University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1903 volume:
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lwzzmwf gy Me JUNIOR CLASS ff THE
UNIVERSITY OF VERMQNT
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NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE.
53 0 59552 55552
N presenting to you the result of their labors,
the members of the IQO3 Aamir Board be-
spealc a very Charitable reading of this book.
They ask you not to forget that it is the young-
est of sixteen brothers, and not to be surprised
if you see a strong family resemblance. In Hiet,
they claim for it no originality, and are aware
that it has many faults. But if it shall prove, to
a reasonable degree, a true portrayal of life at the
University as it is to-day, and, if in future years it may
recall to its readers pleasant times, long since forgotten,
then the editors will be satisfied, and the IQO3 AR1i:L will
have served its purpose.
NIVERSITY OF V ERMONT
Fofzfzdezi in Sfzfezzlfwf Hlffzdreri and Niznrty- One, by
GENERAL IRA ALLEN
" 5f1l1l'Z'Z'.Y ff 100115 H?1!t'.S'fZ.J' "
TIIE OLD YEL
R A H -R A Il - R A H!
R All lx Xll
THE LONG- YELL
RA ll-R A H- A ll!
R A H - R A H - A H!
R A,H- R A H - A H!
R A H- R A H - A HI
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN STEVENS
OF THE CLASS OF EIGHTEEN FIFTY-SEVEN
A Loyal Son qffhe Uniwenrizy
Her Gezzerozu Bengfkzcfor
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
CATES THIS VOLUME
IO THE ARIEL
H E A R 1 E L
Former Editors and Nlauagers
'H6Y. . jour: M. CAN'ru'1c1,L
'89 . . Glaoucse Y. Briss W. H, STONE
'qc . . W. C. Fraxnizus F. L. Momma
'qi . l . B. IS. Boswouru G. I-I. RANIJALI.
'92 . . IEIJAIUNIJ C. Moxriau Glzoucie F. .PITKIN
'93 . . Graoursia XV. Blzxizluioi' XV. Mrruufxi' CKOMISIE
'94 . . WlAl,'l'ER I-I. CAMIERIIJGE lffilililfl' J. Almisruoxrz
'95 . . G. RANIMLL I-ll,YEliNI2 P. Lowrirl.
'96 . . C. ALLEN F. XV13s'rox
797 . . I-Irzxur VV. Clmxulc ROl'312li'1' M. VV.-xi.14131:
'98 . . l-lfxuuis I-I. VV,x1.1412u Rox' L. ll.-X'l'RlCli
'99 . . FRANK R. -ll5WI2T'1' NVAKKIEN R. AUSTIN
'oo . . Wfx1.T1au VV. '1'r1.1zu O1u'u,l.15 G. lVI'lEEI.ER
,OI . . A1-Fu131m j. 1VIAcK13i-i-ow DE.-NN I-I. lllililii'
'oz . . J. ARTHUR T13i.i.IER Fu.-xxx G. T.xri.ou
W'l'l1e Class of '86 issued the Hrst ARIEL during its Sophomore year, There was no business
manager elected. Volume ll of the ARIEL was published by the Class of '89 in its junior year, All
subsequent volumes also have been junior publications.
VOLL ML XXI I I
Nineteen Hundred and Three ARIEL Board
. . , Lv:
I . J . 1
W- U5 1 T126 55 ge rf .
si m11Q:QigiQe3 QQige 11
Q 57 N
0 c 1 ai o r S
Ciowd f. fplhff
5. .7'4'c-,Mrrr'JU21f 8,1-M.
if my qw .
I2 THE ARIEL
C3lCHd31'-1 oo 1- 1 00 2
1901 Department of Arts and Sciences
25 Sept. Wednesday ,-LM.
Friday S l'.3l.
Sunday 3 1211,
Sunday 7.30 ian.
Tuesday 9 .'x.M.
Tuesday IO .x.A1.
Tuesday 1.30 l'.AI
Tuesday 3 Pm.
Tuesday 7.30 ian
Thursday 9 Am.
Tuesday 9 A.M.
First half-year began
From NfVednesday noon, Nov. 27, to Friday
noon, Nov. 29
From Friday evening, Dec. 20, to Thursday
noon, Jan. 2
Mid-year Examinations began
Day of Prayer for Colleges
Second halfeyear began
From Friday evening, March 28, to Tuesday
noon. April 8
Prize Reading for Xlfomen Students
Final Examinations begin
Anniversary of Y. M. C. A.
Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa Society
Meeting of Associate Alumni
Meeting of Athletic Association
Oration before Associate Alumni
First half-year begins
Freshmen Prize Entrance Examinations begin
Department of Medicilie
Exercises of Graduation
University of Vermont E99 State Agri-
P R E S I D E N 'I' S
if-REV. DANIEL CLARKE SANDERS, D.D.
I'I:11'vn1'd 1788 and A.M. :md D.D. 1809: Cx ISSO lit. 823
WREV. SAMUEL ALYSTIN, D.D.
83 a11tlA.M.a11dCo11. N. J. 1785: D.D. XVilliams 1807: fx 1830
Yale 1802 and A.M.g W 1848 lit. 64J
Brown 1So63 D.D. Univ.
Gu.: W 1857 lit. 717
QKREV. JAMES MARSH, D.D.
Dart. 1S17g D.D. Columb. 1830 and Amh. 18331 H 1842 lit. 4.85
REV. JOHN WHEELER, D.D.
Dart. 1816 and A.M.g D.D. Union 1834g W 1862 dit.
TREV. VVORT1-IINGTON SMITH, D.D.
Williams 1816g D.D. U1iiV.Vt. 1845: 61856 .1it.61J
XREV. CALVIN PEASE, D.D.
Univ. Vt. 1838 and .-LM.: D.D. Mid. 1S56g 1863 fift. 5oJ
REV. JOSEPH TORREY, D.D. '
Dart. 1816 and A.M.g D.D. Harv. I85OQ W 1867 .-Et. 7oJ
JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D.
Brown 1849 :md A.M. and I-L.D. 1868
MATTHEXX-' HENRX' BUCKHAM, D.D.
Univ. Vt. 1851 and A.M.g D.D. Dart. and Ham. 1877
R ET 1 RED
Board of Trustees
lVIA'I"I'I-IEW HENRY BUCKl'lAM, D.D., LL.D., fJ1'E.S'ZAIIIUllf
VVILLIAM VVAI,I.ACfE S'I'ICRNEY, Gmfarfmf' If fha Smfu
O11 the part of the University of Vermont
HoN GEORGE GRENYILLE BENIQIJIQT, A.M. . . . liurlington
HoN l'IOliACE' HENRY POWERS, A.lVl. . . Morrisville
joI-IN HEMAN CONYERSE, LL.D. . Pliilnclelpliizi, Pa.
Hox TURKEY ENGLESIIY VVIYLES, AJS. . Burlington
HoN ELIAS LYMAN, A.M. . , Burlington
HoN. RKJliIili'l' Ro1:ER'I'S, AJS. . Burlington
VVILLIAM SEIVARIJ VVEIIII, lVl.D. . Sliellnn-ne
I-IoN DARWIN PEARL KINGSLEY, A.lVl. New York City
I-IoN BENJAMIN FRANKLIN FIIPIELIJ, AJS. Montpelier
On the part of the Vermont Agricultural College
HoN. XVILLIAM PAUL DILI.INoIIArI, A.M. . lllontpelier
HoN GEORGE TI-IRALL CILYI-EEEE, . Rutland
HoN HENRX' CLAY CLEVELANII, . . . Coventry
CrARDNER SMITI-I F,xssE'r'r, . . . linoslnnrgli
Hox CASSIUS PEQR, . . Burlington
RIIIIERI' JACKSON ICIMIBALL, . . . Rnnclolpli
I-lox. NEI.SON VVILIIUR FISK, . . Isle La Molte
HoN REDFIELD PROCTOR, A.M. . . Proctor
Hors EIIENEZER joI,I.s ORIYISIAEE, A.M. ..... liranclon
HON. GEoRoE GRENVll.LE BENEIJICT, ANI., .5'dw'dfzlljf
l-lox. EIIWARIJ HENIQY POWIELL, A.lVl., I66 College St., Trefzrffrer
VOLUME XVI I5
joux H. Coxvisnsia. LL.D., '61 . P1'm'11'e1zf
Hox. Ro1:131:'1' Ro1:131:'1's, '69 . . lfzkc-l'1'c,rz'1iefzf
C1-111141.15 E. ALLEN, Bu1'1ing'ton, 7519 . k5'l36l'Zf1l7jl
115121111 T. S'1'E,xRNS '46 . . , T1'l?H.Y7ll'l?7'
Hox. SENECA HAs131.'1'ox, '71 P11912 j. E. Goonizivii, '53
Rigv. Guo. Y. 151.155, 'S9 Rizv. SAM11131. I.. liA'1'IES, 757
I-lox. E1.111u IS. T.ex1f'1', '71 Hox. E1.1,xs LYMAN, 170
1115151-141 D. Diixisox, '68 C1-1.fx111.15s A. C1x'1'l.1x, 773
1 7 7
Iiwlf. D. lx. IDILWICY, 79
New York Alumni Association
1New York and Vicinitym
Col.. joel. B. Eiziialairr, '64 .... . . Preszkfwzf
Hox. C1-11zsTE11 B. MCLAUG1-11.1N, '79 Ffzzvf V165-1J1'8J'I-Ifdilf
Hox. Hizxiu' VV. H11,1,, '76 . . . Sammi If?'n:-Prcszkiwzl
P1111.11' I. Ross, '9 5 . . .Yecwlzzry mm' 711'l!lZ.S'll1?!7'
Ho11A'1'1o Loomis, '76 1. D. B15N121J11'T, 793
111151. ALLEN, '92 7 S. F. XVESTOX, '96
PH11.1v J. Ross, 795
16 THE ARIEL
The New England Association
CMeeting' in Boston!
CHARLES A. CATLIN fP1'OViCi61lC6, R. 1.5, ,73 , Prenkiefzf
PROP. DAVIS R. DEWEY, '79
PROF. F. E. WOOIJRUFF, '75
L. J. YOUNG, M.D., '77 Wce-f'1'e.rz'1z'ef1f.r
HON. ROBERT RORIQRTS, '69
J. C. FARRAR, '58
KARL A. ANDREN, Beverly, Mass., 795 . . .5'm'.efmgf and Trezzsurer
CvEORGl'2 P. ANDERSON, St. Albans, V t., '96 Ami. Sacreffzzy am! Y3'i3fl.S'II7'E7'
REV. J. D. KINGSIIURY, D.D., '52 . . . . . Chajilaffz
GEORGE W. STONE, '84 F. P. KIDIJER, M.D., 'So
PHILIP NIOONEY, M.D., '82 BUEL C. DAY, '88
GEORGE W. BIENEIJICT, ,Q3
The Washingtoii fD.C.j Association
I-ION. J. A. KASSON, '42 . , 11rg5in?g,,f
T. L. JEFFORDS, '86
I-ION. O, D, BARRET-fy '54 . Vzke'-P1'exz'1z'w1f5
H. A. CURTIS, '63
W- A- GRTUNI 797 - .S'ew'ef1zvy mm' 717'EfZJ'7l7'E7'
JAMES MORRILL, 'So COL. L. F. ENGI.Izsnx', '76
G. P. CI-IASE, 795, and the other officers ex-ojiczb
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ART D SCIE1. E
OHicers oi' Instruction and Government
MATTHEW I-IENR1' Btfclqmax, D.D., I,L.D. 28 University Place
fJl'EJflfL'llIf 18 71
Tutor 1853-4. Professorof Greek 1857-71, Rhetoric and English Literature 1856-7 GF 186371
A.B. '54 and .-LM. 754,X7El'l11Ul'lll. D.D. 777, Hamilton and Ilartmonth. Sigma Phi, Phi
joins OR11RoNAt'x, lVl.D., l,I,.D. Roslyn, N. Y.
f,1'Qfl?5.f0l' E111w'if11.v qf.'lflen'if1zl f1f1'i.fjW11rle1lrc
REV. LIENRY AUoUs'rt's Piamzsox Toiznar, LL.D. 75 S. Prospect St.
.Marsh Proferrof' Qf'IllfL'!fL'L'fllI'If de' illoraf Phifoxofzhy, 1808, Dann Qf Depnrfuzeni qf.4rl.v
A-LB. '58, A.M. 761. and I.I..lD. 116, Vermont. Phi Beta Kappa
GEoRG1i I-IENRY P1i1:141N5, P1-LD. 205 S. Prospect St.
Howard Prqizssoz' qf1Vatm'11l llirfofy and Dmn 0fDc,9111'zf1uc11f qf1Vnizn'alScicm'e5. 1381
Professor of Zoology, Botany and Geology, 1368-S1 '
Ph.B. '67, and Ph.D. '69, Yale. Beta Theta Pi fKnox,l Phi lieta Kappa
VOLUME XVI I9
REV, JOHN ELLSWORTH LQOODRICI-I, D,D. 483 Main St.
Professor' afL1z1i11, 1881
Professor of Rhetoric and Latin IS72-7, Greek and Latin 1877-87
QLB. '53, A.M. '56, and D.D. '97, Vermont. Andover Theological Seminary. 'oo. Delta
Psi. Phi Beta Kappa
A.I-IiER'l' FREEMAN AFRICANUS IQING, A.M., M.D. Xofashington, D. C.
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. Alpha Kappa Kappa
SIXIVIURL FRANKLIN EMERsoN, PI-I.D. 60 Summit St.
5 P1'zy'e5.vor of Ifisiory, 1889
Professor of Greek and Modern Languages 1881-S9
.-LB. '72, Yale. Ph.D. '85, Amherst. Union Tlleological Seminary, '78. Delta Psi
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A,M., M.D. Barre
Prafc.v.var qf Pfzyrialogjf and fwirroxrojvir Anafmzzy
Alpha Kappa Kappa .
NsX'I'IIAN FREDERICK MEIQIQILL, PHD. 1 S. College
Pomeroy P7'Qf6'5507' af ChC71lfJf711', 1889
Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1,885-89
I3.S. ,7O, M. I. T. Ph.D. '72, Zurich. Alpha Tau Omega
JOEL VVrLLis'roN VVRIGHT, A.M., IVLD. New York City
Proferror Emeritus of Srlzgcry
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DIXNIELS, Sc.D. 34 N, Prospect St.
IfVz!!i1z11zs Przy'er.var of A11zMe111rzZir.r, 1886 and 1394
Instructor in Mathematics, 1885-6. Professor of Mathematics and Physics, 1889-94
AB. '76, Michigan. Sc.D. '85, Princeton
Lnwis JUREY HUFF, A.M. 226 Loomis St.
1D7'0f65507' of Gcrmzzu, 189 5
Instructor of Modern Languages, 1887-9. Professor of Modern Languages and Litera-
ture, 1889-91. Modern Languages, 1891-95. Richmond, Leipsic. Harvard Divinity
School, A.M. '98, Vermont
JOSIAI-I VVILLIAIVI VOTEV, CE. 173 S. Prospect St.
Profes.fo1' of Civil Elzgizzcerifrg, 1805?
Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1884-90. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering,
1390-93. Dean of Department of Engineering, IQOI
C.E. '84, Vermont, Phi Beta Kappa
Lewis RrXI,PI'I JoNEs, PH.B. 98 Brookes Ave.
A Przyferrar of Botany
Instructor in Natural History, ISQQ-QI. Associate Professor of Natural History, 1891-93
Ph.B. '37, Michigan
2O 'l'H1i ARIEL
ARTH UR VVH1'r'r1ER AYER, BS. 25 Colchester Ave.
P7'Qf2.Y.l'0l' 0f,llcf'haf1ic11f ElI.Q'i1lBB7'flIAQ', 180.2
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 1891-92
14.5. 190, M. 1. T.
JOSEPH LAw1zENc:E I-I11.L5, HS. SQ N. Prospect St.
Demi 117' fDEf7IZ7'liIllL'Hf qfAlg'1'ic1fffz11'c, P7'llfZ.Y,YOI' Q7' ,'lAQ'1'iL'Il!fIl1'!If Cl1cuzi.rf1'y, 1893
BS. '81, Mass. Agriculturzrl College and Boston University. IJ. G. li,
HENRY Cie.-11N TINKHAM, M.D. 46 N. Xhfinooski Avo.
Dann 0f.lJcJi17f1! Deffzzrluzcul
Professor of General and Special Anatomy. Delta hill
Fnsolziaicic FICUPPER, lr., P11.D. 204 S. Nhfillurcl St.
Przyfessof' of 1Me!01'ir zzuzf Enxghvh LifCl'Hfll7'L'
A.B. '90, Chzirleston, Ph.I'D. 793, johns Hopkins. Alpha '1'z111 Omega, l'hi Beta Kappa
A1.1,.1SON XMING SLOCUM, A.M. 295 Maple St.
!J7'QfkJ'.ft77' iff l"hy.fi1'.v, 1894
AJS. '88, I-laverforclg A.M. Harvard, 'QI
GEORGE IEDXYIN HOWES, PH.D, 86 hhIllll2llllS St.
P7'0j!k5.?f27' rgf Clrcclf, 1890, .S6'C7'CftII1l' of Mc lrflfllfff, 1890
.-X.l'3. '86, A.M. '90, Pl'1.D. ,QS. llIl1'VZlI'Cl. Delta UpQilon, Phi lietu Kappa
FRANK ALISER'l' VVAUG1-1, MS. 52 N, Prospect St.
P1'zyfcr.v0r qf l1a1'fir1zlf111'4'
BS. '91, M.5. lQ3, Kansas Agricultural College
XVILLIAM I-IO1m'r1O FREEDMAN, CE., Eli. 222 5. Union St.
Prqfwfaz' qf EfL?l'fI'if1Yf ElltQ'illC61'fllg', 1899
C.l':.,8Q,E1l1Cl EE. '91, Columbia
JOHN BROOKS WHE121.E1a, AB., M.D.5 210 Pearl St.
P1'qfr.v,vr11' gf .gIl71Q'lZI',l'
Sigma Phi, Phi Chi
JAMES NA'l'HANlEI,, JENNE, M.D. Sf, Albgmg
P1'qfc.r.m1' Qf1'Wn1'm'in glfleflirn and Thcrrzpelfficx mn! qf Cliuifaf .lfcdifim
A1.o11's1Us O. j. K1sL1-15r, M.D. Philaclelphia
l lD7'Qfb.T.l'07' ry' 771120131 and Praclifc 0fA1l!6'lff6'fllL7
Absent on leave
VOLUME XVI 21
l'll-ZNRY iAUfiL'S'I'US TcmRR1+3x', Pn.D. 75 5. Prospect St.
.-l.v.vi.vl1z11l Praflavxur qf CWc111i.s'l1'y
LH. '15, Yerinunt, .X.M. 'syn and Ph. Il. '97, l'lQL1'V21l'Cl. Sigma Phi
1qURACE I.. W'iii'i'1i, HS. Pnrtlaml, Nic.
P1'qfZ'.r.sw' qf CWL?lllf.VfI'r1' f.llczf.j
BH. '95, University of Maine, Kappa Sigma
IXRTIAIUR IDI-iX'l'ER BU'r'r14:RFiigi.n, NLS. 86 XVilliams St.
. lxsisfnlfz' l"1'qfc.v.var 0-f,lfl7fh6"Illflffl'J' fEnIq'i11.j
Bd. '93, Md. '95, XYOl'CUSiZElA Polytechnic Institute
FRANK AISIIQIXNI RICPI, VS., Nl.D. Q0 5. Union 51.
Pl'Qf2550I' qf l1'fCl'f'llII'rl' l5t'.iL'lIt'C, IQUI
Instructor Veterinary Medicine, 1892-moi
CII.-XRl-l+1S IAZDXYARD SHAMAN, ANI. 43 50. Prospect St.
Prqfewoe' QfP0!ifif1rf Emnomfi' mul C'!IlI.VfifIlfi0Ht7f Law. 1901
Instructor nf Political IfCOl1Ol1lyZ1l'lCi Constitutional Law. iqoo-oi. .-LIS. '92, Acadia.
.-MB. '95 and A.Nl. 06, l'la1'vn1'd
.El.BRlINili CHURQHJLL jacolas, BS. 32 Nl. Converse Hall.
.flxsisfauf P1':yQ'.v.for qf Chemzszfry nn1f.lliuc1'z1!0gy, IQOI
Instructor in Mineralogy. Assaying and Quantitative Analysis, 1899-iqoi. B5-. '97,
Blass. Institute of Technology
I-IARULD K11-RRE'r1-I BARROWS, BS. 32 N. Prospect St.
, l.i'.vi.vf111zi f,l'flfk'.V.Vll7' :gf Civil li11,q'i114'z'1'if1'qA
15.8. '95, Mass. Institute uf Teclinology
GEORGE DoRRiN BROWN, Pn.D. 204 Sn. XfVilla1'd St.
f"1'fifbx.v12i' fra f6Illf'tI7'6 nf A'M'!u1'If mm' li11'g'li.vh l.ffL'l'lIfIll'l'
A.l3. '95 and Ph.ID. mor, johns Hopkins
P.-x'i'R1cR EUGENE MCSWI-QENEV, NLD. 37 lilniwoocl Ave.
.-1011111-1 fl7'QfUJ'J'Ul' Qf O6.vlf.'!:'ic.f
LVM.-KN ALLEN, A.B., NLD. 288 Main St.
flzynnd l"1'Qfb.v.fw' aff ljhjfijlllllfll'
A.I3. '03, and M.D, '96, Vermont. Sigma Phi, Delta Mu
HARRIS R1Xl-Pl-l WATRINS, AB., NLD. 42 N. VVinooski Ave.
qlfqj-lllllff P1'Qfb.v.vo1' milf' DCIlZflII.Vf7'!YfUI' qf rllllllflilllj'
.-4117111151 Pnykxsav' qf Me TW00111' amf Practice :gf .llcn'irif1c
JOHN GIRSON, NLD. Vergennes
51542-llllff P1'zy'2'.v.iw' of ,l'lrm'1'i1r .llcrfifn
22 THE Aiaibgi.
Special Professors in Medical Department
RUDQLP1-1 AUGUST VV1'i"i'HAU5, A.M., M.D.
Prqfm.var zgf Taximfqqj'
-lunsox 1iARL CUSHMAN 31 School St.
l'1'rg!2'.i1w1' qf' .lluflinzl j1r1'i.ijvrmlunrc
Orro H. Sci-iUL'i'z14:, A.lVI., lVI.D, New York City
l'rqfk.v.m1' :gf lhrlhulqyj'
IiLL1c1+1 Muiznocic Al.tQIiR, A.B., lVI.D. New York City
l'1'Qfv.v.vf11' :gf fIl'1'!llIIfI1ftfLA",l'
AUR1c1.1Us R. 51-IANIJS, A.M., M.D. XfV2lSl1ll1g'EOll, D. C.
fJ1'QfljJ'XlIl' zgf CI1'Maffz'zfir.v
linwalan W. 'l',w1.,ok, A.lVI., lVI.D. Boston, Mass.
lJ1'QfQ:.v,mr qf Di.r4:a.rcx :gf Mfr .Vu1'1'uu.v .S-J'.i'fc'lll
XfV,xi-'r1eR D. BIQRRY, lVI.D. VVaterbury
!Jl'QfbJ.YNl' qf Di.rcfI.w.v qf Ihr' .llifnl
A. LAPTI-ioRN SMITH A.B., lVI.D. lVI.R.C.S. linux lVlontreal
7 3 7 23
P1'qh'.v.va1' iff 4Sl!liQ'fL'1I! lJi.rz'11fcx :gf lf'lfQz111c'l1
. ,gf '
jfxnifs liiyrow 43 5, 111-ijgpeqt 5t,
fu.s'lr1n'!a1' 111 Shafv lflf0l'A', 1895
llasszicluisetts Institute of Technology
it CfARRoI.L NVARREN Doriix, A.M. 298 5. Union St.
l1z.r!1'1rdo1' in El0z'lffiu11, Scn'L'frz1',1' mul lx'qg'i.vf1'1z1', 1805
Ph.B. '95, and A.M. '99, Vermont, Phi Delta Theta
Absent on leave
VOLUIVIE XVI 23
C11,xRLEs FLAGG XMI-IITNEV, B.S. 88 S. Willard St.
f11.v11'11rh11' X11 C'hc111i.tl1',i'. 1897
BS. XQ7, Vermont. Alpha Tau Omega
FR1sD151e1e14 l4:LI-SXVOR'l'l-l C1.Am41f, MD. SS College St.
l11.ff1'111'!w' ill l'alf1fn"11gVi'
VV1L1.1A1n So1,oMoN l'lAi'.1f:s, A.B. 21 S. Converse Hall
l11.v!1'111'lw' 111 I'i!'t'llt'h 111111 !i'fu1111111'1' l.f111,g'1111q1'.i'. lryou
LIS. '99, lelarvard
XfV11.1,1A1x1 ALUEN C,'o1'1i, Pn.B. 58 S. Wfillard St.
l11.v1'rm'ln1' in .ll11Mz'111r1!i1'.v, lqoo
Pl1.I'3. IQOO, Boston l,'nive1'sity. Theta Delta Chi
VV11.1aU1e Ctiws Sawviaia, BS. If:SS6XJL111C'ElOll
!ll.Yf7'llI'fI'1' ill l71'r11i'i11.g'. loan
13.5. moo, Vermont. Sigma Nu
liwzkaiui ALLEN VV11.soN, M.D. Belfast, Me.
.-l.v.fi.v1'zz11l D1'111n11.v!1'11!a1' 111 .l1111!11111V1f
DUNCAN STUART, BS. Washington, D. C.
f11.vf7'1n'fz11' .ill l2IIjl'rl'.ill'L'4. 1898 1
BS. 'o8, Vermont. Kappa Sigma
MAX l1VA1,'1'1aR ANDREWS, A.B. 215 'Pearl St.
Pm fl'1lIf7tN'C' Sc'1'1'cln1',1' of ML' Irtlfllffil' zzmf !11.v!1'11rfo1' ill lffdfllfldll, 1001
.X.I3. loo, Vermont. iPlii Delta Theta
I-loRAe1+g AlNSXX'C'51i'Ikl EATON, P1-LD. 22 N. Converse Hall
l11.vf1'11ff01' in Elzglifh 111111 CfL'l'llHIll, IQUI
.-MIS. HQS, A.M. lo7, and Pli.D. 1900. Harvard
XMARNER JACKSON Moksa, BS. 69 N. Willai-cl St.
111.v!1"111'fw' in l3o1'z111,1', IQDI
ILS. 798, Vermont. Kappa Sigma
C1.1FFo1:o BURNHAM GRISWOLD, 15.5. 35 N. Converse Hall
l115z'1'11r!111' in ,lJc5hf111in11' E11Ig'i1n:w'111.g', IQO1
l3.S. IQOI, Vermont. Sigma Nu
W11..1.1A1v1 T. jAcK1v1AN, A.M. 104 N. Vlfillard St.
f11sf1'11U'a1' f7l Ac6u1111ii114g' mmf Siv11qg'1'11jP0r1'. IQOI
,X.H. lofi, and .-LIVI. 1900. University of jIwOl'0l1tfl
l'l.fXRRY H. C1,oU1J1v1.,xN, A.B.
Ali. Bowdoin, IQOI. Kappa Sigma .
HERMAN D.LXVIl.7 BONE, 13.5.
f11.rf1'11r!01' in B'fIr'f4'1'i11lu,gj', IQOI
13.5. 1901, Vermont. Kappa Sigma
FREDERICK RUl'E1i'l' STODDARD,
l11.r1'1'1fviu1' in ,lflfrfcrin .l'lczI'iv11
C1-11f1-Tcmlv. A. Plirxsls, M.D.
f11,r!1'11c'l111' in 1'Vv1z1'ufU.?Ql'
C1,A111cNc1c H. B1a1ac:1-11511, lVI.D., A.lVl.
l11.1'f1'm'!u1' in Jlllffflllllj'
lf111s1J l4lNNliY JACKSON, AB., lVI.D.
l11.vfrm'fm' in lJl1d1'.1'i12f11-gg'
A.l3. lljf, and M.D. 1917. Vermont. Phi Delta Theta, Delta Mu
JQSEP11 A. ARc1e1M11s1xUL'r, M.Df
Alpha Kappa Kappa
f11.rf1'm'far in C.'h4r111i.rl1'yf.llz'1f.j
B1Nca1-11111 H. S'1'oN1i, AB., M.D.
L!Z0!Il'IIfl7l'j' lll.Yfl'l!t'fUl' in LfYI'fl'l1U',1' ,'lll!Ilrl'.Vf.V nuff cllfllifllf
A.IS. '97, and lVI.D. '99, Vermont. Alpha Tau Omega. Delta Mu
DAv11.1 MARV1N, M.D.
.-2l.r.vi5fm1f Dc1m211.rf1'1zfa1' qf ,-lnzrfruny
2 Colchester Ave.
2 Colchester Ave.
102 College St.
174 Pearl St.
3 Elmwood Ave.
174 Pearl St.
DON MAR'flN IQICIQ 89 N. Prospect St.
Phi Delta Theta
l11.vlr11dn1' X11 .lflilimrlv 71I71.'l'ff'.Y, IQOI
O tlu er OHiCers
lfDI'l'I'1 lfMII.Y gildxlilili, llll..l'l.
.S'11f1'1'i11f1'11rf1'11! 111' li11i!1!111.gu 111111 Cir:
f-Il1'!7fl1!' ,gf .l!11.m11111
MARY RUSSELI. B.x'rlcs, l'u.D.
Kbzlrrffg fff' 1
I.,vs,xN man I-I Elararilu' M li 1: ls ru ENV
AIQTHUR Llcow IQELLEY
GEORGE ORIN B1u'AN'r'
.-l.r.rixf1711f.v in l'hc1111f11f l.1zh111'111'n1
NI+lI.Si3N lJIiASIi l3oN1u
jo1'1N S'l'RA'l'TON Wlil1il'tl'l'
f,t?!Irl'U1' :gf Cfhzlfvf C.'hf111'
HENRY M. Lo RD, L1'bm1y
VV. L. JOHNSON, El1I5fZ'!lKEl' ,'lfech1z111'1r1z! H111'!11'1'11g
EIJMUND L. Srowrz, Old Cbllqge
SHERMAN E. FELTON, IfVz'!!1'1z111,v -5612311611 Ha!!
TYLER EDWIN PEASE, Cozzwzzve Ha!!
EDWIN Looslzmouli, 1lle11?1'1-zz! Caffqgc
DAN GERMAN SEAGER, A.B., K Brandon
18 Orclwarcl Terraee
175 S, Prospect St.
205 5. Prospect St.
31 Loomis St.
ZQ lvlanslielcl Ave
' 153 Pine St.
So Colchester Ave.
56 Colchester Ave
6 South College
N 9 77
1 , , ,
f X ff-
X X ,
. I f
I , f
f'l 3s W if
XN1'ff:fX1J'- ji., J, X V
Xfiaf X X
, ', ff 1
X X' X ,Q XX 2 V
X' Q X , X
, ' ' A Y Xu
, -- f ry fx VK
ff 2' 'XX W
K , ,f'A'- x if ' C-N K 7 fx 9
X gf ' NNQ, fJ', XX J
-hi fm' uf -
x A ' X1 f- - ?V ' '
,Q . Q 5 fy
x N, ,jf-5 Y
VOLUME xvl 27
I-Ili past rises before us and we see our present Seniors in
the days of their freshness. The class of IQO2 then num-
bered about IOO eager youths and maidens burning with the
thirst for knowledge, and ambitious with the hopes born of
inexperience. They were gathered from far and near and represented,
through their parents, if not through themselves, almost every conceiv-
able walk of life.
Nearly one-quarter of the class came up from Burlington and the
Burlington I-Iigh Schoolg the majority of the remainder had been torn
from the innocent Arcadian atmosphere of towns like lVIontpelier, St.
Albans and Wfebster, lVIass., while a few hailed from such far distant
and strenuous-communities as Wfashington, D. C., Iissex junction and
Since the fall of '98, when first gathered this immortal class, a fear-
ful process of elimination has been steadily going on in its ranks. lVIid-
years and finals of the first year and other causes too many and complex
to mention left only gaps where twenty-Hve of the band should have
stood at the beginning of the second year. After this fatal first year
was past, the survivors strengthened their grip and held grimly on
though Fate and the Faculty disposed of nearly twenty more before
Senior year opened. And even now, on the last easy but still rather
slippery slope, there are among us, sad to say, some whose burdens may
yet prove too heavy to be carried on to the goal.
So IQO2 will register upon the roll of University graduates a scant
half of its original five score.
The class has had an interesting history. As a political body it
has, in its four brief years, run through all the successive processes of
action and reaction of political elements which it has taken the American
Union over a century to pass through. Its political history, like that of
our nation, has fallen. into four clearly defined stages: First, Uncer-
28 THE ARIEL
taintyg second, Discord, third, Reconstruction, fourth, Union. Sopho-
more year was a period of bitter factional strife, out of Which, Phoenix-
like, arose an era of good feeling and readjustment, giving birth to the
resplendent organization of to-day, which dazzles the eyes of envious
underclassmen. Leaders rose and fell, but the ship of state rode on.
The Brodies, the Kelleys, the Telliers, all had their day -to be
eclipsed by the Harveys, the Riches and the Donahues.
Socially and intellectually the class has always stood on a plane by
itself-for where is there another such organization that can boast a
.Kellogg and a Wfaddell like to om' Kellogg and our Wfaddell ?
In athletics IQO2 has always stood high. In the Freshman year it
met with defeat at the hands of the Sophomores by an average score,
O-17, and the next year defeated 1903 by a score of 1640. in '98,
IQOZ was represented by three men on the varsity football team, by four
in VQQ, and six and four in 1900 and 1901 respectively. As Sophomores
IQO2 won the inter-class baseball series, and has had from one to three
men on the varsity baseball team each year, In the spring of 1901, the
class had one man on the tennis team of four which administered a
crushing defeat to Dartmouth.
ln the Kingsley Prize Speaking 1902 took one prize in the Fresh-
man year and all three prizes in the Sophomore year.
In the cast of H Ralph Roister Doister," the college play of IQOO,
we find that of the Efteen members were of 1902. In " The Silent
XVoman,'l given last year, our class hlled eight of the hfteen parts, and
in the play of this year, " She Stoops to Conquer," IQO2 still has more
than its share of the honors. Six of the twenty young ladies in the
cast of ff Much Ado About Nothing," .given in 1900, were of the class
of 1902. .
Nineteen-two has seen and taken part in many events of interest
and pride to the college, and has witnessed many changes and advances
in college affairs and policy.
It has seen the entering class increase in numbers from 100 to 125.
It has seen the baseball team defeat Pennsylvania and the football
team from small beginnings tie Dartmouth. The tennis team has tied
Bowdoin and defeated Dartmouth.
VOLUME XVI 29
lt has seen the establishment of four annual events, the College
Play, the Sophomore I-lop, the Athletic Banquet and the Athletic l-lop.
The Cjfzzzk' has been changed to a fortnightly publication and issues
eighteen numbers a year instead of twelve. A debating club has been
A chair in Commerce and Economics has been endowed and the
Courses broadened in this department.
lt has seen the raising of a gymnasium fund, the erection of an
admirable gymnasium and the way paved for a track team.
College politics have become purified and class politics, the great
hindrance to our proper development in undergraduate activities, have
been, in a large degree, eliminated.
Nineteen-two has always been an energetic class, and while it has
never as a class, perhaps, awaked to the sense of a mission in college,
we feel that it has in its four years grown strong in college spirit, and
has, it nothing else, striven to encourage and foster college loyalty and
As the days roll on toward commencement the thought of leaving
the old familiar haunts grows more and more distasteful. Vermont has
been a good mother to us. XVe have had our troubles, individual and
collective, but at commencement time they lie rather dim on the horizon.
NVe have had our struggles, but they have not been disappointing or
disastrous. VVe have had our good times, and they have been very
good and very manyg and we have had and never expect to lose our
college friendships. Wfe must cut loose, but these days in Vermont
will ever live in our memories.
H Sit quiet, friends, and think it o'er.
Aye, think how sweet the old days were !
Seek not, weep not: take nienioryg
Let's have a loving cup with her-
A cup with her,.and alsong with her,
And a sitting still and long with her,
For the old days,
For the old, care-free days ! "
g A. 'oz
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Two
O F F I C E R S
JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE
BERT!-IA 1511101115 FIELD . Vzke-Presirlefzf
DON MAIQTIN RICE . . Secrefmy
JOHN Nf.-XRTIN WHE151.131z . . 73'erzmrer
, Vermont, Vermont, Ninetee
REU AND BLACK
M E M313 E R s
N ffhlli Riasluiixvli Room
-501-IN EDWARD A1.1AA1s, A slf. Cl. Swanton 42 S. C. H.
Swanton High School, yQ7. Class Baseball 115 125. Class Football 115. Conference Com-
mittee 125. Sergeant 135
CLAYTON C1.1EEORD ALEXANDER. C.E. Burlington 507 St. Paul
Franklin High School, '97 ' E
GEORGE PERCIVAL AUL11, E Liv. Cl. Burlington 42.1 So. Union St.
Burlington High School, yQ7. Cotillion Club 125 135 145. Class Prophet 125. Confer-
ence Committee 145. Latin Entrance Prize 115. Kingsley Prize Speaking 115 125,
Second Prize 125. junior P1'om. Committee, chairman. Histrionics 125 135 1451 Pres-
ident 145. Football Hop Committee 1.15. Chairman, resigned. Cynir Board 135 145.
Iiclitor-in-cl1ief145. Chairman Athletic Banquet Committee 1.1.5. College Play 125 135 1.15
ALICE L11.1.1AN BEAN, K A 6. Cl. Newport .111 Main St.
Ladies' Glee Club, First Alto 115 125 135. Vice-I-'resident Ladies' Glee Club 125
ARTHUR SAUNnERs BEAN, E N. Cl. Randolph 25 Lafayette Place
Randolph High School. Class Baseball 115 125. Class Football 115 125. Secretary 125
135. Corporal 125. Color Sergeant 135. First Lieutenant 1.15. President Y. M. C. A.
H5- Varsity Football 145, Associate Editor ARIEI. 135
LUTHER DAV11: BECKLEY, K Z. C.E. Barre 42 N. C. H.
Spaulding High School, ,98. Corporal 125. First Sergeant 135. Captain Co. AQ145.
Varsity Football 125 155 1.1.5. Class Football 115 125. President 125. Conference Com-
HOWARD SLOCUM BOOTH, A T Q. Ch. Swanton .1 Bradley Place
Swanton High School, '97. Manager Class Baseball 135. Mandolin Club 125 135
GEORGE ORIN BRYANT, K E. Ch. Williston . 6 S. C.
Burlington High School, 'oo Corporal 125. First Sergeant 155. Class Banquet Com-
mittee 115. Assistant Chemical Lab, 1.15
GENEVA C1-A1RE CARPENTER, H B fb. L.S. Randolph Centre .lll Main St.
Spaulding High School, Barre D
liRNEs'r Dwrcsrrr CLAR1-. C.E. Burlington 35 Colchester Are.
Montpelier 5en1inary,'o8. Corporal 125. Quarter-master Sergeant 135. Class Banquet
Name liESIDIINCli Room
H121.1zx Gonnox C1-A1t14, A A A. LS. Vergennes 2 Colchester Ave.
Troy Conference Academy. Spear Reading 1 1 3 123 133. Third Prize 113. 56C0l1Cl P1316
123, Class Executive Committee 123
Max' Coxno, H B 43. L.S. South I-lero I7 Russell St.
Burlington l-ligh School, '93
A1.1c1z HA1t1t11z'1' Diiunv, K A 9. l,.S. West Fairlee .1.ll Main St.
Black River Academy, '97, Entered Sophomore year from Mt. Holyoke. Ladies' tilee
Club. Second Alto 123 133 1.13. 'l'1'eas111'e1' Ladies' Musical Association 133
3.-xnizs Enwaun DoNA1-11113, A T 12. LS. Essex junction
Burlington l-ligh School, '9S. 'l'reasurer 133. President 1.13. Mathematics Entrance
Prize 113. College Play 123 133 1.13. Kingsley Prize Speaking 113. llistrionics 133 143
l7I,Oli1iNCE Louise Douonas, A A A. Cl. West Haven . 2 Colchester Ave.
St. johnsbury Academy, 295. julia Spear Reading 113 123 133. Second Prize 133.
Ladies' Glee Club, First Soprano 123 133 1.13. Cjwir Board 1.13
lS1iu'1'11,x lS.-XIJORE FIELD, A A A. L.S.i North Springfield .I.ll Main St,
Vermont Academy, '97. Vice-ljresident 143. Ladies' Glee Club, First Soprano 113 123
133 1.13. 'l'reasurer Ladies' Musical Association 113. Vice-President 133. julia Spear
Reading 113 123, Second Prize 113
tlimcrg Ass.-x Goonriuiz. II B 43. L.S. Burlington 312 Maple St.
Burlington l-ligh School, '97. Class Executive Committee 133. Vice-President 123. 'lulia
Spear Reading 113. Sophomore l-lop 123. Ladies' Glee Club, Second Alto 113 123 133.
Vice-l'1'esident 123. President 1.13. 'l'reasurer 123
h'Vll.I.ARI,3 LEY1 Goss, A E. Ag. Lyndonville .199 Main St.
St. johnsbury Academy, '97. Sergeant 133. Second Lieutenant 143
L13oN Ev1z1a15T'1' Giiour. Ag. Newfane l62 Loomis St.
Leland and Gray Seminary. Executive Committee 113
lVl..xnr XVI-IEA'l'13N HA1.1-, K A 9. L.S. Rutland ' 111 Main Si.
Rutland High School. Entered Sophomore year from Middlebury 1Alpha l'si3. lflis-
torian 113, Vice-President 133. Ladies' Glee Club, Second Soprano 113 123 133 1.13.
