University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1908

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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 333 of the 1908 volume:

THE VOLUME XXI, PUBUSIIED BY THE CLASS OF 1908, UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, J Qin Eubn CEEllstnurth Qnuhritb, fur many PBHYS the bunnreh instruttur, cuunselur, frignh ut "'lJermunt" men this hunk is respectfully hebitateh QV, EL. f i -2 15,7 .nk Qriel Baath Elnrrok-IN-CHIIEF Levi Pease Smith ASSISTANT AND ASSOCIATE Emmons Bennett Cooper Douglass Henry Chase Brownell Thurman Willard Dix RoscoeL. Mitchell CMed.J Clifford H. Sm-ith iMecl.J Helen M. Barker James Sliedd Bixby 1 Orman E. Bassett ASST. BUSINESS Mon. Raymond A. Spencer BUSINESS MANAGER Charles Heisey Burke P11o'rou1z.xr1f115us Roy Carroll Jones Jacob Frank AR'r1S'rS Haro-ld Ernest Somerville Florence Votey U A -I-I'E'S il? ,, -. i .vp--i , " -' 7' . A' 5 v -2 I t in f vi- m l --::-',-Qi:-' .,.Z5'gf'1 lu? 'i HES gnfnrelnurb The purposes of this volume are manifold. The Editors desire that it may promote loyalty, that it may perpetuate old traditions and establish new ones, that it may give us a keener vision in the solution of problems which confront us, and in short, that it help us to a richer and truer under- graduate life. They have also attempted to make the book a kind of mirror, reflecting much of the good- humorecl buffoonery and excess of animal spirits which lie upon the surface and hinting at the deeper purposes which underlie college life, and, above all, a remembrancer of college scenes and names and faces. Q- . i 7 ' f- 2 : ff n nun 1 : : :Ill llll . --nn u ' . "u I I. .- lff' 'u Il ui ' Ja . .. 42. fi, ,Ar-'J I 1-vi' I' ' . I -7+ x f f 'E S- i 1? THE ARIEL, 1908 NIEDICAL COLLEGE-:MAIN ENTRANCE THE ARIEL, 1908 7 Efubn fiillstnnrtb Guuhrinb BY lD.XRWIN P. TQINGSLEY HAT is the University of Vermont? A corporation? An institu- tion chartered by the State, owning' certain lands, buildings and equipment? A home of sound learning? A college with a numer- ous body of undergraduates, and a representative and honorable body of men and women who have completed its courses? Yes, the University all that. But no one query, nor all put together, however completely they seem to cover the question, really tells what the Uni- versity is. It is supposed in these modern days that the future of a university or cola lege: the question of whether it is to be a source of light and leading-depends almost altogether on the number of its buildings and the extent of its endow ments. Wfe have seen universities, so-called, spring up in a night. Some of us who are familiar with the poverty of our own Alma Mater, who know in part the history of its heroic struggles through a hundred years, are at times disposed to forget the richness of our own heritage and to envy those institutions which have been blest by the modern way of doing things. Swept off our feet by the rush of modern life, we sometimes admit that in this day and age the millions should come first, and the university or college will then follow as a necessary consequence. Still, to the great body of educated men, and especially to those whose date of graduation goes back twenty years or more, Alma Mater is some- thing which has as little relation to equipment and endowment as love of country has to national wealth. The Scotchman loves Scotland, but certainly not because of its natural wealth. He loves his native country because of its poverty, because of its traditions, because of the bitter struggle which has developed the iron in the Scotch blood and the fiber in the Scotch brain. Indeed, it has not been demonstrated yet that the most splendidly equipped university, created yesterday, 8 THE ARIEL, 1908 will ever have any of the traditions and the atmosphere which are the choicest heritage of every great institution of learning: traditions and atmosphere may not find a congenial home in surroundings that are so splendid, and under con- ditions where life runs on so easily. So far as we definitely know, there is only one process by which an institution can become spiritually great, and that process involves sacrifice, trial, devotion, poverty and a bitter struggle before ultimate triumphs. As I see it, a college endowed with unlimited millions, which has no such traditions and memories, no truly great names and really great lives, is poor indeed. I do not claim that the institution which came into being yesterday, full-armed like Minerva, will never develop this atmosphere, but that it will is doubtful and contrary to the majority of human experience. By these standards the University of Vermont is rich. The physical body of the college is beautiful, but the soul of the institution is more beautiful, it dwells in the men and women who have passed through its class-rooms, who cherish its traditions, who revere its great names and reverently cherish its fine examples of self-sacrifice, unsellish devotion and courage. Here is its wealth. Here is its promise for the future. Here it has a grip on the hearts of men. This is the University. Cherishing these traditions and husbanding this wealth, we shall deserve and ultimately get endowments of the ordinary and necessary sort. The traditions of our New England colleges are the finest possession of this country. That is a bit of dogmatism which no great number of men may agree with. The man most likely to appreciate its truth is the one whose work in life takes him into the thick of a iight which is far removed from the spirit of those traditions and hostile to their tendencies. By traditions I do not mean reputation. The two are not the same. The world generally may think it knows the traditions of an institution merely because it has some knowledge of the distinguished men whom it has trained. Examples of its product are pointed out-the jurist, the man of letters, the man of science- but that by itself does not constitute an atmosphere nor create traditions. The alumnus of the institution sees a different picture and is appealed to by quite different influences. The distinguished statesman, the jurist, the preacher, the doctor, may to him or her mean little. They are sources of some pride, they are evidences of sound training, but they do not touch the heart and make no claim on affection. Traditions and memories that create atmosphere go back to the class-room. The impression that endures came from contact with a personality. THE ARIEL, 1908 9 The influence that abides was derived from some wise, gentle and strong soul with whom the boy or girl came in contact day by day for a period of years. Here occurs a really creative process. The boy discovers himself. Unsuspected powers develop. New ambitions awake. The outlook on life changes. Life itself changes. Happy those seats of learning whose history shows the presence of one or more' such personalities! Doubly happy those institutions where such men have made their appeal year after year, reaching from class to class, even from generation to generation! Wfhere this condition exists we have a spiritual relation best described by that sublime sentence in the opening words of the Book of Genesis: "And the Spirit of God moved upon the face of the waters." The University of Vermont is what it is largely because of a succession of such personalities in its history. JOHN ELLswoR'rI-1 GOODRICH, to whom this issue of "The Ariel" is dedicated, is one of these rare men: one of that small, possibly diminishing group, who have created colleges without money. .l-le began to teach in 1853, and has studied the unfolding mind and soul almost without interruption ever since. ln the University his work has covered an unbroken period of thirty-five years. He has, in some fashion, impressed himself upon every class which has graduated within two generations. This is the great fact that makes him a personality. This is the fact that overshadows his attainments as a vvriterff clergyman, public speaker and citizen. Indeed, all other facts in his life have their full meaning fProfessor Goodrich has Written some good verse which has never been published. He contributed to the "History-of Chittenden County" 4188355 to the "New England States" f18975g to the ninth and tenth editions of the 'Enoyclopaeclia Brittanicaug to t'The Vermonter" and 'fVe1-mont Reviewi' articles on the University and Vermont Immi- gration. He edited the "Revolutionary Rolls of Vermont" for the State, and compiled or edited the General Catalogues of 1870, 1890 and 1900. He delivered an address on' Ira Allen, t'Founder of the University of Vermont," in 1892, which will always be a part of the literature of the college, and the following year he established Founder's Day. He enlisted in the Union Army in 1864, and is amember of the Loyal Legion. He was ordained a Congregational clergyman in 1864, and the University conferred the degree of Doctor of Divinity in 1897. In 1905 he edited the very creditable volume containing a report of the proceedings and the addresses delivered during the One Hundredth Commencement of the University 619045. 10 THE ARIEL, 1908 only if viewed with relation to his work in the University of Vermont. His life would be deserving of commendation, even of honor, if he had not discovered so unique and fine a mission. He will for all time hold a place of distinction in the history of the University. In addition to his work in the class-room he, with others, founded in 1850 one of the college fraternitieszf which for over fifty years have held so strong a place in the affections of all students. He has seen the University advance, keeping pace with the demands of modern life, and has welcomed the newer courses which seem strange to some of us. But while wel- coming the new departures, he has clung fast to the earlier conception of what a college training ought to include, These views he set forth in the closing paragraph of his paper on "The History of the University of Vermont" CgUni- versity Cynic, Vol. Xixj. He said: 'iBut the new studies can never expel the old. The pure mathe- matics will never be superseded as a gymnastic for the reasoning faculty, nor will the classic languages and literatures lose their pre- eminence as a humanizing discipline, fining the wits and refining the feelings. There may perhaps be less Greek, or no Greek at all in the course, and more German or Italian, but no groping with the microscope and no grinding of facts can ever make good the absence of linguistic and literary culture." Professor Goodrich comes of Puritan stock, and was born in 1831 on a farm in Hinsdale, Mass. His birthplace was the home of his father and his grand- father. In 1840 his uncle, Chauncey Goodrich, a brother-in-law of President james Marsh, was engaged in the publishing busines in Burlington, and in the printing and binding departments of that establishment young Goodrich worked for his board during his college course. Between the time of his graduation CI853j and the beginning of his work in the University M8725 he was Principal of Hinsdale Academy, of Montpelier Seminary, and of Kimball Union Academy. He was Superintendent of City Schools, Burlington, from 1868 to 1870. From 1872 to the present time he has been Professor of Latin, and, incidentally, Pro- fessor of Rhetoric, English Literature and Greek. He married Ella Moody, daughter of the only physician at that time in the city. There is perhaps no better-known hgure in Burlington. To the sons and tDelta Psi. THE ARIEL, 1908 11 daughters of the University, in college and elsewhere, he has long been known as "that good gray head." Notwithstanding his intellectual vigor and the keenness of his sympathies, time will not be denied. The years so full of service and creative achievement have brought to Professor Goodrich not only the affection of many grateful hearts, but also the reverence due to age when age perfectly crowns a vigorous, useful, upright and sober life. May his like always be found in the teaching force of our beloved Alma Mater. May she always deserve and attract such men. irx- - . r w Wfffm ' W Q" 5 -- ll 5 WW-'GFW 'li' -ffl-1' 'aff li as 'if ' h -Qi ld 'liagigxyl it 'M U ,jg Q! xi- K 1- ln , - -. - s ,, ' 1 ,ke-4.1-u, 5 'hge is I 1' ei.-5 21" 57 - Q i iyleg . c s L -H "?l3f4oi:E1E'E Tl -L51 1,-:F,'. -A ' "' ifl 521 '-f ' ' if "':j5 ' ' '- , ' "- ' " E I I H g it lg-, i qiii Y l' LLl-Q-yi I' .mar xi., I Q--"" 2'Q ' ' , -f MV R., A gg. 5 AV wfhilf 1,5 fel, ' H55 sg u.-I. 1901 12 THE ARIEL, 1908 The isrnhlzmi of tbletiw BY PRESIDENT M. H. BUCKHAM N ATHLETICS, as in everything, we Americans have to pass through a stage of craze before coming to a condition of sanity. VVe have reason to believe that we have passed the most dangerous part of the crisis. YVe are beginning to regain consciousness, and are steadying ourselves, and asking where we are, and what it all means, and what we are going to do about it. Thanks to the intervention of the strong institutions, and the guid- ance of strong and wise men, we are bringing in thought and judgment and system Where before all was rush and hurrah. Out from the hurly-burly have already come two or three settled principles which will have to be included in any coming settlement of athletic problems. I. Youthful vitality normally expresses itself in athletic sports-otherwise it suffers an unnatural and dangerous suppression, or vents itself in rowdyism and vice. The decadence of college rowdyism is synchronous with the growth of college athletics. TI. Rivalry is one of the essential elements in the sports of young men. There can be no spirited games without it. The intensity of the rivalry is in some sense the measure of the sport. This is why college teams are sometimes beaten by younger and really weaker teams of preparatory schools. The rivalry is not keen enough to put the stronger team to its proof. A college team, which plays only with other college teams which are near at hand but not the best, feels that it has not had the chance to do its utmost. This is the justification in part, for remote tours, which are in other respects objectionable. TTT. Some degree of roughness in the sports of young men is inevitable, and is not wholly objectionable. There is a real but difncult line of separation between rouglmess and brute force. Certain games are gentlemanly games- that is they can be played in all their vigor without any overmastering induce- ment to break over the laws of courtesy and good-will. Such games are cricket, tennis, baseball. The game between Vermont and lfVilliams last summer was a gentlemen's game-a perfect game. Angels could have found no fault with it. THE ARIEL, 1908 13 But probably no game of football is ever played of which the same can be said. A certain amount of brute force, which it is difhcult if not impossible to restrain within the bounds of fair play, seems to be of the essence of the game itself. But so long as there is a certain amount of unregenerate brutality in every body of young men, it may be best to regulate and exhaust it by a rough game like football, rather than to let it End its own outlet in more reprehensible ways. This is not denying that there is room for both science and fair-play in football, or that gentlemen may and do play the game. It has possibilities as a vigorous, manly game waiting to be realized. TV. A serious, but thoroughly alien element which has entered into the problem, is professionalism. But this element, because it is alien, can be ex- truded. The student body in our American colleges can exclude from their corporate life anything which they seriously wish to exclude. Wfhat the law calls "the police power" they can exercise with a thoroughness unknown to any other community. They have all the agencies at their command-the detective, the punitive, the expulsive. The remedy for professionalism is a sound esprit dc 601725-a profound collegiate self-consciousness, a distinct and pronounced social pride, which resents the intrusion of personalities or policies which are below grade, or of other than collegiate grade. If the university guild does not feel the stigma put upon it by the presence in its membership of men hired to assume the academic garb, to simulate the speech of scholars, to flaunt the hon- ored name of Alma Mater, the situation is more serious than any mere matter of athletics. It affects vitally the total morale of student community life. But we do not believe in the existence of any such moral defect in our student bodies. F or the time being the situation needs more thorough exposure. The "sounder party, of college sentiment needs reenforcement from a maturer constituency. And the severely critical and wholly unsympathetic judgment of certain extrem- ists may be safely ignored while the reform is going on. V. The most serious consideration yet remains, namely, the tendency to sacrifice higher interests to the exaggerated claims of athletics. Taking the long look ahead, which every young man should take, and which the prevailing influences of college life should induce him to take, is a student justified in giving to athletics an amount of energy which subtracts materially from the intellectual and moral power which he came to college mainly to acquire? Let us not obscure the question by any side issue respecting "marks," Has the student body the right to require of the captain or manager of a team that he sacrifice himself for the sake of its pleasure or pride? Here is a man capable of 14 THE ARIEL, 1908 attaining a high grade of intellectual efficiency if he leave athletics aside. But he is wanted for a managership, and must content himself with a lower grade if he accepts. Here is another who is hovering on the verge of failure in his course, and is sure to fail if he goes off now and again with his team. No man is wanted on a team, or deals fairly with it, who does not put a great deal of heart into it. Once in a great while a specially brilliant fellow can put a large afnount of enthusiasm into athletics and not appear to suffer thereby. The student of average ability cannot. College records are strewn with wrecks from this cause. VT. This brings us back to the point from which we started. Athletics- and especially intercollegiate athletics-have had an abnormal development. The present condition is-or the recently past condition was-one of feverish inten- sity. VVe are working toward a stage in which we can keep all the undeniable good we have gained, and disencumber ourselves of the attendant evils, which we believe to be incidental and detachable. By outlawing professionalism- which has been the chief bane and the source of most others-we shall have made a brave beginning. That accomplished, and the mercenary motives put out of the held, there is left pure sport, with all its healthy rivalry, all its exulta- tion in the consciousness of physical prowess, all its incentives to bodily training and mental alertness, with no undue excitement, no -blunting of moral percep- tions and no suppression of gentlemanly instincts, and with vigor unimpaired- heightened perhaps-for the serious work of college life. "They are foolsf' says I-lesiod, "who know not that the half is more than the whole." XVhen devotion to athletics has become fanaticism, halve it and you get enthusiasm, which is saner, and more continuous, and longer lived, and far more sure to win all that is worth winning. -- ..: .1- i 1 7 THE ARIEL, 1908 15 Tlllbe Beginnings of Zlntereullegiate Baseball in the GH. Til. . HY LYMAN ALLEN, M. D. HE early history of baseball as an intercollegiate sport i11 the Univer- sity of Yermont makes rather amusing reading, as found 111 the issues of the 'lCynic." ln 1884 a tie game with Middlebury was about the only game played, and in 1885 there seems to have been no contest with any other college team. In 1886 the Vermont Intercollegiate Baseball League was formed with Middlebury and Norwich, and we captured the pennant tif there was onej and also played games with Dartmouth fllosing II-OJ and with several town teams, such as Rutland, Plattsburg, Bethel, etc., besides the local High School and St. Josephs College teams. Up to this time we had no inclosed held and all games were played on the campus without gate receipts. In 1887 Athletic Park was used and a few games played with Middlebury and Norwich, which latter college won the baseball pen- nant. ln 1888 we 1'CC21pllll1'CCl this and played a few other games, winning most of them, but being overwhelmed by Dartmouth. Eighteen eighty-nine saw the last of the Vermont Intercollegiate League, for the other two colleges insisted that only academieal students be eligible for o11r team, and we refused the condition. Dartmouth beat us again this year Q12-2, and we lost a series of two out of three games to St. Josephs College. This very strong Catholic college team proved a most important supply of base- ball material for our teams of succeeding years, and the fact that the Burlington l-ligh School also had an unusually large number of athletes at this time was another factor in our later successes. In the spring of 1890 the first systematic training of the team began. There being no cage or gymnasium, the room under the chapel was used for winter baseball work and all the candidates trained in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. To B. VV. Abbey, 791, more than to any other one man, is due the credit of putting baseball upon a proper footing. An enthusiastic lover of the game and a st11dent of it also, he directed the training, and was coach and captain in one. He was our first really great pitcher and made a good record in the big league and other professional leagues after leaving college. It is remarkable that a 16 THE ARIEL, 1908 young man with no outside instruction could not only develop himself into a major league player, but practically teach a college the game of baseball. I do not mean that Mr. Abbey was the best pitcher or the greatest ball player whom we ever had here, but I do insist that to his genius is due the development of baseball in the University, so that in two or three years we rose from a position very near the bottom of the list of American colleges in baseball to one very near the top. To some it may be interesting to know that in this year the first catcher's mitt ever seen in Vermont was ordered for the team, and when found too light, was turned over to the first baseman and a heavier mitt procured for the catcher. Before this the catcher had worn a long-fingered glove on his left hand and frequently a fmgerless glove on his right. In this year also came the last great war between the medical and academical students, precipitated by the question as to which department should have the managership of the baseball team. The matter was decided by a game of ball between teams from the two departments, won by the Academics C19-45, and since that day the manager has always been elected from the academical depart- ment. T he feeling between the two departments was very high all that year, and in a scrap between them on the night of a game with Dartmouth, at which the Medics had loudly supported the visiting team, some of the Dartmouth men were mistaken for Medics and the episode was long laid up against us by our friends from New I-Iampshire, who could not be made to realize that the matter was purely a "family affairn and that since they were supporting the Medics by their presence and in other ways, the Academics could hardly be expected to distinguish them in the dark, and when handling such uncertain missiles as eggs. Ever since that year the best of good feeling has existed between the depart- ments. In the summer of 1890 the business men of Burlington decided to keep the Varsity team, with a few changes, as a summer team, and this was done for three successive years, with the result that the team work and general ball playing of the Varsity improved very greatly. The teams that weimet included most of the best New England college playersg for at that time no objection was made to Hsummer ball" in any of the colleges so far as known. This summer playing taught the team the game of baseball most thoroughly, made us acquainted with the athletes of other colleges and their methods, and since the Burlington team was practically the Varsity team, we attracted much good baseball material to the University. THE ARIEL, 1908 17 In 1892 the first of the long southern trips was taken during the Easter recess, and these early spring trips were continued for a few years, the team going as far south as North Carolina. These trips were successful both in number of games won and in paying expenses, but have been discontinued for various reasons. The opening game of the first Southern trip is remarkable from the fact that although the team had had no chance to play out of doors, and no cage except a room with a low ceiling and less than 60 feet long for indoor practice, we were able to shut out our opponents CFordham Collegej in an crrarlcss game. Upon this trip the only games lost were those with the Wfashington and Philadelphia League teams, while we defeated the University of Virginia and the Georgetown College teams. Another example of good 'ball playing under difficulties was seen on the spring trip in '93. The team travelled all night without sleepers from Char- lottesville, Va., to Raleigh, N. C.. and defeated the University of North Carolina that afternoon. The next day. after a short railroad run to Chapel Hill, N. C., they again defeated the same team in the rain, and after changing their wet ball suits in the baggage car they rode all night without sleepers, on account of the necessity of changing cars frequently, and defeated VVashington and Lee Uni- versity the next afternoon. Again they took the train at midnight Qthis time each man having half a berth il, reached Philadelphia at noon, and literally knocked three University of Pennsylvania pitchers out of the box that afternoon, making 24 hits with a total of 41. Such a trip demands that men be in very good physical condition. The success of the team during those four C90-'93j years, aside from the maintenance of pretty strict training, was due to our having four unusually good pitchers CAbbey, 0iConnor, Pond and Cookej and the fact that batting was prac- ticed fully as much as fielding, until the team became a very hard-hitting one. Dur- ing these years much was said about "professionalism" in this University by repre- sentatives of other colleges, and while this criticism was to some degree just, still I know positively that other colleges were more blameworthy in the matter than we were, as can be proved by l:l1'l2ll1Cl3.l offers to many of our players -to go to other colleges, which at the same time were pretending to be entirely free from professionalism, and were criticising us. The collegiate standing of the mem- bers of the teams from '90-,93 is well proven by the fact that all but three of the members of those teams took their degrees, and many of those baseball men have now risen high in their chosen callings. 18 THE ARIEL, 1908 Tlllbi Training of william BY Fiuznnrucic TUPPER, JR. OT long enough ago to be called "once on a time," Anson, Harris and I directed with academic dignity and decorum a Summer School for Guides in the Temagami Forest of Qntario, boasting only one pupil on our rolls. The Hudson Bay Store at Haileybury was the enrolling office. To us talking volubly with our outiitter of boots, beans and birchbark, entered Vlfilliam, our future companion in boat and bush. VVith holiday optimism we had awaited some keen-eyed Deerslayer, some Uncas or Chingacheook, tall and straight as a pine-our extensive knowledge of the woods was derived chiefly through Fenimore Cooper. Alas for great expecta- tions! lfVilliam,s slight form recalled not the pine of our hopes, but "the light quivering aspenfy No leather stocking graced his nether limbsg but the con- cavo-convexity of their curve was offset by slack and -beltless knickerbockers and drooping garterless hose. His smile was as pathetically futile as his hat- band and cravat, whose gaiety was now only a faded memory. In him con- quering and conquered races had met without malice, and washed out in the strong liquor beloved of both all substance of hate or wrong, leaving only this harmless hybrid as an aftermath. I had read in a German story of a man without a shadow: here was a shadow without a man. The best snap-shot of Wfilliam kodaked on my memory now was granted to me an hour later, while awaiting at the station the belated train that was to bear us and our fortunes to Lachford, the starting point of our water-journey. As usual at such times, all things were in storm and stress. A gay wedding-party was unintentionally thwarting by its merry and noisy ubiquity our efforts to End and forward packs and canoes. In the middle of a confusion increased by the trainis arrival, the same question sprang from us all: "lVhere is Vifilliam ?" No sooner asked than answered. Across a broad field dotted with blackened tree-stumps he came-rapidly and with infinite variety of step. The acre was his chess-board, and it was his right, nay his bounden duty, to execute in turn the moves of every piece Between the charred obstacles he described with jerky impatience the rectangle of the knight, the lateral of the castle, the diagonal THE ARIEL, 1908 19 of the bishop and then with miraculous agility emulated the free range of the queen. lyiy skilful maneuvering we checkmated him after several minutes' play, and led him captive to a seat in the smoker. So much for the Williaiii of the settlements. Behold now a transformation as sudden and complete as that in the old fables! Handle-'grip of axe or of paddle wrought as lightning a change as any wand of fairy godinother. Once in the woods or on the water, the uncertain shadow became a man-not only that, but a man with a past. It was of this past, a youthful time of "cakes and ale and ginger hot i' the mouth" that he discourscd in slow hesitating monologue, as his blade skilfully kept stroke with mine during our first two leagues on the Montreal River. He had gained and fought and fled from the law. He had led two wives to the church-door. He had visited many lands and found out many inventions. But the crowning glory of his life was his stay in Africa, where, in two years with rich English sportsmen, he had drunk deep of wonders undreamed of by Baker and Living- ston. This thrilling recital somehow recalled to me Othellois "moving accidents by flood and fieldng and I began to wonder if, like that dusky gentleman, Wil- liam owed his vaunted success with the ladies to the dangers he had passed. Unsusceptible male creatures, even in the credulous hours of twilight and camp- fire-blaze, were, however, forced to boggle many times at the lions, hydras and chimaeras dire that growled, hissed or shrieked throughout the story of his wander-years. "VVhich is coming it strong, yet I state but the facts" was not always entirely convincing. That first night, prodigal in the after glow of "the rosy" that had cheered his day, VVilliam nearly bankrupted himself by too generous drafts on his funds of anecdote. As a story-teller he was far from contemptible. There were no quips and cranks in his style. His words were simple, his manner quiet, and the stuff itself, tremendous, magnificent: it was genuine nature or flagrant art. He spoke with full circumstance of a near-by island, where no one could find sleep, of an Ontario lake in whose seemingly still waters whirlpools were boiling, of a Quinze chute at whose base bleached the bones of many voyageurs, of a camp- ing ground on the Saguenay haunted -by the ghostly voice of a long-drowned luniberinan, chanting appealingly from that weird black river, "Viens pour moi, viens pour moi." He dabbled in folk-tales, swimming through an hour-long story of a devil's mill, whose incessant grindings caused the sea to become salt: which veracious narrative Anson had heard from the lips of Portuguese sailors at New Bedford and I have since enjoyed in more lively form in the Old Norse 20 THE ARIEL, 1908 Eddas. Having exhausted his evenings repertoire, VVilliam then departed in the canoe for a visit to his mother-in-law's home, a mile across the water. Vtfe noticed, as he left the camp-Hre, that his hip-pocket was bulging suspiciously. Early dawn saw the return of the canoe and of a sadder and more sober William. His back-pocket was empty now, but he had known disappointingly little of the joys in solution there, for "the old lady,', he confessed, "had knocked the pint silly." Under the pretext of seeking a can-opener, we tendered our respects to the dowager in a morning-call of such ceremony as was due the home of one of the first families-the household being of mingled Indian and Eskimo strain. The matriarch denied her presence to us in a manner that suggested sundry shrewd counter-blows from the spirited pint: but the maidens of the house, whose dumpy little bodies and thick ankles did little to suggest the romantic figures "lithe as panther forest-roaming" that dance across the pages of the elegant Monsieur Chateaubriand, discharged the sacred duties of hospitality by posing in penguin wise before our cameras. A more distinguished, if less Winsome, member of the connection, was visited at high noon :-XVil- liam's brother-in-law, Eskimo Peter or Hboozy foozled Petef as his friends not so potent in potting dubbed him with respectful envy. Peter's vocation was that of gentleman-farmer on the Montreal River near the Matawabika Falls, in which favored region he promoted the culture of the potato with an ardor worthy the attention of Mr. Luther Burbank. Like another country-dweller, Horace, love of the town and of ambrosial nights CHO noctes coenaeque Deum!"j sometimes summoned him from his Sabine Farm. Yet, even after genial urban hours of Udesipere in loco,', he was so loyal to "the open road" that on such occasions he invariably selected this as a midnight couch. This love of the king's high- way had resulted three weeks since in an unfortunate encounter between Peters broad cheek and the wheel of a water-wagon. The wagon was said to have been put hopelessly out of commission-an outcome that awakened little grief in Haileybury, that town of thirsty souls-and Peter's Visage had been marred by three gaping cracks. Long experience with a canoe had taught him the value of pitch and resin in all cases of leakage, and three tarry seams across the jaw now kept water out and stronger fluid in. Peter's prowess with the canakin was Wllll31lliS never-failing topic. No wonder! 'Were they not "Arcadians both"? As far as the Matawabika, Wfilliam had been in his own country, and his right as a leader of men had been unchallenged by us. But he was soon to tumble from his high estate: and sad is the story of his fall. All through the long narrows of Vlfaswaning and Obowanga he chanted a wild miserere of the THE ARIEL, 1908 21 portage into Lady Evelyn Lake. Nowhere in Canada, he wailed, was there such another carry. He shuddered in telling of the mighty cliffs, up which one sobbingly struggled even under the lightest pack, of the sharp rocks that pierced the toughest leather and of the fallen trees that beset the way in scores. It was known as "The Giants Portage," and its mastery was a day's work for ordinary men. As it would be madness to attack this monster, jaded as we were by a days paddling in the rain, we must go into camp early and win, by many hours of rest, fresh strength for the morning assault, On the morrow, with icy tremors of apprehension coursing through our bones, we drew near to the spot of horror. Long was the agony deferred, until all on a sudden it flashed upon us that we were beholdiug the scene of a miracle. In the fashion of those "cloud-capped towers" of Prospero, the Giant .Portage had dissolved and "like this insubstantial pageant faded left not a rack behind." And with its magical crumbling fell also to pieces the prestige of Wfilliam. At one blow he was unkinged from head to heel. Henceforth he might prate at will of lions in the way: ears were deaf, and eyes were fixed upon maps. The pupils now took their seat in the masters chair. As men of the coast bred on beaches with salt always in our nostrils, we had, I fear, but an imperfect sympathy with W'illiam's hatred of high wind and broad water. Like all of his kind he was totally ignorant of swimming: and, as a not unnatural consequence, erred from excess of caution. Despite our angry protests he would cling to a breaker-beaten shore rather than cross a lake in a breezeg and his fears at such times would furnish apprehensions enough to serve during a stormy ocean-voyage. The climax of his woes was reached one boisterous day, when we were fighting a head wind on the widest stretch of Temagami. The blast -became to him a savage personal enemy whom he loaded with reproaches, with bitter irony urging' the eternally condemned creature to blow, blow, blow. Through the centuries, Boreas has doubtless become pretty well accustomed to fervid exhortationsz- "Blow, northern wind Send thou me my sweeting! Blow, northern wind, blow, blow, blow!" But never since old Neptune's angry dressing down of the winds in the Aeneid passage, familiar to our school-days, had the poor fellows suffered such an uncomfortable quarter of an hour. "And do you presume upon your birth? Dare you, winds, without my sovereign leave to embroil heaven and earth, and raise such mountains? Wfhom Il" That is Mr. Bohn's reading of Vii-gil's lines: VVil1iam's version, while far more spirited, is less suited to ears polite 22 THE ARIEL, 1908 and contains at the end a longer dash, indeed a whole series of dashes. The elements were his chief enemies, even in sleep. In his little tent the "night- horse," as he called the midnight horror, was frequently active, snorting, kicking, careening, cavorting, and, when in response to groans and cries, we would rush to the rescue, the sufferer would emerge trembling from 'fhigh black rolling waves," in which dream-canoe and man had been engulfed. It was characteristic of him that he slept with an air-pillow, to use as a life-preserver in these watery visions. Yet time has its revenges-even so short a time as a month of canoeing. VVe salts, trained to double-reef breezes, might laugh at Wfilliam, when the wind was having its way on a wide sweep of water, but in streams that were at once narrow, swift and shallow the tables were turned. Then he easily dominated the rush and whirl of things, and none of us, for a moment, disputed his mastery. Wlieii the Matabitchouan, like the overrated cataract at Lodore, came "flying and flinging, writhing and wringing, eddying and whisking, spouting and frisk- ing, turning and twisting around and around,', VVilliam was in his glory. I-Iis quick paddle would guide his companion and himself safely past all dangers down into deep, smooth water, while we, in the other canoe, would be poised on a rock, or jammed side-on against a log in the middle of the rapids. Bow-oar and stern-oar would fbandy amenities: 'fLook out, old fellow, where you are steeringlu "Keep her stern up-stream!l' "For heaven's sake, pole, pole, don't paddle!" "There, we are stuck fast!" In this futile word-play, Wfilliam would take no part, but would come leaping and splashing to the rescue. The jerk of a rope, the pry of a paddle, and Qhurrahlj we would be free-perfectly free to repeat the mishap a few yards further on, despite my wild strokes and Anson's ingenious theories. More distress for the unlucky wights and more work for VVilliam! Here as elsewhere his training progressed rapidly, violently. Fish, flesh and fowl were in little danger from 'William. In darkest Africa or in his Utopia of sport, far-away Pembroke, he may have been a mighty hunter 5 but he gave no proof of his lore. Cn the contrary, his sporting sugges- tions awoke in us a noble doubt, whether he had ever handled gun or rod. Advice to keep the canoe close to the sandy shore that we might perchance get a pistol-shot at partridges feeding, or to whip with a fly, greasily supplemented by a bit of pork, a broad lake for brook trout was not greeted by us very seriously. Even Anson's broken revolver, and the Hy-book that had so long ago served Harris' grandfather, the Bishop, knew better than that. Hunting was, however, barred in the Temagami Forest: so VVilliam's land- functions were only two, he was porter and he was cook. Said to us once a guide of sterner stuff and stronger frame than our master-disciple: "I've done in my life a lot of low-down things I hadnft oughter. But I aint never yet asked a man to help me with my canoe at a portage." There were blots of this THE ARIEL, 1908 23 sort on VVilliam's scutcheon, but they were not very large nor black. Aid in tossing up or in putting down his -boat he often asked and always eagerly wel- comed, but once the burden was on his shoulders, he bore it readily enough- not, however, always placidly. There was that mile-long portage out of the Bass Lakes into the Matabitchouan-in all Ontario there is probably no steeper nor more slippery carry than that. I had just arisen mournfully from an ignominious tumble, which had sent lantern, axe and maple-sugar tin far into the bushes, and which had rolled my packs wildly over the sloping rocks, when I saw, a few rods ahead, VVilliam and his birch-bark plunge heavily downwards. I-Iow he extricated himself I have no idea, but, when I reached the spot, he was executing the war-dance and emitting the tribal yells of his Indian ancestors, and now and again punctuating his song of frenzy by sundry savage kicks aimed at the boat, the innocent and sensitive cause of his downfall. The chief object- lesson in our Summer School that morning was founded on the adapted text: "He whose spirit is without restraint is like a CCIIZOU that is broken down and hath no bark." To the Cook whom the Canterbury Pilgrims Uhadde with hem for the nonesi' and who "coude roste and sethe and broille and frye," 'William bore only a very distant relation. And what I tell of him might, I suppose, be narrated with a changed name of every guide in Ontario, who deigns to handle pots and pans. To me as self-appointed director of our culinary department fell the duty of discovering VVilliamls limitations, and they were certainly not very far to seek. Of three things he had no more conception than a child-quantity, quality and order. Porridge would be served for eight, coffee for four, bacon for two. VVhether the larder was well stocked or almost bare, Wfilliam never knew, and not knowing would vaunt riches or bemoan needs that had nothing in common with our real possessions or wants. "VVe have no bread"-investiga- tion would disclose five loaves. "Plenty of sugar!"