,
WILLIAM WILLIAMS GILBERT, Ag. Dorsel,
42 N. Prospect
I3 S. C.
ELMER ELLSWORTH GOVE, L. S. S. Burlingzfm, Shelburne
SHERWOOD ESTABROOK HALL, SW. C1. Bnmdfm, 31 M. C. H.
RALPH QUINCY HAMILTON, EN. E. Newpoff, 44 M. C. H.
HELEN CHRISTINE HANNIA, 11141-I. L. S. Washivzgion, D 411 Main
DELIA NELLIE HARDING, JJJ. L. S. Coppeffielel, 92 Adams
NATHANIEL GEORGE HATHORNE, JS. Ch. Burlzhglwz 47O S. Union
SAMUEL CLARKE HOOD, Ag. Tojnsham, Il Exp. Station
SAMUEL THATCHER HUBBARD, JU". Cl. Rzllland
HAROLD IRVING HUEY, SN. Ch. Springfield,
WALTER MINOTT JENKINS, EN. Ch. Sjmhgvield,
WALTER WARE JOHONNOTT, dll". Cl. Bwlingffm,
JOHN CHARLES KIRLEY, AT. E. Sheldon,
GEORGE MURRAY LEACH, AY. E. Flelchevf,
FRANKLIN BENJAMIN LEE, L. S. BZl7f!Z'7Zg'll07Z,
WILLIAM CARLETON LENVIS, L. S. Champlain, N. Y.
FRANCIS LOUISE LITTLE, JJ-l. L. S. LVi7Z005kZ',
JOSEPH JAMES LUSK, Jli. E. C01'z'nllz, N. Y.,
WARREN WILLIAM MACIC, WJI9. E. Hd7'd7UZ'Ck,
DURANT LOOMIS MACRAE, 14732. Cl. Ezwlzhgfovz,
ROY WILLIANI MARSHALL, UV. Ch. Ruiland,
BERTHA MARIE MILLER, HWP. Cl, Lowell, Mass.,
WILLIAM MARTIN MULHERON, JS. Cl. Bzwlzbzgfmz,
THOMAS HENRY O'HALLORAN, E. 1Wa1'lb01'0, Mass.,
GEORGE LEE ORTON, WAU. Ch. Failjlzx,
HARRX' HAWTHORNE PAGE, All Cl. Hmesbzwgh,
MILDRED MCEXVEN PARTCH, L. S. Hmesbuzggh,
ROSCOE FREEMAN PATTERSON, iff. E. Newbmiy Cir
HARRY SPAULDING PERCIVAL, AI. BZL7'fZ.7Qg'f01l,
GERTRUDE LOUISE PERRY, 4.4.1. L. S. Sl. Albans,
LEON MARSH PHELPS, ATSZ. Ch. Easi ffzglzgfzfe,
CARL STONE POMEROY, JS. L. S. ElZOSbZLfgffZ Falls,
ARTHUR EDNVARD POPE, 311. E. Bz.41'lz'7zg'z'01z,
CARRIE LOUISE PRESTON, IIIW. Cl. Fefmwlle,
JACOB JOHNSON ROSS, 5'-N. Ag. HZLIZfl.7Zgff07Z,
GEORGE ALBERT RUSSELL, Ag. Bfzpvlal,
ARTI-IUR HAYES SARGENT, Cl. Ears! C0l'l7Zfh,
EDYVARD THOMAS SHAW, E. E. Arlfngian,
JOHN CALVIN SHERBURNE, JR., JW. Cl. N. P0l7lf7'6f,
WILLIAM LEO SMITH, E. Rfmdaghlz, '
HELEN BETSEY SOMERS, L. S. I7'dSbZt.7g,
REUBEN LEE SOULE, ATS2. Ch. E. Ffmy?e!d,
CHARLES WILBUR SPEAR, df. E. Bzlrlzbzgloiz,
IRWIN SPEAR, AVS. L. S. Burlivzgfolz,
SETH CLEMENT TOWLE, Ag. Ezzosbzlzjg' Falls,
CORNELIUS PRYCE VALLEAU, -1'lf. L. S. IfVu!f0z'l.
LEWIS NELSON VAN VLIET, L. S. Slzcflbzzrzzc,
GUY ROBERT VARNUM, WAHI. E. fW1fsmzvz'llc,
DANIEL MICIIAEL WALSIJ, JE. Ag. Ruilmzd,
46 S. C. H.
85 S. Willard
85 S. Willard
236 S. Union
96 S. Union
2 N. C.
. 182 Pearl
I II5 Buell
22 S. C. H.
5 M. C. H.
I4 S. C.
9 Latham Ct.
9 Latham Ct.
II N. C.
20 Exp. Station
205 S. Prospect
2 S. C. H.
26 S. C. H.
86 N. Winooski
6 S. C.
OLIN WARREN WEBSTER, L. S. fmsbmgg,
JAMES ARTHUR WELLINGTON, AI. E. Fzhlzbzwg, Mass.,
HENRY ORSON VVHEELER, JR., JV". Cl. Bzzrlifzglorz,
ARTHUR LEROY WILLIAMS, ATS2. C1. Wz'7zckenda:l, Mass.,
HAROLD LYMAN WILLIAMSON, L. S, Brislal,
LAUREN SIDNEY WILLIS, JE. Ag. Pafllmzd, Me.,
ELSIE IMOGENE BRISTOL, V67'g67Z7Z6S,
RALPH LUDFORD BUTLER, BZL7!Z'7lgf0lL,
JOHN WILSON CHURCH, M. E. Bellows Falls,
EDITH WYNNE JONES, Poulzfney,
HELEN LIDA HODGE, IWW. Bzlrflinglofz,
MARY ELIZABETH RUSTEDT, KAH. Richfani,
ELIZABETH MARION SAWYER, Essex fzmrliozz,
SUSAN HILLS TABOR, 11310. Burlingfon,
I S. C. H.
335 S. Union
I I5 Buell
34 M. C. H.
2 Hickok Pl.
88 N. Prospect
41 S. Prospect
X. 0 ' O V
W. L. WASSON -
C. P. Hom -
I. H. WIGHT -
J. A. ARCHAMBAULT
J. L. WELCH -
W. A. BRADY -
H. H. BEERS -
Class of 1901
Ckczirman Exec. Com
Students in the Medical Department
Cfourtb Year Menj
FRANCIS JOSEPH ARNOLD, AHA' -
JOSEPH ANTOINE ARCI-IAMRAULT, M71
HENRY HOUSE BEERS, PINE -
WILLIAM ALVA BRADY, dhl' -
MARCUS ALLEN BRENDEL, HNE
HARRY CARTER, UNE -
THOMAS BENTON DEARBORNE, -
CLIFFORD PARKER HOLT, All!
HENRY ARNER LADD, JM -
WILLIAM JOHNATHAN LEIN, WX
LEON ELDEN LIBBY, WX - -
MARTEN GOULD MARDEN, - -
LEO ALEXANDER NEXVCOD'IB, AIM' -
JOHN WILLIAM HOBBS POLLARD, AM'
DENIS MINER SHEA, WA' - - -
SAMUEL SCI-IIFFMAN, - -
WILLIAM MALLER SCHROEDER, UNE -
FRANK LINCOLN TOZIER, A. B., A732
V.LkNCE WILLIAM WATERNIAN, 'DA'
WATSON LOVELL WASSON, A M' -
Joi-IN LAWRENCE WELSH, GLX -
ISAAC HENRV WIGIIT, JM -
Enosburgh Falls, Vt
Patterson, N. I
Hamburg, N. Y
So. Manchester, Conn
Milford, N. H
- - Barre, Vt
- Orange, N. Y
- Philadelphia, Pa
Waterbury Center, Vt
- Haverhill, Mass
Nashua, N. H
- New York, N. Y
New York, N. Y
Fairfield Center, Me
- Burlington, Vt
Pennacook, N. H
- Milan, N. H
C'Cbird Year Menj
HENRY TIERNEY BRAY, AM -
CHARLES ARTHUR BEACH, AI -
SIDNEY RAYMOND CARSLEY, AKK
AUBERY BRENDON CALL, A. M., AKA'
SHELDON SAMUEL STRATTON CAMPBELL
JAMES MOTT CRUMB, HNE -
JENE JUDSON DEARBORNE, - -
HUGH FRANCIS DOLAN, QA' - -
FRANK FLOYD PINNEY Ph. B., Alf, JM
JOHN EDVVARD FITZGERALD, -
OTTO VERNON GREEN, wrt' -
DAVID HARRIS GATCHELL, JW! -
HENRY WADE HOPIQINS, ATS2, JM
ROLAND JOHN HARVEY, AKK -
CHARLES SYLVANUS HARRIS, WX
PERLEY HARRINIAN, WX -
EDXVARD ALLEN HEATPI,
OSCAR VARNUM HEEELON, -
NEBUT1-IER HOLDEN, - -
RAYMOND CHILD JONES, AKA' -
WILLARD WALLACE LEMAIRE, 40X
FRANK CLARK LEWIS, - -
JOHN PATRICK LENAHAN, AKK'
JAMES HENRY MALONSON, WA'
LAWRIE BYRON MORRISON,
PETER JAMES MULLEN, WX -
ROLAND EARL PRESTON, -
GEORGE HIARVEY PARMENTER, .IM
CHARLES WINFIELD PHILLIPS, HNE -
BURT LEON RICHARDSON, AKK -
WILLIAM RATHBUN ROWLAND, -
ERNEST ELLIOTT SPARKS, A1515 -
WALLACE HENRY TARBELL, HKK -
GEORGE SOUTHWICK THOMPSON. AKK
THOMAS WALSH, JR., QNE - -
ROBERT MOORE WELLS, -UW
- Burlington, Vt
New Portland, Me
- Burlington, Vt
St. Albans, Vt
South Otselic, N. Y
Milford, N. H
- Bangor, Me
- Burlington, Vt
- Bethel, Vt
- Old Town, Me
Essex Junction, Vt
- East Burke, Vt
- Keene, N. H
- Burlington, Vt
- Franklin, Vt
Woodsville, N. H
- Burlington, Vt
Hudson, N. H
- Gloucester, Mass'
- Ryegate, Vt
- Arlington, Vt
Gorharn, N. H
E. Corinth, Vt
- Williainsville, Vt
Kansas City, Mo
West Medway, Mass
- - Barton, Vt
C6econd Year lVIenD
FRANK COOK ABBOTT, AK!!
CHARLES GORDON ABELL, HIM'
EDGAR EUGENE BARKER, WX
WILLIAM HENRX' BLACK, -
DAVID RUSSELL BROWN, JM -
EMERSON MARRS BUSHNELL, All 11 -
BENJAMIN JOSEPH BUTLER, AKIK -
LIMA HENRY COREY, Alflx' -
HENIZY LEO CRAHAN, - -
HAROLD ABBOTTDANFORTH, AIM'
CHARLES FRANCIS DALTON, AM -
FRANK H. DUNBAR, AM - -
THOMAS EDWARD DUEEEE, JM
ALBERT CLINTON EASTMAN, JM
GEORGE GRAFTON ENRIGHT, AM -
WILLIAM FRANCIS HAHIILTON, Alf!!
DENNIS BARTHOLOMEW HEALY, WX
THOMAS JOSEPH HOGAN, -
CHAUNCEY EARLE HUNT, - -
RAYMOND ALEXANDER KINLOCH, AMI
NVILLIAM HUTCHENSON KIMBALL,
PATRICK HENRY MANGAN, -
M. T. MAYES, D. O., -
HONVARD FELLOWS MORSE, -PX -
ROY HANIILTON PECK, UNE
HARRY BRADFORD PERKINS, W-Y
LOUIS THOMAS PERKINS, UNE
HUBERT FRANCIS POWERS, Alfff
FRANK PRESTON, AM - -
JOSEPH WARREN RICI-IAIQDSON, AM
CHARLES EDWARD ROBSON, WA' -
SAMUEL DUDLEY RUMRILL, -
FRANK ELIJAH SPEAR, JM
HENRY ELIJAH SOMERS, JM -
SAMUEL JEROME SCADRON, -
PERCY CHARLES WALLER TEMPLETON
FENNVICK GORDON TAGGERT, Alrlr' -
JOHN EDWARD VALLEE, JM -
NORIXIAN BRONVN WEBBER, B. S.. lil'
CI-IAUNCEY 'WARNER NVILLEY, -IM
CHARLES FLAGG WHITNEY, B. S., JM
- Pittston, Pa
Enosburg Falls, Vt
- Portland, Me
Wentworth, N. H
- Willistoil, Vt
- Chittenden, Vt
- Springlield, Mass
- Swanton, Vt
- Barnard, Vt
- Burlington, Vt
Millers Falls, Mass
- Pittsford, Vt
- Montpelier, Vt
- Troy, N. Y
Pawtucket, R. I
- Rutland, Vt
Center Harbor, Vt
- Burlington, Vt
Mechanicsville, N. Y
East Greenwich, R. I
- Burlington, Vt
- Barre, Mass
- Irasburg, Vt
- New York, N. Y
- Irasburg, Vt
Island Pond, Vt
- Manchester, Mass
Cfiret Year Menj
LANDON AEERNATHY, AKK - -
HENRY NELSON ARCPIABALD, JM
ERNEST E. BICIINELL, - -
HENIQY RAYMOND BIOOAR, -
HERNIAN DAVID BONE, B. S., KS, .UV
ROBINSON BOSWORTH, - -
THOMAS STEPHEN BROWN, LIN
CURTIS CHARLES ALFRED BULLOCK,
CHARLES STEPHEN BUCHANNON,
EDWARD JAMES BURKE, - -
GERSHAM LOVELAND CLOSSON, IR.,
ALDEN VERNON COOPER, -PA' -
LEWIS CLINTON DAY, 'M' - -
JULIUS EDWARD DEWEY, AYZ2, .IM
ISAAC RANDALL DOANE, JM -
DEAN SPENCER DRAKE, -
STEPHEN FARRER DUNN, WX -
HERBERT AUGUSTUS DUREEE, '1'T
GEORGE W. EDDY, - -
MERRITT OTIS EDDY, -
WILIPIAM W. FERRIN, -
BENJAMIN BENNETT FOSTER. A1175
ROWE FRANCE. - -
STILLMAN PROCTOR GROUT, Url' -
JOSEPH BERNARD GUILTMAN, dnl
JESSE LOUIS GAMMONS, M' -
ALEXANDER RUPUS HAOERTHY, - -
R. CHARLES HARIJUR, - -
REV. NATHANIAL WILLIARI I-IANKEZVIEY, A. B.,
- - Troy, N. Y
- Johnson, Vt
Norwich Corners, N. Y
Wells River, Vt
- Andover, N. V
Deerfield. N. H
- Roxton Pond, P. Q
- Troy, N. Y
- Springfield, Vt
Nicholville, N. V
- Montpelier, Vt
West Lebanon, N. H
South Dartmouth, Mass
- Burlington, Vt
Schuylerville, N. Y
- Townshend, Vt
Portsmouth, N. H
' Portland, Me
Whitehall, N. Y
Brooklyn, N. V
- Ellsworth, Me
Harpursville, N. Y
- Winooski, Vt
FREDERICK BENJAMIN HANCOX, -
DEROREST CLINTON JARVIS, JM
EDWIN FRANCIS JONES, - -
LINWOOD MAJOR KELLEY, JIU'
JOSEPH CHARLES KING, -
HARRX' H. KINNEY, AKA'
EDNVARD CLOYD KISTLER, -
FRED JOSEPH LAFLEUR, - -
WILLIAM FRANKLIN LEMAIRE, dnl'
JAMES FRANCIS LAYVLOR, -
ARTHUR LEO LARNER, ARK
GEORGE EUGENE LATOUR, AKA'
ROBERT HENRY LEE, -
LOTHAIR LEWIS LEONARD, -
FRED CLARENCE LOCKE, PH. B.,
JAMES PARKER MACDONVELL,
HERBERT SAWYER MCCASLAND, 412-A
FLURENCE WILLIAM MCCARTHY, IPA'
EDXVARD ROBERT BENEDICT MCGEE, JIU
PATRICK JOSEPH MCKENZIE, JJVI -
GEORGE WASI-IINGTON MORSE, -
ROY SIDNEY MORSE, PH. B.
WALLACE W. NICIIOLS, -
DANIEL JOSEPH NOLAN, WX -
DANIEL VINCENT O,DONNELL, M'
GEORGE BERNARD O'CONNELL, W-Al -
JOHN LYMAN POTTER, WX - -
CHARLES NORMAN PERKINS, 411V
WILLIS STAUATS POMROY,
CHARLES AI PRATT, -
WILLIAM EDSON ROSS, A. B.,
VERNON GEORGE RAND,
JOHN PHILLIP REAGAN, -
RALPH CLAYTON RICHMOND, -
HARRY RICHARD RYAN, -
DELANO RICHMOND IRYDER,
JAMES RICHARD REDNIOND,
LEON LOYAL SAMSON, - -
OTIS WHITE SEDGWICK, AKA'
CHARLES EDXVARD STEARNS, -
WILLIAM STEYVART, AM -
EULICK FRANCIS SULLIVAN, -
FRANCIS ALBERT TAYLOR, Ai!!!
ERNEST ALBERT TAYLOR, -
JOHN WILSON TRIASIC, AKA'
HARRY WALLACE TRASK,
M ERTON GRISNVOLD TX'LER, -
URBAN WELDON, WN -
ARTHU12 YVALLACE WINCH,
Bolton Landing, N. Y
- Burlington, Vt
- Richford, Vt
Brooklyn, N. Y
- Blaine, Pa
Providence, R. I
- Taunton, Mass
East Douglass, Mass
- Burlington, Vt
- Dorset, Vt
- Montpelier, Vt
- Springfield, Vt
Penn-Yan, N. Y
- Redford, N. Y
East Dickenson, N. Y
- Berlin, N. H
- Burlington, Vt
- Montpelier, Vt
- Auburn, Me
- Island Pond, Vt
Voorheesville, N. Y
Franklin Center, Vt
Franklin Falls, N. Y
- Burlington, Vt
- Springfield, Vt
- Marion, Mass
Converse, N. Y
A Bonclsville, Mass
- Oneonta, N. Y
Three Rivers, Mass
- New York, N. Y
- Lynn, Mass
- Burlington, Vt
- Colioes, N. Y
- Barre, Vt
.z" 2- Vf""i-f-
. I ,
, li xx
QZCV 1 vim
u W ,
Students in the Dairy School
WM. G. BATES, Essex Junction
L. S. BELL, St. Albans
GEO. L. BELLAMY, Cuttingsville
DEWEY N. BUCK, Fairfax
SOLON A. BUCK, So. Royalton
THOS. J. BURNS, Shelburne
IRA A. BUSH, West Derry, N. H.
BURTON J. CHASE, Westford
GEORGE H. CROWE, So. Ryegate
GUERT A. DAVIS, Rutland
CURTIS G. DOYLE, Meriden, N. H.
HARLOW E. DUNHAM, Bakersfield
CHAS. F. EDDY, Stowe
PHILIP E. FRANKLIN, Brattleboro
OSCAR GATES, Ludlow
WILLIS G. GORHAM, Coventry
GEORGE A. GREENWOOD, Warren
ELVIN H. GREGG, Morristown
WAYNE HAIQNVOOD, Dorset
C. D. HAZEN JR., Wilder
HOMER E. HEWITT, Bristol
HAZEN P. HOUGIX, Lebanon, N. H.
FRANK G. HOUSTON, East Burke
R. M. HOYT, Cabot
S. D. HOYT, Shelburne
IAAMAN A. HULL, Franklin
A. A. JACKMAN, Vergennes
FRED D. MCPHEE, Lyndonville
HARRY C. MARSHALL, Fairlee
FREDERICK A. MESSER, Fairlee
E. MISCHLER, Street Road, N. Y.
E. I. OAKES, Bath, N. H,
ORTON D. GSGOOD, Cabot
ANSEL H. PALMER, Starksboro
HOMER M. PARKER, Essex Center
WELLS C. PORTER, Sharon
IAS. A. RAMSDELL, Burke
FRANZ E. RICHTER, Whitehall, N. Y
HARLEY C. SANBORN, East Thetford
H. A. SANFORD, Williamstown, Mass
WARREN W. SAXTON, No. Fairfax
LUTHER A. SMITH, Vergennes
C. N. SOUTHARD, Fairfax
BROCK SPLOYD, No. Montpelier
CHAS. N' STIMETS, Randolph
REROE M. TABOR, Fairfax
FENNY A. TOMLINSON, Stowe
ARTHUR R. VVHITE, Coventry
CLARENCE I. WILBUR, Tinmouth
FRED WRIGHT, Franklin
LAMBDA IOTA Qlocall 1836
SIGMA PHI - 1845
DELTA PSI Qlocaly 1850
P1-11 DELTA THETA - 1879
KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1882
ALPHA TAU OMEGA - 1887
KAPPA SIGMA - 1893
DELTA DELTA DELTA - 1893
SiGMA NU - - 1898
P1 BETA PHI - 1898
-DELTA SIGMA Clocalj IQOO
DELTA MU qlocalj - - - 1880
PHI CHI - - 1889
ALPHA KAPPA IQAPPA - 1893
THETA NU EPSILON Y - 1898
PHI BETA KAPPA - - - - 1848
I. S. ADAMS
E. A. CAHOON
J. F. DEANE
EOUNDED IN 1830
C. G. EASTMAN
G. H. PECK
G. W. REED
S. G. SMITH
B. I. TENNEY
G. H. WOOD
Pratres in Urbe A
CAROLUS NOYES, 47
CHARLES A. HOYT, '59
EUGENE A. SMALLEY, '6O
ELIHU B. TAFT, '71
CHARLES P. HALL, '78
WILLIANI W. SCOTT, '79
JAMES H. MIDDLEBROOIC, '87
ERNEST A. BRODIE, '86
SAMUEL E. MAYNARD, '91
WALTER O. LANE, '95
REV. J. ISHAM BLISS, '52
DR. EDWARD BRADLEY, '56
WILLIAM B. LUND, '61
FRANK H. PARKER '74
CHARLES R. PALMER, '79
FRANK N. CRANDALL, '86
HERBERT M. MCINTOSH '89
ERNEST J. SPAULDING '92
WILLIAM H. ENGLESBY, '94
" CHARLES A. BEACH '98
MARTIN A. PEASE, EX- OI
-Fratres in Univereitatc
JAMES BURNHAM PORTER
FRED CLARENCE LOCKE
EDWARD HANSON REED
JAMES OBADIAH WAT4KER
GEORGE DAVID BRODIE
HARRY PRATT HUDSON
GEORGE EDWARD BALDNVIN
MAURICE AUGUSTUS BURBANK
WILLIAM JANES DODGE
ARTHUR HOPSON VALIQUETTE
HENRY CHAMBERLAIN CLEMENT A HARRY SPAULDING PERCIVAL
HUBEBT MERLE BASSETT
JOHN HENRY AYERS
' JAMES ARTHUR WELLINGTON
"f XII Medical Department.
EOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1827.
ALPHA OF NEW YORK
BETA OF NEW YORK -
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS
DELTA OF NEW YORK -
ALPHA OF VERMONT
ALPHA OF M1CH1OAN -
ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA
EPSILON OF NEW YORK -
Roll of Chapters
- Williams College,
University Of Vermont,
University of Michigan
- Lehigh University
Delta Chapter of Ellpba 1Rappa Tkappa
FOUNDED AT DARTMOUTH
A. P. GRINNELL, A. M., M. D.
J. H. JACKSON, A. M., M. D.
JOSEPH ANTOINE ARCI-IAMBAULT
FRANCIS JOSEPH ARNOLD
AUBREY BRENDON CALL, A. B., A. M.
SIDNEY RAYMOND CARSLEY
SHELDON SAMUEL STRATTON CAMPBELL
ROLAND JOHN HARVEY
RAYMOND CHILD JONES
CHARLES GORDON ABELL
FRANK COOK ABBOTT
BENJAMIN JOSEPH BUTLER
EMERSON MARRS BUSHNELL
LIMA HENRY COREY
BENJAMIN BENNETT FOSTER
HARRY H. KINNEY
GEORGE EUGEUNE LATOUR
O. H. SCI-IULTZE, A. M., M. D.
G. M. HAMMOND, M. D.
LEO ALEXANDER NEWCOMB
JOHN WILLIAM HOBBS POLLARD
JOHN PATRICK LENAHAN
BURT LEON RICHARDSON
ERNEST ELLIOT SPARKS
WALLACE HENRY TARBELL
GEORGE SOUTHNVICK THOMPSON
HERALD ABBOTT DANEORTH
WILLIAM FRANCIS HAMILTON
RAYMOND ALEXANDER KINLOCI-I
HUBERT FRANCIS POWERS
FENVVICK GORDON TAGGERT
ARTHUR LEO LARNER
OTIS WHITE SEDGYVICK
FRANCIS ALBERT TAYLOR
JOHN WILSON TRASK
'Cbeta Nu Gpsilon
FOUNDED AT VVESLEYAN, 1870
Kappa Gamma Chapter
Fratres in Urbe
THOMAS J. STRONG, M. D. THOMAS HENRY CANNINO
Fratres in Univcrsitate
30 I ,
HARRY CARTER HENRY HOUSE BEERS
WILLIAM MOLLER SCHROEDER M. A. BRENDELL
JAMES MOTT CRUMB CHARLES WINFIELD PHILLIPS
THOMAS WALSIT JR.
ROY HANIILTON PECK LOUIS THOMAS PERKINS
phi Beta Kappa
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY, DECEMBER 6, I776
Official Roll of Chapters
ALPHA OF MAINE ,........... .........
BETA OF MAINE ........... ...,..........
ALPHA OF NEW HALIIPSHIRE
AI4PHA OF VERIVIONT ,........, .,..
BETA OF VERMONT.. . ........
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS ......
BETA OF 1NIASSACHUSE'l'TS .......... .
GAIXIIXIA OF MASSACHUSETTS ,.......
DELTA OF MASSACHUSETTS .........
EPSILON OF MASSACHUSETTS .,.......
ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT ...... ..
BETA OF CONNECTICUT ....... ....
GAMBIA OF CONNECTICUT .....
ALPHA OF RHODE ISLAND ,.....,.
ALPHA OF NEW YORK ........ ..
BETA OF NEW YORK .v..,.....,
GAMBIA OF NEW YORK ....,..
DELTA OF NEW YORK ...,..
EPSILON OF NEW YORK .......
ZETA OF NEW YORK ..,..,.
ETA OF NEW YORK ...........
THETA OF NEW YORK ...,..
IOTA OF NEXV YORK .. ....... ..
IQAPPA OF NEW YORK ........
LAMBDA OF NEW YORK .......
MU OF NEW YORK ..............
ALPHA OF NENXV 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 OF INDIANA ..........
ALPHA OF ILLINOIS ..,.....
BETA OF ILLINOIS ,...,....
ALPHA OF IOWA ,..,..,v.,..,.
ALPHA OF KANSAS ..,........
ALPHA OF IVIINNESOTA..
AISPHA OF NEBRASICA .......
ALPHA OF XVISCONSIN ,....... ..
ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA ......,
.University of Vermont
University City of New York
........Co11ege City Of New York
. ....... Hobart
........Wi11ia1I1 and Mary
.University of Iowa I
University Ol' Kansas
University of Minnesota
.University of Nebraska
.University of XViscOnsin
.University Of California
Hpba of Vermont
of phi Beta Kappa
EOUNDED IN 1848
PROF. JOHN ELLSXVORTH GOODRICH, D. D., '53 - P7'E.S'Z.fZ767Zf
JOHN HEDIAN CONVERSE, LL. D., '61 - - - Wee-Pvfesideni
FLORENCE L. BURDICK, A. M., 395 - -- - C'07'7fc'sp01zfiz'ng Secfeiary
REY. GEORGE YEMENS BLISS, '89 - Regisimr
PROP. LYMAN ALLEN, M. D., '93 - - Tf66ZSZ67E7f
-Fratree in Urbe
T. E. WIALES, '41
M. H. BUCKHAM, '51 .
J. E. GOODRICH, '53
J. A. BROWN, '63
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
ELIAS LYMAN, '7O
B. O. WIIITE, 173
MIZS. 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, ,QS
C. M. GOODRICIT, '96
ANNIE L. SHERBURNE, ,97
FREDERICK B. WILLARD, '97
PERLEY O. RAY, '98
HORATIO NELSON DRURY, 'Oo
G. G. BENEDICT, '45
I. BLISS, '52
. A. P. TORREY, '58
H. O. WHEELER, '67
A. R. DOW, '7O
H. S. PECK, '7O
F. H. PARKER, '74
TIE MOORE '76
J. W. VOTEY, '84
GEORGE Y. BLISS, '89
G. I. FORBES, '90
LYMAN ALLEN, '93
MARY R. BATES, '94
FLORENCE L. BURDICK, '95
THEODORE E. HOPICINS, '95
MARY A. PECK, '96
ABBIE K. LEONARD, '98
DUNCAN STUART, '98
MAREL NELSON, '99
THOMAS REED POWELL, 'OO
FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD, 'OO -
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK
MISS FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD
MISS EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER
JOHN LOWE FORT, JR.
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEBE
HORATIO NELSON DRURY
THOMAS REED POWELL
WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS
IVIISS AMY NIAUD BURT
WILBUR CYRUS SAWVYER
2-X . ' -455512
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PERRY. REED. SMALLEY CMHIOTJ. GROUT. MCKELLOW
' QI? F U
HM? QT? Quikik 3 OXWQFWMR
RREENRTB Aki ESM! OSI Q,
Major and Com mamlanl, HOWARD RUSS! LL SMALLEY
.J ISt. Lieut. and Adjutant, EDWIN WINSHIP LAWRENCE
Sergeant Nlajor, ABBOTT TRASK HUTCHINSON
c.wm,2, Non-Commissioned Staff
Color Sergeant, ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN
Quartermaster Sergeant, ERNEST DXVIGHT CLAPP
Chief Trumpeter, FRANK CALEB KELTON
I AARON HINMAN GROUT, Commanding Company A
2 DEAN HOMER PERRY, Commanding Company D
3 EDWARD HANSON REED, Commanding Company B
4 ALFRED JOHN MCKELLOW, Commanding Company C
I CLIFFORD BURNHAINI GRISNVOLD 3 PATRICK M. 1. CORRY
2 SILAS RALPH CARPENTER f 4 GRATON S. BRAND
1 st. Sergeants
1 LUTHER D. BECKLEY 3 GEORGE O. BRYANT
2 CAREY P. WILLIAMS 4 DON. M. RICE
I HARRY In HUDSON 7 RICHARD H. '1'AY1.OR Ig JOHN ADAMS
2 JOHN IVI. WHEELER S ARTHUR D. XVI-CLCI-I L1 ARTHUR H TENNEY
3 LEVI IW. INIUNSON 9 LOUIS F. MARTIN IS XVILLARD L. CUSS
4 WILLIAM E. PUTNAM IO ALBERT O. SIVIITH 16 MAXXVIQLL E. VVOODWARD
5 ADIN C. WOODBURY 11 l"AYbfTTE E. HUBBARD
6 FORREST DI. LARCHAR I2 FRANK G. TAYLOR
I HAROLD J. ADAINTS 7 CLARENCE R. HUTCHINSON I-T, CLARENCE F. XVORTHHN
2 'VVILLARD EVANS 8 FRED 13. GILL I4 LYMAN M. DARLING
3 WILLIAM R. FARRINGTON 9 NATHAN P. BROOKS Ii JAMES lI. EATON
4 LEIGHTON E. ABBOTT IO YVILLARD E. HOLIXIAN I6 I-IERVICY P,GI'LICK
5 CROSBY MILLER II GEORGE E. HALDVVIN
6 HOLLIS E. GRAY 12 FRED M. IIOLLISTISR
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AARON HINBIAN GROUT, '0I Pyggzzmyzf
ABBOTT T. HUTCHINSON, '02 - Vzke-Presidmf
HQOYVARD LUCIUS MARTIN, '02 Manager
Leader - - - J. S. WRIGHT, '03
AARON HINBIAN GROUT, 'OI fReszg1zedj
S. S. CAMPBELL, MED.,
C. E. GOODWIN, '02
H. S. PERCIVAL, '04
L. M. PHELPS, '04
H. L. MARTIN, '02
I. A. TELLIER, '02
L. R. H. SHIPMAN, '03
J. S. WRIGHT, 'O3
A. H. GROUT, 'OI
G. E. BALDXVIN, '03
S. E. HALL, '04
R. H. ROBINSON, '02
H. P. GULICK, '03,
C. MILLER, '03
G. M. LEACH, '04
F. C. LEWIS, MED., '01
H. F. HUNTLEY, ,O2
Dzwcfoff - JOHN M. XVHEELER, ,O2
H. SHIPMAN, 'O3
ROSS, 'OI flcaderj
H. F. HUNTI.EX', ,O2
1. H. EATON, 'O3
H. O. YVHEELERJR. 'O4
H. L. MARTIN, YO2
I. S. WRIGHT, 'O3
C. R. WILDER, 'O3
IOSEPHINE A. MARSHALL, 'or f07g'6Z7'Z2fSllj.
