University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 325
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Pages 16 - 17
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Price 31.50, by mail postpaid 351.75
Address GEORGE F. REED
Converse Hall, Burlington, Vt.
Go Gen. 1Rusb
AND GENEROUS BENE
FACTOR OF THE UNI
VERSITY THE CLASS
OF 9 7 RESPECTFULLY
DEDICATE THIS BooK
Ferdinand Henry Pease
George Franklyn Reed
Gertrude Elisabeth Thompson
Charles Chase Wilson
Walter Herbert Shaw
Raymond Laraway Sanford
Martin Hervey Rice
Samuel Thatcher Hubbard
Arthur William Chapman
Henry Frederick Rustedt
Mary Frances Joslyn
Harvey Buchanan Chess, jr.
Oscar Musselman Sudler
,THE ARIEL, 1907 7
Zlrielz "tl come to answer tbg best pleasure 3-to thy
strong bibbing, task Zlriel emo all bis quality."
UR TASK is done. You asked us to portray the present-
day Vermont man in his every-day life 5 to instill into our
work the true spirit of our student life, to border on the
literaryg and in all, to bring forth a Work Worthy of our
W7 e have used our utmost endeavor to fulfil your Wishes. At our
bidding, the camera has clicked time on timeg We have tried to have
our work show culture and to appeal to a man's better qualities, We
have dipped our quill into literary inkg and in all, we have done our best.
We trust that our work will please you, and will, in its small Way,
help along our university in her upward course. Realize our lack of
time, realize our many other pressing dutiesg realize our inability, realize
our honest effortg and you realize our hopes.
THE ARIEL, 1907 9
PON one of the Wood-crowned foothills of
the Green Mountains, o'erlooking the isle-
emblazoned bosom of Lake Champlain,
stands our proud Alma Mater. Peaceful by
reason of an humble yet honest consciousness of her
sterling Worth as shown by her past victories over an
hundred odds, and truly strong from her long struggle,
1 she stands the trusted guardian of her province. Light-
heartedly her Wards follow their several Walks of life,
in knowing that the fostering of all the real treasures of
' life is in the hands of a competent and eager custodian.
10 THE ARIEL, 1907 ,
Founded a century ago by General Ira Allen, is it
any wonder that Vermont has a career of which she
may well be proud! From her very conception she has
had instilled in her innermost being, those beautiful and
hardy qualities which were the means of bringing our
western continent into being. Hers has ever been the
spirit which prompted our forefathers to recoil under op-
pression and to put their backs to the rock and fight for
the right. Hers has ever been the spirit which took'
Ticonderoga, the spirit which hewed a state out of a
wilderness. Hers has ever been the spirit which aimed at
the truly high and worthy things of life and fought on
Temporary defeats and discouragements could not
daunt her. Even in the face of black despair, she
fought steadfastly on. Frequent conflicts, waged unsel-
nshly for others' good, in which she was ever the victor
be it by ever so narrow a margin, have given her that
grand, rugged, and beautiful character which is the best
that man knows. Striving on with renewed vigor after
each repulse, she has steadily gained in her acquisition of
power, and has literally carved by hand her existence
and prosperity out of the world's granite, of course al-
ways having the most explicit faith in and dependence
on the Omnipotent.
As time has flown she has steadily climbed the
ladder of advancement. Ever mindful of her birthright
to become a university, she has persevered in develop-
ment along the different highways of learning. Soon
THE ARIEL, 1907
after the chartering of the academic college, the medical
college was organizedg then followed the agricultural col-
lege g and now our scientific school is in full blast in all
its branches. W7 ith this development of course there was
a steady increase in the number, and improvement in the
equipment of the buildings. Today our university is
ranked among the best, in the minds of even disinterested
people when they base their judgment on facts. Her
academic college, her medical college, her agricultural
college, her scientific school,- all stand side by side with
Thus stands our Alma Mater today, founded on the
bed-rock of faith and determination, and built of adamant,
the " unsubdued " and " unsubduablef' Bravely she has
shouldered her responsibility as a chartered university,
and she cannot but carry her work to a just completion.
Such she is and therefore welove her. Iustly her
sons the World over thrill with pride and burn with devo-
tion at the name of their Alma Mater. We can do no
better than to join with our Sophomore brother:-
Raise her proud battle cry
Shout, shout that name on high
For her we'll live and die
Grand old Vermont!
Long shall her name survive
Long shall she live and thrive
Nobly her sons shall strive
Grand old Vermont!
12' THE ARIEL, 1907
General 1Rusb GZ. 1bavohins, ELTLE.
E DEDICATE this issue of the ARIEL to a stanch friend
of the University, a Vermonter of Vermonters, a gallant
defender of the Union during the Civil War, and a good
fighter always for the rights of man, and for the ideas
on which the' fathers originally founded the government
under which we live.
The first time the writer of this sketch met General Hawkins, he
was in Burlington with the hope to find in one of the University builde
ings the right place in which to hang a large painting for which the
walls of his own house nowhere gave sufficient room 3 but unfortunately,
a suitable position could not be discovered.
One painting in the library, his gift, must be familiar to many who
have no suspicion whence it came, the admirable portrait of George P.
Marsh, by Thomas VV. VVood, the well-known artist of Montpelier and
New York. --
A few volumes of exceeding rarity and value were given to the
library in 1897. These came originally from the Ambrosian Library in
Milan. One is a photo-lithographic reproduction of the Ambrosian codex
of the Old Testament, the Syra Peshito of the 6th century, once regarded
by the Roman Catholic church as the most ancient of the complete manu-
scripts of the Old Testament. The work is in two volumes, imperial
folio, and appeared in 1876-83.
A second work is a like edition of the Syra Hexaplaris, a Syriac
reproduction of the famous Hexaplar Greek text of the Old Testament,
a codex found in the East and taken to Milan in the 17th century.
A third work is an ancient liturgy written in the 9th century by an
archbishop of Ravenna, of which sixty copies only were made.
A fourth imperial folio contains passages and pictures reproduced
from an old vellum Iliad, along with some scholia on the Odyssey, and
is one of the most beautiful books ever produced by the " art preserva-
THE ARIEL, 1907 13
Of the first work named above, but two other copies have found their
way to the United States, of the Second, one other, of the third and
fourth, our copies are believed to be the only ones in America.
A rare " item," to use a bookseller'S word, is a copy of the first
English translation of Rabelais, by " S. T. U. Cf dated 1653. The
donor's note on a Hy-leaf says that " it is the only copy seen or heard of,
as offered for sale in forty-three years of book-collecting."
ln 1898 Gen. Hawkins gave the University his entire collection of
books on the Civil War, the gathering of which had begun long before
the struggle was ended. The original 1,450 volumes fnow increased by
additional gifts to I,688j includes histories, general and special, biog-
raphies, military criticism, rosters, general orders, poetry, lampoons,
stories, etc. The Confederate Statutes, reports and orders are here 5 also
specimens of the Southern School-books and novels of the time. Many
rarities are comprised in the collection. Some graduate from our De-
partment of History, it is hoped will some day make the Hawkins Col-
lection his workshop, and send out a substantial contribution to our
knowledge of that great coniiict.
General Hawkins has been a book hunter all his life. Not many
years ago fin I887D his accumulations demanded So much space that
he Sent 5,000 volumes to the auction room. The- range, and the results,
of his bibliographical investigations are best indicated in a quarto volume
issued by him in 1884, the title of which we copy in full:
TITLES OF THE FIRST BooIcS
FROM THE EARLIEST PRESSES, ESTABLISHED IN DIFFERENT
CITIES, TowNS AND MONASTERIES IN EUROPE
BEFORE THE END OF THE FIFTEENTI-I CENTURY, WIITH BRIEF
NOTES UPON THEIR PRINTERS. ILLUSTRATED WITH
REPRODUCTIONS OF EARLY TYPES AND
FIRST ENGRAVINGS OF THE
BY RUSH C. HAWRINS.
New York and London: MDCCCLXXXIV.
14 THE ARIEL, 1907
The Introduction covers the vexed question of the invention of
printing, and favors Gutenberg as best entitled to that distinction. The
author modestly represents himself as a compiler, but the book gives
proof of much careful inquiry, and verification of the statements of others.
The value of the work to collectors and librarians is greatly enhanced by
twenty-five fczcsifmile illustrations, generally showing the colophon in
addition to a full page, The practical value of these accurately dated
specimens of early typography is obvious.
Previous writers on early books had given lists of places in which
presses were set up before the end of the fifteenth century. One makes
it 196, another, I52, others, writing between ISOS and 1853, 207, 209,
218, 221. This volume describes 236 books believed to be the earliest
issued by the first printers in the towns named. The reproductions in
the volume the present writer believes to be in every case from
examples in Gen. Hawkinsfs own collection. He remembers seeing in
the Cfeneral's study a plain case,,about ten feet long by seven high, filled
with these "incunabula." It took long years of patient research to
assemble these volumes, and more thousands of dollars than one would
venture to name. There is no similar collection in the United States,
that is equally comprehensive, while in certain respects it is surpassed by
butilive or six in Europe. This treasure is to be enshrined at last, we
have heard, in a fire-proof building specially designed for it, in Provi-
dence, R. I., to be called the "Ann Mary Brown Memorial." In
addition there will be a room of Old Masters, another of Modern
Paintings, and a room for family relics. The whole in honor of his
wife, who was a granddaughter of Nicholas Brown, the founder of Brown
University,- and to perpetuate her memory.
Rush Christopher Hawkins was born in Pomfret, Vt., September
14, 1831. His father was Lorenzo Dorr Hawkins, a son of Dexter
Hawkins, who served in a R. I. Regiment in the Revolutionary 'VVar.
His mother was a great granddaughter of Rev. Aaron Hutchinson, a
graduate of Yale College in I747, who, after a pastorate in Grafton,
Mass., came to Pomfret in 1776, and was for a time the sole bishop
C Congregationalj of Pomfret, Hartford, and VVoodstock. His discourse
at Wiiiclsor before the Vermont Convention of Iuly, 1777.-at which
- ,THE ARIEL,,,19,07 15
the state Constitution was adopted-is the first in a long series of
" election sermons," and one of the few literary monuments of Early
Rush Hawkins left Vermont before he was fifteen, and in the fall of
1847 enlisted in the U. S. second dragoons, seeing service along the
Rio Grande and in Mexico. Late in the autumn of 1848, for disability
contracted in the field, he was discharged from the army at New Orleans.
Here he remained until 1851, when he removed to New York. The
next ten years were occupied with important business interests intrusted
to his oversight, which required extended tours in the VV'est, but left
intervals during which he pursued the study of the law. In 1856 he
was admitted to the bar in New York City.
When the Rebellion broke out,' Mr. Hawkins. was at the head of an
independent company' of Zouaves, organized for the purpose of attain-
ing the highest possible proficiency in military drill. Cn the evening
of the day on which the first call for troops appeared, this company
resolved to tender its services to the Government, and by half-past
seven they next morning its captain was in the executive chamber of the
Governor of New York, the first citizen of the State to tender his com-
pany's services for the suppression of the rebellion. In the course of
the eight days which followed the 17th of April, 1861, he raised, and
had mustered into the service of the State of New York, the 9th Regi-
ment of N. Y. Volunteer Infantry, generally known as the Hawkins
This regiment shared in the movement against Big Bethel, the cap-
ture of Hatteras Inlet, the affair of Chicomocomico, the taking of
Roanoke Island, the attack on Winton, N. C., the battles of South Mills
fwhere Colonel Hawkins was woundedj, South Mountain and Antietam
Qwhere the regiment lost more than 63 per cent of all who were in the
fightj, Fredericksburg, and the siege of Suffolk, and was mustered out
in June, 1863. - -
Colonel Hawkins had charge of the perilous business of landing the
Union troops through the surf at Hatteras Inlet in August, 1861. A
portion of his own regiment had been anchored in a most dangerous
16 THE ARIuEL,,1907-
position among the breakers. The captain and engineer of the tugboat
Fanny, refusing to undertake their rescue, were yet persuaded by a
loaded navy revolver in the colonel's hand, to obey orders, and save the
imperilled soldiers from certain death.
In February, 1862, the gunboat Delaware leading an expedition up
the Chowan River to Winton, Col. Hawkins took his position on the
cross-trees of the foremast, and so was able to save the boat and its
living freight of two companies from an ambush of rebel infantry and
artillery. His escape at this time from instant death was little less than
miraculous. The Delaware was struck more than ISO times, and the
ratlines were cut out of his hands as he was descending to the deck.
The Union forces withdrew down the river, but the next morning cap-
tured and burned a part of the town.
Colonel Hawkins organized the first body of loyal North Carolinian
troops, the nucleus around which was formed the First Regiment of
N. C. Volunteers. Thirty-two of these volunteers were hung by the
rebel general Picket for "constructive desertionf' an dffence unknown
to military law. General Picket's crime is discussed in one of General
Colonel Hawkins's brigade was in the disastrous fight at Fredericks-
burg, December 13, 1862. It was his protest against the proposed second
attack the next morning, made first at General Wilcox's headquarters,
and later in the presence of four other generals, and finally, by suggestion
of General Sumner, to General Burnside in person, which induced
General Burnside to relinquish his purpose, and probably saved the
Union forces from a repetition of their cruel defeat. l
Colonel Hawkins was among the first to discern the incompetence
of Gen. George B. McClellan, and one of the most active in the effort to
secure his removal from the head of the army. Such independent action
was of course well-nigh fatal to all hopes of promotion. Though mus-
tered out with his regiment, he yet gave his whole time till the close
of the rebellion to the promotion of the Union cause.
During his service in the field he was called to command his brigade,
and later a division. In 1866 he was promoted to the rank of brevet
THE ARIEL, 1907 17
brigadier general, U. S. Volunteers, and received a like commission
in the National Guard of New York. And fifty of his fellow citizens
expressed their estimate of the value of his services by presenting him
with a sword of honor.
Since the close of the Civil War, General Hawkins has been actively
engaged in political reform, local, state and national. In May, 1864, he
called the attention of the Union League Club to the necessity for a
system of civil service, and was appointed on a committee with Dr.
Francis Lieber and General Hayes, to attempt to arouse a general interest
in the subject. This was the beginning of the salutary movement so
familiar now Linder the name of Civil Service Reform.
In 1872 he was a member of the " Reform Legislature N of New
York, but tiring of the jobbery and venality of the majority of his fellow
members, he resigned his seat a week before adjournment, and issued
to his constituents a frank " Statement " of his reasons for resigning.
The most complete account of the " Tweed Ring " Fraud ever
written may be found in his Report to the Union League Club, printed
In 1889 General Hawkins was appointed United States Commis-
sioner in special charge of the Department of Fine Arts at the Inter-
national Exposition at Paris. Through his efforts American Art, and
especially American Wood Engraving, gained the recognition they de-
served. I-Iis report, with illustrations, may be seen in volume II of
the Government Report of the Exposition.
Since 1866 General Hawkins has spent more than half his time in
Europe, studying the principal art collections and visiting the libraries,
public and private, of all parts of Europe, Spain and Russia alone
excepted. His extensive knowledge of art, bibliography, and wood
engraving has given him wide recognition as an authority on 'these
We add a partial list of the General's writings, omitting those
already alluded to:
" The United States in Account with the Rebellion, 1876?
" A Few Facts in Later American History, 188o."
18 THE,ARIEL, 1907
'f Horrors in Architecture and so-called XIVOFBS of Art in Bronze in
the City of New York," 1886.
" W'hy Burnside did not Renew the Attack at Fredericksburg," 1892.
" Early Coast Operations in North Carolina," 1893. .
" Better than Men." QReviewed in U. V. M. Cyriic, June 6, 18Q8D.
"Assassination of Loyal North Carolinians for having servedin
the Union army," 1897.
" Our Political Degradationf, 1904.
" Corlears Hook. The VVagnerian Cult. Our Manners," Cone
volumej , 1904. f
The six papers following appeared in the North American Review:
" Destruction of- Art in America,"
" Brutality and Avarice Triumphant."
" The American Hotel of Todayf,
" The late President Carnotf'
"Russia's Attitude during the Civil War."
" The Why of Rural Free Deliveryf'
The Bibhfographer and The Library Collector also show contributions
from his pen on " Early Printing," " The Daye Press U Cnow at the
Vermont State Housej, etc. His articles in the periodical press discuss
a great variety of topics :- art, archmology, early printing, early Wood
engraving, the Roman Catholic church, politics, political reform, the
rebellion, etc., etc.
-V In 1874 he received from Brown University the honorary degree
of Master of Artsg in 1889 he was made an officer of the Legion of
Honor of France, and in IQOO the University of Vermont recognized
his eminent ability and numerous public services by conferring the degree
of Doctor of Laws. G,
N w 1,1335
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THE ARIEL, 1907 19
Che flbaster of the flbist
It 'Gale of jfort 'Giconberoga
By JAMES BUCKI-IAM
N ALL that I have read of American colonial history and tradition
I can recall but one reference, and that an obscure one, to the
strange Hermit of Mount Defiance. And yet in some respects
no more patriotic figure adorns the annals of our great VVar for
Independence. A weird, thoroughly romantic figure, certainly,
is that of the I-Iermit, yet heroic in its large outlines, in its devotion and
its sublime faith in the cause of American freedom.
XV hat I have to tell about this romantic character is the story of my
grandfather's grandfather, that came to me by word of mouth in my boy-
hood, and has never yet appeared in any Written or printed document.
I repeat it as my grandfather repeated it to meg he having received it
from his grandfather one winter night as they sat in the glow of the
great kitchen fireplace, with the northwest wind shrieking over the
chimney of the Vermont farmhouse. '
My grandfather's grandfather was one of Ethan Allen's "Green
Mountain Boys," and lived next-door neighbor to that inflexible patriot
in the then " New I-Iampshire Grants," whither both had removed from
Connecticut. On the day when the news of the Battle of Lexington
reached the "Grants," Allen, on a foaming horse, drew rein at my
ancestor's door, and exclaimed: " By the God of heaven, Lewis, the
British have fired on our patriots and the war has begun! I-Ienceforth
every American heart is red with that martyr' blood, and by great
Jehovah! we will wash out the stain in the blood of the slayer! " I
Then the fiery patriot instructed his subordinate to carry word to
the Green Mountain Boys, as far to the southwest as Skeensboro, that
20 TI-IE ARIEL, 1907
they should assemble at Chimney Point, on Lake Champlain, one week
from that day, to form themselves into a company, ready to march to
the Nation's defence.
Ethan Allen's no less eager and burning lieutenant was off upon
his mission ere the sun of that day had reached the zenith. He went on
foot and alone, traversing the almost pathless woods along Otter Creek
and Little Otter, crossing both streams in the clumsy dug-outs of settlers
and bearing gradually southwestward till he came out upon the shore
of Lake Champlain and saw its beautiful mountain-bordered waters
sparkling in the sun.
Thence he followed the shore till he came opposite frowning Fort
Ticonderoga, where a British garrison under Laplace lay in careless,
insolent security. The Green Mountain Boy watched the fort intently
for a time, hoping to gather some report of the garrison there to bear
to his commander, but not a human being stirred outside the gloomy
walls, the fort lay as grim and silent as if deserted.
Suddenly, however, the young patriot started. A voice rang out
over the forest-mantled wilderness,-a voice faint and far away, yet
clear and resonant as some chapel bell. It was evening, and mists were
gathering on the lake and floating over its surface like wandering spirits.
At first, the young man thought the voice might come from some
'voyagemds canoe, hidden in the drifting fog, but presently he perceived
that it came from above rather than below, from behind and not in front.
He bent his head like a listening hound. The voice seemed ringing out
in sharp, clear, distinct commands, like military orders. More than once
the Green Mountain Boy was sure he heard the command "March!"
and his eyes involuntarily sought the gray fort, scarce half a mile away
across the narrowing channel of the lake. But there all was as still
and motionless as if the whole garrison lay wrapped in sleep.
At length the' listener became convinced that the voice proceeded
from the rugged, precipitous side of Mount Defiance, towering behind
him on the Vermont side of the lake, and he determined, while yet the
light lingered, to investigate. Perhaps reinforcements for the British
were coming over the mountain. Here would indeed be important,
though unwelcome news for Ethan Allen. But better know the worst
THE ARIEL, 1907 21
than be unprepared for it! The young patriot's heart beat fast against
his ribs as he crept up the darkening slope of the mountain, but it was
with excitement rather than fear,- else he had speedily sought conceal-
ment in that vast wilderness of woods. Yet he proceeded with caution,
for he realized the importance of the mission on which he had been sent
and would not endanger its accomplishment by any indiscretion or
At length, coming to a series of bare ledges, mounting one above
another like the steps of a giant's stairway, he saw on the topmost shelf
the figure of an old man, extending his right arm as if in command over
the fast-darkening valley. Clearly audible now to the listener was the
voice of that strange personage, as it rang out over the woods and lake:-
" Halt! Fix bayonets! Column left-march! Charge! "
As he gave this last command the old man ran excitedly to and fro
along the edge of the rock, waving his arms and cheering till the cliffs
and woods echoed. To the wondering Green Mountain Boy, concealed
in the edge of the-forest, it seemed as if indeed regiments of soldiers
must be pouring down the mountain side, and he listened, trembling,
for the clank of scabbards and the tread of a thousand feet. Yet all
was still as death throughout the woods,- all save the echoes of that
wildly ringing, imperious voice. Could it be that this old man was
indeed alone on the mountain? Was he mad, that he shouted thus to
Slowly the truth forced itself upon the Green Mountain Boy, that
here was no real military commander, ordering the movements of actual
troops, but only some crazed hermit, to whose disordered imagination
platoons of shadows were marching through the air. At length the
young man determined to step forth and make his presence known.
Advancing beyond the shadow of the woods, therefore, and climbing to
the top of the first ledge, he interrupted the frenzy of the old man with
a ringing shout. '
The fantastic figure stopped and gazed downward. " Coward! why
hast thou lagged behind? 'i he shouted. " VVhoever thou art, I command
thee, hasten forward to thy place in rank! See! the army has reached
the shore of the lake, and is about to embark. Hasten! or thou wilt be
22 THE ARIEL, 1907
too late to aid in the overthrow of the cursed invader. For weeks have
I encamped my army opposite to the British foe, and now has come the
glorious moment of assault! Forward, I command thee! The first
boats, crowded with soldiers, are already putting forth into the lake.
See how they are sunk to the water's edge! If thou wouldst be even
among the last to embark, on, coward! Every man is needed nowf,
So earnestly, so passionately, with such a convincing sense of the
reality of what he saw, did the old man speak, that the Green Mountain
Boy, instead of obeying the command given him, climbed eagerly to the
top of the second ledge and looked forth, almost believing that he should
see embarking that expedition of which Ethan Allen had hinted ere they
partedf But, looking out over the tops of the trees, all he could see was
the surface of the sleeping lake, with the evening mists drifting across it.
But he noted that these mists were indeed drifting westward, toward
Eort Ticonderoga, and seemed not unlike a flotilla of ghostly barges
laden with ghostly soldiers.
"Pshaw! " exclaimed the young patriot, descending to the woods
again. " It is but the vision of a crazed old man, a mad master of the
mist, who fancies he sees in the evening fog an army of soldiers obedient
to his commandsf'
" Farewell, old man! " he shouted, raising his voice. " Hold thy
post, and some day thou mayst see a veritable army crossing with thy
shadows to dislodge the British from yonder fortlv So saying, he
plunged into the woods, made his way back to the lake shore, and con-
tinued his journey to the cabin of the nearest settler.
News spreads fast, even in the wilderness, when there are hearts
eager to hear and equally eager to bear it, and in less than a week's time
a goodly number of the Green Nlountain Boys had assembled at the old
storehouse on Chimney Point, which Ethan Allen had designated as the
rendezvous. There was no long deliberation amongst the leaders of that
little band of patriots. Ethan Allen had long before determined to strike
his first blow against the British garrison then occupying Fort Ticon-
deroga, and well he knew that the sooner the blow was delivered the
less expected and more effectual it would be. So, the second night after
his little band had assembled, he formed them into two companies, one
THE ARIEL, 1907 23
to march southward by land until opposite the fort, the other to proceed
cautiously along the shore in such boats as had been collected at Chimney
Point. These boats, with a couple of barges to be brought from Skeens-
boro that night by trusted messengers, were to be used in transporting the
Green Mountain Boys across the lake. VVhen all were assembled on
the opposite shore, an attack was to be made on the fort, under cover of
By midnight the men and boats from Chimney Point lay under the
shadow of Mount Defiance, waiting for the arrival of the barges, and
such volunteers as they might bring from Skeensboro. The dark hours
wore by without sign or tidings of the barges, and Ethan Allen, wrapped
in his great cloak, paced the lake shore impatiently. At last, however,
just before dawn, the transports came stealing on, silently as shadows.
A few hurried greetings, a few stern, brief orders, and the men began to
embark in the boats, all eager to be among the first who should land
under the walls of the frowning fort. Yet, so long had the barges been
delayed, that it was already growing gray in the east before the little
fleet pushed out from shore, and the mists of morning, damp and thick,
were Boating along the surface of the water.
Half-way across the lake, in their slow progress, the rowers suddenly
stopped to listen, for, in the intense stillness of early morning, they
thought they heard a far-off voice shouting quick and sharp commands.
Ethan Allen started to his feet, looming like a giant in the distorting
K' By the' God in heaven! " he muttered. " We have been betrayed.
The British have discovered us! "
" Not so!" answered a low voice at his side. " Dost thou not
remember the old man I told thee of-the shouting hermit of Mount
Dehance? Listen! The voice is from the east, not the west. The
breeze carries it this way, and sound travels far in a fog. The old man
remains at his post, as T bade him, and this morning, I fancy, he sees
among his shadows the army I prophesied! "
" No wonder his voice carries far, then! " exclaimed Allen, greatly
relieved. " Thou hast eased my mind much, Lewis, and I thank thee."
Then he gave the low command to proceed. '
24 ARIEL, 1907
Over that noiseless little ileet, drifting with the mist, the voice of
the old hermit Hoated, at intervals, thin as the little puffs and streamers
of fog, but clear, insistent, and with a wondrously thrilling and inspiring
power, as if it were the voice of some cloud-invested God, inciting and
encouraging his followers. Ethan Allen smiled grimly, as his quick ear
caught the several commands, and he vowed within himself, " If thou
shalt help us on to victory, old hermit, I swear thou shalt not go without
thy reward! "
Noiselessly the boats were driven on the shelving beach under the
fort, and noiselessly, with the rising mists, the patriots climbed the slope
toward the fort. Shadow and substance, they crowded in through the
wicket-gate, past the surprised and overpowered sentinel- and the world
knows what followed. But the Master of the Mist has not yet received
his reward of honor!
THE ARIEL, 1907 25
University iLife in Germany
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR.
N AN October morning, some years since, a recent Vermont
graduate and I entered together the Aula of the Friedrich-
VVilhelm University at Berlin. Lectures were still two
weeks away, but Germany is a country of leisurely begin-
nings 'and this was the morning of matriculation. The
great hall was thronged with an interesting company. At a long table
sat the Rector Magnihcus, I-Iarnack, the mighty theologian, and the pro-
fessors of the various faculties. Moving about the room were students
of three types: foreigners like ourselvesg wanderers from other uni-
versities' of the Fatherlandg and boys from the " Gymnasium," who had
passed the "Abiturient" examination and become " mules " or fresh-
men. These last we regard with interest. They are unquestionably the
best trained school boys in the world. For nine years they have been
drilled by the best masters, every one a doctor, for some thirty hours
a week. They have been taught not simply to remember, but to analyze,
compare and classify, until, at the age of eighteen or nineteen, they
stand often on a better footing than graduates of our colleges. But
there is another side to the shield, as I learned when I grew to know
them better. They have marred their sight- sixty per cent of Germans
over eighteen wear glasses. They have hurt their health by long hours
of work at home and by little play save perhaps skating in winter and
gymnastic exercises on the "Turnboden." 'With all his learning, the
German Jack is often a dull boy.
After presentation of credentials and payment of eighteen marks,
the entering student now obtains three things. The first is a certificate
of matriculation, a portly and florid document, twice as large as a college
26 THE ARIEL, 1907
diploma, attesting in pompous Latinity that, " under the auspices and
authority of the very august and potent lord, VVilliam H, a most ornate
youth has been duly enrolled, etc., etc." The second is a student-card.
Great is the power of this. It exempts from arrest, sometimes permits
the holder to pass through crowds as one of the elect, and always pro-
vides reduced rates at the theatres, where the student may thus see for
a triile the greatest plays of Shakspere, Goethe, Schiller and lbsen.
The third is the "Anmeldebuch," in which each course is entered upon
the payment of twenty marks or live dollars, and which each professor
signs. The matriculant is now a full-iiedged student, free to come and
go at will. Absolutely no restrictions are placed upon him, he may
attend all lectures or no lectures. He wears no academic dress, he
lives in no dormitory. As a result, he comes in contact with few men
outside his own clique, and holds a little corner for himself against all
mankind - Philistines, Camels, men of other corps, foreigners. Then too
his self-sufficiency is a fearful and wonderful thing. " You English can
never de Shakspere grammatik understand like wef' declared loftily a
bulbous youth after the lecture, and one could only answer that his
remark carried its proof. Add " Rechthabereif' an insistence upon onels
rights at every cost, and a readiness to take offence, attested by many
scars, and you have certain ingredients of the German students, class-
prejudice, self-sufficiency, assertiveness and undue sensitiveness.
Now let me describe three students whom I knew well. Carl Jurgen
was no noble, not even well-born, but a man of the people. His clothes
were shabby, his coat ill-iitting and with an unnatural gloss, his linen or
Celluloid-I am not sure that his collars and cuffs were of linen-
seldom above reproach, and his high hat was always brushed the wrong
way. And yet he was a painstaking, earnest scholar,-a man present
at many lectures--a student of intensive reading who, at the close of
his six semesters, would make his doctorate with honor and fill some
modest place in the state. He knew few men, to the better class of
students he was a Philistine, for he loathed duels and despised the mili-
tary. In theory he was a violent social-democrat, yet T have heard him
ask of a guardsman some simple question with bated breath. He was
not of the world of German gentry 3 but he had in him some of the finer
THE ARIEL, 1907 27
elements that German gentlemen seldom have. He was a modest, gentle,
kindly soul. Rudolf Biach, whom I met at the University of Munich,
was a very different person. His father, a merchant prince of Vienna,
out of his plenty, allowed his son some forty dollars a month for ex-
penses. On this, with characteristic German thrift, he fared well, he
dined heartily for a mark or less, he wore good clothes, and his dickey
or false bosom fthe Teutonic substitute for a shirtj was always a thing
of beauty. I-Ie was at once young, irresponsible, idle and conceited.
He knew as few men as Jurgen, but for another reason, a true Austrian,
he despised the thick-witted Baeatians, the Bavarians. He seldom went
near a lecture-room, conceiving in the pride of his youth that he knew
more than many doctors, during the session he was fond of ranging
far afield, and I have wandered with him, west to Augsburg, north to
Nuremberg, south tothe Tyrol. Finally, he was as clever a boy as I
have ever met - a wide reader, with fixed views on all the arts, a brilliant
talker and a linguist of surprising gifts. After a few months' training,
he spoke English with fatal fluency. At Oxford, where I encountered
him a year later, his command of the language, his wonderful self-
possession, and his Austrian audacity won for him the suffrages of our
littleecolony. Then there was Kuno von Eisenberg, a noble, whose people
had been for five hundred years welcome at court, and a fair type of the
aristocratic student, who never reads and who has no life outside of his
corps. His cap of red, white and blue, and the gay riband that crossed
his chest were his distinguishing marks. He had lived in an atmosphere
of duels and beer drinkings, until his fat face was seamed with scars,
and his body surfeit-swollen. He was always as full of quarrels as an
egg of meat. The two proudest moments of his bibulous and bloody
existence were the time when his mother led him forth to exhibit his
first gashes to less fortunate mammas, and the joyous season when he was
" fixed " or stared at and thus invited to a conflict by some famous
swordsman. To a foreigner, who could not and would not fight, his
manners were genial, gentle and kindly-in a word, charming. I can
recall now, how his heels went together, his elbow curved, and his hat
was jerked stiflly to the side when he bowed. In the University of
Berlin there were many men like von Eisenberg, for each of the seventy
fighting corps and vereins boasts fifteen or twenty members.
28 THE ARIEL, 1907
Now for the German professor! The last generation has seen the
passing of the old type that appears in " Fliegende Blatter " and
"Jugend," grimly bespectacled, long-haired, absent-minded. He is now
usually a capable, practical and responsible man of affairs, whom the
dust of the schools has not blinded. He has'made sacrifices for the
higher end, for his upward progress has been slow. After his doctor's
examination, following three years of advanced work, he decided to forego
an oberlehrerls or higher school teacher's position with its seemingly
princely salary of thirty-six hundred marks Qnine hundred dollarsj, and
to take his place on the lowest rung of the university ladder, as " Private-
docent," with fees of perhaps eight hundred marks. His undoubted
ability and enthusiasm attracted students Qperhaps too much stress is laid
on his drawing powerj, and after some two or three years of very lean
kine, he became extraordinary or associate professor. In the meantime he
" scorns delights and lives laborious days." He can take no steps towards
soliciting a vacant professorshipg but his " opus," on which he has labored
so faithfully appears. His name is up from Freiburg to Konigsberg. A
call to a chair in a larger university, Berlin or Munich, comes, and he is a
made man of social rank and comfortable income. He is, henceforth,
an oracle among men, and his fame draws many wandering students to
The fields of usefulness of 'the professor are three: His lectures,
his personal association with students and his research. As a rule he
is not a good lecturer, immeasurably inferior to his compatriot of the
Sorbonne, who is nearly always a golden talker, and not approaching the
best American or even English standards. There are, of course, many
exceptions. Harnack and Willaiiiowitz-Mollendorf drew and still draw
large crowds to the " publicum " or public lectures, and few of us will
forget the delight with which we listened to Dessoir discourse for many
hours on Fine Arts. But Harnack and VVillamowitz were giants and
Dessoir had French blood. I think my statement holds-the lectures
are often well planned, but they are too heavily burdened with fact, are
poorly delivered and lack inspiration. Mountains of method, a thousand
details, but few vistas and little illumination. The German professor is
a social being. I remember how one great-hearted, deeply learned
scholar affected young men. At the " kneipes " or feasts of his students
THE ARIEL, 1907 29
he sat at the head of the table Q wherever he sat would have been the
headj directing the talk and joining lustily in the songs. The reverence
for him was great, a quarrel in his presence was felt to be sacrilege,
and the love of clash and conflict was nobly repressed. Then he drew
men to his home, opening up to them in his study great stores of special
knowledge, stimulating, quickening them by the force of his personality
and example. I shall always recall long walks with him in the 4' Thier-
gartenf' His lectures and readings -from Shakspere and the English
poets Q"Vair is voul and voul is vair," " I could not lofe dee, dear, so
mooch "D sometimes appealed to an American sense of humor, but roads
traversed with him in private led always to treasures at the foot of the
rainbow, and one was very grateful. In research, the German professor
is pre-eminent. The way that he cuts is often very narrow, the path that
he blazes through the wood of recondite scholarship is wide enough for
only one man, but he sets those with whom he has to do journeying in
this or that direction with ax and torch. Lights flash and steel rings
everywhere, until the forest becomes known ground. Though others
may range more extensively and with far better perspective, he has in
accurate, painstaking, intensive scholarship, no equal on earth. And he
attains and leads others to the goal in the face of at least one tremendous
difficulty, a library system unparalleled in impracticability and inefficiency.
Lack of catalogues and a poor library staff necessitate an interval of
twenty-four hours between the time of ordering a book and its receipt, or
rather the time due for its receipt, for, in many cases, when it is not on
the shelves, its whereabouts are so uncertain that it may be reclaimed
only when its usefulness is passed. All sufferers from this will doff their
hats to the men who have triumphed over such conditions.
A university lecture room is perhaps the best place to study the
students. It is I2 o'clock and the famous Erich Schmidt is to lecture on
" Goethe and Schiller." But every German class-hour has 'its " aca-
demisches viertel " or quarter-hour of grace. And this noon one is passed
by the men either in refreshing themselves at the wine-and-beer shop kept
by " Frau Pudelf' the janitor's wife, in the first lobby-room on the left
of the entrance, or in procuring orders for theatre-tickets in the first room
on the right. But by 12.15 the lecture-hall is ,filled with students, many
of them munching rolls or sandwiches Cone never knows when " Semmel "
30 THE ARIEL, 1907
or " Schinkenbrot " will emerge from the capacious pocket of a Germanj.
The faces of the men are strong, but seldom clean-cut and clear-eyed,
their frames are heavy but not athletic. I shall meet some of these fellows
later at Munich, for the German student is a wide-ranger and sometimes
completes his special course at three universities. The women are in
large numbers at such a class as this. Then the professor enters in haste.
Before he has even reached his desk, he begins, " Meine Herren und
Damen! 5' fthe order is signiicantj, and proceeds with a frightful velocity
thatiseems toioffer defiance to note-liooks. But these students are all
masters of short-hand and pens move triumphantly over paper -- you may
buy a copy of such verbatim notes, when the course is next repeated, and
save yourself many a long sitting. Gccasionally scraping of feet,
" Scharrenf' a well-known signal, warns the lecturer that his words are
not heard at the rear of the room, and he raises his voice, until the
shuffling ceases. So the lecture draws to its close.
Now, let us watch the student at play. This is the banquet hall of
the Rhenania Corps on the evening of the "Weihnachts-Kneipe " or
Christmas Feast. The walls are hung with old banners and armorial
bearings, the long tables are groaning under steins and tankards, the
fir-tree in the corner is flashing with a hundred lights. Forty men in
the caps of the corps are steeped in the joyous spirit of the German yule-
tide. The 'I Bier-zeitung " of the brotherhood, rich in comic illustrations
and teeming with amusing personalities, starts the revel. Songs are sung,
as only German boys can sing them. The leader gravely conveys to me his
regrets that they have not yet mastered the two national airs of
America, " The Bowery " and "Linger longer, Loo," but " Tannen-
baum," " Gambrinus " and " Gaudeamus " more than make good the omis-
sion. Salamanders are rubbed, jokes are told, speeches full of innuendo
are delivered, all with tremendous effect. Then enters the humorist of
the fraternity, with the snowy beard and gray cowl of the " VVeihnachts-
mann U or Santa Claus. To each and all he presents, amid shouts of
laughter from the jolly crew, startling gifts. For instance, the American
receives a handsome portrait of his esteemed country-women, " The Five
THE A-RIEL, 1907 31
Sisters Barrison, Misses Lona, Qlga, Gertrude, Irmgard and Sophie, die
beispiellos populiirsten Damen des Continents." Then the voices break
again into song. As I conclude this sketch, that splendid chorus rings
in my ears:-
"'Wer keine Sorge je und kein Verzagen Weiss,
Und wer sich rasch erstiirmt des Lebens Kecken Preis,
VVer stiindig lichterloh, dochnie zu Ende brennt,
Lebt seinen Iugendtag als richtiger Student,
Ia! als richtiger Studentf,
32 THEQARIEL, 1907
if Ne'er too oft in honest verses ,Ye
Can we strive thy name to raise
If a heart a song rehearses
It is time to sing thy praise.
Thou to us art fostering mother,
We, thy sons, would reverence thee.
Nothing, in our hearts can smother
,ik E'er, our love for thine and thee. ,Y
' Though the tides of life shall scatter
Far and wide thy striving sons, Y
E'er their hearts keep true, no matter .Y
Where a son his life course runs.
Now from sea and now from prairie Q
ip' Sounds thy name like thunder's roll.
Y' Never shall thy sons' song varyg
" E'er it rings from pole to pole, sg.
Shouted from the mountain's summit Y'
In the vale the shouts resoundg lf'
,Y Then from heaven's deep unlimit 'ijfpf
Y Earthward echoes back the sound. Q
So for thee thy sons endeavorg
Work for thee with hand and mind
That thy name may stand forever
Loved and honored by mankind. Y
THE ARIEL, 1907 33
Else 1RoIe of the library in the
O THE hoodlum, with no home but the nightly lodging-house,
the Chicago Public Library must seem like Paradise when he
is turned out to shiver in the streets at the closing hour.
To the gang of street urchins, who, with dirty faces and
still dirtier hands, raid the reading-room, and demand " a book
of the St. Nicholasf' surely the Library can represent but one more
happy hunting-ground for their tribe.
To the lively student, with his head full of K' frats " and sports, of
class doings and K' co-eds," does not the word Library suggest at first
thought a required " grind,'l a show place when H the folks " come to
town, or a cosy alcove for a bit of quiet " fussingf' .
But to the men and women who give thousands, even millions of
dollars to endow libraries, for what does the word Library stand?
Towards what ideal do the governing boards direct their policies, and
librarians and staff work? What does the University Library in particu-
lar supply to the students and faculty, and what demands may they make
The Library has, first, its Instructional side, subsidiary to and supple-
menting every teaching department. The branch it teaches is Bibliog-
raphy, or the science of the use of books. The immense multiplication
of books at the present time necessitates a science of methods in their use
which was unknown to the generation before ours. He who will become a
scholar must learn not only how to read, but also must learn, first, how
to find out what has been written on a subject, and, second, how to .select
and extract quickly from the mass what will best suit his special purpose.
Books are the tools of the scholar, the Library his workshop, Bibliography
the craft taught therein. The competent librarian is a specialist in
methods in Bibliography, a consulting specialist, in some colleges also a
Secondly, there is its Literary side. As the University exists not only
to pour knowledge into the student, but also to produce within him that
spiritual development which is called culture, so in this function again
the Library shares. Outside of, and independently of, and on a par with,
every teaching department, the Library is auxiliary directly to the Uni-
versity as a whole in this, its greatest and noblest purpose. VVithin the
Library walls is treasured the sacred ire, the stored energy and heat of
the exalted moments and personalities of the race, nay, even the utterances
of Heaven itself when it stooped to whisper tothe soul of man. These
are registered in the written word, the record of highwater mark in man's
spiritual development, this beyond all others, such as art, architecture,
music, institutions, was the earliest in taking articulate and communicable
shape. Here, by the Literature of Power, that torch is kindled by which,
as Professor VVoodbury ngures it, the race heritage and aspirations of
the higher life are borne onward through the ages in constantly widening
and deepening circles of light. The words that kindle and burn, the
spirits that speak cheer and stimulus, the thoughts that roll away the
mists and open doors to the free spirit, these are the psychic forces which,
unmarked but potent asathe electricity of the atmosphere, envelop and
play about the visitor within the Library walls. Happy he, who, with-
drawing himself between whiles from the din and turmoil of a busy
life, opens his soul to these uplifting influences.
Thirdly, consider the Physical side. The College Library is the
intellectual home and center of the University, as the Public Library is
of the community at large. I do not say it is the social center. A place
to serve as social headquarters is most desirable, and many Universities
have found it practicable to erect buildings especially for that purpose,
such as " The Union U at Brown.
But in research and study all roads lead to the Library, as to Rome
of old. There was a physical as well as an intellectual truth carried out
in the designs for grouping the buildings of the State University of
California which won the Phebe B. Hearst prize of f,RI0,000, and which
placed the Library in the center and built the University around it.
And with this idea in view, there is lavished often upon the home
of the University Library, Q and the Billings Library is an example of itj
a magnificence of design and expenditure which far outshines the dignified
but plain utilitarianism of the other college buildings.
Gbe Spell of the 'llllloobs
HERE is a beautiful little lake, as calm as if made of crystal.