'l'reasurer 1.13. junior Prom. Committee 133
joux NEl,S13N HA1tvEy,fIJ A 9. L.S. Montpelier Lb A 6 House
Montpelier Seminary, '98. Conference Committee 1.1.3. l-listrionics 133 1.13. Rake XValk
Committee 133 143. Chairman 143. Varsity Baseball, Assistant Manager 133, Manager
143. Advisory Board 133. Nominating Board 133 143 .
FAr13'rT1: E1.Mo1t15 HL1111s,xn13, A 2. Ag. Burlington 39 Green St.
Burlington High School. Corporal 123. Sergeant 133. Manager Class Baseball 123.
H.-xuur P1aA'1'T I-lUDsoN, A I. Bennington 25 S. C. I-l.
Bennington High SCl100l,,Q'j. Corporal 123. Sergeant 133
HAno1-n FREDERICK H1.1N'r1.13v, E N. Ch. Essex junction Essex junction
Burlington High SCl100l,lC37. Glee Club Pianist 123 133. Mandolin Club, Guitar 123 133.
AR11s1. Photographer 133 '
VOLUME xvi 33
NAME l'lESll7ENCli Room
A1s1zo'1"r Taask HUTCI-IINSON, A XP. Cl. Burlington 45 S. C. H.
Vermont Academy, 398. Cotillion Club 125 135 145. Class Baseball 115 125 135. Captain
115. Class Basket-ball 135. Class Football 115 125. Class Executive Committee 125.
Mandolin Club, First Mandolin, 125 135. Vice-President 135. Corporal 125. Sergeant-
Major 135. Captain 145. Varsity Baseball 125 155. Varsity Basket-ball 135. Captain
135, resigned. Military Hop Committee 135 145. M Chairman 145 A
1fl.IZAl5E'l'H CoNx'E1zsE Jl5HNSON,A A A. Cl. Burlington 74 Adams St.
Burlington High School, '9S. Vice-President 115. tireek Entrance Prize 115. julia
Spear Reading 125 135. Associate Editor A111131 135
l-lrxnnx' Briss .5orNE11. Cl. Burlington ZQ So. Willard
Burlington High, '98. Class Baseball 115. Class Football 115 125. Captain 125. Kings-
ley Prize Speaking 125. Sophomore Hop Committee 125. Varsity Football 125 145
Aivrriuiz LEON KE1.1.i', A E. Ch. Lowell, Mass. 38 Hickok Place
Lowell High School. 'oS. President 115. Banquet Committee 125. Assistant Chem.
Lab. 145 I
NE1.soN KE1.1.ooo, E dv. Cl. Plattsburgh, N. Y. 56 No. Willard'St.
Plattsburgh High School. Cotillion Club 125 135 145. Class Executive Committee 115.
President Classical Club 145
GEo11oE EUGENE Laiin, E N. EE. Stockbridge 1 No. College
Goclclard Seminary, 'c5o. Assistant Physical Laboratory 125 135
JAMES MCEWEN I.a11.-1nEE, K E. Craftsbury 9 No. College
Craftsbury Academy, '95, Entered junior year from class of xooo
Fo1t1aEs'r ME'1'C,x1,1f Lauer-1E11, A XII. Ch. XVebster, Mass. 46 5. C. H.
XVebster High School, '9S. Cotillion Club 125 135 145. Glee Club, Second liass 115 125.
Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Class Football Manager 115. Histrionics 125 135. Toast-
master 125. Kingsley Prize Speaking, Second Prize 115. Third Prize 125. College
Play 125 135 145. Kake Walk Committee 145. Athletic Banquet Committee 145
ANN.-1 lvlalw L11.1-Ex', A A A. Cl. Hyde Park 411 Main St.
Lamoille Central Academy, '98
How.-11115 Haiuuxorox MA1tsH,ATS2. C.E. Winchendon, Mass, ioo Church St.
Murdock High School, '97. Glee Cl11b, Second Tenor 125. Varsity Football 115. Class
Football 125. Histrionics 125 135. Sophomore Hop Committee 125. Assistant Manager
Varsity Football 135. College Play 135 ,
Louis FULLER MAIQTIN, E fir. C.E. Washington, D. C. 56 No. Willard St.
XVashington High School, '98. Cotillion Club 125 135 145, President 145. Corporal 125.
Sergeant 135. Lieutenant 145. Class Football Manager 125. Histrionics 135 145. As-
sistant Basket-ball Manager 135. Manager 145
l,YsANDER HE111sE1:'r IVIER1111-1Ew, A T Q. Ch. So. Burlington
Burlington High School, '9S. Assistant Mineralogical Laboratory 135. Head Assistant
Chemical Laboratory 145.
Mann LEoNo11,x NIERIUHEXY, A A A. So. Burlington
Burlington High School, 'QS
34 THE ARlliL
NAME Raswexcra Room
F1,oro ARRLEY MILLEIQ, Z N. Lowell, Mass. 3 M. C. H.
Newport High School 1Vt.1, ,Q7. Secretary and Treasurer Tennis Association 131. Presi-
dent 141. Tennis Team 131 141. Champion 141
fiEORGE GLENN MORSE, fb A 6. E.l:l. Morrisville fb A 6 House
People's Academy, '98
LEVI MlLLElt MUNsoN, QD A 9. Cl. Morrisville fb A 6 House
People's Academy. Cotillion Club 141. Class Baseball, Assistant Manager 111. Cor-
poral 121. Sergeant 131. Lieutenant 141. junior Prom. Committee 131
CASSIUS REUBEN PECK, QD A 9. Cl. Burlington Exp. Farm
Randolph and Burlington High Schools. Cotillion Club 121 131 141. Class Basket-ball
121 131 141. Vice-President 141. Glee Club, Second Bass 121. Secretary Glee Club
131. Corporal 121. President Republican Club 141. Mathematics Entrance Exam.,
Honorable Mention. College Play 131. Kingsley Prize Speaking 111 121. Sophomore
Hop Committee, Chairman 121. Histrionics 121 131. Varsity Basket-ball 121 131.
Manager 131. Military Hop Committee 131. Nominating Board 1.11. Cynic Board 141.
First Assistant Editor
VVILLIAM ELI PUTNAM, K 2. C.E. Springfield 36 No. Converse Hall
Springneld High School. Class Baseball 1 I1 121. Class Football 111121. Class Execu-
tive Committee 131. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant 141. junior Prom.
Committee 131. Histrionics 121 131 141. Kake Walk Committee 141. Varsity Baseball
111 121. Varsity Football 121 141. Military Hop Committee 141. Football Hop Com-
mittee, Chairman 141
Dos MfXR'l'IN RICE, fb A 9. Brookside cb A 9 House
Burlington High School, '98. Secretary 141. Corporal 121. First Sergeant 131. Cadet-
Major 141. Military Hop Committee 141
IRVING LYMAN RICH, E N. L.S. Richville 1 No. College
Goddard Seminary, '9S. junior Prom. Committee 131. Conference Committee 131.
Advisory Board 141. Cynic Board 131 141. Athletic Banquet Committee 141
RoI1MAN HAZARD RoIsINsoN. Cl. Esperance, N. Y. 39 Creen St.
Troy Conference Academy. Glee Club, Second Bass 131. Histrionics 131 141. College
Play 131. Varsity Baseball 131. Left Field. Captain 141. Varsity 'Football 131 141.
Q uarter-ba ck
1oHN ELLIo'r SEAVER. E N. M.E. Quechee 45 N. C. H.
Woodstock High School, 'q6. Assistant Manager Class Baseball 121
DONNA MARIE SLATER. L.S. Burlington 268 Colchester Ave.
Plymouth, N. H., High School and New Hampshire State Normal .
ALBERT ORANGE SMITH, K Z. C.E. Barre 42 N. C. H.
Spaulding High School, '96, Sergeant 131. Histrionics 131 141
LEONARD PEARSON SPRAGUE, K E. Ag. Randolph 69 No. Willard St.
Randolph State Normal. Associate Editor, A Rllif. 131. Assistant Botanical Lab. 141
ARTHUR DUANE SrEARNs. Cl. Burlington 35 Loomis Sl.
Burlington High School, 198. Class Basket-ball 131
ETHEL lVlARILLA SI'EvENs, H B fb. L.S. Williston 108 Buell St.
Burlington High School
VOLUME XVI 35
NAME R1zs11xEs1'1a R111111
KEUBEN R101-1a1msoN Sritair, K E. Ag. Fairfax I5 Experiment Station
St. Albans l-Iigh School. Class Football 111 121. Varsity Football 111 121 131 1.11.
Varsity Captain 1.11. Assistant Business Manager A111121. 131
Rlvriaitb H11.1-s 'I'ar1,o11, A T S2. Cl. Proctor 5 No. College
Proctor High School, '117. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. Class Baseball 111 121. Var-
sity Baseball 121 131. Tennis Association. Board of Directors 1.1.1
1111.1Us A11'1'1-11111 'l'E1.1.E111, A 111. Cl. Felchville 41 S, C. H.
Vermont Academy, '9S. linterecl Sophomore year from Brown 1Chi Phi 1. Glee Club,
Second Bass 121 131. Kingsley Prize Speaking, First Prize 121. Rake Walk Commit-
tee 121.. Local Editor Clllllit' 141. Editor-in-ChiefA111121 131
A1c'rHu11 Hasrixos TENNY. EE. S. Royalton IO6 Cherry
Royalton High School, 'q8. Class Baseball 1 1 1 121
W.-11111EN Honace TENNY. EE. S. Royalton IO6 Cherry
S. Royalton High School, 198. Class Baseball 121
1AMEs Onaniari Vv'a1.1QE1t, A I. LS. Burlington QI No. Union St.
Cotillion Club. Corporal 1'97-1181. First Sergeant 1'o8- 991. Captain 1799-'oo1. junior
Prom. Committee 118991. Histrionics 121 131 1.11. Military Hop Committee 1'o8-'oo1.
Tennis Association C981
An'r1-11111 Day WELCH, 111 A 9. Sharon 41 A 9 House
Kimball Union Academy. Class Football 121. Class President 131. Corporal 121.
Sergeant 131. First Lieutenant and Adjutant 141. Varsity Football 131 141, Military
Hop Committee 131 141
o11N MARTIN WHEELER, A 111. Cl. Burlinff-ton 3 So. Union St.
Burlington High School. Cotillion Club 1.11. Class Banquet Committee, Chairman,
121. Class Treasurer 141. Mandolin Club, 1st Mandolin 111 121 131. Leader 131.
Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. ISt Lieutenant 1.1.1. Kake W'alk Committee 1.11. Assist-
ant Manager Cywzic 131. Manager 141. Manager College Play 1.11
CAREY PE1ts1A VV1L1.1aMs, A XII. L.S. Burlington 193 So. Union St.
Burlington High School. Cotillion Club 131141. Class Baseball 111121131 Class
Basket-ball 131. Manager 131. Class Football 111. Class Executive Committee, Chairf
man 131. Mandolin Club, Ist Mandolin 111121131 Bugler 111. Corporal 121. ISf
Seregant 131. Captain 141. junior Prom. Committee 131. Histrionics 121 131 1.11.
Rake XValk Committee 121 131. Varsity Football 111. Military Hop Committee 121.
ARIEL Artist 131. College Play 131 141
Ricnaan DUDLEY WILSON, A T Q. EE. Bethel 49 Mansneld Ave.
Whitcomb High School, '97. Junior Editor Cyuir
Anm CYPRIAN WOODBURY. Perkinsville 16 S. C.
Vermont Academy, '98. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. Lieutenant 141. Class Basket-
ball 121. Class Banquet Committee 121
M AXWELL EUGENE Woomvaim, Z N. M.E. A Ludlow S5 So. Willard St.
Black River Academy, '97. Class Baseball 111 121. Class Basket-ball 121 131. Captain
131. Executive Committee 121. Banquet Committee 111
JESSICA PATIENCE Woonwoitrn, A A A. Cl. Westfield 6o No. Willard St.
HAROLD JAMES ADAMS, fb A 9. L.5.
ROY BRIGHAM LAT!-IERTON. CE.
ANI-NA lVlARGAKE'1' BOGUE, K A 9. L.5.
MAI' LUQRETIA BUTLER, A A A. L.S.
SAMUEL THEODORE CAMPIGELL. Ch.
DANA LYNN CHADWICK. Ag.
EDITH AGNES CLARK. L.S.
Lucius LYNN CUTLER, E N. C.E,
ERNEST TAYLOR DEAN. Ch.
GEORGE THOMAS DEAVITT. L.S.
RICHARD PRESTON DowNs. Ch.
WEST AUGUSTUS FREEMEN.
HARRY EDWARD GAGE. Cl.
CHARLES EDwIN GOODXVIN, CD A 9. L.S.
RON,-XRD RUDOLPI-I HAvwARD, fir A 9. Ch
ARTHUR 5. HOAO. L.S.
HELEN LIDA HODGE, K A 9. LS.
JOHN MARTIN HUNT. M.E.
GEORGE BOWDITCI-I HUNTER. C.E.
GENEVA AURORA JONES, K A 9. L.S.
CHARLES WALTER KELLOGG, A T SZ. E.
WALTER CLEMENT KINNEY.
HOWARD LUCIUS MAli'1'IN, 241. Cl.
BEATRICE SOIIHIA MAY, K A 9. ,l..S.
LILLIAN ETA MEARS. L.S.
CHARLES AUGUSTUS MOSER. Sp.
ANNA CLARRSON MOSER. Sp.
GEORGE EDWARD PAli'l'lillJGE, KE. Sp.
Rox' HAMILTON PECR. Ch.
DANA JOSEPH PIERCE, Z fb. Sp.
JULIA EMILY PEMRER, A A A. L.5.
' New York City
Ticonderoga, N. Y.
Malone, N. Y.
Ellenburgh, N. Y.
Jefferson Barracks, Mo.
Fortress Monroe, Ya.
' St. Johnsbury
VOLU ME XVI
Lows EDWARD Poms, A I. Ch.
MARY TRUE RAN1,mAI.i.. Sp.
EMMA RICIYIARIJSON, K A 9. L.S.
HAR1.-Ex' CURTIS S.-xxnoizx. Ag.
ROBERT M.-xx'NA1:n SEARS, K 2.
EVELYN KENIJALI. 513v15nANc1z,E fb. Ch.
JAX' G. SHAW. Ag,
lifvrox WARNER Sxow.
HARRY Bnvnox SPENCER.
FRANK f:UODSl'EEIJ TAx'i.on, K E.
Rox' Vl7ll.l,ARIJ Tv1.15n. L.S.
Cl-l.AliI,ES HUGH WAnn13l.1., K E. l-.S.
Rulfism' Bowmzs XYARl5UIi'l'ON, A I.
Anil-iuiz Cl.Ax"rox W131.1.s. Ag.
I,Ax'A'1'13R Ensox XVVI-II'I'li, A I.
N ortli Randolph
Easton, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
MUNIJS HIGH SCHO
XVII IARD FTHNI PX ANS
DILD AUGUST IENTH
NTINTFTEEN HUNDRED ONF
I - 1 If 1
4 4 ,J . J . n
CLASS OF NINETEEN IIUNDRED TIIREE
"NOT DQNE YETN
VOLUME xvi 41
H A noble band, those chosen few 'l
T seems but yesterday that the class of 1903 quietly and unob-
trusively took seats under the organ loft in the Chapel, on that
hrst 'lrVednesday morning of our Freshman year. lt seems but
yesterday, until we begin to think of the many good men and
true who sat there with 'us then, but whom we have missed now a long
while. Wlieli we begin to recall these one by one, we realize that
nearly three years of our course have passgl since that eventful morn-
ing when the class of 1903 began to get acquainted. A
Since then we have struggled ever on and on and on, overcoming
all difficulties with the same grim determination, be they Absence Com-
mittee or Algebra Exam, I-lalloive'en lnvestigation or History Ib. Hut
the fight has been a fierce one and in it have fallen more of us than are
left. There is something almost tragic in the enforced reduction of a
quorum in class meeting from seventy-five members to frcfalw. Yet, in
spite of everything we have kept pressing forward and upward, and now,
almost at the threshold of our Senior year, we pause for a moment to
look back and think over our past.
VVe never were very pugnacious. That is why, on the day when
we got our canes, we separated and went around the sickly aggregation
that 1902 sent out to block our way, instead of breaking through it, as
we mightieasily have done if we had wished. When we became Sophs
we disdained even to scrap with the Fresh, thereby winning the honor
and respect of the Faculty. .
Probably our greatest claim to distinction is our ability to get to
class banquets without being' intercepted. Wfe believe we were the first
class ever to hold a Freshman banquet without any ffvacant chairs,"
Robbins daring to go through fire and water andrun from the attrac-
tions of a fair maiden in order to outwit the wily Sophs, and respond to
42 Tnie ARIEL
ln politics we made many rash ventures before we found out that
we had among our number a Bourne leader, before whom even Richard
Croker might well turn pale, that crafty manipulator of the nominating
committee, Munatl Since he came to the front and assumed control of
the political wires 'we have all gone away back and left things entirely in
just how glorious our record in baseball is would be difficult to
determine, possibly the less said about this the better. VVe never were
very athletic anyway. We managed to win from 1904 in football, we
would have been pretty poor if we hadn't.
Wie are, however, especially strong in individuals of conspicuous
merit. For example, Deacon Xlfells, a good Methodist minister already,
but unable to speak without notes-even in Logic class. Then there
is our other deacon, Dane, the lawyer, who, by means of the stirring
phrases and Ciceronian periods of his maiden speech, drew forth his
salary from the fast-closed coffers of the Edmunds l-ligh School Athletic
Paul, he of the voice, after being tried with a thorn in the flesh for
rather ai ff SfZ"Z'l'l'H 5, has learned that the Vermont Festival Chorus is no
place for him, and that it is more profitable for him to cultivate his
voice than the acquaintance of lady singers,
But space fails in the enumeration of our worthy classmates. It is
hard to pass Billy the manager, Shippie of Eagle Bridge fame, Hollister,
john Henry Budd and Bill Farrington with only the bare mention of
their names, but we must, and besides our poor editorial quill could
never do them justice. .
One more claim to distinction and we are through. ln numbers
we are the smallest class in college, but in general excellence we have no
superiors. VVe have been ff tried as by fire " until all that is left is gold,
"nine-tenths Fine," while the remaining tenth, composed of VVorthen,
Stubbie and one or two others, is only the alloy needed to make thc
metal fangh and enduring. XfVe have still a year and a little more
before we receive those long-coveted sheepskins, and bid farewell to our
A111212 ilhfw: Then we will begin to appreciate more and more what a
good mother she has really been to us and what good fellows there were
in the class of IQO3.
CHass of Nineteen Piundred
IXfIU1zR,w BUURNIC . . fJ7'L'J'IYZIl37!f
FLORENCE NIC!-101.8 Pom' . IfzL'e',l'7'eJz?!e1zf
JAMES HAWARTI-1 EA'1'ox . .S'm'efa1y
Umvela Bowlgx GIl.1e131:'1' . Tl'Ud.VlI7'Ul'
1XVIL'1ua.-xx' Buulaxls M ,uw Loulslc 'flzfxcx' -lm-xx Iflmxm liuwlix
W1l.1.1,xM REYNQLIJS FAR1z1Nfp'mx
Y E L L
Rip! Ray! Rah! Reel
G O L O R S
Crumsux AND Gow:
' ' ' 1. 114'-T-..-1'
P N 1
bl x if ,N
11 K Ky' X Arr
,f X' 'X
,ffff A A
l . 1
-ff!" A lj mi 3-.'.-11
N S I
L1a11s11'1'ox liiiiznsox A1a1so'1"r, dw A 9. Cl. Aytlflfdlgfh
. C11 1
l ' 3
S South VVillard
Abbott was graduated from the Randolph High School. lflis honors are:
Class Baseball 115 125. Class Football 1 1 5. Class 'l'reas11re1' 115. Presi-
dent 125. Corporal 125. Sergeant 155.
151n151z114,x A1:1a.-11f1,xi1, Il B cb. l..S. Ifnffafzff
Miss Abraham Fitted for college in the Rutland lligh School. After attend-
ing M0llI1t Holyoke College for one year she decided that the Class oi 1903
of the University of Vermont was vastly superior. so she joined us at the
beginning of our Sophomore year. Since then she has sung First Soprano
on the Ladies' Glee Club 125 135. And was on the junior Prom. Coin-
11111.11 james A1111i1s,cb A 9. l..S. Iflfcsf Hmfen
L' Herr Adams " litted at Vermont Academy. lle helped to make our Class
Baseball team famous 115 125. Made the Class Football Eleven 115 125.
Was Captain 115. Corporal 125. Sergeant-Major 135. Kingsley Prize
Speaking 115 125. Third Prize 135. .-Xdvisory Board 125. Cifllflf Board,
junior Editor 135.
Jlifili l1:l7WAlil'J l'lA1,lJWlN, A I. Eli. 57l7'ZZ'!Lgf0l1
116 North Prospect
George was graduated from Burlington High School. l-le left college alongin
November ar1d is now with the Baldwin Locomotive Works in Philadelphia.
While he was with us he was honored as follows: Cotillion Club 125 135.
Glee Club, Second Tenor 125. Mandolin Club, Violin 125. Corporal 125.
Sergeant 135. Histrionics 125 135. Military Hop Committee 135. ARIEI.
Board, Artist 135.
llf fl W!
MURRAY BOUKNE, A I. L.S. E7!7'!Z'7Qgf07L
U Munatn grew up in the peaceful valley of the Otter River, and like his
friend above mentioned, fitted at the Rutland High, but seeing that he was
needed here to run things, did not wait a year to enter with our class. He
has been on the Class Banquet Committee 123. Executive Committee 133.
glass Treas. 123. President 133, ascending with rapid strides the ladder of
-lOl-IN lrli.-XNK BOWEN, E N. C.E. .l1z'1zm.v,1lf1z.rs.
' ' 25 North Converse
Bowen titted at Adams High School. l--le probably knows the roll of the
class better than anyone else. I-le was a member of the Executive Com-
mittee 123. Football Hop Committee 133. junior Prom. Committee 133.
NATHANIEI. Pnizsrox Bnoolis, fb A 9. Cl. CWm'!z:.r!nw1z,,fV.!1.
' KP A 9 House
'K Nat" fitted at Vermont Academy. His honors are: Class Baseball 113
123. Captain 113. Class Basket-ball113123. Cotillion Club 133. Corpo4
ral 123. First Sergeant 133. Varsity Basket-ball 123. Director Tennis
jonx HENRY BUDD, K E. L.S. L2l1l0A'b7l7g'F1Zf!J
' 26 North Converse
"john Henry " Fitted in the high school of his native town. He is now a
Sergeant of the Battalion 133 and was on the junior Prom. Committee 133.
Mauniciz Aucsusrus BURBANK, A I. C.l5Z. I'Q111zpfou,rWfz.r-.r-.
37 South Converse
"Burby'i is quite a. boy. He tinished at Andover in ,QQ, and then came
here. Class Basket-ball113. Class Football 113 123. Class Banquet Com-
mittee 1I3. Cotillion Club 133. Sophomore l-lop Committee 123. Var3
sity Football 133.
I . .
MARY RTI-IEI, Co1-.1sUnN, H B fin. Cl. Uzzmn lfzllfgge
- 112 Loomis
Miss Colburn came here from Kimball Union Academy. She was a mem-
ber of the Class Executive Committee 123, and sang Second Alto in the
Ladies' Glee Club 113.
. .. f
. .7.. N ,
J- if I
.1 la ,51 9
1 H 535'
i ga? Q
A WALTER ALDEN DANE, A Alf. Cl. jVewporzf
42 South Converse
11' 1 ., ',
' i If 3'-
'ig . ,
1 'rw -
'A Deacon " was Htted to become a member of the University at Newport
High School. Beside pitching on that Sophomore Baseball Team of ours
he has had the following honors: Class Football 111 121. Manager 121.
Chairman Class Executive Committee 121. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131.
l-listrionics 121 131. Kake YValk Committee 131. Assistant Manager Var-
sity Baseball 131- :lSSistant Manager Varsity Basket-ball 131. Varsity
Football 121 131.
LYMAN Mosizs D.fx1:1.1NG, A Cl. Cyfllffffff
Moses attended People's Academy. He was a member of our Sophomore
Hop Committee 121. Was Corporal 121, and is now Sergeant 131.
W1I.i,1AM 1ANEs DUDGE, A I. Cl, HZH'fZ.7Qff'Z'0lI
5 5 Loomis
" Billy, our genial manager," was born in the St. Lawrence River Valley,
and graduated from Burlington High School. He played Class Football
111 121. Belongs to the Cotillion Club 131. Histrionics 131. 'Was on
junior Prom. Committee 131, and is the Business Manager of this book 131.
JAMES Hfxwonrn EATON, A T Q. Cl. B7f7'lZ.7Qgf07I
43 South Prospect
Hjimmiew got ready to come here at the Roxbury Latin School, from
which he was graduated in 'or1. I-Ie is Class Secretary 131. Played Guitar
in Mandolin Club1r1 121, Corporal 121. SSI'gS?tl'lf131. Associate Editor
ofthe ARI!-EL 131.
YVll.l.lAM REx'No1.ns FA1:u1Nrs1'oN, LD A 9. L.S. fffllllfllllll
fb A 6 House
H Bill " was graduated from Brandon High School, went to Norwich a year.
1'l'heta Chi1, and then thought himself sufficiently- prepared to enter our
class. just look at Bill's honors: Class Executive Committee 131. Cotillion
Club 121 131. Corporal 121. Sergeant 131. Kingsley Prize Speaking 121.
Military Hop Committee 131.
Oi.1vEn BOWEN Gi1.1:ER'r. Ag. Dmzrez'
64 Colchester Avenue
Gilbert fitted at Troy Conference Academy. Ile has charge of the treasure
of the Class of 1903.
Blossom FRANKLIN Goonlllcll, A E. L.S. feiifhlflflllll'
' S5 South Willard -
Blossom Flttecl at Burlington High School, Class of '99,
Hol,l.ls ,.lfIJW.-Xlil'J GRAY, cb A 9. Cl. C'!Z7lZb7'Z'!lig'Y!
A fb A 6 House
Gray is a graduate of People's Academy. I-le is proud of having acted as
XVater Boy to the Varsityliasket-ball Team, but that is really not an
Honor. Class Baseball 1 l 5 12 5. 1 lfl"WlJ dau: lIOI'I'L'IlIL'7lI!1Ul' haw he jllzzyezif 5
Class Basket-ball 115 125. Manager 125. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135.
Varsity Basket-ball 115 125. Assistant Manager Varsity Football 135.
H. PAUL GUl.lcl4, AXP. Cl. Cha:-Zaire
35 North Willard
was a member of the Class of ,QQ of Burlington High. He is noted
for his voice. He sang Second Bass on the Glee Club before it died 115 125.
College Quartette 115. Corporal 125. Sergeant 135. Histrionics 125 135.
College Play 115. Advisory Board 135. Nominating Board 135.
Rox' HEll1s13R'l' Halwliv, E N. M.E. 1V'ewpu1'1'
.ll North Converse
Roy went to Newport High, from which he graduated in '99, He was a
member of the Class Banquet Committee 125. Class Secretary 115. Is
HA'l"1'll2 MAsoN HOIDKQE, K A 9. Cl. B7H'!Z.7Qg?'07I
88 North Prospect
Miss Hattie Hodge fitted at Burlington High. She took the Greek Entrance
Prize 115. First Prize, julia Spear Reading 1l 5. A -
HELEN Llnfx Holbols, K A 6. L.S. Bmfllyrgnm
l 88 North Prospect
um Hodge also sued at Burlington High School.
fl' 1 '5
. Q I
. 1 Y
ef-7 1 1
1 . -w'
I lf' ,
r - - l". 'Q
V- 1.,. - 1,-3.-.1 1
l' " IG-,f'
FRED NIARTIN Ho1.1.1sTER, E N. Ag. 676lL7ZZ'7QQ'f07Z
Hollister fitted at Bennington High School. He was Chairman Class Exec-
utive Committee 111. Corporal 121. First Sergeant 131.
W11.1.,xnn EUGENE Ho1.MAN, E N. CE. lfaurlogbh
6 North College
Holman, like Abbott, Htted at Randolph' High School. His honors are
Military: Corporal 121. First Sergeant 131.
CLARENCE Riciifxnn I-IU'1'c1-xixsox, A T SZ.
5 Middle Converse Befzimz Ha1'ba1',1lJz'rh.
"Hutchy" Fitted at Benton Harbor High School and then strayed East.
His honors are: Second Mandolin, Mandolin Club 111. Corporal 121.
Chief Musician, Sergeant 131. Histrionics 121 131. Rake XValk Commit-
A1,ANsoN HALDEN JONES. Cl. B7ll'fZ'1Ig'f0lI
.133 South Union
U Hallie" htted at Burlington High. class of igo.
IRA P111z1.1fs K1z1-1,or:cs, jr. Cl. 1111111151011
I5 South College Q
" Redny" fitted at Bristol High School. He played on the Class Football
team 111 121.
FRANK HfX1tlJl.lJ Kimi-sA1,l.. M.1i. Cfzbai
ZI South Converse
Kimball went to school at Hardwick Academy. He bends himself all up
into knots for amusement. He played on the Class Football team 121.
EARL Biwsu lilNGSLAND, K 2. L.S. Vezjgemzes
26 North Converse
l-le is a graduate of the Vergennes High School. 1-lis Honors are: Class
Baseball 115 125. Class Football 115 125. Varsity Football 135. Ser-
CHARLES PALMER MERRILL. EE. Ffzzbyield
. 45 Middle Converse
" Go Softly ii was graduated from Brigham A cadeniy.
CLINTON JAMES PARKER, QD A 9. NLE. .Vorffz Hem
rib A 9 House
4' Fat " went to school at Swanton. He is a winner on the Athletic Field as
the following list shows: Class Baseball 115 125. Class Football 115 125.
Class Banquet Committee 115. Varsity Football 115 125 135.
FLORENCE NICHOLS POST. Cl. Sf.AZ6fzm-
Miss Post learned her letters at the St. Albans High School. She is Vice-
President of our illustrious class. First Soprano in Ladies' Glee Club 115
125 135, and was on they julia Spear Prize Reading 115.
GEoRGE'E1:NEsT Roisisms, CID A 9. L.S. Pnfzwm!
I4 North College
Robbins Fitted at Troy Conference Academy. Was the Hrst President 1903
ever boasted 115, is Color Sergeant 135. Kingsley Prize Speaking 115 125.
First Prize 125. Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Association 135. Assof
ciate Editor ARIEL 135.
DAISY RUSSELL, II B 41. L.S. Bznflnzgfavz
23 Hickok Place
Miss Russell is a graduate of Burlington High. She has taken part in the
julia Spear Prize Reading 1x5 125, and has sung First Alto on the Ladies'
Glee Club 115 125 135.
. .nt vlq
nw. 441 '
z YH '
LEROY Hoiyrox SHIPMAN, AXP. Ch. I'Vz'a1ooskz
t' Shippie 1' or 'L Props " was graduated from Burlington High School. The
following are a few of his Honors: Conference Committee 133. Cotillion
Club 133. Glee Club, First Bass 113 123. Mandolin Club, Violin 113 123.
Assistant Manager 123. Sergeant 133. Histrionics 123133. College Play
123 133. Football Hop Committee 133. Chairman Junior Prom. Commit-
tee 133. Assistant Business Manager of ARIEI. 133.
l,U'1'l'lER P1 1415 C1-Ilixiir Snrru. fb A 9. M.E. ffIl7'!1'l4,Q'f0ll
124 North Winooski Avenue
Cheney learned what he knew before he entered college at St. jolnisbnry
Academy. His Honors follow: Class Baseball 113 123. Captain 123.
Class Basket-ball, Captain 123. Cotillion Club 123 133. Sergeant 133.
junior Prom. Committee 133. Assistant in Physics Lab. 133. ARIEL
Corea EI.1zAi:i3'rn TALBOT, II B dw. L.S. .S'cnizw'!!e, JV. l".
Miss Talbot was graduated in '98 from Wesleyan Academy. She took part
in the julia Spear Prize Reading 113, Has been a member of the Ladies'
Glee Club. First Soprano 113 123 133, and is Associate Editor of the
Maur l..OUlSli 'l'1mcx', K A 9. L.5. hhvfbzn-fic
23 I-lickok Place
Miss Tracy fitted at the Shelburne High School. l-ler Honors are: Class
Vice-Presiclent 123. julia Spear Prize Reading 1 I3 123. 'l'hircl Prize 1 1 3.
An'rni'ii Hovsox X7.xi.1Qu15'r'i'iz, A I. NLE. lfnflzzml
25 South Converse
"5tubby" Fitted at Rutland High School along with hlnnat and Miss
Hizxur W.sxl.l...xc,'1i, A 41. Cl. l'n14ghA'aep.vz2z, N. l'.
ll North College
Wallace fitted at Poughkeepsie .High School. lle pitched on ,the Class
Baseball team 11 3 12 3, and is a member ofthe Tennis Association 133.
Gizouoe Fuizrilzaiclc W'I5i-r.s. Ag.
. 499 Main
" Deacon Wells " is agraduate of Brigham Academy. I-le was on the Class
Executive Committee 1,23 and Kingsley Prize Speaking 113 123.
ClI.Xltl.ljS Hoimizs Wi-irsliiazn. eb A 9. ,L.S
n 4 South Converse
. .Snzffk lfillfllicgfllll
Charley was graduated from Burlington High School, in the Class of '99,
jol-ix Gounox WIl.1,s, E N. Ag.
Wills litted himself at Chateaugay High School.
Baseball 113. Varsity Baseball 113 123. Cynir
gel' fs lv
Cl.:XltENCE Fuzma VVou'rl-lux, A XII.
46 South Converse
" Doc" is not an anarchist even if he does come fr
CX'llfKlIlQQYU', A". V.
His Honors are: Class
Board, Assistant Mana-
om Barre. He was gradu-
ated from Newton High School. These are his Honors: Class Basket-ball
113. Class Banquet Committee 123. Cotillion
123. Sergeant 133. Chairman Sophomore Hop
onics 133. Military Hop Committee 133.
hlonx S'l'IiA'l"l'ON XVRIGI-l'l', E KD. Cl.
Club 123 133. Corporal
Committee 123. Histri-
4' jack " was fitted at Burlington High. His Honors are: Conference Com-
mittee 133. Cotillion Club 123133. First Bass, Glee Club 113 123.
Leader 123. College Quartette113, Greek Entrance Examination Prize
113. Latin Entrance Examination Prize 113. Histrionics 123 133. Vicee
Presiqlent 133 College Play 1x3 123 133. Kake VValk Committee 123.
Military Hop Committee 123. Editnriin-Chief Anim. 133.
IJ-Axim. Ai.m5u'r YOUNG. A E.
6 North College
LWw'1j1f Hllfqif, Af V.
Young titted at Corinth High School. He is Sergeant 13 3,
'l' H li ARIEI.
NVILLIAM BURNI-IAM ALEXANDER, K E. C
DAY TRUMAN BARRETT. Ag.
FLORENCE ADELAIDE BARRETT. L.S.
MARJORIE ANN BATCHELDER, K A 9. Sp
NORTON DICKENSON BEACH, A T Q. Ch.
JAMES DOWD BRENNAN, A I. L.S.
HARRY MII.AN COOR, E N. E.
HARRY EDWARD GAGE. Cl.
RALPH GEORGE GIBSON, A Z. Cl.
FRED BUTTERFIELD GII.I,, K E. Cl.
WILLIAM HARDDING l-lAl-IN, fb A 9. Ch.
ASA l'IOUGl-ITON HARRIS, fb A 9. Ii.
GEORGE STACY HICK5, A T Q. Sp.
BUEL ALBON l-lI'l'CI-ICOCK, A I.
GENEVA AURORA JONES, K A 9. L.S.
LUCIUS HINCRLEY JONES, K E. Ag.
FRANK CALEE KELTON, K Z. LS.
GEORGE PATRICK KENNEHAN, A I.
LEONARD JAMES MACIC, A NP. Cl.
HARRY BARTLETT MACRAE, A T Q. E.
BLANCHE ESTELLA MARSTON, H B dw. Sp
CROSBY MILLER, 2 SD. C.E.
lVliOI.LY E. MOWER. Sp.
CORNELIA ELVA NORTH, A A A. L.S.
CHARLES HENRY PIERCE. E.
GEORGE ABIQI. PIERCE, fb A 9. E.
LILLIAN DELL Rlilvllilili, A A A. L.S.
CHARLES ALLEN RILEY, A T Q. Cl.
ARELIUS MORSE SHIELDS. L.S.
DURELL CLARENCE SIMONDS, A T Q. Ch.
CLAUDE MARTIN SNEDEN. Ag.
SILAS EGERTON TRACY. Ag.
ROY WILLARD TYLER. Ch.
XIVILLIAM HENRY WESTON, A I. L.S.
CHARLES ROMEO VVILDER, A T Q. CI.
MAE BURTON YV!-ll'l'EMORE. Cl.
Malone, N, Y.
N Orthfi elcl
. St. Albans
Brasher Falls, N. Y.
Lisbon, N. H.
TTLING CLASS DIFFERENC
YOLUIVIIC XVI 55
T is with fl feeling almost of nausea that we take up the editorial
pen and undertake the impossible task of writing a few compli-
mentary remarks on such an unholy subject as the class of 1904.
Verily, it was a sad day-indeed it might well be designated as
Black Wfednesday-when this aggregation of hoboes and misfits first
desecrated the halls of the University with their presence. From the
first it was evident that 'something disastrous was about to happen,,and
time has fully proven the justice of this presentiment.
This horde of barbarians had been with us but a few days when
one of their number conceived the idea that it would be a fine thing to
haze some of the Sophsg so, under the leadership of the dear departed
twins Fogg and Brown, the Silent, they began their devilish work, but
this, like all their other plans and schemes, resulted in a dismal failure,
VVe cannot recall anything worthy of merit that ever came from
you, 1904. We would be only too glad to be enlightened, but fear we
are destined to remain in the dark. Your last 7ZliflZb!L' fiasco was the
class football game when the Freshmen not only kept you from scoring,
but made a handsome record for themselves. After this game you slunk
around like a pack of whipped dogs looking for a corner to die in.
lnglancing over the list of your iinmortals we see towering
above all the rest Thomas O'Halloran, the Apollo of the class, looking
at himself in a mirror which he always carries in his hand. He feels
sure that he is your best looking man, but he cannot help being just a
bit jealous of Sherburne and Bassett, his rivals. Then by his side we
see Barker, of satanic inclinations and once the proud possessor of what
fuzrsn! for a moustache. But Barker and moustache fade into insignifi-
cance before one who is probably the handsoniest and freshest Sopho-
more that ever visited the Experiment Farm or Grassmount at night.
Wle refer to 'f Sherry," the proud possessor of the seven-league boots.
56 'l'Hli AKIEL
There is one claim to distinction which your class justly makes,
that is that the "Twentieth Century Cupidsfl Percival and Emerson, are
known to be able to talk faster, say less and attend more French Fair to
the square inch than any other couple in Vermont. Qf course we have
all heard how Burrows and Pope, desiring political fame and failing to
pull the Coed vote in class meeting, became sore and refused to be com-
forted until a committee of five from your number prevailed upon But-
terfield to secure for these two the enviable positions of Secretary and
Treasurer respectively of the College Street Sunday School. Since then
their wrath has been gradually abating, and hopes of a complete reconcil-
iation are entertained.
But seriously, Sophomores, before closing this heart-to-heart talk
with you we would give you a bit of advice. Borrow a few ideas of
Work and propriety and then rub them into your craniums until you
arrive at that happy state where you can distinguish between chivalry and
vandalismg for, when the President is good enough to invite us to his
home on Sunday evenings, it is hardly proper to show your appreciation
by stealing his gloves when you leave. Get busy, men, Do r071zez'kz'ug.
VOLUME XV I
Class of Nineteen Hundred
HENRY Olasox WH1315l.1311, jr, .
FRANCES Loman L1'r'1'1,1a .
'W1l.1.1AM VVILLI.-mls G1L,1sIi1i'1' .
IJL'la,xx'r Lomns NIAc:1c.'xP: .
Rip! Ray! Rah! Ree! Roar'
BLUE AND CRIMSON
M E M B E
hi.-KR'I'H.-X VV1x11fRED ALLEN. I..h.
klonx. HENRY AYRES, A I. li.
HARRY BARliIiR,21 N. Ii.
Hl'l4ER'l' RIERLE IiAss1a'1"1',AI. Ii.
l.11.1.11a Alllil,-XXl'li Ii12Ax.IIB fb. Ll.
l7REDliRlf'li S1'11x1-:R ISR1csr1s, fb A 9. Cl.
ED11111 Cmnt lililfi'I'lJl.. l..S.
C11,11.1xc'1eY SIYIIQRM.-XX l5IlOWNIiI.I.,AX1l. 15.
HARRY CR,1rs1x Ii1'RRo1Ys. Efb. C8111
l,Es1.1E SUMNER C.-Xlil'I5X'l'1iR, fb A 9. E.
FRANK lVIl,HU'I' C1-1Ax11sER1.A1x. Ag.
JAY ALLEN C11.11111ER1.A1N. E.
Mini-1.-1151. AlUl'lX CLANCY, K E
ARTIYIUR W11,1.1A11 CLARK. Ch.
HENRY C11A1111ER1.A1x Cl,EA'IEN'l', A I.
LERDY 151.0011 CR.-XMER. E.
HARRY EDWARD C1fxN1Nca11AA1, 112 A 9. Cl.
RICHARIJ FRAxc'1s DARL1xrs, E N. Ag.
ROGER SHERNIAN DERBY, K E. Ch.
W11,1-1A11 FRANK DUxxE1-1.s, AE. LS.