SPEAR. W1LLI.1.Ms, HALL. PHELP5. PECK. LEACH, SIMONDS.
TELLIER. BALDWIN. ROBINSON. Goonwm. WILDER. MILLER. HUTCHINSQN. BOOTH
PERCLVAL. WHEELER. - GROUT. IVIARTIN QMg-:J GULICK. WEIGHT.
SI-IIPMAN. HUNTLEY, EATON. VVHE
G3Iee anb fllbanbolin Gilub
Season of 1900-1901
Vergennes january 7, 1901
Brandon " 8 "
Pittsford - - 4 9 "
Manchester f77ZllZ'Z.7Z66D ' I I "
Bennington - 1 I '
Eagle Bridge, N. Y. ' I2 "
Westford - - " 25 ' '
Burlington April I 9 "
f?9 Lf OI
1UUER 1Tq Ego
WELLINGTON E. AIKEN, ,OI
PIOXVARD R. SIIIALLEY, ,OI
JOHN M. WHEELER, 'O2 -
ALFRED J. MCKELI,OXV, ,OI
EDWIN W. LAWRENCE, ,OI
ALBERT F. UIPFOIZD, ,OI -
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A ssz'sz'a7zZ Iiuszbzcss flfanagfr
ciate Editors -
MADGE E. MCELROY, ,OI -
RICI-IARD D. WILSON, ,Oz -
- A !k!fz'z'cs
- Excfk cmges
- A!Zl7ll7lZ' Noies
Young Men'9 Christian Hssociation
ALBERT F. UFFORD Pfesidenf
CARROLL H. DROWN - Wee-Prcsidenf
FRED W. CARRIER C0776Sf07ZdZ'7Ig' Secrefavfy
ARTHUR H. TENNEY - - Rewniifzg .S6'67'6fLZ7j!
ABBOTT T. HUTCHINSON Treasurer
Chairmen of Standing Committees
Work for New Students and Membership
Hand Book -
Finance - - - - -
GEORGE E. ROBBINS
ERNEST N. MCCOLL
CARROLL H. DROWN
G. L. ORTON
JOHN M. WHEELER
A. T. HUTCHLNSON
Delegates to Northfield Convention
C. H. DROWN
A. F. UFFORD
G. E. ROBBINS
G. F. WELLS
Young w0mCh'9 Christian
E. NIABEL BROWNELL -
BERTHA I. FIELD -
ELIZABETH C. JOHNSON
IVAH W. GALE -
I. ADELAIDE MARSHALL
Bible Study -
- C07'7ESp07ZLZ7Z.7Zg' Secrefary
6hairmen of Committees
BERTI-IA I. FIELD
IVAH W. GALE
FLORENCE L. DOUGLAS
ALICE H. DERBY
J. ADELAIDE MARSHALI4
ALBERT FRANK UFFORD - - - Preszdem'
ELVA NIABEL BROWNELL Wag-Pfemlmf
H. PAUL GULICK - - - Smfefmy
ELVA MABEL BROWNELL
KATI-IRYN KNEE GEBIJARDT
IOSEPHINE ADELAIDE MARSHALL
ALBERT FRANK UFFORD
CHARLOTTE FRANCES HALE
ALICE HARRIETT DERBY
CASSIUS REUBEN PECK
ELIZABETH CONYERSE JOHNSON RODMAN HAZIXRD ROBINSON
LEIOHTON EMERSON ABBOTT
MARX' ETHEL COLBURN
WILLIAM JAMES DODGE
JAMES HAWORTI-I EATON
H. PAUL GULICII
FLORENCE NICHOIIS POST
CORA ELIZABETH TALBOT
I Special Students.
LEVI MILLER NIUNSON
PHELEN LIDA HODGE
HATTIE MASON HODGE
JEDITH WYNNE JONES
IRA PHELPS KELLOGG
LEONARD JAMES NIACK
DAISY LOTTIE RUSSELL
MARY' LOUISE TRACY
JOHN STRATTON WRIGHT
- A-A 'Q
A 'M F
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ARTHUR W. EDSON - - -
LEONARD P. SPRAGUE -
ELVA M. BROWNELL - - -
PROF. L. R. JONES
PROE. F. A. WAUGH
A. W. EDSON
M. B. CUMMINGS
F. W. CARRIER
MISS I. A. GROUT
L. P. SRRAOUE
F. E. HUBBARD
R. R. STRAIT
C. I. BOYDEN
MISS E. M. BROWNELL
H. D. BONE
MISS A. H. DERBY
MISS G. COLLINS
MISS B. I. FIELD
W. E. EVANS
O. B. GILBERT
J. G. WILLS
MISS F. ABRAHAIVI
L. H. JONES
F. M. HOLLISTER
.S66'7'6fLZ7'jf and Treaszwwr
C. D. HOWE
MISS M. W. HEALEV
MISS K. K. GEBHARDT
A. F. UEEORD
I. A. TELLIER
W. L. GOSS
L. E. GROUT
G. F. WELLS
H. J. ADAMS
N. P. BROOKS
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ARTHUR L. KELLY
L. HERBERT MERRIHEXV
HOWARD R. SMALLEY
H. STANLEY RENAUD
HOWARD R. SMALLEY
FORREST M. LARCHAR
GRATON S. BRAND
CHARLES A. KERN
HOWARD S. BOOTH
GEORGE O. BRYANT
HAROLD F. HUNTLEY
NORTON D. BEACH
LEROY H. SHIPMAN
JOSEPH H. BRONVN
ARTPIUR W. CLARK
HAROLD I. HUEY
YVALTER M. JENKINS
HIONVARD R. SMALLEY
Serra ia fy
EDWARD H. REED
H. STANLEY RENAUD
ARTHUR L. KELLY
FORREST M. LARCHAR
L. HERBERT MERRIHEW
ARTHUR D. STEARNS
CLARENCE F. WORTHEN
ROY W. MARSHALL
GEORGE L. ORTON
LEON M. PHELPS
REUBEN L. SOULE
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PI.-KRRY PRATT HUDSON
GEORGE GLENN MOIKSE
JAMES MCEWEN LARABEE
PROF. W. H. FREEDM.-LN
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GIEORGIS EUGENE L.-IMD DON MARTIN RICI'
CHARLES I'IOB.-ART ATXVOOD GEORGE EDXVARD BALDXVIN
PROE. H. A. STORRS, C. E. JAMES EATON FRED S. ENGLISH
JOHN F. YOUNG PROF. W. H. FREEDMAN, C E E E
C. H. ATWOOD G. W. GILSON A. P. LITTLE
F. I. PARK C. N. THOMAS
H. P. HUDSON G. G. IWORSE F. G. TAYLOR
G. E. LAMB D. M RICE A. H. TENNEY
J. M. LARABEE H. B. SPENCER W. H. TENNEY
H. K. SELIAN A. D. VVYELCH
G. E. BALDWIN C. R. HUTCIIINSON C. P. MERRILL
H. BARKER A. H. CASHIN G. M. LEACH
H. M. BASSETT M. J. CLANCY J. J. LUSK
C. R. BEERS H. C. CLEMENT H. S. PEROIVAL
L. S. CARPENTER L. B. CRAMER A. E. POPE
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L. D. BECKLEY - - Secrelzzfjf
W- E. HOLMAN - - - T1'ea.m1'e1'
' Gxecutive Committee
E. N. MCCOLI, CC-'h!Z7'7'77L!Z7lD
W. E. PUTNAM D. A. YOUNG
A. D. BUTTERFIELD,
T. C. BROOKS
C. M. GOODRICH A.
C. C. ALEXANDER
XV. E. PUTNAM
R. D. YVILSON
J. F. BOWEN
D. A. YOUNG
J. H. AYRES
T. H. O'I'I.-XLLORAN
S. O. IELTING
M. J. CORRY
. L. SNIITH
R. XVILSON, M. E
L. F. MARTIN
A. O. SMITH
CROSBY M ILLER
J. C. ICIRLEY
C. W. SPEAR
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VVELLINGTON E. AIREN
GEORGE P. AULD
EDWVARD H. REED -
EDWIN W. LAYVRENCE
ROY S. MORSE -
W I? V
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Sec1'ez'a1jf ami 7?'6ZZ'5Zl7'67
- Business .'l1fa11age1f
- - Property Illan
W. E. AIKEN
A. H. GROUT
G. S. LEE
M. A. PEASE
D. H. PERRY
G. P. AULD
F. M. LARCHAR
C. P. WILLIAMS
R. H. ROBINSON
G. E, BALDYVIN
L. J. MACK
J. G. CURRIER
C. A. KERN
A. J. MCKELLOW
E. H. REED
G. D. BRODIE
H. H. MARSH
L. F. MARTIN
A. O. SMITH
W. A. DANE
D. C. SIMONDS
P. M. J. CORRY
E. W. LANVRENCE
R. S. MORSE
W. E. ROSS
J. N. HARVEY
C. E. GOODXVIN
W. E. PUTNAM
C. R. PECK
F. G. TAYLOR
C. R. HUTCHINSON
L. R. H. SHIPMAN
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I. S ff". 2 fe' 1, .. :W
EDYVARD HANSON REED - - -
EDWIN WINSHIP LANVRENCE -
LOUIS FULLER IVIARTIN - - -
J. G. CURRIER
C. A. KERN
E. W. LAWRENCE
E. H. REED
G. P. AULD
A. T. HUTCHINSON
F. M. LARCHAR
C. P. WILLIAMS
G. E. BALDNVIN
W. R. FARRINGTON
Sfrffciafj' and Trmszz1'c'1'.
R. S. MORSE
M. A. PEASE
D. H. PERRY
H. L. MARTIN
L. F. NIARTIN
C. R. PECK
C. H. SENTER
A. O. SMITH
C. F. VVORTHEN
J. S. 'WRIGHT
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'Che justm S. Morrlll Republican Club
EDNVIN W. LANVRENCE ,OI Presiden!
GEORGE P. AULD ,OI . , .
CASSIUS R. PECK ,OI ' Vm2'P'mdmf5
ALFRED J. MCKELLOW ,OI Secrefmy
AARON H. GROUT 'OI - Dfeaszeffevf
WELLINGTON E. AIKEN ,OI GRATON S. BRAND ,OI
CHARLES H. WADDELL 'O2 GEORGE S. LEE ,OI
JOHN N. HARVEY 'O2
, 53' 3
MUEEZAP STUE EMU
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Unwerslty Democratlc Club
DAN G. SEAGER - - - Pzfeszdefzz'
FRED C. LOCRE - - Vice-Presz'a'cm'
FRANK G. TAYLOR - - - Serv-efmjf
BERNARD P. FINNEGAN ---- Treasurer
JAMES TYNDALL C, H. SENTER
R. F. PATTERSON
R. R. STRAIT H. B. SPENCER
B. A. FOGG
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E. H. REED -
J. R. SCOTT Jr. -
A. H. GROUT -
L. F. NIARTIN' -
M. A. BURBANK - - -
F. C. LOCKE Cchairmanj
C. P. WILLIAMS
T. H. 0'HALLORAN
A. H. GROUT
F. C. LOCKE
E. H. REED
R. SCOTT, JR.
M. A. BURBANR
F. H. KIB'IBALL
A. H. VALIQUETTE
C. F. VVORTHEN
Second Vice- Presiden f
E. D. CLAPP
R. H. ROBINSON
E. D. CLAPP
L. F. MARTIN
R. H. ROBINSON
C. P. WILLIAMS
H. C. CLEMENT
L. B. CRAMER
R. Q HAMILTON
J. C. SHERBURN1-2,JR.
T. H. O'HALLORAN
preparatory School Clube
C. C. H. Circle
W. E. AIICEN, ,OI - Prcsidefzi
HELEN G. CLARK, ,O2 Vz're-Presidevzl
F. G. TAYLOR, ,O2 - Secrefczrjf
R. H. ROBINSON, ,O2 - - - Treaszzrer
C. H. VVADDELL, ,oz G. E. ROBBINS, '03
O. B. GILBERT, '03
Vermont Hcademy Club
I. B. PORTER, ,OI - Prcsz'dem'
J. A. TELLIER, ,O2 - - Vz'ce-Preszdcfzz'
A. T. HUTCI-IINSON, '02 Secrefazgf
H. I. ADAMS, ,O2 - - - - Treasurer
BERTI-IA I. FIELD, 'Oz A. C. XVCODBURY, 'oz
W. A. BRADY,Q1VI6C1.J ,OI
St. jobnsbury Hcaclemy Club
L. P. C. SMITH, 'O3 - - - Pffeszklezzi
IOSEPHINE A. MARSHALL, 'OI LXZI66-Pl'6SZ'Lf67Zf
FLORENCE L. DOUGLASS, 'Oz - - - Serrefary and Treasurer
W. L. Goss, 'O2 L. F. DARLING, 'og
' IOSEPIIINE A. IWARSHALL, 'OI
Montpelier Seminary Club
G. S. LEE, 'OI ---- - P1'esz'cz'e1zz'
S. C. HOOD, JO4 - Vzre-Presidevzz'
I. I. Ross, ,O4 Secrciavjf
E. D. CLAPP, '02 -P - - - Treasurer
I. N. HARVEY, '02, W. B. ALEXANDER, '03
JESSIE P. WOODNVORTH, '02
Coclolarcl Seminary Club
A. I. MCKELLOW, ,OI - - Presz'de1zf
I. L. RICH, ,O2 - - T566-P1fe5z'de1zz'
E. E. SPARKS, fMedj '02 - - Sec1'e!a1jfa1zd Trecasmfer
V EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
S. L. LEONARD, QMed.j '03 W. R. LAMB QMed.j '04
W. R. ROWLAND, fMed.y '03
Deople'9 Hcaclemy Club
JAMES TYNDALL, '01 - - - !'77'6SZ.lZ767Zll
G. G. MORSE, ,O2 - l7z'fe-P1'esz'dc1zz'
H. E. GRAY, '03 - Sccrefary
L. M. DARLING, '03 - - - T1'easzu'er
LEVI NI. NIUNSON, '02 G. R. VIARNUIVI, '04
L. S. CARPENTER, '04
Brigham Hcaclemy Club .
F. C. KELTON, ---- P1'c'sz'a'62zz'
MARX' E. RUSTEDT, '04 - - Wee-P1'esz'de1zf
G. F. WELLS, '03 - Ser1'ez'cz1j1
M. J. CLANCEY, '04 - - - Tvfeasurer
C. P. TVIERRILL, '03 G. M. LEACH, '04
MARX' E. RUSTEDT, '04
Chctford Hcadcmy Club
M. B. CUMMINGS, '01 - - - Pffeszdcui
MARY E. COLBURN, '03 - W'ce-Presidevzif
DELIA N. HARDING ,O4 - Scfrclczry ana! Tlvaszcreff
Brandon Iiigh School Club
E. H. BUTTLES, ,OI - - - Presz'de1zZ
D. G.SEAGER, '01 - - V766-Presz'fZe7z!
W. R. FARRINGTON, '03 - Secremffy
F. S. BRIGGS, '04 ---- 77'C'6ZS2H'67'
D. G. SEAGER, '01 S. E. HALL, '04
Rutland High School Club
E. W. LAWRENCE, ,OI - - - P7'E5Z.d67Zf
I. B. PORTER, ,OI - D756-P1'csz'de1z!
R. W. MARSHALL, '04 - - - Sccrelary and Treaszner
S. T. HUBBARD '04 A. VAT.IQUETTE, '03
H. BARKER, '04
Spaulding Iiigh School Club
E. E. PARKER, '01 - - - Presidmf
GENEVA CARPENTER, ,O2 - Vice-PJ'esz'dc7zz'
C. F. WORTHEN, '03 - - Smfeiary
A. O. SMITH, ,O2 ---- Treasurer
D. H. PERRY, '01 C. P. HOLT CMed.j '0I.
L. D. BECKLEY, '02
Springfield Iiigh School Club
F. B. GILI., '03 ---- Pre-sidem'
H. I. HUEY, '04 - Mba-P1'esz'a'en!
F. C. LOCKE ,OI - Secrefary
W. E. PUTNAM, '02 ---- Treasurer
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE V
F. W. CHAMBERLAIN, '04 R. S. DERBY, ,O4
W. M. JENKINS, ,O4
Newport Iiigh School Club
F. A. MILLER, '02 - - - Presidenz'
ALICE L. BEAN, '02 - - Vice-P1fesz'denf
YV. A. DANE, '03 - Secrelary
R. H. HARVEY, '03 ---- Treasurer
' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
IVAH W. GALE '01, R. Q. HAMILTON, ,O4
W. A. DANE, '03
Bennington Iiigh School Club
F. W. CARRIER, 'OI - - - Pl'6SZ-d67Zf
H. P. HUDSON, '02 - - Viqe-P1'esz'de7zz'
J. H. AYERS, '04 - Secfeiafjf
F. M. HOLLISTER, '03 - - - Treasurer
W. E. EVANS, '03 P. O. DONNALD QMed.D
I. GUILTINAN CMed.j ,O4
Randolph High School Club
T. C. BROOKS, 'OI - - - Presiderzf
A. S. BEAN, ,O2 - - M're-Presidenz'
EDITH A. ABBOTT, '04 - Secrefazjf
L. E. ABBOTT, 'O3 ---- Treasurer
W. E. HOLNIAN, '03 C. R. HUTCHINSON,
W. E. SMITH, ,O4
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FRANK R. WELLS. ,93 - Wee-Preszklenf
DEAN H. PERRY, ,OI - Secrefaffy
PROP. GEORGE E- HOWES Acizng Treasurer
DR. J. B. WHEELER HON. ROBERT ROBERTS
FRANK R. WELLS.
GEORGE E. HOWES, Chairman FREDERICK TUPPER JR.
A. W. SLOCUGNI DR. J. B. WHEELER
E. W. LAXVRENCE, 'O1 J. N. HARVEY, 'Oz
H. I. ADAMS, 'O3
Schedule of University JB. JB. Games
. FORDHAM at New York City,
. PENNSYLVANIA at Philadelphia
. MANHATTAN at New York City,
. UNION at Schenectady,
HAMILTON at Clinton, N. Y.,
. ALBANY LEAGUE at Albany,
4' With the last Union game, May 12, the team disbanded hence the incomplete schedule.
'Varsity Base Ball
.I :KQR1 .
, Officers 1900
V .,., 125 ,, H
1' fr?-2234 1.
Q LEE CLARK ABBOTT
f , vf Q V lllgw. '- 1 A
Al KW ,V in J Hsslstant Manager
dg':g',I72"l 'W A ,lfln-'ag' ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY
R, I ,. ,,,7,ggf
KY'-1 1, , J Q21-1.74 '
'f , ,W Captain
' ' .f !
74, ' 1J'f,ii!'!,., HENRY BIGELOW OATLEY
,xv A L','.'.V'l.
A':f1l!l11RlIi1l'LH'!,IE'"1 3 A
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1 x.3-,,'- gm- fl, . f
f- im: lil , Offncers 1901
I' l. l 'll .
. 5' ' I 1
X , ' Manager
A xx J Nix '
XJ'-:QI V 9' HE' ' GRATON S. BRAND
.xvink ---Ax. gf
njl'e'f'v lmllfflly , Hssistant Manager
Whlllf, 1 0 Y ,K
1 nm, , . JOHN NELSON HARVEY
Wy "'llff ' E WM '
'yu-if gg- .i I - i
, -9.211 ' -3? ,-' -A Q2
"' WATSON LOVELL WASSON
W.ATSON LOVELL WASSON, c. WILLIAM ELI PUTNAM, S. s.
CHARLES 'TIDD MURRAY, m. GUY PHILBRICK LAMSON, r. f.
ARROTTTRASII HUTCHISON, I. f. HENRY BIGELONV OATLEY, p. Captain
CARL NIORTON I-IOXVE. 2b. RICI-IARD HILLS TAYLOR, p.
ISAAC PIENRY WIGHT, Ib, JOHN GORDON WILLS, s. s.
EDNVARD HIXNSON REED, gb. FRANCIS FLETCHER JOYNER, p.
. HERMAN DAVID BONE, p.
WILLS. L. C. ABBOTT, fMgr.J OATLEY, CCapt.J PUTNAM. MURRAY. BAILEY, fAsst. Mgx-.J
LAMsoN. R. H. TAYLOR. 1 L. E. ABBOTT! REED. HUTQHINSON. WIGHT.
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Inter-Class Base Ball
QDYER CUP SER1Esj
Dyer Cup Series Class Games
OI vs, O3 I2-I4
'03 VS.,O2 8-20
,OI VS.,O2 6--5
O3 vs. O2 7-15
,O2 VS.,OI 9-0
Gu account of default and games being cancelled, this some I'LCOl'd1SllQCQbb2.Y1l5 mcomplete 'lhc
series was wou by the Class of 1902.
. BEAN. A. H. TENNEY. HUBBARD. CMQ1-,JV GQODWIN, QCapt.J ADAMS.
Woonwfmo. HUTCHINSON. PUTNAM. TAYLOR. W. H. TEN!-:Ev
1901 Class 'Ceam
H. S. BOOTH
J. R. SCOTT JR.,
A. W. BUTLER, p., 5.
. . GROUT, I b.
S. LEE, 2 b.
. H. PERRY, 3 b.
R. H. TAYLOR, p.
A. S. BEAN, c.
C. S. DOW, I b.
. . GRISWOLD, I b.
1. B. PORTER, 1. f.
F. C. LOCKE, s. s.
E. H. WELLES, p., 3 b
S. W. SMITH, m.
1902 Class 'Ceam
F. E. HUBBARD
C. E. GOODWIN, m.
A. T. HUTCHINSON, 2 b.
W. H. TENNEY, 3b.,p.
L. E. ABBOTT, 0.
H. YVALLACE, p.
L. P. C, SMITH, Ib.
J. G. WILLS, eb.
H. B. MACRAE, s. 5
A. H. TENNEY, r. f.
M. E. WOODWARD, 1. f.
I. E. ADAMS, Sub.
W. E. PUTNAM, s. s.
H. C. SANBORN, Sub.
C. P. WILLIABIS, Sub.
1903 Class 'Ceam
C. A. Riley
N. P. BROOKS, m.
G. P. KENNEHAN, 3b.
E. B. KINGSLAND, 1. f.
C. I. PARKER, r. f.
H. E. GRAY, Sub.
W. H. WESTON, Sub.
. R. CARPENTER, r. f.
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MARTIN A. PEASE, C7'6'Slg'7lEdj
HOWARD H. MARSH
ROY S. MORSE
R. F. PATTERSON, 1. e.
C. H. XVADDELL, 1. t.
A. J. MQKELLOW, 1. g.
L. D. BECRLEY, c.
C. J. PARKER, r. g.
G. L. ORTON, r. t.
R. S. MORSE, fCapt.j r. e.
R. H. ROBINSON, q. b.
C. LOCKE 2 1 1 b
. 1. .
A. T. HUTCHINSON S
A. D. WELCH 2 h h
. 14. . ..,.
NV. A. DANE
R. R. STRAIT, f. b.
E. B. KINGSLAND
L. M. PHELPS
PHELPS. LOCKE. WzXDDELL. LAXVRENCE, CMgr.J WELCH. PARKER. KINGLAND
BUTLER. MCICELLOXV. MORSE, CCapt J S1-RAIT. ORTON. HUTCHINSON.
BECKLEY. PATTERSON. ROBINSON. DANE.
Schedule of 'Varsity foot Ball Games
October 1 2
VERMONT vs. IVIONTPELIER SEMINARY, AT BURLINGTON.
Score: Vermont, 17, M. S., O.
Halves I5 and 20 minutes.
VERMONT vs. BRIGHAM ACADEMY, AT BAKERSFIELD.
Score: Vermont, 32, Brigham Academy, o.
Halves 20 minutes.
VERIVIONT vs. DARTMOUTH, AT BURLINGTON.
Score: Vermont, Og Dartmouth, O.
Halves 20 and I7 minutes.
VERMONT vs. MIDDLEBURX', AT MIDDLEBURX'.
Score: - Vermont, 313 Middlebury, 6.
Halves 20 and I5 minutes.
VERMONT vs. AMHERST AGGIES, AT BURLINGTON.
Score: Vermont. 55 Amherst, IO.
Halves 2O minutes.
VERMONT vs. UNION, AT TROY.
Score: Vermont, Og Union, 5.
Halves 20 minutes.
. VERlVIONT vs. MIDDLEBURX' AT BURLINGTON.
Score: Vermont, 21, Middlebury, o.
Halves 20 minutes.
. VERDIONT vs. RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC, AT TROY.
Score: Vermont, 65 Rensselaer, O.
Halves 20 minutes.
. VERMONT vs. OGDENSBURG, AT OGDENSBURG, N. Y.
Score: Vermont, og Ogdensburg, 20.
Halves 20 and I5 minutes.
. VERMONT vs. WATERTONVN A. A., AT WATERTOWN, N.
Score: Vermont, og Watertowri, 35.
Halves 25 and 30 minutes.
. VERMONT vs. CORNELL, AT ITHACA, N. Y.
Score: Vermont, og Cornell, 42.
Halves go and 25 minutes.
Hnnual freshman-Sophomore Games
-For the -Faculty Foot Ball Cup
October 8, 1900
First Half. 1903-5, IQO4-O.
Second Half. 1903-5, IQO4-O.
S0121-10M0RES, defeated '89,
First Half, 21-0. Final 27-IO.
SOPHOMORES, defeated JQO, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 12-0. Final 36-0.
SOPH01x10RES, defeated YQI, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 12-0. Final 34-0.
S0111-10M0RES, defeated '92, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 40-0. Final, 7410.
S0P110M0REs, defeated '93, FRES1-1MEN.
First Half, 0-0. Final, 6-4.
S0P1101x10RES, defeated ,94, FRESHMEN
First Half, 38-0. Final 88-0.
SOPHOMORES, defeated JQS, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 0-0. Final, 5-0.
S0111-10M0REs, defeated '96, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 30-0 Final, 3416.
SOPHOMORES, defeated '97, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 6-7. Final, 34110.
S01J1101x10REs. defeated '98, FREsHM1sN.
First Half, 26-0. Final, 48-0.
FRESHMEN, defeated '98, S0P1L0M0REs,
First Half, 4-0. Final, 12-0.
S0111-101x10REs, defeated 1900, FRESHMEN
First Half, 28-0. Final, 60-0.
S0121-101x10R12S, tied 1901, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 12-18. Final, 24-24.
SOPHOMORES defeated 1902, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 6-0. Final, 17-0.
SOP1101x10RES, defeated 1903, FRESHMEN.
First Half, 5-0. Final 16-0.
S0P1101x101aEs, defeated IQO4, FRES1-11uE1l1.
First Half, 5-0. Final 5-0.
KIMBALL. GILL. BROOKS. KELTON, QMgx-.J
KELLOGG. DANE. PARKER. KINGSLAND. BURBANK
ADAMS. WILDER, CCapt.j
W. A. DANE
C. P. WILDER
E. B. KINGSLAND, c.
F. H. KIMBALL, 1. e. F. B. GILL, r. 'e.
H. J. ADAMS, 1. t. F. C. KELTON, r. t.
C. J. PARIQER, 1. g. I. P. KELLOGG, r. g
C. R. WILDER, q. b. CCaptaiu1.
W. A. DANE, 1.11. W. J. DODGE, r.11.
' M. A. BURBANK, f.
N. P. BROOKS L. ABBOTT
. L. J. MAGIC
W. W. IOHONNOTT
G. L. OKTON
F. W. CHAMBERLAIN, pc.
B. A. FOGG, 1. e. H. S. PERCIVAL, r. e.
C. P. VALLEAU, 1. t. G. M. LEACI-1, r. t.
H. I. HUEv, 1, g. W. F. DUNNELLS, r. g.
H. M. BASSETT, q. b.
R. F. PATTERSON, 1. 11. L. M. PHELPS, r. 11.
A G. L. ORTON,.CCaptainj f.
A. H. CASHIN E. T. SHANV
Diagram of jfreshn1an:5ophomore Game
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Basket JBaII Scbebule
Season of 1900-1 901
VERIVIONT vs. DARTMOUTH, at Hanover. N. H.
WILLIAMS, at Wi1lia1nstOWn, Mass.
ABIHERST, at Amherst, Mass.
CHTCOPEE, at Chicopee, Mass.
" HARTFORD Y. M. C. A., at Hartford, Conn.
" WILLISTON SEMINARY, at East Hampton, Mass.
" UNION COLLEGE, at Fort Edward, N. Y.
'L WASHINGTON CONTINENTALS, at Schenectady, N. Y
RENSSELAER, at Troy, N. Y.
Jan. 17, VERMONT vs. CORNELL.
" 25, " " COLGATE.
March 2, " WILLIAMS.
" 6, 'L DARTMOUTH.
.W WMV .ww-, .W ww
GRAY. C' R. PEQK, qMgr 5 FOGG.
STEARNS. BASSETT. BR.-av, Ccaptp R Prscxc. Baooxs
H. E. GIZAY, I. f.
B. A. FOGG, 1. g.
H. NI. BASSETT
C. R. PECK, YO2
H. E. GRAY, '03
H. T. BRAY, QMed.J 102
R. H. PECK, C.
A. D. STEARNS
H. T. BRAY,1'. f. !Capt.5
C. R. PECK, r. g.
N. P. BROOKS
Basket 5Ball 'Ceama
CAREY PERSIA WILLIAMS
MAXWELL EUGENE WOODWVARD
ABBOTT T. HUTCHINSON
ARTHUR D. STEARNS Forwards
JOHN 'W. CHURCH P Center
CASSIUS R. PECK J Guard
MAXNVELL E. WOODWARD J 5
HOLLIS EDWARD GRAY
LUTHER P. C. SMITH
DURRELL C. SIMONDS J F d
HOLLIS E. GRAY g Ofwar S
L. P. C. SMITH Center
N'ATI-IANIEL P. BROOKS J G d
AURELIUS M. SI-IIELDS 5 uar S
WARREN WILLIAM MACK
JOSEPH HAROLD BRONVN
HUBERT M. BASSETT J
- F 'd
WALTER W. IOHONNOTT J Orwaf S
JOSEPH H. BROXVN Center
BELMONT A. FOGG
RICHARD F. DARLING Guards
ARTHUR H. CASHIN
HARRY S. PERCIVAL
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EDYVIN WINSTIIP LAWRENCE '01
Secretary and 'Creasurer
FLOYD ARKLEY MILLER '02
FREDERICK PAUL VVADLEIGH '01 HOWARD LUCIUS MARTIN '02
NATHANIEL PRESTON BROOKS '03
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'Vermont Dartmouth 'Cournament
wednesday, May seth
KIRKPATRICK defeated MOULTON - - - 6-3,
HILDRETII defeated KELLOGG - - 6-4,
KIRKPATRICK and LAYVRENCE defeated MERRILL and JONES - - 6-4,
HILDRETH and MOULTON defeated KELLOGG and WADLEIGHA I - 6-3,
SCORE: VERMONT, 2Q DARTMOUTH 2
Thursday, May 3 1 at
WADLEIGH defeated JONES - - - - 6-3,
LAWRENCE defeated MERRILL - - 6-2
SCORE: VERMONT, 45 DARTMOUTII 2
-Friday, june Ist
KIRICPATRICK defeated HILDRETH - - -, - 5-3
JONES defeated LAWRENCE - - X6-4, 3-6,
LAWRENCE defeated MOULTON - - 6-2, 2-6,
KELLOGG defeated JONES - 8-6, 6-1,
MERRILL defeated WADLEIGII - 6-0
MOUT.TON defeated KEI.LOGG 6-3,
HILDRETI-I defeated YVADLEIGH - 6-2,
SCORE: VERMONT, 72 DARTMOUTH 6
Cuesday, june 5th
KIRKPATRICR defeated JONES - - - - 6-2,
HILDRETH defeated LAWRENCE 6-2,
MERRILL defeated KELLOGG - 6-3,
MOULTON defeated WADLEIGH . - - I I-9,
SCORE: VERIVIONT, 85 DARTMOUTH 9 ,
Wednesday june 6th
KIRKPATRICIQ defeated MERRILL - - - 6-3, 3-6,
MERRII,L and JONES defeated KELLOGG and WADLEIGH - - 6-4,
KIRKPATRICK and LAWRENCE defeated HILDRETH and MOULTON 9-I I, 6-4
FINAL SCORE VERIXIONT, Iog DARTMOUTH IO
I9 D 3, .