As you gaze at it against the background of the hills whose
pine-clad sides slope clear to the water's edge, you lose
yourself in the grandeur and beauty of the scene, and in a
moment your soul becomes rested from a year of worldly
toil. lt seems as if the foot of man had never trod this wilderness and you
feel in a remarkable degree, that you are walking upon God's ground and
looking upon God's works. Reluctant to move, you at last make ready
your rod and, embarking in your canoe, you proceed to tempt the denizens
of the deep. You find the water fairly alive with trout. As you glide
noiselessly around the lake, hugging the shore, the only sound being the
singing of your line as you cast and the splash of the fish which you
hook each time, you feel as if you are the lord of some fairy land and that
the brilliantly-garbed trout are your obedient subjects. As the shadows
begin to mount the eastern slopes and the ghostly mist starts covering
the lake for the night, you turn toward camp. While your guide cooks
your supper, you busy yourself gathering balsam boughs. These, when
spread out on the ground under the leanfto to a depth of a foot, form your
bed. WVhen your task is done your guide gives the supper call. Only
those who have lived in the woods know how good the supper tastes. A
trout with a slice of pork inside, roasted over the coals, a mug full of tea
and a chunk of bread, seem king's fare. You are sleepy from a day
spent out of doors, and as soon as it is dark you turn in. Your guide
must keep the -fire up. VV ith a sigh of soul-content you crawl under the
lean-to and lie down on the fragrant, velvet boughs, with your feet 'toward
the fire. You wonder at the great stillness. Far away a loon cries
plaintively or a whip-poor-will sings. As you lie there watching the fire
flame heavenward against the background of the night, you are thrilled
with a great love, of something-everything, and you feel that the old
36 'THE ARIEL, 1907
world isn't so bad after all. There is no thought of loneliness. Far from
it. The trees and the star-studded sky seem a protection from all evil.
You feel the presence of God. Soon the quiet and the soothing odor of
the balsam overcomes you and you lose yourself in a luxurious sleep.
Wlieii you awake you exult in the thought of re-entering the conflicts of
life. You are strong and full of vigor. After a tremendous breakfast,
you take one long farewell look at the pretty little lake nestling com-
fortably among the hills and then start back for civilization. -
a "Share is 1Ho llblace like 'ielomcn l
Bless'd be thou who writ those lines
Endowed from heaven with Fire Divine,
VVhich God sent down from heavenly shrines
To lighten this dark world of mine.
Green be the turf above thy graveg
Sweet days be thine in Paradise.
Thou knew thine humble home to crave
And well thy loved home friends did'st prize.
VVhen in the maiden's lustrous eye
I see the gleam of ardent love,
Through that bright window of the soul
I catch a glimpse of heaven above.
Cf heaven above, that land of peace,
And hope and joy, and life serene,
Wliere we will live for evermore
A life of light, and love supreme.
THE ARIEL, 1907
He sits apart, his brow august, serene,
Unshalcen by that frenzied toil and strife,
Which spells existence only and not life.
A learned inan and wise, whose words We glean'
And treasure in our minds. His scholar's niien,
His inbred culture, and his chastened wit
Call forth 1'nen's love and purge from those who sit
Beneath his sway all thoughts uncouth and mean.
For many years his stamp has niarkecl the men
VVho'Ve gone from out these classic halls to stand
ln places fraught with honor and with weight,
Sage. counsellors, and bulwarks of the state.
Though oft his praise be sounded, yet again,
VVe'll hail his lasting fame throughout the land.
ur ranb Ib dben
VVe feel it is our pleasant duty
At such a time to show appreciation
Of those who, lives of matchless beauty,
Have sacrificed for others' education.
We mean of course to limit our approval
To those alone who in our Alma Mater,
Have spent long lives of gen'rous service, fruitful
In training youths to lives of service later.
Professor Goodrich is of nrst concern,
That kindly man, with tender heart o'erflowing
To help all men along Whene'er they yearn.
He's e'er prepared to aid us by bestowing
His time and skill on any occupation,
Whereby he feels our Alma Materls raised.
His silvered hair now hallows our communion
We reverence, honor him whom We have praised.
Professor Perkins is, we feel, the next
Who in our annals ought to be remembered.
His life is one that each of us respects,
We hope his years with us will be unnumbered.
Quietly he's earned a reputation
A5 master of his special branch of learning.
His loyaltyls been tried upon occasion,
But e'er he shows, his love for us is burning.
And when Professor Emerson is our thought
We stagger at the service he has done.
He's the greatest man that at Vermont has taught
lu all her days which by the fates were spun.
The past to him is like an open book
The present too is at his fsnger's tip,
And still he greets us with the kindliest look.
We stand in awe, but love his fellowship.
Our friend, Nate Merrill, now becomes our theme.
A kinder man it would be hard to find.
He loves us all, but when in class, we seem
To be the targets for a " piece of mind "3
Hels often cross and strict when we're in class
But smilingly we think, " he may be ill "5
VVe know that soon the evil humor'll pass.
We've all liked Nate, indeed we like him still.
THE ARIEL, 1907 39
CVVitl1 apologies to Rudyard Kiplingj
VVe've plugged with many men for our degrees,
An' some of 'em was nice and some was not:
Some 'eathen, and some Malay and Chinese,
But "Doc" Tupper was the iinest 0' the lot.
We'll never get too many men like 'im.
'E sxvatted at our themes and 'ocked our clauses,
'E cut our essays up with tiendish vim,
An' 'e played the very devil with our theses.
But 'eres to you, Fred'1'ick Tupper, at your 'ome in Burlington,
You're no glum, fatheaded 'eathen, but a first class gentleman,
YVe gives you 'ere our coniplimints and if you wants our mind, ,
lfVe'll come and 'ave a talk with you W'enever you're inclined. LA
'E treats us all like gents, though savages,
An' 'fore we know, we're bein' gents instead.
'Els courteous to us in all our stages,
An' e' makes a feller try to act wellbred.
'E's a corker, 'e's a dandy, 'e's a peach,
'E's a perfect southern gentleman to a "T,"
'Es the man Who's got the honest plan to teach
Fure athletics for our universitee.
So 'ere's to you, Fred'rick Tupper, at your 'ome in Burlington.
We'd like to greet the missus if you'd please to bring us one,
An' 'ere's to you, F1'ed'rick Tupper, you intend to treat us fair-
Yon're Worthy of our compliments, for you use us tellers square
40 THE ARIEL, 1907
E Seniors E
S NVE glance over the pages upon which is inscribed the his-
tory of your life of near four years, oh, Nineteen-six! we
are awed to silence by the extremes to which you have gone.
The facts have it that at first sight you were characterized
as conceited, self-confident and absolutely lawless: You started in with
the purpose of moulding the University to suit your ideas, not giving a
thought to the welfare of the University. Truly you could have con-
ceived no more selhsh purpose. Nevertheless, as Freshmen you were
slightly held in check by your awe of the Class of 1905 and of the faculty.
But when you became Sophomores! You proved the rule that all
savage races, when introduced to freedom, go to terrible excesses on ac-
count of their ignorance and the predominance of their animal qualities.
You had risen above the foolish and childish idea of the Freshman, that
things should be done merely because punishment is the result of not
doing them, but you had not developed the necessary reason which teaches
moderation. You disobeyed the faculty as much as possible, You
showed your lack of a sense of honor by the cowardly Way in which you
kidnapped members of 1907, when a truce had been declared. You
seliishly fought for class instead of college. In a word, you showed
yourselves too unbridled to enjoy the privileges usually granted to Soph-
omores and juniors and, in order to curb you, the faculty were forced to
take you in hand more severely than any class of our history. You
proved yourselves undeserving of the title of men, and consequently the
faculty rnet you on your own plane and treated you as children.
This all happened long ago. VVe said you went to extreniesg we
have pictured one extreme,- now let us turn to the other. As you
matured under rigid rule, you came to your senses, You saw your
follies and determined to make good your reputation by turning your
THE ARIEL, 1907 41
unlimited life and spirit -into its proper channel, where it would do the
most for the good of Vermont. You already had one man who had
continually been working for Vermont, and you now grew to admire his
sterling qualities,- that was Arthur Clinton lfVoodward. Many more of
you followed his noble example of sacrificing self to college. Many a
man you sent out to fight and work for Vermont in one field or another.
It is never fair to judge men entirely by their accomplishments, but in
many cases, as here, we are bound to go by this standard. In this case
Wfoodward unquestionably holds the palm, as the man who has done most
for Vermont. Paul de Nyse Burrowes certainly comes next, when we
consider how he has evoked Vermont spirit through his old megaphone.
And so, ye noble Seniors, we feel amiable toward you on the whole.
iXVe feel that in this age of great possibilities at old Vermont you have, as
Seniors, set us a worthy example in many ways.
If you have learned the lesson of self-sacrifice by going through the
" mill," we do not need to wish you Godspeed on your voyage of life.
VVith that, the noblest of human qualities instilled into your hearts, your
lives will be successes in the highest sense, and you will thus continue to
bring credit to our beloved Alma Mater.
5 H 3- 5-1-.
,, H , ll fifi f lfifrl llt .
f-- l Tif V
, . V 1 r-Mai i f
' as A
- ,T ,,, Vt
1 lil 09.11
42 THE ARIEL, 1907 '
E be 3uniots gi
W'ould that some muse direst our quill
As- we bend to indite this song,
Our task is one we're unfit to fulfill,
But we'll tryg that is surely no wrong.
You. nineteen-seven. must bear the weight,
Of the lines We so poorly pen,
Our purpose is honest,- that what we state,
May be worthy of what We ken.
You, nineteen-seven, have lived a life,
Of unceasing. determined, advance.
You felt that 'twere well 'where wrong was rife,
To uproot it if fate gave the chance.
Early in life you saw the Wrong,
Of the course 'ought-six pursued,
Thereby class spirit alone becomes strong,
WVhile the college herself they exclude.
So it's no wonder you sacriificed class
To your college. and worked for her gain.
You found that thus you made most of class,
While your college you strived to sustain.
Now, as all know, your record is clean,
And your class feeling now has grown strong,
Though humble at first. your rise was foreseen,
For you helped the old college along.
Now you stand first of classes four,
As the vvorthiest judged as a whole,
Internally pure, you strive to do more,
For Vermont. That is rightly your goal.
Surely the future of each of your sons,
Should be bright as the sum of midday,
They've learned life's secret.- that true success comes,
From oblivion of self in life's fray.
Therefore, nought-seven, we honor thee,
May all good e'er be thy fate,
We'll shout thy praise from sea to -sea,
Till the heavens reverberate.
THE ARIEL, 1907 43
,QE Zfunior flbebics E
" Some books are lies frae end to end,
And some great lies were never pennld,
But this that I am gaun to tell,
Is just as truels the Deil's in hell,"
T VVOULD be folly, indeed, to attempt to relate within this allotted
space the complete history of a class so eventful as that of
Nineteen-seven. In selecting deeds of special merit, one faces
that horrible process of elimination. In choosing deeds of demerit
one hesitates. Forbear then, gentle reader, but a few brief and
disconnected allusions to facts as they present themselves to the Editor's
Since connected with college life your pathway has been strewn with
many thorns. From Freshman days student burdens have weighed
heavily upon you. The class pulse has been somewhat weak and irregu-
lar. The spirit of ennui has made itself marked. These and other
symptoms are traced to the conditions under which you labored during
the first two years of medical grind. Let us then review history to asso-
ciate cause with effect. '
Your entree at college was greatly anticipated by the faculty. This
inference is drawn from the extensive preparations made by them for
receiving you into the fellowship of the Burlington Hose and Fire De-
partment, at that time an adjoining part of the University Qunder perfect
44 THE ARIEL, 1907
controlj. The unexpected conditions which followed such a reception
threw cold water on long-cherished hopes of becoming students of
U. V. M.
Sitting here in quiet reverie, I can appreciate in a measure the feel-
ings experienced when as Freshmen you saw the building in which your
hopes rested vanish as a dream. It seems but as yesterday. A cold
December morning. Students were assembled in the amphitheatre Cyou
for the first timej, when some heroic youth having college interests at
heart proceeded to kindle a fire for the good of all. Witli the kindling
of the flame the gift of john P. Howard took its place in history. From
such an event we ascribe to you somewhat of the spirit Carlyle m1'glzt
call " hero worship," namely the facing of adverse conditions with an
interest for college welfare. The loss of this building thrust a thorn
deeply into the heart of your ambitions. However, the wound healed by
'K first intentionf' for scarcely had your feelings been depressed when
promises of a more hopeful future closed the wound and relieved the
spirits C beveragesj waiting a toast to those to whom all are indebted for
improved medical facilities. But our thoughts are wandering,
To portray your characteristics as individuals would be malpractice.
lt might so injure your mental sense of the ego that recovery would be
impossible. Should perchance a few names be mentioned to serve as
general illustrations, it will be done with the object of saving the many.
As a class, one very striking characteristic is your ability to grow
C smallj. Although diminishing numerically, the power to acquire knowl-
edge so far counteracts any loss in numbers, that it has been suggested
you forget it. Diligence, many say, accounts for this brilliancy. How
about Fuller? Wfho ever saw him absorbed in thought? The very hills
take up the refrain 4' not guilty."
Everbody works but Fuller
And he? VVhy, he can't work,
For when you once get married
All tasks then you must shirk.
Now, Juniors, heed this warning:
" Though pretty girls you see,
just wait but one year longer
For your M. D."
THE ARIEL, 1907 45
Some may think this is uncalled for advice. Yes, most advice is
un-called-for,- simply given. The maxim " It's a wise cork that knows
its own Pop," has doubtless saved many from rushing in where angels
fear, etc. Watcli the angels.
To compare your deeds with those of other classes, Nineteen-six for
example, would show the latter's weakness. But oh! we are not so
cruel. Incidentally this same altruistic spirit has always preceded your
motives. To prevent now such an enviable trait would be unwise, in-
deed. Although much in your history will stand criticism, we advocate
more of the philosophy found in the following stanza:
" Don't look for the fiaws as you go through lifeg
And even when you lind them,
It is wise and kind to be somewhat blind,
And look for the virtues behind them
For the cloudiest night has a hint of light
Somewhere in its shadows hiding.
It is better by far to hunt for a star
Than the spots on the sun abiding."
Now for the stars. There is Fleming, a whole constellation in him-
self. For enlightenment on any medical subject one will iindhim a Pierian
spring ever bubbling with fresh draughts of knowledge. Behold! jig-
air, jaguar or Gig-ger fmore properlyj a new planet. Paradoxical as
it may seem, a coriieif se-ziziei' on prescription writing. Born a pharma-
ceutical chemist and educated to the avocatiovi makes him an iuvxaluable
man in the starry iirmament of our illustrious class. Haylett, Goodrich,
Larner and a host of others are each worthy of a separate eulogy.
However, the- men are too well known and the Ariel too small to
publish the results of such a Herculean task as a personal eulogium would
necessitate. But finally and summarily, with class virtues and 'faults
weighed in the balances of judgment, you havewbeen found of real worth.
May this worth be made more and more manifest by stern loyalty to
yourselves and to the University of which you are a part. 4
'K This much I've said I trust without offenseg
Let no Court Sycophant pervert mv sense.
Nor sly informer watch these words to draw
Witliiii the reach of treason or the law."
Q Sopbomores y E
QU Sophomores are, we feel, Worthy of considerable criticism.
We make these criticisms with the hope that, by showing you
your shortcomings, we may help you to make more of your-
selves, both as a class and as individuals.
In the first place, you must clean up your class politics.
Before you can take the responsibility of college affairs, you must show
your ability to run your class properly. Today, the great thing for every
Vermont man to learn is, that in order to have college affairs at their best,
the best men must be elected to the most important positions. Learn
this -in your-class and then when you come to your senior year you will
be ready to help your college Where she is weakest.
Your greatest fault is your attitude to life. In your hrst year we
attributed this to your self-consciousness, but it now seems to us to be
due rather to lazy indifference. You are too 19161561 You have not yet
accomplished so much that life has no further goals for you. lfVake up!
Take an active interest in the affairs of the day. If your college-spirit is
weak, strengthen it! If your class-spirit is Weak, strengthen that! If
you are behind in your Work, catch up!
If you are to succeed in your undertakings in this hustling century,
you must be ready to set the pace at times and not be always following
the lead 'of someone else. i
So, Sophomores, the advice which we feel will do you the most good
is: " Get strenuous."
THE ARIEL, 1907 47
E jfresbmen E
T IS in our words to you, Freshmen, that we would be most careful,l
for we feel that you will, to a great extent, follow for four years
the track upon which you start in your first year. VVe feel that
from your actions thus far you have shown yourselves worthy
to be treated as men. XV e realize the danger of allowing Freshmen to
ponder on their own merits, but we feel that in this case, such a danger
will be partially offset as a result of giving you a name worthy of being
lived up to. So we do away with all bantering and advise you as man to
The best advice we can give you is: Be men! If you will keep
this before you as a motto in your every effort, you will do your best.
Witli such a motto, your attitude to Vermont, your attitude to your fel-
lows, your attitude to your class is fixed. Is anyone who is mixed up in
unclean politics worthy to be called a man? Is anyone who shirks his
responsibility of doing good college work worthy to be called a man? Is
anyone who leads a lawless life worthy to be called a man? Is any one
who stands for deceit of any sort worthy to boa called a man? Really,
Freshmen, we would sum up all that we have to say to you in the words:
Be men! '
48 THE ARIEL, 1907
ET US pass in review the baseball record of Vermont. Base-
ball has been in existence for numbers of years and has ever
taken the lead in Vermont athletics. It is difficult to say just
how many years baseball has been an interesting feature to
wearers of the V, but at any rate twenty years ago we were not
unacquainted with it, and the University holds a record of which any
college in the country might well be proud.
A You have often heard stories of " the famous team of '93,', " the
days of Arlie Pond," etc. Have you ever been interested enough to
look up some of the records of those years? Those were the days
when the green and gold appeared down in South Carolina and Virginia
as well as in New England and New York. They not only appeared
there, but they played ball and won. In 1893 the list of victories in-
cluded the University of Virginia, University of North Carolina, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, Yale, and a tie with Georgetown University.
For some reason or other this annual southern trip was dropped during
the next two or three years, and has never been revived.
Another successful season was that of '96. In fact, every season
seemed to be more or less successful in those days. In 1896 among
those who fell were Dartmouth, three times, Tufts, twice, and Amherst.
However, in 'Q7 the percentage of victories was lessened, twenty-nine
games were scheduled, and but eleven were victories. Among these
were Fordham, Manhattan, WVesleyan, Dartmouth and Union. In '98
the season's principal feature was the New York trip. Five games,
resulting in five victories, were played, with Cornell, Union, and VVest
Point. The records of !QQ also include a long list of hard-fought battles
and victories. After this year, however, there seems to have been a
gradual decline in the general standing of the team until 1904, when
prospects began to brighten a bit, and in 1905, as you all know, they
were still in a flourishing condition.
THE ARIEL, 1907 49
Let us now hastily sum up Vermont's record. VVe will select the
season of F93 as the starting point when Vermont baseball was a thing of
almost world-wide fame. Since that year, one will notice upon careful
consideration that we have never surpassed or even equalled that record.
lt is true that we have put out good teams since then, but is there one
that we could put on the same basis as that of ,Q3? There has been a
gradual rising and falling, good teams, and teams not as good, but none
of these could be called the best that Vermont ever had.
just as an illustration we might draw a comparison between V er-
mont baseball and that species of plant life known as the century plant,
which is said to blossom once in every hundred years. To be sure base-
ball in Vermont blossoms more frequently, but it hasn't blossomed since
'93, and the time should again be near at hand, Things looked very
encouraging last yearf and who knows what would have happened to
Yale, Brown and Holy Cross if H Ed " Reulbach had remained with us.
Even then. remember the Brown game, thirteen innings and then losing
by a score of 4-5. We won eleven games straight, and taking all in all,
the days of Arlie Pond and his clan were very nearly realized once more.
Looking at the season of IQO5 as a whole we can safely say that
it has not been equaled in the last ten years. Our corps of pitchers
including " Ed' was one of the best in the country and the dexterity
with which some of the inneld picked the dust was marvelous. Of course
there were two or three weak positions on the team, as is true in all
cases, but not weak enough to prevent seventy-five per cent of the games
played from being victories.
The future prospect is at least bright, as practically all of last year's
team are still undergraduates. The support of' the student body was one
of the chief elements of success last year. Let it occupy the same position
in years to come.
50 THE ARIEL, 1907
HAT shall we say concerning the football season of 1905?
First, was it a successful one? F rom an outsider's point
of view, perhaps not. But from the judgment of a Ver-
mont man, or for that matter, any man who realizes and
understands the facts of the case, we can say that the
season has been fairly successful. VVe didn't win every game. No! and
we didn't expect to. Furthermore, no one could expect us to, if they
understood the exact conditions by which we are governed.
We were defeated by Dartmouth, Wesleyaii, Brown and Amherst,
and the reason for this is simple. Vermont is not to be classed with
these colleges in this particular branch of athletics. Therefore, it is no
disgrace and should not be a matter of discouragement. The colleges
mentioned are much larger, have more advantages, and naturally have a
greater supply of material than we. Thereupon we deem it only fair to
say that Vermont sent out a good team this year, a team that played
good clean football and played hard. VV e won every game in which we
played a team representing a college of our own standing, and this is
all that we can ask. Could we hope to win from Dartmouth? Only
by a miracle similar to the one which favored Norwich in IQO4. Never-
theless by hard, steady work, we held Dartmouth down to twelve points,
which far outshone our hopes. Although we were defeated we may
justly feel proud of the result, with the one exception that " Bing "
found it extremely inconvenient to participate in the remainder of the
Middlebury hoped. Alas! hopes are not very substantial. Twice
she appeared in Vermont's arena and twice she disappeared. VVe also
fought a hard battle with Wesleyaii and although she proved better than
we it was only by eight points. We even scored two touchdowns before
she began to realize that Vermont was there to play football. These
same conditions prevailed throughout the season, Vermont winning every
game that was possible, and in the other case putting up a good hard
TI-IE ARIEL, 1907 51
fight. VVe may have
otherwise we should
In order to more
year's football, let us
the lists at Vermont.
in 1897. Five games
been disappointed at the result of the Brown game,
fully appreciate what has been said concerning this
turn back to the time when the game first entered
The first records of a Varsity schedule occurred
were played in that year, Vermont winning three
of these and tieing the other two. The only colleges played were Middle-
bury ancl Norwich. In '98 the principal games were with Dartmouth and
Holy Cross. ' In the next year Vermont seems to have taken more interest
in football and put a strong team on the gridiron. We won from Middle-
bury, Norwich, New Hampshire State and Colgate: losing to Holy Cross
and Amherst. In Igoo a tie game was played with Dartmouth, neither
side scoring. Middlebury also fell twice this year. The season of 1901
witnessed a tie game with 'Wesleyan, five victories and five defeats.
Thus the results of that year are somewhat similar to those of this. In
1902 Vermont played Yale for the first time, losing by a score of O-32.
Wfe also tied Brown and Wfilliams and won from St. Lawrence,
Rensselaer, VVesleyan and Union. This seems to have been Vermont's
strongest year in football, the records being better than ever before or
To draw some sort of conclusion it is very evident that no college
can have its best team every year. There must be a gradual rising and
falling. Victorious seasons must be interspersed with periods of relax-
ation. It very seldom happens that the most successful season is fol-
lowed by one still better or even its equal. In short we cannot have the
best team every year 3 and indeed, last year one might say that Vermont
was more than ordinarily weak. This year, however, brought us re-
newed hopes, and its results were decidedly more encouraging. Next
year may do still more towards fulfilling our ambitions, for though we
aren't represented by the best team in history every year, neither do
we send out our poorest every year. Perhaps the results of this year
were not all that one might desire, and perhaps some were disappointed
at the general outcome-who knows but what next year may bring
Vermont's periodical recurrence in football success! Again it may be
otball game will be of such nature, that un-
possible that the new fo
52 THE ARIEL, 1907
limited resources, means and material are no longer important factors
in the composition of an eleven. If such be the case then Vermont
will be placed more nearly in a position to compete with other colleges
and universities possessing three or four times her relative advantages.
just a word in conclusion. Qur football schedule has practically
no change from year to year. We know what to expect from Yale,
Dartmouth and Brown, also from St. Lawrence, Middlebury and Nor-
wich. W'e don't expect to win every game, nor perhaps one-half of
the scheduled number, we should however try to put forth the best team
possible' and to support this team with the same ardor and spirit that
would be shown if it were ever victorious. Remember that your team
represents your college in an athletic way and possibly to a greater ex-
tent than you realize.
Kannnen sie aus 'West and Nordland,
Kammen sie aus Ost and Sueden,
Kammen sie hier all zusammen,
Sammelten und sangen Leider.
Sangen sie mit treuer Freude.
Sangen sie mit vollen Herzen,
Sangen sie zu Pflegemutter,
Sie, die Shoene, treue, gute,
Sangen sie "Vermont!"
Aus den Enden groszen Waelclei'
XVeit quer ueber groszen Seen,
Pollencl eben zu den I-limmel,
Schallt der grosze Sund.
Fndlich leise aus der Fernei
Sorechen sanft das Echo nach,
Und mit Augen voll vom Traenen,
Vfnll vom freudevollen Traenen,
Hoeren Sie das VVort so tener,
Hoeren sie " Vermont! "
THE ARIEL, 1907 53
N THE early eighties the much-abused game of football had noi
been adopted as a permanent branch of college athletics. Base--
ball and tennis were the only means of recreation, and ,these
proxged insufhcient for the Vermonter. He yearned for some
sport in which every man might engage, some feat which required
more stamina and endurance with less skill and aptitude. Field events
seemed to answer the requirements, and much interest making itself
manifest, steps were taken to promote this sport.
Before manufacturing plants and coal and lumber companies had
gained possession of all of Burlington's lake front, a tract of land known
as Howard Park, situated about a mile and one-half southwest of the
heart of the city, was reserved for recreation purposes. The necessary
arrangements were made, so that the half-mile track laid out in this
park might be used by the students. Here we chronicle the infancy of
track athletics at Vermont. Those men who were interested trained
faithfully, and a Held day was held, the program of which varies but little
from the schedule of a meet of today. But how different the gatherings
of the past and of todayi Those were the days of successful county
fairsg the days of gingerbread, red lemonade and cream candy. Field
day was a holiday-just as much of an occasion as a county fair.
Everybody attended the Meet-men, women and children. People
drove in from the country with the entire family packed in the straw-
strewn bottom of the old box-wagon. Here were the voluble fakirs, the
gambling fortune wheels, the "hit the coonf' establishment, the ever-
gurgling merry-go-round. and the elusive toy balloons. Everyone was
happy. It was truly a holiday crowd and the first field day proved a
glorious success. '
Field day was observed annually after this, and soon became an
inter-class affair. The interest in track athletics steadily increased, and
in the spring of 1891, which was the fifth year of the New England Inter-
54 THE ARIIEL, 1907
Collegiate Athletic Association, Vermont joined this league, and sent a
team to Springfield to represent her at its meet. A Vermont man won
second place in an event, and track was adopted at Vermont as a perma-
nent branch of athletics. For the next three years we sent teams to
Springfield and Worcester, and the field days were held annually up to
the year of 1897. At that time the use of Howard Park was lost, the
University owned no track, the outcropping of track material seemed
poor, and the men as a whole appeared to possess a more studious and
less' athletic turn of mind. At any rate, the interest in the track team
suffered a severe slump, and not until.1903 was Vermont again repre-
sented at VVorcester. That year a Vermont man Won third place in an
event. Since then we have sent a team to VVorcester every spring-
'tis true with little success. But our training has been on hard turf
around a peculiarly shaped reservoir. Look over our former training
ground, and you willacease to sigh at Vermont's sparse points 5 you will
marvel at them. What could her men do, when they had never put
spikes to a cinder track? Now we have annually an indoor-class meet.
VVe will have next spring, if not this, an outdoor inter-class meet.
Plans for dual meets are being made. An inter-scholastic meet, an
excellent thing, has been arranged to come off in May. Track at Ver-
mont has but gained its majority.
Let us consider for a moment the difficulties this sport has ex-
perienced in establishing itself. In the first place, it had to overcome
prejudice and popular antipathy to any innovation. This opposition is
always an obstacle in introducing any sport. But the men who intro-
duced and supported it were men who loved sport for sport's sake.
They were vigorous, active men who participated in athletic feats for
the enjoyment derived. They could not but win. Funds, as is true
even today, were ever a check on the development of this sport. The
situation of the track, also, was a very great inconvenience. Think
what it meant to tramp down to Howard Park after a day of hard work
and with an evening of studying before you! It required good spirit,
and much of it. Yet these things appeared not to dampen the interest.
Track lived regardless of them. Then gradually the students began to
forsake the Elysian fields and worn paths of classic truths for the more
exacting ways of scientihc truth. Leisure hours unconsciously gave
THE, ARIEL, 1907 55
way to study hours, and the track team suffered accordingly. Finally
the temporary knell was sounded when Howard Park Was disposed of.
Even the men who had fought tirelessly for track through all other
troubles were disheartened now. Track ceased to be, as a spoit Yet the
spirit of these men kept the interest fanned, so that it never really ceased
to be. 'Track merely waited for the time that was sure to come when it
might burst forth again, stronger because of its misfortunes.
That time is now here. Track has been born again under brighter,
more promising auspices. We have a Held, a magnificent one, with the
necessary tracks. Wfe have a trainer who is a first string man. l1Ve
have a reputation to make, and late in the day. Give him the material,
let the men be as conscientious in their training and practice as he, and
the men who established this glorious sport in Vermont will see the
dreams of their youth fulfilled. We predict a bright and successful
future for track in Vermont.
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56 -.THE ARIEL, 1907
ENNIS has been for many years, and in all probability will be
for a time to COINS a prominent feature of Athletic Vermont.
As a game it is many years the senior of football and basket
ball, and its beginning dates back farther than that of baseball.
Its history covers a greater number of years than that of the
Ariel. Naturally, through all this time, a process of development and
completion has been transpiring, until now tennis has not only gained
a firm foothold but has reached a stage of refinement worthy of Vermont.
As far back as Ariel records extend we have accounts of Vermont
tennis. It began under the name of the U. V. M. Lawn Tennis Asso-
ciation, in 1888, to be an accepted branch of our athletics. But even
previous to this there existed tennis associations under the direction of
the several fraternities. In 1890 these fraternity tennis associations
ceased to exist and a greater interest was centered in Varsity tennis.
In 1892 K' The Young Ladies' Tennis Association " made its appearance,
but owing to unknown reasons it was of limited duration. " The U. V.
M. Lawn Tennis Association " existed until 1896, when it appeared
under a new name as the Vermont Tennis Association. Dating from
the adoption of tennis as a regular branch of athletics, tournaments
among the students were held each year. In 1899 Vermont tennis took
its first step into the outside college world. A tournament was arranged
with Bowdoin, which resulted in Bowdoin's victory by one point. Ver-
mont, 27,3 Bowdoin, 28. During the following year, 1900, a tournament
was held with Dartmouth: Vermont, 10: Dartmouth, 10. In 1901 the
second tournament with Dartmouth resulted in Verm0nt's first victory
in tennis, winning by a score of 11-5. Also in this same year repre-
sentatives were sent, for the first time, to the New England Inter-
Collegiate Tennis Tournament. In 1902 a second victory over Dart-
mouth was our reward: Vermont, II, Dartmouth, 7. The- result of
THE ARIEL, 1907 57
the Bowdoin tournament of this year was a defeatg Bowdoin winning
by IO points. .In 1903 our only tournament was with Dartmouth and
Vermont was again defeated.
The facts above stated show that Vermont has not won a tournament
since 1902, whereas for the two years previous to that time, the tennis
team met with a fair degree of success. Therefore, here, as well as in
baseball and football, is shown in a sense the " law of probability " as we
may designate it: ri. e., that for a part of the time we may expect favorable
results, and that for the other part of the time we should not be as hopeful.
Last year the team was made up of new men, with one exception.
Considering this, the record was better than could be rightly expected.
This year we do not err in expecting better returns.-
58 THE ARIEL, 1907
ASKET BALL seems never to have found a very substantial
foundation in Vermont's athletic circles. The game doesn't
appear to have awakened as wide-spread interest among the
college body as has football or baseball. It is true that we have
a team every season, and it is also true that the team is never
without the strong support of the student body. The questions may
then be asked, why don't we have a more extensive schedule? Vvihy
aren't more games arranged with the larger colleges? etc. The
answer to these questions is at once simple and truthful. Vermont does
not possess the advantages which would permit her to arrange and carry
through basket ball schedules as we would like to see them, and at the
same time continue the present outlay upon the other branches of
athletics. Therefore, if we wish to develop basket ball to a greater
extent it will be necessary to subtract from other lines.
It has been said that Vermont lacked the necessary advantages
which would permit an increased development of basket ball. Along
certain lines we are not altogether lacking in this respect. The conditions
governing material are the same with us as with any college of equal
size. Again we have a gymnasium which is surpassed by very few in
the country. But aside from these things we fall short in the necessary
equipment. In a word the wherewithal necessary for the filling out of
an extensive schedule is insufficient A
Another circumstance which perhaps has some bearing on the mat-
ter, is the fact that basket ball with us is a comparatively new game.
For six years only has it been an adopted branch of Vermont's athletics.
Although this might be ample time for perfect materialization under
favorable conditions, yet in our case a few years more may witness
a progressive movement, and a general advance along this particular line.
The first regularly organized schedule occurred in IQOO. Fourteen games
were arranged, among which we ind Dartmouth, W'illiams, Amherst,
Union and Cornell. The next yearls schedule was practically the same,
THE ARIEL, 1907 59
but since that time the general standard has decreased, though fairly good
schedules have been arranged every year since basket ball began its
history. The several seasons' results, however, may not have been all
that we could desire, and the reasons have been stated. This year the
scheme of a series of interclass games should do a great deal towards
improvement, in that, by this method, the best material that exists in
college is brought forth and developed, and material, as we well know,
is the essential constituent of any athletic team.
60 THE ARIEL, 1907
Ghz Mb Door 1Rnob
I-IEN the top of my head has become the playground of
fliesg when my legs, a bit shaky, require the support of a
cane, when my back has succeeded in its ambition to
resemble the letter C, then, perhaps, I shall return to
some Commencement at dear old U. V. M. In my
wanderings over the buildings, I may come to the old English room and
grasp once more the old. door knob in the oaken door. . -
Now, this door knob is not so insignificant as at first might appear.
A common, brass door knob, its head most indescribably furrowed with
ornamentation-nameless ornamentation-and shiny from constant
caressing by Dr. Tupper and his youthful followers. There is nothing
at all unusual about this particular knob, but, as it pokes its head and
stubby neck out of the brass plate that serves as a collar, it seems to
have one eye-sort of an indefinite, shifty eye, but, nevertheless, an
expressive eye. Now, this eye is always cocked up at you, as you reach
down to grasp the knob. It seems to ask you not to twist its neck too
hard, or to pull it so rudely that it silently groans in agony.
Then you remember that the old knob has felt the hand of many
a famous man, has studied the features of more than one villain, and
sneered at the cowards and snobs. You remember, too, that the old
brass, though innocent in its silence, could tell, if speech were given it,
many a tale and sad prophecy.
I do not doubt but that the old knob will remember me, too, when,
in my old age, I stumble up the stairs, once taken three at a time, and, in
its own chilly fashion, greet me after many years. g
THE ARIEIL, 1907
Sometimes just at twilight
I like to sit and dream.
I'd fain forget that class keepg
That profs and all such needless things
Exist, nor let them spoil my sleep.
All sorts of cares and sorrow's stings
Grow dim and vanish out of sight,
And I just sit and dream.
Books lie open 'fore me-
Just made for use they seem.
But I don't care. The sun's just set,
And I'll be darned if I'll get up
And fuss to make a light. I'll bet
That it's most time to go to "sup,"
Till then, though kings may disagree,
Right here Illl sit and dream.
Western stars grow brighter,
The lake reflects their gleam.
Above, great plaids of rainbow hues
Are framed in bands of blaekest black-
Great thunder-heads, the rays suffuse
'With rosy light, well mirrored back
By old Champlain. I'll get a light, or-
Nol Right here I'll sit and dream.
lfVoodbirds seek the forest
Wliere snug their hid nests teem.
They're tired from all day's hunt for food
And now they're slowly winging home
To spend the night in the fostering Wood.
Though owls and cats begin to roam,
Most everything is seeking rest,
So I'll just sit and dream.
Somewhere there's a maiden
I used to like. I'd deem D
lt rare if she remembered me.
T've really thought of her a lot
These days. Nor was it long ago that We
Oh, hang that supper bell to rot!
But since the air's with good smells laden,
Illl no more sit and dream.
TI-IE. ARIEI., 1907
Ebe flbaib jftom ut the 'west
I walked beside the moon-lit sea.
Witli a maid from out the west.
The mounting tide swung-strong and free,
And the sea-bird slept on his nest.
The night wind blew her loosened hair
In locks against my face
And she crooned a song in the still night air
Of a long-forgotten race.
And O, what a charm her soft eyes wrought
For she held me fast in love,
As the sea, with stormy passions fraught V
Is swayed by the moon above.
In a day I saw her face no more.
Mayhap we ne'er shall meet,
But I'll ever go back to that moon-lit shore
VV'ith memories tender and sweet.
For I lost my heart by the moon-lit sea
To that maid from out the west,
Wliile the mounting tide swung strong and free,
And the sea-bird slept on his nest.
Strange is this life with its doubts and its fancies,
Strange as a dream and as sadly unreal,
Brief as the lightning that fades as it glances,
Vain as the thunder's reechoing peal,
Stumbling and falling, all blind and unknowing
'Worshiping that which seems righteous and true,
Aimlessly striving for whence we are going
We know not. Oh God! that we knew!
Sad and as wierd as the death-fires burning
Deep as the dreams of a god in his youth,
I-Iard teachers ply us with lessons we're learning
Sorrow and pain, the stern daughters of truth.
Goodness and justice, yea, truth too and beauty,
Stir in us depths not of body or mind.
Slowly we follow them calling it duty.
Gladly yet slowly, for God, we are blind.
THE ARIEL, 1907
Still we oft' trace with a soulful emotion,
Or fancy we trace in the heavens above
In the mountains and trees and the thundering ocean,
An ultimate law and an infinite love.
Thus we live on, ever watching and waiting,
S Thus we live on mid great hopes and dread fears,
I l ' . ' ' '
earc nng and seeking, consulting, debating,
In a world that we know not, mid gladness and tears.
Strange is this life with its laughter and weeping,
Slowly the years and the decades run through.
Still o'er the graves of our fathers we're keeping,
'Watch for the unknown. Oh, God! That We knew
be Gastle of Eespair
In a land of dread enchantment
Stands a castle by the sea,
Vlfhere the billows heave and tumble,
Sobbing, sobbing, ceaselessly.
There the ancient willows weeping
Trail their branches in the stream,
There the river lingers creeping
Aimlessly as in a dream.
There a dawn forever glimmers,
Promising a fuller lightg
There are cornlields ever ripening,
Yet no harvest meets the sight.
There the castle stands all lifeless,
Save where lizards scale the walls,
And the spiders ply their labors
In the chambers and the halls.
And a long continuing murmur
Lends a stillness to the airy
Cries of sad, unbodied spirits
Weeping, wailing, everywhere.
VVeeping for the heights ne'er mountedg
Weeping for the goals nnsoughtg
Weepiiig for the hoards uncounted,
For the victories ne'er fought.
Vlfailing for the art they slighted,
For the songs they left unsungg
For the wrongs they might have righted,
Friendly hands they might have wrung.
ln that land where there's no morrow,
In a castle by the sea, Y
Dwell lost souls in endless sorrow,
Vlfeeping, wailing, ceaselessly.
64 THE ARIEL, 1907
University of vermont
HJUNDE0 IN 1701 141'
GENERAL IRA ALLEN
Comma-A TE Nfl ,115 .-
THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT and STATE
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THE OLD YELL
Rah - Rah - Rah !
Rah - Rah - Rah !
Vermont! Vermont! x, '
Rah - Rah !
THE SHORT YELL
Sis! Boom - Boom!
THE LONG YELL
Sis -- Boom - Ah!
THE ARIEL, 1907
"Alben of Mb lDe1:mont"
G. P. Auld, 1902.
Sons of Alma Mater, gather round
And greet our team with martial lay,
Let our warlike challenge loudly sound,
VVe're here to win the held to-day.
Shades of all our elders,
Grand old men of yore,
Throng round the campus once again,
They call the green and gold
On to action bold,
To fight the battle hard and iight like
To nght theubattle hard and fight like
And when we sing Vermont's fair pra
Hail those who made and guard her
It's the men of old Vermont, my boys,
W'ho've made her staunch and strong and true,
In th'e men who wear her colors, boys,
Her ancient spirit lives anew.
Their sturdy hearts will never yield,
Their ardor odds can never daunt,
We'll fling a cheer across the fields
For those who fight for Qld Vermont.
Stout hearts bore our Alma Mater's shield
In stormy days of long ago,
Battling hard in forum and on field,
Their loyal souls no fear could know.
Deeds of our forerunners
Make the lesson plain
To us who would her name defend, our hearts must never fail
Our souls must never quail, but hold our ground and ight
On to the end, and hold our ground and fight on to the end. ,
And when we sing Vermont's fair praises,
Hail those who made and guard her fame. Chorus.
66 THE ARIEL, 1907
EIII 1baiI to wut Green mountain Gollege
VVords and Music by W1 WV. Grifhths, Med. ,95.
Hail! All Hail! All Hail!
All hail to our Green Mountain College,
VVe greet thee with honor and song,
Ahead with the ranks of the learned
You are merrily marching along,
VVe'll all gather round on the campus, '
Ere the sun sinks far in the West
To sing of our Green Mountain College,
The noblest, the fairest, the best.
'VVe've praised Lake Champlain, of Mansfield we'x'e sung
And told of their beauties to man,
Now we'll sing out in notes more triumphant tonight
The glories of dear U. V. M.
All hail to our Green Mountain College,
For ever we'll cherish thy name,
WVe'll sing of thy glory now and ever more.
Thou dear old U. V. M.
ll, lkie, TRL 1!Qi, lkiel
Music arranged by C. P. Vfillianis, 102.
Ki, yi! ki, yi! kie! ki, yi! ki, yi! kie!
Vermont for ever more! '
Ki, yi! ki, yi! kie! ki vi! ki yi! kie!
Vermont for ever
, Vermont on the hill-
Vermont for ever
Ki, yi! ki, yi! kie!
Vermont for ever
3 .- J
side, queen of the niountainsg
ki, yi! ki, yi! kie!
Play for the green, boys, play for the gold, boys
Vermont for ever
Ki, yi! ki, yi! kie! ki, yi! ki, yi! kie!
Vermont for ever
Ne'er will We give in, until We're beaten,
Vermont for ever
K1 vi! ki
, , . , yi! kie! ki, 31! ki, yi! kie!
Vermont for ever more!
THE ARIEL, 1907 67
Tune - H
Wfith voices glad and spirits free,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.l
lVe'll sound afar our praise of thee,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.!
Across the land. beyond the sea.
Wfhereler on earth our lot may be,
Well sing' thy praise in every key,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.!
A hundred years thy light has shone
U. V. M., our U. V. M.!
The glory with each year has grown,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.l
'We see in thee and thee alone
The friend that thousands more have
The friend we gladly call our own,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.!
On thee the sunls last lingering ray,
U. V. M.. Our U. V. M.l
Shines brightly at the close of day,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.l
W'hat though the waters of the bay
Reflects the mountains misty grey?
Thou art more beautiful than they,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.!
Xlle love the college on the hill,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.l
XVe love the " Dorm " and ancient
U. V. M., our U. V. M.l
And, roam afar where'er we will.
Our pulses throh, our liosonis thrill
To think we are thv children still,
U. V. M., our U. V. M.l
' A. I. hflCKlfLLOVV, IQOI
W'ords by D. D. Fishes, M.D., '82 Music by C. S. Putman, 'S2.
Sing' a song, a rich refrain,
And let echo-swell the strain,
To our lake, our loved Cl1amDlfll11,
Lovely Lake Champlain.
E'en the SLl1'lS6t,S gold-en glow,
Giv-en back from Manstield's brow,
Makes thy face still fairer now,
Even fair Champlain.
Minored mountain's craggy crest,
Waxfes before the storm wind pressed.
Cannot rob the beauteous breast,
Of its charm Champlain.
VVhen we think of college days,
VVhen we sing our college lays,
Wfe will not forget thy praise,
Our loved Lake Champlain.
Sinfr a sonv,
A rich refrain, '
And let echo-swell the strain,
Lovely Lake Champlain.
Grand. Old Vermont.
Lnvz P. SMITH.
Mcaestoso e marcato.
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to - ri - ous, Grand old Vermont. Long shall her name survive, Long shall she
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Copyright, 1906, by FRANKLIN Ruin..
Raise her proud battle cry!
Shout, shout that name on high!