R. D1Y1r1H'1' HI'l'Cl'IC'OC.'K EAIERSON, A XII. Cl.
ANNA E1.1zA1a1z'1'1-1 G11,1sER'1'. LS.
ALFRED l'lOI.I,EY G11.1sER'1'. Ag.
W11,1.1AM W11.1,1AMs G11.1aER'1'. Ag.
ELMER E1.1.s1YoR'r11 GDYE. L.S.
Sl'IERVt'OOl7 ESTABROOK HALL, E fb. Ch.
R.-XLI"l'l QU1xc'Y I-lA1111.'1'oN, Z N. E.
. ' I
2 5. L. H.
22 .C. H.
Branclon 111 A 9 House
Burlington Q7 Church
Iiurlington 196 Wfillarcl
lil1l'lll1gt0Il 299 Union
Morrisville fb A 9 House
Springiielcl 18 Exp. Station
Grand Isle 133 King
E. Bakersnelcl 2 N. C.
Glover IO S. C-
Burlington ISE Pearl
Mechanicsville. N. Y. 2 Hickok
Hoosick Falls. N. Y. fb A 9 House
Newberry .1.1 M. C. H.
Springfield 3 N. C. H.
I-Iarclwick 18 S. C.
Burlington 56 Suntmit
Dorset 6.1 Colchester
Dorset 6.1 Colchester
Dorset 6.1 Colchester
S. Burlington SllCllJL1I'l16
B1'Z1l1ClOl1 S3 N. XVilla1'cl
Newport .1.1 M. C. H.
VOLUME XVI 59
NAME Rl-ISIIlliNl'I'I Room
l-lE1.EN CHRlSTIXIi HANN.-1, K A 9. L.S. Washington. D. C. 411 Main
lJE1.1A NE1,1.1E HIXIQIJINCS, A A A. L.S.
NA'r11AN1E1, GEoR1:E H.-Yl'I'lfJRNE, AE. Ch
SAHUEI. C1.ARRE Hoon. Ag.
SAi1L'E1. TI'lA'l'Cl'lER HI1111sAR1m. A Alf. Cl
l-lARo1.1m lRv1Ncs HUEY. E N. Ch.
XV.-Xl.'l'Eli h'IlNO'l"l' JENKINS, E N. Ch.
joi-IN CIAIARLES li1R1.Ei', li E. li.
CEEURGE MURRAY l.EAt'11. K E. E.
my ' -- '
INKLIN IJEN-IAMIK l.E:4.. I,.S,
FRANCES I.ou1sE i.l'l"1'l.li, A A A. L.S.
klo5Ev1-1 JAMES LusR,.A E.
XVARREN XV11.1.1Ai1 MAVR. fb A 9. li.
FRIEN1: A1.oNzo lV1At'lVIUR'r1'. Ag.
l.Jt1RAN'r Loomis hi.-XCRAJE, A '1' Q. Cl.
Roi' XVIl,l.lAAl MARsHA1.1., E N. Ch.
HEli'l'llA NI.-XRIE MI1.1.ER, II B fb. Cl.
W11.1.1An1 MARTIN MIf1.1-1ERoN,AE. Cl,
'l'HoMAs HENRY OiHAI,l,Uli.-KN.
GEoRfsE LEE OR'1'oN, fb A 6. Ch.
l-IARR1' H.-XWTIIURNE PAGE, K Cl.
Roscnoii FREEMAN it'A'l"l'EliSUN, K E. li.
HARRY S1'AI11.1m1Ncs i,liR1"lYAI,, A I. E.
LEoN MARSH P1-1E1.1's. A T Q. Ch.
CHARLES HENRY PIERCE. C.E.
GELJRIQE ARE1. PIERC12,flP A 9. C.Ii.
CARI- S'roNE PoA1E1Rox', A E. L.S.'
ARTHUR E1a1vAR1.z POPE, E fb. li.
CARRIE LOUISE PREs'roN, II B fb. Cl.
j,-icon JOHNSON Ross, E N. Ag.
GEORGE AI.1sER'I' RUs5E1.1.. Ag.
ART!-IUR HAYES SARGENT. Cl.
linwARn THow1As SHAW. li.
joHN CALVIN SHERRURNE. jr., A Alf. Cl.
VVILLIANI LEo Sn11'I'H. IE.
HELEN BETSEX' SoA1ERs. L.S.
REUREN LEE Sot1I.E, A T 12. Ch.
CHARLES W11.RUR SPEAR, A E.
IRWIN SPEAR, K E. L.S.
SETI-l CLEAIENT TowI,E. Ag.
LEWIS NEr.soN VAN Yl.lE'l'. L.S.
470 So. Union
1 I Exp. Station
45 C. l-l.
.16 N. C.
S5 So. NNillz11'fl
2 N. C.
2 N. Q .
436 50. Union
2 N. C.
fb A 9 House
14 Exp. Station
54 N. C. H.
.I M. C. H.
lj Latham Ct.
7 N. C.
283 So. Union
25 M. C. H.
I2 S. C.
32 S. C. H.
57 No. Union
I2 Exp. Station
16 Exp. Station
05 So. Prospect
42 M. C. H.
36 S. C. H.
25 M. C. I-I.
86 No. Winooski
57 No. Union
NAME Rissinicwurz ROOM
GUY ROBERT VYARNUM, fb A 9. E. jeffersonville Q2 Brooks
DAXIEL MICHAEL WALSI-I, A E. Ag. Rutland Exp. Station
OLIN WARREN WERSTER. L.S.
l rash ur gh
16 Exp. Station
JAMES ARTHUR WVELI.ING'I'ON, A 1. li. Fitchburg, Mass. 43 M. C. H.
HENRY ORSON VVYHEELER, jr., A if. Cl Burlington 335 So. Union
ARTI-IUR LEROY WILLIAMS, A T Q. Cl. WVinchendon, Mass. I I5 Buell
LAUREN SIDNEY WII.I.Is, AAE. Ag. Portland, Me. 38 I-lickok
EUITI-I ARIOAII. AIsRO'I"I', K A 9. Cl. Randolph
CI-IARLES lil-XYMONIJ BEERS. Ch. E. Charlotte
FANNIE JUIJITI-I BOSWELL. L.S. Richforcl
JOSEIIII HAROLD BROWN. Ch. Newburyport, Mass.
ARTI-IUR HENRY CASIIIN. E. , Lowell, Mass.
CLAUO RAYMOND CI-IARIN, A E. L.S. Essex
STEWARI' OSCAR ELTINO. E. Burlington
BELMONT AIJDEN FOOO, K E. Ch. Newburyport, Mass.
YVALTER WARE IOIIONNOTT. Cl. Burlington
VVILLI,-XM CARLETON LEWIS.
MILDliELJ MQEWEN PARTCII.
GERTRUDE LOUISE PERRY, A A A. Lb.
CORNELIUS PRYCE VALLEAU, A XP. Lb
Clizmiplairi, N. Y.
HAROLD LYMAN WILLIAMSON. L.S. Bristol
VO LU ME XVI
'EE gf? 'E I
HUTCHY ADDRl'lSQSlNGT1-IE FRESHMPN
VOLUME XVI 63
OU are a lusty crew! You have made, on the whole, a
pretty good impression. True. Gambrell came here with a
bad name, but he is only one in one hundred and twenty-
, four, and doesn't count for much. VVe do not wish to give
you the big head, but you are in every way so vastly superior to IQO4
that it would be useless to attempt to make you appear otherwise.
You are probably more brawny than brainy, in fact you don't seem
to worry a great deal over your studies, preferring to let one person go
in and bear off all the entrance prizes, rather than trying to divide
the honors. '
Your class meetings are models of parliamentary procedure, and
many of your spirited arguments would do honor even to such an august
body as our Debating Society.
You have had unusual opportunity, and you have made the most of
it. In the first place, it was by a rare chance indeed that the President,
in his iirst address to you, forgot to say that " class scraps, in the
language of the Treaty of Paris, 'are and remain abolished ' " 5 but he
did forget somehow, and you were not slow to take advantage of the
omission. Well do we remember that Saturday morning when, ap-
plauded by upperclassmen, you kicked up such a dust down near Pros-
pect street, where some ill-fated Sophs chanced to be. Who has forgot-
ten Roger Mott, the Little Giant's graphic account 'ol how he, with one
hand in his pocket, kept the entire Sophomore class at bay and came out
unscathed Qdogoned if he didn'tj? Clement, '04, could probably give a
good account also. Finally, displaying great magnanimity, you agreed
to decide the cane question by a series of single combats g but here, as
before, Gerrish, Hagar and others proved the superior quality of '05
freshness to that of '04. , -
The record you made in the class football game last fall will be
handed down, as Robbie would say, ffeven unto your great, great-
grandfathersf' You are the lirst Freshman class since ninety-nine to come
6.4 THE ARIEL
off victorious. You have probably heard this before, but never mind.
It was good to watch Ollie pushing his minions on to victory, like Xerxes
lashing forward his Persians at Thermopylm. 'Twas surely a " Gerrish
day, and spite of fears " you triumphed gloriously.
just what part you took in the Hallowe'en celebration is still a
mooted question. To anyone desiring enlightenment on this subject we
can only repeat the words with which one of your undaunted men
addressed the General Committee. ln response to the inquiry as to just
what he did, he replied, 'fl don't know anything about this Halloween
fracas. Don't ask me. Go to He!-yarf'
Probably the black sheep of your flock is Robert Morris Martin
Luther Erasmus llflelanchthon Holt, whose kittenish ways and alluring,
coquettish smiles will rend many a strong man's heart, if someone
doesn't reform him. VV hat a Jozzbzfcfzk' he would make!
ff Barky " is the first Freshman that ever dared run an automobile,
and Hicks the first to refuse to be examined according to "D7'z'!l regzzfn-
fiom' CQYIX, xccfz'01z.v 25 fo 710, ffzzmuxr X73 fa 203 Z'7Z!'!Z!.l'Zi7.'l'.,i Socrates
Ruland, or Rutland as he is variously called, is a horrible example of
what lampblack and compulsory attendance at Senior oratory will do for
a Freshman. He is probably the most convincing speaker that our col-
lege has been able to boast in years. We look for great things from
you, " Sockyf'
We recently received a communication signed " High Diver Brown,"
asking when the new swimming tank would be ready for use. He said
that he understood it was to be deeper than the Fountain, and that he
was glad of it, because he bumped his head last autumn when he went
in. ' The letter showed marked improvement over the one Brown wrote
Doten, requesting that worthy to meet him at the station and conduct
him to his room in the Dorm, and is a valuable testimonial to the ability
of the University to make something out of nothing.
Well, 1905, the ARIISI, prophesies that you will go on " conquering
and to conquerf' You have the right stuff in you, and your faults,
though many, are not of a dangerous character. Keep right on, taking
hold of everything you undertake with that same zeal with which you
played your part in your scrap and your class game, and you will come
out all right. We wish you well.
VOLUME XVI 65
EAIQLE N011-'rox Gizmaisii . . . . l'a'e.s-zkfczlf
M Maui. L4 m U I SE So U '1' I-1 wie K I Vcc-!'1'a.r1'nQff1!
E1.1z.-xm3'1'H linowxizmi CllLI.II2R . Mzmfffzfjuf
Ni31-soN Pizfxsii Iioxn , Ykvffmmff'
. Executive Committee
FRED ISUNAR Wlzicm' RUN-1 E5'l'I'lI2li IQEYES
LESLIE HUNT Nitwiux
Rilili Rah! Rah! ,
I5 no wx ,xx 11 Go I, IJ
Class ofa Nineteen Hundred and Five
GEORGE WEST AINSWORTH. Ag.
HENRY VINCENT ALLEN. Ag.
HERBERT GOODRIDGE BANCROFT, E dv. Ch.
THOMAS RILEY BARliE'l'T, E N. E.
ALFRED JAMES BASSETT, A I. E.
VINCENT ALFRED BATES. Ag.
CHARLES RAYIIIOND BEERS. Ch.
EA-IMA POTTER BEAN, II B QD. L.S.
HAROLD CALVIN BICRFORD. E.
ELROI' SUMNER BILLINOS, fb A G. E.
NELSON PEASE BOND. E.
VVILLIAM MURRAY BROWN. LS.
Roy ORVILLE BUCHANNAN. E.
CORNELIUS HALSEI' CALKINS. E.
HOMER ARTHUR CAMP, A T S2. E.
ELLEN XVESTON CATLIN. CRE.
MARTIN WAREEIELD CI-IAFFEE. Cl.
BTI-IEL XVATKINS CHAPMAN, A A A. L.S.
NORRIS WILLIAM C1-IAPMAN. Ag.
AVILLIAM LOUIS CI-lA'l'FlELD. Ag.
ARTHUR JOSEPH CILLEY, A E.
JOHN JOSEPH CLARR. E.
MAE LOUISE CL1IfEoRD. Cl.
EIJZAISETI-I BROXVNELI, C0l,l.1Eli,K A 9. Cl.
ELMER EDWARD COLCOKD, A T 12. E.
ISIDOR COLODNY. LS.
K1'I'Tx' MAE COVENTRY. Cl.
SARAH ELIZA DEAN, K A 9. ILS.
SAR.-Xlfl GRACE DEANE, K A 6. Cl.
DELI..-X MAI' DUNSMOOR, AAA. LS.
ALIQE lVlARGARE'l' DL'lil"EE, H Bfb. L.5.
MARY ELIZABETH DURFEE, H Bfiv. L.S.
S. N ewfane
Brooklyn. N. YQ
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Watertown. N. Y.
31 M. C. H.
192 S. Union
25 N. C. H.
33 C. H.
34 M. C. H.
I3 S. C.
32 N. C. H.
IO S. C.
N. Y. 468 College
31 M. C. H.
324 S. Union
20 Exp. Station
5 S. C
136 N. Union
196 S. NVilla1'd
57 N. Union
NAME RESIDENCE ROOM
ALBERT SHERMAN EASTMAN, A Ch. New Haven 63 Buell
l'lEliMON ELMER EIJIJY. Cl. West Wardsboro 162 Loomis
BEIQTRANIJ JUNIUS ENO. Ag. East Charlotte 5 S. C.
DAISY MAUIJE ENR1O11T. A A A. L.S. Windsor 138 Colchester
ROYCE HUL1-IERT FARRANU. Cl. Bakersfield 7 S. C.
JOHN B. FINNEOAN. E. Keeseville, N. Y. 223 Church
LOUIS EDWIN FIS1-IER, A T SZ. Ch. Burlington ll Elm
XVILLARIJ MONROE G.-XMISELL, E N. Ag. Barnard 18 Exp. Station
CHARLES QUINQY GAREY. Ag. Thetforcl ll S. C.
EARLE NORTON GERRISI-1, K 2. Ag.
CLYDE DEE GILBE,li'l'. Ag.
C1,I1f1fOR1: A. HAOAR. Ch.
C1-IARLES HENIQX' HARWOOIJ. Ag.
HARLEY WILLIS HEATPI, K E. Ag.
FRANK GEORGE HELYAR. Ag.
ALBERT TUTTLE HENDERSON, A I. Ch.
HARRY GRINDROD HICKS, A I. Ch.
CLYDE HILTON, A I. Ch.
ROl'3Eli'1' MORRIS LUTHER HOLT, K E. E.
LEE HARRIS l'lULET'l', AXP. L.S.
GEORGE WILLIAM HUME. E.
GEORGE ANGUS HUMPHREY, A NP. L.S.
SAUIE ETTA lLSLl:IY. L.S.
JAMES PEARL JOHNSON. E.
RUT1-1 ESTHER KEESE, K A 9. Cl.
CIYIARLES BROMLEY ICIMBALL. L.S.
lVlARGARE'l' ELIZABETH LANG. H B fb. L.S.
JAMES WILSON LEACII, AXP, Cl.
NORA lliENE LOCKWOOD, A A A. Cl.
BENJAMIN HAliIiIS MAECI4, fir A 9. E.
AMY EMILY METCALF, II B fb. L.S.
EVERETT HIRAM lVlOT'.l', E 41. Ch.
LESLIE HUNT NEWTON, fb A 9. Ch.
HARRY EMERY NORWOOII. E.E.
ROBERT WALTER PALMER. Cl.
RICHARD THOMAS PATTERSON. 'Ag.
EYERETT VALENTINE PERKINS, 2 N. Cl.
OLIYER HYIJE PRESBREY, Z dw. E.
EDNA FIDELIA RAY, K A 9. L.S.
lVlATTlE REYNOLDS. L.S.
EMMA RICHARDSON. L.S.
Granville, N. Y.
Yazoo City, Miss.
Hampden Cor., Me.
l7 Exp. Station
I7 Exp. Station
31 N. C. H.
5 S. C. I-l.
BI S. C. H.
1 S. C. H.
I5 Converse Ct.
SS N. Prospect
1 S. C. H.
35 N. Winooski
.11 N. 'Willarcl
S S. Willard
I4 S. C.
Waterbury IS C.
Newbury Center 9 N. C.
Bridgewater Corners 3 N. C.
Burlington ' IOQ Sumniit
Shelburne 4 Brookes Ave.
Bellows Falls 28 Loomis
Richmond gill Main
T H Ii A R IEI.
l,15oN H151:1:121z'1' 811111111 li.
lfI1111N15s'1' A. Sc'o'1"1'. Ch.
Sx'1,v1A SOPI-IIA 51-111.1'oL'14. 12.5.
C1-1.L11c1.15s A1111-11111 S111'1'1'1, E N. li.
lVl,11:151, Lou1sE So11'1'1-1w1c1i. Cl.
R,11.1f11 ANCSISIAJ 5'1'oN12. Cl.
A1,1:151z'1' MYERS SUn1,131z. jr. Ag.
lfVElili'll'l' SM'1,13s 'l'o11'N13, A I. Ch.
N151A112A11,111 A1,1'A11A1Jo 'l'owN1L. QP A 6. li.
Ali'l'I'lUli JOSEPH 'l'1z111Jo. Ag.
li1zNNB'1'1'1 TU'1"1'1.,15, A I. Cl.
lf11151m13111c1i lVlIZEC'l'I V.,xxS1c1s1,13N, A l. CRE.
C1.,x11: XVYMAN VVARIJ, 112 A 9. Cl.
R,11,1'11 P1P131a WA1111. Ch.
W,11.'1'E1a HENRY W.-1s1-11:1111N. E.
Liaox Ro1x11511s XV1-11'1'c'o111s. Ch.
C.1111, H1c14s XV111'1'15, K E. li.
L1z1.,xx11 Mfxsox VV11,1,151', K E. Ch.
-101-IN I-I.-x1111.'1'oN Woo1m11111f1f, Axlf. Cl.
F1z151n BONAR NVlilGl'l'l', E fb. E.
FR.-1x14 T1-1o11,1s WY11.L1x.
M o retown
Lowell, M ass.
S5 S. X1Villa1'1l
.11 N. C. H.
4I2 North Ave.
2.1 M. C. H.
16 5. Willa1'cl
18 S. C.
26 5. C H.
325 S. Union
20 S. C.
7 5. C.
36 N. C. H.
5 S. C. H.
7 S. C.
fe 'QQ J In A Q5 Q V, X , RQ
ED XJ 1 wqagdb Q ' N
CZ' ff 11 4 5
WC 2 6569
N.1x111 R1as1111zxc 1.
5115113 AI,lC'l-I 151311011
Ii1.s11c lKlUCilCXli 1S111s'1'o1, ' Vergennes
C11.f.111.1zs T1'1.1a11 Bnowx. A T12
L1'c'1L's I-I1N111,151' JONES, K E liurlington
N1x,-1 l5IEI.l,li lj,-XYXI2 BLl1'llllg'EOll
T1-1120110111 Aramis l'lliCli Burlington
G1.a11'1'11U1m1z 11131511 l,UWllI.l. liurliugton
ClfI.Xlll,1iS Moom' R111..1x1m Cairo, N. Y.
M1111 lfl,IZAl3Ii'I'l'l RUs'1'1i1J'1' Richlorcl
R61'.11. l3li1.MON'I' 111191211 Nl2U'lOl1. Mass.
E1'.111'1's L.-xxcmox Wo11c1:s'1'1511 Thetford
60 N. XNf1llz11'fl
1 I5 Buell
361 S. Union
16 N. C.
Y. M, C. A.
l KY - D D "'V S
, 5 59: ,-
Students in Medical Department ' 'rl
ix XS- Ng gf 4408
LLXA ar A A A A249
U, xi, U, V., M. U., M.1.J.,
The Medios are out to-night!
sEN1oRs-FOURTH YEAR MEN
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWO
HENRY 'l'1ERNEx' BRAY. A M Hartford, Conn.
AURREY BRENDON CALL, A.M., A K K Peterboro, N. H.
Sl-IELDUN SAMUEL S'l'RA'1"l'UN CAMPBELL, A K K Brockton, Mass.
SUJNEY RAYMOND CARSLEY, A K K New Portland, Me.
IAYNES MOTT CRUMR, 9 N E South Otselic, N. Y.
junsox DEAR1soRNE Milford, N. H.
HUGH FRANCIS DOLAN, fb X Bangor, Me.
FRANK FLoY1J FINNEY, PILB., K E, A M Hinesbui-gli
.lol-IN EDWARD FITZGERALD Burlington
DAVID HARRIS GATCI-IELL, A M Old Town, Me.
O'r'ro VERNON GREENE, fb X Bethel
PERLEY HARRLMAN, f-Iv X Burlington
CHARLES SYLVANUS HAIKIQIS, 41 X Keene, N. H.
ROLAND JOHN HARVEY, A K K East Burke
VOLUME XVI 71
HIJWARIJ ALLEN HE.-Y1'I'I lgLI1'li11gtQl1
USCAR VARNUM HEFEEON Franklin
HENRY WAIIE HOPKINS, A T sz, A M
RAYAIONO CIfIII,n JONES, A K K
VVILLARD VVALLACE LElVfA1RE,4P X
-lOl-IN PA'I'RIt'R LENAIIAN, A K K
FRANK CLARK LEWIS
LAIYRIE BYRON MORRISON
GEORGE HARVEY PARMENTER, A M
CHARLES WINI-'IELO PIIII.I.I1's, 6 N IC
ROLAND EARI.E PRESTON
BERT LEON RICPIAIQDSON, A K K
ERNEST EI.l.lU'1' SPARKS, A K K
AVAI.l,AQ.'E HENRY T,-IRnEI,I.,, l5.L., A K li
GEORGE 5OU'l'I'llVICli TI-IOAIPSON. A K K
TIIoAIAs WALSII, jr., 9 N E
ROIIERT NIOORE NVEI,I,s, A M
JUNIORS - THIRD YEAR MEN
XVooclsville, N. H.
Hudson, N. H.
GoI'lIanI, N. H.
Kansas City, Mo.
XVest Med way, Mass.
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THREE
FRANK COOK AIaRO'I"I', A K K
CIfIARI.Es GORIJON AIIELI., A K K
IEDUAR EUGENE BARKER, 41 X
WILLIAM HENIKX' l5I.AcR, A M
DAVID RUSSELL BROXVN, A M
EIuERsoN lWARliS BUSI-INELI-, A K K
BENJAMIN jOsEI-I-I BU'I'I.ER, A K K
LINN HENRY COREY, A K K P
HENRY LEO CRAHAN
CI-IARI,Es FRANCIS DALTON, A M
HAROLD AREOTT DANEORTI-I, A K K
'l'I'IoMAs EIJWARO DLTIYFEE, A M
FRANK HARVEY DUNISAR, A M
XMCl1'EWOl'lfll, N. H.
Crompton, R. l.
72 THE ARIEL
A1.m31:'1' Cl,IX'l'UN IiAs'1'Al,xx, A M Iinrnard
Gmmcslz CRoF'1'oN Exlucslrw, A M Burlington
XYILLIAM Flmxfls HA-XAlIl,'l'fJN, A K K
D15NN'1s BAli'lll'lUI.OMEXV I-IEALY. 42 X
C1-1.-xuxclav EARL HUNT
RAYMOND AI.l2XANlJER .K1xl.oc'H, A li K
M A'l'I'lTi u' T A x' 1.4 Q 11 M A x' 155
Plmvfxun l:12l-I,OWS lVlOliSIi. fb X
l'l.xR1:x' limxlmlfrvlclu PERKINS, fb X
Loma 'l'11m1.Lxs P1lKlilNS.l3 N E
l'xll.XNli l"K15s'1'ox, A M
-lUSlil'll W.,xu1:15x lX1C'I'lAlilJSON. A M
Cl1.x11I,12s Enxvfxula Rulsscmx, fb X
Slmulil, DL'lJI.15X' Rumlzlu. -
S.-mural. jxzumllz Sc'.,m1wx
Iflrcxux' E1.1J,x1-1 Smlmlas, A M
Flmxla E1,1j,u'1 SPEAK, A M
Fl3lNWlL'li Gounox 'l'AcQr51i1z'1', A li K
l'151:cx' C11Alu.13s XVfxl,1-13uc Tl.iAIl'l,ll'l'OX
JOHN Iimxxxlzls VAl,I.1iI.i,LA M
Nmmlxx Blaowx Xvlililllili, 1i.5.. K E
Mille1"s Falls. lvlass.
Troy, N. Y.
Center Harbor, N. H.
lX'leCl1zmicsville, N. Y.
New York City, N. Y.
lrasburg. N. Y.
Manclmester, N. I-It
C11.x1a1.15s F1,,xcsfs W111'rN1Qx', HS., A T 52, A M Williston
C1'l,xL'xc1zx' Wmaxlzu NV1l,1.1zx', A M
SOPHOMORES - SECOND YEAR MEN
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOUR
Inxxlmx Anlilax.-x'1'l-ly, A K K Bristol
lfI.xulu' NE1,sox AliL'l'IlI3.-Xl.lJ, A M Troy, N. Y.
ERNEST ESTUN l5lCliNlil.l, johnson
Hlixlu' Rfxxmoxlm lilcscslxu Norwich Corners, N. Y.
Iflu1m,xx IJAVIU lioxu, AJS., K E, A M
'l'1-lmllxs S'1'131'1-11554 BKIJWN, A M
Andover, N. H.
Deerfield, N. H.
CPI.-XliI,I2S S'l'EI'I'll2N l5L'CI'IANNfJN Troy, N. Y.
VO LUME XY l
CUI:'I'Is CI'l.XliI,liS AI-If11I3II lSUI.I.oL'I4
EIIWAIQII JAMES BLIIQKE
GIiI:sII.-ml LovI5I.AxIn Crossox, jr., A K K
ALIJEN X'I51cNoN Coor-IQIQ, fb X
Lewis CI,IN'rox DAY, fl: X
,lUI.IUs li:IJW.-XRD DI3wI5x', A T 52, A M
lsfxfxc R.-xxIm.xI.I. DiJ.XNE, A M
DEAN SIII3Nc.'IzIz Dllftlili
5'1'lil'1lEN FARIQAIL DUNN, fb X
GIQIIINIIL W. Iinm'
WIIIIAII W'AIaIaI5N FIIIQIIIN
JESSE Lotus Ci.-xmlloxs, 111 X
S'l'lI,I,AlAN lJRflC"l'OR GIaoU'I',fI1 X
josIzPI-I ISIQIQNAIQIJ f.,iUlI.'l'MAN, fb X
REI: NA'I'I1ANI15I- YVII.I.lANl HANIQILAIIAILIQ
DI5IfoI:Iis'I' CI,1N'I'oN J.-xlavis. A M
Emvix FIafxxcIs joxns
LINWUUIJ lYl.-XYIOIQ KIiI.I.I:x', A M
lrlAIa1:I' H. liENXl.iY, A K K
EIJWI-Xlill CI.ox'II K1sTI.ILIa
Fluzn JOSl.il'I-I l..AFl,liUli
l,Yll,I,lAM FIaANIaI.Ix LI2lVlAIliI.i, fb X
AIWHUIQ LIzo LAIQNEIQ, A K K
Glzoncsli EUcsI3NI3 Lrvrouit, A K K
-IAMI3s FRANCIS L,'UVl,OR
RonER'I' HILNIQY LEI5
Lo'I'I'I.xI'Ia LENVIS LEQNAIQIJ
HIBIQIIEIVI' SAWYIQIQ lvIc:CAsI,,xxIn, fb X
l"1l,OliliINCLli WII.I,I,xAI lXlCC.,xI:'rI-Iv, fb X
JAMES l?.-XIQKEIQ lVlCDOWEl.l, V
EIIw.xIaI,v RoI:IzIa'I' ISIQNEDILUI' MQGEIB, A M
l'.x'I'IzIc14 JOSEPH lWCK1iNZll.i, A M
Rox' SIDNEY lVloIasE, Plrll., fb A Q, A M
XV. W1 NIQ'lfIlJ1,S
DANIEI. josI3I'I'I N4lI,.'XN, 111 X
GIJJINSE BISIQNAIUJ OlCONNliI.I., fb X
DAXIIQI, VIxcI5x'I' O7DoNN15I,I., fb X
CI-I.xItI,I3s Nomrrxx PERKINQ, dv X
NVII.IoIs S'l'.,XA'l'S Pommox'
joux LYMAN l9O'l"l'ER
CI-IAI:I.ILs AI .ljliA'l"l'
Roxton Pond, P, Q.
Nicholville, N. Y.
XVest Lebanon, N. H.
XfVoonsocket, R. l,
Scliuylerville, N. Y.
llOl'lSll1OLlfl'l, N. H.
Wfliiteliall, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Providence, R. l.
East Douglass, Mass.
Redford, N. Y.
East Dickinson, N. Y.
Penn Yan, N. Y.
Berlin, N. H.
Voorhees, N. Y.
74 THE ARIEL
Ylilexox GEURGJ5 RAND Burlington
NYiI,l.1AM Erzsox Ross, Z fb Franklin Falls, N. H.
Iluutx' RICHARD RYAN Rutland
Dlzrfxxo Rrvumoxn Rymgn
OTIS Wurrti Srinmvick, A K K
Cufxncias Eiawfxnin STE.-XRNS
XA-ll,I,IAM S'rEwAk'r, A M
EUIIICR FRANCIS SUi,i.1x'.-xx
Eizxiisr Ai.ni2n'r 'l'Ax'i.o1t
Fkfxxcis Al.i:i5k'r 'l'.,xr1,on, A Ii K
Joi-ix Wirsox 'I'n,xs1c, A K K
H.-tram' NYA1,i.Ac'i2 TRASK
Ultlmx W'13i.1aoN, cb X
AR'rnUn VVAI.I..-XCIQ Wixcu
Oneonta, N. Y.
Three Rivers, Mass.
New York City, N. Y.
Cohoes, N. Y.
FRESI-IMEN - FIRST YEAR MEN
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE
Al. G. Aimms, A M. Swanton. Vt. CS. W
H. M. ADAMS, Hill, N. H. F. L.
IS. L. AKMES, Boston, Mass. A. D.
li. T. BLAIQI3, Nicliolville, N. Y. R. C.
G. I. l5IIJlYIil,I., Madison, N. Y. F. H.
G. -I. Boxxriv, Berlin, N. H. W. M
F. XY. ISOAIJWAY, Star, N. Y. M. A
IS. 1. A. ISQMHARIJ, Keeseville, N. Y. R. C.
A. XY. Bltimsiz, Frelighslyurgli, P. Q. H.
F ' Iiuiinsizla, A M. Troy, N. Y. L.
A. M. BU'l'TERl"II5l.D, A K K, N. Troy, Yt. RMA'
" D Buxrox, AK K, Burlington, Yt. '
W. A. CASSIDY, A K K, Rutland, Vt.
W. H. CLANCY, Marlboro, Mass. jour:
R. Ii. CONLEK, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. F. E.
CHA1u.Es A. DAVIS, Berne, N. Y.
A. A. DEN'roN, Montpelier, Vt.
lbicklzxsox, Fairlield, Yt.
EAMES, Milllyury, Mass.
FEKRIS. South Hero, Yt.
I-'i,.Axcscs, Berlin, N. H.
GEIillARlJ'l', Utica, N. Y.
GUIQRNSEY, A M, Middlebury, X t.
I-IA:-init, Proctor, Yt,
HARPER, Harpersville, N. Y.
HAYES, Salem, N. Y.
HEx115NwAx', A M, Manchester, Vt.
H XV. H0x"1', Pen Yan, N. Y.
HERRICK, Herrick, Yi.
HUGGAKU, Henderson, N. B,
Hucsnris, Providence, R. I.
Htiislmizia, A Z, Burlington, Yt.
j. A. JONES, Boston, Mass.
. K. jouxsox, Green. N. Y.
D. j. KIzEI,.Lxx, Utica, N. Y.
VV. L. KEL50, AK K. New Boston, N. I-l.
E. A. KENNIEIJY, St. Albans, Vt,
VV. VV. KEN, Shepherd, Mich.
G. L. KNAPP, Shoreham, Yt.
VV. A. LAFTELIJ, Bridgeport, Conn.
E. R. LAPE, Fair Haven, Vt.
T. A. LQUBY, Pomfret, Conn.
M. 1. MANGAN, Rutland, Vt.
1. T. lVICfilNNlTY, SlIo1'elIaIII,Yt.
A. V. MIl.l.S, Boston, Mass.
B, A. NIARTINE, Glens Falls, N. Y.
QI. L, MINER, St. Iohnsbury, Vt.
R. L. lVlITcII13I.L, Charleston, Me.
IL. F. MORRIS, llurlington, Vt.
C. P. lVlLlRl'I'lY, Old Town, Me.
1. C. MLlIilll-IX', RlCill1lO1lCi,X7t.
l-I. RICE, A M, Burlington, Vt.
Cr. A. RUSSELL, Bristol, Vt.
F E. SPEAR, Charlotte, Vt.
L. L. Sruvivsox, A M, Nicholville, N. Y
J. D. SMITH, jay, N. V.
E F. SULLIVAN, Gloucester, Mass.
. A. SI-IAUGI-INEssEY, Bellows Falls,Vt.
L. H. TAI-i'l', E fb, Burlington, Vt.
li A. TOBIN, AM, Northampton, Mass
W. TYLER, Burlington. Vt.
. WAI.1aI3'rH, St. johnsville, N. V.
F. W.,WaIi1J, Kennebunk, Me.
W. H. MITCHELL, Burlington, Vt. H. L. VVILLIAMSON, Bristol, Vt.,
W, C. MITCI-II2I,I., North Easton, N.V. L. J. W1aIoIfI'r, Lewiston, Me.
J. M. WI-IIQIELEIQ, AXP, A M, Burlington, Vt.
Q 'N F' 77 QB VTQYW rn'
gfim' ' ,4 -4 -W - 9.9 X. kv , , 410.3
gg-.W vm -fe, , i: o?pv.ef.gg
Y . . .-'ii
,p r Q Students Ill the Dalry School Q L
1 l ' - f D -
"DVA ,C .....,xl. . ..f... . . .x.-,. WOW
1 9 O 1
NV. 1. I3.x'r1Qs, Essex junction
L. BlLI.I,.-XMY, Cuttingsville
5. Royal ton
j. ,ISU mis, Shelburne
VV. Derry, N. H.
j. Crlfxslz, Westford
H. Claowli, 5. Ryegnte
. . DAVIS, Rutland
Cf. Dox'I,15, Meriden, N. H
L. DL'N11.xA1. Bakersfield
F. EIJIJY, Stowe
E. Fr:.xxia1.1x, Guilford
G. Gout-MAI, Coventry
A, Gnizizxnmon, Warren
WAYNE H.x1uroon, Dorset
D. Hfxzlix, jr., Wilder
E. I-I13wi'r'r, Bristol
P. I-Iouorl, Lebanon, N. l-l.
KS. HoL's'rox, Burke
M. Hoxvr, Cabot
D. HUYT, Shelburne
H. A. I-lL'l,I.. Franklin
A. A. ,IAC.'liMAN. Vergennes
F. D. MC'l,l-IEE, Lyndonville
H. C. lXi'l.x1:sI-1,x1.1., Fairlee
F. A. NIESSER, Fztirlee
IL. NIISCI-ILER. Street Road,
O.-xmas, Bath. N. H.
H. M. Pmilis, Essex Centre
XV. C. Pc1Ii'l'13li, Sharon
j. A. R.'XMSlIliI.l.. Burke
F. li. RICItI'l'lili, Wlliiteliull, Y.
I-I. C. S.xx1ao1zN. Thetford
H. A. Svxxifouln. XVilliznnstown, Mass
VV. XV. SAX'1'ox, Fairfax
I.. A. Snrrl-1. Vergennes
C. N. SfJL"l'l-IARIJ, Fairfax
linocli S1f1.ox'n. N. Montpelier
C. N. S'lllME'1'S, Randolph
R. M. 'l',xl:u1i, Fairfax
F, A. Tonrixsox, Stowe
A. H. VV1l1'1'l5, Coventry
C. -I. XVILIZUR, Tininoutli
Fluzn XMRICiI'l'l', Franklin
YU LU M If XVI
Ciraduate Students , .
Undergraduates - Classical . .
Special Students . ,
Freshmen . .
Graduate Students .
Special Students . .
Total Academic Students
Medical Students, IQOI .
Dairy Students, IQOI ' .
Of the 295 academic students, 251 are from the State of Vermont, 18 from Ncu
York, I7 from Massacliusetts, three from Maine, two from District of Columbu 1nd
one each from lVIaryland, Michigan, Mississippi and New Hampshire.
2 " -
S " KJ
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A, ,A 0 A V ,A V
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fb A Q Y 1 Q fx 2 3'
K, I f X N1! C
1 ,ff 1 0 . ' 'f 9
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Q-Q FRATERNITIES :Q-5:32
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SIGMA PIII .
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PHI DELTA THETA
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E. A. CAI-IOON
J. F, DEANE
7 1 1.0c:,x LJ
7"fllllltfL'II' in 1836
C. G. EASTMAN
G. H. PECK
G. W. REED
J. GREGORY .SMLT1-1
KG. H. Woon
H wn111'11'w .., 1
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-.11-311, "" 'J " ' 'PA-669' - - A-m.:'::EfsE:'E1 ' A
FRATRES IN URBE
CAmm1-L1s Novus, '47
C1-1.xRl.us A. Hmur, '58
EUGEN141 A. SmAl,1.13x', '60
ELI!-IU B. TAFT, '71
C1-xAm,15s P. HALL, '78
W11,1,1AM W. Sc:o'1"1', 779
JAMES H. 1VIl1z1n.E1:1mmq, '87
kLRNEs'1f A. BRUIJII3, '86
SAMU151. E. IVIAYNARIJ, '91
WA1.'1'15R O. LAM5. ,QS
REV. j. Isl-IAM Buss, '52
xVIl.I.IAM 13. LUNU, '6l
FRANK H. PARKER, '74
C1f1,x1u-12s R, PALMER, 77Q
FRANK H. CRANDAL1., '86
HERBEIV1' M. MCINTQSI-1. '89
ERNES1' J. SvAU1.n1Ncs, '92
CHA1:L1is A. ISLEACH, '98
JAMES B. Polwlzla, 'or
Glicmmz D. l3R0IJ113, Iix-'oz
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
HARRY PRATT HUDSON IVIARTIN AL1:E1z'r PHASE
JAMES Olmlnml-1 VVALKE1:
Glscmcslz 'I521m'ARu BALINVIN MAUIKICE AUGUSTUS liulusixxla
Nlmmfxx' HOURNE W11,1.1AM JANES Domslz
' A1a'1'HUR Hovsox VALIQUETTIQ
jorm HENRY AYRES
HENRY C1-IAM1s151u.AlN CLEMENT
HUUERT ME1il,,E BASSETT
HARRV S'I'AUI.DING PE1:c'1v,x1,
-IAMES A1c'1'1IUR WE1,I,1Nrs'1'rmN
A1.1f1i131J JAMES I3ASs15'1"1'
Hmuix' Gluxlmon I-Ilcus
Iix'151a13'1"1' S,wl.15s '1'mvxLa
AI.lsE1i'1' TU'1'T1.l3 PIIENIJEIRSON
Flusmzlzlclq Mulzcrfl VAN SICKLEN
34 THE ARIEL
Alpha of New York
Beta of New York
Alpha of Massachusetts
Delta of New York
Alpha of Vermont
Alpha of Michigan
Alpha of Pennsylvania
Epsilon of New York
l"u1n1zl1'n'aI Union Callqgzr in 18.27
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Hobart College .
University of Vermont
University of Michigan
Lehigh University .
if A - rig.
9 "a ' ',
fs. ."'7,Q n 'r .,-1' '. w
,...:- , - ,yy
irq ' L-'
... I ,, -235, 4'..
- naw ? H112
VOLUME XII 87
ALPHA OF VERMONT OF SIGMA PHI
l "f11 f111 If m'iurS45
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
IVIA'I"I'I'IEW H. Iiucfxl-1,xA1, '51 I-Ilaxnx' A. 'I'ma1c1ix', '93
jonx IS. VVI'lIiEI.IER, 775 Lx'm,xx A1,I.15x, ,Q3
F R A T R E S I N U R B E
Glzmacalz Cl. I3IiNIiIlICf'I', '47 jul-IN C. FARRAR, '58
CI-1.-x1u,15s ALLEN, '59 EI.1,xs Ixmfxx, 770
I-I.-xM11.'l'uN PIZCK, "7o Al.mzl4'1' R. Dow, ,7O
ALFREIJ C. XAIIIITINKZ. '74 W.x1,'1'I214 IS. G,x'1'1is, 'Sl
I-Ilzxlu' L. IVMUJ, '82 - G11,l:IaR'1' A. Dow, '84
Clfl.-xlmlzs L. Wcmm:L'1ax'. '88 A1,l:15R'1' Ii. VVI1,1..xRln, 'HS
Anwlxulz L. Klixxlsmy '89 jcmx IS. S'r12ARxs. ,QI
I'IliANli R. W1zl.1.s, '93 I:IiIiIJEIiIC'Ii A. IQICHARIDSNN. '95
bIUSEI'l'l T. S'I'I.i.XRNS, '96 HARRIS I-I. VV,x1.1Q121a, '98
Cl-1Au1.1as S. VAN IJA'I"I'1iN, '98 LEWIS H. '1Ux1f'1'. '98
IJ.xx.x J. I-'1151:c'lz, 'oo W11.1.l.-ul E. Russ, ,Ol
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
flliillifdli I9IiRC.'IYAI. Aump Lows FU1,l.1:R NIAIQTIN
,lm-lx S'1'14,x'1"mx Wlucnn'
Hlsxux' Clmcslx Iiummws ANTI-IL'li Iilmuxum P01115
Srlliruyoula Es'1',xlskcm14 I-I,x1,1.