-that with only a cupful in reserve. As with amount, so with kind. In some strange fashion all labels were early washed from the tinsg and comic was the dazed uncertainty with which he fumbled, as in a grab-bag, among his sealed provisions. It was the merest toss-up whether his can-opener would reveal peas or corn, tongue or' beef, condensed milk or evaporated cream. Passing strange, too, was the se- quence of his preparations: the boiling of coffee always preceded the frying of bacon and the cooking of potatoes, with disastrous consequences to the warmth of food and drink. Qnce, in an insane moment, he essayed the making of bread, but the attempt was received with such hoary banter and antiquated jeer and gibe that he fortunately never repeated this. And yet such a sauce is the appetite of the bush, that even here in a land of plenty I should be willing to barter many delicacies with high-sounding Gallic names for the products of VVilliam's camp- fire. A bit of his smoked bacon now would have more than the reminiscent flavor of Thackeray's bouillabaisse. THE ARIEL, 1908 RED ROCKS THE ARIEL, 1908 25 Tlibe Qllall nf tbz pringtime I-TEN the silence of winter has begun to pall upon one's sensesg when the cold, tight grip of the frost-kings hand starts to loosen, when once more the days grow longer and the nights shorter,-then it is that the call of the springtime summons all peoples. This E voice may not be nearly as audible as that of the conscience telling one to do some kindly deed for others, but it is much more irresistible. Fig- uratively it lifts man off his feet: and literally, it makes his step lighterg and as he meets his fellows, he greets them with a smile, gladder than he has had for months. Sometimes in the eyes of others he catches the light that shows that they also have heard the call. The voice bids him come forth from his tasks out into the good air. It calls him to helds where last year's withered grass is beginning to show through the now dingy covering of snow, to the hilltops where the fresh south wind touches with careless fingers his browg to the sides of brooks and rivers where icy ex- panses slowly become porous under the warm sunshine. There is in the invita- tion of the spring, something which calls back to man's savage instincts, com- manding him to love each beautiful thing of nature. There is a note that calls back to man's boyish instincts for the changing and the new. And where does one hear the call? Tn the dripping of the melting snow from the roofg in the gentle falling of the first raing in the songs of the early robin and bluebirdg in the sounding of the wind through the pine-branches. And not alone does he hear it, but he sees the spring beckoning to him. The sunset has a softer, more mellow light shading its colors: the twigs of the willows are yellowing the whole trees, the distant mountains are palegpale blue as if they held the tint which would later deepen in the violets of the fields. Yes, and he feels the springtime take him by the hand. The very atmosphere says, 'fCome." And at night under the starry heavens he feels the spell. In the soft, far- off murmur of swift-flowing brooksg in the air which has in it some of winters chill and more of summer's warmth, spring speaks to him. 26 THE ARIEL, 1908 VVhile he listens to the invitation of the springtime, he is lost in a dream: for, far ahead he sees the summer's bounty, the fields of grain and grass: and over all the veil of the mysterious future is hung. So, in various ways, spring calls to the earth. children. She cries to those who are quick to hear and patiently eutreats those who have deafer ears and more sightless eyes. She calls to the student poring over his booksg and think not that she does not also Whisper to the professor trying to arouse enthusiasm over the study of a dead language, or the discussion of a grave problem in meta- physics. To truly heed the summons of the springtime, one must leave his tasks behind him, forgetting the pettiness, the cares of life in the great enfolding, soothing presence of Nature and her works. And rewarded and pardoned is he who, for a day may be faithful enough to this persistent call of the mysterious, to go out under the blue sky and in close communion with the "great, wide, beautiful, wonderful world,' find peace' of mind and body. l THE ARIEL, 1908 27 Qllaptain fyeniw Qtsnapz, ur Sahel: hp at inch By C. B. SORNBORGER I. ARLY in his Freshman year, Hiram Adolphus Jenks, '96, determined to seek distinction in some one of the more spectacular forms of college activity. Failing to secure a place on the football team, he devoted himself earnestly to the study of military science. Mr. Jenks made rapid progress. He was soon entrusted with the important duty of clean- ing the muskets, and was frequently seen in uniform at church suppers. Having decided upon a military career, soon after graduating he joined the National Guard, where his thorough knowledge of the science of modern warfare gained him rapid promotion. Thus we find him in 1898, at the begin- ning of our little war with Spain, Captain of Company Q, State National Guard. He was accustomed to all the dangers and privations of war, never having missed an encampment, and could subsist for weeks at a time on embalmed beef, cigar- ettes, and lemon pie. At the destruction of the Maine, the anger and patriotic ardor of Company Q and their bold Captain rose to a white heat, and they swore that if the chance came they would free Cuba and sweep the Spaniards into the sea. At last came the expedition against Santiago, and Captain Jenks started for the front with fond visions of conquest and glory, having prepared himself for the exposures incident to modern warfare by purchasing a camera containing fifty yards of film. But, sad to relate, in the confusion of boarding the transport at Tampa, he was stepped on by an army mule and, with broken heart and three toes badly! crushed, was compelled to exchange his sword for a crutch and return to Bur- lington without having taken a single picture. The shock and disappointment, together with the sickening thought that he might never be able to waltz again, brought on a severe attack of nervous prostration, and his physician found it necessary to order him to some place where he might recuperate in absolute quiet and rural seclusion. The Captain found a convenient place exactly filling these requirements in St. Albans, the capital and social metropolis of Franklin County, Vermont. 28 THE ARIEL, 1908 II. Having spent a few weeks in the restful atmosphere of St. Albans, the Captain found his nerves and toes much improved, and proposed to visit the seashore for a breath of ocean air and a brief change of scene. After considering the relative advantages of Atlantic City, Newport, and other watering places, and making certain calculations, he took an excursion train for Queen City Park, that sedate resort on picturesque Lake Champlain. lfVhen the train reached the station at Essex junction, there entered and sat down beside the Captain Qthe car being crowdedj a lady, who immediately excited his quiet but lively interest. She had the form of a Venus, and her movements were as graceful as those of a wild deer or a duck on a frogpond. Her carriage was like that of a princess, and her dainty and aristocratic foot seemed to spurn the IQ cent matting on which she swept down the aisle. Strange to say, how- ever, and much to the regret of the gallant Captain, she wore a veil which effect- ively concealed her features. This, however, only increased his interest and stimulated his curiosity. He observed that her hands were small, white, and shapely, and when she asked the conductor how the train happened to be only 55 minutes late, the Captain was thrilled by the melody and rippling sweetness of her voice. As the journey continued, he was singularly fascinated by her near presence, her correct and graceful demeanor, and the air of quiet rehne- ment and reserve with which she chewed her gum. "Great guns l" said the Cap- tain to himself, "she must be a beauty, she's so careful of her complexion. l wish she would take off that veil." HI. While the train was passing through the 'Winooski tunnel the lady's evident alarm Qshe had been through it only QQ times beforej was so great that the Captain felt called upon to reassure her. Before the train reached Queen City Park, his exercise of sympathy, military daring, and social diplomacy had won the acquaintance of the mysterious lady from Essex Junction, and thus it hap- pened that they were seen that afternoon wandering together by the lake shore and chatting gaily on the pavilion piazza. The Captain was more than ever attracted by his companion's sprightly manner and engaging conversation, but all his strategy failed to gain him a glimpse of her features. She even declined his invitation to partake of lobstersiic and ice-cream, but this only increased his infatuation. D CRNOTE.-Prof. Perkins states that he has often observed lobsters on the beach at Queen Clfy Paflf, and that they are frequently canned fllCl'C.-IEINTORJ, THE ARIEL, 1908 29 Finally, entering into the holiday spirit of the occasion, they went for a ride on the merry-go-round, little anticipating the tragic results of their frolic. ,ln the midst o'f the 1'eveh'y a startling scream was heard, and the car began to revolve at a frightful speed. The man in charge of the steam engine which p1'opelled the merry-gim-round, having' suddenly become crazed by reading' 'free silver campaign' speeches, had thrown a pailful of oil into the iirebox, put on full steam, fastened down the safety valve, and, waving a 1'evolve1' in one hand and the Chicago platform in the other, was shouting "Sixteen revolutions to one second or bust!" .Xround whirled the car with dizzy and ever increasing' speed: children screamed, and one woman was so frightened that she stopped talking. To jump was to risk instant death and to remain on the car seemed equally dangerous. The madman defied all interference. At this critical moment, the Captain implorcd his fascinating' companion, who remained strangely calm, if not unmoved, to grant him a sight of her face before they we1'e swept into eternity. "Fairest and sweetest," said he, "if I. must die, let me die looking upon your face, and death shall be robbed of its terrors." Ile spoke more truly than he knew! W'ith a sigh of resignation and despair, the lady replied: "lt seems to be the only way," and began to raise her veil slowly. The effect was magical! Shuddering and groaniiig, the huge car quivered and reluctantly stood still, the steam in the engine turned to snow, and Captain Jenks, finding' himself at last face to face with the belle of .Essex Junction, took to the woods and climbed a treeff IV At midnight, the aforesaid belle threw herself upon her couch, weeping' bitterly. "I knewf' she sob-bed, "I knew l. am plain, I knew my face would stop a clock:-but a steam engine! O, this is too much! Life is but misery, to-mo1'1'ow I shall die!U In the morning, however, remembering that the dressmaker was coming next Week, she felt better, and decided to compromise between life and death by moving to St. Iohnsbury. There she subsequently married a blind man and became seventeenth Vice-President General of the Daughters of the Revolution. CWNOTJS.-lfVe are glad to be able to assure the reader that he never came ClOW1l.-E1il'l'OR,. THE ARIEL, 1908 VVORSHIPPING LAFAYETTE THE ARIEL, 1908 iafapettr Qpzaiw Year after year come freshmen, And tremble and clraw nearg Year after year come freshmen, And bow them clown with fear. Year after year come freshmen, From Dorm. and Mill they meetg They learn their college songs and yells And worship at my feet. Year after year come freshmen To tell me tales of woeg They Wear not many garments, And the fountain's depth they know. Year after year come freshmen, I scan each pallicl face And I give them each my blessing As they Worship at my base. THE ARIEL, 1908 COLLEGE GREEN THE ARIEL, 1908 The wearing uf the mem The Students abdicate, alas, the circling gravel walk, And navigate the tender grass and o'er its hladelets stalk lfVhile Le 'Marquis cle La Fayette, with sad and sober inien, Looks down and sees with keen regret the Wfearing of the Green. The Campus Spirit underneath, deep-dwelling down helow, Grieves sorely that its verdant heath is soon denuded sog lt sighs a solemn spirit sigh, its sleep no more serene, XVhile'tear-drops lave its spirit eye, for Nlfearing of the Green. The Boulder, farther up the hill, joins in the choral moan, And shows the sympathetic Mill its aching heart of stone: VVhile, poised in air, the Chapel Bell, aloft from things terrene, Bewails with tintinabular knell the VVearing of the Green. The fountain's play, notufar away, is lachryinosely sad, The 1NU1'1'l1L11'll'lgS of the pines betray that they are far from gladg XWhile old Champlain, though quite remote. has sorrow no less keen Because those Students seein to dote on VVearing of the Green. O, sure God's world is wide enough for men to Find a pass That's not so very long or rough, and won't wear out the grassg So, Students, heed us we implore: help keep the Campus clean, And cease henceforth foreverinore this X!VCHl'll1g of the Green. Q A 5 1,,L,,5,jq,515fq:1,,: .W,mK.-, 1.-.y-.-.-,.h.Wh-,- .1e::fQ:4 ff i,rff5f5fs:.g:-'ages ,sI1g:131Q:,f5'1,, 7 24 ' - 1 .,., , W. , , "f, ,2:wifi:ac?2.ey:CGW:.1ir-liiirargf-:rE?2'.f.rE.' ,. . . I V , 1- -'v" ' - ' ft ::fa'2sai-12215:1154522xf55s5::e.f:ffs:f' E. - f , " V E fr, ' 5:21-I-2:1if.:i-. - ff --:fsg1::z::azf,Ns -. , 2. V 2. .4.5Q1.s:f-1:5.g:ff:5::Q5:Q:g:::5fes:fs-5 '::firs-fsiESasfz:zf?ss:f2F42-'f1"ffs2, . ' , - .4.. 115, . , ., ., -- ' 1 , f .- --" W f3MM' f "'ff " " ' ' " . . - g Tis- .- iz. '-52' : 1221. -:3'f,.'1f 5 " .- . 522.4 '411L" -,1-.,:L:':J,:--'-55,.1,:f.-:g-i1..l.5f iz zf.':-1: L: -1-'.4:'v:.e1.:.-i?s'-:.v:4.,3g,,v- Qc..-31,124 ,,:wq'5J-i'fa2, " ' T S ' M - 5 - 1 .--1 ' " ' i'4.v-111:-EA' 'evra'- 'iiiif-i4f42::a:a22-ii-sgs1?:E1-,5- 1 -1 ,:..i:-f-N'1'zff 1-1-2'-3'-:az .,i'I?fT'-I..f.1'J'5"' I . '-' ,' ' -16' r..Q:zx.-La.-a,g5,,.f 1-,-:.f,1'fs.---S-Afsc,me"A" L"' "' -:-: ,J-V-5gg." ' -.ff-K, -,V .. , -- '-.- . - f f- ...., 'z.'-5?-?3?2"Qf5-g?g3?EiE.22g5 L1 -6,-1-ff-412:4.:gsva+a-""i:,m-1n:f-ss.-,-1T"T.f. M" - -.-- R" f- . H, ww... - J: H if i -E '-- V,2l,,,1.,,.,:- Zi' -f H , 2: :,q.,, . ---- .- ff X .Y ,fy . A ..n-.,.-.14-f.. .-. , -.-,f-vp. ,-M ,. - - ---.v.-,-.--- -- V-. AA , , i...3fiv:f1- ,, .,.f-,,, --. ..- -A-v--'--N ,. ff , AA . ,fw,- ,,,. -,.....zzvA-124'-""'fm V ue- ,f.:. 3:4-A'f7f"'-"::.. :-2- 2 2' Y-:.:x:n1e"f'?: V . ' 3-f' ff' - - sw . T' ...M-1 YK.. -,F n, .,f..,A . qs' 1 . ,f ,, g,:zy ,- g+,,,-- gp-'-' ,s'.,V .-.,.,-5' , , -1 , H 73, A . - ,w- ...-L, V ""'.,.-s'L3"f":q:L.. K -?5Q'x"T" 'f? ""f -"'n.gflgg:gi?1g , ' ' Vg- -'y : b ij , 1-V 5 " -- 'I ' 'lj 115,122 I - -13 , 'Q-L -4' - 3-,,i,,. -f -, V.- .M .-,.. V- ..- .. LAKE CHAMPLAIN THE ARIEL, 1908 XVords by Qllbamplain D. FISHER, M. D., '82, Music by C. Sing a song, a rich refrain, And let echomswell the strain, To our lake, our loved Champlain, Lovely Lake Champlain. E'en the sunset's gold-en glow, Giv-en back from Mansheld's brow, Makes thy face still fairer now, Ever fair Champlain. Mirrored 1l1OLll'ltE1ll1'S craggy crest, XIVHVCS before the storm wind pressed, Cannot rob the beauteous breast, Of its charm Champlain. Wlieii we think of college days, Wheii we sing our college lays, We will not forget thy praise, Our loved Lake Champlain. REFRAIN Sing a song, A rich refrain, And let echo-swell the strain, Lovely Lake Champlain. V S. PUTNAM GEN. IRA ALLEN THE ARIEL, 1908 g0'nun'iJer'5 152139 Qbhs Time-Redcliff. Hail to the mighty men of old Wliose mem'ry we forever hold, Hail to thy founders, hearts of gold, Hail to thee, Vermont! Hail to thy lake and sloping hills, To loyal souls thy pure love fills, Hail to thy founders' conq'ring wills, Hail to thee, Vermont! Hail to thy love and fost'ring care. The love that makes us do and dare, Hail to thy fame so pure and fair, Hail to thee, Vermont! Hail to thy strong and sturdy sons In whom thy spirit ever runs, Hail to thy founders, honored ones, Hail to thee, Vermont! VV. M. R., 1909 THE ARIEL, 1908 Qkinihersitp uf Wzrmnnt FOUNDED IN I79I BY IBenm:ai Zim SZLiIen CORPORATE NAME : THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT and STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE S 1 X STUDIIS , Houssns ff Q x Q 40 X l , ... 1 - XQ- .f ffnm . Q 54 '-'f Npv o ' 4 f A S+' I i a? f . '+A 1 i w' -sp-5' f 4 , ,, I wg 1' I t : af ': ' J ""'1 . Ag... ,- ul" ' f ' Z' 11- n I MI - WX 1 6 ET Rsaus ...,., : ' .B P711 ' I O If I . xv W, ff! Milf! ! , mf ff X - 'G T ff W4 W I I' ,ff V 0 Am ' x Q ' 'Q FQ' Z ' 'N ix f ' "I --nl" x by I fituiurg GREEN AND GOLD 212115 THE OLD YELL TI-IE LONG YELL Rah - Rah - Rah! Sis - Boom - All! Rah - Rah - Rah! V-E-R-M-O-N-T Vermont! Vermont! Rah - Rah - Rah! Rah - Rah! Rah - Rah - Rah! TI-IE SI-IORT YELL Rah - Rah - Rah! Sis! Boom - Boom! Rah - Rah - Rall! Vermont ! Vermont ! THE ARIEL, 1908 Qlbmzr leavers TN. H. SHAW, '07 C. T. B,x1LEY, 08 , J I. blxcoias. '09 E. XV. Powifizs, 'io GEIH55 22115 NINETEEN-SEVEN Re rah Ver, Re Yah Mont, Nineteen-Seven Vermont ! Vermont ! NINETEEN-EIGHT Yea 508, Yea '08, Yea '08 V-E-R-M-Q-N-T '08, '08, '08 NINETEEN-NINE Hic, haec, hocg Tangent, arc, cosine! Gowish! gowangl gobillyl gobaug! 'o9! 'o9! 'ogl NINETEEN-TEN Sis boom ah, Sis boom ah, IQ - IO rah, rah, rah! 40 THE ARIEL, 1908 0 f U ea I r LEND IQ .H.E.5. Eepartments uf Zlrts anti Sstientzs 1906 'Wednesday, September 26, 8:15 A. M. ........................,,... First ,half-year begins VVednesday noon, November 28, to Monday noon, December 3 ...Thanksgiving Recess Friday night, December 21, to Thursday night. january 3 .... ...... C hristmas Recess 1907 Monday, January 28. to Saturday, February 9 ..,...... Mid-year Examinations Sunday, February IO .,.... ....,................ .... D a y of Prayer for Colleges Monday, February II ..............,.,........... ...., S econd half-year begins Friday, February 22 .........,.................... ... .XVZ1Sl'lll1g'tO11,S Birthday Friday night, March 29, to Tuesday night, April 9. .. ,........,. Spring Recess NVednesday, May 1 ............................... ............ F ounder's Day VVed11esday, May 1, 8 P. M. .... ...Prize Reading UVomenD Thursday, May 30 ....................... ......,.... B 'Iemorial Day Monday, June IO, to Saturday, ,Tune 22 ...... Final Examinations Sunday, June 23, 3 P. M. ...... ......,. . .Baccalaureate Discourse Monday, June 24 ........ ............... C lass Day Tuesday, June 25 ........ ..... ...... ............ A l L unni Day Wednesday, June 26 ....,..' ........,.... ..... C o mmencement Day Thursday, June 27, 9 A. M. and 2 P. M. .......... ..,. E ntrance Examinations Thursday, June 27, to VVednesday, September 25 ......... Summer Vacation Tuesday, September 24, 9 A. M. and 2 P. M. ..... ....... Entrance Examinations VVec1nesday, September 25, 8:15 A. M. .................... ........ F irst half-year begins Saturday, October 5 ........................ Freshman Prize Entrance Examinations begin Elepartment of iliilehicine 1906 Saturday, December 1 ......................... .......... O pening Lecture Monday, December 3 ...... Regular Exercises begin December 10-15 ..... ...Examination for Conditions DCCCWJC1' I9 ............... ............. R egistration ends December 22-26 Cinclusiveb .. ,.,., Christmas Recess 1907 .lamlilfy I ............ ............. N ew Year's FCb1'UH1'Y 22 ........... .... N Vashingtoifs Birthday April I3-I6 fl11ClLlSlVCD .. ,,,,,,,,,,, Eggtef Recess May 30 --------..--... ......... R 'Iemorial Day M011d2lY, .llme 17 ---- .... E xaminations begin Afvedllesflay, JUNE 26 .. ..... Commencement THE ARIEL, 1908 41 y 5 Ev Q . X 1.1 .T wr 7" 'IQ D Matthew Henry Buclcham, D. D., LL. D., President Ex-Ojj'icz'0. His Excellency Fletcher Dutton Proctor. A. B., Governor Hon. Hon Hon Hon Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon Hon. Hon. Hon Hon Hon. Hon Hon 61911 the ilBart nf the Uklnihersitp nt Vermont George Grenville Benedict, L. H. D. ....................... .Burlington Horace Henry Powers, LL. D. ..... ........ N lorrisville John Heman Converse, LL. D. .... .... P hiladelphia, Pa. Elias Lyman, A. M. ,.......... ....... B urlington Robert Roberts, A. B. .....,.... ..... B urlington 1fVilliam Seward VVebb, M. D. .... ......... S helburne Darwin Pearl Kingsley, LL. D. ...... .... N ew York City Benjamin Franklin Fineld, LL. D. .... .......... B dontpelier Charles Albert Catlin, Ph. B. ........................ Providence, R. I. 41911 the 19311 uf the Vermont Zlgricultural Qllullegr 1903:1909 George Thrall Chaffee ............... Henry Clay Cleveland ............... Williaiii Paul Dillingham, LL. D. ..... . 19054911 Gardner Smith Bassett .............. Cassius Peck ..................... john Griffith McCullough, LL. D. ...... - 190711913 Nelson Wilbtir Fisk ................... .. Redneld Proctor, LL. D .................... .. Ebenezer 'Tolls Ormsbee, LL. D .................. George Grenville Benedict, L. H. D., Secretary. Edward Henry Powell, A. M., 166 College St., Treasurer. . . . .Rutland .Coventry . . .Montpelier . . . .Enosburg . . .Burlington . .Bennington Isle La Motte . . . . . .Proctor . . . . .Brandon 42 THE ARIEL, 1908 IMIWIIWIIXIZIIlWIIWIWIWIIWIIWHIWIIWHWIlwllimlwlwllwl RE SIDE 1mlmumwmwr w1nmwniumwmuumuumlummmnmlvmulmumw ELECTED RETIRED- ISOO :itRev. Daniel Clarke Sanders, D. D ................... 1814 Harvard 1788 and A. M. and D. D. 18093 fS5135O Aged 825. 1815 1tRev. Samuel Austin, D. D ............................... 1821 Yale 1783 and A. M. Coll. N. I. 17853 D. D. Wfilliains 18073 F1830 Aged 705. 1821 5:Rev. Daniel Haskel, A. M ..1. ......... I 824 Yale 1802 and A. M.3 081848 Aged 645. 1825 :itRev. Willard Preston, D. D ................... 1826 Brown 18063 D. D. Univ. Ga.3 CXIS57 Aged 715. 1826 :5fRev. james Marsh, D. D ................................. 1833. Dart. I8I7Q D. D. Columbia 1830 and Amherst 18333 61842 Aged 485. 1833 :kRev. john AlVl1SCl61', D. D ................................ ISLLQE Dart. 1816 and A. M.3 D. D., Union 1834 61862 Aged 645. 1849 :iRev. VVorthingt0n Smith, D. D ..................... 1855, W'illia1ns 1816g D. D. Univ. Vt. 18453 6:1856 Aged 615. 1855 if:Rev. Calvin Pease, D. D .............................. 1861 Univ. Vt. 1838 and A. M., D. D., Miclcl. 1856: F1863 Aged 505. 1862 tRev. joseph Torrey, D. D ............................. 1866 Dart. 1816 and A. M., D. D. Harvard, 18503 PC1867 Aged 705. 1866 james Burrill Angell, LL. D ........................ 1871 Brown 1849 and A. M. and LL. D. 18683 LL. D. Vt. 1904. 1871 Matthew Henry Buekham, D. D., LL. D. A. B. 1851, A. M. 1854. Vermontg D. D. Dartmouth and Hamilton 18773 LL. D. Midd. IQOO. XDeceased. ,. ,.., . . .. ,, . . -. A M ,J '.,.,,, , ,. . l . ., M .1.'.f1?f:w -C.: .M " A 'fu'-..v "'- ' . - .,, - Vp- ' ' . 3 1112. 4'- F- . .. r..w.q.g'.,.,az.-:-z.:'-.v wS::u.,.:f-Q1L- .1-:,31f:. ,-,: fr.1.f5A. ,. :sq , 411- . a -.9 ,- L- :Q-33-.-. 51,1-2 p-4-H-. -'-- 5 J -x' Kztfia'-fri:EPR-S'-'-1.1'-': Q-' "" vgzf- 'J' --GF - ' W' 115. '. Z'11-i2i?Ji,'cif55a:3i'k--5?Q:1'1N-E335 .W . elim " --' z - 1 .rris122523afr.5ff,'i:vi'2iczf11-. 3::::f:v.Q55Pfs,.g.A,, a..4'1.-1:-b?..1?ygg13-1' ,!35qm'.,.,.,,:3:nSigJ,.z:Lmr-1- Fy..,,.'... ,:1'.xg5m.z-5-A.5132ff'-.--Iifiii,-1-.'-5v3.31.'f-'Jail'-f11r11xs75 S,,,i4. 1.,9,E.5,:,,7i,5,..mL1 .fng:,::,:.v.,.,..,.,y,,75, .nEt1.a4,gm.r,., 17:5:..i..s.-qT,,3L,f.,..:i,fi,l:y..s.:ni., ,g,.11f.r,.3A:,N.11213-Q55vg.f5,5,,,,.f,:f43.7 '1r121-- . "fa 5.-:pzf '1E?::'rr' 2- ' f' -"fem 'frg-' 1:1 A , 2 -, - F -am. '-L-2 -1 fra .1:-- 4' P-:'.' f'.'..e' ,.v--'-: aa- . . .f. ,- 'ezggfxihp as H ,km 'nf 4+-L s tix ka kiffhn 4 ,. -. .mn a . My .e:'-- ' .:-' sg, -' - --2-we . r-sas. -. r- 12 --bp v - -. - f. : ,,,, .,F.:g,e.,,f,.,-.-:::.:.n.:1c-.... ...eil-1 ....sZr..L' 5655 ,, mwah... ,his-....12Raf.-...:2:.f . mrs HE 5 ' Qssnniate Qlumni Robert Roberts, ,619 ..... ....... P resident James R. VVheeler, '80 .. .... Vice-President Charles E. Allen, ,SQ .. ..... Secretary Thomas R. Powell, 'oo ......,........... ...Treasurer Ghituarp Qllummittee Prof. john E. Goodrich, '53 Rev. George Y. Bliss, '89 Walter B. Gates, '81 Henry L. Vlfard, '82 Qlixecutihz Qliummittee Joseph T. Stearns, '96 Bert H. Hill, ,QS Dr. Lyman Allen, JQ3 Robert A. Lawrence, "QQ The jlietn Qinglanh Qssuniatinn CBTEETING IN BOSTOND P. Thomas Kidder, M. D., '83 .. .... President Edward E. Hawes, M. D., ,86 George VV. Stone, '84 James F. Duffy, M. D., 'QI .... Vice-Presidents Henry A. Torrey, ,Q3 George P. Anderson, '96 Qixecutihe Qinmmittee Carl Wf Doten, ,QS Jonas H. Vaughan, M. D., '80, T. P. TN. Rogers, ,73 Albert E. Lewis, ,Q7 Martin Dalton, '98 THE ARIEL, 1908 43 THE ARIEL, 1908 3Bztn Quark Qssnniatinn QFOR NEW YORK AND XJYICINITYD R. D. Benedict, 48 ................................. President Dr. H. lfVoodwa1'd, '82 .... ...... I st Vice-President E. Ernest Al-bee, '89 ,... ......... 2 nd Vice-President I. S. Wriglit, Ir., '03 .................. Secretary and Treasurer Qlixecutihe fiummittee VV. C. Flanders, '90, Chairman A. C. Crombie, '94 H. O. Vfheeler, Ir., 'O4 S. F. Nlfeston, '96 j. S. Wfriglit, Ir., '03 Ebilatuzlpbia Zlssuniatiun Wfilliain S. Johnson, '58 ............................ President John H. Converse, '61 .... ..... I st Vice-President Dr. M. I. Wfilson ...... .... 2 nd Vice-President Don M. Rice, '02 .. ......... Secretary VV. H. Stone, '89 ....................... .... T reasurer Qixenutihz Qinmmittzs S. W. Landon, '74 D. Allen, '92 R. L. Hayes, '86 Nelson Kellogg, '02 EI-Ojjicio, Officers. The Qlfaszitetn aliens york Qssmziatiun QMEETING IN A.Ll3ANY, TROY OR SCI-IENECTADYD Philander Deinming, A. M., LL. B. '61 ................ President John H. Collins, M. D., '97 ..................... 'Vice-President Harry B. Spencer, ex-'00 .............. Secretary and Treasurer Qixecutihz Cdlummittee Charles B. Sprague, M. D., '98 Rev. Charles B. Sturgess, '00 Frank Sherman, M. D., '80 Eff-Oj-7'icz'0, Officers. THE ARIEL, 1908 The washington, E. QE., Zlssnciatiun Dr. A. F. A. King, A. M. '84 ........................ President Tracy L. Ieffords, '86 lx Ianies S. Morrill, '80 l E. XV. Laxyrence, '01 .................. Secretary and Treasurer Qbcztutihe Ciummittee XV. A. Orton, '97 Duncan Stuart, '98 H. D. McDonald, '01 western Qlumni Qssuniatinn QBKEETING IN Ci-ucixooj . . . . . . . . . .Vice-Presidents Dr. Rufus XV. Bishop, '77 ...........,..... ........ P resident Merton C. Robbins, '98 ................,. .... V ice-President R. D. Kellogg, '00 ................................. Secretary fllixzcutihz Gllummittee Lewis L. Coburn, '59 Albert C. Barnes, '76 Horace K. Tenny, '80 Frank D. Farr, '92 Paul P. Harris, '89 Horace H. Marsh, '03 igurlingtnn Qlumni Zlssntiatiun Mrs. G. I. Forbes, '91 .............................. President Miss Mary Bates, 'Q4 ..... ....... .............. S e cretary Miss Helen Hendee, '98 ............................ Treasurer Qssntiate Qlumni, jlfflehital Eepartment C. P. Thayer, '65 .................................. President C. M. Ferrin, '65 D. C. Hawley, '84 ,l- H- lVOOClWHYCl, '32 ..... Vice-Presidents VV. S. Nay, '73 B. Andrews, '85 Qbcztutihe Qllnmmittmz fl. Tllllillalll, 783 N, 16111137 'SI C. F. Dalton, '03 C. S. Caverly, '81 F. T. Kidder, '83 VV. U. Taylor, '80 Qllunmztticut 'Halley 51-Iilehital Qlumni Qssiutiatiun Dr. VV. A. Smith .................................. President Dr. I. C. Downey ............. Vice-President Dr. V. Irwin, '96 . . . .... Secretary and Treasurer 1846 1848 1851 1851 1852 1354 1858 1861 1862 1863 1866 1869 1869 1377 1896 1900 1903 1905 1906 Qlumni Bzceaiaeh ROYAL DANIEL KING Born in Benson, Vt., November 17, 1824 IHed in Benson, XXL, January 15, IQO4 GEORGE SEYMOUR BRUSH Born ni Jfergennes, Jft, February 13, 1827 Died in Montreal, Que., February 23, 1906 MERRHl.JACKSON HILL Born in Danville, Vt., 1826 Died in Providence, R. I., July 24, 1906. ORRHJIJUNRENCE BALLARD Born in Georgia, Vt., 1825 Died in Clifford, Mich., April 22, I904 VVILLIAM KIRKMAN GORDON Born in Potsdam, N. Y., 1829 Ihed at biihvaukee, VVis, January 20, 1905 CHARLES R.BALLARD Born in Tinmouth, Vt., December 8, 1827 Died in Middletown Springs, Vt., Dec. 8, 1906 ALFRED L.SNHTH Born in St. Albans, Vt., November 15, 1836 Died in Chicago, Ill., January 5, IQO6 HENRY BALLARD Born n1 'Tinn1outh, Xft, 1XprH 20, 1836 Died in Hartford, Conn., September 23, 1906 CMed.J GODFREY R, MARTINE Born in Troy, N. Y., August, 1837 Died in Glens Falls, N. Y., August 8, 1906 JAMES ARTEMAS BROWHJ Born in Grand Isle, Vt., November 23. 1840 Died in Burlington, Vt., November 14, 1906 CMedjGEARY WK REYNOLDS Born in Isle La Motte, Vt., June 12, 1839 Died in Potsdam, N. Y., December 20, 1906. BYRON THOMAS HOLCOMB Born in Ide In Diode, Vtq February IQ IS47 Died in St. Paul, Minn., November 1.1, 1906 CNkdJJOSEPH L PERKINS Born in Brookfield, Vt., February 9, 1835 Died in St. Johnsbury, Vt., March 19, 1906 CMed.j ANDREXV J. WVILLARD, A. B. Born n1 Ilarvard, Blass, Blarch. 1832 Died in Swanton, Vt., March 5, 1907 MRS MARY PECK SHAWf Born in Brookneld, Yft, Died in Northfield, Vt., JOSEPHINE MORRIS Born in VVebster, Mass., Died in La Mesa, Cal., HELEN GORDON CLARK Born in Vergennes, Vt., Died in Ferrisburg, Vt., CMed.J VVILLIAM R. CASSIDY Born in Rutland, Vt. IDied in 11usselL Blass, CNkdjTONKDJOHN BERTAGNA Born in Proctor, Yft, !XprH 3, 1882 Died in Proctor, Vt., February, 1907 March 26. 1869 August 5, 1906 June 2, 1877 January 30, 1907 March 10, 1873 October 10, 1906 October 10, 1906 ff? WxkQ QT ,, X5 ml ' Fi? , N, f - - ' Q WX! ' ffm li '- my ' H N N 1, H F H3 j , ff rx X - Q X ' 'fn if I Lb lfxk W I .A T' ':" x i x IN V ' 4 Y. -- if , K ' MSKYN ii- w p X . Q, tl 'Nw my .1 ,W VWXWH- f W ' N 7 X WIA W fy - I X 1 7 - 3 M-f Q kf Q 48 THE ARIEL, 1908 i?iil't'ill'?il5"75''lil''till'lillfflIIE"Tii"'i"EEfiigi''ll'?I1?ltl!IF'!l!'lil''ill''Iilll"2iilll5'liiIli"i"'l'll'l"lM uggwainulllui liiiiliwillsnglgllwwlllligulnuiiilgilrrughplgwnaflnillllneigliirillllmfjlll id "di-'A' 'ai v-- f-168 l 'limi fr "' f" H' iliiiiiillhmiiiiillflingIliilimililuiiglliliilklBalliuiiuiiilkglniigilimiiinlgunulluiiiilillill'ailil:xiiiilllllkfidhdlmiiiiiiiggiiiiliiI i Matthew Henry Buckham, D. D., LL. D. ................ 28 University Place Pi'USI.dElZf 1871 Tutor 1853-4. Professor of Greek 1857-71, Rhetoric and English Literature 1856-7 and 1863-71. A. B. '51 and A. M. ,54, Vermont. D. D. '77, Hamilton and Dartmouth. LL. D. '00, Middlebury. 241, KPBK. John Qrdronaux, M. D., LL. D. ...,......................... Roslyn, N. Y- Professor Emeritus of Medica! f'ze1'z'spr1,cdczzcc George Henry Perkins, Ph. D. ........................., 2o5 So. Prospect St. Howard Professor of Natu1'alHz'st0ry and Dcalz 0fDcpa1'f111c11t of Natural Srzhzcv, 1881 Professor of Zoology, Botany and Geology, 1868-81. A. B. 167 and Ph. D. '69, Yale. B911 QKUOXJ. Asif, mari. Rev. John Ellsworth Goodrich, D. D. ...............,......... 483 Main St. Professor 0fLatz'1z, 1881, and Dean of tlzc DUPHI'fII1C7Zf Of ilris, I902. Professor of Rhetoric and Latin 1872-7, Greek and Latin 1877-87. A. B. 353. A. M. '56, and D. D. iQ7, Vermont. Andover Theological Seminary, '6o. NP, TBK. Albert Freeman Africanus King, A. M., M. D., LL. D. ...... VVashington, D. C. Professor of 0b5l'CfI'Z'C'5 and Diseases of lV011zv1z. AKK, Samuel Franklin Emerson, Ph. D. ................... ...... 5 6 Summit St. Professor of History, 1899 ' Professor of Greek and Modern Languages 1881-89. A. B. '72, Yale. Ph. D. '85, Ain- herst. Union Theological Seminary, '78. AXP. , John Henry Jackson, A. M., M. D. ......................... .... B arre Professor of Physiology and Jill-L'l'05C0f7l-Z' flzzafomy AKK, Nathan Frederick Merrill, Ph. D. ............................. 1 So. College Pomcroy Professor of Clzezzzzlsfry, 1889, Demi of fha Dvpartrzzczzf of Cfl0Il1l'.YZ'I'jV Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1885-89. B. S. '70, M. I. T., Ph. D. 172, Zurich. ATQ, Joel VVilliston WVright, A. M., M. D. ........................ New York City' Professor E7!Zl?l'Z.lLZLS of the P1'I'1ZCI.PZCS cmd Practice of SZH'g6'1'y THE ARIEL, 1908 49 Archibald Lamont Daniels, Sc. D. .......,.............. 34 No. Prospect St. llfilliams Professor of Mathematics. 1886 and 1894 Instructor in Mathematics, 1885-6. Professor of Mathematics and Physics 1889-94. A. B. '76 Michigan. Sc. D. '85 Princeton. Josiah Wlilliam Votey, C. E. .................................. 489 Main St. Flint Professor of Civil Eugiiiceriiig, 1893, Dean of DI'f7fIl'1llIZCIIl of Engirzeeriizg, IQOI lnstructor in Civil Engineering. 1884-90. Associate Professor in Civil Engineering, 1890-93. C. E. '84, Vermont. CPBK. Lewis Ralph jones, Ph. D. .............................. 46 No. Prospect St. Professor of Botany Instructor in Natural History, 1889-91. Associate Professor of Natural History, 1891- 93. Ph. B. '87 and Ph. D. 204, Michigan. joseph Lawrence Hills, Sc. D. ......................... 59 No. Prospect St. Dean of the Defwarfuzeizf of Agi'z'cu1tm'e, Professor of Agricultural Clzemistry, 1893 B. S. 381, Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University. KE. Sc. D., '03, Rutgers. Henry Crain Tinkham, M. D. .... .............,.... . .46 No. VVin00ski Ave. Professor of General and Special Aizafoinyj Professor of Cliizical Surgery,' Dean of the Deparfnzeiit of Medicine AM, Frederick Tupper, jr., Ph. D., L. H. D. .................. 204 So. Wlillard St. Professor of Rlzeforic and English Literature A. B. 390, Charleston. Ph. D. '93, johns Hopkins. ATU, TBK. Allison VVing Slocum, A. M. .......................... ...295 Maple St. Professor of Physics, 189.1 A. B. '88, Haverford. A. M. Harvard, '91. Vllilliani Horatio Freedman, C. E., E. E. .................. 100 So. Union St. A Professor of Electrical Eizgiazeeriazg, 1899 C. E. '89, and E. E. ,QI, Columbia. John Brooks Xwheeler, A. B., M. D. ........................... 210 Pearl St. Professor of Surgery, Professor of Clinical and Minor Surgery A. B. '75, Vermont. M. D. '79, Harvard. ET, TX. james Nathaniel jenne, M. D. ................................ 272 Main St. Professor of lllateria llifedica and Tlierapeuiics and of Clinical Medic-ine Aloysius Octavius Joseph Kelly, A. M., M. D. .................. Philadelphia dx Professor of Theory and Practice of Meclicine Horace Loring VVhite, B. S., A. M. ....... . ...... .... 8 9 No. Prospect St. Professor of Chemistry V B. S. '98, University of Maine. KE. Frank Abiram Rich, V. S., M. D. ......................... 88 So. Union St. - 1 Professor of Veterinary Scieiice, 1901 Instructor Veterinary Medicine, 1892-1901. Cyrus Guernsey Pringle, A. M., Sc. D. ................ Williaiiis Science Hall Keeper of the Herbarium I 50 THE ARIEL, 1908 Carl Vernon Tower, Ph. D ................ .... ,..... Professor pro leuzpore of Iizlelleetaal and Moral A. B. '93, A. M. '95, Brown. Ph. D. '98, Cornell. AT, Carlton Beecher Stetson, A. M. ..,............. . Professor of G0l'17IfllI A. B. '81, A. hi. '85, Colby. AKE. CPBK. Vifilliam Stuart, M. S. ........................... . Professor of Hortieulfiwe B. S. '94, Vermont, M. S. '96, Purdue KE. Edward Robinson, B. S. ........................... . Professor of Mechanical Eizgiaeerizzg B. T. '90, M. I. T. Member of American Society of Mech of Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education. . , . . . .96 Brookes Ave. Plzilosopllzy .. .98 So. Wfillard St. . . . .8 Vifilson St. . . .25 Colchester Ave. anical Engineers, Member Charles Wfhitney Mixter, Ph. D. .............................. 59 Buell St. Professor of Political Economy and Dean of the DCf7H7'fll1FlLf of Comnzerce and Economies A. B. '92, johns Hopkins. A. M. '93, Ph, D. '97, Harvard. Arthur Dexter Butterfield, M. S. ........................ 41 So. Prospect St. flssistalzt Professor of Matliefzzancs fE11.gi1z.j B. S. '93, M. S. '98, lfVorcester Polytechnic Institute. Elbridge Churchill Jacobs, B. S. .................... . . . . . . .28 Brookes Ave. f flssistalzf Professor of Clzenzislry and Il'fl'IlCl'Gi0giV, IQOI Instructor in Mineralogy. Assaying' and Quantitative Analysis, 1899-1901. B. S. '97, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. AT9. Samuel Eliot Bassett, Ph. D. ....................... . Professor of Greek Language and Literatu ..I7O No. Prospect St. IT Arthur Beckwith Myrick, Ph. D. ........................ 43 So. Prospect St. Professor of Romance Languages and Liferafzzre Harry Herbert Tebbetts, Capt. Ioth Infantry .......... . . . . . .98 Brookes Ave. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Charles Lewis Beach, B. Agr., B. S. ................ . Professor of Dairy Hzrsbazidry Patrick Eugene McSweeney, M. D. ................. . Adjunct Professor of OZ7SfUfI'I.!'S AM Lyman Allen, A. B., M. DM ......................... Adjunct Professor of Physiology and of Su A. B. '93 and M. D. '96, Vermont. 2111, AM, fI1BK. I-Iarris Ralph Wfatkins, B. L., M. D. ................ . Adjunct Professor and Demoizsfrafor of Aizalomy and fldjua and Prarfioo of Ill6'dI.C'Z'llF AM ...89 No. Prospect St. . . .37 Elmwood Ave. ...... . .288 Main St. rgery .42 No. Wfinooski Ave. vt Professor of Theory john Gibson, M. D. .................,.......................... St. Albans AM Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Tlierapeufirs THE ARIEL, 1908 51 Fred Kinney jackson, A. B., M. D. .................. 49 So. llllinooski Ave. Altljillllfl' Professor of Physiology A. B, ,Q7 and M. D. FQQ, Vermont. 4339, AM. George Howard Burrows, B. S. ...................... .... 2 Q9 So. Union St. flssistaut Professor of Clte11zz'sI'ry B. S. '99, Vermont. iWVilbur Alden Coit, Ph. B. ..........,...............,..... 123 Loomis St. n flss-1'stzmt Professor of Mallzenzatlcs Instructor in Mathematics, 1900. Ph. B. 1900, Boston University. SAX. Ralph Mervine Wlartield, B. S. .............................. 200 Loomis St. Alssistan-t Professor pro tempore of Cftfll .ElZgI.l'L!?L'l'I-Hg Frederick Ellsworth Clark, M. D. .......................,.... 88 College St. Adjillllfl Professor of Pathology Clarence Henry Beecher, M. D. ...................... 72 No. Wiiiooski Ave. Adjunct Professor of Theory and Practice of Mediclvze Joseph Antoine Archambault, M. D. ...................... 68 Elmwood Ave. Adjunct Professor of Clzemlstry CMecl.j AKK, Max Walter Andrews, A. M. ................................ 215 Pearl St. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric and Eloeutio-1'z,,' Registrar A. B. ,Q9, A. M. '03, Vermont. CPAQ, TBK. Henry Farnham Perkins, Ph. D. ...................... 205 So. Prospect St. Assistant Professor of Zoology A. B. '98, Vermont. Ph. D. 102, Iohns Hopkins. AXP, fPBK. Charles Allen Kern, B. S. ........................... 72 So. Vllinooski Ave. A551-Sldllf Professor of Chemistry B. S. JOI, Vermont. 1159. Charles Henry Pierce, B. S. .......................... 32 No. Converse Hall. Assistant Professor pro tempore of Motlzematics CE11.g1'az.D Samuel Erskine Maynard, M. D. ........................,..... 73 Pine St. Assistant Professor of Gynecology AM, Bingham Hiram Stone, M. S., M. D. .. ............... ......... 7 5 Grant St. Laboratory Instructor in Bacteriology and Clfz'au'cal Microscopy A. B. '97 and M. D. '00, Vermont. ATQ, AM. Rt. Rev. Arthur Cravvshay Alliston Hall, D. D., LL. D. , Lecturer on New Testament L'lteratm'e Rudolph August Vllitthaus, A. M., M. D. ................ .. .New York City Professor of Toxicology GPX, Judson Earl Cushman ................................ ...31 School St. ' Professor of Medical J1t1'1Tsp1'14de-nee YAbsent on leave. 52 THE ARIEL, 1908 Marshall Coleman Twitchell, M. D. ........................ 162 College St. Professor of Diseases of tlze Eye, Ear and Throat AM ' Aurelius R. Shands, A. M., M. D. ........................ Vllashington, D. C. v Professor of Ol'll101'7Ed1'C.S' IPX. Vllatson Lovell Wassoii, M. D. ................... . . .Waterbtiry Professor of Mental Diseases Frederick Albert Lawton Lockhart, A. M., M. D .... .. ...Montreal Professor of Gynecology Godfrey Roger Pisek, B. S., M. D. ................. .... N ew York City Professor of Diseases of Children AKK. David Alexander Shirres, A. M., M. D. ................. ...Montreal Professor of Diseases of the Nervous Systenz AKK, james Pedersen, M. D. ................................... New York City Professor of GClllllO-Ul'l1l'Ul'3Y and Velzereal Diseases john McCrae, A. M., M. D. .............................. ...Montreal Professor of Pathology George Gordon Campbell, B. S., M. D. ........... ...Montreal Professor of Dermatology Charles Solomon Caverly, A. B., M. D. ......... .... R utland Professor of Hygienic ilnstrurturs james Eaton ......................................... 43 So. Prospect St. Irzstrzzctor in M'eel1a1L1'eal Practice, 1893 Massachusetts Institute of Technology. :i:VXlillian1 T. Jackman, A. M. Instructor in AL'L'01lllll-Ilg and Eeozzozizies, I9OI,' also Secretary of tlze Faculty A. B. '96, and A. M. 1900, University of Toronto. Clifford Atherton Pease, M. D. ..................... ...... I O2 College St. Instructor in Neurology . AM, David Nl3.1'Vl1'1, Ll. D. ...................................... Essex Junction Instructor in Materia Medica and Tl1Cl'ClPL'l6fIiCS Henry Bigelow Shaw, Ph. B., LL. B. .... .... ............ 2 5 3 So. Union St. V 7 Instructor in Coznuzereial Law, IQO2 Ph. B. '96, Vermont. LL. B. 1900, Harvard. Eff. Harry Howard Cloudman, A. B., M. D. .- ..................... 230 Loomis St. Instructor -in Hygiene and Physical D-ireetor, IQOI A. B. ,OI, Bowdoin. KE, AKK, YAbsent 011 leave. THE ARIEL, 1908 53 XHarry Frank Halladay, B. S. IllSfl"ZlCf0I' ini M'erlza1z,1'ccz! E11.gz'11ee1'-z'1zg', 1903 B. S. yO2, Clarkson Institute of Technology. Charles Francis Dalton, M. D. .....,.................. 52 No. 'Winooski Ave. I1z.vf1'1lfm1' in Plzysfologzical Clze1111'.tf1'y AM, Warren Egbert Benscoter, A. B. ...................... 32 M. Converse Hall I1ISlI'HCf0l' pro fcuzporc in ECOIZOIIIIICS and Accozmfiug Lawrie Burns Morrison, M. D. ........................... 25 Elmwood Ave. IIISfl'HC1'0l' in EIILIJVQVOIOKQQV and Histology John Martin Wfheeler, M. S., M. D. ...................... 335 So. Union St. IllSfl'llCf0I' in Anatomy A. B. ,O2, M. D. '05, M. S. '06, Vermont. AXP. Ralph George Gibson, A. B., B. S. ................. . . .16 Colchester Ave. Insfrircfol' in Civil E11g1'1zcc1'z'11g AE, Harry Edward Cunningham, A. B. ...... . ................. . . .112 Pearl St. CIJA9. Izzs!'1'1zff0r' in .S'cic'azfi5C GUVIIIUII and Fi'L'lICll Howard Austin Edson, B. S. .......................... 148 Colchester Ave. IIl5fI'llCf0l' in Botany and Bacfcliology Fred Bonar XVright, B. S. ........................... .... 4 Loomis St. l Iazsirucfoz' in Electrical Eilgl-l1CCl'I'lIg ' B. S. Vermont, '05, EQIP. 'Carl Brigham Brownell, A. B., B. S. .................... 196 So. Wfillard St. I1z5f1'ucf0r in lllCClZllIl1'CCZl E1Lg'i1zec1'i11g A. B., B. S. Vermont. AXP. Wfilliam Henry Alexander ..................... U. S. Wfeather Bureau Bldg. LCCflLI'Cl' 011 llLf62'C'0I'0I0gy Charles K. Johnson, M. D. ...................... .... 3 6 Clarke St. A. S. C. Hill, M. D. ............................................ Wfinooski Assistazzfs 10 the Chair of Cllillliffll Illcdicine George E. Latour, M. D. .............................. 121 Elmwood Ave. Asszklazzf to fllf' Clzair of the Theory and Praffice of lllCdl'fl.71C Cassius Peck ........................................... E.i'per1'11ze11t F arm SzLpe1'i11.tende1Lt of B'Zl1'ldZ.7LgS an-cl Grozmds Edith Emily Clarke, Ph. B. .............................. 55 So. Vlfillard St. L1-b1'LZl'1il17L Mary Russell Bates, Ph. B. ................ ..... 3 1 Loomis St. Cataloguer Ph. B. 194, Vermont. KA9, fPBK. Mrs. Mary E. Norton ........................... .. .411 Main St. I Mafron of G7'U.S'.YHl01HZ'f 54 THE ARIEL, 1908 btuhent Qssistants Harry Rondel Stevens ............................ ......... I O8 Buell St. Edward Langdon Bartholomew .................. .... ' Y. M. C. A. Bldg. Milan Seymour Gallup ......... .......... I 79 Loomis St. Forrest Willciiis Kehoe ........ .... P hi Delta Theta House Archibald Lamont Daniels, Ir. .. .... 34 NO. Prospect St. Leo Calvin Cook ............. ......... 4 QQ Main St. Frederick Vernon Rand .............. ...... 4 Q9 Main St. Zaniturs Henry M. Lord, Library .......................... .... I 6 Colchester Ave. Wfilliam L. johnson, Engineer Mechanical Building ......... 35 Colchester Ave. VVilliam H. Duncan, Wlilliams Science Hall ....... ...... 2 66 College St. Tyler E. Pease, Converse Hall ............... ....... C onverse Hall Dennis Parady, Medical College ,........... .... S o. Champlain St. Wfalter Howland, Main College Building . . . ,.... .... S O Colchester Ave. Qtnmmittees nf tba jfanultp GENERAL COMMITTEE The President, Professors Daniels, Hills, Stetson, Robinson, Captain Tebbetts, Dr. Cloudman ' COMMITTEE ON STUDIES Professors Slocum, Robinson, jones, Mixter, Jacobs, Freedman, Bassett, Myrick, Andrews COMMITTEE ON HONORS Professors Emerson, Jones, Tower, Mixter, Myrick COMMITTEE ON .ATTENDANCE Professors Butterfield, Stuart, Mixter, Andrews ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Professors Tupper, lrVheeler, Freedman, Mr. Wfright GYMNASIUM COMMITTEE The President, Professors Votey, Stetson, Dr. Cloudman MILITARY COMMITTEE The President, Captain Tebbetts, Professor Jacobs LIBRARY COMMITTEE The President, Professors Perkins, Goodrich SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE The President, Professors Votey, Slocum, Andrews, Treasurer Powell CATALOGUE COMMITTEE 3 Professors Tupper, Hills, Myrick THE ARIEL, 1908 55 THE BILLINGS LIBRARY Qrauuate btuhents Everett Hosmer Bridgman, A. B., Hardwick ..... .... I 32 Colchester Ave. Carl Stone Pomeroy, Ph. B., B. S. A2 ..... .... E noslburg Falls THE .NULL SENJII J S CLASS OF 1907 I 5-x ff- -. ,X I. z'K"i"V ' 3 . W- I 1, 1 ,. 'I 473 0 ' we 9 1' 4 4 7 22 J 31 me HE X A E lk "W i ' W ' i K X W , 95 5 W 'gi 1 1 Q , 1 N I I ' ' 5 M A :I ' Z 45322 ' . . -.,.'.--.1-, 'V ' Q".- : ' ll. ' - '. . ' .:'F:, " :eiigfl , il" .- -V 4 . .- f .A E " f. ' ,. .' :N . A , ' ' 1 - -if. .fzgf-fi , 'X 9 " '1lf:.-:33:"5.',.:3-ii: . '::,- - 15" ,, - 2 5 L + . ' . - , f fm' ' -1 fn-ififir9:f" .-. 1 s -,- l-v..' qi-V: L571... ' 'lzfzki :Tl ZZ.: .gzivu VH L.: A . .vin . 5.5 ' - -Q ,157 ' 1 x A THE ARIEL, 1908 59' guitars ARM.-1 VIROSQUE CANO S NVE muse over the deeds of our beloved class, the words of the old Roman recur to us. Ay, for long years have we struggled even as the Trojan hero, and now seem to approach the goal and the end of our tarrying here. Truly the way was long and rough the- path. Wfe were sixscore and ten to enter, while but threescore will remain to sing the paen in june. Few, few shall part where many meet. Our fervent hope as we approach Easter and the makeups is, "May their shadow never grow less l" Wfe used to say in our Freshman year that we had no class spirit, but that base calumny has long since been silenced and forgotten. It needed but the rigors of persecution at the hands of our late lamented predecessors to weld us together with adamantine bonds. Now we are one. Though losing in football both years, we gloriously redeemed ourselves upon the Freshmen in basketball and on the diamond. ln our Freshman year, a lawless act did not spoil our banquet or dampen the festivities on the boat. The banquet at St. Albans was- delectable, and Tiny Wfhitcomb will vouch for it. Men still whisper in low tones and hushed voices of the feast on the Eve of Battle in our junior year.. Right glorious was our array in the field the next afternoon. alt is pleasant to think of those days when we were younger, and of the happy spirits who led the revelry. Remember little Fitz, him of the bandy legs and the cheerful smile. Think on Dad lfVhite, who won his spurs on proc night. Yes, and heave a sigh for Dick Croker of Tammany, born a quarter century out of his time, and genial Bill Macginnis, everybody's friend. 