For her we'll live and die,
Grand old Vermont.
She'll ever lead the Way,
Ever will win the day,
First on the held of play,
Grand old Vermont.
Still as in days of old,
Shall her brave sons and bold,
Cheer for the Green and Gold,
Grand old Vermont.
Ye men of mountain breed,
Ready in word and deed,
Fight for her in her need,
Grand old Vermont.
LEVI P. SMITH. FOR MALE VOICES. FRANKLIN RIKER.
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1. Moun-tain girt col - lege, firm based and a - bid - ing, Deep thy foun -
2. Traits ot the brave men by Whom thou wast found - ed Long in thy
3. Ev - er ad - vane- ing to new iielcls ot learn - ing, Yet hold-ino-
4. Free though our prais- es, this heart - felt e - mo - tion Great - er shzil
I .I A -I Izx-I - I I I I ,X I ores
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thy fame, Still as of yore thou'rt teach-ing and
da - tions and last - ing
ous - toms and aims shall sur- Vive, Men strong and stalWart,in right-eousness
still to the gains of the pastg Kin - dle our spirits to thoughts high and
gow with the length - en - ing days, Part - ed by mountains or sun-dered by
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guid - ing, Proud - ly We hail thee in loy - al ac - claim.
ground -ed, Teach- ing for great ends to la - bor and strive.
burn - ingg Mar - shal us on to a - chieve - ments more vast,
0 - cean, Loved Al - ina Ma. ter, we'll sing to thy praise.
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Copyright, 1906, by FRANKLIN RIKER.
Traits of the brave men by Whom thou West founded,
Long in thy customs and aims shall survive,
Men strong and stalwart, in righteousness grounded,
Teaching for great ends to labor and strive.
Ever advancing to new iields of learning,
Yet holding still to the gains of the past,
Kindle our spirits to thoughts high and burningg
Marshal us on to achievements more vast.
Free though our praises, this heart-felt emotion
Greater shall grow with the lengthening days,
Parted by mountains or sundered by ocean,
Loved Alina Mater, we'll sing to thy praise.
70 THE ARIEL, 1907
U O Q , 2 it C1 ' C1
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Y hir f A - ,Q Y W A G G Jost fx U
Department of Eltts ano Sciences
Vlfednesday, September 27, 8:15 a. m. ..... First half-year begins
'Wednesday noon, Nov. 29, to Monday noon, Dec. 4 . . Thanksgiving Recess
Thursday night, Dec. 21, to Wedliesdav noon, Ian. 3 . . . Christmas Recess
Monday, Ian. 29, to Saturday, Feb. IO . . Mid-year Examinations
Sunday, February II . , . . . Day of Prayer for Colleges
Monday. February I2 ........ Second half-year begins
Thursday, February 22 ,...... VVashington's Birthday
Friday evening, March 30, to Tuesday noon, April I0 . . Spring Recess
Tuesday, May 1 ........... Founder's Day
Tuesday, May I, S p. rn. .... , Prize Reading CVVomc-:nj
W'ednesda" May 30 ...... . . ,. Memorial Day
Monday, june 11, to Saturday, June 23 . . Final Examinations
Sunday. June 24, 3 p. m. .... . Baccalaureate Discourse
Monday, June 25 . . . . . Class Day
Tuesday, June 26 . . . . Alumni Day
W'ednesday, June 27 ...,.. . Commencement Day
Thursday, June 28, 9 a. m .,,.... Entrance Examinations
Thursday, Iune 28, to Wednesday, September 26 . . Summer Vacation
Tuesday, September 25, 9 a. m. ...... Entrance Examinations
Vlfednesday, September 26, S215 a. m. ..... First half-year begins
Saturday, October 6 . . . Freshman Prize Entrance Examinations begin
Eepartment of llbeoicine
Saturday, December 2 ......,. Opening Lecture
Monday, December 4 . . . Regular Exercises begin
December It-I6 .... Examination for Conditions
December, March and Iune . . Entrance -Examinations
December 23-26 Cinclusivej . . . Christmas Recess
Februarv 22 . . . XNasbington's Birthday
April I3-I6 Cinclusivej . . . Easter Recess
May 30 . . . . . Memorial Day
Monday, .Tune I8 . . Examinations begin
Weclliesday, June 27 . . Commencement
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e 9 . i 1 1-as
Matthew Henry Buckham, DD., LED., President. E v ICH .
His Excellency Charles james Bell, Governor. A O GO'
Sn the llbatt of the University of lbetmont
Hon. George Grenville Benedict, L.H.D. . . . Burlington
Hon. Horace Henry Powers, LL.D. . . . Morrisville
john Heman Converse, LL.D. . Philadelphia, Pa.
Hon. Elias Lyman, A.M. . . Burlington
Hon. Robert Roberts, A.B. . . . Burlington
Wfilliani Seward Webb, M.D. . . Shelburne
Hon. Darwin Pearl Kingsley, LLD. . . New York City
Hon. Benjamin Franklin Eifield, A.B. .... Montpelier
Charles Albert Catlin, Ph.B .... Providence, R. I.
011 tbe llbart of the lDermont Zlgricultutal College
Hon. Nelson Wfilbur Fisk . . . . Isle La Motte
Hon. Redfield Proctor, LL.D. . . . Proctor
Hon. Ebenezer Iolls Ormsbee, LL.D. . . Brandon
Hon. W111. Paul Dillingham, LED. . Montpelier
Hon. George Thrall Chaffee . . . . Rutland
Hon. Henry Clay Cleveland . . . . Coventry
Gardner Smith Eassett . . . 1 Enosburg
Hon. Cassius Peck .... 'Burlington
Hon. John Griffith McCullough, LL.D. .... Bennington
Hon. George Grenville Benedict, L.H.D., Secretary.
Hon. Edward Henry Powell, A.M., 166 College St., Treasurer.
72 THE ARIEL, 1907
ELECTED ' RETIRED
1800 :tRev. Daniel Clarke Sanders, D.D. ..... 1814
Harvard 1788 and A.M. and D.D. 18093 111850 Aged 825.
1815 'tRev. Samuel Austin, D.D. ..... . 1821
Yale 1783 and AM. and Coll. N. I. 17853 D.D. Williams 18073 641830
Aged 705. -
1821 :'1Rev. Daniel Haskel, A.M. . . 1824
Yale 1802 and A.M.3 661848 Aged 645.
1825 'FRev. Willard Preston, D.D .... 1826
Brown 18063 D.D. Univ. Ga.3 C?I857 Aged 715.
1826 ftRev. James Marsh, D.D. ...... 1833
Dart. 18173 D.D. Columb. 1830 and Amh. 18333 081842 Aged 485.
1833 XRev. john Wheeler, D.D. ..., 5 . . 1849
Dart. 1816 and A.M.3 D.D. Union 18343 631862 Aged 645.
1849 1Rev. Wortliiiigtoii Smith, D.D. ,.... 1855
Williams 18163 D.D. Univ. Vt. 18453 H1856 Aged 615.
1855 fifRev. Calvin Pease, D.D. ...... 1861
A Univ. Vt. 1838 and AM., D.D., Mifld. 18563 081863 Aged 505.
1862 YRev. joseph Torrey, D. D ...... 1866
Dart. 1816 and A.M.3 D.D. Harvard, ISSOQ QXIS67 Aged 705.
1866 james Burrill Angell, LLD. ..... 1871
Brown 1849 and AM. and LL.D. 18683 LL.D, Vt. 1904.
1871 Matthew Henry Buckliam, D.D., LL.D.
AB. ISSI, A.M. 1854, Verm0nt3 D.D. Dart. and Hamilton, 187773
LL.D. Midd. 1900.
Charles A. Catlin, '73 . President
M Robert Roberts, '69 Vice-President
Z Charles E. Allen, '59 . Secretary
X Thomas Reed Powell, 'oo . Treasurer
' ' wbftuarg Gommittee
Peer. Jehu E. C-eeeleieh, '53 Rev. George Y. Brresfag
Walter B. Gates, '81 Henry L. Ward, '82
joseph T. Stearns, '96 Bert H. Hill, '95
Dr. Lyman Allen, '93 Robert A. Lawrence, '99
Gbe 1Flevo llinglanb Elssociation
fMEETING IN BOSTON,
Davis R. Dewey, '79 . . . President
Leander I. Young, '77 T
Frank E. Woodrtiff, '75 I
Dr. Prank H. Clapp, '86 7 , . Vice-Presidents.
james Buckhani, '81 I
George W. Stone, '84 j
Albert E. Lewis, '97 . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Irving S. Rich, 'o2 . . Assistant Secretary and Treasurer
Rev. S. I. Briant, '63 ..... Chaplain
Orville G. Wlieeler, '02 ..... Auditor
I lE17CClltlV6 G0l11lTlltt6C
George P. Anderson, '96 Dr. F. T. Kidder, '80
Dr. Edward E. Hawes, '86 T. P. W1 Rogers, '73
Bert H. Hill, 'QS
74 THE ARIEL-, 1907
'MQW IQOPR fl66OCiEllIi0l1
CFOR NEW YORK AND VICINITYD .
George XV. Roberts, '87 .... President
Charles C. Earnhain, '86 . Ist Vice-President
Eliner E. Allbee, '89 . . . 21ld, Vice-President
Henry YN, Clark, '97 . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Edward G. Spaulding, '94, Chairman Philip I. Ross
Egbert I. Armstrong, '94 Henry VV. Clark, '97 John S.XNf1'lgl'1t
m.u35bil1QtOl'l QE. QQ fl65OCiHtiOl1
Dr. A. F. King, A.M., '84 ..... President
Tracy L. Ieffords, '86 Q . .
james S. Morrill, '80 f "" Vice-Presldents
E. W. Lawrence, 'Ol . . . Secretary and Treasurer
' CDepa1'z'me1zZ of Jusiicej
VV. A. Orton, '97 Duncan Stuart, '98 H. D. McDonald,
fMEETING IN CHICAGO?
Dr. Rufus VV. Bishop, '77 . . . . President
Merton C. Robbins, '98 . . Vice-President
R. D. Kellogg, 'oo ....... Secretary
Lewis L. Coburn, '59 Albert C. Barnes, '76
Horace K. Tenney, '80 Frank D. Farr, '92
Paul P. Harris, '89 Howard H. Marsh, '03
L. XV. CZl1pC11fC1 57 of L111l1nOton P1es1dent
P 0. M. Edson of Boston
L NN. Flandus of DOVC1 N H
VV. N. B1'5ant of Ludlow V1CC P1es1dents
I VV. Philpott of l'o1t lAi21CllSO11 Iona
D. C. Hawley of 131111111 ton
Lynmn Allen of Burhngton ecr
Dr H C Tinkl1a1n D1 I N jenna and D1 C F Dalton of BL11l11'1glQO11
Dr A S. C. Hill of XfV111OOSk1 D1 C S Cave1ly of Rutland Dr
I' T Ridder of Wfoodstock 3.11ClD1 VV U T215 lor of lVlOOS1S N Y
F, .,,. .
I Q' -1
' tif' . '
la -.l'i??f5fZ1lf ',l: 5 l
76 THE ARIEL, 1907
1845 HON. CHARLES DEVVEY
Born in Montpelier, Vt., March 27, 1826
Died in Montpelier, Vt., August 31, IQO5'
1846 HORACE RICHARDSON STEBBINGS
Born in Burlington, Vt., December 27, 1820
Died in Chicago, Ill., November 9, 1905
1848 MYRON BUCK.
. Born in Fairfax, Vt., December 17, 1823
Died in Waterlniiry, Vt., October 21, 1905
1853 PROFESSOR OTIS DAVID SMITH, LI...D.
Born in Newhaven, Vt., June 27, 1831
Died in Auburn, Ala., May 7, 1905
1857 HON. EDWVARD ADAMS SOINLES
Born in Alburg, Vt., October 23, 1831
Died in St. Albans, Vt., May 29, IQO5
1860 DAVID ITARRAND HICKS
Born in Colchester, Vt., April 12, 1831
Died in Chicago, Ill., April 13, 1905
1867 WASHINGTON SPENCER CILLEY
Born in Jericho, Vt., June 26, 1840
Died in Minneapolis, Minn., March 13, 1905
1899 CHARLES ASAHEL HUBBARD '
Born in Wliitiiig, Vt., July 27, 1875
Died near Seariglit, Pa., January II, 1906
1899 GEORGE DOUGLAS OSGOOD
Born in Hartford, Iowa, September 28, 1877
Died in Perrysburg, Ohio, February 14, 1906
1900 ARTHUR VVOODBURY EDSON
Born in Pomfret, Vt., January 15, T877
Died in Waco, Texas, June 23, 1905
1902 HARRY BLISS JOYNER
Born in St. Albans, Vt., September 7, 1880
Died in Burlington, Vt., March 19, 1905
1902 ELIZABETH CONVERSE JOHNSON
Born in Burlington, Vt., January 19, 1830
Died in Denver, Col., September 7, 1905
X. ' X X -4
Mi" S Y- "
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78 THE ARIEL., 1907
Courses STREET TOXVARD OLD MILL "
Qfficers of Hnstruction Emo
Matthew Henry Buckhain, DD., LL.D. . . 28 University Place
Tutor 1853-4. Professor of Greek 1857-71, Rhetoric and English Literature
1856-7 and 1863-71. A.B. ,SI and A.M. '54, Vermont. DD. 777, Hamilton and
Dartmouth. LLD. '00, Middlebury. ET, '1'BK.
john Ordronaux, MD., LL.D. ..... 'Roslyn N. Y.
Professor of E7l'l87'1'fIl5 of M'edical j'LL7'L'Sf71'Z!Cli6lll'U
Albert Freeman Africanus King, A.M., MD., LLD., 1
Vlfasliington, D. C.
KK Professor' of Obsfrtlhics and Dziscasfs of PV011-zen
THE ARIEL, 1907 79
George Henry Perkins, Pl1.D. ..... 205 Prospect St.
Ho'zUard Professor of Natural History and Dean of Depamrzczzt of
Natural SCfCl1f'C', 1881
Professor of Zoology, Botany and Geology, 1868-81, A.B, '67 and P1-LD, '69,
Yale. BGU CKnoxj, AXP, fIfBK,
Rev. john Ellsworth Goodrich, D.D. .... 483 Main St.
Professor of Latin, 1881, and Dean of rlzc Dopartzlzenf of Arts, 1902
Professor of Rhetoric and Latin 1872-7, Greek and Latin 1877-87. AB, '53,
iilllggg and D.D. '97, Vermont. Andover Theological Seminary, '60.
xr. 0 , X-
Samuel Franklin Emerson, Ph.D ..... 56 Summit St.
Professor of History, 1899
Professor of Greek and Modern Languages 1881-89. A.B. '72, Yale. Ph.D. '85,
Amherst. Union Theological Seminary, '78, AXP.
Nathan Frederick Merrill. Ph. D. .... 1 South College
POI7lC1'03l Professor 0f'CllCl1lZ'5fl'3l, 1889, Droll of the Deporiizzonf of C1101-llisfry
Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1885-89. B.S. '70, M.I.T., Ph.D. '72,
Archibald Lamont Daniels, Sc.D. .... 34 N. Prospect St.
Wfill-iailzs Professor of Maflzcnzafzfcs, 1886 and I89.,l
Instructor in Mathematics 1885-6. Professor of Mathematics and Physics
1889-94. AB. '76, Michigan. Sc.D, '85, Princeton. 1
John Henry jackson, A.M., M.D .... . . Barre, Vt.
Professor of-Physiology and Microscopic fl7lt'lf0llZ-5'
Joel VVilliston VVright, A.M., M.D. .... New York City
Professor Eizzfcriius of the Principles and Practice of Surgery
Henry Crain Tinkham, M.D. .... 46 N. Wfinooski Ave.
Professor of General and Special flizatomyg Professor of Clin-ical
Surgery, Doon of the Department of Modzczzze
john Brooks W'heeler, AB., M.D .,... 210 Pearl St.
Professor of Surgery, Professor of Clinical and Minor Surgery
A.B. '75, Vermont. M.D. '79, Harvard. 29, 'PX .
.losiah Willia111 Votey, C.E. ...... 489 Main St.
Flint Professor of Civil Ezigirzeorigzg, 1893, Dean. of Dcparfuzcnt of
. Eazgmeermg, 1901
Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1884-90. Associate Professor in Civil Engi-
neering, 1890-93. CE. '84, Vermont. fI'BK.
80 THE ARIEL, 1907
Lewis Ralph jones, Ph.D. ..... 46 N, Prospect St.
Professor of Botany
Instructor in Natural History, 1889-91. Associate Professor of Natural His-
tory, 1891-93. Ph'.B. '87 and Ph.D, '04, Michigan, -
Joseph Lawrence Hills, Sc.D ..... 59 N. Prospect St.
Dean of the Department of Agriculture, Professor of Agricultural Chelnistry, I893
BS. '81, Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University. KE.
Sc.D., '03, Rutgers.
Frederick Tupper, Ir., Ph.D ..... 204 S. Willard St.
Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature
AB. '90, Charleston. Ph.D. '93, Johns Hopkins. AT9, QBK.
Allison VVing Slocum, A.M ...... 295 Maple St.
Professor of Physics, 1894
AB. '88, Haverford. A.M. Harvard, '91.
james Nathaniel Ienne, M.D ...... 272 Main St.
Professor of Materia Medica and Therajvonfics and of Clinical llledlcizze
Aloysius Octarius joseph Kelly, M.D. . . . Philadelphia, Pa.
X Professor of Theory and Practice of llledlcine
'P '. .
Horace Loring Wliite, BS ...... 3Q Brookes Ave.
Professor of Chenz-lstry
PLS. '98, University of Maine. KE.
Vllilliani Horatio Freedman, C.E., EE. . . . 100 S. Union St.
Professor of Electrical Engizzeering, 1899
C.E. '89, and EE. '91, Columbia.
Frank Abirani Rich, V.S., MD ..... 88 S. Union St.
Professor of Veterinary Science, IQOI
Instructor Veterinary Medicine, 1892-1901.
Cyrus Guernsey Pringle, A.M .... W'illian1s Science Hall
Keeper of the Herbarzhnn
Carl Vernon Tower, Ph.D. ...... L 249 Pearl St.
Professor pro telnpore of Intellectual and Hiforal Ph2'los0plz.y
AB. '93, A.M, '95, Brown. Ph.D. '98, Cornell. AT.
Carlton Beecher Stetson, A.M. .... 89 W'illia1ns St.
Professor of German
A.B. '81, A.M. '85, Colby. AKE, TBK. i
THE ARIEL, 1907 81
'William Stuart, M.S. ..... 8 Wilson St.
Professor of Horticulture
B.S. '94, Vermont, M.S. '96, Purdue. KE.
Edward Robinson, B.S ..,... 25 Colchester Ave.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
BT. ,QO, M. I. T. Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineerg
Member of Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education.
Charles Wliitney Mixter, Ph.D ...... 57 Buell St.
Professor of Political Economy and Dean 'of the Department of
Coninierce and Econoniics
A.B. '92, Johns Hopkins. A.M. 393, Ph.D. '97, Harvard.
Lawrence Sprague Miller .,.... 308 Maple St.
Captain 85th Coast Artilleryg Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Vermont CX-,Q4, West Point '97. ET.
Arthur Dexter Butterfield, M.S. .... 41 S. Prospect St.
Assistant Professor of Mathernatics CEngin.J
B.S. ,Q3, M.S. '98, Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
Elbridge Churchill Jacobs, B.S ..... 28 Brookes Ave.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Zllineralogy, IQOI
Instructor in Mineralogy. Assaying and Quantitative Analysis, 1899-IQOI.
B.S. '97, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. ATU. '
Samuel Eliot Bassett, Ph.D ..... I7O N. Prospect St.
' Professor pro ternpore of Greek Language and Literature
Arthur Beckwith Myrick, Ph.D ..... 73 S. Prospect
Professor pro ternpore of Romance Languages and Literature
Patrick Eugene McSweeney, M.D .... 37 Elmwood Ave.
Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics
Lyman Allen, A.B., M.D. ...... 288 Main St.
Adjunct Professor of Physiology and of Surgery
A.B. ,93 and M.D. '96, Vermont. EQ, AM, QBK.
Harris Ralph VVatkins, A.B., M.D. . . . 42 N. Winooski Ave.
Adjunct Professor and Dernonstrator of Anatomy and Adjunct Professor
of Theory and Practice of Mediciiie '
john Gibson, MD. ..... ' . . . St. Albans
Adjunct Professor of lllateria Bledica and Therapeutics
82 THE ARIEL, 1907
Fred Kinney jackson, A.B., M.D. . . . 4Q S. Wiiiooski Ave.
Adjunct Professor of Physiology
A.B. '97 and M.D. '99, Vermont. 'PAQ AM.
Joseph Antoine Archambanlt, M.D .... 68 Elmwood Ave.
- .fildjuuct Professor of Clzemistry
George Monroe Brett, AB ,.... 35 N. Converse Hall
Assistant Professor pro fempore of Mathematics C.E1'lfgl7'l.D
A.B. '97, Bowdoin. AAT, QBK.
George Howard Burrows, BS ..... 299 S. Union St.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
BS. '99, Vermont.
Vllilbur Alden Coit, Ph.B ...... I23 Loomis St.
Assistanst Professor of Mathematics
Instructor in Mathematics, 1900. Ph.B. IQOO, Boston University. GAX.
Ralph Mervine VVarfield, BS ..... I6 Colchester Ave.
Assistant Profcssor pro temporc of Civil Engineering
Frederick Ellsworth Clark, M.D .... 1 . 88 College St.
Adjunct Professor of Pathology '
'Warner jackson Morse, M.S. . . . . 148 Colchester Ave.
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology
B.S., '98, M.S. '03, Vermont. KZ.
Clarence Henry Beecher, M.D .... 72 N. Wiiiooski Ave.
Acljunct Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine
Max W'alter Andrews, A.M ...... 215 Pearl St.
Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Elocutlong Registrar
A.B. '99, A.M. '03, Vermont. 4359, QBK. '
Special llbrofeseorss in llbeoical Department-
Rudolph August Wliitthatis, A.M., M.D. . . ' . New York City
Professor of Toxicology
Judson EarlCushman ....... 31 School St.
Professor of Medical Jurisprudence
THE ARIEL, 1907 83
Marshall Coleman Twitchell, M.D. .... I62 College St.
AM Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear and Throat
Aurelius R. Shancls, A.M., M.D. .... Wasliiiigton, D. C.
Professor of Orthopedics
'W alter Durant Berry, M.D. ..... Waterbtiry
Professor of Mental Diseases
Godfrey Roger Pisek, BS., M.D. .... New York City
Professor of Diseases of Childrezz
David A. Shirres, M.D. ..... Montreal
Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System
james E. Pedersen, M.D ...... New York City
Professor of Gerzito-Urinary and Vezzereal Diseases
john McCrea, A.M., M.D. ....... Montreal
Professor of Pathology
G. Gordon Campbell, A.M., M.D .... Montreal
Professor of Dermatology
Charles Solomon Caverly, M.D. . . Rutland
Professor of Hygiene
james Eaton ....... 43 S. Prospect St.
Instructor tu Meelzauieal Praetice, I893
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
XVVilliam T. Jackman, A.M. . . . IO4 N. Willarcl St.
Instructor in Accounting and Economies, I9OI,' also Secretary of the Faculty
A.B. ,96, and A.M. 1900, University of Toronto. '
Henry Farnham Perkins, Ph.D. . . . 205 S. Prospect St.
Instructor in Biology, 1902
A.B. '98, Vermont. Ph.D. 102, Johns Hopkins. -'NC TBK.
9fAbsent on leave.
84 jr-HE ARIEL, 1907
Henry Bigelow Shaw, Ph.B., LL.B .... 253 S. Union St.
Ivzstructof' in C ommevfcial Law, 1902
Ph.B. '96, Vermont. LL.B. IQOO, Harvard. ,242
Harry Howard Cloudrnan, A.B ..... 230 Loomis St.
I1z.st1'1flct01' in Hygiene and Physical Dl1'ect01f, I901'
A.B. '0I. Bowdoin. KE, AKK.
Harry Frank Halladay, B.S ..... I6 Colchester Ave.
I1zst1'uct0r in M eclumical E11g1'11ee1'-ing, IQO3 X
B.S. ,O2, Clarkson Institute of Technology.
Clifford Atherton Pease, M.D. .... 102 College St.
Insz'1'ucz'0r in Neurology
Bingham Hiram Stone, A.B., M.D ..... 75 Grant St.
Lab01'az'01'y I1'LSf1'Zl,Cl07' in Bacfe'r1'0l0gy and Clinical Mic1'0sc0Py
A.B. 197 and M.D. '00, Vermont. ATU, AM.
David Marvin, M.D. ......, . Essex Junction
I7lSZf7'HC1i07' in Illateria Zlledica and Therapeutics
Charles Francis Dalton, M.D ..... I South Union St.
I1zsz'1'uct01' 'lu Pl1jlS'1'0l0g1-Cdl Chl311'L1'.Yfl'QV
Charles Allen Kern, B.iS. ..... 72 S. Wiiiooski Ave.
I11.rt1'ucz'01' in CIze11zist1'y, 1903
B.S. ,OI, Vermont. 'PAQ
Warren Egbert Benscoter, A.B. . Q . . 32 M. Converse Hall
Imtmctoz' pro temfzore in Economics and Accouiztiaig
Henry Chamberlain Clement, BS .... 500 S. Vllillarcl St.
AI I7l5f1'1lCf07' in Electrical E11.ginee1'1'71,g
Lawrie Burns Morrison, M.D ..... 25 Elmwood Ave
Ifzsiructoaf in Embryology and Histology
John Martin Wlieeler, A,B., M.D. .... 335 S. Union St.
A I7'ZSf1"llCf07' in Anatomy
THE ARIEL, 1907 85
Ralph George Gibson, A.B. . . . 4 S. C.
IlZS1f7'UCf07' in Ci-vii .E1Zgi1'Z6L'7Z71
Cassius Peck ....,.. Experiment Farm
U S'1zpe1'inte11de1zt of Buildings and Grozmds
Edith Emily Clarke, Ph.B. . . . 55 S. Vlfillard St.
Mary Russell Bates, Ph.B. . . . 31 Loomis St.
Ph.B. ,941 Vermont, KA9, CPBK.
Mrs. Mary F. Norton ...... 411 Main St.
Matrozz of Grass Mount
Tin Chemical laboratory
Charles Henry Gutchell ..... 28 Lafountain St.
james Corril Reed . . . 151 Loomis St.
Louis Nelson Van Vliet, Ph.B .... . . 1 N. C.
1Tn Ilbbxgsical Iabovatotg
Archibald Lamont Daniels, Ir ..... 34 N. Prospect St.
Henry M. Lord, Library ..... 16 Colchester Ave.
WVilliam L. johnson, Engineer, Mechanical Building . 153 Pine St.
VVilliam H. Duncan, Vlfilliams Science Hall . . 50 Colchester Ave.
Tyler Edwin Pease, Converse Hall . . Middle Converse Hall
Dennis Parady, Medical College . . . . 51 Henry St.
'Walter I. Howland, Main College Building . . 80 Colchester Ave.
86 THE ARIEL, .1907
Giommitteeo 'of the jfacultp
The President, Professors Daniels, Hills, Stetson, Robinson, Captain
Miller, Dr. Cloudman
Gommittee on Stuoies
rofessors Robinson, jones, Mixter, Jacobs, Coit, Bassett, Myrick,
Gommtttee on 'Honors
Professors Emerson, Jones, Tower, Mixter, Myrick
4 Gommittee on Elttenoance
Professors Butterfield, Stuart, Mixter, Andrews
Professors Tupper, VVheeler, Brett, Dr. Cloudinan
The President, Professors Votey, Stetson, Brett, Dr. Cloudman
The President, Captain Miller, Professor Jacobs
The President, Professors Perkins, Goodrich
The President, Professors Votey, Slocum, Andrews, Treasurer Powell
Professors Tupper, Hills, Mixter, Myrick
THE ARIEL, 1907 87
MAIN HALLVVAY, COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
WV. Henry Hoyt, A.B., AI, Burlington . 52 N. Prospeet
Louis Nelson V an Vliet, Ph.B., Burlington . . I N. C.
TEHE ARIEL, 1907 89
Glass of 1Flineteen 'ielunoreo emo Six
Ralph Foster Perry .... . President
Grace Turner Strong . Vice-President
Roberta Catherine Campbell . Secretary
Sidney Moore Bunker . . . Treasurer
. Executive Committee '
Nathan James Giddings Wa1te1' Chapin Sinfpson
Henry Green Fuller Gardner Leland Green
, 4 r Ruth Person Bond
Green and Wlaite
Shall-al Wall-a !
Boll-a ! Wall-a !
Vermont! Vermont !
N ineteen-Six !
90 TI-IE ARIEL, 1907
Charles Frederick Black, ECID, L.S., Burlington . 198 St. Paul St.
Edmunds High Schoolg Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 4,5 5 Class Football CI, 25 5
Class Executive Committee C3, 455 Class President C155 Corporal C155
Sergeant C255 Captain C355 Kake VValk Committee C255 Varsity Basket-
ball C1, 2, 3, 45 5 Manager Varsity Basketball C45.
Ruth ,Person Bond, KACD, Cl., Burlington . 65 N. 5fVinooski Ave.
'Edmunds High School5 Class Executive Committee C45 5 Class Vice-Presi-
dent C155 Julia Spear Reading CI, 25. ' 1
Everett Hosmer Bridgman, Cl., Hardwick . I32 Colchester Ave.
Canton High School, N. Y.5 First Bass Glee Club C353 College Play C35.
SidneyVMoore Bunker, Ailf, Cl., Burlington . . . 267 So. Union St.
Edmunds High Schoolg Class Treasurer C455 Kingsley Prize Speaking
C25 5 thgrd prize C25 5 junior 5fVeek Committee C35 5 Treasurer C35 5 Presi-
dent C4 .
Williain Henry Burrage, ECP, C. E., Leominster, Mass. . 2111 Place
Leominster High Schoolg Class Football C15 5 Class Track Team CI, 2, 35.
THE ARIEL, 19075 91
Patil de Nyse Burrowes, EGP, C. E., Keyport, N. . . E119 Place
Peddie Institute5 Manager Class Football C255 Junior Week Committee
C351 Kake Vlfalk Committee C355 Histrionics C355 Cheer Leader C3, 455
Roberta Catherine Campbell, HBQD, Ee., Burlington, 86 S. Champlain St.
Edmunds High School5 Class Executive Committee C255 Class Secretary
tary C45 5 First Alto Ladies' Glee Club C1, 25.
Leland Gardner Carlton, AI, C. E., Brattleboro . . S. M. C. H.
Brattleboro High Schoolg Manager Class Basketball C155 Cotillion Club
C2, 355 Corporal C155 Junior VV'eek Committee C355 Track Meet Com-
mittee C255 l-Iistrionics C35. '
Fred Bixby Church, AE, Ch., Underhill . . 140 Colchester Ave.
Mt. Hermong Edmunds High Schoolg Mandolin Club C15 Guitar C25 Cello
C35 Guitar C355 Banjo Club Guitar C2, 355 Corporal C151 Sergeant C255
Lieutenant C35 5 Sophomore Hop Committee C25 5 Histrionics.
Irving Cassius Cobb, EN, Ec., Wfestford . 42 N. Converse Hall
Burlington High School5 Lieutenant C353 Secretary Debating Club C35
President C455 Cynic Board C3, 45.
Della May Dunsmoor, AAA, L.S., Vlfindsor . . . 411 Main
Vtfoodstock High Schoolg Class Executive Committee C255 Julia Spear
Reading, Second Prize C255 junior Prom. Committee C355 Alto Ladies'
Glee Club C1, 2, 355 Shakespeare Play CI, 35.
Mary Elizabeth Durfee, L. S., Burlington
Shakespeare Play C155 Tennyson Play C255 First Alto, Ladies' Glee Club
C1, 2, 355 Vice-President C355 Class Vice-President C355 Cynic Board,
Literary Editor C35.
Howard Austin Edson, CIDAQ, Ch. Randolph Center . CIJAGJ House
Randolph State Normal: Vermont Academyg Mathematics Entrance Prize:
C155 Junior Progress Prize C355 Kingsley Prize Speaking, Third Prize
C155 Cynic Board C2, 355 Ariel Board C353 College Play C35.
Joseph Bertrand Edwards, ATQ, M.E., Bayonne, N. 5, 16 Colchester Ave.
Hasbrouck Institute5 Junior Prom. Committee C35. '
Henry Greene Fuller EQIP, Ec., Burlington . . . 21 Loomis St.
Burlington High Schoolg Manager Class Baseball C155 Class Executive
mittee C455 Boulder Society C455 Mandolin Club, Piano C251 Chairman
junior Prom. Committee C355 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C355
Varsity Tennis Team C1, 25 5 Manager Varsity Tennis Association C35 45.
92 TI-IE ARIEL, 1907
George Fred Gast, AE, M. E., Ashland, Wis. . . 35 So. C. H.
Corinth CN. Y.5 High Schoolg Lieutenant C355 Ariel Board C355 Histri-
Earle Norton Gerrish, KE, Ag., No. Woodstock, N. H. 6 N. College
Montpelier Seminary5 Class Baseball C2, 355 Class Football C1, 255 Class
Banquet Committee C155 Class President C155 Boulder Society5 Histri-
onics C355 Varsity Baseball C155 Varsity Football C1, 3, 455 Captain
Varsity Football C455 Advisory Board C35.
Milo Albert Gibson, AXP, Cl., East Barnet . A111 House
Mclndoes Academy5 Editor-in-chief Ariel C35.
Ralph George Gibson, A.B., C. E., Hanover, N. H. 4 S. College
Nathan James Giddings, AZ, Ag., Castleton . . 499 Main St.
Castleton Normal Schoolg Class Executive Committee C455 Corporal C155
Sergeant C255 Lieutenant C35.
Gardner Leland Green, KE, Ag., Barton . . 73 Elmwood Ave.
Barton Academy5 Class Executive Committee C455 Associate Editor Ariel C35,
julian Elias Grow, AI, Ch., East Randolph . . . 3 M. C. H.
Randolph High School5 Class Baseball C255 Captain Class Football C255
Chairman Class Banquet Committee C255 Chairman Class Executive Com-
mittee C255 Boulder Societyg Junior Week Committee C355 Histrionics
CA2, 3, 45 5 Varsity Football C45.
Charles Henry Gutchell, ATQ, Ch., Montpelier . 28 Lafountain
Burlington High School.
Charles Erwin Hall, EQIP, Cl., Brandon .... EQIP Place
Brandon High School: Class Baseball C1, 25: Class Basketball C452 Class
Track CI, 2, 355 2llCl Tenor. Glee Club C2, 355 Treasurer Glee Club C455
Lieutenant C355 Treasurer Musical Clubs C455 Histrionics C35.
Thomas Michael Hickey, AXP, Ec., Fairhaven . . A111 House
Fair Haven High School5 Kingsley Prize Speaking C155 Class Executive
Harry Morton Hill, Arif, Ch., Hyde Park . . . A511 House
Lamoille Central Academy: Corporal C155 First Sergeant C255 Captain
C355 Ariel Photographer C35.
Hannah Elizabeth Holmes, KAO, L.S., Burlington . 419 Pearl St.
Burlington High Schoolg Class Executive Committee C151 Iulia Spear
Reading, First Prize C15 5 Vice-President Y. WV. C. A. C35 5 President C45 5
Associate Editor Ariel C35.
THE ARIEL, 1907 93
Neal Dow Hulett, AXI1, M.E., Granville, N. Y. . . . AWP House
Granville High School, Manager Class Baseball C25, Class ,Track CI, 255
Boulder Society, Histrionics C3, 45 , Assistant Manager Varsity Track C35 ,
Manager Varsity Track C453 Track Meet Committee C3, 45.
Haines Holden johnson, AZ, Ag., Newbury . . 4QQ Main
Newbury Seminary, Dow Academy, Class Baseball CI, 2, 35.
Gertrude Marie Johnston, HBQIJ, L.S., Lyndon Centre, I77 So. Prospect
Lyndon Institute, Julia Spear Reading Cr, 25, 211d Soprano, Ladies' Glee
Club Cr, 2, 35.
Edward Farnham Kibby, AZ, Ag., East Randolph . . 5 N. College
Randolph High School, Class Baseball Team CI, 25, Class Executive
Ernest Lorenzo Kibby, Ag., East Randolph . . 5 N. College
Randolph High School, Class Baseball Team CI, 25, Captain C353 Var-
sity Baseball C3, 45, Class Basketball C45 , Boulder Society.
Merrill Cleveland Lane, KE, E.E., South Stratford, 51 N. Willard St.
St. Iohnsbury Academy, Track Team C25. C
Arthur Anderson Mandigo, Cl., Richford . . . 256 Pearl St.
Richford' High School, Class Track CI, 2, 35, Recording Secretary Y. M.
C. A. C35, President C45.
Ernest Hiram Merrihew, ATQ, E.E., S. Burlington . . Spear St.
Burlington High School, Class Track CI, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Track CI, 2,
3, 45: Captain C45. '
Maud Mary Mulqueen, Ec., Burlington . . . 107 Buell St.
Burlington High School, Class Executive Committee C35 3 Soprano, Ladies'
Glee Club C15.
Mary Agnes Murphy, KAGD, Cl., West Rutland . . 76 Brookes Ave.
Rutland High School, Class Secretary C25, First Soprano, Ladies' Glee
Club CI, 2, 35.
James Charles O'Neill,.AE, Ch., Burlington . . Colchester Ave.
Burlington High School, Class Football CI, 25, Class Executive Commit-
tee C25 , Varsity Football C35, Assistant Editor of the Ariel C355 Varsity
Track C35 , Boulder Society.
Arthur Leslie Owen, SIDA , Cl., Burlington . . . 164 N. Union
Burlington High School, First Mandolin, Mandolin Club CI, 2, 35, Col-
lege Play C25.
94 TI-IE ARIEI., 1907
Marcus Ripley Peck, IPAQ, Ec., Burlington . . . Exp. Farm
Burlington High Schoolg Class Basketball CI, 2, 3, 455 Class Football
CI55 Boulder Society C455 Junior Prom Committee C355 Histrionics C3,
455 Varsity Baseball CI, 2, 35, Captain C455 Varsity Basketball CI, 2, 35,
Captain C35. .
Griesser Winston Patteson, L. S., Cleveland, O. I8 Lafayette St.
Entered from Dartmouth College.
Ralph Foster Perry, QDAGJ, Cl., Fairfax . . . CIJAQD House
Montpelier Seminary, Class Baseball CI, 255 Manager Class Football CI55
Class President C455 Boulder Societyg Assistant Manager Musical Clubs
C35, Manager C455 Founder's Day Speaker C355 Kingsley Prize Speaking
C255 Histrionics C3, 455 Debating Club C25, President C35.
Carl Stone Pomeroy, Ph.B., Ag., Enosburg Falls . 23 Converse Court
Harold Morton Robinson, ATQ, L. S., Newburyport, Mass. 42 S. C. H.
Newlluryport High School5 Class Football C25 5 Chairman Class Executive
Committee C155 Track Meet Committee CI, 255 Business Manager Ariel
Elmer Beecher Russell, AKII, L. S., Burlington . . 386 So. Union
Burlington High SclIool5 Associate Editor of the Cynic C2, 355 Editor-in-
Chief C45 5 Corporal CI5 5 Sergeant C255 Captain C35 5 Advisory Board C45.
Margaret Mary Shea, L.S., Burlington 60 No. Champlain
Burlington High School.
Walter Chapin Simpson, EN, Ch., Greensboro .' 42 No. Converse Hall
Mount Hermon Sehoolg Class Executive Committee C455 Class President
C255 Boulder Society5 Secretary Glee Club C255 Mandolin Club CI, 2, 3,
455 Secretary C25: Sergeant C255 Lieutenant C355 College Play C25.,
Histrionics C3, 455 Kake VValk Committee C355 Assistant Manager Cynic -
C355 Mfmaser C45. 5 5
Roy Brown Skinner, KE, L.S., Barton Landing . II2 Colchester Ave.
Barton Landing High Schoolg Class Baseball CI, 255 Captain C355 Class
Football C25 5 Class Track C2, 35 5 Boulder Societyg Kingsley Prize Speak-
ing C255 Junior Week Committee C35 5 Varsity Football C2, 3, 45.
Roy Daniel Skinner KE, L.S., Barton Landing . II2 Colchester Ave.
Barton Landing High School5 Class Baseball CI, 2, 355 Class Football
C25 5 Histrionics C35 5 Varsity Football C45.
Grace Turner Strong, IIBCII, Ec., Taftsville . . . 230 Loomis
Woodstock High Scliool5 Class Vice-President C45 5 First Soprano, Ladies'
Glee Club C15.
THE ARIEL, 1907 95
Frank Graham Swett. AZ, Ag., St. Iohnsbury I3 S-
St. Iohnsbury Academy.
Lee VVesley Thomas, KE, L.S., Burlington . . 57 Loomis St.
Burlington High School3 Class Baseball C213 Class Basketball C1, 2, 313
Captain C313 Class Track Team C213 Class Executive Committee C113
Varsity Basketball CI, 31 3 Captain C41 3 Assistant Business Manager Ariel
Iohn jay Tracy, Ag., Shelburne . I N. College
Shelburne High School.
Cornelius Price Valleau, Avlf, Ch., Burlington . . ATP House
People's Acade1ny3 Class Football C11 3 Histrionics C31 3 Kake VValk Com-
mittee C313 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C313 Manager C41.
Hugh Hammond Vlfatson, CIDAQ, Cl., Montpelier . . CIJAO House
St. Iohnsbury AC21Cl61TlYQ Class Baseball C113 Class Banquet Committee
C113 Class Treasurer C113 Greek and Latin Entrance Prize C113 Cymc
Board C2, 313 Editor-in-Chief C413 Histrionics C31.
Robert Lee 'Whipple, AI, C.E., Adams, Mass . . 45 N. C. H.
Adams High School3 Class Football C113 Class President C31.
Ruby Gertrude 'Whittemore, AAA, L.S., Hudson, Mass . 411 Main St.
Hudson High School3 Class Executive Committee C113 Class Vice-Presi-
dent C313 Shakespeare Play C23 313 Julia Spear Reading C113 Second
Prize C21. .
Harry Eugene Woocl, ATQ, Ec., Chester . . 42 S. C. H.
Boulder Societyg Manager Varsity Baseball C41.
Dana Frank VVoodman, AXP, Cl., Vergennes . . . A111 House
Vergennes High Schoolg Histrionicsg Manager Class Basketball C2, 313
Toastmaster C113 First Bass, Glee Club C213 President C313 College Play
C213 Junior Prom Committee C31.
Arthur Clinton Woodwarcl, AI, Ch., Taunton, Mass. . 5 N. C. H.
Taunton High School3 Class Football' C213 Class Track C1, 213 Captain
C21 3 Squad Leader C11 3 Chairman Class Executive Committee C31 3 Chair-
man Sophomore Hop Committee C213-Varsity Baseball CI, 2, 313 Captain
C31 3 Varsity Football C1, 2, 31 3 Boulder Society. '
96 THE ARIEL, 1907
Harold Lyman Adams, QIJAQD, E.E.
John Hiram Bedell, Jr., ATQ, C.E.
Cleon Hickok Brownell, 245, Ee. . . .
John Earl Carr, Ch ......
Ernest Millens Clark, AE, Ch. Qenter ed Medical, '
Elmer Edward Colcord, ATQ, Ch. . . .
Raymond Cutting, Cl. . .
Ralph Humphrey Davy, 2111, C.E. .
Anna Hyland Enright, AAA, Cl. .
Elizabeth Evelyn Enright, AAA, Cl.
Thomas Smith Farrell, AXP, C.E.
Harold Joel Gates, 2-111, Ec. .
Al-bert Byron Grinnell, ATO, Ch. .
Harley Wesley Holbrook, KE, E. .
Robert Ernest Holmes, EN, E.E. .
Henry Clement Howard, EN, E. .
Eli Judd Irish, L.S. . .
May Johnson, AAA, Cl. . .
joseph Harry Jubb, AI, Ec. . .
Arthur Garfield Kingman, EN, E.E.
Marcellus Hall Landon, AI, Ec. .