I'II2IilSliIi'l' GOOURIIJGIL I5AXi,'liUI"'I' I:,v15Iui'1"1' I-Illmm IVIlJ'I"I'
O1.1x'1z1a Hymz IJIQISSISIQIN' IIIIIEIUISRIQ' Iiux,-ua Wmmrlu'
In XIEMHI Department
88 THE ARIEI
l"r111mfdu' in 1850
F O U N D E R S
Lucius EliAS'I'US 1S.x1ax,x1c1: O1.Iv131: DANA B.-xR1a15'r'1'
HENRY l5.XliMl3X' Iiuclirfmxl .Gmmsli Ixrs151asm.1. G11,1a131a'1'
jul-rx El.1.sxm1:'r1'1 GUUIJRICQII josl-WA Burgas HALL
Ons IJ,xx'1n SM1'1'l'1 Alam, Encsfui 1.13.-xx'raxxx'o1:'1'11
Ifllcxm' NI.XR'l'IN W.xr.1..-wie
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JOHN E. GUOIJRICII, 753 SAAIUILI. F. Emlzlzsux
FRATRES IN URBE
W11.I.1.m-1 L. b'l'..xc,'15x', '59
JAMES A. lilwxxw, '63
HENRY O. W1-l13n1.l51a, V77
1 R0l:131i'1' Rcnlzlzlws, '69
1, I-Ilfm.-xx B. CIllT'1'IiNIJl w '71
Dux A. S'1'oN1i, '78
ARTI-LLM S. ISI-IAM, 'M
Emvfxlaln Isl-mm, 'bg
MAX L. Powlsu-, '89
ERWIN B. JONES, '94
Snrulzx, L. BATES, 757
CARI. li. ISROWNliI,I.,
I-Irixlu' 15.-Xl.I,ARIJ, -'61
E, I-Imxm' I'uwEI.1.. '64 A
Ax,1:Eu'1' G. XNYIII'1"1'EAlORI5, '67
Cll.,XUNi,'1iY' W. BliOWN1iI.I,, 370
S1iNlil'.X H.xs15l.'rox, 71
Duxu' C. HAw1.15x', '78
42150111915 B. C.-x'1'l.1x, 'So
C31zmmE Y. Buss, '89
J. Llxnmix' H.-XI,.I., 'Sq
jmllis H. NIAccJM1sER, '90
Exim M. HURTON. ,Q2
f ' ,,fj
f A," ff?
VOLUME XVI QI
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
-IOHN EDWARD ADAMS A1a1so'1"1' T1iAs1i I-IU'1'cmN5oN
FORREST 1V1I:I'l'CAl.F LARCHAIQ jumus ARTHUR TELLUQIQ
jul-lx MARTIN WHEIELIZIQ CAREY 1'1a1as1A WILLIAMS
WAL'1'15n Ammx DANE L15 Rox' I-Io1-'mx S1-HPMAN
H. PAU1, Guucli C1.A1:15Nc1s Fllzmm Wcmlwx-xlzx
CHAUNCEY SHERAIAN 15lwwxE1,'1. Roswxlzu, Dwml-1'1' H1'1'L'I-ICULAK Emzusox
SAMUEL 'I'I1A'1'c'1-IER 1-1 L'maA1a IJ
LEE H ARRI s I-IU I.E'1"r
Grammrsri Axcaus HUM1-1-Incl-:Y
HENRY ORSON YVI-IEEI.,lili, jr.
CALVIN S1-11i1u:L11aN1a, jr. f
JAMES VVILSQN LEACI-1
'IoHN HAM1l.'1'oN VVOOIJRUFI-'
f'lllllIItf6'lf nf .llifzwi Lf7li1'Bl'JfI'j', 1848
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
University of Wisconsin,
Illinois Alpha Northwestern University.
Incliana Gamma Butler University.
Ohio Beta Ohio Wesleyan University.
Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University,
Georgia Gamma Klercer University,
New Vorlc Alpha Cornell University.
Pennsylvania Alpha Lafayette College.
California Alpha University of California,
Virginia Beta University of Virginia,
Virginia Gamma Randolph-Macon Col..
Nebraska Alpha Cniversity of Nebraska.
Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania College,
Pennsylvania Gamma Wash. QE-1 jeff. Col.,
Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt University.
Mississippi Alpha Univ. of Mississippi,
Alabama Alpha University of Alabama,
Illinois Zeta Lombard University,
Alabama Beta Alabama Polytech. Inst.,
University of Georgia.
Pennsylvania Delta Alleghany College,
Vermont Alpha University of Vermont,
Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson College,
Missouri Beta Westminster College.
Minnesota Alpha Univ. of Minnesota,
Iowa Beta State University of Iowa,
Kansas Alpha L'niversity of Kansas,
Tennessee Beta L'niversity ofthe South,
Texas Beta University of Texas.
Ohio Zeta Ohio State University,
Pennsylvania Zeta University of Penn.,
New York Beta Union College,
Maine Alpha Colby University,
New lflampshire Alpha Dartmouth Col.,
New York Delta Columbia L'niversity,
North Carolina Beta Univ. of X. Carolina.
Kentucky Delta Central University,
Nlassachusetts Alpha Williams College,
Texas Gamma Southwestern University,
New Vork Epsilon Syracuse University,
Virginia Zeta XVashington Es Lee Univ.,
Pennsylvania Iita Lehigh University,
Massachusetts Beta Amherst College,
Iihocle Islancl Alpha Brown University,
Louisiana Alpha Tulane U niv. of La.,
Missouri Gamma Washington University,
California Beta Leland Stankl jr. Univ.,
Illinois Iita University of Illinois,
lncliana Theta I-'urclue I'niversity,
Ohio Eta Case School of Aplcl Science,
Ohio Theta L'niversity of Cincinnati,
Washington Alpha Univ. of XVashington,
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VERMONTALPI-IAofPHI DELTA THETA
F0 Irll Kidd in l87Q
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CARRIILL W. DOTEN, ,QS MAX VVAI.'l',ER ANDREWS, '99
FRATRES IN URBE
FRANK A. OWEN, 'SI
RIIIIERT A. ARMS, '85
GEIIRIIE I. FIIRIIES, 7QO -
CLARK C. BRIGGS. '9.I
HARRY LEWIS, R. 1.AlplIz1.'95
FREII K. JACIQSIIN, '97
PERLEI' O. RAY, '98
zXI.l3ER'1' F. UEEIIRII, 'OI
ARTIIUR IDAY WELCI-I
-IIIHN NELSON HARVEY
GEIIRIIE GLEN MORSE
I-IARIILIJ JAMES AIIAMS
NA'I'I-IANIEL PRESTON BROIIIQS
NVILI.IAM REYNOLDS FARRINIQTIIN
CI-IARLES HOLMES XVHEELER
FRI:IDIiR1Cli SUAINER I5RIc:c:S
LESLIE SLIMNER CARPENTER
HARRY EDWARD CUNNINIIIIAAI '
IiI.Rm' SUAIXER BILLINIIS
15ExJAAIIx H.-XRRlS MAEQIQ
FRANK O. SINCLAIR, '82
CHARLES H. STEVENS, '89
EIIMUNII C. MIIWER, '92
CHARLES H. MQIWER, '91
GEORGE M. SAIIIN. '96
Rm' L, PATRICK, '98
IJ.-XNIEI. j. HoY'I', N.,Y. Beta, '99
Rm' MIIRSE, 'ol
LEVI MILLER MUNSIIN
CASSIUS REUIIEN PECR
DON MARTIN RICE
CLINTIIN JAMES PARKER
GEIIRIIE ERNEST ROIIIIINS
LUTI-Ilill PIKE CI-IENEI' SMITIYI
LEIIIHTON EMERSON AIiIit5'l"1'
VVVARNER VVILLIAMS MACR
GEIIRGE LEE OR'I'oN
GUY RoIIER'I' VARNUAI
LESLIE HUNT Nlixxnliflfg
NEIIEAIIAH ALVARAIIII 'l'9wxIa
CI..-NIR XVYMAN WARII
HIIYMBCIIEAI Departnment '
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
H.vin!'!i.t!lvd nf DL' Pawn' Uiliwrfify, Gf'I'z'm'17.rfln, f7HfLifIll17, 18711
A lpha Gaimna
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana .
Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana
Illinois University, Bloomington, Illinois
iVooster University, XVooster, Ohio
Cornell University, Ithaca, New York .
Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont .
Alleghany College, Meadville, Pennsylvania
I-Ianover College, Hanover, Indiana .
Albion College, Albion, Michigan .
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois .
University of Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minnesota
Leland Stanford jr. University, Palo Alto, Califoriiia .
Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York .
University of XVisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin .
University of California, Berkeley, California .
Swarthnlore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio .
University of Micliigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan .
Woman's College, Baltiinore, Maryland .
Brown University, Providence, Rhode Islancl .
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
Barnard College, New York, New York .
New York, N. Y.
LAMBDA CHAPTER OF'KAPPA
F0u1m'e'1i in 1882
S O R O R E S I N U R B E
Mus. S. D, Hrmczxz, '75 Ivins. j. L. HALL, '89
SAIQM1 A. MARTIN. '76 MAY O. Box'N'1'oN, '94
lil-'I-'1 I-3 Momma, '76 Nlfuu' R. 1iA'r1fs, '94
Mus. F, A. OWEN, '76 FI,0RIiNC1i I.. BURUICIQ, '95
Mus. L. J. Pfxms, '82 NIA15 A1.1c'15 IZIJXVAKIJS, 797 '
Mus. J- NV. Vo'r1+:x', '85 Mus. GUY LUUIJON, 'gg
M,x'r'r115 MA'rH15ws, 'SH MAY W. RUSSELL, '99
Mus. W. IS. Gfwxis. '89 F.-xxxllc H. ATwom'J, 'oo
Fl.o1a1f:Nc'1-: Ii. Nl31.scnx, 'ol
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
AI.IC'E LlI,I.I.-KN BEAN - Mfuu' WH15.-vmx HAL:
ALICE HAluuE'1"1' Dlircm'
HELEN Lum Houma Mmax' Luulslz 'l'1zAc'x
- H,x'1"r115 IVIASON Houma
HELEN C1-11:lsT1NE HANN.-x . EI,IZAI5Ii'1'H Iiuswliln
E1-1z,x1a15'rH 15. Co1.L113R Iilmx.-x I". RM
RUTH ESTH 1-:la K 141151:
Sfxlml-1 E. D15.xx
S. GRACE Dlaxxla
IOO THE ARIEL
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Fa1111a'c'1z' nf ML' l'ff71g7ilIfIl .Wilifrzry lfliziinfc, 1865
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Alabama Alpha Epsilon
Alabama Beta Beta .
Alabama Beta Delta .
Georgia Alpha Beta .
Georgia Alpha Theta .
Georgia Alpha Zeta
Georgia Beta lota
California Gamma Iota .
Colorado Gamma Lambda
Louisiana Beta Epsilon .
Texas Gamma Eta .
lllinois Gamma Zeta .
Indiana Gamma Gamma
Michigan Alpha Mu .
Michigan Beta Kappa .
Michigan Beta Omicron
Nebraska Gamma Theta
Maine Beta Upsilon .
Vlaine Gamma Al ha
t p .
Nlassachusetts Gamma Beta
Rhode Island Gamma Delta
Vermont Beta Zeta .
New York Alpha Omicron
New York Alpha Lambda
New York Beta Theta .
Pennsylvania Alpha lota
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon
Pennsylvania Alpha Pi .
Pennsylvania Tau .
North Carolina Alpha Delta
North Carolina Xi .
South Carolina Beta Xi .
Virginia Delta . .
Alpha Nu .
Alpha Psi .
Beta Eta .
Beta Mu .
Beta Omega .
Gamma Kappa .
Tennessee Alpha Tan ,
Tennessee Beta Pi
Tennessee Beta Tau
Tennessee Pi .
Province VI II
A. and M. College
University of Alabama
University of Georgia
School of 'Technology
University of California
University of Colorado
University of Texas
University of Illinois
University of Nebraska
University of Maine
University of Vermont
St. Lawrence University
Washington and Jefferson College
University of Pennsylvania
University of North Carolina
College of Charleston
University of Virginia
Mt. Union College
Western Reserve University
5. W. Pres. University
S. W. Baptist University
University of the South
University of Tennessee
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YOLU MIL XVI
ZETA OF ALPHA
Fa111m'e1z' in 1887
NATHAR If. Nfl-LRRII.I.
F A C U L T A T E
FREImER1c'R '1,Ul'I'ER, jr.. S. C. Beta. Xi
F R A T R E S
C1-1AR1.Es H. HAGAK, '96
CHARLES F. 'WH1TNEx', '9-7
RUSSELL W. TAET, '98
JULIUS E. DEWEY, Ex-'oo
DURRELI. C. Smmxns, Ex-'03
Owls W. SEIDUWICIQ.
BINGHAM H. STONE, '97
HENRY H. HAGAR, '97
HAI. W. Homclxs. R. I. Gamma
NoR'mN D. BEACH, Ex-'03
CHARLES li. WILDER, Ex-'03
R. I. Gamma Delta
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
HmvARn Slmrum I5UO'1'l'I
LYSANIJER HER1-:ERT NIERRII-IEW
J A Al Es H A NYU RTI-I IiA'ro N
JAMES EDWARD DONAHUE
RICHARD HH.1.s TAYLOR
CLARENCE Rlcx-1 ARI: 1-lU'1'cH1NsuN
' R111-IARIJ DUIJLEV VVILSON
HOXVARIJ HARRINGTON MARSH
DURAN1' Imomls MACRAE
LEON MARSI-I PHELPS
THOMAS HENRY O'HA1.1.uRAx
REUBEN LEE SOLYLE
Ali'l'l'lUR LEROY VVILLIAMS
CHAREE5 TYLER Blwwx
ELMER EDWARD COLCORIJ
In Mgcical Department
HQMER ARTHUR CAMP
Louis EDWIN FISHER
IO4 Tl-IE ARIEL
K A P P A S l G M A
l"i1u1m'en'1.,zo0, Holy! 1807, Uniffn' Sfafey
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Psi University of Maine, Orono, Me. Beta Alpha Brown University, Providence, R.l.
Alpha Rho Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Alpha Kappa Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y.
Alpha Lambda Univ. of Vt., Burlington, Yt. Beta Kappa N.H. State College, Durham, N.l'l.
Pi Swarthinore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Beta Delta XVash. Ge jen. Col.,Wasl1ington, Pa.
Alpha Delta Penn. State Col., State Col., Pa. Beta Iota Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
Alpha Epsilon Univ. of Penn.. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Alpha Univ.of Maryland, Baltimore,Mcl.
Alpha Phi Bucknell University, Lewisbnrg, Pa. Alpha Eta Columbian Univ., Washington, D.C.
Zeta Univ. of Virginia, Charlottesville. Ya. Beta Beta Richmond College, Richmond, Ya.
Eta Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Ya. Delta Davidson College, Davidson, N. C.
Mu Washington Cas Lee Univ., Lexington, Ya. Eta Prime Trinity College, Durham, N. C.
Nu William Gs Mary Col., Williamsburg, Xia. Alpha Mu Univ. of N. C., Chapel Hill, N. C.
Upsilon lrlamp.-Sidney, Col., lflamp.-Sid., X a.
Alpha Nu Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C.
Beta University of Alabama, Cniverfsity, Ala.
Alpha Beta Mercer University. Macon, Ga. Beta Eta Alabama Polytec. Inst., Auburn, Ala.
Alpha Tau Geo. School of Tech., Atlanta. Ga. Beta Lambda Univ.of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Theta Cumberland Univ., Lebanon, Tenn. Omega Univ. of the South, Swanee, Tenn.
Kappa Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Theta 5. XV. Bap. Univ., Jackson, Tenn.
Lambda Univ. of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Xi Bethel College, Russellville, Ky.
Phi S. XV, Pres. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Omicron Ky. Univ., Lexington, Ky.
Alpha lfpsilon Millsaps Col.,jackson, Mich, Sigma Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Gamma La. State Univ., Baton Rouge, La. Iota S. W. University, Georgetown, Texas
Epsilon Centenary College, jackson, La. Tau University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Xi University of.Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Beta Gamma Missouri S. Univ., Columbia, Mo.
Alpha Omega XVm. Jewell Col., Liberty, Mo. Alpha Psi Univxof Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Alpha Zeta Univ. of Mich., Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Gamma Univ. of Ill., Champaign, Ill,
Alpha Sigma Ohio State Univ., Columbus, O, Alpha Chi Lake Forest Univ., Lake Forest,Il1.
Chi Purdue University, Lafayette, lncl. Beta Epsilon Univ. of 'XVis., Madison, VVis.
Alpha Pi 'Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Beta Mu Univ. of Minn., Minneapolis, Minn.
Beta Theta Univ. of Ind., Bloomington, lncl.
Beta Zeta . Leland Stanford jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal.
Beta Xi University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
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VOLUME XYI IQ7
ALPHA LAMBDA OF KAPPA SIGMA
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
HORAc,'1i I.. XVIIITIZ. Psi, 798 HARRY H. CLOUIJMAN, Alpha Rho, ,Ol
FRATRES IN URBE
HERMAN DAYIO BONE, 'ol 'lwl-IEOIJORE E. HOPKINS, '95
FRANK FLOYD PINNEY, 'ggi Dr. GEORGE E. PARTKIIJGE, Ex-'oz
NORMAN li. NVE!-EIEIER, '96
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
IJAN GERMAN SEAGER, A.B., ,Ol
LUTHER DAYTO ISECRLEY VVv1l,l.IAM ELI PUTNAM
GEORGE ORIN BRYANT REUIGEN RICHARDSON STRAIT
JAMES MCIEWEN LARAREE ALISERT ORANGE SMITH
LEONARD PEARSONS SPRAOUE
JOHN HENRY BUOO LUCIUS HINCRLEY JONES
IEARLE BRUSH KINGSLANIJ
WIICHAEL JOHN CLANCY GEORGE MURIQAX' LEACH
ROGER SHERMAN DERBY HENRY HAWTHORNE PAGE
JOHN CHARLES KIRLEY RGSCOE FREEMAN PATTERSON
EAKLE NORTON GERRISH ROBERT MAURTCE LUTI-IER HOLT
HAIiI.EX' W1r.I,,1S PIEATI-I CARI.. HICKS NVHITE
LELAND M ASOX WILLEY
In Medical Department
IO8 THE ARIEL
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Zirtzzblisherz' al Boxlozz U7liZl6l'5ifjl, 1888
LL OF CHAPTERS
Boston University, Boston, Mass. .
St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y.
Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. .
Simpson College, lndianola, Iowa
Knox, Galesburg, Illinois . .
of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O.
of Vermont, Burlington. Vt. .
of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
versity, Baldwin, Kansas .
Ohio State University, Columbus, O. .
Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. .
University, Middletown, Conn.
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois .
University of XVisconsin, Madison, XVis.
XVoman's College, Baltimore, Maryland
West Roxbury, Massachusetts
I ylgif Y f f-.
'- .w,gffl'.f .,
G1 .i1f'T'f " ,.
5 ' ,,r,, W
n v' 'f '- 4K T
1'5" , M
VOLUME XVI IU
ETA CHAPFFEROT DELTA DELTA DELTA
lalllflllfdd in 1893
SORORES IN URBE
Mus. J. I. FORIIES, '91
PIICEEE M. TOWLE, ,QS
EVA A. JONES, ,QS
MRS. E. B. JONES, '96
MRS. L. M. SIMPSON, '96
BETH RI cf II MON
HELEN G. I-IENIJEE, '98
AIIELLE I. LEE, 397
ANNIE L. SIIEIQIIUIINE, ,Q7
CAIIOLYN B. NYE, '98
AIIEIE K. LEONARIJ, '98
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
HELEN GOIQDON CLARK ELIzAIsE'I'II CONVEIQSE JOHNSON
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS ANNA MAIQX' LILLEI'
BERTHA ISADORE FIELD MAUIJ LEONOIIA MERRIHEXS'
IESSIE PATIENCE NVOODWORTH
EDITH COOK ,BRISTOL
DELIA NELI., HARIJINO FRANCES LOUISE LI'II'I'LE
ETIIEL WATKINS CHAI-MAN DAISY MAUDE ENRIGHT
DELLA MAX' DUNSMOOR NORA IEENE LOCKWOOIJ
112 THE ARIEI
Beta Nu .
Beta Psi .
Beta Mu .
Beta Xi .
F01llldU6f rn' Iffligfillffl rlfH!i!zl9'jf lllxiiizrff, 1869
University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Va.
University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega,
Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Central University, Richmond, Ky.
Bethany College, Bethany, West Ya.
Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan,
Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Bethel College, Russellville, Ky.
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
University of Missouri, Columbus, Mo.
Vanderbilt I'niversity, Nashville, Tenn.
University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Louisiana State University. Baton Rouge, La.
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C
Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Del-'auw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala.
Purdue University. Lafayette, Ala.
Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal,
Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
Indiana University, Bloomington, Ill.
Mount Union College. Alliance, O.
University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia.
William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
No. Carolina College of A. and M. Arts, Raleigh,
Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind.
Albion College, Albion, Mich,
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
University of Xifasliingtoii, Seattle, iVash.
Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J.
Lafayette College, Easton, Pa.
University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore.
Q e 34.k
VOLUME XVI II
BETA SIGMA OF SIGMA
Fo 111z der! in 1898
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
VVILRUR CYRUS SAWYER, 'oo CLIFFORD BURNHAM GRISWOLD, 701
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
ARTHUR SANDERS BEAN HAROLD FREDERICK HUN'I'LEY
GEORGE EUGENE LAMR FLOYD ARRLEY MILLER
IRYINO LYMAN RICH JOHN ELLIOT SEAVER
MAXWELL EUGENE VVOODWARD
JOHN HENRY BRACKET1' FRED MARTIN HOI,LIS1'EIi
JOHN FRANK BONVEN VVILLARD EUGENE PIOLMAN
ROY PIIEQIQBEIVI' PIARYEY JOHN GORDON VVILLS
HARRY BARKER HAROLD IRVING HUEY
RICHARD FRANCIS DARLINCJ NVALTER MINOTT JENKINS
IQALPH ,QUINCV HAMILTON ROY VVILLIAM MARSHALL
JACOR JOHNSON ROSS
THOMAS RILEY BARRETT RORERI' YVALTER PALMER
EYERETI' VALENTINE PERKINS XVILI.,-XRD NIUNROE GAHRELL
CI-IARLES AR'1'l'1UR SMITH
P I B E T A P H l
lfnlfllrlczl' af .llfllllllltlllfh Collage, Jfrizfuzaifffi, Ill., 1807
Ohio Alpha .
Ohio Beta .
New York Alpha
Zeta . '
Indiana Beta .
Iowa Alpha .
Iowa Beta ,
Iowa Zeta .
Washington Alumnae Club
Galesburg Alumnfe Club
Creston Alumnae Club
Chicago Alumnae Club
Lawrence Alumnae Club
Colorado State Association
Syracuse Alumnze Club
Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt.
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Columbian University, Washington, ID. C.
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
Bucknell University, Lewisburgh. Pa.
Ohio University, Athens, O.
Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
Syracuse University, Syracuse, N
Boston University, Boston, Mass
iVoman's College, Baltimore, Md.
Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.
Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.
University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
University of Indianola, Indianapolis. Ind.
Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich.
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
. . Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt, Pleasant, Ia
Simpson College, Indianola, Ia.
University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia.
University of Wisconsin, Madison, IVis.
. . Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan.
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
Denver University, Denver, Col.
University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
. . . . XVashington, D. C.
. Chicago, Ill.
Syracuse, N. Y
.I .11 ,5',fj',,.' ,J
V MI, gf- fl r
:ww 42-Il' ,'5!f5b"-5753. '
. 15332: 2.3 "ff 21 ' -
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VO LUME XVI
VERMONT BETA OF PI BETA PHI
SORORES IN URBE
IYTARY GREGORY, ,QQ
ATJA H URLHU RT, ,QQ
' TCATE RUSSELL, ,QQ
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
GENEVA CLAIRE CARPENTER
DIARY ETHEL COLBURN
LILLIAN AIIRIANCE BEAN
EMMA POTTER BEAN
ALICE MARGARET DURFEE
GRACE ANNA GOOIIIYIUE
ETI-IEL MARILLA STEVENS
CORA ELIzAIIET1-I 'fAI,BO'1'
BERTI-IA MAIQIE MILLER
MARY E LIZABETH DU RFEE
MARGARET ELIZABETH LANG
AMY EMILY METCALE
120 'IHE ARIEL
I Fulflnfzizl in IQOO
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
CHARLES IRYINO ISOYDEN, BS., ,OI
GEORGE VVILLIAM GILSON, ILS. FAYli'1"1'E ELMORE HUIIRARD
WII,I.AIiI.J LEVI GOSS AKTI-I U R LEON IQELLY
HARRIS DAX'11J NTACIJONAl..lJ, A.B.
LYAIAN MOSES DARLINO
VVILLIAM FRANK DUNNEI,I.S
NATHANIEI, GEORGE HATl'IORNE
JOSEPH IAA-IES LUSR
WILLIAM MARTIN NIULI-IERUN
CLAUDE RAYMOND CHAI-IN
ARTHUR JOSEPH CILLEY
BLOSSOM FRANKLIN GOODRICI-I
CARI. STONE POAIEROY
Cl-IARLES VVILISUR SPEAR
DANIEL IVIICHAEI. XVALSH
LAUREN SIDNEY YVILLIS
ALBERT SHERMAN EASTMAN
HARRY EMORY NORWOOD
' LEON ROGERS WI-IITCOMI-I
f a 6
'cf 0 cyev
VO LU XVI I2 4
D E L T A M U
l"u1z111lcI! II! fha U11izrU1'.I'!lJ' :gf I1'7'llZLUIf, 1880
FRATRES IN URB E
B. J. ANDREWS, M.D.
H. C. TINKIIAII, M.D.
P. MACSWEENI-:Y, M.D.
H. R. XVATKINS, A.B., M.D.
5. E. NIAYXARIJ, M.D.
VV. G. E. FLANDERS, M.D.
M. C. TWITCI-IEI.I., M.D.
SAAIUEI. SPARIIAWK, AB., M.D.
F. H. JACKSON, A.B., M.D.
G. I. FORIIES, PI-LG., M.D.
H. N. JACKSON, M.D.
LYMAN A'I.I.EN, AB., M.D.
M. J. WII.TsE, PI-LG., M.D.
B. H. S'1'ONE,A.B.. M.D.
C. A. PEASE, M.D.
C. H. BEEC'l'1ER,Nf.D.
H. R. NYE, M.D.
W. A. LYIIAN, M.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
HENRY TIERNEY BRAY
FRANK FLOYD PINNEY, Ph.B.
DAYID Ii.-XRRIS GATCIIELI.
VVILLIAM HENIQX' BLACK
DAVID RUSSELL BROWN
CIIARLES FRANCIS DALTON
TIIOIIAS EDWARD DUFFEE
FRANK HARYEY DUNIIAR
AI.IIERT CLINTON EASTMAX
GEORGE GRAFTON ENRIOIIT
HENRY NELSON ARCIIIIsAI-D
HEliNI.HXN.DAX?1lJ BONE, A.B.
TI-IOMAS STEPHEN BROXVN
CHARLES STEIIII EN BUCII ANNO N
JULIUS EDWARD DEWEY
ISAAC RANDALL DfJANE
DEAN SPENCER DRAKE
DEFOREST CLINTON JARYIS
JOHN E DWARD ADAMS
FREDERICK GLJS1NiXXVUS B UESSNER
VVILLIAII MYRON GUERNSEY
LEWIS EDWARD PIEMENXVAY
ABBOTT TKASK HUTCHINSON
HENIIX' WADE HKJIJKINS
GEORGE HARYEY PARAIENTER
RORERT MOORE VVEI.I,S
FRANK ELIJAII SPEAR
JOIIN EDWARD VAI.I.EE
CIIAUNCEY WARNER VVILLEY
LINXVOOD MAJOIQ KELLEY
LOTHAIR LEWIS LEONARD
EDWARD BENEDICT MCGEE
PATRICK JOSEIJI-I MCKENZIE
ROY SIDNEY MOIQSE, Ph.B.
HARRY RICHARD RYAN
DISIIANO RICI-IMOND RYDER
AVICSTUN HENRY RICE
LEON LOYAI.. SAMSON
EDXVARD ARTHUR TORIN
JOHN MARTIN VVIAIEELER
124 T1-Ili ARIEI
I G H I
lvlllliltliflf zz! Me lJYl1f'i'L?1'.Tff,1' :gf IQ'I'1l1AlHf, 1889
C. SMITH BOx'N'I'ON, MD.
A. M. PHEI.I'S, M.D.
. RUTHERFORIJ, M.D.
A. PALAIER DUDLEY, M.D.
EUGENE FULLER, M.D.
J. R. HAYOEN, MD.
E. A. RICH, MD.
F. R. STOIHIARII, M.D.
J. B. XVHEEIIER, MD.
. A. VV1'1'THAL'S, MD.
FRATRES IN URBE
FREIIERICR W. BAYLIES, M.D.
FREDERICK E. CLARR, M.D.
PATRIQR H. MQMAHON, M.D.
HENR1 PACHE, M.D.
HUGH FRANCIS DOI-AN
JAMES EDWARD FITzGERAI.II
OTTO VERNON GREEN
CHAUNCEY EARLE 1'1UNT
HOWARD FELLOVVS MORSE
ERNEST ESTON BICRNELI.
AI.,DEN VERNON COOPER
LEWIS CLINTON DAY
STEPHEN FARRAR DUNN
GEORGE W. EDEN
JESSE LOUIS GAIIMONS
STILLIHAN PROCTOR GROUT
JOSEPH BERNARD GUILTMAN
WILLIAM FRANKLIN LEMAIRE
E. R. LAPE
T. A. SI-IALIGIHINESSY
LEFOREST J. WRIGHT
J. D. SMITI-I
R. C. FLAOO
B. A. BOMIEARD
C. K. JOHNSON, M.D.
VVAI,'1'IER F. MCRENZIE, IVID.
D. B. UUEJDARIJ, M.D.
O. W. PEER, MD.
XVILLARIJ WAI.I.Ac'E LEHAIRE
LEON ELIIEN LIRRY
PETER JAMES MUI.I.EN
VANCE W. WATERMAN
HARRY BRADFORD PERRINS
FLURENCE NVIIIIAM NICCARTHY
HERBERT SAWYER NICCASI..-NND
DANIEI. JOSEPH NOLAN
GEORGE BERNARD O'CONNE1.I.
DANIEI. VINCENT O,DC.DNNEI.I,
CHARLES NORMAN PERRINS
JOHN LYMAN POTTER
CHARLES A. PRATT
G. R. JOHNSON
R. W. HOYT
F. W. BOADWAY
J. T. MAcG:NITx'
VOLUME XVI 125
DELTA CHAPTER OE ALPHA
l"n1f1lrf4'rl' 111 l1n1'f111ImM, 1889
V HONORARY MEMBERS
A. P. GIIINNELI., AM., NLD. O. I-I. SCI-IUI.'I'zE, A.M., NLD.
-I. H. JACIQSIIN. A.M., M.D. G. M. PIAMMOND, M,D.
FREATRES IN URBE
DI. A. AI:cIIAxIIs,xLII.'I', M.D. F. J. AIQNIILII, NLD.
H. L. WILIIEII, IVLD.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
SIDNEY RAVMIINII CIxIIsI.Ex' 'Im-IN PATIIICIQ LIZNAI-1.-XX
SIIELIIUN S.-IIIIIEI. 5'I'IeA'II'I'cIN C.uIIIIIEI.I. Bum' LEQN RICIIAIIIISON
RuI-,xNIn lol-IN HAIIVEI' ERNEST ELLIIVI' SPARKS
RAYIIIONII CIIILII JIINEQ VVALLACE HENRY TAIIIIELI.
I GEIIIIGE Sc'II"IIIIwICIi 'I'I-IcmIII2soN
CI-IAIILES GQIQIIUN AISELI, LINN HENRX' CQIIEI' -
BENJAMIN ,IIISEPIYI 15II'I'I.Elc WII.1.,IAwI FIIANQIS H,xIIII.1'oN
EIIEIISIIN Nlfxlms BUSIINELI. RAx'IvIoNII ALENANIIEII KINI.uc'II
FENWICIQ GIIIQIUON '1',xcsrsAIa'I'
LANIIUN AIIEIINATIII' OT15 WIII'I'E SEI':'GwIcIc
GEORGE EUGENE LATIIUII FRANCIS ALIIEIIT TM'I,oII
RIIIIEIVI' HENIQX' LEE JIIIIN WILSON 'FIIASIQ
AIITIIIIII LEO LAIINEII WII.,I.IAM VV.-IIIIIEN FEIIIIIN
A. M. BII'I'TEIaIfIEI.In G. L. CI.ossoN, jr.
EIIWARII A. KENNIIIII' G. D. 'BIINTIIN
J. T. L,xwI.oII W. L. Klilblll
WII.I.IAAI A. CASSIIJI'
126 THE Alum
TI-IETA NU EPSILON
1"0711z1I'frzz' af VVc5feyaJ1. 1870
KAPPA GAMMA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN URBE
'I'HoMAs J. STRONG, M.D. 'Fmmms I-IENRY C,xNN1xrs
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
JAMES Mow' Cuumn C1-IARLES W1N1f113l.n P1-11L1.11's
THUMAS WALSH, jr.
Lows T1-lmms PERKINS
l'OI,Uh'IE XVI I2
P H I B I1 T A K A P P A
I'lI7Il!lIi1fll af fha C'nffqg'c nf lflfifliafu ann' .lflary, llmwfzbw' 0, 1776
OFFICIAL ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Alpha of Maine . ..,,. Bowdoin
Beta of Maine , Colby
Alpha of New I'Iamp5hi1'e Dartmouth
Alpha of Vermont . University of Vermont
Beta of Vermont . Middlebury
Alpha of Massachusetts Harvard
Beta of Massachusetts Amherst
Gamma of Massachusetts Williams
Delta of Massachusetts Tufts
Epsilon of Massachusetts Boston
Alpha of Connecticut Yale
Beta of Connecticut . Trinity
Gamma of Connecticut XVesleyan
Alpha of Rhode Island Brown
Alpha of New York . Union
Beta of New York . University City of New Yozl
Gamma of New York College City of New York
Delta of New York . Columbia
Epsilon of New York Hamilton
Zeta of New York . Hobart
Eta of New York . Colgate
Theta of New York . Cornell
Iota of New York . Rochester
Kappa of New York . 5y1'aCl1SG
'Lambda of New York St. Lawrence
Mu of .New York . VaSS21r
Alpha of New jersey . R1-1fge1'S
Beta of New Jersey . Princeton
Alpha of Pennsylvania DiCk111SOH
Beta of Pennsylvania Lehigh
Gamma of Pennsylvania Lafayette I
Delta of Pennsylvania lJeTU'15l'lVTm13
Epsilon of Pennsylvania 5VV2U'tl111101'G
Zeta of Pennsylvania l'li1V91'f01'Cl
Eta of Pennsylvania . Allegllimy
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
I-Beta of Illinois
Alpha of Iowa
Alpha of Kansas
Alpha of Minnesota .
Alpha of Nebraska .
Alpha of XVisconsin ,
Alpha of California .
Alpha of Missouri .
Alpha of Tennessee .
d M ary
University of Iowa
University of Kansas
University of Minnesota
University of Nebraska
ALPHA OF VERMQNT OF PHI
FOIl7IlfB!f in 1848
O F F I C E R S
PRUI-'. JOHN ELLSWORTI-I GOODRIC11, D.D., '53 . . 1Jl'EJZ.ll78l1f
jO1-IN HEDIIAN CONVERSE, LL.D., '61 . . . V?ke-Preszkiefzf
FI.ORI.iN4.'Ii L. BURDICR, A.M., '95 Co1'resj501zdz'1zg .5'ec1'ez'zz1y
REY. GEORGE YEMENS BLISS, '89 . . . Rqgzb-frar
PROE. LYMAN ALLEN, M,D., '91 . Treanmrer
FRATRES IN URBE
T. E. WALES. '41
M. H. BUCRIIAII, '51
J. E. GOODRIQII, '53
J. A. BROWN, '63
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
ELIAS LYMAN, '70
B. O. XVIIITE, '73
MRS. D. HODOE, '75
SAR-A11 V. BROWNELL, '77
MRS. NV. B. GATES, '89
MIAX LEON POWELL, '89
MIQS. G. 1. FORBES, '91
HENRY A. TURKEY, '93
LILIAN A. SCOTT, '94
C. W. DOTEN, '95
ANNIE L. S1-IERRURNE, '97 -
PERLEY O. RAY, '98
HORATIO NELSON DRURY, 'oo
WILRUR CYRUS SAWYER, '00
HARRIS D.AX"IIJ.MAC'DCJNAI,I3, '01
AI.I5IiR'1' FRANR IJFFORIJ, '01
G. G. BENEDlC'1','.L5
I. BLISS, '52
A P. TORREY,
H. 0.NfV1IEELER '67
H. . '58
A. R. DOW. '70 y
H. 5. PECR, '70
F. H. PARRER, '74
El-'FIE IVIOORE, '76
J. W. VOTEY, '84
GEORGE Y. BLISS.
G. I. FORBES, '90
LYMAN ALLEN, '93
MARY R. BATES, '94
FLORENCE L. BURDICR, '95
Tl-IEOIJORE E. HOPKINS, '95 ,
IVIARY A. PEER, '96
A1aIs1'E K. LEONARD, '98
MRXISEI, NELSON, '99
T1-IOMAS REED POWELL, '00
FANNIE HOWE ATWOOD, 'oo
FIAJRENCE ELIZA NELSON, '01
WELLINGTON ESTEY AIREN
ELVA MAIEEI, BROXVNELI,
ERNEST HIRAM BUTTLES
I'IELEN MAY FERGUSON
IYAI1 WINNIERED GALE
KATIIRYN KNEE GEISHARDT
EDWIN WINSIIII1 LAWRENCE
HAIQIKIS DAVID MAC'DC7NALD
MARGARET ELIZARETI-I MACELIQOX'
IOSEPIIINE AIJEI,.AIDE IVIARSHALI,
FLORENCE ELIZA NELSON
FRED JONATI-IAN PARK
1 OLUME XVI IZQ
NIVERSITY OF VERMONT
.llnjur rm-I fldllllllfllllfflllf
DON MARTIN RICE
S T A F F
Ifirxf Liezrfelzanf and Aryfzfnnl Fin! Limrfcmzizi mul Qznzriezwzasfer
ARTHUR D. XVELCI-I. XVILLIAM E. PUTNAM
Se1jgz'n1zf'.Unj0r Chicjf fllirxicinfz Cofnr .qfliffllllf
IIARHLD J. ADAMS CLARENCE R. IIUTQHINSON GEORGE E. RO1s1s1Ns
L I N E
1 LUTHER D. BECRLEY, Commanding Co. A 3 AR1sOT'1' T.HU'I'CI1INSON,C0lTllH1IldiflgC0.B
GEORGE O. BRYANT, Commanding Co. D 4 CAREY P. XVILLIAMS, Commanding Co. C
1 ARTHUR S. BEAN
Fin! lfi1211!c11 1111165
2 HARRY P. 1'IUDSON 4
1 LEYI M. MUNSON
JOHN M. XVHEELER
ALBERT O. SMIT1-1
3 FAYETTE E. FIUBBARD
2 ADIN C. VVOODBURY 4 XVILLARD E. Goss
' F irszf Smjgfenzzzir
1 XVILLIAM R. FARRINGTON 3 FRED M. PIOLLISTER
2 XVILLARD E. I'IOI,MAN J, N. P. BROOKS
HERVEX' P. GULICR LY1x1AN M. DARL1NG II XVARREN I-I. TENNEY
HOLLIS E. GRAY CLARENCE F. XVORTHEN I2 EARL B. KINGSLAND
LEIGHTON E. ABBOTT
WALTER A. DANE
JAMES H. EATON
GUY R. VARNUM
,HU BERT M. BASSETT
SAMUEL T. PIUBBARIJ
WARREN W. MACK
HARRY H. PAGE
SAMUEL C. Hoon
DAN1EL A. YOUNG '
ROV H. PIARVEY
JOHN H. BUDD
NIICHAIEI. J. CLANCY
LESLIE S. CARPENTER
GEORGE M. LEACI-I
JACOB J. Ross
I3 LEROY H. S1-IIPMAN
I4 LUTHER P. C. SMITH
I2 CARL 5. POMEROY
I3 FRED S. BRIGGS
I4 XVILLIAM W. G11.1sERT
I5 JAMES A. XVELLINGTON
16 R. D. H. EMERSON
Vermont usical Clubs
..1' ,A-.-,Jil x.-,--A N f -, 4-,1
.3 ,Q 4 '
I IZ, ffhfes deep lo fha ban' fi If f fl 1'
7I7!Q' be mm' 2' 0 1'
LII I IAN BEAN
EMMA P. BEAN
LILLIAN A. BEAN
FLQIIENCE L. DOUGLAS
BERTI-IA I. FIELD
DELIA N. HAIi1J1NCi
FLORENCE N. POST
CURA E. TAL1zo'I'
ALICE L. BEAN
ALICE M. DIIRFEE
. I '1'e.r1'1z'c11f
MAIIY W. HALL
MAIIGAIIET E. LANG
M. ELIZAIIETII RIIs'IEII'I'
ALICE H. DERBY
GRACE A. GOODIIUE
JOIN S'IIIIA'1"I'oN WIQIIIHT
NEI sox PEASE BoNIm
HAIIIII 5 PEIQCIVAL, Tenn:-
BERII-IA I FIELD, Snjznzna
. . 07:g'!Z7I715'f
ALICE I-I. DERIMI, Cwm-affn
Ezi1'z'a1'-272 - Chfq'
.I 0 HN ST RAT TON XV R I G I-I 1'
WILLIAM JANES DODGE
,f I sxzlrlzzfzf B 1z,s'1'11ex.x' JIIZIZQQEI'
LERQY Ho1 .'roN SHIPMAN
A mozzkzfe Eriiforx
EST ROISISINS CORA ELIZABETH
JAMES HAWORTH EATON
GECJRGE IEDXYARD BA L DXY I N
LUTHER PIKE CHENEV SMITH
T A LB OT
THE UNIVERSITY CYNIC
G. P. A ULD, ,O2, Emmons-IN-Cuxxalf
Ezfiforirll mm' 1Vc'w.v
C. R. PECK, 102 FLORENCE L. DOUGLAS, 'oz I. I-. RICH, '02
,fl fhlctif Liicrzzry .-1111111 ni
J. A. TEI,LIER, 702 I-I. J. ADAMS, '03
M A N A G-'E R S
J. M. XVI-IEELER, 702 . . . . BIIJIIIEJJ Qllfzlzzrgef
J. G. XVILLS, '03 . ,-l.rxi.rtm1l Bin-if1rx.v Illnuzrgcf
VOLUME XVI 137
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN
Ai,isEn'i' F. Umfolm
AKT1-IL'1: S. BEAN .
