University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1909

Page 1 of 341

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 341 of the 1909 volume:

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GP. xx K SX x f' M 1 Mx f,-Q ,fy xv N1 X 'J X f f X c x x Ax x XS W xixx f 3112 Uni itll 1PuiIIiH1jUU Ing junior .1 H Q of N 'lr X219 f' u A xyzxx V K6 fa x f-"' 4 g en1f9?' j ' ff fff Q 'MT ' H? Wg 1 E44 ff -Wgx W ? ffi fsqy xxx fx : x bf xx m f fix 1?Wf F5' i xxx x Q . M Q: W ig! .-." ' ff flff 4fx,1f ?- 1+ Hifi, x V InW'5.WN111?. Xxx F jj. W-'QQ1x'l , jf N UQ, mr . xxx" il ' 'U WL ,R xp iff 1 xx if ff gy ,mx . 'xf is f, ll If Q X521 I gi ,XX X 'gr :Nix - xxx xx ., faxxxxxxx, , x 1, N x Wx? YW - FXR fx g i f- 591119 Mun. Glheatrr Eentinr Hlrllanghlin, EE. E Ollzum uf 1375 fnrinent Zlurizi zxnh vuvr lugul I nun uf hm Alma !HHat1:1'ihi5 Hul- 1111112111 iilvnprri- fullg Bvhirznirh 1 Mfwk Arirl, tlgg rhargr ifixartlg is pr1'fu1'n1'h." -Uhr EPIILPPEY ... a x X I- X I N -X f'5 W Q ga.-E' TJ ' If W' .bag 'V' 1' " ' Q Iliff KJ is I TO AID IN PERPETU- 4 ATINO THE CUSTOMS AND TRADITIONS GF OUR DE- LOVED ALMA NATER AND TO DEPICT TRUTHFULLY THE DI' VERSE INTERESTS Or A COLLE- OIATE YEAR IS THE PURPOSE OF THE TXJENTY-SEC' OND VOLUME OF TI-IE gi I ARI EL. IN THE SPIR IT OF VERMONT WE G RE ET YOU. TRUSTINO YOUR AP- PROVAL MAY BE THE REwARD OF OUR Lk Q Y BORS. X TI-IE CLASS OF NINE- TEEN HUNDRED NINE. U Q E qphiflil'-ill-mllilf Thomas oseph Mulcare . ifhtaiur ititlztlmgrr' Walter' C13 de Maurice A Bernarcl Ruthx an Bristol I , lr I V c - ,Aiihiiifilllf Ybhmirirmi iLItIz1m1gr1' 1 !lUMUlWllMllUllUlUJU1t3lJUlkW1UlUlUll?JlUllWlWlUlUl1tiJlWlllZWflUMU3WIl!QW71+kUllklUlMlU1UJlW1lfllU!1tMUll-MUIUU U W .gliliigfillli mth ?k55l!fiZ1fP Ehiiurs Edward Seymour Abbott Roger Enos Chase, Jr. Dwight Charles Deyette George Stiles Harris Stanclage Gorclon Johnclroe Eclwarcl Francis Phelan l-lubert Francis Powers Ruth Vvinifrecl Reynolds Ethel Pearl Southwick 1 Artiatsi Roger Gibbs Ramsclell Mary Robinson Isaac Kingsley Ellis 1HI111tug1'nJ,1ln'r Roy LaForrest Gilman i UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 liniuvrnitg nf 0111111111 GREEN AND Hermnnt GOLD Glgrrr EPZIDPI' RAYMOND ADOLPI-I SPENCER ... ... .-11 1 " BILL ff TI-IE NEW YELL Ver-mont! Ver-mont! V-E.-R-M-O-N-T Ver-mont Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Ver4mont! A 132115 " THE OLD SIS BOOM " Sis-Boom-Ah! V-E-R-M-O-N-T Rah-Rah-Rah ! Rah-Rah-Rah ! ' Rah-Rah-Rah! Rah-Rah-Rah ! Vermont! Vermont ! Vermont! THE OLD YELL Rah-Rah-Rah ! Rah-RahiRah ! Vermont! Vermont! Rah-Rah ! THE sHoRT YELL Sis! Boom-Boom! Vermont! O9 9 N ix 1 1 7 ' ff W EL ii DFI if 1 0 11 I Q 4 f Q J' . J , 7 ff f' 111111. .s mk,,,rrfmi , Q 51111 1 1 X XZ A X I 1 11 f f f f y "" X it 1 X 'irlfts . .9 MW ffm .41 5311111111 1 2 . me ' at Q- X af t ff ff' Evpurtmrnba nf Arts sinh Svrienrra 1907 Wednesday, September 25, 8:15 A. M ..... Tuesday night, November 26, to Friday night, November 29 . Friday night, December 20, to Thursday night, January 2 . I 908 Monday, January 27, to Saturday, February 8 Sunday, February 9 ..... Monday, February 10 ...... Saturday, February Z2 ..... Friday night, March 27, to Tuesday night, April 7 . Friday, May 1 ....... Friday, May 1, S P. M. . -. . . Saturday, May 30 . . , . . . Monday, June 8, to Saturday, June 20 . . Monday, June 15, to Saturday, June 20, 9 A. M. Saturday, June 20, 5 P. M. . . . . Sunday, June 21, 3 P. M. . . . Monday, June 22 . . Tuesday, June 23 ..... Wednesday, June 24 ..... Thursday, June 25, to Wednesday, September 23 . Tuesday, September 22, 9 A. M. and 2 P. M. . . . Wednesday, September 23, 8:15 A. M. . . . . . Saturday, October 3 ...., and 2 'P. M. . Freshman Prize Erpurimvni nf iiltlvhirinr 1907 Thursday, November 14 . . Friday, November I5 . . November December December November, March and June .... 24 to December 26 flnclusivej . I 908 January 1 . . . February 22 .... April I7 to April 20 flnclusivej . May 30 ..... Monday, June 15 . Wednesday, June 24 . 28 . . . 11 ..... 16 to December 21 . . December . First ha1f-year begins . Thanksgiving Recess Christmas Recess . Mid-year Examinations Day of Prayer for Co11eges . Second half-year begins . Washingtonis Birthday . . Spring Recess . . Founders Day Spear Prize Reading . . Memoria1 Day . Fina1 Examinations . Entrance Examinations . .Kingsley Prize Speaking . Baccalaureate Discourse . . C1ass Day . . A1umni Day . Commencement Day . Summer Vacation . Entrance Examinations . First half-year begins Entrance Examinations begin . , Opening Lecture . Regu1ar exercises begin . . Thanksgiving Day . . Registration ends Examination for Conditions Entrance Examinations . Christmas Recess . New Year's Day Was11ington's Birthday . . Easter Recess . . Memorial Day . Examinations begin Commencement TRUSTEES V I L i. g C, Matthew Henry Buckham, D.D., l..l...D., President Ex-Ofticio His Excellency Fletcher Dutton Proctor, A.B., Governor l-lon Hon Hon Hon Hon Hon. l-lon I-lon Hon H011 Hon I-lon l-lon I-lon I-lon. I-lon 0911 the llisxrt uf the 3.HninPruitg nf Hmunni I-lorace Henry Powers, Ll...D ...... Morrisville John I-leman Converse, l.,l...D. Philadelphia, Pa. Elias Lyman, A.M. . . . Burlington Robert Roberts, A.B. . . Burlington William Seward Webb, M.D. . Shelburne Darwin Pearl Kingsley, Ll...D. . . New York City Benjamin Franklin Fifield. LLD. . . Montpelier Charles Albert Catlin, Ph.B. . . Providence, R. I. Edmund Curtis Mower, A.M., LLB ..... Burlington Q11 the Iiexri uf the Hvrmunt 2-XgriruIi11ral Glnllrgv . 15113-15115 George Thrall Chaffee . . . . Rutland Henry Clay Cleveland . . . . Coventry William Paul Dillingham, I..l...D. . . Montpelier 1555-1 H1 1 Gardner Smith Fassett . . . Enoshurg Cassius Peck ..... Burlington John Griffith McCullough, l.,l...D. . . ' Bennington 15117-1513 Nelson Wilbur Fisk .... Isle La Motte Redfield Proctor, LLD. .... . Proctor Ebenezer Jolls Ormsbee, Ll...D. , . . Brandon Edmund Curtis Mower, A.M., Ll...D,, Secretary . Burlington Edward Henry Powell, A.M., 166 College Street, Treasurer Burlington THE ARIEL, voL. xx moat. Gnovgv Grenville iimtwfct, Quinn. Born at Burlington, Vt., I0 December, l826. Died at Camden, S. C., 8 April, l907. The long practical acquaintance of George Grenville Benedict with the affairs of the University of Vermont made him an invaluable member of the Board of Trustees. He was a recognized authority on the early, as well as the later, history of Vermont. l-le used the leverage afforded by his position as editor to further the true interests of town and state and college, and to promote all worthy enterprises and causes. He loved his home, his church, his town, his college, he was true to his friends and fair toward opponentsg ready always, if possible, to give time and assistance to those who sought advice. As a soldier, he won an enviable distinctiong as military historian of his State, 'he recorded the brave deeds of her gallant sons on tablets which time may blur, but shall never deface. ,f ,ff -, , 5.1 ff M! X 1 XA I .1 1E11111111E811DlE11111811i1 2,3 5375, , ELECTED RETIRED 1800 :5Rev. Daniel Clarke Sanders, D.D. . . . 1814 Ha rvar d 1788 and A.M. and D.D. 1809: P1850 Aged 821, 1815 SPR.-.-V, Samuel Austin, 13.13. . -1 ..... 1821 Yale 1783 and A. M. Coll. N. 17855 D.D. Williams I807g 01830 Aged 701. 1821 A':Rev. Daniel l-laskel, A.M .... . 1824 Yale 1892 and A.M.g 01848 Aged 641. 1825 xRev. Willard Preston, D.D. . . . 1826 Brown 1806, DD. Univ. ca., 01857 Aged 7l1. 1826 55Rev. James Marsh, D.D ....... 1833 Dart. I8I7g D.D. Columbia 1830 and Amherst 1833, 01842 Aged 481. 1833 xRev. John Wheeler, D.D. ...... 1849 Dart. 1816 and A.M.g D.D., Union 1834 H1862 Aged 641. 1849 'Y'Rev. Worthington Smith, D.D .... 1855 Williams 18163 D.D. Univ. Vt. 1845, 01856 Aged 611. 1855 55Rev. Calvin Pease, D.D ....,. . 1861 Univ. Vt. 1838 and A.M,, D.D., Midd. 1856, H1863 Aged 501. 1862 a5Rev. Joseph Torrey, D. D. ..... 1866 Dart. 1816 and A.M., D.D. Harvard, l85Og CFIS67 Aged 701. 1866 James Burrill Angell, Ll...D. .... - 1871 Brown 1849 and A.M. and l..L.D. l868g l..l...D. Vt. 1904. 1871 Matthew l-lenry Buckham, D.D., l..l...D. . . . . AB. 1851, AM. 1854, Vermontg D.D. Dartmouth and Hamilton, 18775 Ll...D. Middlebury, 1900. A' Deceased. 4 55 6, tl? kk 1 V f Inq :R B f 7 :N .' ' . . s f" al M nu jffgv -'2 ,Qi '.. fr? I all l 9 S in 1 . tulhglyr :lj .Il A - ' . . also J? W ,, . A S 5 r Aaaurirxtr Alumni Robert Roberts, ,69 ..... President Prof. James R. Wheeler, ,SO . . . Vice-President Charles E.. Allen, '59 . . . SCCTCUUY Thomas R. Powell, ,00 ..... Treasurer Exnrutinr Qlummittrr Joseph T. Stearns, ,96 Dr. Lyman Allen, ,93 Bert H. Hill, 95 Robert A. Lawrence, '99 Qbhiinarg Llnsnmitier Prof. E.. Goodrich, '53 K Walter B. Gates, ,Bl Rev. George Y. Bliss, '89 Henry l... Ward, '82 Breakfast Olmnmittrz Dr. G. I. Forbes, '90 Mrs. W. Votey E. C. Mower, '92 Mrs. R. Wheeler Ahuimrrg Olummiiter Dr. Lyman Allen, '93 Henry B. Shaw, '96 Dr. John M. Wheeler, ,OZ E112 New Englanh Amanriatiun CMEETINC. IN BOSTOND Thomas P. W. Rogers, '73 .... President Leyancler P. Young, M.D., '77 . . . Viee-Presiclent J. H. Vaughn, M.D., '80 . . Vice-Presiclent C. W. Stone, ,84 . - . Vice-President H. A. Torrey, '93 . . . Vice-President G. P. Anclerson, '96 . . Vice-Presiclent Rev. Daniel T. Torrey, 'Sl . . . Chaplain S. S. Dennis, 'Ol . . , , , Auditor R. D. H. Emerson, '04 . . Secretary ancl Treasurer .l- H- Eaton, '03 . . Assistant Secretary ancl Treasurer 145 IVERSITYOFVI-2RMONT,l909 IJ Exrrutinr Qlnmmittrr A. E.. Lewis, '97 I. I... Rich, 'OZ Prof. G. W. Benedict, ,93 John A. Chase, '99 C. P. Holt, IVLD., 'Ol Ellyn Nmu Burk Azmiiriaiiirn CFOR New YORK CITY AND VICINITYJ R. D. Benedict, '48 . . . President Dr. H. Vvoodward, '82 . First Vice-President E. E. Albee, '89 .... Second Vice-President J. S. Wright, Jr., '03 . . . Secretary and Treasurer Exrrutiur Qluiumittrr W. C. Flanders, ,90, Chairman A. C. Crombie, '94 S. F. Weston, '96 H. O. Wheeler, Jr., '04 S. Wright, Jr., '03 C5119 Ighilahvlplyia Alunmi .?S5EiL'II'iEIfi1'l11 CFOR PHILADELPHIA AND VICINITYD William Shalor Johnson, '58 .... President John H. Converse, '6l . . First Vice-President Don M. Rice, '02 . . . Secretary William H. Stone, '89 ..... Treasurer Tixerutiur Gnminittee S. W. Landon, '74 R. L. Hayes, '86 ' J. D. Allen, '92 Nelson Kellogg, ,OZ Ex-Oficio, Officers Uhr Zisuatrern Nun Burk Anauriaiiun CMEETING IN ALBANY, TROY on SCI-IIQNECTADYJ , Philander Deming, A.M., LLB., '6l . . . President John Henry Collins, M.D., '97 .... Vice-President I-larry B. Spencer, '00 . . . Secretary and Treasurer Exerixtiiir Cflnnnuiftrr Charles B. Sprague, M. D., '98 Frank Sherman, lVl.D., '80 Rev. Charles B. Sturgess, '00 Ex-Ojfcio, Qfhcers TI-IE. ARIEL, VOL.. X XII Uhr mwalringinn 1 B. 01.9 Aaaurizziinn Dr. A. F. A. King, A.M., '84 .... President Tracy L. Jeffords, '86 . . . . Vice-President James S. Morrill, '80 . . Vice-President E. W. Lawrence, 'Ol . . . Secretary and Treasurer ' Exrrniiun Qlrnnmittrr W. A. Orton, '97 Duncan Stuart, '98 ' H. D. McDonald, 'Ol mrntvrn Alumni Aaanrizuiinn flVlEETING IN CHICAGOJ Dr. Rufus W. Bishop, '77 .... President Merton C. Robbins, '98 ..... Vice-President R. D. Kellogg, '00 ...... Secretary ' Exerutiur Qlnxmnittrr Lewis L. Colburn, '59 Frank D. Farr, '92 Albert C. Barnes, '76 Paul P. Harris, '89 Horace K. Tenney, '80 Howard H. Marsh, '03 Eurlingtnn Alunmw Aamuizriiun Mrs. S. D. Hodge, '75 ..... President Miss Ada Hurlburt, '99 ..... Vice-President Miss Sarah Martin, '76 ..... Secretary Miss Frances Little, '04 . . . ' . . Treasurer Aaauriate Alumni, ftltlvhirul Erpm'1rnrni C. P. Thayer, '65 ...... President C. M. Ferrin, '65 . . Vice-President D- C- HHWICY, '84 . . Vice-President J. H. Woodward, '82 . Vice-President W- S- Nay, '73 - . . Vice-President B- Andrews, '85 ...... Vice-President Lyman Allen, '96 .... Secretary and Treasurer Tixrrntiur Qlmmnitirr H. C. Tinkham, '83 C. S. Caverly, '81 .l- N- Jenne, '81 F. T. Kidder, '83 C. F. Dalton, '03 W. U. Taylor, '80 Glnrmrriirut Hallrg illllrhiral Alunmi Amauriaiiuu Dr. W. A. Smith, '82 ...., President Dr. C- DOWHCY, '94 . . . Vice-President DT- V- J. Irwin, '96 . Secretary and Treasurer VERMONT 1909 17 IVERSITYOF , x- 1846 1847 1849 1849 1849 1851 1857 1858 1858 1858 1861 1862 Nvrrulugg WILLIAM APPLETON DODGE Born Barre, 27 December, 1824 Died Westboro, Mass., 3 April, 1907 HON. GEORGE GRENVILLE. BENEDICT, L.H.D. Born Burlington, 10 December, 1826 Died Camden, S. C., 8 April, 1907 HON. HENRY ADAMS BURT ' Born Sheldon, 10 February, 1828 Died Swanton, 19 May, 1907 PHILETUS FILLMORE NORTH Born Chazy, N. Y., 25 February, 1828 Died Chazy, 3 june, 1907 REV. EDWIN WHEELOCK, D.D. Born Cambridge, 17 November, 1822 Died Cambridge, 18 December, 1907 HON. JULIUS SCRIVER Born Hemmingford, P. Q., 5 February, 1826 Died Weshnount, Montreal, P. Q., 5 September, 1907 ROYAL JACKSON BANCROFT Born Plainfield, 25 March, 1837 Died Spencer, Ind., 6 June, 1905 JOSEPH HENRY THORP Born Underhill, 3 August, 1837 Died Woodland, Cal., 9 March, 1907 HON. MILTON RISING TYLER ' Born Essex, 18 March, 1835 Died St. Paul, Minn., 16 March, 1907 HENRY CLINTON WEBSTER Born Cabot, 17 July, 1831 - Died North Montpelier, 15 September, 1907 REV. LESTER HALL ELLIOT Born Croydon, N. H., 1 August, 1835 Died Waterbury, 20 July, 1907 JAMES WILSON DAVIS Born Montpelier, 2 October, 1838 Died New York City, 20 December, 1907 I8 TH x-1862 x-1863 x-1865 1870 1875 x-1877 1881 1886 x-1893 1894 E ARIEL, VOL. XX JOSEPH P1-IILBROOK LAIVISON A Born Elmore, 9 February, 1838 Died Cabot, 14 January, 1907 ALFRED GREELEY SAFFORD Q Born St. Albans, 17 August, 1844 Died Bur1ington, 3 July, 1907 PROF. WILBUR OLIN ATWATER, 1..L.D. . Born Jobnsbury, N. Y., 3 May, 1844 h Died Middletown, Conn., 22 September, CARLOS AURELIUS LYON , B Dliglcl Oakland, Cal., January, 1907 FRED EUGENE LUCAS Born Burlington, 28 May, 185-4 Died Spokane, Wash., 5 January, 1907 JOHN CLARK PETTY, M.D. Born Burlington, 7 November, 1856 Died Eland Junction, Wis., 12 Decemb JAMES BUCKI-IAM Born Burlington, 25 November, 1858 Died Melrose, Mass., 8 January, 1908 MARVIN WRIGHT CLARK Born Williston, 20 June, 1865 Died Williston, 19 August, 1907 ERNEST HENRY ROOT Born Craftsbury, 15 March, 1866 Died Famosa, Cal., 12 August, 1906 IDA MAY CFULLERJ T1-IURSTON Born Wate1'bury, 13 February, 1868 Died Lincoln, 21 February, 1907 1907 er, 1907 1? were -A FAC U1 tj FY Nlatthew l-lenry Buckham, D.D., LL.D. 28 University Place President 1871 Tutor 1853-4. Professor of Greek 1857-71, Rhetoric and English Literature 1856-7 and 1863-7I. A.B. '51 and A.lVl. '54, Vermont. D.D. '77, Hamilton and Dartmouth. LL.D. '00, Middlebury. 5413, fI'BK flohn Orclronaux, lVl.D., LL.D. Roslyn, New York Professor Emeritus of tlftcclical jurisprudence George Henry Perkins, Ph.D. 205 South Prospect Street Howard Professor of Natural History anal Dean of the Department of Natural Science, 18815 Dean of the Department of Arts, I907,- Curator of the llluseum Professor of Zoology, Botany and Geology, 1868-81. AB. '67 and Ph.D. '69 Yale. B911 Kngx, ANP, sIfBK Rev. John Ellsworth Goodrich, D.D. 483 Main Street Professor Emeritus of Latin, 1907 Professor of Rhetoric and Latin 1872-7, Greek and Latin, 1877-87, Professor of Latin, 18815 Dean of the Department of Arts, 1902. A.B. '53, A.lVl. '56, and D.D. '97,' Vermont. A'ndover Theological Seminary, '60. ANP, TBK Albert Freeman Africanus King, A.lVl., lVl.D., LL.D. Washington, D. C. ' Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women AKIC ' Samuel Franklin Emerson, Ph.D. 56 Summit Street Professor of History, 1899 Professor of Greek and lVlodern Languages, 1881-89. A.B., '72, Yale. Ph.D., '85, Amherst Union Theological Seminary, 78. Atl' . Nathan Frederick Merrill, Ph.D. 1 South College Pomeroy Professor of Chemistry, l889g Dean of the Department of Chemistry Professor of Chemistry and Physics, 1885-89. BS. '70, M. l. T., Ph.D. '72, Zurich. ATQ Joel Williston Wright, A.lVl., lVl.D. Lake Placid, New York Professor Emeritus of the Principles and Practice of Surgery :F Deceased 20 THE AR1EL,voL.xx11 Archibald Lamont Daniels, Sc.D. 34 North Prospect Street Williams Professor of Mathematics, 1886 and 1894 I-nslructor in Mathematics, 1885-6. Professor of Mathematics and Physics, 1889-94. AB. '76, Michigan. Sc.D. '85, Princeton Josiah William Votey, C.E. 489 Main Street Flint Professor of Civil Engineering, 1893i Dean of Department of Englneeflng- 1901 Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1884-90. Associate Professor in Civil Engineering, 1890-93. C.E., '84, Vermont. CIDBK Lewis Ralph Jones, Ph.D. 46 North Prospect Street Professor of Botany Instructor in Natural History, 1889-91. Associate Professor of Natural History, 1891-93. Ph.B., '87 and Ph.D. '04, Michigan Joseph Lawrence Hills, Sc.D. 59 North Prospect Street Dean of the Department of Agriculture, Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, 1893 BS. '81, Massachusetts Agricultural College and Boston University. Sc.D., '03, Rutgers. KE Henry Crain Tinkham, M.D. 46 North Winooski Avenue Professor of General ancl Special Anatomy: Professor of Clinical Surgery: Dean of the Department of Medicine lVl.D. Vermont, '83, AM Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.D., l...H.D. 204 South Willard Street Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature AB. '90, Charleston. Ph.D. '93, johns Hopkins. l...H.D. Vermont, '04. ATQ, KIPBK Allison Wting Slocum, A.M. 295 Maple Street Professor of Physics, 1894 AB. '88, Haverford. A.lVl. Harvard, '91 William Horatio Freedman, C.E., E.E. 100 South Union Street Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1899 C.E. '89, and E.E. '91, Columbia . John Brooks Wheeler, A.B., M.D. 210 Pearl Street Professor of Surgery: Professor of Clinical and Minor Surgery AB. '75, Vermont. M.D. '79, Harvard. ECP, 'IDX james Nathaniel Jenne, M.D. , 272 Main Street Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and of Clinical llfferlicine Aloysius Octavius Joseph Kelly, A.M., lVI.D. Philadelphia KEY Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,t909 ZI Horace Loring White, B.S., A.M. 89 North Prospect Street Professor of Nlerlical Chemistry B.S. '93, University of Maine. K2 Frank Abiram Rich, V.S., M.D. 88 South Union Street I ' Professor of Veterinary Science, 1901 Instructor Veterinary Medicine, i892-l90l Cyrus Guernsey Pringle, A.M., Sc.D. Williams Science Hall Keeper of the Herbarium Carl Vernon Tower, Ph.D. 42 Clarke Street Professor pro tempore of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy A.B. '93, A,lVl. '95, Brown. Ph.D. '98, Cornell. AT Carlton Beecher Stetson, A.M. 98 South Willard Street Professor of Cerman Language anal Literature '8l, '85, Colby. AKE, 11213K William Stuart, M.S. 8 Wilson Street Professor of Horticulture B. S. '94, Vermont. M.S., Purdue. KE Edward Robinson, B.S. 25 Colchester Avenue Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S. '90, M. l. T. Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Member of Society for Promotion of Engineering Education Carl Whitney Mixter, Ph.D. 59 Buell Street Professor of Political Economy and Dean of the Department of Commerce anal Economics A.B. '92, Johns Hopkins. A.M. '93, l:'h.D. '97, Harvard Arthur Dexter Butterfield, M.S. 41 South Prospect Street Professor of Mechanics and Mathematics Clfngineeringj B.S. '93, M.S. '98, Worcester Polytechnic Institute Elbridge Churchill Jacobs, B.S. IIS Pearl Street Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Mineralogy: Secretary of the Faculty, 1907 Instructor in Mineralogy, Assaying and Quantitative Analysis, i899-l90l. Assistant Professor, l90l. B.S. '97, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. ATS? . Samuel Eliot Bassett, Ph.D. 14 Summit Street , Professor of Creelf Language and Literature, 1906 Professor pro tempore, l905-6. A.B. '98, Ph.D. Yale. ANP, CPBK Arthur Beckwith Myrick, Ph.D. 435 Main Street Professor of Romance Languages and Literature, 1906 Professor pro tempore l905. A.B. '00, PLM. '0l, Ph.D. '04, Harvard 22 THE AR1EL,voL. X'XII Harry Herbert Tehbetts, Captain Tenth United States Infantry 98 Brookes Avenue Professor of Military Science and Tactics, 1906 West Point, '96 Charles Lewis Beach, B.Agr., B.S. 200 I-00H1i5 Street Professor of Dairy Husbandry B. Agr., BS. '86 Wisconsin Patrick Eugene Nlcsweeney, NLD. 37 EIITXWOOCI AVCHUC Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics NLD. University of Vermont, '86, AM Lyman Allen, NLD., A.B. 288 Main Street Adjunct Professor of Surgery AB. '93 and NLD. '96, Vermont. ECP, AM, TBK Harris Ralph Watkins, B.l..., NLD. 42 North Winooski Avenue Adjunct Professor of Anatomy NLD. University of Vermont, '92. AM John Gibson, NLD. St. Albans Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics NLD., University of Vermont, '98. AM Marbury Blaclen Ogle, Ph.D. 437 Nlain Street Professor of Latin Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Frect Kinney Jackson, A.B., NLD. 49 South Winooski Avenue Adjunct Professor of Physiology A.B. '97 and NLD. '99, Vermont. TAG, AM Wilihur Alclen Coit, Ph.B., A.NL North Prospect Street Assistant Professor of tllathematics, 1904 Instructor in Mathematics, i900-4. Ph.B. '00, A.NL '07, Boston University. QAX George Howard Burrows, BS. 299 Union Stfeet i Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1904 , Instructor in Chemistry, 1903-4. BS. '99, Vermont. CIPBK Frederick Ellsworth Clarke, NLD. 88 College Street Adjunct Professor of Pathology NLD. University of Vermont, '94. fI1X Clarence Henry Beecher, NLD. 42 North Winooski Avenue Adjunct Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine NLD. University of Vermont, '00, AM UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,1909 23 Joseph Antoine Archamlbault, M.D. Essex Junction Adjunct Professor of Cliemislry Ulflezlicalj NLD. Vermont, '01. AKK Max Walter Anclrews, A.B., A.NI. 215 Pearl Street Assistant Professor of Rhelorfc ami Eloculion, 1905 Registrar 1901. Instructor in Elocution 1901. Instructor in English 1904. AB. '99, A.M. '03, Vermont. TAS, 'PBK I-Ienry Farnham Perkins, Ph.D. 205 South Prospect Street Assistant Professor of Zoofogy Assistant Professor of Biology, 1905-6. Instructor in Biology, 1902-5. ALB. '98, Vermont. Ph.D. '02, Johns Hoplcins. AXP, sI1BK Charles Allen Kern, BS. 72 South Winooski Avenue Assislanl Professor of Chemislry, 1906 Instructor in Chemistry. 1903-6. BS. '01, Vermont. TAG Charles Henry Pierce, BS. 32 North Converse Hall Assislanl Professor of 1l4al1iemalics, 1906 B.S. '04, Vermont. AE Samuel Erskine Maynarcl, NLD. 73 Pine Street Adjunct Professor of Gynecology NI.D. Vermont, '91. AI, AM Bingham I-Iiram Stone, NI.S., M.D. 457 South Willard Street Adjunct Professor of Bacteriology AB. '97, M.D. '00, Vermont. ATO, AM Rt. Rev. Arthur Crawshay Alliston I-lall, D.D., I..L.D. Rock Point Lecturer on New Testament Literature, 1906 AB. '70, Christ Church, Oxford. D.D. '92, Oxford. 1..1...D. '04, Vermont Rudolph August Witthaus, A.N1., lVI.D. New York City Emeritus Professor of Toxicology KIPX Juclson Earl Cushman, 1VI.D. 31 School Street Professor of Medical furisprurience ' ' Marshall Coleman Twitchell, M.D. 162 College Street - Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear and Throat 4 NI.D. Vermont, '93. AM Aurelius R. Shancls, A.NI., M.D. Washington, D. C. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 'PX QCD THEARIEL,VoL.Xx11 Watson Lovell Wasson, Nl.D. W3feTbUfY Professor of Mental Diseases lVl.D. Vermont, 'Ol Frederick Albert Lawton Lockhart, A.Nl., Nl.D. MOHTTCHI Professor of Gynecology Godfrey Roger Pisek, PLS., NLD. New York CitY Professor of Diseases of Chilalren AKK Davicl Alexander Shirres, A.Nl., NLD. Montreal Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System AKK James Pedersen, Nl.D. New York Citi! Professor of Venereal Diseases John NlcRae, Nl.B., Nl.R.C.P. Nlontreal, P- Professor of General anal Special Pathology NIB. and Nl.R.C.P. Lonclon University Charles A. Peters, NLD. Nlontreal, P. Professor of Dermatology Charles Solomon Caverly, A.B., NLD. Rutland Professor of Hygiene NLD. Vermont, '81 ' William T. Jackman, A.Nl. 99 Buell Street Assistant Professor of Economics, 1907 Instructor in Economics ancl Accounting, l90I-7. AB. '96, A.Nl. '00, University of Toronto Harry Howarcl Clouclman, A.B., NLD. 230 Loomis Street Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Director, 19015 Assistant Professor of Pathology, 1907 AB. '0l, Bowdoin. NLD. '05, Vermont. KE, AKK - Enairurtura James EHYOH 43 South Prospect Street Instructor in Mechanical Practice, 1893 Massachusetts Institute of Technology Clifford Atherton Pease, NLD. lO2 College Street Instructor in Neurology and Metlicine Nl.D. Vermont, '99. AM UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,l909 25 David Marvin, Essex Junction Instructor in IVIateria Medica ami Therapeutics l-lenry Bigelow Shaw, Ph.B., LL.B. 253 South Union Street Instructor in Commercial Law, 1902 Ph.B. '96, Vermont. LLB. 1900, Harvard. 231' Thomas S. Brown, M.D. 85 Grant Street 'Instructor in Anatomy - Joh-n Hazen Dodds, Nl.D. 25 South Union Street 'I Instructor in Anaesthetization M.D. Vermont, '98 Daniel A. Shea, M.D. 96 North Champlain Street Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy CIPX Charles Kimball Johnson, M.D. 36 Clark Street Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy M.D. '99, Vermont. 'PX Charles Francis Dalton, M.D. 52 North Winooski Avenue Instructor in Medicine and Dermatology M.D. Vermont, '03. AM . Lawrie Burns Nlorrison, M.D. 8 Green Street Instructor in Embryology ana' Histology M.D. Vermont, '02 l-larry Edward Cunningham, A.B. ll2 Pearl Street Instructor in Scientiyic Carman, l906 AB. '04, Vermont. 'I-'A9, fI'BK Howard Austin Edson, B.S. 148 Colchester Avenue Instructor in Botany anal Bacteriology B.S. Vermont, '06. 'I'A9, CIPBK Freci Bonar Wright, B.S. 4 Loomis Street Instructor in Electrical Engineering, 1906 ' B.S. '05, Vermont. Eff' Carl Brigham Brownell, A.B., B.S. A 196 South Willard Street Instructor in Mechanical Engineering AB. '99, B.S. '04, Vermont. AXI' Wil.liam Henry Alexander United Sta-tes Weather Bureau Building Lecturer on Meteorology, 1906 A A. S. C. I-Iill, M.D. Winooski Assistant to the Clmir of Clinical Medicine 26 'THEAR1EL,voL.XX11 George E. Latour, M.D. lzl E-lIT1W00Cl Avenue Assisiani io ihc Clmir of ilu: Theory ancl Practice of Medicine M.D. Vermont, 'U4. AKK Rev. Evan Thomas, BS., B.D. Essex ,lUr1CIiOI1 Instructor in Mathematics fffngineeringj, 1907 Instructor pro tempore 1892-3, l906-7. BS. '76, Denison University. B.D. '50, Yale. Arthur Chester Eaton, HS. 88 COll6g6 Street lnstruclonin Civil Engineering, 1907 B.S. '07, Vermont. ATO, 'IDBK Albert William Van Buren, B.A. I6 Colchester Avenue Professor Crcelg pro iempore' B.A. Yale, l900. Graduate School, l900-2. American School of Classical Studies in Rome, l902-6 George Munroe Elliott, B.C.E.. I6 Colchester Avenue Inslrucior in Civil Engineering B.C.E. '97, lowa State College J. W. Scane, M.D. Montreal Inslrucior in Physiology Clifford Robert Pettis, PE, ' Lake Clear Junction, N. Y. Lecturer on Foreslry, 1908 F. E. Cornell . Cassius Peck Experiment Farm Superinlemleni of Buildings ami Crouncls Edith Emily Clarke, Pl1.B. 55 South Willa1'd Street Librarian Pl1.B. '81, Syracuse, New York, Library School. QDBK Mary Russell Bates, Plh.B. Calaloguer Fh.B. '94, Vermont. KA9, CDBK Mrs. Mary F. Norton Malron of Crassmounl ' Svtuhvnt Aaaintania Edward Langdon Bartholomew Milan Seymour Gallup John Caleb Orcutt, Jr. Thomas William Slattery Milton Weed Pierce Noyes Dean Tillotson Raymond Arthur Ward Dana l-lolman Perrin 31 Loomis Street 411 Main Street Sigma Nu Delta Psi Sigma Nu 42 M. Phi Delta Theta 147 Loomis House l-louse House C. H. House Street 76 Brooks Avenue Delta Psi l-louse UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 Z7 G.I1111II1IiUPPH nf Thr .imilfulig GENERAL COMMITTEE The President, Professors Daniels, Hills, Stetson, Robinson, Captain Tebbetts, ' Dr. Cloudmavn COMIVIITTEE ON STUDIES Professors Slocum, Robinson, Jones, Mixter, Jacobs, Freedman, Bassett, ' Myrick, Andrews COMMITTEE ON HONORS Professors Emerson, Jones, Tower, Mixter, Myrick, Burrows COMMITTEE ON ATTENDANCE Professors Butterfield, Coit, H. F. Perkins ATHLETIC COMMITTEE - Professors Tupper, Wheeler, Freedman, Mr. Wright GYNINASIUM COMMITTEE The President, Professors Votey, Stetson, Butterfield, 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 Professors Tupper, Hills, Myrick COMMITTEE ON STUDENT FINANCES Professor Stetson, Dr. Cloudman, Mr. Wright, Mr. Brownell Zlrmitura , Henry M. Lord, Library I6 Colchester Avenue William L. Johnson, Engineer Mechanical Building 35 Colchester Avenue William I-I. Duncan, Williams Science I-Iall 266 College Street Allen A. Hall, Converse I-Iall Converse Hall J. C. Allen, Medical College 5' HCUYY Street Walter I-lowland, Main College Building 80 C0lCI1CSt6r Avenue 28 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII LAFAYETTE STATUE Cgrahuate Svtuhrnt Milo Albert Gilson, AB., Barnet 85 South Prospect Street Qu 'L Vw -a! -xx Q ' , W H W I WN Ng f XX ,nI"'3ghh"'f.z-.M ,, ' l x LAIATEHEA SENIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 31 Sfieninra U Age, too, shines out, and garrulous recounts the feats of youth." Ghgqyggeg EARLY four years of congenial life together have passed only too swiftly, and but a few busy, happy months have yet to elapse before the H Old Rf E Mill,', that welcomed the class of 1908, and the classic paths that have led it to learning, will know it no longer as an undergraduate body. N Weak in numbers, our class has shown recuperative 'ability and construc- tive strength that prove it to be indeed mighty in spirit. The passing years have done more for us than merely to decimate our numbers. They have taught us love for Alma Mrater, and respect for all who aid her in her work. They have opened to us wider fields of endeavor, and have given us courage to take our places therein. Best of all, the dead years have taught us the true spirit of life, the spirit that makes a man come from a defeat, unconquerecl, unafraid, and preparing for another encounter. The years surely cannot be called wasted that have taught a man, or a body of men, this invaluable lesson. ln retrospect, it is easy to see that our class has not acquitted itself along some lines as perhaps it might have done. Qui' athletic contests were, with but one shining exception, a series of crushing and disheartening defeats. Football, Baseball, Basketball, and Track all told the same story of defeat,-defeat due partly to a lack of suitable material, but mostly to internal dissensions, and to a blase spirit of N Don't caref, On the other hand, although the class as a whole has done little or nothing in athletics, there are some members who have worthily upheld its honor on field' and track. Ferrin and Frank have been able representatives on the gridiron for three years, while Ward, l-lanna, Cassidy and Wilson did good work until Fate and the Faculty took them from us.4 On the track, we have been well represented by Master, while Collison was one of the stars on the baseball 'teams the two years he was with us. Other departments of college activity owe much to the willing hearts and able hands of l908 men. In literary work the class has been very active. Smith, Brownell and Somerville have worked faithfully on the Cynic Board for four 'years and the present excellent character of the publication is due largely to their influence. Music, too, has attracted many of the class, as may easily be seen by consulting the roll of the Musical Clubs, while for three years the leader of the Mandolin Club has owed allegiance to l908. Moreover, the establishment of the College Band is, due, almost solely, to the efforts of Barton and' Salford. In the clubs and in all -the other diverse interests of a busy college life, there may be found 1908 men doing their Work in a quiet way and putting into it all the energies of their minds and bodies. 32 THE.AR1EL,voL.xx11 Our greatest success, however, has been in the work of fostering the growth of College Spirit. Initiated into the true meaning of College Life by the incomparable class of l906, we have ever done our best 'to perpetuate the ancient customs of our college, and have never feared to inaugurate new ones whenever the need of them has been felt. Our Class Suppers from the outset were ideal occasions of the kind. We have suffered neither from a lack of forceful orators to voice our sentiments, nor from a scarcity of jolly good fellows to cheer them to the echo. This being the case, the popularity of these celebrations is as easily understood as the reason for the feeble attempts at imitation. Other customs have taken on a new meaning in our hands. The free fight which formerly characterized Proc Night has become the skillfully organized campaign of to-day. We are responsible for the monthly College Smokers, for the joint class suppers and for the increased stringency of the Freshman rules. We are proud to say that no class has ever accomplished more along these lines than we have done. It is not hard to prophesy what will become the most pleasant memory of our course. Some of us will remember the long walks, and the quiet sails, with the lovely lake and the wonderful mountains luring us on to fresh adventures. Some will think fondly of cheering bleachers, and a green field with men in white playing their noblest for Old Vermont. Some will recall the tender triumphs of the ball-room, and some, the laurels culled on the stony sidehills of learning. But all of us, saints and sinnersg flunkers and grinds, will think most and best of the efforts we have made to better our class and our college. ln every undertaking we have done our best, and no man could have done better. We have tried many things and have failed in many things, but we have not failed to learn that our future rests entirely in our own hands, to be molded as we will. The happy days of jolly dormitory life are fast slipping by, and the enigma of after life will soon be presented before our unwilling eyes. We have learned much at this little old college on the hill,-less, perhaps, from our books than we intended, but more from association with the good fellows we have known and loved during the pa-st four years. We owe a great debt to our Alma Mater,-a debt we can never hope to repay. Ambition, Courage and Loyalty are the qualities she has given us. Ambition to do something more than our best for her glory, Courage to face the battles of life for her sake, and Loyalty to her and to our country. And when we have received the final stamp of approval, and are about to go the way of all good Vermont men, we shall go out into the world with only best love for our Alma Mater, and with our hopes for the future best expressed by one of the poets in an immortal ode of friendship and love- " 55 '55 55 W'hatever sky's above us l-lere's a heart for every fate." UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,1909 33 "COUNT DE COPE" Svvninr 0112155 Charles l'lenry Copeland . . President l-lelen Margaret Barker . Vice-President Frederick Vernon Rand . Secretary Charles Joseph Chase . . . Treasurer Q'L1as155 15211 Yea-,OSI Yea-'OSI Yea-'OSI V-E-R-M-O-N-T '08-'08-'08! Charles Thomas Bailey, C.E.., Greensboro, Vt. Sigma Nu l-louse EN5 Craftsbury Academyg Class Football C255 Class Baseball C255 Class Treasurer Cl55 Squad Leader C255 C-lee Club C355 Nominating Board C255 Class Cheer Leader C353 President Civil Engineering Society C45 ' Orlo Eugene Barnard, Cl., Underhill, Vt. 27 Brookes Avenue St. Albans High Schoolg Kingsley Prize Speaking, Third Prize C255 ARIEL Board C35 Edward Langdon Bartholomew, Ch., l-lydeville, Vt. Sigma Nu House ENg Mt. T-lermong Class Track C255 Pipe Committee C255 Glee Club Cl, 2, 355 Mandolin Club C2, 3, 455 Kake Walk Committee C255 Assistant Manager Cynic C355 Manager C451 Nominating Board C455 Executive Committee C455 President Chemistry Club C455 President Mxisical Clubs C455 Boulder Societyg GNE 34 TH13AR1EL,voL.xx11 Harold Fletcher Barton, EME., Burlington, Vt. 163 I-OOIHIS Street qaA95 Cobleskill CN. Y.5 High School5 Mandolin Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Leader C2, 3, 455 College Band C3, 455 Manager C3, 455 Nominating Board C3, 455 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C355 Manager C455 Advisory Board C455 Boulder Society Ormon Earle Bassett, EUE., Taunton, Mass. 45 Middle Converse A15 Taunton High Schoolg Class Track Cl, 2, 3, 455 Captain C455 Class Squad Cl, 255 Varsity Track C355 Corporal Cl55 Sergeant C255 Lieutenant C255 Nominating Board CZ, 3, 455 Constitution Committee Cl55 Chairman C355 Class Banquet Committee C155 ARIEL Board C355 GNE James Shedcl Bixby, C.E., Minneapolis, Minn. Sigma Phi Place 24113 West Denver High Schoolg Class Baseball Manager C255 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Class Banquet Committee C255 Toastmaster C255 Chairman Junior Week Committee C355 ARIEL Board C355 Afssistant Manager Varsity Baseball C355 Cynic Board C455 Boulder Society - William Leonard Blanchard, C.E., Chelsea, Mass. 33 South Willard Street Chelsea High School5 Corporal C155 Lieutenant C255 Chairman Nominating Board C3, 455 Constitution Committee C355 Chairman Executive Committee C45 Henry Chase Brownell, Cl., Burlington, Vt. l96 South Willard Street ANP5 Burlington High Schoolg Greek Entrance Prize Cl55 Latin Entrance Prize Cl55 Kings- ley Prize Speaking Cl, 255 Cynic Board Cl, 2, 3, 455 Sophomore Hop Committee C255 Class Treasurer C355 ARIEL B:ard C355 President Y. M. C. A. C45 Charles Heisey Burke, C.E.., Springfield, Vt. 46 South Converse KE5 Springfield High School5 Class Football C255 Class Baseball C255 Class Track Cl, 255 Captain C255 Class Basketball C255 Corporal Cl55 First Lieutenant C255 Squad Leader Cl55 Kake Walk Committee C2, 455 Manager ARIEI. C355 Clee Club C355 Advisory Board C455 Boulder Society Lucius Nelson Butler, L.S., Sunderland, Mass. Sigma Phi Place ECP5 Dumrner Academy5 Manager Class Track Cl55 Nominating Board C3, 455 Chairman Junior Prom. Committee C355 Boulder Society ' Albert Frank Chapin, L.S,, Essex, Vt. Delta- Sigma House A25 Essex Classical lnstitute5 Class Football C255 C-lee Club Cl, 2, 355 Junior Prom. Committee C35 Charles Joseph Chase, L.S., Tilton, N.H. 33 South Willard Street ATQ9 Tilt0I1 Seminary: Sergeant C255 Founders Day Committee C355 Assistant Manager glalisill' Baseball C353 Manager C455 Class Treasurer C455 Nominating Board C455 Boulder oclety Leo Calvin Cook, Ag-1 IW-Sbufgll, Vt- 499 Main Street AZ? Barton Academy5 Class Banquet Committee C255 Sergeant C255 Nominating Board qz, 3, 45 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 35 Charles Henry Copeland, Ee., Adams, Mass. 43 Middle Converse AT5 Adams High School5 Constitution Committee Cl15 Second Prize, Kingsley Prize Speak- ing C215 Histrionics C215 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C31, CResigned15 Debating Team, Alternate C215 Nominating Board C2, 315 Founders Day Speaker C315 Class President C415 GNE V Thurman Willard Dix, C.E., Barre, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega House AT95 Spaulding High School5 Class Basketball C215 Manager C215 Class Banquet Committee C215 Chairman Executive Committee C315 Nominating Board C315 Mathematics Entrance Prize