Anna Joe Lawry, L.S. . . .
Franklin Benjamin Lee, AI, L.S. .
Bessie Edith Lewis, L.S ....
Ralph Alden Marble, CIJAQ, C.E. . . .
John Henry Miller, KE, Ag. Centered Medical 'o6j
Maud Louise Mills, AAA, L.S ....
Melvin Perley Monteith, AE, L.S.
Amy Prescott Morse, KAQD, L.S. .
Raymond E. Noyes, E.E. .
Harry Morton Parker, C.E. .
Harry Clagett Pettengill, C.E.
. Lawrence, Mass.
. Essex junction
West Rindge, N. H.
85 Ashburnham, Mass.
. South Franklin
. . N orthiield
. . Rutland
Fort Dodge, Ia.
. St. Iohnsbury
. . Swanton
. . . Randolph
. Ashburnham, Mass.
. . Newbury
. lfVest 'VVoodstock
. Enosburg Falls
. Lexington, Mass.
. Hyde Park
THE ARIEL, 1907 97
John Clarence Pomeroy, AE, Ag. . Enosburg Falls
Morton Harold Powers, C.E. . Burlington
Harold Eaton Putnam, KE, C.E. . Springfield
Carlton Alden Ranney, QDACD, Ee. .
Ralph Lyon Reed, ATQ, Ch. .
james Grville Reed, CDAGJ, ME. .
VVillia1n Millington Rose, CDACB, Ch.
Wfalter Herbert Shaw, AI, Sp. Qentered ,075 .
Julian Milton Slack, EN, Ch. . .
John Farnsworth T-ice, AI, Sp.
Howard Arnold Tinlchani, AI, Sp. .
Hugh Leslie Thomson, CIJAGJ, Ch. .
Silas Edgerton Tracy, Ag. .
f:Ralph Roy VVarren, AXP, L.S. .
Mary Louise VVheeler, KAGJ, L.S. .
I T i ..
. St. johnsbury
. Taunton, Mass.
BILLINCS LI BRARY
Glass of Wlineteen 'ielunbreb anb Seven
I Charles Henry Covey . . . . . President
Carrie Lyle Campbell . . Vice-President
Bernice Mae Hall . . . . Secretary
Appleton . . .
Mary Frances Joslyn
Martin Hervey Rice
Rolland Hawley Smith
Harry Camp Clark
Harold Huntington Shanley
Blue and Gold
Re rah Ver,
Re rh Mont,
100 THE' ARIEL, 1907
A V .HAV1 J f0., Q.3.'f'C Helen Lavinia Allen, HBGJ, LS. Burlington
X X 3 Fletcher Place
IVA Craftsbury Acatlemyg Class Executive Committee C25g
First Alto, Ladies' Glee Club CI5.
Arthur Taggarcl Appleton, LIDACD, BE, Dublin, N. H.
Cushing Academyg Manager Class Baseball C255 Class
Banquet Committee C155 Class Treasurer C35g Assistant
Manager Varsity Basketball C353 Junior Prom Com-
mittee C35g Class Nominating Board C35.
THE ARIEL, 1907 101
George Herbert Bailey, AE, EE. East Qlaffrey, N. H.
4 South College
U A Glenn Ixeuerson Bailey, BE. . Xewbury
"r' I6 South College
Newbury High School.
Ara Ezra Ball, AXP Cl. . . Vergennes
V AXP House
l' Class Dumb-bell Squad H255
Verfreiiiies High Schoo ,
Corgoral C153 Sergeant C2, 31.
r Mervih Clifford Barker, C. E. . Ludlow
'ZZ-I.::.1::::f W ' WMA
. Z1" f'f'2-if,-.,, jeg:
fp fpzffvw gffymsafz
3122: 4: 6329152251 -' g11,:5:L:11"
'-1'-i-bezel" K -. ' WL!
'7f3?"f '7 ff' '.
A -4 '
102 CTI-IE,ARIEL, 1907
K2 A '. Mt. Carmel,
Richard Butterworth Barlow, 3 g
Penn. . 20 S.
Cushing ACZldC111QfQ Class Baseball CI, 253 Captain C253
Class Basketball CI, 2, 353 Captain C253 Class Track CI,
253 College Play C25.
VViltred Allan Barlow, KE, Ag. . Mt. Carmel, Pa.
499 Main Street
Cushing Academyg Class Baseball C253 Class Basketball
CI, 2, 353 Captain C153 Manager Class Football C25
Class Track CI, 253 Kingsley Prize Speaking C253 Var-
sity Baseball C153 Varsity Basketball CI, 253 Assistant
Manager Varsity Football C353 College Play C25. .
Jessie Ella Bates, IIBQD, L. S. . Essex Junction
H'Oh School' Ladies' Glee Club, First
Alto C153 Second Alto C25 3 L11
Guy Blodgett Byam, C.E. . Fitzwilliam, N. H. 1x.A. 5
Murdock School, VVinchendon, Mass.3 Corporal C15 3
Sergeant C25 3 Lieutenant C2, 35 3 Captain C35.
Essex Junction is , L
- ' I not Prom Committee C35.
THE ARIEL., 1907
Cornelius Halsey Calkins, ME. Ausable Chasin, N. Y.
64 Colchester Ave.
Keeseville High School.
Carrie Lyle Campbell, AAA, L. S.i
411 Main Street
Lyndon Institute, Class Vice-Presid
Reading CI, zj.
Lillian llVl'1C6lCI' Carpenter, IIBCIH, L. S. Brookfield
4II Main Street
Randolph High School, Class Vice-President C2Dg First
Alto, Ladies' Glee Club QI, zjg Class Nominating Board
Ellen Vlfeston Catlin, Ee. .
292 Pearl Street
-.1 ,,,,',: ,r, 1:,1'L.'vj
, .g, ga, g.fif'j,jf',
55, ., ff.
ent Cgjg Julia Spear
mtl, Qnlg . ' -1 ,a vy i 1 .
Burlington High School, Soprano, Ladies' Glee Club CQD.
104 THE ARIEL, 1907
Qififl, - 1
.,.,, Janette Andrews Chapin, L. S. Essex
5: Vvee 5 Fletcher Place
E22 . .
if 3 Essex Classical Institute.
.-,1 1 if 3?
Truin Barnes Chapman, Ch. . . Pittsford
Pittsford High Schoolg Class Football C255 Class Track
C215 Sergeant C253 Lieutenant CZD. X
36 N. c. I-1.
Harry Canip Clark, KE, C. E. Derby
Derby Acadeniyg Class Executive Comniittee C3Dg Cor-
poral Cljg Sergeant Qzjg Sergeant-Major C3
I2 S. Union
Harvey Buchanan Chess, Ji'.,flDAE9,M.E. Pittsburgh
Pa. . QJAQD House
Ariel Board Artist C3j.
THE ARIEL, 1907
6 Grove Street
Craftsbury Academy' First Tenor Glee Club C2D' Cor- 5 :VV 'V
poral C.. .
-. J ,460-by
Edward Bertrand Cornell, L. S. Burlington
J 3 rf '
on l ff
229 Colchester Ave.
Carleton Cutler, AZ, AO: . . Springfield
499 Main Street
Springfield High School.
Charles Henry Covey, AE. C. E. . Cambridge
i People's Academyg Morrisville, Vt.g Class Baseball C225
Class Basketball- CI, 352 Class Football CI, 2Jg Class
President C3DQ Kake Wallc Committee CID.
6 ,.,,. Z .,.,.. 5 . ..,.. 5 ,.,, ,,, ,
Archibald Lamont Daniels, Ir.. Cl.
34 North Prospect
Edmunds High School,
106 THE ARIEL, 1907
'Helen Douglas, AAA, Cl. . . Wfest Haven
411 Main Street
St. Iohnsbury Aeademyg Greek Entrance Prize C155
julia Spear Reading C255 First Soprano, Ladies' Glee
Club CI, 25.
"P v f fv,2i'F2f4?Ea
if' . '1:1724:ii5,
Arthur Chester Eaton, C. E., ATQ . Fitchburg,
Cushing Ac'aden'1y5 Advisory Board C2555 Class Nominat-
ing Committee C35 3 . Manager, Ariel C35 5 Resignedg Q "'V
Manager Class Baseball C155 Class Football C255 Ser-
geant C25. 52 '
,rw Helen Frances F1Sl1Cl', AAA, L.S. . . Vergennes
I4 Hungerford Terrace
Vergennes High School5 Class Executive Connnittee C15 5
Ladies' Crlee Club, Second Alto CI, 255 Histriomcs CI5.
, ffaf V
Albert I. Frenian, AE, BE. . Burlington
Burlington High School.
TI-IE ARIEL, 1907
Vivian Clyde Puller, KE, CQE. Vershire
SI N. Wfillarcl
Thetford Academy. .
,TQ Lynn Leslie Grow, L. S. . . Essex Junction
L ' Essex junction
Essex Junction High Schoolg Class Baseball C153 Class
' Basketball CI, 255 Captain C355 Sergeant C2, 355 Varsity
Baseball C2, 35.
fhite River Junction
Bernice Mae Hall, L.S. . V5
I4 Hungerford Terrace
Vtfhite River High School: Class Secre y
Soprano, Ladies' Glee Club Cr, 25.
Sherwood Estabrook Hall, END,
tar C355 Second
'w'1:57:4il H145 ,':'.a:5-f'2zaw
'em 4 -.al .L
4 'ff' Z ,' fc-.-"Z:Z.:11:' fy..-dnl, ,L-AY
,1 wwf, '
Siffma Phi Place
Brandon H1gh Schoolg Class Secretary C153 Glee Club,
First Tenor CI,'2, 353 Leader C35Q Mandolin Club, Piano
C2, 353 Musical Clubs, Assistant Manager C353 Sopho
more Hop Committee. '
108 THE ARIEL, 1907
George Edward Hardy, EF. East -laffrey, N. H
Leland and C115 Seminaryg Glee Club. First Tenor C2, 35
james Harry Hewitt, AE, AZ, Ag. Gouverneur, N. Y.
4QQ Main Street
Gouverneur High School, Class Track Captain CID Q Sec-
ond Tenor, Glee Club Czl 5 Corporal CID g Sergeant C252
First Sergeant C2, 33, College Play C252 Kingsley Prize
Speaking CI, 21, Third Prize C2D.
Frank Mahlon Holcomb, Ailf, Cl. Keeseville, N. Y
Delta Psi House
Keeseville High Schoolg Class Basketball Manager C3D
Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee.
Samuel Hiland Holden, AE, L. S. . Proctor
- 229 Colchester Ave.
Proctor High Schoolg Junior Prom Committee C31
Corporal Cljg Sergeant C2, 355 Class Squad CI, 25 '
THE ARIEL, 1907 109
Charles VVillard Ingalls, KDAGD, C.E. Fair Haven
Fair Haven High Schoolg Sergeant C2, 35.
Mary Frances Joslyn, AAA, Cl. . Burlington
IO Bradley Street -
Montpelier High School: Class Executive Committee
C35 3 Greek Entrance Honorable Mentiong Latin Entrance
Honorable Mentiong Iulia Spear Reading CI, 25 g Second
Prize Q25g Histrionics CI, 255 Ariel Board Artist C35.
' ,ff '
..V. 25111 .
ohn ames Lamson, ANI1, C.E. . Brookfield
V - 'ilfgif :lr ii" X251 fi
Delta Psi House ,AHQQQI
, , ,
Edward i Howe Mason, ZN, E.E. . . Randolph
,g u P. . . , ,
Randolph High Schoolg Class Football C25. i
THE ARIEL, 1907
John James Murphy, Cl. . . YN' est Rutland
Rutland High Schoolg Class Executive Committee C241Q
Corporal CI1: First Sergeant C215 Class Nominatino'
Board C315 Captain C2, 313 Squad Leader C213 Kingslev
Varsity Baseball Assistant Manager C315 Vice-President
Debating Club C31.
Williaiii Foster Nye, Ag. . . Barton
Wfilby Morriseau, LS. . So. Ashburnham, Mass.
31 No. Wiiiooslqi Ave.
Cgushnig Academyg Class 'Baseball CI1g Class Basketball
I, 2 .
76 Brookes Ave.
CI, 215 Sophomore Hop Committee:
Horatio V an Nye, 2115, C.E. . . Burlington
194 Maple Street
Burlington High Schoolg Manager Class Basketball CI1g
Class Track CI1g Captain C21g Class Banquet Cornrnit-
tee C113 Mandolin Club, 211Cl Mandolin CI, 21g Sopho-
more Hop Committee C21 5 Varsity Track C2, 31 5 Assistant
Manager C31 5 Track Meet Committee C21 3 Advisory
Board C31g Associate Editor Cynic C2, 315 Junior Week
499 Main Street
THE ARIEL, I907 III
Carl Fredericlz Northrup, EN, L.S. Bellows Falls
32 N. C. H.
us Falls Hi 'h
Bello 1 i , g ,
'Vournarnentg Class Track 435.
School' VVinne1' of Fall Tennis
7 So College Street
Barton Iandin H1 h School Clxss Basketball C35
Earl Harold Orclway, BE. . Barton Landing
Fay Harry Ovitt, BE. . . Enosburg Falls
Guy' Milton Page, AT
Q, Cl. . . Burlington
146 Williaiiis Street h
Bristol High Schoolg Corporal CD5 Sergeant C2, 3D
Kingsley Prize Speaking Cab.
112 THE ARIEL, 1907
Hanson james Pattridge, 242, C.E. . Burlington
3 " - " ' Shelburne Street
Burlington High Schoolg Class Baseball C25 3 Class Bas-
ketball C35 3 Varsity Tennis Team C25 3 Chairman Junior
P ,,.., Prom Committee C35.
'I C 'WI ,
ff? ffv 7
1 4 " .1 f
1 3 W ff I
.-1I1.:.1:1-tw' 5 'Q-L., ' JA 1
, ...Ja 2 ,y 2 ',
Q I I 7 f O
t 5 ' 'QW
Ferdinand Henry Pease, EQ, Cl. . Burlington
468 College Street A
Burlington High Schoolg Class Baseball CI, 253 Class
Banquet Committee C153 Toastmaster C253 Class Execu-
tive Committee C15 3 Mandolin Club, 2nd Mandolin C353
Corporal C153 Sergeant C253 Captain C353 Histrionics
C153 Treasurer Debating Club C353 Treasurer Y. M. C.
A. C2, 353 Class Nominating Board C353 Varsity Tennis
Team CI, 2, 35 3 Captain C25 3 Class Basketball C35 3 Cynic
Board C2, 353 Editor-in-Chief Ariel C35.
C 3 Fletcher Place
nating Board C353 Assistant Manager Cynie C35. ""' "Q-'
Benjamin Franklin Pollard, Ir., Allf, M. E. Rutland
Rutland High Scl1ool3 Chairman Class Banquet Coma
mittee C15 3 Class Executive Committee C25 3 Class Nomi- 3
Adna Burton Pike, jr., AZ, Ag. North Craftsbury
THE ARIEL, 1907 113
john Clarence Ponier
oy, AE., Ag. Enosburg Falls "i:'f: 52 :3 'HAZV
6 No. College Street
Enosburg High Sehoolg xvasiibm-11 Academy Class Treas- .l'f W5
urer C21 5 Corporal CI1 5 Sergeant C21 f"'?l:' '5" A
': ' WW,
George Franklyn Reed, E . . . a 1 enter, N, Y.
Sherinan Colleffiate I '
N, EE Mori l C
be nstitute, Moriah, N. Y.g 2nd Base
'Glee Club CI, 2, 312 Corporal C113 Sergeant C215 Lieu-
tenant C31g Secretary Musical Clubs C2 31 ' Lead
Squad Drill CI1' A '
, K , . er Class
. ssociate Editor Cynie C2, 31 3 Business
lVlanag'er Ariel C31.
Horatio Seth Read,
A EN. C. E. . Essex junction
A Essex junction
Essex Iunetion High Sehoolg Class Football CI, 21.3
Class Constitution Coin1nitteeCI1 g Varsity Football C2, 31,
James Corril Reed, EN, Ch. . Fair Haven
F air Haven High Schoolg Class Executive Committee
CI1g Corporal C113 First Sergeant C215 Lieutenant C 31.
114 THE ARIEL, 1907
61 Greene Street
C355 Associate Editor Ariel C35.
Martin Hervey Rice, 2111, C.E. . Burlington
Burlington High School, Class Baseball CI, 25, Class
Basketball CI, 2, 35, Class Football CI, 25, Toastmaster
Class Banquet C15 , Chairman Class Executive Committee
Henry Frederick Rustedt, AXP, Cl. Richford
A111 House , CQV,
,, -I .'-' ' -.",
Richford High School, Brigham Academy, Class Track
C1, 2, 35 , Corporal .C15 , Sergeant C253 Captain C35g 21fff'i'fft?ZP' -'1,
Latin Entrance Prize C153 Ariel Photographer C355 'W ,.
Junior Week Committee.
Wfilliam George Ryan, M.E. . Florence, Mass
2 Colchester Avenue
Baritone, Glee Club C35.
f" R E
Raymond Laraway Sanford, ATQ E.E.
Cottage City, Mass. Iiiri W
II5 Buell Street
Attleboro High School, Class Baseball C25 , Second Tenor
Glee Club CI, 25, Sergeant C2, 35 , Ariel Board C35.
f 'ir ' 52.12 gan, -1 H .'
THE ARIEL, 1.907
Vlfalter Herbert Shaw, AI, Bc. Manchester Center
24 M. Converse Hall
Adams High Schoolg Class Track C15 g Kake Walk Com-
mittee C25Z Class Nominating Board C35 Aiiel Boarr
L C : ' . 1
C355 Chairman Junior W'eek Committee C35.
Eugene Julian Shattuck, KE, C.E. .
Q2 Main Street
' Derby Academyi Chairman Class, Executive Committee
C253 Class Nominating Board C35.
Harmon Sheldon, EN,AZ, Ag. . Fair Haven
151 Loomis Street
Fair Haven High Schoolg Chairman Pipe Committee
C255 Corporal C255 Sergeant C255 ISY Lieutenant C 35.
Rolland Hawley Smith, EN, ME. XfV1llSlDO1'O, N. Y.
46 No. Converse Hall '
Willsboro High Schoolg Class Track C255 Class Execu-
' tive Committee C35g Class Secretary CI5g Sergeant C15 ,
A Ist Lieutenant. and Adjutant C353 Sergeant Major C25 g
Class Nominating Board C35Q junior Wfeek Committee.
116 THE ARIEL, 1907
Harry Rondel Stevens, KE, Ch. B
Gertrude Ethel Strong, IIBQD, L.S. Eayston
3 Fletcher Place
lllfalcehelcl High,Schoolg Honorable Mention in Entrance
Mathematics: Ladies' Glee Club, Ist Soprano Clxl,
Oscar Musselman Sudler, ATQ, M.-E. C
IIS Buell Street
Harold Huntington Shanley . Burlington
Burlington High School and Annapolis Naval Academy
Junior Pion C '
' 1 ommittee C352 Class Executive Commitl
tee Cglg Leader Class Gymnasium Squad Cgl.
108 Buell Street
Burlington High School: Class Track C213 Corporal C1
255 2 d S ' C 0 ' ' '
n eigenant CJ, Ist Lieutenant C2, 3Jg ISt Lieul
tenant and Quarter master C355 Class Squad CID.
VX estover, Md.
ount Academy: Class Executive Committee Czjg
Assistant Business Manager Ariel C3lQ Manager Class
Track C35 qv Kake Walk Committee C3l.
THE ARIEL, 1907 117
Benjamin Franklin Taylor, Ir., ATQ, C.E. Proctor C Qi
tra. ff ' q',,i,i71':,5
49 Mansfield Ave.
Proctor High School. 1' "
Gertrude Elisabeth Thompson, IXAGJ, LS.
V NO. Brookfield, msg.
IQ Mansfield Ave.
Hardwick CMass.j High Schoolg Iulia Spear Reading CI,
235 Sophomore Hop Comnntteeg Ariel Board C 335 Class
fy 1 ominatmg oar C31
" ffl" ,
R1Cl13FClE1lUllSl1 Vaughan, AZ AU. . Vlfoodstock
. f ff
b b 1 Q q?.,
T .,-- -ff -1",
56 Colchester Avenue
Vlfoodstock .High Sehoolg Glee Clubg Second Bass CI., 2. D
3DQ Mandolin Club, Guitar CI, 2. 3D: Banjo Club, Guitar
C155 Class Nominating Board C3D. A
Earle Lytton Vlfaterman, GDAGD, C.E. Barre
CDAGJ House -
Goddard Seminaryg Class Football Managerq Junior
Week Committee CI, 21 5 Class Track C2, 3D g Class Exec-
utive Committee, Chairman C Ijg Kake .Wallc Committee
Czjg Varsity Football Assistant Manager C3D.
118 STI-IE .ARIEL,, 1907
- J-'ifff'.,1 .FEW
Effie Parinelee Wfells, KAQD, L.S. . Burlington
407 Cfllfge fleet
W'aterbury Hiffh School.
George Steele Wfheatley, AE, ME. . Brookfield'
4 South College Street
Class Secretary CQDQ Corporal C223 Sergeant C2Dg Y. M.
C. A. Secretary Cgjg Class Nominating Board f3D.
AW y A Guy VVoodWard Wliitcoiiib, EN, C.E. Rutland
Rutland High Schoolg Class Track C331 Class Banquet
Committee I 25g Chairman C215 Cor oral I 5 First
..., f f -ff-M--R - P p
1 1 A
'- I f Sergeant C2, 35g College Play QID.
james Royal Wlhite, EE. . Craftsbury
3 Fletcher Place
Craftsbury Academyg Class Football CI, 25.
THE ARIEL, 1907
Charles Chase Wfilson, ANP, Cl. . . . Bethel
AXP House -
VVl'1lfCO1'11lJ High Sehoolg Class Banquet Committee UD'
Sergeant C2 31' D1 '
, , enating' Club, Secretary C375 Class
- Nominating Board C375 Ariel Board QSDQ Debating
Raymond Erastus Xfvflgllll, AI, EE. Coventry
24 M. C. H.
Class Baseball QI, 25.
' A i-l C
Bernard Roval Youn0', EE. . North Craftsbur Zi.
- 3 Fletcher Place
Craftsbury Academy, "-- VZHV sig
120 THE ARIEL, 1907
FARNESE lVlARIUS ANDREANI, EC. . Burlington
JEROME EDWARD BOWEN, ATQ, C. E. . . Utica, N. Y.
AMASA NLERRIMAN RROVVN, CIHAQ, C. E. . . . Ricliford
ALBERT EDWARD CALLISON, C. E. .... LaWrenCe, Mass.
JOHN ARCHIE CAMPBELL, Ec. Qentered Medical, ,OSD Port Jarvis, N. Y.
JOHN EARLE CARR, M. E ...., VVest Rindge, N. H.
LUCIAN PAUL CHAPMAN, Ag. . . N. Wfilliston
LEROY QAKLEY CLARK, Ec. . . Cambridge, Mass.
JOHN DANAX DOTEN, EN, L. S. . VVOodStOck
SUZANNE GRACE EDSON, IIBQJ, Cl . . . Ludlow
LLLXROLD FRANCIS FAIRCHILD, KE, C. L. Fairfield Ctr.
THOMAS PATRICK FITZGERALD, E. E. Springfield
JACOB FRANK, C. E. Qentered 'OSD . Burlington
CHARLES QUINCY GARRY, C. E. . Thetford
NVILLIAM ARNOLD GILL, Ch. . . Burlington
VERNIE BELLE GRANT, Ch. . . . .
VVILLIAM ALBERT GRIFFITH, AI, E. E. .
CLAYTON VVALTER GUPTIL, QDAGJ, L. S.
VVILLIAM BARTLETT HARMON, Efiv, M. E. .
MARGARET WIGI-IT HARMON, KAC9, L. S.
FRANK FRENYEAR IQENDALL, ATO, C. E.
IDA BLANCHE IQENNEDY, AAA, L. S. .
JOHN VINTON LAMBERTON, fIvAf9, L. S.
JOHN COSYN LANGEORD, JR., E. E. .
IVOR STEPHEN MfXCFARL1XNE, AIP, Cl. .
XNJILLIAM CARROLL NICGINNIS, AXP, Cl.
GUY ADAMS MERRILL, M. E. . . .
JOHN ARTHUR QXVENS, E. E. . . .
ARCHIBALD FLEMING PARSONS, CIJACD Ec.,
STELLA :KATHARINE RICE, Cl. . . .
HERBERT ARTHUR RICE, KE, Cl. .
HENRY DELBERT S1-uw, AI, Ee. .
JOSEPH FRixNcis SHERLOCK, Ag. . 1
Ll.-XRRY XMILLIAMS STEELE, KE, C. E.
.PXRCHIE 'VVILLIFRED STONE, Ag. .
EZRA RALPH XVALKER, Ag. . .
LUCIA CR1ssoL.i WVARREN, IIBfIJ, L. S.
EMBREE BENNETT XMHITE, Ag. .
STANLEY FORREST XMI-IITE, ATQ, C. E. .
ARTHUR EDWARD VVILKINS, Ch. .
Ross GARFTELO XNOOD, E. E. .
HARRX' GEORGE XXVOODXVARD, TAO, L. S. .
. . Burlington
. VVhite River Jet.
. Wfest Lebanon, N. H.
. . Morrisville
STX 'SX af I -
THE WILLIAMS SCIENCE HALL
THE ARIEL, 1907 123
.1 , in , U 4, . . it A Q . 42 i 1 V I I ,
. , -,.-X V - ...fy , - .35-1:
-' ' 10112
Glass of 1P1ineteen 1bunbreb anb Eight
wfficers I l
President . . . Melvin Freeman Master
Vice-President . . Maud Mae' Fletcher
Secretary . Jennie Bartlett Menut
Treasurer ' ..... Roy Carroll Jones
JE:recIutixge Gommittee -'
:RAY LESLIE CURTIS HELEN lX4ARGARET BARKER
BQARY I-IANSON BAILEY FREDERICK VERNON RAND
GREEN AND GREY
124 THE ARIEL, 1907
ROBERT RAY AD.-xms, AE, C. E., Randolph . .
CHARLES THOMAS BATLEY, EN, C. E., Greensboro .
MARY HANSON B-A1LEY, L. S., Greensboro . .
HELEN MARGARET BARRER, KAQ, L. S., Burlington
CJRLO EUGENE BARNARD, Cl., Underhill . .
EDW. LANGDON BARTHOLOMEW, EN, Ch., Hydeville
IHIAROLD FLETCHER BARTON, CDAQ, E. E., Burlington
CDRMON EARLE BASSETT, AI, C. E., Taunton, Mass. .
JAMES SI-IEDD BIXBY, Eflv, Minneapolis, Minn. .
XVILLIAM LEONARD BLANC1-IARD, C. E., Chelsea, Mass. .
HENRY CHASE BROVVNELL, AKI1, Cl. Burlington .
22 N. C. H.
3 Fletcher Pl.
3 Fletcher Pl.
. North Ave.
. .113 Buell
38 Hickok Pl.
21 N. Union
41 M. C. H.
196 S. 'VVillard
CHARLES PIISEY BURKE, KE., C. E., Springfield . 46 S. C. H.
LUCIUS NELSON BUTLER, 2111, L. S., Sunderland, Mass. . 42 S. C. H.
CHARLES PATRICK CAss1nY, C. E. Poultney . . 2 Colchester Ave.
BQAUDE All-ARTI-IA CHAEEEE, L. S., Morrisville . . . 411 Main
ALBERT FRANK CI-IAPIN, AE, L. S., Essex . . 5 Fletcher Pl.
THE ARIEL, 1907
CHARLES JOSEPH CHASE, ATQ, L. S., Rumney, N. H.
l-QOYDON CI-IICRERINO, KE, Cl., St. Johnsbury . .
XJVILLIAM l'lCLLIS CHILD, CIJAGJ, E. E., Burlington .
FRED EARL COLLISON, E. E.. Burlington . . .
LEO CALVIN COOK, Ag., lrasburg . . .
CHARLES LIENRY COPELAND, AI, EC., Adams, Mass. .
IQOXVLAND VVIAIITTIER CROCIQER, AAP, Ch.. N. Hyde Park
RAY LESLIE CURTIS, ATQ, C. E., Barre . . .
LAURA BlOUL'1'ON CUTTING, Cl., Northfield, .
THURAIAN XNYJLLARD D1X, ATU, C. E., Barre, .
BENNETT COOPER DOUOLASS, KE, L. S., Rochester .
JOHN fXM.XSA DUTTON, Ag., E. Craftsbury . .
PEACI-IIE L. B. ESTES, L. S., Burlington . .
27 N. VVillarrl
58 S. VVillarcl
. I8 Clarke
Q0 N. Prospect
. Exp. Farm
IO S. Wfillard
. 36 S. C. H.
IQ Hungerforcl Ter.
36 S. C. H.
. 168 Pine
3 Fletcher Fl.
JOHN GOODRICH EWTNG, ATQ, C. E., Middletown, N. Y. II5 Buell
DANA .HOLMAN FERRIN, AKD, L. S., Springfield . . . 42 S. C. H.
IVIAUDE MAE FLETCHER, IIBW, L. S., S. Hero . . 2Q Mansfield
ALICE ETHEL FOX, AAA, L. S., Bradford, Fa. . . 457 Main
JACOB IQRANK, C. E., Burlington . . . 320 N. 'Wiuooski
HAROLD FORD FRENCIEI. EN, C. Concord .
RAYMOND G.-XRFIELD FULLER, KE, L. S., W'inclsOr .
ALICE STETSON FURBER, Cl., Manchester, N. H. .
RAYMOND JAMES GAEENEY, Ch., Holyoke, Mass
PERLEY .FRANK GROUT, AE, E. E., Montpelier .
LINDSAY PERSIVAL LIANDS, All C. Lowell, Mass.
CHARLES EVERETT LLANNA, E. E., Newburyport, Mass.
BURTON LEVINE LIARD, ATQ, E. C., East Arlington
ALFRED HARRIS HEININGER, EC., Burlington .
YXNINFRED VVTLKINS HOUSTON, QAC9, E. Stowe
EUGENE XNILLIAM JOHNSTON, Ch. . . . .
ROY CARROLL JONES, Ag., Johnson . . .
F RANK FRENYEAR liENDALL,rlT.Q, C. E., Burlington
ALEXANDER LAMPORT, L. S., Burlington . . .
NlELVIN FREEMAN lVlASTER, AE, Ch., Lowell, Mass. .
ALICE CHARLOTTE MCINTYRE, L. S., Randolph .
JENNIE BARTLETT lVlENUT, L. S., Dunstable, Mass.
l2STELLli LOUISE BIIETCALF, HBO, L. S., Wfilliston
. 163 Loomis
. 4.11 Main
. 162 Loomis
. 88 Buell
. 268 Main
. I S. C. H.
3l M. C. H.
. I2 Crowley
II7 S. Prospect
IO N. College
. 182 Pearl
. 41 2-Xrchibald
. 268 Nlain
126 THE- ARIEL, 1907
:ARTHUR ELIAB NELSON, M. E., Taunton, Mass.
MILTON WEED PIERCE, QIIAQ, E. E., Brattleboro
SEYMOUR PIERCE, M. E., Hinesburg . . .
GERTRUDE ELLEN POLLOCK, AAA, L. S., Bradford,
FREDERICK VERNON RAND, Ag., Malone, N. Y. .
CLARENCE RAYMOND R.ANNEX', M. E., Montpelier
HAROLD HORACE RAWsoN, EN, Newport
FRANK SWVAN RAYMOND, ATQ, C. E., Ludlow .
VVILLIAM GEORGE RYAN, C. E., Florence, Mass.
IRA BENIAMIN SAFFORD, Ag., E. Arlington
HAROLD ALVIN SARGENT, Ag., Wiiiclsor . .
jEssE HAWKINS SINCLAIR, CDAGJ, C. E., Burlington
CHARLES ANDREW SMITH, CIJAGJ, M. E., Hackettstown,
LEVI PEASE SMITH, AKII, Cl., Burlington . .
HAROLD ERNEST SOMERVILLE, Asif, L. S., Wfaterbury
FREDERICK BEORTON SPEAR, Ch., Burlington .
RAYBIOND PYDOLPH SPENCER, ATQ, C. E., Wfilder ,
PERCES ISRNESTINE SWEET, KAGJ, Cl., S. Troy .
CHAUNCEY BINOHAM STORY, Ag., Morrisville
HAROLD BOWKER SWVASEY, AI, E. C., Barre .
IXTOYES DEAN TILLOTSON, KE, E. E., Burlington
RIFORD ROBERT TUTTLE, AKD, EC., Rutland .
FLORENCE VCOTELY, KAG, L.
S., Burlington .
HIAROLD RATHRURN VVARD, Efb, Ec., Burlington .
LRAYMOND ARTI-IUR VVARD, Cl., St. johnsbury
C. E., johnson .
East Dorset . .
EARL RICZI-IYARD WVELCI-I, KE,
JOHN MARK VVHALON, Ch.,
STANLEY FORREST VVHITE, ATQ, C. E., Burlington
. 2 Colchester
. IQ VVestOn
. 257 Main
. 83 Buell
. . Grant
. 76 N. Wfinooski
. 34 West
. I8 E. S.
N. 1. 31 S. C. H.
. 225 S. Xwillard
SO N. W'illard
25 M. C. H.
42 M. C. H.
. 480 Main
143 S. Wfillard
. II3 Buell
IO S. Wfillard
. I S. C. H.
THE ARIEL, 1907 127
VVILLIAM GILBERT BARROVVS, AI, EC.
SMZERE BENNETT CLARK, KE, Ag. .
HARLEY ROGERS COWLES, KE, L. S.
HORAXTIO HIRAM CRANVFORD, Ag. .
HAROLD PI-IELPS CROWELL, E.E. .
EDWARD GERALD DUSTIN, Cl.
BIAYE HORTENSE FOOTE, Cl. .
DUNCAN FRASER, E. E. . . . .
FREDERICK VVASHBURN GUILD, IIDAIB, Ch.
BJAUDE ELEANOR LIAMMOND, L. S. .
CARL YVARD HEFLIN, Ag. K5 .
JOHN PUTNAM HELYAR, Ag. .
HENRY DODGE HENDEE, Efib, EC. .
ETHEL JULIA HUMPHREY, KAQ
ROY ALBERT HUSE, EN, M. E. .
HENRY GURNEY INGERSOLL, EN
ALICE ETHEL ISI-IAM, AAA, L. S
VVILLIAM CURTIS JOHNSON, Ag. . .
ROBERT HOLDEN KIMEALL, ATQ, C. .
HENRY FLOYD MILLER, QAQ9, E.
EDWARD 'WILLIAM PONVERS, EN, C. .
LEE ASHTON SAEEORD, L. S. . .
ERNEST EZRA SMITH, KE, Cl. .
NOEL VVILBUR SMITH, AXP, Ch.
HAROLD FRED SPRAGUE, KE, Ag. .
ADA MARBLE VVARREN, L. S. . .
XVILLIAM -HOVVARD WILSON, GAG, C. .
CLAYTON COEURN VVOODVVARD, Ag.
. . Dorset
. E. Montpelier
Ephratah, N. Y.
. . E. Highgate
Saranac Lake, N. Y.
. Saxton'S liliver
. Boston, Mass.
. . . N. Troy
. Washington, D. C.
. . Bethel
Plainfield, N. J.
. E. Berkshire
. . Johnson
THE CONVERSE H XLL
THE ARIEL, 1907 129
Glass of Tlqineteen Tbunbreb anb L1F1ine
President . . . Roger Gibbs Ramsdell
Vice-President . Shirley Evelyn Deyette
Secretary . . . Ruth VVinifred Reynolds
Treasurer . . . VV'il1iam Lawrence Gardner
A D Executive Gommittee
MAUDE EVELYN DAVIS JENNIE LENA RQVVELL
XPHILLIP ANDREW DEWEY HAROLD JEWETT
RAY COLLINS A
GREEN AND GOLD
130 THE TARIEL, 1907
t t r2eaBs-1aeM+a
Edward Seymour Abbott, K2
john Blackler Abbott
Thomas jones Abbott
Philip Ernest Adams
Edward Lyman Allen, AI
Harvey Clark Allen
Leslie Sawyer Arey
Winfred Nelson Bagley'
Helen Ruth Barton, HBQ
james Oliver Basso
Royal Edwards Bingham,
Douglas Bradford, 2111
joseph Arthur Brandon
Bernard Ruthvan Bristol
George Robinson Brock
B twlfivz gtzm
B iywliu gton
Adams, Mass. -
5 I No. Willard
M e. 68 College
43, So. Prospect
IO So. VVillard
5 S. C1 H.
THE ARIEL, 1907 131
Carl Frederick H. Brown, KE Ag Sf. Albans Exp. Farm
George Abner Buck, K5 LS B1ll'l'li7l,g'f01L QI Pearl
Austin Roy Burrell EE Haclaeztfstotwi, N. I. 1 St. Paul
James Bowman Campbell LS Stowe - 234 Pearl
Allan Alfred Chase EE Bristol 16 N. C.
Roger Enos Chase, ATQ Ch Tacoma, Waslz. 43 So. Prospect
George joshua Clarke Ag Jamaica Exp. Farm
Homer Jennison Clark, AAI' ME North Hero Delta Psi House
Eugene Henry Clowse, EN LS Ha1'clzt.ficle- 163 Loomis
Walter Wfillis Cook LS U1zrle1'lz1'll Pine
Ray Wlilliston Collins, Asif Ec Bll7'l'lillg'l07Z 76 Brookes
Martin Michael Corry, AE CE Mozzfpcliez' 183 No. 'Willard
Florence Cox LS PVl1fite Rlifer fznzcfzfoa Q2 Main
Charles Arthur Crampton Ag St. Albans Exp. Farm
Marion Alice Dane, KAG LS Nezcvjwrt 54 Brookes
Adoniram Darling Ag Hyde Park 58 No. Union
Maude Evelyn Davis, KAGJ LS Wells River 411 Main
Robert Wallace H. 'Davis CE Newport 20 No. Union
Philip Andrew Dewey, QIPAGJ CE lldlolzfpel-ici' 25 M. C. H
Shirley Evelyn Deyette, KAC9 LS Bll1'l'l7ZgZL07'l I5 So. Union
Dwight Chas. Deyette, EN Ec BZl7'll71glLO1l 15 So. Union
Hiram Alfredl Dodge Ag I-W07'7'l'S'Z'l.ll8 499 Main
Ernest Claude Drew EE Bzw'lz'11,gt01L 314 Colchester
Fred Loveland Drew LS Bzlrlingtofz 314 Colchester
Dura Lewis Dutton Ag Brarzdon 24 East Ave.
VValter Amasa Eddy LS Burlmgfon QI Pearl
Isaac Ellis EE Rutland 162 Loomis
Helen Frances Fisher LS Vergemzes T4 Hungerford
john Aloysius Fogarty, AE Ch Ashton, R. I. 52 Colchester
Harry Edward Gage CE B m'l171zgto1z, 40 Converse Court
Milan Seymour Gallup, AXP Ch Sprifzgrield . 179 Loomis
Wlilliam Lawrence Gardner, A2 Ch Eazlosbzwg Falls 5 N. C.
Emily Mabel Genette Ec Bll7'l'l'7lgl07Z 155 Loomis
Gertrude Martha Gilbert, KACEJ LS Dorset 148 Colchester
Roy LeForrest Gilman, EN LS H lnesbufrg 25 Elmwood
Josephine Christine Gleason LS Richmond I6 Bradley Pl.
George Traver Harrington Ag Randolph Exp. Farm
Ered Harrington CE Adams, Mass. 5 S. H.
George Stiles Harris, QDAGD LS Stowe 88 Buell
john Cowclery Hartwell EE Bethel A 45 No. Wlinooski
VV ill Calvin Harvey, KE CE Nettffcme 139 Bank
James Alton Harvey, AI CE N etcfport 34 M. C. H.
Grace Christine Hayes LS Randolph 411 Main
Dean Richmond Hill, ANP Cl Buffalo, N. Y. Delta Psi House
Miriam Curtice Hitchcock, KAQD
LS Pittsford 48Q Main
Orrin Burton Hughes Ec So. L07ZO707'Zd67'7'3l 83 No. Union
Raymond Diefendorf Huse, QIDAQD
CE Niagara Falls, N. Y. 21 S. C. H.
julian Slack Jacobs, EN CE Spffingrield 45 N. C. H.
Harold jewett, E112 3 Ec Lowell, lldass. Sigma Phi Place
Standage Gordon johndroe LS Salisbury 24 East
Forrest Wlilkins Kehoe, QJAQD EE BC'll7ZZ'7Zgf07Z , 42 M. C. H.
Pauline Agnes Kent! Cl Bll7'l'Z-1'Zgl07L 47 No. Prospect
Hazel Evangeline Knight LS U'1zde1'H.i'll 16 Lafayette
Edward Harrison Lawton, CIDAGJ Ch
Nellie Denning Lee LS
Arthur Eugene Lessor EE
Walter Clyde Maurice, KE CE
Percy Thayer Merrihew Ec
George Arthur Mevis Ec
Estelle Louise Metcalf LS
Cora Alice Miles LS
Clarence Bradford Morgan, AE CE
Thomas joseph Mulcare, AI CE
Clayton Roberts Orton, K2 Ag
Robert Wlalter Palmer, EN ME
George Elias Pike, AMI' ' Ec
Roger Gibbs Ramsdell, CPAGJ EE
Harold Horace Rawson EE
Lawrence Elmer Raymond, K2 CE
james Philip Reed, AI EE
F itch lv itz 1' g, Ml ass.
32 S. C. H.
51 No. VVillard
I 72 Buell
DV-lllistozt 44 Isham
Bzzrllvzgfotz 49 No. Wlinooski
L'1'ttleto1z, N. H. 63 King
N ortlt Adams, Mass. 41 M. C. H.
East H rttdwafck 49 Mansfield
Waterbmfy P 113 Buell
5Zl7ZCl67'lCl71C7l 45 M. C. H.
Be7z.nzfzzg'to1t 11.2 M. C. H.
Newport 31 School
Post lldills 51 No. Wlillard
Dalton, Mass. 44 M. C. H.
THE ARIEL, 1907 133
Ruth VVinifred Reynolds, KAO LS B111fli1zgt01L 156 Loomis
Mary Catherine Root, KAGJ LS No. Craftsbzzfgz 3 Fletcher Pl.
VVilliam Merriam Rouse, QIDAGD Ch PVestjJ0rt, N. Y. M. C.
Jennie Lena Rowell, IIBfID Ch Copperfield 411 Main
Arthur Thomas Ryan EE Rutland 69 Grant
Neal VVilliani Sawyer, K2 CE Ha1'dwz'ck 5 Fletcher Pl.
Chauncey Seymour Shaw, AI CE M aazclzester Ctr. 24 M. C. H.
Charles Kinney Smith ME Bzzrliingfofz 247 Pearl
Frank Halsey Smith, GEJAQD CE Hafkettstotwz, N. f. 22 S. C. H.
Raymond Lee Soule, A111 Ch Bzzrlingtovz 458 So. Union
Charles Vassar Soule, A2 CE fllbzzrg 164 No. Union
Ethel Pearl Southwick, KAC9 Cl BZL7'li7Zgl'07Z 280 So. Union
George F. Edmunds Story Ag Jericho 49 Mansfield
Grace Evelyn Sylvester LS Ufoodstock 121 No. Willard
Jennie Margaret Thompson LS Sl'l6Ib'Zl7'716 43 No. Prospect
Maud Estelle Thomas Ee Bmflmgtozz 57 Loomis
Lester Barker Vail, A2 Ec Befmirzgtou 44 M. C. H.
Samuel Benham Walton, ATS! ME M01'zfpelz'e1' '25 M. C. H.
Fenwick Henri Watkins Ec Bmflmgtorz 219 Elmwood
Jessie Bertha Webster Cl l47hif1f1zg 196 So. Willard
Robert Clark Wheeler, EN CE West Rutland Y. M. C. A. Bldg.