Aia1ao'r'1' T. Huwcilixsox
R. Dwlm-1'1' H. Iiilizusox
GEQRGJ5 L. ORTQN' . .
Work for N
. 1X7KL'0I'!IiZ'7Qg1' .Skfczwfzzflif
Chairmen of Standing Committees
ew Students and Membership
JAMES M. LAi1A1sE1i
Giarmiusiz E. Roislsixea
. jAco1': J. Ross
j. A1a'i'1-lun '1'151.I-115u
Gizoursiz L. Olvrox
Delegates .to Northfield Convention
A. 5. BEAN - j. J. Ross
G. ROBBINS VV. E. EVANS
H. E. CUNNINGHAM F. E. SPEAR 4Med.3
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN
liiamnfx I. F1151,n, oz
M A lu'
Mixiix' L. 'I'1:Acx', '03
, . P1'c.fz'zz'e11l
HALL, 'oz . . . If7ce-f'1'es1'a'e11f
HARDING, 'o4 Cm 'fwpn1za'1'f1,g ,S'ew'effz1jf
COLHURX, '03 . .l.v.v.'h-ffzfzf C'111'1'e.ipa111z'1'14g .S'13L'l'13fll1j'
GI I , BE R T, '04 !k,ULY71'Il,l.7Z1g' .S'1fc1'cz'zz1j'
. Dizlzlsv, ,oz . , . D-ga.i-111-w
Chairmen of Committees
. . MARY NV. HAL1., 'oz
Fnoiuzxcu L. DoUcs1.As,'o2
jusslii P. W'oonwo1i'1'1-i,,o2
El.1z.-x1sE'1'1-1 C. JOHNSON, ,oz
. ALICE H. DE1usx','o2
ALICE H. DERBY, 'oz
Delegates to the Northfield Convention
MARY E. Cousuizx, '03
4 ,jhf awp .
'nh Si' X RR?
P2144 Q x
Mafia! Qjw 335
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LL Mr UN Wy,
, X 6. HA X '
A7 K4 X 'EXAM
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jum: S'1'uM"mx W1ursH'1','o3 . . .
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C1.A1:ENL'11 R151-mln: HL"1'C'lfI1NSON, '03 .M-1-effzfy mm' 7?'L'lZJ'!Il'.'27'
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P1401-'xasscm Blmwx 1'1uJF15sso1: '1'u1'1'1511 1J1w1f1355o1: 515.-xxmx
G. P. AULU I. L. RICH A. O. 5x11'1'1'1
F. M. Lfxucrmla R. H. Romxsox J. N. HAIQYEY
C. P. W11,l.1,xMs H. H. Mfxlcsl-1 W. E. PU'rx,m1
C. R. P15014 L. F. MAIQTIN M. A. PEASE
J. O. XV.-XLKER
W. A. DANE L. R. H. SHIPMAX J. S. WVRIGHI'
W. J. DODGE C. R. HUTCI-Ilxsox C. F. XVORTHEX
H. P. GULICK H. Gum' J. H. EATON
H. M. BAssE'1"r H. BARKER H. C. Buklwws
M. j. CLANCY S. T. Hulalsfxmm H. I. HUEY
C,. M. LEACH
Ci. R. VARNUM
'W. M. MULHERON
H. O. WHr3EL15R, jr.
L. M. P1-1131.115
A. L. W11.I-1Ams
Louis FULLER NIARTIN
CASSIUS REUHEN P13014
Cl..-x11ENC12 FIELD VVORTI-IBN .Sv!!U'L'fIlljf
G. P. AU1,1m
A. T. HUTCHINSON
F. M. LA1icH,x1z
W. R. FAR1uNcs'1'ox
L. P. C. SMITH
N. P. Blaooxs
F. S. Blucscss
H. C. Buuuows
I-I. O. WH1z121.131a
M E M B E R S
L. F. MA1a'r1N
M. A. PHASE
J. O. WALKER
C. R. PEC-K
W. I. DODGE
M. A. BURMANK
L. H. S1-IIPMAN
H. C. Cl,1aMI5x'r
5. 'II HUmaA1a1a
fl. R. vv.-XRNUBI
C. P. WILLIAMS
L. M. MUNSON
j. M. VVHEELIZR
C. F. VVORTHEN
A. E. PGPE
H. M. BAss13'1"1'
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LEONARD PEAIISONS SPIIAGUE . .
LEON EVEIQETT GROUT
ANNA ELIZABETH GILIIEIIT .
NV. J. MORSE
HELEN G. CLARK
ALICE H. DERBY
BERTHA I. FIELD
H. J. ADAMS
N. P. BROOKS
ANNA E. GILBERT
A. H. GILBEIVI'
W. W. GILBERT
I "ire-Pres z'a'en 1'
A. F. UFIEORD
H. D. BONE
W. L. Goss
L. C. GROUT
F. F.. HUI-IBAIID
L. P, SPRAGUE
O. B. GILBERT
HA'1"1'IE M. HODCSE
HELEN L. HODGE
F. A. MAc:IVIUR'1'Y
J. J. ROSS l
R. R. STRAIT
J. A. TELLIEII
JESSIE P. WOODWOIITII
F. M. HOLLISTEK
G. F. XNELLS
J. G. WILLS
O. W. WEBSTER
D. M. YVALSH
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O F F I C E R S
NELSON KELLOGG . . . 1J7'EJZ4fLIE7II'
ELIzABE'I'H CONVERSE JOHNSON Vz'sc-Presidezzf
HENRX' WALLACE . . Secrefarf
M E M B E R S
AI,1CE LILLIAN BEAN ANNA NIAKY LILLEY
FLORENCE LOUISE DOUGLAS NELSON KELLOGIQ
ELIZAIIETH CONYERSE JOHNSON ROIJMAN HAZARD ROBINSON
HEI,EN LIIJA HODGE HATTIE MASCJN HO1,JiiE
HARRY EIJWARIJ CUNNINMIAII R. DWIGI-I'1' HI'1'CHCiJC1i EMERSON
ELIZAIIETI-I BROWNELL COLLIER
VVILLIAN 'MARTIN MULIIERON
Lll.I,IE AIJRIANCE BEAN
BERTI-IA MAIIIE MII.l,Eli
CARI. STONE POIIEROY IRWIN SPEAR
ARTHUR HAX'E5 SAROENI' DURAN'1' LOONIIS MACIQAE
HENRY ORSON XVl'lE1iI,Ell, jr. Ali'1'PlL'li LEROY VVILLIAMS
Ai '12 ' N V' ., ' T- ,. F I
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O F F I C E R S
ARTHUR LEON KELLY .... . Prexhiefzf
LEROY HOLTOR SHIPMAR . . lfzke.Pre.vzkz'enf
LYSANDER HEIilSEIi'1x MERR11-IEW . Secretzzfy
FORREST ME'1'CAI.F LARQ-RAR . . Ywfmzrer
HAROLD F. HUNTLEY ,P7'Qg7'IZIlZ l:l77lll1Z7.ffL'13
' NATHANIEI. G. HATI-IORNEB
G. L. ORTON L. M. PHELPS CLYDE HILTON
M E M B E R S
PROF. N. F. MERR11.1., Ph.D. ELDRIDGIQ C. JACOBS, B.S.
PROP. H. A. TORREY, Ph.D. CHARLES F. YVI-IITXEY. B.S.
PROF. H. L. WHITE, 15.5.
HONVAIQID S. BOOTH HAROLD F. HUNTLEY FORREST M. LARCHAR
GEORGE O. BRYANT ARTHUR L. KELLY L. HERBERT MERRIHEW
LEROY H. SHIVMAN ARTIPIUK D. STEARNS
ARTHUR W. CLARK ROY W. NIARSHALI. REUBEN L. SOULE
HAROLD G. HUEY GEORGE L. ORTON IXIATHANIEI. G. HATHORNE
WALTER M. JENKINS LEON M. PHELPS
E. H. IVIOTT L. R. VV!-IITCOMII C. R. BEERS A. T. HEXIJEIQSKJN
E. A. SCOTT L. M. WILLEY A. S. EASTMAN H. G. HICIQS
E. TOWNE H. Ci. BANCRO1-AT L. E. F1s1'1ER C. HlI.'1xC'5N
R. P. WARD
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V Program Committee
Prof. W. H. FnEEm1,xx A. D. WE1.c'11 D. M xc
, M E M B E R S
Prof. H. Sroluzs Prof. A. W. AYEI:
JOHN F. YOUNG FRED 5. 1iNcs1-1s1-1
Prof. H. K. Bmalzows Prof. W. H. FREEIWAN
JAMES EATON Prof. A. D. BU'1"rE1uf1Er,n f
I-I. P. HUDSON if, G. MoRsE W. H. 'l'ENx1x
D. M. RICE A. H. '.l'ExNEx' A. D. XVI'.l,LIl
QI. M. LARABEB G. E. LAA11:
C. R. I-IU'1'c31A11Nsox C. ll MEl41:1r.1,
H. BARIQER H. C. Cl.Exl15x'1' I,. S. C.xl:l'Lx1
M. j. CEANN' -I. J. Lusxa I.. Ii. C1:,xM1.1c
G. M. LEACH A. li. Porn I-I. S. PEM
I-I. M. BASSETU'
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I.U'1'1'1E1a IJAYID ISEc'm-Ex' .
MAURICE AUGUSTU5 ISURHANK .
THOMAS HENRX' O7HALI.KJIi.-XX .
ROSCOE FREEMAN PATTERSON
R. D. W11-sox A. O. SMITH
C. C. ALEXANIJ
W. E. PUTXM1
R. D. XVILSUN
I. F. Iiowlix
J. I-I. AYRE5
J. F. BOWEN D.
1. H. O'H,xI,I.oufxx
D. A. Youfs
M le. BARRO ws
L. D. BECKLEY
E. D. Cl.,-wv
NK KV. If. I-I0
R. F. PA'1"1'ERSON
R. Q. HAMILTON
NV. L. SMITI-1
C I E T
I f'?cc-P 7'6J'I.fI?Ellf
L. F. MART1N
A. O. SMITH
H. H. MARSH
-I. C. K11u.Ex'
C. W. SPEAR
XV. Ii. P UTN .-x xr
VOLUME XVI 147
THE GREEN E939 GOLD DEBATING CLUB
IRVINQ LYMAN RICH . . l'ru.rz'fz'e11!
GEORGE PERCIVAI, AULH . If7ke-P1-mz'n'e11f
OLIVER BQWEN GILBERT , . .S'ef1'L'frz1jf
lRvINcs LUIAN RICH GEORGE PERCIVAI, AIILII
OLIVER BOWEN GILIIERI' WILI.I.-m1 REYNOLIJS FARRINcs'I'ox
CA R I. STO N li POM IEROY
GEORGE PERCIYAI. AULID JOHN NELSON HARVEY
IRVING LYMAN RICH
LEROY I-I0l.'1'oN 51-IIPMAX jo:-IN 5'l'R.-V1"l'OX VVRHJI-I'I'
148 THE ARIEL
THE ,USTIN S. MORRILI,
I REPUBLICAN CLUB
O F F I C E R S
C.-XNSIIJS Ruumzx P1-:cu .... . lJ1'E.YZ'l27tZl1f
Omvula BOWEN G1I,1:E1z'1' 4 V, P ,d 1
. . . 1'E- F632 E11 '
t.l,fx1u5NCE FIELD IIVORTHEX 4 L A
H ENN' Clmcslx BURROWS . . .S46L'l'Uf!?'l:j' 117107 T1'ea4'm'e1
GEORGE PERc'1v,x1. AULIJ VVILLIAM REYNQLIJS FARR1Nrs'1'ox
ROGER SHERMAN DERBY JOHN H.u111.Tox WQOURUFF
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
REUIIISN R101-nxmmsox S'ruA1'1', 'oz .... f,1'!3.Yl'Ill!3llf
Urliflliiili M U RRAY Llzfxcl-1, '04 . . . I-"mf-Pz'u.vz'zz'e11f
DANIEL M10 H Alix. W ,x1,sH. '04 . .5I,'l'l'f?f!ll:Vl' am! Trezzszfrer
I-1iONAliIJ l'15:x11soNs Sl-'R.M5U1i, 'oz R:l'I.-Xlil.1iS Ama- P11iliC1i, '04
MICHAEL JOHN CLANCY, '04
ISO THE ARIEL
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Al un e
1 an uary
-- The Silent VVoman "
-t A Box of Monkeys li
Tennis Tournament with Dartmouth b
Phi Delta Theta Dance
Anniversary of College Y. M. C. A.
Kappa Alpha Theta Reception
Meeting of Associate Alumni
Annual Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa
Meeting of Athletic Association
Baseball and Tennis Games between
Kingsley Prize Speaking
Commencement Day Exercises
Sigma Phi Dance
SUMMER V ACATION
Freshman - Sophomore Cane Rush
Tennis Tournament begins
Freshman - Sophomore Football Game
january 2 - Christmas Recess
Cotillion Club Dance
Howard Opera House
Y. M. C. A. Hall
Howard Relief Hall
College Street Church
College Street Church
Alumni and Un clergraduates
College Street Church
Howard Opera House
The Van Ness
Howard Opera House
Masonic Temple Hall
, Athletic Park
Masonic Temple Hall
Masonic Temple Hall
gp 'll' gg,
'51-1 1 ,T ,1
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C K i r
Nj ix -.','
Class of Nineteen Hundred and One
,I une 23
- Anniversarx' of Y. M. C. A.
june 24 Class Day Exercises
june 25 Phi Beta Kappa Meeting
Alumni Association Meeting
Athletic Association Meeting
Alumni vs. Undergraduates llaseliall
Kingsley Prize Speaking
june 26 Commencement Exercises
june 27 Medical Commencement Exercises
june 23 Commencement Boatricle
College Street Church
College Street Church
College Street Church
Howard Opera House
Van Ness House
I-lowarcl Opera House
152 THE ARIEL
CLASS DAY EXERCISES
f,l'UJ'!4lZ7d!!f.,f ,+la'1z're.r.I- . AARON HINMAN GRCJLV1'
Claw Hzkfwy . . DEAN I-IOMEII PERRY
limry , , GENEVIEVE COLLINS
Cvllllljfllj' Ul'llfl.0!l . GRATON BRAND
Poem .... . ALI-'REO JOI-IN MCKELLOW
.1-1a'dfw.vfa LI!!IlQf'I2Q'I'lZIZl7lIlfl3.S' . GEORGE SAMUEL LEE
P570 Urfzffwz . . . PII'I'I:ILrIQ MIc'H,xEI, COIIRI'
fry Omfzkw . limv,IIm HANSON REEI:
SSUIQQ' . . W ELLINGTON I2s'rEx' AIKEN
KINGSLEY PRIZE SPEAKING
llmuu' EIIWAIIO CUNNINOI-I,-III WII.I,1.Axm M.-xR'I'1N AIULHIERUN
XVILLIAIXI WILLI.-xms GII,Iz1aR'1' IRWIN SI'E,xII
lJ.xNI1cI, MIVII.-Xlil, XYALSII
Il,xIaOI.II JAMES .-Xrmms XX'II.I,IMI RI-LYNOLIJS FARI:IN4a'rON
KQEOIQGE IQRNESI' ROIzI:INs LIQROI' I'IoIQ'1'oN SI-IIIIIIAN
filiijliiili FREOERIOIQ XVELLS
Firxf Prize . . GEOIIOE EIINESI' ROBIIINN
Scrwzd Prizr DANIEL NIICI-IAIEL XVALSII
Th!rd'P1'izr ILAIIIOLII jmxllas .-XIPAIXIS
JULIA HOWARD SPEAR PRIZE READING
lI1iI.I5N GOIQIION CLIINIQ I:I,ORliNl.'Ii l,OLIIsIa DOUGL,-Is
EI,Iz,xl:I5'I'1-I CONYERSIZ JOHNSON DONNA MIxI:IIz'SI.A'I'I2I:
Imlsx' I.O'l"I'IE RUSSELL MARY LOUISE 'l'RALiX'
liIJl'I'I-I AHIIQAII, Als1sO'I"I' E FANNIE jUI:I'I'I'I 150:-LWELI,
GlER'I'RUlJIi LOUISE PEIIIQI' CARRIE LOUISE PRESTON
l"j1'I'fP1'izu . ELvI'I'I-I AIIIOAIL AIsBO'r'I'
Sammi Prize FLORENCE LOUISE DouGI,,Is
Third Prize FANNIE JUIJITH BOSXVELL
YULUMIQ XVI 153
S P E A K E R S
XY15I,l,lXG'l'lJX Iis'11ax' Almax M.x1uz.1x1:15'1' Mmm' H1-:A1,15x'
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HONOR LIST 1900-1901
General High Stancling '
Fmzlm ,IfJNA'lxl'lAN 11.11114 I-111111115 D,xx'111 Mc'IJ0x.x1,1n
XVET,l,lNfi'1'UN Iis'1'1zx' A114194 IQIJXVIN Wlxslmf I,.fxx1'1115xc'1i
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P R I Z E S
Kingsley Prizes in Dec1a,ma.tion
f"14l'A'f, 015011015 E11N1as'1' Rolzlams. '03 .5'ecwm', DAN11L1, M1c311.-1151, W1x1.s1-1, '04
Thfwl, I-I,x1101,1m JAMES ADAMS, 703
Julia. H. Spear Prizes in Reading
!f'1'm-f,1i1n1'1'1-1 A141011 A1a1a0'1"1f, 704 .Sccwffzf F1.014ENc15 100111515 D0Ucs1,A5, 'oz
Ykiwi, FANNIE 11111111-1 Bosw131.1., '04
154 Tl-Ili ARIEL
Junior Prize for Progress
DON MARTIN RICE
Entrance Examination Prizes, 1901
li1,1zA1sET1-I HROWNEl,I, Col.1,1ER . . Packer lnstitute, Brooklyn, N. Y.
EI.lZABE'l'l-I BROXVNELI. COI,I.llili
1fI,lZ,-XILETI-I BROWNELI. C0l,l,IER
SARAH GRACE DEANE . . Watertown, N. Y., High School
SILVIA SOP!-IIA SHILVQQR . .... St. Albans High School
SARAH f'RA'E DEANE 1 . . Cushing Academy, Llll16lll7Lll'g', Mass,
RUTH ESTHER KEESE 5
l Ilzzlheffz fzfzhr
ALFRED BASSI:1'l"l' .... Taunton, Mass., High School
NIATTIE REx'No1.ns . Bellows Falls High School
NORA IRENE Locliwuon . . . St. johnsbury Academy
MARE1. LOUISE SOU'l'l'INVIL'Ii . lichnuncls High School, Burlington
SPECIAL MENTION IN MILITARY DEPARTMENT
HONVARD RUSSELL SnrA1.l,Ex' AARQN HINMAN GROLYT
DEAN Ho MER PER Rx'
HONORARY DEGREES CONFERRED IN 1900-1901
- Doetm' qt' Z,fl'l!!.Y
HENRY Holfr, A.B. Yale 1862 .... . New York City
Hon. AREA N. XVATERMAN .... . Chicago, llls.
Docfor gf Dz'w'11z'zjf
Rev. BENJAMIN WARREN .ATNVELL . . . . Shelburne
Mfasfef' W' Arif
Rev. Ro1,1.1N THURMAN HACR 618785 . . llortlzuicl, Me.
VOLUME XVI 155
Howard Opera House, June 27, 1901
-'UI-IN I,,xwRENc'E XVICLSIEI
Jill-IN ORl:ROx,xUx, MD.. I,l-.IJ.
Firsi Prize fbi' P1'f?ff1'f6llCf1' hldfifllilf Prize fbi' P1'Qfi6fKllL',1'
XVATSON LOVELL Wfxssox xllJSliPH ANTOINE AIiC'IAlAMBAUI,'
1-1 O N O R M E N
W xrso X LO YEL
H ENRY HOUSE
FRANUS JOSEPH ARNOLD
JOHN LAWRENCE YVELSH
CLIFFORD PARKER HOLT
HENRY ARNER LAUO
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C O M M I T T E E
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CHARLES A1.1,15x linux
I Xll. l,l,IxINS P4141
Thursday, April 17, 1902
P R U VU
I,1LRm' Ho1.'1'oN S1'111'111xN, C'h1z1'1'11z1z1z ,
JOHN FRANK BOWEN
JANES DOIJGIZ jorm Huxm' BUDIJ
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MASONIC TEMPLE HALL
Thursday, January 10, 1902
HEN111 CHAM1zE1u.A1N CI,13mENT, Lhmhwzfz
JOHN CALVIN SHIZRBURNE, jr. NATHANIEI, Glaoncsu HA'I'l-ICJIQNL
Miss FRANCES LOUISE LITTLE GEORGE MURRAY LEACH
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Y'NQE 'f ' Q HY-
X N GYMNASIUM
X j December 6, 1901
Captain A. T. HUTCI-IINSON, C'haz'z-wfw
. Major D. M. RICE,Enf-0j'ifz'z1
Lieut. A. D. VVELCH Lieut. W. E. PUTNAM
Sergeant C. F. XVOR'1'I'lIZN Sergeant XV. R. FArc1uN1s'1'ox
Corporal T, HU1a1s,x1tD
' Private S. E. HAI.1
Private D. L. MACRAE ,
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P O O T B A L L H O P
G Y M N A S I U M
November 12, 1901
W. Ii. PUTNAM, C'haz'1-1111111
Ci. P. AUM:
j. F. Iiowlix L. H. Sl-111251.-xx
C. livmamvs H. C. C1,15m13x'1' 'll H. O,HAI,l.UR.-XR
Wednesday, May 1, 1901
P7'Qjf67' . . Rev. G1zo1ccs1z Y. Buss, ISQQ
Address . . JAMES EDWARD DQNAHUE, 1902
Azidmss . . EDWIN XVINSHIP Lmvluixcli, IQOI
Omfzwz . I-IOMER C1-IARLES ROYCE, Esq.
St. Albans, Class of 1884
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Plattsburgh, N. Y., April 30, 1901
7?7z7.Tf!lZ!Z.S'fKl' . L. j. MACIQ
T O A S T S
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I-'fmibfzfl . , ' C. J. Pfxmuzu
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Um- L'la.v.v . . C. F. Wm4'1'HEx
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T H E P A V I L I O N
Montpelier, Vt., May 14, 1901
Tozzsfvzfzsfer . H. CUNNINGHAM
T O A S T S
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j. J. Ross
L. M. PI'IEI,I'S
. R. F. DARI.1Nc:
NV. M. MU1.HE1mN
H. O. Wm3131,121:, jr.
.W, XV. JOHONXfJ'l"l'
D. L. MAQRALL
N G. R. VARNUM
H. C. Bvluaows
H. C. CI.15M13N'1'
A. L. W11.r.lAMs
FIFTH ANNUAL KAKE WALK
Wednesday Evening, December 18, 1901
C O M M I T 'I' E E
J. N. HA1cvEY,'02 C. R. HUTCH1NSON,,O3
F. M. LAKCHAR, '02 W. M. MLTLHERON, '04
W. E. PUTNAM, '02 H. C. CLEMENT, 704
J. M. WHEELER, 702 F. B. WRIGI-1T,'05
W. A. DANE, ,03 A. T. HENDERSON, '05
Mr. 1. E. CUSHMAN Hon. C. W. BROWNELL Dr. H. A. TORREY
Mr. C. H. MOXVER Mr. W. B. HOWE
VOLUME XVI 165
THE COLORED FOUR HUNDRED GRAND PARADE
S P E C I A L T I E S
1 Coonville Trio
LARCHAR, TENNEY .XNIJ GULICK
2 Rags and VVi'etcheclness Co., Advertising Agents
PECK ANI! OTHERS
3 Acrobatic Contortionists
A. o. smrriei, 702, ANU XVILLIAMS, ici.
4 Eccentric Musical Comedians
LARCHAR AND Sl-MPM.-KN
5 Illuminated Club Swinging A
6 Darktown Military Band
1-IAGAR AND o'i'HERs
7 An Old-Fashioned Kitchen junket
CLANCY AND OTHERS
8 Last Rites of the Defunct Glee Club
'i'ELL1ER AND DTI--1ERs
AWARD OF CAKES L
Cake for best specialty .... RAcss AND W'R15'i'c1-11zDNEss Co.
g DEFUNCT GLE13 CLUB
l DARKTOWN NIILITARY BAND
Cake for best couple . . BEACH AND JOYNISR
Honorable M en tion
YC Names of yu Speakers
MOROSE, A Gentleman that Loves no Noise . .
SIR IJAUP1-IINE EUGENIE, A Knight, his Nephew
NED CLERIMOYT, A Gentleman, his Friend .
TRUEWIT, Another Friend ....
SIR JOHN UAW, A Knight . . . ' .
SIR AMOROUS LA FOOLE, A Knight also . .
THOMAS OTTER, A Land and Sea Captain .
CUTBEARD, A Barber .,...
PARSON S ""
PAGE TO CLERIMUNT ....
EPICOENE, Supposed the Silent Woman .
LADY HAUGHTY l
LADY CENTAURE Ladies Collegiates
Misriuzss DOL MAVIS i
MRS. OTTER, The Captainis XVife . .
Scwza.--LoN1JoN ABOUT l6OQ
in This Cimmedy
. In M. LARCHAR,
. G. P. AULD, 'oz
P. M. J. CORRY, Joi
R. H. ROBINSON, 'oz
. C. R. PECK, 'oz
W. E. AIKEN, 'oi
H. C. Cr.15mizN'1',
L. H. SHIPMAN, 'og
1.8. WRIGHT, o,
H. H. MARSH
. L. MARTIN,'o2
'. P. XVILLIAIVIS, 'oz
J. E. DONAHUE,, oz
168 THE ARIEL
"A BOX OF MONKEYSH
Y. M. C. A. Hall, May 15, 1901
CAST OF C!-ffl RACTERS
EDXVARD RALSTON, 21 XVeste1'n mine owner .... . MR. LARCHAR, 'oz
CHAUNCEY OGLETHORPE, an Englishman of bashful ways . . MR. AULD, 'oz
LADY GUINEVERE, an English girl of quiet manners . . MISS TABER, 'oz
SIERRA BENGALINE, 21 vivacious Western girl . . M155 KERR, Sp.
MRS. ONDEGO-JHONES, Siem-a's wealthy aunt . MISS A1z1ao'1"r, '04
THE SLEEP OF THE JUST
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I7O 'l'H1-I ARIE1.
O F F I C E R S
Hon. lim.-xs LYMAN. 770 . l'f'a.r1'nQm!
Prof. N. F. Nlraialalrl. 170-!'1-11.5-1'f1Q.'11f
Am-:UT T. HL"l'4'lfllNSON, 'oz .Skfufrfnlly
Ihr. I,.m1Ax A1.1.1ax, R13 . Yy't7IY.Ylll'l'l'
Dr. J. 15. XVI-lIEIiI,1iK Hun. Rorsxzivl' llcwlafarvlx
lfN.xNK R. XVI-1I,I,H
Prof. ki. li. Hmrus l'1-of. Fli1ilJ1iliIC'Ii Turfr-lim, jr.
llmf. A, W. S1.oc'UM
I. L. Rrcr-1, 'oz H. P. GU1,1c14, '03
G. L. Olvmx, 'o4 ,
VOLUME XVI I I
WEARERS OF HE HV"
R. R. 5'1'liAl'l','O'l
R. H. R1JI!lNSHX.'OZ
1-. IJ. H15c'lQI,1-:v, '02
A. 5. Bzafxx. 'og
A. . HU'l'c'1-llxsox, '02
C. P. Wll,1.l.'xMs, '02
H. B. j0x'x1c1a, '02
A. D. Wlalfll, '02
I l'.xun41ala, '05
. Iv. Ixlxcssnxxll 03
. .X. DANE, '03
. I. 1',x'1"1'1if4s4mx op
. I.. O14'mx,'0J,
. H. lwlisnaluix' 0,
W. PL"rx,xM, '02 . H. Nxzwrux.
I.. F. M.,x1:'1'1N, '02 B,x'1'Es. '05
C. R. P15c'n4,'o2 Ii. N. Glzumsl-1, '05
R. S. 1VIURSli,CNleCl.j
B A S E B A L L
R. H. Rolsmsox, 'oz R. A. KIXI.OQ'K,fN16Cl.j '03
W. E. PU'1'NAM,'02 G. L. O1z'r0x,'04
R. H. T,xYI.cm. '02 B. A. Form, '04
A. T. I-IU'1'c'H1Nsux, '02 G. E. LA'mU1i,fIVIefI.y'oJ,
j. G. WH.1,s, '03 'II H. O'I-I.xr.I.oR,xN, '04
'I' E N N I S
F. A. M11,1.1g1c, A02 A. F. UFFCJ1iIJ,'OI
I72 THE ARIEL
FOOTBALL SEASON OF IQOI
N judging the work of the football team
of IQOI, it is necessary to consider the
conditions that existed at the beginning of
the season. In the way of material and
enthusiasm the outlook was never more auspi-
cious. Of the team of the preceding year only
four men were absent, one of whom, R. S. Morse,
'00, became eligible after an interpretation of the
Medical Student rule.
T But the continuous expectation and the
final failure to appear of last year's coach, served
for a time as a damper upon the spirit of the
team. They were not, however, to remain dis-
heartened. Morse, '00, the best man who ever
broke interference for the green and gold, took
the team in hand and succeeded in instilling into
it no little degree of "snap" and endurance.
The score of 56-0 against Norwich bears testi-
mony to his work.
On oct. 1Oui,D1-. 11.1. McMahon, Urroo,
took the team in charge, and under his training,
in a wonderfully short time, it acquired the speed
and efheiency in offensive play, and the deter-
mination and aggressiveness in defensive play
that enabled Vermont on Oct. 15th to win from
Tufts by a score of 6 and within six inches of I2 points, to Tufts' 5
It is not the purpose here to rehearse in detail the various games.
They are well known to all. But among them, two stand out that can-
not be passed over Without mention. I refer to those with Wesleyaii
and Dartmouth. '
ln Vermont's first game with Wesleyan she played them to a
stand-still on their own field. But Vermont is entitled to more praise
voLUMr: xvi 173
than the score of O-O indicates. In the first half, by a series of irresti-
ble line plunges and pretty end runs, the ball was carried to VVesleyan's
six-inch line. Here, by a determined stand on the part of VVesleyan and
a misdirected attack on the part of Vermont, the ball was lost. In the
same half Vermont again worked the ball back to VVesleyan's 15-yd. line.
lt was a Fine exhibition of football and showed what the team was capa-
ble of doing.
On Nov. 9th Vermont suffered defeat at the hands of Dartmouth,
but at the same time played a game that aroused in the Dartmouth team
a wholesome respect for Capt. " Rube " Strait and his team. Vermont
was playing against an unbroken series of home victories, and may be
justly praised for allowing only two earned touchdowns.
Two lessons have been learned from these games, From the
former the value of awell-directed attackg from the latter, the mistake
of clinging entirely to the guards' back formations. In general, the
season's games were characterized by good team workiiand an aggressive
spirit, which are new developments in our teams. Throughout the foot-
ball world surprises are very numerous. The caprice of football fortune
is always acting, and last season it played a prominent part in our games,
VV hat more unfortunate incident could be imagined than was witnessed
in the St. Lawrence game, when in the last fifteen seconds of the play
Hayden, St. Lawrence's right end, picked the ball from the midst of a
scrimmage and ran in a clear held for a touchdown? A football game
is at the best uncertain, and our team bears its part of the "li2l1'Cl luck "
with the same Hgamey " spirit that it shows in playing against a
In regard to the efficiency of the individual players, their work was
a great improvement over that of previous seasons, and as a team they
played more in unison. They developed that inter-dependence, that
spirit of " drag-and-pull," which after all is the most important factor in a
The prospects for ateam next fall are bright. There is abundant
material in college. There is only needed the utmost exertion of every
player backed by the support of every student to enable Vermont to
justify that claim which she established last fall by her games with
Dartmouth, Tufts and Wesleyaii.
W. A. DANE.
me it 1
Gil IH' V-0
. . ,QA
" "' "l ,,. X + -"
ii 1 RHF? i 'Zim
VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1901
October l 2
Tea L111 NVliere Played
Vermont mx Montpelier Seminary Burlington
Score-Vermont, 43, M. S., o. I-lalves, I5 minutes
Vermont var. Norwich University Burlington
Score - Vermont, 56: Norwich, o. Hztlves, 20 minutes
Vermont wx. Middlebury College Burlington
Score- Vermont, og Miclcllebury, 12. llztlves, 20 minutes
Vermont far. Tufts College Burlington
Score- Vermont, og Tufts, 5. lflalves, zo and IS minutes
Vermont ms. St. Lawrence University Burlington
Score-Vermont, log St. Lawrence. 5. l-Inlves, 20 minutes
Vermont vs. 'Wesleyan University Middletown, Conn.
Score-Vermont, og Wesleyan, o. llalves, zo minutes
Vermont 215. Union College Schenectady, N. Y.
- Score-Vermont, 5g Union, 22. Halves. 25 and zo minutes
Vermont 115. Dartmouth College I-I anover, N. H.
Score-Vermont, og Dartmouth, 22. llalves. 25 minutes
Vermont mx Middlebury College lvlicltllebury
Score- Vermont, zo: Middlebury, o, lflalves, 25 minutes
Vermont mx Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y.
Score-Vermont, on Syracuse, 33. Hulves, 'go and 25 minutes: V
Vermont fu. Cornell University Ithaca, N, Y.
Score- Vermont, og Cornell, 67. llalves, 30 and 20 minutes
r "W ' 1
C. R. PECIQ
H. lu. GRAY
R. R. ,S'1'1x,x1'1
R. F. 'PA'1"1'E115oN, 1.
B. lilxcszsmxxlu, 1.
C.. L. Olrrox, 1.
L. D. BEc'li1-1ax', c.
A. S. BEAN
PRESISREY, I. t.
C. j. Pmuilfu, 11
G. A. Plliucls, r. t.
R. S. MURSE, 116.
R. H.. Romxsox, q.
W. A. DAN12, 1.11.
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A. D. YVELCH, r. h.
E. N. GERRISI-I, 1:11.
R. I-I. I-iAKx'I5Y
QXTIES T. R
. A. BURliANK,1'.h.
. . 5TliAI'l'fC211Jt.j, f. lu
L. M. PHE
B A li R 15'1"l'
176 THE ARIEL
THE BASEBALL SEASON
HERE is always a tendency to turn
back to some season of brilliant
victories, in speaking of one in
which defeats prevail 3 but there is
no occasion to evade facts in reviewing Ver-
mont's baseball season of 1901.
For the past few years our baseball teams
have been constantly on the decline, but it is
reasonable to assume that the team of 1900
reached the lowest limit and marked the begin-
ning of the reaction 'that will soon place base-
ball on as firm a basis as it has ever had in the
history of our athletics.
Although a glance over the scores does
not reveal a series of victories for last spring's
team, nevertheless it indicates a schedule suc-
cessfully carried through. lt shows a marked
improvement over the season of 1900. The
record in scores does not measure the true worth
of the team. That can only be estimated by
considering the adverse circumstances with which it had to contend.
The team deserves credit to have won even the Alpha and the Omega.
Confldent that the season of 1901 has witnessed the first stage in
the reconstruction of our baseball teams, it is safe to say, by way of
prophecy, that Vermont is destined to enjoy the same recognitionnof
supremacy on the diamond that she did in '92, when no college in New
England could boast a better team. I
' Q1.. 'W .
A OFFICERS, 1901
G. S. BRAND .... . . . fVflZiZIQgF7'
J. N. HARVEY . f1.rs7lvf1zf1f.'Wzz77qgw'
W. L. WASSON . . . . CfLj71'az'1z
R. H. ROBINSON, 1. f. A. T. HUTCHINSON, 2 b. BJA. FOGG, p.
W. L. WASSON QCapt.p, c. E. H. REED, 3 b. R. H. TAYLOR, p.
T. H. O'HA1.1.oRAN, Q. f. J. G. WILLS, s. s. H. D. BONE, p.
G. L. ORTON, 1 b. R. A. KINLOCK, r. f. J. M. CRUM1a,s.s.
I. H. WIGHT A. W. BUTLER G. E. LATOU11 N. P. BROOKS
Q V o
gg. 0 A -.
R f' , A .,
29 Y ermont
New York State Trip
Syracuse, at Syracuse
Union, at Schenectady .
West Point, at West Point
Middlebury, at Middlebury
New England Trip
Amherst Aggies, at Amherst
Holy Cross, at WOl'C6St61'
Syracuse, at Burlington .
Syracuse, at Burlington .
Clarkson School Technology
. Tufts .
. Alumni .
AVERAGES FOR 1901
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O F F I C E R S
F. A. MILLER, '02 ...... fJ7'l3.l'Zfl'.f!lIf
G. E. Ronnms, ,og . . Secrefzzzy mm' Tfwzszzref'
R, I-I. 'l'M'1,oR, 'oz H. lrVAl,l..-XCE, '03 W. W. GILBERT, 704,
TENNIS TEAM, 1901
E. W. LAWRENCE, ,Ol F. A. lVlII-LER, 'oz
F. P. VVADLEIGH, 'ol A. F. UFFORD, ,OI
Representatives at New England Intercollegiate Tournament, May 27, 1901
W. LAWRENCE F. A. MILLER
l'V1'1171e2'.' F. P. VVADLEIGI-l C'Mz11zpz'011 .' E. VV. LAWRENCE
Vermont-Dartmouth Tournament, May 21-24, 1901
Miller and Ufford defeated Fitts and Scales-6-4: 6-3 '
Lawrence and Vlfadleigh defeated F'tt ' '
defeated Fitts- S-6' 6-0
defeated Moulton - 6-3 6-4
defeated Merrill-6-4, 6-2
defeated Scales - f Defaultjf
1 s and Scalee- ,-5g 9-7
Smrc: Vermont, II: Dartmouth, 5
Mirleflostw me - 9- "'
Miller defeated Merrill-6-1' 6-2
-1' v 7-55 9-7
Miller lost to Moulton - 9-7 3 S-6
Ufford defeated SC2l.l6S-6-2, 6-2
XVadleigh defeated Merrill- I-6, 6-3, 6-I Ufford lost to Fitts-6-43 6-2
XVadleigl1 defeated Scales-8-65 6-2 Ufford lost to Moulton -6-43 3-69 6-2
Vtladleigh lost to Fitts- 6-3, 6-4
f?The tournament was not completed because of had weather. Scales' default to Lawx
the xr points necessary to win the match.
'EHC6 gHVS VCl'mOlll
VOLUME XVI I I
A.U'T'U NEI? H'O'U'R.BTA.NIE1BIT, 19401
WMS 7- wing
1VI1111s611 5 6!O. 6fO
1 5 1111115611 X1
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1S1"a11t 7 J J 6-4
I bxk 1- B1'ya11t 1 Wallace 61
lus 5 6-3? 6-3 XV H fe6
1 a ace 1-o
y?g1aieA H VV11llace 6-1 6-3
A el' ' ' Cddamq J 6-11
B1'ow11ell 1 Brownell
Donahue -5 S-105 7-5: za-6 p wamce 1
H ' , B1'ow11e11 5 6
EJ?OdPLf15 l vVOOdbLll'y 6-1 3
16861 5 6-Ig 6-1 I 7-5 6-4
Stillman E Adams Q VVil1ia111S
C ams qdefaulty 6- J,
. . W , G WVil1i21111s 7-5
Wllllwi' O- 2 1111111111115 6-4
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glgmem l Clement
5111131112111 j 6-on P6.
, . r Gulick W .
ffP'hClx l c111aC1q S-6 3 M9161
c,11be1-1w.v1 5 7-6.6-3, 6-4 6
, 1 A V 5
Ufford ' 7 Ufford GLIIICIC 6
Harvey, O3 5 6 2, 7 3- 6 6
- ' 4 8-lo
23336 E Macrae Cdefaultj j 66 3
pope . 4-6:6-43 F Nuuer
M11 A 5 Miller 6-2
1 el 1v1i11e1- 6-2 6-1
I'IL1bbEl.1'd,,O.l, K 6-O. 6- 6-I 6-O J
Kelley ' , .