1:1 Q A
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' Clase of 1900
Baccalaureate Sermon -
Anniversary of Y. M. C. A.
Class Day Exercises -
Senior Promenade - -
Phi Beta Cappa Meeting -
Alumni Association Meeting
Athletic Association Meeting - -
Alumni vs. Undergraduates Base Ball Game
Reception - - -
Kingsley Prize Speaking
Commencement Exercises -
Corporation Dinner -
PresiClent's Levee - - -
Medical Commencement Exercises - -
Commencement Boatride - -
College Street Church
College Street Church
College Street Church
Howard Opera House
Van Ness House
Howard Opera House
Q1aSs I Day Gxercises
Class History -
Campus Oration - -
i'?POem - -
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK
LEE CLARK ABBOTT
DELANO EUGENE FARR
JAMES HAXVLEY AIKEN
WALTER WALACE TYLER
+Read by JOHN LOWE FORT, JR.
Pipe Oration -
Essay - -
Address tO Undergraduates -
Ivy Oration - - -
Class Marshall -
DELL BEEMAN ALLEN
EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER
JESSE WESTON TOBEY
ARTHUR EDWARD LOVETT
CARROLL DUNHAM PARTRIDGE
Planting the Class Ivy.
Kingsley Drize Speaking
' -Freshmen Speakers
FRANK CALEB KELTON LEROY HOLTON SHIPMAN
GEORGE ERNEST ROBBINS GEORGE FREDERICK WELLS
WILLIANI HARRY WESTON
GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD FORREST METOALE LARCHAR
HARRY BLISS JOYNER CASSIUS REUBEN PECK
JULIUS ARTHUR TELLIER
Awards: First Prize - - - JULIUS ARTHUR TELLIER
Second Prize GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD
Third Prize - - - FORREST METCAIIF LARCHAR
julia Spear prize Reading
FLORENCE NICHOLAS POST DAISY LOTTIE RUSSELL
HAT'fIE MASON HODGE CORA ELIzABETH TALBOTT
MARY LOUISE TRACY
Sophomore Readers '
HELEN GORDON CLARK
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS
Awcwfds: First Prize -
Third Prize -
BERTHA ISADORE FIELD
ELIZIABETH CONVERSE JOHNSON
HELEN GORDON CLARK
MARY LOUISE TRACY
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEBE MARY WILSON HARRISON
AMY MAUD BURT JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK
HORATIO NELSON DRURY THOMAS REED POWELL
JOHN LOWE FORT, JR. CHARLES MAROELLUS STURGESS
CHARLES AMASA TRACY .
A ARTHUR BOYOE
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRICPATRICIC
FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD
EDITH LOUISE CARPENTER
General High Standing
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEEE
HORATIO NELSON DRURY
THOMAS REED POWELL
WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS
WILBUR CYRUS SAWYER.
GUY WINIERED BAILY
HORATIO NELSON DRURY
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRKPATRICK
WALTER BYRON WILLIAMS
FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD
FREDERICK VVILLIAM HUBBARD
JOSHUA BARTLETT KIRICPATRICIC
AMY MAUD BURT
JAMES CHESTERFIELD JONES
NAPOLEON ARTHUR LAURY
'junior prize for Progress
NIARGARET MARY HEALEX'
MADCQE ELIZABETH MCELROV
Gntranee Gxamination Drizes
HARRX' EDVVARD CUNNINGHAM
Wyfoniiiig Seminary, Kingston, Pa.
ITIARRY EDXVARD CUNNINGHAM
' RoseoE FREEMAN PATTERSON
Newbury Seminary, Newbury, Vt.
Special Mention in Military Department
ROYDEN EUGENE BEEBE JAMES OBADIAH XVALKER
CHARLES AMASA TRACY
Bonorary Degrees Conferred
DOCTOR OF LAWS
GEN. RUSH CHRISTOPER HAWICINS, New York City
HON. HENIQX' VVAYLAND HII.L, 1876, Buffalo, N. Y.
DOCTOR OF SCIENCE
EDNVARD BURNETT VOORHEES, A. B. Rutgers 1881.
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AT HOWARD OPERA HOUSE, JUNE 28, 1900
ERNEST OLIVER WINSHIP
HON. VVENDELL P. STAFFORD
First Prize for Proficiency . . . . CLARENCE HENRY BEECHER
Second Prize for ProHcieney .... PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, A. B.
PEER PRESCOTT JOHNSON, A. B, FREDERICK XIVILLIAM MCKIBBON
CLARENCE PIENRY BEECHER HARRY ROYTXL NYE
THOMAS HENRY CANNING
College Chapel, May 1, 19oo
Address, " Life and Character of Lafayette,
WELLINGTON E. AIIQEN, 'oi
Address, " Representative Men of the University of Vermont,"
REV. JOHN L. FORT, 'OO
Oration, " The Extension Of the University Idea,"
HON. HAMILTON S. PECK, A. Mn, '70
Music by the Glee Club I
first Hnnual Banquet
Given by the
University of Vermont
In the Interest of
TOASTMASTER, PRESIDENT BUORHAM
College Banquet, its Purpose - - MANAGER LAXVRENCE 'or Foot Ball
Athletic Culture -
The Olympic Games -
Athletics in '61 -
The True Athletic Spirit
Athletics, the Old and New -
The Aim of Athletics -
Foot Ball - -
Base Ball - -
The Support of Athletics
MAYOR ROBERTS '69
HON. HENRY BALLARD ,6r P
DR. LYMAN ALLEN V93
EX-MAYOR PECK ,7O
CAPTAIN MOIQSE 'Or, Foot Ball
MANAGER BRAND 'or Base Ball
MR. GROUT 'Or SR. Class Pres.
List of 6uests
PROFESSOR HOWES, Treasurer of Athletic Association.
Managers and Captains of Athletic Teams.
Varsity Foot Ball Team.
Second Foot Ball Tearn.
'Che Billings Library, june 25, 1900
A GLENN CARLOS GOULD
MISS FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD
CAPT. AND MRS. C. J. BAILEY
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'Che Hrmory, February za, 1901
GEORGE PERCIVAL AULD
CAREY PERSIA WILLIABIS HOWARD HARRINGTON MARSH
LEVI MILLER MUNSON IRVING LYMAN RICH
MISS MARY WHEATON HALL
Masonic Cemple Ball, january 4, 19o1
CLARENCE FIELD WORTHEN
MAURICE AUGUSTUS BURBAN14
LYMAN MOSES DARLING
MISS GENEVA AURORA JONES
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Masonic Cemple Ball, february 15, 19o1
H. R. SMALLEV, Ex-Ojiczo
A. H. GROUT E. W. LAWRENCE
M. A. PEASE G. S. BRAND
A. T. HUTQHINSON C. REPECK
A. D. WELCEI
I. S. 'WRIGHT C. R. WILDER
l Sophomore Banquet
'Van Ness House, Burlington
Athletics - -
Co-eds - - -
Class History -
Class Spirit -
Our University -
May za, 19oo
F. M. LARCHAR
L. D. BECKLEY
A. S. BEAN
F. E. HUBBIXRD
P. G. TAYLOR
G. D. BRODIE
J. E. DONAHUE
j. N. HARVEV
G. P. AULD
Hmerican House, St. Hlbans, 'june 6, 1900
Toast Master - - D. C. SIMONDS
President's Address - - - G. E. ROBBINS
Base Ball - - N. P. BROOKS
Battery Park - C. F. WORTHEN
Class Prophecy - CROSBY MILLER
Foot Ball - - W. H. WESTON
Squeelers and Cribbers - C. A. RILEY
Co-eds - - - M. A. BURBANK
Absence Committee C. R. HUTCHINSON
Sophomores - B. A. HITCHCOCK
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Koon'9 Kahe Klalh
Ht Hrmory, December 1
A. H. GROUT, Chairman
T. H. O'HALLORAN
E. W. LAXVRENCE
W. E. AIKEN
G. S. BRAND
C. R. HUTCHINSON
MAYOR ROBERT ROBERTS
MR. N. E. CHAMBERLAIN
I. N. HARVEY
H. R. SMALLEY
D. H. PERRY
C. P. WILLIAMS
J. S. WRIGHT
COL. H. W. HALL
PROP. N. F. MERR1LL
DR. D. C. HAWLEY
Hwarding of the Cake
Cake for best Specialty - - MADAM
Cake for Couples -
and PROF. CHAPMAN JONES
F. M. LARCHAR, ,oz
J. S. WRIGHT, ,Og
Kake Cllalk Program
Darhtown'-3 -Four I5undred
Fairy Queen and Butterfly - - CYROUT, '01, and SI-lf'IPMAN, '03
Fraternity Initiation, CThis must be kept secretj.
Madam Schuman-Heink Jackson and Prof. Chapman Jones
WILLIAMS, '02, and LARCHAR, '02
Dooley and Hennessey - BARKER, '04, and GRISXVOLD, ,OI
China and the Powers - - GOODWIN, '02, and others
Art Exhibit - - GIBSON, '03, and others
New York Police Service , - HUBBARD, '02, and others
Kaffir Duel - - - PEASE, '01, and LOCKE, ,OI
Trapeze and Slack Wire Work
Arabian Troupe - - TELLIER, '02, and others
Clubs and Spades - SMITH, ,O2, KIMBALL, '03
Ralph Roister Doister
Given by the Eistrionic Devilings, of the University, at Boward Opera
House, May 9, 1900
Cast of Characters
Prologue - - - R. D. KELLOGG,
Ralph Roister Doister - A. H. GROUT,
Matthew Merygreeke F. M. LARCHAR,
Gawyn Goodluck R. D. KELLOGG,
Tristam Trustie - G. P. AULD,
Dobiuet Doughtie H. E. GAGE,
Tom Trupenie W. E. AIKEN,
Sym Suresby - T. R. POWELL,
Scrivener H. N. DRURY,
S J. H. BRACKETT, '
Musicians - A H. P. GULICK,
cj. S. WRIGHT,
Christian Custauce - Q I. W. TOBEY,
Margerie Mumblecrust - I. E. DONAHUE,
Tibet Talkapace - F. G. TAYLOR,
Anuot Alyface - H. L. MARTIN,
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"Much Ado About I Nothing."
GIVEN BY THE YOUNG LADIES OF THE UNIVERSITY
AT GRASS MOUNT
JUNE IQ, I900.
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Don Pedro, Prince Of Arragon
Don john, his brother -
Claudio, a young lord of Florence
Benedick, a young lord of Padua
Leonato, Governor of Messina
Antonio, his brother - -
Balthasar, attendant On Don Pedro
Friar Francis - -
Dogberry, a constable
Verges, a headborough
Followers of Don john
- MISS FERGUSON
IVIISS MABEL NELSON
- MISS TRACY
- MISS FIELD
Sexton - - - - - MISS NEEDHAM
George Seacoal MISS MERRIHEYV
Hugh Oatcake Watchmen MISS COLBURN
Watchmeu - - - - - MISSES GALE AND PEMBER
Hero, daughter to Leonato - - MISS HEALEY
Beatrice, niece to Leonato - ---- MISS HARRISON
Margaret MISS NOTT
Gentlewomen attending on Hero
Ursula MISS MARSHALL
, X .
Horace Benry Powers
1 Of 'the sons of the University, who, by birth, edu-
z"" cation and service are distinctively the product and
the possession of Vermont, the most prominent in
M 'IV 1 recent years is our honored alumnus, Horace Henry
,f r Powers of the Class of 1855. His entire life has been
spent in this State, and to her people and interests
he has devoted himself with ceaseless energy. It is
ff " l 1 a source of pride to him that his home is still in his
native town, where his father served the public in pro-
fessional and official duties. Mr. Powers, ancestry dates back through a noble
line to a Norman origin in very early times. His first American ancestor was
Walter Power, who came to this country in 1654, landing at Salem, Mass. He
afterward settled near Concord, in what is now a part of Littleton, adjoining the
Indian town of Nashoba, one-fourth part of which he purchased of the Indians
in 1694. The record of descent from him includes sturdy and influential citi-
zens, who made their influence felt and commanded the esteem of the com-
munities in which they lived. Urias, the fifth in line of descent, the grandfather
of judge Powers, was a farmer in Croydon, N. H., and served his fellow towns-
men in the various offices as selectman, town clerk, etc. His seventh son, Dr.
Horace Powers, came to Morristown soon after graduating from the'Medical
College at Wooclstock, Vermont, in 1832, and here, until his death in 1867,
employed his professional acquirements for the benefit of the cominunity,
being elected at various times to positions of trust and responsibility. V
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Horace Henry, the subject of this sketch, was the eldest of Dr. Powers'
three children, and was born May 29, 1835. He prepared for college at the
People's Academy in Morrisville, and at the age of sixteen entered the Univer-
sity, the youngest, but one in a class noted for its brilliant and scholarly men,
such as Thomas S. Buckham, B. L. Benedict, B. F. Fifield, the lamented
Goodell, Austin Hazen, James Noble, Norman Williams and others. As a
scholar and youth of keen observation and ready understanding of men and
affairs, Powers took rank among the foremost of his class. By his instructors
and associates he was from the first recognized as one who gave promise of a
successful career whatever calling he might pursue.
The two years immediately following his graduation from college, Mr. Pow-
ers spent in teaching, first as principal of the academy at Huntingdon, P. Q.,
and then of the academy at Hyde Park, Vermont. A seemingly trivial incident
in his appointment to the position in Huntingdon-, reveals one secret of his suc-
cess in subsequent life. He was chosen because a certain word misspelled in
correspondence with the School Board, by another most competent applicant for
the position, was correctly spelled by him. Accuracy in details was a charac-
teristic of his student life and has been in all the years following it, whether at
the bar, on the bench, or in Congress. Withotit special design or effort, it may
be, he has always quickly noted the minutiae of every matter that came to his
attention and at once detected its hidden qualities and real meaning.
Evidently nature designed him to enter the legal profession, for his bent of
mind and habits of thought led him toward it. While teaching in Hyde Park,
he began the study of law with Thomas Gleed of Morrisville, then a prominent
lawyer in Northern Vermont, and subsequently continued with Child SL Ferris
of Hyde Park. He was admitted to the bar in May, 1858, and began practice
in Hyde Park,'continuing there in the duties of his profession until early in the
year 1862. He then formed a law-partnership with Philip K. Gleed of Morris-
ville and maintained that relation until he was elevated to the bench of the
During these years the citizens of his town and county often expressed their
high esteem of his ability and their full confidence in his honor by promoting
him to the most responsible ofiices within their gift. In 1858 he was chosen to
represent the town of Hyde Park in the State Legislature, in 1859 he was made
a member of the last Council of Censors 3 in 1861-62 he was Prosecuting Attor-
ney for Lamoille County, and in 1870 was chosen a member of the Constitutional
Convention which effected the change from annual to biennial sessions of the
legislature. In this convention he exerted a powerful influence. In the contest over
the question of this change, Mr. Powers acted as Chairman of theWhole, and in
securing the desired result his hard and wise labor with that of the late Hon. E.
J. Phelps and others, was a controlling factor. He was elected State Senator
from Lamoille County for the term of 1872-74 and Town Representative of
Morristown for 1874-76. In this session he was chosen Speaker of the House
and Hlled the position with great eff1ciency and honor. His unrivalled prompti-
tude in dispatching legislative business and his keen insight into its intricacies
and needs, rendered him a most effective presiding oihcer. For many years Mr.
Powers has also been called to serve as director in the banking institutions of
his town and vicinity, and his opinions on matters of nuance have always been
esteemed as sagacious and prudent.
From the beginning of his legal practice he has ranked among the foremost
of his profession, distinguishing himself especially by his ready perception and
thorough analysis in unfolding and applying the fundamental principles of law.
In every sense he is a safe, painstaking and practical attorney, in counsel wise
and sagacious, and in forensic efforts clear, logical and convincing.
In December, 1874, Speaker Powers was appointed to the bench of the
Supreme Court of Vermont, and until he resigned this position in 1890, was
unanimously re-elected at the expiration of each term. In this appointment the
high judicial office and the incumbent were admirably suited to each other.
During the sixteen years in which he held the office he was in no regard second
to any of his colleagues. His decisions were sound and able, always evincing
ripe judgment and a clear understanding of controlling principles.
While on the bench judge Powers presided in County Court at several trials
of unusual importanceg notably, the State v. Hayden for murderg Melendy v.
the town of Bradford, the most remakable highway case inthe history of the
State 5 the State v. Malony for libel on Chief justice Royce 3 and Stone v. the
Central Vermont R. R. Co. for the loss of husband in the Hartford disaster. In
the trial of jury cases he was especially noted for the clearness and conciseness
of his charges to the jury, and for his unbiased impartiality. In the Supreme
Court he wrote many of the most noteworthy opinions of the Court in his time 5
as for instance in the case of Park v. Bennington, in which the right of towns
to vote aid to railroads was for the first time in Vermont, discussed and settled 5
Wade v. Pulsifer, wherein the limitations upon dealings of guardians with their
wards are exhaustively discussed and decided, and Shurtliff v. Stevens, in which
both parties were clergymen, and charges of unministerial conduct were pre-
ferred. In this case, the doctrine of Privileged Communications in actions of
libel was for the first time in this State considered. The opinion which favored
the defendant received high commendation from legal authorities and ministerial
associations. Among other important opinions were those in the State v. Gran-
ite Cutters, wherein the limitations upon the rights of strikers and labor organ-
izations are defined, and the case of Poland v. the Lamoille Valley R. R. Co.,
in which the preferential rights of laborers upon the assets of a receivership in
foreclosure proceedings were established. In the case of Vaughn v. Congden,
judge Powers wrote a dissenting opinion upon the doctrine of immunity from
liability of judicial ofiicers in their official acts. This opinion was declared by
Chief justice Brewer of the U. S. Supreme Court to be a correct statement of the
law and was followed by him in a case which came before the Circuit in Min-
nesota. He also spoke for the Court in several cases in which important doc-
trines were considered and settled. All these cases have been cited with marked
approval by courts and text-book writers.
In the summer of 1890, judge Powers resigned his position on the bench to
accept the nomination for Representative in Congress, and was elected. His
judicial reputation had preceded him to Washingtoii, and this, added to his
gifts as a public speaker, soon gave him prominence in his new duties. Besides
holding the responsible position of chairman of the Committee on Pacific Rail-
roads during the last three terms, he has served at different times upon the
Committees on the Judiciary, Education, Election of President and Members of
Congress and Library, and has been largely influential in shaping legislation
in the deliberations of the committee room. Mr. Powers has made speeches on
the fioor of the House upon Protection, Currency, Bankrupt Law, Porto Rican
Tariff, Exclusion of Roberts, the Mormon Representative from Utah and other
questions of general importance. He is one of the comparatively few members
who command close attention when speaking. He is also one of the few who
have often had the honor of being called to the chair in the absence of the speaker.
In Congress he has taken especial interest in matters of rural free deliv-
ery of the mail, and has in successful operation in his district more of these
routes than any other New England member. In 1892, Judge Powers served
as Chairman of the Vermont delegation to the Republican National Convention.
Mr. Powers has always taken an active interest in the educational institu-
tions of his State, whatever their grade. In all the years since his graduation
he has been a loyal son of the University, and since 1883, when he was elected
to the Board of Trustees, he has constantly watched and labored for its prosper-
ity. Moreover, his opinions regarding its interests are esteemed judicious
and authoritative. .
Not many men in Vermont have been in such active demand as a platform
speaker. For twenty-five years he has had invitations without number to speak
on Memorial Day 5 he has delivered addresses before Associations of Vermonters
in Chicago, Brooklyn, Providence, R. I., and other places, has delivered com-
mencement addresses at the State Normal Schools, has often spoken at Soldiers
Reunions, and before numerous other organizations. He was the orator before
the Alumni of the University at their celebration in 1895, taking for his theme:
'f The Election of United States Senators by the People." Two days later he
spoke before the Trustees of Norwich University on the subject of Cheap
Money, and on Founders day, May 1, 1899, he addressed the Faculty and
Students of his Alma Maier on the public life of Senator Justin S. Morrill,
laying special emphasis on his large contribution, as Founder of the Land
Grant Colleges, to the cause of general, as well as industrial Education in the
United States. In recognition of his scholarly attainments Norwich Univer-
sity, in 1897, conferred on him the well earned distinction of Doctor of Laws.
In his family Mr. Powers has been singularly fortunate. In the fall of 1858
he was married to Miss Caroline E. Waterinari of Morristown, and they have
two children, a daughter and a son. The son George M. Powers graduated
from the University of Vermont with high rank, in 1883, and is a successful
lawyer in Morrisville. He Was Secretary of the State Senate from 1890-96,
Member of the House in the Legislature of 1896-98, and has held other
responsible offices. 9
Although for many years absorbed in judicial and political duties, judge
Powers has never lost his appreciation of the Hne, unobtrusive qualities of char-
acter which unite with the stronger and more pretentious, to complete true man-
hood and ennoble life. The manly man who is at the same time modest,
unselfish and upright, he estimates at his true worth.
At the service held in memory of his college classmate and friend the Rev.
Austin Hazen, who died at sea in May 1895, he dwelt with touching emphasis
upon such traits as illustrated by Mr. Hazen's life. 'A His very presence " he
said, " was a signal for peace. He was a favorite beeause he combined so many
lovable qualities. He was our leader because he was never conscious that he
commanded us." What judge Powers further said of Mr. Hazen is true of
himself also. " He never forgot that he was once a boy, and thus justified
Coleridge's definition of the man of genius as the one who carries the fervor and
memory of youth into manhood."
REV. SAMUEL LYSANDER BATES, '57.
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The Astronomer Proctor, a much travelled and discerning man, used to say
that every time he came to America he thought he could see an improvement in
the physical marks of the population. His attention was particularly attracted
by the curves of the head, the arch of the chest and the shapeliness of the hands
and feet. It' was his conviction that America was gradually evolving out of her
many strains of blood and her terrestrial, atmospheric and moral conditions, the
finest race, physically considered on the globe. Many others have remarked
upon the great and growing number of superb examples of young manhood and
womanhood-especially the latter-evincing by their Well developed frames
their freedom and vigor of motion, their fondness for Walking, rowing, swimming
and mountain climbing, a fulness and joy of life charming to behold. Doubt-
less a large part of this improvement is due to advance in the general conditions
of life-to better and cheaper grains, better cooking, better water-supply, and
more use of it, better sanitation, more generally diffused education, more cheer-
ful views of life and of the hereafter-and most of all to a-more rational and rev-
erent estimate of the part which the human body plays in human vvell-being.
So long as it was believed that the body was a clog and hindrance to the soul,
the seat and source of all evil, to be despised and subdued and mortilied, the
care and nurture of the body was regarded as a small part, if any, of a serious
man's concern. But We have at length cast avvay this false oriental philosophy
and have come, or are beginning to see that the human body is one of the di-
vinest works of the Creator, a most wonderful and beautiful instrument of the
soul, more than anything from the Creator's mind and heart, except the soul,
evincing His wisdom, povver and love.
In the educational realm the Gymnasium stands for this new appreciation
of the influence of the human body in human life. As the Church edifice stands
forth to assert the claims of the spiritual, as the Court-House keeps before men
the-idea of public justice, as the library and laboratory represent visually the
intellectual department of life, so the Gymnasium asserts the modern conception
of the physical element in life, as being though subordinate yet equally neces-
sary, and equally entitled to its due share in the process of education. The
name comes to us from the Greek, Whose culture rested upon the physical as a
basis, and Whose ideals as expressed in their extant sculpture, those spare,
chaste, beautiful forms glowing with life, yet rather the life of the spirit than of
the fiesh, are if not models, certainly inspirations' toward what we are trying to
attain by methods similar to theirs.
It is a mistake and an injustice to conceive of the college Gymnasium as
simply a training school for the gridiron or the diamond. No doubt its benefits
are felt in athletic contests, and those who are desirous of winning laurels in these
'delds are right in making the most of its discipline. But if these contests and
all others of the kind were abolished, the College Gymnasium would lose little
of its prominence and none of its value in college equipment. It cannot be de-
nied and need not be disguised that the tendency of intellectual pursuits, ar-
dently engaged in, is to make men physically indolent, and to induce those
habits which lead to physical Weakness and disorder, and thus indirectly to a
loss of both intellectual and moral energy. It is for this reason that many col-
leges make gymnastic excercises compulsory, not leaving to individual caprice
or indolence the benefit or neglect of that part of education on which the success
of all the rest depends.
It is the concurrent testimony of wise and experienced College Administra-
tors that the advent of the Gymnasium and judicious physical culture into
college life has resulted in comparative freedom from those ailments which a
sedentary life entails, the cessation of those pranks and disorders which were
often only the outbreaks of animal spirits which had no legitimate vent, the
easier inculcation of that respect and reverence for the human body as God's
temple which is the best safeguard against what the Apostle calls " Sins against
the body "5 and a more thoughtful and hygienic regulation of habits as regards
sleeping and working, eating and drinking, study and recreation, and all the
physical conditions which favor intellectual activity and moral sanity.
It is in view of these considerations and others related to them that the
Trustees have undertaken to build a Gymnasium for the University of Vermont,
in advance of having at their disposal the funds necessary for the purpose, .but
with the confident anticipation that the friends of the University will approve
their action and generously coo perate with them in carrying it to completion.
'Che Datb Between.
My Heart set sail for the Land of Love,
That lay in the midst of the Sea of Dreamsg
And we shaped our course by the stars above
As we put to sea with the sails alee
And their round white bosoms full and free,
And we sped the breeze as a startled dove
That cleaves the blue with its wing white gleanls.
But our way we lost in the dreamy mist
And the sails lay limp to the zephyr's purr,
While we drifted on through the amethyst
And the tangled lace of the waves embrace
'Till we came at last to the mooring-place
lVhere the sea and shore-line met and kissed
In the far away port ofthe Years-That-XVere.
'Twas the fairy isle where Time holds sway
In the leafy shade of tl1e whispering trees g
Where the infant years delight in playg
Where beads are told forthe New and the Old
And the dead are crowned with erowns of gold
XVhere the faint perfume of some far-off day
Was in the breath of the buoy ant breeze.
And the New Year walked with the Old Year there
ln the pleasing guise of maidens twain.
A11 ! the face ofthe New was wondrous fair-
'Ihe joys ofthe place were in her faee
. And her maiden ways were ways of grace 5
Her glad song hung on the vibrant air-
Yet I turned from the New to the Old again.
Yet I turned to look at the dear Old Year,
The year I had learned to love so true,
And the light of love in her eyes was clear
As in that first day she had walked my way
And had won my heart that it bade her stay,
'Till I thought the Old had grown so dear
I could ind no heart for the Year Called New.
E'en while I stood in the path between
The dear Old Year was gone from sight.
So I turned with joy to the uncrowned queen
And hand in hand on the wave-kissed strand
We strayed to the edge of the fairy land,
And we laughed with glee at the low careen
Of our homeward sail in the mellowedl light.
Our hearts were free as the meadow lark
And light as the crests of quivering foam
That leaped to meet our bounding barque
As We sped our way through the mist and spray
To the nearing port of Life's May-day,
And the rosy dawn dispelled the dark
For the Light of Love had lead us home.
So we came at last, my Heart and I,
To the Land of Love with the glad New Year,
For Hope lives on though Memory dieg
Though we lose the Old as the Years unfold
And the days pass on as a tale is told
There is joy and Hope as the Years go by
And the New Year's song is a song of cheer.
EDWARD DINVVOODIE STRICKLAND, ,94
1 ,I V A14
'Che Epistle of Susanna
" Open the window and let in so111e of the evening glory," said the Profes-
At his bidding, I hurried across the study and kneeling on the cushions of
the deep window-seat laid my hand on the sash. 'tWl1y, what is this?" I
queried, almost to myself. On one of the thick heavily-framed panes that had
found its lodging perhaps a century since, were revealed in the gold-light of the
after-glow, a few words tremulously diamond-scrawled in a handwriting now
quite out of fashion. I spelled out the scratches: " Memorable june 6, ISI r,
never to be forgotten by Susanna H."
Scenting a story, I turned and saw that the Professor was smiling queerly at
me. I knew now that he had often read the inscription. His long quizzical
gaze rested on me for a minuteg then my friend arose and, with his precise but
feeble step, made his way to his desk. The old man's hand fumbled his papers.
mAh, here it is ! I was looking at it only yesterday. If the light still serves, my
boy, read this sheet in connection with that vitreous morsel of enthusiastic
redundancy." He smiled again-this time at his own pedantry.
The paper was yellow and the words were faint, but the large, boyish hand-
writing was legible enough:
" Two PrcTUREs.',
try "Compound the frankness and cameradage of the boy with a feminine
alloy of sweetness and dignityg add to boyish sincerity the proper essence of
the eternal womanly 5 mingle the man's ready sympathy with human action and
the woman's keen interest in every spoken word 3 blend with the boy's height
the grace and lissomeness of the girlg soften the features of 'radiant young
Apollof and lengthen the 'locks hyacinthinef Result-the princess of good
tzj " No mingling here but all one element. A woman's heart that,
though it flutter like a fledgeling, knows no bounds to its llightg a WO1ll3I'1,S
mind that, yielding to masculine force, gains thus its greatest victoriesg a tiny
form that seems to need the sheltering army a soft dark eye that shuns
encounter but feathers with its lashes a Parthian arrowg a gentle voice that
invites glimpses of regions lying beyond the moon. Result- loss of head, pen-
ning of sonnets to your lady's eyebrow and role of fool well played-but Venus
will pardon the folly."
" Well, what do you make of it, Master Senior ? " asked the Professor
reaching for his tobacco jar. A
I hesitated before answering. " Oh-a tremendously sentimental chap in a
sort of ' How happy I would be with either! ' frame of mind. Anyway one of
the charmers wrote that line on the pane yonder."
" An induction that does little credit to your training in logic-all fha! lies
on the surface I " replied the old gentleman with mild contempt in his twitching
lip. " But wait a minute till I fill my pipe and I'll piece together the dzlyecfa
membm of a story. " '
And hence the tale that the Professor told in the short Southern twilight,
" Young Mr. Boniface Bonley, secure in the privacy of the little back-par
lor of the Dorchester Inn, raised his curly head from his arms and groaned aloud.