William Alfred Wheeler EC So. Bzn'!z'azgzf01z So. Burlington
Merle Shipleigh' Whitcomb Ag Clzester Depot 499 Main
Stanley Forest White, ATQ Ec Bwlingtovz 255 Main
Theodore Bailey Williams, A2 Ec fericho 43 Clarke
Edward Fred Woodcock Ag Cofvpemieid II2 Loomis
-X-Ext ...Q 5
Eff ,At . x xg
.- A V-A x we
lf " if f' X- Le.
-ng? 2 Q ,ga to '
' - 1 -. ' 1 V'
xx lfTE.,,f,4if iff'
1, Q, Q M
. sa- f 25- , 4 -- 'F 1.
N JI Y fl' '-4' Q 3:
- -4-5 - .-,-Ln--
S... W ' 5 -
134 THE ARIEL, 1907
. Epecial Stubents
Charlotte Livera Baird
Lucy Rowell Bean, KAC9
Alina Louise Carpenter
Bessie Maude Child
Harold Phelps Crowell
Genevieve Viola Eno
Ella Marion Hayes
Henry Dodge Hendee, E42
Helen Lida Hodge.
Alice Minorra Hyzer
Anna Isabel Pease i
Ella Clair Pine, KAGJ
Gertrude Reed Powell
Edward Ralph Ridley, E111
Mary Robinson, KAG
Helen Blakenian Stillman
Lora Elizabeth Stranahan
Celia Gertrude Terry
Sylvia Alice Wfarren
Charles Edward Wfells, D. O
Frances Huntington 'Wlhitney
BZl7'11'1Zgf07l , 8
Oswego, JY. Y.
Reber, N. Y.
N. Y. Main
225 S. Wfillard
67 Interval Ave.
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
136 THE ARIEL, 1907
- jfourth llgear Qbebical Stubents
Nathan Elmore Avery .
Harry Wilfrid Barber .
Tonio John Bertagna .
Marcus Allen Brendel .
Charles Evans Buchanan .
John Dawson Carty .
Sherwin Aldrich Cootey .
Harry Leolyn Craft . .
John Joseph Derven .
Patrick Sebastian Duffy .
Robert Cushman Flagg .
Ira Norman Gates . '.
Leon Benjamin Gordon .
Hiram Herridon . .
Eugene James Hickey .
Lyndhurst Prime Holcomb
Warreii Joel Howard .
Fayette Elmore Hubbard, B.S.
Edward Dana Hubbard, A,B
Roy Chase Jackson . .
Williaiii McKee Johnstone
Howard Horace Johnson
James Ambrose Jones .
George Holland Kirkpatrick
John Alexander McFayden
Nshan Manooshian . . .
John Henry Miller .
Donald Miner . .
Sidney Mitchell, Jr. .
Elwood Arthur Nichols .
James Frank Morris .
Francis W'illiam Norris .
. Bombay, N. Y.
. . Proctor, Vt.
. Hamburg, N. Y
Vlfest Lebanon, N. H
. Rochester, N. H
. . Rutland, Vt
. Somerville, Mass
. VVest Rutland, Vt
. Burlington, Vt
. . Newport, Vt
. . Blanford, N. S
New Hampton, N. H
. P. Corinth, N. Y
. . Johnson, Vt
Bromley, N. Y
. Rutland, Vt
. Wiscasset, Me
. Meriden, Conn
. Abercorn, P. Q
. Boston, Mass
. Stoneham, Mass
. Boston, Mass
. Fitchburg, Mass
. . Newbury, Vt
. Jersey City, N.J
. Saranac. N. Y
. . Massena, N. Y
. New York, N. Y
. Swanton, Vt
ARIEL, 1907 137
Louis Napoleon Piette .
john Irving Pinckney .
James Francis Quest
Michael Henry Quinn .
Silas Arthur Reed .
John Henry Reichling .
Leonard Blake Rowe
George Clark Rublee
George Arthur Russell .
VValter Louis Scofield .
Daniel Augustus Shea .
John David Smith . .
Charles Augustus Smith
l, X 362'
I ft QQ?
i f Y
41,59 , 'T
x. .I ' il 7
x. 'f V
4 A F' ' 37
.L X V f I
'- , , A JV, ia
C' Jlwq -- W
. Proctor, Vt
. Pittsford, Vt
. . Troy, N. Y
. Keeseville, N. Y
Moriah Center, N. Y
. Schuylerville, N. Y
. Troy, N. Y
. Bristol, Vt
. ,. Nashua, N. H.
. . . jay, N. Y.
Central Bridge, N. Y.
138 THE ARIEL, 1907
Wfindsor De Forest Bowen
john joseph Burke . .
Arthur XfVilliam Chapman
Melvin Eugene Cowen .
Benton Elkanah Fleming
Abbott james Fuller .
Alfred joseph Giguere .
Stewart Louis Goodrich .
Howard Bulkeley Haylett
Samuel Thatcher Hubbard
Lefavor Borden jones .
Thomas joseph Kelly ' .
Charles VVarton Kidder .
Thomas Edward Larner .
Harry Hitchcock Lawrence
Ernest Franklin MacVane
Hugh Harold Miltimore .
Louis Vlfilliam Parady .
Harry Robinson Parker .
Herbert Lorenzo Pierce .
Addison Webster Preston
Raoul Gaston Provost .,
Edward Barnes Riley .
John VVillia1n Stewart .
Byron Eugene VVhite .
Harlow Adolphus VVhitney
George WValter VVilliams .
. Dickerson Center, N. Y
. . Amsterdam, N. Y
. . Crown Point, N. Y
. . Quechee, Vt
. St. Regis Falls, N. Y
. . Rutland, Vt
. North Adams, Mass
. Hardwick, Vt
. Moretown, Vt
. Rutland, Vt
Hanover, N. H
. Shelburne, Vt
. Portland, Me
. Pittsburg, Pa
. St. Iohnsbury, Vt
. St. Iohnsbury, Vt
. T1Vare, Mass
. Dorchester, Mass
Mt. Holly, Vt
. Wolcott, Vt
. Franklin, Vt
THE ARIEL, 1907 139
Seconb Meat flbebical Stubents
Fred Noble Aldrich .
Clarence Merritt Agard
Benjamin Dyen Adams
Guy Wlilliam Barbour
Walter Leigh Barbour
Oliver Edward Bixby
Edward Alfred Brace
Amasa Merriman Brown
Wfalter Ives Budington
Edmund Clay Burrell
Ernest Hiram Buttles
john Archie Campbell
Frederick Dorr Carr
Roy 'Wilbur Chase .
Ernest Millens Clark
George Rufus Davis
Wfalter james Dodd
Herbert Alton Durham
Oliver Newell Eastman
Alfred Archibald Benton
Melvin Ray Fox .
Isaac Bradlee Gage .
Harry Paul Green .
Thomas Embelton Hayes .
Ernest Fletcher Holway
Daniel Alcott Holland
Archie Lee Leonard
lValter Sidney Lyon
Heman Royce Marvin
George Albert Mclver
Fred 'Walter Noyes
Frank James Pherson
. Glover, Vt.
. Panton, Vt.
. Colebrook, N. H.
. Colebrook, N. H.
. . Richford, Vt.
. New York, N. Y.
. Bethel, Vt.
. Brandon, Vt.
. Corning, N. Y.
. Burlington, Vt.
. Ashburnham, Mass.
. Bethel, Vt.
. Boston, Mass.
. North Hero,Vt.
. VVoodsville, N. H.
. Gloucester, Mass.
. . Essex, Vt.
VVest Medford, Mass.
. Brattleboro, Vt.
. Wfilkesbarre, Pa.
. Cambridge, Mass.
. . Northfield, Vt.
. Burlington, Vt.
North Craftsbury, Vt.
. . Alburg, Vt.
. . . Barre,Vt.
. Stewartstown, N. H.
. Manchester. N. H.
140 THE ARIEL, 1907
Adolphus Duncan Rood .
jacob johnson Ross .
Martin Elijah Sargeant .
Ralph Hunt Seeley . .
Harry Albert Schneider .
Clifford Harry Smith .
George Mortimer Sullivan .
Lee Vlfilson Thomas .
Charles Edward Wells .
Samuel Melville Workman .
,nv .ea ix
1 JS, fri
Hampton Beach, N. H
. Huntington, Vt
. . Delhi, N. Y
. . Palmer, Mass
Underhill Center, Vt
. . Ware, Mass
. Swanton, Vt
. Lisbon, N. H
THE ARIEL, 1907 141
jfirst Meat flbebical Stubents
Melvin Pirl Badger . .
Mark Robert Berry . .
Constantin V. S. Boettger 1
Charles Williaiii Bouvier .
Howard Daniel Brooks .
Herman Busch .
Luther john Calahan .
Eugene james Cray .
Oscar Crite . . .
Moses james Fine . .
Fred Heywood Freeman, AB
Arthur Welliiigtoii Furness
Bernard Horace Gilbert .
Frederick Waslibtirn Guild
Charles Erwin Hall . .
Charles Alfred Hatch .
Oscar Clifton Hazen .
Fred Martin Hollister, B.S.
Perley Adelbert Hoyt .
Joseph Matthew Klein .
Anthony Wayne Marsh .
Peleg Austin Matteson, Ph.G.
Leslie Edward McKinlay
Thomas joseph Morrison
Willis Beecher Moodie .
Miles James Mullen .
VValter Woodrtiff Parmalee
Edward Francis Phelan .
joseph Moore Price .
Jonathan Harris Ranney .
Francis Gerald Riley .
Gilbert Frank Rist .
. Brandon, Vt.
. Richmond, Vt.
. Spencer, Mass.
. Newark, N. I.
. Bellows Falls, Vt.
Plainfield, N. I.
. Burlington, Vt.
. ,. Sterling, Conn.
Port Vernon, P. E. I.
. . Concord, Vt.
. Boston, Mass.
. Brandon, Vt.
. St. Albans, Vt.
North Hero, Vt.
. Hardwick, Vt.
. Fairfield, Conn.
. Barre Plains, Mass.
. Bennington, Vt.
. Barnet Center, Vt.
. Somersworth, N. H.
'VVest Tisbury, Mass.
. . Berlin, N.H.
. Burlington, Vt.
. Ludlow, Vt.
. Troy, N. Y.
. Pittsfield, Vt.
Isaac Paul Sharon . .
Arthur VVatts Smith
Cecil Arthur Smith . .
Ralph Brittain Thomas .
Leopold Theodore Togus
Harold Edward True, A.B.
Arthur Bradley Warreii .
Charles Bertram VVarren .
Howard Edgar Wilder .
Daniel Townsenden Winter
, Ir. .
! - 4
. Burlington, Vt
Hudson Center, N. H
. . Salem, N. Y
. . Milford, N. S
. Hooksett, N. H
. Rochester, N. Y
. . Post Mills, Vt
. Cgdensburg, N. Y
Pine Hill, N. Y
. , I
wa, -. "" I ,:.-
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144 THE ARIEL, 1907 -
LAMBDA5 IOTA Clocalj .... 1836
SIGMA PHI . . H 1845
DETfX PSI flocalb . 1850
PHI DELTA THETA , 1879
IQAPPA ALPHA THETA 1882
ALPHA TAU OR'IEGA . 1887
KAPPI-X SIGMA . 1893
DELTILX DELTA DELTA 1893
SIGMA NU . 1898
P1 BETA PHI . 1898
DELTA SIGMA Clocalj 1900
ALPHA ZETA U . 1905
DELTA MU Qlocalj . . . . 1880
PHI CHI . . . 1889
ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA 1393
PHI BETA ICAPPA .
THE ARIEL, 1907
I. S. ADAMS
J. E. DEANE
G. W. REED
C. G. EASTMAN
FOUNDED IN 1836
I. GREGORY SMITH
G. I-I. Wooly
E. A. CAHOON
G. H. PECK
B. I. TENNY
146 THE ARIEL, 1907
jfrater in Jfacultate
HENRY CHAMBERLAIN CLEMENT, '04
EUGENE A. SMALLEY, '60
VVILLIAM B. LUND, '61
ELIHU B. TAET, ,7I
FRANK H. PARKER, '74
HORATIO LOOMIS, '76
CHARLES P. HALL, '78
ARTHUR H. HILL, '82
JAMES F. GOODALL, '85
ERNEST A. BRODIE, '86
FRANK H. CRANDALL, '86
JAMES H. MIDDLEBROOIC, '87
CLAYTON H. KINSLEY, '88
PIERBERT M. NICINTOSH, '90
SAMUEL E. MAYNARD, ,QI
VVILLIAM H. ENGLESBY, '94
HARRY L. BINGHAM, '94
WALTER O. LANE, '95
CHARLES A. BEACH, '95
JAMES B. PORTER, 'OI
JAMES 0. WALIQER, 'O2
MURRAY BOURNE, '03
GEORGE D. BRODIE, '03
HENRY C. CLEMENT, '04
FRANKLIN B. LEE, 'O4
ALBERT T. HENDERSON, 'O5
HfXRRY G. HIGHS, '05
CLYDE HILTON, '05
SEVERETT S. TOWNE, '05
ERNEST J. SPAULDING, '92 BCLARCELLUS H. LANDON, EX- 06
Jffaflfeg IIT IU1I1lV6P5ltHtC
LELAND GARDNER CARLTON JULIAN ELIAS GROW'
W. HENRY HOYT ROBERT LEE VVHIPPLE
ILXRTHUR CLINTON VVOODWARD
VVALTER HERBERT SHANV RBXYMONLU ERASTUS WRIGIIT
ORMAN EARLE BASSETT FRED EARL COLLISON 5
CHARLES HENRY COIJELAND HAROLD BOWKER SNVASEY
JOHN M.LXRIi WHALON
EDWARD LYMAN ALLEN JAMES ALTON HARVEY
THOMAS JOSEPH 1X1ULCARE, JR. JAMES PHILIP REED
CHAUNCEY SEYMOUR SHAW
THE ARIEL, 1907
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1827
1RolI of GbHDt6l'5
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 .
Union College .
Hamilton College .
VVilliamS College .
Hobart College . .
University of Vermont
University of Michigan .
Lehigh University .'
Cornell University .
150 THE ARIEL, 1907
Ellpba of Ibermont of Sigma llbhi
FOUNDED IN 1845
jfratres in Jfacultate
MATTHEW H. BUCKHAM, '51
LYMAN ALLEN, 'Q3
JOHN B. VVHEELER, '75
LAWRENCE S. MILLER, '94
HENRY B. SHAW, '96
Jfratres in 'Glrbe
GEORGE G. BENEDICT, '47
ALBERT R. DOW, '70 l
HAMILTON Sf PECK, '70
WALTER B. GATES, '8I
GILBERT A. DOW, '84 '
CHARLES L. WOODBURY, '88
FRANK R. VVELLS, '93
AVERY D. BILLINGS, '96
JOSEPH T. STEARNS, '96
CHARLES FREDERICK BLACK
VVILLIAM HENRY BURRAGE
HORATIO VAN NYE
SHERWOOD ESTERBROOK HALL
MARTIN HERVEY RICE
HENRY DODGE HENDEE
HAROTJD RATHDURN WV ARD
ROYAL EDWARDS BINGHAM
CHARLES E. ALLEN, '59
ELIAS LYMAN, '70
ALFRED C. WHITING, '74
HENRY L. VVARD, '82
JOHN B. STEARNS, 'QI
FREDERICK A. RICHARDSON, '95
CHARLES VAN PATTEN, '98
DANfX J. PIERCE, '00
JOHN O. PRESBREY, '99 -
1906 - A A -
HENRY GREEN FULLER
PAUL DE NYSE BURROWES
F ERDINAND HENRY PEASE
HANSON JAMES PATTRIDGE
EDWARD RALPH RIDLEX'
JAMES SHEDD BIXBY
LUCIUS NELSON BUTLER
THE ARIEL, 1907
Eelta Jllbsi I
FOUNDED IN 1850
LUCIUS ERASTUS BARNARD OLIVER DANA BARRETT
HENRY BARMBY BUCKHAM GEORGE INGERSOLL GILBERT
JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH JOSHUA BEERS HALL
ABEL EDGAR LEAVENWORTH QTIS DAVID SMITH
HENRY NIARTYN WALLACE
H jfratres in Jfacultate
JOHN ELLSWORTH GOODRICH, '53 GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, PH.D
SAMUEL F. EMERSON, PH.D. HENIiY FARNHAM PERKINS, '98
154 THE ARIEL, 1907
jfI'8fl'65 in 'Ullfbe
VVILLIAM C. STACY, '59
JAMES A. BROWN, '63
HENRY O. VVHEELER, '67
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
HEMAN B. CHITTENDEN, '7I'
DONLY C. HAWLEY, '78
ARTHUR S. ISHAM, '88
J. LINDLEY HALL, '89
MAX L. POWELL, '89
EZRA M. HORTON, '92
THOMAS R. POWELL, 'OO
GEORGE S. LEE, 'OI' ,
ABBOTT T. HUTCHINSON, 'O2
HENRY BALLARD, '61
E. HENRY POWELL, '64
ALBERT G. WHITTEMORE, '67 A
CHAUNCEY W. BROWNELL, '70
SENECA HASELTON, '71
GEORGE Y. BLISS, '89
EDVVARD S. ISHAM, '89
JAMES H. MACOMBER, '90
CARL B. BROWNELL, '99
GEORGE H. KIRKPATRICK, 'OI
JOHN M. VVHEELER, 'O2
HENRY O. WHEELER, JR., 'O4
SAMUEL T. HUBBARD, ,O4
R. DWIGHT H. EMERSON, ,O4
fDtl'HfI'65 in 'ml1fV6I'51t8t6
SIDNEY MOORE BUNKER
THOMAS MICHAEL HICICEY
NEAL DOW HULETT
CORNELIUS PRYCE VALLEAU
ARA EZRA BALL
JOHN JAMES LAMSON
FRANK MAHLON HOLCOMBE
HENRY CHASE IBROWNELL
DANA HOLMAN FERRIN
ROWLAND WHITTIER CROCKER
HOMER JENNISON CLARK
NIILAN LYMAN GALLUP
GEORGE ELIAS PIKE
MILO ALBERT GIBSON
HARRY NIORTON HILL
ELMER BEECHER RUSSELL
DANA FRANCIS WOODMAN
IVOR STEPHEN BTACFARLANE
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN POLLARD, JR
HENRY FREDERICK RUSTEDT
LEVI PEASE SMITH
HAROLD ERNEST SOMERVILLE
RIFORD ROBERT TUTTLE
RAY WILLISTON COLLINS
DEAN RICHMOND HILL
R.-XYMOND LEE SOULE
' "2 ,,
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TI-IE ARIEL, 1907
llbbi Eelta Zlibeta
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848
Quebec Alpha' . .
Maine Alpha . .
New Hampshire Alpha
Vermont Alpha . .
Massachusetts Alpha .
Massachusetts Beta .
Rhode Island Alpha .
New York Alpha .
New York Beta . .
New York Delta .
New York Epsilon .
Pennsylvania Alpha .
Pennsylvania Beta .
Pennsylvania Delta .
Pennsylvania Epsilon .
Pennsylvania Zeta .
Pennsylvania Eta .
Virginia Beta .
Virginia Gamma .
Virginia Zeta . .
North Carolina Igta .
'IROII of GDHDIQYQ
. McGill University .
. Colby College . .
. Dartmouth College .
. University of Vermont .
. Williams College . .
. Amherst College .
. Brown University
. Cornell University
. Union University .' .
. Columbia University .
. Syracuse University . .
. Lafayette College ....
. Pennsylvania College . . .
. Washington and Jefferson College
. Allegheny College ....
. Dickinson College . . .
. University of Pennsylvania .
. Lehigh University . . .
. University of Virginia . .
. Randolph-Macon College . .
. Washiiigton and Lee University .
. University of North Carolina .
. Central University . '. .
THE ARIEL, 1907
Tennessee Beta .
Georgia Alpha .
Georgia Beta .
Georgia Gamma .
Georgia Delta .
Alabama Alpha .
.Alabama Beta .
Ohio Beta .
Ohio Zeta .
Ohio Eta . .
Ohio Theta .
Michigan Alpha .
Indiana Alpha .
Indiana Beta .
Indiana Gamma .
Indiana Delta .
Indiana Zeta .
Illinois Alpha .
Illinois Beta .
Illinois Delta .
Illinois Zeta .
Illinois Eta .
Iowa Alpha .
Iowa Beta . .
Missouri Alpha .
Missouri Beta .
Kansas Alpha .
Nebraska Alpha .
Colorado Alpha .
Texas Beta .
Texas Gamma .
California Beta .
Kentucky State College .
Vanderbilt University .
University of the South .
University of Georgia . .
Emory College . . .
Mercer University . . .
Georgia Institute of Technology
University of Alabama . .
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Miami University . . .
Ohio Wesleyan University .
Ohio University . . .
Ohio State University . .
Case Schoollof Applied Science
University of Cincinnati .
University of Michigan . .
Indiana University .
Wabash College .
Butler College .
Franklin College .
I-Ianover Colllege .
De Pauw University .
Purdue University .
University of Chicago .
Knox College .
Lombard College .
University of Illinois .
University of Vlfisconsin
University of Minnesota .
Iowa VVesleyan University .
University of Iowa . .
University of Missouri
Westniiiiistei' College .
VVashington University .
University of Kansas .
University of Nebraska
University of Colorado .
University of Mississippi .
Tulane University 'of Louisana
University of Texas . .
Southwestern University .
Universit of California
3' . '.
Leland Stanford, Ir., University
University of VVashington .
-E E ' H iff i n B , -, f
F' ? "ix
4 2- 'L' ' 5
me l Q
3, A Ai V f
A 17 Psllffid Q1f 1A.qyxxQ
v .- E gi ,, I
THE ARIEL, 1907 161
of llbbi Eelta Uibeta
FOUNDED IN 1879
Jfratreg in Jfacultate
FRED K. JACKSON, '97
ZNIAX W. ANDREWS, 'QQ
CHARLES A. KERN, 'OI
FRANK O. SINCLAIR, '82
GEORGE I. FORBES, '9O -
CLARK C. BRIGGS, '94 .
HARRY F.. LEWIS, R. I. Alpha, ,QS
GEORGE M. SABIN, '96
HARRY H. GREEN, '99
HOLLIS E. GRAY, 'O3
FREDERICK W. GUILE, EX-'08
CHARLES H. STEVENS, '89
EDMUND C. MOWER, '92
CHARLES H, MOWER, 'Q4
W. R. WALKER, Miss., Alpha, '95
ROY L. PATRICK, '98
CHARLES H. WHEELER, 'O3
WILLIAM M. ROSE, EX-'O6
.PXMASA M. BROWN, EX-'O7
jfratres in 'Glnivereitate
HOWARD AUSTIN EDSON
ARTI-IUR LESLEY OWEN
MARCUS RIPLEY PECK RALPH FOSTER PERRY
HUGH HAMMOND WATSON
ARTHUR TAGGARD APPLETON CHARLES WILLARD INGALLS
HARVEY BUCHANAN CHESS, IR. EARLE ,LYTTON VVATERMAN
HAROLD FLETCHER BARTON VVILLIAM HOLLIS CHILD
MILTON VVEED PIERCE
JESSE HAWKINS SINCLAIR
PHILIP ANDREW DEWEY
GEORGE STILES HARRIS
ROGER GIBBS RAMSDELL
VVILLIAM NIERRIMAN ROUSE
3111 medical department.
VVINIFRED VVILKINS HOUSTON
CHARLES ANDREW SMITH
1909 ' '
FORREST XXVILKINS KEHOE
EDNVARD HARRISON LAWTON
RAYMOND DIEFENDORF HUSE
FRANK HALSEY SMITH
THE ARIEL, 1907
Tkappa Ellpba Ebeta
DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA, 1870.
'IROII of chapters
ALPHA . . De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana
BETA . Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana
DELTA . University of Illinois, Champaigne, Illinois
EPSILON . . . Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio
EZTA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
IOTA . . . Cornell University, Ithaca, New York
IQAPPA . . Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas
LAMBDA . . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont
MU . Alleghany College, Meadvlille, Pennsylvania
PI . . . . Albion College, Albion, Michigan
RHO . ' . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
TAU . . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois
UPSILON . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
PHI . . . Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, California
CHI . . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York
PSI . . . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
OMEGA . 4 University of California, Berkeley, California
ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania
ALPHA GAMMA .... Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
ALPHA DELTA . . . Woman's College, Baltimore, Maryland
ALPHA EPSILON. . Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island
ALPHA ZETA . . Barnard College, New York, New York
ALPHA ETA . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee
ALPHA THETA .... University of Texas, Austin, Texas
ALPHA . Greencastle, Ind. ETA . . Burlington, Vt.
BETA . Minneapolis, Minn IOTA . Los Angeles, Cal.
DELTA . . . Chicago, Ill KAPPAL Pittsburg, Penn.
EPSILON . Columbus, O. LAMBDA . . Athens, O.
ZETA . . Indianapolis, Ind. MU . . Cleveland, O.
GAMMA . . New York, N. Y. NU . . Wooster, O.
XI . .
Kansas City, M
Sororeg in 'Lurbe
THE ARIEL, 1907 165
Iambba Cthapter of Tkappa Ellpba Gbeta
FOUNDED IN 1881.
MRS. S. D. LIODGE, '75
SARAH A. MARTIN, '76
EFFIE MOORE, '76
MRS. F. A. OWEN, '76
MRS. L. I. PARIS, '82
MRS. I. XV. VOTEY, EX-'83
NL-XTTIE E. lWLATTHEVVS, EX-'83
MRS. VV. B. GATES, '89
lx-1RS. I. L. I'1ALL, EX-'89
MARY R. BATES, '94
MAY 0. BOYNTON, ,Q4
MAE ALICE EDNVARDS, '97
B-1RS. GUY E. LOUDON, EX-'99
MRS. ELBRIDGE C. JACOBS, 'QQ
FANNIE H. I-XTVVOOD, 'OO -
LHELEN M. FERGUSON, ,OI
ITIATTIE M. HODGE, 'O3
E. NIABLE BROWNELL, ,OI
MRS. VVALTER BELLROSE, EX-'O5
MARY WI-IEELER, EX-'O6
MRS. EDWARD ROBINSON, IOTA, '94
ETHEL I. HUMPHREY, EX-'08
Sqrorez in 'Gilnivereitate
RUTH PERSON BOND H. ELIZABETH HOLMES
MARY AGNES MURPHY -
GERTRUDE E. THOMPSON EFFIE PARMELEE WELLS
HELEN MARGARET BARKER ELLA CLARE PINE
LUCY ROYVELL BEAN P. ERNESTINE SWEET
MARION ALICE DANE BLVIRIAM CURTICE HITCHCOCK
BJAUDE EVELYN DAVIS RUTH XNINIERED REYNOLDS
SHIRLEY EVELYN DEYETTE MARY ROBINSON
GIZRTRUDE M. GILBERT MARY C. ROOT F I
166 THE ARIEL, 1907
Ellpba Eau wmega
FOUNDED AT THE VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865
Alabama Alpha Epsilon
Alabama Beta Beta .
Alabama Beta Delta .
Georgia Alpha Beta .
Georgia Alpha Theta .
Georgia Alpha Zeta .
Georgia Beta Iota .
Florida Alpha Omega
California Gamma Iota
Colorado Gamma Lambda
Louisiana Beta Epsilon
Texas Gamma Eta .
Illinois Gamma Zeta .
Indiana Gamma Gamma
Michigan Alpha Mu .
Michigan Beta Kappa .
Michigan Beta Omieron
Nebraska Gamma Theta
Kansas Gamma Mu .
Minnesota Gramma Nu
Illinois Gamma Chi .
Indiana Gamma Omicron
Michigan Beta Lambda
Maine Beta Upsilon .
IWaine Gamma Alpha .
Massachusetts Gamma Beta .
Rhode Island Gamma .Delta .
Vermont Beta Zeta .
New York Alpha Omicron .
New York Alpha Lambda
New York Beta Theta
Pennsylvania Alpha Iota
Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon .
1RolI of GZDHDYGF5
. A. and M. College
. Southern University
University of Alabama
. University of Georgia
. Emory College
. Mercer University
. School of Technology
. University of Florida
University of California
University of Colorado
. Tulane University
. University of Texas
. University of Illinois
. Polytechnic Institute
. . Adrian College
. . Hillsdale College
. . Albion College
University of Nebraska
. University of Kansas
University of Minnesota
. University of Chicago
. Purdue University
University of Michigan
. University of Maine
. . Colby College
. . Tufts College
. Brown University
University of Vermont
St. Lawrence University
. Columbia University
. Cornell Universitv
. Muhlenberg College
. Pennsylvania College
Pennsylvania Alpha Pi . . VVashington and jefferson College
Pennsylvania Alpha Rho . .... Lehigh University
Pennsylvania Tau . . . . University of Pennsylvania
North Carolina Alpha Delta ....
North Carolina Chi
South Carolina Beta xi ,
Virginia Delta .
Alpha Nu .
Alpha Psi .
Beta Eta .
Beta Mu .
Beta Pi .
Beta Tau .
University of North Carolina
. . . . Trinity College
. . College of
. University of Virginia
. Mt. Union College
. Wittenlaerg College
. . VVooster
. . . State
. S. VV. Pres.
. . Vanderbilt
. S. W. Baptist
. University of
. University of
168 THE .ARIEL, 11907
lbermont JBeta Zeta of Ellpba Eau wmega
FOUNDED IN 1887.
jfratres in Jfacultate
ELDRIDGE C. JACOBS
:NATHAN F. BQERRILL, PH.D.
FREDERICK TUPPER, JR., PH.D., S. C., BETA XI
jfratres in 'illrbe
E. A. MAYNARD, '95
NORRIS D: BLAKE, '96
CHARLES H. HAGAR, '96
HENRY H. HACAR, '97
BINGHAM H. STONE, '97
RUSSELL VV. TAFT, '98 '
GUY XV. BAILEY, 'OO
JAMES E. DONAHUE, 'O2
VV. J. EDWARDS, EX-'Oo
JAMES H. EAXTON, '03
GEORGE H. HICKS, Ex-'O3
DURRELL C. SIMONDS, EX-'O3
RALPH L. BUTLER, EX-'O4
ELMER E. GOVE, '04
jfratres in Univereitate
CHARLES HENRY GUTCHELL HAROLD MORTON ROBINSON
JOSEPH BERTRAND EDWARDS ERNEST HIRAM :M:ERRIHEVV
HARRY EUGENE VVOOD
JOHN GOODRIDGE EWING
ARTHUR CHESTER EATON
GUY MILTON PAGE
CHARLES JOSEPH CHASE ,
RAY LESLIE CURTIS
THURMAN VVILLARD DIX
FRANK FERNYER :KENDALL
ROGER ENOS CHASE
RAYMOND LARAWAY SANFORD
OSCAR INIUSSELMAN SUDLER
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN TAYLOR, JR.
BURTON LEVINE HARD
RAYMOND ADOLPH SPENCER
STANLEY FORREST WHITE
FRANK SWAN RAYMOND
SAMUEL BENHAM WALTON
THE ARIEL, 1907 171
FOUNDED 1400, ITALY, 1867, UNITED STATES
1RoIl of Gibapters
PS1-University of Maine, Orono, Me. ALPHA-LAMBDA-University of Ver-
ALPHA-RHo- Bowdoin College, Bruns- mont, Burlington, Vt.
Wick, Me. GAMMA-DELTA - Massachusetts State
BETA-KAPPA- New I-Ianipshire College, College, Amherst, Mass.
Durham, N. I-I. GAMMA-ETA - H a r v a r d University,
GAMMA-EPSILON -Dartmouth College, Cambridge, Mass.
Hanover, N. I-I. BETA-ALPHA - Brown U n i v e r s i t y,
Providence, R. I.
' DISTRICT II
ALPHA-KAPPA - C o r n e l l University, ALPHA-EPsiLoN - University of Penn-
Ithaca, N. Y. sylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
GAMMA-ZETA - New York University, ALPHA-PHI - B u c k n e l l University,
New York, N. Y. Lewisburg, Pa.
PI- Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, BETA-IOTA-Lehigh University, South
Pa. , Bethlehem, Pa.
ALPHA-DELTA-Pennsylvania State Col- BETA-PI-DlCkl1ISO11 College, Carlisle,
lege, State College, Pa. Pa.
ALPHA-ALPHA-University of Mary- MU-VVashington and Lee University,
land, Baltimore, Md. Lexington, Va.
ALPHA-ETA - Columbian University, NU-William and Mary College, Wil-
Washington, D. C. liamsburg, Va.
ZETA-University of Virginia, Char- UPSILON - I-Iampden-Sidney College,
lottesville, Va. Hampden-Sidney, Va.
ETA-Randolph-Macon College, Ash- BETA-BETA-Richmond College, Rich-
land, Va. mond, Va.
DELTA- Davidson College, Davidson, BETA-UPSILON -'North Carolina A. and
N. C. M. College. W. Raleigh, N. C.
ETA-PRIME-Trinity College, Durham, ALPHA-NU-WOffOTd College, Spar-
N. C. tanburg, S. C.
ALPHA-MU-University of North Caro- V
lina, Chapel I-Iill, N. C. DISTRICT V
ALPHA-BETA-IVICFCST University, Ma- BETA-LAMBDA-University of Georgia.
con, Ga. Athens, Ga.
ALPHA-TAU-Georgia School of Tech- BETA-University of Alabama, Univer-
nology, Atlanta, Ga. sity, Ala. '
V BETA-ETA-Alabama Polytechnic Insti-
tute, Auburn, Ala.
THETA- Cumberland University, Leba- PHI- Southwestern Presbyterian Uni-
non, Tenn. versity. Clarksville, Tenn.
KAPPA-Vanderbilt University, Nash- OMEGA-University of the South, Se-
ville, Tenn. wanee, Tenn.
172 --TJHE IARIELI, 1,907
LAMBDA-University of Tennessee. ALPHA-THETA-SOL1tl1WCS'CCl'l1 Baptist
Knoxville, Tenn. Umversity, Jackson, Tenn.
DISTRICT VII .
ALPHA-SIGMA - Ohio State Univer- BETIX-DELTA - I1Vashing-ton and Jeffer-
sity, Columbus, Ohio. w I son College, VVashington, Pa.
BETA-PHI-- Case School .of Applied BETA-NU-Kentucky State College,
Science, Cleveland, Ohio. Lexington, Ky.
ALPHA-ZETA-UITIVSFSIIY of Michigan, ALPHA-GAMMA-University of Illinois,
Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, Ill.
CHI-Purdue University, Lafayette, ALPHA-CHI-Lake Forest University,
Ind. Lake Forest, Ill.
1-XLPHA-PI--VVZIIJZISII College, Craw- GAMMA-BETA-University of Chicago,
fordsville, Ind. Chicago, Ill.
BETA-THETA-UHIXIETSIIY of Indiana, BETA-EPs1LoN--University of Wiscon-
Bloomington, Ind. sin, Madison, VVis.
BETA-MU-University of Minnesota, ALPHIX-PSI-UIIIVCTSIISI of Nebraska,
Minneapolis, Minn. , Lincoln, Neb.
BETA-RHO- University 'of Iowa, Iowa
ALPHA-OMEGA-William Jewell Col- BETA-CHI-NIISSOLITI School of Mines,
lege, Liberty, Mo. Rolla, Mo.
BETA-GAMMA-Missouri State Univer- BETA-TAU-Baker University, Bald-
sitv, Columbia, Mo. win, Kansas.
BETA-SIGMA-WHSIIIIIQIOIT University, X1-University of Arkansas, Fayette-
St. Louis, Mo. ville, Ark.
ALPHA-UPSILON - Millsaps C o l l e g e , IOTA-SOUIIIWCSICTII University, George-
Iackson, Miss. town, Texas.
GAMMA -Louisiana State University, TAU - University of Texas, Austin.
Baton Rouge, La. Texas.
SIGNIA-TLIIHIIC University, New Or-
BETA-OMICRON -University of Denver, GAMMA-GAMMA- Colorado School of
University Park, Colo. Mines, Golden, Colo.
BI-:TA-OMEGA - Colorado College, Colo4
rado Springs, Colo.
DISTRICT XIII '
BETA-ZETA-Leland Stanford, Ir.. Uni- BETA-XI-UIIIXVCYSIIY of California,
versity, Stanford'University, Cal. Berkeley, Cal.
BETA-Psi -- University of NfVashington, GAMMA-THETA-University of Idaho,
Seattle, Wasli. Moscow, Idaho.
GAMMA-ALPHA - University of Oregon,
THE ARIEL, 19097 175
Ellpha iambba of Tkappa Sigma
FOUNDED IN 1893.
jfratres in jfacultate
WVILLIAM STEWART, '93
HORACE L. WHITE, Psi, '98
WARNER J. MORSE, '98
HARRY H. CLOUDMAN, Alpha Rho, ,OI
LEONARD P. SPRAGUE, '02
THEODORE E. LIOPKINS, '95
'Z JOHN S. BUTTLES, '97
GEO, E. PARTRIDGE
ROSCOE F. PATTERSON, '04
LUCIUS H. JONES, '04
JOHN H. MILLER, EX-'06
Jfratrez in 'Qlniversitate
EARLE NORTON GERRISH GARDNER LELAND GREENE
MERRILL CLEVELAND LANE RAY BROWN SKINNER
ROY DANIEL SKINNER LEE XVESLEY THOMAS
RICHARD BUTTERVVORTH BARLOW XNILFRED ALLEN BARLOW
HARRY CAMP CLARK HIXROLD FRANCIS FAIRCHILD
VIVIAN CLYDE FULLER HARRY RONDEL STEVENS
EUGENE JULIAN SHATTUCK
CHARLES HISEY BURKE ROYDON CHICKERING
BENNETT COOPER DOUGLASS NOYES DEAN T ILLOTSON
, EARL RICHARD WELCH
GEORGE ABNER BUCK
EDWARD SEYMORE ABBOTT
CARL FREDERICK HOWE BROWN
WALTER CLYDE MAXURICE
LAWIRENCE ELMER RAYMOND
WILLIAM CALVIN HARVEY
CLAYTON ROBERTS GRTON
NEAL WILLIAM SAVVYER
JOSEPH L. HILLS, Gamma Delta,
176 THE ARIEL, 1907
Ebelta Eelta Delta
ESTABLISHED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1888.
1RoII of Gibapters .
ALPHA . . . Boston University, Boston, Mass.
BETA . . St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y.
GAMMA . . Adrian College, Adrian, Mich.
DELTA . Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa
EPSILON . . . Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.
ZETA . Universityiof Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio
ETA . . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
TI-IETA . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
IQAPPA . . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
LAMBDA . Baker University, Baldwin, Kan.
MU . . University of VVisconsin, Madison, VVis.
NU Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
XI . . 'Woman's College, Baltimore, Md.
OMICRON Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
PI . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
RHO . . Barnard College, New York City, N. Y.
SIGMA . . VVesleyan University, Middletown, Conn.
TAU . Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
UPSILON . Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
PI-II . . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
CI-II . . University of Mississippi, University, Miss.
PSI . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
THE ARIEL, 1907 177
. . . . . South Boston, Mass.
. Canton, New' York
. Adrian, Michigan
. Indianola, Iowa
. Galesburg, Illinois
. . Cincinnati, Qhio
. Burlington, Vermont
. Minneapolis, Minnesota
. Syracuse, New York
. Hartford, Connecticut
. East Orange, New Jersey
, 1 521:31 -X
fn, I 12 T
173 THE ARIEL, 1907
Eta Qlbapter of Eelta Eelta Ebeltax
FOUNDED IN I893.
5OUOl'65 in mfbe
MRS. G. I. FORBES, ,QI
EVA A. JONES, ,QS
CAROLYN B. NYE, '98
MAUDE L. MERRIHEW, IO2
MRS. A. D. BRISTOL, '03
NORA I. LOCKWOOD, Ex-'O5
PHOEBE M. TOWLE, ,Q3
MRS. M. L. SIMPSON, '96
HELEN G. HENDEE, '98
ELIZABETH RICHMOND, ,OI
FRANCES L. LITTLE, 'O4
MAY JOHNSON, EX-'O6
ANNA ENRIGHT, EX-'O6
EVELYN ENRIGHT, EX-'06
50101265 in 'U1I'liV6lf5it21f6
DEI.LA MAY DUNSMORE
CARRIE LYLE CAMPBELL
HELEN FRANCES FISHER
CHARLOTTE LIVERA BAIRD
ALICE MINORA HYZER
GERTRUDE VVHITTEMORE C
MARY FRANCES IOSLYN
ALICE ETIIEL FOX
GERTRUDE ELLEN POLLOCK
. 2-221,-.Q,,... - ,f
Hung ar-, . ,w5p'g' -f' 1
'g ui '
1 . fd,-f.v. Y ..f.-f-'
P'.gt!:gg 'ff '
mia , x, ' f
, Q- .,.4 - W
A w 'J
THE ARIEL, 1907 181
BETA SIGMA .
GAMMA DELTA .
GAMMA IOTA .
MU . .
ETA . .
XI . . .
BETA TIIETA .
BETA ETA .
BETA IoTA .
BETA UPSILON .
GAMMA BETA .
GAMMA MU .
GAMMA NU .
GAMMA Rim .
BETA MU . .
NU . .
BETA XI . .
GAMMA XI .
PHI . .
GAM MA ETA .
GAMMA ZETA .
BETA CHI .
BETA PSI .
PSI . .
FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, I869.
'IROU of GDHDIGFE
. . . . . . Lehigh University. Bethlehem, Pa.
. '. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
. . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J.
. . ' .... Fayette College, Easton, Pa.
. - - . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
. . . . . State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky,
. . . . . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
. . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
. . . Howard College, East Lake, Ala.
. No. Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Ga.
. . . . Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
. . . . . . Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
. . . Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ga.
. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
. . . . . Bethany College, Bethany, NV. Va.
. . . . De Pauw University: Greencastle, Ind.
. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohin
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind.
. . University of Indiana, Bloomington. Ind.
. 'University of VV. Virginia, Morgantown, NV. Va.
. .... Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio.
Rose Polytechnic, Terre Haute, Intl.
Cornell University, Ithaca. N. Y.
. . . Albion College, Albion, Mich.
. . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
. University of Wisconsin, Madison. Vvis.
. University of Illinois, Champaigne, Ill.
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
. . . University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.
. . . . Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
. . . State University of Iowa, Des Moines, Iowa
. . . . Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kans.
. - - . Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo.
. . . VVilliam Jewell College, Liberty, Mc.
v .State School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla, Mo.
. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo.
. .' .University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
. . . . University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
. . University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
. . . Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La.
. . - - Toulane University, New Orleans, La.
. . . . . State School of Mines, Golden, Col.
. . . . . University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
TENTH DIVISION. 1
. . University of VVashington, Seattle, W'ash.
. . . . . University of Montana, I-Ielena, Mont.
. . . . . University of Oregon, Eugene, Oreg.
. - - -Leland Stanford, Ir., University, Stanford, Cal.
. . , University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
. x . 'Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
. . . University of North Carolina, Chanel Hill, N. C.
. Iowa State College, Ames, iowa
. North Carolina A. 8 M. College, NVest Raleigh, N. C.
182 THE ARIEL, 1907
JBeta Sigma of Sigma mu
FOUNDED IN 1898.
jfvatfes in 'tllrbe
FRED M. HOLLIS1'ER, 103 JACOB J. ROSS, ,O4
ARTHUR G. KINOMAN, EX-'06 HAXROLD F. PIUNTLEY
Jfratres in 'Glnivergitate
IRVING C. COBB V
GEORGE F. REED
ROLLAND H. SMITH
JAMES C. REED
CARL F. NORTHRUP
EDWARD L. BARTI-IOLOMEW
HAROLD H. RAWSON
EUGENE H. CLOWSE
DWIGHT C. DEYETTE
ROBERT W. PALMER
WALTER C. SIMPSON
EDWARD H. MASON
HORATIO S. REED
GUY VV. VVHTTCOMB
HAROLD F. FRENCH
CHARLES T. BAILEY
ROBERT C. WHEELER
ROY L. GILMAN
JULIAN S. JACOBS
THE XARIEL, 1907
VERMONT BETA . .
COLUMBIA ALPHA .
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA .
OHIO ALPHA . . .
OHIO BETA . . .
NEW YORK ALPHA .
NEW YORK BETA . .
MARYLAND ALPHA .
ILLINOIS BETA .
ILLINOIS ZETA .
INIIIANA ALPHA .
INDIANA BETA .
INDIANA GAMMA .
IVIICHIGAN BETA .