XIVOITIICII Er Kegleg. 6 1 I 616-3
M, 1 . Martin 6-J,
'U tm l MHI'fi11 6-0
182 THE ARlEL
C. R. PECK, 'oz ........ gllfzmggcz'
H. GRAY, 703 . .bI.rx1lvfa11! zliruzqger
1-I. 'l'. Blur, CMecl.p 'oz . . . Cfzpfzzin
T e a m
Forwards Center Guards
H. E. GRAY R. H. PECK C. R. PECK
H. T. BRAY B. A. Foocs
H. M. l5ASSl5'l"l' N. I". Bltoolcs A. D. STEAKNS
S C I-I E D U L E
December I5 Vermont ws. Dzirtmoutli, at Hanover, N. H.
February IQ Vermont WJ Williams, at VVilliamstown, Mass.
February zo Vermont ro' Amherst, at Amherst, Mass.
February 21 Vermont ws Cliicopee, at Cliicopee. Mass.
February 22 Vermont W5 Hartford Y. M. C. A.. at Hartford, Conn.
February 23 Vermont wx Williston Seminary, at Easthampton, Mass.
March I3 Vermont fo' Union College, at Fort Edward, NQY.
lVIarcli 14 Vermont fav Vlfashington Continentals. at Schenectady, N. Y.
Mztreli I5 Vermont rar Rensselaer, at Troy, N. Y.
1901 Home Games
january I7 Vermont 'rar Cornell University
january 25 Vermont w. Colgate University
March 2 Vermont 'EIS Willialns College
March 6 Vermont ws. Dartmouth College
VOLUME Xvi 183
ANNUAL FRESHMAN- SoPH0M0RE GAMES
For the Faculty Football Cup, October 5, 1901
1 SQO, N ovember
1891 , October
.bkwres First Half, 1905 - 6g 1904 -- 0
Second Half, 1905 - lZQ 1904- 0
'88, Sophomores, defeated
-First Half, 21 -0, Final, 27- IO
'89, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, I2 - 0. Final, 36 - 0
'90, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, I2 -0. Final, 34 - 0
'91, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, 4.0-0. Final, 74-0
'92, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, o - final, 6 - 4
'93, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, 38-0. lflllfll, 88-0
'94, Sophomores, defeated
First I-Ialf, 0 - final, 5- 0
'95, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, 30-0, Final, 54-6
'96, Sophomores. defeated
First Half, 6- 1'inal,34- IO
'97, Sophomores, defeated
First Half, 26 - 0. FlI12ll,4S - 0
First Half, 4-0. Final, I2-O
First I-lalf, 28-0. Final, 60-o
'00, Sophomores, tied
First Half, I2 -18, Final, 24- 24
First Half, 6 - 0. Final, I7 - 0
First I-lalf, 5-0, Final, io-0
First Half, 5- o. Final, 5 - 0
First Half, 6 - 0. Final, I2 - 0
184 THE ARIEL
R. F. PA'l"1'liR!iON
G. M. LEAQH, q. .I-I. M. B..xss15T'1', r. e.
H. G. PERCTVAI., l. e. G. A. PIERCE, 1-. t.
L. M. P1-113125, 1. t. G. L. O1z'1'0N, r. g,
W. F. DL'xN1:1.1.5, 1. g. B. A. Form, r. h.
M. 1. CLANCY, c. 1. H. Buowx, r. h.
R. F. PAT'1'ERSON,l.11.fC3.1Jf.j J. J. Ross, f. b.
H. I. HUEY J. H. AYRES
J. H. BROWN j. C. KIRLEY
. .-- .4
O F F I C E R S '
H. VV. HE.LX'1'I-I ...,. Jffzfnggw'
O. H. P1z1ssu14Ex' . . Cfzjamm
V. A. BATES, 1. e. F. M. VAN SICKLEN, l.l1. T. R. BARRETT, q. b.
N. A. TowNE,1. t. C. H. HARWOOD, 1: e. E. N. GERRISI-I, r. h.
O. H. PREs1s1iEY, Lg. QCapt,p H. E. NORWOUD, 1: t. L. H. NEWTON if b
H. A. CAMP, c. H. E. Emmy, 1'.g. I. W. LEACH j '
j. NV. LEACH R. T. PATTERSON
R. H. FARRANU A. J. BAssE'1"r
186 THE ARIEL
FRESHMAN SOPHQMORE GAME
October 5, 1901
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VOLU ME XVI
M. A. Bulusfxxlc . . l11!Z!ZQgt?7'
L. P. C. SMITH . . . . . Cflfftllvl
L. E. A1ssso'1"r, c. I.. P. C. SMI FH, 1 b. W. A. DANIQ, 3 bf E. B. K1NcssL,xNO, c
IIIQNRV W.xr.r.mJ1z, p. H. j. .-X1u,xMs.2b. N. I'. BROOKS. s. s. H. E. GRAY, l. f.
C. j. I'.'xR14la1:,r.f. XV. R. FARRlNli'l'ON QSub.J
T. H. O'HA1-1.O1mx . . . yblzzfnqger
W. F. DUNNE1.1.s and j. H. BROWN . . Capf1zz'1zs
D. I.. M.-xcufxa, c. J. H. BROWN, 1 b. H. NI. IMss1i'r'1', 3 b. D. M. NVALSI-I, 1
R. I.. SOUL!-3, p. W. L. SMITH, 2 b. G. M. I.li.xr:l-I, s. s. F. B. LEE, C. f.
R. F. PA'r'1'1z1zsON. r. f. C. R. BEHRS qSub.J -
X . . 1
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M. E. VVOOIJWARIJ . Cajjffzzh
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A. 'II 1-IUTQHINSON Y. C1-lumw-I C. R. Pxzcx
A. D. STEARNS AI. E. Woomxpxn Il
H. GRM' . . .llafzaigw
L. P. C. Smyru . Capfaz'n
Forwards Center Guards
D. C. SIIXIUNUS '. C. 51111171 I N. l'. BROOKS
1-I, E, GRM- A. M. SHIIZLDS
VV. VV. NIACK . Jffzlzzzfgcf'
J. Ii. BlzOxvN . 61566101
Forwards Center Guards
H. M. BASSETT
W. W. JOHONNOTT
B. A. Foes
A. H. CASHIN
R. F. D,xRl.1xG
ISS THE ARIEL
VOLUME XVl I
mending love to Alma Mater 3
enerate her, one and all.
yer shall we sing' her praises g
ally ever to her Call.
ay her sons be always loyal.
thers will us never claunt.
ever shall we Cease extolling
0 the skies, clear old VERMGNT.
l3if:N,1AMiN FRANKLIN S'1'sv1aNs, A.lVl., L.H.D.
Hli University of Vermont, it may safely be said, has no son
more widely and well known among scholars and lovers of
books on both sides of the Atlantic, than the subject of this
sketch. Benjamin Franklin Stevens was born in Barnet,
Caledonia County, Vermont, February 19, 1833, being the
tenth child, and now the only survivor,,of the eleven children of the late
Henry Stevens and Candace QSalt'erj Stevens, He is of a family having
many branches and distinguished members in America. His father,
known in his time as "The Vermont Antiquarianf' was a well-known
collector of letters, documents and books relating to the New Hampshire
Grants and the, Commonwealth of Vermont 3 the founder and first presi-
dent of the Vermont Historical Society, and a prominent citizen of his
state, His grandfather was Captain Enos Stevens, who was the son of
Dr. Phineas Stevens, who was the first physician in the town of Barnet,
and the son of linos Stevens, who was one of the grantees of that town.
The latter was the son of Captain Phineas Stevens, who with thirty men,
in 1747, bravely defended the fort at Charlestown, N. H., against a force
of four hundred French and Indians. The family traces its lineage back
to Cyprian Stevens, who came to America in the early days of the
Massachusetts colony, and to Colonel Thomas Stevens, of Devonshire,
England, who during the reign of Charles I. removed to London, or
Deptford, near London. .
B. F. Stevens inherited the love of books which made his father and
his elder brother, Henry, famous. Wlieii but sixteen years of age he
was assistant to Dr. Gustavus Loomis, the State Librarian, and before
he was twenty-one he had held the positions of Assistant Clerks of the
Vermont House of Representatives and Deputy Secretary of State of Ver-
mont. He entered the University in the class of 1857, but while taking
excellent rank as a student he was constrained by various considerations
to leave college before taking the degree of AB. In 1860 he went to
voLUME xvi 191
London, England, to join his elder brother, Henry, the noted bibliogra-
pher and author, in the book business and as purchasing agent of Amer-
ican libraries, and later he established himself in the same business, at
No. 4 Trafalgar Square. For upwards of thirty years Mr. Stevens was
engaged, with a staff of able assistants, in preparing an invaluable alpha-
betical and chronological catalogue of the documents relating to America
from 1763 to 1784, in the archives of England, France, Spain and Hol-
land, and in the preparation and publication of the twenty-five volumes
of photo-lithographic facsimiles of important historical manuscripts relat-
ing to America, in the European archives, with translations and editorial
notes - a work of immense labor and value. Of these volumes only 200
copies were printed, one set of which, bound in red morocco, is possessed
bythe library of the University, as the gift in large part of Mr. Stevens.
He has been engaged for several years in calendaring-as they call it
in England, being the indexing with brief abstracts of the contents -for
the Royal Commission on Historical Manuscripts, the papers of the Earl
of Dartmouth, English Secretary of State for the Colonies in the period
preceding and up to the American Revolution, and from whom Dartmouth
College took its name, also of the Headquarters papers of Sir X-Villiam
Howe, Sir Henry Clinton, and Sir Guy Carleton, British commanders in
America, and in compiling the unpublished manuscripts in the English
archives, relating to the Provincial troops and American royalists, or
tories, in the war of the Revolution. For such tasks probably no man
on the planet is so competent as lVlr. Stevens., Perhaps the most inter-
esting of Mr. Stevens's publications is the manuscript Codex Columbus,
being " His own book of Privileges," 1502,-tllfi original of which is a
beautiful and almost unique manuscript on vellum, preserved with most
jealous care in the archives of the Foreign Office in Paris, permission
to photograph which was obtained by Mr. Stevens, and probably could
have been obtained by no other man. This, with an expanded text,
translation into English, historical introduction and accompanying impor-
tant documents, was for the first time published by Mr. Stevens in 1893,
in an elegant folio of 349 pages, with illuminations and illustrations
and bound in antique binding of olive wood with anchor, clasps. Of the
300 copies of 'this beautiful and valuable volume the University library
is the fortunate possessor of one. Among his other publications is ff The
Campaign in Virginia, I78I,U being the Clinton-Cornwallis controversy,
in two volumes, and General Sir Wfilliam Howe's Orderly Book, 1775-6.
Mr. Stevens has held for many years the ofhce of United States
Despatch Agent in London, through whose office our government for-
wards its correspondence with its naval and other officers in Europe.
This and his eminence as a bibliographer and authority on American
IQ2 THE ARIEI.
documents and publications has brought him into contact with many
distinguished men of England and America, and given him a wide
acquaintance with European celebrities. His familiarity with the con-
tents of the library of the British Museum is phenomenal, and his knowl-
edge of London, gained through his long residence and his great interest
in all historical and antiquarian lore, make him a most interesting com-
panion and conversationalist. He is withal a loyal American and true
son of Vermont, who has made plain his interest in his native state, by
valuable gifts to the Vermont State Historical Society, to the State Uni-
versity, and other institutions.
He is a member of the State Historical Societies of Vermont, New
Hampshire, Maryland and Minnesota and of the French Societe d'His-
toire Diplomatiqueg a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries, of which
less than a score of Americans have been members in the last hundred
years, a member of the Society of Arts, of the Royal Historical Soci-
ety, and for many, years on its Council 5 a member of the Navy Records
Society and of the Zoological Society of London. He was the first
president of the American Society in London and is its honorary treas-
urer. He is also the honorary secretary of the Columbia Lodge of Free
Masons, of London. He is a member of the Sigma Phi fraternity, of
the Grolier Club of New York, of the Noviomagus Club of London,
composed of Fellows of the Society of Antiquaries, number limited to
fourteen, of the VVhite Friars Club, the oldest literary organization in
England, and of the Savage and Urban Clubs. He married in january,
1865, Miss Charlotte Whittinghaiii, daughter of Charles Wfhittingham of
the Chiswick Press and of the famous family of English printers, whose
work has become known to our students through the recent gift, by and
through Mr. Stevens, to the University library of nearly 3,000 volumes
of issues of the Chiswick Press, English works on printing, and standard
English publications,-a highly valuable accession to the treasures of the
library. Mrs. Stevens is an artist and designer of decorative designs for
printed pages, of rare delicacy and taste. Their home is "The Sheaves,"
in Surbiton, in the environs of London. They have no children. Mr.
Stevens received the rarely granted degree of Doctor of Letters from
the University of Vermont in ISQQ, and the degree of Master of Arts
from Dartmouth College at its last Commencement.
fr TOO LATE FOR ANNOUNCEMENT
ELSEWHERE, THE EDITORS HAVE
LEARNED, WI'TH SORROW, OF THE
DEATH OF BENJAMIN E. STEVENS
WHICH OCCURRED AT HIS RESI-
DENCE, ff THE SI-IEAVES,', SURBI-
TON, SURREY, ENGLAND, MARCH
FIFTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED TWO
voLUME xvi 193
Beneath the stars of the winter,
And the solemn hush of night,
VVe welcome the New Year's coming.
XVe speed the Old Year's flight.
O wrongs that were left unrighted!
O deeds that were left undone!-
Time's weaving that dropped unfinished
From the HDgCl'S of Nineteen-One.
NVe look to this year to strengthen
The works that the past has wrought:
That the battle that Right is waging
Be the bravest that men e'er fought!
'L Upward and on! " be our war-cry!
To God and the Nation true,
The brave young year for our leader,
'Neath the banner of Nineteen'Two.
-G. M. G.
WHEN THE SUN GOES DOWN
YVhen the sun goes clown
Beyond the line of hills that bridge the west:
VVhen the twilight brown
Comes like a bird unto her nestg
Then night is come
And starlight whispers, ff Welcome Home."
NVhen the sun goes down,
And leaves behind him bars of purple lightg
When the bright stars crown
Woodland and hillside robed in silver bright:
Then night is Coine,
And moonlight whispers, H Welcome Home."
When the sun goes down,
And restless thoughts with fading sunbeams flee:
When the soft gray gown a
Of Rest is thrown about nie tenderlyg
Then night is come,
And hearts and voices whisper. ff Welcome Home."
THEODORA Aramis PEC1
i94 THE Aknst
HE genial little Doctor of Philosophy with a face of many
scars who was my neighbor at the supper of the Berlin
Modern Languages Society Qthat's a very free translation of
a very long namej talked of many things. From Romance
Philology he drifted to student life, and was soon dwelling
with something of the pride of the master upon the duels of his Univer-
sity days -he had fought at both Heidelberg and Berlin. I had long
wished to see such encounters and said so. "Nothing is easier,"
replied my acquaintance. 'fl shall ask one of my Kouleur-brothers to
send you an invitation to their next meeting." He was true to his
promise, and only two days later the mail brought me a cordial sum-
mons to be the guest of the Turnerschaft Rhenania at their Mensur in
the Konigssiile Lokal on Saturday morning at ten o'cIock. '
VV hen I arrived upon the stroke of the hour at the place of appoint-
ment, I was first ushered into an empty restaurant by a polite waiter
who straightway disappeared with my card into upper regions. Wfhile
waiting I noticed upon the walls -writ large in chalk - certain mystic
symbols which had puzzled me not a little at the end of my invitation
and which I now concluded to be the sign of the order. Several stu-
dents, too, passed rapidly through this atrium and out by the same door
as my waiter. But in a moment the servant reappeared, accompanied
by two very young gentlemen, one, a rosy giant, the Rhenania Chief,
the other, small and stout, the Kouleur-brother, my host. After kindly
greeting from these, I was guided up many steps and then down a
long and wide passage into a spacious room or hall, the scene of the
lVlensur. At my nrst glance, I saw five great tables, about each of which
were grouped a dozen students - each group distinguished by the color
of caps, red, green, black, blue-white, red-white-blue. To the last of
these groups -a happy coincidence for an American guest -I was con-
ducted and duly presented. All the Rhenania men arose, each with
heels together, doffed their caps with the characteristic swing that is so
gracefully awkward, shook hands with stiff elbows, and then hospitably
made a place for me in their midst.
I now had time to look about me and to question my neighbors.
The hfty or sixty men in the room, ranging in ages from twenty to
twenty-five, were variously occupied: some were eating breakfast or
voLUME Xvi 195
drinking beer, others read newspapers, and still others were smoking and
playing cards. Two or three things at once struck a stranger : there was
no intermingling of caps of different colors, but each corps kept to itself,
there was no loud talking or banter, but everywhere the gravest courtesy 5
and there was over all an air of expectation, shown by the wandering of
eyes to the cleared space at the end of the hall and to the door beyond.
l was told by the men at my table that Rhenania was meeting this morn-
ing four of her rivals in a friendly lVIensur, not for satisfaction for insults,
and that seven schliiger encounters had been arranged by appointment.
VVe had not long to wait. Through the doors and into the open
space, which was covered with oilcloth, besprinkled with sawdust-
came several men, their combatants in the first duel, their seconds, the
Doctor and the Umpire. The principals clad in rough trousers and the
Mensur shirt and jacket, were now further arrayed by their friends for
the fray, About the body was strapped a great shield of wadding
QBauchschurzj -very much like that of a baseball catcher, around the
neck yards of thick silk Qldalsbindej were bound, the shoulders were
heavily padded and the right arm wrapped with heavy cloth, and the eyes
were protectedgby large goggles fljaukbrillej. So only Qwhat an "only "ij
the head and face were left exposed. The seconds now produced the
weapons of conflict, schlitgers, long flat swords perhaps an inch wide.
Later I ran my finger along the sharp edges, they would have served as
razors for Bluebeard.
The fighters now take their places a sword's length apart, legs wide
asunder and fighting arms held high by their backers until the word of
onslaught shall be given. The seconds place themselves 4each on the
left side of his principal, his right foot braced within his friend's left -
protected by fencing masks and shields and armed with long basket-hilted
swords Qspeereb. On one side of the arena stands the Umpire QHerr
Unparteiischerj to act both as timekeeper and referee, on the other the
Doctor to stop the ight in case of severe wounds. All is now readyl
Noiselessly the spectators group themselves about the battleground.
My host whispers to me some of the conditions of the iight. It is to last
fifteen Mensur minutes Qgiingej, each minute to consist of four exchanges
of strokes: in other words, during this gentle passage of arms, each
combatant is to have some sixty downward strokes at his opponent's
head and face. Woe, too, to the fighter who shrinks from the descend-
ing weapon I If his foot moves a step or his body swerves a jot, he is for-
ever disgraced , if his head avoids a blow ever so slightly, he may be let
off with a warning, but the Mensur is deemed incomplete and must be
too Q W THE ARIEL
The Umpire gives the word. " Auf Mensur l" cries the first
second, "Fertig!" cries No. 23 "Los!" answers No. 1 again. The
supporters release the stiff arms, swords are crossed high above the
heads, and the wrist play begins, After every exchange the long blades
of the seconds dart in from beneath, strike up the warring weapons and
then allow them to fall again. Every Gang is followed by a pause, in
which swords are straightened by the seconds, wounds are inspected and
the hghter, if he so desire, is allowed to rest and to receive refreshment
from beakcr or cognac glass, or quiet coaching from experienced Kouleur-
brothers, who have long since won their broad band of honor. Very
little is expected from the participants in the opening encounter, for they
are both Foxes tlfreshinenj and this is their first Mensur. Young and
inexpert, they handle their weapons awkardly and deal very flat strokes
-at least, so whisper the past-masters about me. Presently on the
smaller boy's forehead is seen a thin line of red which gradually widens
to a smear. " It is only a slight wound, but his heart is weak," says the
Doctor. So the fight is concluded, and he is led away for repairs.
A quarter of an hour's recess before the second duel, which proves
a more serious affair. The nghters are still Foxes, but they are larger
and stronger men and have doubtless spent more time on the gymnasium
floor QTurnbodenj, still the critics eye their work disapprovingly, and
much inaudible coaching goes on during the pauses. "The strokes are
heavy enough," say the experts, 'f but they are somewhat wide and flat 2
you can never hope to inflict a very deep wound if you strike in that
fashion." This opinion is eonnrmed by the result. At the close of the
battle, which is fought to a finish, both men are well marked, but a
fortnight later I hear one of them, a Rhenania brother, complaining
that his scars QSchmissej have almost entirely disappeared. t'Bctter
luck next time l " says the young idiot hopefully.
In the next duel the parties seem hardly matched. The Chief of
Rhenania is pitted against a pretty little boy with peachy cheeks,
dimpled chin and a girl's mouth. livery college man knows that those
girlish-looking boys are often desperate IClglllCl'S, but what can this child
do against so ff deadly an opposite " as that stalwart young giant? The
encounter is one of the shortest on record. In the very First Gang, the
Chief's blade leaves a long, bloody track on his opponents cheek and
then digs deep into his temple g and the girl-face is marred forever. The
Doctor stops the massacre, and the spectators gaze enviously at the
grisly gash, while I turn my head away and think of the boy's mother.
This is a silly waste of sympathy on my part, as the good Frau will
doubtless rejoice in little Hans and point out with pride his scars to less
fortunate mammas, when he goes home for the holidays.
votumie xvi 197
The fourth duel is between trained hghters and excites great inter-
est 5 not that there is the slightest murmur of encouragement and enthu-
siasm from those well-drilled onlookers. Such murmurs would be a
breach of all traditions-as soon expect loud talk and laughter from
crack golfers during the " drive-off"-but they lean forward intently
and their eyes sparkle at some ghastly stroke. A few weeks since my
host had measured himself against these men of might and bore upon his
left cheek marks of their mettle. His predictions, therefore, were not
without warrant and were sustained by the outcome. Blood pours freely
on both sides-so freely that the battleground begins to assume the
hue of an abattoirg but the match is not fought out, for the man who
has been pointed out as the weaker is withdrawn after seven minutes on
account of the loss of life-fiuid.
" Now let us go above and see the ' Iflickenf " says my friend, and
we climb into a region .of bandages, patches and iodoform. The huge
Doctor, with brawny arms and gory apron, not unlike some butcher in
an old tale, is plying his trade in genial fashion, f'Nothing much the
matter, Bursche: the ear a little bruised, a dirty slash on the forehead,
and a pretty mark on the quart-side. Five needles will do your business.
Now the compress. So, 'tis done! " Here is the real -test of fortitude
- and the courage to bear in a lVlensur is rated above skill in fence or dar-
ing in attack. Below, during the clash of the fight, the student is buoyed
up by excitement, by the savage lust of conflict, so that he hardly feels his
wound. l-lere in this reeking, unclean atmosphere, when the reaction
has come, a stout heart is quite a different matter: one needs now the
bravery of the dentist chair and of the surgeons table, a quality granted
to women in a higher degree than to men. But not one of these boys 4
and I saw no less than a dozen under the Doctors hands - evinced bythe
slightest grimace or shudder his suffering. Believing that each of his ugly
red welts was a title to honor, the warrior sat proudly in the chair of pain,
the centre of a congratulating circle. " Donnerwetter, how noble you
will look on the Linden, Leibfuchs ! H "The little Trudchen will love
you more than ever for that scar, Heinz." "-lust let me touch your
Schmisser, Rankef' Ten minutes later Heinz and Ranke, adorned by
black caps and dark patches, would be happily surveying the next Men-
seur, cigarette in mouth and the connoisseur-look in eyes,
The fifth duel between somewhat older men tby an ascending scale
the veterans had been reachedj was a display of good defensive work, in
which neither combatant gained a decided advantage. Little wisps flew
from hair and beard until at the finish head and face were so decorated
with white ilecks crossed by red, that these much-marked men bore "the
semblance of a semblance " to the victims of some frightful plague. Both
193 THE ARIEL
students were heavily built, but they, and indeed all their fellows, seemed
flabby and out of condition : hardly one in all their number had the clear,
keen eye, the unmottled skin, the sinewy Hgure, the springy walk that
attest the man in training. Late hours over the Kneipe table, the fore-
noon consumption of many gallons at Friihschoppen, the wholesale and
indiscriminate use of tobacco, are hardly ideal athletic aids. That a boy,
after many wounds in the morning, should spend the night carousing with
his fellows seems silly and suicidal, yet such is the inevitable program of
the typical Bursche. The corps physicians are surely no martinets.
Sawdust is scattered over the slaughter-pen, and the sixth duel begins
-another tremendous contest. Hochquart, Durchzieher, Terz, Haken-
quart l Schliigers clash grimly, and even the voices of the seconds
harmonize with this leitmotif of fierce steel. Every moment a bent
blade must be straightened 5 after each gang some appeal is made to the
umpire. But the American guest observes with surprise, not untinged
by mortiii cation when he recalls the futile kicking and unseemly squabbles
that so often disgrace the amateur sports of his country, that no protest
is ever made against the decrees of the Unparteiischeigthat no objection
to his verdict ever comes from spectators, seconds or principals. Every
decision is given unhesitatingly and firmly, with a courteous lifting of the
cap, and is received by the seconds with equal dignity. From the formal
command, f Silentium for a Schliiger Mensur of hfteen minutes!" to the
closing announcement, " Mensur ex I " the officials word is iinal, absolute.
Indeed, though the game itself is medieval, bloody, savage if you will,
the stranger is never allowed to forget that he is among gentlemen,
The manners of these boys are genial, gentle, kindly,-in a word, charm-
ing. Even the combatants, at the end of their hideous match, shake
hands with the pleasant smile and the gracious good-will of two friendly
duck-clad rivals over the tennis net on a college court.
The seventh and last duel of the morning has a sensational ending.
From the start the slighter of the two opponents, a Rhenania man, seems
to my unpracticed eye outclassed. Time and time again his antagonist
takes advantage of an opening, but the small victim receives this hacking
as stolidly as a tree-trunk. " The end is not yet," whispers my host.
"Our Bursche is a wonderful fighter." Suddenly a strange thing hap-
pens. The larger student drops his sword, and staggering for a second,s
space falls at full length on the floor. A terrific fiat stroke on his crown
has robbed him not only of his feet but of his senses 3 and I learn later
that his condition is very serious. ff Such accidents, however, seldom
occur," says my informant with a gentle smile.
Are there many such "friendly duels " yearly in Germany? Shall
we make a rough calculation? At Berlin alone there are over seventy
x.'oLUME Xifi 199
Corps and Turnerschafts and lighting Vereins, each with some fifteen or
twenty active members. livery man of this number averages a half-
dozen battles during the two semesters of the University year, and
doubtless two or three wounds in each contest. The result of our
mathematics is surely a sufficiency of scars to touch all the susceptible
little Bachtisch hearts in the Fatherland. But this is only one institu-
tion and, though the largest, not the most gory. Berlin has no such
record as Heidelberg and others of the srnalleiicolleges. The Turner-
schaft Rhenania and its Berlin sisters, Markomannia and Borussia, are
but three of the forty widely scattered daughters of the V. C. QVertreter
Conventj, and this great national fraternity has many powerful rivals.
So, all over the German empire, this slashing and scarring and maiming
continues among the academic aristocrats, and thc small boy at the
4' gymnasium " looks forward as eagerly to his hrst Mensur as his Ameri-
can prep-school cousin to the day when he will make a college eleven.
Now, what comment are we to make upon this, the solitary sport of
the German Collegian P Foreign criticisms are seldom to be trusted, so
l shall let a native, the great lean Paul, speak for us in the hne sarcasm
of his "Quintus Fixleinnz "Anyone who considers how high the
sciences and letters climb among students will pardon to this son of
culture a certain barbaric medievalism, the so-called Burschen-life, which
prevents his refinement from going beyond all limits."
F. TUPPER, JR.
Berlin, jan. 3, IQO2.
J I .PAQ b v'
N truth this was a goodly vantage ground : A
When war stalked throl this beauteous land, alack I
And wasted hearts and homes beneath his iron hand:
This high and rocky jutting point of land,
Nlihich furnished one side only for attack, ,
W'ith on the three the peaceful lake, a watery bound.
Imagination helps me now to
Thy walls all standing once again secure,
Thy soldiers swarming to their daily tasks and drill:
And 'gainst so fortified and sure a hill
Attacking foes must surely needs endure
Defeat alone, and turning in disgrace must flee.
But ah, not such result marked My device,
Brave Ethan Allen, with thy patriot band,
'Who fought to break th' oppressor's mighty rod I
In name of freedom and of freedom's God
Surrender" 3 such thy words as thy right hand
Enforced and strengthened well that good advice.
But, as I look about me, not to-day
The eyes are met by such a warlike scene.
Thy standing walls are crumbling 'neath the touch o
Thy trenches iilledg long fled all thy grim fearsg
And oier thy scattered stones the woodbine's greei
Entwines, and all their ugly outlines hides away.
I years :
Our land is young: no wealth of classic lore
Enriches her, and binds her to the past:
No ruins grand of ancient thought and art,
But still she has, most dear to every heart,
Historic spots, whose memory shall last
Extolled, beloved, and praised from east to western shore.
AN EPISODE IN THE HMILLW
Some Freshmen with heads very weak
Smoked pipefuls of ancient Perique.
They grew pale as a ghost,
Leaned against the bedpost
And collapsed with a horrible shriek.
202 THE ARlliL
A MATTER' OF RECORD
OR some time I had been sitting in the City Clerl-Us ofnce, drowsily won-
dering how the office staff could keep at their dry work so industriously,
The assistants plodded patiently back and forth between their desks and
the great safe in the inner room with the heavy record-books, or scratched
away with their pens as busily as if it were only ten o'clock in the morn-
ing. The only interruption of the routine of the afternoon had come
when a forlorn peddler of shoestrings and pencils had wasted ten minutes of the first
assistant's time with a thread-bare story of poverty and ill-luck. It had not worked
on the first assistant, who had only nodded sympathetically and yawned out that he
had shoestrings and pencils enoughq but the City Clerk had turnedaround in his
squeaking chair, and putting his gold pen behind his ear and glancing severely at his
shiny old-fashioned high boots, had bought half a dozen red, white and blue striped
pencils and two pairs of brown shoestrings. Then he had looked apologetically at
the clock and had turned back to his writing at his desk inside the railed-off enclosure.
I had grown tired of staring at the framed maps of the city wards, and had
begun, in sheer desperation, to count the volumes of directions and city reports in the
dusty case in the corner. when, with a hesitant fumbling at the knob, the door opened
slowly and a man and a t irl came in. They stopped an instant, looked about the
room, and then walked up to the rail. The City Clerk must have been used to such
visitors, for he reached mechanically toward a drawer and drew out a printed blank.
ff VVhat's your name? " he asked.
H106 Lashawayf' said the man. The clerk looked up at him as if not recogniz-
ing the name, and appeared to be estimating his inches. The tall fellow's swarthy
face flushed a little, and he shifted his weight to the other foot. " joe Lashawayf'
ff What occupation ? "
'I VV 'y, Mist, Edgewortl you know my beesinisf'
it Occupation?" repeated the City Clerk.
H Ah 'm sailor-bargeman: Ah 'll own de jules La Plzwf. You know, mos'
prob'ly she 'll he de besl "-
H How old are you?" interrupted the City Clerk.
1- Ah 'll be t'irty-tlree las' Aiigm-fe."
it Wliat 'S the girl's name ? ll
The girl looked up at her companion and answered quietly:
f' Mabel McKenna, sir."
Something, perhaps a note of uncertainty in the girl's voice, struck the busy little
man of recordsg he glanced up sharply from his writing to see what the owner of the
voice looked like. She was a thin, pale, freckled little body, clad in a scant brown
gingham dress, which she had evidently outgrown. Though her face was rather worn
with work and her reddish hair was drawn staidly back from her forehead, she looked
as if she were hardly seventeen. The clerk scanned her features narrowly.
'K How old are you F " he asked.
ft l'm twenty."
L' How's that? " said he.
it Twenty, sir," she repeated.
VOLUME XVI 203
The clerk made no comment, but went on with his inquisition, that the law might
be satisfied duly and in all points. His further questioning brought forth the fact
that Lashaway's parents were named Courtemarche, but that having, since his boy-
hood, been called Lashaway by the canal-boat sailors, joe had found that name a
more distinctive and therefore preferable appellation g though, as he said, he did n't
know but ff Mos' probily Shortsleeve 'll soun, jus' as good, an' da's w'at dey 'll call
my ol' oncle Pierre , an' she 'll be pooty rich man, toof' The girl's father, Alexander
McKenna- 4' Red Sandy," as he was known by his friends --had come to this coun-
try from Scotland, and having married a Yankee wife, had settled down in a house
half dwelling, half shop on Transit street, where he worked at his trade as a wheel-
wright. Apparently there were no legal objections to the marriage. As for prospective
means of support, joe confided to the office staff that he thought it likely the proposed
ship-canal to the Great Lakes. of which he had heard talk, would do great things for
any man lucky enough to own a good barge like the jules La Plzzfzf.
UAnd you think you 'll be happy?" said the City Clerk, with almost comple-
ft Mos' prob'ly," answered joe, with a grin that provoked a titter from the assist.
ants. The titter ceased as Mr. Edgeworth turned around with a perfectly impassive
face, but after the pair had left the office, with a H Thank you, sir,'l from the girl
and a ff Good af'noon'f from beaming joe, the First Assistant remarked that ff the
girl looked a little young for twenty?
ff Ah, Mr. Shepleyf' said the City Clerk, ff do you think so? Suppose you run
up to Transit street after the ofnce closes and find out for surefl And the First
Assistant wished that he had held his peace.
The next morning, as I heard, brought Mr. Alexander McKenna to the City
Clerk's office in extreme excitement, with him came Mr. joseph Lashaway. The
result of this interview with the Clerk was that Mr. Edgeworth took the marriage
license, delivered up by the unwilling Lashaway, and wrote in big red letters across
its face, tt Null and Void."
ft Ay, she 'll not like it,7, McKenna was reported to have said, with a grim smile:
U but she ,ll have fair chance to think aboot takin? up wi' yon Frenchman for a year
or so, till she 's o' marryin, age."
Now, as everybody knows, national elections are pretty much a matter of course
in Vermont. They are, however, in the large towns made somewhat interesting by a
fair proportion of disserters from Republican orthodoxy. Of these was McKenna.
Brought up under British free trade, he was one of Bryan's strongest supporters in the
city, and the natural leader of the opposition in the deliberations of the nightly gath-
erings at Sam Pykeis grocery. No arguments for protection from the Republican
wing of the conference could shake his faith: no insistence on the dangers of free
silver, with pointed reference to Great Britain's successful commerce on the gold
basis, could cloud his vision of 'f Free Trade as the one salvation for the poor of
America." He would hold up his rough hand and shake his old bea1'd as he assev-
erated, slowly and fervently, that it made no difference to him whether he paid for
Pyke's groceries wath half-dollars or Treasury notes: he saw few enough of either,
anyway: but it did make a difference whether li? had to pay for his oatmeal and his
sugar, and in addition pay the tax of protection for the farmers and the planters.
"lt's no siller against gold, but Protection we must tight," he would say.
H Every man for himsel', and the deiil take the hindmost: and you 's the man," point-
ing to a picture of Bryan that hung on the wall side by side with one of McKinley,
H that 'll bring us an equal chance to make a livin?"
So I heard that he spoke, and I heard, too, that after the affair of the City
204 THE ARIEL
Clerk's office, nothing roused Red Sandy to such a point of intolerance as the pres-
ence at the grocery store debates of joe Lashaway. joe, with a natural desire to be
on the side of the majority and with a mind iixed by some campaign orator's glowing
prophecy of what McKinley's election would do for the traffic on Lake Champlain
and the canal, was enthusiastically Republican and contident of a Republican victory,
I-le did not often venture to oppose McKenna, I was told: he still had hopes. But
one evening, a fortnight before the election, he was predicting to Abram Doolittle the
certain and sweeping victory of McKinley, when McKenna entered the store and
caught his words z
ff An' Vairmont, she always go for Republican, an' de way Vairmont go, de ole' go."
H Ye 're daft, Lashaway: Doolittle, he knows naught about it, the Frenchman,"
cried McKenna. tfOf course, l'll not undertake to say that this fair, benighted
state 'll go for Bryan, but, Lashaway, ye 're fair daft on what 'll be the Hnal result."
ff Daft" was too much for joe's.prudence. He burst out:
'fAh 'll bet you anyt'ing, Mist' rwzzclienny, you 'll a'n't see more as two, t'ree
state go for Brine. W 'y, Ah 'll bmw it 's so! "
Doolittle, humorist that he was, saw a chance he had been waiting for to tread
on a tender spot.
t-Wa'll, joe," he drawled, ff if you 're so durn sure, why zz'wz'f ye bet? l guess
McKenna's certain enough so he 'll bet Mabel agin that old scow o' yourn." But
the two were beyond the point of humor.
H Ah 'll tak' 'im ! " exclaimed joe. '- Eef Mist' Jlfzcliinley don' win, de jules La
Pffmf, he'll have 'em: an' w'en gl1'1zcKinley he 'll be 'lected, Ah 'll have Mabel,
Hein ? "
fLVC1'1'21 good, ye dancin' Frenchman," said Mclienna tiercelyg H but I misdoubt
the boat 'll make verra puir wheel-stock."
lt is a matter of common knowledge that McKinley was elected and that Bryan
lost: it is not generally known how McKenna lost and joe Lashaway won, People
who had read in the paper of the difficulties that beset joe's path of love, were sur-
prised to see in the paper a few months later the announcement that joseph Lashaway
and Mabel McKenna had been united in marriage at the City Clerk's office. joe and
Red Sandy had compromised their religious differences by a civil marriage. l was
present and watched with interest while Mr. Edgeworth and Abram Doolittle signed
their names as witnesses. Abram shrugged his shoulders a little as he signed 3 after-
wards he remarked to me, in his most humorous manner:
H VVa 'al, l dunno, they was both of 'em so dum crazy about the election, they 'cl
'a' bu'st if they had n't had somethin' to bother their heads over, 'sides Free Trade
and Deep VVaterways."
CJ. VV. l-3.
Yliili Q UE p, 'Gwyn
L H x -Q
. -4 I -. I QW ""'
206 THE ARIEL
PV! TH APOLOGIES T0 If UNV.-IN
S I walked through the wilderness of this world, I lighted
on a certain place where there was a college, and I laid me
down in that place to sleep, and as I slept I dreamed a
dream. I dreamed, and behold, I saw a man standing in a
certain place, a book in his hand, and a great burden upon
his back, and the name of the man was Student. And I saw him open
the book and read therein 3 and as he read he broke out with a lament-
able cry saying, "Wliat shall I do?i' I looked then and saw a man
named Chittenden come up to him and say, 1' VVherefore dost thou cry ?"
and Student answered him saying, " Forsooth, I know not which college
to attend, and I fear me lest the burden of ignorance on my back will
sink me into Tophetf' But Chittenden said unto him, f' Come to the
University of Vermont andtl will procure a scholarship for thee."
And now behold, some days after, did many pamphlets and books
come to Student, sent by Doten, so that he did decide to come to the
University of Vermontg and when he came to the college Doten did
show him a gate called "Entrance-exams," by which everyone must
enter. And there where many who were seeking entrance by means of
the gate. And some did climb over the fence by means of a little ladder
called " Crib,', that they had brought with them,
Now I saw in my dream that after passing the wicket gate many
fell into a kind of ditch which ran alongside the wayg and this ditch,
which was called " Conditions," did run the whole way, and many were
continually falling into itg and some climbed out only to fall in again,
and some could not climb out, and in june, when the water was high,
they were drowned. Some, however, did not fall in at all, and of these
many were maidens.
Now as Student was walking by himself he espied several come
across the Held to meet him, and they did call themselves Frats, and
each did wish that Student should go with him. But Student demurred
saying, f'Wherefore should I go with you? I will continue by myself
until I know you better." But they did give him suppers and took him
to ride until he promised to go with one of them, and all the rest went
their way saying, " Go to 5 there are as good fish in the sea as ever were
VOLUME XVI A 207
caught." And Student's F rat did help him over many rough places in
There did also come to Student one called Sport, who wished him
to Come out and have a good time, but Student would not. And he
came to a house and in this house were many sports, and they did wish
him to come in, but Student would not. And on this house was a sign,
which was, S
"ENTER YE VVHO ARE XVEARY AND THlRSTY,"
and this house was " Billy's." And further on was another house, and
this was the abode of 'tThe Red." Here many more sports did invite
Student to slake his thirst, but Frat told him not to go in, so he went
Along this road were many watchtowers with searchlights and
telescopes, and when Student asked about these, answer was made unto
him-that in these places were men who were called The Faculty, and
that these men were the guardian angels of the pilgrims, but when
these men met to give the reports of the pilgrims who had journeyed on
their road, they constituted the death angel of the pilgrims.
Now the road narrowed, and he came to a wall called Mid-Year
Exams. This was a dangerous place, and just the other side of it ran
the ditch Conditions. Now if those who had journeyed thus tar had
been careful, the ditch was easily cleared, but many there were who fell
and stayed till june.
Now Student came to a gate on which was much red tape and
above all a sign which read lVlATR,lCUl.ATl0N. Student knocked once or
twice, saying :
-4 May I now enter here? NVill he within
Open to sorry me, though l have been
An undeserving rebel? Then shall I
Not fail to sing his lasting praise on high."
At last came a grave person to the gate named Howes, who asked
who was there, and whence he came, and what he would have. Student
told him his name and that he wished to enter. Immediately Howes
looked important and began to look through a multitude of books. At
last he reached out and pulled Student in quickly. Then said Student,
'WVhat means that ?" I-lowes told him: "A little distance from this
gate is a strong castle occupied by the Committee on Studies, from
whence they shoot arrows, made on a Neostyle, at those that come up to
this gate, if haply they may die before they can enter in."