Cl15 ARIEI. Board C315 Boulder Society Bennett Cooper Douglass, L.S., Richford, Vt. 73 Elmwood Avenue KZ: Windsor High School5 ARIEL Board C315 Junior Week Committee C315 Class Squad Cl, 35 John Amasa Dutton, Ag., East Craftsbury, Vt. 7 South College AZ5 Craftsbury Academy5 Class Football C215 Class Squad C2, 315 Executive Committee C31 Walter Amasa Eddy, L.S., Burlington, Vt. l20 North Union Street KE5 Burlington High School5 Executive Committee C215 'Class Secretary C315 First Lieutenant C3, 415 Battalion Quarter Master C3, 415 Adjutant C415 President Philosophical Club C41 Harold Francis Fairchild, Cl., Fairfield, Vt. Z2 South Converse KE5 Brigham Academyg Entered Junior Year from l9075 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl15 Clee Club Cl15 Mandolin Club C31 Dana Holman Perrin, L.S., Lowell, Mass. Delta Psi House AXP5 Kimball Union Academyg Corporal Cl15 Lieutenant C215 Class Squad Cl, 215 Varsity Football Cl, 2, 315 Captain C315 Class Football Cl, 215 Class Baseball Cl15 Class Track Cl, 215 Advisory Board C315 Junior Prom. Committee C315 Nominating Board C315 Assist- ant Manager Varsity Track C315 Manager C415 Boulder Society Jacob Prank, C.E., Burlington, Vt. 70 North Union Street Burlington High School5 Varsity Football C2, 3, 415 Class Football C215 Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Captain C415 Class Squad Cl, 2, 315 Pipe Committee C215 Sergeant-Major C215 Major C3, 415 Executive Committee C315 ARIEL Photographer C31 Harold Ford French, C.E., Concord, Vt. l33 King Street EN5 St. Johnsbury Academyg Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Basketball C215 Class Track Cl, 215 Executive Committee Cl, 215 Glee Club Cl, 315 Corporal Cl15 Kake Walk Com- mittee C315 Nominating Board C315 Chairman Kake Walk 'Committee C41 A Perley Frank Cxrout, EME., Montpelier, Vt. Delta Sigma House A25 Montpelier High School5 Corporal Cl15 First Sergeant C21 Lindsay Percival Hands, C.E., Lowell, Mass. Delta Sigma House A25 Lowell High School5 Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Football Cl, 215 Captain C215 Class Squad Cl, 215 Class Track Cl, 215 Chairman Pipe Committee C215 Class Banquet Committee C215 Varsity Football, Sub. C215 Captain Second Team C315 College Band, C3, 415 Musical Clubs 443 36 TI-IEARIEI..,VOL.XXII Burton Levine Hard, Ee., East Arlington, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega House ATQ5 Burr and Burton Seminary5 Class Track Cl, 215 Class Secretary Cl15 Kake' Walk Committee C315 Assistant Manager, Varsity Football C315 Manager C415 Boulder Society Alfred Harris Heininger, EC., Burlington, Vt. IZ CY0WlCY Street Burlington High Schoolg Corporal CI15 Second Lieutenant Q15 First Lieutenant C315 Kings- ley Prize Speaking C215 Nominating Board Q, 315 Class President C315 President Economics Club C41 Winfred Wilkins Houston, ENE., Stowe, Vt. 88 Buell Street 415595 Stowe High School5 Corporal C31 Roy Carroll Jones, Ag., Johnson, Vt. 499 Main Street AZ5 johnson High Schoolg Class Treasurer Q15 Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 Corporal Q15 Second Lieutenant Q15 Class Squad Q, 315 President Agricultural Club C41 Alexander Lamport, Ee., Burlington, Vt. 189 NO1'tl1 Street Burlington High School5 Nominating Board C3, 41 Louis Franklin Martin, Cl., Manchester, Vt. 25 Middle Converse Burr and Burton Seminary5 Entered Senior Year from Williams College5 SNE Melvin Freeman Master, Ch., Lowell, Mass. l North College -A25 Lowell High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 215 Varsity Football Sub Cl15 Varsity Track Cl, 2, 315 Captain C315 Class Track Cl, 2, 315 Captain and Manager C315 Quartermaster Q, 315 Class President Q15 Boulder Society5 Varsity Relay C3, 41 Arthur Eliab Nelson, M.E., Taunton, Mass. Z3 Middle Converse Taunton High School5 Class Track C215 Corporal Cl, 215 Executive Committee C41 Robert Walter Palmer, Cl., Waterbury, Vt. Sigma Nu House EN5 Waterbury High School5 Entered Junior Year from 1905 Milton Weed Pierce, EE., Brattleboro, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House 411595 Brattleboro High School5 Class Basketball Cl15 Sergeant Q1 Seymour Pierce, M.E.., Hinesburgh, Vt. 386 South Union Street Hinesburgh High Schoolg College Band C3, 415 Corporal Cl15 Sergeant C215 Class Squad C31 i Frederick Vernon Rand, Ag., Burlington, Vt. 49 Church Street AZ5 Franklin Academy, Malone, N. Y.5 Executive Committee Q15 Class Squad C315 Class Secretary C415 President Botanical Club C41 Clarence Raymond Ranney, M.E., Montpelier, Vt. Delta Sigma House A27 Montpelier High Schoolg Chairman Class Banquet Committee Q15 Adjutant Q15 Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball C315 Manager C415 Boulder Society5 QNE Frank Swan Raymond, EUE., Ludlow, Vt. 76 North Winooski Avenue gxggi Black River Acaclemy5 Entered Sophomore Year from Union College5 Class Baseball 2 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 37 lra Benjamin Safford, L.S., East Arlington, Vt. 46 North Converse' 1xTQQ North Bennington High School3 Class Squad C253 College Band C3, 453 Boulder Society Charles Andrew Smith, M.E.., Hackettstown, NJ. Phi Delta Theta House 'l'l93 Hackettstowri High School, Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class Basketball Cl53 Captain C253 Manager C453 Sergeant C253 Junior Prom. Committee C35 Levi Pease Smith, Cl., Burlington, Vt. 225 South Willard Street ltI'3 Burlington High School3 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 25Q Second Prize C251 President Debating Club C453 Nominating Board C2, 3, 451 Editor-in-Chief ARIEL C353 Shakespeare Play C353 Cynic Board Cl, 2, 3, 453 Editor-in-Chief C453 Boulder Society Harold Ernest Somerville, l...S., Wate1'bury, Vt. Delta Psi House A AXP3 Waterbury High Sehoolg Montpelier Seminaryg Honorable Mention, Mathematics Entrance Examination Cl53 First Sergeant C253 Captain C353 Cynic Board C2, 3, 45g Amer. Artist C35 - Raymond Adolph Spencer, CE., Lenox, Mass. Alpha Tau Qmega House :XTQ3 Hartford High Schoolg Executive Committee Cl53 Class Football C153 Kake Walk Committee Cl, 453 Class Track C253 Manager C453 Sergeant C253 Sophomore Hop Com- mittee C253 Nominating Board C253 Class Squad C253 Leader C352 Assistant Manager ARIEL C353 Assistant Varsity Cheer Leader C355 Varsity Cheer Leader C45 Chauncey Bingham Story, Ag., Morrisville, Vt. 499 Main Street AZ3 Peoples Academy Noyes Dean Tillotson, EHE., Burlington, Vt. l47 Loomis Street KE: Brigham Academy Raymond Arthur Ward, Cl., St. Johnsbury, Vt. 76 Brookes Avenue St. Johnsloury Academy Mary Hanson Bailey, l.,.S., Greensboro, Vt. ' 3 Fletcher Place Craftsbury Academy3 Executive Committee C253 Junior Week Committee C35 Helen Margaret Barker, LS., Burlington, Vt. North Avenue KASQ Burlington High School3 Vice President C453 Executive Committee C2, 35Q Julia Spear Reading C253 Sophomore Hop Committee C253 ARIEL Board C35 Lucy Rowell Bean, Cl., Newport, Vt. 489 Main Street KA93 Newport High Schoolg Vice-President C353 Julia Spear Reading, First Prize C253 Shakespeare Play Cl, 352 Ladies' Clee Club Cl5 Maude Martha Chaffee, LS., Moirrisville, Vt. 411 Main Street HBT3 Peoples Academy Leila Bridgeman Estes, LS., Hardwick, Vt. 132 Colchester Avenue Canton CN. Y.5 High School, Burlington High Schoolg Julia Spear Reading, First Prize Cl53 Ladies' Cxlee Club C153 Quartet Cl53 Reader Cl5 38 TI-IE.ARIEI..,VOL.XXII Alice Ethel Fox, LS., Bradford, Pa. 457 Main Street AAAg Bradford High Schoolg Junior Prom. Com tt C35 E tive Committee H5 Perces Ernestine Sweet, Cl., Burlington, Vt. 28 Loomis Street KA9g Newport High Schoolg Honorable Mention, Greek Entrance Examination H59 Junior Prize for Progress C35 ' Florence Votey, l...S., Burlington, Vt. 489 Main Street KA9g Burlington High Schoolg Sophomore Hop Committee C253 Nominating Board CZ, 355 ARIEL Artist Q35 Elinrmvr illtlemhvrz Robert Ray Adams, AE., M.E. . . Randolph Edward Lyman Allen, AI, Ch. CI9095 . . Burlington Charlotte Livera Baird, AAA, l...S. . Amsden William Gilbert Barrows, AI, Ee. . . . . Dorset Jerome Edward Bowen, ATQ, C.E. H9095 . Utica, New York Gerard Bradford, SAID, Ch. fAnnapolis5 . . Burlington John Franklin Brasor, AI, C.E. . . Brattleboro Charles Patrick Cassidy, C.E. fNorwich5 . . Poultney Royden Chickeri-ng, KE, Cl. . . . . St. Johnsbury Williiam Hollis Child, CIPAQ, GDNE, BE.. . . Burlington Merle Bennett Clark, KE, Ag. . . East Montpelier Fred Earl Collison, AI, E.E. H9095 . . Burlington Harley Rogers Cowles, KE, l...S. H9095 Horatio Hiram Crawford, Ag. . . Rowland Whittier Crocker, ANII, Ch. . Harold Phelps Crowell, ATQ, EE.. H9095 Ray Leslie Curtis, ATU, C.E. H9095 . Laura Moulton Cutting, Cl. . . . Edward Gerald Dustin, Cl. . North Craftsbury . Ephratah, New York . North Hyde Park . East Highgate . . Barre . . Northfield Saranac Lake, New York UNIVERSITY OF VERMON T,l909 Maude Mae Fletcher, IIBCD, l...S. . Maye Hortense Foote, Cl. . Duncan Fraser, E.E. . . Raymond Garfield Fuller, KE, L.S. . . Raymond James Gaffney, Ch ,... Frederick Washburn Guild, CIPAQ, Ch. Cl909MJ Clayton Walter Ciuptil, CIJACD, l...S. fAmherstD Maude Eleanor Hammond, l...S. . . Charles Everett Hanna, E.E. . . John Cowdery Hartwell, E.E. H9095 . Carl Ward Heflin, Ag. . . John Putnam Helyar, Ag. 119095 Henry Dodge Hendee, ECID, Ec. . Ethel Julia Humphrey, KAC9, l...S. Roy Albert Huse, EN, M.E. . . Alice Minora Hyzer, AAA, l...S. . Henry Gurney Ingersoll, EN, Cl. . Alice Ethel lsham, AAA, l...S. . William Curtis Johnson, Ag. . . Eugene William Johnston, Ch. CMichiganD Frank Frenyear Kendall, ATQ, C.E. . Robert Holden Kimball, ATQ, C.E. . . John Montague Layng, Af, Ch. fPratt lnstiiutej Alice Charlotte Mclntyre, l...S. . . Jennie Bartlett Menut, LS. 09091 Estelle Louise Metcalf, IIBJJ, LS. Henry Floyd Miller, CIJAQD, E.E. . Harry Clagett Pettengill, C.E. . Ella Claire Pine, KAGD, l...S. . Gertrude Ellen Pollock, AAA, L.S. . - Edward William Powers, EN, C.E. Cl9l0Q . Harold Horace Rawson, EN, E.E. . William George Ryan, B.S., fl907D , South Hero . Saxton's River Burlington . . . Windsor Holyoke, Massachusetts . Boston, Massachusetts . . Waterbury . . North Troy Newburyport, Massachusetts . . . Bethel . Washington, D. C. . Brattleboro Burlington Burlington Randolph . Randolph . Essex Junction . Williston . Barton Burlington Burlington . . . Bethel . Newark, New jersey . . Randolph Dunstable, Massachusetts . . . Williston Plainfield, New Jersey . . . Grafton . . . Williston Bradford, Pennsylvania . . Hardwick . Newport . Florence, Massachusetts 40 THE ARIEL.,VOI...XXII Lee Ashton Safford, L.S. . . I . East Berkshire Harold Alvin Sargent, Ag. . . . Windsor Cedric Putnam Sibley, AI, Ch. C191 IMD Bennington Jesse Hawkins Sinclair, KIDACB, C.E. . Burlington Ernest Ezra Smith, KE., Cl. fl909D Newport Noel Wilbur Smith, AXP, Ch. Cl909D . Newport Frederick Morton Spear, Ch. . Burlington xl-la-rold Fred Sprague, KZ, Ag. . . Jamaica Harold Bowker Swasey, AI, Ee. . . Barre Riford Robert Tuttle,, AKD, Ec. . Rutland Ezra Ralph Walker, Ag. . . Chelsea Harold Rathbun Wa1'd, 2111, Ee. . Burlington Ada Marble Warren, l...S. . . Johnson Earl Richard Welch, 142, QE. , . Johnson John Mark Whalen, AI, Ch. . East Dorset Stanley Forrest White, ATQ, C.E.. . Burlington Arthur Edward Wilkins, Ch .... . White River Junction William Howard Wilson, KDAQ, C.E.. 09095 . Holyoke, Massachusetts Clayton Coburn Woodward,AAg. . . . . . Thetford George Lawrence Youngs, C.E.. . . New London, Connecticut A' Deceased K i Q-KC' WD ' 6? SNZQ4. n -J1p, " ' r -e - "r e cf' el-e I o A 5 . Ay-ES-n " -L' 1 1 iff. :.,txg? 1' x I: In I' x J ' '21 x S - if-'4 Q ls. A KJ Q94- ,Z-" I IIIII III'I"II f f' III I I II I ' I INIIII II .I Iv- ' IIII I I , I ,I I H Iwi IIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIII IIIIIII I I I n""I'IIIIl1TTII'III1TTIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IWI'II I m-gTrr1ThI Inn IIIIIInrfrf"lf"""I'ITm1I W I I I I I I" I 'I I I I uIl1I""'1'5 -In I I I7 I I I I W. . II .V I V I . I I I ,I II 'I , 1 I I II I I V I I :V . '::::'i?iia'.-T II I Q i I I I III I I W I W If II I I I I II I I II , I I IIII III WENIIIII I I I I I , I I I Ii I I VMI I 1 l X ,II II ui' ,I I I IIII I tw I I fl III? I I "" ' bf' I IIII II-II IIIIIII, If III IIIIII III III 'IP I I I I II II' ' '- - -vs?-.,, I I in ' in I III I I I I - I I I L I I I I II 3 ' ', 9 I IN I I I I I I III I I I ' 'I I I-4, I , ' I I I 'I' I .? 22- I I --II If I II I I I III I I I I I. II II IIIIIIIIIII li?-'ig I IIII I I I I III' Ik NI IIIXIIIII I I 'I' I IIQIIII !IzI I IIII III III JU in JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITYOFVERMONT,1909 43 infix? -Q l:C?2? N Q 50 rf 'Q O Iluninra U ln joys, in grief, in triumphs, in retreat, Great always, without aiming to be greatf, great an authority as Professor Emerson has said that the great man is distinguished from the ordinary man by his ability to change the course of historyg that society moves toward a certain goal, and that the man who is remembered is the man who for a time can change this course, or, on the other hand, put society along several steps at a bound towards its destined end. It is in this latter sense that the class of nine- teen-nine lays claim to greatness. While any inclination to boast would be far from us, and while any intimation that our respective crania were of abnormal magnitude would grate most harshly upon our delicate sensibilities, still we feel that we can justly lay claim to a large part of the responsibility for a new order of things at Vermont. We have done our best to pre- serve those ancient customs which we found worthy and those traditions which make a university venerated, yet we have tried to brush away all those impediments to progress which time is bound to collect. This may have brought us in conflict at times with the powers that be, and doubtless has caused more or less insomnia on the part of our respected instructors. But in these later days of our college life, they seem to have realized that they are in the presence of genius, and for the most part, have cheerfully yielded themselves to our wise and beneficent guidance. V We believe that the class of l909 will go clown in the history of the university as one of the classes which did things. Lest there should be no record made by friendly hands, and lest some of our achievements should be forgotten as time rolls on, and leaves us simply one of the former classes of the university, it is our purpose to set down here a partial record of what we wish to be remembered, leaving out those things which come to the lot of the ordinary class. For We cannot bring ourselves to believe that we have been ordinary. 4 Nineteen-nine has stood for extremes. Vvhether it be in athletics, scholarship, coeducation, military science, or those qualities comprehended under the broad term of good-fellowship, we have always headed the list. When we entered, a hundred and forty strong, in the fall of l905, we were the university's record class in size. During our first year we made ourselves recognized by winning the class scraps, the cross-country run, and the class championships in football, 44 TI-IEARIEI..,VOL.XXII indoor track, basketball and baseball, while furnishing material for half the varsity football team, nearly all the basketball team and our full share of the baseball team. Moreover, we lost fewer men the first year than the ordinary class loses. Surely that Freshman year was filled with glory for us. With the advent of the present Sophomore class, we lost our supremacy in track, but in nothing else have We ever been beaten, unless we mention that fafrcical debate which created such a money stringency in the class of 1910. It is a little early yet to speak of our scholarship, but it now seems altogether probable that 1909 will break another record in this, thus demonstrating to the world that a class can be strong mentally and physically at the same time. If there ever has been a collective example of a sound mind in a sound body, it is l909. Our chiefest merits, however, have been included in that undehnable term, good- fellowship. Faithful to the old adage, we have not allowed our books to interfere with our collegiate education. We have sought to know as far as possible that com- plexity, man. To this end we have often come together under all kinds of circumstances to observe one another. What knowledge of the genus homo has been obtained from thoseilong vigils in the dorm, those happy meetings at Kils and across the lake, from long strolls in the woods, from quiet evenings on the lake, from the football field, from social events, and from occasional visits to chapel. All phases of life we have sought to know, trying to gather up the best and treasure it in memory, and laying over the weaknesses which are the legacy of Father Adam the mantle of charity. And now we have arrived on that height where we can look out upon the future with an abiding faith in mankind. This faith in man, this optimism, has been the result of intimate association with one another, It is the priceless treasure of the college man. It matters little whether our examinations have brought us A or D, whether our athletes have won or lost, so long as we have this, we shall love as our greatest' friends and benefactors those agencies which have done most to develop it in us, Vermont and' the class of nineteen hundred and nine. ff:-K UNIVERSITY or VERMONT, I90t9C Ciis . U LARRY " Zlnniur 0112155 William Lawrence Gardner .... President Marion Alice Dane . . , Vice-President l-lazel Evangeline Knight . . Secretary Harold Phelps Crowell . . . Treasurer N Q'L1a155 E911 Brelc-ek-coex-coex-coex MCMIX-IX Ver-mont '09! '09! '09! Edward Seymour Abbott, l.,.S., Derby, Vt. 45 South Converse KEQ Derby Academyg Latin Entrance Prize U35 Class Baseball Manager fljg Nominating Board Cl, 3Dg First Sergeant Q33 Class Squad Q53 Chairman Class Banquet Committee Q35 ARIEL Board C31 - Thomas Jones Abbott, Ag., East Bethel, Vt. 499 Main Street Randolph Normal Schoolg Class Squad CHQ Pipe Committee C225 Executive Committee QD Conrad Arnold Adams, EE., Stowe, Vt. I5 South College Stowe High Schoolg Entered Junior Year from Norwich University Philip Ernest Adams, CE., Stowe, Vt. 88 Buell Street Stowe High 'School 46 Tl-lEARIEL,VO.L.XXII Willard Carleton Adams, E.E.., Wethersheld, Conn. 45 Middle COIIVCYSC AI, Cushing Academyg Entered Sophomore Year from University of Cincinnatig Class Foot- ball C213 Nominating Board C31g .Afdvisory Board C313 Kake Walk Committee C313 QNE Harvey Clark Allen, EDB., Burlington, Vt. 3 l:lSfCl1CT P12166 Burlington l-ligh School ' Winfred Nelson Bagley, M.E., Randolph, Vt. 9 Latham Court Randolph l-ligh Schoolg Class Baseball Cl, 21 I Mabel Balch, LS., Burlington, Vt. 244 Maple Street H3475 Burlington l-ligh School Helen Ruth Barton, l...S., North Ferrisburg, Vt. 8 Green Street H3155 Burlington High Schoolg Class Secretary C21 Mildred Jennie Bebee, Ee., Manchester, Vt. 4ll Colchester Avenue Burr and Burton Seminary Douglass Bradford, Cl., Burlington, Vt. l79 North Prospect Street 21195 Burlington l-ligh Schoolg Greek Entrance Examination, Second Prize C115 Nominating Board CZ, 31, Class Banquet Committee CZ1, Cynic Board CZ, 31 Bernard Ruthvan Bristol, M.E., Burlington, Vt. 457 Main Street Burlington High Schoolg Class Banquet Committee Cl1g Class Track Cl, 21, Captain CI1, Nominating Board Cl, Z, 315 Chairman C31, Class Squad Cl, 215 Sergeant CZ1g Glee Club CZ, 315 Assistant Manager ARIEI. C31 George Abner Buck, Ag., Burlington, Vt. North Avenue KE: Burlington l-ligh Schoolg Class Football Cl, 21, Class Basketball Cl1g Captain Cl1g Class Baseball Cl, Z1g Class Track CZ1g Varsity Basketball Cl, Z, 31g Varsity Football C315 Sub C21 James Bowman Campbell, LS., Stowe, Vt. Delta Psi House AXP, Stowe High School, Varsity Track Cl, 21, Class Track Cl, 21, Nominating Board Cl1g Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 21, Second Prize CZ1g Ctlee Club Cl, 21, Varsity Relay Q CZ, 31g Shakespeare Play CZ1g Sergeant CZ1g Constitution Committee C21 V Alma Louise Carpenter, Ag., Foxboro, Mass. 4l9 Pearl Street Foxboro High School, Framingham State Normal Roger Enos Chase, Jr., Ch., Tacoma, Wash. Alpha Tau Qmega House ATQQ Tacoma High Schoolg Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C315 Mandolin Club Cl, Z, 31 Nominating Board Cl, Z, 31g Assistant Manager Cpnic C31g ARIEL Board C31 Eugene l-lenry Clowse, l...S., l-lardwick, Vt. Sigma Nu l-louse Eli: Hardwick Academyg Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 21, Third Prize C214 College Band CZ UNIVERSITY or vERiv1oNT,19o9 47 Ray Williston Collins, Ec., Burlington, Vt. 76 Brookes Avenue AXP5 Burlington High School5 Varsity Baseball Cl, 215 Class Basketball Cl15 Varsity Basket. ball Cl, 215 Corporal Cl15 First Sergeant C215 First Lieutenant C215 Sophomore Hgp Com. mittee C215 Executive Committee Cl1 Fred Earl Collison, E.E., Burlington, Vt. 222 Loomis Street A15 Burlington High School5 Entered junior Year from l9085 Class Track Cl, 215 Captain Cl15 Varsity Baseball Cl, 215 HNE Martin Michael Corry, C.E., Montpelier, Vt. 4 South College -335 Montpelier High Sch00l: Corporal C115 Sergeant C215 Nominating Board C21 l-larold Phelps Crowell, CE., East l-lighgate, Vt. Alpha Tau'Omega l-louse ATQ5 Brigham Academyg Entered Sophomore Year from l9O55 Class Football Cl15 Class Baseball Cl15 Manager C215 Class Treasurer C31 Ray Leslie Curtis, CE., Barre, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega l-louse ATQ5 Spaulding High School5 Entered Junior Year from l9055 Class Basketball Manager C115 Executive Committee C215 Pipe Committee C215 Class Baseball C21 Marion Alice Dane, L.S., Newport, Vt. 4ll Main Street KA95 Newport High School5 Nominating Board Cl, 2, 315 Executive Committee C215 Vice- President C31 Robert Wallace H. Davis, Ee., Newport, Vt. Delta Sigma l-louse 525 Newport High School5 Class Track Cl, 215 Manager Class Basketball C215 Executive Committee C315 Nominating Board C31 Philip Andrew Dewey, C.E., Montpelier, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House KIIAG5 Montpelier High School5 Class Track Cl, 215 Executive Committee Cl15 Corporal Cl15 Second Lieutenant C21 Dwight Charles Deyette, Ec., Burlington, Vt. 270 Pearl Street EN: Burlington High School5 Class Football Cl15 Class Basketball Cl15 Manager Cl15 Nominating Board Cl, 215 First Sergeant Cl15 Second Lieutenant C215 Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee C215 Class Squad C215 .AQRIEL Board C315 QNE Shirley Evelyn Deyette, L.S., Burlington, Vt. 270 Pearl Street KA95 Burlington High Schoolg Vice-President C115 Nominating Board Cl15 Constitution Committee C21 Hiram Alfred Dodge, Ag., Morrisville, Vt. 499 Main Street AZ5 Peoples Academy5 Class Football Cl, 215 Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Basketball Cl, 215 Varsity Football Cl, 315 Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 315 Corporal Cl15 Sergeant C21 ' Ernest Claude Drew, E.E., Burlington, Vt. 5 314 C0lCl'1CSfCf Avenue Randolph High School5 Executive Committee 48 THE AR1EL,voL.xx1I Isaac Kingsley Ellis, EME., Rutland, Vt. 31 Middle Converse Hall Rutland High Schoolg Honorable Mention, Prize Entrance Mathematics Cl55 Honorable Mention, Prize Entrance Latin CI55 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl55 Nominating Board C355 ARIEL Artist C35 John Aloysius Fogarty, Ch., Ashton, Rl Delta Sigma House A25 Cumberland High School Milan Lyman Gallup, Ch., Springfield, Vt. Delta Psi House ANI'5 Springfield High School5 Class Banquet Committee Cl55 Nominating Board C255 Chair- man C255 Kingsley Prize Speaking C255 Corporal CI55 Captain C255 Class Track CI55 Class Squad Cl5 William Lawrence Gardner, Ch., Enosburgh Falls, Vt. Delta Sigma House A35 Enosburgh Falls High Schoolg Class Treasurer Cl55 Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 355 Captain C355 Class President C355 GNE Emily Mabel Genette, Ee., Burlington, Vt. I55 Loomis Street Julia Spear Reading C25 Roy Laliiorrest Gilman, L.S., Hinesburg, Vt. ' Sigma Nu House EN5 Hinesburg High School5 College Band C2, 355 Class Squad Cl, 255 ARIEL Photo- grapher C35 Joseph Christine Gleason, L.S., Richmond, Vt. I6 Bradley Place Burlington High School5 julia Spear Reading Cl55 Executive Committee C35 George Traver Harrington, Ag., Randolph, Vt. 2 Colchester Avenue Randolph Normal School George Stiles Harris, Stowe, Vt. Middle College 'PA95 Stowe High School5 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 255 First Prize C255 Shakespeare Play C255 Glee Club Cl, 355 Nominating Board C155 College Band C2, 355 Class Debating Team C255 ARIEL Board C35 john Cowdery Hartwell, ENE., Bethel, Vt. 2585 Pearl Street Whitcomb High School5 Entered Sophomore Year from i908 ' Grace Christine Hayes, L.S., Randolph, Vt. 411 Main Street UBCP5 Randolph High School5 Intercollegiate Chairman of Y. W. C. A. C255 President Y. W. C. A. C35 John Putnam Helyar, Ag., Brattlebo-ro, Vt. 499 Main Street AZ5 Brattleboro High School5 Entered Sophomore Year from l9085 Class Basketball CI55 Class Squad Cl55 Class Football C255 Class Squad Leader C255 Corporal Cl55 Sergeant C25 Dean Richmond Hill, Buffalo, N.Y. Delta Psi House AXP5 Lafayette High School, Buffalo, N. Y.5 Class Baseball C255 Class Squad CI55 Nominat- ing Board C35 UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,I909 49 Miriam Curtice Hitchcock, l...S., Pittsford, Vt. 411 Main Street KA9g Pittsford High School3 Honorable Mention, Mathematics Entrance Examination Cl5 Orrin Burton Hughes, Ec., South Londonderry, Vt. 43 North Union Street KE: Burr and Burton Seminaryg Varsity Football Cl, 2, 353 Class Football Cl, 253 Captain C253 Kingsley Prize' Speaking C253 Sergeant C25 Julian Slack Jacobs, C.E.., Springfield, Vt. Sigma Nu I-louse EN3 Vermont Academy3 Class Track Cl53 Manager CI53 Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee Cl53 Class Cheer Leader C25: Corporal C153 Captain C253 GNE Standage Gordon lohndroe, LS., Salisbury, Vt. 229 Colchester Avenue Brandon High School3 Class Track C253 Class Football C253 Chairman Executive Committee C353 .NRIEL Board C353 Sergeant C25 Forrest Wilkins Kehoe, Ch., Bennington, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House 'PAQ3 Bennington High School3 Class Treasurer C253 Corporal Cl53 Sergeant C253 Second Lieutenant C25 Pauline Agnes Kent, Cl., Burlington, Vt. 47 North Prospect Street Burlington High School3 Vice-President C25 Hazel Evangeline Knight, l...S., Underhill, Vt. Sl North Willard Burlington High Schoolg Nominating Board C2, 353 Secretary C35 Edward Harrison Lawton, Ec., Fitchburg, Mass. Phi Delta Theta l-louse CDAG3 Fitchburg High Schoolg Kalce Walk Committee C153 Class Debating Team C253 Chairman Executive Committee C253 Nominating Board C2, 35 Nellie Deming Lee, L.S., Wells River, Vt. 4ll Main Street Wells River High School Arthur Eugene Lessor, E..E.., Rutland, Vt. 3 Fletcher Place Rutland High School3 Mandolin Club C251 Executive Committee C25 P 5. Walter Clyde Maurice, C.E.., Cambridge Junction, Vt. 45 South Converse KE3 Johnson Normalg Chairman Constitution Committee C25, Manager ARIEL C353 Nominat- ing Board C25 ' Jennie Bartlett Menut, l...S., Dunstable, Mass. 41 South Prospect Street KAGQ Lowell High School and Bromfield School3 Entered -lunior Year from l908Q Executive Committee C153 Julia Spear Reading Cl, 253 Nominating Board C255 SCCYe'la1'Y C25 Percy Thayer Merrihew, Ec., Burlington, Vt. l06 Spear Street A23 Burlington High Schoolg Class Football Cl53 Varsity Traclc Cl. 255 Class TTHCIC C253 Captain C253 Class Squad C253 Captain Varsity Track C353 Kalce Walk Committee C35 50 THE ARIEI..,VOl...XXII Cteorge Arthur Mevis,- Ee., Lowell, Mass. Zl Middle Converse A25 Lowell High School5 Sergeant Major Drum Corps C155 Adjutant C255 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 255 Class Debating Team C255 Shakespeare Play C25 Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr., C.E., North Adams, Mass. Z4 Mid'dle Converse AI5 Drury High School5 Class Football Cl55 Sub Varsity Football Cl55 Class Track C155 Nominating Board Cl, 355 Chairman Pipe Committee C255 Toastmaster, Class Banquet C255 Class Cheer Leader C355 Editor-in-Chief of ARIEL C355 GNE Clayton Roberts Orton, Ag., East Hardwick, Vt. 49 Mansfield Avenue KE5 Hardwick Academy5 Class Track Cl, 2, 355 Manager C255 Varsity Track Cl, 2, 355 Class Squad Cl55 Assistant Manager Varsity Football C35 Creorge Elias Pike, Ee., Sunderland, Vt. Delta Psi House AXP5 Burr and Burton Seminary5 Class Football Cl, 255 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Color Ser- geant C255 Class Squad C255 Varsity Football C2, 355 Class Track C25 ,Roger Gibbs Ramsdell, EE., Bennington, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House 'PA95 Bennington High Schoolg Class President Cl55 Squad Leader Cl55 Corporal CI55 First Lieutenant C255 Shakespeare Play C255 ARIEL Artist C35 blames Philip Reed, C.E., Dalton, Mass. 44 Middle Converse A15 Dalton High School5 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Captain Cl55 Class Football Cl, 255 Class Track Cl, 255 Varsity Football C255 Captain Varsity Seconds C355 Corporal Cl55 Sergeant C255 Nominating Board C155 Kake Walk Committee C25 Ruth Winifred Reynolds, L.S., Burlington, Vt. l56 Loomis Street KA95 Burlington High School5 Class Secretary Cl55 ARIEL Board C35 Mary Robinson, L.S., Ferrisburg, Vt. 234 Loomis Street KA95 Goddard Seminary5 Cynic Board C2, 355 ARIEL Artist C355 Julia Spear Reading, Second Prize C25 Mary Catherine Root, L.S. North Craftsbury, Vt. KA95 Craftsbury Academy5 Julia Spear Reading C25 William Merriam Rouse, L.S., Westport, N.Y. 1111.95 Westport High School5 Cynic Board Cl, 2, 35 Jennie Lena Rowell, Ch., West Fairlee, Vt. 1'lB'I'5 Thetford Academy5 Executive Committee Cl, Prize C15 Arthur Thomas Ryan, EE., Rutland, Vt. Rutland High School Neal William Sawyer, C.E.., Hardwick, Vt. KE5 Hardwick High School Phi 355 Julia Spear 3 Fletcher Place Delta Theta House II Main Street Reading, Second 3 Fletcher Place 46 South Converse UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 SI Chauncey Seymour Shaw, C.E.., Manchester Center, Vt. 24 Middle Converse Alg Burr and Burton Seminary5 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Corporal QZQ5 Sergeant QZJQ Nomi- nating Board f2j5 GNE Charles Kinney Smith, M.E., Burlington, Vt. 247 Pearl Street Burlington High School ' Ernest Ezra Smith, Cl., Newport, Vt. 41 South Converse K35 Newport High School5 Entered Sophomore Year from l908g Class Football fl, 215 Class Baseball f2j5 Second Team Football Cl, 2D5 Class Track fl, 21 Prank Halsey Smith, C.E., Hackettstown, N..l. Phi Delta Theta l-louse 'PAQ-5 Stevens Preparatory School, Hoboken, N. lg Varsity Football fl, 335 Class Football A 0.21 Raymond Lee Soule, Ch., Burlington, Vt. 458 South Union Street AXP5 Burlington High Schoolg Manager Class Football Cljg Mandolin Club fl, 2, 3Q5 College Band Q, 31 Ethel Pearl Southwick, Cl., Burlington, Vt. 280 South Union Street Burlington High School5 Greek Entrance Examination, Second Prize CD5 Julia Spear Read- ing U55 ARIEL Board Q35 George P. Edmunds Story, Ag., Essex, Vt. 49 Mansheld Avenue AZQ Essex Classical lnstitute, Corporal CD5 Lieutenant C215 Assistant Manager Varsity Base- ball Q35 Maud Estelle Thomas, Ee., Burlington, Vt. 57 Loomis Street Burlington High Schoolg .lulia Spear Reading f2j5 Shakespeare Play Q25 Jennie Margaret Thompson, l...S., Shelburne, Vt. 43 South Prospect Street Shelburne High School Lester Barker Vail, Ee., Bennington, Vt. Delta Sigma l-louse A25 Bennington High School5 Class Squad C215 Class Track f2J5 Varsity Track f2j Fenwick Henri Watkins, Ee., Burlington, Vt. 219 Elmwood Avenue Burlington High School5 Varsity Football fl, 2, 355 Captain C355 Varsity Basketball fl, 2, 355 Captain Q35 Varsity Baseball f2J5 Class Football fl, 235 Captain U55 Class Basketball fl, Robert Clark W'heeler, C.E.., Wfest Rutland, Vt. Sigma Nu House EN5 West Rutland High Schoolg Corporal fl, 2,5 Class President f2j5 Nominating Board Qjg QNE William Alfred Wheeler, Ee., South Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School5 Mathematics Entrance Prize fllg Class Squad f2j g2-KCC WCC Tl-IEARIEI..,VOL.XXII Theodore Bailey Williams, Ec., Jericho, Vt. 98 College Street AEg Essex Classical lnstituteg Class Baseball fl, 25g Sergeant C25 'William Howard Wilson, C.E., l-lolyoke, Mass. Phi Delta Theta l-louse fPi9g l-lolyolce High Schoolg Entered Sophomore Year from l908g Captain Class Football Cljg Varsity Football 0,315 Class Basketball fljg Class Track U25 Chairman Class Banquet Committee fljg Class Football C213 Class Track C233 Kake Walk Committee Q25 Edward Frank Woodcock, Ag., Vershire, Vt. 499 Main Street Thetford Academyg Shakespeare Play Q21 BILLINGS LIBRARY UNIVERSITY OFVER1VlONT,l909 53 iHL11'1llP1' flmPl1IlJP1'5 IEIUH H Wlien musing on companions gone, x We doubly feel ourselves alone.', Edward Lyman Allen, AI, Ec. . Gertrude Allen, Sp. . . . Leslie Sawyer Arey, Ch. . . James Oliver Basso, C.E. 119105 Royal Edwards Bingham, EKIP, E.E. Jerome Edward Bowen, ATQ, C.E. joseph Arthur Brandon, C.E. . George Robinson Brock, C.E. Carl Frederick Brown, KE, Ag. Austin Roy Burrnell, E.E. . Herman Busch, Sp. . Allan Alfred Chase, E.E. . Homer Jennison Clark, ANII, M.E. . George loshual Clarke, Ag. . Walter Willis Cook, l...S. . . Harley Rogers Cowles, KE, ES. . Charles Arthur Crampton, Ag. Adoniram Darling, Ag. . . Maude Evelyn Davis, KAGJ, l...S. Fred Loveland Drew, l...S. . . Dura Lewis Dutton, Ag. . Helen Frances Fisher, l...S. . Harry Edward Gage, C.E. . . Gertrude Martha Gilbert, KAGD, L.S. Vernie Belle Grant, Ch. . . Fred Harrington, C.E., fOhioD . James Alton Harvey, AI, GJNE, C.E. Will Calvin Harvey, KE, C.E. Cl9l0Q Helen l..ida Hodge, Sp. . . . . . Burlington Hastings-on-Hudson, New York . . Hampden, Maine . Springfield . Burlington . Utica, New York Adams, Massachusetts . . East Corinth . . St. Albans . Hackettstown, New Jersey . . Burlington . Bristol . North Hero . Jamaica . Underhill North Craftsbury . St. Albans . Hyde Park . Wells River Burlington Brandon Vergennes E Burlington . Dorset . . East Grange . Adams, Massachusetts . . Newport Newfane Burlington 54 T1-lEARlE.L,VOL.XXIl Raymond Diefenclorf l-luse, KIJAQD, C.E. CIQIOD . . Niagara Falls, New York Harold Jewett, SAID, Ee. Cl-larvarclj . . Lowell, Massachusetts Estelle Louise Metcalf, HBQD, l...S. .... . Williston Cora Alice Miles, LS. ..... . Burlington Clarence Bradford Morgan, AE, C.E. fMontana Mines? Robert Walter Palmer, EN, M.E.. H9085 . . Anna Isabel Pease, Sp ..... Lawrence Elmer Raymond, KZ, C.E. Cl9lOJ . Isaac l-leimen Rosenberg, Sp. Cl9l0j . . Charles Vassar Soule, AE, C.E.. CMontana Minesj . Walter Bishop Spelman, Cl .... Helen Blakeman Stillman, Sp. . Lora Elizabeth Stranahan, Sp. . ' Littleton, N. I-I. ' . Waterbury Oswego, New York . Post Mills Burlington . . Alburg Champlain, New York Bridgeport, Connecticut Reber, New York Grace Evelyn Sylvester, l...S. Cl9l0D . . Woodstock Celia Gertrude Terry, Sp. . . . Bridgeport, Connecticut Abner Fairfield Towne, AI, C.E. . Williamstown, Massachusetts Samuel Benham Walton, ATQ, M.E. . . . . Montpelier Sylvia Alice Warren, IIBCIJ, Sp. . Williston Jessie Bertha Webster, Cl. . Whiting o4 p , ilw' l q tie' 'al 'P C f? A ref as . o gg I. '75 mix . IM ' W 1 W M MURE if a ufi,3Ng5f,j."Xl',1Q"' , W, -v F J ! l :Wi W E. -,g3s, Hmmm! Q r QR x f .9- Wx iffy Atv ,I V' x I X1 'QW IQ-1 XJ . f- 1 V - V- ' ' QMS ,yy N XD' E. mf! VJ SOPHOMORE CLASS UNIVERSITY N illilnmzirl Ella Gfinuhuxin Earn, Zlunv 17. 1387 Dlivh, Mug 7, 151117 NT 1909 58 TI-IEARIE.L,VOI...XXII Svuphnmnrwa U They grin like a dog and run about through the cityf' OPHOMORES, we would have a word with you. It seems only A a short space of time we have had you with us, and yet, in a few 42 months, you will be dignified upper-classmen. Ask yourselves Whether ffl, gy ,' or not you are fit for the Metamorphosis. To us as upper-classmen ' the 'h fl b C1 W it appears at. you ave yet some au ts to e correcte . e are interested ln your behalf for you were the neophytes whom it was our intense pleasure to initiate stoutly and firmly into the mysteries of college life, and, moreover, because to you in turn the welfare of the college will be entrusted. We have ever found you worthy rivals and therefore we hope this criticism will be received in the spirit in which it is given. In the hrst place, you are too prone to think that your class is the only class in college, that your ways are the only ways, that your honesty is the only honesty and so on ad nauseam. Self pride has its value, but arrogance and conceit have no place in college life. It is true that you entered as fine a class as ever climbed the hill, and it is just as true that you kept your straying members in college, with more than the usual success. Such good work deserves the praise which we are only too glad to give. But you must remember that mere numbers do not give strength. Your victory over the Freshmen, U Procf' night, would have been much more creditable had it been won more by the careful scheming which preceded it rather than by the overwhelming force you were able to muster on the field of battle. ln the second place you are too much afflicted with the H tired feelingf, You have made an excellent record along every line. Why spoil it by refusing to take that interest in college affairs that should mark an undergraduate? Your athletes are among the best the college has ever seen and moreover they are versatile. Why should they risk their college course and their chance for future glory by neglecting their class-room work? You, the class as a whole, owe it to the college and to yourselves to keep these men up to the standard and ready to fight for H OLD VERMONT." But enough of this scolding. We believe you have the stuff in you, and only hope that it will show itself. There is no reason why you should not become an ideal class. You possess the qualifications-ability, spirit, and inclination. You lack only the earnestness and desire for work which would make you great. Time, we hope, will instil in you these qualities, as time has done for many a poorer class. Meanwhile you must work your hardest for your college, so that when the time comes for you to take up the onerous burdens of the Senior year, you will be found, in every respect, worthy of the trust reposed in you by your Alma Mater. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,1909 59 " ABE" Evup1inn1urv Gllaaa Walter Williams Hayes . . . 