IOWA ALPHA .
lowA BETA . .
IOWA ZETA . .
LOUISIANA ALPHA .
:KANSAS ALPHA .
NEBRASKA BETA .
TEXAS ALPHA .
COLORADO ALPHA .
CALIFORNIA BETA .
llbi JBeta llbbi
MoNMoUTH COLLEGE, IILIONMOUTI-I, ILL., 1867.
1Roll of Glbaptew
AL PHA PROVINCE
Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt.
University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Columbian University, XVaslIington, D. C.
Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa.
Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa.
Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa.
Ohio University, Athens, O.
Ohio State University, Columbus, O.
Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Barnard College, New York City.
Boston University, Boston, Mass.
. . XVoman's College of Baltimore, Baltimore, Md.
Lombard College, Galesburg, Ill.
. Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.
Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
University of Illinois, Champaigne, Ill.
Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.
University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
University of Indianapolis, Irvington, Ind.
Hinsdale College, Hinsdale, Mich.
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant, Irma.
Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa.
Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa.
University of Wisconsin, Madison, VVis.
University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
DELTA PROVINCE V
Tulane University, New Orleans, La,
Kansas University, Lawrence, Kan.
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
Denver University, Denver, Col.
University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
A LPHA CIRCLE
. . . . . Syracuse, N. Y.
. Bradford, Penna.
. Painesville, Ohio.
. Indianapolis, Ind.
. Tfansas City, Mo.
. Fresno, Cal.
186 THE ARIEL, 1907
vermont IIBeta of llbi JBeta llbbi
Sorores in UIUC
MRS. WADDELL, ,QQ ADA HULBURT, ,QQ
MAY CONRO, ,O2 DAISY RUSSEL, 'O3
Sorores in T.ul1iV6I'5ifHtC
NIARY ELIZABETH DURFEE
GERTRUDE MAE JOHNSTON
HELEN LAVINIA ALLEN
LILIAN VVI-IEELER CARPENTER
NIAUDE MAE FLETCHER
HELEN RUTH BARTON
ROBER1'fX CATHERINE CAMPBELI
GRACE TURNER STRONG
JESSIE ELLA BATES
GERTRUDE ETHEL STRONG
ESTELLE LOUISE IWETCALF
JENNIE LEE ROUELL
X, iz .,
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THE ARIEL, 1907 189
FOUNDED IN 1900.
jffatel' in jfHCL1lf3t6
RALPH GEORGE GIBSON, '04
jfratres in Ufbe
FAYETTE E. HUBBARD, 'OI VVILLIAM M. BQULHERON, ,O4
CHARLES VV. SPEAR, EX-,O4 CARL STONE POMEROY, ,O4
NATIQEANIEL G. HAWTHORNE, ,O4 ERNEST M. CLARK, EX-'06
LEON R. VVHITCOMB, '05
190 THE ARIEL,,1907
jfratrea in 'Luniversitate' J
- 0 1906
FRED BIXBY CHURCH GEORGE FRED GAST
JAMES CHARLES 0,NEIL
GEORGE HERBERT BAILEY JAMES HARRY HEWITT
CHARLES PIENRY COVEY GEORGE STEELE VVHEATLEY
ALLBERT JOSEPH FREMAU SAMUEL HILAND HOLDEN
JOHN CLARENCE POMEROY
CLARENCE RAYMOND RANNY LINDSAY PERCIVAL HANDS
PERLEY FRANK GROUT BGIELVIN FREEMAN MASTER
ALBERT FRANK CHAPIN ROBERT RAY ADAMS
CLARENCE BRAPFORD WIORGAN LESTER BARKER TVAIL
VVILLIAM LAWRENCE GARDNER CHARLES V ASSAR SOULE
MARTIN MICHAEL CORRY I JOHN ALOYSIUS FCGARTY
THEODORE BAILEY VVILLIAMS
jj, ,515 WQ ffm WM!
THE ARIEL, 1907 I 193
FOUNDED AT OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1897.
1RolI of Cibapters
. . . Ohio State Univ., Columbus, Ohio
. . Penn. State College, State Col., Pa.
. . . . Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
. Mich. State Agricultural College, Ag'l Col., Mich.
. New Hampshire State College, Durham, N. H.
. - . . Illinois State College, Urbana, Ill.
. . . . Nebraska State College, Lincoln, Neb.
. North Carolina A. Sz M. College, West Raleigh, N. C.
. Minnesota State College, St. Anthony Park, Minn.
Green Mountain . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont
194 THE ARIEL, 1907
Breen flbountain of Ellpba Zeta
FOUNDED IN IQO5. 1
CHARLES HOWLAND JONES, B. S. '
1fl'8fI'65 in nU1l1iV6l'5itHf6
N'AHUM JAMES GIDDINGS HAINES HOLDEN JOHNSON
EDWARD FARNHAM KIBBY FRANK GRAHAM SVVETT
CARLETON CUTLER -JANIES HARRY HEWYITT
ADNA BURTON PIKE HARMON SHELDON
RICH.ARD ENGLISH XJYAUGHAN
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THE ARIEL, 1907 199
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERA-ION'1', 1880
jfratres in 'lflrbe
B. J. ANDREXVS, M.D. M. J. XNILTSE, PHB., M.D.
H. C. FFINKI-IAM, M.D. B. H. STONE, A.B., M.D.
P. E. JNTCSWEENEY, M.D. C. A. PEASE, M.D.
H. R. XVATKINS, A.B., M.D. C. H. BEECI-IER, M.D.
S. E. BQAYNARD, M.D. WY A. LYMAN, M.D.
W. G. E. FLANDERS, M.D. C. F. DALTON, M.D.
M. C. TVVITCHELL, M.D. G. M. SABIN, M.D.
SAMUEL SIJARHAWR, A.B., M.D. LYMAN S. ALLEN, A.B., M.D.
G. I. FORBES, PIALB., M.D. H. E. LEWIS, M.D.
F. K. JACKSON, M.D. DEFOREST C. JARVIS, M.D.
A. T. PIUTCI-IINSON, M.D. JOHN M. VVHEELER, M.D.
2lfYE1IL'65 ill 'U1.TIiV6I'5itEl'f6
ilfourtb Dear H5611
JOHN TDAWVSON CARTY E. A. NICHOLS.
FAYETTE ELMORE HUBBARD, B.S. PIIRAM PIERRIDON
GEORGE HOLLAND IQIRKPATRICK EDWARD DANA HUBBARD
LEONARD PEI-XRSON SPRACUE, B.S. DONILXLD L. NTINER
CI-IAS. HOLMES XMHEELER, FI-I.B. A I
Gbito Jpear lllben
VVINDSOR DEFOREST BOWEN ERNEST FRANKLIN NICXCXNE
PIOWARD BULKLEY I'IAYLETT HARRY ROBINSON PARKER
SAMUEL T. HUBBARD, A.B. IETARLOWV ADOLPHUS YVHITNEY.
Seconb meat llben
ERNEST H. BUTTLES, A.B. A. M. BROWN H. R. TXQARVIN
GEORGE R. DAVIS I. B. GAGE, A.B. JACOB J. ROSS, BS.
G. A. MCTVER L. VV. THOMAS C. E. VVELLS
F. D. CARR
Jfirst Dear llben A
M. R. BERRY FRED M. TTOLLISTER, B.S.
A. W. FURNESS R. B. THOMAS
H. FREEMAN, A.B. L. T. TOGUS
C. A. HATCH H. E. TRUE, A.B.
B. H. GILBERT C . B. XNARREN
Ellpba Gbapter of llbbi Glbi
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITX' OF VERMONT, 1889.
A. PALMER DUDLEY, M.D.
C. SMITH BOYNTON, M.D.
P. A. RICH, V.S., M.D.
J. B. VVHEELER, A.B., M.D.
C. C. RUBLEE, M.D.
EUGENE FULLER, MD.
XY. F. BALCZKENZIE, M.D.
F. A. RICH, MD., D.V.S.
A. J. N'OLAN, MD.
P. W. BAYLIES, M.D.
C. K. JOHNSON, M.D.
A. O. J. ICELLEY, A.M., MD.
A. R. SHANDS, A.M., M.D.
R. A. WITTHAUS, A.B., M.D.
SIDNEY MITCHELL, M.D.
J. C. RUTHERFORD, M.D.
S. A. BAILLIE, A.B., MD., C.M.
P. R. STODDARD, M.D..
J. L, GAMMONS, M.D.
B. J. A. BOMBARD, M.D.
F. E. CLARK, M.D.
C. N. PERKINS, M.D.
jfI'HtI'65 in 'U1l1iV6I'SitHt6
ROBERT E. CONLIN
A. V. COOPER
G. VV. DICKINSON
THOMAS HARMON DENNIS
RALPH WILSON HOYT
TRACEY KEELER JOHNSON
EDMUND RUSHMORE LAPE
EWQATTHEVV JOHN MANGAN
W. BRIDGE THOS. AHEARN SI-IAUGHNESSY,A.B
B. J. A. BOMBARD
ALSON DAVID FERRIS
XXVILLIAM HENRY CLANCEY
HAXRLEY S. HERRICIC
LESLIE HERBERT HUGGARD
GEORGE LEROY IHNAPP
JOSEPH TANEY BECGINITY
CHARLES NORMAN PERKINS
LAFOREST JULIAN WRIGHT
TONIS JOHN BRETAGNA
CHARLES EVANS BUCHANAN
JOHN JOSEPH DERVEN
WILLIAM MCKEE JOHNSTONE
JOHN PIENRY MILLER
JOHN IRVING PINKNEY
LEONARD BLAKE ROWE
DANIEL AUGLTSTINE SHEA
J. D. SMITH
C. M. VVIGGINS
ROBERT CUSHMAN FLAGG
HARRY WILERID BARBER
HARRY LEON CRAFT
LYNDHURST PRIME HOLCOMB
HOWARD HORACE JOHNSON
SIDNEY NIITCHELL, JR.
GEORGE CLARK RUBLEE
CHARLES AUGUSTUS SMITH
ARTHUR VVVINFORD VVHITE
I. N. GATES
REUBEN VV. VANDYKE
Uibirb ,lpear 015611
BERTON E. FLEMING
HUGH H. MILTIBIORE
ABBOTT J. FULLER H-ARRY H. LANVRENCE
THOMAS J. KELLY PILFRED J. GIGUERE
JOHN WILLIAM STEWART VV. C. MITCI-IELL EDWARD B. RILEY
Seconb meat linen
M. E. SARGEANT
VV. I. BUDINGTON
A. A. FENTON
E. M. CLARK
R. H. SEELEY
E. A. BRACE
G. M. SULLIVAN
NV. F. NOYES
ifirst meat llben
TW. B. NIOODIE E. F. PHELAN
J. M. KLEIN O. C. LIAZEN
A. B. WARREN
R. VV. CHASE
KAPPA . .
TAU . .
PSI . .
Ellpba 1Rappa kappa
'IROII of Qlbaptew
Med. Dept. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.
Col. of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal
Tufts College Medical School, Boston, Mass. .
Med. Dept. University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt
Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. .
Long Is. Cottage T-losp. Med. School, Brooklyn, N.Y.
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Ill. p .
Maine Med. School, Bowdoin Col., Brunswick, Me
Med. Dept. University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y
Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis.
Med. Dept. Cornell University, New York City
Med. Dept. Univ. of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa
Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill. . .
Med. Dept. Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill
Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio . .
Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio .
Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Colo
. Med. Dept.
Univ. of California, San Francisco, Cal.
. University of South, Sewanee, Tenn. . . ' .
. Med Dept. University of Oregon, Portland, Ore. .
. Med Dept. Univ. of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. .
. Med Dept. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
. Med. Dept. Univ. of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
. Med Dept. Univ. of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn.
. Med Dept. Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
. Med Dept. University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. .
. Med Dept. McGill University, Montreal, P. Q. .
. Med. Dept. University of Toronto, Toronto, Can. .
. Med. Dept. G. Wasliiiigton Univ., 'Washington D. C.
202 THE ARIEL, 1907
Eelta Ctbapter of Bllpha kappa 1Rappa
A. P. GRINNELL, M.D. ARTHUR LAPTHORNE SMILII
J. HENRY JACKSON, A.M., M.D. A.B., M.D., M.R.C.S
DAVID ALEXANDER SHIRRES, A.M., GRAEM M- HAMMOND, M D
M. D. . ALBERT FREEMAN ATRICANLS
OTTO H. SCHULTZE, A.B., M.D. TQING, A.M., M.D.
GODEREY ROGER PISEK, BS., M.D. JOSEPH A. ARCHAUMBAULI
URBAN ANDRAIN VVOODBURY, M.D. M. D.
WALTER B. BERRY, M.D.
Jfratres in 'Ghfbe
F. J. ARNOLD, M.D. H. T. VVILDER, M.D.
HARRY H. CLOUDMAN, A.B. GEO. E. LATOUR, M.D.
HAROLD L. VVILLIAMSON.
GEORGE A. RUSSELL ' JAMES P. QUEST
WARREN J. HOWARD JAMES A. JONES
ROY C. JACKSON HENRY M. QUINN
LTARRY VV. STETSON
JOHN J. BURKE
LTERBERT L. PIERCE
STEXVART L. GOODRICH
CHARLES AV. TCIDDER
JOHN. A. CAMPBELL
THOMAS E. HAYES
:HERBERT A. DURHAM
TVTELVIN R. FOX
AV. L. BARBOUR
G. VXI. BARBOUR
SAMUEL M. W'ORKMAN
DA NIEL A. HOLL
FRANCIS A. RILEY
TVTELVIN P. BADGER
PERLEY A. LTOYT
DANIEL T. VVINTER, JR.
EUGENE J. CREY
BYRON E. AWHITE
THOMAS E. LARNER
LEEAYOR B. JONES
ADDISON AN. PRESTON
CLIFTON H. SMITH
ARCHIE L. LEONARD
OLIYER N. EASTMAN
LT.-XRRY P. GREENE
FRED N. I-ALDRICH
BENJAMIN D. ADAMS
HARRY A. SCHNEIDER
THOMAS J. MORRISON
JONATHAN H. R.-XINEY
AVILLIAM M. HIGGINS
GILBERT F. RIST
I .,.,, wx
f U Us
1' ' J
J hw gf
KX , -, ? if
ALPIIA OF MAINE .
THE ARIEL, 1907 205
llbbi JBeta Tkappa
QACADEMICAL, HONORARY FRATERNITYJ
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OP AVILLIAM AND BIARY, DECERIBER 5, X776
'IROII of Cllbaptero
. . . . . . . . Bowdoin
BETA OF MAINE . .
ALPHA OF NEW I-IAMPSIIIRE
ALPHA OP VERMONT . .
BETA OF X7ERMONT .
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS
BETA OP MASSACHUSETTS .
GAMMA or BIASSACI-IUSETTS
DELTA OF MASSACHUSETTS .
EPSILON OF NIASSACHUSETTS
ZETA OF B'IASSAC1-IUSETTS .
ETA OF IYIASSACI-IUSETTS .
TIIETA OF BIASSACHSETTS
ALPHA or CONNECTICUT .
BETA OF CONNECTICUT .
GAMMA OF CONNECTICUT .
ALPHA OF RHODE ISLAND
IXLPHA OF NEW YORK ,
BETA or NEW YORK .
GAMMA OF NEW YORK
:DELTA OF NEW YORK .
EPSILON OF NEW YORK .
ZETA OF NEW YORK .
ETA OF NEW YORK .
THETA OF NEW YORK .
IOTA OF NEW YORK .
IQAPPA OF NEW YORK .
LAMBDA OF NEW YORK .
MU OF NEVV YORK .
ALPHA Or NEW JERSEY .
BETA OF NEW JERSEY ,
ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA .
BETA OF PENNSYLVANIA
GAMMA OF PENNSYLVANIA
DELTA OF PENNSYLVANIA .
EPSILON OF PENNSYLVANIA
ZETA OF PENNSYLVANIA .
ETA OF PENNSYLVANIA
ALPHA OF MARYLAND .
BETA OF MARYLAND .
ALPHA or VIRGINIA
:ALPHA OF OHIO .
BETA OF OHIO .
GAMMA OF OHIO
DELTA OF OHIO .
EPSILON OF OHIO .
ALPHA OF INDIANA
BETA OF INDIANA .
ATSPIIA OF ILLINOIS
BETA OF ILLINOIS .
ALPHA OF IOWA .
ALPHA OF ICANSAS .
ALPHA OF MINNESOTA
ALPHA OF NEBRASKA
ALPHA OF XVISCONSIN
ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA
BETA OF CALIFORNIA .
ALPIIA OF MISSOURI
IXLPHA OF TENNESSEE
ALPHA or COLORADO
BETA OF COLORADO .
IXLPHA OF TEXAS . .
ALPHA OF NORTI'I CAROLINA
. . . Colby
. . . Dartmouth
. University of Vermont
. . . Middlebury
. . Smith
. Mt. Holyoke
. . Yale
. . . . . Brown
. . . . . Union
University City of New York
. College City of New York
. . . . Columbia
. . Hamilton
. St. Lawrence
. . Vassar
. . . . Allegheny
. . . Johns Hopkins
XVOman'S College of Baltimore
. . XVilliam and Mary
. . XVeStern Rerserve
. . Kenyon
. . . Marietta
. . . Cincinnati
Ohio State University
. . . De Pauw
. .n . . VVahaSh
. . . Chicago
. University of Iowa
University Of Kansas
University of Minnesota
University 'of Nebraska
University of XViSconsin
University Of California
. Leland Stanford. Jr.
University of Missouri
University Of Colorado
. . . Colorado College
. . University of Texas
University of North Carolina
206 THE ARIEL. 1907
Ellpha of lbermont of llbhi JBeta kappa
FOUNDED IN I848
JOHN ELLSXVORT1-I GOODRICH, D. D., '53 . . President
JOHN HEMAN CONVERSE, LL. D., '61 . Vice-President
GEORGE YEMIANS BLISS, D. D., '89 . . . . Registrar
ELVA BEABEL BRGXVNELL, A. B., 'OI Corresponding Secretary
LYMAN ALLEN, M. D., 'Q3 ...... Treasurer
jfI'HfY.'CS ill mfbe
GEORGE G. BENEDICT, '47
JAMES A. BRONVN, '63
HENRY O. VVI'IEEL13R,' '67
ELIAS LYMAN, '70
I'LAMIL'l'ON S. PECIC, '7O
FRANK H. PARKER, '74
SARAH V. BROWNEI L, '77 ,
GEORGE B. CATLIN, '80
GEORGE Y. BLISS, '89
NIAX L. POWELL, '89
GEORGE I. FORBES, '90
LYMAN ALLEN, '93
HENRX' F. PERKINS, '98
MAN 'W. ANDREWS, ,QQ
MRS. M. NELSON JACORS, 'QQ
FANNIE H. ZXTXVOOD, 'OO
E. NL-XBEL BROXVNELL, 'OI
ITL-XTTIE M. PIODGE, 'G3
HARRY BARKER, 'O4
MATT1-IEW H. BUCKHAM, '51
JOHN E. GOODRICI-I, '53
ROBERT ROBERTS, '69
TKLBERT R. DOW, '7O
SENECA HASELTON, '71 ,
MRS. LIDA A. MASON HODGE, '75
EFFIE MOORE, '76
JOSIAH XV. XCOTEY, '84
AIRS. I. M. CHANDLER GATES, '89
MRS. JLLXTTIE K. :XNDREWS FORBES,
EDMUND C. BIOVVER, '92
:MIARY R. BATES, '94
THEODORE E. HOPICINS, 'QS
:XDA A. PIURLBURT, '99
MAY XV. RUSSELL, 'QQ
THOMAS R. POXVELL, 'OO
ROY ORVILLE BUCHANAN
BIAS? LOUISE CLIFFORD
:ALICE MARGARET DUREEE
SYLVIA SOPHI.-X SI-IILVOCK
MADEL LOUISE SOUTI-IXVICK
R,XI.IJI-I PIPER VVARD
E ARIEL, 1907
HENRY GREEN FULLER
EARLE NORTON GERRISH
NEAL DOW HULETT
ERNEST LORENZO KIBBY
JAMES CHARLES Q,NEILL
MARCUS RIPLEY PECK
MEBIBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1905
RALPH FOSTER PERRY
VVALTER CIIAPIN SIMPSON
RAY BROWN SKINNER
ARTHUR CLINTON VVOODWARD
JULIAN ELIAS GROW
PAUL DE NYSE BURROVVES
HARRY EUGENE. WOOD
FATHOLOGY LABO RATORY
1 UGJF- ,
ww 'W m i x f 'W m
Q X is
'M 1 22' 'X ff z i ' ff
Ml mwlfgly W i wp,
R NJHA ' 53
1' "' '
1 ' g i -1 1
, ? QW 1 H59
KH tty XXX
5 N 5V xx 'GJ N BN I
Eg X 2 f- .S-51,39 3
w -Miilm M L --F sw
-+1 , i4WU" Wx, 3
'K WM V X
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,L ff,VMfk!M Mx,wx'i ! 1 Efgffi g fl -,gf flffx ,... Q ws u 1 Xt W- f u,
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ai m ' 1nNi3"3 E? 5 3'
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f : g,ne 43, lfwy pf ,,fv55gImq,i 1lgy1lmlljillg
N' . . - . M- 1I1'U ,flu u ,gT"f:gi : '
THE ARIEL., i907
'dlllearers of the 1D
E. N. GERRISH, '06 I. E. GROW, '06
R. D. SKINNER, '06 I. C. 0,NEILL, '06 '
R. B. SKINNER, '06 u A. C. WOODWARD, '06
H. S. READ, '07 C. P. CASSIDY, '08
D. H. FERRIN, '08 H. R. WARD, '08
I. FRANK, '08 C. E. HANNA, '08
F. F. ICENDALL, '08 F. VVATKINS, '09
F. H. SMITH, '09 HUGEIES, '09
DARLING, '09 D0DcE, '09
D. BGLINER QMEDJ, '06
E. N. GERR1sH, '06 E. L. KIBBY, '06
M. R. PECK, '06 A. C. WOODWARD, '06
L. L. GROW, '07 G. W. WILLIAMS QMEDJ, '07
E. F. COLLISON, '08 I. A. CAMPBELL flWED.D, '07
H. A. WHITNEY QMEDQ, ,O7 I
C. F. BLACK, '06 M. R. PECK, '06
L. W. THOMAS, '06 C. E. PIANNA, '08
W. A. BARLOW, ,O7
H. G. FULLER, '06 F. W. PEASE, '07
THE ARIEL, 1907 213
HON. ELIAS LYMAN ........ President
PROF. N. F. MERRILL . . Vice-President
CLARANCE H. BEECHER . . . Treasurer
H. H. VVATSON . . . Secretary
JOHN B. WHEELER, I75 HENRY B. SHAW, '96
LYMAN ALLEN, '93 T. REED POWELL
DR. FREDERICK TUEPER, IR. GEORGE M. BRETT
H. H. CLOUDMAN
ELMER B. RUSSEI.I,, 'O6 L. P. SPRAGUE QMEDJ, ,O5
H. V. NYE, ,O7 U
214 THE ARIEL, 1907
Baseball Scbebule, 1905
Apr. Vermont vs Harvard . . 0
Vermont vs University of Maine . 9
Vermont vs University of Maine .2
Vermont vs Bowdoin . 5
Vermont vs Bowdoin 9
May Vermont 'vs Holy Cross 9
Vermont vs Norwich 8
Vermont vs Lehigh . . IO
Vermont Vs Lehigh . 9
Vermont vs Syracuse ' I
Vermont vs Syracuse 5
Vermont vs Tufts 7
Vermont vs Tufts . O
Vermont vs Yale . I
Vermont vs Holy Cross 3 I6
Vermont vs Andover . . 4
Vermont vs Brown Q13 inningsj 4
Vermont vs Middlebury . . I7
june Vermont vs Manhattan Qrainj . . . .
Ve rm ont
Manhattan . 3
Columbia . 9
I N Baseball cam I i
WOOD STETSON THOMAS HICKS HAZLETON
QAs5r. Man.J QMan.J QCoa-:hy '
SKINNER MCIVER KIBBY WILLIAMS ,
PECK COLLISON WOODWARD VVHITNEY GRONV
THE ARIEL, 1907
varsity JBasebaII Geam
HARRY G. HICKS . . . . Manager
HARRY E. WOOD . Ass1stant Manager
ARTHUR C. WOODWARD . Captam
VVILLIAM C. HAZELTON . Coach
PRCK, c. f,
VVARD, Ib. '
STETSON, 1. f.
VVILLIAMS, s. S.
XV 1-HTNRY, 11
THOMAS, c. f.
THE ARIEL, 1907
lbarsitrg jfootball Schebule
vs. Fort Ethan Allen .
vs. Middlebury .
vs. N. H. State .
vs, Middlebury .
vs. Fort Ethan Allen .
vs. Norwich Q1 halfj .
vs. Brown . . .
Games Played - 1 I KN on - 6 Lost - 5
I if I ootball eam N QE x
SMITH HUGHES DRAKE VALLEAU CLOUDMAN DODGE
CCoachp QManagerj KAsst.Coachj
XVARD SKINNER, R. B. FRANK GRONV BINGHAM READ
SKINNER, R. D. GERRISH XVOODXVARD XVATKINS
THE ARIEL, 1907
To "DUB" DRAKE, THE BEST
COACH THAT EVER STEPPED
ON A GRIDIRON
THE ARIEL, 1907
varsity glfootball Zieam
CORNELIUS P. VALLEAU . . Manaber
VVILLIAM A. BARLOVV . Asmstant Manager
EARLE N. GERRISH Captam
G B. DRAICE . . Coach
FERRIN, r. e.
GERRISH, q. lu.
DARLING, 1. e.
FRANK, 1: g.
GROXV, 1. t.
VVOODVVARD, r. 11.
R. D. SKINNER,
VVARD, 1. t.
READ, 1. g.
PIUGHES, 1. g.
R. B. SKINNER,
XNATKINS, 1. h.
THE ARIEL, 1907 L 221
varsity Basketball Ceam
LEE W. THOMAS ..... Captain
CHARLES F. BLACK Manager
C C Eeam
VV. BARLONX Forward
VVATKINS . Quard
BUCK . Guard
QQ I rack eam X
NXE HULETT NIASTIIR
I F EDWARDS CLOUDMAN, Trainer OYNEIL B i
224 THE ARIEL, 1907
Mew Englanb intercollegiate Eltbletic
M. I. TECHNOLOGY VERNIONT
P. A. BRTDGEMAN, Amherst . . . . . President
EL. G. HINMAN, 'Williams . Vice-President
T. W. VVGRTHIEN, Dartmouth Secretary
LAWRENCE ALI,EN, M. I. T. .... .
H. A. VOORHEES, Bowdoin
R, A. SAUNDERS, Brown
L. B. HUNTER, Tufts
THE ARIEL, 1907
loo Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash .
440 Yard Dash
880 Yard Run
2 Mile Run
120 Yard Hurdles .
220 Yard Hurdles
Shot Put .
Hammer Throw .
Discus Throw .
Pole Vault .
Running High Jump
Running Broad Iump
Wlineteentb Elnnual bampionsbip flbeet
worcester wval, may 19520, 1905
Buckingham i .
Tobey . .
Leavitt . .
W. P. Hubbard
I. H. Hubbard
Shaw . .
Zeller . .
Brown . .
VV. P. Hubbard
F. F. Reed
Gray . .
. M. I. T.
. M. I. T.
. Amherst .
. M. I. T.
. M. I. T.
. M. I. T.
. XVilliams .
, M. I. T.
. M. I. T.
. Blaine .
. Tufts .
. . Tufts .
Time: 2 min. I I-5 sec.
Time: 4 min. 36 3-5 sec.
Time: 10 min, I2 4-5 sec
42 ft. 6 3-4 in
132 ft. 7 in.
II9 ft. 6 in.
IO ft. 6 in.
First at 5 ft
23 ft. 2 I-2 in.
THE ARIEL, 1907
lbarsityg Mack Geam
ERNEST H. BMZRRII-IE'W
Captain-elect for 1906
. THOMAS R. BARRETT
NETLL Dow EIULRTT
H. H. CLOUDMAN
MOTT, '05 '
N. D. HULETT
A .mfs fcmt Maw-zfagev'
H. V. 'NYE
H. M ERRTHEXV
226 THE ARIEL, 1907
TH. lE. Tl. H. El. !ID66t
Ebistribution of llbointa
A1nhe1'st ...... 38M
M. I. T. I3
Wfesleyan I I
Trinity . LPM
' l Gennis Geam l
N h FULLER
228 THE ARIEL, 1907
varsity Rennie Seam
H. G. FULLER, '06 .
F. H. PEASE, ,O7 .
HULETT, '0 5
THE ARIEL, 1207 229
JBurlington, wt., may 15, 16, 17, 1905
KUUOI1 bp EHlftl1lO1lfb
Rotch won from I-Iulett . . . 6-o, 6-O
Burtch won from 'Ward . 6-1, 6-O
Rotch won from Pease . . 6-2, I3-II K
McLane won from I-Iulett . . 6-1, 6-o
4 Rotch Won from Ward . 6-4, 6-3
McLane lost to Pease, . . 7-5, 2-6, 6-O
Burtch lost to Pease . . . 6-1, 7-5
Burtch won from Kirkpatrick . . 6-4, 6-4
Rotch and McLane won from Pease and VVard . . 6-2, 6-4
Burtch and McLane Won from Hulett and Kirkpatrick 6-2, 6-I
Burtch and Rotch won from Huiett and Kirkpatrick . 5-7, 6-2, 6-3
Jmunsvoick, llbe., may 25:27, 1905
UHOI1 DQ JBOWDOU1
Tobey won from Hulett Tobey Won from Pattridge
Laidiey won from Hulett Laidley won from Pattridge
Vifilliams won from Hulett VVi11iams Won from Pattricl e.
Green Won from Hulett
Tobey Won from Kirkpatrick
Laidley Won from Kirkpatrick
Williams Won from Kirkpatrick
Green lost to Kirkpatrick
Green Won from Pattridge
Laidley lost to Pease
'VVi11iams lost to Pease
Green lost to Pease
THE ARIEL, 1907
jfa CHITIS OLll'l'l3ITl6l'l ,
II ' C t 190
PRELIMINARIHS ISE Romeo and ROUND
E. H. Ordway I-Ordway
R. G. Fuller 5 6-0, Q-J, Partridge
- - f 6-2. 3-C. 6-3
H, I. Pattridge LPatLr1clge 5
A, L.. Daniels 5 6-3. 6-1 J
H. F. Rnsnedt ?RustedL 3-6, 6-2, 6-r I
H. B. Swasey lDefaulcj Grow
H. Childs I Grow 64' 6'O
L. L. Grow 5' 6-1, 6-2
S. E. Hall 5- Collins
R. Collins 5 6-2, 7-5 Comms I, Collins 5
5,1 , ' 5-4. 3-5. I
S. M. Bunker I- Bunker ' H 9 1 6-2
C. E. i-1211 5 6-2, 6-2 I
H. H. YVat.son I. Watson mo-8, 6-4 I
I. Macfarlane 5 3-6, 6-2, 7-5 Shaw 1
H. R. Ward LShaw 4'6- 5'3- 7'D I
W. H. Shdw 5 CDefaultJ 5 Nrgnhrup
-35 5- .
H. Hill 4, Hill 5 7-5. 2-E,
C. S. Shaw 5 6-I, 6-2 Hm 5 7-5
G. s. Wheatley lNChase 61- 7'S
C. Chase 5 7-5, 6-2 Pease
Eg El5fl.NHol1olomb LNortl1rup 5' 7-5, 6-2
-. . orr. rup 5 6- ,6- '
H G d L 2 2 Noglggllio Ngrihgup I '
. ar ner -4, -x
J. E. Gibson 5 4Defau1te'-U f J J
E. B. Russell lb Hoyt
W. 'H. l-loyr 5 o-6, 6-4, 6-r Smith
P. Rurrowes 5 Smith 54' 6'0
L. P. Smith
5' 6-o, 2-6, 6-3
V c-3, rr
THE ARIEL, 1907 231
1I nterclass Baseball
ARTHUR T. AIJIJLETONV . . . Manager
CLAYTON W. GUPTIL . ..... Captain
H. G. VVOODWARD, p. R. L. SANFORD, 1. f.
R. B. BARLOW, c. W. A. BARLOWV, 5. s
C. W1 GUPTIL, Ib. H. I. PATTRIDGR, gb.
I. E. OVVBNS, 2b. M. H. RICE, c. if.
F. H. PEASE, 1. f. VV. C. NICGINNIS, 1. I.
R. E. WRIGHT, r. if.
J. M. LAYNG . . .
E. R. WVELCH, p.
J. M. LAYNG, c.
H. F. FRENCH, Ib.
J. H. SINCLAIR, 2b.
E. E. SMITH, 3b.
C. E. IHANNA, s. s.
C. C. WOODWARD, 1. f.
D. H. FERRIN, c. f.
HANDS, r. f.
232 THE ARIEL, 1907
1I nterclass jfootball
Elnnual Jfresbmansfaopbomote Game for :lfacultxg Jfootball Cup
2111316110 jfi6ID, 'IFlOV6I11b6t' 25119, 1905
!5COl'6f1909,173 1908, O
FRESHMEN, 1909 SDPHOMORES, IQO8
REED, 1. e. , . r. e., FERRIN
DODGE, 1. t. . r. t., VVARD
V. SOULE, 1. g. . r. g., CHAPIN
NIERRIHEVV, 1. g. . . r. g., BAILEY
BINGHAM, c. . c., WELCH
DEYETTE, r. g. . 1. g., ADAMS
HUGEIES, r. t. . 1. t., FRANK
BUCI' r. e.
X' . 1. e., DUTTON
PIKE, r. e.
MULCARE, q. . . q., HANDS
VVATKINS, 1. h. r. h., MASTERS
. ' 1. h., KENDALL
I-IARRINGTDN, r. h. . . A
1 1. h., BURKE
SMITH, f ...... . . f., HANNA
Touchdowiis, Dodge, Watlcins, Smith, goals, Watkins, 25 referee, Dr.
Cloudmahg umpire, Patterson, head lihesman, Gerrishg time of halves,
25 and 20 minutes. A
'illllinners of Hnterclass Game
MERRIHEW HUGHES BUCK
WOODWARD BINGHAM HARRINGTON SMITH
Q PIKE WATKINS DODGE SOULE, V. W
REED DEYETTE MULCARE
234 THE ARIEL, 1907
C. F. BLACK .
L. VV. THOMAS
C. F. BLACK
E. L. KIBBY
F. M. HOLCOMB
L. L. GROW .
L. L. GROW
W. A. BARLOW
R. B. BARLOW
T. W. Dlx .
I. H. SINCLAIR
C. E. HANNA
J. H. SINCLAIR
G. A. BUCK .
Q . . . .
M. R. PECK
L. W. THOMAS
C. E. HALL
F. H. PEASE
' M. H. RICE
H. I. PATTRIDGE
f H. F. FRENCH
F. F. KENDIKLL
5tHl1bil1Q of the 5631115 '
Ibitb Etnnual Tlnboot Crack llbeet
University Gpmnasiunn, flbarcb 27, 1905
Referee fudges Timers Clerk of Course
H. H. CLOUDMAN G. L. ORTON PROE. STETSON CARLTON
PROF. BAUTTEREIELD PROP. DUFOUR
MR. BRETT R. F. PATTERSON
5fl17'f6l' H. H. CLOUDMAN
- 41 NYE, ,O7 . . . Time4Sec.
30 Yard Dash . -Q WOODWARD' ,O6
I' COLLISON, 'O8
RUSTEDT, 307 .
U HALL, ,O6
lx . Time 5 sec.
30 Yard Hurdles . . 4
I, MASTERS, 'O8 . Time 56 sec.
Potato Race . . 4 HARD, 'O8
li LAYNG, 'O8
, 1, RUSTEDT, 'O7 . Height 5 ft. 2 in.
High Jump . 4 WILSON, 'O8
V NEWTON, 'O5
1, NEWTON, 'O5 Distance 31 ft. 22 in.
Shot Put ' . 4, WARD, ,O8
4 HALL, 'O6
I SMITH, 'O8
Pole Vault ,
WILSON, 'O8 . Height8ft.4in.
Relay Race' .
One Mile Relay R
First, IQO7 .
Second, TQO8 .
Dumbbells - First.
- 4, IQO8 Indian Clubs-Second.
4, T906 Fencing-Third.
l, T906 First. I 1
- 4, I9O7 Second.
', 1908 Third.
v ll IQO8 First.
'i IQO7 Second.
285 Points Third, T906 . . I8 Points
282 Points Fourth, IQOSX . . 6 Points
THE ARIEL, 1907
jfirst Elnnual Hnterclass Gross
ifor JBron3e Giropbp
UbLlf5DHQ, Wtovember 16th, 1905
EiStHIIC6, 5 IIDUCS
flu order of f111iSI1i11gD
6 HILL, ,06
1909 . . 30 points
IQO6 I8 points
1907 . 18 points
TH. ID. KID.
Blnnual Gross Gountrg 1Run
3116 jfall !ID66't
238 THE ARIEL, 1907
University of lbermont military
Glommanbant of ctabets '
LAVVRENCE S. NIILLER . A Captain, Artillery Corps, U. S. Army
R. H. SMITH .
G. M. PAGE .
F. H. PHASE
G. F. REED
T. B. CHAPMAN
G. W. VVHITCOMB
C. C. WILSON
C. W. INGALLS
C. H. BURKE
R. C. JONES
VV. L. BLANCHARD
R. R. TUTTLE
H. F. RUSTEDT
H. R. STEVENS
I. C. REED
A. L. DANIELS, JR.
F. M. :HOLCOMBE
L. L. GROW
H. C. CLARK
D. H. FERRIN
P. F. GROUT
A. H. HEININGER
J. I. .BJURPHY
H. SHELDON A
G. B. BYAM
I. H. HEWITT
R. L. SANFORD
A. E. BALL
University of vermont flbusical Clubs
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DANA F. VVOODMAN, '06 . . 7 . . . . President
GEORGE E. HARDY, ,O7 . . . . Vice-President
GEORGE F. REED, '07 . . Secretary
CHARLES E. HALL, '06 . . . . Treasurer
DANfX F. VVOODMAN, '06 .... Manager
SHERWOOD E. Hi-XLL, '07 , . . Assistant Manager
CHAROLD F. BARTON, '08 . . Mandolin Club Leader
SHERXVOOD E. HALL, ,O7
. . . C-flee Club Leader
240 THE ARIEL, 1907
V M . lv H x
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A. L. OWEN, '06 H. F. BARTON, '08 R. S. SOULE, '09
W. C. SIMPSON, '06 F. H. PEASE, '07
E. L. BARTHOLOMEW, '08
R. E. VAUGHAN, '07 R. E. CHASE, '09
S. E. HALL, '07
THE ARIEL, 1907 241
SHERWOOD E. HALL, Leader A
F. K. BAGNALL E L. BARTHOLOMEW
G. E. HARDY I. B. CAMPBELL
S. E. HALL A F. CHAPIN
C. E. HALL G. S. HARRIS
VV. G. RYAN
D. F. VVOODMAN
G. F. REED u
R. E. VAUGHAN
l I be Elriel JBoarb I ,
CHESS SHAVV SUDLER RUSTEDT SANFORD HUBBARD
5 E WILSON REED PEASE CHAPMAN RICE' 5 g
- MISS JOSLYN MISS THOMPSON
TI-IE ARIEL 1907
Gbe Elriel JBoarb
FERDINAND HENRY PEASE
GEORGE FRANKLIN REED
OSCAR INIUSSELMAN SUDLER
HARVEY Bl'fC1'T.-XNNAN CHESS
MARY FRANCES IOSLYN
HENRY FREDERICK RU STEDT
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CHARLES CHASE WILSON
BIIARTIN PIERVEY RICE
WALTER HERBERT SHAVV
ARTHUR WILLIAM CHAPMAN
RAYMOND LARAWAY SANFORD
SAMUEL THATCHER HUBBARD
GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON
1 l Gbe Glygnic JBoarb 1 '
SMITH COBB RUSSELL SIMPSON NYE
I I PEASE KIRKPATRICK POLLARD REED BROXVNELL , ,
THE ARIEL, 1907
Ebe Ctxgnic JBoarb
'ELMER BEECHER RUSSELL
VVALTER CIIAPIN SIMPSON
Z16Sf5f8l1t JB L15fl1C55 .HDHHHQ 612
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN POLLARD, JR
IRVING CASSIUS COBB
GEORGE HOLLAND KLIRKPATRICK
FERDINAND EIENRY PEASE n
GEORGE FRANKLIN REED
HORATIO VAN NYE
LEVf PEASE SMITH-
EIENRY CHASE BROWNELL
J x X
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ARTI-IUR A. NIANDIGO, 'OO
ARCI-IIE XV. STONE, O7 .
GEORGE S. XNHEATLEY, ,O7
FERDINAND H. PEASE, 'O
JACOB I. Ross, 'O4 . .
GEORGE F. REED, 'O7 .
LEO. C. COOK, 'O8 .
GEORGE E. H,-XRDY, ,O7 .
mi ...-.. xv 1
. . President
, Recording Secretary
7 . .
en of Stanbing Gommittees
RICHARD E. VY,-XUGI-IAN, 307 .
GEORGE S. VVHEATt,Ey, 'O7
GEORGE H. BAILEY, 'O7 .
CHARLES C. XNILSON, ,O7 .
FREDERICK V. RAND, 'OES .
. . Treasurer
. . Press
. Han cl-Book
. N ew Students
25: 5 'gf' flffw '-1-'I L 5- 5
' ' ' 5" 2.51 ' '
H. ELIZABETH HOLMES, '06
DELIA DUNSMORE, '06 .
GERTRUIIE JOHNSON, '06 .
BERNICE HALL, '07 .
DELLIX DUNSMORE, '06 .
P15 ' P
. . . . . President
Gb8fYl116l1 of GOmmlttC65
. . . . . Membership
EFFIE WELLS, '07 A.
HELEN DOUGLASS, '07 .
JENNIE MENUT, '08 .'
HELEN FISHER, '08 . .
ELIZABETH DURFEE, '06 .
BERNICE HIXLL, '07
LUCY BEAN, '08 . .
GERTRUDE POLLOCK, '08 .
. Missionary QCityQ
. . Social
. . Music
. . Intercollegiate
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SIDNEY M. BUNKER .
SHERVVOOD E. HALL .
EARLE L. WATERMAN
ARTHUR C. VVOODXVARD .
S. M. BUNKER
M. A. GIBSON
W. H. BURRAGE
E. B. RUSSELL
F. M. HOLCOMB
S. E. HALL
W. H. SHAW
H. D. PIENDEE
R. R. TUTTLE
D. F. VVOODMAN
A. C. WOODWARD
M. R. PECK
E. S. VVATERMAN
F. H. PEASE
D. H. FERRIN
I. S. B-IXBY .
L. N. BUTLER
. . Secretary
I. E. GROW
DE N. BURROWISS
250 THE ARIEL, 1907
CBreen anb C5016 Debating Gilub
RICHARD THOMAS PATTERSON . . . . President
MARTIN WAIQEEIELD CI-IAEEEE Vice-President
IRVING CASSIUS COBB . . . Secretary
RALPH FOSTER PERRY . . . Treasurer
R. F. PERRY A. 'W. STONE E. V. PERKINS
IRVING C. COBB . . . . President
JOHN J. MURPHY . Vice-President
CHARLES C. VVILSON . Secretary
FERDINAND N. PEASE . . . . Treasurer
THOMAS M. HICICEY LEVI P. SMITH
RALPH FOSTER PERRY GUY MILTON PAGE CHARLES CHASE WILSON
CHARLES HENRY COPELAND
THE ARIEL, 1907 251
HUGPI H. VVATSON .