1 With weeping and with laughter, Still is the story told How well those worthies Lived the life - In the brave days of old. In the lecture room the Class of IQO7 has marked a new era. Her men are going deeper into the classics and history g her engineers are the best the college has known. We glory in our scholarship. The spirit of creative genius has 60 THE ARIEL, 1908 been rifeg the development and reorganization of college institutions bear the imprint of it. One of our members, in all his wide and varied activities for the advancement of the University, has shown a devotion to her welfare equalled only by the fruits of it. May the classes yet to come raise up men worthy to bear his mantle! The time is now come for us to leave. Real work lies ahead which brings out the rougher side of our nature and emphasizes the seamy side of life There is room for sentiment here in New England. That genial spirit that comes to us as we are about to go in June-don't let it be a superficial emotion. Shape and transform it into a vital and living devotion. Let us cherish and foster it. Let us make it a principle to think of her, our college, in all times and in all places. Let us be true to our first Love and Ideal here g and never, as the years pass, fail in coming back to her memoried halls. Then, though we go our different ways, we yet may say with perfect truth: "lfVe part to meet again." THE ARIEL,19V08 Benjamin jfranklin 19o1Iar1J Binh jiiumz 15, 1906 '62 THE'ARIEL, 1908 Qminr Qlllass H. V. NYE .... ........... ........... .... P r e sident Miss THoMPsoN .. ..,. Vice-President HOLDEN ........ .... T reasurer H. S. READ ......... .... S ecretary John Blackler Abbott, Ag., East Bethel, Vt.. .. ...Experiment Station Randolph State Normal. Helen Lavinia Allen, IIBCID, L. S., Burlington .................. 3 Fletcher Pl. Craftsbury Academy, Class Executive Committee C253 Ladies' Glee Club, First Alto CI, 25. Arthur Taggard Appleton, QJAQ, E. E., Dublin, N. H ............ CIDACD House Cushing Academyg Class Baseball, Manager C25g Class Track C255 Class Banquet Committee C155 Class Treasurer C355 Boulder Society C455 Junior Prom. Com- mittee C35g Varsity Basketball, Asst. Mgr. C355 Manager C45g Class Nominating' Board C35. -George Herbert Bailey, AE, E. E., East Iaffrey, N. H. . . . .... 4 S. College Cushing Academy. ' 'Glenn Keneson Bailey, E. E., Newbury, Vt .... .... I 6 S. College Newbury High School. V Ara Ezra Ball, AXP, Cl., Vergennes, Vt .......................... ANP House Vergennes High School, Class Track C3, 455 Corporal CI, 25, Sergeant C2, 35. Mervin Clifford Barker, C. E., Ludlow ......,................. 55 Isham St. THE ARIEL, 1908 63 Richard Butterworth Barlow, KE, Ag., Mount Carmel, Pa ...... 499 Main St. Cushing Academy5 Class Baseball C1, 255 Captain C155 Class Basketball C1, 2, 355 Captain C255 Class Track C1, 255 Glee Club, First Bass C35. Wilfrecl Allam Barlow, KE, Ag., Mount Carmel, ,Pa ............ 499 Main St. Cushing Academyg Class Baseball C255 Class Basketball C1, 2, 355 Class Football, Manager C255 Class Track C1, 2, 355 Kingsley Prize Speaking C255 Varsity Base- ball C155 Varsity Basketball CI, 2, 3, 455 Captain C455 Varsity Football, Assistant Manager C35. Jessie Ella Bates, IIBfIv, L. S., Essex junction, Vt ............ Essex junction Essex Junction High Schoolg junior Prom. Committee C35 5 Ladies' Glee Club. First Alto C155 Second Alto C25. Cornelius Halsey Calkins, M. E., Ausable Cliasm, N. Y .... .. .3 Fletcher Pl. Keeseville High School. -Carrie Lyle Campbell, AAA, L. S., Lyndonville, Vt .....,...... 411 Main St. Lyndon lnstituteg Class Vice-President C355 Julia Spear Reading C1, 255 Class Nominating Board C45. Lillian Wfheeler Carpenter. HBCIJ, L. S., Brookfield, Vt .......... 25 Vfilson St, Randolph High School5 Class Vice-President C255 Ladies' Glee Club, First Alto C1, 255 Histrionics C155 Class Nominating Board C3, 45. Ellen W'eston Catlin, Ec., Burlington .................. ...292 Pearl St. Burlington High Scl1ool5 Ladies' Giee Club, Soprano C25. .Iannette Andrews Chapin, L. S., Essex ................ ...5 Fletcher Pl. Essex Classical Institute. Trum Barnes Chapman, Ch., Pittsford, Vt .................... 151 Loomis St. ' Pittsford High School5 Class Football C255 Class Track C255 Sergeant C255 Lieu- tenant C2, 35. Harvey Buchanan Chess, jr., KIDACEJ, M. E., Pittsburg, Pa... .... QDAGJ House Ariel Board Artist C35. ' Harry Camp Clark, KE, C. E., Derby, Vt .................... I2 So. Union St. Derby Academyg Class Executive Committee C355 Corporal C155 Sergeant C255 Sergeant-Major C35. Edward Bertrand Cornell, L. S., Burlington, Vt ........... ...6 Grove St. Craftsbury Academyg Glee Club, First Tenor C255 Corporal C25. Charles Henry Covey, AE, C. E., Cambridge, Vt ..... Y ..... 229 Colchester Ave. People's Academy, Class Baseball C255 Class Basketball C1, 2, 355 Class Football C1, 255 Class President C355 Kake Walk Committee C15. Carleton Cutler, AZ., Ag., Springfield, Vt ........... .... 4 QQ Main St. Springlield High School. 64 THE ARIEL, 1908 Archibald Lamont Daniels, jr., Cl., Burlington... .. .34 No. Prospect St. Burlington High School. Helen Douglas, AAA, Cl., West Haven, Vt .................. '. .411 Main St. St. Iohnsbury Academy, Greek Entrance Prize C15, Iulia Spear Reading C25, Ladies' Glee Club, First Soprano C1, 2, 35. Arthur Chester Eaton, ATG, C. E., Fitchburg, Mass .............,. 45 S. C. H. Cushing Academy, Class Baseball Manager C15, Class Football C25, Boulder So- ciety C45, Sergeant C25, Advisory Board C25, Class Nominating Board C35, Ariel Board Manager Cresigned5 C35. John ,Goodridge Ewing, ATG, C. E., Middletown, N. Y. .. .. .35 S. C. H. Cushing Academy. A. B. Clark, 'O5. Albert L. Fremau, AE, E. E., Burlington. . . . . .25 Crombie St. Burlington High School. Alice Stetson Furber, Cl., Manchester, N. H .... .... 4 II Main St. Simmons College. Lynn Leslie Grow, L. S., Essex function ............... ' ..... Essex junction Essex Junction High School, Class Baseball C15, Class Basketball CI, 2, 35, Cap- tain C35, Boulder Society C45, Corporal C25Q Sergeant C35, Varsity Baseball C2, 35. Bernice Mae Hall, L. S., 'White River Junction ........ I4 Hungerford Terrace Wliite River High School, Class Secretary C35, Ladies' Glee Club, Second Soprano CI, 25- Sherwood Estabrook Hall, Eff, Cl., Brandon, Vt ............ Sigma Phi Place Brandon High School, Class Secretary C15, Glee Club, First Tenor CI, 2, 35, Leader C35, Mandolin Club, Piano C2, 35, Musical Clubs, Assistant Manager C35, Sophomore Hop Committee. George Edward Hardy, E. E., East Iaffrey, N. H ................ 7 S. College Leland and Gray Seminary, Glee Club, First Tenor C2, 3, 45, Vice-President C35, Chairman Bible Study Committee C35, Class Nominating Board C45. Frank Mahlon Holcombe, AXP, Cl., Keeseville, N. Y ................ AVI' House Keeseville High School, Class Basketball Manager C35, Boulder Society C45, Corporal C15, Sergeant C2, 355 Chairman Founder's Day Committee C453 Sopho- more Hop Committee Chairman C25g Kake VValk Committee C35, Chairman C45. Samuel Hiland Holden, AE, L. S., Proctor, Vt .................... 25 S. C. H. Proctor High School, Treasurer C45, Junior Prom. Committee C35, Kake Walk Committee C45. THE ARIEL, 1908 '65 Charles Wfillard Ingalls, CIPAC9, C. E., Fair Haven, Vt .............. IPAQ House Fair Haven High School5 Class Baseball C155 Sergeant C355 Mathematics Entrance Prize C15. ' Geneva Aurora jones, KAG, L. S., Northfield, Vt .............. 411 Main St. N031-thlield High School5 Junior Prom. Committee C355 Sophomore Hop Committee 2 . 5Vilby Morrisseau, L. S., So. Ashburnham, Mass ........ 31 No. VVinooski Ave. Cushing Academy: Class Baseball C155 Class Basketball C1, 25. john James Murphy, Cl., Wfest Rutland, Vt ................ 76 Brookes Ave. Rutland High Schoolg Classilixecutive Committee C255 Boulder Society C455 Cor- poral C15 5 IST Sergeant C25 1 Captain C2,35 1 Major C3,45 5 Kingsley Prize Speaking C1, 125 5 Sophomore Hop Committee C25 5 Varsity Baseball, Assistant Manager C355 Manager Cresigned5 C455 Debating Club Offices, Vice-President C355 President C45 Cresigned55 Class Nominating Board C3, 45. Carl Frederick Northrup, EN, L. S., Bellows Falls, Vt ............ 45 N. C. H. Bellows Falls High School5 Class Track C3, 455 President Y. M. C. A. C45. Horatio Van Nye, 2111, C. E., Burlington ...................... T94 Maple St. Burlington High Schoolg Class Basketball Manager C255 Class Track C1, 2, 355 Captain C255 Class Banquet Committee C155 Class President C455 Boulder Society C45 5 Mandolin Club, Second Mandolin C1, 25 5 Junior 5Veek Committee C35 5 Sopho- more Hop Committee C255 Varsity Track C2, 355 Assistant Manager C35 5 Manager C455 Track Meet Committee C2, 355 Advisory Board C355 Athletic Editor Cynic C2, 3, 45- Earl Harold Ordway, E. E., Barton Landing, Vt .... .... 7 S. College Barton Landing High School5 Class Basketball C35. Fay Harry Ovitt, E. E., Enosburg Falls, Vt... .... C. H. Montpelier Seminary. Guy Milton Page, ATQ, Cl., Burlington .......................... 2 S. C. H. Bristol High Sehoolg Corporal C155 Sergeant C2, 355 Kingsley Prize Speaking C255 Varsity Debating Team C355 Founder's Day Speaker C45. Ferdinand Henry Pease, 2112, Cl., Burlington ................ 468 College St. Burlington High Schoolg Class Baseball C1, 255 Class Basketball C355 Class Ban- quet Committee C155 Toastmaster C255 Class Executive Committee C155 Boulder Society C455 Glee Club, Second Bass C35 455 Mandolin Club, Second Mandolin C355 Corporal C155 Sergeant C255 Captain C35, Histrionics C155 Debating Club Treasurer C355 President C455 Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C2, 355 Class Nominating Board C35 5 Varsity Tennis Team C1, 2, 35 5 Captain C35 45 5 Assistant Manager C35 5 Manager C455 Cynic Board C2, 355 Editor-in-Chief C455 Editor-in-Chief Ariel C35. 66 THE ARIEL, 1908 Adna Burton Pike, Ir., AZ., Ag., North Craftsbury, Vt .... .... 5 S. College I Craftsbury Academy. ' john Clarence Pomeroy, AE, Ag., Enosburg Falls, Vt .......... 135 Loomis St. Enosburg High School, VVashburn Academy, Class Treasurer C2D, Corporal CID, Sergeant C2D. A George Franklin Reed, EN, E. E., Moriah Center, N. Y. .31 Orchard Terrace Sherman Collegiate Institute, Glee Club, Second Bass CI, 2, 3, 453 Leader C4D, Corporal CID, Sergeant C2D3 Lieutenant C3D, Secretary Musical Club C2, 3D, Leader, Class Squad CID, Cynic Board C2, 3, 4D, Business Manager Ariel C3D. Horatio Seth Read, EN, C. E., Essex Junction, Vt ............ Essex junction Essex Junction High School, Class Football CI, 2D, Class Constitution Committee CID, Varsity Football C2, 3D. James Corrill Reed, EN, Ch., Fair Haven, Vt ................ 151 Loomis St. Fair Haven High School, Class Executive Committee CID, Corporal CID, Sergeant C2D, Lieutenant C2, 3D. Martin Henry Rice, 2415, C. E., Burlington .................... 61 Greene St. Burlington High School, Class Baseball CI, 2D, Class Basketball CI, 2D, Class Football CI, 2D, Toastmaster Class Banquet CID, Chairman Class Executive Com- mittee C3D, Associate Editor Ariel C3D. Henry Frederick Rustedt, AXP, Cl., Richford, Vt .................... ANP House Richford High School, Brigham Academy, Class Track CI, 2, 3D, Captain C3D, Corporal CID, Sergeant C2D, Captain C2, 3D, Latin Entrance Prize CID, Junior Week Committee C3D, Varsity Tennis Team C3D, Ariel Photographer C3D. NVilliam George Ryan, M. E., Florence, Mass .............. 2 Colchester Ave. Glee Club, Baritone C3, 4D. Raymond Laraway Sanford, ATQ, E. E., Cottage City, Mass ........ 41 S. C. H. Attleboro CMass.D High School, Class Baseball C2D, Glee Club, Second Tenor CI, 2, 4D, Glee Club Quartette, Second Tenor C.iD, Mandolin Club, Second Violin C4D, Sergeant C2, 3D, Associate Editor Ariel Board C3D. Harold Huntington Shanley, QJAGJ, L. S., Burlington ........ 391 So. Union St. Burlington High School, Class Executive Committee C3D, Boulder Society C4D', Junior Prom. Committee C3D. Eugene julian Shattuck, KE, C. E., Newport, Vt .......... 51 No. Wfillard St. Derby Academy, Chairman Class Executive Committee C2D, Class Nominating Board C3, 4D. Wfalter Herbert Shaw, AI, Ec., Manchester Center, Vt ............ 24 M. C. H. Adams High School, Adams, Mass., Class Track CI, 3D, Boulder Society C.1D, Chairman Junior Wfeek Committee C3D, Kake VValk Committee C2D, Varsity Base- ball Manager C4D, Advisory Board C4D, Class Nominating Board C3D, Ariel Board 633. THE ARIEL, 1908 67 Harmon Sheldon, EN, AZ, Ag., Fair Haven, Vt .............. 151 Loomis St. Fair Haven High School: Chairman Class Pipe Committee C255 Corporal C155 Sergeant C255 First Lieutenant C2. 35. Rolland Hawley Smith, EN, M. E., Wfillsboro, N. Y .,..... 31 Orchard Terrace Wfillsboro High School5 Class Track C2, 35 5 Class Executive Committee C35 5 Class Secretary C155 Sergeant C155 Lieutenant C355 Sergeant-Major C255 junior VVeek Committee C355 Class Nominating Board C355 Chairman C45. Harry Rondel Stevens. KE., Ch., Burling'ton .................... IOS Buell St. Burlington High School5 Class Track C25 1 Corporal C1, 25 5 First Lieutenant C2, 35 5 Captain C353 Quartermaster C35. Gertrude Ethel Strong, IIBQJ, L. S., Moretown, Vt ............ 3 Fletcher Pl. VV'akeheld High School, lVakeheld, Mass.5 Honorable Mention Mathematics En- trance Prize C155 Ladies' Glee Club, First Soprano C15. Gscar Musselman Sudler, ATQ, M. E., Wfestover, Md ............ II5 Buell St. Fairmount Academyg Class Track Manager C355 Class Executive Committee C255 Kake Walk Committee C355 Class Nominating Board C45 5 Cynic Board C355 Man- ager C455 Assistant Business Manager Ariel C35. Benjamin Franklin Taylor, Ir., ATQ, Proctor, Vt .... ...49 Mansfield Ave. Proctor High School. Richard English Vaughan, AZ, Ag., Wfoodstock, Vt ........,... 499 Main St. 'Woodstock High School5 Glee Club, Second Bass C1, 3, 455 Mandolin Club, Guitar C1, 2, 355 Banjo Club, Guitar C155 Secretary Musical Club C455 Class Nominating Board C35. Earle Lytton Wfaterman, JDAGJ, C. E., Barre, Vt .................. GJAGJ House Goddard Seminary5 Class Football C1, 255 Manager C155 Class Track C1, 255 Chairman Class Executive Committee C155 Boulder Society C455 junior VVeek Committee C355 Kake Wlalk Committee C255 Manager Varsity Football C455 Class Nominating Board C45. Effie Parmelee Wells, KAQ, L. S., Burlington ..... ...407 College St. 51Vaterbury High School5 President Y. VV. C. A. C45. A George Steele Vlfheatley, AE, M. E., Brookfield, Vt ................ 4 S. College Essex Junction High School5 Class Secretary C255 Corporal C155 Sergeant C255 Honorable Mention Mathematics Entrance Prize C155 Bissell Prize for Progress C355 Secretary Y. M. C. A. C255 Class Nominating Board C3. 45. 1 K. James Royal Wliite, E. E., Craftsbury, Vt ................ 132 Colchester Ave. Craftsbury Academy5 Class Football C1, 255 Varsity Football C455 Substitute C25. 68 THE ARIEL, 1908 Charles Chase VVilson, AXP, Cl., Bethel, Vt ........................ AAI' House 'Whitcomb High School, Class Banquet Committee C253 Boulder Society C415 Ser- geant C2, 3JQ Varsity Debating Team C455 Secretary Debating Club C3Dg Class Nominating' Board C333 Ariel Board C3J. Raymond E. Wriglit, AI, E. E., Newport, Vt .................... 23 M. C. H. Burr and Burton Seminary, Class Baseball CI, zjg Class Nominating Board C4D. jfnrmer ffflamhers Farnese Marius Andreani, Ec. .. Jerome Edward Bowen, ATSZ, C. E. Amasa Merriman Brown, TAG, C. E. .. Guy Blodgett Byain ............ Albert Edward Collison, C. E. .................... . . . . . . .Burlington ....Utica, N. Y. ...........Richford .Fitzwilliam, N. H. . . . .Lawrence, Mass. John Archie Campbell, Ec. Centered Medical, 'o8J ........ Port Jarvis, N. Y. John Earle Carr, M. E. .... Lucian Paul Chapman, Ag. Leroy Oakley Clark, EC. .... . John Dana Doten, EN, L. S. Suzanne Grace Edson, HBLID, Cl. Harold Francis Fairchild, KE, Cl. Thomas Patrick Fitzgerald, E. E. Jacob Frank, C. E. Centered 'OSD Vivian C. Fuller, KE, C. E. ..... . Charles Quincy Garry, C. E. JfVilliam Arnold Gill, Ch. ...... . Vernie Belle Grant, Ch. ....... . VVilliam Albert Grifnth, AI, E. E. Clayton Wfalter Guptil, JJACD, L. S, VVillia1'n Bartlett Harmon, Efib, M. E. Margaret W' ight Harmon, KAGJ, L. Mary Frances Joslyn, AAA, L. S Frank Frenyear Kendall, ATQ, C fn S. E Ida Blanche Kennedy, AAA, L. S. John James Lamson, Asif, C, E, , John Vinton Lamberton, QJAQD, L, S. VVest Rindge, N. H. .. . . . . .N. W'illiston . .Cambridge, Mass. . . . . . . . . .Wfoodstock ..........Ludlow . . . .Fairfield Center . . . . . . .Springfield . . . .Burlington . . . . .Vershire . . . .Thetford . . . . . .Burlington . . . .East Orange . . . . .East Dorset . . . .Vlfaterbury . . . .Shelburne . . . .Shelburne . . . .Burlington . .Burlington .......Barre . . .Brookfield . . . .Morrisville THE ARIEL, 1908 69 John Cosyn Langford, jr., E. E. .,,,,, Bai-net Ivor Stephen McFarlane, AXII, Cl. .. ,,,,,, Ruiglaml Wfilliam Carroll McGinnis, AXP, Cl. .. ,,,,, :Hyde Park Edward H. Mason, EN, E. E. .... .... - .Randolph Guy Adams Merrill, M. E. .. VVillian1 F. Nye, Ag. .... .. john Arthur Owens, E. E. ......... .. Archibald Fleming Parsons, QIJAQD, Ec. Benjamin Franklin Pollard, ARP, M. E. Stella Katharine Rice, Cl. .......... . Herbert Arthur Rice, KE, Cl. Henry Delbert Shaw, AI, EC. joseph Francis Sherlock, Ag. .... . Harry lnfilliains Steele, KE, C. E. .. Archie Wfillifred Stone, . . . . . . . .Fairfield ............Ba1'ton . . . .Taunton, Mass. . . . . .Essex junction . .. .. .. ...Rutland . . . . .Felchville . . . . . . . .johnson . . . .Adanis, Mass. . . . .South Royalton . . . . . .Lyndonville . . . .Montpelier Ezra Ralph Walker, ........ ..... C helsea Lucia Crissola WVarren, IIBKIH, L. S. ...... .. .Georgia Guy Wfoodward VX7hitconib, EN, C. E. ..... Rutland Enibree Bennett W'hite. Ag. ........... ..... Shelburne Stanley Forrest Wfhite, ATO, C. E. .. .............. Burlington Arthur Edward llfilkins, Ch. .... . Ross Garfield Wood, E. E. ........ . Harry George Wfoodward, QDAQ, L. S. .. lVhite River junction Wfest Lebanon, N. H. . . . . . . . . . .Morrisville THE ARIEL, 1908 71 Zuninw HREE years ago, 125 strong, we came to the University of Vermont to enter upon the happy four-year struggle with the Faculty in the matter of honors and diplomas. Everything was auspiciousg the skies were blue, the birds sang in the trees and the great goddess known as Good Fortune beamed on us a smile of warmest good will. For six good months this continued. The Class of IQO7 remembers with regret and chagrin what we did on the football Held that fall. Six good months-and then the deluge. Good Fortune turned her back and left us forever. You did well in those early days, my brothers, and it is not our fault that our later attempts at glory have been more Qsincereij than effective. It has been said that there are more clams to the square inch in the junior Class than there are oysters in the best beds of the Chesapeake, and this state- ment is not without truth. Wfe are not a class on which class spirit is written in striking characters, yet when emergencies have come that put to test the honor of the class, we have always responded in such a way that each one of us was proud of the class to which he belonged. Think of it, forty-five men at that good old Sophomore banquet. It is very hard to say which class in college has the right to say class spirit to us. And then again we have some men who have shown such rare and perfect college spirit that they alone must command respect and admiration for our class. And if we could only realize one and all that we are young men spending the happiest days of our livesg if we could show a little more snap and enthusi- asm, if we could be a little broader and not an aggregation of mediocre pluggers 5 if we could only realize that we came to college, not for study, but for educa- tion, then indeed our class would be above all reproach. I grant you that Nemesis has hung close on our trail and blocked our every effort. Think of the good men we have lost: Big jack Lang, clever Freddy Collison, jolly jack Brazor, perennial Dad Wliite, the Light of Barre, judge Swasey and a score of others. But these trials and tribulations should only serve to make us stronger men and bind. us close together in the bonds of class and college spirit. 72 THE ARIEL, 1908 VV e have each of us deep down in our hearts a real love for our class and for the college, and we must each of us see to it that we are not so cold, so clannish, so careful to hide our feelings that no one would ever guess that such a regard existed. If we will open our books a little less and our hearts a little inore, if we will reinernber that a great part of our education is the learning of friendship and unselfishness, then indeed will the numerals 'OS mean more to ns and to our college. fgi . JUNIOR CIVILS THE ARIEL, 1908 Earnlb frm Qpraguz Earn, Qpril IO, 1885 EBRD, Qptil 24, 1906 74 THE ARIEL, 1908- Eluniur Qlilass .ALFRED H, PIEININGER ...... ................... . . .President MISS LUCY R. BEAN. . . . . .Vice-President, NV ALTER A. EDDY ...... . . .Secretary HENRY C. BROWNELL .... ....... . . . . .Treasurer. Robert Roy Adams, AE, M. E. . . . .... Randolph 5 N. College. Q inating Board Q2, 35. Charles Thomas Bailey, EN, C. E. ........ Greensboro 3 Fletcher Pl. Craftsbury Academyg Class Baseball C213 Class Football C253 Class Treasurer Cljg Dumb-bell Squad Leader C2Dg Class Nominating Board Czj. Randolph High Schoolg Class Football Czlg Class Nom- THE ARIEL, 1908 75 Mary Hanson Bailey, L. S. ........ .... G reensboro 3 Fletcher Pl. Craftsbury Academyg Class Executive Committee C2j. Helen M. Barker, KAO, L. S. ............ Burlington ' North Avenue. Burlington High Schoolg Class Executive Committee C2, 3j5 Julia Spear Reading C215 Sophomore Hop Com- mittee C2D5 Ariel Board C3D. ' Qrlo Eugene Barnard, Cl. ......... .... U nderhill South Burlmgton. . g St. Albans High School5 Third Prize Kingsley Prize Speaking em Ariel Board ou. Edward Langdon Bartholomew EN, Ch. .... Hydeville Y. Ni. C. A. Bldg. ' Mt. Hermon, Mass.5 Class Track C2D: Class Pipe Com- mittee CZD5 Glee Club, Second Tenor C115 First Tenor C2, 355 Mandolin Club, Mandola C25 3jg Kake Wallc Committee C3j5 Assistant Business Manager Cynic Czj. james Shedd Bixby, ECP, C. E. .... Minneapolis, Minn. 3 76 THE ARIEL, 1908 Harold Fletcher Barton, CIDAQD, E. E. ...... Burlington 163 Loomis St. Cobleskill High Schoolg Mandolin Club, Mandola C133 First Mandolin C2, 333 First Violin C2, 333 Leader C2, 333 Musical Club, Assistant Manager C333 Class Nominating Board C23. Ormon Earle Bassett, AI, QDNE, E. E. ,Taunton, Mass. 41 M. C. H. Taunton High Schoolg Class Track CI, 2, 333 Class Banquet Committee C133 Corporal C133 Sergeant C233 Lieutenant C33Q Class Constitution Committee C133 Chairman C333 Class Nominating Board C2, 33: Ariel Board C33. Lucy Rowell Bean, KAGJ, Cl. .,.. ...Newport 489 Main St. Newport High Schoolg Class Vice-President C333 Julia Spear Reading. First Prize C233 Shakespeare Play C133 Ladies' Glee Club. First Soprano CI3. Spear St. West Denver High Schoolg Class Baseball Manager C23 3 Class Banquet Committee C233 Chairman Junior W'eek . Committee C333 Sophomore Hop Committee C233 Class Nominating Board C2, 333 Associate Editor Ariel C33. THE ARIEL, 1908 77 Wfilliam Leonard Blanchard, C. E ...... Chelsea, Mass. 33 So. 5fVlll2l1'Cl St. Chelsea High Schoolg Corporal C155 Lieutenant C255 Chairman Class Nominating Board C35. Henry Chase Brownell, AXP, Cl. ..... . . .Burlington 196 So. VVillard St. Burlington High School5 Class Treasurer C355 Greek D ley Prize Speaking C1, 255 Sophomore Hop C255 Cynic Board C1, 2, 355 Ariel Board C35. Charles Hersey Burke, KE, C. E. ........ Springfield 46 S. C. H. . Springfield High Schoolg Class Baseball C25 5 Class Foot- ball C255 Class Basketball C255 Class Track C1, 255 Corporal C155 Lieutenant C1, 253 Squad Leader C153 Kake Walk Committee C255 Class Nominating Board A C2, 355 Business Manager Ariel C35. Lucius Nelson Butler, ECP, L. S. .... Sunderland, Mass EQ House. ley Prize Speaking, First Prize C255 Chairman Prom Committee C35. Entrance Prize C155 Latin Entrance Prize C155 Kings- Dummer Academyg Manager of Class Track C15 5 Kings- 78 THE ARIEL, 1908 Maude Martha Chaffee, L. S. ...... .... ll ilorrisville 411 Main St. Peopleis Academy. Albert Frank Chapin, AE, L. S. ............. Essex 5 Fletcher Pl. Essex Classical Instituteg Class Football C235 Glee Club, Second Tenor CI, 21g Junior Prom. Committee C3D. Charles Joseph Chase, ATQ, L. S ...... Tilton, N. H. ' 29 So, Wfillarcl St. Tilton Seminarvg Asst. Manager of Baseball Cgj. Royclen Chickering, KE, L. S .......... St. Iohnsbury I2 Greene St. St. Johnsbury Acaclemyg Class Baseball Manager CU. THE ARIEL, 1908 79 Leo Calvin Cook, AZ, Ag. ........ .... I rasburg 499 Main St. Barton Academy5 Class Banquet Committee C255 Ser- geant C255 Treasurer Y. M. C. A. C355 Class Nominat- ing Board C2, 35. Charles Henry Copeland, AI, Ee ...... Adams, Mass. 43 M. C. H. Adams High School: Second Prize Kingsley Speaking CI5: Histrionics C255 Assistant Manager Varsity Foot- ball Cresigned5 C355 Debating Club Alternate C255 Class Nominating Board C25 35. Thurman Wfillarcl Dix, ATQ, C. E. .... .... B arre 45 S. C. H. Spaulding High School5 Class Basketball C255 Manager C255 Class Banquet Committee C253 Chairman Class Executive Committee C355 Mathematics Entrance Prize C155 Associate Editor Ariel C35. Bennett Cooper Douglass, KE, L. S ........ Rochester 73 Elmwood Ave. Cyindsor High School5 Associate Editor Ariel C35. 80 THE ARIEL, 1908 john Amasa Dutton, AZ, Ag ........ East Craftsbury 5 So. College. Craftsbury Academyg Class Football C255 Class Execu- tive Committee C35. V . Xvglltel- A111353 I3-Eddy, 5 ....... . . .Bl11'll11g'EO1'l QI Pearl St. Burlington High Schoolg Class EXcCL1'EiV6 CO111111i'fl'5e C255 Class Secretary C355 First Lieutenant C355 Bat- talion Quartermaster C355 Vice-President Philosophical Club C35 5 Chairman Executive Committee Debating Club C35- Leila Bridgeman Estes, L. S. ............. Burlington 132 Colchester Ave. ing C155 Ladies' Quartette, 'Second Soprano C155 Col- lege Play C15: Philosophical Club C355 Reader, Ladies Glee Club. l Dana Holman Ferrin, AXP, L. S. . . . . .Lowell, Mass. A511 House. Kimball Union Academyg Class Baseball C15 5 Class Foot- ' ball CI, 255 Class Track C1, 255 Corporal C155 Lieu- tenant C255 Junior Prom. Committee C355 Varsity Foot- .ball C1, 2, 355 Captain C355 Assistant Manager Varsity Track C355 Advisory Board C355 Class Nominating Board C25. Burlington High Schoolg First Prize Julia Spear Read- THE ARIEL, 1908 81 ' ' 42' Maude Mae Fletcher, IIBfD, L. S ........ South Hero Vnee A ' ' 29 Mansfield Ave. . , ' '. d f Maple Lawn Acaclemyg Class Executive Committee C313 " gy .. Class Vice-President Q-'ill Ladies' Glee Club, Second Soprano CO3 Class Nominating Board C2, 3j. . A ii A an , g if -ts. 'Q Alice Ethel Fox, AAA, L. S .......... Bradford, Pa 457 Main St. . Bradford High Schoolg Junior Prom, Committee, Jacob Frank, C. E. .....,......... ...Burlington 320 No. Wfinooski Ave. Burlington High School: Class Basketball CI, 25g Class Football C255 Class Track QI, 25 3 Class Executive Com- mittee C3DQ Sergeant-Major C2Dg Major C333 Varsity Football C2, 3DQ Ariel Board C31 Harold Ford French, EN, C. E. ............ Concord 133 King' St. St. Iohnsbury Academyg Class Baseball CI, 2D'g Class ' Basketball C2jg Class Track CI, 2Dg Class Executive Committee CI, 253 Glee Club CI, 355 Corporal trjg Kake VVallc Committee CSDQ Class Nominating Board tab. 82 THE ARIEL, 1908 Perley Frank Grout, AE, E. E .......... Montpelier 1 No. College. Montpelier High Schoolg Corporal C1, 253 First Ser- geant C25. Lindsay Percival Hands, AE., C. E ...... Lowell, Mass. I No. College. Lowell High School3 Class Baseball Ci. 253 Class Foot- ball C153 Captain C251 Class Track C153 Class Banquet Committee C253 Chairman Class Pipe Committee C25g Bugler CI, 253 Varsity Football Substitute C253 Captain Second Team C35.- Burton Levine Hard, ATQ, Ec ........ East Arlington 3 ll. C. H. Burr and Burton Seminaryg Class Track CI, 253 Class Secretary C153 Kake XN7allc Committee C353 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C35. Alfred Harris Heininger, Ee ...... ...Burlington I2 Crowley St. Burlington High Schoolg Class President C353 Corporal CI5Q Second Lieutenant C253 First Lieutenant C353 Kingsley Prize Speaking C253 Vice-President Debating Club C353 Class Nominating Board C2, 35. THE ARIEL, 1908 83 VVinifred Wfilkins Houston, CDAC9, E. E .... .. .Stowe 88 Buell St. Stowe High Schoolg Corporal C33. Eugene VVillian1 Johnston, Ch ..... .... B urlington II7 S. Prospect St. Burlington High School. Roy Carroll jones, AZ, Ag. ...... ...... I ohnson 499 Main St. Johnson High Schoolg Class Treasurer C235 Glee Club, Second Bass CI, 235 Corporal C135 Second Lieutenant C233 Ariel Photographer C33. Alexander Lamport, Ec. ..... .... .... B 1 irlington 189 North St. Burlington High School. 84 THE ARIEL, 1908 Melvin Freeman Master, AE, Ch. ...... Lowell, Mass. 268 Main Stj Lowell High Schoolg Football C155 Class Football CI, 255 Track CI, 2, 35 3 Captain Q35g Class Track CI, 2, 35 g Captain and Manager C35g Class President C255 Quar- termaster C2, 35. Arthur Eliah Nelson, M. E ......... Taunton, Mass. 159 So. Union St. Taunton High Schoolg Class Track C2, 353 Corporal CI, 25- Milton Vlfeecl Pierce, CIDAQD, E. E .... .... B rattleboro CIDAQD House. Class Basketball U53 Sergeant f25. Seymour Pierce, M. E ................. Hinesburgh 50 Loomis St. I-linesburgh High School, Corporal C153 Sergeant Q25. THE ARlEL, 1908 85 Frederick Vernon Rand, Ag. ..... .... B urlinqton 222 Loomis St. Franklin Academy, Malone, N. Y.: Class Executive Com- mittee Czjg Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Cgj, Clarence Raymond Ranney, AE, M. E .... Montpelier 25 S. C. H. Montpelier High Sclioolg Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee C233 First Lieutenant Q2jg Adjutant C253 Assist- ant Manager Varsity Basketball Q31 Harold Horace Rawson, EN, E. E. .. ...Newport Y. M. C. A. Bldg. Newport High Schoolg Class Track Q2j. Frank Swan Raymond, ATQ, E. E. .. .... Ludlow 76 No. X'Vi11OOSlCi Ave. Black River Academyg Class Baseball C2j. 86 THE ARIEL, 1908 Ira Benjamin Safford, L. S .......... East Arlington 119 Spruce St. North Bennington High School. jesse Hawkins Sinclair, GIACD, C. E ...... Burlington 106 Colchester Ave. Burlington High Schoolg Class Baseball C155 Class Basketball CI, 255 Class Track Manager C259 Class Ex- ecutive Committee CI5. Charles Andrew Smith, CDAQ, ME. Hackettstown,N.I. 439 College St. Hackettstown I-ligh Schoolg Class Baseball CI, 253 Class Basketball C15g Captain C25Q Sergeant C253 junior Prom. Committee C35. Levi Pease Smith, AXP, Cl. ......... ...Burlington ' 225 So. Willard St. Burlington High Schoolg Kingsley Prize Speaking CI5g Second Prize C255 Treasurer Debating Club C255 Class Nominating Board C2, 35 g Cynig Boifrfd-CT, 2, 35 3 Editor- in-Chief Ariel C35 . ' THE ARIEL, 1908 87 Harolcl Ernest Somerville, ANP, L. S ..... Wfaterbnry ANI' House. VVaterbnry High School and Montpelier Scminaryg First Sergeant C255 Captain C353 Mathematics Entrance Ex- amination, Honorable Mention C155 Treasurer Debating Club C355 Cynic Board C2, 35g Ariel Artist C35. L l Raymond Adolph Spencer, ATQ, C. E .... .. .Wilde1' 42 S. C. H. Hartford High Schoolg Class Football C155 Class Track C25g Class Executive Committee C153 Sergeant C255 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Kake Wfalk Committee C155 Class Nominating Board C253 Assistant Manager Ariel C35. T Chauncey Bingham Storey, AZ, Ag ...... Morrisville ' 499 Main St. People's Academyg Secretary Y. M. C. A. C-5. Perces Ernestine Sweet, KAQ, Cl. . . . .... Burlington 28 Loomis St. - Newport High Schoolg Honorable Mention. Greek Eri- trance Prize C15. l 88 THE ARIEL, 1908 .Florence Votey, KAGD, L. S. ....... .... B urlington Burlington High School: Sophomore l-lop Committee C2Dg Class NOl11i1121tlllg,BO31'Cl C2, 31 1 Ariel Board Artist C33- Noyes Dean Tillotson, KE, E. E. .... .... B urlington 147 Loomis St. Brigham Academy. 489 Main St. G Earl Richard Welcli, KE, C. E. .,... .... I ohnson Johnson High Sehoolg Class Baseball CI, 21 3 Class Foot- ball Czb. Raymond Arthur Wfard, Cl. ........... St. Iohnsbury 76 Brookes Ave. St. Johnsbury Academy. 46 S. C. H. THE ARIEL, 1908 89 jfurmzr members Vfilliam Gilbert Barrows, AI, Ec. .. john Brason, L. S ............... Charles P. Cassidy, C. E. Mere Bennett Clark, KE, Ag. . . . . Fred E. Collison, AI, E. E. ..... .. Harley Rogers Cowles, KE, L. S. .. Horatio Hiram Crawford, Ag. . . . . . Rowland Wf Crocker, AX11, C. E. .. Harold Phelps Crowell, E. E. Ray L. Curtis, ATQ, C. E. Laura M. Cutting, Cl. ..... . Edward Gerald Dustin, Cl. . . . Maye Hortense Foote, Cl. Duncan Fraser, E. E. ......... Raymond jeffrey, Ch. ......... . Frederick Wlashburn Guild, KIDAQ, Ch. Maude Eleanor Hammond, L. S. .. Charles E. Hanna, E. E. ....... . Carl Wfard Helfdin, Ag. John Putnam Helyar, Ag. ..... .. Henry Dodge Hendee, ECP, Ec. Ethel Julia Humphrey, AKGJ, L. S. Roy Albert Huse, EN, M. E. ..,. . Henry Gurney Ingersoll, EN, Cl. Alice Ethel Isham, AAA, L. S. VVillia1n Curtis Johnson, Ag. . . . . . . Robert Holden Kimball, ATQ, C. E. Alice C. McIntyre ............... Jennie B. Menut ..... Estelle L. Metcalf .............. Henry Floyd Miller, fIvAGJ, E. E. .. Gertrude E. Pollock, AAA, L. S. .. Edward VVilliam Powers, EN, C. E Lee Ashton Safford, L. S. ....... . ......Dorset . . . .Brattleboro . . . . . . . .Poultney . .. .E. Montpelier . . . . . .Burlington . . . . .N. Crattsbury . . . .Ephratah, N. Y. . . . . . . .Hyde Park . . . .E. Highgate .........Barre . . . . . . . . . .Northneld Saranac Lake, N. Y. . . . . . .Saxtons River . . . . . . . . .Burlington . . . . .I-Iolyoke, Mass. . . . . . .Boston, Mass. Troy . . . .Newburyport, Mass. .. .W'ashington, D. C. . . . . . . . . .Brattleboro . . . .Burlington . . . .Burlington . . . . . . .Randolph . . . .Essex junction . . . . . .Wfilliston . . . . .Barton . . . ..... Bethel . . . . . . . . . . .Randolph .. .Dunstable, N. Y. .........VX7illiSton . . . .PlainHeld, N. . . . . .B1-adford, Pa. . . . . . . .Hardwick . . . .E. Berkshire 90 TH E ARIEL, 1908 Harold A. Sargent, Ag. .... ,NVi11d5O1- Ernest Ezra Smith, KE, Cl. . .Newport Noel Wilbttr Smith, AXP, Ch. ..Newport F red M. Spear, Ch ........ .... B urlington Harold Fred Sprague, KE., Ag. . .. . . ,Jamaica Harold B. Swasey, AI, C. E. ..... Barre Ada Marble Wfarren, L. S. .... johnson Harold R. Ward, EQD, C. E .... Burlington John M. VVl1alon ......... .E. Dorset Stanley F. VVhite .................. Burlington VVillia1n Howard XfVllSOl1, CDACEJ, C. E. .. .... Holyoke, .Mass Clayton Coburn Wloodward, Ag. .... ....... T hetford PROC. NIGHT SCENE ON THE XIVINOOSKI RIVER ,:.'. qw '-' -- I I '. . , ., l A ,, B wr- ..vA 5 . A ..,. ...ML ,r .. ,. THE ARIEL, 1908 93. p npbumnrw ' r From a Fl'CS,1lllUll.JS Point of View. ELL-XVELL-XNELL! It is said that un- less one has something agreeable to say, one should restrain onels tongue and keep silence. VVhat an exquisite silence we could keep! And what a golden silence, too. But fate decrees that the oracle speak, and heed ye his voice. If only a freshman might be given an opportunity of setting down his impressions of you. But that will never be for we fancy that they do not keep that kind of print. And further it must needs be printed on as- ' L bestos, and even that might suffer from the molten words. But to return. The old college was shaken to her foundations when she saw the motley horde labelled 1909 turned loose in her halls. And time is justi- fying her foresight. To be fair, the historian must say that in athletics and swift travelling, 1909 holds the palm. Wfhat other class can boast a Rouse, a Vlfilson, a Mulcare, a Smith, a Vtfatkins, a Collins? You sure have them all "scum a mile" when it comes to passing the football in the afternoon-or the bottle in the evening. But your successes in these lines have only served to increase your ignorance and emphasize your arrogance. Your struttings, your frettings, your vain attempts for glory would be admirable if they were not ludi- crous. We admire you as we admire little children when they attempt something totally beyond their grasp, realizing that that peculiar stage of their growth is not yet past. lf self-assurance, self-respect and self-love are attributes of success in this life, the Sophomore Class is amply endowed for the conquest of the world, The historian is reminded of the weary ass in the desert, without occupation or pur- suit, nothing to do but think of himself. And, also, the unpleasant idea is forced '94 THE ARIEL, 1908 on us that you have a vacuum where the gray matter should be and a chip on each shoulder. You are not to blame for the vacancy, for that you cannot remedy, but the chips on your shoulders you can remove, and should. Poets? orators? debaters? and thinkers? you have by the score in your midst. VV e have long suspected that X ,OQ is a real live muse, but then, he is not to blame 3 we are practically certain that your deepest thinking is devoted to the evasion of college work, but we know, that were it not for your athletes' good work for Vermont, ,og would stand for simply nothing at all. You mightido less work in college, you might make more nights very merry, you might be more like children, in short you might be worse-but we doubt it. And now, dear Sophomores, having considered you gently, carefully and fairly, the historian prepares to heave a deep sigh of relief, but first a word: if the ass in the desert would have one thought of someone else, if the chip should be removed from the small boy's shoulder, if the children would grow up, in other words, if you would endeavor one and all to become men, your class might yet become a credit to yourselves and win lasting glory for the numerals 709 and the University of Vermont. IN THE Towx2R ROCK POINT 96 THE ARIEL, 1908 Qnpbumnre Qtlaias R. G. XVI-IEELER .... Miss TQENT .... F. XV. Kimora. . .. ...... .... Edward Seymour Abbott, KE, L. S., Derby . .. Thomas jones Abbott, Ag., East Bethel .... . Philip Ernest Adams, C. E., Stowe ................ 3Villard Carleton Adams, AI, E. E., VXf'etl1ersHeld, Conn Harvey Clark Allen, E. E., Burlington ........... .. Vfinfred Nelson Bagley, M. E., Burlington .... . Mabel Balch, L. S., Burlington .................... Helen Ruth Barton, IIBKID, L. S., North Ferrisburg .... . Douglas Bradford, 2111, Cl., Burlington ............. Jerome Edward Bowen, ATQ, C. E., Utica, N. Y. Bernard Ruthvan Bristol, M. E., Burlington. . .. George Abner Buck, KE, Ag., Burlington ..... . James Bowman Campbell, L. S., Stowe ........ Alma Louise Carpenter, Ag., Eoxboro, Mass .... .. Roger Enos Chase, jr., ATQ, Ch., Tacoma, 'Wash. . . George joshua Clarke, Ag., jamaica ....... President Vice-President Treasurer .. .26 Tsham . . . . .499 Main . . . .88 Buell Greene . .3 Fletcher Pl. . . .9 Latham Ct. . . . . . .244 Maple . . . . . . .8 Greene .179 N. Prospect ....457 Main . . . . .North Ave. .205 S. Prospect .....8 Wfilson ...22 S. C. H. .. . . .EXp. Farm THE ARIEL, 1908 97 Eugene Henry Clowse, EN, L. S., Hardwick .... Ray Wfilliston Collins, 13111, Ec., Burlington ...... Martin Michael Corry, AE, C. E., Montpelier. . .. . . . . ......33 S. Willard . . . . .76 Brookes Ave. . . . . . .183 N. Willai'cl Harley Rogers Cowles, KE, L. S., N. Craftsbury ..... .... 2 29 Colchester Ave. Charles Arthur Crampton, Ag., St. Albans. . . . . , . Harold Phelps Crowell, ATQ, C. E., E. Highgate. . . . Marion Alice Dane, KAQD, L. S., Newport ....... . Maude Evelyn Davis, KAGJ, L. S., Wfells River. . . Robert Wfallace H. Davis, AE, C. E., Newport .... Philip Andrew Dewey, KDAQD, C. E., Montpelier. . . . . Dwight Charles Deyette, EN, Ec., Burlington. . . . Shirley Evelyn Deyette, KAQ, L. S., Burlington. . . . Ernest Claude Drew, E. E., Burlington ....... . Isaac Ellis, E. E., Rutland .................. . john Aloysius Fogarty, AE, Ch., Ashton, R. I. . . . .. Milan Lyman Gallup, AXP, Ch., Springfield ............ W'illiam Lawrence Gardner, AE, Ch., Enosburg Falls .... Emily Mabel Genette, Ec., Burlington ........... . Roy La Forrest Gilman, EN, L. S., Hinesburg. . . .. Josephine Christine Gleason, L. S., Richmond .... . Vernie Belle Grant, Ch., East Grange ....... . George Traver Harrington, Ag., Randolph. . . . George Stiles Harris, IPAQ, L. S., Stowe ..... James Allen Harvey, AI, C. E., Newport ....... VVilliam Calvin Harvey, KE, C. E., Newfane .... Grace Christine Hayes, L. S., Randolph ..... . john Putnam Helyar, Ag., Brattleboro. Dean Richmond Hill, Allf, Cl., Buffalo, N. Y ........ Miriam Curtice Hitchcock, KAKD, L. S., Pittsford. . . . Orrin Burton Hughes, KE, EC., S. Londonderry .... julian Slack Jacobs, EN, C. E., Springfield ...... Forrest Wilkiiis Kehoe, QJAGJ, Ch., Bennington .... . Pauline Agnes Kent, Cl., Burlington ............... Hazel Evangeline Knight, L. S., Underhill ............ Edward Harrison Lawton, JJAQD, Ec., Fitchburg, Mass Arthur Eugene Lessor, E. E., Rutland. .......... . N. C. ....21 M. C. H. . . . .156 Loomis ...........I56LOO111lS N. C.H. Phi Delta Theta House S. Union S. Union ....314 Colchester Ave. N. C. H. ........21 S. C. H. . . .Delta Psi House ....22 M. C. H. . . . .155 Loomis ......42 N. C. H. .. . . .16 Bradley Pl. . . . . . .230 Loomis . .2 Colchester Ave. . . . . .Middle College . . . . .21 M. C. H. . . . .139 Bank . . . .411 Main ....Delta Psi House ........489 Main .......83 N. Union N. C. H. . . .22Q Colchester Ave. Standage Gordon Iohndroe, L. S., Salisbury. . . . . . . .Phi Delta Theta House .. . . . . .47 N. Prospect . . . . . .16 Lafayette Pl. Phi Delta Theta House Grant '98 THE ARIEL, 1908 Vifalter Clyde Maurice, KE, C. E., Cambridge junction ..... ........ 2 6 Isham .Percy Thayer Merrihew, Ec., S. Burlington ................... S. Burlington 'George Arthur Mevis, AE, Ec., Lowell, Mass ............. 59 S. VVinooski Ave. 'Cora Alice Miles, L. S., Burlington .................... 49 N. Wiiiooski Ave. Clarence Bradford Morgan, AE, C. E., Littleton, N. H .........,...... 5 N. C. Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Ir., AI, C. E., North Adams, Mass. ....... 41 M. C. H. 'Clayton Roberts Orton, KE, Ag., E. Hardwick ...... Robert VValter Palmer, EN, M. E., 'Waterbury .... Harry Clagett Pettingill, C. E., Grafton ...... . 'George Elias Pike, AIP, Ec., Sunderland .......... Roger Gibbs Ramsdell, CIDAGD, E. E., Bennington ........ james Philip Reed, AI, E. E., Dalton .............. Ruth W'inifred Reynolds, KAQD, L. S., Burlington .... llary Robinson, KAGJ, L. S., Ferrisburg .......... liary Catherine Root, KAG9, L. S., N. Craftsbury .... Williaiii Merriam Rouse, QIJAGJ, EC., VVestport, N. Y .... Jennie Lena Rowell, IIBQ, Ch., Copperfield ....... Arthur Thomas Ryan, E. E., Rutland ...... . . . . . . . . .49 Mansfield Ave. .. . . .80 N. VVillard C. .........Delta Psi House Phi Delta Theta House .............44M.C.H. .....I56 Loomis ......419 Pearl . . . .3 Fletcher Pl. . . .Middle College . . . . . .411 Main .......69 Grant Neal 'William Sawyer, KE, C. E., Hardwick .............. .... 5 Fletcher Pl. 'Chauncey Seymour Shaw, AI, C. E., Manchester Ctr .............. 24 M. C. H. Frank Halsey Smith, CDAGD, C. E., Hackettstown, N. I .... :Charles Vassar Soule, AE, C. E., Alburg ...... Raymond Lee Soule, AXP, Ch., Burlington... . .Ethel Pearl Southwick, Cl., Burlington ......... Waltei' Bishop Spelman, Cl., Champlain, N. Y .... George F. Edmunds Story, KE, Ag., Jericho. . .. Jennie Margaret Thompson, L. S., Shelburne .... . Lester Barker Vail, AE, Ec., Bennington ...... . .Fenwick Henri Wfatkins, Ec., Burlington. . . . . . . . Robert Clarke Vlfheeler, EN, C. E., Wfest Rutland .... AW7illiam Alfred NVheeler, EC., S. Burlington ....... 'Theodore Arthur VVilliams, Ec., Jericho ........... 'Williaiii Howard VVilson, fIvAiFJ, C. E., Holyoke, Mass. . . Edward Fred Wfoodcock, Ag., Vershire ........... Phi Delta Theta House . . . . . .27 Strong Bldg. .....458 S. Union . . . . . .280 S. Union . . . .76 Brookes Ave. . . . .49 Mansfield Ave. . . . . .89 N. Prospect .............Union .. .219 Elmwood Ave. ......33 S. VVil1ard . . . . . .S. Burlington . . . . . . . .68 Elmwood Ave. .Phi Delta Theta House . . . . . . . . .44 Brookes Ave. THE ARIEL, 1908 99 jfurmzr members Edward Lyman Allen, AI, EC. ...... ................ B urlington Leslie Sawyer Arey, Ch. ............, ..... l -lampden Corner, Me. Royal Edwards Bingham, 2111, E. E. ............ Burlington joseph Arthur Brandon, C. E. ........ .... A dams, Mass. George Robinson Brock, C. E. .... ......... E . Corinth Carl Frederick H. Brown, KE., Ag. . ,.,,.,.,,,, St, Albans Austin Roy Burrell, E. E. ........ .... I -lackettstown, N. I. Allen Alfred Chase, E. E. ......... .............. B ristol Homer -lennison Clark, AXP, M. E. .... North Hero llValter 'Willis Cook, L. S. ......... ..... U nderhill Adoniram Darling, Ag. ........... ..... H yde Park Harry Edward Gage, C. E. .......... .... B urlington Gertrude Martha Gilbert, KAQ, L. S. .. ............. Dorset Fred Harrington, C. E. .............. ....... A dams, Mass. Raymond Diefendorf Huse, LIJAGJ, C. E. . . .... Niagara Falls, N. Y. Harold Iewett, EQIP, EC. ............. ........ L owell, Mass. Estelle Louise Metcalf, HBQD, L. S. .. ....... Willistoli Grace Evelyn Sylvester, L. S. ......... .... W oodstock Samuel Benham VValton, ATQ, M. E. .... Montpelier Jessie Bertha Vlfebster, Cl. ......... .-.