2 . President Nlargaret Mazie Powers . Vice-President Joseph Benson Wittan . Secretary Charles Samuel Sykes . . . Treasurer 0112155 13211 1 I-9-1-0 1910 Rah! Rah! Rah! Vermont 1 Ransom Willis Adams, AXP, l...S., Burlington, Vt. William Henry Alexander, Sp., Burlington, Vt. Maurice Patterson Ames, KE, E.E., Burlington, Vt. Ray Douglas Barnes, CE., Adams, Mass. Arthur Allen Beard, ATQ, Cl., Chester, Vt. l-lenry Ward Beecher, AZ, Ag., Prescott, Mass. l-larry Clay Bloomer, EN, CE., West Rutland, Vt. Clara Alice Bond, KAC9, LS., Burlington, Vt. Robert Elliott Bowman, Cl., Essex Junction, Vt. Lee George Boyd, KE, E.E., Windsor, Vt. 97 Brookes Avenue United States Weather Bureau 204 College Street 151 Loomis Street Alpha Tau Omega Ho-use 400 Main Street Sigma Nu I-louse 65 North Winooski Avenue Essex Junction, Vt. 164 North Union Street 60 TI-IE.ARIEI..,VOL..XXII Andrew Jackson Brown, EN, C.E.., Waterbury, Vt. Rockwood Smith Brown, CIDACD, L.S., Richford, Vt. john Lester Brownell, Cl., Essex Junction, Vt. Leonard Francis Burrage, Jr., ECP, C.E.., Leominster, Mass Marcus Joel Burrington, Jr., AI, CE., Pownal, Vt. George Michael Cassidy, Ag., Poultney, Vt. Herbert Bowen Comings, CIJAGJ, L.S., Richford, Vt. Florence Cox, L.S., W'hite River Junction l-lelen Augusta Cramton, KAQ, L.S., Enosburgh Falls, Vt Arthur Thomas Dailey, AI, Ee., North Adams, Mass. Charles Frank Davis, Jr., AE, Ch., Littleton, N. H. Will Barton Derby, KE, Ch., Bridgewater, Vt. Charles Weston Dolby, AI, C.E.., Dalton, Mass. Arthur Webster Dow, ECP, L.S., Burlington, Vt. Asa Root Drown, AE, Ee., Newport, Vt. Ray Arthur Dyke, Sp., Burlington, Vt. Margaret Mary Earley, Sp., Nashua, N. l-l. Bertha Louise Field, KAQD, l...S., Ferrisburg, Vt. Eliot Henry Frinlc, Ag., Brookfield, Vt. Edson Dewey Fuller, ECP, Ec., Burlington, Vt. Edward Frank Gebhardt, BE., Shelburne, Vt. Charles Montgomery Gifford, AZ, Ag., Springfield, Vt. John Warren Goss, ECP, M.E., Milwaukee, Wis. Lewis Way Graves, C.E., Sunderland, Vt. Leo Irving Grout,, AXP, C.E.., East Arlington, Vt. Grace Mabelle l-larding, AAA, L.S., Corinth, Vt. Evelyn Harding, AAA, Sp., Corinth, Vt. Will Calvin I-larvey, KE, C.E., Newfane, Vt. Ira Ballon l-lastings, C.E.., St. lohnsbury, Vt. Olive Lucile Hayden, AAA, L.S., Riverside, Vt. Walter Williams l-layes, C.E., Bennington, Vt. Elmer Ray l-liggins, ATG, M.E., Standish, Me. Ransom l-lall Holcomb, EN, E..E.., Burlington, Vt. Sigma Nu House Phi Delta Theta l-louse 182 Main Street Sigma Phi Place 35 M. C. I-l. 49 Mansfield Avenue Phi Delta Theta l-louse 92 Main Street 411 Main Street 40 South Willard Street 6 N. C. 42 S. C. I-I. 35 M. C. I-I. 8 South Willard Street Delta Sigma l-louse l79 Loomis Street 89 North Prospect Street 419 Pearl Street 2 Colchester Avenue Z1 Loomis Street 25 S. C. l-l. 499 Main Street Sigma Phi Place 3 M. C. l-l. Delta Psi l-louse 37 Crchard Terrace 'South Prospect Street 45 North Winooski Avenue 43 Cherry Street II Hiclcok Place 34 M. C. l-l. Alpha Tau Omega l-louse 159 Pine Street UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 61 Frank Stephen I-loag, Ag., Cirand Isle, Vt. Charles Irwin l-losmer, AI, C.E., Turners Falls, Mass. Frank Loomis Howe, CIJAGD, C.E.., Burlington, Vt. George l-lenry l-lowe, AZ, Ag., Pittsford, Vt. Frank Ballard l-lunt, CDAGD, L.S., Fairfax, Vt. Raymond Diefendorf l-luse, CIIAGJ, C.E.., Niagara Falls, N. Merrill Leonard Irish, AE, CE., Enosburgh Falls, Vt. lVlarguerite Eliza Jones, AAA, Cl., Burlington, Vt. Percy Charles Judd, ELE., Canaan, Vt. Aubra Devere Keith, C.E.., Bellows Falls, Vt. David Sherwood Kellogg, Ir., BCD, Cl., Plattsburgh, N. Y Albert Kieslich, C.E., Burlington, Vt. Walton Pearl Kingsley, ANII, Ee., New York, N. Y. William Jonathan Lamplough, C.E., Burlington, Vt. Warren Blodgett Leland, KE, E.E.., Johnson, Vt. Perley Lombard, AZ, Ag., Keene, N. H. John Emerson Lovely, AYP, M.E.., St. Albans, Vt. Elias John lVlcQuacle, AE, Ch., Lowell, Mass. Charles Francis Moran, AZ, Ag., Jericho, Vt. l-larry Ernest Morton, EN, M.E., Randolph, Vt. Gertrude Margaret Murphy, KAKED, Sp., West Rutland, Vt Hervey Dow Nichols, AE., lVl.E.., Enosburg, Vt. John Caleb Crcutt, Jr., EN, Ch., Chester, Vt. Andrew Merritt Ockerblad, C.E.., Burlington, Vt. Fred Davidson Csgood, KE, Cl., Townshend, Vt. Isaac Leonard Pearl, KE, Ch., Johnson, Vt. Arthur Keith Peck, CIPAGO, Cl., Burlington, Vt. James Kent Perley, AE, Ec., Enosburgh Falls, Vt. Herbert Robbe Pierce, ECP, Ee., Bellows Falls, Vt. Lauren Howe Pcmeroy, AE, Ee., Enosburgh Falls, Vt. Margaret Mazie Powers, L.S., Hinsdale, N. l-l. Lawrence Elmer Raymond, KE, C.E.., Post Mills, Vt. Roy Independence Reynolds, AI, C.E.., Cheshire, Mass. Y. 499 Main Street 7 Greene Street Phi Delta Theta l-louse 49 Mansfield Avenue l I3 Buell Street Phi Delta Theta l-louse A l l l Loomis Street North Avenue 42 N. C. H. 282 Pearl Street Sigma Phi Place 208 North Avenue 43 Che1'ry Street Delta Psi House 42 S. C. H. 499 Main Street Delta Psi l-louse Delta Sigma l-louse 499 Main Sigma Nu House 49 North Prospect Street Delta Sigma l-louse Sigma Nu I-louse South Prospect Street 45 North Winooski Avenue Y. M. C. A. Building Experiment Farm l l I Loomis Street Sigma Phi Place 135 Loomis Street 4ll Main Street 26 lsham Street 42 M. C. H. 62 TI-IEARIEI..,VOI...XXII Charles Macomber Rice, BCD, E.E.., Burlington, Vt. Isaac Heimen Rosenberg, l...S., Burlington, Vt. Scott Edward Russell, AE, BE., Littleton, N. H. Grant Elbert Scott, CDAQD, Ch., Montpelier, Vt. Berniss Baker Sheldon, AE., ENE., Dorset, Vt. Mae Van Dyke Shetland, AAA, LS., Troy, N. Y. Charles William Sims, ATQ, EE., Corinth, N. Y. Thomas William Slattery, AI, Ch., North Adams, Mass. Frederick Foote Smith, ANII, Cl., Burlington, Vt. Joseph Herschell Smith, EN, C.E.., Waterbury, Vt. Luther Thomas Smith, Cl., Hardwick, Vt. Albert Frederick Stevens, KE, LS., Burlington, Vt. Arthur Hopkins Stevens, EN, EE., St. Albans, Vt. George Raymond Stimets, ATQ, CE., Highgate, Vt. Charles Samuel Sykes, EHE., Richford, Vt. Grace Sylvester, HBQJ, LS., Woodstock, Vt. James Tennien, EE., Pittsford, Vt. Louis Alwin Thayer, AZ, Ag., West Brattleboro, Vt. Ruth Votey, KACB, LS., Burlington, Vt. Fred Jerome Washburn, E.E.., Woodstock, Vt. Bernie Julius Waterman, LS., Nlontpelier, Vt. Wilbur Frank Welch, CDAC9, Ec., Sharon, Vt. Roscoe Nlyron Whitcomb, ANP, Ch., Springfield, Vt. 61 Greene Street 67 Interval Avenue 6 N. C. 21 Williams Street Delta Sigma I-louse 4ll Main Street Alpha Tau Omega House 42 M. C. l-l. 225 South Willard Street Sigma Nu House I5 S. C. lO0 Buell Street Sigma Nu l-louse Alpha Tau Omega I-louse 97 Brookes Avenue I6 School Street 49 Mansheld Avenue 499 Main Street 489 Main Street 49 Mansheld Avenue 97 Brookes Avenue Phi Delta Theta l-louse 156 Loomis Street Harry Francis White, CIDAGD, Ee., Waltham, Mass. 26 S. C. l-l. Ira Huntley White, ET, Ec., Manchester, N. I-I. Sigma Phi Place Albert Gallatin Whittemore, AKII, lVI.E.., Burlington, Vt. l02 Adams Street Amy Anita Wilson, KA8, l...S., Bethel, Vt. Z9 Mansheld Avenue Joseph Benson Wittan, C.E., Pittsfield, Mass. 4 lVl. C. l-l. William Strong Wright, ATQ, Ee., South Hadley, Mass. Alpha Tau Omega l-louse UNIVERSITY OF VERlVlONT,l909 63 Ztnrnuzr !lHr1nI1v1'a 151111 James Oliver Basso, Ag. ..... Springfield Rolla Williams Brown, Sp. . Jericho l-laven Stowe Bullard, AI, Ee. Burlington Gena Bay Chapin, IIBCIJ, l...S. . . . . Bristol Lyman Moses Darling, Sp. . . . . . -Garfield Ulysses Francis Des Rivieres, GE.. Frederick David Farley, ATQ, GE. Clarence Walter' Fitch, Ag. . 3Muriel Ella Goodwin, KAGD, l...S. . Duane Daniel Hammond, GE. . Camilla Thomas l-layes, Sp. l-larvey Vance Kindt, ECP, GE.. Austin Gerald Lavelle, Ec. . . Ellsworth McGray Lyons, Sp. . Grace Brigham Mclrarlancl, KAQD, Sp. . Willard Farrington Maloney, Sp. . Ralph Hosea Mann, KE, LS. . John Lewis Mills, GE. . . Dwightcurtis Powers, ATQ, M.E. blames William Ramsay, ATQ, GE. Charles Bertram Ryan, AI, GE.. . . Claude Arlington Town, Sp. fMcGillj . lVlary S. Ward, Sp. . . George Benjamin Wheeler, EN, LS. . l-llallnert Erwin Whitneyf, EME. . 3 Deceased. Fitchburg, Massachusetts Nashua, New l-lampshire . . Montpelier . Wells River . West Windsor . . Burlington . Milwaukee, Wisconsin . Burlington Wilmington l'lyde Park . Richford Wilmington Brunswick . Wilder . Wilder . . . Milton Long Lake, New York . Burlington . West Rutland . East Fairfield MORRILL HALL , . . X lx X xfy fax in A171 9 ff' .51 XX li X I J 1 W? ' Q61 ff-ffiff QQ Yxgkw, 5. ,I I H xr-,x X-Y .- X, L xxx' ' x X-OQQ, if i QNESJWKQ b FRESI-IMAN CLASS UNIVE RSITY OF VERMONT,l909 67 Fltrvzhmrn As one, mountain bredg Rugged and clownish, if some cityis walls, He chance to enter, round him stares agape, Confounded and struck dumbg e'en such appearecleach spirit." 2552332 DISMAL rainy day you d'escended upon us with all your confidence of rf E 0' , manner and other characteristics that all freshmen possess. The gloomy atmosphere rather enhanced the pervading element of greenness. Hay- seed was everywhere making splendid progressg prep. school pins lavishly decorated the lapel of each coat, not one but many, for you were blissfully unconscious of incongruities. Of course, we have not had the chance to get very well acquainted with you as yet and trust that Time will do a great deal more for you than criticisms. But there is one matter that we must speak to you about-a matter that has rankled in our hearts for some time past, namely, your absence from the scene of battle on "Proc" Night. We fear that your proclamations were but the rash and blustering words of brag- gards, as on the eventful night few H green buttons " could be found. We do not know whether you were soundly sleeping in your beds or crouched in trembling terror under them. At any rate, you seemed more worthy of the Nobel peace prize than of laurels of War. But on the next day you distinguished yourselves as participants in a fine game. It is unfortunate that your class boasts not the equal of 'those ingenious-witted sopho- mores who H swiped" your H procsf' Nevertheless, the later edition was concise and eloquent enough to attract the attention of the townspeople-attention that you could scarcely expect from any other source. Haviilg freely criticized you, we would add but a few words of advice. Dont forget what you are here for. Keep up your work, attend your classes regularly. Stand ready to cultivate whatever talent you may possess in any field, whether it be in athletics or in the literary line. Pay your taxes promptly and attend your class meetings, and we hope to see, at the end of your college career that you will stand out -as representative college men and that you will have acquired a deep and lasting attachment for old Vermont. 68 TI-IEARIE1L.,VOI...XXII -llr Zlhvahmsm 0112155 Edward John Lockwood . . . Lois Redmond . George Martin Lee . ' James Herbert Wilson . . G11waz 13211 Rackiteax, Koax, Koax, Terriearax, Arax, Arax Alihuloo, Alihala 1911 Rah! Rah! Rah! George Harold Adams, Ag., South Barre, Vt. Arthur Charles Aldrich, KE, CE., Lancaster, N. 1-1. Elton lVlid'c1leton Allen, Ag., Barnet, Vt. Ray Reuben Allen, Ag., South Hero, Vt. Howard Lyle Ames, Ag., Island Pond, Vt. John Williams Blass, Sp., Randolph, Vt. Lewis George Basso, C.E., North Springfield, Vt. Allan Penfield Beach, Ag., Vergennes, Vt. . President . Vice-President . Secretary n Treasurer 229 Colchester Avenue 42 N. C. 1-1. 5 Fletcher Place 128 Colchester Avenue 16 S. C. 128 Colchester Avenue I6 Center Street 159 South Union Street U UNIVERSITY OF VERMON T,'I909 69 Harold Clayton Beebe, AE, Ec., Swanton, Vt. Walter Belding, KE, E.E., Newport, Vt. Roy Merrill Best, EN, E.E., Burlington, Vt. Anthony William Branon, AE, E.E., Concord, Vt. Willard Brewer, sn, lvl.E., East Fairfield, vt. Willis Quincy Brown, Cl., Hinsdale, Mich. William Davidson Brownell, I.,.S., Essex Junction, Vt. George Keeble Buckley, AE, Ec., Woodsville, N. H. Bessie Buell, KAQ, Sp., South Stratford, Vt. Max Lawrence Button, KE, C.E., East Berkshire, Vt. Vernon Chester Buxton, Ec., Burlington, Vt. May Anne Campbell, AAA, l...S., Lyndonville, Vt. Clarence Carpenter, Ag., Burlington, Vt. Ethel Mary Center, IIBCI1, L.S., Grand' Isle, Vt. Everett Israel Center, Ec., Clrand Isle, Vt. Ethel May Chamberlin, AAA, l...S., Burlington, Vt. Maude Eva Cutler, AAA, Cl., Springtlelcl, Vt. Josephine Emeline Dana, AAA, l...S., North Pomfret, Vt. Ira Alphonso Darling, Ch., Nleredith, N. H. Henry Hamilton Deane, Jr., AI, Cl., Watertown, N. Y. Arthur Brookihs Delano, EN, C.E., East Shoreham, Vt. Clarence Harrison De Mar, Ag., South Hero, Vt. Earl Wilfred Donahue, Ch., Johnson, N. H. Morton Franklin Downing, Ag., Bellows, Vt. Edward Hamilton Dutcher, 2111, C. E., East Orange, N. Nettie Viella Eastman, Cl., New Boston, N. H. Arte Johnson Fairbanks, Ag., Springfield, Vt. Orra Andrews Ferguson, JJAGD, Cl., Burlington, Vt. Harold Henry Fisher, AXP, Cl., Morrisville, Vt. James Edson Fullam, lVI.E., Burlington, Vt. I-larry Charles Gates, E.E., Shelburne, Vt. Mabelle Elizabeth George, AAA, I...S., Burlington, Vt. Mabel Marian Gillis, IIBCI1, I...S., Greensboro Bend, Vt. 29 Nlansfield Avenue 35 S. C. H. IO6 North Willard Street IO4 North Willard Street I2 Bradley Place I4 N. C. 182 Main Street Delta Sigma l-louse 234 Loomis Street 35 S. C. H. ISS North Willard Street 411 Main Street l50 North Union Street 282 Pearl Street 282 Pearl Street 163 South Union Street 25 Wilson 41 l Main Street 94 St. Paul Street Street 30 Elmwood Avenue l5l Loomis Street Experiment F arm 235 Main, Street I0 N. C. Ml. Sigma Phi Place 314 North Street I6 N. C. Lyman Avenue 35 Brookes Avenue 507 North Street 35 Lafayette Place 621 South Union Street I8 North Union Street 70 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII Arthur Albert Greene, KE, Ec., Highgate Center, Vt. I2 Bradley Place Ruth Helen Gregory, IIBQJ, L.S., Burlington, Vt. 56 Elmwood Avenue Albert Seymour Haynes, Jr., AAP, Ch., Lowell, Mass. 76 Brookes Avenue Edith Kimball l-lewitt, AAA, L.S., Bristol, Mass. 4lI Main Street l-larry Eli Hogan, AI, M.E., Williamstown, Mass. 41 M. C. I-l. Leslie Wayne Howard, AI, C.E., West Lebanon, N.I-I. 36 S. C. H. William Millet Huntington, L.S.,. Rochester, Vt. 46 S. C. l-l. Leo Edmund Keane, C.E., Waltham, Mass. l S. C. H. Arthur Henry Kehoe, CDAC9, E.E., Bennington, Vt. 34 M. C. H. l-lubert Vance La Bombard, L.S., Plattsburgh, N. Y. 31 Booth Street Ruth Frances Ladd, IIBCIJ, L.S., Santiago de las Vegas, Cuba 4ll Main Street George Albert Landry, E.E., Rouses Point, N. Y. Clara Chase Leach, L.S., Essex, Vt. George Martin Lee, EN, Ec., Castleton, Vt. Roy Fisher Leighton, C.E., Canton, N.Y. 26 Greene Street Essex Junction l5l Loomis Street 32 S. C. I-I. Adolphus Newman Lockwood, Jr., fIJAGJ, L.S., East Orange, N. 3 Fletcher Place Edward John Lockwood, KE, Cl., Brandon, Vt. Frank Roy Lord, AI, E.E., Williamstown, Mass. Elias Lyman, Jr. ECD, Cl., Burlington, Vt. Alain Louis Marsh, Ag., Woodstock, Vt. Walter Edward Maun, EN, Ec., St. Albans, Vt. Donald Woodworth McClelland, KE, L.S., Burlington, Vt. Welby Henry McCollom, KE, Ch., Randolph, Vt. Edna Lee McMurray, KAQD, L.S., North Hartland, Vt. George Arthur Meigs, KE, E.E., Vergennes, Vt. John Walter Minahan, Ec., Winooski, Vt. Stephen Boynton Mooers, ELIJ, Ec., Plattsburgh, N. Y. I-larry Spore Morse, C.E., Leicester, Vt. Harold Nowell Morton, AE, M.E., Lowell, Mass. Orlando Joseph Olgiati, E.E., Barre, Vt. Robert Joseph Paquet, AI, Ec., Peterboro, N. H. George Reginald Pierce, AKII, Ch., Newport, N. H. Guy Wallace Powers, Ec., Athens, Vt. , 229 Colchester Avenue 41 M. C. l-l. 237 South Willard Street I5 S. C. 44 Brookes Avenue 98 So. Winooski Avenue 507 North, Street '4tl Main Street I2 Russell Street 20 West Street Sigma Phi Place 229 Colchester Avenue Delta Sigma House 7 Greene Street ZI Brookes Avenue 76 Brookes Avenue I0 N. C. UNIVERSITY OF VER MONT, I9 Lois Redmond, KACD, L.S., Newport, Vt. Floydd George Rice, Ec., Westford, Vt. Horace Roberts, C.E., Goffstown, N.H. Henry Green Root, 2411, Ec., Bennington, Vt. Frank Conroy Ross, AE., Ec., Burlington, Vt. Ruth Marion Sawyer, AAA, L.S., Chester, Vt. Nathan Raymond Smith, Ag., Ludlow, Vt. Arthur Elizier Strong, Ag., Morrisville, Vt. Roscoe Henry Suttie, EN, C.E., Lisbon, N. H. Douglas Armour Thom, AE., C.E., Camden, Me. Ralph Waldo Tomlinson, ATQ, E.E., Willsboro, George Philip Tuttle, CIDAQD, EC., Burlington, Vt. Louis Carroll Tyndall, Cl., Morrisville, Vt. Roy Ellsworth Underwood, AI, E.E., Springfield Nelson Norton Van Brunt, ATO, lVl.E., Holyoke, William Douglas Walden, E.E., East Fairfield, Marion Elizabeth Ward, Ec., St. Albans, Vt. Frank Edgar Watts, AI, C.E., West Stewartston, Q N. Y. Mass. Mass. Vt. N. I-I. Sheldon Harley Wheeler, ANII, Cl., Burlington, Vt. Clarence Ralph White, Ec., Burlington, Vt. Rollin Pearsall White, Ec., Shelburne, Vt. James Herbert Wilson, AXII, Cl., Bethel, Vt. Harold Nelson Wood, EN, E.E., Fair Haven, V Katherine Worcester, Sp., Burlington, Vt. t. 411 Main Street 35 Lafayette Place 4 S. C. Sigma Phi Place 42 Church Street 25 Wilson Street Experiment Farm 5 Fletcher Place 41 N. C. H. Delta Sigma House 43 North Willard Street 31 Booth Street IOZ Park Street 44 M. C. H. 22 M. C. H. I2 Bradley Place 72 North Willard Street 7 Greene Street 335 South Union Street 32 Brookes Avenue Shelburne 49 Mansheld Avenue l5l Loomis Street 388 Pearl Street f T Y55559Q5gUggS'llZ?2?f2Y3'PSWWYW'WiiSi5WQQ2glw2335.3' L Nall? 9'1gI',!1 fini' Wifi! ' 1 v f -47,1 . -:S of I4i' W ,nf ' Q ggi Wifi ' ' vis' MEDICAL COLLEGE 74 'Tl-IEARIEL,VOI...XXII Hlvhiral Svtuhvnta ifvrninra Benjamin Dyer Adams, AKK . Fred Noble Aldrich, AKK . Vvalter Leigh Barbour, AKK . Oliver Edward Bixby . . Amasa Merriman Brown, fIDACf9, AM Walter Ives Budington, QDX . . Ernest Hiram Buttles, A.B., KE, AM Frederick Dorr Carr, AM . . Ernest Millens Clark, AE, flvX Charles Edward Cook, Ir., CIJX George Rufus Davis, AM . Walter James Dodd, AM . Gliver Newell Eastman, AKK Alfred Archibald Fenton, GPX Everett Howard Field, CIJX . Ralph Emery Foss . . Isaac Bradlee Gage, A.B., AM . James Weatherwax Graves, CIJACD . Harry Paul Greene, AKK . . Archie Lee Leonard, AKK . Edward Michael Looney . Heman Royce Marvin, AM . George Albert Mclver, AM . Harry George Mellen, AKK . Roscoe Lee Mitchell . . Walter Fred Noyes, CIJX . . Adolphus Duncan Rood, CIJX . Jacob Johnson Ross, B.S., EN, AM Martin Elijah Sargeant, CIJX . . Harry Albert Schneider, AKK Ralph Hunt Seeley, CIJX . Clifton Henry Smith . . George Mortimer Sullivan, CIHX . Lee Wilson Thomas, AM . . Charles Edward Wells, D.O., AM George Walter Williams . . Samuel Melville Workman, AKK . . Panton, Vermont . Glover, Vermont Colebrook, New Hampshire Haverhill, Massachusetts . Richford, Vermont New York, New York . Brandon, Vermont . Corning, New York Ashburnham, Massachusetts . . Bangor, Maine . Bethel, Vermont . Boston, Massachusetts Woodsville, New Hampshire Gloucester, Massachusetts . Burlington, Vermont Peabody, Massachusetts West Medford, Massachusetts . Herkimer, New York Brattleboro, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont . Salem, Massachusetts . Alburg, Vermont . . Barre, Vermont Washington, New Hampshire . Charleston, Maine Colebrook, New Hampshire Roxbury, Massachusetts .. f Huntington, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont Palmer, Massachusetts . Delhi, New York Underhill Center, Vermont . Ware, Massachusetts . Swanton, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont Lisbon, New Hampshire UNIVERSITY OF VERMO NT,I909 75 lluninrr-' Melvin Pirl Badger, AKK . Mark Robert Berry, AM . Charles William Bouvier Howard David Brooks . Edmund Clay Burrell, CIPX . Eugene James Cray, AKK . . Herbert Alton Durham, AKK . Fred Heywood Freeman, Ph.B., AM Bernard Horace Gilbert, AM . Frederick Washburn Guild, KIJAGJ, AM Thomas Embelton Hayes, AKK . Harris Bliss Hazen, AKK . . Edward Albert Herr, A.B., AKK . William Madison Higgins, KE, AKK Fred Martin Hollister, B.S., EN, AM Perlry Adelbert Hoyt, AKK . Joseph Matthew Klein, IDX . Anthony Wayne Marsh . Leslie Edward Mclfinlay . Willis Beecher Moodie, CIDX Jerry Joseph Morin, AKK . Thomas James Morrison, AKK . Walter Woodruff Parmalee, CDX . Edward Francis Phelan, KIDX Hubert Francis Powers, AKK Jonathan Harris Ranney, AKK Francis Gerald Riley, AKK . Gilbert Frank Rist, AKK . Isaac Paul Sharon . . . Ralph Brittain Thomas, AM . Leopold Theodore Togus, A.B., AM Charles Bertram Warren, AM . Daniel Townsend Wi-nter, Jr., AKK . Manchester, New Hampshire . . Richmond, Vermont . Spencer, Massachusetts . Burlington, Vermont . Bethel, Vermont Bellows Falls, Vermont . North Hero, Vermont . Sterling, Connecticut . Concord, Vermont . Boston, Massachusetts . Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania White River Junction, Vermont . Waterbury, Connecticut St. Johnsbury, Vermont . Bennington, Vermont . Hardwick, Vermont . Fairfield, Connecticut . Barre, Massachusetts . Barnet' Center, Vermont . West Tisbury, Massachusetts . .Bellows Falls, Vermont Somersworth, New Hampshire . . Burlington, Vermont . . Ludlow, Vermont East Greenwich, Rhode Island . . Pittsfield, Vermont . . Burlington, Vermont . . Burlington, Vermont . . Burlington, Vermont Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia . Hooksett, New Hampshire Ogdensburg, New York Pine Hill, New York 76 TI-IE ARIE L, VOL. XXII Andres Bautista .. . William Lyman Bullock, AKK Sidney Moore Bunker, A.B., A Dennis James Carroll . . Everett Leon Chapman, AKK Leland Grover Chase, GX . Frederic Durand Davis, AM l-larold Ross Depue, GX . Edmund Stowe Douglass, AM Delmer Dennis Durgin, GX . Grover Cleveland Emery, GX Edward Vincent Farrell, GX Alan David Finlayson, AM . Leroy Austin l-lavey, GX . Ralph Greenlief l-lerson, GX Gordon Irving lt-lislop . . Arthur Bickforcl Howard, AM Matthew William Hunter, AM Edwin Francis Jones, GX . William John Kennedy . Arnaud Julian Lapierre, AM Claude Anthony Loftis . David James McConnell, GX Frank Leslie McGennis, GX Sidney Leon Morrison, AKK William Wesley Peter, Ph.M., AM Marden Henry Platt, AM . Francis Edward Quigley . Charles Walter Robbins, GX Edwin Wesley Sartwell . Joseph l-lenry Shuflleton, AKK Emerson Smith . . Ray Brown Thomas, GX . ' Ernest Leslie Tracy, GX . Arthur B. Warren, GX . Walter Arthur Watts, ATQ, AKK . Sanphnmnrwa M lloilo, Philippine Islands . Burlington, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont . Granville, New York . Coos, New l-lampshire East Fairfield, Vermont Granville, Massachusetts . Vestal, New York . Richforcl, Vermont Enosburg Falls, Vermont . Limington, Maine New Britain, Connecticut Bellows Falls, Vermont . Bethel, Vermont . Portland, Maine New London, Connecticut Littleton, New I-lampshire Essex Junction, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont Gloversville, New York . Norwich, Connecticut . Belfast, New York Cxroveton, New Hampshire . Lyndonville, Vermont Colebrook, New l-lampshire . . Toledo, Ohio . Burlington, Vermont Rutland, Vermont . Lewiston, Maine . Keesville, New York Arlington, Vermont . Norwich, Connecticut . Burlington, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont . Post Mills, Vermont Providence, Rhode Island UNIVERSITY OF VER T,l909 77 Truman James Allen . . . David Telesphore Berube . . Ira Alphonso Darling . . Ray Russell Dearborn, AKK Guy Everlyn Dore, QIJX . Burns Rush Eastman, AKK . Robert Edward Everett, CIJX Lonnie Oliver Farrar . . Peter William Fox, AM . Richard W. Gibbons . . . William Francis Harrigan, CIJX . Frederick Whitman Harriman, AKK Philip Heyman . . . Edward Joseph Howland . . John Alexander Hunter, AM Ned Herbert Kenyon, AM . Harry Leonard Kilgore, AM . Fred Desire LaRochelle . Herbert Lawrence, AM . . Oram Robert Lawry, KIJX . . Robert Leland Maynard, Jr., AKK Emile Dugal Meville, AKK . . Leon Martin Orton . . . Timothy Joseph O'Sullivan, AKK . John Francis O'Toole, A.B. . Sumner Ewart Perkins . . Jacob Frederick Rommel, Jr., AM . William Francis Ryan . . William Patrick Ryan, AKK Ray Francis Sanborn, KIHX . Domiciano Juan Sandoval . Ransom Harvey Sartwell . Cedric Putnam Sibley, AI, AM . Irving William Slack . . Foster Charles Small . . . Charles David Alexander Smith . Fred Morse Smith, AM . . Herbert Wellington Taylor, AKK . Lee Wesley Thomas, Ph.B., K2 . John Herrick Vail . . . Arthur Joseph Wark, AKK . Frank Emery Wilson, AKK . Ralph Curtis Wood, fIDX . . Ilireiahmen Svperiulia South Royalton, Vermont Somersworth, New Hampshire Meredith, New Hampshire North Woodstock, Vermont . Monson, Maine Woodsville, New Hampshire . Burlington, Vermont . Chester, Vermont New Britain, Connecticut Jersey City, New Jersey . South Poland, Maine Littleton, New Hampshire . Newark, New Jersey East Barnard, Vermont Essex Junction, Vermont . Brookside, Vermont . . Belfast, Maine . Barre, Vermont Wakefield, Massachusetts . Friendship, Maine Poughkeepsie, New York Manchester, New Hampshire . Bangor, New York . Biddeford, Maine . Clinton, Massachusetts . Colfax, Washington Coldbrook, New York . Fairfield, Vermont Holyoke, Massachusetts . . Augusta, Maine Jaro Iloilo, Philippine Islands . Mooers, New York . Bennington, Vermont . Searsport, Maine Lunenburg, Nova Scotia . Hebron', New York . Fairfax, Vermont . Burlington, Vermont . Orwell, Vermont H . . Barre, Vermont . Hartford, Connecticut Dublin, New .Hampshire Everett Elmer Light, CIJX Frans Leij0f1bCl'S Portsmouth, New Hampshire . , , . ., - - " . .- X ElE - Y 1 1 yratwumtws TI-IE ARIEL, VOL. XX Zlkaternitivu Psrahrmiral Lambda Iota . . . Sigma Phi Delta Psi . . Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Theta . Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Sigma . Delta Del-ta Delta Sigma Nu . Pi Beta Phi . Delta Sigma Alpha Zeta ztllliehiral Delta Mu . . . . Phi Chi . . Alpha Kappa Kappa . Eunurarg Phi Beta Kappa . . . Gilman Svurietiw Boulder fsenior Society? ,. . Theta Nu Epsilon fSophomore Societyj 1836 1845 1850 1879 1882 1887 1893 1893 1898 1898 1900 1905 1880 1889 1893 1848 1905 1903 IVERSITY OF VE.RlVlONT,I909 81 ifmmhhar Ente: Eural FOUNDED IN 1836 Eliuunhzrn John Sullivan Adams Daniel Buck Edward Augustus Cahoon John Franklin Deane Charles Gamage Eastman Orange Ferris james Forsyth William l-ligby George Huntington Peck George Washington Reed John Gregory snntn - Benjamin Jewett Tenney George l-lazen Wood 82 Tl-I E ARIEL, VOL.. X llamhhzt Quia Illrzrtrr,-24 in Hill? Edward C. Bass, '59 Lucius Bigelow, '6l Elihu B. Taft, '71 Charles P. Hall, '78 Ernest A. Brodie, '86 James H. Middlebrook, '87 Herbert M. Mclntosh, '90 Ernest Spaulding, '92 William H. Englesby, '94 Charles A. Beach, '98 Murray Bourne, ,03 Everett S. Towne, '05 "4Ce dric P. Sibley, Eugene A. Smalley, '60 William B. Lund, '61 Frank H. Parker, ,74 James F. Goodall, '85 Frank H. Crandall, '86 Charles C. Stafford, '88 Samuel E. Maynard, '91 Harry l... Bingham, '94 Walter O. Lane, ,95 James O. Walker, ,OZ Albert T. Henderson, '05 Edward l... Allen, '08 '08 Medical College IHratrr in Zllarulifitr Samuel Erskine Maynard, M.D., '9l ilfratrra in Hniuzraitair Szninra Ormon Earle Bassett Charles Henry Copeland Zhmiura f Willard Carleton Adams Fred Earl Collison Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr. James Philip Reed Chauncey Seymour Shaw Snphnmnrvn Marcus Joel Burrington, Jr. I Arthur Thomas Dailey Charles Weston Dolby Charles Irwin Hosmer Roy Independence Reynolds Thomas William Slattery ilkenlgxnmt , Henry Hamilton Deane, Jr. Leslie Wayne Howard Robert Joseph Paquet Harry Eli Hogan Frank Roy Lord Roy Ellsworth Underwood Frank Edgar Watts i'r'z'11 Zrrl My llwkfz, IV: flu IVERSITY OF VERMONT, l909 Alpha nf Hvrmuni uf Sigma Phi FOUNDED IN 1845 Flirsztrrn in iliarnltaie Matthew l-l. Buckham, '5l John B. Wheeler, '75 Lyman Allen, '93 l-lenry B. Shaw, '96 Fred B. Wright, '05 5HraIr12u in Hrhe Charles E. Allen, '59 Elias Lyman, '70 Albert R. Dow, '70 Alfred C. Whiting, '74 Hamilton S. Peck, '70 Henry L. Ward, '82 Wal'ter B. Gates, '81 Charles L. Woodbury, '88 Gilbert A. Dow, '84 Joseph T. Stearns, '96 Frank R. Wells, '93 Harold R. Ward, '08 Zlirairwa in Hniueraitaie Sfmiura James Shedd Bixby Lucius Nelson Butler 3I1minr Douglas Bradford Snphnmnrw , Leonard Francis Burrage, Jr. Arthur Webster Dow Edson Dewey Fuller John Warren Goss David Sherwood Kellogg, Jr. Herbert Robbe Pierce Charles Rice Ira Huntley White ' Zlfrznhmrn Edward Hamilton Dutcher ' Elias Lyman, Jr. Stephen Boynton Mrooers Henry Green Root 84 TI-IEARIE.I..,VOL..XXII Sigma 13111 7 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 1111111 nf Olhsmtrra Union College . Hamilton College Williams College . Hobart College . University of Vermont University of Michigan Lehigh University Cornell University 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 W FJ. I Q 1 Qgx RW A .9,,.,.,,f. 11, ' g 'fi A ifr .MH Y xffg W rv' ' 15 - ,,z""' . M1 ' ' ' 'ni . W-'x , " Mx,-,IL A ,Y 1 , 4 '--9 1... ff V' A - L Li .E1Lt0TTPHILK. UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,l909 . 85 Brita Hai Elura! FOUNDED IN 1850 Fliuunhizria L.ucius Erastus Barnard Oliver Dana Barrett Henry Barmby Buckham George lngersoll Gilbert John Ellsworth Goodrich Joshua Beers l-lall ' Abel Edgar Leavenworth Otis David Smith Henry Martyn Wallace ilirairrn in iliarnliair John Ellsworth Gooclrich, '53 George Henry Perkins, Ph.D Samuel F. Emerson, Ph.D. Carl Brigham Brownell, '99 Henry Farnham Perkins, '98 86 TI-I E ARIEL, VOL. William 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. lsham, '89 James H. Macomber, '90 George S. Lee, ,Ol acSidney M. Bunker, '06 Medical College Betta Hai iltratrrn in Hrhe E. Henry Powell, '64 Albert G. Whittemore, '67 Chauncey W. Brownell, '70 Seneca Haselton, '7I Don A. Stone, 78 Arthur S. lsharm, '88 J. Lindley Hall, '89 Max L. Powell, '89 Ezra H. Horton, '92 Abbott T. Hutchinson, '02 Samuel T. Hubbard, '04 iltraxtrmr in Bininrrniiatr Henry Chase Brownell Levi Pease Smith James Bowman Campbell Ray Williston Collins Dean Richmond Hill Ransom Willis Adams Walton Pearl Kingsley Frederick Foote Smith Bfminrz Eluninrn Srmlmntnrma Dana Holman Ferrin Harold Ernest Somerville Milan Lyman Gallup George Elias Pike Raymond Lee Soule Leo Irving Grout John Emerson Lovely Roscoe Myron Whitcomb Albert Gallatin Whittemore, Jr. Elkrnlgmm Harold Henry Fisher George Reginald Pierce Albert Seymour Haines, Jr. Sheldon Harley Wheeler James Herbert Wilson XXII if L mf CX N0 wwe-Dfw fm "Hy, Y 3' ,wx 'AU ' ' 1 QL In h":-,Ali 'Q ' IVE.RSITYOFVE.RMONT,l9i09 87 Hmfmnnt Alpha nf Elihi Brita Ehvta FOUNDED IN 1879 , ZHrat1'm in Zlkxrultzrte Fred K. Jackson, '97, Med. '99 Charles A. Kern, ,Ol Max W. Andrews, '99 Harry E.. Cunningham, '04 Howard A. Edson, '06 Iltrartrw in Bllrhv Frank O. Sinclair, '82 Roy L. Patrick, '98 George I. Forbes, '90 l-larry l-l. Greene, '99 Edmund C. Mower, '92 Charles H. Wheeler, '03 Clark C. Briggs, '94 Harold l-l. Shanley, '07 Charles H. Mower, '94 Amasa M. Brownf '08 William Pollard, '94 James W. Cmravesfc '08, N. Y. Eps Almon C. Wheeler, '95 George M. Sabin, ,96 n Medical College William H. chiia, 'os Frederick W. Guildfg '09 Hrairea in Biniuvriaituir Sputum Harold Fletcher Barton Winfrid Wilkins Houston Milton Weed Pierce Charles Andrew Smith Eluniurs Philip Andrew Dewey George Stiles Harris Forrest Wilkins Kehoe Edward I-larrison Lawton Roger Gibbs Ramsdell William Merriam Rouse Frank Halsey Smith William Howard Wilson ii-Snplrnmnrez Rockwood Smith Brown F rank Loomis Howe Raymond Diefendorf Huse Grant Elbert Scott Herbert Bowen Comings Frank Ballard l-lunt Arthur Keith Peck Wilbur Frank Welch Harry Francis White Fltrmlimru Orra Andrew Ferguson Arthur Henry Kehoe Adolphus Newman Lockwood George Philip Tuttle, Jr. 88 TI-IE ARIEL., VOL.. XXII Ohio Alpha Indiana Alpha . Kentucky Alpha . Indiana Beta . Wisconsin Alpha . Illinois Alpha . Indiana Gamma . Ohio Beta . . Indiana Delta . Indiana Epsilon . Michigan ,Alpha . Illinois Beta . lncliana Zeta Ohio Gamma . Missouri Alpha . Illinois Delta Georgia Alpha . Georgia Beta . Iowa Alpha . Georgia Gamma . New York Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha lghi Belia Efhvta FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848 illnll nf Olliapieraa Miarna University . Indiana University Centre College , Wabash College . University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Butler College . . Ohio Wesleyan University Franklin College . . I-Ianover 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 1848 1849 1850 1850 1857 1859 1859 1860 1860 1 860' 1864 1865 1868 1868 1870 1871 1871 1871 1871 1872 1872 1873 V 3- - , 2-wwWf, 'I I, Qggygy - lm, V4 A v' 59 Qc N? , " X ' ff 1 F' ww X 4 r 32 1, f n " 0,6 ' , ,ll xx: 'EL ,f , ' MEQCS W " :Via AN I 1 I Q XXX? we f AEX N W K QQ N .JK wg I, , , 1 J Qi ., 5 2 Q ff jfg x x In AW Nx Y 'iff M. W W Qxm ?fCYQQ A ul USM , A, 1- , cowmcm- vases. Pr-uD:n.1'AT+4fu F'RnEpm--, UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 89 California Alpha . University of California 1873 Virginia Beta . University of Virginia I873 Virginia Gamma . Randolph-Macon College IS74 Nebraska Alpha . University of Nebraska . l875 Pennsylvania Beta 5 Pennsylvania College . . IS75 Pennsylvania Gamma Washington and jefferson College IS75 Tennessee Alpha Vanderbilt University . . 1876 Mississippi Alpha University of Mississippi IS77 Alabama Alpha . University of Alabama . IB77 Illinois Zeta . Lombard College . . . 1878 Alabama Beta . Alabama Polytechnic Institute . IS79 Pennsylvania Delta Allegheny College . IS79 Vermont Alpha . University of Vermont . IS79 Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson College . i880 Missouri Beta . Westminster College . ISSO Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota ISSI Iowa Beta . University of Iowa . 1882 Kansas Alpha University of Kansas . 1882 Tennessee Beta . University of the South . 1883 Texas Beta University of Texas . ISS3 Ohio Zeta . . Ohio State University . 1883 Pennsylvania Zeta University of Pennsylvania ISS3 New York Beta . Union College . . 1883 Maine Alpha . Colby University . IBS4 New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College . i884 New York Delta . Columbia University . . ISS4 North Carolina Beta University of North Carolina . ISS5 Massachusetts Alpha Williams College . ISB6 Texas Gamma . Southwestern University . ISS6 New York Epsilon Syracuse University . . ISS7 Virginia Zeta . Washington and Lee University I887 Pennsylvania Eta Lehigh University . . l887 Massachusetts Beta Amherst College . . . ISGS Rhode Island Alpha Brown University I889 Louisiana Alpha . Tulane University . . 1889 Missouri Gamma . Washington University . 1891 California Beta . Leland Stanford, jr., University I89I Illinois Eta University of Illinois . . IS93 Indiana Theta Purdue University . . IS93 Ohio Eta . Case School of Applied Science 1896 Ohio Theta . University of Cincinnati 1898 Washington Alpha University of Washington I900 Kentucky Epsilon Kentucky State College . l90l Quebec Alpha . McGill University . . l902 Colorado Alpha . University of Colorado . . l902 Georgia Delta . Georgia School of Technology l902 Pennsylvania Theta Pennsylvania State College . 1904 University of Toronto . . 1906 Ontario Alpha . 90 TI-I E ARIEL, VOL. X XII Mrs. S. D. l-lodge, '75 Sarah A. Martin, '76 Eflie Moore, '76 Mrs. F. A. Owen, '76 Mrs. L. Paris, '82 Mrs. W. Votey, '83 Eamhha Qlhaptrr nf Kappa Alpha Elyria FOUNDED' IN 1881 Svnrurrp in 151112 1 Mattie E. Matthews, '83 Mrs. W. B. Gates, '89 Mrs. J. L. Hall, '89 Mary R. Bates, '94 May O. Boynton, ,94 Mrs. Edward Robinson, lota Mrs. Guy E. Louclon, '99 Mrs. Elbriclge C. Jacobs, '99 E. Mabel Brownell, 'OI Mrs. Walter Bellrose, ,05 Mrs. l-lollis Grey, '06 Effie P. Wells, '07 Svnrnrrea in Hniueraitatr Sentara Helen Margaret Barker Perces Ernestine Sweet Lucy Rowell Bean Florence Votey Eluniurs Marion Alice Dane Jennie Bartlett Menut Shirley Evelyn Deyette Ruth Winifrecl Reynolds Miriam Curtice Hitchcock Mary Robinson Mary Catherine Root i ' 9 A Svnplynnmrzs . Clara Alice Bond Gertrude Margaret Murphy l'lelen Augusta Cramton Ruth Votey Bertha Louise Field Bessie Buell illrsnlpnm Lois Redmond Amy Anita Wilson Edna Lee McMurray '9 'I 1 1 ' ' 47 ff ' 1 1 g- ! H. f.. ,fa , ,,,mW5f'f.gqe 3ygn?ff W f I , , ' " U ,N ' , ,.,.,411"l':Y2'-' '-"74f',.,' , : ,H,:-2+ 'Z' K , W ,-:ww gif: 'f' ff f-gg51'+-' 1 f. ,.,Wf" wg , ff 3,f f?f-ff-' f.,.- " "-ling' , QW gin. ' 5447 w wf" ' wif, fjfff ' A ,-- w'wi+?5,1yn ' " - K T-.L f '4'i'0f",h!.-" ,Mm fiuf if C "W .nf 14, , .. . -V . . if A i 'f'ff?f:'-1f'SgzrE. 5 ' ' X, .Af,,,, ,, rj-' W- ,H V A ,,,,3. " -' 1 7:1 j1i,r 'Wff" ww -V 1- fl: 'Qi , f1L..,' ' f. '- ,. .,m '225i,1, , N V ',, ,,,'C,3g,.L .' Q ' 2 . i-:az A N' W - f ' J ,V V '. .4 ' 1.1-f I-fix-W f,M-',,..,- Y 5 5 .1 gvfoqw-Q, A G 5 A ,dk-In Q . Q , if 9 fl Q Q , -1 ' N' 1 ' ,f x A X ' X . f,-'H Vx Ms., ,, 21 f ' V'."'l.NQ' - " Q f,f?f1'w: Z'-' 13 -jf ' if' ., ' '61, Q. f- 1 Q -h '-f L,-,f s I w1,,4',,,,,,L 5,-7.,,, QUJO Fw 4 Q , 45,-f . yi, . X yldiiggfrfx 9 VV X , ..-".v,g:,,f.,f - ,.J'fwgx' ' M , ,lb my vw Jw ,:,, nam, 0 N ,, rw- 1, ,fM.,V' 9 saw fm-fv ,.., .":,1f 1:2-g ,, WZ A ' f' " 1 w,r':' , . 55541 KQVSEQQZSW-:df 6Z,j,,W,,,:fZ'f:!" 1 I 1 X! fi,'.fp:',,'f,1 V1-1, j?7':7,',f -Af ,Lzm 5, ,A 5 fgfgffmff W" w fri qn9,W4rf,,,.'f My-, 1 9.2 mwmaht mu. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 91 Alpha Beta . Delta Epsilon Eta . Iota . Kappa Lambda Mu . Pi Rho . Tau . Upsilon Phi . Chi . Psi . . Omega . Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Sigma . Gamma . Alpha Iota Alpha Kappa Alpha Beta . Delta Epsilon Zeta . Gamma Eta . Iota . Kappa Lambda Mu . Nu . Xi . Kappa Alpha Efhvta FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, GREENCASTLE, INDIANA, 1870 U IIKIIII nf Qlhapiera . De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana . Indiana State University, Bloomington, Indiana . University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois . . Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan . Cornell University, Ithaca, New York . Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont 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 . I 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, Missouri . Adelphi College, Brooklyn, New York Alumnae Olhaptnrn , . 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 Elkatrva in llrhr TI-IE. ARIEL, VOL. X Hvrmnnt Evra Zvta nf Alpha Elan Mmrga FOUNDED IN 1887 A Hratrzn in Zlkxrultair Nathan F. Merrill, Ph.D. Elbridge C. Jacobs Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.D., Beta Xi Arthur Chester Eaton, '07 E. A. Maynard, '95 Norris D. Blake, '96 Charles H. Hagar, '96 Henry H. Hagar, '97 Bingham H. Stone, '97 Russell W. Taft, '98 W. Edwards, '00 James E. Donahue, '02 George H. Hicks, '03 Durrell C. Simonds, '03 Ralph L. Butler, '04 Elmer E. Cove, '04 YW. A. Watts, Gamma Delta, '05 Medical College Hrutrea in Hniueraitate Charles Joseph Chase Burton Levine Hard Ira Benjamin Safford Roger Enos Chase, Jr. Arthur Allen Beard Charles William Sims Sentara I Thurman Willard Dix Frank Swan Raymond Raymond Adolph Spencer Eluuiuru Harold Phelps Crowell Ray Leslie Curtis Snphnmnrni Elmer Raymond Higgins George Raymond Stimets William Strong Wright Ifrrahmmr Ralph Waldo Tomlinson Nelson Norton Van Brunt px. x FTM X. . J ix x ,fn 'X f. ,W Y? 5 YJ 1 L C fi - gif-M . ' ' 'JH A, - 9 7 my 99 , ff E 1 5 3,4 , Q3 Q, H- ..,K gQ J, ,f7" ' M IW V L if 7-mf--'gf 'W 1 - fx- "SH-by ' ef - 'LMA F H2 A l . 