Then I saw in my dream that Student asked him further if he
could not help him off with his burden that was upon his back g for as yet
he had not got rid of it, nor could he by any means get it off without help.
208 TI-IE ARIEL
I-Ie told him: " As to thy burden, be content to bear it until thou
comest to thy diploma, for then it will fall from thy back of itself."
Then Student began to gird up his loins and address himself to his
journey. Vlfhen he had gone some way he found on the road many little
cards called cut notices, inviting weary pilgrims to five o'clock teas given
by the Absence Committee, a number of worthy members of the Faculty
who showed their interest in the welfare of the students by giving them
pleasant entertainments and vacations, by which they were able to rest
and recuperate for the journey. And now came pleasant weather, and
time began to go quickly for Student, so that he knew not that he was
coming to another barrier called june Exams, over which he hardly
passed, and indeed he would have fallen into the ditch Conditions had
he not at that moment taken hold of the leg of one of the Faculty and
barely pulled himself out.
And now he came to a pleasant spot called Vacation, where he spent
some time, so that with joy he resumed his journey. But he had not
proceeded far when he met some good spirits, who gave him a change
of raiment and placed a mark on his brow which designated him a
Sophomore and was a sign that he had completed one stage of his pil-
Here he came to two paths, one over a high hill called Latin, and
the other a smooth, easy path with courses to Perkins. Student hesi-
tated, then began to go up the hill, saying:
if The hill though high I covet to ascend,
The difficulty will not me offend:
For I perceive the way to life lies here.
Come, pluck up heart, let's neither faint nor fear.
Better, though dinficult, the right way to go
Than wrong, though easy, when the end is woe,"
I looked then after Student to see him go up the hill, when I per-
ceived he fell from running to walking, and from walking to clambering
on his knees and hands because of the steepness of the hill. Now about
midway to the top was a pleasant arbor called "Trot " or "Pony," where he
sat down to rest him. I-Iere it was so delightful that he soon fell asleep
and several passed him on the way, but many came into the arbor where
they also fell asleep. And now came along a member of the Faculty
who said, "VVell, this is getting real melancholy," which woke Student
and immediately he began to climb the hill again. But Student had
slept so long that it was with difficulty that he now made the ascent, and
once more he barely passed the barrier of Exams.
On the level land again, Student was going along happily when he
met a giant called Military Discipline or Drill. This giant captured all
VOLUME xvi 209
who could not prove that they were physically disabled, and made them
serve his ends. But Student showed him his headache and was allowed
to continue on his journey.
Soon Student came to a Fair and the name of this fair was the
French Fair. It is no new erected business, but a fair of ancient stand-
ing, and runs all the winter long. And as soon as Student entered there
arose a great hubbub and from all sides came pretty maidens entreating
him to buy a ticket on a doll, on a stove, and on every conceivable
matter of merchandise. But Student said unto them, " Go to, retire to
the extreme rear and be seated. I have no sheckelsf' And there arose
a greater cry than before, and Student was thrust into the street.
Now he came to a large building with a great noise emanating there-
from and a large sign informing pilgrims that roller skating and pretty
girls were to be found inside. But Student had profited by experience,
and he went not near the place.
Now it happened that when Student had completed two stages of
his journey and had another change of raiment, he met a number of pil-
grims who were rolling a large stone. Others had a small calf and would
put it in a place called the Chapel, They wished Student to join them,
but Student would not, as he had seen in the distance a hill called Grass
Mount, where entertainment was to be had. I-Iere Student tarried, and
there were many who called themselves Co-eds, fellow pilgrims, and with
these Student spent many happy hours. And a little while after that he
met a dragon called the General Committee, who asked him in a terrible
voice if he had put a calf in the Chapel. But Student was undaunted, and
profiting by previous encounters he brazenly defied him and was allowed
to pass. And now the journey began to be easier and many pleasant inci-
dents beguiled thelweary pilgrimage, and after a pleasant rest at the third
vacation he received a third change of raiment that was called a Cap and
Gown, and still another mark ornamented his brow. I-Ie was a grave and
dignihed Senior, and already his burden was beginning to lighten itself
and the diploma was coming nearer and nearer to view with each glad
and lightsome step.
Shall I describe the last stage of his journey? Shall I tell of the
glad day when his burden fell from his shoulders? No. Such joys can
better be imagined than described by my poor pen. So I awoke, and
behold it was a dream. -
L' Now, reader, I have told my dream to thee:
See if thou canst interpret it to me, '
Or to thyself, or neighbor: but take heed
Of misinterpretingg for that instead
Of doing good will but thyself abuse:
y y V p THE ARIEL
Take heed also that thou be not extreme
ln playing with the outside of my dream:
Nor let my figure or similitude '
Put thee into a laughter or a feud.
Leave this for boys and foolsg but as for thee
Do thou the substance of my matter see.
Put by the curtain, look within my veil,
Turn up my metaphors and do not failg
There, if thou seekest them, such things to find
As will be helpful to an honest mind.
What of my dross thou findest there, be bold
To throw away, but yet preserve the gold:
What 'if my gold be wrapped up in ore?
None throws away the apple for the core.
But if thou shall't cast all away as vain,
I know not, but t'will make me dream again?
just as innocent as ever
CAN IT BE?
THE SGPHOMORE BANQUET
N April 30th, I87I, an event occurred out west which made
Milwaukee famous. On April 30th thirty years later an
event happened in Plattsburgh, N. Y., which made that
place famous,- the '03 class held its junket there. The
affair had been entrusted chiefly to Murray B. and Leonard
j. Qnames withheld by requestj, and the whole subsequent proceedings
were characteristic of these two.
On the morning of the appointed day the above named and herein-
after described couple went to the Burgh to prepare a way and dig a
pitfall for the rest. VVell, along about sunset a mighty mob of juniors
fnearly thirteen, to be specificj effected a landing and proceeded to get
into the game, At nine o'clock a general roundup was held, a general
Hstandupl' being impossible, and the banqueters seated themselves to
the inspiring andafamiliar strains of something on a harp and violin.
The banquet was one long, sweet dream, and many seemed loath to
awake, and would fain have slept had not Mickey served a mandamus on
everybody to sit up and hear the toasts. It was this that prompted Bill
Dodge to say that he had had toast enough and didn't want any more.
" Doc " also refused to keep still till they locked the door against areporter
who wanted his autograph, or photograph, or something like that.
Finally matters got under way and several of the C. M. Depews
present responded to tender sentiments toward the co-eds and the
Faculty and everybody in general, ending with some milk toast offered by
,lack on behalf of the class to the Freshmen. lt was a most impressive
period, this speechbmaking, and strong emotion was visible on several
faces, while many of the speakers were quite plainly too full for
utterance. The event was terminated by everybody's cheering, some for
one thing, some for another, each according to his fancy.
A few days after, the Faculty granted a ten-days' leave of absence
to a number of the fellows, for which they were, or should have been,
The next fall the treasurer brought in a claim of twenty-six dollars
against the class for banquet deficit. -lust prior to electing a new
treasurer it was voted to have the accounts audited.
FIFTY YEARS AGO
HAT times they had in the U.V. M.
Fifty years ago.
XVhen our fathers went to college
To get a little knowledge
And raise the very dTl
VVhen they got a chance, you know.
Chapel began at five Am. .
Fifty years ago.
They would walk down in their sleep
Then back to bed theytd creep
And do a little snoring
VVhen they got a chance, you know.
They hated to go at five A.M.
Fifty years ago.
So they'd take away the tongue,
Then the bell could not be rung
And sleep till ten o'clock
NVhen they got a chance, you know.
They had more fun than we have now,
Fifty years ago.
For though a calf would do us now,
They in the belfry put a cow.
And it had to be cut up
Before they got it down, you know.
The faculty was sensible
Fifty years ago.
So they laughed at all their pranks
And just sent around their thanks
For the money which the students
Paid for damages, you know.
The faculty has changed, since f
Fifty years ago.
And they raised an awful row
About the daughter of a cowg
They will kill all college spirit
lf they keep it up. That's so.
PROFESSOR -H Miss Woodworth, translate inclusumf'
Miss NV.-f' Shut up?
214 THE ARIEL
YE TRIP GF NYE SILENT WOMANM
T was morn, and the sun with much effulgence shed his gleams
o'er lake and mountain 5 also, incidentally, over the Othello-like
forms of the " Silent Woman" cast who were gathering at the
train for the long-looked-for and much-heralded tour. Many
sheckels and a crowded house had been our fortune at the home
performance, and dreams of bouquets and many fair damsels sitting
breathless in the side boxes had been our portion for many moons. So
we took transport for Bennington, our first stand, in high glee. We
got there l Vtfe saw ! -We departed! After jimmy Donahue and his
worthy assistant, lVfr. Corry, had sold four tickets to lady admirers whom
they had intercepted on their way to prayer meeting, the curtain was
allowed to rise at the theatre. We saw spread out upon the bald-headed
manis department- a guard of honor, consisting of ancient Knights from
the Soldiers' Home, who greeted us with much acclaim. Everthing
went with excessive smoothness-even to the audience, who departed
to see if their pensions had arrived. A dance kindly tendered us by the
young ladies of the town was enjoyed by the members of the cast.
Next morning, alas! the sky which had been bright and smiling,
began to wink the other eye, and our troubles commenced. Our man-
ager not yet having recovered from the weariness of counting our cash,
succeeded not in having our baggage placed upon the car. So we left
him there on Bennington's platform, engaged in sulphurous gesticultions
which were intensified by a few Chaucerian quotations from Dr. Tupper.
At last, however, we dropped anchor in the Falls which are sur-
named Bellows, there to educate the intellectually inclined in Ben john-
son's play. But Fate, inscrutable as ever, had placed Lawrence on the
wrong train, and our baggage reached us but a few moments before the
curtain should rise upon an eager audience. Costumes were hastily
donned and everything seemed to be ready, when it was discovered that
Sir john Daw was missing, lVIessengers sent in every direction could
'ind no trace, and only after the repetition of an ancient Anglo-Saxon
invocation by Dr, Tupper' did he appear. The baggagemaster had
detained him at the depot, mistaking him for the manager and claiming
that he had excess baggage. The play went on with much bclat, and
the company certainly made a hit, in fact several. As the locomotive
was waiting for us on the curve, we had to cut much of the important
business and hasten thence.
VOLUME Xvi 215
Vtfe struck Montpelier early in the morning and occupied the time
in selling tickets to whatever victims Chance sent our way. ln the
evening, looking through the peephole in the curtain, we discovered that
our audience consisted of a damsel of tender years, whose curly head
just rose over the back of the seats. Tup gazed at her for fifteen
minutes, fearing lest she might have some companions with her, but
Ending that suspicion groundless, returned to the box onfice to see if
another seat had been sold.
At Barre, Swamp succumbed to a sprained ankle and had to do his
stunt on crutches, This somewhat cooled our exuberance at the Finan-
cial success we were making, and we picked up our bed and departed to
St. Albans, our last stand. Here a committee visited all the millinary
shops in town, and tried to exchange tickets for bonnets to be worn in
the play, for the box office was crowded with ticket-buyers, and the cast
needed new clothes. - The company played to a full house that evening,
and certainly did the University and the English Department much
credit by its work.
On our return we were met with many flattering press notices of
great length and bills of greater length, which the trustees, after much
debate, paid. And thus did end the Hrst lesson which the University of
Vermont did learn in sending out an amateur dramatic club to tour.
Let it suffice us to state that there has been a notable rise in library
nnes to pay for it.
THE S1LEN'r MAN.
lP1'z51zzfe DV. has been fi'g7?ZTZg 171 ranks wifi! Me llllyflf' has Ins! zzllpzzfzblzreg
MAJOR f3Il7CflSfZ-KIZZZJO - ff Private VV. shows such a knowledge of military
tactics that he would very likely be glad to command the battalion. Private VV., you
may take command of the battalion." f
PRIVATE VV. f.S'lZZZll'Z.7Qg and z'akz'1zgf j5axz'!zb11 in y9'011i ff bllffllfllfifljil' Battalion,
Port arms l Dismissed ! " QG1'afza' rush fbi' Ike fu'71z0fy.j
PERK'S IDEA OF VENTILATION AS FOUND IN A FRESI-lMAN'S
To secure good ventilation and prevent asphyxiation, knock out a pane of glass
from the window and substitute a plank. The air then will shoot upwards, strike the
ceiling and recoil at an angle of 450. ln this way life may be immeasurably
-xv-fi 1-'M ...ul
HO is the boy that e'er is seen
Vlfearing a Daniel Webstei' mein?
VVe all know who it is, I ween.
lfVho is the boy the Co-eds love
All other college boys above
And ever seek their love to prove?
Who is the boy that runs the class,
The boy who makes things come to pass
That other boys Cannot? Alas !
VVould you an office like to hold?
Quickly to you it will be sold
If you will give your ha1'd-earned gold
For he, with keen, far-seeing eye,
Can tell when votes are low or high:
He always knows just when to buy,
VVith crafty smile or with "Archie" pose
fThe right fore-finger aside the nosej,
He gets the best of all his foes.
NfVho HlVO1'kSl7 the professors one and all
By going round on them to call
VVhen micl-year doth his heart appall?
VVho at our banquet was the light I
That into daylight turned the night?
Who is the boy that is always zz!! fjghf?
IN Louie '
PROFESSOR T.,-" A syllogism with four terms is called a QI!lZl'fUl'lIl2I or Qmzd-
rzzped, something that stands on three legs.
KN 'Zz X
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is for Alcoves all bounded bv hooks:
Only two may converse in these secluded nooks.
is for Chapel that students attend
is for Benches that creak when you move
And make Archie forget what he's trying to prove.
Blessed old Benches.
And leave e'er the prayer has come to an end.
is for Dorm. where the students don't slee
They study a little and loaf there a heap.
X Delightful old Dorm.
AN EPIC OF HALLOWE'EN
N Hay Hillis halls the gleaming light
Proclaims the revel at its height.
It shines on faces free from care,
On gallant men and ladies ffm-Q
Its glow lights up a festive scene
And revels meet for Hallowe'en.
But hark! Far off is heard a roar
Like wintry waves on rock-bound shore.
The guests gaze round in terror keen,
Wondering what the sound may mean,
And eye the door, their sudden fear
Asking what spectre may appear.
Sudden the door is opened wide,
And from the howling mob outside-
A form is shot among them there,-
Each co-ed shrieks in wild despair:
Each strong man crawls behind his chair,
As on this awful form they stare.
From sad-hued, limp-hung clothing pour
Rivers of water to the floor.
His tow-white hair stood straight upright,
In truth he was a hideous sight.
The guests gaze on, astonished all,
H Can this, can this be Sherry Hall?
This cross between a wild-eyed cat
And ' Mamma's VVillie I on a bat ? 7'
A moment he stands in the silence drear,
Then Hngers close about his ear,
As angry Cops with awful might
Project him forth into the night,
Vtfith trembling limbs and eyesight dim,
A relic of Freshman vengeance grim,
The party was over, the lights were out,
And the guests had long been in -bed,
VVhen Sherry crawled home with a weary
And bathed his aching head.
For 'f Every dog will have his day,"
And U The worm will turn," as the pro-
verbs say :
And Sherry found the proverbs were right
VVhen the Freshmen arose in resistless
And he danced at their bidding on Hal-
IN FRESHMAN MATH.
PROFESSOR B.- 4' Now, Mr. Bassett, how shall we do this problem?"
BASSETT -U By mathematics, sir.
PROFESSOR B.-H Yes, and a little brains, also, Mr. Bassettf'
is for English with two themes a week.
7Tis soothing to sleep while the instructor doth speak.
is 'For-ensics on Friday forenoon 3
We know more about the man in the moon.
V is for Glee Club, a thing of the past.
That Eagle Bridge concert was surely its last.
Good-bye Glee Club.
K fuimfagi, '
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ll mm, IN I'R12sHm.:xN MAH-1., x1f'r1zR l'l.XLI,OXXl :xx
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the II1f'll'I11, unable to drill.
They loaf in the Library, Dorm and the Mill.
lndolent Imcwm. .
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J ' ,
' THE ARIEL
University of vermont.
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III. THE OUTCOME
PROFESSOR E. Cyzzzkszkzg on l1z011as!z'czlx'111-'I Miss Talbot, what sort of a life
would you prefer if you had your Choice?"
MISS TALBOT Qwifh a!1zcrz'0fj-ff NfVell, Ilm sure it wouldift be El solitaiy life."
IN FRENCH I.
PROFESSOR Cfmfzslalzhgg-If He tied a red ribbon around the little swallow's
V is for jake, the Secly of War,
" Who loveth the battle and C3,l1llO1llS wild roar.
0,4 - Iesuitical jake.
I . , -ft .
p Z: 63,15
H 1 f . . -
ugh if , is Kake Walk. 'Twas held Ill the Gym.
'. VVhy Peck took the kake, you will have to ask him
. Kullud Koons Kake Walk.
1 , 15:3 "
W l , . . .
' ' f' ' E. J' is for Logic, relief from the rustle
Weil J- And rush of the world, its uoice and its bustle.
f'?2, ,:??Zz 3 Lethean Logic.
H15 day of the game dawned
bright and clear.
No evil vision disturbed our cheer
As we whiled the time away.
We talked of Freshman blood and gold
And dreamed of glory and wealth untold
VVon by the aid of those warriors bold,
The Sophomore football team.
VVe looked for a moment with pitying
On that Freshman team so soon to die,
And counted our gold with glee.
Oh, pray without ceasing long and loud
For the Sophomore class in sorrow bowed
And the souls of that eockfsure, all-star
That somehow forgot to score.
Oh! for a sight of that vanished cash
Dug from the pockets of Sophomores
On that frosty summer day.
TALE OF WOE
Oh, why was our dead sure team so bad?
Oh, why did I make this blunder sad?
'L Whom the gods would destroy they first
Alas for our vanquished team E
Down the hill in a dreary row
To the door of the pawnshop, sad and
Comes-the humbled Sophomore mob.
Hats and watches, dress-suits new,
Canes, umbrellas, a book or two,
Humble gifts to that valiant crew,
The Freshman football team.
Oh, plant us tenderly one by one
NVhere the rustling leaves in the evening
Breathe a requiem, soft and low.
Pause, traveler, pause and shed a tear
For the sorrows of those who are planted
As you read on each tombstone sharp and
'L Here lies a Sophomoref'
ADAM15, '03 Cz'rd1zrIzzZz'11gHez'11e.' Hffmx 7'!WllIf!fJ'L'J' my' dew .S'Mcz'fe1'hfz14fb1z " 3-
ff Huss proclaimed this on the woodpilefi
--f ---"f f - 'zddffagwf A eg-::1'fj,-1. f-Q' --- - . .
?g 1. is the Mill where the students
And raise the old Deuce in the
' if darkness of night.
i gf, i'?" " : le- V Meri' f old Mill.
I I: 3
3 Y .sW,.:,f my ul- fl, gif: K
12 .tl II: in ,ny nigg- me ly-,ll gs:
SH' 3 glllrliilfllliff.-li'-w"'llffll is for Nate who has
1 2-I "'Y.'.Ax,Il l:l..ll-tfttwlllit .tllfiiu-if-2 ' . ' ' C'
- ri fp- ,A r - friends not a fewg
f - '- ,. ' L "r-ii., Nw .45 '?' '. -
7 Q.,---'-'-' wir-2. -2, He helps us in all that
v : ,', :J ...s "iz:-tr-L,'H T' ,. 5- -5 ' 2
, ,., "fr, -,--, ' . - 3' we start out to do.
V1 1 - 'RT ' 'fdwf' " 7 I' -- Non Jareil Nate
224 THE ARIEL
THE UNITED ORDER OF FELINE WARBLERS
Combining thefollowing former Independent Societies: Roosters,
Sparrows, Culcoos, Tree Toads, Glee Cluh anal Chapel Choir.
Annual Bawl, Gym Basement, St. Patriclcls Day, IQO2.
Prof. FELTON Prof. CLARK Loki:
COCK Ronlx STOWE
l'lI5AR'l'ILY S1c.'r413NlNcs l"15liCIY.-XI. SINGING CAXARY SOCRATES
Humax' Gwanx' Nlrgmuia, C'l'he College Verlllsl
liQA'rx'nj1n Lfxlwiemic SQU15A1.1No HAWK BEAN
l-Itumlxcs-Bilum Iiaiuiizu XVI-Ill'-POOR-XVILl. OR'roN
Gwrmr CUNN1Non,m1 JEAN 1315 R. T12I,1.1r5u
Piaxo Snfmsniau 1-I.-u-1.fir'e.i-ggvzefip New lil.-XXI!-Tl' IioNn
E9 is for Oralory. Oh I how we grumble
f W'hen we have to go and hear coeefls mumble.
X ffx Omnifarious Oratory. '
X l M
l is for Prexy, OL11' janitor Stowe 3
V There isn't a thing that he cloesn't know.
'A Papa-like Prexy.
VOLUME XVI 225
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT SALVATION ARMY
Pedcller of H lfVa
Bass Drum .
r Crys "
O F F I C E R S
H. BALLINGTON BOOTH, '06
ARTHUR SARGENT Qex-qficioj
EFFERVESCENT TOXVNE, '05
. . . PELJENIKPOIITENTIARY UFFORD
. SEE OUR HUTCHY, '03
. A. S. S. BEAN, '02
Miss 'I'ALIzo'r MISS ABRAHAM
ALIBEIQT EDWARD VII HENIJEIQSON, '05 RUNNING DOWN HILL EMERSON, '04
First Bass! Sl-IERBURNE, '04 Pitcher- CUNNINGHAM, '03
Second Bass- GOSOFTLI' NIERRILL Catcher- HOWES
Distributers of Tracts
WOOIJRUFF, '05 HICIQS, '05
Inslde D001 keepei
s for the Questions hrecl at us lll I-Iistoly
Then meaninv is vavue and shrouded in mystery
is for Ixoswell, an odd sort of a persong
The rest of his name is Dwight Hitchcock
Emerson. Rattle-brained Roswell.
for the Statue of Old Lafayette,
That has seen many pranks and watched Fresh-
men get wet. Stately old Statue.
R. HAZARII ROBINSON, '02 J. ARTHUR TELLIER, '02
JEHOSOl'l'IA'I' BRODIE, ex-'02
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THE ARIEL PRIMER FOR THE YOUNG
ERE We have a Calf. VVhat a strange looking animal it is!
Wliat is the Calf trying to do? Maybe he is trying to
play the Chapel Organ. Does he love Music? I really
do not know, but he seems Much attached to the Desk.
How did the Queer Little Quadruped get into the Chapel?
We cannot tell. Did he go of his own Accord? Ah, no indeedg We
have Compulsory Chapel. How useful he would be if One of the Choir
should be Absent. XfVe wonder Why he chose Halloween to visit Col-
lege. VVhat will Archie do when he hears him Bleat ? VVill he rejoice
at seeing the Small Beast, and feed him a Lump of Sugar ? No, Dearie,
he will stroke his Beard and get in his Deadly VVork. Then the Calf will
be sorry that he came to College, will he not ?
Moral: Never try to Christianize a Calf.
's for the Trouble the faculty made,
VVhen they found that a calf in the chapel had strayed.
VOLUME XVI 227
This is an Editor. I-Ie is wild-eyed and is raging Fiercely. Watcli
him tear out his I-Iair. Pretty soon he will be Bald, will he not? We
think sog anyway he is all Balled up even now.
VVhat is the Editor trying to do? Vlfe do not know, so let us care-
fully draw nearer and watch him closely. Be careful not to get within
range, or an inkpot Will strike you on your Head. See, he puts his
thoughts on Paper, and then puts both the thoughts and paper into the
waste-basket or on the floor. How wasteful of the Editor! WVhen he
nnishes his Work, what will he do? I really do not Know. Oh, but I
do! I-Ie will engage a front room in the Lunatic Asylum and give his
gray-matter a Chance to Reeuperate. Then People will look through
the bars at him and wonder why he has to wear so many heavy chains.
Dear little Girls, never he an Editor.
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is for Ufford of Y. M. C, A. fameq
He bringeth all the sinners home, the blind, the halt, the
N Q lame.
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HE night is cold and clark and
The dancers have gone home:
But four young revelers remain.
ff VVhy 'woifi that carriage come? "
The H Gymf' all decorated is,
In colors gold and greeng
But the two young couples waiting
Do not enjoy the scene.
H ltls half-past twelve," 'tis Tuttle speaks,
H lt's half-past twelve and more."
Then summoning his shattered hopes
He gazes out the door.
But nothing does he see or hear
Except the wind's wild howl,
And Tuttle to the group returns
With smothered curse and scowl.
Then up comes genial H Prexy " Stowe,
Bearing in his hands
Two snow shovels both large and broad,
Before them now he stands.
FIND A DVA Y
H Let the young ladies on them sit,
Then you their chargers he,
And draw them swiftly o'er the snowg
Youlll soon be home. D'you see?l'
And then he quickly walks away
And Tuttle swears the more,
But the fair young ladies have to smile,
They've had mishaps before.
Then one oielock the old bell tollsg
But carriage comes not yet.
And boys grow still more nervous
And girls begin to fret.
" We really wus! get homef' they said,
H And yet our gowns are thin,
And dancing shoes would hardly do
To walk the distance in."
H NV hat -wi!! our mothers say of us?
NVhat will they think of you?
You'll have to think and think right quick
Of something we can do."
ff Or else welll start out as we are
And take our death of cold.
just think how we'll be jollied
If this is ever told."
is for Vermont, our dear and good old college,
VVe have some good old times and imbibe a little knowledge.
's for the wheels which make our heads buzz so.
But sometimes they get stuck and then we Hunk,
you know. VVeary old Vtfheels.
is for Flunk : our finish we see.
Our future a failure is likely to be,
Then Clement said, L' llve got a scheme:
Sweaters will keep you warm.
Come, Tuttle, see what we can ind
By ransacking the Dorm."
They leave the girls with U Prexy" Stowe,
A tirst-rate chaperon,-
For now 'tis after half-past one:
They must not Stay alone.
And H Proxy " tries to Cheer them up
As only he knows how.
He says, ft Xlfeep not: they will return.
just see, they're Coming now."
For sure enough, the door unfolds
And in come boys again,
Laden with sweaters and ulsters
And shoes helonging to men.
The maids shrink back: the boys insist:
They beg and they implore,
And soon the maidens both appear
NVith numerals 'o4.
Then ulsters over these they place,
But when it comes to shoes
The maidens once again hang back,
Again their courage lose.
4' We got the smallest shoes we couldf'
Meekly the hoys explain,
But ladies still remain aloof
XVith looks of high disdain.
'L Our party shoes much thicker are
Than you would e'er suppose:
VVe'd rather take our chances
Than attempt to walk in those?
But boys are firm: the hour is late:
The Clocks are striking two
Wlieli out they go into the night
And soon are lost to view.
Then " Prexyn Stowe laughs loud and long.
ff l promised not toftell,
But l'd give my next monthls pay
To see it in the A1:1EL.'l
PROFESSOR Cin fJEl'7lZ!Zllj-l'YYOLl will all need pocket dictionaries to use in
sight translations. l recommend I-Io.t.WZd':, but if any of the class have Fcflerlv they
may bring them to class." tB!n.rhex mm' Jllillftil' fyf.wzfz1y2zL'izi11z 011 My -110111151 Zzzdzkex'
.rizfe zyffhd l'00!!Z.Q
IN Hlsronv. l TE1.i.113k taboo! fo atybress mb- 71127053-K' Now of course I do
not wish to appear ridiculous."
FARRIXGTON -'- Keep quiet then? C Tellzbr szzbsz'1z'w.'3
Q is for the Youth when he joins the Frt-shin-:tn Class:
He's greener than the College Green and all the trees and grass.
Yielding Young Youth.
, 's for the Zeal with which we all cram
The night before taking a Mid-Yezu' Exam.
. . whim
WHAT THE HLADIES' GLEE CLUB" DID
fNOTE: Don't tell anyone about thisj
EHOLD the Co-eds, Dressing-room!
Behold upon the table
A bottle and an empty glass!
Behold the bottle's label!
iTwas found exactly as above,
The kodak cannot lie.
Our 4' Ladies? Glee Club " had rehearsed,
Their throats had grown quite dry.
And so the manager brought out
This bottle 3-none knows whence.
With pencils pushed they in the cork,
The fun did then commence.
We never could be mean enough
To tell you the details
Of how the Co-eds all got drunk.
Our courage really fails.
Suffice it, that they reached their home
In a well-nigh maudlin state 3
They helped each other up the
W'ith difficulty great.
But Faculty did never know
Of Co-eds' base debauch,
Because, you see, it happened
There was no one there to watch.
'Twas well they uzizkifff find it 0
What would our college be?
Would have been no fllenlv Glee Club
Or Ladies' Glee Club either.
lmagine if you think you can
Calamity so dire
As having nothing musical
Except the Chapel Choir.
Oh! Thank the Gods, and eve
That Faculty ne'er know
What happened in the Dressi
Co-eds are not so slow.
VOLUME XVI 231
WHAT HAPPENED TO JONES
Or, THE FACULTY PUZV-ISIJEU
" Hazciei' fozzav, fzmbs ? " said Pwfk.
'K Cllllif ffnjrjryf' replied jizzffwyffffi.
" 'Would the Doctor let him Se-zz-ilfffm ? "
'fl think so. He has been out on the Hz'!!i' getting the Ayer this
morning. He found it easy going but Sfucfzm-iiig back. l'm afraid he'll
get Him-jf before nightfl
"Wliat has he been Eaiwz 17 "
" Nothing but 6700121-7'ZiCfl milk and Bnmw bread."
ff How was he hurt ?"
f' A Baz'-ifows up in front of him as he was walking with a friend,
a E'ccf!17zfz1z named Dan. Witli in-A7070 ferocity the bear did f3HFfdh!Z77Z
and Yliffzfcfs flesh badly, as they were walking fWc'7'1fz'!!-y along. But
Dmz-isis loudly for help and the beast runs off. All 170i-cy narrow escape
f' Wazlgk ! "exclaimed Perk, 'f That was worse than being Hnjfes'-ecl.
l'm sorry for the poor fellow. l'm just Dolan on seeing him about
THE ARIEL MISSIONARY
MRS. ROARER'S ANSWERS
ENOTE.-QU9SliOl1S can be answered only once a year. All correspondents desiring an immediate reply
should enclose a two C23 -cent stamp. Private matters treated contidentiallyj
Two ANXIOUS lXQUIRERS. We would say that the best way of removing Va
sweater from a young lady is to seize it near the waist and give a tremendous pull.
If this does not work try it again. It is best not to remove it on the piazza of the
young lady's house, since her parents might be awakened by the noise and suspect
that burglars were tiying to force an entrance. Embarrassing circumstances might
follow. We are very sorry about it and hope the young ladies didnlt catch cold.
We would advise that in the future you order the carriage youselves, and not leave
it to others.
MOTT, '05, Yes, Roger, we think that Mellin's Food would make you grow a
little perhaps. At any rate it would be a good thing to try it.
KELLOGG, loz. We are very sorry that you are unable to hold a monocle in
your eye, but would suggest a glass eye as a substitute.
232 THE ARIEL
TELLIER, 702. Yes, we have heard all about your disgraceful champagne
debauch on the evening of january 20th, and are much grieved to think you have
fallen so low. We recommend signing the pledge or taking a weak solution of warm
water and applesauce whenever you feel the terrible thirst coming on.
WILLIAMS, 702. We have seen the dinlcy little cane, and noted how proud you
are when in its presence. We suggest that you stand on exhibition with it in front
of the Beaver group in the Museum on Vlfednesday afternoons.
PRoFEssoR LARCHAR, '02. We believe that there is no dancing school at the
Masonic Temple on Thursday evenings, so that your waltzing school might be
started at once. Yes, instruction in the cotillion, especially in H plain favor figures"
and UJOl1eS," we are sure would meet with unqualified success. Try it, Kid.
MAQRAE AND Miss M. We consider it very good practice to converse in
French, but it is not so good to converse in English in French l. You might confer
with the instructor if you are at all hazy on this point. If you do not he will
probably confer with you.
FAR1uNc91'oN, '03, Yes, letters of introduction to a young lady are all very
well, but you would better wait a few days after you have met her before asking her
to a dance.
AULD, lO2. After consulting the menu at the Star and the timetables at the
Depot, we are still unable to determine whether or not it is proper for you to use
your Harvard walk in Burlingtong but we will say that it looks much better after
dark, for it reminds one of a cross between a mudturtle trot and a gazelle gallop.
You would better wear lobbles.
VALXQUETTE, '03, No, Stubbieg we are not able to put down on your honor
list President of the University Q23 Q33. We think that Manager of the Berwick Q13
Q23 Q33 and Chief Engineer of the Rutland Canadian R.R. Q33, together with Expert
Leg-Puller Q13 Q23 Q33 Q43 will be about all.
GEN. BALLINTON Boo'r1-1, CX-lOl, '04 Q?3 Verily, your childlike prattle amuses
us, but the serious vein in your note strikes us favorably. XfVe are pleased to hear
that you are starting a reform movement in your own direction. lt is much needed.
SARGENT, 'o,t. According to Hoyle, if a young lady of French extraction
winks at you on the street, no further introduction is necessaryg so your conduct in
the past is quite proper. For further reference consult the Game Laws of Vermont.
IN ENGLISH ll. Q The fanfare is z'2zz'ef'1'z1A75fer! by .Y1Z0l'EJ'f?'0llZ H1lfChl'll.S'lIlZ.5 L'0l'!1L'1'
zyffhe 7'0071z.3-PRoFEssoit-ff Will the man who is sleeping please wake up F ll
Q IV0 zwjiozzse, and Me regucsf 219 rqbeafezi. 5177! 7lIl 7'85f!11Z.S'8.3
PROFESSOR-" Mr. Bassett, will you be good enough to punch Mr. Hutchinson? li
QBa.v.ve!! complies ffefy hKlZ7'fZZjl. Hzzlcky, d'5"'ZU!-ZILIEYYZIZ7, wakes zy. flares wo1m'e1'-
z'1zgQ1 abou! him, mm' Me Karim? zlr re.t1n1zed.3
VVhy doesnlt Soap Sudler supersede Hayes?
Why d0esn't Huffy set his watch ahead?
, f .
-'-, .fb . , H .A
234 'l'I-lli ARIEL
Uiellogg having suborned three Freshmen, departs to the Experiment Farm, the home of
Cassius of Syracuse. They lead forth a tender heifer, and by dint of much pulling and prodding,
bring her to the door of the Mill, where the Millites come forth, and receiving them with joy, extend
to them their hospitalityj
Forth from the gates of the Mill, the home of the waving-haired Millites,
Set out the tawny-haired Kellogg, with Farrand and Chatfield and Trudo,
Warriors famed afar, and renowned for their valor in battle.
Off they go in the night, and their waving plumes nod in the darkness,
Crossing the Campus undaunted, and surmounting the barbed-wire fences ,
Unto the Palace of Cassius, he who made Syracuse famous.
Back of the palace they creep, and enter the door of the stable,
VVhere sleep the cows and heifers,
And the spirited chargers of Cassius.
Up and down they walk, until they End in a boxstall,
A small and ugly young calf that had not been weaned of its mother.
Yea, it was small and misshapen, and resembled the dire Chimaera
Which bold Bellerophon slew, obeying the hard-hearted Proetus.
Forth from the stable they led this calf, not yet weaned from its mother,
And led it and prodded and pulled it,
Until they came to the old Mill, the home of the waving-haired Millites.
Out of the Mill comes the throng, and receives them with peans of pleasure,
Then they extolled the four heroes until they thought they were the whole thing,
And their four heads swell much with pleasure,
As they pour on the ground a libation.
But all through the noise and rejoicing,
Nate slept as sound as a wood-chuck,
Nor once did he cease his loud snoring.
A RGU MEN T
f'l'he Millites. having duly rejoiced over the safe return of the four bearing their precious burden.
get busy and conduct the animal safely to the doors of the temple, and having carried it with much
difficulty up the winding stairway to the gallery, attach it securely to the organ, as an offering to Pan,
god of musicj
Around the gates of the Mill, the waving-haired Millites assemble,
Rejoicing and singing the praise of the four all-triumphing heroes.
And lo! the whole campus resouncled with the noise and the shouts of their revel,
Then six young men being chosen, for their strength and their valor in battle,
Seize hold of the four-legged treasure and bear it kicking and squirming
And, calling quite oft for its mother, far away in the stables of Cassius,
He who made Syracuse famous.
Upon their shoulders they bore her, the ugly, ox-eyed young heifer,
Until they came to the portals of the temple, the pride of the Millites.
Stained glasses were in its windows and beautiful cracks in its plaster.
VOLUME Xvi 235
Then, amid great rejoicing, into the temple they bore her,
Up the stairs they take her, the winding stairs of the temple,
That creak when you step upon them.
Then to the organ they drag her, the organ that wheezes and grumbles
Vtfhenever one steps on the pedals or presses with one's hands on the keyboard.
Securely they bound to the organ, with a rope they had taken from Cassius,
The ugly and ox-eyed young heifer, a gift to Pan, god of music.
Then rise upon the night air, a pean of joy and thanksgiving
As the Millites marched out on the campus,
Brandishing spears and their helmets, and singing and laughing and shouting
So that Nate, fast asleep in his chamber, did many times stir in his sleeping
And dreamed that up in the Lab. he was experimczzting,
When the whole apparatus fell to the floor and was broken
XVith a crash like the sound of -Iove's thunder.
A RG U M E N 'I'
fThe Millites retire to their castle and sleep peacefully. The priest of the Faculty, Stowe, hav-
ing discovered the calf tied to the organ, reports to the Faculty who become enraged and- hold an
inquisition. Many of the Millites are banished and all mourn nine days for the valiant heroes gone
from among thenrj
Sing, O goddess, the destructive wrath of Lamb, son of the Faculty,
VVhich brought countless woes on the Millites and hurled valiant souls down to
And made all those on Probation, a prey to all the professors,
From the time when Stowe, King of Much Talkers,
And the fair and noble young Wallace,
First contending were disunited.
For then did the great high priest Stowe inform the aged professors
Of the gift to Pan, in the temple by the side of the wheezing old organ.
This made the Faculty angry and brought countless woes on the Millites.
Then the hard-hearted professors summoned each one of the students
And did question each one of them closely and try to catch them a-lying.
But alas! O Muse, do not sing the destruction of the Millites
Who carried the calf to the temple, a gift to Pan, god of music.
For many are they who fell and great were the woes of the Millites,
And nine long days mourned the Millites for the valiant souls which no longer
Graced the halls of the Mill 1 but fell before the professors ,
For Faculty gave them no quarter,
IN LOGIC. Pkoi-'lissok fffdflllilggf azz f7Z'Zl12.YfZlg"lZfI4!lll Q-H Take the Round stone
in front of the college, for example g how was it formed? By the force of water rolling
it round and round in a pothole. ,How did it come here? A lt was sent here because
this was known to be a scientific institution where such things are valued. Why it
has ever left its position in front of the college and why it has been brought back are
questions rather difncult to determinef'
Boo RN li
I-'A it ui Ncsrox
Virtue or Vice
Collector of exchanges
Opposite of Bourne
Breaker of hearts
-- Poverty, chastity, obedience
Going to Boston
Alcove tete it tetes
Y. M. C. A.
No time for any
NUTS TO CRACK
Boss of 3d Vtfard
Teacher of Logic
judge of Supreme
li. G. Dun
Breach of Promise
Any old thing
T alk ing
M arty r
VVhy is water so eagerly sought for, every morning in the7Dorm,?
XVhy is Bean so popular?
NVhat is the difference between Mott and a bantam rooster?
'Why cloesn't Merrill sing bass in the Chapel Choir?
ls Socrates the lost Dauphine?
VV'hen will Booth graduate?
Does Sherburne smoke?
VVill Presbrey, 705, and Kellogg, '02, become trapeze performers in the Gynr?
Can jake Lee fool Archie?
VOLUME Xvl ' p p 237
Can R. Soule pitch a ball as well as he can pitch hay?
XfVhy did 703 hold her banquet in Plattsburgh?
Why is Hutchie, '03, the most popular man with the Absence Committee?
Are Tuttle and Woodruff married?
ls " Shippie '7 Chief of the Winooski Bucket Gang?
Why may Prof. Hayes be found walking rapidly on lower Pearl street every
Why is the Chapel Choir?
Why didu't the editors of the ARIEI. go crazy?
WVhy does11't lfVallace teach some of us how to bluff?
Why doesn't Dane dance?
Why doesnlt Budd Blossom?