Despite the june fulness of the Carolina moon and the May freshness of his own
youth, Bonny was evidently far from happy. For a little space he regarded
with a vicious stare that accursedly noisy clock in the dim corner, then petul-
antly shoving aside the mahogany table began to pace up and down the narrow
room. Two ticking things were now busy in the low apartmentg but, while the
slow and monotonous giant was droning through only one second of the present,
that dreadfully earnest but very irregular repeater, Bonny's active mind, counted
off whole months and years of the past.
'K 'Was ever man in such distress I And I cannot see that it is in the least
my fault. If I was so ill-advised as to pledge myself when I was a mere boy,
ought I to feel bound now? Egad, no! But did not my dear old Harvard
churn, Alph, beseech me at the time to make haste slowly and not trust too far
this inconstant heart of mine that fell prey to each pretty face. Oh, I was so
sure of myself when I went abroad after Commencement and I swore that I
should never change-of course, I had not rnet her then l Now can I go back
and say to Alph, whom I left to guard the treasure. that he read me aright and
that Boniface Bonley is untrue to his troth. Even Alph cannot help me in this.
Nay--this is a thing that a man must settle for himself. And I am a man now
-a man and a gentlernanf That is ever the way with sentimentalists. How-
ever far their actions may fall short of the ideal, your Bonifaces dote upon
" ' Love and honor! Love and honor! Thatts where I stand-between
love and honorl' The green young fool took from his pocket the very bit of
rhodomontade that you hold in your hand and read it aloud with relish. Yes,
I have told the whole story on this page that I wrote when I was on ship-ah,
when I was with her. Here we have it! On the one hand, julia, splendid
beauty and good comrade-in at the death on every fox hunt, queen of hearts at
every Carolina ball ! I-Iow could I help falling in love with her, the Singleton
plantation next to ours and we together since we were children I And I was in
love, I thought-she has my vows and she wears my ring. O Julia, I tried to
keep true to you, while I was making the Grand Tour ! There were that blue-
eyed, peachy-cheeked London girl and that soft-lipped, glossy,ringleted little
Frenchwoinan-I didn't even look at theinf QFie, Boniface, how then this
knowledge of lips and eyes and hair PD ' To hold out so long and then to crum-
ble-to go all into pieces, as I did when Susanna came into the story on the
" Bonaventure " during the return voyage. From the time that she embarked
with her aunt at Liverpool I was her slave: in the six weeks that we were
together-happy days that can never come again to me-I grew to know that
here was my joy on earth, my hope of heavenf There were whole volumes of
delicious reminiscence in Bonny's fatuous smile.
" ' And what a noble soul the dear little thing has! When I told her this
morning in C-1 of my feeling for her, she admitted,-oh how sweetly I-that
it was returned: of course, I had never doubted that, for I know my way with
women. But Susanna added, when ' I laid bare my trouble, that no other wo-
man's heart-strings should be rent on her account and that in honor I must ful-
fill my old vows. She was right, alas! julia's heart would surely break if she
lost me, so, eager lover as I must seem, I made a long stage this afternoon and
shall ride to-morrow through Col. Singl eton's plantation-gates. How julia will
rejoice to greet me, knowing nought of my splendid sacrifice I' I-Ie squared his
shoulders and actually swelled with self-esteem. Though he was doing a fine
thing, it was characteristic of him that he did it partly because it was a fine
thing and was already deriving from the sensation of martyrdom, a certain
gloomy comfort. Bonny was extremely young, even for twenty-one.
" The brays continued. ' And what Will Alph say ? Better not tell him, I
suppose. It will be queer indeed to have something that I cannot reveal to
Alplig I have relied on him so entirely since we became friends in our Freshman
year. How utterly everybody at Cambridge was surprised by this friendship of
ours I 'What a contrast between us two-Boniface Bonley, Cavalier to the bone,
heir to one of the largest plantations in the South and Alpheus W'ilkins, the
poor Puritan, working his way through college I Well I did what I could for
the dear fellow. When he refused to go abroad with me, at my eXpense-con-
found his independence I-I secured for him that tutorship at the Singletonsl
O Alph, you pachyderm, proof against all darts of Cupid-your heart could bide
near the warmest flame without even a glow! I wonder how many of the good
fellows in my old class could dwell for two years free from danger under the same
roof with my divine Iuliaf tHe laughed-not pleasantlyj ' Yet even were St.
Anthony more susceptible, he would be safeguarded by his loyalty to me.' One
of the noble traits in Bonny's somewhat selfish nature was this genuine faith in
his friend. If everything else failed, Alph would still be true to him. ' "Pass-
ing the love of women I 'I ' he murmuredg and,,then, his thoughts turning to
Susanna, he sighed heavily.
" Had the stout German landlord of Dorchester Inn opened the oaken door
at this moment, he would have seen by the white light of the moonrays and the
yellow glimmer of the candelabrum merely a restless young figure and a face
divided between smiles and frownsg and, would certainly have marvelled much,
-if his dull mind was capable of such sensation-had he been told that his
blurred vision had played him false and that, instead of one line gentleman,
there were three persons of very different degrees of respectability in his back-
parlor. A And I am sure that his blinking red eyes would have become fixed, had
he been informed further that these strange characters were engaged in a death-
struggle. The most violent and yet the most selhsh and cowardly of the three
was a young traveller, his head filled with the sentimental lore of the Paris of
his time and his mouth teeming with cheap phrases of those arch-egotists, Rous-
seau and Chateaubriand: ' W'e may become unjust and wicked in action with-
out having ceased to be noble in soul.' 'A deed is not base, if there be
lofty sentiment behind it.' Over against this showy, shallow half-foreigner
stood, in plain apparel, the deadliest foe of him and his kind, a man who felt
deeply and spoke simply-honesty of thought and fixity of purpose writ in every
line of face and form. Towering above them both in height, but fragile of
physique, the third of the little group of combatants-lover of traditions, respect-
er of conventions, worshipper of codes, slave of honor. The sentimentalist, the
man and the aristocrat wavered to and fro in close grapple, now one, now an-
other having the upper hand. And yet Mine Host would have staked his best
pewter tankards that Mr. Boniface Bonley, Planter, was the only living beingin
the little room.
'K Striding to the window, Boniface swung back the casement. The moon
had now risen far above the grove of pines that encircled the old colonial church
opposite, but the serenity of the night and a fleeting recollection of his boy-
hood's prayers brought no healing balm to our morbid Bonny. ' Over there in
the shadow lies my soldier uncle-Boniface Bonley too-whom I dimly remem-
ber. For twenty years after the Revolution he nursed without complaining a
desperate wound and then death relieved him. For fifty, perhaps sixty years,
your nephew will do the same, old Major., Now all that was distinctly un-
healthy, yet it shows the power of tradition that, in this crisis of his engage-
ment, he thought chiefly of the Bonley honor. That race had always taken
itself very seriously. '
" 'I-Iello, what was that ?'-horses' hoofs moving as hard as if a doe ora
red-fox were in chase. 'And coming to the inn, too I' Boniface waited eagerly
for, despite his gloom, he was still a boy. A moment later' two splendid animals
swept into the yard, and, in response to a halloo, a negro hostler ran out. A
rapid dismount, a few orders-then the figures of a man and a woman mounted
the stone steps. Boniface, whoihad watched all this keenly, was at the hall-door
in a second. Throwing it wide-open, he bowed low to the newcomers. ' Walk
in,' he drawled with dangerous gentleness. 'You are very welcome to me.'
A surprised shriek, a suppressed oath 5 and then, hardly knowing how they fol-
lowed Bonny across the passage, his best friend and the woman of his troth
stood in the little parlor staring at him with wide-open eyes that had something
of terror in them.
" Bonny's training told. The Bonleys had many weaknesses, but lack of
dignity was surely not among these. There was Cavalier grace in the boy's
manner, a certain loftiness in his look that contrasted markedly with the shame-
facedness of the others. Presently he spoke, again in that dangerously quiet
voice 1 A I think that it is my right to demand an explanation of this escapade,
for Miss Singleton wears my ring .l
" Wilkins mastered himself with an effort. He was in every way-body,
head and heart-a stronger man than Boniface, but he had been taken by sur-
prise and his conscience 'was not clear. ' She no longer wears your ring, sir '-
there was defiance in his tone-' she wears mine.'
" Boniface made a step forward. ' What do you mean by that ?' he
'I The Puritan was now thoroughly self-controlled Crestraint comes easily
to his kind.j ' I mean simply that she is my wife. We were married a11 hour
ago at jedburgh Rectoryf
" Daphnis may long to be off with the old love, but, strange to say, it is
not on record that he rejoices when Chloe, of her own sweet will, anticipates
this desire, nor, more surprising still, does he overwhelm with gratitude his
sworn brother, Corydou, when that swain hies away with the nymph. Boniface
had gained, without a speck on his cherished honor, the release that he craved g
and yet his vanity, that very soft spot in his nature, was so offended by julials
preference and his faith in his friend so outraged by the disloyalty of Wilkins,
that he forgot for a moment Susanna, the crown of all his hopes, and became an
image of noble indignation. ' Betrayed I ' he exclaimed bitterly. ' Betrayed
by those whom I trusted! '
" The silence in the little parlor grew very tense. The dull tick of the
clock recalled to Boniface those drops that fell incessantly upon the brow of the
victim of the Inquisition, until they seemed to bore the brain. Then a
woman's sob parted the stretched cord of stillness, and Wilkins was at his
friend's side. ' I know that I have wronged you, Bonny, past all forgiveness'-
the wonted harshness had quite gone out of his voice-' My love is the only
excuse of my falsenessf Now the lava in the depths of him spurted far
above the surface 1-' I swear that I love her more than duty, honor, -yes,
than life itself., He crossed to the weeping girl and took her hand.
" The flame of Wilkins, passion kindled the ever ready fuel in Bonny's own
heart. Susanna was now before his eyes pointing out a way of conduct
worthy of a true man. Then, as often with this poor little devil, less noble
impulses triumphed. All the Bonley, all the sentiinentalist in him awoke,
and he fell to those phases of his youthful being, which he himself most admired
but which older and saner people found so amusing. 'I-Ie must begin,Y, he
said with portentous solemnity, ' by offering them his services. Their runaway
match, which he refrained from characterizing in proper terms, had been con-
summated without any aid from him-indeed he should surely not have abetted
such a proceeding. But now, as a gentleman, he must wish them all happiness,
whatever might be their deserts, and were his good offices as an intercessor
with Col. Singleton of the slightest value, he would tend them with a mournful
pleasure? A frank man would have made now his own little confession, a man
with the slightest spark of humor in him would, despite himself, have laughed
aloud in reflecting how wonderfully welcome to him was the sad role of betrayed
suitor. Nothing of the sort occurred. Instead, the Bonley made place with a
stately bow for his former foe, the sentimentalist. This creature of French
training spoke amid much agitation. ' He had been deeply wronged, his heart
had been lacerated, the flowers of his youth had been crushed by ruthless
hands! CThis eloquent portrayal of misery brought tears to his eyes and a
sob to his voice.D ' For the future, away with faith in the friendship of man,
the affection of woman ! Had they trusted him, all would have been well, for
his generous devotion would have dragged no victim to the altar. So unselfish
was he that he even forgave them their cruelty.' All this and more with pa-
thetic iteration, until iinally overwhelmed by the consciousness of his own no-
bility of nature. He concluded by hurling at the head of the girl a quivering
dart from Chateaubriand, ' Who could environ you with the flame that I bear
with me, even when I do not love ? '
" It was now time to observe the effect of his splendid words, and he gazed
hard at the offenders. They were no longer shamefaced : Wilkins was eyeing
him with calm interest, and C could it be? D about the lips of julia a smile was
playing. That smile did Bonny's business. The fatuousness faded out of his
face and in its stead came a charming confusion. The girl who had known
since babyhood every mood of the boy before her, tripped gaily over to him,
holding out her hand in the fashion of a comrade. ' Bonny,' she laughed mer-
rily, 'please fe!! me her name ? '
" At these unexpected words the man within Boniface Bonley arose in his
might, strangled the aristocrat and crushed underfoot the sentimentalist. The
brilliant light of Springtime-for Love is Spring-flashed, through the eyes of
Susanna's knight, and the pride of a great and genuine passion illumined his
features. Then he bowed his head in thankfulness that all things were well
with him, and that the queen of his heart had come to her own again, evermore
" On the morrow, my Aunt Susanna, with a solitaire that may once have
graced Mistress Iulia's finger CO, provident J Bonny! scratched upon yonder
pane her first epistle of love."
H Song of fiome.
" A tale ofthe Orient, " you ask, but again
Mern'ry pointing her finger
Back to one spot as the theme ofthe strain,
Bids me be the singer I
'Tis a tree shaded house, on a southerly hill
In the midst of fair acres,
Where the light airs of 11oon-tide with drowsiness thrill,
And the zoned bees like Quakers,
Drab-vestured and dusty, in many a bloom,
Fair as Lovets own fulfillment,
Find the fragrance of morn and the twilight's perfume
In their richest distillment.
How sweet when the summer eve, balmy and still,
Threw o'er earth its cool shadows,
There to list 'neath the trees to the night-songster's shrill
Calling 'cross the dim meadows !
How gladly the robin in jubilant tune
Spring's overture voicing
We heard, and the bob-o-link welconiingjune
With his lyric rejoicing !
But dearer than all the delights of the air,
More blessed and tender,
Vvere the fond hearts that hallowed youth's happy davs there
VVith Love's sweet surrender.
O, home l dearer still, though now severed and lone,
I roam unresigned,
My heart through it all thy sweet thralldom shall own,
Thy love unconfined:
Thus still, though I cross o'er the billowy main,
Mem'ry, pointing her finger
Back to one spot as the theme of the strain,
Bids n1e be the singer! V
LEON ERNEST DANIELS ,QQ
football at the University of Vermont
Among the various branches of athletics which at-the present time claim the
attention of the college man of America, it may be truthfully said that football
stands foremost. It was not many years ago that baseball was the chief sport in
college life, but although baseball remains one of the leading intercollegiate
games of our own day, the interests of students are centered in football.
The elements of both baseball and football may be traced back through
many generations, but it is only within the last three decades that these sports
have received their remarkable development. The eta of science which has
seemed to instill method and specialization into every phase of modern life, has
not allowed athletics to evade its broad sweep. It seized upon baseball first and
made a sport, once purely amateur, professional to a large extent. Science has
been regulating football until the minutest details have been provided for and
brains are now almost more essential for a successful player than muscle.
It has been suggested that, inasmuch as it has been just a student genera-
tion since intercollegiate football ofthe modern type began its development at
the University, this would be a fitting time to review the progress that Vermont
has made in this department of athletics. Space allows us to glance over the
past only in a cursory manner and to stop a moment to consider what the future
has in store for us. '
The principle, " begin at the bottom and work up,"k could not be better
exemplified than by the record of Vermont on the gridiron during the past four
years. Like the proper Freshmen, football entered the University in a simple,
unassuming way. Yet it had come to stay and each year has evidenced a
growth, the equal of which is seldom seen in the most progressive college stu-
dent. And now that it is time to dub our ambitious pupil with a degree, there
is not one who cares to begrudge it. We know only too well that it has been
earned by hard, conscientious work-that which alone can accomplish every-
thing and without which nothing can be accomplished.
In the fall of 1897, through the persistent efforts of Manager M. C. Robbins
of the class of '98, football at the University was resurrected-I say resurrected
for a Varsity football team had existed in the early nineties, but it played with no
teams outside of the State. Dr. Farrar of the University of Pennsylvania was
secured as coach and Pennsylvania tactics were adopted. This was, in a way,
a false step inasmuch as it was well-nigh an impossible task for a green team
to master the most complicated system of football that is played. The schedule
for 1897, contained hve games with teams in the State, teams which can no
longer be considered in our class. Two of these games resulted in tie scores, two in
moderate victories, Middlebury College being defeated by a score of I4 to o, and
one in an overwhelming victory, which was to serve as a spur for the continua-
tion of football at Vermont. The last game was with Norwich University, the
score being 62 to 4. ,
For the season of 1898 a Cornell coach, Mr. D. M. McLaughlin, was selected.
This necessitated a radical change of tactics from those used the preceding year,
but it was a wise change for at that time Vermont was better fitted for the
Cornell system. In 1894 we ind Vermont accredited with one tie game, three
victories, one being over the Ogdensburg Athletic Association, and two defeats.
The schedule was an improvement for in it we see the names of two of the lead-
ing New England colleges, Dartmouth and Holy Cross. The Hanover eleven
defeated us 45 to 6. Holy Cross won under auspicious circumstances, I7 to 5.
The general criticism upon the playing of that fall was the lack of spirit shown
by the Vermont men at critical stages of the game, a lamentable weakness but
one which seemed almost more pronounced the next year. However, the fact
that Vermont could carry the ball three-quarters the length of the field for a
touchdown by rushes through the Dartmouth line gave evidence of the latent
strength which the Vermont men had.
Mr. McLaughlin was retained to coach the team for the fall of 1899, and
Cornell tactics were further developed. The scores indicate how erratic the
wearers of the green and gold were during that season. Three out of the eight
games were with preparatory schools and were won easily. Middlebury College
was laid low by a score of 49 to o. The elevens of the Amherst Agricultural
College and the New Hampshire State College won from us by a small margin.
Colgate was defeated 6 to o, but the last game of the season resulted in an over-
whelming defeat by Holy Cross, 45 to o.
The work of the ,Varsity during the last season under the supervision of
Coach Ritchie of the University of Pennsylvania has been a tremendous step for-
ward. When we compare the schedule of 1900, comprising eleven games, most
of which were with strong teams and one with Cornell, with the former schedules,
it is manifest a new era in the annals of football in the University has begun.
The most brilliant work yet accomplished by Vermont on the gridiron, a work
which is bound to live in the memory of every witness of the game, was achieved
on that October day last fall, when 'scarcely two weeks after practice had begun
the Vermont team faced the Dartmouth eleven with the unflinching spirit of
" do or die." The most sanguine of Vermont's supporters hoped only for a
moderate defeat. Unbounded joy was felt by every supporter of the green and
gold as Vermont held her opponents for downs on her five-yard line 5 from that
moment until time was called in the second half there was no doubt that Ver-
mont was playing the stronger game although neither side scored. It was an
evidence that the " lack of spirit at critical points " which had marred the efforts
of all preceding years had disappeared 3 almost to a greater extent was this fact
shown when the " Green Mountain Boys " held Union for four successive downs
on their three-yard line, an attempt to punt out having failed when Vermont had
taken the ball on the fourth down. I have said that the zenith of last year's
season was reached in the Dartmouth game. Could we consider only the first
twenty-five minutes of play in the game against Cornell, and put the rest of the
play aside, my former statement would not be true. The Vermont men, made
tired by a long trip on which three games had already been played, held the
Ithaca men for downs at the outset and started rushing the ball with a five-yard
gain through the line. It was not spirit which was wanting to make the Ver-
mont men continue the pace but physical strength. Not until after twenty-
nve minutes of play could the Cornell men cross their opponents goal line. The
Vermont men had fought until they were completely exhausted, as is evident
from the ease with which Cornell added to her score during the rest of the game.
The chief thing that the students of the University may feel proud of in
Vermont's brief history in football is this 1 after numerous attempts and failures
at last Vermont's football team has mastered the spirit " do or die "--a spirit
which all the world admires, whether seen in the conquered or conqueror.
Little need be said of the hnancial side of this department. At present we
are free from debt and have adopted a method which will in the future secure
for us the best available managers. Professor Merrill last fall made his name
inseparable from the history of football in this University by his generous
pledges of money should there be need to use it. At a time when perhaps noth-
ing else could have kept the students from giving up foot-ball in despair, Pro-
fessor Merrill toolc the step which made possible the splendid work of the eleven
on the gridiron last fall.
Looking into the future, one can see nothing but prosperity and success in
store for us. Let us not be too confident, however. We have survived dark
days but there may be even darker days ahead. " In time of peace prepare for
war? So now we say, in time of prosperity prepare to withstand disaster.
A few lessons may be drawn from our past experience. It is evident that
no consistency has been shown in selecting our coaches. The coach naturally
brings with him the system used in his own college. Y No matter how excellent
the coach may be, if the system he uses is not desired, it is a step backwards to
employ him. For the future let those in authority decide upon some Well-known
system: Whether it be the Pennsylvania, Cornell, Yale or any other system it
should be determined and retained. Let us persistently cling to the adopted
system for five years or longer and give it a fair trial. In that Way alone
can we make unimpeded progress and shall we be enabled to start the next
year's season where the last one ended. Another suggestion we should make,
is to exclude from our schedules hereafter the teams of Athletic Associations.
The representatives of an Athletic Association may play a cleaner game than a
College teamg but to play the former has a bad moral effect upon our men.
There seems to be no ambition to Win under such circumstances .and defeat
is almost certain. - E ,
We assume, in making these suggestions, that in the future both moral and
hnancial support will be abundantly accorded to Vermont's football team as well
as to all other athletic teams of the University. Let us vigorously pursue athle-
tics, remembering the words of President Hadley of Yale : " No college should
enter athletics save from the love of honor in the broadest sense of the word,
unmixed with the love of gain in any sense."
The sun lights up my Window
And the wind goes gaily by g
But my heart is sore and heavy
And my soul is like to die.
I faint for joys and sorrows,
Gone with my boyhood's days 5
For my mother's tears and laughter
For my motherls blame and praise
But the wind blows by my window
As the years escape my soul g
And I clutch with eager lingers
Seizing emptiness for toll.
Dan Cupid'e -Fireaale.
" Good people step ye up and buy!
I have no specialty at all:
I seek to please a catholic eye,
I've everything within my stall.
I've hearts left over and returned,
Misfits and traveller's samples toog
I've a. Hresale of such as burned,
Yet were put out with small to-do.
" It is no trouble to show goods,
I ask you but to look and seeg
Examine elsewhere if you Will,
In the end you're sure to buy of me. "
CHAUNCY M. GOODRICH, '96
- " So then," said I, " You don't admire
' Red Pottage ? ' " G
535 A g LL if On the contrary., " he replied. "
I consider it very clever l1lClCCt'il.,H'
- - :V " But you havelsome criticism? "
2, " Yes. It requires too great a stretch
of credulity at the start 5 one must conceive
an impossible situation.
" But " said I, " do you realize that your objection applies equally to some
of the world's masterpieces-to Faust, for instance ? "
" Certainly," he admitted, " It does apply to Faust.
There is altogether too much of that sort of thing in literaturef'
" Oh, I don't know " said I, "Assuming that there is a devil-"
" An assumption which is altogether inadmissable " said he parenthetically.
" Oh well," I answered " we won't discuss theology. But, assuming for
the sake of the argument that there is a devil, I don't see anything more natur-
al than to suppose him resorting to every means for the destruction of man-
kind, even to such a bargain and sale business as that of Faust. And I believe
that there is more than one person to-day who would risk anything so problem-
atic and remote as a future life for the sake of a present advantage or to gratify
a present spite."
" I suppose you know,'l said he, " that you are talking nonsense."
" Not at all,', I answered warmly, " I am talking plain sense."
"Well," said he, " suppose we try an experiment. Write out an agreement
to swap your soul for something you want badly, and see what will come of it."
" No thank you," said I, "I donlt fool with that sort of thing."
" Bah jack I " said he, " I wouldn't have dreamed that you of all fellows
were superstitious. Look here, I'd as soon write such a contract as eat my
He flung .himself carelessly down by the desk, and drew a sheet of paper
toward him. Leaning over his shoulder I watched him trace the following bit
" I, Charles Francis Davenant, covenant and agree to deliver up whatever
may be left of me to the Prince of Darkness, whoever he may be, at the end of
four years, on condition that throughout this my college course every wish and
desire which I may express shall be accomplished."
'K I believe " said he, " that the proper thing is to sign it in blood."
L' Why yes,', said I laughing nervously " I believe so." ,
He threw off his coat and turned back his cuff to the elbow, then, with a
small pen-knife he pricked a vein until a tiny drop of blood oozed out and stood
like a crimson bead on his arm. '
The matter seemed to me to have passed beyond a jest. I was not supersti-
tious, but this thing seemed somehow blasphemous and horrible, and as he dip-
ped his pen point into the little glittering drop on his wrist, I seized his hand
" Don't do it. Charley " I cried.
"Nonsense ! " he answered, shaking me off, and in another moment he had
signed his name, Charles F. Davenant, in bold red characters that darkened
even as they were formed into a dull brick-color.
just at this moment the college bell jingled and we started off to recitation.
But at the door Charley suddenly turned back. " That contract," said he
" would make altogether too good material for an Ariel grind". He folded the
paper, placed it carefully in a pigeon hole of his desk, drew the cover and lock-
At the end of the hour we returned to the room and Charley went to the
desk to file his notes on the lecture. I saw him start, as he raised the cover. He
fumbled hastily among the papers, and then turned to me with a grotesque ex-
pression of mingled annoyance and attempted mirth. " Come jack " he said,
" that's a freshman trick."
" Guiltless! " said I, " What's up? "
He waved his hand toward the desk with a gesture that comprehended all
its contents. The compact was gone.
W'e sat the next day smoking our pipes and "plugging " for the History
examination, when a sudden uproar broke out in the hall above us. It was vio-
lent- enough to suggest to us the total collapse of the edifice, and to put a com-
plete stop to our studies.
" Itls that infernal Griggs " said Charley, " He's boxing with somebody."
" I wonder," said I sentimentally, " how they can get on without Griggs
in another and better world."
" Yes," said Charley, grinning, " I could stand it myself if he were to be
unexpectedly gathered to his fathers?
The words were in his very mouth when we heard a sharp crash in the
hallway, followed by a heavy fall. A second later our door burst open and little
Eddie Smith stood there pale as a ghost and with the sweat streaming on his
forehead. He was in undershirt and trousers, and his thin bluish arms termi-
nated ridiculously in two enormous boxing gloves.
" My God, boys ! " he cried shrilly, " I've killed Griggs! "
We rushed into the hall, followed by little Smith, who left sobbing " My
God I My God ! " in a half whisper, and shaking in an ague-fit of terror.
We could never find out just how it had occurred. It seemed impossible
that little Smith could have struck a blow heavy enough to stagger Griggs, who
was almost a heavy-weight, and, for all his bragging, something of a boxer.
At any rate in the middle of their bout, Griggs had fallen back against the
bauisters, which gave way. The leg of his trousers, near the foot, caught on a
sharp splinter of one of the rounds, and tore away. But the check was enough
to make hi1n fall head downward. He must have struck his head a glancing
blow on the balustrade of the floor below, and somehow managed to fall over
and drop another story, for we found him two floors below. There was no hope
of resuscitation:-his neck was broken. That evening, as we sat in our room,
Charley turned suddenly to me. " Jack " he said " do you remember what I
was saying just before poor Griggs fell? " I-Ie laughed nervously. " If I
were superstitious I should say that the devil had begun to keep his bond."
From that very hour a change came over Charles Davenant. Not that he
was dull and disspirited-at least not in public. He was the very life of every
college enterprise and of every party. His gayety seemed sometimes so marked
that people wondered if he drank. I never saw a college life so successful. If
he were connected with any enterprise no matter how desperate, it seemed sure
to end rightly.
No request, however doubtful, to be made of the faculty, but, if he made it,
it was sure to be granted. He apparently studied little, but his recitations ex-
cited comment from their brilliancy.
But with every success, especially if it seemed in anyway extraordinary, I
noticed a growing nervous excitement in my friend. Sometimes, in our room,
he would sit for half an hour at a time with his head between his hands think-
ing, thinking, and, if I spoke to hi1n, would not hear, or else would start like
one suddenly awaked.
He never alluded to the compact, and if I suggested the subject he always
put it off with a jest. Sometimes it seemed to me that the jest was too violent,
too forced. '
The four years of our college course passed away, and as commencement
drew near, I could not help thinking that if the evil one were really keeping his
compact he could hardly have kept it more exactly.
Charley was one of the speakers of course, as he came down the stage there
was an audible stir in the crowd, so handsome he was, and I, who had known
him for four years, like a brother, felt a lump rise in my throat and tears of
pride and affection spring to my eyes.
He began his oration, and in a moment the audience was holding its breath.
It did not seem like a college boyis speech, there was nothing of the trite and
commonplace about it. It was glorious, splendid oratory, and carried us with
it like leaves on a Hood. Wheii he 'finished you might have heard your heart
beat and then the audience rose to him in such a roar of applause as I never
heard before or since.
He was brilliantly excited when I clasped his hand after the exercises were
done, and the nervous elevation lasted through all the rest of commencement
week. But toward the' end I thought I saw a little diminution of spirits and a
tendency to return to the silent meditations. We came home together on the
night after the boat-ride. I was happy and sad at the thought of the new life
and the departure from the dear old dorm and the well beloved friends.
A copy of Shakespeare was lying on the table open at the Merchant of
Venice. I noticed that one of the passages had been underlined in red ink, but
Charley picked up the book and pointed to it with a trembling finger. The pas-
sage was Shylock's familiar speech " Let him look to his bond." '
" Did you do that? " said Charley fiercely.
K' No ! "
All the fire seemed to die out of him, but he was very quiet.
I went into my bedroom to undress, Charley was moving about the study.
There was the sharp crack of a revolver and the sound of a fall. I sprang into
the study, and Charley, oh, poor, poor Charley, lay by the table with the yet
smoking pistol in his hand, and two or three thin red streaks streaming across
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AT CI-IRISTIYIAS TIIVIE
I ,LX '
'Che Clase Banquet
The late sun of a long June day was sinking in the west behind the Adiron-
dacks, lighting the distant horizon with a bloody glow which seemed to linger
longer than usual to-night, almost reluctant to part from the scenes of the
Seated on the whittled bench under the venerable oak in front of Converse
Hall, Clesson Harlam, an undergraduate, viewed a last sunset at college and saw
in it the counterpart of his own inner thought. As a Senior he was soon to bid
farewell to a life which had become endeared to him by its continuance, its de-
lightful associations and pleasant memories. Thinking he sat and his thoughts
filled his heart with momentary sadness. No longer would he defend his dear
old college on the diamond, no longer would he participate in foot ball celebra-
tions or enjoy trips with the Glee Club, no more solitude at his own pleasure:
he would now be forced into active life. In jumbled order the bright scenes of
the four years just passed came in review before his miudg years passed like
so many busy days, filled with the performance of duty mingled with a sense of
pleasureg years profitably passed in joyous labor and yet gone so soon that the
summer vacation scarce separated the events of one from the other.
Wliile Harlam sat thinking, on the other side of the campus was a group of
college men, juniors for the most part, who had staid over to get accustomed
to commencement. Their pent up feelings after the long final examinations
were finding utterance to-night in familiar college songs. Along the Walks now
and then strolled a Senior with parents and friends who had come up to witness
graduation and to prospect before sending their sons to college. Everything in
the scene tended to awaken the tender emotions of a thoughtful college man.
The vividness was still more enhanced by the tripping melody of a Vermont
song. As the light breeze wafted the air: "We'll all gather round from the campus
where the sun sinks low in the west, to sing of our Green Mountain college the
noblest, the fairest, the best." it seemed to Clesson Harlam as if everything
about tl1e place had never, so completely harmonized as to-night.
Homesick, for what, he knew notg anxious to leave yet anxious to stay.
Abruptly his meditations were cut short by the approach of his chum and
classmate, Allan Carlton.
" Isn't it about time to be going to tl1e class banquet " asked Carlton as
he came out of the dormitory.
" Perhaps it is," Harlam answered " We must not be late."