5 6 1123 1 1 A ,n. ffqdf- 0 W fw i E4 5 V 3 B, HSM. puma UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 93 Alpha Elan G9n1rga FOUNDED AT THE VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, IB65 IKUII nf Qlhaptvra PROVINCE I Alabama Alpha Epsilon A. and 'M. College Alabama Beta Beta Southern University Alabama Beta Delta University of Alabama Georgia Alpha Beta University of Georgia Georgia Alpha Theta Emory College Georgia Alpha Zeta Mercer University Georgia Beta Iota School of Technology Florida Alpha Omega University of Florida PROVINCE II. California Gamma Iota University of California Colorado Gamma Lambda University of Colorado Louisiana Beta Epsilon Tulane University Texas Gamma Eta University of Texas PROVINCE III Illinois Gamma Zeta University of Illinois Indiana Gamma Gamma Polytechnic Institute Michigan Alpha Mu Adrian College Michigan ,Beta Kappa Hillsdale College Michigan Beta Omicron Albion College Nebraska Gamma Theta University of Nebraska Kansas Gamma Mu University of Kansas Minnesota Gamma Nu University of Minnesota Illinois Gamma Chi University of Chicago Indiana Gamma Omicron Purdue University Michigan Beta Lambda University of Michigan Iowa Beta Alpha I Simpson College Missouri Gamma Rho University of Missouri Washington Gamma Pi University of Washington PROVINCE IV Maine Beta Upsilon University of Maine Maine Gamma Alpha Colby College Massachusetts Gamma Beta Tufts College Rhode Island Gamma Delta Brown University Vermont Beta Zeta University of Vermont Massachusetts Beta Gamma Mass-. Inst. of Tech. Massachusetts Gamma Sigma Worcester Poly, In. PROVINCE V New York Alpha Omicron St. Lawrence Univ. New Yorlc Alpha Lambda Columbia University New Yorlc Beta Theta Cornell University Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Muhlenberg College Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania Col. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi Wash. and Jeff. College Pennsylvania Alpha Rho Lehigh University Pennsylvania Tau University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE VI North Carolina Alpha Delta Univ. of N. Carolina North Carolina Chi Trinity College South Carolina Beta Xi College of Charleston Virginia Delta University of Virginia Virginia Beta Washington and Lee University PROVINCE VII I Ohio Alpha Nu Mt. Union College Ohio Alpha Psi Wittenburg College Ohio Beta Eta Wesleyan University Ohio Beta Mu Wooster University Ohio Beta Omega State University Ohio Gamma Kappa Western Reserve Univ. PROVINCE VIII Tennessee Alpha Tau S. W. Pres. University Tennessee Beta Pi Vanderbilt University Tennessee Beta Tau S. W. Baptist University Tennessee Omega University of the South Tennessee Pi University of Tennessee 94 TI-I E ARIEL, VOL. XXII Alpha ilrrmhha nf 'Kappa Sigma Ellraxirvzf in Haruliatr William Stuart, '93 Joseph L. l-lills, Gamma-Delta, ,9I l-lorace L. White, Psi, '98 l-larry l-l.Cloudman,Alpha-Rho,'0l Theodore E. l-lopkins, '95 Leonard Pu Sprague, ,OZ xjohn S. Buttles, '97 35Lee W. Thomas, '06 l Radical College Zlkatrezr in lirhe '3cWilliam M. Higgins, Be l-l. Royal Buck, , Charles H. Waddell, ,OZ George E. Partridge, '02 V. Clyde Fuller, '07 I0 ' Eltrzxtrm in Hniueraiiuie Sentara Charles l-leisey Burke Walter Amasa Eddy Bennett Cooper Douglass l-larold Francis Fairchild Noyes Dean Tillotson Zluninrs Edward Seymour Abbott Ernest Ezra Smith Orrin Burton Hughes George Abner Buck Clayton Roberts Orton Walter Clyde Maurice Neal William Sawyer Snphnxnnrrn Maurice Patterson Ames Will Barton Derby Warren Blodgett Leland Lawrence Elmer Raymond Lee George Boyd Will Calvin Harvey Isaac Leonard' Pearl Albert Frederick Stevens, Fred Davidson Osgood Arthur Charles Aldrich Max Lawrence Button Zirzalpntnn Donald Woodworth McClelland George Arthur Meigs Walter Belding Arthur Albert Greene Edward John Lockwood Wellby Henry lVIcCollom ta-Alpha Ir. LLJE ...f .- .., Lia T ...- - 7' J"r -Lf L .-.. .f M' kt 'J 95" uk 1 mu.- , Hx- 1.-. - ,ku -V -D. . f ' ' 'G i:.1"'-' -2 . .-. .rr fl ,. r -J.-' --- Tv. Hu I nL,vx M12 aw . V-.' ' '4'5'. Z-'Y W' 1 . 1 gf- Le b - V? . H qw. 3. 1 .wa 'M ff. 1 . 'rl-,Q n' im, .: 1,, r..' D., gg,.1.4. ' lu., T. .V , .'u.I"- . A sw- '- ' . , . ' ' 'if' M. u ' 11, v-if" :U , 1, ,gh 1-.i,y.i.j w ,, , , --,, 4 -. J1- , !.' ' , X - L 1 -A -. -A , -AA' V, v, ,. 'fi- 415' ' ,, 5.15 ug- ' L. ,..- . r , In-. - ' W" -1 Y-gi..-., ' Y, ..y.., 5 V ,, w, -.w iv. M.. ,V ,,. fv- I 'I .' 1 ' ' w-- v --,Lp 5 ww 'gn' w 1 a. , . . ,-..' .' ' ' 1 'ww' w fi , , 1 A w LA L s ww Aa ,J Y wr. U fr" w . ",.QL', . ff , g -,.. A11 fy, v ff r " qw- ,M 5 ,If 3-7 ,. ... ...i ,-, -NV. !V..:.1 v '11'wf-:f".ff. wi -si ' ff. . ' ' -.um Ly QQ, : " 1 N M - , f ' "T ' ,Q - , - J-Y 1 1'-'. 'u' ' 1 3. . 'H71' " nw "Vx ,, , W. ,, ,, 1 H'I..., lfivlf , H f., ' - , , , A, 1- w LM "1 'WEE n'n5:..H un .Mitu UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,l909 95 Mappa Sigma FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY or VIRGINIA, 1867 Bull nf Glllaptrra DISTRICT I DISTRICT VII PSI Universiiylof Maine Alpha Sigma Ohio State University Alpha Rho Bowdom College Beta Phi Case School of Applied Science Beta KHPPH New Hf1mP5hI1'5 College Beta Delta Washington and Jefferson College Gamma Epsilon Dartmouth College Bela Nu Kenineley Siaie College Alpha Lambda University of Vermont Gamma Delta Massachusetts State College DISTRICT VIII Gamma Eta HHTVGYCI UHIVCYSIW Alpha Zeta University of Michigan Beta Alpha Brown University Chi Puidue University DISTRICT II Alpha Pi Wabash College Alpha Kappa Cornell University Beta Theta University of Indiiania Gamma Zeta New Yoile University Alpha Gamma i University of 'Illinois Syracuse Univeisily Alpha Chl Lake Forest University Gamma Iota Pi Alpha Delta Swarthmore College Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi Buclcnell University Beta Iota Lehigh University Beta Pi Dickinson College DISTRICT III Alpha Alpha University of Maryland Alpha Eta George Washington University Zeta University of Virginia Eta Randolph-Macon College Mu Washington and Lee University Nu William and Mary College Upsilon I-Iampden-Sydney College Beta Beta Richmond College DISTRICT IV Delta Davidson College Eta Prime Trinity College Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon North Carolina A. and M. College Alpha Nu Wolford College DISTRICT V Alpha Beta Mercer University Alpha Tau Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda University of Georgia Beta University of Alabama Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute DISTRICT VI Theta Cumberland University Kappa Vanderbilt University Lambda University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega University of the South Alpha Theta Southwestern Baptist University Gamma Beta Beta Epsilon Beta Mu Beta Rho Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Beta Gamma Beta Sigma University of Chicago University of Wisconsin DISTRICT IX University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Nebraska DISTRICT X William Jewell College University of Missouri Washington University Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau Baker University Xi University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa University of Olclahoma DISTRICT XI Alpha Upsilon Millsaps College Gamma Louisiana State University Sigma Tulane University Iota Southwestern University Tau University of Texas DISTRICT XII Beta Omicron University of Denver Beta Omega Colorado College Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines DISTRICT XIII Beta Zeta Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Xi University of California DISTRICT XIV Beta Psi University of Washington Gamma Alpha University of Oregon Gamma Theta University of Idaho 96 TI-I E ARIEL, VOL. XII Eta Glhapivr nf Evita Evita Evita Mrs. G. I. Forbes, '91 Eva A. Jones, '95 Carolyn B. Nye, '98 Maude Merrihew, '02 Mrs. A. D. Bristol, 703 Nori I. Lockwood, '05 FOUNDED IN I 893 Svnrnrm in lirhr Phoebe M. Towle, ,93 Mrs. L. M. Simpson, '96 Helen G. Hendee, '98 Elizabeth Richmond, 'Ol Frances Little, '04 May Johnson, '06 Anna Enright, '06 Smrnrnn in Hnineruitair Evelyn Harding Grace Harding May Campbell Ethel Chamberlin Maude Cutler Sufniur Alice Fox Snphnmnrra Olive Hayden Mae Shetland Marguerite Jones Hrvzhlnvn Ruth Sawyer Josephine Dana Mabelle George Edith Hewitt Conan-our 1410 5132 nfrm-n Dnzm :mu-n Fm: -m mu rv 1-tu. zowz- 5-mf.,-1. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 97 Brita Evita 'Entra FOUNDED AT BosToN UNIVERSITY, 1888 Butt nf Qlhaphzra Alpha . Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts Beta . St. Lawrence University, Canton, New York Gamma . . Adrian College, Adrian Michigan Delta . . Simpson College, Inclianola, Iowa Epsilon . . Knox College, Calesburg, Illinois Zeta . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Eta . . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont Theta University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota Kappa . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska Lambda . . Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas Mu . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Nu . . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Xi . Woman's College, Baltimore, Maryland Omicron . Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York Pi . University of California, Berkeley, California Rho . Barnard College, New York City, New York Sigma . Wesleyan University, Middletown, Connecticut Tau . Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania Upsilon . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois Phi . . . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Chi . . University of Mississippi, University, Mississippi Psi . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Alpha Xi . . Randolph Macon, Lynchburg, Virginia Alumnae Altmnrwa Alpha South Boston, Massachusetts Beta , . . Canton, New York Gamma . . Adrian, Michigan Delta Indianola, Iowa Epsilon . Galesburg, Illinois Zeta . Cincinnati, Ohio Eta . . Burlington, Vermont Theta Minneapolis, Minnesota Omicron Syracuse, New York Sigma . Hartford, Connecticut Rho . . East Orange, New Jersey 98 TI-IE.ARIEL,VOL.XXII 11512151 Sigma nf Sigma Nu FOUNDED IN 1898 . Hrnirna in Hrhe '5Fred Martin Hollister, '03 li xjacob Johnson Ross, '04 Seniors Charles Thomas Bailey Edward Langdon Bartholomew l-larold Ford French Robert Walter Palmer Zluninrn Eugene Henry Clowse Dwight Charles Deyette Roy La Forrest Gilman Julian Slack Jacobs Robert Clark Wheeler Snplrunnurzn l-larry Clay Bloomer Joseph Herschell Smith Ransom Hall Holcomb l-larry Ernest Morton John Caleb Orcutt, Jr. Andrew Jackson Brown Arthur Hopkins Stevens I Zlknalpnen Roy Merrill Best Arthur Brookins' Delano Willard Oscar Brewer Walter Edward Maun Roscoe Henry Suttie George Martin Lee Harold Nelson Wood Medical College Wqzl .A h i - , ,N --f' 3 ,A E P f a ' "--- ' X is 314 5,-in V' 'W' Mg 5 ' " , 'ff fi? x fx ff 1 K wik? f N, , ,J f f NM X an N if N -. ,Wa A J M ,f X V ff f e Y , ,f A J Q, A Q Q 3 M vw Lx E, gy 1 r C K. ' P 5-:Ab tax 4' v X xx x'-.M af' 'QE 'R 'E 44' ff ,,4" A gf' fl- , fl X W , UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 99 Pi . . Beta Rho . Beta Sigma Gamma Delta Gamma Epsilon Gamma Theta Gamma Psi Delta Beta Sigma . Gamma Iota Mu . Theta Iota . Kappa Eta . Xi . . Beta Theta Gamma Alpha FOUNDED AT Enigma N11 VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, I869 ZKIJII nf Glhaptvra FIRST DIVISION . . . Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania . . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont . Stevens Institute Technology, I-Ioboken, New Jersey , . Fayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania . . Cornell University, Ithaca, New York . . . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York . . . Dartmouth College, I-Ianover, New Hampshire SECOND DIVISION . . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee . . . State College of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky THIRD DIVIS-ION . . . . University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia . . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama . . . Howard College, East Lake, Alabama North Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Georgia . . . . Mercer University, Macon, Georgia . . . . Emory College, Oxford, Georgia . Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia IOO THE ARIEL, VOL. XXII Epsilon Beta Beta . Beta Nu . Beta Zeta . Beta Eta . Gamma Pi Beta Iota . Beta Upsilon Delta Alpha Gamma Gamma Gamma Beta Gamma Lambda Gamma Mu Gamma Rho Gamma Nu Delta Theta Beta Mu . Gamma Sigma Gamma Tau Nu . Rho . . Beta Xi . Gamma Xi Gamma Omicron Upsilon . Phi . . Beta Phi . Gamma Upsilon Gamma 'Eta Gamma Kappa Gamma Chi Gamma Phi Gamma Zeta Beta Chi . Beta Psi . Lambda Psi . . Beta Tau . Beta . FOURTH DIVISION . . . . Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia . De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana . . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio . . . Purdue University, Lafayette, Alabama . . . . University of Indiana, Bloomington, Indiana . University of West Virginia, Morgantown, West Virginia . . . . Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio . . . Rose Polytechnic, Terre Haute, Indiana . Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio FIFTH DIVISION ' . . . . . Albion College, Albion, Michigan . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin . University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois . University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan . . . . Lombard University, Galesburg, Illinois SIXTH DIVISION . . . . State University of Iowa, Des Moines, Iowa . .... Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa . . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota SEVENTH DIVISION . . . Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kansas . . . Missouri State University, Columbus, Missouri . . William Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri State School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla, Missouri . . , Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri EIGHTH DIVISION . . . . . . University of Texas, Austin, 'Texas . . . Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana . . Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana . . , University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas NINTH DIVISION . . . . State School of Mines, Golden, Colorado . . . . University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado TENT!-I DIVISION ' - . . 1, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington . . . . University of 'Montana, Helena, Montana . . . . University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon ELEVENTH DIVISION . Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, California . . . University of California, Berkeley, California TWELFTH DIVISION . . Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia . University of North Carolina, Chapel I-Iill, North Carolina North Carolina A. and M. College, West Raleigh, North Carolina . - .- University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia IVE.RSITYOFVERMONT,I909 IOI Hrrmnni Esta uf Iii Ifivia 1Hhi Sanrnrma in lirhre Mrs. Charles Waddell, '99 Ada I-lurlhurt, '99 Daisy Russell, 703 Alice Durfee, ,O3 Sanrurva in Biniinzraiiatv Suminr Maude Martha Chaffee Zlnninrn Helen Ruth Barton Grace Christine Hayes Mabel Jane Balch Jennie Lena Rowell Snphnmnrn Grace Evelyn Sylvester Hrvnhmnxz Ethel Mary Center Mabel Marion Gillis Ruth Helen Gregory Ruth Frances Ladd I02 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII Vermont Alpha . Vermont Beta . Columbia Alpha . Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma . New York Alpha New York Beta . . w . . Massachusetts Alpha . . - - Maryland Alpha Ohio Alpha Ohio Beta . Illinois Beta Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon . Illinois Zeta . Indiana Alpha . Indiana Beta Indiana Gamma . Michigan Alpha . Michigan Beta . Wisconsin Alpha Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta . Iowa Gamma Iowa Zeta . . Minnesota Alpha Kansas Alpha . Missouri 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 . GAMMA P Syracuse, New York Bradford, Pennsylvania Baltimore, Maryland Painesville, Ohio Detroit, Michigan 1 132121 hr FOUND!-:D AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, IVIONMOUTH, ILLINOIS, 1867 iKnII uf Cllhapirra ALPHA PROVINCE Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vermont University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania . Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania . Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York . Barnard College, Long Island, New York . Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts . Womanis College, Baltimore, Maryland BETA PROVINCE . Ohio University, Athens, Ohio . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio , . Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois . Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois . University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois . . Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois . . Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana University of Indiana, Bloomington, Indiana . . Butler College, Indianapolis, Indiana . I-Iillsdale College, I-Iillsdale, Michigan University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin ROVINCE Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa . . Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa . Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota . . Kansas University, Lawrence, Kansas University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska Newcomb College, New Orleans, Louisiana University of Texas, Austin, Texas DELTA PROVINCE University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado . . Denver University, Denver, Colorado Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, California University of California, Berkeley, California Alumni? Amanriatinna Zeta Circle Theta Circle Iota Circle . Kappa Circle Mu Circle . Indianapolis, Indiana Springfield, Illinois Kansas City, Missouri Columbia, Missouri Fresno, California X, . My-" ' ' 'V A , '13-QM" -Q7 ,- , I 'I . V "Navi" fff , "- ' ' T. ,W ' ' f 4- .- ,V f . w fgig, fi, 'W 4 null' 1 1 ' N W4 ,fr ff, A, ' 1,-gcsf-,gb-.,, .,, A., UU . ch :XT 156 x -iw. ' aw. 1 ffl' ' ' 'f mn, ffl 'iff -ni' 1 J- kg W Ji , u ' 'X I V f4fiY:Z' I'M"'Wl:wfs, ' 'F' - -4 . . ffffaihif - 7 "fx ::::'.'J""' 11 ::::."""' Qieli 4"' 1 . G' -a,.1::IS. r A i f , ,gm -V,-1,5 5 .,f, ,I A' 7: ,I my ...yn ,, ,,g qw" - ' Vg, ,1 -H 1- +A .. iw- Af" mf 1 -M ,u l lu- Q .gn . ,M , Q.,.,,1 -, bfigii 2 I..,'f 1' -5, ,uv 255, - ' X- ' I 1" f7"""" :Ss " ig R' vw. ":::1f3:,9 f2.+?Tf.'r:' JF' Y, ' Q' .--..'1.f,.,. XQ'Q'Q'.5VF,',',j' ' -1 "' -.,.,1,.-X155 -215' 757 f' " fx' W- ' Ab , - I 'L 1 ,475 , - -32, 1K I jvwl '12-iiff Q. , , , , f ,pn I 11 .41. Jfum ,f VL. 1, ,..w,,f, , ,4f,, ,I A 1 'WW A JM, ,Wm 'Am' Dreka ,Phzlzu UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT 9 ' " ... Q E - ,1A ' ., Erliet Sigma iiinral FOUNDED IN 1900 EHIEITIPE in Zllaruliaie Charles l-lenry Pierce, ,04 Carl Stone Pomeroy 04 Hrairrn in Hrhe William M. Mulheron, '04 Charles W. Spear 04 Leon R. Whitcomb, '05 - Aclirnest M. Clark 06 'gln Medical College Charles H. Covey, '07 I0-4 T I-I E ARIEL, VOL. X Evita Sigma Zlfrzrtrra in linimarairaiiz ' Sentara Perley Frank Grout Melvin Freeman Master Albert Frank Chapin Lindsay Percival l-lands Charles Raymond Ranney Zluninrrf Mardn Michael Corry John Aloysius Fogarty Percy Thayer Merrihew George Arthur Mevis Suplynmnrm Charles Frank Davis, Jr. Merrill Leonard Irish James Kent Perley Scott Edward Russell Robert Wallace Heath Davis William Lawrence Gardner Lester Barker Vail Theodore Arthur Williams Asa Root Drown Elias John McQuade Harvey Dow Nichols Lauren Howe Pomeroy Berniss Baker Sheldon Ellrnslimm Harold Clayton Beebe George Keeble Buckley Anthony William Branon Douglas Armour Thom Howard Nowell Morton Frank Conroy Ross X I IVERSITYOFVERMONT,I909 I05 QCEIPPI1 Hllnnniain nf Alpha Zvia FOUNDED IN I 905 Bnnurnrg illlrnzhzr Charles Howland Jones, B.S. Zllruivr in Hrhe i Nahum James Gidclings, '06 EHratrma in liniuvrsaitaie Szninrzi Leo Calvin Cook Roy Carroll Jones John Amasa Dutton Harold' Alvin Sargent Chauncey Bingham Story Ziuninra Hiram Alfred Dodge John Putnam l-lelyar George F. Edmunds Story Snplynmurzn Henry Ward Beecher Perley Lombard Charles Monitgomery Gifford V Charles Francis Moran George Henry Howe Louis Alwin Thayer 106 TI-IEARIEL,VOL..XXII Alpha Zeta FOUNDED AT OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1897 ZKIJH uf Qlhzxptrra Townshend . . . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Morrill . . . Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania Cornell ...... Cornell University, Ithaca, New York Keclzie . . Michigan State Agricultural College, Agricultural College, Michigan Granite . . New Hampshire State College, Durham, New Hampshire Morrow A .... Illinois State College, Urbana, Illinois Nebraska .... Nebraska State College, Lincoln, Nebraska Massey . North Carolina A. and M. College, West Raleigh, North Carolina La Grange . . . Minnesota State College, St. Anthony Park, Minnesota Green Mountain . . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont Wilson . . . . . Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa Babcock . . University of Wisconsin, Maclison, Wisconsixi Centennial . Colorado Agricultural College, Ft. Collins, Coloraclo Maine . . . . University of Maine, Orono, Maine F v -, 5 N f' WHL ,, ff 1 A T J - - .Lg,3'r42f:,,. Euxorvr nmpn IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 Brita 1111111 5Hra1irma in Hrhre B. Andrews, NLD. H. C. Tinkham, Nl.D. P. E. McSweeney, NLD. l'l. R. Wadcins, A.B., NLD. S. E. Nlaynard, NLD. W. G. E. Flanders, Nl.D. NL C. Twitchell, NLD. Sam Sparhawk, NLD. G. I. Forbes, Ph.B., NLD. F. K. Jackson, NLD. NL Wiltse, Nl.D. B. l-L Stone, A.lVI., NLD C. A. Pease, Nl.D. C. l-l. Beecher, NLD. W. A. Lyman, NLD. C. F. Dalton, Nl.D. G. NL Sabin, NLD. J. W. Richardson, NLD. F. E. Spear, NLD. Lyman Allen, A.B., NLD H. E. Lewis, NLD. L. P. Sprague, Nl.D. H. A. Whitney, Nl.D. O 9 107 IO8 T I-I E ARIEL, VOL XXII A. M. Brown E. I-I. Buttles, A.B. F. D. Carr G. R. Davis W. Dodd I. B. Gage, AB. M. R. Berry B. I-I. Gilbert A. I-latch M. Hollister, B.S C. F. 5 S. M. Bunker, A.B. F. D. Davis J. E. Donahue, Ph.B E. S. Douglass A. D. Finlayson Peter W. Fox John A. I-Iunter Ned I-I. Kenyon Harry I... Kilgore Evita 111511 Ilhairea in lininvmiiazbe Sentara I-I. R. Marvin G. A. McIver R. L. Mitchell J. Ross, B.S. I... W. Thomas C. E. Wells, D.O. Zluninra E. I-I. Freeman, A.B R. B. Thomas I... T. Togus, A.B. C. B. Warren Snphnmnres I A. B. I-Ioward N. A. Johnson W. W. Peter, Ph.M M. H. Platt M. W. Hunter Arnold La Pierre Hrezlirnext I-Ierbert Lawrence Jacob F. Rommel, Jr Cedric P. Sibley Fred M. Smith ' ff' UN IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I909 Alpha Glhapivr nf ighi Qlhi FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, 1889 Ennnrarg !JIHv111hr1'a t John Brooks Wheelei', A.B.,M.D. Aloysius Oc-tavius Joseph Kelly, A.M., M.D. Rudolph Augustus Witthaus, A.M., M.D. Aurelius R. Shands, A.M., M.D. Frederick Ellsworth Clark, M.D. Ellratrea in Hrhe B. A. Bomhard, 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. iHrrrrre5 in liniuerraitaiv V Walter Ives Budington Ernest Millens Clark Charles Edward Cook Alfred' fArchibald Fenton Everett Howard Field Edmund Clay Burrell Roy Wilbur Chase Joseph Matthew Klein Leland Grover Chase Harry Ross De Pue Grover Cleveland Emery Edward Vincent Farrell Sentara Zluuiura Walter' Fred Noyes Adolphus Duncan Rood Martin Elijah Sargeant Ralph Hunt Seeley George Mortimer Sullivan Everett Elmer Light Wirllis Beecher Mfoodie Edward Francis Phelan Snplrurnnres Leroy Austin Havey ' Ralph Greenlief Hersom David James McConnell Ray Brown Thomas Ernest Leslie Tracy ZHreshnum Guy Everlyn Dore Oram Robert Lawry Robert Edward Everett Ray Francis Sanborn William Francis Harrigan Ralph Curtis Wood IIO THE ARIEL,VOL..XXI'I Alpha . Alpha Alpha Beta . . Beta Beta . Gamma . . Gamma Gamma . Delta . Delta Delta Epsilon . Theta . Theta Theta Eta . . Omicron Mu .- Nu Zeta . Chi . Phi . Iota . Lambda . Sigma Pi . . Sigma Theta Rho . . Tau . . . Psi . . . Kappa Alpha Kappa Upsilon . . Alpha Theta . Sigma Mu Chi . Pi Sigma . . Sigma Mu Chi . hi 01111 ittirhiral Kult uf Gllraptrra Medical Department of University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont . . . . Louisville Medical College, Louisville, Kentucky . I . . Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Kentucky . . . . Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Maryland Medical Department of University of Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine . . . Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Kentucky Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Maryland . Medical Department of Kentucky University, Louisville, Kentucky . . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia . . . . Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Maryland . . . . Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Virginia Medical Department of Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana . . . Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Indiana . . Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Alabama . Medical Department of University of Texas, Galveston, Texas . . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Medical Depart. George Washington University, Washington, D. C. . Medical Department University of Alabama, Mobile, Alabama Western Pennsylvania Medical College fMedical Department Western University of Pennsylvaniaj, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania . Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Georgia . Meldical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Medical Dept. Univ. of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina . . . . . . . . . Chicago University University of South Carolina, Charleston, South Carolina . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan . Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. . . . . . Atlanta Medical . . Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio . . . Chattanooga Medical College . . University of Maryland, Baltimore, Maryland . Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tennessee Benjamin W. Dudley Alumni Chapter . .... Louisville, Kentucky Richmond Alumni Chapter . . . . . Richmond, Virginia M N SE- F23 Luxor-': H1 IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 Evlta Glhapim' uf Alpha Kappa iltappa Ennnrarg iilllemhrra A. P. Grinnell, M.D. Henry Jackson, A.M., M.D. David Alexander Shirres, A.M., M.D. Otto H. Schultze, A.B., M.D. Godfrey Roger Pisek, BS., M.D. Urban Andrain Woodbu1'y, 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. Iliratrm in 151112 F. Arnold, M.D. H. T. Wilder, M.D. Harry H. Cloudman, A.B., M.D. George E. Latour, M.D. Stewart L. Goodrich, M.D. Thomas E. Larner, M.D. Zlirairwa in Hniurraiiate Seninrz Fred N. Aldrich Benjamin D. Adams W. Leigh Barbour Melvin R. Fox Harry P. Greene Melvin P. Badger Luther Calahan Eugene Cray Herbert A. Durham Thomas E. Hayes Harris B. Hazen Edward A. Herr William W. Higgins William L. Bullock Everett L. Chapman Ray R. Dearborn Burns R. Eastman Fred' W. Harriman Robert L. Maynard, Jr. Emile Dugal Meville Archie L. Leonard Harry G. Mellen Harry A. Schneider Clifton H. Smith Samuel M. Workman Oliver N. Eastman Eluninra Enplynmursxi Effrvshxnm Perley A. Hoyt Thomas Morrison Jerry Morin Hubert E Powers Jonathan H. Ranney Francis G. Riley Gilbert E Rist Daniel T. Winter, Jr. . Sidney L. Morrison Joseph H. Shufileton Timothy O'Sullivan William P. Ryan Herbert W. Taylor Arthur Wark Frank E. Wilson 09 III ll2 THE.ARIEI..,'VOL.XXII Alpha Kappa Mappa illtrhiral Bull nf Qlliapivra Alpha Medical Department Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire 1888 Beta College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, California I899 Gamma Tufts College Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts . Q. . 1893 Delta . Medical Department University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont . 1894 Epsilon Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania . . . 1900 Zeta Long Island Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, New York 1896 Eta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, Illinois . . . l899 Theta Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine . 1897 Iota Medical Department University of Syracuse, Syracuse, New York . 1899 Kappa Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wisconsin . . . l900 Lambda Medical Department Cornell University, New York City . . . l90l Mu' Medical Department University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania l90l Nu Rush Medical College, Chicago, Illinois ...... l90l Xi Medical Department Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois l90l Omicron Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio .... l90l Pi Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio . . . . 1902 Rho Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Colorado .... 1903 Sigma Medical Department University of California, San Francisco, California IS99 Tau University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee .... l903 Upsilon Medical Department University of Oregon, Portland, Oregon l903 Phi Medical Department University of Nashville, Nashville, Tennessee . l903 Chi Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee . . A l903 Psi . . Medical Department University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota . 1898 Omega Medical Department University of Tennessee, Nashville, Tennessee . 1903 Alpha Beta Medical Department Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana 1903 Alpha Gamma Medical Department University of Georgia, Augusta, Georgia l904 Alpha Delta Medical Department McGill University, Montreal, P. . . . 1904 Alpha Epsilon Medical Department University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada . . l905 Alpha Zeta Medical Department George Washington University, Washington, D. C. 1905 Alpha Eta Yale Medical School, New Haven, Connecticut ..... l906 Alpha Theta . Medical Department University of Texas, Galveston, Texas . . l906 Alpha Iota Medical Department University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan l906 Alpha Kappa . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia . . 1906 A. , Q TIA, Zllrsrtrma I in 331112 IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 O9 II3 ELHIU lfinia Kappa, Alpha nf Hvrmnnt FOUNDED IN I8-48 ' Obliirrra John Ellsworth Goodrich, D.D., '53 . . President Lyman Allen, A.B., '93, M.D.'96 . . Vice-President Thomas Reed Powell, A.B., '00 . . . Registrar Mary Russell Bates, Ph.B., '94 . . Corresponding Secretary Harry Edward Cunningham, A.B., '04 . . . Treasurer Deceased :"George C. Benedict, '47 Matthew H. Buckh-am, '51 John E. Goodrich, '53 Rober-t Roberts, '69 Albert Dow, '70 Seneca Haselton, '7l Mrs. Lida Mason Hodge, '75 George B. Catlin, '80 George Y. Bliss, '89 Max L. Powell, '89 Mrs. Hattie Andrews Forbes, ,9I Lyman Allen, '93 Theodore E. Hopkins, '95 Max W. Andrews, '99 Mrs. M. Nelson Jacobs, '99 E. Mabel Brownell, '0l Hattie M. Hodge, '03 Harry E. Cunningham, '04 Edward Carey Bass, '59 Henry O. Wheeler, '67 Elias Lyman, '70 Hamilton S. Peck, '70 Frank H. Parker, '74 Efhe Moore, '76 Josiah W. Votey, '84 Mrs. l. M. Chandler Gates George l. Forbes, '90 Edmund C. Mower, ,9Z Mary R. Bates, '94 , Henry F. Perkins, '98 George H. Burrows, '99 Ada A. Hurlburt, '99 Thomas R. Powell, '00 James E. Donahue, '02 Fred M. Hollister, '03 Mae L. Clilford, '05 Mabel L. Southwick, '05 llnitiatieu, 12117 George O. Robinson, '57 William A. Orton, '97 Helen Lavinia Allen Archibald Lamont Daniels, Jr. Helen Douglas Bernice M-ae Hall Samuel Hiland Holden Horatio Van Nye Williram Foster Nye Earl Harold Ordway Ferdinand Henry Pease John Clarence Pomeroy Gertrude Ethel Strong Richard English Vaughan Charles Chase Wilson E Y 's II4 TI-IE. ARIEL, VOL. XXII Fou NDED 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 Massachusetts 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 Idhi Erin ittemrm Arahnmiral Qnnurarg Eiraivrniig AT THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY, 1776 ittnll nf Glhaptwa Bowdoin Colby Dartmouth University of Vermont Middlebury Harvard Amherst Williams Tufts Boston Smith Wellesley Mt. Holyoke Yale Trinity Wesleyan Brown Union Beta of New York University City of New York Gamma of New York College City 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 Jersey Beta of New Jersey Alpha of Pennsylvania Beta of Pennsylvania Gamma of Pennsylvania Delta of Pennsylvania Columbia Hamilton Hobart Colgate Cornell Rochester Syracuse St. Lawrence Vassar Rutgers Princeton Dickinson Lehigh Lafayette Pennsylvania Epsilon of Pennsylvania Zeta of Pennsylvania Eta of Pennsylvania Theta of Pennsylvania Alpha of Maryland Swarthmore, Haverford Allegheny Franklin and Marshal Col. Johns Hopkins Beta of Maryland Woman's College of Baltimore Alpha of Virginia Beta of Virginia Alpha of Ohio Beta of Ohio Gamma of Ohio Delta of Ohio Epsilon of Ohio Zeta of Ohio Eta of Ohio Alpha of Indiana Beta of Indiana Alpha of Illinois Beta of Illinois Gamma of Illinois Alpha of Iowa Beta of Iowa Alpha of Kansas Alpha of Louisiana Alpha of Minnesota Alpha of Michigan Alpha of Nebraska Alpha of Wisconsin Alpha of California Beta of California Alpha of Missouri Alpha of Tennessee Alpha of Colorado Beta of Colorado Alpha of Texas Alpha of North Carolina William and Mary University of Virginia Western Reserve Kenyon Marietta Cincinnati Ohio State University Oberlin College Ohio Wesleyan University De Pauw Wabash Northwestern University Chicago University of Illinois University of Iowa Iowa College University of Kansas Tulane Univ. of Louisiana University of Minnesota University of Michigan University of Nebraska University of Wisconsin University of California Leland Stanford, Jr. University of Missouri Vanderbilt University of Colorado Colorado College University of Texas Univ. of North Carolina s 1 IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 Euulhvr Svnrivtg Svrniur Svnrirtg F OUNDED I905 Members Edward Langclon Bartholomew I-larolcl Fletcher Barton James Sheclcl Bixby Charles Heisey Burke . Lucius Nelson Butler Charles Joseph Chase Thurman Willard Dix Dana Holman Perrin Burton Levine l-lard Melvin Freeman Master Clarence Raymond Ranney Ira Benjamin Safforcl Levi Pease Smith ' II6 TI-IEARIEI..,VOL.XX iilhrta Nu ifiraxailnn Biemuli in Zltarruliate 2woS8ehi ! 5159145 GXIWhCFKSHSyM? HVvyWy?BS-65KCkZa W:5DSgW 351-IWGFMOXVY7 :6fZ, Eismnli in 1H1'h1a Gilbert Frank Rist - lVlurray Bourne, '03 Albert T. Henderson, '05 Everett S. Towne, '05 Charles l-l. Covey, '07 William l-l. Child, '08 iltltrmhrra nf the Gllawa nf 19117 Arthur Taggarcl Appleton, HS. Charles l-lenry'Covey, BS. Samuel I-liland Holden, Ph.B. l-lenry Delbert Shaw Arthur Clinton Woodward, B.5. Raymond Erastus Wright, B5 Auth Eremuna Edward Langdon Bartholomew Ormon Earle Bassett Charles Henry Copeland Louis Franklin Martin Clarence Raymond Ranney I WHK5y2TF MWcDL8A35 9WoF4K5Y F8jZllVlB5 Zltimhu Willard Carleton Adams Fred Earl Collison Julian Slack Jacobs Chauncey Seymour Shaw CFS 7Sy? 5WM4KGZ 7W6z5aG P' jR5Wl Af 7WHV5aq W QAWg5zO I W7h5RLZ: pAKa8W lVll..5oni"p Dwight Charles Deyette William Lawrence Gardner Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr. Robert Clark Wheeler fl5Q8cOn2TfZf We5hQAol Rflilil-l92u 5521615 Wh5 MVykS QF ?LpZG MWyhO9p uKiZf82 7B LCyN 5 7 SY 6cCFuDZf72J H5 RK5 a-6 ?y DKGl..TpXIZrVBGuShb T J Af cowvnxcwv uv Q, 1. vvmcv-1'r.vr-m..A waz .-1 r , - 0101010 V, 45 91 K 9 SOCIETI S 1 AL 1. , , .F .- L I . , 11.-L W ..- 0 X 0 0 Q X ' J ' 1 M Rx it 1 it QR IEEE II8 THE AR1EL,VoL.xX11 Vaughan Jones Kindt Pease Chapin Campbell Schneider Sanford Cornell Hardy Bailey Riley French Bristol Thomas Fairchild Gebhardt Reed Ryan Barton Bartholomew Morton Northrup Peter Lesser Soule Barlow Stevens :',:: L MR THE SICA CLUBS Edward Langdon Bartholomew, '08 Lee Wilson Thomas, ,OS M. Bernard Ruthvan Bristol, '09 Harold Fletcher Barton, '08 Roger Enos Chase, Jr., '09 Harold Fletcher Barton, '08 Raymond Lee Soule, '09 . William Wesley Peter, 'IO M. . President . Vice-President . Seeretary . Manager 6. Assistant Manager Leader of Mandolin Club . Assistant Leader . Leader of Glee Club E.. L. Tracy, 'IO M., Leacler . . . Emerson Smith, 'IO M. . I. F. A. B. Safforcl, ,OS . D. LaRoclielle, 'II M. E. Strong, 'll . O. R. Lawry, 'll M. , E. H. Cliowse, '09 . F. L. L. J. Washburn, '10 P. Hands, '08 . W. Thomas, '08 M. . A. M. Brown, '08 M. . . L. G. Chase, 'IO M. G. S. Harris, '09 . R S. I-I L. Gilman, '09 . Pierce, '08 . F. Barton, '08 . R. L. Soule, '09 . . Solo Cornet . Solo Cornet . First Cornet . Second Cornet . Second Cornet . Trombone Slide Trombone . First Alto . Second Alto First Bb Clarinet Second Bb Clarinet First Bb Tenor Second Bb Tenor . . Baritone . Eb Bass . Snare Drum Bass Drum CUTILLIDII James Shedd Bixby . Thomas Joseph Mulcare Dana Holman Ferrin Edward Harrison Lawton illllvmhrra Seniors ames Shedcl Bixby Henry Chase Brownell Lucius Nelson Butler Zluninrs Willard Carlton Adams Douglas Bradford Ray Williston 'Collins Milan Lyman Gallup Leonard Francis Burrage Marcus Joel Burrington Charles W-eston Dolby George Stiles Harris Dean Richmond Hill Edward Harrison Lawton Thomas Joseph Mulcare Sinplinmnrma Edson Dewey Fuller John Warren Goss F rank Loomis Howe i . 1 U' X: at' . , . ,, 1 jx X 1 A' , , .eilgtig 1 KY 'NJ .aa 9 . IJ .Al- , F , , M gy. N . r . . . , r ,J We 4 A ff . " '-.iimlgf ' lilnil . President . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Dana Holman Ferrin Levi Pease Smith William Merriam Rouse Chauncey Seymour Shaw Raymond Lee Soule William Howard Wilson Arthur Keith Peck Frederick Foote Smith Ira l-luntley White if conomlcs ss Cl b A I .A.:' I X fffffj ',L'.'fZd 5 ESRQ. K JA ' v--' ' i 3 'ig' 6 Alfred Harris I-leininger, ,O8 . . President Orrin Burton Hughes, ,O9 . . . Vice-President William Strong Wright, 'IO . , Secretary and Treasurer Exerutiur Qlnmmitire Professor Mixter Charles H. Copeland, ,O8 Dwight C. Deyette, '09 Lauren I-I. Pomeroy, 'l0 George P. Tuttle, 'Il CErvrn emh cgnlh Bvhating Glluh Levi Pease Smith, '08 . . President George Stiles Harris, '09 . . Vice-President Orrin Burton Hughes, '09 . . I Treasurer Dean Richmond Hill, '09 . . . Secretary iixvrutiue Olummiiivle Charles Henry Copeland, '08 Walter Amasa Eddy, ,08 George Arthur Mevis, '09 ,igsaphc ga H4 if QSUUQV 1 if vdfffy :E 'gf 5 Z Im I 5 0-P i ' W r 'es . M 'Y' Waiter Amasa Eddy, '08 . . President Levi Pease Smith, ,OS . Vice-President Stanclage Gordon Johndroe, ,09 . Secretary lixvrutiuv Qlnmmiiirr Harold Francis Fairchild, '08 Robert Walter Palmer, '08 Eugene Henry Clowse, '09 K 95 911 ggffe' e. ...,,:,,kb-7 ,, J' lxy.. ,,,l 2 a, , 2 f A Ia f rm F f ff 1 f 4 'L 1 A IF. . A s VW evo, g - . g W X fi? 5 F Q WF-1!:iUi:I2:-IRE - ,V V .00 52 62,6 o My I, Q 'V - .. -. -N I X 153' Z' 7 "-'I am N ".L g : Z Alf' aiu. , ur ' .. ,,, 1 - ., lv , Milo Gibson, A.B. . . President Lucy R. Bean, '08 . . . Vice-President Roger E. Chase, '09 . Secretary and Treasurer iixvrutinre Q'Lnmmiit212 Raymond L. Soule, '09 Prof. C. B. Stetson, A.M. Prof. H. E. Cunningham, A.B. Katherine Worcester, 'II Maud Chaffee, '08 Marion A. Dane, '09 Lucy R. Bean, '08 1111-Iwair Glnmmiiime Ira B. Safforcl, '08 Ethel P. Southwick, '09 Lois Redmond, 'll W I YM? M H is TA N I CH L 1 - I , I f W3 W YW on 'H af' J W ' LU B M SEV! W .U E, H N f 1 ' fy y ' X 1 c ,H 'Q K . kv! 7 d Hire-igrnzihent Clayton Roberts O t 09 1 3 NR Swrrriarg I A Mary Hanson Bail y 08 .1 '. I e 'fl' - X X QQEERINQ lEI ,H! ,ff I mb if N 1907 5 v er..-531-u Co . . 