FERDIN.-XND H. PEASE
IIDZCTS With ID!IOf. GOWCP
. . . . . . . . President
. Vice-President and Secretary
FVSCNT I ,'
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fllbemberz W ' '
IARRTHUR L. OWEN Q I 52' I PX
TYIILO A. GIBSON f ? Yjlfyw J,
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HAROLD M. ROBINSON KEN C Ny M443 I
LEE WV. THOMAS fxwvxx 'V 2 fi '
MARY R JOSLYN WR N 'EW IMI' " I
x f' fn A I -
'CHARLES C. WILSON is X ' j bw
EDWARD B. CORNELL XXX ID ' IV
THOMAS M. PIICKEY , I fy X 17 Q
TXCTARY E. DURFEE f
GRIESSER NV. PATTERSON
R.-XLPIT F. PERRY
S GUY M. PAGE
ARCHIBALD L. DANIELS
LUCIUS NI BUTLER
2 u N If 03
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Botanical Qllub C
GARDNER LELAND GREEN . . . . . . . President
CARLETON CUTLER .
. . . . Vice-President
FREDERICK VERNON RAND . . Secretary and Treasurer
252 THE ARIEL, 1907
Electrical Engineering Society
E. I. MERRIHEW, '06 . . . . . President
R. L. SANFORD, '07 . . Vice-President
G. F. REED, ,O7 . . . Secretary
R. E. WRIGHT, ,O7 . . . Treasurer
' llbrogram Gommittee .
M. C. LANE, '06 F. E. C0LL1s0N, '08 G. H. BAILEY, '07
mechanical Engineering Society
G. F. GAST, '06 . . . . . President
O. M. SUDLER, '07 . . . . Vice-President
R. H. SMITH, '07 . . Secretary and Treasurer
N. D. HELETT, '06 G. S. VVHEATLEY, '07
R. R. ADAMS, '08 XV. N. BAGLEY, yOQ
THE ARIEL, 1907 253
N. J. GIDDINGS
CARLETON CUTLER .
H. A. SARGEANT . . Secretary
. . President
. . Vice-President
I. C. 0yNEILL, '06 .....
A. C. WOODWARD, '07 .
C. H. GUTCHELL .
R. E. WRIGHT, '07 .
I. M. WHALON, '08 .
B. L. HARD, '08 .
R. E. WRIGHT, '07
W. H. SHAW, '07
B. L. HARD, '08
C. S. SHAW, '09
. . . President
. . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
JBurton Seminary Qllub
. . President
. . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
I. M. VVI-IALON, '08
G. E. PIKE, '09
O. B. HUGITES, '09
THE ARIEL, 19.07
vermont Elssociation of Ellumni
DR. F. E. CLARK, City
JOHN BEECHER, Middlebury, '08
Secretary anb Zlireasurer
G. H. BAILEY, '07
N. NIANOOSHIAN, Medic, '06
LESLIE F. MILLER, Pr0ctOr,lVt.
PROF. H. S. COWELL, Prin., Ashburuliam, Mass.
DR. F. E. CLARK, 88 College St.
BERT1-IA C. DUNCAN, Middlebury, '05, Bristol, Vt.
FLORENCE E. DUNCAN, Middlebury, '06.
RUTI-I E. IKEESE, Ex-'06, Lunenburg, Mass.
F. M. CLARK, Medic, '08
RIXLPH BJARBLE, EX-'06
G: H. BAILEY, 707
W. A. BARLOXV, ,O7
ALICE L, DUNCAN, Middlebury, '06 I
N. BCLANOOSI-IIAN, Medic, l06
A. T. APPLEION, ,O7
R. B. BARLOW, '07
A. C. EATON, '07
LESLIE F. MILLER
THE ARIEL, 1907 255
. J f
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jlfresbman llbrofessors' Gllub
QMembership is limited: I. To professors of less than one year's stand-
ing in the University g 2. And all others who have not shown themselves
able to support a healthy mustachej p
VVILBUR A. Con, PH.B. .... . . President
PIALRRY E. CUNNINGHAM, A.B. . . . , Vice-President
HARRY F. I-IALLADAY, B.S ........ Treasurer
XMARREN E. BENSCOTER, A.B. . . Keeper of the Cat and Cream
S. E. Bfxssnrr, PH.D. A. B. NIYRICK, PH.D.
C. A. KERN, B.S. G. M. BRETT, A.B.
G. H. BURROWES, BS. R. M. VVARFIELD, B.S.
H. C. CLRMENT, B.S. R. G. GIBSON, A.B.
H. H. CLOUDMAN, AB., M. D.
X Questionable member. Finally admitted under specification 2, with
some special concessions.
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THE ARIEL, 1907 257
June 24 Kingsley Prize Speaking . . College Street Church
june 25 Baccalaureate Sermon .... College Street Church
Anniversary of Y. M. C. A. . First Congregational Church
june 26 Class Day Exercises ...... Campus
Dedication Of Centennial Field
Senior Promenade' . . . . Billings Library
june 27 Phi Beta Kappa Meeting . . . Senior Lecture Room
Meeting of Alumni Association . . . Chapel
' Alumni Breakfast . . . . . Gymnasium
Meeting of Athletic Association .... Chapel
Oration before Phi Beta Kappa , College Street Church
Dedication of New Medical Building
Midsummer Night's Dream . . . Grassmount
June 28 Commencement Exercises . . .The Strong
Corporation Dinner . . . Van Ness House
. President's Reception
Glass Ebay Exercises
- COLLEGE GREEN, NIONDAY, JUNE 26, 1905
Presidentls Address ...... HARLEY -WILLIS HEATH
Class History . . . HARRY GRINDROD I'lICKS
Boulder Oration . LESLIE HUNT NEWTON
Campus Oration . . . ISIDOR COLODNY
Class Poem . . ALICE MARGARET DURFEE
Pipe Gration . . GEORGE WEST AINSWORTH
Class Essay . . . . ETHEL WAT1cINs CHAPMAN
Address to Undergraduates . . . CHARLES ARTHUR SMITH
Ivy Oration . . . . Nl.-XRTIN VVAKEEIELD CHAFFEE
258 THE ARIEL,,19U7
Tkingsley llbrige Speaking
COLLEGE STREET CHURCH, SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 1905
HENRY CHASE BROVVNELL LEVI PEASE SMITH
CHARLES HENRY COPELAND HAROLD BOVVKER SWVASEY
RIEORD ROBERT TUTTLE
WVILERED ALLAM BARLOW JOHN JAMES MURPHY
JAMES HARRY HEEVITT GUY MILTON PAGE
HERBERT ARTHUR RICE
First Prize . . ' . RIEORD ROBERT TUTTLE, 1908
Second Prize . . CHARLES HENRY COPELAND, 1908
Third Prize . . . . JAMES HARRY LIEXVITT, 1907
Zfulia 'Mowaro Spear llbrige 1Reaoing
BILLINGS LIBRARY, MAY I, 1905
CHARLOTTE L. BAIRD PEACHIE L. B. ESTES
LAURA M. CUTTING ALICE M. HX'ZER
JENNIE B. BQENUT
CARRIE L, CAMPBELL MARY F. JOSLYN
HELEN O. DOUGLAS BLANCHE I. ICENNEDY
GERTRUDE E. THOMPSON
First Prize . . , . PE.-XCHIE L. B. ESTES
Second Prize , . MARY F. JOSLYN
Third Priz-e . . BLANCHE I. KENNEDY
THE ARIEL, 1907 259
THE STRONG, VVI3DNEsn,xv, JUNE 28, 1905
MUSIC: March, 'if Zenobie " ....... King
MUSIC: Selection, "Bohemian Girl " . . . Balfg
The Commercial Value of Morality. . Lee Harris Hulett
WVordsworth as a Nature Poet . . Sylvia Sophia Shilvock
The Recent Phase of the Nitrogen Question,
1 WVillard Monroe Gambell
MUSIC: Morceau QXVild Flowerj .... Losey
The WVell-rounded Life . . . Everett Valentine Perkins
The Modern Achilles .... Mabel Louise Southwick
The Advantages of a Technical Education . Fred Bonar Wright
The Qld and the New in the Medical Department,
Thomas Ahern Shaughnessy, A.B.
MUSIC: Sweet Caresses CValse Melodiquej . . . Langey
BTUSICZU March - " Salute the Flag " . Pierson, Ir.
260 THE ARIEL, 1907
Senior 'Monet list
Gllaeff of i905
General Tbigb Stanbing
RJABEL LOUISE SOUTI-IWICK ALICE LWARGARET DURFEE
SYLVIA SOPHIA SHILVOCK MAE LOUISE CLIFFORD
LEON HERBERT SAULT ROY GRVILLE BUCHANAN
MARTHA LORINE REYNOLDS
LWARTI-IA LORINE REYNOLDS
LEE HARRIS HULETT
Ebwarb llialgbt llbbelps IDri3e in Givil 1Englneering
LEON HERBERT SAULT
flbebical jfaculty llbriges for Special
merit in flbebicine
ALBERT TVVELLINGTON BRIDGE JOHN MARTIN VVHEELER, AB.
LEON LOYAL SAMSON LA FOREST JULIAN VVRIGHT
CLINTON FIFIELD GALE
ilslonorarp Bbegrees Qionferreb
master of Zlrts
JOHN NELSON :HARVEY
llbastet of Science
CARLTON DEXTER HOWE LEONARD PEARSON SPRAGUE
THE- ARIEL, 1907 261
3unior llbrige for llbrogrezs
HOXVARD AUSTIN EDSON
JEntrance Jlixamination IDri3e5
Greek-Second Prize . . ' . DOUGLAS BRADFOID
Second Prize . ETIAIEL PEARL SOUTHWICK
Latin . . . EDWARD SEYMOUR ABBOTT
Mathematics . . NVILLIAM ALFRED WHEELER
Latin . I . ISA.-xc ELLIS
Mathematics . . . . ISAAC ELLIS
Mathematics . . MIRIAII CURTICE.I'IITCHCOCK
Mathematics . . VVALTER CLYDE IW.-XURICE
.University Glbapel, may 1, 1905 '
PRAYER ....... ' . REV. CHARLES I. STAPLES
ADDRESS . . RIfXLPH FOSTER PERRY, 1906
ADDRESS . . LEE PIARRIS HULETT, T905
ORATION . . LION. EDMUND CURTIS MOWER
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FRED BONAR XNRIGI-IT LESLIE HUNT NEWTON
CHARLES ARTHUR SMITH GEORGE XY EST ILXINSWORTH
EMMA POTTER BEAN
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HfXNSON JAMES PATTRIDGE, Chairman.
HAROLD H. S1-IANLEY ARTHUR T. APPLETON
JESSIE E. BATES SAMUEL H. HOLDEN
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RIFORD ROBERT TUTTLE., Chai1-man.
RAXYBIGND A. SPENCER HENRY C. BROWNELL
FLORENCE XvO'l'EY EIELEN N. BARKER
JAMES S. BINEY
THE ARIEL, 1907 265
iXMERIC.XN TTOUSI2, ST. ALEANS, NTAY 18, IQO5.
F. H. PEASIE, Toastmaster.
Presidents Address. . . . . I. S. NTACFARLANIE
Athletics . . - .... . H. G. XNOODNVARD
Vermont ...... . . G. F. REED
Recollections of Our Other Banquet . . ll. F. POLLARD, IR.
Freshmen ..... . H. R. STEVENS
Varsity Celebrations . . E. I. BOWEN
Class Smokers . . . H. G. SHAW
Class of 1907 . . A. T. .APPLETON
CO-eds . . . G. M. PAGE
jfreobman 1lBsmquet M
NEW CUMBERLAND, PLATTSBURG, N. Y., JUNE 2, IQO5.N
XVILLIAM HOWARD W ILSON ORMAN EARLE BASSETT
R. R. TUTTLE, Toastmaster
President's Address ...... . H. R. VVARD
Vermont . . . LLP. SMITH
Class Successes . 'S. BIXBY
Sophomores . . . H. B. SVYASEY
Athletics .... . C. CHASE
College and Class Spirit . . S, F. XXVI-IITE
1908 in the Future . . C. A. COPELAND
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THE ARIEL, 1907
El !IDibsummer:1lflight's Eream
GRASS MOUNT LAWN, JUNE 27, 1905.
Theseus, Duke of Athens .....
Egeus, Father to Hermia . .
in love with Hermia . .
Fairies, Attendants, Etc.
. H. G. EDSON,
. H. H. VVHXTSON,
5 WY H. GAMBELL
if H. V. PIEATI1
. E. Y. PERKINS,
. R. CUTTING,
A. T. APPLETON,
. R. B. BARLOW
E. H. BRIDGEMAN,
D. F. XVOODMAN,
. I. H. HFWXfITT,
I. S. BKACFARLANE,
. Miss BEAN
XV. H. BARLOW,
. Miss josmfx
ww, I X
THE ARIEL, 1907
Y. M. C. A. SHALL, APRIL 26, 1906
Z1 jfarce in Que Hat
.lack Remington , S, E, I'IALL,
Tom Dalton . . D. F. XVOODMAN
Marjorie Remington 1 XV, C, SIINIPSONJ
Mrs. Mallory .
. YV. H. l'lCYT
. fibre. flDcElrbIe'5 Guest
CB jfzxrcc in Gnd Beta
Mr. McArclle . . .
. I. G. EWING
Brother james Swag . P. DE N. BURROWES
Mrs. Brown . . . H. M. l'IILL,
Policeman . E. GROXXV
Hamlet . .... H. M. ROBINSON,
Sparticus . C. H. COPELAND,
Ghost . . S. E. l:'lALL
Hamlet's Mother ....,,
Servants, Courtiers, Etc.
. J. B. l3DXV.XRlJS
272 THE ARIEL, 1907
UNIVERSITY C-YMNASIUM, FEBRUARY 22, 1906.
ROBERT LEE XMHIPPLE, '06, Chairman
P. DE N. BURROWES, '06 DONALD MINER, Med. '06
F. M. H0LcoMB, '07 ORM. SUDLER, 'O7
H. R. ROBINSON, Med. '07 E. L. BARTH0L0MEW, '08
C. H. BURKE, '08 E. H. LIYWTON, '09
MR. JOSEPH AULD
GEN. VV. XV. HENRX' MR. E. A. BR0D1E
TMR. I. L. SOUTHWICK .MR C. L. VVOODRURY
Overture ...... .
. Grand March .... .
. Plantation Mellow-dies
. Analysis of Gur Wfater Supply.
I. Receiving Pres
4. The Roosterthef-Shortworth VVedcling 2. Ceremony
- L 3. Departure
'. Shakes ear's mellow-dram.
The Junk Dealer of Jericho. By " Been Great Players."
6. A minuet a la Cow-tillion Club. W
7. Santos Dumont and his gasoline runabout.
VValking For The Cake.
Cake for specialty to Number 4.
-Honorable mention of Number 5.
Cake for couple to VV0oclman and Shanley.
274 TI-IE ARIEL, 1907
Seconb Hntercollegiate Eebate with
BURLINGTON, VT., TMTAY 26, 1905.
Resolved, " That the United States should maintain a policy of Colonial
Affirmative - BATES
XV VV. JAMES, 'o6
I. C. MERRILL, 'o6
0. M. HOLMAN, 'o5
Negative - XTERMONT
R. P. PERRY, 'o6
A. NV. STONE,
E. V. PERKINS, 'o5
T'TON, FIUINIQ PLUMLEY, of Northfield.
PROF. joIIN K. LORD, of Dartmouth.
HoN. XV L. BURNAI2, of Burlington.
Decision in favor of Vermont
1907 3unior week
Monday, April 23 .
Tuesday, April 24 .
VVednesday, April 25
Thursday, April 26
Friday, April 27 .
Saturday, April 28
R. H. SMITH
H. V. ZNTYE
. Fraternity Dances
Vermont vs. Bowdoin
Annual Concert of Musical Clubs
H. SHAW, Chairman
Vermont vs. Bowdoin
Cotillion Club Dance
. . Histrionics
. . junior Prom.
Vermont vs, Norwich
E. L. XWATERMAN
H. F. RUSTEDT
THE ARIEL, 1907 275
Arthur T aggard Appleton.
" A man after his own heart."
Ara Ezra Ball.
" The humor of it."
Richard Butterworth Barlow. '
wiiffed Allam Barlow.
'I So we grew together,
Like to a double cherry, seeming parted."
Trum Barnes Chapman.
" Give it an understanding, but no tongue."
Harvey Buchanan Chess.
" I am not in the roll of common men."
Charles Henry Covey.
" Lord of thy presence, and no land beside."
Archibald Lamont Daniels, Ir.
" A. Danielfsj come to judgment."
" One of the few, the immortal names
That were not born to dief'
Arthur Chester Baton.
" Thou art e'en as just a man
As e'er my conversation coped withal."
Harold Francis Fairchild.
" O wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderful wonderful, and
yet again wonderful, and after that out of all whooping."
Lynn Leslie Grow. '
" The foremost man of all this world."
Sherwood Flstabrook Hall.
" As headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the Nilef,
" Nor do not saw the air too much with your hand."
Frank Mahlon Holcombe.
"Very like a whale."
Samuel Hiland Holden.
" A countenance more
In sorrow than in anger."
276 Tgl-IE ARIEL, 1907
Mary Frances Joslyn.
" VVomanls at best a contradiction still."
John James Lamson.
"' Like two single gentlemen rolled into onef'
Ivor Stephen MacFarlane.
" That old man eloquent."
" Wlieiiee and what art thou, execrable shape? 'l
John James Murphy.
" Be not wise in your own conceitsf'
Horatio Van Nye.
" All Hell broke loose." i
" There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio
Than are dreamt of in your philosophyf'
Guy Milton Page.
" I have an exposition of sleep come upon me."
" Methought, I heard a voice cry, ' Sleep no more! ' "
Hanson James Pattridge.
" A fellow that hath - everything handsome about him
Ferdinand Henry Pease.
" As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted ocean."
Benjamin Franklin Pollard, junior.
" - Phoebus, what a name! "
Horatio Seth Read.
" Thrift, thrift, Horatio! "
George Franklin Reed. i
, " There were giants in the earth in those daysf'
james Corril Reed.
" And raw in fields the rude militia swarms."
Martin Harvey Rice.
" Stabbed with a white wench's black ere."
Edward Ralph Ridley.
" T am all the daughters of my father's house."
Henry Frederick Rustedt.
" My eyes make pictures, when they are shut."
THE ARIEL, 1907
Raymond Laraway Sanford.
K' I know a hawk from a handsawf'
Harold Huntington Shanley.
" See the conquering hero comes."
VValter Herbert Shaw.
" My nianls as true as steel."
Harry Rondel Stevens.
" His hair just grizzled
As in green old agef'
Benjamin Franklin Taylor.
' VVho thinks too little, and who talks too much
Gertrude Elisabeth Thompson.
" Show us how divine a thing
A woman may be madef'
Earle Lytton VVaterman.
" The devil hath power
To assume a pleasing shape."
Effie Parmelee Wells.
" A perfect woman, nobly planned
To warn, to comfort, and eommandf,
Guy Wfoodward Vlfhitcomb.
" VVhat shall I do to be forever known,
. And make the age to come my own?,'
Charles Chase VVilson.
"A progeny of learning."
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278 THE ARIEL, 1907
El jfew Gusts of 3umors
" App " was in for every office lying around loose, and had
visions of joining the sweater brigade.
Bailey, G. K.
This is a little lad with a far-away look. Probably he got this
hunting for a suit to fit him. Roddy gave him up long ago.
Behold the champion " co-ed fusser " of the college.
Barlow, R. B.
This little cherub has aspirations to play such basket-ball as his
big brother Billie. Well, if he keeps on, he may.
Barlow, W. D.
Here we have a big lad. VVell, he may be small, but his work for
507 counts for a great deal. Wlien Peck, 'o6, for instance,
" got his."
A meek lad who attends the First Church very regularly.
Lord! and he will talk. " I-le loves to wind his mouth up and
then let it go."
This fellow blew in after Freshman year and ever since has
tried to impress us with his importance. May he so continue
as it gives great pleasure to the fair ladies of the college.
Noble prex! 'Tis enough.
Aha! I must to the barber's, for methinks I am somewhat hairy
about the " gills? However, " young Archie " can make " big
Log e equal little log e " in a way that will make a Fresh-
man's hair turn gray.
I stand for clean politics.
THE ARIEL, 1907 279
VV e will let this little lad pass, for didnlt he " horse " it through
history all right with his note-book?
Princus thinks he can play ball. He can in one sense, but in
another? lNe will see in the spring.
There is an old saying 'K years teach more than books." Ask
" Shed " about that. We ought not to roast Sherry much for
when the cheer leader Wants a song it's up to Hall to start it.
It is " Hiawatha " who calls us together for a pleasant C ?j hour
under Captain Miller.-
Tessie is going to learn to orate if it takes a leg.
This sweet-faced little cad came over from Keeseville in a bon
bon box. He is little but Oh! My! can't We all picture him as
he blurts out in his 'I butinslci " voice, " Mama, give me penny,
I want to be tough."
Sam is looking for that long, flat brass key and of course We
don't see much of him, He does come up to gym. now and
then to teach us how to box.
" A face that cannot smile is never good."
This " cheap sport " hails from the anarchist district. He sets
the style for the college body at Vermont.
I' As sure an aim, as stout an arm, as ever saved the score from
Retire Within thyself and thou wilt discover how small a stock
'THE ARIEL, 1907
Nye, H. v.
Horatio can do his stunts with the ladies as well as on the
Give heed, " Bumpfi " Pride may puff a man up, 'but it wonlt
prop him up when he falls."
Pat's main occupation is fussing. But not the co-eds for his.
" Be-you " is slow but sure. 'A 1-le was wont to speak plain and
to the purpose like an honest man and a soldier."
Read, H. S.
My father raised a calf and one son, and I have a brother.
Reed, G. F.
" He is not so green as he used to be." Georgie was a corker
at driving up Ariel taxes. He makes his money selling his
ine UQ pictures.
VVhen Jimmie isn't in the lab., one can always hnd him at " The
Heights." He is a star at Jerformino' on the ianola.
D I b p
" Rust ' " can ala f billiards, but he can do somethino' else when
5 l 5 o
you mention his singing in the Kake Wlalk stunt.
" My red cheeks are natural."
" And yet he loves himself: is it not strange? "
" A soft,rmeek, patient, humble, tranquil spirit."
" Une of those harmless spectacles."
Hai-mie's father is a deacon and we can't say what we would like,
but let this go for him, " And see a book of prayer in his hand,
True ornaments to know a holy man." I
THE ARIEL, 1907 281
" A solemn youth with sober phiz,
VVho eats his grub and minds his biz."
" A mighty queer looking individual,"
" Oh, ma, may I be at dude, too? "
We would suggest that a good epitaph for his gravestone would
be: " In the only place he didnlt apply for."
" W'hat a lovely boy! "
In the class-room and out, he certainly is a corker. lfVe will
keep quiet about Why 'Wilson Was sick on the Way to the Mid-
" Ting," the terrible Iew, comes from Rutland. He learned the
art of speaking there and can attract a crowd in a desert. You
can tell him there are greater men but he Won't believe it.
" Rejoice we! Nature framed but one such man, and broke
the die in molding."
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THE ARIEL, 1907
Nathan Molecule Merrill
ls the subject of this little carill.
Hels a corker, by goshg
But he soaks all the "Fresh,"
Take Chemistry I at your perill.
I know a man called Doctor Perk,
VVho never has been known to work,
Or pound a horse-shoe like Jim Burke.
He always wears a pleasant smirkg
He buys his clothes of Benny Turkg
If in his head a few thoughts lurk
The wheels within refuse to work.
Now it is time to awoke 'em,
So welll start off with Physicist Slocum,
'When it starts in to rain
He raises his cane
O'er his whiskers for fear he will soak 'em.
VVarField, the great engineer,
Is not fond of doughnuts and beer.
He gives problems galore
And then says Dztfozlzr more,
'Which seems to us very queer. ,
That large round gent, Arthur Myrick,
Is the subject of this panegyrick.
He has lifted the Hayes,
So long be his daysg
Vile hope that he never may dyrick.
" Tiddlety-winks " Benscoter,
VVhen arrayed with his pen, ink, and blottcr,
Is a .rlzozithmzded shark,
But he gives a low mark,
Much lower than we think he oughter.
Samuel Elliot Bassett
W'ashes his face at the fassettg
He teaches his Greek
just four times a week,
lf this doesn't rhyme you must passett.
There is a professor called Myrick,
To whom we would offer this lyric:
W'ith a good disposition,
He fulhls his mission,
And to please him we ever will vy"rick,"
THE IARIEL, 1907
Professor 'Warren E. Benscoter
Has a name that clogs up our peu'lscoter."
Proficient in learning,
Our close friendship earning.
He's an athlete,- a prize among men"seoter.',
Arthur D. Butterfield, " Prof,"
To whom we all take our hats off,
Is square and a trump
And he makes us all hump.
VVe respect himg he sure is the Hstofff'
Then there is George Munroe Brett,
VVl1o's the squarest man we have yet met.
He's a good-hearted lad,
But he's sure to get mad
If We loaf when he Wants us to sweat.
Our artillery captain, U. S.,
Uses us Whitey and we guess
If we'd only try harder
To drill in good order,
He'd like us not any the less.
LITTLE PETER W'1LL1E" " QUICK TIME! HALT!
NTI-IE ARIEL, 1907
If "Bumps', should get to class on time,
If Fairchild came to chapel,
If Archie Junior had a shave,
'What would become of people?
If anyone "jewed" 'KI-Iussai-'l Black,
If " Bridgyn smoked a pipe,
If " Peddien used his natural voice,
Old Glory'd lose a stripe.
If Gibson' wore Stuhla Holecomb's pants,
If "Kiln" found out "where be wef'
If Hill should leave off visiting girls,
The Pole would come to Peary.
If Mandigo should sweetly smile,
If " Si " should learn to whistle,
If ':Bushie" dicln't throw a bluff,
Fd never've Wrote this epistle.
If Appleton Wore human clothes,
If I' Chappie " left off swearing,
If Sherry Hall should go to gym,
The sun would lose his bearing.
If " Bill " Nye thought he couldn't scrap,
If " Nan " should cut out drill,
If old Ben Pollard spoke out quick,
Then water'd run up hill.
If "VVat" should let an oflice pass,
If 'Whitcomb should get wise,
If Vlfilson smoked a cigarette?
Laf'yette would hide his eyes.
If Brownell didn't plug all day,
If Somerville played ball,
lf Allen didn't smoke again,
The stars on high would fall.
If Fogarty should shut his mouth,
If "Bing" should get hard-hearted.
If "Jig" should flunk his A, B, C's,
A C. V. train'd get started.
If " Butt " should let himself get bluffed
If "Stet" should cut a class,
If Mixter told a funny joke,-
Twill never be, alas!
'tWe didn't say anything about cigars.
" IB ' I
utt 5 abs
1907 SCHOLARSHIP HABITS ATHLETICS RELIGION VERACITY STANDING ON
SCALE OF WORK
Page Agnostic Profanity General Renanist Inipeached 147.6
Daniels Improving Fiddlirng Tennis and Ancestor Worship A reliable 389.1
Grow Productive Cards Takes the car A logical free- Above suspicion 264.0
- at 6:40 thinker
Holden Comes from Mooning Dancing Quaker Undoubted 583.0
Byam. Promising Hurrying Drills freshmen -----1 Prevaricates 199.0
Sanford So-so Lingers in Wrestling Papist Mischievous liar 674.1
Pease Erratic Bingt et une Ping-pong Infidel Exaggerates 331.24-
Rustedt Systematic Studies logic Throws, the Christian Scientist Never 648.0
bookworm harpoon questioned
WVaterman Hopeful Curls his hair Wears the mantle Puritan Not to be III . I
of Cornelius trusted
Murphy No G. Swears at his Fencing and Animism Witliout , ' 964-.o
subordinates boxing principles
Fuller In the,4oo Gets tired Pedestrian Swedenborgian A trusty 768.04
l1Vilson Monomaniac Loafs and Sprinter Prelatical heretic Malicious dis- 501.4
smokes torter of truth
. xg , 555.515-
:' ' 1-,
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TI-IE ARIEL, 1907 289
ilelearb on the llbike
BALL Cln Historyj- " Henry VIII sought a divorce from the Pope ,
after they had been married 20 years." .
IMZERRIHEW QTranslating- " une epidemic de reves 'lj - " He had
an epidermis of dreams." .
Prof. TOWVER -" The Old philosopher said there were sewn planets
because man has sewzt features,- two eyes, two ears, a nose, and a
JEVVETT Ccalling to Bradford in the atticj - " lNhat you looking fori
BRADFORD -" Doctor Tupper told us to bring to class an example
of att-ic oratory, and I am trying to ind one."
Prof. BZTIXTER-UTVTT. Swasey, what are some of the inadequacies
of production? "
SWASEY -" Of production P
Prof. M.-" Yesf,
SWASEY Qlsooking out of the windowj- " I think it isf'
Mr. TCERN Qlin Chem. Tj-" Bingham, do you know the difference
between a molecule and an atom?"
BINGI-IAM -"An atom must be desected with an instrument, but for
a molecule the naked eye may be usedf, ,
Prof. EBIERSON-ilTl16 Pope in his anger published a bull against
the kingg how did the king look at the matter? "
TEDDY-" He felt that a mad bull was too dangerous to be meddled
STORY Ccalled on in Germanj-" Not prepared."
Prof. STETSON-H Same old story."
Prof. TOVVER- " Some lecture periods seem longer than others.
lsn't that so, Page?
PAGE Cwaking upj- K' You bet ! 7'
Prof. STETSON -'K Macfarlane. how do you say: " Please take a seatf'
TNTACFARLANE- Bitte sitzen sie tfozis. T
290 THE ARIEL, 1907,
Prof. EMERSON -- " VVhat is the difference between the way in which
a classical artist would paint a tree, and that in which a medieval artist
would paint it?
Miss THOMPSON -" The Greek would paint the outside of the tree,
and the medieval artist would paint the inside."
Prof. SLOCUM -" Wood, does it seem reasonable that a ball, shot
from a tower in a horizontal direction, will reach the ground at the same
time as a ball dropped from the same point? "
VVOOD -" No, it doesn't, but it does, does11't it? "
FITZIE Cin Descriptive Geometryj - K' That line is perpendicular to
H, isn't it? "
Rosle-" What line? "
FITZIE- " That first colored line you drew last."
Prof. ROBINSON - Mr. VVhitcomb, what is the slope of this plane? "
N VVHIT " Qgetting rattledj-" Downward, forward, and to the rear,
Prof. SLOCUM -'zzz equals Do not use this formula for
anything practical." '
Prof. SLOCUM - " W'hite, what is the air thermometer for? l'
VVHITE Cdreamilyj -" To measure temperature with."
Prof. HAYES to WHITCOMB -" Will you, can you shut up? Haven't
you any sense, man?"
Prof. ROBINSON- " A single-threaded screw always makes .one turn
for every whole revolution."
L Prof. SLOCUM -" The resolution of a lens depends on the diameter
of the aperture. Ts that clear, Sudler? "
" SUD." Qwho had been readingj-" Yes-s, I think sof'
Prof. S.-" Upon what does the resolution of a lens depend, Sudler?'
" SUD.,,-H Why-e-e, a-er-er-ah, ahem! I don't know."
'W HEATLEY -" Well, Professor, if we have an equation like that,
how are we going to know what it is that we don't know? "
Prof. BUTTERFIELD -" Sit down and wrestle with the problem and
see if it is homogeneous."
THE ARIEL, 19.07 291
Prof. FREEDMAN -"How many seats are you from the end, Mr.
'Whitcomb ? "
XNVHITCOMB - "I am in the second seat."
Prof. P.-"GI One vacant seat.
YOUNG Qexcitedlyj - I am in this seat, Professor."
Prof. DANIELS-" How far is the moon from the earth? H
HILL-" 200,000 feet.
Prof. lNClIXTER Qlecturing on production of goldj-" Before the
' California-Australia Episode: gold was produced at the rate of one-
half million ounces per year. After this llipisode' the production in-
creased to six and one-half ,million ounces. Since one-half goes into six
and one-half just setfczz times, the production was increased just seven
times at this time."
Pizixsia- " VVell, Jig, the ' Ariel ' is all Written at lastf'
BRADFORD -" The :Ai-iel' ! I thought you had renamed it 'The
Phoenix' " '
Prof. BUTTERFIELD -" Gentlemen, these books cost 33.79, but I am
going to charge you 33.807
Prof. -BRETT ffroin back of roomj-" Gee, what a graft."
" DELTA PS1 CORDUROYS "
292 THE ARIEL, 1907
. Efim, the Dictionary
PEDDIE- Wlaat was the show to-morrow night?
JIM BIXBY-YOL1 mean, what is the show to-morrow night.
P.- No. VVhat was is, isn't it?
I- That makes no difference. Is is was, but was is not is.
P.- Look here: VVhat Was, is, and what is, is. Is was is, or is is
- No. Was may be is, but is is not was. It was Was, but if was
Was is, then is isn't is or was wasn't was. If was is, was is Was, isn't it?
But if is is Was, then-
P.- Listen: Is is, was Was, and is was and was isp therefore, is
was is and was is was, and if was was is, is is is, and was Was was, and
is is Was.
If- Ch 1'1O,l-
P.- Ch, shut up. I just wanted to hear you talk.
THE ARIEL, 1907
Little Dug Bradford lived in a shoe,
And had so much room he didn't know what
Shed Hall found the shoe and took it away
And wears a size like it, to class every day.
Bingie came to college --
joined the eleveng
Played one ganieg
And nearly went to Heaven.
Henry Brownell's like a kerosene lamp
He isn't especially brightg
He's often turned down, usually smokes,
And frequently goes out nights.
294 T1-IE ARIEL, 1907
Prof. MIXTER- K' Wlieii a man gets a S5 note from a bank what
does he do with it? "
P,-XTTRIDGE -" Puts it in his pocket."
Prof. NIIXTER -'X Have you read over this chapter? If you have,
you did it to no purpose. Your mind is in a sort of mental fog. Young
man, it is evident that the grand, basic principles of this science of bank-
ing 'g yes, its most rudimentary parts even, lie obscure and unrecognized
before your befogged and immature brain, if I may refer to the contents
of your occipital parts as such. Gentlemen, don't laughg it's a cause tor
tears. You'1l have to brace up if you stay in this course, Pattridgef'
PATTRIDGE -" But what does he do with it? "
Prof. NIIXTER -- " Er-ah-ahem. Gentlemen, we will now pass on to
the next grand subdivisionfl
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TI-IE ARIEL, 1907 295
Seen 011 thc board in Room E, North, Now. 28, 1905.
" As we have stair! here over 8 minutes we have come to the con-
clusion that you intend, to cut us.
M. R. PECK,
M. P. IOSLYN,
R. G. XVI-IITTEMQRE.
fu Economics I.
CA1zEL1zss STUDENT - R' Professor, may I have some paper? H
Prof. M.-" I, I ain't got no paper."
Prof. Robizzsozz At Home.
Mrs. R.-"Edward, I cant make this new cooking range bake
evenly. I have spoiled everything I have tried to bake since we got the
stove last Friday." .
Prof.-"Eh? W'ell, now ah, let's see. NVe've got variable cut-off
all right, and with this little door in this position, we have a maximum
part opening, and constant lead. O! I see whatis the matter, Cturning
the damper in the pipe, and looking over his glassesj you didn"t have
the throttle open.
One 011 Twp."
Prof. TLIPPER Clecturingj -Josiah Quincey was born in 1774 and
died in 1775. So you see he died young and gained his great reputa-
tion as an orator in a very short time.
Prof. Tower O11 F1'atc1'niz'ics.
No " Owls " are dogs.
No " Cats " are dogs.
Vlfhat is the sigvifzczpltzdzizfozz of the relation of these two subjects
when de!! with as above?
Prof. TOWER-Intellectual men have big heads Clooking at john
Murphyj. john has a big head.
Now the conclusion would be that john was an intellectual man,
but you will notice that the above is in the third figure, which usually as
here, gives a false conclusion.
PEDDIE- Say, Skinksky, if you'r down by the lake, drop in.
296 T-HE ARIEL, 1907
Prof. BUTTERFIELD Cbound for Portland one Sunday nightj-
" Porter, what time will we get into Portland? "
PoRTER -" I don't know exactly, suh."
Prof. B. Qa few minutes laterj-" Porter, can you tell me what time
we will make Portland? "
PORTER -"No, I can't, suh. But Cconfldentiallyj it's no matter.
Everything in Portland is closed up on Sundayf'
Prof. BUTTERFIELD-HT8.ylO1', what is the relation between angular
and linear velocity? First cousin or second? U
TAYLOR Qon his way back from Dreamlandj-" Second."
OUR POLIFICAL Boss, UCROCKER 3'
THE ARIEL, 1907 297
The Editors of the Ariel wish to thank most sincerely all who have
helped them in publishing this volume. They are especially indebted to
Mr. James Buckham for " The Master of The Mist." Mr. Buckham not
only wrote " The Master of The Mist " especially for the Ariel, but after
the burning of the publishing house at Rutland, he rewrote the story
for us. TNC are very grateful to Prof. Goodrich for his untiring, and
willing labor in preparing for us the character sketch of Gen. Hawkins,
the Alumni associations, and the Phi Beta Kappa records. Dr. Tupper
very kindly aided us by his article on German student life. 'We also Wish
to thank the host of friends who have drawn and f' kodaked U for us.
The editors are sorry for the unavoidable delay in publication due to
the burning of our publisher's establishment. But, since it looked for a
while as if there could be no 1907 Ariel, we are content, feeling that the
publication is 'fbetter late than never."
fe cf' .fs
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,fir-fl: ,Y A-5 QU- ,--, K-:L -
"VVho was so firm, so constant, that this toil
lfVould not infect his reasoii? "
" Not a soul
But felt a fever of the mad, and play'd
Some tricks of desperation. Ferdinand
VVith hair up-stz1ri1ig,- then like Reeds, not hair-
Vlfas the first mem that leap'dg cried,
'Hell is empty, A
And all the devils are here' "
Allen Ek Co., H. VV.,
Adsit Coal Co., E. S., .
Abraham, Morris, .
Burlington Fruit Co., .
Bristol, A. D., . .
Brooks, H. D., . . .
Brewer's Department Store,
Bero, N. A., . . .
Burlington Trust Co., .
Burlington Savings Bank, .
Bixby Studio, . .
Burnham Studio, . .
Barker Studio, . .
Brooks Bros., . . .
Champlain Transportation C0.,
Charland, Andrew, . .
Cutler Studio, . . .
Crocker, E. A., .
Central Vermont R. R.,
Citizens Coal Co., . .
Cotrell Sz Leonard, . ,
Crystal Confectionery Co.,
Cox Sons Sz Vining, . .
Cameron Steam Pump VVOrks
Dietzgen Sz Co., Eugene, .
De Laval Separator Co., .
Eimer Sz Amend, . .
Electric City Engraving Co.,
Frechette, F. N., . . .
Fletcher, F. G., . .
Ferguson Sz Adsit Co., .
Ferguson Ticket Ollice, .
Hinds, Noble Sz Elclredge, .
Howard, R. E., . .
Hall, W. P., . .
Hall, George A., . .
Hammond Typewriter Co., .
Hapgoofls, . . .
Howard National Bank,
Horsma-n Sz Co., . .
Heliotype Printing Co., .
International Harvester Co.,
Iessop Sz Sons, . . .
Lyman Coal Co., . .
Levin, P. A., .
Lane Press, . .
Mosly Sz Bigelow,
Miles Sz Perry, .
Mansur, A. G., . .
Merriam, G. Sz C., . .
Mason Regulator C0., . -.
New York Life Insurance Co.,
Northern Shoe Co., . .
Nash Bakery, . . .
N. Y. Law School, .
Old Bee Hive, . .
Pease Sz Co., Charles E.,
Perkins, F. E., . .
Partridge, Dr., .
Roddy, P. F., .
Rist Optical Co., .
Robinson, Paul, .
Sheldon Press, . . .
Syndicate Clothing Co., .
Spaulding Sz Kimball C0.,
Strong Hardware Co., .
Standard Coal Co., .
Sturtevant Blower Co.,
Stacy Livery, O. C.,
Selden, E., . . .
Shanley Sz Co., Hobart I.,
Turk Sz Brother, B., .
Thwaits, VV. L., '.
Taft Sz Co., F. L.,
Taylor, A. I., . .
Tuttle Company, . .
University oi Vermont, .
Van Ness House, . . . .
Vermont Farm Machine Co.,
lfVager Studio, h ....
Waterman Fountain Pen Co., .
VV'eston Electrical Instrument Co.,
White, I. I., . . .
Wilder Music House, . ' . .
Wright Sz Ditson, .
Winchester Arms Co., .
VVhite, B. F., . .
Feb. 1. A general movement of-
QQ A HE man who carefully considers the fashion of his gg
ll clothes, the quality of the cloth and linings, the fit
gg :A A and style of each separate garment, cannot be in- gg
ig? V different to the merits of the SlllfS and OWPCOMS W
Eg made by RoGERs PEET 81 Co. of New York. The Wearers of the
X smartest turnouts use them because they are absolutely correct. X
Of us only in Vermont. : : : : : : : : -'X
Chas. E. Pease 81 Co. ii
I E Q5
555 4 H
9 gsisaga A
92 fb Z! Fr'
ama mai: -
Qrwii 5' QQ
U: Sr., 2
Qin? Dr-r O
UF: 3:0 C
32 Iam 3
..36 552 2
Reform is started.
Nov. 1. Byam joins the Dou't Hurry Club.
P. F. Rooov
Imported and Domestic
Sept. 28. Douglass Bradford dons long t1'oL se s
Feb. 2. Temperature in D. South 320 above
MAIN AMPHITHEATREWCOLLEGE OF MEDICINE
DISSECTING LABORATORY-'COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
Feb. 5. Temperature in D. South 340 above
Feb. S. Temperature in D. South 350 above.
The Qld Bee Hive
QI CHURCH STREET
The Largest Department Store
Between Troy and Montreal
Dry Goods, Carpets, Oriental and American
Nlade Rugs, Fine Haviland China, Dorflinger
and Nlunroe Cut Glass. :: 3: :: ::
'll Fownes, Fine Gloves for Men is also one
of our leading specialties. zz :: ::
Members of the UNIVERSITY will Hnd it
to their advantage to make purchases at
The Qld Bee Hive
SUITS . . .
BIADE TO DIILXSURE
IF I BIAKE IT, I BIAKE IT RIGII1'
F. N. FRECIIETTE
ISVCC1-zssolz 'ro CHARLES E. PEASE it C0.j
Ovlcn IJEASlE'S, BUIRLINGTON
COPIES , Q I , - H ENLARGEMENTS
Frank E, Wager
GROUPS 19 CHURCH STREET CRAYONS
Feb. 12. Prof. Daniels returns from Saturn
Feb. 13. Mark Peck is recovering from-
H . f C t ll 61 L d
O I' 6 C O l'l 21 I'
ALBANY, NEW YORK
7 2 is A Makers of the -
Caps, Gowns and Hoods
To the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific
SUPERIOR SERVICE CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY REASONABLE PRICES
Rich Gowns for the Pulpit and Bench Illustrated Bulletins, Samples, etc., upon application
T H E E L I T E S H O
THE SHOE OF QUALITY
SPRING STYLES 0 SEASON 1906
This has been abundantly proven in the case of the ELITE SHOE.
When we commenced to sell the ELITE SHOE our purpose was to
get the very best shoe we could to sell for 53.50. Notwithstanding
the increased cost of material entering into the construction of foot-
wear We have kept steadily to our purpose and have maintained the
quality of our shoes.
It is acknowledged today that the ELITE SHOE is the standard of
quality in popular-priced footwear. That the public have been quick
to find out their merits is evidenced by the largely increased sale
which has obliged us to enlarge our lines to keep pace with the call
for the ELITE SHOE. For sale only by
MQSLEY 659 BIGELQW
B. TURK es 131220.
Show at all times the largest stock of newest designs in
Youman's and Young's Hats. " None better made." Elegant Neckwear, including
the Keiser Barathea Silk Negligee Shirts, Cravenette and Aqua Proof Rain Coats,
Young Men's Suits at from SID to 320. W'e permit no garment to leave our place
unless perfectin fit and workmanship. Men's clothing made to order in the most
B. TURK Sz BRO., THE LEADING CLOTHIERS
156-158 COLLEGE STREET BURLINGTON, VERMONT
serious nervous complications.
Ian. 26. Nine cases of measles at Grassmount. V11
U. S. GREAM SEPARATUR
LEWIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION
ie milk of the several breeds of cows tested at this Exposition was run through
the UNITED STATES SEPARATOR
U. S. SEPARATOR received Highest Award at the World's Colum-
bian Exposition, Chicago, ISQ3.