The two men Walked to the Van Ness House where the class of 19- was to
enjoy a commencement banquet. The table was spread, the men were soon seat-
ed, the sumptious banquet was overg toasts were now in order. At the head of
the table sat I-Iarlam as toastmaster, and at his right was Carlton, validictorian
ofthe class. In turn, the men all answered to their names, each with a hearty
response in Words of hope and vigor, reciting bits of class history, extalling one
another and the class of which all were so proud. t' The Gymj' " The
Library," " Foot Ball " and " Base Ball H had all been toasted and now every-
one was awaiting the final toast from Carlton. " Our Glorious Class " was his
theme with the sentiment " Its Future." Vauntingly he prophesied for every
man until the whole class was a band of deitied heroes. The hour was late as
Carlton drawing his toast to a close said: ,
" Mr. Toastmaster : I move that this scene be repeated in twenty-Eve years,
that we, as a class, at the close of a quarter of a century have a grand reunion,
and, that We may more completely live over this night, I suggest we preserve the
same order at table. ' It, in the course of time, any shall fall by the way, which,
God forbid, let a wreath tied with black and red be hung on his chair? The
suggestion and motion was carried by a hearty response of ayes as the banquet-
ers lighted fresh cigars and disbanded to meet again at the end of a quarter of a
Time sped, a decade passed, two decades, an epoch in history had been
made, Russia in the far east had been met and vanquished, the graduates of
twenty-tive years ago were now approaching the silver shades of life's eventide.
Again the table is spread, the banquet is in order. Along the sides of
the table here and there a green wreath marks the absence of a for-
mer occupant. The class stands waiting. All eyes turn toward the head of
the table to catch the signal from the toastmaster to be seated. Will he not give
it? Must the class wait? Ah, "glorious class" to-night the same sun sank in
the west, the same dormitory o'ershadows the worm eaten , bench which stands
beneath the oak, but you no longer gather as the class orator, the base ball
manager, the validictorian. Time has wrought its change, transformed you ap-
pear the judge, the governor, the journalist. Long since your valedictorian and
toastmaster, commodores in their countries service, joined the choir invisible,
rocked to sleep in the ocean's cradle, where the ship's cannon-roar has ceased.
Wait no longer. Be seated Sirs. On the morrow you may read the names of
your valient comrades enchiseled in marble, hanging on the walls of yonder
chapel, surrounded by those other slabs which have hung there so many, many
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re leavmg behiu d.
Simple and firm and strong,
Poised with a courtly grace,
A brow that high thoughts throng
Stately, yet mild of faceg
Thus does his statue stand
Close to our college door,
Forever by breezes fanned
From Champlain's rugged shore
O hero of other days,
Little can bronze or stone
Add to the wreath of praise
Deservedly thine own.
Not to preserve thy name
Thy figure here we see,
But against broader fame
To claim our part in thee.
And tell me, where should better stand
He of the ready heart and hand,
lVhose one ideal was Freedom's cause,
Than here in our Green Mountain land
Where Freedom's stream has known no pause?
Here upon hills 110 slave e'er trod,
Where tyrants banner never flew
Save to sink on bloody sod
Before our yoemen, stauch though few.
From Ethan Allen's unmarked grave,
From Old Fort Ti's time-crumbled wall,
From Round Top, Where rebellion's wave
Fell as cliff-sweeping surges fall,
Breathes still the tribute of the free
In gratitude, Vermont, to thee.
Fair are the wine-clad slopes of France,
Yet have these green hills won his praise,
Brightly the rippled sunbeams :lance
On our broad lake beneath his gazeg
Not beauty only did he see
But the home land of Liberty.
Champlain's long billows sweep our mountains' base-
The granite base that eons long upreared
To form at length the home of freedo1n's race,
O'er that blue wave where once McDonough steered
His fleet against the Mistress of the Sea, -
The tossing white-caps curl and break and Hee. '
lvell is it that his form, who never feared
But Liberty's sown seed should harvest grow,
Thus should look down
O'er the fair town
Out where the fairer waters flow.
He was Columbia's errant knightg V
Disdaining birth and wealth and power
He sought her in her darkest hour
And flung the gauntlet in her fight.
That action bright
Through ages still undimmed shall shineg
Not less his valor for the right,
Proved with his blood at Brandywine.
We stand upon a pathway strangeg
A hundred years their course unroll,
Behind the out-worn husks of change,
The works that men and time have wrought
Beyond thy wildest flight of thought
Before anew and untried goalg
Oh, tell us have we thy "Will done,"
O, nearest friend of Washington?
Rest, O warrior and friend
Ever by us revered,
Never thy fame shall end
In the land to thee endeared.
Still shall thy figure stand
Vermont's green hill-sides o'er
Forever by breezes fanned
A From Champlain's rugged shore.
EDWARD DINNKVOODIE S'1'1ucK1,AND. PR1':sco'r'1' LE Biusrox, M. D.
University of Vermont, '94. Columbia University, '94.
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2. Come andjoin our mer - ry rev - el, 'Lend a hand and share the fun, XVe are out to
3. But to-night we'll Fill our glass - es, Till the hub-bles kiss the brim, Fill and drink to
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sad and jeal - ous,But our hearts are light and freeg Join with us your mer - ry voi - ces,
raise the dev - il, And we 'll do it, ev - 'ry one g just for-get that time may whit - en
brighbeyed lass - ies, Till the stars grow pale and dim 9 Till Au-ro - ra's ro - sy lin - gers
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Till the ver V y raft- ers ring,Earth is glad and heav'n re-joi-ces,lVhen good fellows shout and sing
Locks that once were black as jet gl,et these college pleasures lighten Ev-'ry heart- and let's for-get -
Creep aflong the east-ern sky,'W hile the last stray starlight lingers,Then with glasses raised on high -
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Shout the Cho-rus full and free, jol - ly comrades all are we,Friends so long as time shall be and
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do his part,Pleclge e -ter - nal friend-ship in the sing - ing of the Cho - rus.
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Ye -Fate of Ye Reckless Student
The cares of life ! The cares of life!
That haunt each darksome day,
And does to ever ceaseless strife,
Invoke this mournful lay.
So list, ye stranger, passing by,
Nay, turn thee not to gog
List' to a hapless student's cry
As he recites his woe.
I early chose in wisdon1's light
My earthly race to run, I
And sought with hopes alld spirits bright
This town of Burlington.
But vain all hopes, and vain all schemes-
Gamaliel lost the dayg
For pleasure with her golden dreams
Soon lured my feet astray.
Professors urged, and preachers too,
In vain their path to tread g
I painted that staid city through
With frequent coats of red.
FH1T16lS city well to windward lies,
Misfortune to the leeg
But this I failed to justly size.
To justly size or see.
Pater familias strove in vai11
To stay impending wreck,
And heeding not my woe and pain
Did my allowance check.
The Faculty eftsoons got on,
By standing low inspired-
Bad reputation I had won
And soon, alas ! was fired.
My ready cash is long since gone,
Of boodle I'm bereftg
With suits of clothes reduced to one
I sure am sadly left.
Am left a wreck, so lone and drear,
Am left in awful plight,
Without the price of lager-beer,
A champagne appetite.
My boarding bill is overducg
To settle I've no eashg
S0 tell me, stranger, what to do
For pork and beans and hush.
My unele has my watch and ring,
To hock I've nothing nioreg
I lie a wrecked and broken thing
By bankrupt's beaten shore.
To raise a hundred dollars now
I'd beard a roaring lion,
l'd follow oxen at the plow,
Or speeches make for Bryan.
I fain would beg for wood to saw
In fits of desperation,
Or smash saloons in Arkansas
Along with Mrs. Nation.
Illl wed the ugliest lass in sight,
Provided she has wealthg
The Filipinos I would fight,
Or loot a bank by stealth.
A highvi ay robber would I beg
, A cowboy on the plaing
A pirate on the stormy sea
And sail the Spanish Maine.
I'll go and be a circus clown,
For well I play the fool Q
To brighten Fortune's darkened frown
I'd teach a district school.
So mourned this rnelancholy youth
In deepest depths of woe 1
His fate, if you would seek the truth,
The sequel here cloth show.
For as he told his mournful tale
VVith gesture fierce and wild,
A widow passing raised her veil,
She gazed on him, and smiled.
A widow fat and fifty-two,
Of weight two hundred pound,
With radiant hair, and eyes of blue,
And voice of gladsome sound.
In gladsonie tones the widow spoke,
In gladsorne tones spoke he, '
And from his dreary dream he woke,
This youth of twenty-three.
For acres broad this widow had,
Of cattle manifold,
And cash to make a miser glad
In silver, coin and gold.
That courtship brief, 'tis needless here
In detail to relate:
Our hero found a haven near,
The widow found a mate.
Ye students all, both great and small,
This moral surely learn g
That even though you sometimes fall
There's often room to turn.
If winds too fierce around thee roar
For beating up the coast,
And you conclude to scud before,
' All may not yet be lost.
For as you near the stormy beach,
Of room and resource short,
With lookout bright you yet may reach
Some safe and happy port.
Some port where pleasure, pride and fame
Shall never tempt to roam,
But with some fat and wealthy dame
You find a peaceful home.
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O11e winter night I played at whist,
At luck my partner shied,
And every time a trick he missed,
4' W'ell I'll be hanged," he cried.
'When we went home 'twas rather late,
A night-lunch cart was nearg
A frankfurt each We fellows ate
Our aching voids to cheer.
It wasn't long before I slept,
But slumber brought no rest 5
For in a dream forebodings crept
Into my troubled breast
That I had done a horrid deed,
I now was sore afraidg
A punishment the law decreed,
" Well, he'll be hanged," they said.
For I had poisoned England's Queen,
Whom loyal subjects mourn,
And there was nothing me to screen
, From public wrath and scorn.
Above the stage I was to swing
In Howard Op'ra House 5
The while the chorus girls did sing,
And dance in mad carouse.
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When I awoke, it was to find
A deep reliefg no rope was nigh,
But as I turned, the dream in mind,
" Well, I'11 be hanged," Said I.
At writing prose he was averse,
To find expressions short and terse
Xvas almost sure to ground him.
He loved to sit and bask in verseg
But others at his rhyme did curse,
And always wished to drown him
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W'e sat in the garden swingingg
Thelclock was striking the hourg
Our hands were locked together,
Like the hands of the clock in the tower.
The leaves in the tree-tops rustled g
The corn in the field near by,
Waving its tender blades,
Seemed to U1LlI'II1L'l1' a lullaby.
A rapturous thrill of pleasure
Bauished all my fearsg
But I bent to whisper softly,
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Published annually by a Board of Edi-
tors, Campassionate Alumni, and a few
men in college who have grudges and
ability to settle them by the use of the pen.
The Ariel appears at Easter or later.
l I 51.25
The Ariel sells for either - or
FTER due deliberation, a compet-
ent board of judges, selected for
the purpose has decided to dedicate
the IQOZ Ariel to the most deserving
man. The report of the judges is as
follows :-"To the Ariel : If we com-
prehend the true function of our ofhce,
it is to select the most worthy man in
college to whom the Ariel should be
dedicated. . According to our in-
struction we are to judge from four
standpoints, awarding the dedication
to the man who has Q15 the largest
number of grinds, Q25 the largest
grindsg Q35 the most pointed grinds
and C45 the truest grinds. Accord-
ingly the judges unanimously agree
to confer this esteemed honor upon
Reuben Cassius Peckg at the same
time begging leave to make hon-
orable mention of Aaron Hinman
Grout of Derby Line, Vermont.
HAT is this? Military honors!
Second rnarksman, in the sec-
ond class, ofthe second division, of
Company D. We beg leave to in-
form Mr. F. G. Taylor that his con-
ception of true glory and self-eXalta-
tion is sadly degenerate. VVe would
not dictate an ideal " Honor List"
for the Ariel, but simply call his atten-
tion and all other expansionists to the
original "Honor List" of A. H.
Governor's staff C15 Largest lower limb measure-
ment C15 C25 C35 C45 Glee club soloist C35 C45 Light
l1airC15 125 Q35 C45, etc.
NKIND, inconsiderate, selhs h,
harsh, cruel, brutish, fieiidish,
obnoxious, outrageous, intolerable
Custom : 'L Horning off the campus."
That citizen with citizenesses in the
quiet shades of balmy eventide
should not be allowed to meander up
and down the Front Campus 3 encircle
the misty fountain, glowing in the
sparkling elumination of a distant
electric lightg or to sit unmolested on
the smooth, soft surface of the library
stone steps. To mar' such felicity,
college men, is an outrage unbecom-
ing college nzlgfzls. Put yourself
in the citizens place and imagine the
N observer will notice that books
are constantly being added to
Billings Library and placed on the
shelves of the alcoves on the Hrst
floor. It is a mistaken idea of the
Library Committee that these alcoves
were even intended for books, or to
serve as a quiet resort for study pur-
poses. No more books should be
added to these shelves and as soon as
the Lord will allow, those already on
the shelves should be transferred to
the basement or placed in the Marsh
Library for the exclusive use of the
faculty. It should be thoroughly un-
derstood tl1at the sole purpose of these
alcoves is a rendezvous and chatting
booth for the co-eds.
HOULD a student be allowed una
limited freedom in electing his
college course"? This question is
often raised and is of such vital im-
portance to tl1e comfort of upper class-
men that the Arzkl sees fit to treat the
subject editorially in a wise, well-
balanced, unified, advisory paragraph,
with the hope that the plain, out-
spoken truth may reach the eye of
some questioning under classman. In
seeking data for our answer we have
not interviewed the Committee on
Studies to obtain a summary of the
many arguments presented to them
in years past by hard Working stu-
dents Who have feared hazarding
their health by electing History.
But to return to our question. In the
first place we must consider the word
should. It must be carefully differ-
entiated from a similar Word could.
For the moment substitute the word
could in the question under discussion.
The phrase would then read : " Could
a man be "P etc. Most certainly a
man rouldg but would he. and if he
could and would, should he? The
matter still rests with the Committee
on Studies and they could be what
they should if they only would.
Scribe pro Nobia
The editor one winter's day
Raked among his matter grey.
Beneath his long hair was a wealth
Of ancient jokes impaired in health.
Vkfreathing he wrote in fiendish glee,
But it Was'nt just what it ought to be.
And when he thought of his eloquence
It made him feel like thirty cents.
Then his whistle died and a vague unrest
VVith a nameless longing filled his breast.
He saw he must make his trouble known,
That he must have jokes which were not his own.
You may judge how this would cause him pain
For he had a record to sustain.
He wanted a sketch not prim and stairl,
Or odd remarks in the class room made.
He'd take a poem from a Freshman, up
To a polysylabic sketch by " Tupf'
And he sighed and said to himself alas
This Ariel job can go to grass.
But he prodded his brain on, once again
And scratched away with his fountain pen.
who Sinned? I
l:F07L7Zd near Wz'Z!z'a71zs Sdmcc Hall, f6Zkc"7Z-f7'0l7Z P0Zz'!z'mZ Eronomy f?.9Cd77ZZ.7ZLZfZ'07Z.:I
Q7lESfZ'O7Z : 'L What is interest ? " '
Answer: " In the early times receiving interest was considered a crime
and a sin because then a person lent money to another, the second person was
supposed to be in trouble and his life in danger. He soon repaid the loan to
the lender who lost nothing by the act. The borrowed money was supposed to
be used to keep the borrower from prison. But to-day money is borrowed for
Very different purposes. It is borrowed by one person that he may increase his
profits and out of these profits he is able to pay interest to the one of whom he
Hn Incident at the Recent Burning of the Old Mill.
A TALE OF I-IEROIC RIiS0I.l71I0N ANU RINSHAKEN IPIRMNESS.
'f' Look, Look! I " Shouted a fireman in a voice of agony. " Great God!
There's a boy up there I " ,X
The seething crowd palpitated with blood-curdling terror, and gazed wildly
upward with white, horrified facesg for out of a window on the tottering top
fioor leaned the form of a slender youth. The writhing smoke and eddying
flame curled all around him 5 the roof threatened every minute to fall.
Could he be saved? No, it was too late-too late ! With white, set face he
gazed downward, then sank senseless across the smoking window-sill, overcome
with smoke and heat.
Suddenly a thick, short, set man, with a black mustache burst through
the crowd. In his dexter hand he heroically bore a tennis racquet rampant,
with which he resolutely pointed upwards.
" I will save him, H he said. "provided I find that he is up in his work-
that is, unless I find some prohibitory rule. Oi course we cannot make any
exceptions in favor of particular cases."
Rapidly rushing with rubbery bounds to the committee room on the ground
floor, he broke the window, sprang conndently in, and instantly emerged bear-
ing a large book a copy of status, committee rules, and a vast quantity of red
tape? After five minutes of careful reading, he turned to the crowd and said :
'i' His record is satisfactory. If he would now formally petition to be saved.
I could proceed at once to save him. "
Here was a terrible obstacle. The youth was far beyond petitioning. It
was overcome, however, by several students, who were standing near,
entering the petition in his stead. '
The bearer of the red tape now advanced to the rescue. With a skill that
bespoke familiar use and long practice, he hurled the snake-like coils a hun-
dred feet in the air, looped them around the chimney, and ascended, accom-
panied by the plaudits of the crowd and his own matchless assurance. Raising
the fainting form in his manly arms, he glided gracefully clown the slender
strands. Depositing his unconscious burden on the historic boulder with the
utmost smqQ'f3'0id, he carefully wound up the red tape, bowed low to the crowd,
'KI-Ie is saved. " V
And the answering response came thundering joyfully back in one univer-
sal shout of gland acclaim : '
W If anyone wishes proofol this story it may be obtained by going tothe committee rooms where the red
tape: used at the rescue will be exhibited to any applicant.
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A maiden of promise came up to Vt.
D-. M-., D-. M-..
That she is a wonder all students agree,
She works night and day like the marvelous bee,
Oft' told of in story to children of three,
Her labor is something quite frightful to see.
As I said in beginning she works night and day,
With no higher motion than getting an " A,"
She never yet wasted a moment in play,
And never a Sheckel for sport did she pay
lVhen kneeling at evening, she's reported to say,
Give me an A, Lord, only an A. ,
She never yet tasted the joys of a " Bf'
D-. M-., D-. M-.,
She'd lay down her life in despair at a C,
She'd be driven to drink by the thought ofa D,
Retiring at two she arises at three,
Her dinner she eats with her book on her knee.
Some twenty years after, we venture to swear,
If ever she's married, her husband will " rare "
When seeking for dinner he finds nothing there,
The pantry quite empty, 1he cellar shelves bare,
His wife with the pencils still stuck through her
Pursuing the genises of the word " tgzzvf'
Perchance that a child should awake by and hy,
The pangs of green apples compel it to cry,
The simples of healing she'd never apply,
But straight for her Sanskrit this mother would fly,
Or read it some Lessing its ills to defy.
She thinks just at present that she's the whole thing,
Because she her Logic by meter can sing,
Because she can put out the eye of our " Pei-k,',
Make " Samuel " tremble because of her work,
Oh well, il' she's happy no fault can we lind,
So H11 e e e rs 'l to our plugger and long may she grind
One day, not long ago, the musical clubs climbed aboard the solitary pas-
senger car tacked to the end of a beef train and set sail southward with great
b . eclat. At the tremendous rate of eight
-"' miles per hour, we rode till Shelburne
was reached. Here we stopped for half
A an hour while a beef car was being
-'gg h unloaded. Brakemen ran about bawling
' A T A unintelligible orders, and an odor like the
if if-W K'Hash-house" kitchen filled the air.
,Lii-I 1, -it'-Sf.,
L Bobby emphatically told the conductor to
kd- pull out, and, although the latter named
gentleman proianely asked what he had done with his nursing-bottle, we
felt an ardent hope that his prayer would be granted.
At Vergennes that evening, the first musical effort of the Q
season was made. ' There was a large audience preseritg 4, 4 X
forty-seven, including the clubs andjanitor. The people,
overcome by the lugubrious howls of the first tenor, were 4 1
carried home on stretchers. One man was heard to say WN M
that he never heard such a concert in his life. " You just ll'
ought to hear our Chapel quartettef' said Wilder as he X
undid his tenor voice and packed it away in its traveling , X
case, " then you 'd appreciate real music when you hear it." 1
We spent the night in a summer hotel. As they only , ij
had one stove, our room was warmed by the hand-lamps
which lighted us to bed. The mattresses were filled with
straw and undersized hame-sticks and covered with horse f V'
blankets. We had night-mare as a matter of course. Bald-
win pulled a broom handle out of his bed the next morning and made a world's
record for two-year-olds around the halls. All voted it the most intelligent
symptom he had shown thus far. Aaron at first wanted to do likewise, but
desisted least it might affect his chances of making the Julia E. Spear Prize
Reading, the only honor thus far which he has not sought.
At Brandon, nothing particular happened except another musical exhalation
from the clubs. Here, Sherry Hall emulated Ward McAlister, and gave the
boys a dance in the town hall. fWe paid the
p 5 A bill.5 The dance was a great success. Hall
f' r '-4-.As . did as well as a host as he does as a student,
-e-Sm-en' ---Q so nothing more need be said. When the
orchestra were tired, he rendered a piano
gpg solo with great feeling. Had his feeling
been more accurate, it might have been
17 - -L a -4 ea, f better. But we were well satisfied as it was.
At Pittsford, Percival began writing
letters. And from this on the mails were
loaded with sweet-scented missives addressed to all parts of the United States
and Canada. Percival is well Htted for an epistolary artist, as he has suc-
ceeded in getting a, D in freshman English. Painstaking virtue in literary
lines brings its own reward.
1 QW' Q
""-, -' K
S fl ' il
- I .li sf--.. -
Poultney certainly has its advantages being near the New York State
line. Here the manager created a great sensation by wandering into a room
not devoted to members of the club. Being greeted by cries of "go away,
you horrid thing," he folded his arms in his customary Napoleon-at-Elba
air and withdrew. Martin told Shipman all about it, and was, of course,
duly consoled by his parasitic friend.
Being so near the line, the club
visited Hampton, tit was here that the
famous Hampton quartette was formedj,
and were shown how polite society lives,
moves and has its being over there. The
leader became so spirited in his appre-
ciation that he rendered a tenor solo,
While "Pop Goodwini' pranced in with i
a baritone accompaniment. 'Ike ki yi kee," and other classical music filled
the air. Had the population of the town not been bed-ridden or deaf, they
would have come out en masse and annihilated the whole gathering. As
it was they merely groaned and feebly swore.
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TP ii i 51-
The banner town of the trip was
Bennington, where twenty young ladies
had prepared a dance, and as a pre-
liminary occupied front seats in the
gallery. Nearly all the club succumbed
to the mesmeric inhuence of their pre-
sence except 'A Sunday School Carey,"
who gazed proudly at his red stockings
and refused to be jollied. The dance
was a grand success. Hutchy, en-
chanted by Circe, wanted to stay
longer, but, as he found invitations few
in number, he decided that it was
some one else they wanted and accord-
ingly came home with the rest.
At Eagle Bridge, Bobby became
hilarious las usualj and locked a few
inmates in their rooms. One man ob-
jected. Bobby asked him to cease
talking rag-time and he would prove his simian ancestry by climbing a
step-ladder. This he did to his great satisfaction and all was over.
Thus endetl1 the Chronicle, for the trip home was uneventful.
l Ali a' ff!
I l sl 4' QAZVT 0 2-
'lil-IE TRU- HOME.
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Those chapel bells ! tl1ose chapel bells I
Unwelcomed hour their music tells,
To rise and dress for prayers betime,
Ere their last stroke, their warning chime.
That sleepy hour is passed awayg
And 10, 'tis now well-nigh mid-dayg
Upon my cot I'm sleeping still
Mid noise enough to rack the Mill.
And so 'twill be when 1 am goneg
Thy tuneful tones will still peal on,
While other bards will curse thy knell,
When half awake, and give thee-w-e-l-l ?
H mail of Despair.
As students in a college, we are seeking to gain knowledge
And not to teach professors what to do.
But while our pen is flitting, we think it would be fitting,
To call to their attention something new.
For there's no man on this ball, who can claim he knows it all,
And convince us that his modest claim is true.
So of their words and acts we'll relate the simple facts,
And render every man his proper due.
Now we'll start our little ditty, by saying something pretty,
For We have a few professors who are men.
We respect and revere them, although at times we fear them,
As they prate of mystic things beyond our hue.
"Prexy," "Nate" and "Sam" so snappy, "Tupper,'i "Howes,"and
"Huff" and t'Happy.',
And enough from all the rest to make up ten.
Individually we greet them, and are always glad to meet them,
And We love to call and see them in their den.
But it is a thousand pities to think of the committees,
To which the Vermont students are entrusted.
To see their stack of rules, you would think that we were fools,
Why a chicken in a coop would be disgusted.
If a man should chance to spit, he must tell just what he hit,
Or his little nether regions would be dusted,
Sometimes they use persuasion, but oftener evasion,
For the letter must be kept though skies are busted.
If we get up a petition, they will have an intermission,
While Mr, Doten chucks it in the fire.
If we tell the truth they ire usg lying makes them all admire us,
fNearly every man in college they admire.j
They don't seem to care a jot, whether one is here or not.
And a chance to hurt one's feelings they desire,
So they drop us from our class and refuse a chance to pass,
And feelings not of love they oft inspire.
Yet for all we love Vt., and we want the world to see, -
That we're students true and loyal, every one.
NVe are men and not wild cattle, who come up here to battle,
With professors, till our four years course is spun,
If a man does wrong, expel him, and let experience tell him
That life is not one vast hilarious fun.
But don't nag a man to death, if he chances to draw breath,
When a rule declares that it should not be done.
Che Law of the College
flllay Rudym'djb1'gz'z1f an admz'rcr.j
Now these are the Laws of the College-as old and as staiol as
Ancl the Freshman that keeps them may prosper but the Fresh-
man that breaks them must drill,
Iflke the bowlcler that lies on the campus the Laws are both
stable and sure,
We must keep the best of our customs or the College will cease to
XVash yearly from nose-tip to toe-tip, plunge deeply, but never
And remember the night for the ducking is not for a Freshman
The Freshmen should look up to Seniorsg and the Sophs ere
their year is yet up
Should respect asubstitute tutor if only a favor to Tup.
Keep peace with the Profs. of the College, ask questions, pull
legs and the likeg
Mark well, if ye get in a mix-up, they'll draw first blood in
Xvhen Freshmen meet Sophs on the campus and neither will
give up the fray,
Let Seniors be judge of the fracas and settle the scrap in a.
The right of a Freshman is clryness, but when l1e'srambumtious
The fellows should send him a message, the experiment hose do
Pluggeids right is the right of a plugger to grind and plug and
But the right to plug through Chapel is the right of no College
Library right is the right to the Library, to borrow books over
But never to enter like robbers and the whole blamed Library
Now these are the Law of the College and mighty important are
But the first and last of the Laws are: Ul'xlACSl1lIlC1J should al-
OR HOW THE BOLD BAD BURGLER WAS CAPTURED
BY THE HEROES CRUMB AND MALONSON.
It was a stilly night. Darkness was everywhere, Not a sound was heard but
the shuffle of Crumb's feet and the spat of Malonson's Chewing Tobacco.
Suddenly a shout I-A fat policeman running-and Church street was fil-
led with commotion. " W'hat's the matter?" asked Malonson. " A
burglarfl was the response. " Great heavens," said Crumb. "Let
me at him " said Malonson, rapidly climbing a telephone pole,
"There he goes" shouted the mob, as a fleeing Hgure dis-
appeared into a basement window. " I'll catch him 1' said
Crumb, swiftly divesting himself of his necktie and
Vlfaterbury watch. 't Don't go H wailed Malonson
in his Dipsomania tenor voice." Iwon't," replied
Crumb, as he replaced his wearing apparel
and wondered why he saw four Malonsons
all at once. The policeman lugged
the burglar to jail safely and to
this day james and Crumb are
telling the boys about their
heroism and how it
made them think
of their Indian
down on the
rThis is the point of the joke. X
1 p A I fps
YQ, " L 3 fi!
Oh where, Oh where is my little box flown ?
Oh where, Oh where can it be?
With its open mouth all filled with crumbsg
Oh where, Oh where can it be?
Ga Xov BQSSHUS.
lik? uuovla Q5 io NXQGYX Yvxolftfi OX Wonka?
' ' ' ' To My OldmFriends, the Editors: '
-l I am back in harness. With the issue of December 9th I
began a special engagement as Editor of the Comic Supplement oi
the New York Sunday World, which has been enlarged to eight
pages, making it the biggest comic weekly' in America. Herealter
l shall shoulder responsibility lor everything in it.
But, and in this l think youiwill be particularly interested, I
have revived "Peck's Bad Boy," and am writing a new series of
Bad Boy Papers, entitled
"Pook'sBad Boy Grown Up."
5 What do you think of the scheme? Do you believe that the
Bad Boy's friends will rally to his support as heartily as they did
fifteen years ago?
H I would like to hear from you: Mail me a marked copy -ol
, , li your paper, if you think it worth while to publish anything about
ggo U2 A, my return to active newspaper work. l hope you will.
97 I- 0 G A Sincerely yours,l
WW? WMM faffeseff A GEO. W. PECK.
There is a man who knows no better,
Than to always wear a flirty sweater,
Who reacls the tales of bloody Ben,
And how he licked ten thousand men,
Who to his toclcly is a slave
YVho never yet was known to shave.
I'll tell you if you know him not,
He's known to all as jimmy Scott.
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IZXXXXIXIZIIIIIXXIXIXXXIXXIIIXX.CZIXXXXXXIIXXXXXXXXXXIXXXXXXXXXXZXX XX XXXXIIIXX XX XXII
Marsh Librar Rules
I. Speak only in a Whisper while in
this library. Members of the faculty
may laugh and shout, but their right
comes through mighty therefore cannot
II. Committee meetings have first
right to the use of this library unless
ejaculated by pretentious instructors.
III. lf, by a rare stroke of fortune,
you have been permitted to enter the
sacred precints, keep watch for an in-
coming professor. If one appears, do
him homage in inverse proportion to his
importance. If it is the President,
merely walk outg if it is a professor go
out on hands and knees, but if it is an
instructor microbe, worm your way out
from the awful presence-stopping from
time to time so that he may spit upon
XXIXXXIXXXIXXXXXIXXXXXIXXIXXIXIXXXI XXXXIIIXIIIXXIXXQXXXXXXIXIXXXXXXXXXIXIXZXXXIXIXIXIII IIXX
Mistber George Lee
Oi was ridin to market one mornin last May,
Whin oi saw a poor lobster which stood in the way,
Says oi, you poor devil, now who can you be ?
It shouted quite boldly UOi'111 Misther George Lee."
You's Misther, says oi, well wouldn't that frosht l
You dirthy-faced beggar now don't you feel losht ?
He wept in sore anguish and started to pout,
But told me his mamma didn't know he was out.
Well boi the great Moses, says oi, don't it beat,
But Hninping johoshaphat, what size are your feet?
For, barrin, McKellow's they's the biggest oi've seen,
And Georgie confided that they were eighteen.
Why dod-rot the Spalpeen, says oi, in your place.
For frightening crows oi would hire out me face,
Ses he, HO'llI1 sh homely that oi IIQVEY can resht
But compared with Frank Taylor oi'rn one of the besht.',
Be Heavens, cried oi, be this an be thot,
Scurvy old haythen be ye lying or not?
Come, aren't ye Welles or Kingsland E. B. ?
"Not oi" cried the varrnit, uOi,I11 Misther George Lee."
"And oi'd hev ye know," cried the thing in a rage,
"That oi ani quite bright if you reckon me age.
Oi'n1 sniorther than Aiken or Lawrencej' ses he.
"Even Beckley admits that he isn't like ine."
So oi drove on to market and left it right there,
A countin its toes and a tearing its hair,
And oi thought what strange bastes o11 this earth there inusht 'be
If there's any resembles that Misther George Lee.
CTO be sung on all public occasions as funerals, weddings. etc , but es
peqially at Howard Opera, while waiting for the orchestra to appearj
God bless our Charles Waddell,
God bless our Charles Waddell,
God bless our Wad,
God bless our Charles Waddell,
God bless our Charles Waddell,
God bless our Charles Waddell,
God bless our Wad.
' V A . K " . .. . . . -' "Q: . ""' iv.:
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Scene--Committee Room l
Cofnazziftee seared around file fable.
Sfudeni-" Pardon me, but may I speak ?"
P Comffzifiee QGmcz'0us!yQ-" You may."