1 - 'J 0 1- GJ n " -. f-:W .Q high !l,1M,.r F . A . ' X 1 ,Ji 'ii A X V' Charles Thomas Bailey, ,OS President Walter Clyde Maurice, '09 Vice-President Thurman Willard Dix, ,OS Treasurer James Shedd Bixby, '08 . Seeretary Ezcerutiue Glnmmittve Raymond Adolph Spencer, ,OS Jacob Frank, '08 James Philip Reed, '09 , ll'lH 'l ll"lli' wll'Ii""1ll ll ll X H li I , l all e! - 'FH allInll1ln1nnlmuiiilluuilllunllilllila Edward Langdon Bartholomew, ,OB . . President Forrest Wilkins Kehoe, '09 . Vice-President Will Barton Derby, 'IO . i. Secretary i . ' l i l l l M :W f' Agrirultural Snrietg r Roy Carroll Jfones, '08 . . . . President John Putnam Helyar, '09 . . . Vice-President Charles lVl'ontgomery Gifford, 'l0 . . Secretary and Treasurer IVERSITYOFVERMONT,l909 129 QHLIIIQ 91312113 Glhriaiian Aannriatinn Henry Chase Brownell, '08 .... President Chauncey Bingham Story, ,08 . . Vice-President Charles Samuel Sykes, '10 . . Recording ,Secretary James Shedcl Bixby, '08 . Corresponding Secretary Roy Carroll Jones, '08 . . . Treasurer William Wesley Peter, 'IO M. . . . General Secretary Ollruirmen nf Qlummitirm Leo Calvin Cook, 103 ....' . Bible Study Charles Edward Wells, '08 M. . Weekly Meetings Jacob Ross, ,08 M. . Foreign Missions Chauncey Bingham Story, '08 . . Membership Roy Carroll Jones, '08 . . Finance Fred Jerome Washburn, ,IO . City Missions 7 4- 4 4 4 Huang mumnn 5 Gllirmtmn Aaanrmitnn Grace Christine Hayes, '09 . . . President Helen Ruth Barton, '09 . Vice-President Grace Sylvester, '10 . . . . Secretary Josephine Emeline Dana, 'lvl . . . Treasurer Qlhairmrn nf Glummitirea Helen Ruth Barton, '09, . Jennie Margaret Thompson, '09 Bertha Louise Field, '10 . Mary Hanson Bailey, '08 . Mae Van Dyke Shetland, 'l0 Mabel Balch, '09 . . Mary Catherine Root, '09 . Jennie Bartlett Menut, '09 . . . . . Membership Devotional . B-ible Study - Missionary . Social . . Music . Intercollegiate Practical Service l30 THE ARIE.L,VOI...XXII Captain Welch Captain Lockwood Commandant Tebbetts Captain Bprrage Captain Morton Lieutenant Gifford Major Frank Quartermaster Eddy UNIVERSITY or VERMONT ...Ay ,.-7--S. , ILITARY BATIAI.ION . X ' ' , r eff-H 3'-,jf t2:ggfff.:5g-.'f,,4'5 Zeiprzii ' f,'a- tw: ' .av 1-if ak? " lt H' . i ,Hi y, I M E JU 7' -it A .ff I Natl' Glnnimzmhnni "ff , Liv' Captain Harry H. Tebbetts . . . l0th U. S. Infantry, Ellielh amh Sviaft' Jacob Frank . ..... . . . Major Walter A. Eddy 'i Adjutant and Quartermaster Herbert R. Pierce . . . . . Sergeant Major Glnmpsmg A Glnmpzmg I8 Henry E. Morton, Captain Wilbur F. Welch, Captain Leonard F. Burrage, Jr., Lieutenant Charles M. Gifford, Lieutenant Leo l. Grout, lst Sergeant Thomas W. Slattery, lst Sergeant Srrgranta Ransom H. Holcomb Albert Kieslich Arthur H. Stevens George H. Howe Frank L. Howe E Glnrpuralz Ray D. Barnes Harry C. Bloomer George R. Stimets Charles S. Sykes Glnmpsmg QI , Sergvanta Will B. Derby Arthur W. Dow Eliot H. Frinlc Frederick F. Smith Glnrpnrala John C. Orcutt, Jr. Leonard Pearl Frank B. Hunt Frank S. Hoag Qlnmpamg E Leonard F. Burrage, Jr., Acting Captain Aclolphus N. Lockwood, Captain Walter E. Maun, lst Sergeant Brrgnuntz Harold H. Fisher Arthur A. Greene Albert S. Haynes, Glnrpnrnla Everett l. Center Rollin P. White George M. Lee George R. Pierce Willard Brewer, Acting Ist Sergeant Szrgeunta Walter Belding Harold N. Morton Glurpntaia Harold N. Wood Clarence Carpenter Roy E. Underwood Lewis G. Basso TI-IE ARIEL, VOL.. XX Qlnnuvrzr Mall Glluh Edward Seymour Abbott, '09 . . . President Percy Charles Judd, '10 . Secretary and Treasurer Charles Weston Dolby, 'IO . Sergeant-at-Arms 'Enteriainmrnt Glnmmiiirzr sophomores and Freshmen. FI 'f fr W f I M5 f5w,1 llflq, MH WH X f N Y N - ,QL ga .u ' H ' 1 I I M fw ' ' 1 r g' I Q X ' fw . ...asian lv' mama:an:m::sff"'na1mLm:mmfm aagaasaaaaailiuf ,ff LQ X R fn v 5 ..-'E 2:5 5 '25 Ea ". -E ' 'F 'Y X II 5155 EEE E E r. sg' sam 5 aia EiE,Qq.-:fEgf'E5E4-ggeFifi'SEE + X 'P , - 5- is a- 111 ir 15' FQ' tif- 5:11252 H N V - ' iff 1 l :: :::: : .!E ::: i- :si ..... 5 N -sizagggggix zgggk -Q, lllllll IllIIllIllIIllmilllllllllmlllmiu WliImlIlilIHmmaEJ 134 THE ARIEL,VOI... X'X Hniuvmiig Qlgnir 15117-15118 Hulumn Z5 iihiinr-in-Glhirf Levi Pease Smith, '08 Azwnriair iihituru Henry Chase Brownell, '08 . . . Alumni Miss Ruth Votey, 'l0 . . . Alumni Harold Ernest Somerville, '08 . . Literary William Merriam Rouse, '09 . ' . Literary Miss Mary Robinson, '09 . . Literary Arthur Webster Dow, ,l0 . . Local James Sheclcl Bixby, '08 . . Athletic Douglas Bradford, '09 . . Athletic - iH1Iam1gr1'5 Edward Langdon Bartholomew ,'08 . . Business Manager Roger Enos Chase, Jr., '09 . . . Assistant Business Manager IVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 135 Uhr IHUH Arilel iEhitu1'-in-Glhirf Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr. 5 Aaanriaie Ehiinrn Edward' Seymour Abbott Stanclage Gordon Johndroe Roger Enos Chase, Jr. Edward Francis Phelan Dwight Charles Deyette Herbert Francis Powers George Stiles Harris Ruth Winifred Reynolds Ethel Pearl Sou-thwiclc H r ' Artiztzi Isaac Kingsley -Ellis Roger Gibbs Ramsclell Mary Robinson lihntngrapher Roy LaForrest Gilman K Euninwan iilllanagzr I-Xnainiant Euninman ililanagrr Walter Clyde Maurice Bernard Ruthvan Bristol 136 TI-lE.ARIEL,VOL.XXII mmeklg Glgnir ignzrrh Glnatituteh Zlhhruurg 15, 151153 iEhitnr-in-Qlhief Levi Pease Smith, '08 1311501255 manager Edward Langdon Bartholomew, '08 Aasiaiani musinrzn iltianagrr Roger Enos Chase, Jr., '09 Managing iihitnrz Bennett Cooper Douglas, ,08 William Leonard Blanchard, '08 Alfred Harris I-leininger, '08 Aaanriaiv Ehiturz Walter Amasa Eddy, '08 Arthur Thomas Dailey, 'IO Alice Ethel Fox, '08 K Arthur Keith Peck, 'I0 Edward Seymour Abbott, '09 William Strong Wright, 'IO Walter Williams Hayes, 'I0 James Bowman Campbell, '09 John Caleb Orcutt, Jr., 'I0 i George Stiles Harris, '09 Lauren Howe Pomeroy, '10 Standage Gordon Johndroe, '09 Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr., '09 l-lenry Ward Beecher, 'I0 Jennie Lena Rowell, '09 Margaret Mazie Powers, 'IO Robert Clarke Wheeler, '09 Ira Huntley White, 'IO 'N WSENIUR FRUNE' i NADE6 Eiillingn Eihrarg, 3111112 24, 15117 i Olummitiere l A I 1 i X ' 1 i i ' llil N gig! ir' x"',lil'l2 il il api ,iii ix L , 1 ri xi ii il llgkliiu llllllfl: 1 img . i. If Ex , Martin l-l. Rice . Chairman Earle L. Waterman Charles C. Wilson A' Arthur C. Woodward Raymond L. Sanforcl Helen L. Douglas JUN H R A M llniurraitg Ggnnnasium Mag 111, IBD? . Qlnmmitter Lucius N. Butler . Chairman Dana H. Ferrin Charles A. Smith Albert F. Chapin Alice E. Fox Elllil,5l'lill' 'V'T'1gl1'g1'i':l2 2'iii:i'IaE:'f-ai "'WillW1l1i yn " fgi'1l' g Omg M li ng , Tl A 171 11 ii ' Raft f- M . Mme f . O ff! 'oooooo' IU N5 U 3 is 3, QNS e , M 2 W S -e !-12 af- 2. 3 W' Wllil, qW!. L fgeoagewwhll ,,,,fl13f'i,g':, ilg5"g'gil1iE5.i5V-5:.ie ,1 Q,.1'f1.g..i fnwf- 'J 11.sw IW. 'e 'fe' Q 1,1-we i mma 1:WTWW. :min i 5-IH'-'f 5f'H"Mef , ll!gi.:eg:1ie'f:e:1gif1:me !5I!,I'in.l!l-ijlml-1-,'lJIElils. .IlV', V M . H' iiflaannir Umnplv, Zlauuzlrg IB, 15117 Ginnunitivr Dwight C. Deyette, . .... Chairman Ray W. Collins Charles V. Soule Maucle E.. Davis Cora A. Miles lflniurraitg f5gIII1IEIBf1Il1I, ZHrhruarg 1 1, 15 U H Glnnunitiev Alithur K. Peck . . . . . Chairman Margaret M. Early Ira H. White Mae V. D. Shetland l-larry E. MOl'lOH Leo I. Grout ATHELETH L f E X xx ik Am U I X X W Mniurrzitg Qigmnemium Eaanhnll Friday Evening, April l9thQ Thursday Evening, May 16th. A Wednesday Evening, May 29th Elinnihzxll Friday Evening, December 6th. " BURRY " RECEIVING my -wax A . qi, U 15 nr Q E,-Fgf 'M 44,1 Q I x XX 273' f J TN MW M' O CQWQX! W QU M Vfalmf 1 fir' , ly 3:51 j 'im ap fr ' I flbxc-3? IW! 1 Q!!! xx Y' W IW W W X f 1 + f 4 CQ QPQP f f "'f f, EA Mfff WA 5 'g ff f f! fygfsxgi ' ., 652 5. J' A I ,-QL . rf , 42 Q 7 W 4f l . 1 ' 'ffl- ' V 1 In fr 2- ' 7 PT' ,ff N3 - , 1' IK s lllanlww 42 Nga ! 'y1 l3'MfF.:,.l : f . N "M aw f , ' Nh I 'im' 'lIF5"f" 4 , -' J ,' WA Nlwwpp xx XX HH' p 1 My X I Q MX ,ll gg L NIV ,, ,',. wh' ,rf '. X A fy. 21,3 ...A X ,I ,, f- 5 f f 2:13 QW We f J Y 'iff ,I -5 ' R- X X I 'QQ fr' 715' X! x x 'H ,L if slid jlvffffflfy I W PM -V: !'f.llf ff I ,,,, f Gang for-9 Herz q Ita Tn t 'fose h j R Hx f jdenfmaff OT' M 11 w orekrv and a ci-:Ly J?-: ,l,,- ? Z! T A u' 1:5 0116 f By 11 l w o "oi f A 1 0 M 1 H Coffnijfl glijf Q 'E Barnum EwQH'RNf5,ZQ2 illilasnnir Efrmplr Zlanuarg 11, 15117 iiliasnnir Civmplv may S, 15117 illllasunir Urnqiln Zlummrg 17, 151118 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 I43 Svuphnmnre Ilianqnri By providence divine, Some food me had, and some fresh Dialer."--Tempesl Ente! mithrrill, aBl.EIU5lJ1I1'g, N. E, Qtnmmitirr Edward Seymour Abbott, Chairman Roger Enos Chase, Jr. Douglas Bradford Gawain "Begone, dull care, I prithee begone from me." Toastmaster, Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr. U Wit will shine." President's Address .... Robert Clarke Wheeler U Hail to the Chief." Freshmen ..... Robert Wallace Davis " For every inch of them that is not fool is rogue." Athletics . . H .... Orrin Burton Hughes " Victory follows in our train." Class Spirit' ..... William Merriam' Rouse H Thou shall not die." Coeds ....... Julian Slack Jacobs " At whose sight all the stars hide their diminished heads." The I909 "Arif-:ln .... Harold Phelps Crowell "The book of knowledge fair." Attendance Committee .... Douglas Bradford " All Hell broke loose." I909 , ..... . Dean Richmond Hill ' " Our hearts, our hopes are all with thee." Vermont . . . George F. Edmunds Story H Fairest of stars." Reminiscences. Q0x C9xf90 Al l il 9 BANQUET- S N av 'VY ff .5 2: FRESHMAN ,ig at J Will Q 5 1-it is on U Never did babe lhai had ouislepl h 112 I Rush, with such eager straining, to the milk."-Dante. Ming 31, 15TH 7, Uhr New Glumhrrlanh, iglaimhurg, N. WE. W Qlnmmiitee James William Ramsey, Chairman Asa Root Drown Charles Bertram Ryan Harvey Vance Kinclt rl-larry Francis White Gfnsuats ilqoastmaster, William Strong Wright Presidentis Address . Class of l9l0 . Athletics . Stump Speech . Sophomores . . The College Life of a ulVleclic" . The West . . The Faculty . . The "Co-eds" . Plans for the Coming Year . Ralph Hosea Mann John Caleb Orcutt, Jr. . Arthur Keith Peck Rockwood Smith B-rown Joseph Benson Wittan Edward Vincent Farrell . Harvey Vance Kindt Frederick Foote Smith . Charles William Sims Herbert Rebbe Pierce Impromptus. Q 'gf X! ' Xa, 4 , i U. Y X Un , ll it Ml' Q55 1 Cb Q0 r ll' X lx N Xr fglx l xl: 'if ,,,, i I fr l ll .l c SE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 145 Eltirnt 2-X11nnalEi11n1er uf thr Engineering Brpartmrnt Hllniurrsitg uf ltirrxunnt ElT1'11,H Qlafr, 3HrI11'um'g 111111, IHIIH 6112515 ,nf tip: iEurni11g Dr. Matthew l-l. Bucl-iham, President of the University Mr. Charles W. Baker Managing Editor Engineering News, New York Hon. Elias Lyman, Member of Board of Trustees of the University l-lon. Robert Roberts, Member of Board of Trustees of the University Judge Edmund C. Mower, Member of Board of Trustees of the University Mr. Arthur W. Ayer, Superintendent of Harrison Bros., Philadelphia fFormerly Prof. Mech. Eng. in the Universityl. Mr. James Hartness, President of the Jones or Lamson Machine Co., Springfield, Vt. Mr. Leonard Southwick, Managing Editor Burlington Daily Free Press Mr. Redfield Proctor, Jr., Superintendent Vermont Marble Co., Proctor Mr. Willis B. Hayes, Superintendent of Construction, U. S. Treasury Department 2-Xhhrrza "The Engineer as a Man Among Men," by Charles Whiting Baker, '86 I Sfhakwprarr Flag AS YUU LIKE IT Strung Ulpratrv, Zlunn 25, 15117 Glam Banished Duke Frederick, his brother . H. H. Shanley L. P. Smith Amiens . W. W. Peter Jacques . R. B. Barlow Le Beau . E. B. Cornell Oliver . . . R. G. Ramsdell Charles, the Wrestler . Old Adam' . W. W. Peter J. H. Hewitt Touchstone . W. A. Barlow Corin . -E. F. Woodcock Sylvius G. A. Mevis William l-l. Hewitt Orlando . . G. S. Harris Rosalind . Mae V. D. Shetland Celia . Lucy R. Bean Phoebe Maud Thomas Audrey Jessie E. Bates Hymen ....... Helen Douglas 1 u x 5 f Q X? If 4 XZ H W 1 MW fb A17 nkl x fr MLM t ff lflfh PN X' W K If 'if K X :WI M, rv 'N-1 gejgmaau xn- Xt iXXx X x 5 YN Q XX ks xx X 0 X v N X N 3 xx A N ,yn We-eg.a.x.a.1....A.,,,.r. .ASQ ,mv f NN.. umglrx ivy? .-T .... L..L- ' ' Q7 "'!' L' 'f X M mf' ,-Vpiiii vm, Ein-gfiy-il--'EW'ff," ' r ' " Iv' ' W , 1 I ?,'. X , HH 1 ff 'X?'Y': ' ,I wt, wtf' .H , K L .gxrxlg A-. af flry-Q.-v'L,Q :f-,knrlgmli - V .L-' , 5-5 ,. Q9 7- 131,17 'ul A, . . -- L 'gr .r-4,--,I ,f,. gvi- . Deg. "lg-iq ev 3'1'?f'L ' ml' 15 . C". ' 15" 4 'gym ' ,' 920 n V N- ' 'l..'1-'f. ff'3"",. ' A JZ 'N 'Inf 'Z w x ,A ,- y -A 'ff' ff" r '- "Q 3'7'i,1', 7 3 ,ff N. ri-3 ,3 :.giifv'Q532:iLf,.,12-ff,-9' ff' . ,WW 'hr L nu :Sk V rqx xu Y 53:37, 1 ml 'V Q, W. Q X X wmv. .1 f 0,1 r. Q flgefrfgf. ..--rf ,rf , X re '5373-mf 'WI My Q Mx KN , Xxx 4512, "N 1' ' MI. N' ' A U ' '-91.5-2524 :fl I' ff., ' kr Qu H 4,,gf,."j?fif be ef W. if rex l A ,I , I , A Xu-1 hx-1 rid' ,., v X X xh wx g 1. .'..1 I ' Qxaifm'-1" x' I ', N ' X ' - 1 2 mga, - we ml 5' R v . iff?-qwx Xl X Q- wi 1 .rf P 1 X yi. r X.. x LJ S X xxx "n N' - vw. - - .. M. 'Mm 90- , -X -X-H ' 'W ,M X 1 w 'X -:Qin W X x . ,- , X555 x vp A fx .X . " 'r' KX- - A Burke, '08 Adams, '09 Comings, 'IO Spencer, '08 Higgins, ,O9 M. Dr. H. C. Tinkham C. L. Woodbury f "'?2 ' Qlnmmittre ,K French, '08, Chairman. Eluhgra J. L. Southwick Pierce, 'IO Thomas, '08 M Merrihew, '09 Tracy, 'IO M. Wheeler, 'll E. C. Mower W. Bigelow UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 149 Elvuvnth Annual iliakr Math lgrwanniaiinxi nt' liakr math Specialties in fllurnpriitinn fur Briggs Guy nifrrrh IHHB University Gymnasium, February 22, l908 lgrngrammr Music l. Grand March 2. Annual Reflection of B. U. M. Conscripts Rellecting OHicer-Capt. Rarebit assisted by ' Prexy Sheep-ham 3. A Medical Stuclent's Night-Mare 4. A North Pole Expedition, Commandmore l-las Ben Craven, Grover Cleveland fl:irst Ballastl, John Philip Sousa and First Mate. Music t 5. Sorepaw Sz Fells Bros., Grand Annex and Musee, Freaks, Curiosi- ties, Monstrosities, l-lee-Shee the Monkey Girl ofthe Yucatan Jo-Jo the Philippino Leopard Boy, Signor Zoroaster, the Strongest Man on Earth, The Dixie Quartette, Mlle. Zendervesta, the Snake Charmer, Madame Rosalie La Grange, Minclreader and Thaumaturgist. 6. The Dream of a Rare-bit Fiend . 7. Seeing Burlington in Ten Minutes Music i 8. "ln the Days of Old" or "Harry and l-lenry, The Village Cut Ups." Scene l.-Police Court in New York City. l-larry Thaw is set back a few centuries. Scene 2.-Hunting Scene in the time of Henry Vlll. i walking fur the Clarke Couple l, Root and Dow, Couple 2, Mulcare and Shaw, Couple 3, Master and Perley Prizes Cake for Specialty and the Briggs cup to Number VI. Cake for Walking divided between Couples II and Ill. I5O TI-IEARIEI..,VOL.XXII Zllnnnhvfa Bag University Chapel, May l, l907 Prayer . Rev. George W. Brown, D. D. Address Charles Henry Copeland, '08 Address . . Guy Milton Page, '07 Oration . Hon. Thomas Charles Cheney, '9l Elluninr mvvk 19117 lgrugram May 7 . Baseball, Vermont vs. Holy Cross May 8 . Tennis Tournament, Vt. vs. Dart. May 8 . . . Cotillion Club Dance May 9 . Tournament, Vt. vs. Dart. May 9 . . Fraternity Dances May IO . Tournament, Vt. vs. Dart. May I0 . Vermont vs. Tufts May IO . Junior Promenade - May II . Vermont vs. Tufts May Il - Interclass Meet Glummittrr James S. Bixby, Chairman, Milton W. Pierce Bennett C. Douglas Mary H. Bailey IVERSITY OF VERMONT, . lliagaleg lgrize Speaking College Street Church, June 22, l907 Eltreeiliman Speakera Arthur W. Dow Albert F. Stevens Frederick F. Smith William S. Wright Harvey V. Kindt fexcusedb Snphnnmre Speakers James B. Campbell Milan S. Gallup Eugene H. Clowse George S. Harris George A. Mevis Ainarhea First prize . . . George S. Harris, '09 Second prize . . James B. Campbell, '09 Third prize . Eugene H. Clowse, '09 Jlulia Mnmarh Spear prize Eeahing Billings Library, May l, l907, Illreahman ilteaherrf Evelyn B. Harding Olive L. Hayden Marguerite E. Jones Gertrude M. Murphy Mildred Beebe Emily M. Genette First prize Second prize Third prize Mae Van Dyke Shetland Snphnmnre illeaheref ' Maud Thomas Amarim Mary Robinson Mary C. Root Gertrude M. Murphy, 'IO . 'Mary Robinson, '09 Mae V. D. Shetland, '10 l909 151 7 ' . C V IE I fx 3 I f, If, I I - .- ,Vx I Esuaehall Smukrr MEDICAL COLLEGE. March 22, I907 Flhanthall Svmnkvr UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM October 2, 1907 Hirst Munthlg Svmnker UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM January II, I908 Sernnh Mnnthlg Svmuker UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUIVI February I5, I908 IVERSITY OF VER1VIONT,I909 153 t Behiratinn nf flllurrilt 162111 Exercises held in the College Gymnasium. 2.30 Wed'nesday, Dec. l l, 1907 Presentation Address . Gov. Fletcher D. Proctor Speech of Acceptance Pres. M. H. Buckham Address . . Prof. L. Hills Address . . . Mayor W. Bigelow Dedicatory Address . Ex-Gov. N. Bachelder of N. H. Address , 1 Dr. L. I-l. Bailey of Cornell Address . . Mason S. Stone I54 TI-IEARIEL,VOI...XX TI-IE. ANCIENT MILL" C9mlTI9l7C9lTIBl?t 156 T I-I E ARIEL., VOL. XXII Sat. June Sun. June Mon. June Tues. June Wed. June Glnmmvnremvnt Glalvnhar Kingsley Prize Speaking . Baccalaureate Sermcn . . College Street Church College Street Church Anniversary of Y. M. C. A. . . First Congregational Church Class Day Exercises . Senior Promenade . Phi Beta Kappa Meeting Alumni Association Meeting Alumni Breakfast Commencement Exercises Corporation Dinner Presiclenfs Reception . Shakespeare Play . as-I Y 'mfmgs Lwvig' C1 if K 1 ostrich' QP' N " if A 11" ""- fs" . . Campus . Billings Library . Strong Theatre . Van Ness l-louse . Billings Library Strong' Theatre IVERSITY OF VER1VIONT,l9 Gilman Eng Exvrrmra College Green, Monday, June 24, I907 President's Address Class History Class Essay . Boulder Oration Music Campus Oration Class Poem . Pipe Cration Music Address to Undergraduates Ivy Oration . V . Music Horatio Van Nye . Ara Ezra Ball Gertrude E. Thompson Walter Herbert Shaw Samuel Hiland Holden . Jessie Ella Bates Earle Lytton Waterman Harvey Buchanan Chess, Jr. Carl Frederick Northrup x V115 X on 4- ,nn gpm1fy,nuWf,,an,4y'4 ww. ggggfry Qs gg mv 4 rn ' 1 2 1 wgnoagcyl QNX JM Q QIIIIKRNQ n ...........n 'sv pgnr us 5 va v' 5' '-'1 Il nr '11-v l' 52 E",' '41 gp ,. 1- ,lQn .44 4 s-Q .1 . -aus' wget .gf x64 :Za Aga- JAX. 15 if igfqar :van y -,,, . , ., 0 S i la. y li IO ' 0 9 157 15s THEAR1EL,voL.xX11 . tics fill! 65 l . QI . , qty Q Jw Is' We 1-rlaI!,,,r A fe' 'lit 55,l1'.!il,.1lg. ll - . ,l,, I V, la ' l lllkllll: A HJ 1-UQ W -ga! 1 UQ? 1, t l. We Music, Overture, H Occa H Prayer . . . N Music, "A Dream of Twilightu The Middle Course . The Legend of the l-loly Grail Glnmmvnrrmvnt Bag Mrahuuiiun Exrrriaea America, the Embodiment of an ldea . Music, Waltz, "The Lion and the Mouse , The Development of Specialized Plants l-lomer's Women . . The Hellenic and American Citzenship Typhoid, its Prophylaxis Music, 'wlnhe Caressn Music, HAgudurn" Degrees Conferred Benediction , Gruenwald Rev. George, Bard 1 . . Wirz Guy Milton Page . I-lelen Lavinia Allen - Ferdinand l-lenry Pease . . . Bendix Richard English Vaughan . . Helen Douglas . Charles Chase Wilson Samuel Thatcher Hubbard . . . Barrett . Shipman IVERSITYOFVERMONT,I909 159 Svrninr iqnnnr Elini Class of 1907 General Qigh Siunhing Ferclinancl Henry Pease ' Archibald Lamont Daniels, Helen Douglas Charles Chase Wilson Helen Lavinia Allen Arthur Chester Eaton William Foster Nye Horatio Van Nye Richard English Vaughan Earl Harold Orclway imprint ignnura---CE2r1nun Bernice Mae Hall -v Qunnrahle Mvniinn fur Efhvnia nf Glnnapirunus fllilnrii Harvey Buchanan Chess, Jr. 'iKnhm:t Bemvg Ifinnvhirt 251122 Wilby Morrisseau Qlllehiral Iltarultg Wrizvn furivperial merit in ftllieilirinv Melvin Eugene Cowen Samuel Thatcher Hubbard Berton Elkanah Fleming Charles Warton Kiclcler Herbert Lorenzo Pierce First Prize . . . Samuel Thatcher l-lubbarcl Seconcl Prize . Berton Elkanah Fleming I6O THE.ARIE.L,VOL.XX lqunnrarg Evgrewa Glnnfrrrvh Enrtnr nf Kama Governor Fletcher Dutton Proctor, Proctor, Vt. Barium' nf Eininitg Rev. William Herman Hopkins, Berkeley, Cal. Bnrtnr nf Svrivnrr Prof. Charles Simeon Denison, Ann Arbor, Mich. imlwier nf Arm William James Van Patten, Burlington, Vt. lgrizw 3l1minr 1516212 fm' Elirngrema Perces Ernestine Sweet liniranrv iixaminaiinn Prizes 15117-HH Greek ...... ' Donald W. McClelland Latin ...... Donald W. McClelland Mathematics . . Arthur Henry Kehoe ignnurahle ililleniinn Greek . .... Elias Lyman, Jr. Greek . James Herbert Wilson Latin . . . Josephine E. Dana Mathematics . Donald W. McClelland 162 T I-I E ARIEL, VOL. X .7-Xthlntir Z-Xaznriatinn Dr. Lyman Allen, '93 . President Prof. Nathan F. Merrill . Vice President Dr. Clarence l-l. Beecher, '00 Treasurer Dana H. Ferrin,N'08 . Secretary Ahuianrg Enarh Alumni James l-l. Macomber, ,90 Dr. Lyman Allen, '93 Henry B. Shaw, '96 I Zllurultg Prof. John B. Wheeler, '75 . Prof. William l-l. Freedman Harold F. Barton, '08 Willard C. Adams, '09 Stuhenta Ernest M. Clark, Professor Frederick Tupper Mr. Fred B. Wright, '05 Charles H. Burke, '08 '08 William M. Higgins, '09 IVERSITY OF VERMONT, 1909 mearrm nf the " H" Zllnuihmll Dana H. Ferrin, '08 Jacob Frank, '08 George A. Buck, '09 1-liram A. Dodge, '09 Orrin B. Hughes, '09 'George E. Pike, '09 James P. Reecl, 109 Frank H. Smith, '09 , Fenwick H. Watkins, '09 William I-1. Wilson, '09 George M. Cassidy, '10 Albert Kieslich, '10 Wilbur F. Welch, '10 Harry F. White, '10 William S. Wright, '10 George R. Pierce, '11 Burton l... Hard, '08 fMgr.D Eaavhall George W. Williams, '08 Fred E. Collison, '09 William 1... Garclner, '09 Ray W. Collins, '09 Fenwick H. Watkins, '09 Marcus Burrington, '10 Frank B. Hunt, '10 Lynn L. Grow, '11 M Charles Chase, '08 fMgr.D Zizwrkrthall Ray W. Collins, '09 George A. Buck, '09 Ransom H. Holcomb, '10 Lee James B. Campbell, '09 Clayton R. Orton, '09 George M. Cassidy, '10 Harry F. White, '10 Fenwick H. Watkins, '09 Charles I. Hosmer, '10 Clarence R. Ranney, '08 fMgr W. Thomas, '11 M Elrark ' Percy T. Merrihew, '09 Lester B. Vail, '09 Albert F. Stevens, '10 i Dana H. Ferrin, ,08 CMgr.J THE ARIEL, VOL. XXI I W ' QOCPUR ' o W is ' f Ss 'YO 1 c . ' '10 ron 8 47' 5 gr-be o, uf? QQ! l X .: Qgjfllrq-Jzebugy .V bo ', 2 vsx P .ea lik faq Qge j 0999 e,-in fed, Oct U, 11,1 A K 'Obit 005 F913 xobel. sie ' - al Ps lo I 2 Oumaa eK!5'a'uon 6 fed obeowdoyq 1' 'Qlwnets WN 015 , 'J-' .If S1101 QgaQ'e.v0f'fZiyf G,-3.199 YXQSS- fb bag 'Var Ve-,m9Pe1, 5 A Scoreless Football Contest be- It-e.dWftb50l,,J,i0ql f 2 i XI . lg- 112 Us Z tween the Two Educatlonal "if 12647, V61-. F . . af 'la 00- IBSt1t'L1t10l1S. 0112 Pg: 'K 'rigofgl-,' YY- . A vid --fi 3550-fl A 1' xgkdgc ,Je 'f xq,wf'a ,weflw VERMONT SHOWED BEST 8 . ,wwf xv' w 5' , gsuom 31.-54966 org ng Hin T1 GL""dL Y-'T' iw cmncs' , 1165 - 00,5 .' Had Dnrimoulhfs Goal Llne Twice ln X. Dnngcr while Dnrf-wrpthl I Had q Chnncc to '11- Canp.. vnrd Played 34, N H 0, , ' WY x -T' xaaxcwfvnwefned 'mum' Bu'-nngwn Boys Show Surprising X5 -uawe 1 dciegvam' Speed and Sweep ihe Vlslg Nlggfwxi -Jfiwm' .,, Their Feet.. WS OH . gn W '5 4'WeA.- im feet ac4cen:5nnxl? stifle college on 1923 coyxegx' .ers noon, wlnnlng 34 to 0. Wieryrtgflisagsza 0 9' ot was,n ' d I V Snglffx -,000 was sekycxvzin binikig 35221: V:-,rsatmty vw In-5 boys, who ran off end runs -tn f-Luutaln nts ward passes and fake urft 0 y for- markablss success Thep B with re' gfg with sensaglonal it-lays., sgagrfi tn" its ind55xl15rg?dwPre-miele gy f' g I W f FQ QT BALL , I66 -TI-IE ARIEL,VOI...'XXII iKPniP1n nf the Iltnnttmll Svvatann The last few years have seen a steady improvement in Vermont football, but it was for l907 to witness a leap and a bound which brought the Green and Gold well up into the very front ranks. Indeed I it was a hard .season for those ultra- conservatives who are accustomed to predict by how large a score we shall be beateng for the Vermont team not only held down the teams of larger colleges to smaller scores than the optimists had dared to hope, but they usually ran up a l score of their own, which carried our hats up into the air, and inspired bonfires and night-shirt parades in the small hours, when even- the, H - , - I mechanics lugger is su osed for-b'g,.4-'jr H Captain Watkins . P pp! 5 H X Manager Hard , snoozing. E Vvfsf -' The season opened with a 0-0 victory over Dartriiouth. We say victory because the ball was continuously in Dartmouth territoryg and then, it was Dartmouth's third game. Then followed a I0-5 victory over Wesleyan, and a bad mix-up with Norwich. In the latter game, Vermont started in with a bad slump that lasted the first half of the game. But in the second half the old spirit asserted itself and the score was soon tied. After much strategic worlc on the part of Norwich to kill time until it became dark, the game was declared forfeited to Vermont because Norwich refused to finish the gamef The next week Holy Cross went the way of the others by a score of 6-0. Then followed our first defeat. The winning team was Williams, and the score was l7-5. Vermont was much faster than Williams and put up a plucky fight, but the heavy odds of rain, mud, and Williams weight proved too much. A week later New Hampshire State went down by the score of 34-0. Comparing this with the close scores of former years, we UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 I67 gain some idea of the improvement of the Vermont team. The last game of the season came off at Providence, where, for fifty-five minutes, Vermont struggled against the heavy Brown team on a slimy field, and lost by a score of 34-0. Thus we ma-y see that the season of I907 was probably the most satisfactory we have ever experienced. This result was accomplished by hard, consistent work on the part of every man. The men who made the big gains were Captain Watkins, who was always safe and always ready, H Buck " Smith, with his terrific line plunging, H Hank H White with his long runs, little Pierce, with his clever headwork and marvellous inter- ference, and the big tackles, who were not only strong towers of defence but veritable terrors when Vermont had the ball. Especially laudable was the work of Cassidy, who played a brilliant, aggressive ' game, and who, time after time, was the m-ain stay of the team. On offense and defense he played a game that gladdened the heart of every Vermont man and created consternation and wonder on the part of our opponents. Though we refrain from saying that he was the best tackle in togs last year, we shall not be exaggerating to say that he was more than a match for any tackle who played against Vermont during the season, and this is a good deal of a distinction when we consider the teams we met. The other men in the line did not have the opportunity for spec- tacula-r plays, but every one of them played his position with credit. A The value of the team as a whole is largely due to the alble coaching of "Dud" Drake. Year after year he did his best to build up a winning team, and' this year's eleven shows what such faithful and continued work can do. Ca5SidY At practice and during the games he was the inspiration of the team. It will be some time before we can fully appreciate what he has done for Vermont. l-le has left us now and we shall probably never see his old red sweater on the camipus again or hear his im- passioned exhortations to his men. It was as hard for him to go, as for us to have him go, and there were tears in his eyes when the fellows escorted him to the train and gave him a parting cheer. With the i907 team we trust we are beginning a new era in the history of football. Hard work has begun to tell, and We look forward to greater victories, now that we have learned the way. 168 T I-I E. ARLEL, VOL. XXII Burto Clayt Fenw I1 i Haraiig Zltnnthal I Umm Svsaaun uf 15117 ' Levine Hard, '08 . Roberts Orton, ,09 on ick Henry Watkins, '09 Dr. George B. Drake . A. K E.. F W. F. O. B ieslich, '10, Right End . Gebhardt, '10, Right End Welch, '10, Right Tackle . Hughes, '09, Right Guard H. A. Dodge, '09, Center W. S. Wright, '10, Center H. F. White, '10, Right Halfback Snhztitutrs G. E. Pike, '09 1... W. Graves, ,1 Svernnh Umm Reed, '09, Captain Leland, '10 Hands, '08 Morton, '10 Adams, '09 Branon, '11 Burrington, '10 Beebe, '11 Hosmer, '10 Button, '11 Evraunn nf IHIIH Clayton Roberts Orton, '09 . . . Frank Halsey Smith, '09 . . . October 2 October 1 2 October 1 9 October 26 November 2 November 9 November 1 6 Hamiig 3l1nn1hz11I . . Manager . Assistant Manager . . . Captain . . . Coach H. E.. Hogan, '1 1, Left End G. A. Buck, '09, Left End G. M. Cassidy, '10, Left Tac J. Frank, '08, Left Guard - kle G. R. Pierce, '11, Quarterback F. I-I. Smith, '09, Fullback F. I-I. Watkins, '09, Left I-Ialfback 0 R. Paquet, '11 Howard, '1 1 Lockwood, ll 1 Lord, '1 1 Paquet, '1 1 Walden, '11 . Manager . . . Captain ivrhvhnlr I Sfrwann nf 15117 A Dartmouth at Hanover . . Wesleyan at Middletown . Norwich at Burlington fforfeitedj . Holy Cross at Worcester . Williams at Williamstown . New Hampshire at Burlington Brown at Providence . . VT. . . 0 10 2 . 6 5 . 34 0 57 OPP. 0 5 0 0 1 7 0 34 Q UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,l909 I69 Haraitg Eltnnthzrll Gram Cloudman Cfrainerj Hard fManagerJ Drake fCoachj Orton fAssistant Managerj Frank White Watkins fcaptainj Smith Cassidy ich Pierce Dodge Buck Hughes Pike Hogan Wright Graves Kieslich Gehhardt 170 TI-IE.ARIEL,VOL. X X 11 Annual Qllana GBEIHIP Nuumuhnr 23, 15117, at Cllnntrunial Eltinih c 1 1H1H Gehhardt, Right End Welch fCaptainD Right Graves, Right Guard Morton, Center Dolby, Left Guard Cassidy, Left Tackle A. H. Stevens, Left End Burrington, Quarterback Tackle H. F. White, Right l-lalfback l-liggins, Left I-lalfhaek I-losmer, Fullback inure 1911 Mooers, Left End Delano, Left Tackle Beebe, Left Guard Lyman, Left Guard Lord, Center Branon, Right Guard Walden, Right Tackle Hogan, Right End Fisher, Right End Pierce, fcaptainj , Quarterback Paquet, Left l-lalfback Best, Right Halfback Lockwood, Right l-lalfback Howard, Fullback l9I0-Il 1911-0 Touchdowns, White, l-losmerg goal, l-losmerg referee, Herr, '09 M., umpire, Dr Cloudmanjtield judge, Thomas, 'IO M.: head linesman, Frank, 'OBJ linesmen, Hughes '09, Kieslich, 'IO. UNIVERSITY OF VE.R1VlONT,l909 171 Q Svnphumnrv Elinuihzrll Hiram X winners uf Elnier-Ollaau 65211112 ' C J F rrin fCoachj Bu-rrington Cassidy Dolby Hosmer Dailey M tevens White Graves Higgins h Welch fCaptainj Cebhardt Mot w 1 W f'r 9 W 2 J 1111 N 1 f ,W 'l' 1.1 ' X f f' f 7 uma. iff! A01 WWW K 4 r' 3 . Z Q ff r f f f Ill? Z 5 Q 4 .LL --' LI W 4 X gf X. .7 V V ,ff x 7, , 3 ' X X f f X -55' 2 1' -11 -i f 19 KM fi x N A V, ,Y J. - 'gp .tiff-li " -ill 174 TI-I EAARIEL, VOL. XXII nur :fKvui12111 nf the Lfteuarhall Seaman p 1.- ta R' if , fx f , . N . 5,92 5 1-5 ,, , QV X Qs- fs f . X ,c 3 I 5 1 RQ Q ft A 'af XM, iii? .t sf! 5 vt' 5 4 X I, We my s s M, f SQ fa i l Att? 2 9 3356 d f " ww ? if S WN fs' sf? .X Q s, Q , X sri X? A W A grew ., , +-,fe W wg. My ,2 r . ff-, ir, V if 3553, , I ,WI ,l,,g'5g3,,,Q , , - ,pug ,ssyfgift feta' - 3. ' T 2 2 4 ,-1,014 ir I Nr f Q, Q r I is , 1 we f it T st jf ,,:. 5 , J , ..,, Mg., , , .. 192 ft 8 'iatigf .. I , 1' ' . 1 f f,:,zg3f ' 1- gs X . 5 .... 4 riff v.-zz, -: ev' ' ' ff 11? I, is af m ':-V . ' W , :MV-fx :wa . 1' f "Gd ffl.. X T , 'FM 3 3112322255-, ft 4-yy ff' -s l 4,1 Vermont always has a good baseball team, and the l907 team was no exception to the rule. Eleven games won and six lost is a record of which Vermont men may well be proud when we con- sider that all our games were with strong teams. "Even this record, however, does not show Vermontys real place among the college teams of New England, for the I-Iarvard game was played before the snow was off our campus, the defeats by Dartmouth and Tufts came after - . my , 1- the Vermont team had fairly out- played their opponents, and the It Brown game reached into extra 1n- w e ' 5 ' . , it x W as I V24 M - 7 , Ze f it I i QW i nings before there was any advan- f ,Q is Q 1 - -l . tage on either side. With victories Captain Whitney Manager Shaw over Tufts, Williams, I-Ioly Cross, Massachusetts State and Colby, we may fairly place Vermont in the front rank of New England' colleges in baseball. In only three of the seventeen games did opposing teams get more hits than Ver- mont. This means two thingsg first, that Vermont's pitching was of the gilt-edged variety, and second, that the team knew how to bat. The few ,games that we lost can be charged neither to pitching nor to batting, but rather to a few costly errors made at critical moments, and in one or two instances, to pure hard luck. To speak of the individual players, Collins made a record for himself second to that of no college player in the country.' Even the Boston papers, which give but grudgingly of their praise to Vermont men, declared that he was the peer of any pitcher who had appeared on the Brown diamond. Eighteen strikeouts in the Williams game is a record hard, to equal. In addition, Collins had what is most 'rare among pitchers, the ability to hit at critical times. With men on bases and a score or two badly needed, UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 I75 the grandstand always came to its feet when Collins came to bat, for it was a moral certainty that the center lielder was due to handle a long flyg even if he did get it, a man on third would have but little difficulty in beating the ball home. Combining, then, the consistent throwing of a ball almost impossible to hit, with the ability to bat well, Collins takes his place with Pond and Reulbach as one of Vermont's big three. Gardner, captain-elect, leads the batting list with an average of 400. This record, we imagine, will hardly be equalled by any other New England player. His phe- nomenal infield plays furnished a constant sensation and kept everybody wondering what impossible thing he woull do . , next. It was a hard blow to Ver- mont when he was injured. Burrington should come in for a large part of the credit for the team's good record. Wim an almost perfect fielding record, per- fect accuracy in throwing to bases, , Gardner and twenty-five hits, many of them good for extra bases, to his credit, he was in every way successful as the receiving end' of the battery. Billy Williams played his usual strong game at sec- ond, and with Larry at short made second base a bad propo- sition for the man with visions of stolen bases to be placed to his credit. Watkins and Pattridge complete an infield that would be a credit 'to any college. In the outfield, Captain Whitney and Grow played their usual first-class game, making sure of everything that was not absolutely impossible. f. - I-lunt showed up remarkably well in the box and won several hard games by his timely strikeouts and by refusing to get rattled when things looked bad. Starting in as a sub, he developed finely, and bids fair to become one of the strongest men on this year's team. Collins So, all in all, We have reason to be proud of our baseball team. Our standing among the colleges in this branch of sport, and our ability to get games with the best teams, show what can be accomplished by a clean, gentlemanly team, doing hard con- scientious work, and full of confidence, confidence in their own ability to win from the best teams, and conwfidence in the student -body that is behind them. I76 TH E ARIEL, VOL. X Haruiig Eanrhull Gram FUCEFFE 'UO 0 sw H4 252-'25 E555 5 54752 5' . 52525 f" 6:2 2 new 6' 5' - rf1?3a?,'33 QD C5 C3 CD 5 Q Q- gd Q ' ODNQN U-Qamv WJ' 5 m H 13 2 FHNYHQQ 570 EQ' grg-'Q-'S zxfwgg 2 wig' I .Sw sw ' IM is ,,, O ' 2 QQ? Sn-I. w Nigga 03.0 ru 2 5 WO H 2 a- N up 'TI 'TI ' ' - 'V Fi FL QI O at Q. Q. .5 X' E f'X . . H.. -t CD D E' Hr :J u- Q ru . . Qi. . in CTQPSOITIS V 1:3 Pzutmpom N ' Un UU ' 523003 5: 22:35. Od , . - F ,-:UE . . -450533 ff' 530' ' E?- E' . EI. U1 ppc ETS-3,31 fungi . 0 O Q 9: '-1 C192 :D S1 L0 W 0 TJ 13 5 W F' r-r ,-,,.,930Q -S S- gmmmo 2 .'T'5'5'2"' W. I... Gardner, '09, Short Stop April April April May May May May May May May May May May May May june June 6 27 30 I 2 7 I0 II I3 I6 I7 22 23 25 28 I 8 . M. Cassidy, '10, sub. I 71 s 1 E99 Q, E25 5? 5082 E r-EF Q5 S79 U' XO 228 V EES' I S'nQ Q Daw? 2 E-.Q9 cn 5363 "1 - to UP . P5 3 S D 1 n S D '41 5-4 . .Lg E. W TWU .. gm IE. 3, 55103. .3. -g 5' -T. E 95 Ft' U,- Cuz Q32 9'5- WSE? TU 5.0363 D'-12 Naraitg Eanehall Svrhrilulv Harvard at Cambridge Williams at Williamstown Colby at Burlington Colby at Burlington Dartmouth at Burlington Holy Cross at Burlington Tufts at Burlington Tufts at Burlington Norwich at Burlington Massachusetts State at Burlington Massachusetts State at Burlington Amherst at Amherst Holy Cross at Worcester Brown at Providence, U0 inningsj Norwich at Montpelier Harvard College at Burlington Williams at Burlington Games won II Games l vr. 4 2 6 I4 6 I II 6 I6 8 9 I I 0 4 I5 9 ost 6 OPP. 9 6 0 0 7 0 I 7 3 I 0 4 I4 I 0 0 I UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,I909 I77 Haraiig Eamehall Timm mm: Hayes fconchj Shaw fManagerD Gardner Bixby fAssistant Manager, Watkins Collins Pattridge Hunt Burrington Grow Whitney Ccaptainl Higgins Williams Berry Scott N 1 1 THE ARIEL, VOL.. XX Batting Aurrugeu 19117 ' GAMES i AT BAT HITS PCT. Gardner ,I I 40 I6 . 400 Burrington I 7 68 25 . 368 Williams I5 76 24 .3 I 6 Collins I 7 71 20 .282 Xxfluitney I3 44 ' I I .250 Pattridge I 7 50 I I .222 Watkins I 7 55 I I .200 Scott 9 I9 3 . I57 Grow I5 61 9 . 148 I-lunt I0 31 3 .099 Beard fsubj 4 9 2 .222 Cassicly fsubj 4 9 2 .222 Berry fsubj 7 I5 3 . 200 White fsulnj 5 I9 2 .I05 Higgins fsubj 7 5 K 0 .000 Iltivlhing Auvragea IHII? PUT OUTS ASSISTS ERRORS PCT. l-lunt 4 I2 I 0 I .000 Williams 25 I 42 I .985 Burringtc-n I 49 I 7 3 . 982 Grow 31 4 I . .972 Watkins I4 7 4 6 .962 Collins V I4 22 6 .85 7 Whimey I 0 2 ' 2 . 