- W hitillg mama' gym... L S lil- In THE ARIEL, 1908 101 freshmen FKOIU TH'E l"fElfl'YPOfNT OF A SOPIJOJWORE "Unthinking, idle, wild and young." HEN we started out to write this editorial we firmly intended to knock the whole Freshman Class as it should be knocked, but on sober second thought we deemed this impossible. Custom has decreed that but one page of this volume be devoted to the Fresh- man editorial fwe own we grudge you thisj and to knock 1910 as it should be knocked would require volumes. Wfe must confess that we have never seen a class to whom the stock epithets, which have been applied to Freshman Classes from time immemorial, could be so aptly applied as to the Class of 1910. There has never a class entered this University who could be so easily knocked with the conventional knocks, as could 1910, had we but the time and space to devote to it. The majority of you evidently came from the smaller New England towns, where you had been the individual stars, and you were at first distinctly disap- pointed because you did not shine so conspicuously in the iirmament of the Uni- versity of Vermont. Close upon the heels of this first falling of disappointment there followed an intense desire to make yourselves prominent, in which you have certainly succeeded by your freshness and greeness, that is. VV'e have little to say to youg it would be a waste of time, a misdirection of mental energy, but we would give you one slight word of encouragement-you may in time, with proper training, become most excellent GI'3.11g'61'S, as to your ability to turn out as representative Vermont graduates-well, you will have to "show us!" BEFORE THE SCRAP INTERIOR OF THE BILLINGS LIBRARY 104 THE ARIEL, 1908 jfrwbman Qtlass RALPH Hosni MrXNN . . . . . . , . . . . Miss RUTH WVOTEY RANSOM H. LIOLCOMB DAXVID S. KELLOGG .... Ransom Willis Adams, AXP, L. S., Burlington .... . Maurice Patterson Ames, KE, E. E., Burlington. . .. Ray Douglas Barnes, C. E., Adams, Mass ..... .. james Oliver Basso, Ag., Springfield ....... Arthur Allen Beard, ATQ, Cl., Chester .... . . Mildren Jennie Bebee, Ee., Manchester ....... .... Henry Wa1'd Beecher, Ag., Prescott, Mass ....... Harry Clay Bloomer, EN, C. E., VV est Rutland .... .... Clara Alice Bond, KAGJ, L. S., Burlington ..... Robert Elliot Bowman, Cl., Essex Junction. . . . Lee George Boyd, KE, E. E., VVindsor ....... .. Andrew jackson Brown, EN, C. E., VVaterbury .... Rockwood Smith Brown, CDAGD, L. S., Richford. . .. . . . . .President . . . . .Vice-President . . . . .Secretary . . . . .Treasurer . . . .97 Brookes Ave. . . . . . . .204 College . . . . .151 Loomis ......I3 S. C. ........31 S. CQH. .403 Colchester Ave. ..........499 Main .209 Colchester Ave. 65 N. 'Winooski Ave. . . . . .Essex Junction . . . .164 S. Union . . . .179 Loomis . . . .177 Pearl THE ARIEL, 1908 105 John Lester Brownell, Cl., Essex junction .... Horace Royal Buck, KE., M. E., Burlington... .. Haven Stowe Bullard, AI, Ec., Burlington .................. Leonard Francis Burrage, Ir., 2411, C. E., Leominster, Mass. .. Marcus joel Burrington, Jr., AI, C. E., Pownal .............. George Michael Cassidy, Ag., E. Poultney .... . . Gena Bay Chapin, IIBCD, L. S., Bristol .......... .. Herbert Bowen Comings, QDACD, L. S., Richford .... . Florence Cox, L. S., White River junction. Helen Augusta Cramton, L. S., Enosburg Falls ...... . Arthur Thomas Dailey, AI, Ec., North Adams, Mass. . . .. Charles Frank Davis, Ir., AE, Ch., Littleton, N. H ..... . VVill Barton Derby, KE., Ch., Bridgewater .......... . . Ulysses Francis DesRivieres, C. E., Fitchburg, Mass. . . . Hiram Alfred Dodge, Ag., Morrisville ..... . . . . . . . Charles VVilliam Dolby, AI, C. E., Dalton, Mass .... . Arthur Vlfebster Dow, 241, L. S., Burlington... .. Asa Root Drown, AE, EC., Newport ................ Frederick David Farley, ATU, C. E., Nashua, N. H. . . . Bertha Louise Field, L. S., Vergennes .......... . Clarence VValter Fitch, Ag., Montpelier .... . Edson Dewey Fuller, ECP, Ec., Burlington .... Edward Frank Gebhardt, E. E., Shelburne ..... Charles Montgomery Gifford, Ag., Springfield. . .. Muriel Ella Goodwin, KAGJ, L. S., Vlfells River. .. john Wfarren Goss, ECE, M. E., Milwaukee, W'is. . .. Lewis VV. Graves, C. E., Sunderland .......... .. Leo Irving Grout, AKII, C. E., E. Arlington .... . Duane Daniel Hammond, C. E., W. Winclsor. . .. Evelyn Blanche Harding, AAA, L. S., Corinth... Grace Mabelle Harding, AAA, L. S., Corinth ..... .. john Cowdery Hartwell, E. E., Bethel ...... . lra Ballou Hastings, C. E., St. :Iohnsbury .... .. Olive Lucile Hayden, AAA, L. S., Riverside. . . . Waltei' Williailis Hayes, C. E., Bennington .... . Elmer Ray Higgins, ATQ, M. E., Standish, Me. . . Frank Stephen Hoag, Ag., Grand Isle ...... . . . . . .Essex Junction . . . . . .North Ave. . . . .472 S. Union . . .Sigma Phi Pl. .....35 M. C. H. 2 Colchester Ave. Cliff ....26 S. C. H. . . . . . .411 Main . . . .40 S. VVillard Nc. ...43 N. wiiimi . .2 Colchester Ave. ...499 Main ....4 M. C. H. .....8 S. Vlfillard .....25 M. C. H. S. C.,H. . . . .419 Pearl . . . .499 Main .. . . .21 Loomis ....II5 Buell . . . . . .Exp Farm .........4II Main .Sigma Phi Place 2 Colchester Ave. .. .85 S. Prospect ....1o East Ave. ...........457 Main .. .41 S. Prospect . . . .45 N. VVinooski Ave. .......12 Greene ..26 Converse Ct. .....35 M. C. H. ....36 S. C. H. . . . .Exp. Farm 106 THE ARIEL, 1908 Ransom H. Holcomb, EN, E. E., Burlington ..... Charles Irwin Hosmer, AI, C. E., Turners Falls, Mass Frank Loomis Howe, CDACD, C. E., Burlington .......... George Henry Howe, Ag., Pittsford Mills ..... Frank Ballard Hunt, QDAGJ, L. S., Fairfax ........... Merrill Leonard Irish, AE, C. E., Enosburg Falls Marguerite Eliza Jones, AAA, Cl., Burlington .... . Percy Charles Judd, E. E., Canaan ............. Aubra Devere Keith, C. E., Bellows Falls ...... David Sherwood Kellogg, jr., Effb, Cl., Plattsburg, Albert Kieslich, C. E., Burlington ............ . N.Y Harvey Vance Kindt, Efib, C. E., Milwaukee, IN is ..... lfValton Pearl Kingsley, AXII, Ee., New York City. 'William Jonathan Lamplough, C. E., Burlington ...,. Austin Gerald Lavelle, Ec., Burlington ......... Warren Blodgett Leland, KE, E. E., johnson. .. Perley Lombard, Ag., Wfest Swanzey, N. H.. . . . john Emerson Lovely, Allf, M. E., St. Albans. .. Elias john McQuade, AE, Ch., Lowell, Mass ..... Ralph Hosea Mann, KE, L. S., VVilmington .... John Lewis Mills, C. E., Brunswick ........ Charles Francis Moran, Ag., Jericho ...... . . Harry Ernest Morton, EN, M. E., Randolph. . . Hervey Dow Nichols, M. E., Enosburg ........ . Andrew Merritt Ockerblad, C. E., Burlington... john Caleb Qrcutt, jr., EN, Ch., Chester ........ . Fred Davidson Osgood, Cl., Townshend ..... Isaac Leonard Pearl, KE, Ch., johnson ...... Arthur Keith Peck, CDACEJ, Cl., Burlington ...... . James Kent Perley, AE, Ec., Enosburg Falls... Herbert Robbe Pierce, 2f1J,.Ec., Bellows Falls .... Lauren Howe Pomeroy, AE, Ec., Enosburg Falls. Dwight Curtis Powers, ATQ, M. E., IrVilder ..... Edward XfVilliam Powers, EN, Ec., Hardwick... Margaret Mazie Powers, L. S., Hinsdale, N. H. James Williaiii Ramsay, ATO, C. E., Wilder ..... Lawrence Elmer Raymond, C. E., Post Mills... ....185 College ......7Greene ........45M.C.H. . . . .49 Mansfield Ave. ........26 S. C. H. . .. . . . .111 Loomis ....433 S. Union . . . . .222 Loomis . . . ........ 282 Pearl . . . . . . .Sigma Phi Place . . . . .208 North Ave. . . . .Sigma Phi Place . . . .Delta Psi House ........43 Cherry .......64 N. Union .. .49 Mansfield Ave. ..........499 Main . . . . .164 N. Union .....26N.C.H- S.C.H. ..2r Lafayette Pl. . . . .EXp. Farm .....4r N. C. I-I. ...I47 Loomis Prospect. ...........I2OB11Sll 45 N. Vlfinooski Ave.. .......43 N. Wfillard .....EXp. Farm .......11r Loomis . . . .Sigma Phi Place .......135 Loomis .....42 S. C. H.. .....33 S. NVillarcl ..... 411 Main .....36S. C. H. . . . .51 N. Willard I THE ARIEL, 1908 107 Roy Independence Reynolds, AI, C. E., Cheshire, Mass. Charles Macomber Rice, ECP, F.. E., Burlington ....... Scott Edward Russell, AE, F.. E., Littleton, N. H... Charles Bertrand Ryan, AI, C., E., Milton. . . . . . . . Grant Elbert Scott, QDALD, Ch., Montpelier. . . . Berniss Baker Sheldon, AE, E. E., Dorset ........ .. Mae Van Dyke Shetland, AAA, L. S., Troy, N. Y... .. Charles XN7illiam Sims, E. E., Corinth, N. Y ........... Thomas VVilliam Slattery, AI, Ch., North Adams, Mass. Frederick Foote Smith, ANP, Cl., Burlington ........... Joseph Herschell Smith, EN, C. E., Wfaterbury. . . . .. Luther Thomas Smith, Cl., Greensboro ............. . Albert Frederick Stevens, Jr., KE, L. S., Burlington... Arthur Hopkins Stevens, EN, F.. E., St. Albans .... George Raymond Stimets, ATQ, C. E., Highgate. . . Charles Samuel Sykes, F. E., Richford ......... . James E. Tennien, E. E., Pittsford ........ . Louis Alwin Thayer, Ag., YN. Brattleboro. . .. Ruth Votey, KAQ, L. S., Burlington ....... . Fred Jerome Wfashburn, F.. F.., Wfoodstock ..... Bernie Julius Wfaterman, Ch., Montpelier ........ . VVilbur Frank VVelch, QIJAGJ, C. E., Sharon ............ . George Benjamin XNheeler, EN, L. S., Vlfest Rutland. . Roscoe Myron W'hitcomb, AXII, Ch., Springfield ........ . Harry Francis Wliite, fIDAf9, Ec., VValtham, Mass .... Ira Huntley NVhite, Efb, L. S., Manchester, N. H. . . Halbert Erwin Vlfhitney, E. E., E. Fairneld. . . . Amy Anita Wilson, KAQD, L. S., Bethel ...... .. Joseph Benson 'Wittan, C. E., Pittsfield, Mass ......... . Albert Gallatin VVhittemore, Jr., AYP, M. E., Burlington .... 'William Strong Wriglit, ATQ, EC., S. Hadley, Mass .... ....42 M. C. H. . . . .61 Greene- N. C. ....42 N. C. H.. . . . .21 'Williams- . . .58 N. Union . . . . .411 Main . . . . .222 Loomis. . . . .42 M. C. H. .. .... 225 S. Willarcl . . . .179 Loomis .......15 S. C.. ....9r N. Battery ....47 N., C. H. . . . .43 N. Wfillard. . . . .97 Brookes Ave. . . . . .195 St. Paul ......499 Main: . . . . .489 Main ....I5 S. C. . . . .28 Clarke- ....45 M. C. H. .. ..... 33 S. VVillard ........34M. C. . . . .2 Colchester Ave. . . . .Sigma Phi Place- ....43 N. Willard 49 Mansfield Ave. .. ......... 4 M. c. 1-1. . . .102 Adams . . . . .222 Loomis. 108 THE ARIEL, 1908 Qptciul Qtuhtntfi VV'illiam Henry Alexander, Burlington .... .... Rolla VVilliams Brown, Jericho ......... .. Lyman Moses Darling, Garfield. Dura Lewis Dutton, Brandon ........ .. Ray Arthur Dyke, Burlington ........... Margaret Mary Earley, Nashua, N. H. . . ......... . . .. Helen Frances Fisher, Vergennes ...,. .. Eliot Henry Frink, Brookfield ........ .. Camilla Thomas Hayes, Burlington ......... Ellsworth McGray Lyons, VVilmington ......... Grace Brigham McFarland, KAGD, Hyde Park .... Wfillard Farrington Maloney, .Richford ......,..,. . Gertrude Margaret Murphy, KAQD, West Rutland ..... Gertrude Reed Powell, Burlington .............. Isaac H. Rosenberg, Burlington ..........,.. Helen Blakeman Stillman, Bridgeport, Conn .... Celia Gertrude Terry, Bridgeport, Conn ....... Claude Arlington Town, Long Lake, N. Y .... Mary I. S. Wa1'd, Burlington ............. Sylvia Alice VVarren, HBQIJ, VVilliston .... Fred Loveland Drew, Burlington ..... U. S. Wfeather Bureau . . . . .68 Elmwood Ave. ...22Q Colchester Ave. ...........179 Loomis .411 Main .14 Hungerford Terrace . . . . .2 Colchester Ave. .......34 Buell ... .18 S. C. .........489 Main . . . . .69 Brookes Ave. . . . .49 N. Prospect . . . . . . . . .70 VVilliams . . . . .67 Interval Ave. .......,411 Main . . . .411 Main . . . .162 Loomis . . . .S. Prospect ...........411 Main .. . 314 Colchester Ave. . . . ML',u Q. s. f5ei:zE-J2?tff- , . W, ,, k. ,1 fd Q'7f:i5i?ffif39Y1Tf ff 1-fa 24159 ,gif : . Q, QM-p.s 5 AA V5 ..., " -'-' V . - - ' g . "-.,,-f ., , ..,, - M y -1 --, -f-1 - - 1 , 1' ' - .,.., ,w .w yn. v'k-f-- -1 V - 111--14-M - fis:m1f:,-::ff--f,w1--149' ""'4" ' ' ' -'-- - -H' fE:, 4 A1w"-'mfxvfrfrvre f " "" " ,f'f-"' f-fx '?'7'Q" . . ,, , .,,, ,, ,.-, , . , W will fe , -.fn-f. .. ,- . . --my T- fs-ff' M . ., , , U.-A. Lf-4 F':'1. ' ' " high' ' K ""' ' "'--.i:3'3"7,f'Y"'-' . .- ',.w,f-"-ff ",2-'H'-I" " "' "2 Nw" 1, .. .-,f,. ,F ,,.5ArMJ I . .. . , Q .V ,.1-..,b.,-gf. ML... U 4, ef .W ,, 'ff 5393?-',. uw -gv'.:,3-1 f:'.'V,.1 - , V , ' L 'Q .ji ,1,,"N"'7"ni. 4.72m j 1-1 4 -w,-,'--. M 4,:.z1,:.-f , ,fry ffm. :ww L--V - , , .,L-.VJw,-,,.,.'3-f:g.'b'1.:.f,v. , ff---Mm -, ,n.,f,'f: I, rf-wg--.-' -wg f -.f- A , . yr,-''315 ,-- .g-.,'-nzpgf-',fAw,.,,'f-,- - 5 1- S. L-,U , . - .. V 1 ,...,: .-.-,..-rn. u--H-H' '.'.'M:,f----2 39,1-V "-'3 ,g5:4.f2:l7'L:7' ". lb! W asz mm M ' ..i-'P'?fQQf2?g1Z'l3'-' .iZ5f.:'2Tllf"'f'Lf,?f -5517. P M. 1-:-1 ,JJ way.. . ,'4-:gary-,' yy .. :kai Maw, f.fyZYf,g'3-.- 5y?3i:...1g.4 vu 5 J, QT: ,x .. . . -. . K,--.E+ 1 , -Mfg: -1 -- --.-Sak. ,dwg--1,' -. A f .ff -' "7 15' 3'Sf.i'?2fU:f?C7f- 'ffg:,.Q'Q.w 1 - ,,,1..L1 ' hfli3?fZfvbf"'ESg-'Qf"ifiifilff-f"'f.?'5,522 . . X - 5.3 BURLINGTON BAY , , , 110 THE ARIEL, 1908 jfuurtb year waning Wiiidsor DeForest Bowen .......................... Dickerson Center, N. Y. John joseph Burke .............. ...... A msterdam, N. Y. Arthur VVilliam Chapman, A. B. . .. .... Crown Point, N. Y. Melvin Eugene Cowen ....... .......... Q uechee, Vt. Berton Elkanah Fleming . . . .... .St. Regis Falls, N. Y. Abbott james Fuller ..... ........... R utland, Vt. Liinot Wiiicli Gale .... ......... O nset, Mass. Alfred joseph Giguere . .. .... North Adams, Mass. Stewart Louis Goodrich ..... ...... H ardwick, Vt. Howard Bulkeley Haylett ...... .... M oretown, Vt. Eugene james Hickey .............. .... I ohnson, Vt. Samuel Thatcher Hubbard, A. B. .... ...... R utland, Vt. Lefavor Borden jones .......... .... I ianover, N. H. Thomas Joseph Kelly ..... Fairfield, Conn. -Charles VVarton Kidder .... ..... VX foodstock, Vt. Thomas Edward Larner .... ..... B urlington, Vt. Harry Hitchcock Lawrence .... Shelburne, Vt. Ernest Franklin MacVane ...... .... P ortland, Me. Frederick Livingston McDonald .. .... Walthain, Mass. Hugh Harold Miltimore ......... ..... S cottsmore, P. VVilliam Cameron Mitchell ...... Pownal, Vt. Louis VVilliam Parady .... ..... B urlington, Vt. Harry Robinson Parker .... Pittsburg, Pa. Louis Napoleon Piette .... ........ X Vinooski, Vt. Addison Webster Preston . .. .. .St. johnsbury, Vt. Raoul Gaston Provost .... ......... V Vare, Mass. 'Edward Barnes Riley ..... .... D orchester, Mass. VValter Louis Scofield ......... Stamford, Conn. John VVillia1n Stewart ..... ............ iN It. Holly, Vt. James Augustus Trotman .... Demerara, British Guiana Reuben 'Warren Van Dyke ........... VVestport, N. Y. Charles Holmes Wlieelei' ..... . . .So. Burlington, Vt. Byron Eugene Wliite, B. S. ....... Vtfolcott, Vt. Harold Adolphus Wliitney .... ..... F ranklin, Vt. George Walter Willianis .... ..... B urlington, Vt. THE ARIEL, 1908 '111 Qlibirh ,year fdlnuins Fred Noble Aldrich Benjamin Dyer Adams . . . Guy VVilliam Barbour .... Waltei' Leigh Barbour . . . Oliver Edward Bixby Edward Alfred Brace Amasa Merriman Brown Wfalter Ives Buddington . . Ernest Hiram Buttles, A. Frederick Dorr Carr .... Ernest Millens Clark .... Charles Edward Cook . . . George Rufus Davis . . . Walter james Dodd ..... Oliver Newell Eastman . Alfred Archibald Fenton Everett Howard Field Melvin Ray Fox ....... Isaac Bradlee Gage, A. B. Harry Paul Greene ..... Archie Lee Leonard . . . Heman Royce Marvin Harry George Mullen .... George Albert Mclver .. Roscoe Lee Mitchell .... Fred VValter Noyes ..... Adolphus Duncan Rood . . . . . . . . . . .Glover, Vt . . . . . . .Panton, Vt . . .Colebrook, N. H . . . ,Colebrook, N. H . . . .Haver-hill, Mass . . . .Hartford, Conn . . . . .Richford, Vt . . .New York, N. Y . . . . . . .Brandon, Vt .. ........ Corning, N. Y . . . . .Ashburnham, Mass .........Bangor, Me ..... . .Bethel, Vt . . . . . .Boston, Mass ...W'oodsville, N. H . . . . .Gloucester, Mass . . . . . . .Burlington, Vt .. ............ Essex, Vt . . . ..... WVest Medford, Mass . . . . . .Brattleboro, Vt . . . . .Burlington, Vt ...........Alburgh, Vt . . . . .VVashington, N. H ...........Barre, Vt . . . . . . .Philadelphia, Pa , , ..... Stewartstown, N. H .Hampton Beach, N. H jacob Johnson Ross, B. S. .. ......... Huntington, Vt Martin Elijah Sargeant . Harry Albert Schneider . Ralph Hunt Seeley ...... Clifford Harry Smith .... George Mortimer Sullivan Lee XfVilson Thomas .... Charles Edward VVells, D. O. George Walter VVilliams . Samuel Melville VVorkman . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . . . . .Palmer, Mass , .,........... Delhi, N. Y , ,, ..... Underhill Center, Vt ...........VVare, Mass . . . . .Swanton, Vt . . .Burlington, Vt . . .Burlington, Vt . . . .Lisbon, N. H 112 THE ARIEL, 1908 Y 525011311 fear f-Blehics Melvin Pirl Badger .,..... Robert Edgar Baldwin Mark Robert Berr ..... Charles William Bouvier .. Howard Daniel Brooks Edmund Clay Burrell Luther john Calahan Roy Wilbur Chase Herbert Alton Durham ..Manchester, N. H . . .Plattsburg, N. Y . . . . .Richmond, Vt. . . . . .Spencer, Mass. . . .Burlington, Vt. .......Bethel, Vt . . .Burlington, Vt . . .Burlington, Vt . . . .North Hero, Vt Y Eugene james Cray. i... ...... -.-.Bellows Falls, Vt ,' 'Af 'af . ' Fred Heywood Freeman Bernard Horace Gilbert ...... Frederick Washburn Guild Charles Erwin Hall ....... Charlep Alfred Hatch .... Thomas Embelton Hays Vlfilliam Martin Higgins ....... Fred Martin Hollister, B. S. . .. Perley Adelbert Hoyt ..... Joseph Matthew Klein ,... Franz Leijonborg ...... Everett Elmer Light .... Anthony NVayne Marsh .... . . Leslie Edward McKinlay . . . . . Thomas Iosegh Morrison . . . . . . I ..... VVest Tisbury, Mass Jerry Joseph Morin ......... . Willis, Beecher Moodie . . . Walter Woodruff. Parmalee Edward Francis Phelan Herbert Francis Powers , .... .... joseph. Moore Price ....... jonathan Harris Ranney Francis Gerald Riley .... Gilbert Frank Rist ..... Charles W. Robbins Isaac Paul Sharon ............ Ralph Brittain Thomas .... Leopold Theodore Togus, A. B. . . . . Harold Edward True, A. B. ..... Charles Bertram Warren ........ . . Howard Ed0'ar Wilder 6 ........ Daniel Townsenden Winter, Ir. . . . . . . .Sterling, Conn . . . . .Concord, Vt . . . .Boston, Mass . . . . .Brandon, Vt . . . . .St Albans, Vt . . .XWilkesbarre, Pa . . . .GroVeton, N. H . . , .Benning'ton, Vt . . . .Hardwick, Vt . . . . .Fairheld, Conn . . . .Newport, N. H . . . . .WaterVille, Me ..Barre Plains, Mass . . .Barnet Center, Vt .SomerswOrth, N. H ...Bellows Falls, Vt . . . . . .Burlingto11, Vt ........Ludlow, Vt East Greenwich, R. I .........Troy,N.Y . . . . . .Pittsfield, Vt . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . . . . .Auburn, Me . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . .Milford, N. S . . . .Hooksett, N. H . . . .Rochester, N. Y . .Ogdensburgg N. Y . . . . . .Burlington, Vt ....Pine Hill, N. Y THE ARIEL, 1908 113 jfirst Bear flileuiw Arthur Nelson Ball ........... . ................... Andrew Bautista g ....... Frederic Roy Branscombe VVil1iam Lyman Bullock .... Sidney Moore Bunker, A. B. . . Leland Grover Chase ....... Everett Leon Chapman . .. Frederic Durand Davis . Harry Ross DePue ..... James Edward Donahue . . . Edmund Stowe Douglass Delner Dennis Durgin .. Grover Cleveland Emery Edward Vincent Farrell . . . Moses James Fine ..... Alan Daniel Finlayson .... Valentin Hector Gaboury Leroy Austin Havey ..... Ralph Greenlief Herson Arthur Bickford Howard Albert Frank Hutton Norman Albert Johnson Patrick Henry Landers . Philip Augustus Landry Arnaud Julian LaPierre Harold Carman Lewis .. David James McConnell .... Frank Leslie McGennis .. Austin Joseph McKenzie Sidney Leon Morrison VVilliam Henry Myers .... , , , Linwood Frost Newell .. VVilliam VVesley Peter .. Marden Henry Platt ..... Francis Edward Quigley .East Wiiidsor, Mass . . . . . .Burlington, Vt .. .Cornhill, N. B . . . . .Bur1ington, Vt . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . .East Fairfield, Vt ........Coos, N. H ....Granville, Mass ..........Vestal, N. Y . . . .Essex Junction, Vt .........Rochester, Vt . . . .Enosburg Falls, Vt . . . . . .Limington, Me . . . .New Britain, Conn . . . . .Burlington,V Vt . . . .Bellows Falls, Vt . . . .Plantagenet, Ont .. . . . . .Bethel, Vt . . . .Portland, Me . . . .LittletOn, N. H . . . . . .Lynn, Mass . . . . . .Lowell, Mass . . . . .Bondsville, Mass . . . . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . . . . . .Norwich, Conn ..East Rockaway, N. Y .. . . . . .Groveton, N. H . . . .Lyndonville, Vt . . . . .Burlington, Vt . . . . . . .Colebrook, N. H . . . . . . . .Bennington, Vt. Littleton Common, Mass .............Toledo, O. . . . . .Burlington, Vt. . . . . .Rutland, Vt 114 THE ARIEL, 1908 Clarence Thompson Rogers . . . . . .New York, N. Y Jacob Frederick Ronnel, Ir. .. .... Coldbrook, N. Y Edwin VVesley Sartwell .... .... I ieeseville, N. Y Lewis Albion Sheafe ..... .... A mesbury, Mass joseph Henry Shufhe Foster Charles Small Cecil Arthur Smith .... Emerson Smith ...... Henry Jacob Tankin .... Ray Brown Thomas Ernest Leslie Tracy . .. . . Nil Louis Violette . . . . . ton .... .... E ast Arlington, Vt . . . . . . . . Searsport, Me ......Salem, N.Y . . .Norwich, Conn . . . . .Brooklyn, N. Y . . . .... Burlington, Vt . . . .Burlington, Vt . . .Van Buren, Me u VIEW FROM THE ETHAN ALLEN TOWVER 2 D NJFJEJDNUTM 1 5: ezfzia ' ' QQ N X XX X -I 'Iii 7 . ' f A V X f- 1 ' ' N j Ag , sf 5' X " - - -x v- it 4 1 X1- W 1. ., 'H qi b L J - 1-19O?' ' I A A , A A4 l I -I-'LE-S Ei 51 :Qi ij. 2 :Q 1,2 "" 2 1'Q f.'.i Zi:iZ41iG14Iifie2QfIiE4 1 gfmmzw.mmsn,4'11anmmm-m.m1-xv:mmwmvmv141mumvzumuv1mmxxmmmmvmug 24 ' A 2 5 IQ A AEZAWWCUDWJOQUZ Y E C - iXfMWl'M'fl!-YIVWwflizfl117011DYilYxlftflhflwlwlWliimrflHIWITITO3lYlUTIWM1!I1lM!1Y 'ITIRYITKITKIXMUWIIXYITM I ff ij. ig IQ ig :Qi ij. "f" fZ2EZ4f2 ij fZ'3GZ412 G THE ARIEL, 1908 LAMBDA IOTA Qlocalj SIGMA P1-11 ......... DELTA PSI Clocalj jfratztnttiw Qcaheminal P111 DELTA TI-IETA .... . KAPPA JLXLPHA THETA. ALPHA TAU OMEGA . ICAPPA S1GMA ...... DELTA DELTA DELTA SIGMA NU ......... P1 BETA PHI ....... DELTA SIGMA Clocalj ALPHA ZETA ........ jllilehical DELTA MU Clocalj ... ....... ,... P111 CHI .............. ALPHA IK.-XPPA IQAPPA ..... . Zbunurarp PHI BETA KAPPA 1836 1845 1850 1879 1882 1887 1893 1893 1898 1898 1900 1905 1880 1889 1893 1 848 THE ARIEL, 1908 immhba Zinta J. S. Adams E. A. Cahoon C. G. Eastman James Forsyth G, H. Peck J. Gregory Smith local FOUNDED IN 1836 fnunhers G. H. VVood Daniel Buck J. E. Deane Orange Ferris VVilliam Higby G. VV. Reed B. J. Tenny THE ARIEL, 1908 itamhha Kuta iFratrz5 in Glrhe Edward C. Bass, '59 VVilliam B. Lund, '61 Frank H. Parker, '74 Arthur H. Hill, '82 Ernest A. Brodie, '86 james H. Middlebrook, '87 Herbert M. McIntosh, '90 Ernest Spaulding, '92 VVilliam H. Englesby, '94 Charles A. Beach, '98 Murray Bourne, '03 Albert T. Henderson, '05 Everett S. Towne, '05 Franklin B. Lee, '06 Eugene A. Smalley, '60 Elihu B. Taft, '71 Charles P. Hall, '78 blames F. Goodall, '85 Frank H. Crandall, '86 Harry G. Bullard, '89 Samuel E. Maynard, '91 Harry L. Bingham, '94 Walter O. Lane, '95 James B. Walker, '02 George D. Brodie, '03 Clyde Hilton, '05 Marcellus H. Landon, '06 Edward L. Allen, '08 Fred E. Collison, '08 Jfratres in Qlinihersitate 1907 Walter Herbert Shaw Arthur Clinton Woodward Raymond Erastus Wright 1908 Y Ormon Earle Bassett ,Charles Henry Copeland C1909 Willard Carleton Adams James Alter1'Harvey Thomas joseph Mulcare,fIr. - james Philip Reed , Chauncey Seymour Shaw , 1910 ' Haven Stowe Bullard Arthur Thomas Dailey Charles Irwin Hosmer Charles Bertrand Ryan Marcus Joel Burrington, Ir. Charles Weston Dolby Roy Independence Reynolds Thomas William Slattery : , , . WT-A. N ' . 1' Pr-in Yrfi 1y!.0mA:'fl. Phila THE A'RIEL, 1908 119 c- 1 w4,,.i f" sw , 'SQA if , K ii 616111 new li1iVSf,"Ygi'f J - ' I gr Sigma 1Bbi FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE IN 1827 Alpha of New York... Beta of New York .... Alpha of Massachusetts Delta of New York .... Alpha of Vermont ..... Alpha of Michigan .... Alpha of Pennsylvania. Epsilon of New York.. BKUII uf Qllbapters Union College ..... Hamilton College Williains College . . . Hobart College ........ University of Vermont. . University of Michigan Lehigh University .. . . . Cornell University . . . 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 THE ARIEL, 1908 Qllpbu of 'Wermnnt nf Qigma 1Bbi FOUNDED IN 1845 jfratres in Jfanultatnz llflatthew H. Buckhani, ,SI Lyman Allen, ,Q3 john B. VVheeler, '75 Henry B. Shaw, '96 Fred B. VVright, '05 jfratres in Ulirhe George G. Benedict. ,47 Albert R. Dow, '70 Hamilton S. Peck, ,7O 'Walter B. Gates, '81 Gilbert A. Dew, 84 Frank R. VVells, 193 Charles E. Allen, 59 Elias Lyman, 370 Alfred C. VVhiting, '74 Henry L. Warcl, '82 Charles L. YVooclbury, '88 Joseph T. Stearns, '96 ' Harold R. VVard, '08 jfratrzs in Mnihersitate 1907 Sherwood Estabrook Hall Horatio Van Nye Hanson James Pattridge Ferdinand Henry Pease Martin Hervey Rice Edward Ralph Ridley . 1908 James Shedd Bixby Lucius Nelson Butler 1999 Douglas Bradford 1910 Leonard Francis Burrage Edson Dewey Fuller David Sherwood Kellogg, Jr. Herbert Rolbel Pierce Arthur Welbstei' Dow john YVarren Goss Harvey Vance Kindt Charles Rice Ira Huntley VVhite I! QQ: :,:Y, o 990716 X " , , H L .swsasf Drzku. Phila. THE ARIEL, 1908 121 K 1 l l Brita 195i local FOUNDED IN 1850 jfuunhers Lucius Erastus Barnard Oliver Dana Barrett Henry Barmby Buckham George Ingersoll Gilbert John Ellsworth Goodrich joshua Beers Hall Abel Edgar Leavenworth Otis David Smith Henry Martyn Wallace jfratrzs in jfacultate John Ellsworth Goodrich, '53 George Henry Perkins, Ph. D Samuel F. Emerson, Ph. D. Henry Farnham Perkins, '98 Carl Brigham Brownell, ,QQ John M. NVheeler, 102 THE ARIEL, 1908 31BzIta 195i illzratrzs in wha VVilliam C. Stacy, '59 Henry O. Wheeler, '67 Robert Roberts '69 Heman B. Chittenden, '71 Donly C. Hawley, '78 George B. Catlin '80 George Y. Bliss, '89 Edward S. Isham, '89 james H. Macomber, '90 George S. Lee, '01 Sidney M. Bunker, '06 E. Henry Powell, '64 Albert G. VVhittemore, '67 Chauncey VV. Brownell, '70 Seneca Haselton, '71 Don Stone, '78 Arthur S. Isham, '88 I. Lindley Hall, '89 Max L. Powell, '89 Ezra H. Horton, '92 Abbott T. Hutchinson, '02 Samuel T. Hubbard, '04 jhatrzg in iinih ergitate Ara Ezra Ball Henry Frederick Rustedt Henry Chase Brownell Levi Pease Smith Ray Willistoii Collins Dean Richmond Hill Frank Mahlon Holcombe Charles Chase Vtfilson Dana Holman Ferrin Harold Ernest Somerville Milan Lyman Gallup George 'Elias 'Pike Raymond Lee Soule Ransom Willis Adams Leo Irving Grout Walton Pearl Kingsley john Emerson Lovely Frederick Foote Smith Roscoe Myron Wliitcoiiib Albert Gallatin Whitteiiiore, Ir. -IL , if lx QQ f ,W QM , Q THE ARIEL, 1908 123 OHIO ALPHA . . . . INDIANA ALPHA .... KENTUCKY ALPHA INDIANA BETA . . . WISCONSIN ALPHA ILLINOIS ALPHA . INDIANA GAMMA . OHIO BETA ...... INDIANA DELTA . . INDIANA EPSILON MICHIGAN ALPHA ILLINOIS BETA . .. INDIANA ZETA . . . OHIO GAMMA .... MISSOURI ALPHA ILLINOIS DELTA . . GEORGIA ALPHA .. GEORGIA BETA . . . IOWA ALPHA .... GEORGIA GAIMIINIA . NEW YORK ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA . . . iabi alta beta FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 3KuII uf Cfbapters . . .Miami University .... . . . . . . . Indiana University . . . .....Centre College . . . .. . .. . . . Wabash College .... . . . . . . . .University of Wisconsin . . . .Northwestern University . ...Butler College ....... .. . .. .Ohio Wesleyan University . . .Franklin College ..... . . . . . .Hanover College ...... . . . . . .University of Michigan . . . . . . University of Chicago . . . . . De Pauw University . . . . . .Ohio University ..... . . . . . .University of Missouri . . . . .Knox College ....... . . . . . .University of Georgia . . . . , . .Emory College ....... . . . . . . Iowa Wesleyan University . . .Mercer University ....... . . . . . .Cornell University . . . . . .Lafayette College . . . I848 1848 1849- 1850 1 850 1857 1859' 1859' 1860- 1860- 1860- 1864 1865 1868- 1868- 1870- 1871 1871 1871 1871 1872 1872 1873 124 THE ARIEL, 1908 CALIFORNIA ALPHA .. VIRGINIA BETA . .. VIRGINIA GAMMA. . . NEBRASKA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA BETA . . PENNSIELVANIA GAMMA. . TENNESSEE ALPHA . . . MISSISSIPPI ALPHA . . . ALABAMA ALPHA . .. ILLINOIS ZETA . .. ALABAMA BETA ....... PENNSYLVANIA DEIITA .. VERMONT ALPHA ....... PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON MISSOURI BETA ........ MINNESOTA ALPHA .. IOWA BETA ....... KANSAS ALPHA .. TENNESSEE BETA .. TEXAS BETA ..... OHIO ZETA ...... . . PENNSYLVANIA ZETA. . . NEW YORK BETA ....... MAINE ALPHA ......... NEW HARIPSHIRE ALPHA NEW YORK DELTA ..... NORTH CAROLINA BETA . BIASSACHUSETTS ALPHA. TEXAS GAMMA ........ NEW YORK EPSILON .... VIRGINIA ZETA ...... PENNSYLVANIA ETA . .. MASSACHUSETTS BETA. . . RHODE ISLAND ALPHA . LOUISIANA ALPHA . .. MISSOURI GAMMA . .. CALIFORNIA BETA. . . ILLINOIS ETA .... INDIANA TIIETA . . . OHIO ETA ......... OHIO THETA ........ WASHINGTON ALPHA .. ICENTUCKY EI-'SILON . ,. QUEBEC ALPHA .... COLORADO ALPHA . . . GEORGIA DELTA ...... PENNSYLVANIA TI-IETA. . . ONTARIO ALPHA ....... . . . .University , . . . University of California .. of Virginia , .. . . . . Randolph-Macon College . . . . . . . University of Nebraska .,..... .. . . Pennsylvania College . . . . . . . .. . . . Washington and Jefferson College . . . .Vanderbilt . . . .University .. . . University University ......... of Mississippi . .. of Alabama ....... ....LoInbardCollege........,. . , . . Alabama Polytechnic Institute :I ....AlleghenyCollege............ . . . .University of Vermont .. .... Dickinson College ....,. . ...VV6StIIlll'1StGI' College .... . . . .University of Minnesota . . . . University of Iowa . . . . . . . . . . .University of Kansas . . . . . . .University of the South . .. . . . .University of Texas . .. . . . .Ohio State University . . . . . . . .University of Pennsylvania .. ....Union College......,..... . . . .Colby University . . . . .. . .Dartmouth College . . . . . . .. . . . .Columbia University . . . . . . . .. . . . . University of North Carolina .. ....WillianIs College Southwestern University. . . Syracuse University .......... Washington and Lee University Lehigh University ............ Amherst College . . Brown University . .. Tulane University ........ .... Washington University ......... Leland Stanford, Jr. University. . . . . . University of Illinois ....,..... Purdue University .......... . Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati ..... University of Washington .. Kentucky State College McGill Unive1'sity ..,..... University of Colorado ..... Georgia School of Technology .. . .. Pennsylvania State College .. University of Toronto ...... 1873 1873 1874 1875 1875 1875 1876 1877 1877 1878 1879 1879 1879 1880 1880 1881 1882 1882 1883 1883 1883 1883 1883 1884 1884 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1887 1888 1889 1889 1891 1891 1893 1893 1896 1898 1900 1901 1902 1902 1902 1904 1906 X ex L 3. 15 ' f -fa Sai "f- 5- J' X ' 41 gi i Fu, J l u Qgvqdva mmf Q6 THE ARIEL, 1908 125 Wermnnt Qlpba uf ibbi Eelta Tllibeta FOUNDED IN 1879 jllzratregi in jlzacuitatz Fred K. Jackson, '97, Med. '99 char-ies A. Kern, '01 Max W. Andrews, !9Q Harry E. Cunningham, '04 Howard A. Edson, '06 jllzratres in tithe Frank O. Sinclair, '82 George I. Forbes, '90 Edmund C. Mower, 'Q2 Clark C. Briggs, ,Q4 Charles I-I. Mower, '94 VVilliam I. Pollard, '94 Almon C. Wheeler, ,QS George M. Sabin, '96 Roy L. Patrick, '98 Harry H. Greene, '99 Charles H. Wheeler, '03 Amasa M. Brownji: '08 james W. Graves,:k'o8, N. Y. Eps. Frederick W. Guildft '09 ihcatres in Zrlnih ersitate 1907 Arthur Taggard Appleton Charles Willard Ingalls Harvey Buchanan Chess, jr. Harold Huntington Shanley Earle Lytton Waterman 1908 Harold Fletcher Barton Milton Weed Pierce William Hollis Child jesse Hawkins Sinclair Winfred Wilkins Houston Charles Andrew Smith 1909 Philip Andrew Dewey Roger Gi-bbs Ramsdell George Stiles Harris William Merriam Rouse Forrest Wilkins Kehoe Frank Halsey Smith Edward Harrison Lawton William Howard Wilson 1910 Rockwood Smith Brown Herbert Bowen Comings Frank Loomis Howe Frank Ballard Hunt In Medical Dept. Arthur Keith Peck Grant Elbert Scott VVilbur Frank Welch Harry Francis VVhite ' 126 THE ARIEL, 1908 FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UN1v12Rs1'rv, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA, I87O 33011 uf Qllbapters ALPHA .. .,.. De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. BETA .. .... Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana. DELTA ..., University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois. EPSII.ON .. .... Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. ETA .... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. IoTA .. .... Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. KAPI'A .. .... Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas. LAMBDA .. .... University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont. MD Pr RHO . . 'TAU . .. .. UPSILON .. PHI . . . -CHI Psi .... . OMEGA ......... ALPHA BETA ..... ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON . .. ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ..... ALPHA ETA ..... ALPHA THE'llA .... SIGMA, ......... 'GAMMA ..... ALPHA IOTA . .. ALPHA. BETA. . . DELTA ..... EPSILON ..... ZETA. .. GAMMA ETA .... IOTA ..... KAPPA ..... LAMBDA MU .... NU ..,. XI. .. ....Alleghany College, Meadville, Pennsylvania. ....Albion College, Albion, Michigan. ....University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska. .Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. ....University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. ....Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto. California . Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. .University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin. .University of California, Berkeley, California. . . . . Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania. ....Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. ....Woman,s College, Baltimore, Maryland. ....Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island. .Barnard College, New York, New York. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee. ....University of Texas, Austin, Texas. .Toronto University, Toronto, Ontario. .Butler College, Irvington, Indiana. ' .. .. .. .Washington University, St. LOUIS, MiS50Uf1- Qlumnae Qlhaptets ... .. .. .. .. .. . . .. ....Greencastle, Indiana. . .Minneapolis, Minnesota. . . ..Chicago, Illinois. . . . . Columbus, Ohio. . . . . Indianapolis, Indiana. .....New York, New York. Burlington, Vermont. .. ..Los Angeles, California. Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. . . . . Athens, Ohio. .. .. Cleveland, Ohio. . ...Syracuse New York. . .. . Kansas City, Missouri. N N H k nk 'V x X. ' I1 I w A , -' .A 1' Q ' . W JL A 2 LM ' " H f" "fU,K1 '9':- 12 3 ' 0- -Y, ,. cf ,:,x ,QL .Q QLG6 Q N W K Q A f se so , 4? 1t,x+i1f1uf "' W ,Kg M AMS w M15 5' N fm, ,x , 1 J QHTAK is .57 V 4 2 04eeee ?L 'LW Q 9 fl' My H M Q ff eb :M 11 Z I 9 -Q :T ii H X , 5 .QQ 1 ,IEE rxxslri ,V z. 1 A " 'i w-5 2 ' " N hmm ! :Vu A I xx A rv? 751""4l f f4'.3,i1 , ,. H ., 5 'm, .w ' ' + .W My W V' 'PEWW lf W5 "px X . 45' ,L 3 .2, iam . -31 1'fff Jil 1 -M W al-'51 'i M w M 4' 'V X ,LLHUI H: Jwhw Pllua. X 6 Surures in Tllirhe THE ARIEL, 1908 127 ilamhha Qllbapter of iaappa Qlpba Theta FOUNDED IN 1881 Mrs. S. D. Hodge, ,75 Sarah A. Martin, '76 Effie Moore, '76 Mrs. F. A. Gwen, '76 Mrs. L. Paris, '82 Mrs. VV. Votey, ex-'83 Mattie E. Matthews, ex-'83 Mrs. XV. B. Gates, '89 Mary R. Bates, '94 May G. Boynton, YQ4 Mrs. A. E. Cockle, yQ7 Mrs. Guy E. Loudon, CX-,QQ Mrs. Elbridge C. Jacobs, ,QQ Helen M. Ferguson, ,OI E. Mabel Brownell, ,OI Mrs. Kenneth Hosmer, ex-'06 Mrs. Edward Robinson, Iota, 794 Ethel I. Humphrey, ex-'08 Snrures in Qlinihetsitate 1907 Grace Deane Bellrose Gertrude Elizabeth Thompson Geneva Aurora jones Eff1e Parmelee Wells 1908 Helen Margaret Barker Perces Ernestine Sweet Lucy Rowell Bean Florence Votey 1909 Marion Alice Dane Miriam Curtice Hitchcock Maude Evelyn Davis Ruth WVinifred Reynolds I Shirley Evelyn Deyette Mary Robinson Mary Catherine Root 1910 Clara Alice Bond Gertrude Margaret Murphy Grace Brigham McFarland Ruth Votey Amy Anita Wfilson 128 THE ARIEL, 1908 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 Omicron .... Nebraska Gamma Theta .. Kansas Gamma Mu ..... Minnesota Gamma Nu . .. Illinois Gamma Chi ....... Indiana Gamma Omicron .... Michigan Beta Lambda ..... Iowa Beta Alpha ........ Missouri Gamma Rho .... Washington Gamma Pi. .. Maine Beta Upsilon .. Maine Gamma Alpha ....... Massachusetts Gamma Beta Rhode Island Gamma Delta Vermont Beta Zeta ...... alpha au Gmega FoUND12D AT THE X'IR.GINIA BIILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865 Bull uf flllljapters PROVINCE I PROVINCE II PROVINCE III , PROVINCE IV Massachusetts Beta Gamma .... Massachusetts Gamma Sigma. . . ........... . . . . New York Alpha Omicron , .. New York Alpha Lambda New York Beta Theta ..... PROVINCE V Pennsylvania Alpha Iota .... . . . Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon . . . . . . Pennsylvania Alpha Pi ..... . . . Pennsylvania Alpha Rho .... .. Pennsylvania Tau ...... , , , 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 Simpson College University of Missouri University of Washington University of Maine Colby College Tufts College Brown University University of Vermont Massachusetts, Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute St. Lawrence University Columbia University Cornell University Muhlenberg College Pennsylvania College Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania THE ARIEL, 1908 North Carolina North Carolina South Carolina Virginia Delta Virginia Beta. Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Alpha Nu Alpha Psi .. Beta Eta . . Beta Beta Gam Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee PROVINCE VI Alpha Delta . . .............. . . Chi. ....... . . . . Beta Xi . . . . . PROVINCE VII Mn ..... Omega .... . . . ina Kappa ... ............... ,... PROVINCE VIII Alpha Tau . .. ............. ,... Beta Pi .. ... Beta Tau... Omega... Pi ...., University of North Carolina Trinity College College of. Charleston University of Virginia .Washington and Lee University Mt. Union College Wittenburz College Wesleyan University Wooster University State University Western Reserve University S. IV. Pres, Unive1'sity Vanderbilt University S. W. Baptist University University of the South .University of Tennessee .Pk T im - I. ' uni.. 130 TI-IEHARIEL, 1908 'Uermont 3Bvta Zzta nf Qlpba Qian Qmnaga FOUNDED IN 1887 jfratres in jfanultate Nathan F. Merrill, Ph. D. Elbridge C. Jacobs Frederick Tupper, jr., -Ph D., Beta Xi jfratres in Tllithz E. A. Maynard, '95 james E. Donahue, '02 Norris D. Blake, '96 W. I. Edwards, '00 Charles H. Hagar, '96 George H. Hicks, '03 Henry H. Hagar, '97 Durrell C. Sirnonds, '03 Bingham H. Stone, 'Q7 Ralph L. Butler, '04 Russell W. Taft, '98 Elmer E. Gove, '04 W. A. Wfatts, Gamma Delta, '05 jfratres in Qlinihersitate 1907 . john Goodridge Ewing Raymond Laraway Sanford Arthur Chester Eaton Oscar Musselman Sudler Guy Milton Page Benjamin Franklin Taylor, jr. 1908 Charles Joseph Chase Burton Levine Hard Thurman VVillard Dix Raymond Adolph Spencer Frank Swan Raymond 1909 Roger Enos Chase Harold Phelps Crowell Jerome Edward Bowen 1910 Dwight Curtis Powers Arthur Allen Beard James Williaiii Ramsay Elmer Raymond Higgins Frederick David Farley William Strong VV'right George Raymond Stimets ff fb Q fl" r' 1f5 , ' J i i fy - ie - P ., - IF' -1 Q2 Q f i f Q W V' -, ' l' Y ff-., ' - .' "K mf ,' f ' . . 1' 'J - , ' M T' ' 1 " 'Milfs ,, ' W f " f A , '-" Egg ., ..L. ww A ' Q ' 'il-453' L- Q if f? l' '-1' li-11. H L g f EL l2i1f e-iff .yt ,. ' -ly 'J yew- -' my V H , M y gif! A EHLQ5 N 'jf YZJv:e7:a. Pin Ia, THE ARIEL, 1908 131 ! appa blgma FOUNDED 1400, ITALY: 1867, UNITED STATES 3KnII uf Qllhaptzrs DISTRICT I Psi University of Maine, Orono, Me. Alpha Lambda Univ. of Vt., Burlington, Vt. Alpho Rho Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Gamma Delta Mass. St, Coll., Amherst, Mass. Beta Kappa N. H. State Col., Durham, N. H. Gamma Eta Harv. Univ., Cambridge, Mass Gamma Epsilon Dart. Coll., Hanover, N. H. Beta Alpha Brown Univ., Providence, R. I DISTRICT II Alpha Kappa Cornell Univ., Ithaca, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Univ. of Penn., Phila., Pa Gamma Zeta N. Y. Univ., New York City. Alpha Phi Bucknell Univ., Lewisburg, Pa Pi Swarthmore Coll., Swarthmore, Pa, Beta Iota Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa Alpha Delta Penn. State Col., State Col., Pa. Beta Pi Dickinson Coll., Carlisle, Pa Gamma Iota Syracuse Univ., Syracuse, N. Y. DISTRICT III Alpha Alpha Univ. of Maryland. Baltimore, Md. Mu Wash. and Lee Univ., Lexington, Va Zeta Univ. of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Nu William 6: Mary Coll., Williamsburg, Va. Eta Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Upsilon Hampden-Syd. Coll., Hamp.-Syd., Va Beta Beta Richmond Coll., Richmond, Va. DISTRICT IV Delta Davidson Coll., Davidson, N. C. Alpha Mu Univ. of N. C., Chapel Hill, N. C. Eta Prime Trinity Coll., Durham, N. C. Alpha Nu WoEord Coll., Spartanburg, S. C. Beta Upsilon N. C. A. R M. Coll., W. Raleigh,N.C. DISTRICT V Alpha Beta Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Beta Lambda Univ. of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Alpha Tau Ga. School of Tech., Atlanta, Ga. Beta Univ. of Alabama, University, Ala. Beta Eta Alabama Polytec. Inst., Auburn, Ala. DISTRICT VI Theta Cumberland Univ., Lebanon, Tenn. Omega Univ. of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Kappa Vanderbilt Univ., Nashville, Tenn. Lambda Univ. of Tenn., Knoxville, Tenn. Phi S. W. Pres. Univ., Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Theta S. W. Bap. Univ., Jackson, Tenn DISTRICT VII Alpha Sigma Ohio State Univ., Columbus, O. Beta Phi Case Sch. of Ap. Science, Cleveland.O. DISTRICT Alpha Zeta Univ. of Mich., Ann Arbor. Mich. Chi Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Alpha Pi Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Beta Theta Univ. of Ind., Bloomington, Ind. Beta Delta VVash. and Jeff. Coll., YVash., Pa. Beta Nu Ky. State College, Lexington, Ky. VIII. Alpha Gamma Univ. of Ill., Champaign, Ill Alpha Chi Lake Forest Univ., Lake Forest, Ill Gamma Beta Univ. of Chicago, Chicago, Ill Beta Epsilon Univ. of Wls., Madison, Wis 132 THE ARIEL, 1908 DISTRICT IX Beta Mu Univ. of Minn., Minneapolis, Minn. Beta Rho Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia. Alpha Psi Univ. of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. DISTRICT X Alpha Omega Wm. Jewell Col., Liberty, Mo. Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. Beta Gamma Mo. State Univ., Columbia, Mo. Beta Tau Baker University, Baldwin, Kan. Beta Sigma Washington Univ., St. Louis, Mo. Xi Univ. of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Gamma Kappa Univ. of Oklahoma, Norman, Ok. DISTRICT XI Alpha Unsilon Millsaps Coll., Jackson, Miss. Sigma Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Gamma La. State Univ., Baton Rouge, La. Iota S. W. University, Georgetown, Texas Tau University ,of Texas, Austin, Texas DISTRICT XII Beta Omicron Univ. of Denver, Univ. Park, Col. Beta Omega Colo1'ado Coll., Colo. Spgs., Colo. Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colo. . DISTRICT XIII Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Beta Xi University of California, Berkeley, Cal. DISTRICT XIV. . Gamma Alpha Univ. of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Gamma Theta Univ. of Idaho, Moscow, Ida. Beta Psi University of Washington. Seattle, Wash. '4-4152 Drum. Biffle THE ARIEL, 1908 133 Qlpba immhha of isappu imma FOUNDED IN 1893 x jfratres in Jfanultate Wfilliam Stuart, 993 Horace L. Wfhite, Psi, ,QS Joseph L. Hills, Cfamma Delta, 'SI Harry H. Cloudman, Alpha Rho, ,OI illzratxtzs in tithe Theodore E. Hopkins, '95 Leonard P. Sprague, ,O2 Ernest H. Buttles, 'OFF Roscoe F. Patterson, ,O4 George E. Partridge VVilliam M. Higgins, Beta Alpha? jfratrnzs in Ulinihersitate Richard Butterworth Barlow Harry Camp Clark Vivian Clyde Fuller Charles Heisey Burke Bennett Cooper Douglass Harold Francis Fairchild Edward Seymour Abbott George Abner Buck Qrrin Burton Hughes VValter Clyde Maurice IQO7 1908 1909 YVilfred Allen Barlow Harry Rondel Stevens Eugene Julian Shattuck Royden Chickering Noyes Dean Tillotson Earl Richard VVelch Vlfilliam Calvin Harvey Harley Rogers Cowles Ernest Ezra Smith Clayton Roberts Orton Neal Williani Sawyer Maurice Patterson Ames Lee George Boyd Horace Royal Buck lfVill Barton Derby xMedica1 IQIO VVarren Blodgett Lelandl Ralph Hosea Mann Isaac Leonard Pearl Albert Frederick Stevens, Ir. 134 TI-IE ARIEL, 1908 FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, I888 Bull uf Qibapters ALPHA .. .... Boston University, Boston, Mass. BETA .... .... S t. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. GAMMA .... Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. DELTA ,, .... Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. EPSILON .... Knox College, Galesburg, Ill. ZETA .... ETA .... THETA .. :KAPPA LAMBDA . . . MU ..... NU . .. XI ...... ONIICRON PI ....... RIIO . . . SIGMA TAU ..... UPSILON . . . PIII ...,. CHI ..... PSI ......,.. ALPHA XI .. . .University . . . .University . . . .University . . . .University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. . . . . Baker University, Baldwin, Kan. . . . .University of Wiscoiisiii, Madison, VVis. .. ..Ohio State University, Columbus, O. ....WO1UH11,S College, Baltimore, Md. ....Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. . . . .University of California, Berkeley, Cal. ....Barnard College, New York City, N. Y. .VVesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. . .. .University . . . .University . . . .University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. of Mississippi, University, Miss. of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa .Randolph Macon, Lynchburg, Va. THE ARIEL, 1908 Qlumnae Zlllianuzs ALPHA BETA ..... GAM MA .... DELTA . . . EPSILON ..,. ZETA .... ETA .... South Boston, Mass. ..Canton, N. Y. . .. .Ach'ian, Mich. Ulndianola, Iowa. ..Ga1esbu1'g, Ill. . . . . Cincinnati, Ohio. . .Bu1'lington, Vt. THETA ..Minneapolis, Minn. OMICRON ..Syracuse, N. Y. SIGMA . .. ..Ha1'tford, Conn. R1-10 ..East Orange, N. I. f 'W 'ig' 1 A ff- I, n .1 W-ff - ' ' ' XX, Qf .. fl ji g ' ' KH Nr ,.