Sfudefzl-" Most paternal Committee 5 I have a petition to place before youf'
Commillee-" Speak on."
Sludeul-" Yesterday, with your august permission, I bought a new text-
book and I have come to-day to request that I may put a paper cover on it."
Cozmzzzilce-" Of course you must consider Mr. S., the position in which
such a request places us. While you may think yours is a special case, that is
what they all think. As you must see, the principle by which we overlook all
petitions from the students is : In order to oppress the many we must be un-
just to the few. Failure to comprehend this, however, will not constitute a
valid objection to the operation of this rule. How much did your book cost? "
Smderzi-" Ninety-eight cents. "
i Comvnitfee-" That is unfortunate. Our rules state exactly that no covers
shall be allowed on books costing less than one dollar. Who are the
publishers ? "
Stndenz'-" Henry I-Iolt SL Company."
Comuziflee-" That is a good point in your favor. It would be well, how-
ever, to present your case in writing and we will on sez' it at a subsequent
meeting. That is all."
CStudent and text-book leaves the room and hold an animated conversation in the corridor.j
When wandering witches venture out
And darksome shadows grope aboutg
When naught is heard save hisses there
Where winged spirits cleave the air 5
When vultures leave their holes in caves
And tricks are played on cranks and knaves
When gates walk off and cabbage wealth
Comes forth from farms by cunning stealth
When youth doth vie with hearth aglow
And guests are seated round in rowg
Then goes a whisper through the crowd
Of ghost and haunt, of tomb and shroud 3
Andflo, mid: sombre, quaking fears
A gliding, shimxnering ghost appearsg
VVith quivering form and piercing stare
It leaves the room and cleaves the air g
The courted ghost'at last is seen :
Tis " All Souls Night." 'Tis 'A Halloween.
QWith humble apologies to the former recipient.J
Last year we referred to those golf-pants unbrageous
That ambled vociferously over the green,
But deeply we feel that the slur was outrageous
For Robinson's golf-suit had never been seen.
That talkative golf-suit
That eloquent golf-suit
Young Robinsou's golf-suit
Had never been seen
The sight has twice thrown johnny Shea in a spasm,
From envy "Red 46" is now colored green,
And the Battery smiles like an Ausable Chasm
YVhen Robinson's golf-suit consents to be seen.
We thought We had seen all the wearing apparel
From Iky the jew's to the robes of a queen,
From Ross's top hat to a cast-Off Hour barrel,
But Robinson's golf-suit we never had seen.
Ah! never more, never, Qwe hope and We pray soj
While earth jogs along in its orbit serene,
Shall we see any sight that lights our dark way so
Like Robinsou's golf-suit when e'er it is seen.
That drab-colored golf-suit
That butter-milk golf-suit
That franlbumptious golf-suit
XVl1en e'er it is seen.
Who is this man who sings and dances,
Charming maids with loving glances,
Who when at drill will loudly shout,
"Fours right, fours left, fours right about?
VVho in athletics knows no peer,
Who e'en excels in drinking beer,
Who bears about with easy grace,
A noble form, a beauteous face,
Who is he? WfVhy tl16T6'S not a doubt,
But that its Aaron Hinnian Grout.
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NOTE.-After the smoke had cleared away
the above charges read as follows:
i I Little Ajax McKellow
Did you ever hear of C. H. Waddle ' Is a very smart fellow 3
The youth with such a spacious nocldle ? EIetti3,1S evefysobiy he ngeets 5
. . u 1 s remar a ue r
If hyd buy for it a tile That his college lil there
It would doubtless be in Style' Is so void of praiseworthy feats.
If a barrel chauced to be the latest model. N0 Work has he done? no honor hefg won 5
A, J, MACK, It's because of the pile that he eats.
, C. H. W..
Song of the Glee Club
You have often heard a donky's tunefnl brayg
Or a kid who 's had a trouncing sqnall and cry g
You have seen a mare and colt and heard them neighg
Have you heard the Glee Club sing or even try ?
Oh, I'm up and down the staff from C to G,
And it makes a jaclds attempt seem mighty flat
For he 's wholly out the race, compared with me,
'Cause he ha'nt got his discords half so pat.
XVith my me-ow, ow, ow, me-ow,
I can sing " for fair " the scale
I can hum a tune "The pail 'I
With my me-ow, ow, ow, me-ow.
I am trained from early Fall till Christmas time,
By a leader from another college town
just to get my notes and ditty rhyme,
Ere I make my winter trip of boarding 'roundg
'Mid the snow, the sleet, the wind I go to Stow,
W'here the beasts come off the mount for me to charm
And the cattle on my way begin to low
W'hen they catch my bellowing song at yonder farm.
Here at home I give a concert once a year,
At the time the little birds begin to singg
XVith the frogs I herald all that Spring is here g -
You may know it by my song of " Ding, dong, ding."-
When the season 's o'er I divy up the pot,
W'hile to each I give his proper share of cash,
And he sometimes gets some mon but often not
Yet on trips I give 'em sport and many a mash.
1 it 1 w x m 0 it
Tl' W if iii' My I U ful 'I " ,ff E Y M , 0 K
" - ii iii. i ' I if it
I I K K - m, ,5'.i xi i miu'ux1H 1 Mlllllllllllm '-
21 t Y i
1klIHl1 ll' "
. ', , .4 t
,Q 5 A I AZ! aa.
i Sweater Brigade
Supreme Grand W'eaver of the Dirty Sweater
First Lieutenant of the Great Unwashed -
Second Lieutenant of the 'Wandering Willies -
Social, but Unshaven Adjutant - - -
Knight of the Unwashed Hands - -
Spirited Captain of the Four Quart Corps
Babbling' Being of First Importance -
Obedient Cadet Drivatce
GILSON '01 -
fKrNGSLANn , A
L. MARTIN '02
- F. I. PARK
A. W. BUTLER
- G. S. LEE
- J. R. Sc0TT
- R. F. PATTERSON
- F. C. Locicis
- E. L. STOWE
I. O. XVALIU-:R
Down the street, behold I a man, a king. a god! Do my eyes belie me ?
Surely yonder cometh no anthropomorphic delusion. Indeed it hath the form of a
man but the demeanor ofa king, the aspect of a god. Lo, from under this
moving pedestrian gleam sandals of Regal make set with diamonds, gems and
precious stones. The creases in the royal trousers stand out like an upturned
furrow. Around the waist aclose-fitting, black garment of Prince Albert cut
graces the august figure. Human thus far, but on the head is set a massive
crown of glossy beaver. Tier upon tier its pitchy blackness rises, until the
stupendous height of eleven inches is reached, whence the effulgent light of
celestial glory dazzles the country for rods and rods around. On it moves ma-
jestically. The street car leaves the track to let it pass. The gutter rises in a
mass to greet it. From out the overhanging windows, men, women, child-
ren and old maids wave table cloths and throw bouquets of celery. The trees
along the street clasp hands to form an arch for the triumphal march from Con-
verse Hall to College Street church. The curb-stones cry out "A king, a king
it must be a kingf' But no, the radient source of light from off that brow,
when once the crown is lifted, reveals the countenance of a celestial being. No
human, no royal hair could hold such quantities of oil. No royal face could
bestow such lavish smiles. A man? a king? a god? nay, nay, 'tis Ross, a
Sunday morning, on his way to church.
Prof. Tupper z-" What is the hrst thing to be done in phrasing a question
for debate ?,'
Robinson :-" Strike out all points on which you and your opponent are
Prof. Tupper :-" Very good, Mr. Robinson, and what is the second step ?"
Robinson 3-" Um-er-To strike out all points on which you and your
opponent do not agree." .
Class applauds with great vigor.
Butler :-" What do you think of the new fraternity, Sturdy ?"
Sturtevant: " I"
Butler : " I"
Both in unison 1- - - - ---- I"
QDr. Briggs Instructor Pro-tempore.j
Instructor:-" To-day we Will take up the subject of exposition, QGreat ap-
plausej but first let us consider the derivation of the word, it comes of course
from-fRnmbling sound in the back of the roomj immediately the instructor
extends an invitation to take front seats. Failing to effect a movement he takes
pencil and paper and goes to the back of room.
Instructor:-" Am I to understand that you refuse to take a front seat? "
Cllrepidation among the studentsj
Student:-" This seat suits mef'
Instructor:-"-Your name please?
Chorus of students:-" Professor Tupper always let us have these seats."
Instructor:-"Professor Tupper is not conducting this classf' CInstructor
goes back and resumes lecture, looking out of east Window.j The word exposi-
tion is derived from the Latin expono QPause and encoreb and is connected with
the words expound and expose CApplauseQ ' Oaks are hollow and old,' now such
a statement as that is not- Quflle-a0w,,' from body of the housej is not charac-
teristic of the oak, as not all oaks are hollow or- CConnnotion in rear of roonij
and all turn to see Baldwin climb over three tiers of seats and open a ventilator,
not all oaks are hollow or old, but some- CHutchinson leaves the room looking
paleb but some are CPause, continuous applause until instructor finds the placeD
In speaking about extension and intent- Q" Are you a Buffalo ? " from north-
west part of audiencel Perhaps I had better- Ct' Bet your life " says Friskiej
had better explain a few of these words, a term is an expression of a single
idea, as for example ' a hot day ' QLooking irritatedj or a- QAt this point the
audience considers the lecture to have reached its climax, and they are raised to
such a pitch of enthusiasm that the remainder of the dissertation goes in the
following meter, students stamping on the floor-
Iooks up from lecture
I f I D' i I -- 15 --, I'
U U U U - U U - U U I
-,,,f1ff R- I -f - I1-.Ui - I ---ff 1 I
U U - U U U U U U
- ifU U - I Here the lecture ends amid the stamping of feet, strains
ofthe Doxology, and the rousing cheers of the old "Sis-Boom-Ah 1 "
-Ylfd I-N,.NN"N 6-'Ox 4, : N
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Order oft Buffaloes
fliounded at the University of Vermont, Saturday, in the afternoon February 23, 1901.1
Watchword , M0 TTU.-
I l Pass it on . Y' " The maulh nffooisfenieth onfaolzkkners.
Charter Members of the Vermont Bisons
Most Royal Aliph and Grand Mogog of the Rubber
Hoofed Buffalos and G. K. - - - Prater F. E. HUBBARD
Dexterous Adjunct of the Royal Aliph and G. K. C. Frater L. P. SPRAGUE
Princely Cup-bearer and G. K. C. ---- Frater I. B. PORTER
Grand Groom ot Buttalos and G. K. C. - - - Frater H. L. MARTIN
Keeper of the Green-Eyed Monster and G. K. C. Frater L. R. H. SHIPMAN
By-Laws of National Order
The name of this Club shall be the B. C.
There shall bebut one officer, that of treasurer,
every member shall be his own treasurer.
The initiation fee shall be uc., and no applicant
shall be admitted until he has paid his initia-
tion fee in advance.
If the new member renders in payment more
than the specined sum. it is expressly forbid-
den to return any change
All members of this Club must in taking a
drink, drink Hrst with the glass in the left
hand after which he may drink as much as he
pleases with either hand
"'Grand Keeper of Chink.
Any fellow-member, seeing this rule violated
may say " BUFFALO," and all nuexuhers pres-
ent shall he entitled to a treat at ihe expense of
the offending member.
This order shall be strictly limited to men.
Freshmen shall be charged a double initiation
All meetings ofthe order shall be held either at
Bi1ly's, Red Murphys, or American House.
The Cup-bearer shall announce all adjourn-
ments, to which all members will respond hic,
hic, he-, hie h e r e.
Good Lord, if I'd a cotton mill
My fortune I would shape
By making our committee here
Ten thousand miles of tape.
Good Lord, were I a dyer
My children might be fed
By dyeing all that length of tape
A rich and juicy red.
Good Lord, were I the Faculty
Pd take this tape--and then
I'd hang myself upon a tree
God grant they may! Amen.
We gave him themes we thought would pass
He sliced them into bits.
NVe borrowed some from last year's class g
He gave them D's and nts.
Mcaulay gave us paragraphsg
He read and clipped and chewed,
At Raymond's articles he laughs
And says his style is rude.
At last We copied one from " Trip,"
It was our last resource,
He hewed it down and ripped it up 5
Since then we've dropped the course.
In truth, We're very much afraid
He cannot make an A.
We'll gladly show him how it's made
Most any holi-day.
The hero of chess though poor in his books,
A wonder in talk though devoid of good looks,
An adept at bluff though of morals quite free,
Is the finest description of Ernest H. B.
K' - ' 2.1,
wa il? ,.
-Iilfilvl 1- Y' sf-
Hwdrelv for oss.
Vermont thou art a putrid state,
Thy people are right slowg
Their ways doth me exasperate,
Their wit is quite degenerate,
Their manners cause me woe.
Why did I leave that sunny clime
lVhere yellow flowers and fever blow?
The land where lynching is not crime,
Where trains are never run on time,
Where Winsome nigger babies grow.
What care I for your mountain peaks,
Your nasty lake I can't adore.
A few more months I've got to wait
And then, Ah joy! I'll einigrate
To the sand-dunes of Baltimore.
O theme !
Of paper has been consecrated.
Can tell how you've been mutilated
He thinks it shows ability
We think it'si1nbecility,
But oh l
Of having folk untutorecl do it.
To chew -
Until it's lost all there was to if..
VVho is this man with modest mien,
The biggest bluffer ever seen,
Upon the Vermont college green?
NVho, when he's called upon in class,
Emits such fearful clouds of gas,
Until he knows that he will pass?
Who loves to pull on "Sarnn1y'sl' leg
And for more work will loudly beg,
E'en though his D's would ull a keg?
NVho after all is quite a boy,
His n1amma's pride, his papa's joy?
Whols not all gold nor all alloy,
Owed to S. 6. Ball.
fDebt by no means paidj
Gibbering son of a race insane,
Pouring out talk devoid of sense,
You pound the piano with might and 111ain,
And oft to song will make pretence:
If you could know what you do not know,
Conceit would vanish from you like dew,
To your little closet would you go,
And pray to God for a thought or two.
You think it funny to be so green,
That cows look for you with wistful eyes,
But yonrpresence makes this life terrene
Hell to your neighbors, not Paradise.
If you would drop your fresh, fresh ways,
And close that mouth with a lock of brass
Then n1en could say in the evil days,
Have mercy upon him, he's but an ass.
Said a student "To drill is so jolly
That to kick is the stupidest folly.
'Tis ingratitnde rank,
We should heartily thank
That disinterested man Smalley."
ASSETS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE FOR IQOO-
Government appropriation for Military Drill,
fliiudness of Maj. Smalleyj.
+Room rent from Old College, - -
Rooni rent from Converse Hall,
Proceeds from the Experiment Farm,
1Library Fines, - - -
'F Bonus paid by Carrier for privilege of smoking in his room.
T Paid by the Class of 1900.
1 Paid by W. E. Aiken. E. W. Lawrence, J. A. Tellier, L. P. Sprague, C. H. Waddell.
LIABILITIES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE FOR IQOO-IQOI.
Care of Athletic Park, - - -
Mowing of College Green, Spring of IQOO, -
Heating of all out doors Qspace occupied by Milly
Repair of Base Ball Cage, - - -
Salaries of Janitors, -----
Salaries of Professors, - - -
Survey for sidewalk across Mimlrlle Campus,
li This item is cut for cards, probation uotices, library bill
i'l'l1e pipe organ blower's salary is included in this item.
-A ge-"hir, If "xl
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H New Department
A word of explanation regarding the appearance of the magnificent build-
ing, shown above, 1119.37 be appropriate here. For a long time those who have
had the matter at heart have observed the gross injustice and inequality which
exists between Freshmen and Seniors and the great advantage which the latter
sustain in the so-called Professoratorial Manipulation.
Magnanimously one who has gained much by experience has voluntarily
donated a large sum to found this institution in which an old art is to be sys-
tematically taught by men of vast experience and proficient knowledge. The
new institution is incorporated under the name " Diplomatic Institute for
Dodgers and Leg-Pullers," and is the generous gift of E. W. Lawrence. The
object of this school is to train men in a diplomatic way for the art of Leg-Pull-
ing which is now considered one of the Fine Arts. The course is intended to fit
men more thoroughly for college and chronologically follows the preparatory
The Institute requires the following entrance conditions and offers the fol-
lowing courses z
Candidates for admission must produce satisfactory testimonials showing
that they have never done any work and that they never intend to work.
Young women are admitted to the Institute upon the same condition as
young men. They are required to room and board with families approved by the
Students wishing to enter advanced classes must give evidence of profi-
The Institute provides a three years' course and ranks all students as fol-
lows: Men of three years' standing are designated as the Grout Classy two years'
standing the Robinson Class: one years' standing the Worthen Class.
No certificates from preparatory schools will secure admittance to the Insti-
tute since these are indications of work.
Greek is not required for admission and nothing which savors of Greek is
taught in this institution.
Candidates for admission must have read, at least, one book of Caesar with
an interlinear translation.
Much stress is laid on the requirements in Physiology. Candidates for
admission must possess a thorough knowledge of the muscular structure of the
leg, and should be thoroughly versed in the elastic qualities of the Achillean
Course of Instructions
The Munsonian course in German is now open to second year students.
The course includes exercises in German prose appropriated in info from the
class of tl1e preceding year. The poetic beauties of Faust will be traversed, using
Hinds 85 Noblets admirable text book.
Professor A. T. Hutchinson will give a course of lectures during the year
1901-1902 on " The First Self-Constituted Embryonic State by Conipellancef'
No text book is needed for this course, a wise look suffices.
The Chair of Mathematics founded by G. S. Lee is now in charge of Pro-
fessor Donahne, during the coming year the Professor intends to give a thorough
course in Algebra. Wentworth's Algebraic Key is recommended as a text
ICONTINUED ON PAGE 301.1
"Our Best 'Chougbt Came From Others." Emerson.
I. E. A.-" Lo the conquering hero comes! "
G. P. A.-" Help me, Cassius, or I sink."
C. C. A.-" The just avenger of his injured ancestors."
A. L. B.-" Be to her virtues very kind:
Be to her faults a little blind."
A. S. B.-" The most precious things are done up in small packages."
L. D. B.-" You think a piece of heaven
Lies on our earth below."
G. O. B.-" How insolent is upstart pride."
G. C. C.-" How sweet and fair she seems to be.'l
E. D. C.-" Then the whining school-boy, with his Satchel,
And shining morning face creeping like a snail
Unwilling to school."
H. G. C.-" There is a gift beyond the reach of art, of being eloq
M. C.-" And washed by my cosmetiC's brush,
A. H. D.
How Beauty's cheeks began to blush."
-" Still her tongue ran on."
J. E. D.-" A simple guileless, childlike man,
B. 1. F.-ff
G. A. G.-ff
c. E. G.-ff
W. E. G.-f
L. E. G.-"
M. w. H.-f'
J. N. H.-
F. E. H.-ff
H. F. H.-H
A. T. H.-ff
Content to live where life began."
. L. D.--" To make idols and to find them clay."
There was a soft and pensive grace,
A cast of thought upon her face."
As plump as stall'd theologyf'
Man's a poor deluded bubble
Wand'ring in a mist of lies."
I Given unto the common enemy of man?
A mighty man, had not some cunning sin '
Amidst so many virtues crowded in."
With thee conversing, I forget all time."
" But he comes ! The Messiah of royalty comes I "
Some men to learning make pretense '
But he ne'er deviates to sense."
We have before our eyes the royal dove
Still innocent as harbinger of love."
None but himself can be his parallel."
H. P. H.
A. L. K.
J. M. L.
A. M. L.
H. H. M
H. L. M
L. F. M.
L. H. M.
M. L. M
F. A. M.
o. o. M.
L. M. M
c. R. P.
W. E. P.
D. M. R.
I. L. R.
R. H. R.
-" A spoilt child."
-"There's a sweet little cherub that sits up aloft.
-" To his green eyes your Censure you would suit
Not blast the blossom, but expect the fruitf'
H.-" Earth gets its price for what earth gives us?
The daisy 's for simplicity and unaffected air."
And here I stand, with all my lore,
Poor fool, no wiser than before."
L.-"The mountain sheep were sweeter,
But the valley sheep were fatter."
Could the green in his hat be transferred to his heart
L.-"I am not in the Qrolej of common men."
-He loved the lilies, He made them fair."
-" His tawny beard was the tawny grace
Both of his wisdom and his facef'
Lord, what am I? A man, dust, vapor, nothing?"
" His mind his kingdom, and his will his law."
" A practical, plain young girl 3
Not-afraid-of-the-rain young girl."
No, I am a poor lonely man as God made me."
" A sweet. eternal murmur still the same."
" A horse, a horse l my kingdom for a horse l"
Brought death into the world and all our woes."
In one, and one alone deceived,
Did I my error mournf'
He loved awhile e'en like a turtle dove."
A true friend is sort of second self."
-" For Christ's sweet sake I beg an alms." L
I. E. S.-" The world obscures in me what once was bright."
D. M. S.
H. B. S.
A. O. S.
L. P. S+"
'Alone, alone, all, all alone,
Alone on a wide, wide sea."
" Words learned by rote a parrot may rehearse."
Begot of love yet no love begettingf'
And the sulphurous rifts of passion and woe,
Lie deeply 'neath a silence pure and smooth."
I have had my pickin' o' sweethearts
An' four of the lot was prime."
The mysterious mistake of the gods."
E. M. S.-
R. R. S.
F. G. T.
R. H. T.-'
I. A. T.-
A. H. T.
C. H. W
J. M. W.
C. P. W.
R. D. W'
J. P. W.-'
Be a god, and hold me with a charm
Be a man, and fold nie with thine arm."
All choleric, losing gamesters, Who, in spite,
Will damn to-day because he lost last night."
Give ine my principal, and let me go.',
' And Qstrange to tellj he practiced what he preached
I was ne'er so bethu1np'd for words
Since iirst I call'd my brotherls father dad."
' A little, round, fat, oily man of God."
" 'Tis for ine to be patient: I ani in adversity-"
W. H. T.-
-" There is inuch in one's inode of eating."
-"Oh, Love! before thy glowing shrine
My early vows were paid."
-" I ani the very pink of courtesy."
" From nothing, nothing can come."
-" Perhaps it was right to deny rne your love,
But,-Why did you kick ine down stairs ? "
-" So wise, so young: they say do ne'er live long."
-" Unheeded heaves a simple grave,
Which tells the common tale."
' I've a friend, over the seag
I like hiin, but he loves ine."
Behold a man of wooden teeth, He'll tell how tennis he can play,
A man of great renown, And how he can play ball,
Who fain would wear the laurel wreth, Of rules and what nots he'll display
Upon his floor paint crown. The fact, he knows it all.
He thinks that he's the only thing, He loves the girls with mighty zeal,
That ever did draw breath, That sets his heart a-burning,
And of his praises he will sing And yet for all his love, they feel
Until you're tired to death. No kindred fire returning.
? ? ?
'Did you ever see three hogs in a pen,
Dirty and nasty and covered with slime?
Little they care though there's swill for ten,
They squeal and grunt and fight all the time.
Did ever you see more absolute fools,
Brutes that are guiltless of all forms of knowledge?
lf you haven't, you'll ind them in all of the schools,
And you'll find at least three enrolled in our college.
Oh yes we have got them, we own it with shame,
They monkey with bones and they dabble with drugs,
Let them say what they may, we know 'tis their aim
To be counted as smart: Poor miserable thugs,
All they know how to do is to stand round and jeer
At the boys playing ball, doing well as they can.
Though they can't do as well, to swear and to sneer,
They consider as marks of a real sporting man.
When our athletic season was right at it's height,
These two-legged porkers essayed to take part.
And though cowards by nature they talked big of iight,
And sought by their meanness to show they were smart.
Let them act as they wish, let them swear, gibe and jeer,
' At all things on campus, on field, or in hall,
We're sorry for them for their lives must be drear,
Despised as they are, and hated by all.
fx big! J
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In the homes of feeble minded,
Here at last my job is
m 5x 0
3 O O
H Ch'U M
For I feel my
All its poems
+2 Jn O
ill I make my n
Hchnowledgment to Undergraduates
For prose and verse used in this volume the editors Wish to acknowledge
their indebtedness to the following undergraduates and Others:
W. E. AIKEN ,OI
A. H. GROUT 'OI
E. W. LAWRENCE 'OI
C. H. WADDELL 'O2
R. D. WILSON 'O2
W. A. DANE ,O3.
For photographs and snap-shots.
MR. W. C. SANVYER.
A. P. LITTLE ,OI
E. N. MOCOLL 'OI
F. I. Park ,OI
I. R. SCOTT, IR. ,OI
C. C. ALEXANDER 'O2
L. D. BECKLEY 'O2
G. O. BRYANT 'Oz
L. H. MERRIHEW 'O2
A. O. SMITH ,O2
G. E. BALDXVIN 'O3
E. B. KINGSLAND 'O3.
C. B. GRISXVOLD ,OI
E. E. PARKER 'OI
W. E. PUTNAM 'O2
R. H. ROBINSON 'oz
G. E. BALDVVIN 'O3
F. O. CROTTY
MISS EDITH ABIGAIL ABBOTT 'O4
For cover design.
MR. A. O. SMITH 'Oz
For base ball averages. season Of IQOO
MR. I. R. SCOTT, IR. 701,
The editors of the ARIEL wish to make grateful acknowledgement to all
who have in any way contributed to the success of this volume. They are
especially grateful, however, to professors, alumni and friends for the fol-
lowing contributions : To Rev. Samuel Lysander Bates '57 for the biography of
Hon. Horace Henry Powers, President Matthew Henry Buckham, D. D., LL.
D. for "The Gymnasiumf' Professor John Ellsworth Goodrich, D. D. for
statistics regarding " Alumni Deceased " and " Alumni Associations 5" Profes-
sor Frederick Tupper, Ir., Ph. D. for " The Epistle of Susanna 5" Lieutenant
K. W. Perry, U. S. M., for " Ye Fate of Ye Reckless Student," Mr. Edward
Dinwoodie Strickland ,Q4 for " The Path Between " and also for the words of
the song: " Old Vermont g " Dr. Prescott Le Breton, Columbia '94, for
he music of this song, Mr. John Edward Colburn '96 for "The Bond,"
Mr. Chauncey Marsh Goodrich '96 for " Song" and " Dan Cupid's Fire
Sale 5" Mr. Leon Ernest Daniels '99 for " A Song of Home."
The editors wish further to express their appreciation for the patience shown
by the students during the long wait for the 1902 ARIEL.
Having performed our duty and with pockets full of Cut Cards, Probation
and Suspension Notices we now hand over our delightful task to the succeeding
editors, wishing them a hearty success in the publication of Volume XVI.
' . Q in 5 , -,rf ' '
M..,.-awp-5-V 5 A - f
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' - ' ' ' "
A Chronicle, .
Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Alpha Tau Omega, .
Alumni Deceased, .
A New Department. .
A Nightmare, .
Anti Climax, ' .
Cable of Contents
An Incident at the Recent Burning oi the
Old Mill, . . .
A Pensive Moment.
A Plight, . .
A Prayer, .
A Song of Home, . .
Assets and Liabilities of U.
'Athletic Association, .
At Last, , . .
A Wail of Despair, .
Bad for Cassius, .
Base Ball, .
Basket Ball, .
Botanical Club, .
Calendar, . . . .
Civil Engineering Society,
Chapel Bells, . . .
Chemical Society, V
Cotillion Club, .
Dairy Students, . .
Dan Cupid's Firesale, ,
Delta Delta Delta .
Delta Mu, . .
Delta Sigma, .
Editorial Board, .
Electrical Society, .
English II., .
Foot Ball, ....
Foot Ball at the University of Vermont, .
Founders Day, . .
Freshmen, . .
Frontispiece, . .
General High Standing,
God Bless Our Charles Waddell. .
Graduate Students, .
Grinds, . .
Greeting, . .
Gymnasium, The .
Holloween, . .
Honorary Degrees, .
In Meluoriam, .
John Harvey, .
juniors, . .
Kake Walk, . .
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Kappa Sigma, . .
Kingsley Prize Speaking, .
La fayette, .
Lambda Iota, . .
Marsh Library Rules,
Medical Students, .
Military Hop, .
Misther George Lee, .
Much Ado About Nothing. .
Musical Clubs, , ,
Old Vermont, .
Owed to S. E. Hall,
Painful Ignorance, .
Phi Beta Kappa, .
Phi Chi, . .
Phi Delta Theta, .
Pi Beta, Phi, . .
Powers, Hon. H. H. .
Preparatory School Clubs. .
Presidents, . . .
Quotations, . .
Ralph Roister Doister, .
Republican Club, .
Scribe Pro Nobis. .
Seniors, . .
Sigma Phi, .
Snaps, . .
Snow Shoe Club, .
Spear Prize Reading.
Song of the Glee Club. .
Sophomores, . . .
Sophomore Banquet, .
Sophomore Hop, . .
Tennis, . . .
The Billings Library.
The Bond ,...
The Class Banquet, . .
The Epistle of Susanna, -
The Law of the College.
Theme, . . . .
The Path Between, .
Theta Nu Epsilon,
Trustees, . . .
University Cynic, The . - -
University of Vermont Infantry Batallion. .
War at Close Range ,...-
Waving Corn, .
Who Sinned? ....
Ye Fate of Ye Reckless Student.
Yells, ..... .
Y. M. C. A.,
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April 14!h. .WM lVe-zmgh 1'z'fe1'ves his zzmmal lelegraazz cz! Me Opzfra House.
TIIE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Instruction is given in the UNIVERSITH' in
I. The Course of Liberal Arts, which is the usual Collegiate course in the
Languages, ancient and modern, Mathematics, Physical Science, Mental, Moral
and Political Philosophy, Rhetoric, Literature, and History, leading to the
degrees of Bachelor of Arts, and Bachelor of Philosophy.
II. The Courses required C15 by the Morrill Act of 1862, which provides
that instruction be given not only in " scientihc and classical studiesf' but espe-
cially in "branches of learning relating to Agricultural and the Mechanic Artsg"
and Q25 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
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
Theorectial and Applied Chemistry. 5. Course in Agriculture.
p The new buildings are provided with power and with extensive apparatus
for teaching in these'Departments. .
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 Olilicer, 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 Scientific 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. VV. DOTEN, Secretary.
Aprz'l15fh. 7715 Ea'z'iw'izzZ B0n1'n'u'07zs 'Yoga 11z'rz'!is. "
f1j11'1'! 18fk. Sears and Bngx Sfeavvzs lfEl'Z'lI'K no! In hola' Me Class 13071111161 in Mr fily.
AINEZS QELERT CEFWQKIND
THAT MAKES WIEQHVELE WELL
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B. TURK 8c BRO.
SHOW THE LARGEST STOCK OF
lQEfXOY MADE Crown
' Particularly in Young Men's Suits at 3510 to 3520. We permit no gar- ' '
ment to be delivered unless perfect in fit and Work1na.nship. Gentle-
men's Clothing out and made to order in the most approved style.
.3 .al ELEGANT NECKWEAR AND HATS. al .5
L ZZ'1ZZ'iZTZQf3l?if..fWgy'g B. TURK 81 BRO., .
The Leading Clothiers
2 156-158 College Street, BURLINGTON, VT. 4
' 'Wi OAL
My 9' .,,.,.... DELAWARE and HUDSON
- ......... LACKAWANNA, LEI-IIGH,
........BITU1VlINOUS and ENGLISH
, ..,l..... CANNEL coAL .22 .5 .
At Wholesale and Retail.
186 COLLEGE STREET. TELEPHONE CALL, 37-3.
ELIAS LYMAN COAL COMPANY.
.May Jsi. Bafievgf Park opened fa Me Public amz' Collqgrmen.