U. S. SEPARATOR received Gold Medal at the Paris International
Exposition, 1900, the highest award given to any separator manu-
factured in the United States.
U. S. SEPARATOR received Gold Medal, the highest award, at the
Pan-American Exposition, IQOI.
U. S. SEPARATORS have received Gold
Medal, or Highest Award, at every In-
ternational Exposition at which they
have been exhibited and tests of Sepa-
rators have been held.
Since the PAN-AMERICAN EXPOSITION in
1901, the U. S. Separator has held the
FOR CLEAN SKIMMING
The U. S. Separator
Continues to lnaintain undisputed right to the
The Best Cream Separator
These facts concern every cow owner who is in the ,f
market for a cream separator. To all such our free
catalogue, telling all about the U. S. Separator, should
be equally interesting. A copy is free for the asking.
Vermont Farm Machine Co.
BELLOWS FALLS, VTt
Prompt Deliveries from 18 Distributing Warehouses
throughout the United States and Canada.
Next day, I. C. Cobb has measles at Converse Hall.
VIII Oct. 16. Bingham present at drill.
CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL
I Chemicals and
C CP. 'Reagenffs
Balances and Vifeights for all purposes, fTC3.lOl"Il11CllC1'S,
Pyrometers, Fused Quartzware. 'fl-Electric Laboratory
Furnaces and Appliances, E. QQ A. Sectional, Moissan
and Borcher's Types. iIPlatinum in all forms and
shapes at lowest market prices. 1IVVe constantly keep
on hand a large stock of Ernst March's Sohne's Acid-
Proof Stoneware for Chemical Purposes. TAII Testing
Instruments, for Gas, Iron, Steel and Coal Analysis,
Etc. Clinlarged and Revised Price List just issuedj
We keep on hand
in a Laboratory
E I E R A Nl E
205 211 THIRD AVE., Cor. 18th St. NEW YORK
Feb. 8. Puzz Ridley watches the eclipse.
- Nov. 21. Jacobs, '09, is initiated into the-
Are as much superior to other
As such other separators are to
gravity setting systems
Semi fovf 1906 cafalogue and name of your local agen!
THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR COA.
CHICAGO General Offices: MONTREAL
FILBERT STREET AND YORK STREET
PHILADELPHIA 74 C01't1311dt Stfest TORONTO
9 AND 11 Dnumm sr. NEW YORK 243 Mcnsnmo-r AVENUE
SAN FRANCISCO wlNNlPEc.
: o :
April 26. The Junior co-eds have a-
FOR LABORATORY TESTING AND
The continued development and im-
provement, of the well-known Weston
instruments has resulted in the present
practically perfect models.
The Laboratory instruments are the 7
mmgt sensitive anddacctarate obtainable,
an are recognize an used as smud-
ards throughout the world. WCSIOII Standard POI'L2.b1C VOIIIIICLCY.
SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO.
Main Office and Works, 'WAVERLY PARK,
Tools, Drills, Dies, Saws, Etc.
BEST ENGLISH TOOL STEEL.
Wm. Jessop 6: Sons, Ltd. I
Mantlfactory, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. Chief American Office, 91 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK
Essop STEEL Co., WASHINGTON, PA.
Crucible Sheet Steel for Saws and Other Tools.
hen-feed at the Van Ness House
May 2, '05. Holy Cross, 8g Vermont. 9.
Syndicate Clothing Co.
T. B. WRIGHT, ua? Manager
If you Wear Ready Made Clothing, be sure
to get it with the Kirschbaum Label in it.
We make Clothing to your measure, and
Guarantee to Fit. Prices range 513 to 533.
For Interior Decorations
of Schools and Colleges
WE are Headquarters
for such, and can
save you money and you
run no chances on break-
ing as I TAKE THE RISK.
When in need of Statuary
come in and talk it over
and see what I can do
with you. ' 2: :: 2:
J. J. White
8 Church Street
' N Y k
Eugene Dietzgen Co., S,
Chicago San Francisco New Orleans
Drawing and Tracing Papers
of all kinds, T Squares, Tri-
angles, Drawing Boards and
Stands, Scales, Slide Rules and
Calculating Instruments, of all
description. Our GEM UNION
ARE THE BEST
l "Q'f"f:jf"i-'f-,1j.:1::7:'j" ,,
, ' .I ' , jill., '1-,Q gf- . 2115.52 -
- nefvji: -5ff:.:f'5':-17-fa,
1- 1 , . . .... .. . I '
I hi i'1f:g-m!- -:V , .
. J. :Jia a s-' .J .1
. 1 -rn-at-' '
A g5f ' -J.:-. .
m1 : ' 17,-.3
,if ' ,. f
RlCl1l1C1"S I11S'lI'11II1Cl1tS of P1'CClSl0I1
Capital, 53 00,000
Surplus, ,597 5,000
Howard National Bank
Corner Church and College Streets HJ T. RUTTER, Cashier
May 12, '05. Vermont, lg Syracuse, 0.
XII May 18, '05, Vermont, '75 Tufts, 6g eleventh straight victory.
The Standard of Excellence in Fountain Pens is the
This Fountain Pen is conceded not only the best but the most reliable
writing-tool of to-day. It excels in quality and material used, in perfection
of workmanship, and in simplicity of construction.
1 gEgEEEEEEEEErEiE?T iiiTr? 5 iii?
'i reee eee 2 e ee 2 E I '-'PFQE QR
' Lii,ini.f.f, f,i.i inii L-if:-Q E1 EQ 2-page- ri ii E
A The Ideal Clip-Cap, an exclusive feature, is a neat, ,permanent ornament,
positively preventing your fountain pen from falling out of the pocket.
' Our pens furnished with every known degree of pen-nib and to suit all
styles of writingg fully guaranteed, exchanges allowed.
SoLD BY ALL RELIABLE SToREs.
L. E. WATERMAN co., 173 Broadway
NEW YORK '
CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO BOSTON MONTREAL
,When You Get Married!
V YOU VVANT ONLY THE BEST
Your Wedding Invitations, Announcements,
, we're We're
should be correct in every way. We
keep only the latest styles.
We make a specialty also of attractive
W' . Mail Slips, Programs,
The RIGHT Man fur lhe RIGHT Plallel
Easy enough for sr. capable college, univer-
sity or technical school graduate to find work.
Not so easy for him to find the right work, the
work that he is best Httecl to do and that will
lead to sure advancement.
That is Where Our Service Helps.
We make a specialty of fitting college and
technical school men into the right places.
Write us to-day and let us tell you about the
positions we have to offer men who will be
ready for work in July or September. With
oiiices in twelve cities and over 15,000 employ-
ers calling on us for men. we can place men in
any section or line of Work desired.
The National Organization of Brain Brokers
309 Broadway, 5 New York City
Offices in 12 Other Cities.
x-ffl? x- Y ff ' 7 fff
Advertising, Etc. f
We are erecting a fireproof, modern
building, with ample room and light,
and equipped with the best machines
Che Sheloon llbrese
THE DAYLIGHT PRINTERY
June 8, '05. Vermont, 93 Columbia, 6. iLast home- X
I-IORSIVIAN TENNIS RACKETS EOR 1906
y f A l.l."1? ....
I Stand First in Design, Workmanship,
gots c-E.FfILl-fa?-ELT?-mtgebr gi ui' ff
1 U' Playing Qualities and Durability.
HSEABRIGHTU CANE HANDLE
verdict of experts they are unrivalled in balance, Stringing and finish.
N E W M O D E L S q
The "Centaur" double frame and mesh. The "Seabright" Cane Handle.
The "A-I Model" patent central Stringing. The "B" Model, extra narrow shape.
The 'll-Iyde" patent knotted Stringing. The Horsman Expert, Cane Handler
Send for Illustrated Catalo 'th L ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i
gue wi awn Tennis Handbook containing Official Rules, Decisions. Etc.
354 BROADWAY, NEW YGRK
Sole U. S. Selling Agents for the famous " F. H. AYRES CHAMPIONSHLP TENNIS BALLS.,
Approved by the U. S. N. HL. T. A.
The standard of all countries where
Portland Cernents are used.
P0 mlm im We -
U 242- College Siffeez'
Q ONT E HUDSON
Nearbf opp. Cczrnegzk Libvfary rl
Gfomzd Floor, N0 Sfrzirs to Climb -.
NY crrY Q i
fa ,, C35
SPAULDING sa KIMBALL co.
I T Agents
'55 A T A
. af . N
"' " J HzLnZz'ngf07z 65' Dofy NegaZz'vfs an File
game of the season. Night shirt parade.
XIV June 2, '05. Wilson, '08, pinches a pound of-
he University of Vermont
STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
Instruction is given in the University in
I. The course of Liberal Arts, which is
the usual Collegiate course in the Languages,
ancient and modern, Mathematics, Physical
Science, Mental, Moral and Political Philos-
ophy, Rhetoric, Literature and I-Iistoryg
leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts
and Bachelor of Philosophy.
II. The Courses required CID by the Mor-
rill Act of 1862, which provides that instruc-
tion be given not only in " scientific and
classical studies, " but especially in "branches
of learning relating to Agriculture and Me-
chanic Artsf' and Q25 by the endowment
act of 1890, which provides for instruc-
tion in 1' Agriculture, the Mechanic Arts,
the English Language and the various
branches of Mathematical, Physical, Natural
and Economical Science, with special refer-
ence to their application in the industries of
life." These courses are :
I. A Course in Civil and Sanitary Engin-
eering. 2. A Course in Mechanical Engin-
eering. 3. A Course in Electrical Engineer-
ing. 4. A Course in Theoretical and
Applied Chemistry. 5. A Course in Agri-
The new buildings are provided with
power and with V extensive apparatus for
teaching in these departments.
Q III. The Course in Commerce and Eco-
nomics, aiming to furnish instruction and
training in branches directly related to busi-
ness and public service, including Account-
ing, Stenography, Finance, Commercial
Geography and Business LAW and Practice.
IV. 'The Course in Medicine embracing
the subjects usually taught in American
The University has a Military Department
which is under the charge of a United States
Officer, a graduate of West Point.
Admission is either by examination or by
certificate. A certificate of graduation will
be accepted from reputable preparatory
schools, whose courses of study fully meet
the requirements for admission, but all
candidates will be examined in English.
Students admitted on certificate are on pro-
bation during the nrst term.
All the Courses in the Academic and Scien-
tific Departments are open to young women
upon the same condition as to young men.
The young women are required to room and
board at Grassmount, or in private families
approved by the Faculty.
A number of scholarships have been estab-
lished for the beneiit of young men and
young women of limited means.
The University enjoys unusual facilities
for securing employment for students in the
Engineering and Chemical Departments
both during the course and after its com-
The "Billings Library" contains the
University Library and special collections,
aggregating 65,000 volumes. The Reading-
room is supplied with the leading scientific
and literary journals, American and Euro-
The Chemical, Physical and Biological
Laboratories afford the amplest facilities for
work in these departments.
MAX W. ANDREWS, A. M., Registrar
limburger cheese in Plattsburg.-He brought it home in his coat pocket.
October 22, '05, " Jimmie " Mason went to church.
MILES CQ. PERRY
Sell Clothing and Furnishings
FOR MEN AND BOYS
108 Church St., . BURLINGTON, VT.
lieliotvpe Printing Go.
211 Tremont Street, Boston, Hass.
Kill? QYGIJIIQYS, IC.
COLOR OR MONOCI-IROME
GELATIN AND PHoTo-MECHANICAL
CLASS BooKs, ETC. l
April 8. 'K Teddy " Bartholomew visits a friend in Shoreham.
XVI Sept. 10. Students received notilication that-
Champlain Transportation Co.
"THE HISTGRIC GATEWAY"
Lake Champlain and Lake George
TEAMERS leave Burlington for the south 8:40 A. M., for the north
9:oo A. M., returning, arrive Burlington from the north at 4145 P.
M., from the south 5:oo P. M.
Connections made at Fort Ticonderoga with trains of the Delaware 85
Hudson Railroad for Lake George, Saratoga, Troy, Albany, and New York.
Tickets sold to all points and baggage checked through to destination.
Low rates for excursion trips from Burlington in effect after June Ist.
Visitors attending the University Commencement should not fail to visit
some of the interesting historical points in this region.
Tickets, good Zhree days, Burlington to Lake George and return, 35.005
tickets, good one day, Burlington to Fort Ticonderoga and return, .Sroog
Burlington to Fort Frederick and return, Sroog Burlington to Ausable
Chasm and return, 31.65, Burlington to Bluff Point and return, 31.00,
Burlington to St. Albans Bay and return, S,q'51.oo.
For private parties comfortable steam yachts can be chartered by the
day or hour at reasonable rates. ,
For further information inquire in person, by letter or
telephone at Ticket Agency on wharf foot of King Street
D. General Manager,
tuition must be paid in advance
Oct. 20. Iunior class election. XVII
.. any is
,' ,,.,. X,
.gf xx ,
is q '-', ll-T ,
,, - 'E' ' - af f! if
M T i , .. Q7 ,m f y
What a saving of time and worryg what a source of extra
proht it would be to you if you had an ever-ready, con-
venient, economical engine to do the hundred odd jobs
about the farm. That engine has arrived! It is the
I. H. . 'i5E'3i'i2?
absolutely safe, perfectly simple and so economical in operation that you
cannot afford to be without one. Don't think they are complicated or img
practical. Investigate and Find out for yourself how simple, economical
and easy-to-run they are. Vertical, 2, 3, 5, H. Pg Horizontal and Portable,
6, 8, 10, 12, 15, H. P. Call on the International Agent and let him Show
you.. Or write for catalog describing their use on the farm.
International Harvester Co. of America, Inq-. 7 Monroei St., Chicago.
- . . ,ua
The Wilder Orchestra Wright 6: Dntson .5
THE PRIDE 0F MUSICAL VERMONT TENNIS f
Mrs. Ruth Payne Burgess. Wife of Pro- , , 4 1 T
fessor Burgess of Columbia University and Champlgnghlp ' - '
the Hlnivexifityasf Berlimdwrites, abs follows: - L
" ave ear a great ea o ne music .
both in this country and in Europe, but I
have never hear-cl anyltlhing gnore lcgvietly - x
or more artistic t ian 1: e ren ering o e .
selections yesterday afternoon? g2?fi1?8f.i e?'fi'iI?5g,1E'g,923l-fuffp TRADE . 2 MARX
Mr. Walter Damrosch of N ew York, the Archei, Cro net Baithin ' ,7
most famous conductor in America, after quits 5f2-:ree qs Sweater? 0
hearing this organization play the Turan- Ever' thing ydrtainin td
dot overture by Lachner, came forward and Atmgtic Saogts Rulegfor W
said: "Excel1entl Mr. Wilder. excellent!" all ames psena for cam-
and went on to say that intonation, tempos. 10 ie . ' gmpmw,
and everything that goes to make up musi- g ' , .
cal art was remarkably fine. 0 it l
Wright 6: Dltson -f
The Everett Piano used in all Concerts
19 State St., MONTPELIER, VT.
344 Washington Street
April 11. Chapel exercises resumed.
31, 19051, ..,..... .,........,.... ...,......., ........ .
XVIII Feb. 19. Baseball practice was begun in the cage.
' t l COLLEGE GOWNS, CAPS
" I , The Best Workmanship and Flaterial at Lowest Prices
! ?f'P'f-,E.9,,.s SILK FACULTY GOWNS AND HOOD5
, PULPIT ooWNs, cnouz VESTMENT5
c o X s o N s v 1 N N
' " 262 Fourth Ave., New York
New York Life Insurance Co.
ALEXANDER E. ORR, Pl'6Sid6l11l
Balance Sheet January 1, 1906
Government, State, City. County and other Bonds
fumrket value, S323,445,367, cost value, Dec.
fCompauy does not include in Assets the excess
35,148,472 of market value of Bonds owned
Bonds and Mortgages 1370 first liensj ................
Deposits in 175 Banks throughout the world .......,
Loans to Policy-holders on Policies as security
rreserve value thereof, 565,000,000j ...... ........
Real Estate, 23 pieces fincluding eleven oflice build-
ings, valued at S10 940.0005 ................ .....,.
Quarterly and Semi-Annual Premiums not yet due,
reserve charged in Liabilities , ................ ..
Premium Notes on Policies in force qLegal Reserve
to secure same S6,000,000j .... , ...... .............
Premiums in Transit, Reserve charged in Liabilities
Interest and Rents accrued ......................, . . .
Loans on Bonds Cmarket value S4,242,900J, .... . .....
Due Company on account of re-insurance. .. ...... .
Total Assets .... S435,820,359
Policy Reserve fper certificate ot New York In-
surance Dept.J .,................................. 535,082,390
All other Liabilities on Policies, Annuities, Endow-
1nents,etc., awaiting presentation for payment
Reserve on Policies which the Company
voluntarily sets aside in excess of the
State's requirements ..........,....... 37,208,412
Reserve to provide Dividends payable to
Policy-holders during 1006 and there-
after, as the periods mature:
To holders of 20-Year Period Policies and
longer ....,...............,............ 29.180387
To holders of I5 'Y ear Period Policies .... 5.134418
To holders of 10-Year Period Policies, .... 321,016
To holders of 7-Year Period Policies .... 125,177
To holders of 5-Year Period Policies 1 . . . 417,068
To holders of Annual Dividend Policies.. 896,197
Reserve to provide for all other contin-
gencies ................................. 9,549,051
Total lnot including S54-18.472 excess of market
value of Bonds owned over eosty ..........,..... 52,835,626
Total Liabilities . . 5435,820,359
The Company publishes for the information of its policyholders a detailed description oi
its Assets in pamphlet form, which will be mailed to any address upon request.
Gilbert Rist Optical Co. - - MEUTSUT
Re-fracting and Special attention given orders
P re S C 1, p t O H ?cgciiiAi'?'Gai31?d Eiildisiziiiiikgbdciosji
O PUUHUS 5E5i?3JE1iA?i'i??F2i Tfili
" ":?"" mail orders promptly filled.
53 Church Sf-1 Bufllngtollf Vt- Tick Tock Hall 71 Church Street
Mar. 19. Puzz Ridley recites in German.
Mar. 17. St. Patrick's Day. XIX
O TI-IE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER
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-, R 11.1 ' on H ' -.:: .., V : All 'Kwai--J
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FOR ALL NATIONS AND TONGUES
POSSESSES ALL THE FEATURES OF EVERY
OTHER TYPEWRITER, AND, IN ADDITION, ALL
THE FOLLOWING ENTIRELY EXCLUSIVE FEAT:
URES, OF WHICH NO OTHER TYPEWRITING
MACHINE POSSESSES EVEN ONE.
PERFECT ALIGNBIENT-Unoliangeable by Wear.
UNIFORM IMPRESSION-Irrespeotive of touch.
, UNLIMITED VARIETY OF STYLES OF TYPE-Cliangeable instantly.
3 VISIBLE PVRITING-All work in sight.
1 LIGHTEST TOUCII-Keys depressed, not struck.
l DURABILITY-In 20 years no Hammond has worn out.
1 WRITES ANY LANGUAGE ON SAME MACHINE-Inclucling Braille for the blind,
' PRINTS ON CARDS-Witliout bending them. I'
VVRI TES ANY VVIDTH-Paper or envelope.
BACK SPAOING KEY-For adding or correcting.
For SPEED, TABULATING, and BEAUTIFUL PVORK it is Unrivalled. '
i THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO.
69th to 70th Streets and East River
NEW YORK CITY, N. Y.
Nov. 14, '05. Drum Corps organized.
Mar. 10. The H observatory emoved to the farm-
L The Burlington iTrust Co.
CITY HALL SQUARE - NORTH
Capital, X5 0,000 Surplus, 521 0,000
EDWARD WELLS B. B. SMALLEY HENRY L. WARD
President Vice-President Treasurer
A Banh Account
gives a man a substantial standing in
any community. .9 Habits of thrift
and economy learned in Student days
cling through life. 2 Cne Dollar is
enough to start an account with the
Igurlingtun Smuinga 'fgank
.0 ASSETS S1O,483,159.33 .0
to be remodeled for a silo.
Dec. 9. Wliitcoinb receives a third bill from- XXI
University of Vermont and State
HE working facilities ofthe Agricultural Department will be greatly improved this
year by the erection of Morrill Hall. The studies include not only the more purely
technical branches, such as agriculture, horticulture, veterinary science, entomology,
botany, etc., but at the same time, enough mathematics, literature, science and philosophy
to make up a well grounded, general, scientific course. A wide range of electives is per-
mitted, 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. : : : : 1 : : : : : : : : :
'She 5110133 with DR. W. L. TI-IWAITS
the Reputation DENTI-97'
Where students delight in providing Students Rates
for jolly feeds
BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK BUILDING
Olives, Pickles, Waters,
Crackers, Chocolate, T E 0 ,
Cocoa, Cortee, Tea and I-I
Cheese for Rarebit needs Tobaccg and Cigars
Keep thinking about it Who1esmandRetai1
F. E. PERKINS, The , Grocer F. L. TAFT C81 CO.
202 MAIN STREET, BURLINGTON 115-117 Church Sf., Buflinwn
I I Sall's Exchange for " 1 plug hatf'
llffifiif i ess-vwll
XXII Nov. 16. Watso11 feeling cheerful.
q'f" B '
X 'fipgifeiQ1-3A:1'.S'.-52353311 :-i.i2g'.f-':-
e.1, We Q yuh
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like il J 4 l w w ' '
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Hilti ll gp. ,Q ww
vig? , fl, x E ' ,-
M G ewiriv Mui' "L .f .area -m R
D 4 T, Q l A Ol 'S , ,,- tiff!-I ll Q
. f L ee.,e .sees A f -h
N Jlbyle Z5-Ver
5649 x y r 5 50711756 fvgy 0,oe.r'atiolz lf!
lays claim to superiority of design construction and actual spreading ability. It em-
ploys the well known and reliable chain drive applies power from both rear
wheels thus avoiding all side- draft and uneven strain on machine and mechanism.
Can be thrown in or out of gear while in motion with absolute safety as there are no
gears to break by sudden meshing. Steel tracks for apron and the three sets of a.Dron
rollers insure free easy motion and freedom from buckling. Apron speed rehulated
to ten diferent feeds-Three to thirty loads per acre. Chan es in feed made in-
stantly while spreader is in motion. The l. H. C. Spreader is the only one with a
single lever controlling perfectly every operation of the machine. lt is the only
spreader with a vibrating' rake which serves to level the most uneven load and re-
sults in perfectly even distribution. Solid steel axles. Front wheels cut under-can
be turned in its o'vn len th. Steel wheels broad faced tires with traction lugs on
rear Wheels. Unusually strong all over, and of exceeding light draft.
The I. H. C. Spreader spreads all kinds of manure rapidly. evenly and perfectly. It matters
little if manure be strawy, chaify, packed, called, wet. dry or f!'0ZE11.l'ihiS machine will tear
impart and distributeit upon the land evenly. It will handle une, composted manure for
fop dressing in the most perfect manner. and even the presence of corn stalks in the ma-
nure does not prevent the excellent quality of its work. lr. is the greatest labor saver of the
age. Made in three sizes. 35, 55 and 75 bushels. Our nearest azzent will supply you with
printed matter, prices, etc. See him before buying, or write
INTERNATIDNAL HARVESTER GOMPANY 0F AMERICA llnG0rp.l
X ,, -
7 Monroe Street, Chicago, Ill.
671 J 'X f
IHEI. H. G. MANURE SPREAIJER will
E-' 4 - , - ,q .......a . L--ffvw A
No matter what your ldeas or preferences
are about a rifle, some one of eight d1ffer
ent Wmchester models W111 surely suit
you Winchester R1fles are made 1n all
' .refs r
A 1. Al-
W , if' l" . . '
. . . ll' U ' ' :'
le - '
'xi-5 'W me . . .
. 4 I' N ivfgnw -
x, we 1,12 F--4, ,X '-, . . - A .
-' ' .
R' f?"ll.f callbers, styles and weights ' and wh1ch-
lg l l lllf .. .
tt, iywrvqfwl r A R . . . .
. .il-New l i IN
.fi nl j. all .
l- -- T " we .
ever model you select, you can count on
1tS bemg Well made and Finished, rellable
111 aCl2101'1 and 3. StI'OI1g, aCC111'atC ShO0tCI'
FREE Send your name ard address on a postal
card for our 164 page illustrated catalogue
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO
NEW HAVEN CONN
f, sggmmwi-- . -1 'Q - .m-.m....,,- - , -.. f...:m, .I -
Nov. 23. Page in Chapel. xxur
Have You Seen Beautiful Burlington, Vt., on Lake Champlain? Don't Nliss lt
Van Ness House
175 Outside Rooms 0 35 Roorns with Bath
. Write For Circulars
U. A. WOODBURY, Proprietor- H. E. WOODBURY and E. P. WOODBURY, Managers
Crystal Confectionery Company
Fine I I I Honey
Confectionery Q Nlolasses
Bon Bons A A and
Chocolates C O N F E C T I O N S C. C. Caratmels
Cor. fflfigaenififtitie sts. Burlington, Vt. iw' Jy.2f.5.Zf.E5ON
Dec. 4. Bushie Wood is around College.
XXIV Ian. 17. Twelve of the Faculty in chapel.
THE SLOGAN OF THE CAIVIERON-HCHARACTER: THE GRANDEST THING."
iei.., 1 The most durable, effective, reliable and
economical in c o st ot' maintenance of any
VqAL Pumps on the market.
i ' "'. ' Nearly 50 yearseactual satisfactory service.
More than 60,000 in use all over the World.
. ,..,,. ' 2 1 ii'
if ln a C A M E R O N
Steam End, note the
.-,- ' 1- - -
is -....... - very S 1 mp 1 f-1 Inslde
-af. -v-'- s,af.f-iffy, M-1 cz . ,Mft .---,., f ., -
V I G f f
a Ve ear, 'ee rom
V.-. ""l "" delicate P af fs and
- 3: ' .,., i y V H H, .
-'-f-f e " --'-1' '1"' absolutely reliable.
' l:" .
' .::- '-'--
' REGULAR PATTERN FOR GENERAL SERVICE.
All Cameron Pumps are compact and
strongly built, few Working parts and
no outside valve gear or moving parts. lg tc'f' c
The C a m e r o n Catalog V con- .Z
tains full descriptions with illustrations - -1- i v up
of other patterns, and will be sent to
. . . .--., 5555?
any who will mention this book when 2
l ll. S. llilllllllllll Slllillll Plllllll WUlllS
Foot of East,23cl St.
N EW YO R K CITY
.4 is the steam cylinder: C. the pistong L, the steani
chestg F, the chest plunger, the right, hand end of
which is shown in section: G, the slide valveg IL a
lever, by means of which the steam-chest plunger F
may be reversed by hand when expeclientg Hare re-
versing valvesa KK are the reversing valve chamber
bonnets, and EE are exhaust ports leading from the
ends of steani-ffliest direct to the main exhaust and
closed by the reversing valves IL
Ian. 23. H. M. Lord is working in the library.
Ian. 19. Prof. Stetson excused the German class- XXV
Makes the Best '
His Prices are Right, too l
138 College Street
Call and see our Latest Novelties
Special Rates to Students' Kodak Finishing
eleven seconds before the bell rang.
Xxx I Ian. 30. Iohn James Murphy appointed Major and-
A. J. TAYLoR
Florist and Seeclsman
184 Main Street B ' Burlington, Vermont
Elias Lyman Coal Company
"677e D. CQ. L
Delaware 81 Hudson Lacka-
wanna, Lehigh, Bituminous
and English Cannel Coal
At Wholesale and Retail
Telephone Call, 37-3 UPTOWN OFFICE, 206 COLLEGE STREET
The Best Shoe Nash s Bakery
For the price is the W, L. '
Douglas for Men. Up to Discount to Students at the
Style and Fit. The New- W - I
est Leathers and Lasts. ayslde nn
F. G. FletChel', Agent V First Class Meats Served
65 Church Street Burlington, Vt, Also Short Orders, ISS Ballli Si.
rankingofhcer of the University battalion.
E. S. ADSIT COAL OO.
HANDLE THE VERY BEST
GRADES OF ,
ANTI-IRACITE I- BITUMINOUS
YARDS-LOWER PINE sr. OFFICE, 'I81 COLLEGE ST.
Broadway, Corner 22d Street, NEW YORK
From C. H. BLODGETT,
former Mayor of Burlington.
SUITS of material in
Read -made pattern and quality
Bakersneld, Vt., Oct. 5, 1905. d ty above the OrdmafY'
Strong Hardware Co., Burlington, Vt. K N
Gentlemen:-Used your Flint Roofing on measure- empton, CW-
some of my buildings nine years ago, and on I-,IVQ1-jeg, market and
others about five years ago, and am so well Motor Boulton Ovefcoats,
pleased with it, I am using it the present 4 MM
Year' Y I Garments' Garments for sports
Ours tru Y, English and rough country
C- H- BLODGETT- H b d I Wear during vacation.
a er as 1- White and Khaki Rid-
I ' B ' h I -
Strong Hardware Co. ery and Hats, Lllfeagffcaisg ESZQSSQ-
BURLINGTON, VERMONT Finest-logs, SWG- UP' 22' 22' 12'
Dff-wing lnsffumemi Leather N311 2aLzk2iri2.:H:,a5ss
Paper, f9..c., CD.o. Goods, E'EC. gn request. : - z : : :
Dec. 20. H. Morton Robinson joins the Y. M. C. A.
XXVIII Dec. 7. Dr. Clouclman is studying mil. sc fe nge,
Slfllltlillld Goal 81 ICQ G0, H welcome Gift in any Home
Wholesale and Retail Dealers The Most Popular College Songs - ' 5 'jo
50 New College Songs - - .,0
in the Best Grades of St ngs of ALL the Colleges - - 1.50
I I I Songs ofthe WESTERN Colleges - l.25
Songs ofthe EASTERN Colleges - - 1.25
, Songs ofthe Flag and Nation - .50
IOO New Kindergarten Songs - - I,OO
School Songs with College Flavor - - .50
Dealel'S ill PURE
Lake Ghempleln lee
Office, 193 College Street, Blll'lil1gl0ll, lll.
Ferguson 86 Adsit Co.
Manufacturers of the
CB urlzng fon
New Songs for College Glee Clubs - - .50
New Songs for Male Quarleis - - ' -50
Songs ofthe University of Pennsylvania - l.5O
Songs ofthe University of Michigan - I 50
R, E, Songs of Washington and jefferson College - 1.25
B A Songs of Haverford College ---- l-25
R 'B 'E R New Songs and Anthems for Church Quartets,
Worlc done as 3. young tElefum Nmnbel-53 muff .IJ to .30
man likes to have it don?
rg VVE APPRECIATE THE At Bookstores, Music Dealers, or the Publishers,
TUDENT TRADE' 09' 'P' Binds, noble sf Eldredge
Sherwood House ' .
, 31:33:35 west lstb St. new York 2115
3 Charts Church Street
Dec. 19. Mandigo discovers his soul in sociology.
Nov. 16. Harry M. Hill visits at the library. XXIX
BY THE ' .
STU RTEVANT SYSTEIVI
Assnres a pure, healthy atmosphere which may be main-
tained at a constant temperature regardless S
. of the Weather.
B. F. STU RTEVANT CO., BOSTON, IVIASS.
General Office and 'WorkS, Hyde Park, Mass.
New York Philadelphia Chicago V London
Designers and Builders of Heating, Ventilating, Drying and Mechanical Draft
Apparatus, 'Fans, Blowers and. Exhaustersg Steam Engines, Electric Motors and
Generating Sets, Fuel Economizersg Forges, Exhaust Heads, Steam Traps, Etc.
Nov. 26. Dad Wliite walked the hill in 76 seconds.
vu: Nov. 9. Prof. Tower arrived at 8.36 A. M.
STUDENTS GO TO
Hair Dressing and
The largest and best equipped
tonsorial establishment in Vermont.
Especial attention paid to the needs
of college students. Private rooms
for ladies and children. Barbers'
supplies and gents' shaving articles
for sale. . '.
A. C. CHARLAND, Prop.
UP ONE FLIGHT 86 Church Street
AT THE HEAD OF CHURCH ST.
C i g a r e t t e s
ag Crystal Pharrnacy :Ag VVATCHES DIAMONDS
W. P. HALL. JEWELRY
The Best of Everything in the
DRUG LINE. A. D. BRISTOL
Corner St. Paul and Main Sts.
Nl. W. ADAMS 81 CO.
The Burlington Fruit Co.
A11 Foreign and Domestic Fruits
Confectionery, Cigars, Tobacco, B 3, f b e 1' .52
Macaroni, Nuts, Etc.
Wholesale and Reiall. - Telephone 41-3 143 Chews' st' Burlington
150 CHURCH STREET
RALPH NARDINI LoU1s LUCHINI
Nov. 18. T. Hickey seen in the library.
Dec. 20. Messrs. Gast and Edwards give an oratorio- xxxr
H Burlington, Vt. ciliitixiiosir H
A i C ssL ss, y A
f If C
11 1: l
N " in N f
A, If-,Eg w flijzimliuisf ir W kvrl - IQQA 4 l -
g f t xt-:alma 5
O D RY G 0.0 D S O
' 2 Wholesale and Retail .0 ' V i
P. A. Levin
Cleaning, Pressing and
Repairing Neatly Done
Uniforms a Specialty
152 St. Paul Street Burlington, Vt.
, O. C. Stacy
Prompt and Courteous
Attention will be given
to Livery in all details. 1
Opposite the Post Office f
Telephone 128-12 l63 Church Street i
B. F. White W
LZZUZVQI, Baan! cmd Hack Slables
Draft and Driving Horses For Sale
98 King Street BUfliUgf0I1
Second Hand Goodsf
Bought and Sold
143 Main Street Burlington, Vt.
for the benfit of Converse Hall.
N XV ff 1
AT CUTLER'S STUD10
ALL THE LATEST' STYLES A
See our Lafesz' P!dfZ.7ZZLWZ
V Fz'm'sh A in College Folcieffs
Reduced Rafes to Students
I 130- CHURCH STREET l
OPPOSITE Y. NL C. A. BUILDING
N C R Idl d d
Ian. 24. Electrical Engineering Society elects officers. XXXIII
No doubt about the result if your
Dress Suit bears the "Adler" label.
It's just the same with your Busi:
ness Suit or Overcoat. ...... A
You're bound to win. . .
CHAS. W. RICHARDSON
Cor. Church and Main
tff' tt " 1 .1
E, U your
" ' 1Room5
y- J And see if
there is any-
thing We can
do for you in a
fi THF V' 'ITE 7 5: :'::::
295.1 f Q
- lwlv 5 3, ' ' ' H 1
I .,:f:.::.. 'iw?. 'Tryst f
53:1 I I!!
Wfa ,- 'Fi' nz'
.154 ff-'-"' .g 'I!5-:- , f'-ff
' e f X - ff"!?:f
we 1:3 ,ggfjf
S59 ,, 3513132.55551
VVe have several odd pieces any one of
which may be just what you want.
The prices are almost half of what they
used to be. Come in to-clay and see them.
GEO. A. HALL
212 Sa. 214 College Sr., Bur1ington,Vt.
Gollege uno 1bigb School mwitations a Specialty
' Success comes from knowing how. Our success in engraved work,
. and We have a large measure of success, comes from knowing how
the work should be done, and doing it in that way. The best stock, the best work, goes into
our engraving, and everything, even to the delivery, is attended to faithfully. The best
engraved work is none too good : : : : : 1 : : : : : : :
Like the frame of golf, is a great health preserver-no game
681116 surpassesit as an tall roundbbody exercise-it invites health
and strength. The tennis articles of every kind-balls, rackets, and nets-we have them and
having no wholesale outlet they go to you at wholesale prices : : : : : ': :
mage The articles necessary to play the game-balls, bats, gloves and mitts, every-
A thing used in the game. Our chiefubusiness is wholesaleing these goods.
But if clubs about here place a reasonable order they Wlll get net wholesale rates z : :
'lllllflfe OF Gall fOI2 lD8I?ilCl1l8U5
Tbobart 3. Sbanleg ai Gompang
Ian. 25. Mechanical Engineering Society elects officers.
Ian. 27. Merchant of Venice in the Gym.
234 Zo 238 Devonshivfe Siren, Boiron, lllasr.
GEO. F. REED, Bzzvflivzgfon, Vi., Local Agent
Typewriters of all makes For Sale or
To Rent. Rented at 552.50 to 54.00
per month. Rent paid allowed on
purchase price in the event of a sale
Loca! Agenis for the Nisw FRANKLIN
VISIBLE VVRITER z: Pffzke, 575.00
Robinson- Edwards Lumber Co.
Manzyacizzfevfs. P17 kolesfzle amz' Rami!
Dealers 252 Szfmzdawl Grades of Canada
Michigan and Southern Pine and
Hardwoods - Shingles - Clapboards
Lath and Dimension Timber
Sole Agents in the United States for VV, C. Edwards
8: Co., Jlfavmfaclzweffs, at Rockland and Ottawa, Ont.
Planing and Moulding
Nov. 11. Vermont, 123 Ft. Ethan Allen, 0.
WM j UP TO DATE.
RECENTLY ENLARGED WITH
25 000 NEW WORDS
I ALSO ADDED
New Gazetteer of the World
New Blographxcal Dlctxonary
lIdItor1nCI ef W T Harris PhD LLD
Unit 11 States Commxssmner of Education
2380 Quarto Pages 5000 Illustratxons
I IS A PACKED STOREHOUSE OFACCURATE INFORMATION
GRAND PRIZE fmanssr Awfmnh WORLD S FAIR ST LOUIS
Also Webster s Collegmte Ductxonary
11 6 Pages 14:00 Illustrations
Regular Edition 7t1Ox25Q1ncI1es 3 Inndmgs
De Luxe EdlflOH any x SVS x 1 If In Printed from
same plntc s on blble pfxpei 2 be Iutlful bmdmgs
FREE, ' DICTIONARY WRINKLES,I AI.so ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS
G. 61 C. MEKRIAM CO.
Publishers, Springfield, Mass , U S A
GET THE BEST
c'1?'5:--: ,557 I
.1a:2'fg?5??5g?'z::i! II I
we t '
II I Q I - -- 1-
xwgz 5 i
X - 1
Se f fl
.L ,, -V-, ,.
e . . Q . u
, . . .
CUT-RATE TICKET OFFICE
mu L. 4
' , jf' IW I
LL azf V 1.
:FWHM 1- f
..- eg -4-I Sex I
B -:-- ,W -,H - . -- ,
on all Railroads
and Lake Cham-
plain Steamers BOUGHT and SOLD
Travelers' Mileage Book Co.
144 College Street, opp. Savings Bank
Corner St. Paul and College Streets:
Telephone 221-13 Bum INGTON, VERMON1
Dr. G. E. Partridge
D E N TIS T
Room 3 ,
Savings Bank Building BUYIIIWQUUDI Vt-
l BPGWGFIS Department Store
The Leading' Hozzse Fzawzislzers
In Crockery, Glassware,
Lamps, Agate and Tin-
Ware, and the Largest
Toy and Fancy Goods
Department in the State
Y. M. C. A. BzLz'la'z'ng
Nelson A. Bero
J E W E L E R
99 Church Street Burlington, Vt.
B A R B E R
I52 Church Street BUYIIUEHOUI Vt-
'XXXVI Oct. 31. Halloween party in the Gym.
To the Whole Push ofthe U. V. M. C O L L E G E
For Tobacco Store
AND PROMPT DELIVERY UN' M.
Buy from .
1:.A. CROHER ABRAHAM
200 Main Street Church St.
CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY
PASSENGER EQUIPMENT UNEQUALED
Short line Boston and New England to Montreal and other Canadian Points
RATES AS LOWV AS ANY OTHER ROAD
NEW AND HANDSOIVIE VESTIBULED COACHES, AND PULLNlAN,S MOST MODERN
PARLOR AND SLEEPING CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS
QUICK TIME AND SURE CONNECTIONS CAN BE RELIED UPON
For full information as to rates, routes, etc., call on any Ticket Agent, or at Company's
T. n. HANLEY, N. E. P. A.,
360 Washington Street, 2 2 2 2 2 2 Boston, Mass.
A. W. ECCLESTONE, Southern Passenger Agent,
385 Broadway, 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 New York.
J. E. BENTLEY, General Passenger Agent, St. Albans, Vt.
REDUCING VALVES A
VVill positively and permanently reduce and maintain an even pres-
sure of steam, air or water, regardless of. changes in the initial
pressure. The simple turning of a key gives any pressure desired.
Write us for information stating your needs-we will send our
catalogue and answer queries personally.
MASON REGULATOR CO.,
For sale all over the world. Boston, Mass., U. S- A.
Nov. 6. R. H. Smith appointed adjutant.
Nov. 10. Rastus, Mitch and General-
University of Vermont
College of Medicine
HE course of study in this department com-
prises four sessions of seven months each.
Instruction is given by lectures and reci-
Sy tations, clinical and laboratory teaching.
1l' The Curriculum embraces all the subjects
taught in a first-class Medical School.
1lThe work is carefully graded, and
students are marked on each recitation
throughout the four years. These marks go to the
students credit in the final examination. fl The large
number of patients coming to the Mary Fletcher
Hospital from Vermont, New Hampshire and North-
ern New York afford ample clinical material for both
medical and surgical teaching. 1l, The annual cata-
logue, giving full information regarding the course,
the requirements for entrance and graduation, will
be sent upon application. 1: :: zz :z ::
Addnfss, H. L. WHITE, A.M., SECUI, Burlington, Vt.
went duck hunting.
XXXVIII April 3. Sudler makes a liying trip to Boston-
677e Medico-Chirurgical College of Philadelphia
Department of Medicine
Has a carefully graded course of four sessions of eight months each. Session of 1906-7 will begin about September
24. Advanced standing to students with satisfactory credentials from accredited Medical Schools, and to college
graduates with the requisite biological training. -
Noteworthy features are: Free Quizzes: Limited Ward Classesg Clinical Oonterencesg Modified Seminar Methods,
and thoroughly Practical Instruction. Particular attention to laboratory work and ward-classes and bedside teaching.
' Unexcelled clinical facilities, there having been over l.85U Ward cases in the Hospital, 6,000 accident cases and over
59,000 dispensary visits ln 1905.
The cllnlcal amphltheatre is the largest and finest ln the world, the hospital ls newly reconstructed and thoroughly
modern in every respect, and the new laboratories are specially planned and equipped for individual work by the
The College has also a Department of Dentistry and a Deparlment of Pharmacy, in each of which degrees are
granted at the end of graded courses. For announcements or further information apply to
SENECA EGBERT, M. D., Dean of the Department of Medicine
New York Law School
35 Nassau Street, New York City
' 1. Follows the Dwight Method of legal
instruction, the method of that great teacher,
Prof. Theodore W. Dwight.
2. Gives lZllOl'OLlQ,'llly practical instruction,
developing the principles of the law and the
reasons upon which they rest.
3. Is in New York City-the best place to learn
New York law and procedure-the most desi ruble
place in which to establish a lawyers practice.
Its location in the city affords an opportunity to
attend the sessions of the courts. and also to grain
practical experience in lawyers' oflices, in connec-
tion with the law school study of legal principles.
4. Confers the degree of LL. B. in two years: of
LL. M. in three years. .
5. Has it Day School and 2llSO 21.11 Evening
School. A student can attend either. Both
are at the same address.
6. Had 947 students in attendance the past
year C1904-1905? g of these 306 were college
GEORGE CHASE, Dean
35 Nassau Street
Citizens Coal Co.
E. A. BRODIE, Treas. and Mgr.
VVholesale and retail dealers
in only the highest grades of
Hard and Soft
105 Church Street Burlington, Vt.
-r H E
I. A N E
Try H23 Q9
Northern Shoe Co.
184' Bank Street
For High Grade.
at medium grade prices
Barre Shoe Co. Hardwick Shoe Co
Barre, Vt. Hardwick, Vt.
to see the Harvard game QPJ.
HAIILF' TONE. MADE. Fore U.S.4N
TH E cuTs,
IN THIS BOOK
WERE MADE BY
ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO
BUFFALO , NY.
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