-, A 5 -' A x . . ,7f,.iF:+-'Ex' xxQ'q'i'i-51. ff1"x H -2 A '- - , .X - A f Q. '.f' X3f'G'.5 .'NNXFE1.l. v. ' fw Q xx - A, Xfy - ,-,... W3 YQ Ax-.-N 1. I II T421 X. . X V. 1.11111 ' '7 1- ,Q o, A Ao . 1A .. A ' K ' AX 'MT Ev ' VHZV , 121.12 ,li 'v.:1 .--' Anim' :Q 1-3-3-.':'! , ' ,,. g W ' 'no- if '- I' ' :G Q .wr ' " ' . Q. , "" ' .-fi ' '-"' V 'fx'i,f'C1'.-1,-1. - f' C' F' X 'A"l.A NJ - 'Z .' ' I X' ' X 'X ffan- f' "Q I" 5 4' -," ff! 'f' 5 'iff- .. ,W W ' Y Q j ' 1,,N I . THE ARIEL, 1908 Qlita Glbapter uf 3JBeIta Brita 3lBeIta FOUNDED IN 1893 QUYDYBS in Tltlrhnz Mrs. G. I. Forbes, 'QI Phoebe M. Towle, '93 Eva A. jones, ,Q5 Mrs. L. M, Simpson, '96 -Carolyn B. Nye, ,98 Helen G. Hendee, '98 Maude Merrihew, ,O2 Elizabeth Richmond, ,OI Mrs. A. D. Bristol, -'og Frances Little, '04 Nora I. Lockwood, ex-'05 May johnson, ex-'06 Anna Enright, ex-'06 burures in Mnihzrsitate 1907 Carrie L. Campbell 4 Helen F. Fisher Helen Douglas 1908 Alice E. Fox 1910 Evelyn Harding Olive Hayden Grace Harding Mae V. D. Shetland Marguerite Jones W 3: IA y N- Pa fkwwj 'Tx ff- 7135 Q . Q Lg' , l xid. gi.-17 fm. 5:13, , Yi '- 21, 1153 '57 fe xg- 4:4 "rf I . "Elf: gi' t " A J' 1 llzafca., O 4 THE ARIEL, 1908 137 PI ....... B ETA R1-I o .... BETA SIGMA ..... GAMMA DELTA . GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA THETA GAMMA PSI . .. SIGMA .,...... GAMMA IOTA . .. MU ....,... TI-IETA .. IUTA .... ISTAPPA . . . ETA ......... XI .......... BETA TI-IETA .. GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON . BETA BETA BETA NU BETA ZETA BETA ETA GAMMA PI .... BETA IOTA BETA UPSILON . GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA BETA . GAMMA LAMBDA GAMM-A' MU . . . GAMMA RI-IO . .. GAMMA NU .... DELTA THETA . BE'.I'A ll GAMMA SIGMA . GAMMA TAI: . .. NU . . . .... RHo ....... BETA XI ...... GAMMA XI ..... GAMMA OMICIKON Urs ILON . . P . IU ...... Sigma u FOUNIIED AT VIRGINIA MIEITAIIT INSTITUTE, 1869 Bull of Qllhapters FIRST DIVISION . . . . . .Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. . . . University of Pexinsylvaziia. Pliiladelphia, Pa. ...University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. ...Stevens Institute Technology. Hoboken, N. .T. ...Fayette College. Easton, Pa. . . . . .Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. . . . . . . Syracuse University. Syracuse, N. Y. SECOND DIVISION ' . . . . . .Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. .. . . . .State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. TIIIRD DIVISION . . . . .University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. ...University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. ...Howard College. East Lake Ala. . . .North Georgia Ag1'lCl'iltlll'2ll,C0l1G0'E, Dahlonega, Ga D Mercer University, Macon, Ga. . . .Emory College, Oxford, Ga. . . . . . .Alabama Polytecllnic Institute, Auburn. Ala. . . . . . . . .Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. I4'0l'RTH DIVISION . . . . . . .Bethany College, Bethany, West Va. . . . . . .De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. ...Ohio State University. Columbus. O. ...Purdue University. Lafayette. Ala. ...University of Indiana. Bloomington, Ind. ...University of West Virginia, Morgantown, West Va . . . . .Miz Union College, Alliance, O. . . , . . . Rose Polytechnic, Terre IIaute. Ind. FIFTH DIVISION ... . . .Albion College, Albion, Mich. .. . . .Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. ...University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. ...University of Illinois. Champaign. Ill. . . .University of Chicago. Chicago. Ill. ....University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. . . . . . .Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill. SIXTH DIVISION ......State University of Iowa. Des Moines, la. .. . . .. Iowa State College, Ames.-Ia. f . . . .. ..University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minn. SEVENTH DIVISION . . . . . . .Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan. . . . . . .Missouri State University. Columbus. Mo. . . .William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo . . . . . . State School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla, Mo. . . . . . . .Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. EIGI-ITH DIVISION . . . . . . . .University of Texas, Austin Texas HI ......... ...... I ,ouisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La., BETA PHI . ..... ..... T ulane University, New Orleans, La. GAMMA UPSILON . . ...... University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. NINTH DIVISION GAMMA ETA .... ...... S tate School of Mines. Golden, Col. GAMMA KAPPA . . ...... University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. GAMMA CHI .. GAMMA PHI .. . GAMMA ZETA . . BETA CHI BETA PSI LAMBDA . PSI ...... '. '. BETA TAU . BETA TENTH DIVISION . . . . . .University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. . . . . . . University of Montana, Helena, Mont. . . . . . . .University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. ELEVENTI-I DIVISION . . . . . . .Leland Stanford. Jr.. University. Palo Alto, Cal. . . . . . . . . .University of California, Berkeley, Cal. TWELFTI-I DIVISION . . . . . . . .Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. ......University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C ...North Carolina A. it M. College. West Raleigh, N. ...University of Virginia. Charlottesville, Va. 'C as THE ARIEL, 1908 3Bzta Qigma nf bigma jlill FOUNDED IN 1898 jtzratrzg in mhz Fred M. Hollister, '03 Jacob J. Ross, 704 Arthur J. Kingman, '06 jtrattzg in Guin ersitate 1907 Carl E Northrup George F. Reed Horatio S. Read James C. Reed Harmon Sheldon Rolland H. Smith 1908 Charles T. Bailey Edward L. Bartholomew Harold F. French Harold H. Rawson 1909 Eugene H. Clowse Dwight C. Deyette Roy L. Gilman Julian S. Jacobs Robert VV. Palmer Robert C. Vlheeler IQIO Harry C. Bloomer Ransom H. Holcomb John C. Grcutt, Jr. Joseph Smith Andrew Brown Harry E. Morton Edward W. Powers Arthur H. Stevens George B. Wlieeler 1, t. Xa., , ' ' . ,',:'i5n , A, V -.'f'fk11-1f I ' Mfg.- ., U, -: -r" Q . W, ---- f' -- ' 45. '95 in -7 - ,f : V ' WEE -- 4 - 3 ' ffigm ' -1531-:Q -1 wx 'fl 'gf : wg: '-'A '-4'-ggaelomcfgzgfig, I wi 52,-f fjl ,2,W2?'5EQ,'f'.,'i59 f ooo' .-93 X-a Eg . x Wwfffxf . .Q as ,,.,'w, La "vw ' f 921.2 'fa frfiib V - Ja :ffl mf? , -f-. 1. ,fm ' ,VET "WN 5 11512 lfwbarii Siren 'L 'I '!71g'A"1, Eegvl. 2- Q .4 f ,.-1: , ,,-H+, , 1. 1.. , u- 3 ,-,u,..r,,, 5 if 'FH-, if. 1-MF? ' mlm ,I 565,- . Q1 .W 3- fm 5 ,511-sgf,,1.,g?,,n Pwuinnwm THE ARIEL, 1908. 139 FOUNDED WVERMONT ALPHA . .. VERMONT BETA ..... COLUMBIA ALPHA ..... PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ,. PENNSYLVANIA BETA .... PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA .. NEW YORK ALPHA ..... NEW YORK BETA ....... IXIASSACHUSETTS ALPHA .. INIARYLAND ALPHA. OHIO ALPHA . .. OHIO BETA ....... ILLINOIS BETA . .. ILLINOIS DELTA .. ILLINOIS EPSILON .... ILLINOIS ZETA . .. INDIANA ALPHA .. . INDIANA BETA . . . INDIANA GAMMA . . . INIICHIGAN ALPHA LIICHIGAN BETA ..... WISCONSIN ALPHA .. IOTVA IOWA ALPHA .. BETA .. IOWA GAMMA ..... ZETA ...... IOwA IWINNESOTA ALPHA .. IQANSAS ALPHA .. LIISSOURI ALPHA . NEBRASKA BETA .. LOUISIANA ALPHA TEXAS ALPHA ..... COLORADO ALPHA COLORADO BETA ., CALIFORNIA ALPHA .. CALIFORNIA BETA ALPHA CIRCLE .. BETA CIRCLE .... GAMMA CIRCLE .. DELTA CIRCLE ..,. EPSILON CIRCLE .. ZETA CIRCLE .... THETA CIRCLE .. IOTA CIRCLE .. IQAPPA CIRCLE .. MU CIRCLE 519i Beta iebi AT BIONMOUTH COLLEGE, AIONMOUTH, ILL., 1867. Bull uf Qllbapterf ALPHA PROVINCE ...Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. ...University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. ...George Washington University, Washington, D. C, ...Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. ...Bucknell Unive1'sity, Lewisburg, Pa. ...Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. ...Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. ...Barnard College, Long Island, N, Y. ...Boston UDiV6l'Sitj'. Boston, Mass. ...Woman's College of Baltimore, Baltimore, Md. BETA PROVINCE ...Ohio UniveI'sity, Athens, O. ...Ohio State University, Columbus, O. ...Lombard College, Galesburg, Ill. ...Knox College, Galesburg, Ill. .. . .Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. ...Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. ...University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. ...Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind. ...Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. ...University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. . .University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. GAMMA PROVINCE Y ...Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant, Ia. ...Simpson College, Indianola, Ia. ...Iowa State College, Ames, Ia. ...Iowa State University, Iowa City, Ia. ...University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. ...Kansas University, Lawrence, Kan. ...University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. ...University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Neb. ...Newcomb College. New Orleans. La. ...University of Texas, Austin, Tex. DELTA PROVINCE .. .University of Colorado. Boulder, Colo. ...Denver Unive1'sity. Denver, Colo. ...Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal- . . . . . . . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Zllumnae Qssuciatiuns .. ...Syracuse, N. Y. . . . .Bradforcl, Pa. . . . .Baltimore, Md. . .. .PaineSville, O. . . . .DetrOit,. Mich. . . . indianapolis, Ind. . . .Springfield. Ill. . . . .Kansas City, Mo. . . .Columbia. MO. . . .FresnO, Cal. THE ARIEL, 1908 Wermunt Beta nf 1Bi Beta iabi barons in Zllithe Mary Waclclell, ,QQ Daisy Russell, '03 Ada I-lurlburt, ,QQ Roberta Campbell, '06 Gertrude Johnston, '06 bnrures in Qlinihersitate IQO7 Helen Lavinia Allen Jessie Ella Bates Lillian Wlieeler Carpenter Gertrude Ethel Strong 1908 Maude Mae Fletcher 1909 Sylvia Alice VVarren Jennie Lena Rowell Helen Ruth Barton IQIO Gena Bay Chapin , I 'bxqglvfk " , ly AH, . 'f 3 " N W ,M .1 f 10 mmffnw f 1 ffniqw J' -I null fl K ,,Wll ,I ffff Wrsny f f' 1 ff f , ,Jw gg .9 km X ,, , - H" ' ',- A-'Ww'4w,agLfupf'1'. 'Wf A 1 ,4 ,if ,,,,' . -.. ' ' , ' Xp, ' J NI- 351' lzmi Lg, I my M' N ,QE if" 1222233 A W ..::11r 3 53" '- , M I, N ' NH ' -5' Yr :Ju-H 9 ' ' , "L" M .- w,,.,,f-- f""- 1 1-, lp g.E6...... v,,,2A'1d ..-..,? 1 jv ' 'A - V4.5 ki mf'-sr. ' if 1 ,.aa.-Q. W ff lflfl f f ff, 1 ff rf ' f I My 1 I W ,I fu W K f 01, 1 I D750?f!L,PfZfZW I THE ARIEL, 1908 Brita Qigma linral FOUNDED IN 1900 jllratrzs in jlzacultaten Ralph George Gibson, '04 Charles Henry Pierce, '04 Carl Stone Pomeroy, '04 ilFratrz5 in Urhe Wfilllam M. Mulheron, '04 Charles W. Spear, '04 Leon R. VVlll'ECOl'11b, '05 Ernest M. Clark, '06 THE ARIEL, 1908 Brita Qigma illlratregi in Ziinihzrgitata IQO7 George Herbert Bailey Charles Henry Covey Albert Joseph F remau james Harry Hewitt Samuel Hiland Holden John Clarence Pomeroy George Steele VVheatley - 1908 Robert Ray Adams Albert Frank Chapin Perley Frank Grout Lindsay Percival Hands Melvin Freeman Master Charles Raymond Ranney IQOQ Martin Michael Corry Robert Wfallace Heath Davis John Aloysius Fogarty VVilliam Lawrence Gardner George Arthur Mevis Clarence Bradford Morgan Charles Vassar Soule Lester Barker Vail Theodore Arthur Vtfilliams 1910 Charles Frank Davis, Jr. Merrill Leonard Irish James Kent Perley Scott Edward Russell Asa Root Drown Elias John McQuade Lauren Howe Pomeroy Berniss Baker Sheldon Wnxe mg, KAY 81-Cu DET? o I T. THE ARIEL, 1908 143 Townshend ..... Morrill .... Kedzie .... Morrow. . . Nebraska. . Massey ...... La Grange Qlpba Zeta FOUNDED AT O1-no STATE UNIVERSITY, 1897 Bull nf Qllbapters . . . . . . . . .Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Cornell ................................. Michigan State Agricultural College, Agricultural College, Mich. Granite ..... ................ ............... Illinois State College, Urbana, Ill. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Nebraska State College, Lincoln, Neb. . . . . .North Carolina A. and M. College, West Raleigh, N. C. Minnesota State College, St. Anthony Park, Minn. Green Mountain .... ............. U niversity of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Wilson ........ .............. I owa State College, Ames, Iowa Babcock .... ......... U niversity of VVisconsin, Madison, Wis. Centennial .... ...Colorado Agricultural College, Ft. Collins, Colo. Maine .... ......,........ U niversity of Maine, Qrono, Me. .Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. New I-Iampshire State College, Durham, N. I-I. THE ARIEL, 1908 Gram mountain uf Qlpba Zzta Cl FOUNDED IN IQO5 Zlaunurarp Member iarles Howland jones, B. S. jfratm: in Ulirhe C Nahum James Gicldings, ,O6 jfratres in Ulinihersitate Carleton Cutler james Harry Hewitt Williaiii Foster Nye Leo Calvin Cook john Aniasa Dutton 1907 Aflna Burton Pike Richard English Vaughan Harmon Sheldon 1908 Roy Carroll jones Harold Alvin Sargent Chauncey Bingham Story , .'-J M' A .,.. 1 'A "'VQ f 3 I, I J f' Qf ffl 'V I , My, f ,. ' ' x -15 '. it W. "-- 1 - , ,... A . 9 . Mm 1 GL. f 2:7 01:0 A14 L'b1!a, THE ARIEL, 1908 Eelta J-Blu jratres in 'Glirhe B. I. Andrews, M. D. H. C. Tinkham, M. D. P. E. McSweeney, D. H. R. VVatlqins, A. B., M. D. S. E. Maynard, M. D. XM G. E. Flanders, M. D. M. C. Twitehell, M. D. Sam Sparhawk, M. D. G. I. Forbes, Ph. B., M. D. F. K. Jackson, M. D. M. J. Wnfse, M. D. B. H. Stone, A. M., M. D. C. A. Pease, M. D. C. H. Beecher, M. D. VV. A. Lyman, M. D. C. F. Dalton, M. D. G. M. Sabin, M. D. I. VV. Richardson, M. D. F. E. Spear, M. D. Lyman Allen, A. B., M. D H. E. Lewis, M. D. L. P. Sprague, M. D. THE ARIEL, 1908 VV. D. Bowen M. E. Cowen H. B. Haylett S. T." Hubbard, jfratres in Tllinihersitate A. B. A. M. Brown A E. H. Buttles, - F. D. Carr G. R. Davis VV. I. Dodd I. B. Gage, A. B. M. R. Berry B. H. Gilbert C. A. Hatch F. M. Hollister, E. H. Freeman, B. S. A. B. S. M. Bunker, A. F. D. Davis J. F.. E. S. Douglass A. D. Finlayson Donahue, Ph. B. Fourth Year E. H. C. H Third Year H G. R. I. L. C. Second Year R. L. H C. F. McVane R. Parker H. Wfheeler, A. WVhitney R. Marvin A. Mclver L. Mitchell PhB I. Ross, B. S. VV. Thomas E. NVells, D. O B. Thomas T. Togus, A. B E. True, A. B. Wfarren First Year A. B. Howard N A. Johnson VV. VV. Peter, P M. H. Platt B. h. M THE ARIEL, 1908 Qlpba Qtbapter of 1Bbi Qlbi FOUNDED AT T1-113 UN1v131zs1'rv or VISRMONT, 1889 A Zlannurarp jflilemhers John Brooks Wfheeler, A. B,, M. D. Aloysius Octavius Joseph Kelly, A. M., M. D. Rudolph Augustus VVitthaus, A. M., M. D. Aurelius R. Shands, A. M., M. D. Frederick Ellsworth Clark, M. D. V fratrzs in itirbe B. J. A. Bombard, M. D. A. S. C. Hill, M. D. E. H. Lane, M. D. D. T. Nolan, M. D. C. N. Perkins, M. D. C. K. Johnson, M. D. H. H. Johnson, M. D. D. A. Shea, M. D. F. R. Stoddard, M. D. ilzratreg in Guin zrsttatz Berton Elkanah Fleming Abbott James Fuller Alfred Joseph Giguere Thomas Joseph Kelly Harry Hitchcock Lawrence VValter Ives Buddington Ernest Millens Clark Charles Edward Cook Alfred Archibald Fenton Everett Howard Field Edmund Clay Burrell Roy Wfilbur Chase Joseph Matthew Klein Frederic Roy Branscombe Leland Grover Chase Harry Ross De Pue Grover Cleveland Emery Edward Vincent Farrell Valentin Hector Gaboury Ern 1907 1908 1909 1910 Hugh Harold Miltimore VVilliam Cameron Mitchell Edward Barnes Riley John Wfilliam Stewart Reuben VVarren V an Dyke Fred VValter Noyes Adolphus Duncan Rood Martin Elijah Sargeant Ralph Hunt Seeley George Mortimer Sullivan Everett Elmer Light Willis Beecher Moodie Edward Francis Phelan Leroy Austin Havey Ralph Greenlief Herson Harold Carman Lewis David James McConnell Wfilliam Henry Meyers Ray Brown Thomas est Leslie Tracy 148 THE ARIEL, 1908 ALPHA ......... ALPHA ALPHA .. .. BETA ........ BETA BETA .. GAM MA ........ GAMMA GAM MA ........ DELTA ............ ..,.. DELTA DELTA ..... ..... EPSILON ..... THETA ........ THETA THETA . .. ... . . ETA .....,... QMICRON . . MU .... NU . .. ZETA . .. CHI . . PHI .... TOTA ..... LAMBDA . . . SIGMA . . . PI ..........., SIGMA THETA .. RHo ........... TAU ... ,.. Psi ................... KAPPA ALPHA K APPA . . . UPSILON .............,. JALPHA TI-IETA .. SIGMA MU CI-II PI SIGMA .....,....... SIGMA MU CHI BENJAMIN WV. DUDLEY ALUMNI CHAPTER. . . . . RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER ........ ilabi flibi flllehital 33011 ut ftlijaptsrs Medical Department of University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Louisville Medical College. Louisville, Ky. Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Medical Dept. of University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Medical Department of Kentucky University, Louisville, Ky. University College of Medicine. Richmond, Va. Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Medical Department of Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. ' Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Medical Department of University of Texas, Galveston, Texas. Iefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Medical Dept. George 'Washington University, VVashington, D. C. Medical Department University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. VVestern Penn. Medical College CMed. Dept. XVestern Univ. of Penn sylvaniaj, Pittsburg, Pa. Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Dept. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Chicago University. University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Georgetown University, 'vVashington, D. C. Atlanta Medical. ' Ohio Wesleyaii, Cleveland, Ohio. Chattanooga Medical College. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tenn. Louisville, Ky. Richmond, Va. 1 imwi '- 1:25253 Hike ""' +L' L E -H 1 AM' sw, rx ff' Au i ff? 0 ALPHA .... BETA ..... GAMMA IDELTA EPSILON ZETA ..... ETA .... THETA IOTA . . . KAPPA LAMBDA M U ...,.. NU.. X1 ..,.. . OMICRON .., P1 ..... RHo S1cMA .... TAU ..... UPSILON PHI ...,,. CHI ,... Psl .... BETA ........ ETA ........ OMEGA ...... ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ALPHA THETA ALPHA TOTA . ALPHA ICAPPA THE ARIEL, 1908 149 Qlpba kappa ittamaa jllllehital Bull nf Qllijapters Medical Department Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H ........ 1888 College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal .......... 1899 Tufts College Medical School, Boston, Mass .................... 1893 Medical Department University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt ..... 1894 jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa ..................... 1900 Long Island Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y .... .... 1 896 College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Ill ,........,. ...ISQQ Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me ........ 1897 Medical Department University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y ..... 1899 Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis ..., .............,.. I 900 Medical Department Cornell University, New York City. ....,,.... 1901 Medical Department University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa,1901 Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill .,,........................... 1901 Medical Department Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill ........ IQOI Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, O .................... .... I 901 Ohio Medical University, Columbus, O ............. .... I 902 Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Col .........,....,. 1903 Medical Department University of California, San Francisco, Cal.'.1899 University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn .... ...... ............... 1 9 O3 Medical Department University of Oregon, Portland, Ore ........ 1903 Medical Department University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn .... 1903 Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn ..... 1903 Medical Department University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. .1898 Medical Department University of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn ..,. 1903 Medical Department Tulane University, New Orleans, La .... .... I 903' Medical Department University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga ..., .. .IQO4 Medical Department McGill University, Montreal, P. Q ..... .... 1 904 Medical Department University of Toronto, Toronto, Can ........ 1905 Medical Dept. George Wasliiiigtoii University, Wasliiiigtoii, D. C.1905 Yale Medical School, New Haven, Conn ........................ 1906 Medical Department University of Texas, Galveston, Tex ........ 1906 Medical Department University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich .... IQO6 University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va ........,. IQO6 THE ARIEL, 1908 Etlta Qlbapttr nf Qllpbu 'Mappa Kappa A Ejnnurarp Members A. P. Grinnell, M. D. J. Henry Jackson, A. M., BI. D. David Alexander Shirres, A. M., M. D. Gtto H. Schultze, A. B., M. D. Godfrey Roger Pisek, B. S., M. D. Urban Andrain Wfoodbury, M. D. Arthur Lapthorn Smith, A. B., M. D., M. R. C. S. Graem M. Hammond, M. D. Albert F. A. King, A. M., M. D. Joseph A. Archambault, M. D. 'Walter Durant Berry, M. D. jfratres in M1112 F. I. Arnold, M. D. A H. T. Wlilder, M. D. Harry H. Cloudman, A. B., M. D. George E. Latour, M. D. Jfratmzs in Titlnihersitate 1907 John Burke Herbert' L. Pierce Stewart L. Goodrich Charles Wf Kidder Byron E. Wfhite Thomas F. Larner Lefavor B. jones Addison VV. Preston Frederick L. MacDonald Minot XV. Gale IQO8 Fred N. Aldrich Archie L. Leonard Benjamin D. Adams Harry G. Mellen Guy VV. Barbour Harry A. Schneider XV. Leigh Barbour Clifton H. Smith Melvin R. Fox Samuel M. Wforkman Harry P. Greene Oliver N. Eastman 1909 Melvin P. Badger Thomas I. Morrison Luther Calahan Jerry Morin Eugene I. Cray Herbert F. Powers Herbert A. Durham jonathan H. Ranney Thomas E. Hayes Francis G. Riley Willialn VV. Higgins Gilbert F. Rist Perley A. Hoyt Daniel T. Wfinter, Ir. 1910 Arthur N. Ball Williaiii L. Bullock Everett L. Chapman Albert F. Hutton Sidney L. Morrison Lewis A. Sheale THE ARIEL, 1908 ta appa Qcahzmital ibunurarp Jfraternitp Fouxnnn .rr THE COLLEGE on Winnmit .xxn Many, 1776 Bull uf Cibapters Alpha of Maine ........ Beta of Maine .......... Alpha of New Hampshire Alpha of Vermont ....... Beta of Vermont ........ Alpha of Massachusetts.. Beta of Massachusetts .. Gamma of Massachusetts Delta of Massachusetts . Epsilon of Massachusettsx: Zeta of Massachusetts .. Eta of Massachusetts Theta of Massachusetts . Alpha of Connecticut .... Beta of Connecticut ..... Gamma of Connecticut.. Alpha of Rhode Island .. Alpha of New York .... Beta of 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 ..... Kappa of New York .... Lambda of New York... Mu of New York ....... Alpha of New Je1'sey... 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 of Virginia .. Alpha of Ohio .... Beta of Ohio .... Gamma of Ohio .. Delta of Ohio ..... Epsilon of Ohio .... Alpha of Indiana ,. Beta of Indiana Alpha of Illinois .. Beta of Illinois . Alpha of Iowa .... Alpha of Kansas Alpha of Minnesota .. Alpha of Nebraska Alpha of Wisconsin .... Alpha of California .... Beta of California Alpha of Missouri .... Alpha of Tennessee Alpha ot Colorado .. Beta of Colorado ...... Alpha of Texas ........ Alpha of North Carolina. . . ..... . . .... .Bowdoin ....Colby . . . .Dartmouth . . . .Lniversity of Vermont . . . .Middlebury . . . .Harvard ...Amherst . . . .Williams . . . .Tufts . . . .Boston . . . .Smith .. . .Wellesley . . . .Mt llolyoke . . . .Yale . . . .Trinity . .. .Wesleyan . . . .Brown . . . .Union . . . .University City of New York . ...College City of New York .. . .Columbia ....Hamilton .. . .Hobart . . . .Colgate .. . .Cornell . . . .Rochester .. . .Syracuse . . . .St. Lawrence . . . .Vassar . . . .Rutgers . . . .Princeton . . . .Dickinson . . . .Lehigh . . . .Lafayette . . . .Pennsylvania . . . .Swarthmore . . . .Haverford . . . .Allegheny V . . . .Johns Hopkins . . . .Woinan's College of Baltimore ....William and Mary . . . .Western Reserve . . . .Kenyon . . . .Marietta . . . .Cincinnati . . . .Ohio State University . . . .Dc Pauw . . . .Wabash . . . .Northwestern University . . . .Chicago . . . .University of Iowa . . . .liniversity of Kansas . . . .University of Minnesota . . . .University of Nebraska . . . . University of Wisconsin . . . . University of California . . . .Leland Stanford, .Ir. . . . .University of Missouri . . . .Vanderbilt . . . .lfniversity of Colorado . . . .Colorado College . . . .University of Texas ....University of North Carolina THE ARIEL, 1908 iabi Beta kappa, Qlpba of 'Wermnnt FOUNDED IN 1848 A Qhffiuzrs John Ellsworth Goodrich, D. D., ,53 ..... .... P resident John Heman Converse, LL. D., '61 .... .... V ice-President Thomas Reed Powell, A. B., ,oo .... .... R egistrar Elva Mabel Brownell, A. B., '01 .... .... C or. Sec'y Lyman Allen, A. B. 793, M. D. '96 ............ ..... T reasurer Jfrattes in Qlirhe George G. Benedict, ,47 John E. Goodrich, '53 Robert Roberts, '69 Albert Dow, '70 Seneca Haselton, i7I Mrs. Lida Mason Hodge, '75 George B. Catlin, '80 George Y. Bliss, '89 Max L. Powell, '89 Mrs. Hattie Andrews Forbes, Lyman Allen, FQ3 Theodore E. Hopkins, ,QS Max VV. Andrews, 'QQ Mrs. M. Nelson Jacobs, 'QQ E. Mabel Brownell, ,OI Hattie M. Hodge, '03 Harry E. Cunningham, lO4 791 Matthew H. Buckham, ,SI Henry O. Wlieeler, '67 Elias Lyman, '70 Hamilton S. Peck, ,7O Frank H. Parker, 174 Effie Moore, '76 Josiah W. Votey, i84 Mrs. I. M. Chandler Gates George I. For-bes, ,QO Edmund C. Mower, 'Q2 Mary R. Bates, ,Q4 Henry F. Perkins, '98 Ada A. Hurlburt, ,QQ Thomas R. Powell, '00 James E. Donahue, '02 Fred M. Hollister, '03 Mae L. Clifford, '05 Mabel L. Southwick, '05 Zinitiates 1906 Ruth Pearson Bond Irving Cassius Cobb Nathan James Giddings Hannah Elizabeth Holmes Arthur Anderson Mandigo Hugh Hammond Watsoii Howard Austin Edson Gardner Leland Green Haines Holden Johnson Arthur Leslie Gwen Ruby Gertrude Wfhittemore Leon Herbert Sault, '05 1 THE ARIEL, 1908 Buuluer Qnctetp Senior Society FOUNDED ny NIEMBHRS or THE CLASS or 1905 4 Members Arthur Taggarcl Appleton Arthur Chester Eaton Lynn Leslie Grow Frank Mahlon Holcomb John James Murphy Horatio Van Nye Ferdinand Henry Pease Harold Huntington Slianley Walter Herbert Shaw Earle Lytton Wfaterman Charles Chase VVilson Arthur Clinton Wlooclwarcl 154 THE ARIEL, 1908 ALPHA . . BETA .... GAMMA . . . DELTA . . . EPSILON . . . ZETA . .. . ETA .... THETA . . IOTA . . . IQAPPA . . . LAMBDA . . . M U .... NU .. X1 ...... OMICBON .. P1 . .. .. RHO . . . SIGMA . . . TAU .... UPSILON PHI .... CHI .. Psi ..... OMEGA ALPHA IOTA .. ALPHA ZETA .. BETA BETA ..... GAMMA GAMMA ... .. . .. GAMMA XI ..... DELTA DELTA . .. DELTA KAPPA . .. DELTA RHO DELTA SIGMA DELTA TAU ..... . . . EPSILON EPSILON LAMBDA LAMBDA . .. .. ... P1 PHI .... .. SIGMA TAU .. Tlibzta u pstlnn 33011 nf Qllijapters 'Wesleyan University. Syracuse University. Union College. Cornell University. University of Rochester. University of California. Madison University. Kenyon College. Adelbert College. Hamilton College. Rensselaer Polytechnic School. Stevens Institute. Lafayette College. Amherst College. Alleghany College. Pennsylvania State College. University of Pennsylvania. University of the City of New York Vllooster College. University of Michigan. Rutgers College. Dartmouth College. Ohio State College. Swarthmore College. Harvard University. University of Vermont. Ohio VVesleyan University. Trinity College. College of the City of New University of Maine. Bowdoin College. Northwestern University. Kansas University. Chicago University. Case School. University of Nebraska. University of Virginia. Baltimore University. York E-J N E THE ARIEL, 1908 2wo38ehi !S9xs ZBiahuIi in Jfacultats I-IVuyWAE PBS.,-651cc1fza -6W5S8'f 1 Hs52Uf1x CzeseC9 KScFg2hYVV NI cXIZpVVVV HVVOZ H450 M ?Fchj 5 QZM48z1oVV ASH r5y P76 QQLOHXI MVK QFQW-6L5O DK5FJzXVV 7VOVVMff5 IF VVM5XQNwS GX1W11cFKgsHSyM P W 15135 :W SHWGFMQXVY7 162 Zbiahnli in Tlblrhz fEFGu5hII 1-Higasziz M ?ZQ1SR Qrnb Bemuns 5wRf7f,asyA gfienhs S:5:7ofEFKmjI GFPZDIIQI VVg'L5vhIS Pyllcsnzyoyz, CWESM WG Wambzf G111BtMRI IVV ' Emails YBXVVJXUY Wfg ?A 511353 C 8: Siu PV MVVSSGDKQS I IWAWCD :u gFM ZQKOECIS 156 THE ARIEL, 1908 Qtblztin Qssuniatinu DR. LYMAN ALLEN, '93 . .. ..., President PROP. A. W1 SLOCUM .... Vice-President DR. C. H. BEECHER ...... .... T rezmsurer PIAROLD H. SH.xNLEY, yO7 .,..................... .... S ecretary Qhhisurp Baath Saiumni Lyman Allen, ,Q3 Henry B. Shaw, y96 John M. vVVl1CCl61', '02 Fred B. Wfright, '05 jiiacuitp Dr. Frederick Tupper, jr. Prof. john B. 'Wheeler Prof. Wfillizun H. Fredman filnhergranuates Vlfalter H. Shaw, ,O7 Arthur XV. Chapnuan, ,O7 fMed.j Dana H. Ferrin, '08 THE ARIEL, 1908 157 Heaters of the 'W Jfnuthall A. C. Wfoodward, ,O7 J. R. VVl1ite, J. Frank, G. B. Hughes, J. P. Reed, F. H. Watlcills, G. M. Cassidy VV. F. Welcli, W. S. W1'igl1t, J Y O7 '08 .09 ,O9 ,O9 '10 'Io '10 Baseball A. C. Wooclxvarcl, 307 L. L. Grow, R. VV. Collins, W. A. Barlow R. VV. Collins, R. H. Holcomb, 7 O7 09 J H. S. Read, D. H. Perrin, H. A. Dodge, G. E. Pike, F. H. Smith, VV. H. Wilsoii, A. Kieslich, H. P. Wfhite, E. L. VVate1'man, ' H. A. Whitney, ,O7 G. VV. Williallis XV. L. Gardner, VV. H. Shaw, ,O7 fMgr.j Basketball 707 F. H. 'VVatkins, '09 G. A. Buck, ,IO C. I. Hosnler, A. T. Appleton, ,O7 QMgr.j Giennis P. H. Pease, '07 Uliraela H. V. Nye, '07 qMgf.p QMg1'.j CMed.j QMed.j 158 THE ARIEI., 1908 Baseball ff 53 P4 2 ':C PJ 3 FP E 3 2 5 3 9 .. Q- 21 L' 1-5 FTD U' no U7 FD U' no Z 2 sw CII S 9h 5-I XC? 0 Q .gmr tit ui I 1 E milf. lllllll in Q.. P2 5 2 a Q Z-Ed' The team, composed principally of veterans at the opening ll ll Coach Hays and furnished an article of baseball which was highly satisfactory from every standpoint. A good staff of pitchers, with brilliant support, enabled us to win a majority of our games, and to keep our opponents "guessing" even in those which we lost. Opportune hitting and good base-running contributed not a little to our success. Nearly every newspaper report of our games bore witness to the fact that "Vermont was fast on basesf' But above all things, the team was composed of gentlemen, and for this reason alone we have cause to be proud. A short comment on the merits of the players may not be out of place. All baseball men make errors, but we are willing to overlook them. Captain Peck's work at hrst base showed his ability to play that position as well as the outfield. He was always strong at the bat and his timely hits added many runs to our credit. Kibby's catching was of a high order, and his steady playing taught us what one can really do in baseball by hard, consistent work. The advancement of the season brought Collins to the front, where he has taken his place as one of Vermontis star pitchers. Wfe will not for some time forget that game in which he won for us a I to o victory over VVilliams, allowing that fast team but one hit. Space forbids us to speak of "Billy" VVilliams' marvellous plays, "Ted,' Collison's great work and 'fLarry,' Gardner's sensational catches. We can only say that our inheld, to put it mildly, was exceptionally brilliant and fast. EX- Capt. VVoodward was our star in the outfield, and his phenomenal catches in the Dartmouth and Tufts games brought the grandstand to its feet. VVoodward, Wliitiiey and Grow comprised an outfield which could rival that of any college team. H To be sure, we did not win all of our games, no Vermont team ever did, not even in '93. VV e lost to Dartmouth, but had the one satisfaction of giving their pitcher as hard a drubbing as he received during the season. Our well- earned victory over Holy Cross was a cause of especial joy and fully warranted THE ARIEL, 1908 159 our night-shirt parade. It is a matter of regret that we did not win our out-of- town games, but it may be that the loss of these increased our appreciation of the home victories. It is as yet too early to predict the outcome t tl o me present season. Several of our old reliables have left us and we shall miss them indeed, but the abundance of new material gives us much encouragement. Our college band should give an added stimulus to hard work 5 its music, with plenty of cheering, will help the boys out of many tight places. Wfe look forward this season to a repetition of OU1' pZ1SlI SUCCCSSCS. T 2 K 160 THE ARIEL, 1908 .Apfii May june 4. 17 18 24 25 28 1 2 5 IO I6 I7 19 23 24 go 1 2 Varsity Baseball Qcbmule Vt. Harvard, at Cambridge ............. . . 4 University of Maine, at Burlington ..... . . IO University of Maine, at Burlington ..... .. I3 Bowdoin, at Burlington.. Bowdoin, at Burlington.. Norwich, at Burlington.. Holy Cross, at Burlington W'illian1s, at VVillian1stown Dartmouth, at Hanover . Rochester, at Burlington . Cornell, at Ithaca ....... Syracuse, at Syracuse VV'illian'1s, at Burlington . Andover, at Andover Holy Cross, at Vlforcester Middlebury, at Burlington Tufts, at Burlington .... Tufts, at Burlington .... Carnes Won, 9 .. IO .. .. 4 .. .. 22 .. 9 .. 2 .. 3' .. I3 .. 4 .. 1 .. .. 1 .. 2 .. .. 3 .. I3 .. .. 5 games lost, 8. OPP 9 4 16 6 5 2 4 2 7 2 6 4 o 5 I 3 r 3 2 THE ARIEL, 1908 Batting Qhszrages, 1906 Na Ill cs Peck ...... . Grow . Collison . Wfilliams . . Gardner ..... . VV00dward .... . Kibby ....... Collins ........ . VVhitney ........ . VVatkins Csub.j .... Berry Csubj .............,,. H115 Pri. IQ .292 I5 .277 I7 .270 18 .269 18 .269 16 .250 I4 250 I2 .250 II .229 3 .300 2 .133 jfielhing Qherages 1906 P. O Wooclxvarcl, 1. f., p. .. .. 24 Kibby, c. ......... . . 77 Peck, c. f., ISY b. .. .. 126 C01lis0n, 2nd b. . . . , 36 Collins, p., r. f. .... . . I4 VVhitney, r. f., p. .... . . 58 Grow, c. f., 3rd b. .... . . 22 XfViHi3.111S, S. s. ..... . . 35 Gardner, 3rd b. ..., . . 21 VVatkins Qsubj . . . . 7 Berry Csubj . .. . 3 E. Pri. 1 -977 7 -944 9 -935 6 .923 4 -909 7 -904 3 .885 16 .838 15 -769 3 -750 2 .600 162 THE ARIEL, 1908 Warsitp Baseball Tljzam Qzasnn uf 1906 IIARRY EUGENE W'00D, '06 ....................... .... R Ianager JOHN JAMES JYIURPHY, 107 . . . .... Asst. Manager IWARCUS RIPLEY PECK, '06 . . . . .Captain THOMAS EMBELTON HAYS . . . ......... .... C oach Qleam S M. R. Peck, JO6, Ib. H. A. VVhitney, ,O7, r. f., p. E. L. Kibby, '06, C. F. E. Collison, '08, 2b. A. C. Wfoodward, '06, 1. f., p. R. Wf Collins, ,O9, p. L. L. Grow, ,O7, c. f. 'W. L. Gardner, '09, 3b. G. NV. Wfilliams, 707, S. 5. F. H. Wfatlciiis, '09, Sub. bzasun of 1907 VVALTER HERBERT SHAXV, ,O7 ..................... .... 1X 'Ianager CHARLES JOSEPH CHASE, '08 ...... .... A sst. Manager HAROLD ADOLPHUS XMHITNEY, 107 . . . .... Captain THE ARIEL, 1908 WOOD CMg-nj, HAYS QCOachj, COLLINS, WATKINS, GARDNER COLLISON, Kuanv, WOODWARO, PECK CCapt.5, W ILUTNEY, WILLIAMS BERRY GROW 164 THE ARIEL, 1908 jfuuthall OVVEVER one looks at the football season of 1906, one cannot ' i' but say that Vermont did exceedingly well. Considering the teams she played, and the conditions at home, it was indeed a successful season. We have the great disadvantage of not s Y B can meet on the gridiron on an equal basis. As it is, there , having an rival colleges of our own size, colleges that we are two classes of games on our football schedules,-that of the Middlebury, Norwich and St. Lawrence class, and that of the Brown and Dartmouth class. Generally we are confident that the result of a meeting with the former will be in our favor, and we hardly expect to win from the latter. This last season, Vermont won, by a good margin, all the games that she was expected to win. And we can be proud of the results of her contests with her larger opponents, for with every one of them there was a close game. Darts mouth, VVesleyan, Amherst, and even Brown, with the strongest team she has had in years, must admit that Vermont made them work hard for their victories. To be sure, we were beaten, but by colleges that outclassed us. Yet we were not beaten badly. Vermont, with only about three hundred and fifty men to draw from for football, went down to Providence and kept Brown, which has three times as much football material, down to I2 points. During the season, Vermont scored 82 points on her opponents, while 55 were rolled up against her. This is a good record for any college. Let us take a glance at the games separately. The first game of the season, coming only a week after the opening of college, was with Dartmouth. On the eve of the team's departure for Hanover, we lost two of our best men, the full- back and one tackle, which necessitated a shift throughout the team with no time for the men to 'become accustomed to their new places. It was good football, as the score, 8-O, indicates. This is the official score, but according to lfValter Camp, the football authority, it should be 6-0, Dartmouth not making a touch-back. Middlebury College, our next opponent, went down easily before our team, as she also did later in the season on the Middlebury grounds. The St. Lawrence team came to Burlington and went away after Vermont had closed its goal line hve times. THE ARIEL, 1908 165 The game with Amherst was lost through hard luck. The teams were evenly matched, and at no point in the game was it certain what would be the outcome. Fortune tipped the balance for Amherst. Vermont punted near her line and one of her own men blocked the punt so that the ball rolled over the line. An Amherst player fell on it, thus making a touchdown and winning the game. Too much cannot be said of our football games with Amherst. The Amherst men are true sportsmen and it is a pleasure to play them. The less said about the Wfesleyan game, the better. Although Wfesleyan had a good team, she did not have a team that was capable of making the score, 22-3, on the green and gold. The meeting with New Hampshire -State at Manchester, N. H., was very satisfactory After the first few moments Vermont did some brilliant work, and pulled out with a score of 17-5 in her favor. This game, perhaps more than any other, did much to help our University as a whole. There was a good attendance, much enthusiasm, and the opinion of the people of Manchester and vicinity, concerning the University of Vermont, was wholly to our credit. On November I7 the season closed with Brown as our opponent. The Providence boys sent against us a team, ten of which lined up on the fol- lowing Saturday against their great rival Dartmouth, and we held them down to I2 points. So the season was ended in a very creditable manner. And to what do we look as the main source of our good season? It is to the coaching of Coach Drake. He lived up to his reputation as 'fthe best coach that ever stepped on a gridiron" in every respect. He knew how to get out of the fellows the best they possessed,. he knew how to deal with conditions at our University and how to play the game to the best advantage. Yet we must not overlook the hard work that the team put in, nor their readiness to receive and follow coaching instructions. Some will ask how the change in rules affected the playing of our team. On the whole the change seems to have been an advantage. The open game with the forward pass enabled us to meet our stronger opponents on a more even ground, a ground where weight did not count for so much as under the old rules, and since the majority of games on our schedule was with such opponents, we were able to make a better showing. As to the prospects for next season, that of 1907, it now seems as if they were never better. It is understood that Drake will be in his old position. Dr. Cloudman will look after the physical condition of the players, and we know from experience that he does it admirably. Cf this last year's team, only one will be- lost in june by graduation, so when fall comes and all the old men get into togs A166 THE ARIEL, 1908 again and the new men come out and try for the ':Varsity," we ought to see football material that will make every Vermont heart rejoice. Yet We should not hang back and say to ourselves, 'fLet the other fellow try for the team. There 'isn't any chance for me. I can't make it." It is the duty of every undergraduate who possibly can, to get into a football suit and go out on the field, to try for the f'Varsity," and, if he ean't make that, to try for the second team. If we do this, Vermont will have a team next season that will go down as one of the best in the history of the University. Let us make that our aim. ' , Sv A . ALS., k 1 THE ARIEL, 1908 167 Get. Nov. 'Varsity jfuutball Qcbenule Qzasnn nf 1906 Dartmouth, at Hanovei '...... . Middlebury, at Burlington .... . . . St. Lawrence, at Burlington . . . . . . Amherst, at Amherst ..... . VVesleyan, at Middletown . . . . Middlebury, at Middlebury .... . . . Norwich, at Burlington ........ . New Hampshire, at Manchester . . . . . . Brown, at Providence ......... . OPP 8 o 5 22 o o 5 I2 44 THE ARIEL, 1908 Warzitp jfunthall Team Season of 1906 IQXRLL LXTTON XV-x'1'E1m1,xN, ,O7. JJUP rox LVEVINE I-Limp, '08. . . . . . DAX x PIOLMAN FERRIN, '08 ..... G1 0Rc1 B DRAKE ........... Ulieam D. H. Perrin, '08, 1'. e G. M. Cassidy, ,IO, r. t J. R. Wfhite, '07, 1: g. XV. S. Wfright, 'IO, C. G. E. Pike, iOQ, q. b. H. F. Wfhite, iIO,1'.il. b. 1. P. Reed, ,OQ, 1. e VV. F. Wfeich, ,IO, I. t. J. Frank, '08, 1. g. O. B. Hughes, ,OQ, 1. g. F. H. VVvHtkil'lS,,OQ, 1. 11. b. A. Kieslich, IIO, f. b. ivuhgtitutes M. J. Burrington, ,IO E. R. Higgins, ,IO U. F. DesRivieres, ,IO . Manager .Asst Manag Captain Coach THE ARIEL, 1908 H. VVHHE, VVATERMAN QMgr.j, HUGHES, CLOUDMAN QTrainerj, VVHIT15, GUPTIL., HARD CAsst. Mgmzj CASSIDY, VVELCHQ' VVATKINS, FERRIN QCapt.j, FRANK, KIESLICH ' PIKE, DESRIVIERES, WRIGHT, REED THE ARIEL, 1908 Qupbnmura jfhnthall Team SMXTH, WATKINS, WILSON, ADAMS, HARVEY CMgr.j PIKE, JOHNDROE, HUGHES CCapt.j, HELY:XR, DODGE E. E. SMITH, REED, BUCK, SDULE THE ARIEL, 1908 jfrwbman jfunthall Uieam HIGGINS, WELCH, FULLER QMgr.j, DOLBY, CASSIDY GRAVES, GEBHARDT, H. VVHITE CCapt.j, BURRINGTGN, ICIESLICH DESRIVIERES, WRIGHT 172 THE ARIEL, 1908 3B215kBtI1 all .,'. T TS a pleasure to write the history of basketball for the season of 1906-07, because the past year has seen great lf improvement along this line. Ever since 1902 there has F" A i":' ':" A been a decline in basketball at Vermont until last fall. Then Appleton got busy and things began to fly. For the first time in our history we had a paid coach for basketball. This one fact, more than anything else, was the cause of our having a successful season. lrVith a coach to keep his eye on them, the players were regularly at practice, and with the help of a vet- eran, the men soon became adepts. You may say that you don't consider the past season very successful in itselfg but please stop and compare it with the previous six years and you will realize what a gain there has been. Of course, the main praise is for the players, but we feel that there would have been little to praise in them had it not been for the hard work of Coach Hays and Manager Appleton. The future of basketball at Vermont is just as bright as is all of Vern1ont's future, and that is saying a great deal. VVe have one of the best Hgymsl' in the country. Our athletics are now on a basis firm enough to make all branches of athletics share alike, thus giving basketball a chance along with baseball and football. The management of the athletic nnances this year shows that another season will put us on our feet and keep us there. lfVe have plenty of the 'best of material. We have a good coach. Now, what more is needed? Merely a good schedule and the support of all the students. These two things go hand in hand. Get a good schedule and you will get the support of the students. Can we get a good schedule next season? Yes. Dartmouth, Vlfilliams, Amherst, Brown, and Holy Cross give us place on their other schedules, and will in basket- ball. Manager Shaw has shown what can be done in the line of arranging a schedule by getting us the best baseball schedule in the shortest time. More- over, every game of baseball which we play this spring will make other colleges THE ARIEL, 1908 173 respect us more and more, for we have a gentlemanly crowd of good ball players. ln Igoo our basketball team played Dartmouth, VVilliams, Amherst, Union and Cornell. VVe are rapidly taking our just place among such colleges in baseball, and there is no reason Why We should not in basketball. 174 THE ARIEL, 1908 Basketball Qnbnhulz 1906:O7 Nov. Vermont .... . . 22 Barre Cresceiits ...... 5 Dec. " . . . 28 New Hampshire ......... . . 3 " . I4 Mass. Agricultural College IO jan. .. I7 McGill . .......,............ . I5 . . io Fitchburg Y. M. C. A .... I3 . 6 New Hampshire ...... I3 . IO Lowell Textile . .. II . IO Andover . ...... I6 Feb. . I6 Lowell Textile . .. 3 . . . 6 Cushiiig . .... . . I5 139 104 THE ARIEL, 1908 175 Varsity Baskrthall Team ARTHUR TAGOARD APPLETON, 'O7.. CLARENCE RAYMOND RANNEY, ,O8 . WILFIQED ALLAM B,-XRLOVV, ,O7 T11OMAs E. I-Lws ............ . Team VV. A. Barlow, '07, f. G. A. Buck, '09, f. C. I. Hosmer, ,IO, sub. G. M. Cassidy, iIO, sub. F. H. Nliatkins, '09, f. R. W. Collins, i09, c. R. H. Holcomb, '10, g. YN. F. Welcll, ,IO, sub. Manager Asst. Manager . . .Captain . . , .Coach fb 8 fi' , , 'sn ' f' 1'-.f.:, .3 , ' '- " "" . 1 Q -, ., 1 . 1 1 . V. ':E'lfli1'7 l ' 'V ' .. . a z z..:.::. f- if-:jj--2 . 9'V"' 22392221 - --+4 lfililii' in- THE ARIEL, 1908 HAYS QCoachj APPLETON fMgr.Q BUCK, '09 DODGE COLLINS XVATKINS PIOSMER BARLOW QCapt.j HOLCOBII' 178 THE ARIEL, 1908 Wrath 5 W EW of us appreciate the remarkable growth of track athletics here at Vermont. It appears now to be permanently estab- '1' lished, although it is still in a very primitive stage of devel- : ,X b opment. Interest in track-work is gradually increasing, but -i g so slowly that organizing a team is -still a serious and dis- couraging task to captain and manager. A retrospect of the fall and winter work and a look into the future-the spring training-makes us more optimistic, however. Outdoor track work began in the fall with a series of Hare and Hounds runs, which proved successful in every way. The season closed late in Novem- ber with the animal Cross Country run. This was keenly contested and was won by the class of 1909. These runs brought out the distance runners, and were of much assistance in weeding out the material. The winter indoor training began with the opening of gymnasium work. The principal event of the season was the mile relay with the University of Maine in February at the Boston Athletic Association Meet in Boston. Maine won by fifteen yards in fast time. The showing made by the team was very creditable, and with the team intact in college next year we expect a victory and fast time. The indoor interclass meet was held late in March, and was won by the class of 1910. The scores made were on the whole better than those made last year. The spring season is just beginning as this goes to' press. The schedule is arranged only tentatively, but it is planned to include an outdoor interclass meet and a dual meet here, and the N. E. I. A. A. Meet at W'orcester. The Vermont lnterscholastic Meet will be held on our oval May goth. Every effort has been made to arrange for a dual meet in Burlington. At the time of writing, no agreement has been reached. Lack of funds and reluct- ance-arising from the indebtedness of last year-to experiment at this time with a dual meet will be the reasons for not having one, if we are so unfortunate. VVe must have a dual meet here on our own field before we can ever accom- plish anything in this line. A dual meet will bring more men out for the inter- THE ARIEL, 1908 179' class meet, thus making more of a success of this. Track men are dependent on competition, which this added impetus will give them. Better and faster teams will be the first result. Point winners at WO1'CCSt61' will follow. A dual meet will advertise Vermont, which will bring more track material here. No more raw squads need be taken to Vlforcester for trying out. That will be accom-- plished here in the dual meet, as it can not be done in an interclass meet, whichf will mean less expensive trips and much more satisfactory results. A dual meet, further, will interest Burlington people in track, which will mean better support from them in the future in other track events. We suggest that another year some sacrifice be made so that we may have a dual meet on our field. It must come, sooner or later. VV e have one other suggestion to offer. To make a success of track work, some inducement must be offered men to come out. A good track man is usually a good athlete, and very often can play baseball or tennis quite well. Unfortu- nately the seasons of these three sports overlap. Now, the baseball season is not long, comparatively, it furnishes good trips, the work is not gruelling, and a V is assured every man who makes the team. Tennis is clean-a gentleman's. game,-the season is short, and the trips are pleasant. The track season, on the other hand, lasts from September to June. Only two V's have been earned in fifteen years. Every race taxes a man's strength and endurance to the limit- not very enjoyable, surely. The work is hard and exacting, requires conscientious. training, and always with the prospect of being overwhelmed at the N. E. I. A. A. Meet. There is nothingin this to induce a man to take up track work. Can you blame a track man for going into tennis or baseball? Some inducement must be made and will be before we begin to win first place at the N. E. I. A. A. Meet. A few colleges offer inducements in the shape of a certain number of' hours' credit on the schedule. We do not hope for such a radical step here, but we do devoutly pray for the time when relief from drill or from some other disagreeable bit of work be given to men who will do their little toward the glory of Vermont on the cinder-track. Wlien such a plan is established and a dual. meet is a regular event each spring, we will look for point winners in traclc athletics. 1 180 THE ARIEL, 1908 Varsity Trask Team Season uf 1906 NEAL Dow 1-IULr5'1'T, '06 ......................... ...Manager ffORATlO NTAN NYE, '07 .......... . . .Asst Manager ERNEST ITIIRAM MERR11-IEW, '06 .... .... C aptaiu H. H. CL0UDM.xN .............. ...Trainer Team E. H. Bl'61'1'i116XV, '06 H. V. Nye, 307 M. F. Master, '08 I. B. Campbell, ,OQ C. R. 011011, ,OQ P. T. Merrihew, '09 F. Ha1'1'ingt011, 'OQ XV. B. Moodie, 'OQ THE ARIEL, 1908 312. QE. Intercollegiate Qtbletin Qlssuciatinn DIxRTIxIoUTII BROW N A M I-IERST W ILLIAMS VVVESLEYAN TRINITY BOVVDOI N TUFIS VERMONT MAINE TECI-INoLoGY PRESIDISNT T. WV. VVOITIICII, Da1'tnIoutl1 VICE-PR13S1D12N'r R. A. Lee, Bowdoin SECRETARY T. E. Abbott, Anaherst TREASURER J. H. Sabin, M. I. T. ExI3cUI'IvIg COMMITTEE T. VV. WO1'tl1C11 CClIai1'.j, Dartmouth G. H. Griftith, Brown H. V. Nye, Vermont A. L. Seybold, WCSICYHI1 W. Greene, Tufts THE ARIEL, 1908 CAMPBELL, WHITE, FULLER, MASTER NYE THE ARIEL, 1908 Varsity ilizlap Tlleam K B. A. A. GAMES, FEBRUARY 16, 1907 Master, '08 Campbell, '09 Fuller, 7IO H. White, IO 1560 yard relay Defeated by University 0f Maine Time-3 minutes, 1772 seconds Znterffzilass Tlllrack jfiftb Zlnnual Zlnhunr Meet UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM, VVEDNESDAY EVENING, lX1A.RCI-I 27, 1907 Dr. H. H. Cloudman.. Professor Freedman Professor Myriclc E. L. VVaterman, ,O7 W. H. Shaw, 707 C. Chase, 'OS B. L. Hard, '08 Captain H. H. Tebbetts F. B. VVright, '05 A. C. Vlfoodward, ,O7 Dr. Cloudman ...... G. A. Mevis, ,OQ C!Bffin:iaI5 N L .... J I L--. l I gf.. . . . .Referee . . . .judges Clerks 0f Course . . . .Timers . . . . . .Starter . . . .Announcer 184 THE ARIEL, 1908 Shot Put .... Running High Jump. Standing High Jump Tl1irtyeYard Dash. . . Thirty-Yard Hurdles. Pole 'Vault ..... Potato Race. . . Floor Relays .... One Mile Relay Race ..... .... Class Drills .... QEhznt5 r Ist, H. F. Xlfhite, iIO, 34 ft. I2 in. 21141, Welch, 'IO, 33 ft. 6 in. 31-d, VVi1son, '09, 31 ft. 72 in. ..4 L 8 Ist, H. F. Vtfhite, '10, 5 ft. 4 in. 2nd, Master, '08, 5 ft. 3 in. 3rd, VVils0n, '09, 5 ft. 2 in. Ist, H. F. White, '10, 4 ft. 5 in. . . . . . . 4 21'1Cl, Dewey, '09, 4 ft. 4 in. L Ist, H. F. Wfhite, '10, 342 seconds. 2nd, Dewey, 'OQ. ..4 3rd, Gebhardt, JIO. f ISt, I-I. F. VVhite, '10, 42 seconds. 21161, Burrage, 'IO. 3rd, Dewey, '09. e f Ist, Wfilson, '09, 8 ft. 72 in. . .4 2nd, Hosmer, '10, 8 ft. 52 in. 3rd, F.. E. Smith, '09, 8 ft. ' Ist, Buck, '10, 56 seconds. .4 2nd, Stevens, 'I0. 3rd, Pike, '09. N f 'IO beat '09. Time, 27M seconds. .W 'IO beat '08. Time, 262 seconds. 'OQ beat '08. Time, 27 seconds. ' ISt, IQIO. Time, 3 minutes, 46 seconds 2nd, IQOQ. 1 K 1Sf, 1910. Indian Clubs. . . 4 21'1Cl, 1909. Dumb Bells. 3rd, 1908. Fencing. L. Results First, 1910 .... ........... . . . 582 points. Second, IQOQ .... 242 points. Third, 1908 .... . 7 points. 3rd, Vail, '09, and Russell, '10, 4 ft. 3 in. N , THE ARIEL, 1908 Vermont Zntewnbnlastin meet ' An . f w CENTENNIAL FIELD, NIAY, 1906 186 THE ARIEL, 1908 cunts EFORE foot-ball had assumed its present form and while base- ? 1 gi-5: ball was still young, there was a tennis team here at Ver- , 1 mont. The record of tennis at Vermont is indeed a credit- i If able one. In no sport has Vermont been more generally G73 t, t' triumphant. In no sport have Vermont 1nen shown more noble self-sacrificing devotion. Time was when the very names of the Torreys, of Lawrence and Kirkpatrick and of Hutchinson struck dismay into the hearts of our adversaries. Time and again Dartmouth went down in defeat before Vermont players, or struggled hard to tie them, and against Bowdoin we were not less successful. Alas, these conditions no longer exist. Four years Vermont had a strong tennis team, but the following season found us with only one veteran player and he, the fourth man of the old team. That man responded nobly to the demand made upon him. He showed the Dartmouth players that at least one Vermont man was their equal, and he came out of the Bowdoin tournament without a single defeat. Since that time this man has succeeded by his untiring work, by his skill and generalship, in upholding almost single-handed Vermont's prestige in tennis. Not that our other players have been lacking in skill or devotion, They did all we could ask of themg they were loyal and enthusiastic and able, but the fact remains that they were new 1nen and lacked that steadiness and confidence which comes of experience. However, great credit and gratitude are due any man who represents Vermont in tennis, whether he be first or fourth upon the team, for he is called upon individually to uphold the reputation of his college, with no one to aid or to share the responsibility. We have no reason to be ashamed of last year's tennis. To be sure, we lost both tournaments, but we had the satisfaction of knowing that one of our players had defeated the Dartmouth champion, and the Bowdoin tournament was conducted with such reciprocal good-feeling and was so hotly contested that it is an honor to have played in it, even though we did not win. THE ARIEL, 1908 187 If We may be allowed a few suggestions in closing, we will suggest that efforts be made to encourage interscholastic tennis throughout the State, that interest in the game be kept up more generally throughout the year, and that some arrangement be made by which we may have a tennis court, for winter practice, in the gym. , l fl rms.. 5.2.136- 188 THE ARIEL, 1908 Warsitp Tennis Team Seaman nf 1906 H. G. FULLER .. ....................... ..... B flanager F. H. PEASE ................... ..... C aptaiu W Team HIILL, '06 PEASE, 'o7 RUS'FEDT, 307 VV4-XRD, '08 THE ARIEL, 1908 Bumhuln Tliuurnament B0'ZC'd0I'7Z l7C'7'71107lf Tobey beat Rusteclt . .. . . 6-I 7-5 Paine " Hill .... . . 8-6 Q-7 Ham lost to Vlfard .. .. 6-I 6-3 Haines " Pease . . . . G-I 6-3 Tobey beat Wfai-cl .... . . 6-3 6-1 Hain lost to Rusteclt . 2-6 6d-4 6-4 Haines " Hill .. .. 2-6 6-2 6-2 Paine beat Pease .. . . . 6-4 6-3 Tobey 4' Hill .... . . 6-2 6-2 Paine " Rusteclt . . . . . 6-4 6-O Haines " Wfarcl .. . . . 6-o 6-O Hain lost to Pease .. 6-0 6-2 Tobey beat Pease .. . . . 6-2 3---6 6h-4 Paine " lfVarcl .. . . . 3-6 7-5 6-I Ham " Hill .... . . 6-I 6-8 6-4 Haines lost to Rusteclt . . . ........ . . 2-6 6-4 7-5 Bowdoin Q Vermont Haines and Hain lost to KN ard and Rustedt ...... 6-2 7-5 Tobey and Paine beat Hill and Pease .....,. 6-1 6-4 Eartmuutb Tliuurnament Vermovzf Da1'f11z01zfh Pease won from Rotch ..,..... I-6 6-4 17--I5 Pease lost to Burtch ......... . . . 7-9 6-4 6-8 VVard lost to Rotch ....... . .. O-6 3-6 VVa1'cl lost to Burtch ......... . . . 0-6 I-6 Wfarcl lost to Cunningham ..... I-6 O-6 . W7 ard Won from Lane ..... . .. 4-6 6-4 6-4 Hill lost to Rotch ........ . . . O-6 I-6 Hill lost to Cunningham. . . . . . I-6 3-6 Hill lost to WVl1ite ........ . . . 3-6 6-0 2-6 Rusteclt lost to Burtch .... . . . I-6 2--6 Rustedt lost to Lane ..,............. . . . 3-6 4-6 Rusteclt lost to Cunningham ...,. ......... 2 -6 O-6 Pease and Wfarcl lost to Roteh and Cunningham ., . 2-6 4-6 190 THE ARIELQ 1908 33. QE. Znterwllegtate Tltimnis fibampimwbtps ,-. 3 .1 iinglzs First trozmd Second rozmd Tlrird rozmd Fozwth round Final White ........ VVhite X XI N N Wfolf ..... . . Cdefaultj Lg, 5 N Paine ......... 2Paine X' r:S in Burgess ....... 5 6-3, 6-2 'T U1 'G U, Q ' 5 Pease ......... fMcLane W O . fl gl McLane. .... S 6-3, 6-3 OJ If A H 5 s- S 5 Nicholl .,..... lSn1ith ....... ZSn1ith O I M Hanscom ..... kSNieholl ....... 5 6-4, O-6, 6-4 hp OJ TX Cdefaultj F90 Roteh ........ Rotch XT T7 VVestcott .... 6-4, 6-8, 6-2 L91 CTX 9, Tobey ........ 2Tobey . , Og :D 'Ti T VVYCOH ....... 5 6-o, 612 J Q E U1 Porter ........ QPorter N XT 1 9 Gatch ........ 6-4, 6-4 Lin 51 4 T UQ Fanning ...... llianning , O U' Sturgiss ...... 5 Cdefaultj H UQ j Enables First round Second rozmd Final Brown . .... .... 1 B1-own w Tufts .... .... j 6-2, 7-5 VVil1ia1ns Amherst .. .. .... Vkfillianls 6.2, 6-2 VVillian1s . .. . . Qdefaultj M. In T' Bowdoin .... lBowdoin 6 3-6, 6-4 Wesle .. .... 6- , 6- -4, 6-8, 7-5 yan S 3 3 YM. I. T. M. I. T. .... JM. I. T. 6-2 6-4 Dartmouth . .. o-6, 6-2, 6-2 J y V THE ARIEL, 1908 Rustedt VVl1ite Chase Bailey Fuller Shaw Nortlirup Qrdway Grow Grout F. Smith Pike Reynolds Brownell Collins Pattridge lCollins l juli Tennis Qllnurnammt P7'Cfl.lll1'Illll'l.CS First rozzzzd 'SUIIZID-Fi1lUZ5 I mais lRustec'lt i ' 6-3, 7'5, 6-3 L R fRustedt ichabe 6-4, 6-1 Rusteclt 15 6'2v 6'3 3-6 7-q 2Fulle1' ' 6'4f 6'3 'L 6-3, 6-4 2Northrup FFLEEIA 7-5 l 7-5, 6-3 11 l QGYOW ii lg 6-2, 6-I N G Zslllltll i ro-W - - li Qdefaultj 6 3- 6 3 51035-664 2Reynolds i 4'6, 6'4 6-2, -6, 6- 5 2 3 ?Collins 6-4: 4-6: 6-3 CclefaultQ l J .- Nw X57 i5Xlf v l fmj X Q Ku W 4, MW f nj 14 ffl fa wi J X fm NX ff 9 X S f X f Sw X XXX! 1 I F X A NI- WI X .A NN. . 4" xX1xi': , x I I x'- lf.1,l Q 'w ir I ' ' wky Ing, X ' WI 7 5' K QIXX MM., I I 1:11 I I N A. 'Z i' I HL ZA W' J " X, 4.1 1 ' ' 1 . -.Lili 1 r 'iff X-.Qtfmfk fia 'GM fflrfl NN f 'U YNY- N .N ll SNQMXNT X 1 . X x N- - y ,'fI A! I NQQXYX I Nh Vi' 'F' 1 I'-71' M' If wx XX! .f XYKVQW. E! Aw . gm, 1 1- 'Sxxxxx5Q.'- ,A .vj , Wfia-1-' 7 'W' -A THE ARIEL, 1908 l QQMO 2 47 emo 'fi va-if W9 X J PRESIDENT by Arthur VVillian1 Chapman, '07 CMecl.j YYICE-PRESIDENT Horatio Van Nye, ,O7 SECRETARY T Richard English Vaughan, ,O7 MANAGER ASSISTANT M1XNfXGER William George Ryan, 307 Harold Fletcher Barton, ,o8 LEADER or GLRR CLUB LEADER or MRNDOLIN CLUB George Franklin Reed, ,O7 Harold Fletcher Barton, ,o8 DIRECTOR or GLEE CLUB VV. VV. Peter, ,IO fMecl.D 194 THE ARIEL, 1908 Tllibe Qilvntriral Qlingimzrtng Smitty GEORGE FRANKLIN REED .................................. President I-lARoLD FLETCHER BARTON ,.,, V1Ce-p1-esident FRANK SVVAN RAYMOND ...... .... T reasurer VVYINFRED XNILKINS HoUsToN .............. .... S ecretary Sentara Arthur Taggard Appleton George Herbert Bailey Glenn Keneson Bailey Albert joseph Fremau George Edward Hardy Fay Harry Ovitt Harold Fletcher Barton Ormon Earle Bassett VVilliam Hollis Child Perley Frank Grout Juniors Earl Harold Ordway George Franklin Reed Raymond Laraway Sanford James Royal VVhite Raymond Erastus Wriglit Bernard Royal Young Wfinfred VVilkins Houston Milton Wfeed Pierce Frank Swan Raymond Harold Horace Rawson Noyes Dean Tillotson Svupbumurnzs VVillard Carleton Adams Harvey Clark Allen Ernest Claude Drew Isaac Ellis John Cowdery Hartwell Arthur Eugene Lessor Roger Gibbs Ramsdell James Philip Reed Arthur Thomas Ryan freshmen Maurice Patterson Ames Lee Boyd Edward Frank Gebhardt Ransom H. Holcomb Percy Charles Judd Wa1're11 Blodgett Leland Charles Macomber Rice Scott Edward Russell Berniss Baker Sheldon Charles VVilliam Sims Arthur Hopkins Stevens Charles Samuel Sykes James E. Tennien Fred Jerome VVashburn Halbert Erwin Wliitriey THE ARIEL, 1908 195 Qlinnnnmlrs fliluh VVALTER HERBERT SHAW, '07 .... A... P resident .ALFRED IAIARRIS H,E1NING1fli, '08 . .. ...Vice-President ALEXANDER L.-xMPoRT, '08 ..................... .... S ec. and Treas EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Professor Mixter Hanson I. Pattridge, ,O7 Dana H. Perrin, '08 jllllemhers Vlfalter H. Shaw, ,O7 Dana H. Perrin, ,OS Vivian C. Puller, ,O7 Burton L. Hard, ,O8 Hanson Pattridge, '07 Alfred H. Heininger, ,O8 Charles H. Copeland, ,O8 Alexander Laniport, '08 Zlssuciate Members 1999 Fenwick H. Vlfatkins, '09 Ray VV. Collins, ,Og james B. Campbell, ,og Grrin B. Hughes, ,Og Dwight C. Deyette, ,09 Percy T. Merrihew, ,O9 George E. Pike, 'O9 H. S, Bullard A. R. Drown R. H. Mann J. K. Perley L. H. Pomeroy H. F. Wllite 1910 E. Lyons George A. Mevis, '09 Lester B. Vail, '09 Wfilliam A. VVheeler, '09 A. T. Dailey E. D. Fuller W. P. Kingsley H. A, Pierce E. W. Powers NV. VV right 196 THE ARIEL, 1908 1, , . ll luv- sghilvsolfb ze CDM CHARLES CHASE W 1LsoN, ,O7 .... President VVALTER AMASA EDDY, '08 ..... .... X lice-President JAMES BOXVMAN CAMPBELL, ,OQ ......... . .... Secretary Members Professor Tower Alfred Harris Heininger, '08 Everett Hosnier Bridgman, '06 Alexander Lamport, '08 - Archibald Lamont Daniels, Ir.,lo7 Levi Pease Smith, '08 Harold H. Shanley, ,O7 Standage Gordon Iolindroe, ,OQ Charles Henry Copeland, '08 George Stiles Harris, ,OQ lfVillia1n Merriam Rouse, F09 THE ARIEL, 1908 E - E DEB I I G CL B 1 E Q ' i M ' K' -1-x-Es PIQESIDENT Ferdinand Henry Pease, 'O7 VICE-PRJZSIDIQNT Alfred Harris Heininger, '08 TR13ixsURER Harold Ernest Somerville, '08 SECRETARY 01'1'l1l Burton Hughes, lOQ EXECUTIVE COMMITTEIQ Wfalter Anlasa Eddy, '08 fCl1ZLl1'1T1Zl11D George Stiles Harris, 'OQ George Arthur Mevis, '09 COMMITTEE ON INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATE Guy Milton Page, 707 Levi Pease Smith, '08 198 THE ARIEL, 1908 Ctlutillion 5511111 QE'ffi:e1f5 ARTHUR CLINTON VVOODWARD, lO7 .......... .... P resident FRANK MAI-1LoN HoLCoMr :, '07 .. I .... Vice-President EARLE LYTTON VVATERMAN, '07 .... .... S ecretary JAMES SI-IEDD BIXBX', '08 .................... .... T reasurer Members 1907 Edward Ralph Ridley Harold Huntington Shanley Arthur Taggard Appleton XV alter Herbert Shaw Sherwood Estabrook Hall Earle Lytton Wfaterman Ferdinand Henry Pease Frank Mahlon Holcomb Hanson james Pattridge Arthur Clinton Wfooclward Raymond Erastus 'Wright 1908 blames Shedd Bixby Lucius Nelson Butler Henry Chase Brownell Dana Holman Perrin Levi Pease Smith 1909 Douglas Bradford Thomas Joseph Mulcare Milan Seymour Gallup Wfilliam Merriman Rouse George Stiles Harris Chauncey Seymour Shaw Edward Harrison Lawton Raymond Lee Soule Vlfilliam Howard Wfilson THE ARIEL, 1908 199 Cilihil Engineering Sunietp ARTI-IUR CI-IESTER EATON, 'O7 ..,,.....,.................. President CHARLES THOMAS B.xILEY, '08 . . . . . .Vice-President MARTIN ETENRY RICE, ,O7 ......................... .... T reasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Charles Henry Covey, !O7 James Shedd Bixby, '08 Earle Lytton Wfaterman, 107 Zgutanical Qllluia PRESIDENT Richard Vaughan, iO7 VICE-PRESIDENT Frederick Vernon Rand, '08 SECRETARY Mary Robinson, '09 Cllibeminal Smitty JAMES CORRILL REED, 707 ................. ARTI-IUIQ CLINTON VVOODXVARD, 307 .... FORREST VVILKINS KEIIOE, 'O9 ....,. Zlgrinultural Sucietp PRESIDENT Carleton Cutler, ,O7 VTICE-PRESIDENT Roy Carroll Jones, '08 SECRETARY AND TREASURER Hiram Alfred Hodge, ,Og President Vice-President Seoy and Treas THE ARIEL, 1908 Burr ann Bliurtun szmtnarp Qliluh PREs1D13NT Burton Levine Hard VICE-PRESIDENT Qrrin Burton Huffhes D SECRETARY George Elias Pike TRE.'xsURER Chauncey Seymour Shaw jlilemhsrs Wfalter H. Shaw, '07 George E. Pike, 'og Raymond E. Vlfriglit, ,O7 Chauncey S. Shaw, '09 Burton L. Hard, 'OS Lewis XV. Graves, ,IO Miss Mildred G. Beebe, '09 Leo L. Grout, ,IO Orrin B. Hughes, '09 Miss Bernice B. Sheldon joseph H. Shurlleton QMed.j ,IO THE ARIEL, 1908 A 201 Quang wulnerfs Qibristtan Qssuciatiun Lrrm PARMELEE XNELLS, '07 ..................... BERNICE BIAE PT.-ALL, '07 ..... M mm: FIAE FLETCHER, '08 .. HFLLL DOLTCL.XS,, 'O7 .....,....................... CH.-XIRMEN or CoMM1'rT1312s Membership . . Devotional ....... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bernice Mae Hall, 'O7' . . . .Celia Gertrude Terry, '08 Bible Study ....... ..... l rlelen Ruth Barton, 'OQ Missionary QCityj .... Ellen Wfeston Catlin, '07 Missionary QCityW .. .... Mary Catherine Root, '09 Social ........... Music ........ Intercollegiate . . . . . . .Helen Blalceinan Stillnian, 'OQ . . . .Maude Evelyn Davis, '09 . . . . . . . . . .Grace Christine Hayes, '09 young ftlerfs Qibrtstian Qssnntatinn CXRL FREDERICK NORTHRUP, 'O7 ..... . lI'IDl RICK VERNON RAND, ,O7 1 LH XRLES EDWARD VVELLS QMed.j '08 5 CII xuvcizv BINCH,-XM STORY, '08 ...... EDR XRD SEYMOUR AR13oT'r, '09 ..... LEO CALVIN C0oK, '08 ............... VVILL1.-XM XVIESLEY PETER QMed.j 'Io .............. New Students .. .................. .. Membership . . . Bible Study ..... .... Weekly Meetings Foreign Missions City Missions .. Finance ...... CHAIRMEN OF CoMM1T'i'1513s President Vice-Presidents Rec. Secretary . . .Coin Secretary Treasurer Gen. Secretary George Steele VVheatley, '07 . . . .Charles Chase Wfilson, '07 George Franklin Reed, '07 Henry Chase Brownell, '08 Frederick Vernon Rand, '07 Chauncey Bingham Story, '08 Leo Calvin Cook, '08 , THE ARIEL, 1908 BARTHOLOMEW ROUSE SUDLER NYE Bmw NELL REED PEASE S MITH SOMERVILLE THE ARIEL, 1908 203 Local .... Athletic .... Exchange . . Alumni Literary. . . Local . YNIC Bo RD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J Ferdinand Henry I ease Assocrmz Eorrorzs George Franklin Reed, '07 ,S l ...5 l MANAGERS Business Manager Assistant ....... Horatio V an Nye, ,O7 Arthur Win. Chapman QMecl.l l07 Levi Pease Smith, '08 A Henry Chase Brownell, '08 Harold Ernest Somerville, '08 Miss Mary Robinson, '09 .Wfilliam Merriam Rouse, '09 Oscar M. Sucller, 707 Edward XV. Bartholomew, ,OS 204 THE ARIEL, 1908 BARNARD, SMITH QMQCLD, JONES, BROWNELL, FRANK, Dlx, IVIITCI-IELL CMed.J BIXBY, SPENCER, SOMERVILLE, SMITH, BASSETT, DOUGLASS, BURKE 11133 BARRER, MISS VOTEY THE ARIEL, 1908 Qriel Baath EDITOR-1 N-CHUQF Levi Pease Smith Assrsrixwr AND Associariz Eniroizs Bennett Cooper Douglass Henry Chase Brownell Thurman VVillard Dix Roscoe L. Mitchell QMed.j James Shedd Bixby Clifford H. Smith QMed.Q Orman E. Bassett Helen M. Barker jacob Frank Busmrss MANAGER Armsrs Charles Hisey Burke Harold Ernest Somerville Florence Votey ASSISTANT BUSINESS lWANAGER PHo'i'ocRAPH13R Raymond Adolph Spencer Roy Carroll jones 206 THE ARIEL, 190.8 .. I D... ,,,...... ,. . ,- W ,S t l I V1 J X A l V' 5 . 4 ,. it "-"" " 8:1 an:-Q 'if'5:'?- ' V1 .. . , , -,,- Aja- :mai - x . ' . fgfmcaxgf ..-'.--'::ffr.r:f:--.:- .:r:'.' , .f.1 'v-sz' - ' , 4",f',.gf,'Lf,: pg. '.f-.xii-33-'?' 5 . - 1 . A . .. . , .r gmw zvxv-X '. as 'sg-4:4 .1-at a : : . N i - x , v 0 .-.f -- -:-:tam af- , .' , '- f - " "1 ' 5 f A l X "i til -f Q 44.43 NY Q .eat-wi 9- J l " . i . - X 4- .,4..- : -t:-a.::f:- . -.-. ..... I. :V . ,kiwi . . w . 1 ' 2 A vvfgj: V N, Li A' f,...a.f..:f.325iS2f'ff" iii L 1 i L 5 1 Co uw WD XNIT Capta1T11: Harry H. Tebbetts, Ioth U. S. Infantry FIELD AND STAFF Major: Jacob Frank Sergt.-Mczj.: James A. Harvey Ist Ltcut. ff Bat. Adjt.: Geo. A. Mevis Color Sergt.: XfVilliam M. Rouse Ist Latent. 651 Bat. QM.. VValter A. Eddy COMPANY HA" P Cczptczitz: Harold E. Somerville ISI .L't81llf..' Alfred H. Heininger and Lteut.: Dwight C. Deyette Ist Se1'gea1z.t.' Edward S. Abbott Sergecmts Forrest XM Kehoe George A. Buck Bernard R. Bristol George F.. Pike Corpoffczts Henry E. Morton VVilbur F. VVelch Albert Kieslich Charles M. Gifford COMPANY "B" CUPfCll'7Z.' Milan S. Gallup ISI? Lzfeut.: Roger G. Ramsdell and Licztt.: Phillip A. Dewey Ist Se1'gec1zzt: James P. Reed Sergcaizts Charles K. Smith James B. Campbell Chauncey S. Shaw Arthur T. Ryan Corpomts Frank L. Howe Leonard F. Burrage, Jr. Herbert R. Pierce Roscoe M. Wfhtcomb COMPANY MCH Cajitainf Julian S. Jacobs Ist Liezzt.: Ray XV. Collins and L17eut..' George F. E. Story Ist Sergt.: John P. Helyar Sergeatfztts Hiram A. Dodge Martin M. Corry Standage G. Johndroe Theodore B. VVilliams Corporals Arthur H. Stevens George B. 'Wheeler Thomas W. Slattery Ransom H. Holcomb 1 f il, .,. .. if 5 ' fH5 --li 'llwgr ji I GQMQ 5 X THE ARIEL, 1908 supbnmnre iepup BIASONIC TEMPLE, FEIsRU,xRY 16, 1906 Qiummittee Riford Robert Tuttle, Chairman Raymond A. Spencer Florence Yotey Henry C. Brownell Helen N. Barker James S. Bixby THE ARIEL, 1908 209 Tlllbirb Zintmollegtate Bnzhate with Bates Qllnllrge L13w1sToN,, ME., APRIL 25, 1906 Q UBS TI ON .' Resolved, "That Government Control of Railroad Rates would be to the advantage of the People of the United States." AFFIRMrx'i'1vI3-BATES NEGATIVE-XfvERMONT Guy Von Aldrich Guy Milton Page john Scott Pendleton Charles Chase Wfilson Harlow Morrill Davis Ralph Foster Perry IUDGES Hon Andrew P. Vlfiswell, Chief justice of Maine V Hon. G1-ville D. Baker. Esq., Augusta, Me. Prof. Craven Lacock, Dartmouth College. . DGC'I'S1'01I in favor of Bates 210 THE ARIEL, 1908 Monday, April 23 . . Tuesday, April 24 . , Wfednesday, April 25 Thursday, April 26 . Friday, April 27 Saturday, April 28 . Zuninr wash PROGRAM 1906 Fraternity Dances Vermont vs. Bowdoin Annual Concert of Musical Clubs Vermont vs. Bowdoin Cotillion Club Dance Histrionics junior Prom. Vermont vs. Norwich COMMITTEE XV. H. Shaw, Chairman R. H. Smith E. L. Wfaterman H. V. Nye H. F. Rustedt Euninr week 1907 PROGRAM May 6. 7. 7. 7. 8. 8. 9. ro. ro. II. . II. . Fraternity Dances Glee Club Concert Vermont vs. Holy Cross Tennis Tournament, Yt, vs. Cotillion Club Tournament, Yt. vs. Dart. Tournament, Vt. vs. Dart. Vermont vs. Tufts Tournament, Vt. Vs. Dart. . . . .Vermont vs. Tufts Interclass Track Meet Dart I T. -I I I X vii tint! 'X . 'Z' M VL -on I I AI-f iff: I K lfI1Ii lrjfqcynf B If Y x II IIIIIIII II X f .-:sa I 11 v If III I f I If-21 0 Sgfxmimf I Ii if LB HIIHIE ILZIE 2 II III' II f I Lz' itz- Q Gum' :QE mn II.I. 4- A : f Ig- I'!1"fg:IIII:III:IFII,II,I .gb- ' I II I III' IIIIIJI f III :Eff ,I'I!.'f1II1 I I 1- r"III" : IIN. I I 'Q ' sq II L- If ' " I I' II III' I5-IV I ' III I I 'II.,1I'fE2?--a s :Ir I I IIIIIIIIMIIIIQIII IIIII I 'I '5I'5f5-I'I IIIZ IIII I 'I I' IIIIIIIIWI I I III IIIIIIIII' ' . III II' 'FI IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIAIIII I f 4Idff!"l fx III' I I IIKII II IIIIIIIIIIIIII ,IIIIIII-II'IIIII z I I .II I I V If II,IfIIIIv?,II1IIINIIIII f' I IIH I II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' I 1 III f XI II I f I,IIIIIIIIII III. I f fi:--ag, I :Q I if IIIIEIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII, If III' ' " Ie-.W N IIX II INIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJII INIIII II III I ' ' 3 353? IIIIII IIi.IIIIIrgIII,jIII,III, f I - I III II I IIjI I 1-xsiwxlx' I IIHHQ. LI: ' IJ' II IN' , . xx- ,IIIIIIIIII II III: I I I IIIIIIIIIII' sf IIIIILI I' II I IIIII IIIIIII' III. I iIi.I:,ISJII,'-JL I x'LI,II.--'IV' fm IMI ,LMI . II IIIII II IIII IIIIII II- I L 'IISIIIWI :III I I3 'I III M' I III II I 3 'III III I I ' X. III I1-I, Ig IIIIIYEIII '3 Qjif If II -. I ff-lf' " ' II: ,I'f"'II5"'2v III, I' -QTLM-+ Ig, ft .as .- jk-III giglgiy... Q: -. ffl'-M-1 , HHH!!! ,HHH i til H -hy' it-mm. -i .:le-Ifigk. I THE ARIEL, 1908 Qrmual Ziatztrinniw Y. M. C. A. PIALL, APRIL 26, 1906 jack Remington .. Tom Dalton ....... Marjorie Remington Mrs. Mallory last iBinture ffl Farce in One ACU C.xsT S. E. Hall, ,O7 D. F. VVoodman, '06 XV. C. Simpson, '06 VV. H. Hoyt, '06 jllllts. illllcgrhlzk Quest Mr. Mc!-Xrdle ...... Brother james Swag Mrs. Brown Policeman . . . Hamlet .... Sparticus . . . Ghost .......... KA Farce in One Actj Ziaamlnmblet Hamlet's Mother ........................ G. Ewing, '07 P. de N. Burrowes, ' H. M. Hill, ,O6 I. E. Grow, '06 H. M. Robinson, '06 C. H. Copeland, '08 S. E. Hall, lO7 I. B. Edwards, '06 Servants, Courtiers. etc. O THE ARIEL, 1908 213 jfnunherfs Bay UNIvERsI'I'Y CIIAPIEL, MAY I, 1906 P1 ayer . . ................ . ..... . . . Rev. I. Cliipnian Smart Address . . . . Elmer Beecher Russell, '06 Address . . . . Carl Frederick Nortlirup, ,O7 Oration .. .....,...... George M. Hogan, 397 beniur Brumenahe BILLINGS Liiaimiuf, JUNE 25, 1906 COMIIITTIEIE Sidney Moore Bunker Marcus Ripley Peck Paul de Nyse Burrowes Leland Gardner Carlton Ruth Person Bond Junior Ernmenahe UNIvI3RsITY GYIIINASIUM, APRIL 27, IQO6 Hanson james Pattridge, Chairman Harold H. Shanley Samuel H. Holden Arthur T. A let pp on Jessie E. Bates 'Twig final ff ll V I fl Y fd! lf lr"-,L 'wif , V XXI AV VI vy 3 -Ergiizrfwi-' 'K 4 . N if 1 ' .-Elf' , -s, A I. VRF 'Ir..f, J ' Yiwu Q . Lb:--J V l'fl1 I ' 'Ulf i S. THE ARIEL, 1908 Zulia ibulnarh Qpzat 191152 Meaning BILLINGS LIBRARY, MAY 1, 1906 FRESHMEN SPEAKERS Maude Evelyn Davis Josephine Christine Gleason Gertrude Martha Gilbert Jennie Lena Rowell Ethel Pearl Southwick SOPHOMORE SP13.axKi3R5 Charlotte Livera Baird Lucy Rowell Bean Helen Margaret Barker Laura Moulton Cutting Jennie Bartlett Menut AXVARDS First Prize .... ......,... L ucy Rowell Bean Second Przfcc .... Jennie Lena Rowell Third Prize .... Gertrude Martha Gilbert THE ARIEL, 1908 215 .lu ne Qlnmmmremmt Qlalmhar 23.-Kingsley Prize Speaking . .. ....... College Street Church 24.-Baccalaureate Sermon ....,., ........ C ollege Street Church Anniversary of Y. M, C. A ..... .... F irst Congregational Church 25.-Cl2'LSS Day Exercises ,....... ..............,...... C ampus Senior Promenade ....... .... B illings Library 26.-Phi Beta Kappa Meeting Glass EBay QExmi5nz5 COLLEGE GREEN, MoNDAy,, JUNE 25, 1906 President's Address .................... Class History ....... -Class Essay .... Boulder Uration .. Campus Oration . .. Class Poem .............. .... Pipe Oration ....,.......... .... Address to Unclergraduates .... .... Ivy Oration ..............., .... Ode ........ .Ralph Poster Perry Cornelius Price Valleau Miss Ruth Person Bond julian Elias Grow Harry Eugene XV ood Gardner Leland Green George Fred Gast Paul de Nyse Burrowes Vlfalter Chapin Simpson Miss Della May Dunsmoor THE ARIEL, 1908 iiiingslep ibrige Qpeaking COLLEGE STREET CHURCH, SATURDAY, JUNE 23, T906 rREsr-IMEN sPE.xRERs James Bowman Campbell Isaac Ellis Eugene Henry Clowse George Stiles Harris George Arthur Mevis SOPHOMORE SPEAKERS Orlo Eugene Barnard Lucius Nelson Butler Henry Chase Brownell Alfred Harris Heininger Levi Pease Smith AW,xRDs First Prize ........... Lucius Nelson Butler, '08 Second Prize .... Levi Pease Smith, '08 Third Prize . . .... Orlo Eugene Barnard, '08 THE ARIEL, 1908 217 Qliummencement Bay Erabuatiun QExetci5e5 THE STRONG XA'lEDNl2SIJ.XY UN13 2 , 1oo6 2 J J Music: March-''Philadelphusn ....................... . . .L'Vl'8g'Cflld Prayer Music: "Sweet Recollections" ...............................,. Hojfimm Does the Failure of Municipal Government Mean the Failure of Democracy? ................................ Sydney Moore Bunker The :Philosophy of Progress. . ..... .... ..... I 1 'ving Cassius Cobb Fliny and Matteucci .............................. Howard Austin Edson The Signihcance of the Student Volunteer Movement, Hannah Elizabeth Holmes The Failure of Islam. . . . . .Arthur Anderson Mandigo Music: "Polish Dancew ............. SCZZUIII-Cllkll A Shock to Pessimism ..... ....... R alph Foster Perry American Idealism ........ .... .... I - lugh Hammond XfVatson Literary Deus . . .................... ...... R uby Gertrude Wfhittemore The March of the Great Wfhite Army .... ..... G eorge Holland Kirkpatrick Music: VValtz-'lLove Thoughts" ............................ LVCZ!dZ'6lZf!2Z DEGREES CONFERRED Music: March-"Excursion Party" .......... ..,.. H Owe Benediction THE ARIEL, 1908 mint Zkpunor list CLASS OF IQO6 GENERAL HIGH sTANDING Howard Austin Edson Irving Cassius Cobb Hannah Eliza-beth Holmes Hugh Hammond 'Watson Arthur Anderson Mandigo Gardner Leland Green HONORABLE MENTION FOR THESIS OF CONSPICUOUS MERIT Howard Austin Edson MEDICAL FACULTY PRIZES FOR SPECIAL MERIT IN MEDICINE Honor llfmz Harry Wfilfrid Barber Ira Norman Gates john Joseph Derven George Holland Kirkpatrick Leonard Pearson Sprague F-irsz' Paisc ........ f ............ Ira Norman Gates Second Prize ................... Harry Wfilfrid Barber HONORARY DEGREES CONFERRED IQO5-IQO6 Master of Arts VV. Henry Hoyt, A. B. .. ...BurlingtOn, Vt. THE ARIEL, 1908 masters uf intense Bingham Hiram Stone, M.D. .....,.... Burlington, Vt. John Martin VVheeler, M. D. .......... Burlington, Vt. Electrical Evzginecf' George Eugene Lamb, B. S. ......,.... Wfashington, D. ' JUNIOR PRIZES FUR PROGRESS George Steele Wfheatley b Glenn Keneson Bailey ENTRANCE EXAMINATION PRIZES Greek . ............. Robert Elliot Bowman Latin ....... . '. .Charles Samuel Sykes Math C'l1'LC1lLZ'CS Gracie . ............ . Latm ....... .... Math emu tics . . . . . . ..Freclerick Foote Smith Honorable Mcmifovz Arthur Allen Beard Margaret Mazie Powers . . . . ..VValter W7illiam Hayes Charles Samuel Sykes Ruth Votey Margaret Mazie Powers C THE ARIEL, P1908 ICCLASS ANQUETSI bnpbumure Eanquzt 'HES NEW CUMBEIQLAND, PLATTSBURG, N. Y., May 25, IQO6 coMM1TT15r5 Clarence R. Ranney, Chairman I. S. Bixby L. C. Cook T. VV. Dix L. P. Hands TOASTS I. S. Bixby, Toastmaster Presidents Address ......................... M. F. Masters Freshmen .......... .. ..... O. E. Bassett Class Spirit ...... ..... L . P. Smith Vermont ..... ..... i A.. H. Heininger Athletics ..... D. H. Ferrin Co-eds ..... ........... ..... R . A. Spencer Ex-Members . ............. . ,.......... . .H. B. Swasey freshman Iganquzt NEW CUM1s12RL.xNn, PLATTSBURG., N. Y., june 1, 1906 COMMITTEE I. S. Jacobs, Chairman M. L. Gallup B. R. Bristol To.xsTs Toastmaster, R. E. Chase Presidents Address ......................... R. G. Ramsdell Sophomores ................................ T. Mulcare Co-eds ............ . . .D. Bradford Athletics ..... ..... B I. L. Gallup Faculty ....... ..... I . A. Fogarty Class Spirit Military Science Vermont ...... Nineteen Hundred and Nine ..... ..... E. H. Clowse I. B. Campbell L. E. Raymond TN. M. Rouse THE ARIEL, 1908 .f '1"7T,f57f,f,'fZ-7"7f'3IfT' i,.-d:5W5.Q?'',-'12,f1f44 Q., . ,. fs VIEW OF BURLINGTON BAY w f N K 123A 'wifi '72, 'MQW QQ Wxziff X57 Qxb Q, xxqkj -pn -f QQ xo 4 4,15 xf m Qfv X 0 5 0 iii . VN 50 Go X xligk XX 1 , ,,,, .S wg? P W NM? THE ARIEL, 1908 223 BHRE walk UN1v13Rs1'i'Y GYMNASIUM, FEBRUARY 22, 1907 COMMITTEE X Frank M. Holcomb,-'07, Chairman M. H. Rice, lO7 B. L. Hard, '08 S. H. Holden, yO7 C. E. VVells CMed.j '08 H. A. 'Whitney CMed.Q ,O7 NV H. Wilsoii, ,OQ H. F. French, '08 P. Reed, ,O9 R. H. Mann, ,IO IUDGES J. H. -Macomber H. Shanley C. L. Soule E. H. Powell D. C. Hawley PROGRAM Music. Grand March. U H. "It was not like that in the olden days. IH Prof. Von Blitzen's Phenomenal W'aX Works. IV. Demagogic Caucus in Burkington. A. The processions arrive:- I. From the Third VVard. 2. From the Fifth VV ard. 3. The Rest of the Party. B. The Caucus Proceeds to Business. C. Grand Torchlight Procession. Music. V. An Afternoon in the Vermont Legislature, exhibit in G. I. Everlasting Hapgood. 3. Clod Graton. 2. John Holler Senter. 4. E. Beller Flynn and other Statesmen VI. A Trip on the B. 81 L. Railroad. Music. ' I VH. Wfidow Universitatis Viridimontae. A Rhapsody in Que Spasm as pre sented by the Ethiopian Stock Company. VIH. A Glimpse of the Big Panama Ditch To-Day and Fifty Years Hence. lValki1zg for fha Cake PRIZES Cake for Specialty to Number VI. Cake for Couple to Masters and Perley. THE ARIEL, 1908 KELLoco, VVVRIGHT, ORCUTT glfresbmanfgupbnmure Erhate F13isRUARY 28, 1907 SoPHoMoR13 TEAM George S. Harris Edward H. Lawton George A. Mevis FRESHMAN TEAM VVillia1n S. Wfright john C. Orcutt David S. Kellogg Resolved, That the Federal Government by constitutional zunendment should restrict suffrage by an educational qualification VVon by the Freshmen PYHII To W X F - 'NX Y Il , 'Q X X 4 if 4 . , 2 Jfuutlnall f V 5 3 THURSDAY EVENING OCTOBER 111111. 1 J 3, THURSDAY EZVENING, QCTOBER 18th. -' , THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 15th. 1 XX If 0 THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 221lC1. xx 55 'aww Q? 4 E5 GB f ,,,,.-f 1.1--., . Yr -1 G 3 10- L14 W W Basketball THURSDAY EVENING, DECEMRER 19th. TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY Sth. FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY Sth. 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V 4,-,, .V- A c - Q ., , 3 2 J. f!UjVf4-W" "f'-'v1'7' 4g!:!J'IV' 14.11.-Nh ,L'.1V-11---V--V1--.1V1.1ffZ',haZ'jIW'1a lfV,1fff1i?Q-w E fa ' .,VV ' 1121. ' 17 Vffff ,V --WV!" ,.1, -V131 1 V V V,,: W , .1411-ff' f., ,Mg ' Z ' 11.1 M Vfgqfq- V .,,,,-,fm-!'f'f,,'i'V , H' 41' - "7.. "L1Mff' FV, V,,,11f,:VV' I I ' 2 '- 1 ,U ,Q -, , " .rg A V1 VV V .Q , V V . V, 3. V V-- ,- . ...1 -, a.f,g1:f1, ff1,. VV , ,-QVIVV V11 - .' 'fV,, L' ' Vff.1'QU1'11VV'f11'1 1 . 'QQ . 9 A .9 ,yy QV VffV'H1,'f.,,'i' ,M ,f'1.,1, WV - 1 V 11V ,V ,, ,VVJV fV-V.- V1 MMV 1, f, Vu, 7,VQV1 .- f' .,"V131.I.: 1.-11. 2-Y 1 H1 VV'.'uVf.1VV .1 1'V1..1u., 1!'.. 1: ,.1.' fu ws 21.1.11 V 'V!:'1 ,. ,1'.1:1,' 1:1 mu '1'.V'1: -HH-V 1 , sb I 3 XXWWMXV 7"f I WZFWW1 11114 lf.?4!Z 1111 Muffy M0160 ff!! 15' 1 ffl ? THE ARIEL, 1908 Tlllbe ftlutilliuu In and out and all around, Floating on a sea of sound, Out and in through giddy inazes, Wliile the heart doth lightly bound And the feet scarce touch the ground. Ever shall we sing thy praises Merry, mad Cotillion. Radiant beauty, reigning fairg Laughter vibrant in the air, Hearts that beat in mingled measure Draughts of joy so deep and rare Banish from us, thought and care! Sure thou art the soul of pleasure! Giddy, glad Cotillion. e THE ARIEL, 1908 The Sopbumure iianp When music is sounding gladsome and free, And the spell of the two-step sweeps us away, Vlfhen hearts are bounding with laughter and glee, 'Tis joy to be living and laughing and gay. And who will say, It does not pay To be joyous and living and laughing and gay? Wfhen the last long sounds of the waltz are heard, And the glide of the dancers is measured and slow, Then the voice is hushed and the heart is stirred VV ith a mad emotion and wondrous glow. They are few, I trow, Wllo would fain forego That mad emotion and wondrous glow. Dancing is good as all will agree, Two-step or five-step or waltz though it beg So we'll dance and dance 'till the music shall stop, For a jolly good dance is the Sophomore Hop. THE ARIEL, 1908 Quixtar rum. Faint and fragrant and fleeting, Shadowy, distant and dimg Though all things Hy, as the years go by VVe'll remember those Proms. in the Gym. VVeary and World-worn and broken, Or heartless and hardened and grim, VVe'll turn from our pains, from our struggles and gain To dream of those Proms. in the Gym. Snatehes of old, old music, A rose, or the minds Wild whim Vtfill cause us to sigh, for the times gone by And those Proms. which we held in the Gym. But e'en now while we live in the present, VVhile nothing is distant and dim, We know full well the mystic spell Of the Proms. which we held in the Gym. .,:fZfaAwW1-mm 1 1 -. 1, 34 4 fsfgwag- f W? xx f f' f f ' 4, , AX 3, if ff 'fffjx -fc zgf ,' 1 1? - 5 M I' ' ff, -1,-41:63-iif:7 iaZ ,1. V, ' : -gf , af f 'rf' I .NM .M ygf 1 . . 5. f5Q5iw , fc' , ' f..v4:f,, 'AM I . I ' If 2 Nvg' nl ' ' it 'QA '4 - X4 ' f' rf 1 Va-7, xx XX . g w ff A if' 1 xx is 1 fZ-L L, 2? a w fix X I :Q 'YW Xi X A 2 a? if K A' 34"-Q Wk , , -' E 'WNV E ,- -wr 5: 3 if Q, ii' 2 22, , fi f. Eff 2 217 N 5 .11ffffg R,5f.1fg 5-3 f WV' f 2 - 'f KST N Q y 3 ig If ' 'Elf 'Q J li fi bg. 4. ,SXT AL.:-W xQ SQ 515- is 'Jef f p-df. 4XX -SQ .us X R N? If THE ARIEL, 1908 The Qeninr rum. The Senior Prom. is a stately dance, 'Pls-e' Music is lulled and shadows glance 'Neath timhered ceiling and arches highg Each laugh that is heard is half a sigh, For many must part as the-days advance. Let after days bring sad mischance, Let troubles hedge life's broad expanseg YVe'll dance to-night, nor e,er decry The Senior Prom. - The rhythmic notes our souls entrance And the present is strange as an old romance In after days we'l1 oft descry Through golden haze, the joys gone by, But memoryls light can scarce enhance 4 The Senior Prom. K 234 THE ARIEL, 1908 Jfacultp VERYONE admits that there is a certain amount of childishness in the mock battle that is carried on in our college publications between faculty and students. VVe are too much indebted to the immortal squadron that for four years guides our footsteps and determines our destinies to feel any real harshness in our hearts towards them. And such being the case, it is rather more fitting in our college annual to consider the blessings we received from our benefactors than to jibe at their delinquencies. Prominent among these blessings is the two-dollar exam. XfVhat would we do without this excellent innovation? Could we get along without it? No, no. College life would lose half its charm were the delightful expectation of one of these fortunate events removed. This one institution, more than any other, perhaps, makes us love our professors and forget our morals in cursing. Hcre's to her, the good old two-dollar custom, may she live long and prosper, and may each one of her minted silver offspring grow to a halo around the head of its happy possessor, damn him. There are numerous other ways in which our faculty shows its deep con- cern in our welfare and great interest in our Well-being. They require in their great thoughtfulness that we pay all our bills in advance and then, to make sure that we forget not their tender care-of our finances, if a small laboratory fee arises, they insist imperiously that we pay imniediately or forsake the col- lege atmosphere. So zealous are our patrons for our good and the integrity of the cash box, forgetting justice and courses paid for in advance, they some- times through their treasurer even refuse personal checks for fear of imperiling the finances of the college. E Surveying history with a casual glance, we find among savage and untrained people, that every great and good change or revolution is followed by out- rageous excesses. From the rise of the Roman serfs to the French Revolution, We find this rule invariable. And now here in Vermont, after years of unbusi- nesslike methods, a good innovation has come to pass, and we ask in all fairness if this rule shall be spoiled by strictness which denies courtesy and justice. Is five dollars at a certain time or the refusal of a personal check much more valuable than good feeling between student and faculty? Wfill such excessive caution pay? THE ARIEL, 1908 235 And now, dear faculty, having aired our grievances, we may say that per- sonally and individually We like you while as a body your actions hurt usg individually, we grasp you with the right hand, while collectively we consign you with a corresponding foot to that "fac1'1is descenszfzs At'e1'2z1zs" where, breathing fire, the black gates yawn open. 236 THE ARIEL, 1908 filth: ears F YOU will give me your attention for a little while I will tell you about that fearful grind at the University of Vermont which we call Mid-Years. Mid-Years is the time when great fear rules the deeds and motives of the students. From early morning until late at night an intensely studious atmosphere pervades every place where students dwell. VVork is the cry of everyone. The only exceptions to this rule are Henry Brownell and Thurman Dix. During the examination period they just sit around either smoking tobacco or playing poker. Qf course, good boys should not do such things as these, but Henry and Thurman are at leisure all the time, and leisure is disastrous. Nobody seems to know why Henry and Thurman get along so easily. It seems to be an art which they monopolize. "jenny" Bassett says that if he could live the easy life that Henry Brownell does, he would be perfectly happy. Many of the students, however, are like 'jennyu Bassett and "Ben" Butler. They work early and late. Nothing detracts from their college work. They enter the examination hall full of anxious forebodings. The examinations seem easy, however, and there are only a few who fail. Some students find the examinations much easier than they expected. Their work is as easy for them as it is for a ball to drop to the earth from an upper window. When the results of the examinations are known, it is found that the latter students have succeeded best. Many are continually wondering whether this is because of a good reputation or because of subtle inspirations. Although Mid-Years is a time of terror for the student, it is exactly the opposite with the faculty. It is a time of recreation and pleasure for them. Wfhile the students are hard at work reviewing their studies, the professors have complete control of the gymnasium and bowling alley. Mixter and Stetson choose up sides and run a relay race. Each man runs sixteen laps. Butterfield and Tower become great stars in basketball. The favorite sport of Captain Tebbetts is to shoot mosquitos on the wing at a distance of seventy paces. Archie spends his time shaking dice in order to ascertain the probability that all the freshmen will succeed in the algebra examination. Max Andrews sits in his office and plays solitaire during his ofhce hours. Some of the faculty have THE ARIEL, 1908 237 to read about a hundred blue books during this period. That duty is a pleasant one, however. It is much easier than writing blue books, to say nothing of the knowledge to be gained from them. The most unpleasant task for the faculty to perform is that of determining the failures. If the students were allowed to decide this very important ques- tion, failures would probably be less numerous. This is a power which cannot be bestowed upon them, however. All that they can do is to toil on bravely, hoping that the Fates will be kind, and making each failure as well as each success a means to greater achievement. -5.55. fum je? SEQ -er f - IW ' ' - we had 1' 'Q-J : 5 :zgrmvn F12 cg i: lb w 4? . iv fs 45 1. 