May 12172, Fvfeshmafz Jlfack gels 1711! fhe i1z!e1y'e1'e1zre in ifze TZLff5gH1lZ
1848 H. W.ALLEN 6: CO., 1901
ESTABLISHED HEAD OF CHURCH REMOVAL
E NOW OCCUPY TI-IE RICHARDSON BUILD-
ING with our ENLARGED DRY GOODS BUSI-
NESS. This great store with the fine Basement, Dressmak-
ing Department on the second floor, and portions of two
adjoining buildings, furnish commodious and convenient
quarters for the WHOLESALE, RETAIL AND MAN-
UFACTURING DEPARTIVIENTS. The different
floors are connected with an elegant Safety Elevator and the
whole establishment is conducted in a progressive and liberal
manner, having customers in nearly every town in Vermont
and New York.
H. w. ALLEAN se co.
Ilfay 12172. Baseball ieam disbafzzis.
Jlrzy 14111. Sfork in .vfasofz lirkdsfalls 10072 below par.
Whether he be
y professional or business man, can afford to be Without iw
N The Great Writer ,ii
n, s 511
if is 1 Q .ii
l utermun S dau il
lg i l ,gl
l l FUUHIUII1 PGH 1'
NL ii which is a pocket pen and ink-bottle comlzinecl, always gif!
5 ready to Write when the user is, and always all Write.
, i il
A gift of never ending usefulness.
M A constant and lasting reminder of the giver. I ,
ASK V0 we 5714 TIONEIQ OR fE PVELER. X
L. E. Waterman Co., 155 and 157 Broadway, New York.
Alay 19z'h. L0clae!1'1'es Z0 swallow a billiard ball. Tm mz'1mz'es Zzzler Me D0r!o1'aj2jbca1'5
.Tiny 2lSf C7nf1j7 .sfcrfrs fhl'0llg'h Pfzysirs lecimr.
BALDWI LOCO OTI E WORK .
SIHUIEEXUUHSIUH HHH UUHIDUHHH lUCOiH0llVBS
Broad and Narrow Gauge Locornotivesg Mine and Furnace Locomotives 5 Compressed Air
Locomotivesg TramWa.yLocon1otivesg Plantation Locomotivesg Oil Burning Locomotives.
Electric Locomotives with Westinghouse Motors.
Electric Car Trucks with or without Motors,
A11 important parts made accurately to gauges and templates, after standard designs, or to
railroad companies' drawings. Like parts of different locomotives
of same class perfectly interchangeable.
tCable Address, Baldwin, F'l'1iIadeIpl'1ia.l
BURNHAM, WILLIAMS 6cCO., Philadelphia, Pa., U. S. A.
fllay 231'd. Sojihomore Class Banyan' rl! fha' Vim .Nr'5s.
Illay 24. Police Courlg Five Dollars Fine eggs-arled from C. R. H1nlfhi1zso1
l STQDHO Q
5 73 ciitiltsciii sro 'e
We call attention of all Students to our
E Having recently added new accessories to
E our operating roorn outfit, We feel confi-
E dent tnat we can please all in ine style of
E work-tne latest in pnotoaraplny.
Moy 25th K1o:30 a. m.j lllorlin ana' Wlzile SLllZ7'l'f07 Plallsburgh in canoes.
Ilirzy 251k F4 ji. my HKHZ.Ijl Sf07'7ll passes OUCI' Me lake. F6d7'.9Lf07' My C!77lU6I.5f.Y.
O YOU WANT A CIOOD POSITION?
If so, Write Immediately for the Position of Field Manager fOr the
M. 6: M. Manufacturing Co. in your locality.
STUDENTS ESPECIALLY WANTED
College men are having 'great success in our line of business during
Vacations. We give
SALARY OR COMMISSION. EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY.
We do not publish startling ngures. We simply say that if you cannot
make from 53.00 to 55.00 per day you are not a very profitable manager for us.
If you have energy, push, perseverance, and a little common sense you
are the man we want.
FOFI FULL PAFITICULARS ADDRESS
F. G. TAYLCDR,
MANAGER OF NORTHERN, BRANCH,
Look Box 162.
Zlfay 26111 C6 zz. my CGA!-7116-N6lS07Z Qfeziv X100 1'ezrfa1'df01' safe cz'eZ1'vwjf Qf IIIIZKJFILYES.
'l1'a1f 26ffZ fm zz. 712.1 .RI17lI07'.'i.' Bodies seen on Sz'az'e fslazlrl. I?ezUzz1'd drop 0716-hllbf.
CHAS. E. PEASE Xa CO.,
u City lllall Square, South.
TAILORS, FKIKNISHEKS, HATTERS
D E N T' S , A K N O X
MEN D - MEN
A N D l ' W AN D
W O M E N . L" F ""' VI ' W O M E N .
MENU' E912 Bon' QLOTHING.
Jllay 26!!z Kap. my Rumors cofyirnzcd. Rozoord drops lo 325.
.flfay 26111 fSj2.11z.j YZ'!fg1'rzHL.' A7'7'I'UClf fyllflibllllgfh, .I'liQ'7IL'l?,, III. IV. l?4'rcflz1'a' fI'1'0j7.v I0 101'
BUYS THIS 33.00 33.00
ACME FOUNTAIN PEN. FUUN IAIN PEN POR
flig V- ....
Tointroduce our regular 53.00 Solid Gold, 14-k, ACME PEN we are making this wonder.
ful offer which will enable you to secure for yourself or a lady a perfect pen at a popular
price. A solid gold 141-1. pen with engraved holder. Ink always ru ns freely. but never
drops. Money baclcif not satisfied. By mail postpaid for only 31.00. Points, fine,
'medium or stub. Any desired flexibility. The advantage to students and professional men
of a good reliable pen that Works are beyond estimate. In convenience alone it will pay
for itself in a short time. Our pens last a lifetime, Our college agent is Mr. F. G Taylor. business managei
of the ARIEL. Give him your orders, or send direct to us. ACME PEN C0 , 150 Nassau Street, New York.
D The Oldest TGZICIIGIUS Agency in New England. Send for Circulars
and Blanks. College Graduates are Constantly in Demand.
One Fee Registers in two offices if Desired.
' ALVIN F. PEASE, 3 Somerset Street, Boston, Mass.
AKRON, OHIO. I KANSAS CITY, MO.
Do NOT BUY Ii FOUNTFIIN PEN
...UNTIL TOU KNOW FIESOUT...
The . . . .Fl97L'l?fllTlllI
Ce7e!11'fr,Z'0f! Q Pen. .
The Self Fountain Pen CO.,
F. G. TAYLOR, College Agent, TO1edO, 0150-
.fllay 26111. Sofnlzomvrc lfasebnll foam goes I0 Plzzilsbmjgfz.
fmff Ybbzjf 1'c1fzzz1'k5-" 77IK7'L'fl7'6 aff
w brighz' men on fhrjlzfzzlfy
'fy 54 de. fix! y Z
' .. . , -1 , H F 1, ,V Fla' :vm
--1 -1 , "1 A ,
QW? , g
:W w f
as Q if
WP JW TW
N Yf W fc
X K 'mu' I A
rp ,ESQ N iff wi
245411 W K
N these days of smokeless powders and
hugh pressures why take chances on
Hlhng your face Wllh powder, losmg
your eyeslght and possxhly your lxfe by
mg a repeater that opens on top and elects
to your face when you can avozd the possx
xty by buymg a MARLINU The Solzd Top
fame and Sxde Ejectzng prmcxple xs the most
mportant xmprovement made xn repeating
ms for many years Complete lllustrated
talog for 3 stamps
HE MARLIN FIRE ARMS CO
NEW HAVEN CONN
. nr.,4 , n Z " ,
K7 " 1
is wc' r V Qs,
y , " ' " .55
1x ga his , XIIQQ ' , fy
Ax WV' ""1 -me-'31 1' I 751'
V 3' 'l ,. - M, .
1--,f 1 A Nw I ,a
.M '52 j x, 1 ' -h
f Q.. ' 'f fl' 5
' 3 1 .
lsf. Lamb shave.: aflzis wmsfache.
func' Jn! In Zir.e1zf1z.'-KPVQL zfnzzzslatizzgj "He ll7'Z'fd io 7'1Zd7'ljf' his daughter 150 his 1zz'ear."
Our wholesale department demands GO LF GOODS.
We therefore have decided to put them in stock, but will offer
them at retail as well as wholesale. Everything YOU Want in
Golf and of the very best. Our own Brand.
The swing of the arms, the twist of the body, the chase alter
the ball in Lawn Tennis all serve to make a graceful, well-
built, healthy body. Try Lawn Tennis for awhile and set
your blood flowing-filled with oxygen. The materials are
The great national game. Will it be as popular this year as
ever? We think it will. The supplies for playing the game
are here. Special rates to clubs.
Any ,game that brings human beings out of doors-that com-
pels them to breathe the outdoor air is a blessing. Hence Cro-
quet is a blessing. This game will get old and young out in
the air. Croquet Sets are cheap here.
, f Qgiff f 'f
PUBLISHERS, BOOKSELLERS, 1VIANF'G- STATIONERS,
fzme 3111. Hzzcisorz alieizds rhurclz.
jnzzf jfli. Prof. l2f1'k1'1z5, fUff111'1'11,gf an B1'1'ds: " Iam 711721 mzzfh of zz bfnz' 7IIJ'SEU-.77
SHORT LINE BOSTON and NEW ENGLAND to
MONTREAL and other Canadian Points.
Rates as low as any other road.
NEW and HANIDSOAIE VESTIBULED COACHES, and
PULLMAN7S most modern PARLOR and
SLEEPING CARS on all through trains.
QUICK TIRIE and SURE CONNECTIONS can be re-
JF FOR FULL INFORMATION as to Rates, Routes, etc.,
Call on any ticket agent, or at Company's
306 Washington Street, BOSTON, MASS.
385 Broadway, NEW YORK,
OR ADDRESS S. W. CUNINIINGS,
Gen'1 Passenger AQ'G111,
ST. ALBAN S, VT.
fzme 6z'h. 1'x7'ESh11Zl77I Class Bamjzzel a!'Sz'. Afbavzs.
func 7lk. Sf. Albany ZIlL'lc"IZSESjf0l'LY,' of iVh1'le lVi11'Q'5.
W 0 1' k
Portraits, Views, Inter-
iors. Flashlights of
and Private Parties,
Day or Night on
Short Notice. Kodak
Work finished. Enlarge-
E3 FX F? K E R
ments Lantern Slides- 183 College Street, Burlington, Vt.
ORIGINALIDEAS gCUtS Wanted I
.Gunrunleen l 1, M, Pipes I
Popular Students' light weight Pipe.
Straight or Curved Stems.
French Briar Root.
Sterling Silver Band.
Hand cut Vulcanite.
Mailed to any address on receipt of
J 0 H N M I D DLE T0 N, iiMB'E'fSHiE"ifiI
IMFDRTER IND MINI-lFlCTURlR.
Mention ARIEL and receive " Pointers ou Pipes
and Tobaccos " free.
In every village in the United States
.Q SHEEP PELTS,
and to sell
PdQ6'S FGFTGGBBG P0llliiI'U Food
For terms to Agents address,
mentioning "The ARll5I.."
' CARROLL S. PAGE,
HYDE PARK, VT.
jzme 171171. The Seniors' lroublex Izegin fa emi.
A fum' Jgzfh. Fozmhzm bathifzg is in order.
The Rutland Railroad
Is the Most Direct
THROUGH CAR LINE
Boston an? New England Points, New York an? all
Points South, and Burlington, Vt.-'Dre Home pf
the University-Vermont Points north
an? the Canadas.
It Reaches the Most Delightful and Picturesque Summer Resorts upon
The Islands Qf Lake Champlain.
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 Wagner Vestibuled Buffet
Drawing Room an? Sleeping Cars on all through trains.
Ask for Tickets via "Tre 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 office, or at 322 Washington Street, Boston, Mass.,
Grand Central Station, New York City, W. H. Green, Depot Ticket
Agent, Burlington, Vt., or
rl. A. HoDGE', H RUTLANDVTD F c.B.H1BBARD,
Traffic Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
june 25172. Class Day.
june 26lAh. 1i'z'1zg.vley Prize Sjifakifzg.
WNEN IIN NEED OE E-QINYTNIINQ IlN
CLOTHING OR FURNISHINGS
FOR MEN OR BOYS, WE WILL
BE GLAD TO SERVE YOU .. ..
A. Schuman dt Oo's. line of Fine Olothing,
The HLion Brandy Shirts, including the
celebrated Moclcturtle full dress shirt.
The latest in Hats, Gloves and Neckwear.
Our prices are as low as good reliable
goods can be sold for .. .. .. ..
We appreciate Students, trade and
offer special terms to them .. .. ..
We are always glad to see you and to
show you goods whether you buy or
not .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
IVIILES 8: PERRY,
108 CHURCH STREET, BURLINGTON, VERMONT1
june 27fh. Covmfzencczzzefzl.
Secrefmgf Dolevz has his iffuvzk marked "Perf C. W. Dofenf'
53 Assets, - - S56,092,086.0I
'850 at M lil 'go' Life Endowment
, sg and Termlnsur-
.. , ,, g..., .3 ,Q , 'yi R N.: Fw 5 '
V u. UI- i ml s n ance in force, Sl92,592,8l6.00
-ii? , LL ' Accident and
t t tqf f sl ftg g . A idg Health Ins. in
Imln l llll l i , HEI IEE Ellill SIM M' force, - Sl60,lIlt,620.00
' -in .. A fi x 1 , Has aid to Poli-
. 1"". if 'E A' ii rf - E I'
cy Holders, Sll9,963,l52.99
'lSttiTq,:q,:fg 'V ., ' Q'-'Tl-b : 'ifm' ' 32, Q -. , IT -
M - i Policies liberal with guer-
' In ? , L l!f .1 ' ' anteed Extension, Paid up
- 1, 4 Gash and Loan Values, also
. ll .I ft el:l'ii"'f 2 best forms of Accident and
.. lr' ' :lf . i. - - ,-,- Q' .3 Q xx H- V t an - --. 4
tllltllil l ll . t -., wi Ill l:.' ,t.tF-.t f AGENTS WANTED.
'-wg,1 ll WF: l ll lpl E A - fflllflffv ,
,lg T, lt -ts w wlpfm Html. 2 ,. b l f : fl flllf G F NORTH,
T We . N ' . ".,. ', t f Q MJ ' ' .
I t - fi, ew State Mana er
---. lt yf 5 ' .
.. 4 ,--.s- tg.. HW!f7ff22:M.,.,ft. byis ll0 Church Street, 't
"rt I ' .wi .,.,t1H24'f Burlington, Vt.
.ETNA LIFE INSLTRANCWE CO.
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
LA S C H O O L
.65 E AFI' H 5 if?
N EW YORK CITY.
"DWIGHT METHOD" OF INSTRUCTION.
Day SQ11001, 35 Nassau Street. Evening School, 9 west tant street.
Summer SCI1001, QEighli Weeks, June-Augustb. 35 Nassau Street.
LL. B. after Two Years' Course.
LL. M. after Three Years' Course.
Prepares for Bar of all States Number of Students for the past year C1899-IQOOD 775, of whom 308
were college graduates. The method of study pursued aims to give the student it thorough
knowledge oi 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 inthe midst of the courts and lawyers' oiiices affords also an
invaluable opportunity to gain a knowledge of court proce-
dure aud the practical conduct of affairs.
Send for catalogue explaining Dwight Method, courses of study, etc., to
GEORGE CHASE, Dean, 35 Nassau Street.
Sept. 26271. College opens. Jlfclfellow reviews the co-eds.
Sepl. 28th. Sophomores receive Freslzmen al lliefarm C12 p. my
Department Store. WA N T E D Q
, Some generous, kind hearted per-
The Leading House Furnishers
son to pay my pew rent in order
in Crockery' Glassware' 'X can that I may not be compelled to
, Q . , ,
Tmwafef F9'nCV and -fouvemf stand during church service.
China. .51 .al .pi .al .29
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING,
SHERRY HALL, '04,
hat in the world
e to give A friend?
College men know and the New-Havevz Uwzzofz says, apropos of term-
end with its good-bys: "The question of wha! in llze world lo give affzeazd
at parting seems to have been solved by the publication of
Songs of all the Colleges
which is alike suitable for the Collegian of the past, the student of the
present, and for the boy for girlj with hopes, also for the music loving
sister, and a felloW's best girl."
" All lhe NEW songs, all lhe OLD songs,
" and llze songsjiopulzzr al all llze eolleges ,'
" zz zcfeloome gift in any lzome arzywlzerel' ,
AT ALL BOOK STORES AND' MUSIC DEALERS
Postpaid, 51.50. or sen! ou rzfipraval by the f7lblIlVhE1'.Y. 51.50 Postpaid.
HINDS Si NOBLE. Elilillil-lliftl, NEW YORK CITY
Dictionaries, Translations, Students' Aids.-School b lc of ll publishers at one store.
Sepl. 29111. Freshmen appear wilh canes
Od. hgfh. '04giz1f's rm i1zf01'11zczZ1'erep!z'07z fo .Kellogg '03 in Norih College.
WE ADVISE PARENTS ABOUT SCHOOLS
WE RENT AND SELL SCHOOL PROPERTY.
HLBHNY TEHGHERS' HGISNGY
PROVIDES SCHOOLS OF' ALL GRADES
WITH COMPETENT TEACHERS. ASSISTS
TEACHERS IN OBTAINTNG POSITIONS. X
AAASEND FOR ILLUSTRHRTED BOOKI.,ET.LrasL.
HARLAN P. FRENCH, Proprietor, 81 Chapel sr., ALBANY, N.Y
The H dlakeS" School Books Are the easiest Camerasg make the best: a- picturesg stay in orderg take plates of And at New York prices, sipgly
any make: andthe after expense is less fgcoegifzizQ1Z?2fa'QagybSng,'1fgg,nf: than W1th any other. TWO SIZSSZ 3iX4f 351531,2fo2g'5t3fyl:31'2:Zf333ani' and 4:45. 18.00, 59.00, fI0.00, 1512.00 and ' C
rw.. D1 YD D Cl B cl 1 t 1 h b ti l
K calgfpgulg-v1g'1teEF:JIEgcizgolabgoisif21 SEND FOR BOOK' upublzrkernifyou mentionthisad.
4 Cooper t? lggrigiork City The Adams SL Westlake Co., 110 On1ario'Street, Chicago.
Oct. 7fh. Soplzomores siezzl cznaffzer Ziieffrzvfy Zhozagfztfrom Me lVisc0nsz'1z "Badge1f."
Od. 8!h. Fvfeslzmaxi-Soffhoflzore Pooiball Game '03, 5-'04, 0.
I. M. BEMIS, President. G. B. ROBERTS, Treasurer H. H. THORNTON Supt
Roberts Iron Works Company,
BUIIEI MUKBIS, MIIBHIHISIS H3136 and 311663 'FUN WUFK
4 HHH GEHEIUI HON WUIKEIS. sv
- L STEAM Bon.ERs
Specialty. orders at short notice.
Nos. 180 to 198 Main Street,
QQ Vs WEBSTERQSQ INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY
wEBsTER's V ' ' A - 5,
NEECETQTIQESCL NEW EDITION JUST ISSUED ' NEW PLATES THROUGHOUT -
' New Added 25,000 NEW WORDS, Phrases, Etc. GET
A A. Rich Bindings so 2364 Pages 4 sooo Illustrations THE
:QF Prepared under the supervision ofW. T. Harris, Ph.D., LL.D., United States ' 'U'
F ' Commissionerofliducation, assisted by alai-ge corps ofcompetent specialists.
,Q Better Than Ever for Horne, School, and Office.
' Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary with Scottish Glossary, etc.
:ummm xp H First class in quality, second class in size." - f
- ,A . '
' .S'pei:z'men ifages, ztc.,:alQb!1f ddokssentongfplicaiion. -, '
W . - - -G. 8: C. MERRIAM CO4 Publishers. p.r:ingfieldf1VIass5, U. SEA. '
Od. IOZW. Willianzsozz '04, falls 011 Pl'E,1.1j' to ermsi an absemz' in " XMIM."
Od. 12fh. Ifuztlzivzson '03 sells his chapel seat io Webster 'o4.
A PRACTICAL TYPEWRITER AT A REASONABLE PRICE.
THE HTYPOGR Pl-I"
,H'7L'UllilllIH'lllg T MB E IH G
-- i 'r ' fal - v, L WR' N
HIS M 11' b' ' 'VW 7 , ' lll?fr?Te:2a,ff77"J1-7 . . '.
, Y , , vgl6fi.., , m fi UNIVERSAL KEY BOARD
exclusively its own. W111dO cafe- " f .-Q ,, - ' Wxwx ----"' ' " GREAT SPFFD
"K EGG , 19" W 4 v
as good work as the hundred
- . ,P YVILL WRITE ON CLOTH
dollar type-bar machines. E l ,V Milly., in CARDBUARD PHOTO
STRONG MANIFOLDER. Onaens, Ere.
Price Only S40.00. ' ""o O O ' Price Only Sli0.00.
AGENTS WANTED. SEND FOR PARTICULARS.
Tl-IE vv. A. ci-IOATE cof
GENERAL SCHOOL FURNISHERS,
24 State SUCCI, ' - ALBANY, N. Y.
The EACHERE' EXCHANGE
258 Washington Street. Telephone.
Recommends Teachers and Tutors.
College Graduates and Seniors are es-
pecially invited to become acquainted
with us. Our business increased
5025, last year.
- sending a sketch and descrigtion may
quickly ascertain our opinion free w ether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica-
tions strictly coniidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn Sz Co. receive
special notice, without charge, in the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Lsireest cir-
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, S3 a
year: four months, 551. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN 8. cU.f6"f'0adWay',NBW York
Branch Office. 62a F bt.. Washington, D. C.
Od. 18z'h. llfcC'o!l escorzfs ayozmg lady io Me fheaire.
Od. 26ffl- Prcyf !lIe1'1'z'l! rides Me goaf.
STUDENTS GO TO
lldll' DFGSSIHQ Eillll Slldlllllg PEIFIOFS.
86 CHURCH ST., Up One Flight.
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
' A. c. CHARLAND, Prop.
Articles for sale
HE RY WARD,
3 Tae Leoting Barber.
Bath in connection with the Best Four chairs managed by accommo-
Fitted Barber Shop in the City. dating and first-class barbers.
STUDENTS' WORK SOLICITED.
No. 106K Church St.
Literal, goc. Interlinear, Sx.5o. 147 vols.
German, French, Italian, Spanish,
II: Latin, Greek, 52.00, and Sumo.
:Ei Completely Parsed Caesar,
" translation, lite:-al translation, and
I, every word cavyfletezfy parsed. 31.50.
Ill Completely Scanned and Parsed Ae-
if Held, L Sr.5o. ReadyAug'1r.rf,1noo.
ll HlN'DS 81: NOBLE, Publishers,
lil 4-5-6-12-13-14 Cooper Institute, N.Y. City.
Schaoiziaoks ofallpublzlrhers at one .i-fare.
,l Book I. Has on mm page, z'nterZz'near
E'f ,:TLn.r'f'L lb-..,
Qi BROOKS BROTHERS, ,t
' Broadway, Cor. 22nd Street,
NEW YORK CITY. ip
. Makers of time Clothing in New York City for .
I1 over eighty years. '
fl we L
T - 1?
gl sri 'LES t Ofezezicyy 5
fl PRICES .1100E1e.4 wa. lx
.1 . ti' l,
A catalogue will furnish details impossible
to enumerate here.
fffffif 1 " 'RZ-7'f-Z5-QZPQRZP' 'L.1 'TCrT 'RT "inf 'Gi' 119-163
Off. 27173. Park appears in zz zvhffe shirt.
Ort. 2Sih. Befkey takes zz gzrl fo clzzwclz.
THE FISK TEACHERS' ACENCY.
EVERETT 0. FISK 61. CO., Proprietors.
4 Ashburton Place, Boston. 156 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. 420 ParootB1c1g., San Francisco, Gal.
378 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 414 Century Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 1505 Penn. Avo., Washington, D. C.
533 Cooper Bldg., Denver, Colo. 525 Snimson Block, LosAnge1es, Cal.
Reliance Bicycles, 3535.00
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
' k 't and ou will when you
Bicycles are better than most S50 Wheels. We now 1 y
have seen their'mecha.nism.
Estate of GEORGE 1. HAGER.
156 COLLEGE STREET.
D. cl. EOSTER.
Chairman Board Railroad Commissioners.
QUSHMFXN LSC SHERMAN.
C. J. FERGUSON.
HOVWLXRD BANK BLOCK.
Ocl. goilz. 0'Ha!Z0ra1z causes a commoliovz zz! ihz Hash I-louse.
Od. 3151. fifzllowcfeu, Seawv' and Xllillerhnzff a Smurf wffh Prof. lffllmu.
FRATERNITY PINS DIAVIONDS,
and NOVELTIES. WATCHES
Send For Illustrations. and JEWELRY
SINXONS BRO. an co.,
616 CHESTNUT STREET,
CUT GLASS and
CANES, RINGS, PRIZES
EE ,. b ,,-. fr'-
,,.. I ,ff
-A REDUCIIIGVALVES , I
' -f i, - I ,I W-
I I Many people who are burning gas or kerosene
'GUvERNoRs, can now afford electric light in the home.
BMHQQIDDVALVES k The liylo Baby filament Lamp
STEAM REGUIIIII-ING m I ?Fa.'2SSK?'i5?.'1if?.i. i1i?.'.?i325i'iP AEST? 'ESE
Qi. , - 1 , 1 - 'I 1 I , -
A, DEVICES- , I s:g2.1.zI,r:sz:I5,221.5.i2.I0s.Ie.g.u.3.sssz.ieI.
M , I ' Consult your electric 'light company about the
I-3-1 '-,-1 ff? N . Ek wo 'Z ' exgenie of Ilghtlffg gvith Hylo Lamps.
-' f ' ': '-1 t t ' i t d 1
' .Q xx - 4:1 will ngfesifngfg ygu p?fE1??iffJrHyfI2rLf:1Sg
I -N will be sent to you direct rom the factory on
g ' z."gj:- ' receipt of price, 75 cents each. Three lamps,
E 'V' fx 1 ' S2.0D. The Hylo leaflet costs you only a postal.
il y - l,el ' THE PHELPS GOMPANY
AL , , , , 6Phi11ipsSt., ELMWOOD, ILLINOIS, U,S.A,
LIGHTS THE HOUSE MORE '-
,,,bA. - e
uaursus THE PocKE'r Less
"ESQ O V'
Nov. Isl. In rhenzistvjf Prof. depuzizex Phelps I0 wake up Clmzcy.
Nozu zzzd. In f7'67ZCf'L. Prof calls C"as.viu.v Peck, "Mr. Post."
WAINTED-Something to prevent sleep
While playing Whistu WANTED-A Companion for blujf.
LAWRENCE 'O1. BROOKS '01.
WANTED-Something to cure my im- WANTED - Something to make me
mortal freshness. POPUIM-
HOLMAN 703. VALIQUETTE '03,
I Qt ACADEMIC COSTUME.
COTTRELI. as LEONARD. Albany. N. Y. K
A Wholesale Makers of THE CAPS AND GOWNS I0 the
AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVEFISITIES.
To University of Vermont, Middlebury, Dartmouth, Williams, Harvard, Yale, University of
Chicago, University of California., and the others. Rich gowns for the Pulpit and the Bench.
ILLUSTRATED BULLETIN, SAMPLES, ETC. , UPON APPLICATION.
fl" F' '-37-f.fF35Zfi-i' ' r
WRIGHT, KAY cE CO..
I-Iigh-Oracle Fraternity Emblems,
Jewelry, Novelties, Stationery, Invitations, Announcements, Programmes.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE-LIST.
SPECIAL DESIGNS ON APPLICATION.
1401- 1442 WOODWARD HIIE., DETROIT. I'IICI'IIClHN.
Nov. jfh. Ilfaddell fears three butionx of his shirt with zz cork screw.
Nov. 6z'lL. junior class elecliozz. Peck vzomizzrzfes Hfflzffy LJEIZILU-f01' Z1'm.r1n'er.
The Bridge Teachers' Agencies.
C. A. SCOTT Cd CO., Proprietors.
If desired, registration given in both offices for one fee.
Send for our Agency Manual.
. . 2 A Beacon Street, Boston, mv
offlcef' Y. M. C. A. Building, Low Angeles.
The Pronounced Ri-fer, and is righter than all other Fountain Pens. lt is
Lointless, having no o1d't'ashioned screw Joinis to get stuck, leak or
reak. Holds moreink than any other pen of its size. You never have
soiled lingers from using ihe The Ruyter Jointless Fountain Pen.
M BLWZYS writes and does pot blot. Is a favorite with sleuographers.
a es writing a positive uxury.
The barrels are beautifully chased and are
fitted with the finest quality of gold pens. Send 552.00 lor Ladies' s1zc.or 52,50
for Gents's1ze. Use it for 30 days, and if you do not find it perfectly satislaclory
either exchange it orget yourmonev back. The publisher of this paper will vouch
for our reliability. Send lor booklet or write for simple plan by which steno-
graphers, bookkeepers and office managers can secure The Ruyter Pen free.
RUYTER MANUFACTURING COMPANY Sitfiiifgigiifmm'M'gii9ni'liiE?l.il?S5HlfS,A3?1EXE1Z5
of the work that Dixon s Pencils do will convince any pencil user that they are
exactly suited to his individual needs A multitude of styles -ww Mjvbffft'
lf xour dealer lloesu t ktep lhun send lb cents lor 536555.
samples worth twice :hut sum ,497 A 5- X S
i ei ENG 'J
U y :asm union GRUCIBLE un, f www Emu P WM
K AA.V, 12.55.16 !y'kc Q . ., , V.-. K
, .. ...,. ... ' ii :di it 'B
"' ' 'litt " A A ,
ll . ' cel e s t ial ?
E ' ' ' 'l ,b.'.
fell A J 'X 1 pf! W I ' A it M ,-as 2 1 12. ww iff!! I if HW , A if g h,
l li? f" ifZ,Q+f"' ,ii 'Z fag Fiwfq ,fr iz? 1 I H 3
215- A Q A f -r-..1 1 .
' ,,,IQmmyr1fnn11i1ll1" f f 'i .
1V0v. 12111. Firsi szgns of Ariel. ,592 ffm' voted.
1V0v. 17!!z. Bliss SZaz'e1'g1'adua!es in Pol. Econ.
G rn m O n S H l A. CLARK, Proprietor.
Our Tables are our Best Advertisement. .al The Student's Boarding
House. .al Over One Hundred Patrons. .al Board 52.50 per week.
Discounts on Advance Payment. .al .al .al .al .al .al .al .29
Gold Nieclal Paris Exposition, 1889.
And the Chicago Exposition Avuard.
The Niost Perfect of Pens.
W., TIIBG 5 Blodgsnn omnanu
'N seamen N
'1 W ri.
A ef if 5 PHIEHI PUIIIIUIE GIIIVIIHIZEU UVEIIS
HHH awe? B
Y J obbers in Sheet Iron Pipe and Plumbers Materials
N Steam Hot Water and Furnace Heating.
1l1T"'lU'hl' "H A .L t M155 5
be-:Hr ' fl All Latest Novelties in Sanitary Plumbing
U M ,Hi 5. 9 :N .N ,J LW, E,
Fifa'l!El3'u!!!i'l!a!:il!551951 Q 1 ' l i ,N " I , ,
HH V 11'laa1i,W,". N - 7
WNiNNE!H!iIi1!1Z.g ', V J "es-L S 4-1, , in
Wiiy pq!111!N ' N N 'N
NNMw!'iWt N N so .
'W'!r'!1" fiI'T' "' ' ' - ' ' 7, is
Nttiaizixtittatr N fmf- m e e,ee ,4f!g'rt'i3'g ' M
Milla.I3'a!!'u!'5'!fN - pg : in N 2
,1glug,g,,, g!N:I:Ii,i- H R xx., h,
NM1q1?3512Ii5!!11!i:!ftg? P A A - ,Q
WVi1'lllI1n" , ' P ' ' '
A lL11'1i, SL T" 4.-
Y.. 1- ' WMV 'W 1 ,
FVWUUIF' WH 9l!f,f'3w,"""'1"""W' 'ami W 'N
'v1W.1t 'Ulf gQ'N!'1.". ,qw U, W 'U 1
Er EILNFQIHWQ lim NNluiNN-Nl W 51 M 2 Y W
-1i7,,,N:E,i l 'QM ill WM
IN EQQNu1fut'tjlQ ,VE .