85 7 Garclner I 23 I 7 9 .SI 7 Pattriclge I4 23 IZ I 755 Scott 9 I3 I I .667 Berry Csubj 3 0 0 I.000 Higgins fsubj I 2 0 I .000 Cassidy Csubj I I 0 I .000 White fsubj I I 0 I .000 UN IVERSITY OF VERIVlONT,I909- I79 19119 Eaanhall Gram minnrrn nf Simplyux11nrr-3HrPnI11nnn Srrira IEIHH Morgan fCapt.D, Pitcher, Short Stop Reed, Catcher , Williams, Pitcher, 3rd Base Shaw, Short Stop, Catcher Smith, Center Field Bagley, Right Field Dodge, Isft Base Hill, Right Field Pike, 2nd Base Buck, Left Field Crowell, Manager First Game . Second Game . Third Came IEIIII Slattery fCapt.D, Center Field Morton, Pitcher Davis, Catcher Ryan, Pitcher, 3rd Base Gehhardt, Pitcher, 3rd Base Goss, Short Stop Sims, 2nd Base' ' Irish, Left Field I Reynolds, Right Field McQuade, Manager Sturm 1909 1910 7 9 I 3 I I .I5 I I80 THE ARIEL,VOL.XXII 'itvnimn nf the fifiaakthall ,Swaann At the beginning of the year, there were grave doubts whether Vermont would be able to have a basketball team this season. The expenses of a team are large and there was no money with which to meet them. Butt Vermont spirit came to the rescue and that basket- ball might be retained as one branch of our athletics, the students voted an extra tax and asked the trustees to include it in the term bills. This furnished the necessary funds, and preparations were at once made to turn out a winning team. l-low well this has been accomplished can be seen from the scores. To be sure, we have not won all our games, but ' ' we have made a better showing Captain Watkins than ever before. On our own Manager Ranney Hoor we have lost but one game, and away from home we have been successful, and the ability to win out of town games is the best test of efficiency in basket ball. ln this game more than any other, the home team has a great advantage, and that is why we feel gratified and encouraged that our team has been able to meet successfully strong teams at other colleges. The team this year was composed of veterans. This gave us a great advantage at the start. Captain Watkins, l-losmer, Holcombe, Buck, Dodge and Cassidy had played varsity ball before, and we were strengthened by two Cushing men, Paquet and Howard. These men, under the coaching of Tom Hayes soon developed into a fast team, which has made a creditable showing. If any criticism of the team is to be made, it is that some of its games have been exhibitions of scientific Hroughahousen rather than of fast passing, skillful blocking, and accurate shooting. Doubtless, in some cases, the opposing teams began rough play, and UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 181 Vermont hacl to aclopt similar tactics for self-clefense, but there have been other games Where the blame has been Vermont,s. If we wish to maintain the popularity of this sport, we must keep it somewhat less rough than football. Much creclitxis clue Manager Ranney for the interest he has shown for the per- manent welfare of this branch of sport, and to the men on the team for harcl work ancl faithful practice just at the time of year when class room work is harclest. With this aclclecl year's experience, an all-veteran team, the goocl schedule of which we are assured, ancl the better financial backing clue to the increase of the athletic tax, we may be fairly confident that next year will bring as much advance over this year as this season has over the past four or live. W THE PARK I82 THEARIEl..,VOL.XXII Harnitg iiiamkrihall Gram Sveuunn IEIII7-15113 Clarence Raymond Ranney, '08 . . Manager Julian Slack Jacobs, '09 . . Assistant Manager Fenwick Henry Watkins, '09 . . Captain Thomas Embel-ton Hayes, '09 M . . . Coach I Zltnriuarrila F. H. Watkins, '09 fCapt.D R. Paquet, 'II L.,1W. Howarcl, 'II A Qlenivra H. A. Doclge, ,09 G. M. Cassicly, 'I0 Guurhn C. I. Hosmer, 'IO G. A. Buck, '09 R. H. Holcomb, 'I0 R. W. Collins, '09 lllarnitg Zfiwakvihull Svrhvhnlr I 90 7-I 908 Vt. Opp December I7 Massachusetts at Burlington . Z3 II January 6 McGill at Burlington . . 36 'I8 January 9 Dartmouth at Hanover . 6 ' 22 january I7 Tufts at Burlington . I3 I7 January 22 Norwich at Burlington . . 29 4 February I5 Union at Burlington . 27 I8 February I9 Norwich at Northhelcl . I6 I9 February 26 Cushing at Ashburnham . . I I 4 February Z7 Massachusetts at Amherst . . 28 A 9 February 28 Springfielcl T. S. at Springfield . I2 25 February 29 Lowell Textile at Lowell . I8 9 Q IVERSIQTY OF VERMON'T,I909 183 R Harzitg Ifiamhrihall Gram R nney fManagerJ Cassidy Dodge Hayes fCoachJ AHow d .Paquelt Holcomb Watkins fCaptainJ Hosmer Buck 'siligijiw r ZKruiru1 nf Thr Efrark Svraann The growth of a live in- terest in track and field athletics throughout the university is not so rapid but that at times, the members and friends of the track team fbe they but few, become very despondent. It would seem, at the first glance, that men are not turning out to take part in field and track activities in any such numbers as would be ex- pected. It would also seem, and rightly too, that those few men who do turn out are not properly rewarded for their endeavors and that they are not properly watched over, taken care of, and encouraged by the "powers that Manaver Nye Captain Master be' " 9 We must, however, bear in mind that "track" is here in its infancy. Centennial Field has hardly got used to itself and' we, indeed, have not yet go-t used to taking such care of it as a most respectable athletic field and track deserves. An interest in this or any other branch of athletics cannot be created' in a night. It must grow by a process of gradual evolution, sometimes discouragingly slow, it is true. But when we come to look back over a period of two or three years or even less, we shall realize that though the progress was at no time so marvelous as to be startling, it was nevertheless steady, continuous and always upwards. The seed was planted when a few persevering men with legs full of muscles, men with a Ithirst for fresh air and with powerful ambition in their hearts, first let themselves out in a dog-trot on the campus. The seed sprouted when their endeavors were rewarded by a few points at Worcester. The shoot broke forth through the soil when the nourishing rain of college approval and sympathy began to fall. And now we see it thriving under the influence of dual meets, cross-country runs, inter-class contests and relay races. Our need is a little patience. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 185 Track athletics is one of those good things of life which require the expenditure of money. As there are not a great many idle millions lying loose around in this neighborhood, and as there are other sports, which have won the local favor and are to be considered and maintained Hrst, we must patiently await the day when the track man and the field man have won their deserved places in the hearts of Vermonters. Until we have larger attendance at our field days with the corresponding gate receipts, . We cannot hope to offer large guarantees to visiting teams, to supply our team with expensive equipment and apparatus or to bestow suitable sweaters and other rewards upon our victors. We need never fear a shortage of track material itself. The hills of Vermont have never yet failed to produce an annual crop of young giants possessed of toughened sinews and rugged health. A judicious application of a little encourage- ment will inevitably produce in the end, a team which we will be proud to send out to victory. - One of the great advantages of field athletics is that it offers almost unlimited opportunities for pastime, training and honor to the individual students. There 'is hardly a man who cannot select from the many varieties of field sports, one for which he is suited and in which he can develop skill and excellence. The last year has brought out many encouraging devel- opments, although the events were far too few and scattered. The inter-class contests, indoor and outdoor, in the spring were ' both valuable for arousing spirit and bringing out obscure Meffihew material. lThe latter, however, was too much given over to the selection of contestants for the Tufts meet and inter-class rivalry was unfortunately, largely forgotten. The day of the dual meet with Tufts arrived and the Vermont team with fear and trembling went out on the field before a very meagre audienceS Much to the surprise and sorrow of the visitors, they were barely able to exceed our score by a few points. If some one had only thought to exhibit to some .of our strong men a few days previously, the shot, hammer, discus and hurdles, we co-uld have entered more men in these events and carried' off the victory. At Worrcester we carried off a few honors, conforming to the age of our track interest, Merrihew, '09 doing nobly by coming in second in the mile run. The cross country run was of course captured by '09 with Nlerrihew in the lead. l-Ie was followed by Stevens, 'IO and' Master, '08, At Boston, the first of February, we narrowly missed a victory over Maine in the relay race, due probably to hardluck and disqualihcations. TI-IE ARIEL, VOL. XX Haraitg Efmrk Umm Sveaann nf 19117 Horatio Van Nye, '07 . . . . Manager Dana Holman Ferrin, '08 . . Assistant Manager Melvin Freeman Master, '08 . Captain Dr. I-I. H. Cloudman ..... Trainer Umm fur the Elufta 3311511 H1221 A. F.. Ball, '07 C. F. Northrup, '07 I-I. V. Nye, '07 M. F. Master, '08 O. F.. Bassett, ,OS Ross, 'OO ' M. P. Badger,Y,O9 B. Campbell, '09 P. T. Merrihew, '09 W. B. Moodie, '09 C. R. Orton, '09 W. B. Spellman, '09 L. B. Vail, ,09 G. M. Cassidy, 'IO E. F. Cuebhardt, 'IO A. F. Stevens, 'IO I-I. F. W'hite, 'IO Umm fur the New ifinglanh Meri M. F. Master, ,OS B. Campbell, 'O9 W. B. Moodie, 'O9 P. T. Merribew, ,09 C. R. Orton, '09 A. F. Stevens, 'IO I-I. F. Wthite, 'IO Harzitg living Umm B. A. A. Games, February I, I908 I,560 yard relay Master, '08 Fuller, 'IO Campbell, '09 Cuebharclt, 'IO Defeated by University of Maine Time, 3 minutes, 22 3-5 seconds IVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 187 ,Hamiig ilielag 51261111 1 M star White Gebhardt Merrihew Campbell Ferrin fManagerj ,- Vs f , .. . ' in i:tv f ,f ' , J' f ' 'F ' ar., ,, f ,f f Q, , 'I . - 'w.,,, , . ' . VV, .P X , . ig. V, , N, , A V ' 'f Q X 'f,',ifg,,5,5f,, QI: , " U 0 if , fs Q r . ' -v fs iffgzi. r -X C, Al' vy,.cf. - z K -4 N M1155 l V1 ' .. , : alfa., ,, rj, Qfpgjfgq, - xiffkhmrf ' .ff-1 . , sw- nw ' 52 J -fs W f ,X 1 - v iii"-.-",ea',': " ' W ., . -. -.AM f ,. K , , ykfe rigylf' , " ' a,:v5y, no , , aff V: X ' A Q ,,- 35 ' 'f ,fMa,.s..4,...:.."'f'1 ' ,- .. x NSA, --3 Q . . V r. , fm:-T r ,f1sS,', Qffe .-4".e.,g-,'t'.'y2f eg' if V ,L w fo 'i ' , ., fa" ' , , , ' N 'mf :KG-' '6iis'5jf'.' 15:- -5 4-2: -f.'1fzff45SSf'-:sw- ,ada sf , 1 sy A J vgew'--wsvffffev ffifm 1, ep , ,- A 2:94:23g,,.z..sf.f.,,qw,n53i',.LM,f,,v-,.y.-myAileen-.s.y4vfSyf,.-gf,-s ,Q s-1-gage:-1 . , , : ww, xw,',L1417f--fa .5 , , H , , A ,2aQF ,,l.f ,X .,.: ,Ab Vzli ., ,Q , V K. , V I V , , . ., - fig ' , ' ' q.,f3f.1s feng , v yf , 1 ffwzv 4 sf - -wb. ,zf .S -.f--f-sw .. 11,sea.,f.:,:.g1f, s.:,.,gsQ,f,-,K Q 4 -525 'V' :, A ., ,W 1 Y - e - an . A ws x, ' A . - I . fvfcassf sf . fu .:f,fn.f:::af if-.::1 . f Q? 1- ' ,-' Mia' -:FYWSQ KH -4-fq?.5'::f.4 I: 1 '- ' ' - . ' or . f le.. me ' 2 if -? 6m . f 1' mssii- -of 1 ,,,,,.Mgg--- f , Q ' ,ff ff' , fur.: ,. L ' fa.. -,-- sf! Q, ' . -me-l"1'-294 'Q " P12 ,psf ,. ., ,.-Mer. ' V ss. M, ya., www ' , ' - arbor . - lfigeffwv ff! A f -1 .,..Q1-,E---1 -- H .rf fe- We ,J mf:-'Ny f A Q f f I .K 0... - , W --s:'t'm 'We-ff N-.15-ff'-r,3k.,,,.e-..,: -We - X -, W . . . ,uma -.-a , . . ,, . , 1 uftn Emil Pvt Qlrntrnninl 5HirIh, .mag 1 H, 1 H117 Gbitirialsa Referee and Starter-Dr. Clouclman. . ' Field Judges-W. C. I-Iazelton, Prof. Pierce, A. C. Woodward, '07. Finish Judges-Profs. Wren fTuftsD, Butterfrelcl and Jacobs. Clerks of Course-Burke, '08, Mulcare, '09, Lovely, 'I0. Timers-Profs. Stetson, Andrews, Warneld. Measurers-Mc-ore fl-uftsb, Wilson, '09, Pike, '09. Announcer-Mevis, '09 UN IVERSITY OF VER1VIONT,1909 189 SCC. ifiuenta 100 Yard Dash-lst, Boyd, T., Znd, Swartz, T.: 3111, White, V. Time 10 3-5 Running High Jump-lst, Colbert, T.: Zd and 3621, Badger, V., and Green, T., tied. Height 5 ft. 5 1-4 in. b 48 Mile Run-1st, Merrihew, V., Zd, Orton, V.g 3121, Hubbard, T. Time 4 min. SCC. ' Shotput-lst, White, V., Zcl, Cassidy, V., 301, Green, T. Distance 34 ft. 10 in. 880 Yard Run-lst, Powers, T.g Zd, Campbell, V.g 301, Master, V. Time 2 min. 7 sec. SCC. 220 Yard Dash-lst, Swartz, T.g Zd, Boyd, rl-.Q 3d, Northrup, V. Time 24 1-5 Running Broad Jump-1st, Green, T.g Zd, Colbert, T., 3c1, W'hite, V. Distance 20 ft. 7 in. 440 Yard Dash-lst, Swartz, T., Zcl, Campbell, V.g 3cl, Master, V. Time 5 5 3-5 sec. l-lammer Throw-lst, Cureen, T., Zd, Towsley, T., 3431, Ross, V. Distance 85 ft. 120 Yard Hurdles-lst, Colbert, T., Zcl, Spellman, V.g 3d, Cnebhardt, V. Time 1 8 4-5 sec. mln. Pole Vault-Green, Towsley, Zeller, T., tied. Height 8 ft. 3 in. Two Mile Run-lst, Stevens, V., Zd, Ball, V.: 3d, Merrihew, V. Time 10 46 sec. 220 Yard Hurdles-lst, White, V., Zcl, Vail, V., 3d, Smith, T. Time 28 sec. Tufts 66 Vermont 51 I90 THE ARIEL,VOI...XXII Ninn Englanh Elntvrrullvgiatv Athlviir Arannriatinn Hlemhrrz Amherst P Brown Bowdoin Dartmouth Massachusetts Institute Technology Trinity Tufts University of Maine University of Vermont Wesleyan Williams Dartmouth Brown Amherst M. I. T. Williams Wesleyan Bowdoin Vermont Maine Tufts . Trinity Eiatrihuiiun uf Huintz 47 ZSMZ 27 21 ll 8 5 3 2 IM 0 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,1909 191 Efmvntg-Brat Annual Olhampinmhip 11112121 mnrrratvr Gbunl, Mag E4-EE, 19117 ifimenia 440 Yard Run-Won by Pritchard, D., 2nd, Sweet, A., 3d, Prout, Br., 4th, Bacon, Wes. Time 51 3-5 sec. 120 Yard Hurdles-Won by Shaw, D., 2nd, I-lwbbard, A., 3d, Conley, A., 4th, I-lorrax, W. Time 15 2-5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash-Won by Graw, M. I. T., 2nd, McCormick, Wes., 3d, Hub- bard, A., 4th, Sherman, D. Time 22 3-5 seconds. 220 Yard Hurdles-Won by Hubbard, A., 2nd, Shaw, D., 3d, Mayhew, Br., 4th, Brown, D. Time 25 seconds. 880 Yard Run-Won by White, A., 2nd, Jennings, D., 3d, Shipley, D., 4th, Thurlow, Br. Time 1 minute, 59 4-5 seconds. Putting 16 Pound Shot-Won by Morrill, Bow., 2nd, Marshall, W., 3d, Pevear D., 4th, Bredemus, D. Distance 39 feet, 9 inches. Running High Jump-Won by Horrax, W., 2nd, Rapelye, M. I. T., 3d, Mer- rill, W., and Colbert, T. Distance 5 feet, 11 1-2 inches. Running Broad Jump-Won by Read, A., 2nd, Mayhew, Br., 3d, Kent, Wes., 4th, Morton, A. Distance 21 feet, 8 1-2 inches. -'Throwing Discus-Won by Blake, D., 2nd, Smith, Br., 3d, Nisbet, M. I. T., 4th, Pevear, D. Distance 1 12 feet, 3 inches. , Throwing 16 Pound Hammer-Won by Pevear, D., 2nd, Hazard, Br.: 3d North, Wes., 4th, D. P. Smith, A. Distance 124 feet, 6 inches. Pole Vault-Won by Blythe, D., and Bredemus, D., 3d, Orr, M. I. T. Height 10 feet, 11 inches. 100 Yard Dash-Won by Sherman, D., 2nd, Read, A., 3d, Graw, M. I. T., 4th, Keith, A. Time 10 1-5 seconds. One Mile Run-Won by Lundell, Br., 2nd, Merrihew, V., 3d, Fortier, M. Time 4 minutes, 35 1-5 seconds. Two Mile Run-Won by Udale, M. I. T., 2nd, Gallup, Br., 3d, Greene, Br., 4th, McGregor, M. I. T. Time 9 minutes. 52 4-5 seconds. l92 TI-IEARIEL.,VOL.XXII iiKPUiP11I nt' the Glennia Svraann Vermont has played but one tennis tournament during the past year, and that in the spring with Dart- mouth. Dartmouth won without difhculty and one reason is easily found when inquiry is made concerning the regular undergraduate tournament. There was none. A schedule was posted by the captain of the team but not even the preliminaries were played, to say nothing of the final round. The team was composed of the old men, Who gave an opportunity to any one in the under- graduate bodfy to challenge them in play for their places on the team. This led to a spirited match between Collins, '09, and Fuller, '10, just before the Dartmouth tournament. Each won one set and the third, closely contested throughout, was won by Collins by the score of l4-l2. It seems strange that so little regularity and per- sistency is shown in this sport at Vermont, when one con- siders thfe large number who, because of unfitness, do not engage in other sports but who are fitted to play tennis. Judging from the number of novices one sees daily tumbling the ball back and forth across the net, one would think that interest in tennis at Vermont was at White heat-but immediately a tournament is scheduled everyone seems to lose all animation. This is the first time in years that the ARIEL has had no record: of any tournament, fall or spring, to print, and the fact should carry some weight with it to instigate the undergraduates not only to pudge about with a racket but to be persistent in practice and thus arrive at some proficiency. Q We trust that baseball and football and' baslceball with any ever increasing patronage will not choke out the time-honored sport of tennis, and they certainly will not if the men whose inclinations lead' them to play tennis will play for Vermont and not merely tumble the ball. Two men who have been very faithful in this branch of athletics and wtho represented Vermont last year at the Intercollegiate Meet at Longwood, have now graduated and the opportunity is ripe for other men of genuine ability to step forward and tal-ie their places. We are proud of the men who cofrne out and play tennis for Vermont but we are ashamed that more do not engage in the tournaments so that the contest for linals will be heated. Finally, it is the duty of the student body to uphold the players, for it is unreasonable to expect any man to sacrifice much unless he has loyal support. Individual ability and responsibility can be but uncertain, it takes an aggre- gate of ind-ividuals to produce a continuous source of strength. Captain and Manager Pease UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 I93 -1 Q 6 i X x sn- I 1 Harmig Uvnmn Umm ' 392151311 nf IEIII7 l Ferclinancl Henry Pease . e Captain and Manager ' 1fi:' 35E f f V .l 7,1 1 gi' 1 4 g I fl gi 1 Gram fur Burtnumtly Euurnament 1 f - W X A F. l-l. Pease, '67 fCapt.D I R. W. Collins, 09 M H. F. Rusteclt, '07 Q f v! l-l. P. Greene, '09 f ai. N ,, J . ' 1,11 mf X Qrprrzrniaituez at the Mlnngtunuh f K l ill G-Vuurnnment I ,lf F. H. Pease, '07 j w i, H. F. Rustedt, '07 jg l 1 ' 0' Earimnuily Unnrnmnent K ll May 4-6, l907, at Burlington l j 1, Singlma f'L 'l DARTMOUTH VERMONT lx I ,U i smith beat Rustedt 6-4 6-0 W 1' McLane' beat Collins 6-0 6-3 ' " Rotch beat Greene 6-0 6-4 il-1 Nl White lost to Pease 2-6 6-l 6-3 ,"' W Smith beat Pease 6-4 2-6 6-2 l I' McLane beat Greene 6-l 6-4 . My 6 Rolcll 666. Collins 6-3 6-3 Q, White beat Rusteat 6-4 9-7 b lx Smith beat Greene 6-l 6-l McLane beat Rustedt 6-3 6-4 k j, Rotch beat Pease O-6 6-3 6-4 X llq i White lost to Collins 6-l 6-4 i I ., l , yi I it tl. Bnuhlea l l i ll l. DARTMOUTH ' VERMONT - ll McLane ancl Rotch beat Pease and Rusteclt 6-3 6-3 ' yilawa-up v, I White and Smith beat Collins ancl Greene 6-l 6-3 g f fl' 1 . I L ' fy fx? Starr l 'l l X .lf ,-4 Af-1 ' a - Dartmouth I4 Vermont XX S l I . - - X 1 X X TI-IE ARIEL, VOL.. XXI A norihland country slrong and free Ils mouniains raised in majeslyf' UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 I95 Gthvatm' '-Livntime flllrmetughlin, EBI. B. G fgggrggy l-PE New England colleges, among which we are proud to number Ind ' . , our Alma Mater, are the fruit of the grand tree of knowledge which was planted far back in the early days of the Colonies. Jhlfgkf who prepared the soil and blessed the seed with their heartfelt . 5" if ,Q They form a noble memorial to the far-seeing wisdom of those figaalie prayers, as well as to the selffsacrilicing devotion of those who nurtured the tender 'plant and brought it to robust maturity. The history of those early days is full of tales of sacrifice and devotion, but there are no tales so interesting as are those which tell of the founding of the colleges. The hardy pioneers who conquered the wilderness were not content merely to clear a few acres and thus ensure a living for themselves and their children. They were convinced that a land without religion was doomed and they built churches wherein they mght hear the word of God. They were determined that their children should have an education and- they built schools and supported teachers so that the sons might be able to read and write and understand the language of their fathers. They were determined that their' young men should have fit training for a worthy life work and they established colleges so that "The light of learning in the New World should never go-out." The spirit which moved them to provide such advantages for their children has never waned during the lapse of years. That same spirit has endured up to the present time and is today a potent factor in our national life. It is the spirit which is manifested by the 'cry "Take the public schools out of politicsf, It is the spirit which has made it possible for any earnest American boy to obtain a college education. It must be called the true American spirit. The colleges, founded and conducted in such a mighty spirit, have well carried out the work for which they were originally designed. It was the desire of the unselfish founders to create sources of learning from which their sons and their sonsbsons might gather knowledge. They wished to render it certain that there should always be ministers of the Gospel to care for the souls of the peopleg doctors to alleviate the ills of their bodies: lawyers to cherish and preserve forever the sacred rights of a free peopleg as well as a sufficient number of men in other walks of life to ensure the preservation and dissemination of knowledge. These men' the colleges have furnished in goodly quantities. There is scarcely an institution of any standing which does not carry on its roll the names of a host of divines, statesmen, teachers, writers and others who have added their small mite to the great sum of human happiness and welfare. Our own Alma Mater' has not been 196 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII backward in this respect. The names of Thaddeus Stevens, Jacob Collamer, Henry Jarvis Raymond, James Reed Spalding, William Almon Wheeler, and of many others are known and revered throughout the entire country. Hundreds of d'ivines have gone out from these old halls to guide their Hocks into the paths of peace, and some of them have risen to high rank in their church. Many a teacher and professor has received his early training here and later turned it to good advantage in the outside world. The University of Michigan, the remarkable growth of which has astonished the Whole world, owes much of its success to the firm foundation which was given it by a son of Old Vermont. Doctors, editors and professional men of all sorts are numbered among our graduates, while engineers we have in great profusion. The ancient profession of the law, too, has attracted many of our alumni and, in many cases, has rewarded their labors with the honors and prizes of well-earned success. It is truly remarkable, situated as we are at a great distance from any law school and having no such school of our own, both that so many Vermont graduates have taken up the law, and that so many of their number have attained a marked success. Among the earlier alumni there are many who have thus made a name for them- selves. Such men as Judge Aldis, l-lon. John Adams Kasson, Minister to both Austria and Germany, William Almon Wheeler, Vice-President of the United States, and Dorman Bridgeman Eaton are of the sort which the University is proud' to claim as sons. There are many others, Robert Safford Hale, Edmund l-latch Bennett, Charles Linnaeus Benedict, Thomas Leverett Nelson, John Alexander Jameson, Wilder May and Erasmus Darwin Shattuck, whose names stand for much in the legal history of the past century. Moreover, the younger generations have not been backward in this respect. The increas- ing number of engineering and scientific students has certainly tended to diminish the number of graduates taking up the law as a profession, but it has not affected the kind of men doing so. There is a remarkably large percent who have succeeded in this pro- fession, and a number who have risen to high rank. As an example of one such who has made the most of the opportunities offered to him in the wide fields opened to view by a college education, and who has besides made his own way in the world, -Hon. Chester Bentine McLaughlin, of the class of IS79, stands preeminent. Judge McLaughlin, although. he received his education in a Vermont college, is not a New Englander by birth. I-le was born at Ilwick, N. J., February l0, IS57. His boyhood life was much like that of a thousand -other country boys of that time. Before he was four years old he had lost his father, and at the age of ten. he suffered an additional bereavement in the loss of his mother, leaving him to make his own way ifn the world as best he might. Being endowed with a great capacity for work he was well fitted for the undertaking. As was the custom in those days an able-bodied boy was rarely able to attend school regularly. Farm duties and odd jobs took all his spare UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,I909 l97 time and it was only for abrief period of a few months in the dead of winter that the farm boy was able to turn to his books for a little regular education. Judge McLaughlin fwas no exception to the rule. Until he was sixteen his schooling was limited to a short .three months per year in the inefficient district schools of the period. The thorough prepara- 'tion for college and after life which he acquired in these years speak volumes for the deter- mination and energy with which he pursued his studies. However, when he became sixteen years of age, he determined to work for a higher education, and with this end in view, he entered Sherman Academy, at Moriah, N. Y., in which town he had been living for some time. Here he studied for two years, earning all his expenses by working about the school and the town. On graduating from this institution he was forced to make a choice of a college. At that time, there were several men from Moriah and nearby towns who were attending the University of Vermont. This consideration together with the increasing reputation of the institution caused him to come here in the fall of l875. At that time 'the University was just recovering from the severe drain of the Civil War, and had not yet started on the career of growth of the next two decades. There were only about two hundred men in the whole University, the average academic class consisting of twenty-five men. By far the greater number of students we1'e pursuing the classical course, there being at that timewvery few engineers or scientific students. In respect to buildings in which to carry on its work, the University was very poorly equipped: the U Old Millf, which was then standing in its original form with the beautiful, lamented dome surmounting the rather plain brick walls, being the only one of any importance. The teaching staH: was, however, of a very exceptional degree o-f ability. 'The second Professor Torrey was then in his prime, as were also Professor Petty and President Buckham. The effects of their teaching are plainly to be seen in the quality of men which they turned out. Of 'Iihe ninety odd men then in the college proper, there are at least twenty who have risen bo considerable local importance, while of this number there are several of national repute. lin 'such a college land at such a time it is small wonder that an earnest young man bent on securing a college education and willing to work in any honorable way in order to secure 'it should have won the approbation and active encouragement both of his fellow students and of the faculty. Such was the fact in Judge lVlcl..aughlin's case, he being obliged to earn all his own expenses, and in the meantime carry on his college work. By doing so he won the respect of the college body and of the townspeople, who have always been ready to aid any deserving student. His hard work was rewarded with the success it well merited. The degree of A. B. was given him in l879, among his classmates being Professors Davis Rich Dewey and John Dewey. After graduation, 'he took up the study of law in his home town, where he was admitted to the bar, two years after graduation, in l88l. I-le immediately entered into practice, and his name soon became known in northern New York as that of a young lawyer 198 THE ARIEL,VOL.XXII of ability. Becoming somewhat interested in local politics, he was elected a County 'School Commissioner in l882, and' brought to the ofhce such ability and energy that he was re-elected several times in succession. His unremitting application and innate ability caused him to become known as a man of acute discernment, and in 1891, his fitness was -recognized in an election to the office of County Judge and Surrogate of Essex County. At this time he was 'but thirty-four years old, and had been practicing law only ten years. l-le served in this capacity for four years, and showed' so marked a degree of ability and such decided traits of personal integrity, that he was early marked for advancement. Through long study he had become a recognized authority in the subject of Civil Law and in 1894 his merits gained' him a position as delegate to the Constitutional Convention, which ccmpletely revised the constitution of the State. l-lis unwavering integrity and honesty kept him continually before the public, and he was in consequence regarded as one of the eminent men of the northern portion of the State. For this reason, his election to the seat of a Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York met with general approval. The arduous duties of the position were carried out with satisfaction to all, and, consequently, it was no surprise when he was soon promoted. On the first of January, 1898, the Governor appointed him to sit as an Asso- ciate Justice of the Supreme Court in the Appellate Division. l-le was assigned to the First Department, which consists of New York City. This Court has to deal with a vast number of cases concerning the immense business interests of the Metropolis, and hence the position entails not only much hard work, but also a great moral responsibility. The judges composing the Court are regarded as the best and most capable in the State, and their decisions may be overruled' by the Supreme Court of the United States only. It is a source of great pride to us to be able to say that Judge McLaughlin has succeeded in filling his position in such a manner as to cause him to be considered one of the ablest Justices. l-le has maintained his high reputation for integrity and impartiality, while he has also succeeded in winning no small fame as a competent legal authority. In his private capacity, he is a man devoted to home life and very little given to publicity. He has always kept an active interest in the affairs of his Alma Mater, .and has been prominent in Alumni affairs in New York City. I-le has been active in club life, being a member of several clubs, among them being the Century, the University, the Lotus and the Manhattan. As a man, he represents the best type of the American college man. The same traits which made him popular here at college have never been lost. I-lis ability, energy and honesty have won him an exalted place in the hearts of men, even as his unremitting industry and unhagging interest have won him high rank in his profes- sion. l-lis life has been devoted to the attainment of high ideals, and his success is only another proof of the fact that the American people appreciates such a man and is willing to give him anything in its gift. Such a man renders naught but honor to the college which is so fortunate as to claim him as a son. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 l99 Svtuhvni -Bitte 131-rsihvni iilllattlymu iavnrg Markham gm? N college circles the predominating topic at the present time is Student ' . . . . . . :VI Life in its general aspects-that is, waiving for the moment the usual 40 . . f 1 questions about courses of study, the length of the curriculum, methods . vx, of teachingland so on, we are now concentrating attention upon the a non-scholastic, the human side of student life. If we assign an average of three hours per day to attendance upon recitations and lectures, and five hours to preparation and laboratory work-eight hours in all to strictly scholastic activities, and allow other eight hours for sleep and eating, -tihere will remain ,a third period of eight hours to be filled by the occupations proper to a young man living in the world-the College world and the larger world. It is coming to be recognized, coming how slowly! that the young man's success in life-success in the large and true sense-will depend on the use he makes of this third period of time 'almost as much as on the first-perhaps more. For within this period will be determined, quite largely, what will be ,through life his state of health, his social habits and manners, 'his most lasting friendships, his political affiliations, the tastes and attainments which lead to the choice of a vocation and to his success in it, his religious opinions and church con- nections, and, above all, his general outlook upon life, his sympathies and estimates and ambitions concerning life as a whole, what things will be worth living for, what will be to him incidzntal and' what supreme. Some of these matters will have had partial con- sideration and tentative preference amid previous conditions, as a result of heredity, or environment, or strong personal influence, but none of them beyond what amounts to a bias merely, none of them beyond reconsideration and ultimate decision for life. The great advantage which College life affords for coming well out of this probationary period is that by its daily routine of duty it compels a regular and thoughtful manner of living, discourages the loafing and thriftless temper, and at the same time leaves room for ample and deliberate survey of the situation which life under different aspects presents, before final decisions are made. Some of the considerations which are' pressing themselves upon the attention of what we may call "College Statesmanshipf' are as follows: l. The legitimate place of athletics in College life. The flat-chested, sloping- shouldered, anaemic, midnight-oil-burning student had his day, though not as numerously ZOO TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII 1 in fact as in fiction-and passed off the stage a generation ago. Then came the capless, wild-haired, -bronzed, sweaterfwearing, swaggering, gum-chewing, prize-ring type of fellow, rwho in his turn is being rapidly discredited and displaced. 'The present tendency is to encourage a style of athletics which is less intense and more distributive: that is, instead of maintaining a type of merit which is attainable by only a few and by them only with .the sacrifice of things more worth while, to introduce a kind of activity which will ,afford ,more sport for more men, and which instead of exhausting the lungs and wearing out the throat, will develop the muscles and exhilarate the spirits of the great body of students. Exercise, sport, recreation, exaltation, may well be aimed at in athletics, renown had better be sought in other fields. II. Fraternity life is undergoing serious questioning. The chief solicitude is lest it may be tending to break up the College community into little cliques--to establish within the academic body a number of schismatie, self-centered groups, and so to destroy that frank and generous fellowship of many minds, like and unlike, which is one of the greatest benefits of living in a University. One of our leading New England institutions has made a rule which forbids dining tables in fraternity homes, thus compelling the men to meet each other in commons. A good move in this direction in our own University is the substi- tution once in each month of a general gathering of students of all fraternities and depart- ments and classes in place of the lweekly fraternity meeting. This is a point where the riper judgment of Alumni may well be brought to bear upon undergraduate fraternity ifeeling, to raise it ,above the desire to be always chumming with ones own fellows, and to induce it to appreciate and cultivate loyalty to the University and to scholarship and the intellectual life. Ill. What is called "society" presents different problems to different sets of students. One set needs to be told that there ,are such obligations on the one sidfe and 'such opportunities on the other side as social obligations and' social opportunities, and that 'both are of great importance in student life. The student of this set needs to have it brought home to him that living happilywith onels neighbors involves the observance of certain conventionalitiesg that what is called Hgoodl society" refuses its favors and benehts to those who disregard its--in the main-kindly requirementsg but that to the amenable, and well-disposed, and gentle-hearted, it 'opens wide doors for enjoyment and for the cul- tivation of refinement, and for the attainment of that most useful and helpful .accomplish- ment which we call Hmannersn-which old William of Nvykham deemed of such high importance to his scholars that he caused to be inscribed over the gate of his college at Winchester, "Manners Maketh lVlan.,' To another group of students it is pertinent to say: "Social pleasure is good as a recreation, not as a pursuit." Too many evenings out, too many dances, too much serenatlling, and flirtation, and mild social dissipation, take the seriousness out of college UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,l909 201 life, dilute intellectual interests, make one's college record, and one's life record, a series of double Xis, and the sum total of college reminiscences ,a disappointment and a regret. IV. It would be unfair and unkind to comment on student life and refrain from attaching due importance to the religious element in it. To live four years of one's young life without getting any accession to the religious side of oneis nature, is not only to miss one of the chief sources of vital power, but to suffer one's character to become incrusted with a hardness, and to induce in it an obituseness, which will make it long after- wards less susceptible to the finer influences which make men genial, and sympathetic and lovable '-and human. One agency ready at hand for keeping in touch with the religious life is the College Young Menls Christian Association. When this institution succeeds-as it does in some colleges, and ought in all, in calling into its membership the strong men of the several classes and departmentsg when it realizes the true spirit of a college religious organization by blending the intellectual and the spiritual elements of religiong it becomes a power not only for promoting a healthy and vital form of piety, but for building up a distinctive College righteousness, an honest, brave, clean, manly Christian character, good not only for college but for -after life. If in any College the Association is not up to this standard, why should not the strong men take hold of it and make it so? " The shimmering lake n:iil1Lighi enirailed, The Adirondacks dfsiance paledf' 202 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII Uhr Small Glnlhagr Karina I3igJ?lD1U GAEATEQQEQ HE list of notable men who were sons of the small colleges of the country is a remarkable one. Prom Dartmouth came Daniel Web- KK 9 ster, Chief Justice Salmon P. Chase, Rufus Choateg from Bow- g gkq doin came Hawthorne, Longfellow, President Franklin Pierce, Will- iam Pitt Fessenden and John A. Andrew, the great war governor -l I u of Massachusetts, from the University of Vermont, Jacob Collamer, Henry Raymond, Frederick Billings, Rev. Dr. Calvin Pease, John A. Kasson, Bishop Bissell of the Protestant Episcopal Churchg Rev. Dr. W. G. T. Shedd, John Gregory Smith and Rev. Dr. E. E. Higbeeg William H. Seward and Presi- dent Arthur were graduates of Union College. Elihu Root and the late United States Senator Hawley were sons of Hamilton College. Presidents Polk, Buchanan, Hayes, Garfield and Benjamin Harrison were all graduates of small "freshwater" colleges. President Benjamin Harrison was a son of Miami University. Presidents John Adams and John Quincy Adams graduated at Harvard when it was a very small college. So was Princeton when President Madison and Vice-President Aaron Burr were graduated, and so was William and Mary which includes Presidents Jefferson, Munroe and Tyler amo-ng