238 THE ARIEL, 1908 initiation NE who has not had the experience can hardly appreciate the terrors which attend the freshman at the time of his initiation into college life. The imagination, however, can picture an innocent freshman quietly sleeping within the strange atmosphere of a dormitory. Sud- denly he is awakened by the ruthless sophomores. He is compelled to dress hurriedly and is then taken away to some public place, to play the part of a dummy or a tin soldier or a lover. Lafayette can bear witness to many initiations of this kind, and from his high pedestal he can observe the effect whichthe process of initiation has upon the incoming students. After the first stage of initiation is passed the freshman is naturally careful about mingling with sophomores. Wlieii he is thrown in contact with them he will usually obey their orders. If he meets a sophomore on the street and he hears the command "Hands out of your pockets, there!" he quietly obeys. This instant obedience, however, is but transitory. After a few weeks have elapsed the freshman again begins to feel his own superiority. This feeling is increased by success in the class room and in athletic contests, while failure in these pursuits tends to lessen it. THE ARIEL, 1908 239 The self-confidence which is thus established is given an opportunity to show its power on the night before the sophomore-freshman football game. During the silence of the night the process of initiation is continued. In the early morning class meets class in organized array. The freshman cohorts being more numerous than the sophomores, are usually victorious, 'Whoever the victors may be in this particular contest, and on whomever the burden of initiation may fall, this custom tends to strengthen college spirit. The students who have passed through this ordeal., in after life will look back to it, and by those memories the bond which exists between the alumnus and his Alma Mater will be made stronger. If the mute lips of Lafayette could be made to speak, we believe that he would say: "Let these old customs be continued." l 240 THIE ARIEL, 1908 The jfnurtb Ehtmensiun ITH my hand caught in that of the good fairy Ariel, we slipped along through space. Slipped, I say, and yet that does not express it, for although our speed was so terrific that each movement added new stars to the black gulf before us, not a fold in the great goddess' drapery was ruffled. Silently we sped along in the endless night. Sun, moon and earth had vanished long ago. But now little by little the flrmament became bathed in a rosy glow from before us which made the gulf behind black as the caverns of hell gland, before I could realize my position, Ariel and I Hoated before a wall of purest pink crystal which glowed and pulsated with a scintillating lambent light. As far above, as far below, as far to the left. as far to the right, D as my ey as could reach stretched the marvellous wall with its mysterious flaming color. Bt ' i ' A I ' ' ' I ' I " ated helpless with my lished, while before me l me silently. Suddenly "This av Sumr The .ite and then again his ies the proof of the fo1 He paused a moment, . en voice ran on: f"Whc it be the end Of Space If it be beyond. Your scic nes a line, a planeg he X g p pg 7 three dimen- sions. But on every hand he finds things on which his futile three dimensions fail, and this is one of them. Can he not then as logically imagine his fourth dimension as his every-day first and second dimensions P" "A Newton sees an apple falling from a tree. VVhat lies beyond? I-Ie pene- trates a little way into the wall of the unknown and discovers the law of gravita- THE ARIEL, 1908 241 tion. Wfhat lies beyond? Again our fourth dimension. The chemist will tell you that one atom attracts another, but why? VVhy? His three dimension mind fails there." s Here the mysterious stranger ceased, and in the absolute silence of space, the beating of my heart seemed audible. But again words fell on my ear. "But this, my son, is only a preambleg hear my message to you and your fellows. There is the human and the divine and this fourth dimension is the screen between the two. Always the human will strive after a knowledge of the divine, and always the three dimension mind will run against the insuperable, blank wall of the fourth dimension. Further, it has been decreed that those who disregard the heart and conscience and attempt to tear the veil from the Unknown by means of reason, shall suffer. If any man becomes a leader in the pursuit of science, in the solving of the problems of nature, he shall undergo a subtle change. In his pursuit of the fourth dimension he shall become not as his fellows. He may be honored, respected and loved, but every advance toward the Unknown will bring about a corresponding change in heart, soul and conscience. If he seeks the fourth dimension of the universe he shall lo-se the third dimension of his character and become narrow, narrow, narrow." The words ceased. The stranger shot one hand above him. MSO it is de- creed. Begonelf' said he. Something seemed to flash in my brain and all was darkness and I was falling, falling, falling through space. , 242 THE ARIEL, 1908 imp to the fmipntc tnturz fM7l'l.ff67L in a style which the yozuzgest Freshnzcm can read and zmde1'sta1zd.j ERE, children, is a picture. It is a picture of the Cynic Board. The dear little boy in the centre with the nice look is Ferdy. Look at him Well, children, and try to be like Ferdy. Ferdy goes to bed at eight o'clock every night and to Sunday-school every Sunday. VVhen Ferdy isn't sleeping or going to Sunday-school he is studying, and when he isn't studying, he is reforming. VVe are very sorry that Ferdy's necktie isnlt on straight. Aren't we, children? The boy at Ferdyls right, with the I-aint -dozze-fzotlzizz'-z'0-nobody expression on his face, is Georgie. Georgie never smokes or chews tobacco. Georgie never goes to sleep in the class-room. Georgie never laughs at Prof. MiXter's jokes. Georgie never attends the meetings of the Absence Committee. In fact, Georgie never does nothifzg. If you will never do nothing, children, perhaps you will grow up like Georgie. and have long honor lists after your name in the ARIEL. The seedy-looking boy with the big nose and the blinky eyes on the other side of Ferdy is Levi. Do not look at him, children. He is very wicked. He says bad words, and sits up late at night, and writes bad verses which hurt people's feelings. THE ARIEL, 1908 2431 The little boy next to Levi with the scared look is Harold. Harold is a genius, recently escaped from VVate1'bu1'y. He is the ARIEL Artist. An artist is a man who can draw. No, not a salary-Sud is the only one who can do that. Harold draws pictures. Sud is the chubby-faced little boy right behind Levi and Ferdy, with thee multi-millionaire expression and bearing. He is thinking. Perhaps he is think-- ing what a good boy Gscar Sudler is, and how he is going to give a pretty picture to each member of the Cynic Board. At Sud's left is VVillie. Children, he is very bad, but I dare not tell you about him, for fear Prof. Butterfield might hear about it. . On the other side of Sud, with the goo-goo eyes, is Billie. Billie is a poet. He writes poems for the Cynic. Don't ask if anyone reads them, children, that is an embarrassing question. Next to Billie is Bart. Do you see the pale-green smile upon his face ?' That is because he is thinking how he will be manager of the Cynic next year and get rich just like Sud. Do you see the little boy with the wild stare, just below Bart in the corner? That is Henry. He is very, very bad. He studies on Sunday, and chews tobacco- and takes off his hat to co-eds. Do you see that wicked look in his eye? Per- haps he is plotting to tempt little Levi or VVillie into the ways of evil, or to forces Georgie to do something. Have nothing to do with him, children, for he is very Wicked. 244 THE ARIEL, 1908 33131111 at the Qlinthersitp Rollo -Ch Father, who's that man on the Grave-stone with the cane and the funny coat? 1:CZf11E7'-Tl13t'S General Lafayette, my son. Rollo -Does he always stand there, all alone? Father-No, 11Ot always-all alone. Rollo -Did he go here to College, Father? Father-No, my boy, he laid the Corner-stone. Rollo Qafiw' ci pazzscj-Do hens lay Corner-stones. Father? Father-Don't be foolish, Rollo. Rollo -But say-I found a small pebble near my Plymouth Rock one day, and- Fafhcr-Husli, Rollo! Rollo -Is that the Corner-stone he laid? Father-No, of course not, that's the Boulder. Rollo -Ch, that's the thing Brother made, isn't it? Fatlicr-Me1'cy no, he made a Society. Rollo -Do they have to have rocks to make the Boulder, Father? Father-No, Rollo, not many. Rollo -But how do they make it then? Fczthe-7'-lVlostly with strings and wires and things like that. Rollo Cas they cross the thrcslzoldj-XNliat's this building, Father? Father-Tliis is the Mill, my son. y Rollo -Do they grind here, Father? .Fflffllf67'-SOl'H6'El111CS, Rollo, not often. Rollo -And what is it they grind? Faflzcr-Horses, my boy. THE ARIEL, 1908 130110 -But Father-oh see there! That man, is he the Miller? Faflzer-No, Rollo, that's a Mathematician. Rollo -Say, what's a Mathematician? Faz'he1'-W'l1y- -a man who multiplies. Rollo Cglecflzllyj-Cli, look at that man with the lovely hair! What is he Father? Fatlzer-I-Ie's a strong man, Rollo. 160110 -VVhere is he strong, Father? Fatlzrw'-Wfliy, inside him, I suppose. Rollo -Would he lose it all, Father, if they cut off his hair, like Samsons? Father-No, Rollo- that couldn't make any difference. Rollo -But isn't the Bible true, Father? Fafhez'-Now, Rollo, you must stop asking questions. Rollo -VVhy, Father? Faflzter-Because, Rollo. Rollo -Qh, see that man, whats he here for? Father-I-le's a Professor. Rollo -W hat does he profess, Father? Father-XVl1y-lie professes to teach. Rollo -But doesn't he really teach? Faflzm'-Not much, Rollo, he tells stories. Rollo p-Are they good stories, Father? Rollo Fathcz Rollo Farther-Not for small boys, my son. -Is that a Professor, too? -Not really, he's a Lawyer. -But what's he doing here? Fa-flier-He teaches here. Rollo Father Rollo J -Lut they don't believe what he says, do they? --Of course they do. Lawyers don -But don't they pay the Teachers, 't lie unless they're paid for it Father ? 246 O THE ARIEL, 1908 A Father Rollo Father Rollo Father Rollo -VVhy, that's Where Brother, said the fellows spent -Very little, my boy. -Oh, see that nice gray building. ls that a castle? -No, that's a Dormitory-the boys call it The Dorm. -Oh yes, it's Mike Dorm's, isn't it? -Goodness, Rollo, what put that into your head? most of their time. 'What is a Dormitory, anyway, Father? Fatlwr-lt's where people sleep, Rollo. Rollo Fatima' Rollo -But don't they do anything but sleep there? -Qsadlyj-Yes, my boy, I fear they do. -Do all the boys have horses, Father? Earlier-VV hat kind of horses, Rollo? Rollo -The kind to ride on, of course. Father-No, Rollo, not any of them. Rollo -Then how do they get across the Mill Pond? There isn't any sidewalk. Failma'-No, Rollo, but the path to learning 'is never an easy one. Rollo Father Rollo Pczzflzfer Rollo -Oh, what's that noise, Father? -That's the Choir, Rollo. But why do they let them, Father? fsiglimgj-I don't know, Rollo. Oh, Father, see! There's another tall man, does he teach German, too? Father-No, he teaches Physics. 160110 But this isn't a Medical School, is it? Fcztliel'-No, Rollo, Tm ashamed of- Rollo Oh, quick, Father! Who is that man with the satchel? Father-He's the Chairman of the Athletic Committee of the Faculty and ex- Rollo ofictio Chairman of the Advisory Board of the Athletic Association. Is he really so great as all that, Father? Father-Yes, Rollo, he really is. Rollo Oh, see that lazy-looking boy. lNhat does he do? He isn't a Teacher, is he? THE ARIEL, 1908 Faflzic1'-Mercy- No! I-l'e's nothing but the Editor of the AIIIL Rollo -VV hat does an Editor do? Fafliieiz'-Vlfell, not much but grind. Rollo -But what does he grind? Father-Most everybody,-Freshmei1, Philosophers, Econommts and things line that. Rollo But what does he do with them after he grinds them? Faz'l1er-Tlien he roasts them. Rollo Oh, thats awful! But he looks civilized. Fafhm'-Do you really think so, Rollo? '5- 3 'X 'Tl ci' S . 3 S Il if' bp b , evfm .- j Q'5'f ' ' if N J-7 "' l .gn .' 47- 3 K .104 -xr ,I w" 1 CW I--M' '3 '.' ' Ju iff' ' ig. dl, Q ,K E g I 1 we 2 THE ARIEL, 1908 Ea 395111 Qlulleh 51961 ann Ez jfair KA very llL0lH'l!fZt'Z baZ!ad.j A youth there was yclept Sherry Hall, Faculty, Oh Faculty! His length was great and his learning sniall, In ye bonny Mill of ye Faculty. He sprawled hini out in a class-rooni seat, , Faculty, Oh Faculty! And covered the bench in front with his feet, In ye bonny Mill of ye Faculty. Ye co-ed enters ye peaceful scene, Faculty, Oh Faculty! An Amazon of wrathful niien In ye honny Mill of ye Faculty. She looketh for a vacant seat, Faculty, Oh Faculty! ,I She spies ye bench and Sl1erry's feet, In ye bonny Mill of ye Faculty. Her eyes they glow with shrewish hate, Faculty, Oh Faculty! But sleeping Shed knows not his fated In ye bonny Mill of ye Faculty. Thrice gazed she at the feet and chair, Faculty, Oh Faculty! Thrice pierced ye wight with baleful glare, But Shed snoozed on nor saw her there In ye bonny Mill of ye Faculty. Qlinffliln THE ARIEL, 1908 She's grasped ye seat by ye handles small, Faculty, Uh Faculty! She,s pulled it from ,l'1C9.'El1 ye feet of Hall, In ye boimy Mill of ye Faculty. illitUl gil ' Y '- - " , - , l ,L -- as tm -r ,F s ,Ba 3 1 MJ f- -- e -- . His feet they clattered to the floor, Faculty, Oh Faculty! Ye Wight let forth a baleful roar, May ye gods forgive him if he swore In ye bonuy Mill of ye Faculty. THE ARIEL, 1908 The Qtlnthewitp Qtpnic APRIL I, 2313 ANNOUNCEMENT ! This paper has been bought by that glorious DEFENDER OF IIIBERTXV, VVILLIANI RANDOYVN HUSHED and will henceforth be run solely In the interest of the Downtrodden and Oppressed. of all sexes,-male, female and Fae- ulty. We shall without ceasing cou- tinue to FIGHT TI-IE TRUSTS! LISTEN, Oppressed ATHLETIC COINJIMITTEE and BOWED DOWN SOOPERVISOR, vve Shall fight YVITH OUR OWN MONEY your Gauss against the CORRUPT Athletic ALUMNI TRUST and its allied Corporation, the COAL TRUST. And we shall FIGHT for you, CRUSI-IED STUDENTS, in your noble struggle for a TWO HOUR DAY! DO NOT FORGET that but for YOU and YOUR MONEY, there would be no FACULTY' They are your CREATURES! They should be your SERVANTS, not your MASTERS! They are paid by YOUR MONEY- They should therefore WORK FOR YOU and not make YOU Work for THEM! Vife shall fight for EQUAL PRIVILEGES, FOR ALL. The FACULTY should be allowed to ATTEND CHAPEL and sing In the CHOIR or pump the CRGAN as Well as STUDENTS. XVe shall object In loudest tones to FORCED MILITARY SER- VICE and shall advocate. VIS- IBLE SIDEWALKS across the CAMPUS. Remember EVERYBODY, we are YOUR FRIEND. Your Wel- fare shall ever be our DEAREST NYISH and CHIEF ENDE.-XVOR. THE ARIEL, 1908 Tllibe Vampire UfV17flz apologies to R-y-d K-ja-gj A fool there was, and he took a course, CEven as you and lj Wlhich taught of wealth and its hidden sourc 95 And the fool though he dug with all his force, Got naught for his digging but keen remorse, Even as you and I. Olz, the time we spend and flzc oil we bzmlzi, And tlzc worls of Om' licad and l71'a1'1L, Belong to flu' szzl7jecz' ruflziclz is1z'z' clear, And 71020 we fear 'ttuill never be clear A1103 lzcifev' be jrcrfccfly plain. This fool he nourished a practical bent, CEven as you and lj And on making his living seemed intent, And so 'twas for this his time he spent, Trying to Hnd what the subject meant, Even as you and I. Oli, the streizgtli ive use and flze llO'1l'l'.S we Avid tlzc .Sessions zulzlclif still -ffewzailz, C'01ziU1f1zce us clearly its really -zmjust, llflzcfz we yearzz for lyrcacl, to gi-ve ins 0 crust, A lecture' tvlzlclz lsifl jnlalfz. But the fool he never could really see, QEven as you and lj Quite what the worth of the course could be, Either to him or to you or to me, But still he grinds on to get his degree, Even as you and I. lose, THE ARIEL, 1908 And it isn't the time and it isn't the ernne Of 'ZU0l'k'lf7'Zg onr brain in vain, Bnt the things which we nnght have done instead The icxisdazn we 771igl'Ll',hCl'Z!8 stared in om' head, The conrses which fnight have been plain. G 50? UQOOQB THE ARIEL, 1908 i 253 N THE Valley of Champlain, at the College of the Green Mountains, there flourishes an institution known as the Kake Wfalk. Each annual recur- rence of this event is variedkand peculiar and calls forth opinions varied if not peculiar. An eminent savant once said that a Kake VValk consisted of horseplay and an empty attempt at humor. Qthers said that the man of learning was suffering a severe brainstorm and was not responsible for his remarks. But we cannot answer here the hypothetical question of the merits of these annual events g we can only say that many people gather each year to see Dignity sandbagged and assassinated and seem to derive some pleasure from the performance. 1 This year the fireworks began with the awakening of Lafayetteg and our hearts warmed toward the old general as his serene, well-modulated voice filled the gym. with opinions that showed youth in heart if not in years. And it was with real regret that we saw him slowly sink into the earth never to rise again. The pyrotechnic display became considerably noisier when Prof. Von Blitzen brought his collection of montrosities before the public. The wax works was quite a shock to our artistic and esthetic sensibilities, but when we consider the aggregation that the Professor had to represent we must regard the resulting hgures with sympathy and admiration. 254 THLE ARIEL, 1908 The side lights on city elections and state laws were extremely interesting and we were glad to see the young college voters receive the stunt With the seriousness that the subject demanded. But the climax of the hurly-burly came when the B. 81 L. llyer pulled into Underhill. Noah, Methuselah and Jonah were seen in the smoking car, but they did not leave the train. fThe object lessons, following this, in how to propose and how laborers work in the tropics, taught many of us points that will be of value in the futurel And now enough of the Kake VValk till another year, General Lafayette has returned to the banks of the Styx, the B. Xt L. train, dismantled and dusty, lies neglected in the cellar, and the Panama canal again steams under the tropical sung the crudeness, the rucleness, the horseplay is forgotten, but the spirit, the fun, the humor still lingers in our minds, for benefit to our hearts and the advance- ment of the college. IOZCT' 61777 FJ' THE ARIEL, 1908 1Betzr'5 Elms A Satire The ice was glare and the day was cool, The wind was fierce and strong, The lake was covered with skaters fair, Merrily gliding along. Peter the Great and jake the Short VVere among these merry skatersg They glided about, here in, there out, As swiftly as fauns or Satyrs. Then Peter gave vent to his pent-up rag Said he to the human stork: "You come with me and we will skate Across to the shore of New York." Said jake the Short, :Tm suited here, But if it be your will, I'll show you there are others Beside those from the 'Millf " So Peter, the wonderful skater, A mighty effort did make, He went so fast that very soon Poor jake was far in his wake. Yelled Peter to jake the Short: 'Tll tell you what I'll do, You must be awfully handicapped, But Pll try a race with you. THE ARIEL, 1908 Wlieii I say 'Go,' you start quicker Than ever you did in your life. If you get there first I will give you My little pearl-handled knife." So jake he started up quickly For one so tall and slow, And he glided along far faster Than a B. EQ L. train could go. He passed by the sluggish Peter, W7 ho thought ,twas the wind that blew, So when Big Peter reached the goal, He found Little Jake there too. For Jake was sitting upon the shore And waiting for Peter to come, In order to take his well-earned prize And triumphantly carry it home. VV hen they started back 'twas getting dark And the wind blew strongly, too, There was no light on that dark night Save the stars in Heavenps blue. Said Peter to jake: 'IA rope we will take, Lest one should skate into a hole, VVhoever's the one, the other will have The chance of saving a soulf, They skated as bravely as heroes can, But the darkness steadily grew, And very often they lost their way Because of the wind that blew. At last there came a mighty pull On the waist of little jake. He said: "I 'know what's the matter now, Saint Pete's got into the lake." THE ARIEL, 1908 So he pulled ,till he found he was getting The dripping Peter outg Peter was niild as Moses And slippery as a trout. They could not stop to argue, But sought the Burlington shore, And without another adventure They reached the city at four. Said Jake to Peter sternly: f'Did you like the skate we had ?', They surely will say in the Yr M. C. A. "W'hat a rash and ungodly lad!" Y And Peter, the fearful singer, For a Week was silent and still, Por he caught a cold, on that venture bold And nien slept once more in the Mill. THE ARIEL, 1908 fy 1-3,-H , . . ' ' ' ,gggf Q' tw.. 'u?32'5'ZfLS'S f " ' f, ' ,, ,z' if 1, B f f ,f 1, ,, ff , X, E., 322 ' iv y!-Lx? , ' f ' . , 4 at ' 1- . -, .. ' ' A Wffmnrnznu mud-Lffj' 'r' 2 ,..-.L J" , 4 '- ' "Te " RF UN K 5 f 1 ' Scrum. or nomum :nance Zz- fa 4 ' summon nonmuvwlif -me 1 ' Z, -X 5 .ff'5,'iI K f osmcxlual ...,.e"A"s'w was 'img E5 '- yn! I wmsnef wnisou, ,, "' Q Q " 1 cf- N Z f X I jj . X x f W X ff ,' 1, .4 ,X v lb"E'fr"1 1 A 'E X f , f 1 J jf :EP f ff 6-Z J .. , 7 ff , 1 , , N M 5 'Vinum 'Name-, g f, :ww -va ? M I Q WQ., 1-521: A sp.-:grf 5 I A 1 , gg! -4 Il CENTRAL ,M1-.Nb Ping, yum Q J U1 ' , -fa - V4 Q ,. 4 .far E. 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'Fpfmfg - - .IL'5C"""?x.V ,gf K5 ' Q2 f ff -V ajf ygj ev-,v7B'?f ' 2f',L4f -.19 fx f ff k f -ff' -f' " , X 1 T51 04 - , .A - 'f ' ' 3: ' ef 1 " B ., f - ' - . .F":f"' . . 'fjfuf L Q Y" - f . -, . - ' 7- S - 42 mx I-. Q iq ,714 ,I ' ' .:,f, . -' I V- , ' 'L 5 A -A. f .3 5' ' 5 , 57 Pm-vans Z IIU I KZX f , ..f rf, wmv Q 6, X-.f ? '-2::::f:,G, -1 .H y W1raQ-wifC- f m ff ' 4 , pf' 45 X a.:gL g4,,,w.,.,Lb.,Ry.a 136 -A-D-19571TI-IE-QUADRANGLElco1x4PL.ETE1::-I if 260 THE ARIEL, 1908 Q 'Warp Remarkable jfnuthall Bama Dem' Editor:- Perhaps you will be interested in the account of a.truly extraordinary foot- ball game which it was my good fortune to witness, last fall. It happened in this way. Prexy had gone to VVashington to ask President Roosevelt to ask Senator Tillman to ask Ida Tarbell to ask john D. Rockefeller to contribute a little from his oily plenitude toward the completion of the endow- ment fund. Suddenly the President turned the conversation to football. Prexy didn't know a football from a mandolin, but he soon gathered from the conversation that football was some sort of out-of-door game, not unlike golf, he surmised. "Do you encourage football at the University of Vermont?"' asked the Presi- dent. Now Prexy was not sure, but he was resolved not to confess his ignorance. So he smacked his lips and answered in his chaste, Addisonian English: f'Ah, yes, Mr. President, we encourage it to the full extent of our abilityf' And then believing that a big lie was no worse than a small one and much more effective, he added: "In fact the enthusiasm for the game is so great that it obtains among faculty as well as students." "Dec-lighted!" exclaimed the President, and brought his fist down upon the table with a crash which made Prexy's glasses jump straight out from the end of his nose. His Excellency then went on to explain that he had been getting up a very respectable scrub, himself, and if Prexy would bring his team down and play a game with them he would do anything in the world for Prexy, even to the extent of asking Senator Tillman to ask Ida Tarbell to ask john D. Rocke- feller to contribute a tainted million or more to the endowment fund. Prexy had gone too far to retreat, so he took a very long drink and smacked his lips and consented in a most dignified manner. THE ARIEL, 1908 261 ,. .f fv ie- xv: , ff' f ,. x Ilznrrsnww W llhgllil A lllllljn fu ,.f.1 .M " , Z ,155-fs! s X i 1 fi f i l ff!'l'lwl'f i x f ' l P- 'f kit W H., sf -f , - f 4. f be . 'Qi T L5 If . I Y ' f- Q " ' ' I X 7 - 'S -,L - 1: . I t I i f or Fri H, if I -. f fu - - I 2 ! 1 , - F47 1 .N xi 525 r r ,I ' ,-25113ar:-,,.Q:1gf:-9:L1'AHf-F5552Q-5572235 V - , i ' r -.563 - f' eel- -' . ' f . l fi isa., age if v ' i "-70 '-'2 ' f 'I ' , ,'ZQ.e,s--0 X -7 M 04 X Ll Bi: ' - ' ,f ' ' 25 5 ,.,. 4 ff! 1: ,Je 4-Q: Jnb. vb? p f ,u -,, 1 4 ,9o.o,5s0. 5.0 .. .4 if I j moo 059.0 V... 1- -1'2v? 1,0 3 .,. fl! ff l ' fffiff i L had A crash zc'7zz'ch made P1'e.ry's glasses jzmzp sf1'c'zz'ght out from the and of his nose Wfhen Prexy got home I don't know exactly what did happen, but I am informed that there were several days of hard practice behind closed doors during which Coach Drake addressed the professors in a language which none of them understood until Tup, coming in five minutes late, pronounced it to be Very choice Anglo-Saxon. Thus matters progressed until on the appointed day the two teams met in a large field near VVashington. The line-up was as follows: U. V. M. Faculty Izz,ter1zczt1' Scrubs Prof. Mixter, left end. Thos. VV. Lawson, left end. I " Butterfield, left tackle. Andrew Carnegie, left tackle. " Stetson, left guard. Vtfilliani R. Hearst, left guard. Prexy, centre. Pres. Eliot, centre. Prof. Perkins, right guard. John D. Rockefeller, right guard Bishop Hall, right tackle. Senator Tillman, right tackle. Prof. Emerson, right end. VV. Bryan, right end. 262 THE ARIEL, 1908 Prof. Daniels, quarter back. Senator Beveridge, quarter back. 4' Tupper, half back. Kaiser Willie H Cin disguisej, h. b. " Slocum, full back. , Theodore Roosevelt, full back. " Bassett, half back. Rudyard Kipling, half back. Umpire, Dr. Cloudman. Referee, Hon. james Bryce. Linesmen, Hall Cain and Bernard Shaw. Mascot of the U. V. M. Faculty team, Benscoter. The Chief Magistrate was unavoidably detained, and thus the game was delayed some minutes. During this interval the Kaiser Wfillie H fin disguisej had his portrait painted, and Rudyard Kipling and T up each composed an original War-song for the occasion. Tupis song was full of the Celtic note. If I remem- lber correctly, it began something like this: Says a football lad To his girl named Add: f'Put on your glad rags to-day, For we've got the goods And they'll take to the woods Wfhen they see your Wfillie playfy 1 B 1' b T- ' tw l r ' I J A N wi l 215' .. E, W JM Q nl 0 I 1' la l -fa - I! X .., - lu. I A -3- 5 g S I " fl ' - i ' , 3 CZ: , PM I Y ll 5 A ' .-.411 ' . I ,, y -,,, 413,-Q jfs M were ' G ,T Il, lu! I,-S ak-I 9' -1" I a R f 4' lil- ' ,HW lllilli' , i ' if 5 a s L ' Qbyiigle ' f :Km 2 Q"lg Twp. 1'c'c1'tc'd an 0z'1'g1'11r1I wal'-61'-X' -Beanshooter admired this poem greatly. 'He said it reminded him of Mil- tonis "Lycidas," but when Kipling heard it he stopped singing and said: THE ARIEL, 1908 263 "VVe must go, go, go away from here." just then President Roosevelt dashediup in a hot-air motor driven by NVil- liam Jennings Bryan and Senator Beveridge. In a moment the two teams were lining up, amid the greatest excitement. Prof. Bassett sang a Greek paean, Sammy ceased to think about Animisni and the city-state. and poor old Archie nearly chewed his beard off. Of the game that followed I can give only a fragmentary account. So close and fast was it, that one could not easily follow the individual plays. Sammy was wonderful. I-lis acutely analytic mind enabled him in every case to grasp the preconceptions of his opponents, so that, whatever the signals might be, Sammy was always on the spot grinning and triumphant and ready to block the play. Prof. Mixter was worthless at inter-ference, in fact he frankly admitted that he Hnever did believe in pz'0z'ecf1701L anyway." In one instance, however, he saved the game. President Roosevelt had made a splendid dash between guard and tackle and now only Mixter was between him and the goal-posts. Cn he rushed, grinning terribly. Suddenly Mix opened his mouth from whence issued a much- ness of air. The President, thinking that he had encountered one of his Wfestern cyclones, threw himself upon the ground and clutched frantically at the grass. The next moment the jubilant Professor was upon him with both feet. The Bishop of Vermont, although a Freshman on the Faculty, played exceed- ingly well and on one occasion nearly stampeded the opposing team and actually frightened the poor little Kaiser Wfillie Cin clisguisej into carrying the pig-skin a hundred feet in the wrong direction, by letting forth a hideous, horrid English war-cry, a mixture of bellow and roar, which would have made a bull of Bashan feel impotent and mute. Sloke kicked, as usual, strenuously and with skill, but he found his match in VV. Bryan and in the Senator from South Carolina. President Roosevelt called President Eliot a mollycoddle, and a little "Strenu- ous Life" ensued, after which fragments of the Harvard President were picked up in a basket, and the game proceeded as before. I s The great play of the game did not come until the last five minutes of the last half. Kaiser VVillie Qin disguisej and the Chief Magistrate were quarrel- ing,-each said the other wanted to run with the ball all the time,-when sud- denly -Iohn D. Rockefeller settled the matter. "I say, Little Fellows!" he ex- claimed, "I'm not very fast but I can turn some exceedingly sharp corners, and I've done some dodging in my day." And so saying he snatched up the ball 1 264 THE ARIEL, 1908 and was off, down the field. On and on he rushed. Stet. made a wild dive at him, but John D. was well larded from head to foot with crude petroleum and he slipped like an eel from the long man's grasp. The field was clear before ' rr 41 .1 -li, T. Q:-,ef--F:-re-: , ' i Yfv?-If Qi-N . . fy" 1 l FQ? ' . . ' H7 X 5, 47 p :il I xi 4 5 Q L L: l ' . X X ..-"g , "" dl' It K -ll -N 1 Z4 5 I' Q I. fl! ' If 'A N X dxf 'i h T a ft 'T X ' , " X ing' il Z f - N i 3- S 'il N I ,I A' 6-'L X- ll' 1 . " W Dil T' X 54' A i ik X z fi' Q -i il-' b L: xx I. ,. I , X XX V K li-A , i A I, -n V .. - rr' :nu 1- folm D. slipped like an ec! from the lang zzzalzfs grasp him now and the case of the Faculty seemed well-nigh hopeless. But suddenly the unexpected happened. For Archie, rushing down on the arc of a circle, turned off at a tangent and intersected at right angles the line of the runner, so that the remnants of John D. Rockefeller flew in one direction and the ball in the other. Then came the second surprise. Before anyone was aware of what had happened, P. Buckham had gathered up the elongated sphere, hurdled three players, and galloped off down the field for a touchdown. Never have I seen such mad confusion. The professors seemed beside them- selves-yelling, and shouting, and screaming. And the -last I saw of Prexy he was marching at the head of his band of heroes, tossing his Hat-topped Derby high in the air and shouting at the top of his lungs the words of that venerable song: "VVe won't go home till morning? D THE ARIEL, 1908 265 ulhzrtgrn Euniurs SERVED HOT C. T. Bailey. "Bill" is pretty good fellow, even if he does come from Greens- boro. His sparkling wit is the life of the junior Civil classes, but his roommate has given up all hope' for his soul. O. E. Barflard. "Orlo" came from Underhill and never intends to go back. He knows Plato and Socrates so well he calls them by their first names. He writes for the AIQIEL, so we won't say anything bad about him. BClI'ffLOZ0lILCi,k'. "Ted" is an expert in mixing up things, chemicals in general and German sentences in particular. No, he never mixes any- thing else. He is the proprietor of a large restaurant down town. Bartozz. "Bart" plays the hddle, the drum or the devil, and plays hookey in about equal proportions. Vlfhen he isn't playing for a barn dance in Victory, he's either on the way there or back. Bassett. "jenny," our perpetual Freshman, is the one man in the class who never had any trouble with the Faculty. Between dodging the short light man, thinking up new reasons for cutting and new ways to escape studying, he doesn't have time to go to college much. Bixby. jay," otherwise kirown as the village cut-up, blew in about I5 minutes late from Minneapolis, and his angelic smile has been with us I ever since. He is president of the League for the Abolition of Co-eds, also a prominent candidate for the head ofithe Pes- simists' society. Bla-nchard. "Bidi, comes from Chelsea, Mass. He is a cute little boy, but he's right there with the goods every time. H. C. B1'0rU1zfc'lZ. "Henry" came up from Edmunds with a bad reputation, but he has succeeded in living it down. He comes to college to study, not to bother the professors, as most of us do. 266 THE ARIEL, 1908 "Heiscy" is the big boy from Springfield. He takes life more seriously than most of us, although he did cut chapel all last half. He intends to go to the Fiji Islands as a missionary. "Bm Buflczf' intends to be President of the United States. He comes all the way from Sunderland, Mass., of which town he is the most prominent citizen. "'Cfzufvpy" Clznpfizz comes all the way in from Essex every Tuesday morning and goes back again every VVednesday night for the week end. He also intends to be a missionary. He has a pleasant little habit of imagining that he is a rooster after the exam. periods. Chase. New Hampshire is famous for two men, Franklin Pierce and Hjohnn Chase. John does everythingyfrom running electric cars to blowing the chapel organ. He doesn't have time to go to col- lege. ' Child. "Chipeys" is a lively, little dynamo. Wfhat he doesn't know about elec- tricity, isn't worth knowing. He intends to put Edison out of business in a few years, after he learns to read and write. Cook. "Leo" has often appeared before large and appreciative audiences. He is a perfect type of manly beauty, although his job as bouncer for the Y. M. C. A. keeps him from the athletic held. Count dc "Cope" is a great statesman from Adams, Mass. He is a distinguished orator, and when he gets excited he flings his arms and epithets about with great gusto. He is a bricklayer by trade, so he is sure of a job, even if he should happen to graduate. Dix. "Dixie" is an anarchist from Barre. If he could grasp mathematical rea- soning a little better he would be ag good engineer. He is a red-hot sport and may be seen on the Rialto any evening. D011-glass. "Ben" has no difficulty in looking on the sunny side of life. His broad smile may be seen any day blocking the trafic on Church street. Dutton. Dutton is another one of the boys with a smile. He is one of the sweetest little yellow-haired angels that ever stumbled up the Experiment Station stairs. THE ARIEL, 1908 267 Eddy. "Walter" is one of the greatest philosophers of the age. He first came into prominence as the skipper of the "Donkey" and later through his efforts to unionize the Philosophical Club. . Fc1'1'z'zz. f'Dinah" plays football and tutors people who are unable to ride horses. N He has the largest collection extant of sermons, texts and other things pertaining to religious worship. We won't tell the truth about him, as his father might hear it. Frank. " ake " the human brass band, is a bad man when it comes to football. Y He's a soldier boy, too, and when he feels like it can put Na- . poleon on the blink. Fzfcnclz. "Fi-enchyl' is the quietest man in the class. He never moves around or makes a noise. He will make a good lawyer, for he can ask more senseless questions in a given time than even an exam. paper. Grout. "PH is the mayor of Montpelier. He is one of the best orators in the class. But he's right there at the switchboard when it comes to bluffing Billy. Hands. "Fritzy" is a little Englishman from Lowell. He has to stand on a stool to look through the transit, but when he gets there, its with both feet. He plays the piano in Sousals brass band. Hard. "Bill', is a hard one from Burr 81 Burton. He has been known to attend college, but most of the time he's somewhere else. He never speaks to Bassett or Copeland. HEf1lflLg'6'1'. "HeinieH is a social iconoclast from the north end. As Jim Burke's henclnnan he carries the "Bloody 3rd', in his pocket, and is the only man in the class who has had enough interest in the water situation to investigate it. Houston.. "VVinifred" is a husky little girl from Stowe. He has plans for light- ing the Bennington monument by electric current brought from lightning rods on top of Mt. Mansfield. f0f7.7ZSf01'I. Johnston will be our next French professor. He is the only one in the class who can remember the formula for dimethyl Bencoate of aceton. In his leisure moments he drives ponies on the speedway. 268 THE ARIEL, 1908 Jones. The best thing we can say about Jones is that he comes from Johnson. He is such a habitue of the low dives and resorts that he carries a night-key. Lczr1zj201'f is a backwoodsman from North St. He expects to receive a job as Instructor in Elocution and English Grammar after he gradu- ates. At present he is bothered because the wind is all the time blowing him over. Master. "Mac,' also comes from Lowell. He can run some, and incidentally he has time to study a little, which is more than some of us can say. Nelson. ftArtie" came to college to take care of jenny Bassett, but instead has become a bad one himself. He expects to sell tacks after he leaves, but has never shown any liking for work in college. Pierce. "Milton" escaped from the Dipsy Retreat at Brattleboro. He spends most of his time studying and the rest in social pursuits. He is never happy unless he has done some wicked deed. S. Piazza. "Seemore" is the village blacksmith of Hinesburg. He has worked hard since he came to college and he is one man who will surely pass Thermodynamics. He plays the basso in Sousa's band. Ray-lziozzci. "Frankie" is an electric spark from Ludlow. Wfe never worry when he cuts college, for we know where he is all right. He has improved a little since Bowen sold him out for debt. Rand. "Freddie" is the busiest man in Burlington. just at present he is con- ducting an investigation in the Domestic Habits and Mental and Moral Traits of the Long Green Grasshopper. Razmey. "Pete" is an Eskimo from ,Pelier. He takes his nourishment from a pail and never goes down town. His favorite character in the drama is Juliet. ' Rawson. This boy comes from Newport, Essex Junction and several other places. He has all the gentle traits of the Newport aggregation com- bined with the bucolic habits of the junction. He intends to raise clams after he graduates. Sajjford. "Cyn has got them all stopped when it comes to political crookedness. He is known as Sousa because he organized our band. N. B. He plays the tooth horn with great verve and expression. THE ARIEL,1908 269 Sargevzi. Never having seen this prominent citizen around college, we are at a loss as to whether he is yet alive. VVe will say this for him- he is not so bad as he looks. S'1'11rIUi1'. "Iessy" is the only man in the class who knows anything. The great- est day of his life was the time he told Butt that two and two was 'fprobably" equal to four. Story. Story is a thug from Morrisville. He came to college to study, and, strange to say, he still believes in the false idea that this college is the place for work. Slllllffll C. 11. "Andy" has hard work to keep from hitting people in the neck. He is worried all the time about his little brother for fear the mosquitoes will bite him. Svizirh, L. P. "Levi" peddles papers for a living. He was a fairly respectable little boy when he came to college, but two years with Dinah Perrin has changed him into the wreck we now behold. He's our editor, so we won't tell the truth about him. Somrrrdlle draws the Katzenjammer Kids for Hoist's New Yoik Choinal. He'll never have to work, because it will be a cinch for him to draw any sized salary if you give him paper enough. Sf7C'lICC1'. "Bill" is one of the men we've been waiting for. He is an expert at second story work, if we are to believe the Plattsburg reports. He has a liking for "slim gizzesf' and is the only one in the class who ever played the part of "Juliet" before a metropolitan audience. Tilforsozz. "Tillie', always gets to classes ahead of time. Of course, you canlt blame him for hogging all the courses in college, because he comes from Burlington. But when the last bell- rings for heaven, it's a cinch Tillie will be in Purgatory,wondering what his next recitation is. lfVc11'rl. 'lArtemus" wandered in from St. Iohnsbury. He has all the polish of a Chesterfield and is a great favorite with the co-eds. 270 THE ARIEL, 1908 George jltlunrne Brett hs. Clibaunrep bepmnur Sham Scene 1 Brett.-Sliaw, Wake up and differentiate. Scene 2 Brett Cafter Shaw has made a brilliant reeitationj.-Shaw, your ability as an extemporaneous speaker would Hnd a wider Held in the great world than here in the class-room. Scene 3 Slmrct.-Yes, Georgie keeps picking on me and I won't stand it any longer. CFalls asleep on the couchj. According to Robbie, the f'volumn" of a certain vessel is "ungetatable." Now, if this is so, the Uungetatationy' of the "volumn" is a terrible thing and we will have to change the English Dictionary. Archie Cas the band strikes ll1DDTciEl1-Cll--Sli, who made all that noise ?" Qllassthp They call me a rube from the land of hay, But it isn't that, it's just my Way. They say I'm stupid and queer and slow, But then thatls my way, you knowg Fm really much smarter than you or they, But I never can prove it, that's just my way. THE ARIEL,1908 271 ...12.. '1 jk 3- l" wtf it ijjx I - V - int' s' YHBIWES r gu ys. lliflh? ltfffff 'ff is Y r ills ..Q- We le T gl a ilIdl.ll l " 'lwK h ii It - Q I I i --7-13 '22- P Xa. V. rghfffiilgx ji- 'QXCH - Q x h U ,h-Q 1- x ..Ql. K O!! . I ' ,I ! l:7,mi7f1zz - g Qllbrnniulw .CHAPTER I. Now it came to pass in the third month of the third year of the Class of 1908, at the sixth hour after the going down of the Sun, The Tribe of the juniors were in the place called Kils. And they were feasting and making merry. But when they had feasted to satiety, lo, uprose the Chief of the Tribe of the Juniors, an heathen even he surnamed Heininger, and spake unto the assembled Tribe, saying: A 'KArise and gird up your loins, ye Juniors, that We may go forth and give instruction and succor to the Tribe of the Freshmen, our ancient alliesg for this night do they war with the Sophmoric Tribe, those who have heads huge as a house is hugef' Then the Tribe of the Juniors arose with a mighty shout, and they girded up their loins and went forth to the Place of Much Learning, even unto the Place thereof. ' 272 THE ARIEL,1908 6. And as they were going to the Place of Much Learning they came to the 7 S 9 IO II I2 I3 4 15 I6 I. 2. mount which is called the Mount of the Food for Horses, even unto the gates thereof. And as they went they numbered full two score, but some there were of maimed and injured, even those wounded in the Battle of Bottles, and they encompassed the Mount of the Food for Horses and sang songs to the inhabitants thereof. And when they came to the Place of Much Learning, lo the Tribe of the Freshmen were assembled, and every man thereof wore upon his arm an handkerchief, and this was for a sign. And the leader of the Tribe of the Juniors sent forth spies that they might bring news unto him, and they went and came but saw not the Tribe of the Sophomores nor heard thereof. Then the Tribe of the Freshmen did scatter to the four winds and post , Procs with much paste by which the procs do adhere. About the fourth hour there came running one known by his mighty form to be Jake surnamed Frank, a mighty man of valor full three cubits in diameter.. And while he was yet afar off he spoke unto the Freshmen and said: "Gird up your loins and make ye ready for battle, for the host of the Sopho- mores approachestf' And behold, the Freshmen went forth to battle with a great shout and smote the Tribe of the Sophomores hip and thigh, A So that none of the Sophomoric Host escaped, not even the least nor Fogarty who was less than the least, ' Even he who had a voice like that of an ass. CHAPTER II. And now the Tribe of the Freshmen took council together and they sent out those who should tear down the procs of the Sophomoric Tribe wherewith defiance was offered. And they did as they were bidden. THE ARIEL, 1908 273 And some were seen to place a banner upon the tower that is over the Place of Morning Torture, over which Arthur surnamed But, of the Tribe of Faculty, doth anxiously watch as High Priest of jehovah. And those who were bidden went and they found eertain of the Sophomorie Tribe guarding the tower. And those who were sent did batter down a door worth much fine' gold, and did grasp the Sophomores by the ankles and pull them down from the plaeeiwhere their banner was and pass them down the long stairs that lead thereto. Thus did the Tribe of the Freshmen, allies of the Tribe of the Juniors, gain victory over the Sophomoric Tribe. Q jliight QErrant He leaned his frame against the post, And murmured fragments of a toast. rx Come, friend," said I, "Pray won't you tell VV hat makes you seem so far from well?', He looked at me with blearing eye, Then braced himself to make reply. The answer came in accents thick: Twas drinking healths that made me sick !" :il lin 332 worse A Freshman once drank some champagne Wfhieh befucldled his poor little bragneg As he fell in the gutter, His friends heard him mutter: "I'll never touch liquor agagnef' 274 THE ARIEL,1908 3Buckum'5 cbnnl fur Girls T XVAS ten years since I had been graduated from the University of Ver- mont and State Agricultural College, but it seemed a century. And now the wished for opportunity came. I was to return once more to my Alma Mater and tread again those classic halls of learning. Pause now, Gentle Reader, while I let fall the briny drops, for Oh the bitter disappointment which awaited me! I had worked hard, in those ten years after graduation, and no little fame and much solid cash had I gained. Professor Emerson always said that to be great one must be in harmony with the spirit of the age. Reform seemed to me to be the spirit of the present age, and so I became a reformer. I had been admirably trained for the role of reformer. XWhile trying for the football team I had picked up a vocabulary which was at once forceful and brief, under Pro- fessor Tupper I had studied fiction, and before the attendance committee I had practiced it, from Towser I had learned to talk about nothing as if it were SO1116- thing, and from Professor Mixtup I had acquired a wealth of anecdotes and illustrations which would have made a politician blush. Thus equipped I entered the reforming business. I reformed everything within sight and what I could not reform I exposed. Wfonderful was my suc- cess. At my first approach Upton Sinclair and Ida Tarbell took to the tall tim- ber, David Graham Philips owned that I could lie faster than he, Brisbane and I-Iearst said that they feared I was insincere, and even Thomas IN. Lawson accused me of being rash and intemperate. And now an honored alumnus, I was to return to my beloved U. V. M. and S. A. C. Before I was fairly aware of it, I had arrived and was hurrying up the hill to the green, for so we used to call the lagoon in front of the college. As I reached the summit of the hill I turned up my trousers and prepared to wade or swim the same old canal which used to lead from College street to the Mill, but imagine my surprise and indignation when I found that the old canal with its fifty mudholes of unfathomed depth, over which dear old Mixtup was wont THE ARIEL, 1908 275 to trip and splash, with its thousand memories of hard colds and lost overshoes and professional profanity, had given place to a gleaming, white sidewalk of Portland cement. Alas, the vandalism of these latter days! Before Lafayette I paused and shed a tear, for the literary man should always have the briny drops on tap. The same old Lafayette. But no, not quite the same. On second thought I felt that there was a difference, nor was it far to seek. Poor, dignified, old Lafayette had exchanged his sleek bronze tights for petticoats. "Poor old Laffy," I said, "do the boys still play jokes upon you ?" As I passed on I was conscious of many female forms flitting to and fro. 