,iff 5' X ww, All
N N: IM E
Nov. 1801. Puinam attends coznft.
Nav. zoih. frm Hayes is served fo zz pznk fea.
BY the Students of the University of Vermont. A
gentleinanly, agreeable, just and intelligent secre-
tary. Must have Erin and healthy eyes-absolutely
non-pullable. Must be good looking and f'1'CC'l1'O111
sarcasm and sneering. Apply, on any lrlfednesday, at
E. S. ADSIT,
1? 72 2?
The best grades ol Coal alwavs on
hand. .29 Carefully delivered. J' Cari OFF-ICE:,,,l81 Conege St.,
load lots a specialty. .al Your pat-
fonagesoiicifei. an .,+ as an BURLINGTQN VT
Nov. 20171. Brown descends ilzejire esmpe and gels ducked.
ni n Q90
l I'-' ,
K QEHMOR ESTIVIATE
fiii gi Q g e W
f5 O7'509-i5I3'5I5 .WASHAINGTOIH STREET. - BUFFALO, N.Y
Nov. 25fk. 5712111.71 ana' Welles returzz on snow shoes.
Students Attention !
I. CO H E N
Furnished the 1902 Class Pipes. He will
give you the best satisfaction in getting
your TOBACCO, PIPES and CIGARS. His
'L BURLINGTON PRIDE " is the best
Cigar in the city.
NEW MllSllNIll EEMPEE SEURE,
Hatter, Clothier, Furnisher, and Only
Manufacturing Furrier in Vermont.
CHURCH 3l.,ll0ll.PElllll, - BllRllNGl0N,lll.
IVI. V. E. VVEEKS,
180 BANK STREET,
Makes a specialty of Repairing for
Students, giving discounts and guarantee-
ing perfect satisfaction.
WA NTE D - A treatise on 4' Lady-
WANTED - An opportunity to get rid
of Prof. Jacobs.
Watches, Diamonds, Rings Clocks, Scarf Pins,
Brooches, Cuff Buttons, Chains and Charms,
Sterling Silverware, Cut Glass I847 Rogers
Bro's Knives, Forks, Spoons and Silver-plated
Tableware. Parker's Fountain Pen-best Pen
in use. All kinds of Watch, Clock and Jew-
elry Repairing done promptly and price as low
as first-class work can be done.
TRY ss cnuncn sr. J. D. WYMAN.
R PEERGEE HND llllllllllllE IlEllllEllY R
V 'ff' nfhff .
.,- E-.-I , m li 'E +
- ZZ ,, 'liizwriilwa
-- N . . F -me-, -. .. in . -
U - AE"-Z. - . -aisy-nl Xl
WOO 3, and Rented.
E. P. YVOODBURY, 133 St. Paul Street.
GOOD THINGS TO BEET.
Fresh Every Week.
ll2 Church Street.
oruuson Sc Elilsit,
Roses and SADDLERY
207 COLLEGE sru1sE'1'.
Nor. 27th. CIIJFQOP. mg Percival and hisgir! use lhe G1'andSzfcz1za' io wcziffor Me lfsfeslf 601'-
1Vov. 28l!z. Gf07g7'C' Lee fakes zz tmp fa G'eo1g'z'a.
LOST-A TRUNK, marked : PROF. C.
W. Doten, 298 South Union Street,
All information will be gratefully re-
ceived by Secretary Doben.
WANTED-A chance to sofbsoap and
S. HUBBARD '04,
WANTED -- An opportunity in o g e t
through college W i b h o ut being
WANTED-A chance to do someone.
WADDELL '02, '
WANTED--Some one to curse for me,
for having to attend chapel six
times a, week. WHEELER '02,
WANTED--A chance to show all I think
th at I know.
W. J. HENDERSON,
R. B.SQlQfQfSTl CO.,
l72 COLLEGE STREET, BURLINGTON, VT.
Park Drug Store,
Surgical Instruments Students' Trade
a Specialty. Solicited.
CIGARS, PIPES, ETC.,
VVHOLESALE AND RETAIL
F. L. TAFT 'Sc CO.,
II5 8117 Church Sta., Burlington. V13.
IN NEW ENGLAND.
PURE DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY,
LICENSED CLERKS ONLY.
G. 'FL G-HURGHILLQ,
94 CHURCH STREET.
W. P. HALL.
Cor. St. Paul and Main Streets,
Nozf. joflz. Tlza1zk5gz'z1z'1zg recess exlwzdedjifieen mifzuies by omission of fhazpel.
Dec. 1. Dinkey Welles buys zz ladies diavzzomi ring aff zmcfion.
H- N- CLARK, U. A. WOODEURY
I-I. E. WOODBURY, IMANAGER5' PROPRIETOR
an Ness HOUSE.
5 uAVE YOU SEEN- -Q
BEAUTIFUL BURLINGTON, VEKFIONT
On Lake Champlain---Don't Miss It.
I-II6 VEIII N655 I'I0ll36
is the largest hotel in the State. and
is first-class. The public rooms have
been entirely refinished and refur-
nished, and are not equalled by any
outside the larger cities. Electric
lights and an elevator. There is not
an inside bedroom in the house and
nearly all these afford a Hue view of
Lake Champlain andthe Adirondack
Mountains. The basement. kitchen.
etc.. are provided with Automatic
Water from an Artesian well, 360
feet deep. The only hotel in Bur--
lington with verandas, andthe only
building used exclusively for hotel
puqiaoses. Rooms en-suite with
is the pleasantest route to and from
the White and Adirondack 1
, . ,. ., .,,,
-, -',-.Ls gre .- f a gfksry eff"
E 53139 .ei- ,, ,qv 1'
- -K Q?
I ,,, ,1,".,-RQ2':i'fi' , , 'ffsx' - "fr-
'-.-11e'ff--"""' f1ZY- 2' A I . .. -'11 T . I
'fl-M' ra. I 'If A 4 5 -4 F? '
: 'ir ' 'I 'rl is 1 ,
f Y I ff'
'gal ,,,QQly,jj1 " ' " ' '- "11'- LL ., '
If-. ' V- .,.,, 'WW -52
.tv .9-ful' Z 'I
I -..f.. ""' '
...,..j,z.,4:p1.:r:.v:.:.Q-:..f:.1ify-:-yngewew: ,,.,., . -.-.- -.
' 1 -.13 :yew ',e,uv4f..h1' --
, . . f
tains, Lake Champlain, Lake George I 'ea -4,
and safatoga. K A ' L ' I , -f '
X, '?'.,:1'-.Y:'.4:Eg4 on f---ew. .5 F '
. no N- .-
Bree Bus. .vegi www! , M M
Write for Circulars.
I l o
. . W
. R I
Q59 FINE GONFEGTIONERY, BON BONS, GHOGOIJITES,
' HONEY NIOIJTISSBS and G. G. GHRNMEL5.
CRYSTAL CONFECTIO ERY CO.,
FACTORY: II4, i16, and 118 MAIN STREET.
OFFICE AND RETAIL DEPARTMENT: II3 ST. PAUL ST., BURLINGTON, VT
Dec. 5. Fogg sits in ihe cornea' during Freshman Dcclamaiiovz.
D . . Merczcry suddenlyfalls zu Lzzizu room C
. lass has a
SQIQQIESSGR 'TG HQINTHNGITQNO
0 CO EGE
S U ENTS
N00 H356 QIEWIRQH STREET, A
of Goodffifh gives Siawe a ml! down.
Dec. 15. C'kc'11zis!1j1.' Smflh, ,3,' " Whe1'e is the rzlzaiomy we use Z0 jweclfilalc Mis slujf? "
HIGHEST CLASS ENQRAVIN AT LOWEST PRICES.
IVE JIQYAZYE A SPECIALTY OF EJVGRA VING FOR
SCHIJOL AJVZVUALS and SCFIOOL CA TALOGUES.
SEND FOR SAMPLES AND PRICES
SOUTHERN ENGRAVING CO.
234 NORTH MARKET STREET,
CHARLES J. DIEGES. PROSPER CLUST.
CLUB, COLLEGE AND CLASS PINS AND RINGS,
DIEGES dc CLUST,
JEWELRY, SILVERVVARE, ETC.
QQLD AND SIIILIIIIEIRSINIITIHIS
25 JOI-IN STREET,
DESIGNERS AND MAKERS OF MEDALS, JEWELS, BADGES,
CUPS, ETC. FOR PRIZES AND PRESENTATIONS.
Dec. IS. I 71 Lz'b1'a1'y: ZIfz'ss Pos! says picliwc in Park Zooksjusi like Cal!-me-Nelsmz.
Der. 19. Gossjreezes both ears in going home zoiifz cz "chip" from the Fvfeudz Fair.
WANTED--A reliable person for chape
ron While We play poker for match-
SHERRY HALL AND FARRINGTON
A Complete Stock of Bicycle Sundries
R. G . P A G E ,
34 Church Street, BURLINGTON, VT.
FRED. G. WEBSTER.
lllso Mileage Ticket llgenou,
I74 MAIN STREET, BURLINGTON, VT.
Those Particular About the Shoeing
of their Horses should try
St. Paul St., Opposite Lands Livery.
He Makes a Specialty of Fine Shoeing.
He also Repairs Wagons, Sleighs, Elc-
THE TO STANDARD
L-,-, I S , PORTABLE
- f ll.'
Am l'l ET E RS
- XNEQEK 1- tv sf- .1111
Fon LABORATORY u s E. W4
The most convenient and accurate Stand-
ards ever offered for College Outiits.
WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO.,
IIA-l2O WILLIHN1 STREET, ----- NEWHRK, N. J.
Dec. 20. George Lee goes fo Geozggirz again.
Dec. 21. Zllclfell
5 iff zdyf
W. L. THWAITS, D. D. S.
C. W. STRAIGHT, D. D. S.
Room 4, 148 College Street,
GEURGE W. HHBY, ll U. 8.
49 CHURCH STREET
B I gt Vt
HAMILTON S. PECK,
I56 COLLEGE STREET,
BURLINGTON, I VT.
Room 3, I48 College Street,
Neo. E. HUDKIHS, H. B., 795.
General Law Practice. Spec-
ialties: Collections and
179 Church St., Opposite Court H
1901. fam. 9. IPI I ll b
Sly! 1 Zig 1' 3
fan. 11. In Geology: Prof Perkins suggevs fhfzf lVaoIde!! use zz derrick Zo gel znfo lzzs se ll
EIIVIER ii? AMEND,
ASSEIY Goods HHH UhBIIliG3lS.
N Chemical and Physical Apparatus,
f0'fE"'9EVT5"'9K JENA GLASS 125 Eli?-f1iE"F
Pure Hammered Platinum Balances and Weights
Everythmg Needed mor the Laboratory
1,5 1 T
..,. . y 711-L .... I,
, 21. my , . ,
Bacteriological Apparatus Porcelain and Glassware.
-I 1 'Il 'V 'I I "
Z, N E A
IH ,,a. ir Q WM,
'wp' vm, " rf, jg an ma -5
f W., f Ji,
Pa ll 'UBIQN
-""' fm fP,, 1 '
ff ui WM 1 1
712155 STUDENTS Mrcnosco
B OO AUTO MAT
IC AIR Pun
GHEMIG-FXLLY PURE, FILTER PHPERS
....Baker 85 Adamson's and K2.hIbaum's Strictly C. P. Chemicals
N. B.-GLASS BLOWING DONE ON PREMISES.
jan. ,'4. Prof Topper oiicizzzfes zz! Chapel exercises
ffm. 15. Smil, Aiken and flendersovz appear wilh wlziskerells.
-Lhal make home comforts and life worlh living.
Let the house be beautihed with all the comforts
one needs and can enjoy. .. .. ,. ..
I have all these details in Housefurnishings and
this big store is a most pleasant, home-like place
to come and see just how they look. how they are
made and how cheaply they may he had .. ..
Here one Finds Lhe proper thin,9,'s for the parlor,
the sitting room. the library, the chamber com-
plete, as well as " odd pieces " that Ht where
ever ones fancy dictates .. .. .. ..
Highest values, reasonable price marks.
I I THE FURNITURE MAN.
I I 212 COLLEGE STREET.
1-- BURLINGTON, VERMONT.
ROBI 0 EDW RDS L MBER CO.,
BURLINGTON, - - - VERNAONT.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Standard Grades of
GHNHDH, MIGHIGHN Ellld SOUTHERN FINE and HHRDWOODS
SHINGLES, CLAPBOARDS, LATH,
STEAM PLANING and MQULDING MILLS.
Sole Ag-ents in the United States for Manufacturers at
uf, G. EDYVARDS .Se CO, IZOCIILAZVD and OTTAXIVA, ONT.
jan. 18. In Fo1'ensirs.'-Robbie elzwzimzies evevjflhivzg' in sight.
fan. 24. TeZZie1'L'af'zeS zz collar button fora guifzifze pill.
UNIVERSITY or ERMONT
and State Agricultural Colleoe.
'CHE 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 Well rounded general scientiiic 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.
FKYEEIV TOQHKQ WANTS ON - - -
THE MOST PERFECTLY CONSTRUCTED SUS-
PENDER IN THE WORLD.
UNIVERSALLY POPULAR AMONG ATHLETES.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
HTWOOD SUSFEDER GOMFHNY,
jan. 25. H1's cold is cured.
- Feb. 26. A! Eagle 5'1'ia'gf .S7Z'l77Ill!77l 10505 fjr.-hir 306.-hir ,f5r.
MEET ME MHIN STREET PHHRMHGY,
F, HENRY PARKER, D. J. GHHRLHN, Registered Druggisn.
HCIIV Drug Slmgn 0.
CHEMICALS AND TOILET ARTICLES.
61 Church Street, Burlington, Vt. Televgl 2 N
TI-EILI-I I- LIL LJLJHAIVIEL,
Cvmvlete Line of TOILET ARTICLES
AND CIGARS . . . , r g
143 ELMWOOD AVENUE, BURLINGTON, VT. I
HENRY C. SMITH,
HAS RUBBER TIRED Y
CARRIAGES Ca1Ikinds5 gd MEC!-IAN IC
pl-Vg3TIEEB1gST QF Hf?RS?? Aw STRE ET' LIVERY.
JUST OFF CHURCH STREET, Between College and Plain.
THE LAN.E STABLES
SIL d t . E Tl F' 651 gl' d
u eu S Zolrrizuiironage C. M. 11151 Tmlluo an
W , EVERYTHING NEW AND UP-TO-DATE.
STABLE TWO DOORS BELOW VAN NESS HOUSE, BURLINGTON, VT.
Feb. 4. Fire zz! Flflzfs. Ha1'zfcy, 'QQ lzczvfmlly rfsfzzcs fhL'f2Il1l7'f,1' pig.
Feb. 9. Gemgge Lee fakes afzatlzer irzjb io Georgia.
I STOCK THE FINEST
Chma 1521 if
' PRICES THE LOWEST.
Fine China, Lamps, Bricsa:Brac, Wall Papers, Etc.
L-I Q, GRANT, 69 church street, BURLINGTON, vr.
A11 kinds of Candy to be found at the
oun cneotzs AND LADY GARAMELS ARE
SOMETHING NEW AND oeucnous .........., IGE GREHNI SERVED IN PHRLOR.
WILLIFTMS 6? GHOLQDSTCGK, Pieces.
It may interest Students to
know that they can secure
anything in ....
WEIIIGIIGS, GIIEIIIIS, ITIIIUS, SBEIFI IDIII5, ELG.,
Of the Finest Quality at Prices that
are the Lowest Consistent with
Quality ....... -V 1
FOUNTAIN PENS. We keep the Waterman Ideal
and other makes.
A ten per cent. discount is offered to Students as a Special Inducement
for their patronage.
Fl. D. BRISTOL,
FINEST WATCH REPAIRING. 97 CHURCH STREET,
Feb. 10. " Beek " lakes on his third girl
FE6. 21. Waddell makes zz vfenlafion in Ge1'11za7z. Prof loses one eyf.
THERE IS NOTHING
BETTER THAN AN
vans sf POND
251 of Them Sold in
BElil6U'8 Music ROOIHS,
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING,
BURLINGTON, - VT.
H W HALL Gen Plan
F. E. Perkins,
T 129 Church st., BURLINGTON, VT.
The Best of Everything.
ALWAYS TO THE FRONT,
" Golden Wedding " Cigars.
O.. C. TAYLOR, 8: CO., Proprietors,
Feb. 25. The .Soplzomores rereive Dr. Briggs
wifh greaz' eclat.
jazz. 25. 'f P141 " and Daz'sy's disengagement amzozmced.
lf. G. Ni0W6l', 6ll66El Hil86lli0ll,
ATTORNEY-HT-LAW LAWYER .
Main Street, - - Burlington, Vt. Hayward Block, ' ' Bllfllflgtflfll Vt-
Qua le 81 Son,
EL E GRAVER ,-
ALBANY, - - - NY.
- .Xa l ll i 3 ' 5171 1 ff ll i
Xl i J? A ff
X E' ' lst 'lf ill
' f Y'2T: 17 'i-if-fn . . x4
i, .fMl1Z, a ti llsil f '
.1 W ly lil
gil it lfp. ill' Elf? L
4' 1 I E K
E r r i s s : N fl
. 2 . 1 f.. 1 .4 . 'gff 5 T5 '- -
E l 5 N 1 y N.
itll Q . . E M y , fm
W If Il
"" l'l l i Lwllililmmnflmilllll w l lvll lllililliffilliirl-'i-r i 'li n I' 'P' -'i -' L f. .'7 -Q H 5
'lllllllllllllllllllllllf. iidllillmli'l'lll'l'll'i "J 'Q,. , l, ill q m mlilil uilllli ' u n lmxmf lrruulmrv -
'HiiE i.izlilllliniliiilmllilmwilliwilliflllilllllilwllw'lmmfwl ' A1 '1er""+f'e to i' 1 .1 - e 1? ,
"' ff- 'im ,-,R,.,-, Y - 4 . ,Z Q' f ' iq ,-,l ,
Proxides a place for the treatment of such
patients as cannot be properly cared for at
home. This is a thoroughly equipped
institution, the largest in Vermont and
onnoooo , , , , ,
offers exceptional facilities in the case of
persons afflicted with Nervous Diseases, Rlieuinatisin, Diseases of Wonieii and
diseases of Rectum. All private rooms. Nurses, bath, electricity. Write for
Sflllll SPHRHHWK, Supl.. BURLINGTON, VT.
Feb. 28. The Arie! l3'0am' fakes zz day aj' Z0 playpoker.
THE ihiiifiwll f is
AZ Drill: f17lfEhZ.7Z.S'07l, '02 Efzfalliovz, fJ7'6SL'7Zl' fz7'111s! I-foe!
. 1, F .:-. 1
'Fig V' '1
'I'-My N' X
. .ty ..
J ,F X FP
Rena te Moslem
For Men, Woiiieri and Children. The Wayne
Knit Matchless Hosiery our specialty-the kind
that wears longest and that gives best satisfac-
tion .. .. .. H.. .. .. .. ..
We cordially request a trial purchase, if not al-
ready a regular customer in this stock .. ..
25c. PER PAIR,
Black, Tan and Fancies,
Special at 250. per pair.
5. U. LiLLM'FlN QSC oo.
M. L. NOYES.
' o. S. DODDS.
IVI. l.. NOYES 84 CO.,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
-. . ., g "" T - r rf? 3 . . i TT -M T3 Qf'
T 52 -E l
'R Wig. a.- -1 ti iii' 7 ji "
' f ....
, A,i.j.ggg5g.,gg5. ,., N - mm ,,
, V 15? - I K I H 5 ml'
.,,,,,,-1 if-3 ,af nl
OOHOOO ONO POOL TOOLOO, OOWONO OLLOYO ONO OOPIOOO.
OFFICE' AND WARE ROOMS, B I BILLIARD AND BOWLING PARLORS
202 MAIN STREET, HAYWARD BLOCK, Un, , I54 CHURCH STREET.
Agents for M osler Safe Cdmpany.
Jliarclz 1. fedbblif hears W"hz'.vj21'cz'zzre. Fam vzarmrzl,
Ma1'f1z 2. Ca. mg Robbie falls on Tnylorfor an m'jJlanaz'ion. Face red.
FRANK O. SINCLAIR, C. E.,
Agent Pittsburg Bridge Co., 174 Main St.,
Iron and Steel Bridges, , '
Buildings, Girders, Etc. Burllngtons Vt'
All kinds of structural work. Estimates furnished. Surveys and plans made, both f
bridges and steel mill buildings of all kinds. Beams, Girders, etc., sold.
Designs and Estimates for steel construction for buildings.
NEALS AND Luncnlis
Star Resta uran 15.
OPEN ALL NIGHT. 144 CHURCH ST
F. J. PALMER, Prop.
The best and most convenient Restaurant in the city.
MEALS 25c. - 53.50 PER WEEK.
COR. CHURCH AND CHERRY STS.
Jlgfczrclz 2. fp. mg Inievfzfiezw lVzzda'e!Z. Face ashen.
Illarrh 2. f57'6.1 Talks wizfh llfillinms. Face becomes !z'vz'zI'.
There'.r Printing and Printing
I GOOPD, BAD, AND INDIFFERENT.
The Results of our work do not belong to the VTW0
UP TO DATE IDEAS,
BRING US MANY CUSTOMERS.
-Half Tone Souvenir Work our Forte.
The Cummings Printing Co.,
' ST. ALBANS, VT.
Il!a1f.3. Ca. 111.2 Robbie rerun ences his mzdless rfzfzm. .Miss johnson 1'efc1'shz'm lo A nu
1lQ'fz1'ch5. fp. 711.3 Hzcfzilcy nfefs him fo Sz'1'a7'!,' Sz'7'a1'z' I0 Sj51'ag11f,' .Cj71'ag1ze fo Taylor.
IS NEXT TO GODLINESS!
. 9 Students leave your Laundry in Allard's basket-his
N team calls every day.
The ablest workmen,
Brand new machines,
Q HLLHKD95 -
Popular with the Boys. The Best of Work done in 5 .
the shortest time, at the lowest price.
For special rates on regular washings, see
O. H. WADDELL.
C. G. LLARD, GR.
Zlfardz 3. Qevcxj fx'0!1bI.E lZ'I'SgQ1lSl'ECl' fries Io mlZ az meez'z'1zg cy' the Arie! Board.
Ilfar. 5. Wad makes another recizfaiion in C'e1'ma1z. redured io Zoialcfarifvzesf.
6219.4 Lake Champlain L
Q5-,e 2311- Lake George
HROUGI-I the picturesque and historic LAKES GEORGE and
CHAMPLAIN to the famous Summer Resorts in the GREEN
ADIRONDACK and WHITE MOUNTAINS, MONTREAL, SARATOGA and
Beautiful Lake and Mountain Scenery. Unrivalled for Grandeur and Beauty.
The popular Pleasure Route in the Northern Country.
Touching at Hotel Champlain four times Daily.
The magniieent side-wheel steamers CCVERMONT, " UCHAT-
EAUGAYQ' and UMAQUAMN on Lake Cham lain' "HoR1coN"
'TICONDEROGAQ' and "MoH1eAN" on Lake George.
Main and Close Connections with all trains on the DELAWARE 8: HUDSON
CANAL CO.'S RAILROAD at FORT TICONDEROGA and CALD-
WELL for SARATOGA, ALBANY, and all points Southg PLATTSBURG,
N. Y., for OGDENSBURG, THOUSAND ISLANDS, MONTREAL, and
QUEBEC. At PLATTSBURG with CHATEAUGAY RAILROAD for ALL
POINTS IN THE ADIRONDACKS. At BURLINGTON with the CEN-
TRAL VERMONT and RUTLAND RAILROAD for WHITE and GREEN
MOUNTAINS and ALL NEW ENGLAND POINTS.
MEALS SERVED ON BOARD. TICKETS SOLD
AND BAGGAGE CHECKED TO DESTINATION.
Steam Yachts "1VIariquita," "Saranac," and G M
"Mohican" subject to charter by day or , EH.
houf at feaggnable fates, Gellefal Office, BUflll'lgt0ll, Vt.
Illar. 6. Pnf Freeciman siafes fha! earbon brushes 'lbreak much more !8SSf3'8QI!E?7Z'bf.,'
Jlizr. Ir. Frzmazns lf1L6f0f Illidcile Hfiug.
45, Our Fresh Candies,
fi 'Ce Cream,
I Delicious Soda
I ' gre what isBponularly called the HISYVEETEST OF
jr? U5 Aifi 'lrmlfffyw WEETSJ' uyxng o us insures tie est.
, , l ,i .1l.,y" ,ff
970' r Ali ii ? SUPPLY
:Jag l l eil
"AMONG THE AUCTIONEERSJ'
LQCNIIS J. SNIITH,
AUCTION, COMMISSION AND MONEY BROKER
SOMETHING NEW, A LICENSED PAVVNSI-IOP.
COME AND SEE YOUR UNCLE?
143 MAIN STREET, f CITY HALL SQUARE, sour:-1.
Does if Pay
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
A. G. IVIANSUFFS,
VERAIONT p1N, BLzr1ingt011,. T7erm0nt.
O. C. STACY,
FIRST CLASS LIVERY.
Coupes, Carriages and Landauers for Weddings, Funerals and Pleasure parties.
.Agen li for
Stylish horses and the latest in Pneumatic and Rubber Tired Carriages.
TELEPHONE CONNECTION. : : : : 167 CHURCH STREET.
Ilirzr. Ir. AZZIIIILIIXL' Willllf rough 1z'1'oj75 C07UliSCCIfE!Z7 by Me m011iz'01'.
Zlfar. 12. Dr. B7'IgQ'S ci1'z'1zk5jive gfasscs Qf wzzier al brerziyfzzsl as zz rcsufl.
LOUIS X. FREMAUX, I. HOLMES JACKSON, D. D. S.,
Watches' Clocks' Jewelry and Corner Church and Bank Sts.
Repairing a Specialty. Burlington, Vt-
1ReaI Estate El ent
9 ' 1?ReaI Estate Broker
Manager of the
Burlington Branch of the Connecticut Nlileages on all Railroads.
Building and Loan Association.
Office 115 St. Paul Sf. B Burlington' Vt'
NEW TAILOR SHOP.
sU1rs MADE TO ORDER. M' D' I-I
Ladies Garments fl Specialty. Plain and Ornamental
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Neatly '
and Proinptly done. Book and Job prlnter'
QI. A' BEAA UPRE, Orders solicigeignd promptly
O M1 s R Perry's Store, Burlington, Vt St. Paul St, Burlington, Vt.
Mileages on all Railroads and
I I ,
. . HICKOIQS
Mouldmgs and Picture Frames '
1l nsurance Elgenctg
Water Colors, Photographs, Plnliuuni Print. , bt
71 Church St., Burlington, Vt. r 170 Bank St., Burlington, Vt.
IWKW. 13. In Sjm1zi.vh.'---IVz'!Zz'a11z5 ,02 1'7lf07'77I5' frof Mn! br is 7l0f zz Swzior
flfzzr. 14. In French: CWhee!er zfrcznslmfingj Yhe dogs stopped barking with all their might.
fq??q3T -QT 1?-p?- - ' '
I, ATTENTION! il
Ir l' is
Q Mr. J. A. Tellier, Editor-in-Chief of this book, will 45
. give two full pages of roasts to any person who will teach
how to write poetry or readable prose, or will give him
instruction in the accomplished art of Orthography and
I the Elements of English Composition. Special care to be '
IP taken in discriminating between such words as illnnzi- 'Q
' nate and elnniinafe, ejecled and ejaonlzzzfed, conntrylv and
. eonnzfries, and polysyllrzbio and pohvsylabze. He is very
, proficient in his school boy manner of juggling could, ,
would and should.
IP For reference apply to former instructors, Mc- is
IP Keuow and Wadclell. .
57. . . - Jh .lL 5.5 5,553
CITIZENS COAL CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
ONLY THE HIGHEST GRADES OF
E. A. BRODIE, Treasurer and Manager,
Corner Church 6: College Streets, Burlington, Vermont.
STUDENTS CAN LEAVE ORDERS WITH E. L. STUWE,
JANITOR OF MAIN BUILDING.
Mar. 17. C. R. Hutchinson observes ihe Sabbalh.
Apr. 9. Scoliie reizwns wilh his dress Sufi case.
1CL.45h.d.b.dIb..db,.d21.J.Cb..r-:-:.:-dh.c15..:C5-c2b-db-dDn. 5 . 5 d . 5 if . 5 d . 5 db . d . 5 d . 5 d . 5 .c1b..zC,'1J
University of Vermont.
HE course of study in this department com-
prises four sessions of six months each. In-
struction is given by lectures, recitations,
clinical and laboratory teaching.
The curriculum embraces all the subjects taught
in a first-class Medical School.
The Work is carefully graded and students are
marked on each recitation throughout the four years.
These marks go to the students' credit in the final
The large number of patients coming to the
Mary Fletcher Hospital from Vermont, New Hamp-
shire, and Northern New York afford ample clinical
material for both medical and surgical teaching.
The annual catalogue, giving full information
regarding the course, the requirements for entrance
and graduation, will be sent upon application,
DR. B. J. ANDREWS, Seo.,
lllary Fletcher Iulospital,
f " 'QT'fF?F-Q77?-QFTG-TF-W-RTQfQ7 'W'TS2
Apr. rr. sfZHZZ'07'137'07IZ.
Apr. 12. Cffouz' amz' Ik71zr!1'1z have f7'07Lb!C'S cy' ihcfr own.
Che 01 Bee-Bive.
THE HOME OF T
. LOOICING FOR
Q 35 170 U12 TRADE
'LLL S' 1,
31191 MELLEHLLEH fm f'Av..EQw fo. mx HDLJDJ few as f':S..EC1.et1fE . db . Eb . rfb .. .,
A SOROSIS SHOES
3 ARE THE ABSOLUTE STANDARD
OF EXCELLENCE AND STYLE .. .. '
THEY HAVE OUTLIVED cR1T1c1SM
AND ARE KNOWN IN EVERY .. ..
, COUNTRY IN THE WORLD .. .. .,
' ' 'R?'1w'To1 fo aw my L03-'T-1-'
UI' 01.50 HHH 02.00 Snoas
60513 32.00 5111082.50 an 5006 Stores.
HII Swiss, Hll Sizes Hlwaus in Sluosk.
THE CLD BEE HIVE,
91 CHURCH ST., BURLINGTON, VT.
P. S.-See Our Regular Ad on Next Page.
Apr. 13. Siudenz'sf11'e5c'1zL' 4' TheSz'!e1zz' LV071ZlZ7Z,7,
Apr 20. PWM Hayes C01Zd65C67lIZ'S Z0 play ball wiflz ilze shade is
THWUEQTLD IEEE HHVE
TUDENTS OF U. V. M. have
I been trading with the " OLD
sagging, BEE HIVEH since 1855. Our
stock is one of the largest in
New England. We sell reliable goods,
cheaper than you can buy them else-
where. Students from out of town de-
siring to purchase for their home friends,
will be shown prompt and careful at-
tention, given samples and all other
needed information and allowed to send
goods to their homes for approval .. ..
We use every endeavor to make the
" OLD BEE HIVEH the most economical
and the most pleasant place to trade in
the city. Special Prices made to
Stzoclemis always. .. .. .. .. .. -.
Our 53.00 Shoe for Men
IS EQUAL TO ANY 33.50 ADVERTISED SHOE
THE LD BEE, HIVE, 9'B32HL'8!2,N3l?EET
Apr. 23. Wad resumes drill.
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