its alumni. The first President Harrison was ga graduate of Hampden-Sidney, Edwin M. Stanton, James G. Blaine, Benj. F. Butler and John A. Logan were graduates of small colleges. John C. Calhoun was graduated at Yale when it was but a small college. Edward Phelps, our ablest minister to England, was a graduate of Middle- bury College. Nearly all theshining names on Harv-ard's roll: Emerson, Lowell, Holmes, Edward Everett, Parkman, Miotley, Winthrop, Benj. R. Curtis, Josiah Quincy, Charles Sumner, Wendell Phillips, 0. B. Frothingham, Phillips Brooks, Theodore Parker, Thoreau, Edward E. Hale, T. W. Higginson, Charles Devens, E. R. Hoar, were all graduated in the years when it was a comparatively small college that devoted itself chiefly to purely academiqal training and general culture as distinguished from technical training and the natural sciences. When Harvard was a small college it did not make a ridiculous fad of the "strenuous life" culture, so ceaselessly iterated by some of our superlatively pugnacious political leaders, but there was then no lack of free and enthusiastic outdoor recreation. The students of those days were pedestrians, anglers, oarsmen :and hunters, but they were something more: they learned plant and bird life in the fields and forestsg UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 203 they acquired all the athletics that belonged to outdoor life and recreation. Oliver Wen- dell Holmes rowed his boat every day on the Charles River and Thoreau made trips to Wachuseit and Monadnock. Charles Sumner was famous as a powerful swimmer and Wendell Phillips was ,a fine equestrian. Between l828 and l8-46 the roll of Harvard included aa larger number of men distinguished for ultimate intellectual eminence and longevity than at any other period of her history. During these years there was no such thing as intercollegiate athletics, but the Civil War proved that the simple forms of outdoor recreation were sufficient to keep New England boys in sturdy health and heroic temper within or without college w:alls, and out of their ranks came that splendid army of college graduates who fought so stubbornly and fell so thickly on the firing line of the Union Army from Shilnh in the West to Spottsylvania in the East. Nobody believed then that artificial inter-collegiate athletics promoted the passion for enterprises of great pith and moment, promoted length of days or superior intellectual endurance. The average mental power of l-larvard's men, the average physical endurance of her graduates, is in no sense better since inter-collegiate athletics became a pernicious annex for all and a ferocious, fool-born fad for many. This absurd muscular Christianity, this apotheosis of hot-house physical development has about run its course in England and a reaction has commenced in favor of :a return to the practice of simple, healthful exercise which requires no irksome, unnatural exertion, to cultivate a sound mind in a sound body, to insure good digestion, healthful sleep, mental and physical endurance and longevity. The mono-maniac athlete is a creature whose muscles are abnormally developed at the expense of atrophy of the brain, the kind of fellow Shakespeare describes in H Troilus and Cressida H when he paints Ajax, a dull-brained braggart, a big brute whose head is an empty iron pot, as "bought :and sold among those of any wit like any barbarian slavef, Out of Harvard when it was a small college the country boys came forth gentlemen in behavior and character. They were all able to take hold of life with great vigor. The average age of graduates was twenty. The late United States Senator l-loar held that the graduates of Harvard of the present generation, as able! men of superior powers of thought and expression, do not compqare favorably with graduates of the generation between' l830 and l86O when Harvard was a comparatively small college, poorly equipped in every respect save 'that her faculty were men of very high intellectual distinction. College presidents are today too often chosen, not chiefly because of their scholar- ship and ability, but because of their success in obtaining endowments for their college from- rich men who pose as philanthropists when they ought to contribute most of their wealth to the "conscience fund." Rich men's indolent, sensual boobies are generally sent to the great colleges. To capture these creatures, college gathletics, which ought to be merely an agreeable incident of college life, are suffered to absorb an enormous amount of the enthusiasm of the college 204 THE. ARIEL,VOI...XXII youth. An able college president said tliat in so far as colleges have changed for the worse it is because within :and without college young men are taught to Uidealize money, to treat force as the measure of truth, success as the test of right, and' personal interest as the law of actionf, ' Culture, through the University of Chicago, kisses the hand of the Midas of the Standard Oil Company, who pretends to Christian belief, but whose real divinity is Mercury, the god of thieves, whose order of nobility would be an aristocracy of wealth with college presidents for bell boys. The presence of the idle sons of the rich in the great colleges of the land exercises a most vicious and demoralizing influence and is in violent contrast with the day when l-larvard was a comparatively small college in which there was no organized aithletics, but 'in compensation there was no riot, no brutal excess of any kind. The instruction was of a cordial, friendly, courteous and humane kind. The life was one of purely literary or scholastic ambition and of natur,al friendships, for there was then no distinction of persons, no affected prideg money did not distinguish, nor family, only brains and soulful purpose. This was the delightful day of the small college. That it is no longer universal in the land is due to the morbid perversion of athletics from their proper use and place in the great colleges through the increasing number of mushroom rich menls vulgar sons and their frivolous, obsequious parasites, their impecunious retinue of blatant, boorish followers. The small colleges of the land have exhibited the quality of distinction in literary style, while the younger and newer school of writers has .a literary style which is poor and cheap, mere facility, with no genuine literary flavor. The plea for the small college is tihe sound one that liberal culture which enriches the life of man has always been given best in a small college. ln the large college the undergraduates are split up into cliques or create artificial associations, while the small college is a true fraternity. Nearly all the eminent men in Old England who received any kind or degree of academic culture received it in small colleges. Vlfhen Professor Jowett went to Balliol, that college had only eighty undergraduates, and when Leslie Stephen went up to Trinity it was a very small college. Dean Stanley, Macaulay, Lord Northcote, Archbishop Temple, Lord Coleridge and Arthur Hugh Clough were some of the fruit of the intense culture of- the small colleges. Goldwin Smith, a distinguished graduate of Oxford, wrote several years ago: "My acquaintance with universities which have no colleges has confirmed my sense of the value of these little communities, not only as places for social training and for forma- tion of friendships fno unimportant object, and one which a college serves far better than a students' clubl, but as affording to students personal superintendence and aid, which they miss under a purely professorial systemf, W A striking illustration of the truth of this view is found in the fact that the great naturalist Charles Darwin was rescued from a life of intellectual indolence and social ease UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 205 by one of his professors, who in daily walks with him perceived that Darwin, born with a silver spoon in his mouth, was wasting in social recreation great natural powers of observation and inductive reasoning which were meant for mankind. The personal appeal of this professor persuaded young Darwin to abandon his life of dinner parties and social recreation for severe study and to accept an appointment on a government vessel whose .mission was to make scientific explorations in the islands of the Pacific Ocean. Darwin was gone two years and his study of the Hora and fauna of the world from Patagonia bo Australia and Borneo had converted' him into a passionate devotee of science. Such close contact between the student of genius and his professor was easy in a small college and saved Darwin from a life of inglorious ease, while in a larger college science would have lost him, for he would have had no chance to find this professor among his friends or this professor to find him. The small college like the University of Vermont has always been a missionary of culture and liberal thought in the states of the middle West and the Pacific Coast. The story of the success of our little old University which was planted among the pine stumps of our Vermont woods more than a century ago will always be worth telling. It is a story of bitter early struggle with adversityg it was wasted by fireg it was twice halted in its march by warg it was beset by financial difficulties. Dartmouth had a similar bitter fight for existence in its early years, and so did Williams College. They were helped by the loyal support of their environment, for while the New England Yankee has many faults, he has never been niggardly in the cause of education. Sidney l-larper Marsh, son of our great President Marsh, carried our college flag to the Pacific Coast and was the first president of Pacific University at Forest Grove, Oregon. Presidents Ferrin and Joseph W. Marsh of Pacific University are both childernt of our little old college, and so was the late Judge E. D. Shattuck of Portland, Oregon, once a teacher at Forest Grove. E. l-l. Williams and John H. Converse, whose generosity has enlarged the resources of the University of Vermont, gave this small college of Oregon five thousand dollars each. The principal of the Normal Sch-ool at Monmouth, Cregon, is a son of our small college, and another of our graduates is a member of the faculty at Berkeley University, in California. The Rev. Dr. E. E. l-ligbee, an 'alumnus of the University of Vermont, at the time of his death had been Superintendent of Public Instruction of the great State of Pennsyl- vania for eight years, and he is well described as having done more for education in Pennsylvania than any other man in its history, save the famous Thaddeus Stevens, a Vermonter, who was a graduate of Dartmouth when i-t was a small college. These are some of the famous missionaries that our small college at Burlington has sent forth to fertilize other states with their brains and to found other small colleges in the middle West and on the Pacific Coast. This is the glory of our little old college that was planted in the woods of Vermont in IBO4. It has survivedg it prospers today not because Vermont has become very rich or 206 TI-IE.ARIEI..,VOI...XXII populous, but it has prospered because the wisdom and self-sacrifice of its teachers have been gratefully remembered by the sons of this little college in every state from New Eng- land to the Pacific. l-low far a light the little candle of this little old college has thrown from the pines of New England to the mines and the pines of the Pacific Slope! Finally, the small college escapes the fundamental evil of -life in the large college, its increasing luxury and extravagance which are out of all proportion to the age, attain- 'ments and producing power of its beneficiaries, and are a menace to culture and public welfare. This injurious luxury is paid for by parents, alumni and college friends, and indirectly by the faculty, college professors as a rule being miserably paid. College luxury, where sometimes a sum sufficient to support an average family is absorbed by a fsingle student who does not study, is justly denounced by the great educational leaders of 'the land as parasitic and non-educationalg for it prevents the growth of manly self-depend- ence, makes its victim what an able critic has called a "little brother of the rich," and teaches effectively merely beer and billiards. The lesson of our small college from its early days is that the real worth of any college, large or small, is its capacity to make men. The greatest teacher is the man who has the largest and most versatile kind of manhood behind his books. The leading spirits in the early history of our small college were men of absolute integrity,.of quenchless faith and hcpe, of exhaustless capacity for self-sacrifice to the cause of sound education. They were men of spiritual and intellectual light. The great teacher who has rare man- hood behind his books is a memorable man, not the man of exceptional learning and critical scholarship. If vast learning and genius for criticism could have made a great teacher the drunken Professor Porson would have brought more fame to Cambridge than Thomas Arnold did to Rugby, but Porson could do nothing for a man but make' him a great Greek scholar, while Dr. Arnold could make him a scholar and a high-minded man, too, if there were a spark of original manhood in the pupil. It was a great scholar, Humboldt, who said that the ultimate purpose of education is to build a man.. It was an eloquent scholar, Wendell Phillips, who said in his famous Phi Beta Kappa oration at Harvard that "Education is not Greek and Latin and the air-pump." - The question to ask of every college, large or small, is not, does it grad-uate critical scholars? but chiefly, does it send forth into the world soldiers who have at least the desire and determination to show themselves men? The president of l-lamilton, a small college, once said in his baccalaureate, "Just in so far as you are men, and no farther, will your scholarship prove available. If you would be handy in the big world you must be hearty, you are not tools, but men." Huxley and Darwin both recalled with particular reverence the memory of certain teachers in their youth who not only stimulated them to be scholars, but inspired them to be always humane and high-minded: men. Moral sincerity, intellectual serenity, personal UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 207 i-mpressiveness, are the earmarks of the exceptional teachers that are notable nourishers of manhood among their pupils. They are not men of glib tongue and effervescent senti- mentalismg they are serious men, "frosty yet kindly, like a lusty winter." It is the memory of such men that deserves to be most gratefully recalled by the children of the srmall colleges that Were struggling to gain a foot-hold and keep it in the early days of New England national life. Daniel Webster in his 'speech in the famous Dartmouth Col- legecase before Judge Marshall said, "Sir, it is but a small college, but there are those who love it." Love it! For what? Surely not for the limited scholastic training given by the poor little "freshwater " colleges of those days, but for the uplifting, moral and intellectual atmosphere, for the high example of upright, self-denying manhood that was behind the books of their poorly paid teachers. The fervent leaders of our small college in its darkest hours were all men who had worked their way through poor but sturdy little colleges by economy, industry and self-denial, and their first ambition was to help build up another small college in the new state of their adoption. The memory of these sturdy, high-minded scholars is honored today for the best that is in them, for the manhood, the high humanity and morality, for their heroic self-sacrifice, for their appreciation of the infiuence of sound literature. Colleges large or small do not rest their plea for support upon their ability to make a man more successful in the World of action than he would have been without a college. We do not send our boys to college because we expect them necessarily to become abler men of affairs, more profound jurists, more eloquent orators, more successful in the art of money making, more supreme- in the world of commercialism and manufactures than they would be Without a college. The brief college training given a youth has small influence on his fate if he is naturally a man of eminent parts. The real justification of a college is not that it doubly arms him for the coarse utilitarianism, which is behind all the life of the business world, but that it stimulates his spiritualities, enlarges his humanity, clarifies his taste for sound literature, teaches him that the ultimate of every sound human life and ,effort is not bloated pecuniary success, but a sweet and high-minded character. If there is another life in which we live and move and have our being we shall not bring to it any of the riches which we have won here save spiritual wealth, 'and if there is not another conscious life, we shall enlarge the happiness of our fellows by behaving as if the path of duty was the way to glory. This is what the college on the whole teaches as contrasted with the apotheosis of mere wealth for wealth's sake or mere brutal power for power's sake. The college large or small does not promise to make a pupil a successful money maker or captain of industry. It simply says, "We shall try to make a man of him in the highest, noblest sense, we do not agree that he shall become rapidly rich or generally a Winner when he plays the slot machine in Wall Street: we do not promise to do for him what nobody can do for him, but himselff' Brains of supreme quality have 208 TI-IEARIEL,,VOL.XXII been and always will be sufficient unto themselves. Benjamin Franklin did not found the University of Pennsylvania because he expected it would' increase the productivity of 'superior minds in America. l-le founded it because he believed- its influence would serve fto help humanize and cultivatethe people of Pennsylvania, he did it for the sake of the amelioration of the mental and moral mediocrities that are always in the vast majority in every time and every clime. 'Colleges outside of purely technical schools are of small consequence to men of supreme ability, Whose career is that of men of action. Bismarck lamented the years he passed in the University of Gottingen as much invaluable time lost, but this was because he was a man of Napoleonic genius and intensely practical rather than contemplative mind. The ambition and genius of a Commodore Vanderbilt, a Carnegie and others of their quality in ancient times would have given us only the commercial glory of Tyre and Corinth, while on the other hand the nobler ambition of Athens gave us literature and artg the nobler ambition of Ancient Rome gave us law, civic government and the military science that builds great roads, bridges and aqueducts, drains great cities and organizes a mob into a trained disciplined soldiery. The mark of Athens through her literature and arty the mark of Rome through her law, art of government and military science is itndelibleg while Tyre and Corinth and Venice are merely names of rich merchant ships wrecked long ago. The purely utilitarian theory of a college education will not endure criticism, because a high civilization cannot possibly be erected and maintained upon the mere mastery and expansion of the gross materialities of life, trade, commerce, wealth, ships, stocks and so forth. A high civilization which stands for the development of both the materialities of modern life 'and of those spiritualities, which have been called the glimmerings of the unknown sea, is a civilization like that of England or America, a civiliza- tion that is a war ship manned by patriotic men who are fond of honorable peace but are not afraid to wage a just war. The demands of such a civilization could not possibly be met by a one-sided, purely utilitarian training. Scholars in all ages have been con- spicuous patriots, like Milton and not seldom gallant soldiers like l-lampden, and this is because yo-ur scholar estimates life from the point of View of the idealist. Even the intensely practical Cromwell was an idealist when his battles were overg nay! even the cynical Napoleon was an idealist, for the story of U Plutaroh's Men " read at school was the inspiration of his astounding ambition. The care and development of the spiritualities of human nature are necessary to the highest equipment of an enlightenedl and versatile civilization, and because this is true, it is worth While to send a boy to a small college where he is not educated specially for any particular calling or profession but is given a general training that will make him a man capable, not merely of winning material wealth, but of impetuously fighting for, and if need be, serenely dying for an eloquent ideality like his country's flag. UNIVERSITY OF VE.R1VIGNT,l909 209 'Glrirket---iiinn un. Qarrum Eltrrhvrirk Ghqxprr, Elf. ANY of last summer's excursions into various fields of English sport ,F are bright in my recollection on these long winter evenings, and I 5 wax garrulous upon the slightest pretext. I might tell you how handily ff K' . . . the Belgian eight picked up and passed the famous- Leander crew at the Henley regattag how cleverly Brookes and his partner from far-off Australasia took the tennis doubles at Wimbledon from our American champions, Beals Wright and' Carl Behr, and how bril- liantly Miss Sutton played in Ladies' Singles, or how gallantly Fulham won before twenty lhcusand people its Association football game with Lincoln City. "Why don't you recite the storyf' suggests a friend, Hof your exciting journey through Warwickshire and Shrop- shire, on a Columbia chainless, towed by a ten-foot rope attached to A's double cylinder Indian motor cycle." HBecause, my dear fellow," l make answer, 'Tm just about as well qualified to describe circumstantially that mad chase, as an ancient Gaul who had made a Roman holiday, dragged at Caesar's chariot wheels, would be to discuss with precision the architecture of Forum or Capitol. No, I pray to be excused from that." But I am more than ready to offer some very fugitive impressions of the great annual cricket match between the schools of Eton and l-larrow at l..ord's Grounds. We talk of the twentieth annual game between colleges, as if the rivals were "beaten and chopped with tanned antiquityf, But what shall we say to this? l-lere is Lord Byron boasting a hundred years ago: ul was, besides, a very fair cricketer-one of the Harrow eleven,,when we played against Eton in l805." Yet Byron did not play tar l..ord's, for that famous cricket ground in St. John's Wood, London, is of the more recent date of ISZ7, indeed almost new in English eyes. As the game itself goes back nearly a thousand years to the genial Saxon period when the head of a Dane served as a football in the first great international match of All England vs. Vikings, one might easily infer that the first cricket bat was a Scandinavian femur and that the first wicket was of Welsh crossbones. Yet the mildness of the modern contest hardly warrants that grisly inference. Our first surprise came 'at the gates as we had always heard and read since our nursery rhyme days that in some mysterious fashion the jingle, "Sing a song of sixpencef' was associated with the gate-money of English sport, and that the price a head was set at 210 TI-IE.'ARIEL,VOL.XXII that stock figure, either by the Statute of Uses or of Fraucls--I forget which, as I am rusty in my Taswell-Langmead. So when a half-crown fsixty centsj was demanded, our Vermont canniness made loud and spirited protest, until a bystander gently informed us in English English that Uthe raise was to bar all bloomin' bloody bounders and rank outsidersf, Then we understood that this was an occasion for the elect and paid cheer- fully on the nail. , The game was young when we entered the grounds at l.30 Friday afternoon. We learned indeed that, as the contest had begun only in the early morning, Harrow had not yet finished her first innings, and that play would soon be resumed. At present the field qsuggested a lawn party, as the turf was dotted everywhere with little groups of brightly gowned, pink-parasoled women from Park Lane and high-hatted, frock-coated clubmen from Piccadilly-the centres of l..ond'on's Vanity Fair-chatting not gaily or vivaciously, but with the quiet well-bred drawl of English gentlefolk. For a few minutes we were in society, though certainly not of it. Then a bell rang and the noblesse retreated with dignity to the seats behind the barriers, leaving the field clear. Widm equal dignity eleven young gentlemen in flannels walked to various spots on the lawn, and thus pro- claimed themselves the outs or Etonians. Two leisurely young persons, with caps of another color, came forth a moment later and placed themselves modestly at the wickets- so with confidence we pronounced these to be the ins or I-larrovians. The game re- commenced and lasted-ten seconds. The first ball delivered by the Eton bowler was met squarely by the l-larrow bat and sent into the hands of a ,fielder in what we should call H deep centre," and then, to our utter astonishment, all the players retired to a distant pavilion, and the lawn was once more given over to humming groups from swelldom. To our puzzled faces, six-foot of neighboring Englishman vouchsafed courteous explanation: H Now, they roll the pitchf, 'L Why can't they do it on the field? H we asked ignorantly. H Oh, just fawncyf' he answered' without a smile, U roll the pitch, roll the space for the bowling between the wickets, don't you know?"' H Well, but why the deuce wasn,t that done during the intermission? H we inquired with slight impatience. l-lis tone was a gentle rebuke to the wild Indian whoop in our voices: U It shall not be lawful for either party during the match to alter the ground by rolling, watering, covering, mowing or beating, except at the commencement of each innings- tlhat's the Marylebone rule, don,t you know? H We didnit know that and several other things, and said so very humbly. " For instance, we see on that large board over there, the number, 222,-fwhat does that mean?,' "Why, 'pon my word, that's the Harrow score of the mornin'-rippin' good that for schoolboysl Bird, the captain, kept his bat for IOO runs-jolly decent, I call that. What?,' - The teams were again in the field, this time the l-larrovians having the outs and the EfOHiHIlS the ins. Certain preliminary forms of a leisurely sort were introduced by UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 M-ZIIA two mature gentlemen in long white smocks, who were not, as we at first supposed, the head masters of the two schools, but the umpires. Then the playing began. Now please don't expect a technical description of the game from me-such an account would resemble the Frenchman Bourget's famous sketch of football : H It is in the throwing of an enormous leather ball by the champion of one or the other side that all the excite- ment of this almost ferocious amusement is concentrated." Cricket is however neither exciting nor ferocious-but interesting, yes, very! Even our inexperienced eyes told us tihat the bowling was skilful and effective, the batting cool-headed and dexterous, the fielding expert and agile. Naturally we compared it with baseball. My companion, who had often sat beside me in our stand at Athletic Field, urged with much patriotism and some reason that a ball rolled over a grassy sward by the wrist-stroke of a paddle was a very much easier proposition than a hot grounder or liner on a fast diamond. fAt the word H propositionf' I saw our neighbor prick up his ears-the speech of these new lands is so jolly interesting, donit you know?J H It would make some of these sleepy folks sit up and take notice to see Larry's work back of third," the Vermonter continued. To all this, an answer was ready. Yes, the fielding was doubtless not as wonderful as our best skill. But was there anything in baseball which put as great tension upon every man of the team in turn as this cricket batting? -To go out by three strikes or to hilt safe was one thing: to stand like this young Benson defending one's wicket against every conceivable form of attack that expert bowling could devise was quite another. And to do this was only half the light. The batter must be on the offensive as well, blocking, hitting, driving, winning a run by this seemingly impossible stroke, putting this twister well out of fielders' reach, sending his score galloping up four points by that splendid whack to the boundary. Thus to remain unconquered for nearly two hours, putting to the credit of one's team 74 runs like Benson now, or a century like Bird this morning-surely that was H jolly decent H for a schoolboy! And then it came into my thought, that it was merely a revival of this boyish spirit, H Stand up and play the game," that enabled these youngsters years later to hold with little hope of relief, against over- whelming numbers a lonely hill-side camp or famine-stricken city, to the great glory of England. So much for the future! Whatever the inner glory of the present moment, the consciousness of work well done, the outer tributes seemed to us amazingly below deserts. We glanced around at our neighbors. No waving of flags, no frenzied shouts and screams, no hysterical laughter, no joyous songs, no wild stamping-but, in their stead, the perfect propriety and decorum of a fashionable audience at a lecture on the Fine Arts. This sweet-faced old grandam was manipulating with quick fingers a delicate bit of embroidery: that stylish young matron was deep in one of Elinor Glyn's trashy novels. U Are they greatly interested in the gamef' we asked our guide and friend. His answer 212 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII rejected our irony. H Yes, rather! " l-le drew slowly upon his pipe, as if preparing for a confidence:-H Well a game lasts two or three days, donit you know, and one can't watch the whole time, I fawncyf' Presently a gentle clapping, totally free from any suggestion of enthusiasm, surprised our ears. As nothing on the Held seemed to warrant such an unusual display of approval, we turned again to our neighbor. U Oh, oh, Eton has just hnished fiftyg and we always applaud at fifty and its multiples, d' ye see? It is always done. When they reach one hundred, you will hear us clap our hands againf' H Where are the students? " we suddenly asked of John Bull. And then we proceeded foolishly enough, to dilate in our unknown tongue upon N rooters H and H cheer- leaders ii and M college yells," and H coaching from the side-lines." l-le listened with sweet patience, until our painful outburst was over. M All that must be very disturbing. Oh, no, we couldn't allow that H fmuch as a l-larvard man says, H We never do that at l'larvard.,'J All the others of the Eton eleven, barring the batsmen, are in yonder galleried building, and the lads from the school are scattered throughout the throng." He lhen indicated several stove-pipe hats above very young faces. Now we understood. The snuffer on a candle is not more effective than a silk hat upon a boy. Substitute for Freshman caps, glossy tilesg add swallow-tail coats for everyday dress-and unless Phe blood of Pocahontas be too strong you may count confidently on the outcome. It is an experiment worth trying. ' Now the leisurely advance of the game was gently interrupted by the appearance ,upon the field of attendants bearing large trays crowned with cups, and in a moment all the players were grouped about the wickets, debating nothing more serious than the amount of cream or the number of lumps. H ls that usual?' H we queried in shrill surprise. For the first time our sorely-tried cicerone showed irritation. "Why yes rather," he answered with a far-away suggestion of warmth. U The poor chaps must have their tea, mustn't they? N H What a good idea it would be," murmured my Vermont friend reflectively, U to take tea out to the bases in the seventh inning of a hard-fought ball gameln U Do you never?" replied the Englishman. ' 'Really, l cawn,t see how- you make out without itf' Vendors moved quietly among the benches, selling H score-cards H CI forget the word for that in Englishj Our neighbor bought one for a penny. U Why, you already have three," we exclaimed. H Yes, quite true, but this is the latest issue, d'ye see-- what you Americans call ' the last ever.' H Thus we discovered that after each batsman is retired, a new record of the game up to that point is speedily printed and circulated. Now a louder applause than that for H the multiples H decorously arises, and we know that Eton has reached and passed her rival's score. Reluctantly we turn our faces to UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 213 the gates, as a dinner engagement is calling. All tomorrow the battle will continue: but we shall be far away, seeking a fresher excitement in the Mausoleum room or among the Elgin marbles at the Museum. At breakfast table two days later all England is discussing the scores of the match. Harrow had won, largely through the prowess of Bird, who in his second innings, had made another century without H losing his bat" ffor this phrase you are respectfully referred to the H Badminton Book of Sportsfj After reading aloud the huge totals, our Bloomsbury landlord proceeded to discourse gravely upon the famous matches of many decadesg and, as we listened with polite attention, we recalled old Froissart's account of English diversions: H After the manner of their nation, they take their pleasures sadlyf, '6l..et me make the songs of a people, and I care not who makes their lawsf, Substitute U games H for U songs," and we accept the saying. Nowhere, I think, is the character of a race written larger than in its sports. The nervous quickness and brilliancy of our restless breed are found in every phase of our national amusementg the stolid fortitude of the Teuton is drearily expressed in the Mensur and its painful aftermath under the surgeon's handg and British coolness and resourcefulness, so potent because so quiet and deliberate, are typified with wonderful impressiveness on the playing fields of England. Bills uf Hsrmnni Fair summer hills low lying Fresh scented breezes sighing A Red sunset slowly dying l-lills of Vermont! Spirit of winter passing - White on the hilltops massing Fair summer's green surpassing Hills of Vermont! Force of the wind defying Might of the storm belying Beauty and strength undying Hills of Vermont! RINIIIIIIIIIT QUR AIIPIIAI MAI TIE IR C ' . Ik I I A ., rv H E I 5, I - li5ngRIi1ndioIIN.5'y ?iiongTgnd?free,?ItS mounjaimraisedin mCL-je5-tgzI I IfI'IE'I'z-VIQPFPEFVI IbIjwI,I4J1EII:JfI7dIIqf,J5IiIiiIff'I A queenly cl., Ty crowned-lui Ihee VCY-mfII'II ovrf AIJTH1 IIIQ-IQY. EIIIIWFMW I I IITIE-JI 5? Aj I II"Qf:IJl7fI:I!IiI5T'1I??1I I I IIS pllgmmsseek some hcijj shrme,'I'Iuj Ioqgj sms from fv'1 rqihme QI F FWIEPYEIFI I' EIPEIHII I A . P17 - 0, fgmloo bl D ..' 'Q I I gferg Q 54514554 S1LHIuI'II I0 'gee wiII1IcdIII suIs.IIme Ver.monI our AI-ma IVIQ- Ter' . IwEFIEIE5FE7m15mIpg?I CHORUS I ,uf I j I . 7 I 5 HiIEund1IviIIms?engfIEing' Bids, Tig IEI-fIQII1-in idnd. ,J I' f FEI II?I+IE3IE5E?IV7I II I,7III, 4' -I I L?E?Iakff?I1as-55In-iivs giife yaddjmftI0 Ihq and .Q If meffQ2f'fE1P-EFQNI . e ff u 7 lv l. 3 I7 i I 1 l 5 q at ll3l.55ll1:l:l'5i1:li ilflf as 'l flung To the lnreezellie Green f1nclGpld,Wh0l5DtJlTb, lllee CL Traiforf It tggpgtrseggg MP... F l I A . , x e i fall' 7' f' 'N . E -- E 7 7 A f '1l..fl7 - foldsMThEloi1vig6gladd, L53 UQE1r l?lQdl- fer. rw i 1 ' t f W X' . f f V Il i a ga tgt t an H.- 1-tw The snow-capped Mansfield purple veiled, The shimmering lake with light entrailed, The Adirondacks distance paled. Vermont fair Alma Mater. The campus maples flower in red, The boulder's in its final bed, And Lafayette a glory sheds. Vermont fair Alma Mater. A hundred years has graced thy browg But age does not thy beauty bow. Forever young and fair art thou, Vermont loved Alma Mater. Though time and sorrow stamp their seal, And unkind fate may mar our weal, Our hearts perennial youth still feel. Vermont loved Alma Mater. 0 Q A patriot of the noble past Laid thy foundations Hrm and fast, Unshaken by centurial blasts. Our glorious Alma Mater. A heritage from worthy sires, We keep alive thy altar fires Whose sacred Hame for aye inspires. Our glorious Alma Mater. A nationis grandeur, strength and pride Does not in sword and steel abideg But in her halls of learning wide. All hail our Alma Mater. Down through the ages, rapid Hight, The guardian of the truth and right, The power of thought the world unite. All hail our Alma Mater. EVERETT I-I. BRIDGEMAN, '06 TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT CAMPUS copyrigmea19os by w. T. Liuiz in co.. New Yor Reproduction of a phologravure in Sepia I5 x 28 inches, published by W. T. Littig 81 Co., I5 William St., New York k I-Un Elightvr Hein 218 THE AR1E.L,voL.xx1'1 if Zlnllg Jlnninm Edward Seymour Abbott. "Dick Croker 11" struck the old college with a wallop. He was " that man," fin the words of Allenj, who ran our first class meeting, and indirectly has run every one of them since. Although his efforts have been directed solely to the cause of helping his friends, " Ed" has nevertheless succeeded in gather- ing in some plums from the tree of opportunity. The class of Conrad Arnold Adams. in no small degree. 