'lThe same old co-eds!" I exclaimed, "only much more plentifulf' At that moment the gong sounded and forth from Mill, Library and Science I-fall rushed a gossiping, chattering, screaming Bedlam of maidens. They looked at me witll evident curiosity and made uncomfortable remarks as if one of my gender were out of place there at the old University. I was horribly embarrassed. My naturally modest nature shrank from the gaze of those curious eyes. I sought frantically for some place of refuge. Both entrances to the Mill were blocked by that screaming mob. The Science Hall seemed a harbor of relief. Not more than four girls stood on the steps, so I rushed madly up and through the door. I bore down upon Slake's end of the building, but many indignant screams sent me charging back into old Nate's lecture-room. All breathless and weary I burst through the door, but no rest awaited me there. Eifty maidens gave vent simultaneously to fifty ejaculations of surprise, and a tall bald-headed spinster paused in her lecture to shoo me from the room in much the same manner in which she would have disposed of an intrusive cat or dog. I felt that I had met my VVaterloo and Hed precipitously from the building. Qutside the crowd had grown out of all proportions and I could hear them exhorting each other to put the man off the campus. I was quite panic-stricken now. A vigorous scream on my right stampeded me in the direction of the Gym., but the cries of outraged modesty which arose as I entered that building caused me to shut both eyes and rush madly back as far as the Presidents house. I-Iere the Lady Principal, or Mother Superior, or Presidentess, or what- ever she was called, came out on the steps and yelled an octave higher than any of the others. "Edward ll Edward l I" she called, f'Come and put the man off the campus." Nor did she call in vain, for Edward came and with much jerking to and fro of my coat-collar and much applying of shoe-leather to my anatomy, bounced me across the green and deposited my remains somewhere on Prospect 276 THE ARIEL, 1908 street near the old Delta Psi House. But I was not very angry with Edwardji for I could not -but regard him as my deliverera I found it necessary to buy a new suit of clothes,-at least he said it was new and very "sIiecz,p,"-f1'o1n my old friend Lamport, and to undergo a course of treatment at the VVaterbury Asylum, for brainstorm, and the physicians tell me the drum of my right ear has been completely demolished, but these casualties were as nothing when compared to the mental agitation which I experienced. Long treatises have been written upon the mental condition of the drowning man and the man condemned to death, but if ever I regain my health I will enrich the scientific world with at least three octavo volumes on the psychology of the man who returns to find himself the alumnus of a female seminary. Q Bum itkime A Freshman once purloined a sign, Qvercome with a muchness of wigng 'When the cop pulled him in, The judge said with a grin: "Is it fun to be feeling this iign ?" i1No'rE.-Edward, as I afterwards learned, was no other than my old friend, Puz Ridley. His florid, beaming countenance had become a landmark at the University, and some years since the faculty had conferred upon him the honorary degree of P. M. U. G. B., perpetual member of the undergraduate body. Puz was always just going to get through, but as he receives unlimited attentions from the young ladies, being the only man allowed on the campus, his life was Very happy, and some people have been so cruel as to believe that he did no-t wish to graduate. THE ARIEL, 1908 jaatural fish Story A "skate" is not a fish. It belongs to the animal lil1lgClOl'1l. lt has a big head and fishy eyes. It lacks brains. It has a leather tongue. It detests water. lt navigates poorly on lancl. lt sometimes tries to Hy. It prefers to live half seas over. A Hspongeu is a vicious growth of beast. lt is a parasite. It lives on the possessions of others, lt absorbs everything but common sense. Yet, when you squeeze it, you find nothing. Qhhress tn the football Tlieam ffl Mozzologzzc by Coach Dmlcej Tl- ! - ! --ui! iii - si!-1 i- xi!!! lil!!! l z 1 li ima!! Q11 WT- .Q l Q i I llli- iii!! x ! 2 iii- i. 'siiii 1 Q 1 ii 1f11 ii! will 1 .-i. THE ARIEL, 1908 Q inpful iiamsntatiun The Wfongwong ilew in the velvet sea To the rock where a Putput grew, A-seeking the taste of the letter "C," And the shade of the Tom-eat's mew. But the Putput smelled his ignorance And sang a thick suggestion That they evolute abroad at once To the Kashkashs habitation. Wfhen the Kashkash saw the sad complaint I-le bit his ear with his knee And the thought that he thought, made him feel quite faint And he swallowed his thumb in his glee Of course," said he, 'fthe taste of 'Cf HIS greener the blacker the night. And in fact it closely resembles 'T,' As you'd know if you werent a 'jf " The shade of a Tom-cat's mew," said he, Is greener the blacker the night. I say this as if I knew, by G I may if I can, or I might." 'VVith a lavender grin on his gentle snout The Vlfongwong melted away, And the Kashkash put the Putput out And felt quite spent, they say. Zin the Zlttin The maidens who sing'in the choir Wfith love do my bosom inspoirg They sing with much feeling Up there by the ceiling, But I'd rather theyid warble up hoir. THE ARIEL, 1908 279 419732 ,un the iiaeating bps:-ftem uf the will Of all the works that the devil or man Has framed for the working of good, or for ill, There's nothing in all this terrestial plan To compare with those furnaces here in the Mill. The coal they consume is simply immense, Old Elias gives thanks when he foots up the bill, And the Treasurer grunibles about the expense Of those ardent old furnaces here in the Mill. In the warmth of their nature they rival old Nate, In the hot air they vent, old Mix, nicknamed Bill, 'X-Vhile e'en But. can scarce rival in fiery hate Those spiteful old furnaces here in the Mill. From all things we learn, if we look at them well In this snug institution up here on the hill, And we'll certainly gain some conception of-the Absence Committee From those raging old furnaces here in the Mill. Mary had a little lamb, with dressing white as snow, And everywhere that Mary went the lamb did likewise gowg It went with her upon a yacht And o'er the heaving sea, Then Mary and the lamb did pacht Their joyous companea. THE ARIEL, 1908 ' 4 QM-ng i . Q P, up -, " war is 39211 " -Gen. S1Z'CI'llZtZlL. If ever you've marched and carried a gun Which dented your shoulder and weighed most a tong If ever you've stood at parade in the sun, You will doubtless agree that drill is not fun Cn the campus at Old Vermont. If your sweet disposition has ever been crossed By officer-students till patience was lostg If you've ever been humbled and bullied and bossed. That drilliug's no cinch you'll have learned at your cost Cn the campus at Old Vermont. THE ARIEL, 1908 281 iL'Ql5I1hui Wfhen Tup's last theme is corrected, and the ink is blotted and clriedg Wfhen .lTiCllSCOfti1"5 taller than Stetson and the youngest professor has died, W7e shall rest, and faith, we shall need it, loaf 'round for an aeon or two 'Till Butt., if he gets up to Heaven, shall set us to work anew! Then those that have tlunlced shall be happy: they shall snooze in an easy chair g They shall read from a trot in the class-room, and the eo-eds and Nate won't be thereg They shall have real snaps to recite to,-Max Andrews and Towser and Sloke 5 They shall sleep through Mixtup's long lecture and never once weep o'er a joke! Then no greasy grind shall hear praises, and no jolly flunker bear blame: Then no one shall earn a red ribbon by putting his class-mates to shame 5 But each for the joy of the bluffing, by the aid of his patron saint, Shall paint the thing as "Prof." sees it, for the god of things as they aint. The Emil - 5 11T'i' I I - T l ' T A --- ---- - ,Vind 'iilkez Wiesel ceased, amd there was Q gneceait callrmi' 282 THE ARIEL, 1908 Qcimuinlehgmmtz The Editors are extremely grateful for all assistance received. They wish especially to extend their thanks to Mr. D. P, Kingsley, Pres. Buckham, Dr. Lyman Allen, Prof. Tupper and Mr. C. B. Sornhorger for contributions, to Mr. H. Shanley for the generous loan of plates from 'About Burlington, Vtf, to Mr. C. S. Lord for plates from his hook upon Burlington and to a host of friends for photographs and drawings. Ember A ID Abraham . .......... . 5 Adsit Coal Co ......... . . .20 Allen, H. NV. SQ Co ....... .23 Albany Engraving Co. .... .33 B Bixby, Miss .......... . 4 Bero, N. A. ........... . 5 Bristol . ................. . 8 Burr, Patterson 81 Co ....... .II Baltimore Medical College ........ I5 Burlington Savings Bank .... . . .18 Burnham .............. ..... 2 5 Brooks Bros. ........... ..... 2 7 Barker ................. ..... 3 I Burlington High School. . . . . . . .34 C Central Vermont Ry ............. 5 Cotrell it Leonard ............... II Champlain Transportation Co ,.... I7 Churchill ...................... 25 College Store ........... ..... 2 8 Cutler .................. ..... 2 9 Crystal Confectionery Co ......,.. 32 Charland . ............... ..... 3 4 D . Dreka Co. ........... . . .25 E Eimer 81 Amend .... .. . 9 F Brechette ................. . . . IQ H Horsman Tennis Racket Co. ...... 4 Hammond Typewriter Co. ........ 7 Heliotype Printing Co ...... .... I o Hapgoods .......... . .... I3 Howard National Bank .... . . H18 Hall, W. P. .......... ...., 3 4 I jessop, Wiii. 81 Co ..... . . . 3 K Kolesch 81 Co, ........ 8 L Lyman, Elias Coal Co .... ,. .IO Lufkin Rule CO. .,.. . . ...34 Qhmrtisers ii M i M ansur . ............. . Mason Regulator Co ...... McGraw Publishing Co.. .. f Medical Dept. U. V. M .... Medico-Chirurgical College ...... 1 Merriman Co. ................ . Miles 81 Perry ............ . . . Morse Twist Drill Co.. . . Mosley Sz Bigelow .... N Nash ........ . .......... New York Law School .... O Old Bee Hive .......... . . . P Pease, Chas. E. 81 Co ..... Perkins, P. E. ........ . Partridge, Dr. ...... . R Roddy, P. F. ................. . Richardson, C. VV .............. Raymond, G. P. .............. . Robinson-Edwards Lumber Co. . . S Selden, E. ................... . Spalding, A. G. Sz Co ..... Sheldon Press ............ .. Spaulding, Kimball nk Co ........ Standard Coal Sz Ice Co .... . .. T Taylor, A. ....... . . . Thwaits, Dr. .....,.. . . . Taft . ................. . . . U University of Vermont ........ I4 V Vermont Farm Machine Co ...... Van Ness House ......... . ..... . W Westoii Electrical Instrument Co.. Wag'er, Frank ................. VVaterman, L. E. Co .... ..... VV right 8: Ditson .............. white, J. J. .................. . VVinchester Repeating Arms Co. . Wliittiei' ...................... COLLEGE MEDICAL IE NEW TI: Jlffl-X' 2.-l'V1'II1'a111,s, 2,5 l7Cl'IlI'0Ilf, 2 1 CHARLE E. PEASE SL CQMPANY THE man who carefully considers the fashion ofhis clothes, the quality of the cloth and linings, the fit and style of each separate garment, cannot be indif- ferent to the merits of the SUITS and OVERCOATS made by ROGERS PEET 85 CO. of New York. The wearers of the smartest turnouts use them because they are absolutely correct. Of us only in Vermont. .slid IT IS so certainly true that the effect of the finest sort of SUIT or OVERCOAT is ruined by an un- fashionable or freak style of Hat, that the best dressed men the world over are Wearing KNOX HATS. We offer all the proportions of the correct Hats for bus- iness, afternoon and evening dress, just as they are sold in Knox Fifth Avenue Stores. Do you wear a Knox P City Hall Square, South, Burlington, Vermont , X llflfay I7.-PV1'llz'a111,s, 0,' Vermolzt, I . J e I.-Tufts, 35 V 5 P. F. RODDY Qlnzinm Efailuring Imported and : Domestic : : Woolens : WQQV' .7 0 2.-Tufts, 2,5 T 5 Sctflf. 23.-College your begms W N Standard, Portable Direct Reading vol.'rNlE'rERs ,C AND AIVIIVIETERS if For Laboratory Testing and Switchboard Use The ,continued development and improvement of the well- known Wceston instrumerlts has resulted in the present practically perfect models. The Laboratory instruments are the most sensitive and accurate obtainable, and are recognized and used as stand- ards throughout the World. . .w Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO. MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS, WAVERLY PARK :: NEWARK, N. J. JESSOPS STEEL Tools, Drills, Dies, Saws, Etc. BEST ENGLISH TOOL STEEL ' 9 , Wm. Jessop s 8: Son, Ltd . Manufaclory. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND. 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HORSMAN COMPANY, 365-367 BROADWAY, N. Y- Sole U. S. Selling Agents for UF. H. Ayres' Championship tennis balls" approved by the U. S N. L. T. A. f.. Jie Sfugio of LWAUIZ . Edgy .wuniingion ana, Qofy netgaiiues on file Jwzarlg opposile earnegie fi6nang ground floor' sfurfio THE SCIENCE of fine tailoring is embodied mf f N '1-f--'ii-- fi- A in every ADLER SUIT IHIQQM B. W mn., ,mxqxxm A WHY' X Sole agent: for thu czty H51 i i IH 1 gr, - CHAS. W. RICHARDSON if HI R "A - I M W X4 54 Cor. Church and Main Sts. BUfli!lgt0l'l, Vt- Ocf. I.-The F7'0Sf1'11Z67l adopt a dli.S'l7l.7'ZCflT!C' head c0w1"i1z.g Oct. 2.-CClf?l'UI.ll Tobbeffs fakcs com-nzavtd of the Cadet Battalion Qliullege Tlinhattu Qture NELSON A. BERO ll Q7 M ' O I I JEWELER 99 CH CIGARS S E V, Qhrabam, 113 Qllbuttb it X X i entral etmunt ailtnap Passenger equipment unequaled. Short line Boston and New England to Montreal and other Canadian points. Bates H5 Iutn as any utbet mah New and handsome vestibuled coaches, and Pullman's most modern parlor and sleeping cars on all through trains. Quick time and sure connections can be relied upon. For full information at to routes, rain, elf., call on any ticket agent or at Company: ojifes. 2115. Zia. Zbanlep, 312. QE. XB. Q., 360 washington Qt., Zgustnn, Mass. QI. E. Cfttlestune, Southern Passenger Qgent, 395 QQUDHUDJHP, 39. Q. X MASON REDLJCING VALVES Will positively and permanently reduce and maintain an even pressure of steam, air or water, regardless of changes in the initial pressure. The Simple turning of as key gives any pressure desired. KVI-ite us for information stating your needs-we will send our catalogue and answer queries personally. IVIASON REGULATOR CO. lfV'zftlt llfgfajor llizrplzy as ravfzleivzlg ojjicev' LE ALL. ovtn THE WORLD BOSTON, MASS., U. S vi Off I2.-SC7IIi0'7' Class elccfiozz. YOUR DRESS SHOE dgliibd 56 5 55655 il iidiiibiiidbldidbidblblbi OOIAL functions demand Footwear of correct style, lightness and individuality-''Dress Footwear". XVe are showing the most varied and complete stock of "Dress Footwear" outside of the large cities. You are not limited to any one make, to any one style, or to any one price, here. XVe bring you the best offerings of the world's best shoemakers to choose from. And we give you the best l possible Value at whatever price you may Wish to pay. E Vile guarantee our goods and your money back if you E want it. I I 1 l l MOSLEY Sc BIGELO W BURLINGTON VERMONT 22? 'o H COPIES ENLARGEMENTS Photographs Frank E. Wager, 19 Church Street GROUPS CRAYONS N0-U. Io.-College Wialo-w N072 7.-LU7Q'f0lZf seeks j5l'0l7l-0fZ'07Z from I-fis1'01'y U K fo Sociology "TIP TOP TY PING" Vmfvrijtn ,X4, 5,,,.ff f-f1 'A -N. A .' 1 ' flL HF.: ' 'J M... ' "'l':T:tT' ' , ., ,R J ' 'Ira - ..g ' ' Q V ...-be-:iles u 33' 5, ON mffg?-f ' -,l27lxJ3llllll2fl.' Typ. Vfldx- , I n Qmmmlh I xv Mu- 'V ,,,.,',,,!, 'if V"' .,f.ff,.3, ' , , PI- , i ffy NO. 12 VISIBLE HAMMOND There is none of the Helter-Skelter appear- ance shown by the type-bar machines. Every letter Written on the HAMMOND presents a most beautiful appearance. THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO. Factory and General Offices: 69th to 70th Streets and East River, New York, N. Y. Oct. 9.-Prof. Goodrich is scan 'lT7'If chapel viii Off. IO.-Page nfaclzcs History IV 011 lima S 49 - Students' outfits of every style and description. Write for circular 2. M. W. ADAMS Sc CO. BURLINGTON, . .. VERMONT - ZX 0 W Afauum S ' . A TEST l L44 llkwr Eg . l QS Lx . 4 f. The drudgery of letter Writing HT is changed to pleasure by the I . si use ofWatern1an,S V i s Ideal Fountain Pen. lt is a swift and faithful " .fl messenger between friends. . ll f L. Qfiilifiiisi 1 I 173 Broadway, New York. I 'K Boston Chicago 1 FEB 9 6 8 QED, Established 1882 Incol-porated19o4 Established 1885 Amateur Work a Specialty 138 FULTON ST., N. Y. l GEO. P. RAYMOND GO. SLIDE RULES COSTUMERS 5-8-10-15 and 20 in. long -- 2 Boylston Place, Boston, Mass. Ang? OIT Boylston Sb. Telephone, Oxford 145 l::l -EE' - R' SURVEYING WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY INSTRUMENTS . -- DRAUGHTING A. D. BRISTOL Successor to Eil Special disrount to Jtudentf. Nov. IZ.-Tflc' ZL7'Cf7Sll7'C?I' of fha Jzmffor Class gets busy IVOTI. 2.1.-LC-211' S1111'1fl1 calftlzvs U IIIOIISC 'I-IL S0c1'0Z0g'hv CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL aboratory Apparatus Glhmniraln unh Ol. 15. iKPz1grn1'5 Asking Cimuha OUR SPECIALTIES Balances and Weights for all purposes. 1lCalorimeters, Pyrometers, Fused Quartzware. fllilectric Laboratory Furnaces and Appliances, E. 8: A. Sectional, Moissan and Borchez-'s Types. 1lPlatinum in all forms and shapes at lowest market prices. 1lWe constantly keep on hand a large stock of Ernst 1VIarcl1's Sohne's Acid- Proof Stoneware for Chemical Purposes. 1lAlI Testing Instruments, for Gas, Iron, Steel and Coal Analysis, Etc. CEnlarged and Revised Price List just issuedj me keep nn 11211121 riiergthing nvrhvh in at ilahnratnrg E I E R 8: A M 205 211 THIRD AVE., Cor. 18th St. NEW YORK JC111. 8.-fc111zy Bassett 7'lZS'ig7ZS his f10s1'f1'011 at C0117Je1'se Hall X N012 271.-F1'CS!l'lIZ'L'll, 55 S0f7IZ077lUI'6'S, 5 if xi is THE D. and H. COAL Delaware 85 Hudson, Lackawanna, Lehigh, Bituminous and English Cannel Coal 53 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 53 Telephone Call, 37-3 Uptown Oflice, 206 College Street ELIAS LYMAN COAL CO. SEE Z-E ii Ellie Svtnrr iiitbngmpbers, ctr. SCIENTIFIC WORK AND FAC-SIMILE REPRODUC- TION IN COLOR OR MON- OCHROME A SPECIALTY .al HIGHEST QUALITY Oli' GELATIN AND PHOTO- MECI-IANICAL PRINTING FOR CLASS BOOKS, ETC. with E112 iieputaiiun Where students delight in provid- ing for jolly feeds Olives, Pickles, Wafers, Crackers, Chocolate, Cocoa, Colfee, Tea and Cheese for Rarebit needs. KEEP THINKING ABOUT IT gbsllutllpe daunting QED' IF. IE. lgerkinz, F1112 C5rnr2r 211 Utremunt Street Euston, mass. 2112 Main St. Eurlingtnu Dec. 1.-Medica! College opens Dec. 5.-Cliczjvfu kills lzfs intent Xi COTRELL 85 LEONARD 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 Bullctinx, Samples, etc., upon application ALBANY .. .. .. . . NEW YORK We make I 351111 193 t M gun Fraternity Badges of Correct Shape U' Beautiful Finish and , Finest Quality Jewels , , , Wrile for price list and catalogue FIIIB AllllBl.C Goods bECQND HAND GQQDS Base Ball, Lawn Tennis, V4 , Q Foot Ball, V 1 BOUGHT AND SOLD Basket Ball, v V Hockey, Skates, , ' - Sweaters, Jerseys, wld all kilns of TRADE ., ii MARK LOANS NEGOTIATED Athletic Clothmg and Athletic Implements. ' Calalogzzefrez io any address E WRIGHT :YL DITSUN .Q 0""""""l' ' ' Boston and cambridge, mass. I BURLINGTON, VERMONT Chicago, Ill. Providence, H. I. - Dec. IO.-"Dug"' Bradforcl czpjvcczrs at chapel X1 Dec I3 folzes dzfsc02'e1's his vzafiolzal-ity' 1.'Ilf Anthwojrology ALL TECHNICAL Whether beginners or eminent specialists, need to read at least one leading technical paper regularly. In no other way can they keep so thoroughly in touch with developments in their chosen profession and profit by the practical experience of others engaged in similar work. Ifyou doubt llze fwisdom or necesxily of subycrib- ing ronxull an instruftor ar any J1lCCl?5J'fIL167lgi7l6'Ef. We publish the leading papers devoted to the Engineering, Electrical and Traction Industries. You need at leaft one of llzem. THE ENGINEERING RECORD The most progressive paper published devoted to civil engineering and allied subjects. Weekly,- 53.00 a year. ELECTRICAL WORLD The foremost electrical journal of the world. Weekly Edition-53.00 a year. Monthly Edition- 51.00 a year. STREET RAILWAY JOURNAL The standard authority on city and interurban railroading. Weekly-53.00 a year. Sample copizf on request. BOOK DEPARTMENT We also have a Book Department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us your inquiries. MCGRAW PUBLISHING CO. 114 LIBERTY STREET - - - NEW YORK CITY Dec I6 -"Ben" Butler goes to clzmfclz Der. 21.-Vrlcafiofz l7CKQ'l.Il5 xiii Morse Twist Drill Sz Machine Co. Put your money into "MORSE" TOOLS The saving from such an investment will quickly repay you for the outlay U ,, . .,,, 1. fi Wwiifzf J f-- .- ,. . . ,,.,-,-..-...t ,t t , lL - fig n j ., .M ,- ' i fef ' ' Y: -:. f:: ,, f ' f ---1-nw..,:.iw-,iiyyrfyhl r 'A - - - - f - '- Drills with lncreased Twist Drills with Parallel Wfeb Drills with Constant Angle Drills of High Speed Steel QQIII' mm .vficriczl bmzzdl Reamers, Cutters, Chucks, Taps, Dies, Arbors, Counterbores, Coun- tersinlts, Gauges, Machines, Mandi-els, Mills, Screw Plates, Sleeves, Sockets, Taper Pins, Wrenches. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. Q. 6. jltlansur, grinder Special attention given orders for Badges and all kinds of Society and Emblem Goods. Headquarters for the Vermont Pin. All mail ardfrr jbromjnily flied Uifk 7115051 59811 71 Qiburrh struct Regular Meals 25c Board per week 54.00 3Ra5b'5 Bark Restaurant Corner Church and Main Lunches to order Open day and night Ctullege en in emanh Search for 1907 men who will be in the market for positions next summer or fall is already on. This year we ran short of college men long before we had filled all the positions that came to us for them. . Positions now open at each of our 12 offices for 1906 college and technical school graduates who are not yet permanently located. Well known firms offer salaries ofSS00-31000. W'ri1e ur to-day. ieapguuhyi The jiatinnal QBrgani3ntinn of Brain Brokers Zdruahmuy anh ?1Buane Street, fain york, 39. LB. Offer in I2 cities' fan. 4.-Cluzpcl S0l"Z"1iCCS dl-SCOIlfl'IZIlCd uv fail. IO.-iiffr. Bciiscofcr leads rl fi1'ciyc?1'-lrllicctizzg The University of Vermont AND State Agricultural Colle e INSTRUCTION IS GIVEN I. The course of Liberal Arts, which is the usual Collegiate course in the Lan- guages, ancient and modern, Mathemat- ics, Physical Science, Mental, Moral and Political Philosophy, Rhetoric, Literature and l-Iistoryg leading to 'the degrees o-f Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of P'hilos'ophy. II. The courses required CD by the Morrill Act of 1862, which .provides that instruction be given not only in "scien- tific and classical studies," but especially in "branches of learning relating to Agri- culture and .Mechanic Arts:" and Q23 by the endowment act of 21890, which provides for instruct-ion in "Agri-culture, the Mechanic Arts, the English Language and the various branches of 'Mathematical, Physical, Natural and Economical Sci- ence, with special re-ference to their application in the industries of life." These Courses are 5 1. A Course in Civil and Sanitary Engin- eering. 2. A Course in Wlechanical Engin- A Course in Electrical Engin- eering. 4. A Course in Theoretical and Applied Chemistry. 5. A Course in Agri- culture. eering. 3. The new ibuildings are provided with power and with extensive apparatus for teaching in these departments. IH. The Course in Commerce and Eco- nomics. aiming to furnish instruction an-tl training in branches directly related to business and public service, including Accounting, Stenography, Finance, Coni- mercial Geography andBusiness Law and Practice. IV. The Course -in Medicine embracing IN THE UNIVERSITY IN the subjects usually taughat in American Medical Ciolleges. The University has a Military Depart- ment Which is under the charge of a United States Officer, a graduate of XVest Point. Admission is either 'by examination or by certificate. A certiflcaste of graduation will be accepted from reputa-ble prepara- tory schools, whose courses of study fully meet the requirements for admis- sion, but all candidates will ibe examined in English, Students admitted on -certifi- cate arc on probation during the first term. All the Courses in the Academic and Scientific Departments are open to young women upon the same condition as 'tc the 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 established for the benefit of young men and young women of limited means. The University enjoys unusual facilities for securing employment for students in the Engineering and Chemical Depart- ments Pboth during the course and after its completion. The "Billings Library" contains the University Library and special collec- tions, aggregating 65,000 volumes. The 1Reading-room is supplied with the lead- ing scientific and literary journals, Amer- ican and European. The Chemical. Physical and Biological Laborataries afford the amplest .facilities for Work in these departments. MAX W. ANDREWS, A. M. Registrar ffm. 8.-Copeland ttialles -in his sleep iff Jazz. 14.-Prof. llJIi.1'fCI' FIIZLS Pol. Econ. Xv be ffftehicn: birurginal allege of bilauslpbia ' ' Carefully graded course of four sessions of eight Qbgpattlnent uf mznlflllz months eaai. Thoroughly practical instructiong Free Quizzesg Limited Wlard Classes: Clinical Conferences: Particular attention to laboratory work. ward work and bedside teaching, Largest and finest clinic-al amphitheatre in the World. ' Off-r,, u e"o' alfa tags, t .ft leits, Xbundanea mepattlnent nf mentlgttp of tinitsriiillloif niizictl1c-albfisorlg illutcllfi Dental Iniirmi ary. College clinics present splendid opportunities for practical study of general and oral surgery. Dental students accorded same college privileges as medical students. Quizzmg conducted by the Professors free of charge. is also an integral part of the institution. Address the Dean of th? department in which you are inter- ested for an illustrated catalogue, describing courses in full and containing information as to ees. etc. shi-Earle lain Qnljuul, 35 .idassau Qt., Amin Quark Qliitp 1. Follows the Dwight Method of legal instruction, the method of that great teacher, Professor Theodore XV. Dwight. 2. Gives thoroughly practical instruction, developing the principles of the law and the reasons uron which they rest. 3. Is in New York City,-the best place to learn Nefxv York law and procedure,- the most desirable place in which to establish a lawyers practice. Its location in thc city affords an opportunity to attend the sessions of the courts, and also to gain practical experience in lawyers' oflices, in connection with the law school study of legal principles. 4. Confers the degree of LL.B. in two years: of LLM. in three years. 5. Has a Day School and also an Evening School. A student can attend either. Both are at the same address. 6. I-lad 957 students in attendance the past year H905-190653 of these 290 were college graduates. GEORGE CHASE, Dean, 35 Nassau St. THE BALTIMORE MEDICAL COLLEGE I Preliminary Fall Course begins September 1 Regular Winter Course begins September 20 Liberal Teaching Faeilitiesg Modern College Buildingsg Com- fortable Leeture Hall and Ampliitheatersq Large and Completely Equipped Laboratoriesg Capaeious Hospitals and Dispensaryg Lying- in Departnient for Teaeliiiig' Clinical Obstetriesg Large Clinics. Send for Catalogue, and address DAVID STREETT, M. D., Dean Zi? 53 F fuzz. 2S..lI1'd-l'ra1's L' iii xvi Fab. 12.-Bzirlecz' begizzs to Sfllllibll Geology mug 55 YOU KNOW I HA I if if gg f e, : '1 E92 21-as ' Y W F if if SPALDING. if Egg Means satisfaction in Athletic Goods. But does your friend P If NOT send us his 252 if name no matter where he lives and we will endeavor to explain why SPALDING X52 E52 ATHLETIC GOODS are always used by those who know what is really BEST if Egg FOR ATHLETES. Egg E32 SOME BOOKS YOU NEED ESE 52 No. 238 -Group XVI. Muscle Building. Zi E32 By Dr. L. H. Gulick, Director of Physical Training in the Eg ESE New York public schools. Illustrated with numerous full page engravings. if 52 No. 273-Group XII. The Olympic Games :it Athens, '06. ii E33 By J. E. Sullivan, President Amateur Athletic Union and E52 E2 Special Commissioner from the United States to the E52 ESE Olympic Games. Profusely illustrated. ig K NO, 27 -Group XII. College Ailllelios. E52 E33 By M. C. Murphy, the well-known athletic trainer, now ggi B2 with Univ. of Penn. Tifritten for the school boy and E55 college man. Illustrated throughout. Eg No.2-16 Group XII. Aililetia 'Praining for Sqhoolboys. Egg By Geo. XV. Orton -of the Univ. of Penn. and at famous 562 athlete himself. A very thorough and Well written ii if hook. EQ iii No. 241 Group XII. Official I-lzzndlxook of the A. A. U. ESE E93 Contains the official rules governing athletic games if Egg recoggnized by the Amateur Athletic- Union. Should bv if 52 in the hands of every athlete and Club of-Tieer in America. H SEND FOR COMPLETE LIST SPALDING ATHLETIC LIBRARY ff MP-V f'f01f"f0"1P1fff MAIL ORDER DEPT. 30,000 dealers carry I E92 M Cafaloglff of Atblffif A G 8 ourgoadx in node inthe E I I ' Good: fwill be mailed ' - . E32 125 Nassau sr. 149 wabash Ava. Umfed Smm and can if 533 upgn rgqugjf New York City Chicago ada Zi QE Our goods Zire 01lFl'i1-ll in stock in our own Stores lot-:lied in the following- EE Cities: New York, Chit-algo. 51. Louis, Denver, Boston, Butfulo, Pittsburg, Syracuse, Pliilzulelphiu, Baltimore, xxY2lSllillg,'l0ll, Cincinnati, Minneapolis, Sun K g Fruncirsco, Montreal, Can., New Orleans, IQHIISSIS City, London, Eng. ii ' ii 5253525353525-E535EE'E5'E5'E5,E5,E5'E5'E5,E5E5'E9EE5,Ei'?93'E5EE9E'Eii'EE'E Ziff? Feb. I6.-Prof. Sfcffsozz rfdcs HIC goat and czzfs 6103505 HIC' 11c.1'f day Z1 O-Poloz' and Jacobs .flsafo fo Pftlff5bll'7'g' zum' fake cz, cola' bath xvu bamplain ranspurtatiun u THE HISTORIC GATEWAY lake Qllhamplain ants lake Geenrge QTEAMERS leave Burlington for the south 8:40 A. M., for the north 9:00 A. M.: returning, arrive Burlington from the north at 4:45 P. M., from the south 5:00 P. M. : ll Connections made at Fort Ticonderoga with trains of the Delaware Sc Hudson Railroad for Lake George, Saratoga, Troy, Albany, and New York. :: :: 1: :: H Tickets sold to all points and baggage checked through to destination. :: :: :: :. :: :: ll Low rates for excursion trips from Burlington in elfect after June lst. Visitors attending the University Commence- ment should not fail to visit some of the interesting historical points in this region. :: :: :: z: :: ll Tickets, good three dayy, Burlington to Lake George and return, 35.005 tickets, good one day, Burlington to Fort Ti- conderoga and return, 31.00, Burlington to Fort Frederick and return, 31.005 Burlington to Ausable Chasm and return, 31.655 Burlington to Bluff Point and return, 31.005 Burling- ton to St. Albans Bay and return, 31.00. :: :: :: 11 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 vvharffoot of King Street D A LOOMIS, General Manager, BURLINGTON VT Feb, 22.-Koko Walk xviii Feb. 23.-"Skcy"' Ufilsofi joins the Salvation A:'rrz.3' Howe rd NCIHCIWGI BGIWR CAPITAL, - S300,000 SURPLUS, SS 75,000 Corner Church and College Sts., H. T. RUTTER, Cashier A BANK ACCOUNT gives a man a substantial standing in any community. 4- v- Habits of thrift and economy learned in Student days cling through life. 4- 1- One Dollar is enough to start an account with the Lgfuffnyfon Saainys czfzk -4- A S S E T S S11,032,399.20 Q- A. J. TAYLOR jflorist anb Seebsman 184 Main Street Burlington, Vermont Feb. 24.-Pl1f1'I0s0p11,1fcc1I Club goes into bazzkrzrjvfcg' March 4.-Clowse lem'-:Is zohalt religion is xix SUITS MADE TO MEASURE IF I MAKE IT, I MAKE IT RIGHT IF. N. FRECI-IETTE OVER PEASE'S, BURLINGTON MAIN CORRIDOR---COLLEGE OF MEDICINE STUDENTS' RATES STUDENTS' RATES F' QP. Qbanffidge QP. Lfkwaifs Qenfisl Qenlisf I Roomj ' I Burlington Sawing: Bank Building Sawing.: Bank Building Burlington, Vt. Telephone 158-4 March 6.-Prof. Tower 'raacohos follego ten seconds late xx Ildfatrclzt 7.-Browtzcil becomes cortzfrrtcd to fotettzistrt E. S. ADSIT COAL ICO. HANDLE THE VERY BEST GRADES OF ANTI-IRACITE BITUMINOUS COAL WHOLESALE RETAIL Yards-Lower Pine St. Office, 181 College St. WHEN YOU GET IYIARRIED YOU WANT ONLY THE BEST Your Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Cards, eto. should be correct in every way. We keep only the latest styles. - We make a specialty also of attractive - NIAIL SLIPS, PRGGRAIVIS, BGOKLETS STATIONERY, ADVERTISING, ETC. We are now in our own fire proof, modern building with ample room and light, and equipped with the best machines p ocurable. 2: :: 1: TI-IE SHELDON PRESS THE onvuonr Pninrfnv e BURLINGTON, zz 1: VERMONT Narclz S.-folzzz Chase recites 1'1z Hzlrfory llifczrclz 9.-S0-zfcral Casas of S l'I' 1' I p ng fever discozfwcd at Cozzzfcrsc Hall xxi TWO FAVORITE 1, .algyg mljli 3 Button Qaida -P mb!! "UHHtBI'5lJB7Zl', AS MADE BY "4t1 , 'A . , HKUPPENHEIMERH :A I" are represented in the above Cuts L We will be pleased to show you the originals made from a variety of Copyright l 907 Th Weaves and Fabrics. e House of Kuppenheimer ChlC3gO iles 8: Perr 3 ee-ve, ' I - 4'- 'lull-"ff 1 'T i-2' fl-H7 ""ff3Z'. 24 - Hz Qfl..f1'1-5 Q A 5: -5:--if: - "fri ' 1w3Iif. QZ51-,213 . f tif A ' . ,J ,v7.'?-:jjffyfx i xl ' gl, 1. V 32.5 af- . 1i11'?3i1'-- Y' ' '1. T' EL . E.i+21'ffE: A cf- ' eil " 1-71-f 3 5,1 ' tw f f- 4 :fr f , Copyright l907 The House of Kuppenheimer Chicago 108 Church St. t Burlington, Vt. March IO.-A case fozmd at G7'ClSSI7l0ZlI'Llf Xxii March II.-C0-eds are 'quaz'a1zz'med -,rs-5-v -. --,. -,-,-.5-r . :-4-'-1r -lar:-..' ' ,.-.T,., 1 ,, - ' 4 ' V n. . H- 4 . ., , I . ,. .1 s . ., If -za Q. , nm.: ,SQY -iff X- . 4 O Q. ff - .-". ' '-. 1.1.15 .., I ., ,. ,' ' - 17. 1 H -s .-- '- . s. , N, 'R .4-f yr N ,x -. 4x:...',., O.. , I: 5. wil, R .9 I -9,1511 , I "E, " 'I I -' '1 J. x . " i:1'.' I . I ,'Q73'-1Pf",.f 1' 4: 1. . . . Lf. wwf. 'J '.'h."1 :Iliff-E. -fT'1f- J. - 'DP - -f. 1 2 'J.'i.- -47.-'i4'l':5l-'H r:1 :'ci,..".5f4Qif:X': '2'.J'2: :ina tl i 'T ' :mi ' 1' ' ""l""""-"""-' -'A University of Vermont Colle e of Medicine 5 'AV- ,1-,:55,'--5 HE course of study in this department com- i prises four sessions of seven months each. Instruction is given by lectures and reci- M4 tations, clinical and laboratory teaching. 11 The Curriculum embraces all the subjects taught in a first-class Medical School. H The work is care- fully graded, and students are marked on each recitation throughout the four years. These marks go to the stndent's credit in the iinal 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. H The annual cata- logue, giving full information regarding the course, the requirements for entrance and graduation, will be sent upon application. :: :: :z :: :: Address H. L. WHITE, A. M., Secjf, Burlington, Vt. 75 T S i5r1f.:.i3q r,3, I Q. ' , -.:-wg'7f,1:, ,1,..k.:,.f,f,.,L.,3,t I..rb..o:,:lx. n,,:1:,-.5 Wx 15 -.7 By, W., Q- g,..r -. mm, - X . F I F, sd., xg: .:. -,..t,:.' X . .,:,.-.y . my, A .fl A. . .1 .-Q, - -. y- . , - ag.. ,.-1 -. 4-451 .-3' Lrg! - ff , 3- .. X N .1 - ' ff, ai, 3'In-- , e QP' ' X' "-if -.N -"L 'N . -g., -I" ,:',,j:'Q,-,' .Q , " . ' .1 a v hs a-f-g-'hip ,,, k, ,ggzgagaj-?y., 4,-5g,-,:g5,.f,-g,:rQ'0- ,heyy an ,125 H . . . . lllclrch I2.-Prof. B'11Hc1'fIeId Upjvcclrs af class -wiflz U gI0'ZC'l.llg nose I-W-CZI'CfL Ij.-Sheldon stops SlIZ0k1T7'Lg Xxiii WRTI4 ALSEN'S PORTLAND CEMENT A ALSEN 3 The standard of all countries Where PORTLAND CEIVIENTS are used -CITY Spaulding 61. Kimball Co., Agents. v WORKS g g E rl1 -. SE z gl k "I 55, 42A5i0Orsss2Y 5 lx'6"15 Q BURLINGTON, VT. H. W. ALLEN 85 COMPANY 1 ir A! ' a " ' 1 , ' DRY at at Wholesale I GO O D S I. I ggi and Retall -,.l al l li .. V, l N -- : ' - , Y.V.41, W , .,. , , , I Burlington, Vermont, Head of Church St. I Sculpture FOR INTERIOR DECORATIONS OF SCHOOLS and COLLEGES mi are Headquarters for such, and can save you money and you run no chances on I breaking as I TAKE THE RISK. When in need of Statuary corne in and talk it over and see what I can do with you. :: 2: :S J. J. WHITE 8 fltburclj it., QESunItngtun, Bt. lllarrclz 17.-St. Pazfrz'c1e's Day xxiv March IQ.-SPCIZCEI' drills flzle lzmior Class squad Robinson - Edwards Lumber Company BURLINGTON, - W- - VERMONT LUMBEI1 MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RE- TAIL DEALERS IN STANDARD GRADES of Canada, Michigan and Southern Pine and Hardwoods -Shingles-Clapboards-Lath and Dimension Timber Sole Agents in the United States for YV. C. Edwards Sc Co., Manufac- turers, at Rockland and Ottawa, Ont. uw -I m up Z in I' Jw Z 2 iwwjau.-1-TMA an E 1? T z '-f':-"4 U Z -,,.,,--, o C I- Q ., z M o SW. ,.,, , S I" I' an CHEMICAL LABORATORY--'COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Jlarclz 24.-HGI'd obselwvcs flze Sabbaflz flfllhl' f.-f'1C'lII'j' Broiwzcll hax all 1115 10530115 xi Get Photographs at utIer'5 btuhiu ALL THE LATEST STYLES See our Latest Platinum Finish in College Folders 3KelJuw7J Bates tu QIIIDEIUE 130 CHURCH STREET Opposite Y. M. C. A. Building. Tel. 7-13 May 3.1Fl'C7lCfZ' neglects fo Zzelly-ache wzffh his fzrofcssors Hffcr rlrlssrs XXX Nfay 8.-"Sfv0z"' CIl1'l'Z7'IZll1g'.S' clwlpefolzs a party fo Slielbuvwe UNIVERSITY CDE VERIVICDNT and STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE HE working facilities of the 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 permitted, beginning with the Sophomore year. Residents of Vermont taking this course are not required to pay tuition. There is opportunity for several students to defray a part of their of expenses by work. Students completing the four years' course receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. :: A WE B s TE. R ' INTERNMIOLNAL 5 I ANDARD QQAL 63 ICE co I 5--v l , , Wholesale and Retail Dealers . f?I'f?rIfi'RNiPL in lhe Best Grades of i - , S.. 5 .,-. . -1 -'al at ', 1:51-33? ',-' Il IHGI B all I llIllIIlllUS 9 i f lla 5-.5 I 5' 333 l- 5551, If'-:zlkfff-bfi 25551223 " ' F ...aa 542 12?-1554332 3-E 5? fZ 5r3ri:17 ' f uw? . . .... 4 K , . ,,-,..,fr.a-. ,,,., ,., Q6 ! Q NEEDED in every HOME., N- 1 Dgglgy-5 in PURE SCHOOL and OFFICE. P ' Reliable, Useful, Attractive, Lasting, Up to Date .Q I andiluthoritative. 2380 Pages,5000 Il1ustra.t1ons. Q . Recently added 25,900 New Words, Newhgiazetteer I and New Biographical Dictionary. Editor W. T. , Harris, Ph.D., LL.D., United States Com. of Ed'n. 3 HiSheS P0ft1and- WEBSTLEISJS COLLIQGIAIDE DECEIEQNFRY editions f ' L . ar n In a er 1 . - , m'geM P Office, 193 College St., Write for "The Story of a.Book"- Free. V . G. at c. MERRIAM oo.. sm-inzse1d,Mass. BURLINGTON, VERNIUNT May 7.-lII4'CQ1,LLZd6 ascertalzizs flzazzf "Everybody is Haljvpyf' Great! Rejoicizzg Jllay 8.-The Coffzflliolz Club do the Zyrcczkdofzuzz XXX1 makes the best photographs His prices are right, too 138 College Street if A - xwaem , asa Xl aww' PTH' JW x ' ' QQ 0 97 UMD t tiff? it CALL AND SEE OUR LATEST NOVELTIES ' Special Rates to Students' Kodak Finishing May 9.-Nothing doing on the Rialto Xxxii Moy IO.-Aricmas TfVcz1'd and at few others afieizid the Prom. 5 A W. ., L - V , EMA. A My Nw"'T7'w ,. . V ,. , ,,gggg.g5,4,. 1 .-tg'-,. .. C. A.',.,:-2' '. - - , . . 1 - . I S yr EQ f -a-.Aera 1- W. 79 - .. .. -2 M-1:7 If . 4 . h ' -w . . . . , , F, '55 - . -rf:-3' f- . 1 wi. ' -. . - vw- -Lgz wisw -2 .gv-iw-'z4"-iizi'V:"".'-:'.'-if-MMV M... ,. gf .. 2. AJS fm Q . iv N4 4-S,1:,'... --5.3-X A V . ..,w,f,Qmwy,,:-.1 fe,-.fN,,.,4f..., Q ., --.2 -P 4 YA-y y.-9 . - , 45: ,NR 5,ezmf'N?f 4,r,5.. Ao-We -ve4,.nm,ff, J..-.vw-.. .M fg,wg.,.f. xg.-.,,,.. ff 5 . 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WOODBURY, Manager . i, .. . . YN l -0 95 NUR' . 1, P' Crystal Confectionery Co. MANUFACTURERS OF Fine Confectionery Bon Bons Chocolates Honey Molasses and C. C. Cararnels Ojfce and Factory B l' W, J, BARNES Cor. College and Pine Sts. Vt. Managgr llfay II.-All in May 13.-The new boulder 111011 ride the goat AXXIII Th e A l b an y Engraving Co. WE CATEE TO THE RIGHT THofE WHO W o R K A T DEMAND THE THE E1oHT BEST 3 I 5 PRICE : 2 's 11 Years ofexperience, modern equipment and ability of the highest order enable us to produce plates that cannot be excelled Write us regarding Half-tones, Zinc Etchings, Wash or Pen Drawing and Designing. Electrotyping or any other Work entrusted to our care will be done reasonably, quickly and Well BEAVER AND GRAND STS. ALBANY, N. Y. Zllay I3.-P76'7'77Z.07lf plays fag wiztli N01'w'ich Xxxiv p May 16.-Kingsley puts A1'el1fie's eye out ZUFIMV R M WTAPESANDRULES A .,,,,:V: X , are-Q. -,,:, i f , RM' li , XIVRQWL1 ww, 9 T I Qllllil'-li 5? it wxlllll S W qw: I eww Awww , ARE THE BEs'r IN THE WORLD. Mflde by TH E LU FKIN RULE Co NEW Yo NDON. XX AW- X RK- Saginaw, Mich., U. S. A. 1. SEND FOR CATALOG FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. BURLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL THREE FOUR-YEAR COURSES CLASSICAL A LATIN : SCIENTIFIC ENGLISH For terms of admission and courses of study apply to HENRY O. WHEELER, Superintendent ISAAC THOMAS, Principal STUDENTS GO -ro ANDREW CHARLANDIE HAIR DRESSING AND SHAVING PARLURS The largest and best equipped tonsorial estab- 1 I lishmentain Vermont: "'Especial atrention paid ,, to, 'Chet needs ffoftcollleigei students. Private rooms for ladies and children. Barbers' sup- plies and gents' shaving articles for sale ANDREW G. GHARLAND - PRUPRIETOR UP ONE FLIGHT 86 CHURCH STREET Crystal Pharmacy W. P. HALL The Best of Everything in the '4RED 46,3 DRUG LINE COR. ST. PAUL AND MAIN STREETS BURLINGTON, VERMONT Wfay I7.-B1l77Zj5S gets to CL class On time Dlay IS.-B'Zl1l'lf7,S' is laid up 'ZQl'I'ZLlL Cl IMI' "OILS shock, due to offer-e,rerti01z Xxxv 1855 1907 THE OLD BEE HIVE 1 -...-..-.-,,......E EEEE Ei I N N Shopping by mail has developed into a N A leading feature here, a special department being conducted for this purpose-Samples sent promptly to any address,-Express charges prepaid on orders of 332.50 or over. I Dress Goods, Silks, Wash Goods, Linens, IN I Shirt Waists, Gloves, Hosiery, Wall Papers, NEW ENGLAND etc- BURLINGTON VERMONT "vermont Milan" utisze The Managers Wish to call attention to the fact that the advertisers make possible the publication of this book. PATRONIZEN THEM Nlay 20.-f. Shefld Birliy finds fault tvfflz flze weaflzfef'

Suggestions in the University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) collection:

University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


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