KNIGHTS OF THE PIGSKIN
1 1 4'
f-.f .---X"wi fl
,.-eg, 9 ' ifwmx'-fl lx of ,Fd J,
gg V511 D 1 XLTPUE 0 wifi - 41:-
1 ,f,4!.:,, lj .5 il t rf 'L -,
ly 1 1
1 till-7 ll 1
up '25, 1 7 1 1 1 l 111 4 I 5-
4125 1 E1 1 I 1 ill l l If -'1 5 19,1
- ' i 1 ' l l I , l
f ll 7 Milli 11? 1
f 'i1'1l,.' ltlfl 1 1
Qxffkig Milli' il. l N -Z
--9, ,11ll1 11 il l T7-A
eilhit-111111 Li 1 1 l f
FoREwo111i . 5 CLA55 OF 1905
IJEDICATION . . 9 Freshman Editorial . 63-64
THE ARIEL . . . IO Officers .... 65
Board of Editors . . 1 1 Members . . , 66-68
C,1LEN1JA11 .... I2 SPECIAL STUDENTS . . 69
UNIV. 01-1 VE1m1oN'1' CBJ S'1'A'1'1L S'1'uDEN'rs IN MED1cAL DEPT. 7o-75
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE S'1'1.11JEN'1's IN DAIRY SFI-IOOI. 76
Presidents . . . I3 Su111w1ARY . . . . 77
Board of Trustees . . 1.1 F11ATERN1'r1Es . . 79
Alumni Association . I5-IO Lambda Iota . So-S3
Alumni Deceased . . I7 Sigma Phi , 8.1-S7
Officers and Instructors 18-25 Delta Psi . . . 89-91
CLASS on 1902 Phi Delta Theta . QZfQ5
Senior Editorial . 27J2Q Kappa Alpha Theta . Q6-QQ
Officers . . . 30 Alpha Tau Omega . loo IO3
Members . . 31-37 Kappa Sigma . . lO.l-IO7
In Memoriam . . 39 Delta Delta Delta . IOS-I II
CLASS OF IQO3 Sigma Nu . . II2 115
junior Editorial 41-42 Pi Beta Phi . . 116-119
Officers . . . 43 Delta Sigma . . 120-121
Members . - 4-l-51 Delta Mu . . . 123
Former Members . . 52 Phi Chi ..,. 124
CLASS OF 1904 Alpha Kappa Kappa . 125
Sophomore Bouquet . . 55 Theta Nu Epsilon . . 126
Officers .... 57 Phi Beta Kappa . 127-128
Members . . . 58-6o U. OF V. M11.1'1'A1w BAT'rAL1oN 129
Former Members . . 60 VE1t1v1oNT M11s1cA1. CLU1as 131-132
VOLUME XVI 239
Page A Page
PUBLICATIONS . . 133 ATHLETICS - Cowlzzwzued
1903 ARIEL Board 134-135 Tennis 1 . ISO-ISI
University Cjfzzfc . 136 Basketball . . 182
Y. M. C. A. , . . . 137 Class Football . 183-186
Y. W. C. A. . . . 138 Clase Baseball . . 187
CLUBS . 139-148 Class Basketball . IS7
EVENTS . . . 149-168 LITERARY EFFORTS
ATHLETICS B. 1. Stevens . 190-192
Athletic Association . 170 Auf Mensur . 194-199
Wearers of the HV" . 171 A Matter of Record 202-204
Football . . l72-l 75 Stuclentls Progress 206-2 IO
Baseball . . 176-179 Miscellaneous . 2I 1-238
2 O IHL AINIIIL
THE "ARlEL" IS INDEBITED
to Hon. GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT,
A.M., for the sketch of Benjamin F.
Stevensg to P1'Of.JOHN ELLSWORTH GOOD-
RICH, D.D., for the Phi Beta Kappa Roll
and c'Alumni Deceasedng to Dr. FRED-
ERICK 'I1UPPER, Jr., for "Auf lVlensur"g
to GEORGE WYLLYS BENEDICT, A.lVl., for
UA Matter of Record "g and to Mr. Roo-
MAN H. ROBINSON for the batting and
Fielding averages : : : : 1 : : z
The Editors wish also to thank the many contributors
of drawings, prose and verseg our advertisers,
without Whose aid this book could not have
been printedg and Hnally, THE F. A.
BASSETTE COMPANY for their "
many helpful suggestions and
their excellent worlt
'f D :Q
VL 4 E?
1 f 5
4-fi t P
' I 'U
it with his presence. , I
wn condescends to grace the Univers y
ummer : 1902
September 2.1. Freshman Bro
Announcement EQ. Spring and S
' 1 woolens is here-the
HE best and broadest stock of nev
hanclsomest fabrics the English and American mills have
' ' t'cal exclusiveness throughout. flThe
made-theie IS prac 1
only misrepresentation about the clothes we make lS that they appear
' ' - l tailoring nowhere costs so lit-
expensive but cost little. 1lF1rst c ass
' to measure, 516 to E405 Trousers, 34.50 to 512.
F RODDY 43 Church Street, Bu1'lington,Vt.
P. . ,
J. M. BEMIS, President G. B. ROBERTS, Treasurer H. I-I. THORNTON, Sup't
N W O RKS CO.
Kers, Machinists G
tle as here. Suits
General Iron Workers
FUMIGATOR TANKS FOR HOSPITALS STEAM BOILERS, from 3 to 125 H. P.
TC A SPECIALTY on hand and shipped on orders at short
Plate and Sheet-Iron Work of all descriptions H I1O'CiCe
Nos. 180 to 198 Main Street Telephone, 121 Cambridge
HENRY WARD, the Leading Barber
BATH IN CONNECTION WITH THE BEST-FITTED
BARBER SHOP IN THE CITY
' b s
Four Chairs Managed by Accommodating and First-class Bar er
LICITED 1062 CHURCH ST
TUDENTS' WORK SO
September 25. Socrates appears on the scene.
September 26. Freshman Brown descends to grace the fountain with his presence.
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT AND STATE
Instruction is given in the UNIN'EliSl'1'X' in
l. 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 I-Iistory: leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of
II. The Courses required C13 by the Morrill Act of' 1862, which provides that instruction
be given not only in tfscientific and classical studies," but especially in Hbranches of learning
relating to Agricultural and the Mechanic Arts," and tzj by the endowment act of 1890, which
provides for instruction in t'Agriculture, the Mechanic Arts, the English Language, and the
various branches of Mathematical, Physical, Natural and Economical Science, with special
reference to their applications in the industries of life." These courses are:
I, A Course in Civil and Sanitary Engineering. 2, A Course in Mechanical Engineering.
3, A Course in Electrical Engineering. 4, A Course in Theoretical and Applied Chemistry. 5,
A Course in Agriculture. V
The new buidings are provided with power and with extensive apparatus for teaching in
III. The Course in Commerce and Economics, aiming to furnish instruction and training
in branches directly related to business and the public service, including Accounting, Stenography,
Finance, Commercial Geography, and Business Law and Practice.
IV. The Course in Medicine, embracing the subjects usually taught in American Medi-
The University has a Military Department which is under the charge of a United States
Officer, a graduate of West Point,
Candidates will be admitted without examination if they bring certificates from reputable
Preparatoiy Schools, whose courses of study fully meet the requirements for admission, but
students so admitted are on probation during the Hrst term.
All the Courses in the Academic and Scientific Departments are open to young Women
upon the same condition 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 benetit of
young men and young women of limited means.
The University enjoys unusual facilities for securing employment for students in the Engi-
neering and Chemical Departments both during the course and after its completion.
The "Billings Libraryll contains the University Library and special collections, 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 32.50 per week,
The Chemical, Physical and Biological Laboratories afford the amplest facilities for work
in these departments. C. W. DOTEN, Scf1'e!a1j1.
October 1. Dwight had an idea.
A y THE ARIEL
October 12. A 111121, Board has its first and last meetinv' in honor of the zttniiverszwr
. - F5 .
of the discovery of America.
HRA T L A S "
is guaranteed to be equal to any
and superior to most Portland
,ea. J SPAULDING
Q5 C o MPANY
- -0 1'-:'1em-v 'S
'hfgiifff "" SELLING AGENTS
5 C D 0 D G E ' 3 I T
all you may, you rzzfft ge! arozmd the fact that
ECLUALS CUSTO M-MA D E GOODS
in every Way, exrept the prima VVe prove this
assertion by showing our stock and quoting prices.
a Cl-IAS. VV. RICHARDSON
COR. CHURCH 55, MAIN OPP. CITY HALL
D0 TOU KNOW
fha! fha ber! way to secure a position as
Zeozclaer if to regirfer in the ALBANY'
Hllf you do not knoxv this, send for circulars and
learn what it can do for you.
1lWe have been especially successful in finding
positions liar inexperienced teachers, and are always
glad to enroll the names ol' young rncn and women
who are just about to graduate from college. No
agency in the country has done more tbr such
teachers than ours, and we can undoubtedly be of
service to you itlyou are qualihed to do good work.
We shall be glad to hear from you. and will use our
best eforts in your behalf if you n ill give us the
opportunity. Very truly yours
HARLAND P. FRENCH, Prop.
81 Chapel Street, ALBANY, N. Y.
BROADWAY, CORNER OF
-r,--t-NEW YORK CITY4'a'
M'akerJ gf CLOTHING
in New York City for
Over Eighgy Tear: : .-
A CATALOG WILL FURNISH DETAILS
IMPOSSIBLE TO ENUMERATE HERE
October zo. Camp makes a recitation in German. Eaton faints.
October 31. The faculty revive the ancient Druid custom ol human sacriiices at Hallowelen
BALDWIN LGCOMOTIVE WORKS
ESTABLISHED 1831 ANNUAL CAPACITY 1200
a , ,El lis
V- r an-31-is .J
.,,- ,,,.,, - -,Q ,--,AL gr: :--afg,.z,,...A4...i"'
Single Expansion and Compound Locomotives
Broad and Narrow Gauge Locomotives, Mine and Furnace
Locomotives, Compressed Air Locomotives, Tramvvay Loco
motives, Plantation Locomotives, Oil Burning Locomotives
Electric Locomotives with Westinghouse Motors
Electric Car Trucks With or Without Motors
All important parts made accurately to gauges and templates, after standard
designs or to railroad companies' drawings. Like parts of locomotives of same
class, perfectly interchangeable.
BURNHAM, WILLIAMS 8u co., Phiiaaeiphia.
Pennsylvania, S. Cable Address: Baldwin, Philadelphia
November 2. Hayes makes a call.
November 3. Hayes excuses his classes.
. , .
The Fisk Teachers Agencies
M. D. L. I 4 Ashburton Place BOSTON
f 156 Fifth Avenue NEYV YORK
1505 Penn Avenue XYASHINGTON
zoe Michigan Boulevard CHICAGO
B 0131? AN? EOE 411 Centiiry Building MINNEAPOLIS
54' Cooper Building DENVER
P N 1-fide Block SPOKANE
So Third Street V PORTLAND
IO7 St. Paul St. Burlington
420 Parrott Building SAN FRANCISCO
525 Stimson Block LOS ANGELES
EVERETT O. FISK 8a COMPANY, Proprietors
Theo. E. Hopkins, A.B., 795
General Law Practice. Specialties: Cel-
leclieus auci Bankruptcy Cases
179 Church Street Opposite Court House
BURLINGTON SHIRT CO.
Custom-Made Shirts, Collars
Cujs, Night-Robes, Pajamas
Hayward B1'k, 192 Main St., Burlington
HENRY BALLARD, Lawyer
Exchange Blk, Cor. Main and Church
First-Class Tailoring and Re
pairing Promptly Attended to
J. M. ISHAM 2 '72 Church St.
Right Prices ana' ,Quick Service M ake Our
au Actual Necessity te You. Vermont
Flag Pin Always iu Stock.
J. D. WYMAN, 53 Church St.
Wayne Knit Matchless Hosiery
For Men, Wofzzea and Cbilzlreu
Price 25c a pair
We have never been able to ofler our customers such
values in Hosiery until We secured a stock of the
Wayne Knit Hosiery. Once you try them you
will always buy them. We are agents for this make
ofHosiery in Burlington. B. B. Beeman 81 CO.
November 5. Tellier ar ues with Professor Emerson.
November lo. Huliy forgets to come to German
Hobart I. Shanley Sn Co.
Our wholesale de artmentdemands GOLF Gooos. We
For Golf P
i-J therefore have decided to put them in stock, but will oPr'er
them at retail as Well as wholesale. Everything you want in Golf, and of the
very best. Our own brand.
E The swing of the arms, the twist of the
. ,, W body, the chase after the ball in Lawn Ten-
nis, all serve to make a graceful, well-built, healthy body. Try Lawn Tennis for
awhile and set your blood Howing - hlled with oxygen. The materials are here.
B The great national game. Will it be as popular this
,yfear as ever? We think it will. The supplies for
playing the game are here. Special rates to clubs.
E Any game that brings human beings outroh doors-'that
... compels them to breathe the outdoor air is a blessing.
Hence Croquet is a blessing. This game will get old and young out in the air.
Croquet Sets are cheap here.
f aff I S 4
I 1 , - , .I . f
fe g ....'4"V
Publishers, Booksellers and Manufacturing
Stationers id BURLINGTON, VERMONT
November 12. Hayes makes another call.
November 13. Hayes excuses his classes.
A. J. TAYLOR, FLORIST
1 84 MAIN STREET
CITY HALL SQUARE-NORTH
A conservatively-manaed insti
tution for banking, under the
direct management and control
of the following
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
EDYVARD WELLS, President B. B. SMALLEY, Vice-
President HENRY L. WARD, Treasurer D. W.
ROBINSON E. HENRY POYVELL A. E. RICHARDSON
W. SEWARD WEBB
B URLINGTON, VT.
HAIR DRESSING AND
The Larger! and Bm!-Egzzippnf
Tonsorial Establishment in Ver
mont. Especial Attention paid
to the Needs of College Students
Private Rooms for Ladies and
Children. Barbers' Supplies and
Gents' Shaving Articles for Sale
A. C. CI-IARLAND, Proprietor
86 CHURCH STREET Up One Flight
A Testimonial from the Granite State about
Wi1der's Celebrated Orchestra
LI'1'TLE'l'ON, N.H., Feb. 13, 1902
IJEAR MR. WILDER:
Yourgreztt popularity in Littleton, N. H.. and that of your
orchestra, has seemingly doubled through your grand perform-
ance at our immensely successful Military Concert and Ball
of February 1 ith. Everyone rates yours the bex! music of the
season. Yours truly.
T1-In IQILBURN GUARDS
Co. F, 2d Inf., N.l-I.N.G.
G. H. WILDER'S ENTERTAINMENT BUREAU
I9 State Street, Montpelier, Vt.
BURLIN GTON. VERMONT
' G. M. DELANEY - - PROPRIETOR
November zo. Mott entertains the Freshmen in Declamation.
November 27. bucller writts to President Donahue of the Senior Class for perm
to wear '05 numerals.
The Rut and Railroad
IS THE IVIOST DIRECT, THROUGH CAR LINE BETWEEN BOSTON
AND NEW ENGLAND POINTS, NEW YORK AND ALL POINTS SOUTH,
AND BURLINGTON. VERMONT-THE HOIVIE OF THE UNIVERSITY-
VERIVIONT POINTS NORTH AND THE CANADAJ
lt Reaches the lvlost Delightful and Pict
uresque Summer Resorts upon time
Islands of LaKc Champlain
It is the Popular Tourist Route from the I
East and South to the
Adirondacks, Thousand Islands J
River St. Lawrence, Montreal or
Ouebec 63 the Saguenay River
ELEGANT WAGNER VESTIBULED BUF
FET DRAWING-ROOIVI AND SLEEPING
CARI ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS
Af K FOR TICKETS VIA HTHE RUT
For Tickets, Time-Tables, Seats in ,Drawing-Room Cars, or Berths in Sleep
ing-Cars, and All Other Information as to Routes, Rates, Etc., Apply to
Nearest Ticket Office, or at zoo WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON, IYIASS ,
GRAND CENTRAL STATION, NEW YORK CITY. CITY TICKET OFFICE,
153 ST. PAUL ITREET, or UNION DEPOT, BURLINGTON, VERMONT
W. S. JONES, Gen'l Sup'I, C. B. HIBBADD, Gcn'l Dass. Agent: Rutland, Vt.
December 5. Socrates gets the Iamprblack off at last.
IO THE ARIEL
December 15. The Governor of North Carolina Consents to be an honorary member
of the 'L Cough-Drop Club."
Greeting to 'oz and 'og from the Intercollegiate
' Bureau of Academic Costume
I I , Makers zyfzize CAPS one! GOWNS fo the American Unifvenfiliex and
Colleges. RICH GOWNS FOR THE PULPIT AND BENCH
ILL USTRATED L2 ULLETIN, SAMPLES, Ere., UPON APPLICATION
. ,,r,. fi "it46 Q Cotre118c Leonard, 472-478 Broadway, Albany, N.Y.
A NEW AND ENLAKG-ED EDITION
A Dictionary of English, Biography, Geography, Fiction, Etc-
NEW PLATES 'l'HROUGHOU'l'. 25,000 NEW
WORDS, PHRASE5, ETC.
Edited by XV. T. PIARRIS, PI-LD., LL.D., United States Com-
missioner of Education. R161-I BINIJINGS
5ooo ILLUSTRATIONS, 2364 PAGES
The Best Working Dictionary for the Student
We also publish
Webster's Collegiate Dictionary
with GLossARx' OF SCOTTISH Worms AND PHRASES
I School Books in a hurry e
A cl t N Y lc ' , co' .,
EDD 01? byathe gzovzenfninayinllaieesobziimlsrji ,v
fx secfrrzz'-liizlnd or Zuzzgqby any boy or
T In C YBITIO CS am 0 all '
Ieacher oroiiicial anywherZ,b.ncti y I
Dclivcly prepaid .
Brand new, complete alphabetical ,D
s ti f,fhIbkflZfX
. HINDS 8: NOBLE
4 Cooper Institute New York City QQQQQQQQ6
'L Foro! clam in yzznlity, recom! flaw in .vize "
NICHOLAS IVIURRAY BUTLER
Specimen Pages, Etc., of Both Books, Sent on Application
gm G. G C. MERRIAM CO.
W. L. Douglas, 33.50 Ralston Health Shoe, 34.00
The Two Best Slzoexfor iloe Money on the Market
Ten per eenl. Diseounl to Students
F. G. FLETCHER, Sole Agent, 65 Church Street
December 20. Christmas recess. Tellier celebrates.
. january 5. Ufford tries to reform Tellier.
Go to Cut1er's Studio
FOR THE JVIOST ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS
REDUCED RATES TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
Succesror to IJUNTINGTON
130 Church Street: Burlington
january 12. Eastman '05 hands in his Honor List to the editors.
I2 THE ARIEL
january zo. ARIEL copy goes to Springnelcl.
B U R L I N G-
T O N , V 'I' .
Men Wear : : :
C. L. BERGER Sz S I : : : Zffliiisiiillli
NO. Q PROVINCE COURT z : BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS
i WWII ii' 'V' Ai'WIlwi4Wi'I7ilW'W "ii ' WFMWHIII rv 1'
Il: It ,'lIIlIIIIIIIlllliIzllr.,"l!llIiItnIm1.wI:fli LIt..51'll'I1'III ll lt.i"lIl'I1lI',l"M'll' im Ella
Ill lt I13"I."If,i'i.ifi,l'5It flEt.i,l
illfl l l l lg il li fl
IIIE-F52 ' lil
I r ' .- " L J 1 - ee ' C Yr "f1.- :-
I lI"'IEIlTI""I1 fT'E I'-5771 I ll 1
Improved Engineering and Surveying Instruments
They Secure in their instruments Arcm'acy qi' Dirfisiun, Sillzjlifify in Jfrzllyrlllrzfiafl, Lfg'hf!IEJ5 C-i0lllbiIIBlf with Sl1'cl1gM
,flM1'071zniic T6l6JCOf8 rvifh High Pozucr, Sz'erz.fii1zc.r5 ry' fItUZl5f1lICllf Lf7Zd137' pV1I7'j'illg' Tcillyirrnllzrcs, Sfiyfmrss fo ,-Izlnizl Aug'
T 7'6lll07' Cavan in ll strong 7I'illll7, and Thorough I1fb1'A'11zanMij5 in Every Part. Their instruments are in general use by
the U. S. Government engineers, geologists and surveyors, and the range of instruments, as made by them for river, harbor,
city, bridge, tunnel, railroad and mining engineering, as well as those made for triangulzition or topographical work and land
surveying, etc., is larger than that of any other Firm in the country.
ILLUSTRATED MANUAL AND CATALOGUE SENT ON APPLICATION
january 25. Ollie appears wearing one of those horrible '05 sweaters.
ADX Llxl Ibl MENTS
-Ianuary 26. Students begin to study.
University of Vermont
'T HE course of study in this department
comprises four sessions of six months
each. Instruction is given by lectures,
recitations, clinical and laboratory teaching.
The curriculum embraces all the subjects
taught in a lirst-class Medical School. '
The Work is carefully graded, and students
are married on each recitation throughout the four
years. These marks go to the students' credit in
the final examination.
The large number of patients coming to the
Nlary Fletcher Hospital from Vermont, New
Hampshire and Northern New York afford ample
clinical material for both medical and surgical
The annual catalogue, giving full information
regarding the course, the requirements for entrance
and graduation, will be sent upon application.
Address DR. B. ANDREWS, Secretary
MARY FLETCHER I-IosP1TAL, BURLINGTON, VT.
january 29. Huffy translates the German ll Exam. for us.
I4 THE ARIEL
February 3. Second hall begins
CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY
' llbassenger 1Equipment Zflnequalleo
Short Line Boston and New England to Montreal and other Canadian
Points. Rates as low as any other road.
New and Handsome Vestibuled Coaches, and Pullman's most modern
Parlor and Sleeping Cars on all through trains. ,
Quick Time and Sure Connections can be relied upon. For full infor-
mation as to rates, routes, etc., call on any ticket agent, or at Company's
305 'U1l185bll1Qf0I'l 5fI'66l', Jrsoston, HB855.
385 JBroabwaQ, 'MQW EGFR
S. W. CUIVIMINGS, Gen'l Passenger Agent
' ST. ALBANS, VERMONT
ROBINSONIEDWARDS LUMBER Co.
Manufacturers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Standard
Grades of CANADA, MICHIGAN AND SOUTHERN
PINE Sz HARDWOODS: SHINGLES: CLAPBOARDS
LATH: DIMENSION TIMBER
STEAM PLANING 85 MOULDING MILLS
Sole Agents in the United States for W. C. Edwards 8a Co. Manufacturers at Rockland 8n Ottawa, Ont.
February 4. Sargent appears in gym. costume.
February 5. So does the editor.
WHEN IN NEED OF-
Clothing fd Furnishings
WL WILL BL GLAD 'ro
We carry line Cloth-
ing made by reliable
firms like Crouse 85
Brondeger and A.
Shuman 85 Co. J 4?
Whose names are a
guarantee for line
quality and general
We carry the latest
in Hats, Shirts and
and the like
letic Goods and the
Try themg they are
MILES ca PEIRRY
I 108 CHURCH STREET
-February 6. The new, mixed Chapel Choir sings a somewhat mixed Amen.
1 6 '
l"elu1'iial'y 6. English History Exam. H Doc " asks Professor what the worfl after Magna is.
'The DEH" OAL
DELAWARE AND HUDSON, LACKA
WANNA, LEHIGH, BITUMINOUS
AND ENGLISH CANNEL COAL
AT WHOLESALE AND DETAIL
ELIAS LYMAN COAL COMPANY
Up-Town Oflice 186 College Street Telephone Call 37-3
f::-,-,--.-.-,--- ----- -- --------- . ,
II-- "" """ "" ' """"""
HQ Literal, gcc. Interlinear, 51.50. 147 vols.
HE Dr I n
ll: German, French, Italian, Spanish,
H: Latin, Greek, 32.00, and S1.oo.
Completely Parsed Caesar,
HI Book I. Has on each page, z'ntev-linear
t Z r 1 1 d ul
ranslation, litem runs a ion, an
H. awry word cougfletely parsed. 81.50.
Completely Scanned and Parsed Ae-
HQ field, Book I. 51.50. ReadyAugzz.vt, rqoo.
iii H1iNDs Bn NOBLE, Pubushm,
lil, 4-5-6-12-x3-14 Cooper Institute, N,Y, City,
z Schoozlaolzx ufallpublixhevs at one stare.
CUSHMAN E99 SHERMAN
SHAW'S BLOCK BURLINGTON, VT.
Jo J. SHEA
Ladies' VVork a Specialty
Clothes Cleaned and Re
paired. All Kinds of Fur
WVo1'lc Done. Dress Suits
l to Rent One Night or More
74 CHURCH ST., UPSTAIRS
February Io. Second Semister begins. Several members of the University cease to exist as such'
February 13. Rehearsals of 'L She Stoops to Conquer" begin.
Have You Seen Beautiful Burlington
Vermont on Lake Champlain ? Don't Miss It!
VAN NESS H O U E
H. N. CLARK, H. E, WOODBURY, Managers U. A. WOODBURY, Proprietor
is the Largest Hotelrin the State, and is First
Class. The public rooms have been entirely re-
finished and refurnished, and are not equaled 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 fine view of Lake Cham-
plain and the Adirondack Mountains. The basef
ment, kitchen, etc., are provided with
Water from an Artesian Well,36o feet deep. The
only Hotel in Burlington with verandas, and the
only building used exclusively for Hotel purposes.
Rooms cn .mite with bath. Via Burlington is the
pleasantest route to and from the White and Adi-
rondack Mountains. Lake Champlain, .Lake
George and Saratoga.
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS
-'K - 12,4 if
-1. .lr -.,..:gm,,',:4. Lv .I
,Q-3--,i3+:j.-,jg I-giraf-Vi , 255 Q 313
Wy,-. 'fncfgii .1 , an 2 as .i - a- .' 9' ..
:jr 4' 5 - ,p 1 3 5 mfs it
,fry 'fi Q 1 d'.',ag15ct:r-figsogs 2
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T' 12.14.ff,vLliET15si2f?:gLQ1ic5"': I QE:112i"-.117",:'5Lf,1 f' ' "" -14"'2'-'viefi"-ewefffi gl.
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a2aiifF ' i'ie- '
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C R Y S T A L
' Fine Confec
.A 0 ibpogil
W BURLINGTON, VT. as
rAcToRY,11a, 116 and ns Main
C. C. Caramels
Street OFFICE AND RETAIL DEDART MENT, 113 St. Paul Street
February 14. Mr. Ernest Elton comes again to Coach us. Rehearsals every day and night.
I8 p THE ARIEL
February 16. Day of Prayer. Address by Rev. C. O. judkins.
The WESTON Standard Portable
VOLT-METERS 8m A
f a v Q X .'
,U E f -
FOR LABORATORY USE. The Most
. J M
Convenient and Accurate Standards ' as rrl-
Ever Offered for College Outfits : : .:
WESTON ELECTRI.CAL INSTRUMENT CO.
WAVERLY PARK, Essex County, N. I.
EIMER 81. AMEND' ,M ?0.5EiivTi?5T.?5SI?5Ifi
Importers and Manufacturers W'
Chemical Sr, Physical Apparatus, Assay Goods 8s Chemicals
Sole fifgenfx for
Jena Glass, Zbe Bm' Glczsfjbr the Laboratory, Pure Ham-
mered Platinum, Balances and Weights n
Bacteriological Apparatus, Por-
celain and Glassware
Everything Needed for the Laboratory. CI-IEMICALLY PURE, FILTERED PAPERS
KAHLBAUM'S STRICTLY C. P. CHEMICALS AND RE-AGENTS
N. B.: Glass Blowing Done on the Premises
February IS. In Pol. Econ. Goss explains the socialistic doctrines of St. Serwzarz
February 22. VVasliington's' Birthday. All college exercises placed under suspension
for one clay bygvote of the Faculty.
591 . I
- 'di Q
- ,fr v'g-'tQe "
f f f y Mb -
Mar ia X'
y .1 - ar- .
,i X 3 ' WV WWF'
i is itll
. S xl, Q, ,gy
lg,-b27aWQ'4gzff' l' '
' r f W ill"
fw. .,.L fy ,UV . , ,f5 lh:-
N these days of smokeless powders and
high pressures why take chances on
filling your face with powder losing
your eyesight and possibly yourlife by
usinga repeater that opens on top and eiects
into your face when you can avoid the possi-
bility by buying a MARLIN? The Solid Top
Frame and Side Ejecling principle is the most
important improvement made in repeating
Many people who are burning gas or kerosene
can 110W afford electric light in the home.
The Hylo Baby filament Lamp
enables you to Fit the illumination to the need.
It can be turned up and down from 1 to x6
candle-power as easily as you regulate gas, sav-
ing five-sixths of the current when turned down.
Consult your electric light company about the
expense of lighting with Hylo Lamps.
If the electric light company or your dealer
will not supply you promptly, Hylo Lamps
will be sent to you direct from the factory on
' t f ri e t h Th l
receip o p c 75 cen s eac . ree amps
32.00. The Hylo leaflet costs you only a postal.
THE PHELPS GDMPANY
53 State Street DETROIT MICHICAN U.S.A.
arms for many years. Complete illustrated
catalog for 3 stam
V EAD . ali? i x ilgggixlf Q gli '
ctw To ' ii
l tlfcf lx! Qm 3, 4
llljlwl .jf ii? Q I
i ,fri . X YI
H! 92,1 1, t
ll lg I X tl if
l Lf - ally! 1 .ff
M l -all li 320,
' Cyn X'
Rf yr 1 -' N14llf",i M ll if ' .
li! X' N! i f,,i' 4-qx'.?x"1i'll
WJ fi I ll Q: l ff-,va sg
f, Milf .
yaffyt Ig' fm' zlwa ffi' .
1,1 , If I' I N
K 2' lil Q if
'ri-IE MARLIIQFFIRE ARMS co
ual-rrs THE House MORE
i NEW ' -'LlGHTENS1THE'P0CKET LESS.
Stevens ingle-Barrel Shot-Gun
THE. MOST POPULAR GUN MIADE
We have manufact-
Firearrns since 1864
should be a guaran-
of our productions.
i 1 .
f ri ii '
ured High - Grade
and our reputation
tee as to the quality
Dealers in Sporting
Goods handle our. Firearms. We issue a Catalog full of
valuable information. Yours upon request.
J. ,STEVENS ARMS G TOOL .C0.
315 Main sf., CHICOPEL FALLS, MASS.
February 24. College exercises reinstated.
'C I4mo7zg ffze Aaefioneers 'I
LOOIVIIS J. SMITH
AUCTION, COMMISSION and
Something New : A Lieenxea' Pafwmhop
Come ana' See Your " Uncle H I
143 Main Street, Burlington, Vt.
CITY HALL SQUARE, SOUTH
For Good, Reliable Work
Fz'm'xl1ed in Platino, Platz'
num or Caro o n, La text
Mountf, and Pricer Rzglzt
Bur11ham's is the Place
'73 CHURCH STREET : : CITY
if in cle iisef, , I
,. f' , I
flu iliiw ffi W-"-
ll .ij H CornerSt.Paul
'll .M bug,-9 l and Main Sts.
712' lf 0 ,A aununarnu
1 6? w 4
W. J. HENDERSON
Szzrcfssor fo R. B, STEARNS 59: CO.
Park Drug Store
ES TAIBL ISHED 1840
Surgical Instruments Students' Trade
a Specialty Solicited
172 COLLEGE ST., BURLINGTON
Churchi11's Soda Water
Has Become Famous Tlzrouglooul
tloe Slate for its Delieiouf
Flavor and Abxo
GEO. A. CHURCHILL, Druggist
Q5 Church Street, BURLINGTON
ot' work where origi
nality in arrangement
and skill in execution
are required, particu
larly illustrated books
59' machinery catalogs
"Ciba mu ies tu hutlll
Just as true today as in 1651
Ulibf JH. Bassettf nmpa
up: rtut12r58 ubltsberg
Cuts for all Illustrations in this book were made by the
fe.. ,, , , in : V ' '. l s
we tt se G 1. E. Q or
, E , 2 1 1 Zigi , , G v
E: utesee V E 0534
xf'To '5 51 5
, ff'5?'PL.ATEs'Y'Sf- 22' J ' 0,
3jlormtnuoq.tsTQuA1.tQ.1Efl' 5 f Q , '
FOR AIC-ffbeslorgrio, yi, 'f'u' lf'-,jsfxgsf l I . ,
E tuungflel . abs.
' The Largest Line of
Athletic Su Sport
ing Goods ever
shown in Burlington
-R -s Class Pipes
Baseball and Foot
ball Goods, Cigars
and Tobacco aw Q'
A Full Line of
.- Gi-ve Us cz Ca!! .-
98 Church Street, City
DRS. STRAIGHT 8: THVVAITS
D E N T I S T S
Hours 9-12, 1-5, 7-21.30. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
Corner Room Over Bulington Savings
Bank A1 BURLINGTON
DR. G. E. PARTRIDGE, Dentist
Room 3, Burlington Savings Bank Bldg.
The Leading' Home Furnishers in
Y.M.C.A. Building, Bur
WHILE THE CLOTHES ARE IN THE WASH
the time can be passed in imagining how well the work will be
done and how Fine they will look when finished, and the high-
est Hights of the imagination will not reach the height of per-
fection attained by THE BURLINGTON STEAM LAUN-
DRY. Our work is flawless because clone by skilled hands,
under watchful eyes and expert supervision.
C. R. HUNTLEY, Proprietor 103 St. Paul Street, City
-- ' il -'
".:1iaeeir2 fmsif- ' .
I .-f . ' .1 :I 0
H If ' ilvi e
. fl was
':" D K 0
1-3, 0 A '- . .S fb ai,
C- WA, fi X. J
S V if r 9
V U ' :e " -
T -QJQ l QZTU,-:fm.r'N
BARKER, PH OTOGRAPHER
High-Grade Work in PORTRAITS, VIEWS, INTERI
ORS, ELASI-ILIGI-ITS W' RECEPTIONS, WED
DINGS and PRIVATE PARTIES, Day 01' Night on
Shari Notice. KODAK WORK FINISHED. EN
LARGEIVIENTS. LANTERN SLIDES: : : : : :
QSPECIAL LOVV RATES TO STUDENTS?
183 COLLEGE STREET U BURLINGTON
University of Vermont and State
HE 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 mathe-
matics, literature, science and philosophy to make up a Well-rounded, general,
scientific 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.
24 THE Anim
What in the World to Give a Friend ?
College men know and the New Hezfuen Union says, apropos of term-end with its
goodbys : " The question ot' what in Me 'world lo gi-ve ezfrienel at parting seems to
have been solved by the publication of
SONGS OE ALL THE COLLEGES
which is alike suitable for the Collegian of the past, for the student of the present
and for the boy lhorgirll with hopes, also for the music-loving sister, and a fellow's
" All flee NEW songs, all flze OLD songs, and the songs popular at all tlze colleges ,'
ez fweleome gf! in any home eznywloeref'
At All Book Stores and Musik: Dealers, or Sent on Approval by the
Publishers, 31.50 Postpaid
HINDS 85 NOBLE . C0315eE'1l?s?ia?TE New York City
Dictionaries, Treznslnlions, Slnelenls' filiels- Selrooloooks gf All Publishers ez! One Siore
B. TURK 8m BROTHER Show the Largest Stock of
Pezrtienlezrbf in Young M6H'S Suits at 310 to 320. We permit no garmenf lo be
rlelifvered unless perfeeff in ji! eznel fworkmeznslzzp. Gent1'emen's Cloflzing
' en! and mezele to oreler in toe most oppro-veez' style. .
Elegant Neckwear and Hats 5
Sole Agenisfor 2'OUMf1N'S one! T0 UNGH3' CELEBRAHTED HATS
B. TURK 8n BROTHER, The Leading Clothiers
156-158 College Street, BURLINGTON, VT.
4 - , X - l rv 0
WW M ,ff ur F res andles
IW- 5+g ce Cream and
14 Ilpf f " jj ' . ' . ,
1 ,.A ', ,Q 1 S d
Wan ., QL 6 1C1ouS O 21
QQ,-ZQSZQJ A ij1Q,if ARE WHAT IS POPULARLY CALLED THE USWEETEST OF
wig? Cglfzf f:- : L 1 sw Kms," 1314,-ing qf UG Immf rbe Bm.
Let Us Supply You ,
CATERING FOR COLLEGE SPREADS A
hm N'ri'xi-IE ESTERN UNION TELEG-RAPH COMPANY.
Aan OFFICES IN AMERICA. CABLE SERVICE 'ro ALL THE wonuza.
Tnxscnmpany 'Fnmxsm-rs .ma uzuvx-:Rs mmgu my an wnamwsxmungnsxiubnuy, umm hm new mmm In by mmmm-of me 10116-wg mmf.
EFIUIS CAD be Illikd nglllhsl Ghly llj' N 'JDK Amtsiqgs bark lu me MDQIIIK SLAUDD fm' OOM JYLQDD. Bhd Ulu Cbmpln vflll DOLDOIJILWII llhbld fd? EITONOI' dll!!
mfmmgsmn orgfxwryox um, ,ua nfffmge-, bu,-om um .mmmwrwm pam fha.-fm, nM'mn,- cm Num memffn wnunmmxe.: nn wrxuugmmm nnyany
aww, mat? umm mm me ggmpm mr nmmmm.
This Li nn '. RI'IPI'IA1'l'ID MESEASE. and is dbllleltd by ruqutsl 01 lho sendllf, llhdtr llm Nhdlllbhs lmmed ABDVB4
A THOS. T. ECKERT, PFBSIGG and CBHBFBI MBHBHBF.
' 1 'ZZ' Qfmcz
RECEIVE at Uffice in Union Depot, Wd, --- 190
df7b0-'VV-A A 5
Dat? A ' 5
To M 1 M .
. K . I
1, Lf' 1 fOA,AA iff Dywffm 5911A-K-:A ,
. IQ. Hfwlut, '
J W K
CITIZEN'S COAL COEEAME
- Wholesale and Retail Dealers in only the
highest grades of Hard 6 Soft
E. A. BRODIE, Treasurer and Manager, 105 Church
Street, Burlington, Vermont
STUDENTS CAN LEAVE ORDERS WITH E. L. STOWE, JANITOR OF MAIN BUILDING
'rr-115: BIJOU I
Tobacco and Cigars
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
F. L. TAFT 8 COMD'Y, Bmlington, VI. I
115 6 117 Church Street
A---A eeee I
Always to the Front
"GOLDEN WEDDING' ' 5
i W 1 .,,,,,, 3 'Q
4 O N 3-1 Wi
A 0 1--'iii' ""' 4 ,,WWfW f
fl rf, 5 n e
'Qing' c BRAND . D
A G5 arffajabwfgf
a an ex 114550 fre
N E O R fb figdnlgedffqfes
0. C. TAYLOR Sn co. L
160 COLLEGE ST.
SAMPLE SHEETS AND UNiQUE BOOKLET SENT ON REQUEST.
he Sparhavvk Sanitarium
2:-353324. "-1 mp - - y a, ,W 4. . ,I ,- all :, . f- -. 1.1, -,V A - - I N ,,. . ,
f 5 -' QW?
wi fizffkl 1 1"
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1 2:-. .'2:- .f'- ' 2:3255-.25::25i552'5:I:2:1:1'3:2:E 1155::Iii:1:1:E:i5fE1E3:1:sx:1.s .., 55521 - -f1'.,5:2'5..,,1F 41525, ,1 ri'-:1:2:g:g???9'Z:1?3:5:5Q:22:1z:5,,j
-I-2'-iafw -,L -sip? -' X . ', - 1' 1, '-":1 .1:15522Q:5Eg5,.,:g5'if'-5?Ei2:3:Z5f?1E51g:3:23:2:fiaisi: ,if ' -2:E.i.?1rErE:E::j
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1: 1 Mag-t'TgQmwjjjQ A 'f .1-. it.f5,,5,:,.--2-..::1:1,-rw-'V-iwa-4 FE
Li ..., . 'i
1 at 2 1. I1-' f f-'-'-2-' H .. :.: ,,.i:.,r....,.
new -' . M577 . , A- .' 'M
1 5 i
1. 4 Y - , A sf ff 'f f
' , ' '
Provides 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 offers
exceptional facilities in the case of persons afflicted with Nervous Diseases, Rheuma-
tism, Diseases of VVomen and Diseases of. Rectum. All private rooms. Nurses, bath,
electricity. Write for booklet. '
SAM SPARHAWK, Sup't,.Bur1ington, Vermont
A. D. BRISTOL : Watchmaker and Jeweler
FOUNTAIN PENS: Waterman's Ideal 6 Other Makes
97 CHURCH STREET, BURLINGTON, VT.
O P T I C I A N 10 per .cent Discount to Students
A- G- MANSUR ntzl Shattunk
J ewelef ' E. H. SHATTUCK, Prop.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN ORDERS FOR BADGES
AND ALL KINDS OF SOCIETY AND ,
Headquarters for the Vermont Pin .
All Mail Orders Promptly Filled 1 EZl7'0pf?tZ7Z and 147728776072 PZLZHJ
NO. 71 CHURCH STREET l 185 Bank Street, Burlington, Vt.
28 A A uni ARIE1,
The BRIDGE TEACHERS' AGENCIES-
C..A SCOTT 8: CO., Proprietors '
If desired, registration given in both offices for one fee
Send for our Agency Manual I
Offices 1 BOSTON, 2 A Beacon St.. LOS ANGELES, Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
ezine aj Celery Cefeepeeeeez'
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people well the
HENRY C. SMITH ww- Mechanic-SI. Livery
Has all Kinds Rubberdired Carriages with
best of Horses to Let
JUST OFF CHURCH STREET, between College and Main Telephone 39-13
ADv1f1 IISLMENTS W ' A ' ZQ
Miss. Doty'sF Photographic Studio
We discount to studentx in the usuaf way '
Though 'we ean't fwarrarzt good looks not efvenforpay,
But, fyou want sornething fnefor a moderate sum, 4
C Whatever you're doing,ju.vt leafve and come.
242 College St. Tel. ZI3-I3 1 Burlington, Vt.
ICE CREAM SODA -fe A11 Flavors
W e have the ljiuntain that produce: onbf the BEST
Ice Cream, Sherbets and Native Ices
.rerfved in our Parforf. Uxyou are loohiugfor the mort,
compfete and up-to-date line of C07WCfZ-0711 in the ezty,
we have them and at jvrieex to Juit your puree.
A. L. HoLDsTocK : '59 Church st.
MCCARTHY, the Clothier
8s Furnisher for Young Men
We are .4gent.f fir tfze jiflawing H136-Grade
Cfotfzing, Furnz'.vZ9z'ng Goods and Hats : : :
THE HICKEY, FREEMAN COUS
THE RENSSELAER SHIRTS! GGL
LARS 899 CUFFS
THE NELSON HAT
THE BOSTONETTE RAIN COATS
THE H. E99 H. GLOVES
The Finest Line of Neckwear in the City
Aff Goods' Guaranteed
Ten per cent. Discount Gifven to A!! Students
A. F. McCARTHY
Clothier and Furnisher H 80 Church Street
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