1 Ol I! Thomas Jones Abbott. Ever since UT. J." left off co-ed fussing at Randolph Normal School, he has been busy attempting to prevent the use of tobacco and profanity at the Experiment Station. He is our senior member of the faculty. "T.j." is short, but there's a lot to him at the same time, and he will be one of the genuines if he starts on the war path. l909 is noted for spirit and "Ed" is one of the men who aid .. . .v Connie Entered Junior year from Norwich University Connie has the idea that Vermont is the ideal collegeg by his military walk with chest out, chin in, we know that he comes from Nor- wich. .l'le hasn't been with us very long, but we guess that the "high marks are his'n," if he doesn't look out. I-Ie's a new member, but you, gentle reader, may recognize him by his ubi- quitous grey sweater. Winfred Nelson Bagley. UN Philip Ernest Adams. " Phil," the modest, unassuming youth of '09, comes from the modest unassuming town of Stowe. He is one of the N Men of mountain breed, Ready in word and deed," and if he isn't a leader in the war-whoop he " gets there just the same." H Phil " is too reserved to be a slcyroclcet in the class room, but at the same time he is the M consulting engineer " of the class. l-la IVERSITY OF VERMONT 9 Willard Carleton Adams. P ' Cave Canem! The tobacco fields of the Nutmeg State have contributed a worthy share to our class, by furnishing "Shiner." There's a lot of snap and ginger in this youngster, and it is magnificently aided by a goodly quantity of beef! " Shiner " doesn't stop for anything and he has a bad combi- nation of diplomacy and strength. Believeus! f l-le's a member of the student forces on the Advisory Board. " Shiner " rvey Clark Allen. "Harvey," the antagonizer, simply loves his books. His sense of humor is so great that not one of i'Butt's" jokesf?j passes unappreciated. " Harvey " is a sure winnerg place your money on him. The possession of an amiable disposition has endeared him to all the professors, and may he thoroughly enjoy his well earned position. n Bag vu "1-'l2O2," 'ABagley!" Ah! Here we have the youthful prodigy of the engineering department. He is right up in the front ranks of the learned bunch of "Mechanicals and Electri- cals," and that's hopping some. M Bobbie " thinks 'Winfred is the real scream in the M. E. department and so we will let him think so by not throwing the spot light on our blonde. I ' " Arabez " ' 220 Tl-IEAtRIEL,VOL.XXII .Mabel Balch. A smile is the panacea for nearly every ill and " Mabel " is certainly the doctor when it comes to applying this remedy. It is unfortunate indeed for " Mabel " that she can't be cross or cranky for we fear that her loving smile may do her harm some day. l-lelen Ruth Barton. "Helen" is the librarian of the class and as a guide she does her work nobly in conducting people around the halls. As an active worker in the Y. W. C. A. she is right to the front. The Student Volunteer Movement fwhatever that isl has already felt the effects of her energetic labors. M Helen " A Mildred Jennie Beebe. I " Mildred " came to college from Burr and Burton.i,5FShe hardly thought a college course was necessary, but she manages to keep busy. M Mildred " is a staunch and active member of the Burr and Burton Seminary Club. H Manchester, the center of summer golf," claims her residence. - "Mildred " Douglas Bradford. . "Jig," the parasite of mighty personages, is the very child of Innocence. l-le has recently, even in spite of the entreaties of a weeping mother, discarded knee trousers. A cigarette con- verts this aristocratic infant into a swaggering braggadoccio. " Jig" is a great help in getting up class feeds. .. jig .t I UN Bei' nard Ruthvan Bristol. ' ' " Bristol," the youth with the Caruso-Ojvoice and fascinating smile, has perverted his talents, wasted his opportunities and disappointed his hopeful relatives. And why? His voice has led but to the chapel choir where its sweet tones are Qalaslj drowned by the deluge of noise, and his smile is lavished but to captivate the emotions of the eternal co-eds. George Abner Buck. A IVERSITYOFVERM-ONT 9 "He who does not think too much of himself is much more esteemed than he imagines." M George " abandoned the grafters' course QECD in his Sophomore year to engage in the peaceful pursuit of farming. He is well known for his determination and perseverance and has exhibited these qualities in no small manner by helping his college in athletics. " George " has to get up in the middle of the night when he wants to make chapel for he lives in latitude 88 degrees 30 minutes. Roger Enos Chase, Jr. James Bowman Campbell. This unobtrusive little fellow called "jim" came from Mount Mansheld, and like that famous hill his most prominent feature is his chin. ln oratory he makes Demosthenes and Cicero look like Star Restaurant Hamburg Sandwiches. "Jim" is a runner, a singer, and a participant in many other " college doin's." Some say he is a fusser, but We cannot believe it of him. V Y 'ra H Watch Tacoma Grow." This injunction was Hung in our teeth on the first day of our college life, and ever since that time it has been the battle-cry, 'watch-word, morning and even- ing prayer. It is shouted on every occasion, for H Roger " is always there with bells 'on when there is anything doing, and no one ever had better class spirit. I-le comes from away out on the Pacific Coast and some rumors are afloat that he is an escaped charge from Puyallup Reservation. 222 TI-IE1ARIEL,VOL.XXII Eugene l-lenry Clowse. It is impossible for every one to get by "Archie," but it certainly was unfortunate when he landed on "Gene." But although the Terror from the Academic Faculty is not fond of "Gene," nevertheless ounelassmate has been right there with the big bazoo in the front rank of the band. " Gene " is an- other of our great orators. U Cane " Ray Williston Collins. ' Somebody had the nerve to say that H Collie " was U poseyf' We don't believe that, but we will put it down against him. I-le thinks he is a great bowler,-some say he is a "bawler," but he's a great slab artist anyway, and Old Vermont may well be proud of her young protege. " Collie " doesn't let his labors end with winning games in the box, but he has a maximum amount of college spirit, and not only as an athlete, but also as a man, he is an addition to the roll of his class. " Collie " Fred Earle Collison. "Ted" dropped into our midst from '08 after spending a year at a divinity school in New York and is now pursuing his course with an ardor which indicates that he hopes to catch up to it sometime. He is a mathematician of no mean ability besides being a sort of a baseball player as his antics around second base and the cracks in his willow would seem to indicate. l . " Ted " Martin Michael Corry. We all thought that Montpelier would send us a great poli- tician or a legislator, and so we laid our hopes on Corry's future. Alas, cruel fates! " Mark " hasdisappointed us in that line, but he has risen to great prominence in another direction,-he is monitor of the Mill. He is getting old and decrepit, but is growing wiser and better every day, and we bet it's the Seminary for is. l " Mari? " UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 223 I-larolcl Phelps Crowell. Choo, Choo! Ding dong! Here we have the railroads all tied up in one man. "John" is another man who has received a broad education even though he is a civil engineer. People used to call him "Grumpy," but he has outlived that nomen- clature. l-le keeps tabs on the gold of the class, and we trust himpalthough the fact that he comes from East Highgate speaks ill for him. .. john -. Ray Leslie Curtis. Here we have the bad boy of the class. " Curt " was originally of that wild bunch of '08 civils, but a serious illness compelled him to forsake books for a year, so he joined us. "Curt" is willing and obliging if you don't mention work to him. He comes from Barre, and Barre has turned out some cut- ups, not the least of whom is our " Curt." .. Curl ,, Marion Alice Dane. , " Daniel," or " Daneyf' is a somewhat celebrated somnam- bulist. She has been known to play leap-frog with trunks and beds, and also to hug the foot-board in the wee small hours of the morning. At last account she had not climbed Lafayette, but that is the next feat expected of her. U Daniel " Robert Wallace Heath Davis. " Bobbie " comes from a town in Greenland named New- port. For two years he walked the thorny, narrow path that leads to nothing but a B.S. in engineering, but perceiving his time to be wasted he joined the ranks of the worshipers of " Mix." Robert is a great patron of the musical extravaganzas at the Theatorium. "Bobbie " 224 TI-IE. ARIEL, VOL. XXII H Admiral " Dwight Charles Deyette. " Dwight, fpopularly known as " Shirley "J, is a great busi- ness man. He certainly does enjoy the class feeds, and when- ever one comes off he is sure to be there with a bang. He is a hot candidate for the honor of being the Beau Brummel of the class, and we think he has it "cinched" if he keeps on wearing the head-dress given him by the state. " Shirley " Hiram Alfred Dodge. " Hi " is a quiet one when it comes to " shooting hot air," but at the same time he does things and leaves it to some one else to play the part of 'the human megaphone. In spite of being harassed by the Faculty, he has been active in college athletics to no small extent. Philip Andrew Dewey. U Admiral " is surely a wicked one! He's a heart crusher, and when he swoops down upon society it's all off with the rest of the males. He wasn't at the Battle of Manila Bay, but he has hgured in several other fierce engagements. Smoking cubebs and chewing tobacco are ruining him. " shffzey '- Shirley Evelyn Deyette. Here we have the real 'tShirley." Besides executing her duties as guardian over her brother, she plays basketball very well. Like most socializers, she is very fond of studying. it Q, UN IVERSITYOFVERMONT,l909 225 Ernest Claude' Drew. Joh A' Up from the meadows rich with corn, Clear on that cool September morn" came M Ernest the Red" from Randolph. l-le is one of the early starters in the race for wealth and incidentally gets some knowledge on the side. l"le is a wonder at cross-examining the Faculty. " Ernest " Isaac Kingsley Ellis. Mikey," the undergraduate dean of the engineering depart- ment, is noted for the sylph-like grace and delicate beauty of his person and for the high marks he attains in dark and devious ways. "Ike's" father owns Rutland, but " Ike " has not even a girl he can call his own. .. ,key ., n Aloysius Fogarty. fFrom French si nif in " quiet and studiousnj "Fat" Y g ' came to us as a blessing from Providence fR. IQ. l"le has a season ticket to Butt's Matinees. ln the evening he may be found at Grassmount, where he undergoes a sweating process guaranteed to reduce avoirdupois. Let the knockers say what they will, we believe three years of studibus labor and mechani- cal drawing have helped "Fog" not at little. . "Fai " Milan Lyman Gallup. "Gallup " is enthusiastically in favor of co-education,--in the chemistry department. He 'also enjoys exploding apparatus in the lab. The last eruption took away his famous side-boards. If he persists in this wanton recklessness we fear his future will not be very expansive. It would be an H awful shame," too, for " Milan " is one of the great men of the great class of l909. 4 "Milan " 226 .TI-IEARIEL,VOI...XXII William Lawrence Gardner. " Larry " is very useful around college, for he purchases numerous pencils and tablets at Shanley's. l-le is the peerless songster of the chem. lab., and because he is very mischievous Nate has required him to change his seat quite often in lectures. On the diamond " Larry H does prettily to be sure. "l..arry's" presence is a sure cure for the "blues," for he is the 5' Sunny Jim" of the class. " Larry " Emily Mabel Genette. Although she is very bashful, H Emily " is one of the rising artists of the day. The way she gets over the keys is wonderful, and we expect to hear of her immediate success,-as a type- writer. ' 1 U Emily " Roy La Forrest Gilman. " Gilman " is the only real book-lover in college. He bought one last year, but an envious fellow student stole it, and he has been without since. Roy ran the Free Press for a short time before coming to college, and the effort was so great that he has never been caught working since. Roy hails from Hines- burg and likes to go fishing. I-le is a terrible man with a camera and occasionally gets a good picture. " Gilman " D osephine Christine Gleason. 'ifosephineu has the honor of being the only student whom Professor Stetson ever told to use a "trot." Ar present she is carrying on missionary labors in Winooski, but she intends soon to remove to the Sandwich Islands. It is said that she converts the heathen by reciting to them bits of "Sammy's " lectures. " fosephine " UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 227 George Traver Harrington. H George " is taking the Agricultural Course, and he hails from Randolph. He is digging very deeply into the proper diet for potato bugs and gets very little time for other college work. l-le is one of our most ambitious students, and delves into the mysteries of "Aggie l" with great avidity. " C eorge " George Stiles Harris. The advice of Mrs. Wiggins should be well borne in mind by the young queens of the Queen City: uDon't never have nothing to do with no students,"-like George Harris. The word "George," according to Mark Twain, " is a mouthful," but Harris in person is an earache. All the bell ringing this side of the Styx won't help him if he persists in going to Saturday night dances. H George " John Cowclery Hartwell. Bethel sent us as her representative, "John," the boy with the omniscient look, the indefatigable wood worker. If he keeps on fooling the Faculty into believing he H aint .no sport," it will be a task heroically done. U Cracc " ' ' " john " Grace Christine Hayes. U Grace " is the only girl in the class who could really be called wicked. She exerts a bad influence over all the inmates of "I-layhillf' We advise all innocent Freshmen to shun her. The Y. W. C. A. have tried in vain to enlist her valuable services. ' 228 TI-IEARIEL,VOL..XXII oh n Putnam Helyar. I "john" is a nice little chap and has done well since com- ing up from Brattleboro. He is running some sort of a board- ing house down town when he is not studying the Hygiene of the Microbe. We hope that he will soon begin to look after 1 U Heller " Dean Richmond Hill. " Curley " is one of the great social stars. He never bluffs, and consequently is frequently presented by the Faculty as a model for less earnest workers. It was Dean who looked after all the boys at the Freshman banquet. But Dean has reformed his spiritual welfare and give up his had habits. somewhat and there are still some hopes. i H Curley " Miriam Curtice Hitchcock. "Hitchie," alias "Buggy," alias " Teddy Bear," is the girl whose hair has begun to turn gray because of her youthful piety. Her chief accomplishment is singing " In the Shade of the Old Apple Tree," for which she plays her own accompani- ment. She also presides at the library, has special supervision " Teddy B Orrin Burton Hughes. ' " Orrin " is the monitor of our class! We think him too conscientious to be a monitor but nevertheless some of the " boys " fit takes a good man to do itj can fox our watchful one in spite of his invaluable training derived from "Sammy's" "essences." . over the books on engineering, and is a great French scholar. " Hughesie " UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 229 Julian Slack Jacobs. "Jake" is the one man in the class we all look up to fwhen we wish to talk to himj. He will surely make a good investigator for he can smell " graft " .a mile away. "Jake the Jocularn has been elected to take next year's basketball team oif on sprees, and judging from his committee work for the class he will do it to perfection. "ff17fe," Stanclage Gordon Johndroe. "John" is the philosopher of the class, having put aside the things of the carnal being to become one of "Towser's" devotees. Poor John! He is Keeper of the Science Hall, and although more or less of a knocker, is a great man. Incidentally he is a teetotaler. " form " Forrest Wilkins Kehoe. "Kee" is weighted down by many responsibilities. He rings the chapel bell C5--'F the thingy and also keeps close watch on the professors lest they distort the truth. Kehoe will doubtless be the next addition to the beardless end of our Faculty, but he will first have to give up smoking and poker. l - lb VY Pauline Agnes Kent. " Pauline " is taking such a stiff course this year she has been obliged to give up society. She is fond of horses and bull ldogs, and every day may be seen exercising her pets on the campus. " Pauline "' 5 230 T I-I E ARIEL, VCDL.'XXII " Hazel " Edward Harrison Lawton. H Wise as a serpent and harmless as a dove." It keeps " Bill " busy most of the time stretching his hat. He has won many laurels as a debater, and intends to enter Congress when " Mix " gets through with him. P. S. If you don't like U Bill " he will answer to "Reggie," M Nellie N Arthur Eugene Lessor. ' "Arty is surely the big noise. The real scream!-! BolJby's protege, although modest, certainly does love to helm with the big talk! Among his divers interests are music, fussmg and blufhrrgti ' Hazel Evangeline Knight. , " Hazel " is another horse trainer from Underhill. During vacations she climbs Mt. Mansheld ,every day to remind her of the walk across the campus. She studies occasionally in the evening if there is no moonlight to enjoy. s " Bill " Nellie Deming Lee. " Nellie " came to college to amuse other people, not to study. She is very skillful at games of all sorts. We thought she was going to he a heart smasher, but she fooled us, and has us guessing yet. ' " Ari " X UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 231 Walter Clyde Maurice. " Father " is one of the engineers of that cracking goodf?j bunch of '09 civils. If he ever should combine his business ability with his engineering knowledge and forsake the sporting life he'd get rich and die in disgrace, for he's just like Carnegie. ' He loves books so much that he couldn't help himself from becoming the incumbent of the graft' end of the 'A College Paperf CTITIIC Percy Thayer Merrihew. " Merrie " is the long distance man. He is a charter mem- ber of the Payson Club and is a great boy for getting over the hills and dales of the surrounding topography. We have fears that "lVlerrie's " popularity will bring on degenerating influences unless he says H No! " U George " U Fdlllef N Jennie Bartlett Menut. "Jennie," after being in college two years, decided that '09 was far superior to '08. She therefore remained at home for a year in order to enter the former. Doesn't she deserve to be praised for this? She is a quiet lass, but " still waters run deep." - H Merrie " George Arthur Mevis. . " George " is a bad man when in pursuit of wealth or the ladies. If any one ever trims our Rockefeller he will have to hum some. You wouldn't think it, but George does like the girls. l-le's a wise gazabob, and you want to look out for him when you " Look for the Sign," for he would just agsoon sell you a gold brick as a prayer bood. George is that bad. H Wat am I?" 232 THE ARIELUVOL. XXII Thomas Joseph Mulcare, Jr. " Tom " is rather a versatile man and a busy one. I-le has t been a social boy, an orator, an editor, an actor and a fairly decent fellow. Moreover " La Crosse " has had -time to make - the swimming team and is the champion high-diver in College. He loves war and consequently any place in Burlington which he has not honored with a visit is not worth visiting. U Tom n ' Clayton Roberts Orton. "Bill," the sport, hails from East Hardwick, and we un- derstand that the little village among the mountains is right proud of him. I-le is a .swift boy and so has become one of our cinder path heroes. As next year's Football Manager we expect great things of him. " Clayi " George Elias Pike. Sunderland boasts of two great things, a new depot and our "George." He always wears the elongated " smile that won't come off." George is a mixer and it is feared that he is inclined to frequent the Midway too much for his spiritual wel- fare. U George " Roger Gibbs Ramsdell. " Roger " was our president when we were freshies. We have not seen him since, but we are informed that he is to be found at the " sorority " dances on lower Main Street. He, is a great actor,' and it has been rumored that he is soon to give up engineering to follow the primrose paths of stage life. " Roger ", UN IVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 233 ames Philip Reed. Hoot Mon! Here we have "Jimmie," the Scot, from the highlands of Dalton, Mass. Bob Forbes' protege was pretty thick because he was not allowed to play on the Varsity last fall but he foxed Bobby Robinson by becoming a Forester. If he does not stop chumming around with Bobby Burnsy he will become a sport and will write verses on the walls of the Star Restaurant. Jim doesn't like Scotch but there's yet time to learn. .. Jim H Ruth Winifred Reynolds. U Rufus " is very quiet and needs no special grinding. The class showed its appreciation of her work by electing her as an Associate Editor of the ARIEL, which position she has suc- ceeded in filling with great credit. Her unavoidable absence from the Board picture is keenly regretted. U Rufus " Mary Robinson. " Mollie " is our Quakeress and consequently is very shy. That is her only fault. As a lightning crayon artist she is peer- less. If you don't believe us, just look at her drawings scattered through this book. "Mollie," moreover, possesses other talents and is likely to astonish the world some day. 17' , 1 -"' V 7 :if ff! we 4 ,sf I 1 Mollie " ,fs ff ti f 1 2 rg 91 Z 2 1 f iii? if f 41 20 1 if 1 ff' 63111 Wa? .9 49 21 5 . , .ff,5,t:r,f .2 - ,':4'-15' y: ' :::..t,.-., ff. ' -,.,-A-'M'1w. f' W"-V-71:,1 :"'1 . J 1:5-w:':1.1" ,ss . - zap: L16 4. , . ,ma mysfiff of 3. 1-. -' . fag.--.2 Q. arg g. 1 r ' '-I ,. .fazwwg pri- ,,if11:,arzslr.Q-1:1:.:35zr"j'sm ..- els' sf.-V A '....ezas-safe...awe-' ' , .1 .f.-1vn':w- sewisfiez -' ff 4, 1.fr,t-:rw as-:ffftmfix f11-.?:2:z- '-213' -1- .iy.':--,1g.:- ,2.s:Zf':v2? nz.:-.. .... - . I -' V ' " ft?-af f I. , ., .,,kj.. ?, , 7 I, 4. Mary " Mary Catherine Root. H Mary " is one of the U mess of pluggers " who come from that most beautiful town in the world,-Craftsbury. Her hair and her temper do not match, for the latter is not at all fiery. Jennie Lena Rowell. 234 Tl-IEARIEL.V'OI...XXII William Merriam Rouse. U Bill" started in to become a puddler in chemistry but the Muse of Poetry won him over to the literary side of college life. He is a great writer of verses and the Cynic abounds with his contributions. Bill's friends all say he is fond of his two dogs, one of which is good-natured, the other surly. ' "Bill " "Jennie" is taking the' chemistry course with a view to reducingcooking to a science. Her constant association with the gentle souls that frequent the labs has developed her into a typical '09 chemist. You know the brand l .. . ., fennze Arthur Thomas Ryan. Perseverance and good heartedness are characteristics of " Rutland Ryan." This is one of the fellows who " hits 'em going and coming." Better still, he is merciful, and extends the helping hand to those who do not have the opportunity to study. " Rutland ". Neal William Sawyer. T Neal William Sawyer another of our brilliant students from Hardwick, intends to become a Civil Engineer. He is a very modest little chap with a keen and piercing eye. He has never done anything very peculiar that we know of save study. l-le likes " skates " pretty well, and says the best rinks are in Winooski. " Diclf " UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 0 9 235 Chauncey Seymour Shaw. " Chanlcerf' the noted trencher-man of Middle Converse, is undoubtedly lhc great social light of the class. Everything forms the principle part of his diet, and study is his delight. Owing to his arduous social duties, however, he has little time to spend around college, but nevertheless he managed to corral a part of the cake on the evening of Washington's Birthday. 1 . Charles Kinney Smith. " eats " exams. " C. K." Ernest Ezra Smith. P "Zuke " says 'i If anyone sees my name in this year's cata- logue and in the next one, he will say ' This man Smith must be a prodigy of learning to be a Freshman one year and a Senior the next ' " Never mind, H Zulcef' even if you are the Nestor of the Newport aggregation, you have momen-is when you are almosl Chanlfer " H C. K." was a very quiet boy until the Faculty tried to make him cut out cigarettes and chewing tobacco: then there was a holler. Something out of the ordinary is needed to excite him and he just decent. " Buck " " zur., " Frank Halsey Smith. " Buck " is our amiable young giant from, the mosquito- infected wilds of New Jersey. Although more than a private at the armory nevertheless he has always been a hard worker for Vermont, both on the football field, where he has made undying fame for himself, and in other ways. "Buck" is one of the all-around good fellows and gentlemen whom we are proud to call class mates and his election as football captain met the hearty approval of all. 236 Tl-IEARIEL,VOL.X'XII Raymond Lee Soule. ' "R" plays the mandolin and the wash-bottle, but the lat- ter-huhl did you ever hear what ,lake said? Soule is the char- ter member of the '09 Chemists' Chew Club, and it is a shame that he is unable, when performing, to blend his greatest pleas- ure with -his noble work of picking the strings of his instrument. --Rn Ethel Pearl Southwiclc. When you want a thing done, get H Ethel " to do it. That explains why she is on the Ariel Board. She is one of the stars of the literary fu-mament, and she has never been known to Hunk. ' " Ethel " George F. Edmunds Story. This is a rosy, rosy little urchin with several dimples on "his innocent countenance. l-le is one of our finest agricultural blossoms and is much interested in "bugs." He has attained a splendid record as assistant baseball manager, and is a conf stant attendant at chapel. H Story " Maude Estelle Thomas. "Sliver's" sister, the latest of the famous Thomas family to come into the lime light, is ably upholding the family honor. Maude is yery quiet and rather retiring, but if the girls had football or basket ball teams, she would give them all a hustle for a position. " Maude " UNIVERSITYGFVERMONT,1909 237 Jennie Margaret Thompson. "Jennie" comes from the most popular town in the state- Shelburne. l-lowever, no one lays that up against her, and her manner of speech is entirely natural. I gl. inii 5. .. . .. fcnnze Lester Barker Vail. "Lester," the boy from Northeast-by-East Bennington, had a nice grind all written out for himself but, owing to the cata- clysmic chirography, the poor Editors were unable to decipher it. We will say for "Lester" that he is more respectable than he looks. Lord, how surprised the Tuftonians were when " Lester " Fenwick Henri Watkins. "Wattie" is undoubtedly our best athlete. l-le has won his letter three times in football and basketball and last spring he added to the list by holding down first base for our frislcy baseball team. Such earnest hard work for the college deserves the praise we are proud to give. Moreover, "Wattie" has managed to.snatch a few minutes for his books and as a result they saw those lanky legs of his beating it over the hurdles! he is now one of Prof, lVlixter's most able henchmen. me B017 u U Wallis " Robert Clarke Wheeler. 5 l-lis nickname is " Bob " and he has that kind of a hair- cut. l'le always did have a fancy for peculiar things. fl-le had the sophomore presidencyj. When not delving in politics he is chumming with the professors, whom he calls by their lirst names. I-le always gets special instruction after class, and if he doesn't get a Key after all these strategic measures, what's the use? 238 TI-lE.ARIEL,VO'L.XXII William Alfred Wheeler. This lad comes from South Burlington and walks in every morning. As a wallcist he is a success. I-le is pretty good also in figures and works in the Billings Library calculating how much time l-l. Library Lord puts in working. I . 'A Bill" 4 Theodore Bailey Williams. "Ted" is one of theyquiet men of the class. In fact, we might again quote the old frazzled-out saying, U Still water runs deep." l-le came out to the front of the stage the day he pitched rings around the present sophomores and then went back to his books like a sensible fellow, leaving the rest of us to dance and frolic in the lime light. u n William Howard Wilson. Exhibit 2323. U Dis is Wilson." "Slice," after three long yearsiof service, has been appointed by " Butt " as Commodore in the S. A. C, Navy. On a cruise "Slice" always " takes moments " on the life boats. He owns a dog called Ben. Ben A and Skee go after rabbits every day, and if it were not improper Ben would go to the Cotillion. "Thats all." , . H Slgee " Edward Fred Woodcock. ' " Freddie " hails from Vershire. I-Ie is one of the pillars of the Agricultural Department. We hardly know what to sax of, him. He has been a long time member of the Students' Devotional Society and a yearly worshipper at the shrine of Lafayette. " Fred 4 UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 239 Elnninr eilirn Q Melvin Pirl Badger. Pretty and proud! He is a heart-breaker, girls-so he tells us. He always carries his mandolin under his arm just to show that he can play. See that " aldermanic " walk! Mark Robert Berry. A little bald, but then, he is a grafter at the legislature, you know. He made his pile on books, and he has always been known as a M Mark." He is the only " blue-berry " in collegeg Charles William Bouvier. Burlington's ex-mayor and street inspector. He looks as if he owned the city, but it's only a bluff, for we have heard from several sources that he has sold out to the freshmen. 240 TI-IEARIEL,VOL..XXIt Howard David Brooks. I "Pipe-dreamer" and premature "Dr," He either uses bad dope, or else he is a brother of Ananias. He is the only man who can tell you to a fraction of an inch who will Hunk and who will pass. No, the mustache is not shown in this picture, he took it off when a freshman. ' Edmund Clay Burrell. l Our silent member. He has never been known to speak outside of the class roomjand does not always favor us even when inside. He is the man that maintains that " Men seldom become mothers." No, he is not a "wood-chopper," but just a plain student. Eugene James Cray. U Mr. Casey " is the new cop of our neighboring town. Got his appointment by telephone, too. " De real ting, see! " When he begins to talk Dago lingo it is time to take him home. Herbert Alton Durham. Une of our " society lions," and very popular with the ladies. There will be great doings in North Hero, by gosh, when that " Durry" boy graduates. UNIVERSITY OF.VERMONT,I909 241 Bernard Horace Gilbert. " Gill" is the only "walking female directory." l-le has studied the ladies for three years in Burlington, so he is qualified to speak on the subject. Ex-member of the Vermont Club. Frederick Washburn Guild. Also known as "Gild from Roxbury." Thats all we know about him, for 'he is very secretive. Ex-president of the Vermont Club. Thomas Embelton Hayes. Behold our coach! They say he has been working up " the law," however, so he may change his course. Too bacl! Harris Bliss Hazen. i ' "The Bantam Medic." Aint he cute? And he's only six. The only thing we know against his character is that he comes from Dartmouth. 242 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII Edward Albert I-lerr. No, no! Not a "she," but a "he'.' The new admiral of the good ship Cuspidor. Ask him about that last cruise of the ship. Who is the. man that the girls are simply wild about? Herr! Thats him! William Madison Higgins. This is H Big Bill." 'Don't try to tell Bill he is Wrong, for he won't believe you. Three years in Burlington, and still in the same place. Hurrah for Bill! Fred Martin l-lollister. Safe, sane and conservative. Guaranteed to stand without hitching. The only safe man for a woman to drive. Get at him, girls! He's a "Gol9hler." Perley Adelbert I-loyt. The member from Hardwick. He is lool-:ing for a steady, so here's your chance. A real " Pearl " in the rough. UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l9q09 243 Joseph Matthew Klein. " Mr. Clean," otherwise "Papa." Fine beard he has, looks real professional! If he cloesn't know the answer he always refers you to "Bowbaker." Affother "Cobbler," ' Leslie Edward Mclfinlay. The human phonograph, the only one in captivity. He can recite a whole book without missing a comma. Willis Beecher Moodie. "St--k" is an ex-athlete who should have gone to the Olympic Games, but he missed the shipff-VJ Well H put up," isn't he? He is Grand High Squawker of the H Gobblersf' and a Sunday School teacher, a second John D. Jerry Joseph Morin. . "Me," " Crip " is a great student of human nature, and he believes in getting his information at hrst hand. I-le knows the city perfectly, and he says that the North End contains more human nature to the square inch than any other part of New England. If Jerry doesn't know it, it's not in the book. f 244 THE ARIE.I..,VOL.XXII Thomas James Morrison. "I-lim."s ",Ieems" is just over from the "Ould Sod," but he is rapidly becoming acclimated, and he knows Burlington Aalmost as well as Jerry. There is no thirst in the neighborhood of H Tom and Jerry." Walter Woodrui Parmalee One of the Benedicts. l-le is a firm believer in the theory ' that a bluff is good for a hundred per cent. if you hand it up right, and he surely has the' art down cold. l-le is the Coh- blers' Grabber. Edward Francis Phelan. "P--p" is the man who deserves a monument forhis work on the Ariel. He was elected to the board by'a large majority, and the shock deranged his mind. Take pity, kind reader! Hubert Francis Powers. This is "Hub," the other Ariel fiend. He became bald working on the book under the electric lamp in the small hours of the morning. l-le was once the admiral of the ship Cuspidor, but he failed to show up for the last cruise, so was degraded to the office of "Water-boy." UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,l909 245 Jonathan Harris Ranney. "And they called him John." A girl? Guess not! He's a full-fledged man and almost old enough to vote. He is a staunch supporter of woman's suffrage, and is President of the Vermont Club. Gilbert Frank Risk. Never known to he on time. It is said that he has mastered mathematics since his freshman year. "Well, I don't see why I ain't right about that." Hard luck! . el Francis Gerald Riley. Another H social lion." The man who does not let his co!- lege course interfere with his social duties. The man who wants to have a theater all his own. Isaac Pau! Sharon. I " Isaac" 'is a had, had fellow! He stayed out after eight ocloclc one nlght, honest! "'By George, if I ever get through this college I'll never go to another!" 246 T I-I E ARIEL., VOL. XXII Leopold Theodore Togus. Another married member. Too bad, too, for he's a fine fellow! Doesn't smoke, chew or drink, and he goes to church. The " only Christian " in the class. Daniel Townsend Winter. Cheer up, Dan, there are other girls in Burlington. Now here is a student for you! He has read seven hooks on Pinat- omy, and seven on Erysipelas Che had better read a few moreD. Go back to the tall pines, Dan! Ralph Brittain Thomas. M Little Tommy," the man with the goo-goo eyes, is also a heart-breaker. Take a good look at him, for this is positively his last appearance. He has at length discovered his affinity. H That Prof. is all right, he belongs to my Frat. I'll have to get around him." Charles Bertram Warren. A Still another Benedict! "Girls, don't have nothin' to do with no married Medic." This is one of the worst. Corpulent? Well, some! l-le's a New York "corn-fed." l UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,I909 2-47 9' 'Twas a night in balmy spring time, And when ye day was' done, Ye chapel bell, our only chime, Rang out that we had won. It happened on ye eighth of june, And 'twas a perfect day For our fair Alma Mater-- But for Williams 'twas dismay. True sons of tried Vermont, our Queen, At once flocked to ye bell's clear call, And ye parade in ye Church Street Ye cars began to stall. Ye cars were made to run that night Which was a wondrous fact, Ye streets were filled with lockers-on To see ye students acte. One car came tearing down ye street, An' acting though 'twas mad, One student pulled ye trolley off Ye car did stop. Egad! Ye follcs then laughed in greatest glee, Ye students cried aloud, f Afnd soon upon ye goodly street, Of cars there was a crowd. I ,. .E-'T p wt?-'ilhfgf .. if ,Q if If 'effglf A A rw-ea t 'f'!Q:f,,' -'ua i's'i'Sf'f rites Q5 ' 'K 4. 132 16211112 nf 132 Glam Ye cars are ruled by one great man, Tommy jones by name, Though he's smaller than ye freshman Yet great brains have brought him famef?J Now when ye cars stopped on ye street And ye wheels could not go round, Wee Tommy's heart was changed then, With Wrath it did abound. Tho' And And Tommy's small, yet Tommy's great, he grabbed ye iron barg split ye student's head wide ope, And lcnoclced him from ye car. Ye scenes around ye car that time Were bad enough for sleepg With gore ye fenders all were smeared, With blood ye streets hip deep. Then Tommy was ye heroe And he ran ye village carg But Tommy got ye X square When he brought his case to bar. Now Tommy learned a lesson And ye students laughed in glee, For Burlington belongs not To Ye Traction Companie. 1' ""'f J-I " W. ,rig-g3'Rix', A 93334. ,Rn-nlr. ngvggx 11,0 ui N 5 ,yi :,:,z::f- H ' g' '-QQIQQ1 K 4 f -' vw up H 5 fs' ' 'E W IHHIHW ""'45'S-L fn. 'wer 111 1 If I :,, A ri! t W 1 mggtf 2- , 64142 ,lv . 1, 1 ,J t-,...-.4-ni"l ' 'WU' i5""ft 1 ' f fr . . , '.,, . ' ,1 'A ' -it Q me -- Q sg 9 Inttx : winiqisge gas. ? 'gg-Ja, 3, ' 1. -. I -, , Q 1 a, Q in D j 'essaaseaszfeiashm'flzsktwtui' ii W'5'Y3Q?E?ef'z1m:-tw ' 'wean-1 'B - 24: 7-e S-ti .4 .wr .gs 4,7-ss A- , 'ia it J, - ivy.. .W -7: Ca QIQPKQQEQ HE Spectator pulled on his rubber boots, filled his Missouri mer- ll I . . . . . X schaum w1th cigar clippings and strolled forth to- enjoy the Wag- nerian imitation of Hades which is given on the University of Ver- wfgkv Those noble lords of creation, the upper-classmen, who hold .alla ala KK E mont campus the night before the far-famed Class Game. the destinies of the world in the hollows of their respective hands, were fast rambling disjointedly up to the scene of action as the Spectator appeared. Gregarious tendencies were everywhere manifest. In fact, this feeling seemed so strong that not one'of the upperclass hidalgos could even walk alone. Progress could only be made in groups of from three to eight. The Spectator concluded, after some moments of careful observation that this must be the result of a strong altruistic feeling inculcated by the Y. M. C. A. This conclusion, it may be well to say here, was afterward found to be wrong. By dint of clever detective work the Spectator learned that the braves of l908 and i909 had held during the first half of the night, a chafing dish party in the old Salvation Army barracks and there, almost asphyxiated by the alcoholic fumes from the many chafing dish lamps, they had lost the power of locomotion. Acting under the stimuli of friendly shouts from the advancing throng, the Specta- tor ventured to trust himself to the Campus battle field. A dark mass of men of small stature was seen grouped near the old "lVlill." At first the Spectator feared that the Yellow Peril was upon the coun-try and he steeled his arm to strike a blow in defence of Western civilization. On nearer approach, however, he saw that what at first seemed a horde of Asiatics was only freshmen and his mind immediately returned to its original feeling of perfect safety and repose. l-lideous yells sounded through the still night. I-lorrid screams of rage tore vivid rents in the shivering atmosphere. The sophomores charged. There was a chaotic blot on the face of nature for a moment and then, as the smoke cleared, each sophomore was seen grinding the noses of at least two freshmen into Mother Earth. UNIVERSITY OF VER'MONT,I909 249 After a short res-t l9l 0 and l9I I again crashed together with the noise of rending worlds. The result was of the same nature but there was more of it. One sophomore, who was easily reclining upon a burly freshman, asked the Spectator, with the utmost sang-jfroid, for a cigarette. Could Leonidas or Charles Martel show a better hand than this? A few devoted members of 1910, having taken for their motto "Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight," climbed into the bell tower, burned their bridges behind them, and prepared to nail themselves, or the Hag, to the mast, as occasion might demand. It is almost needless to say that when the' morning sun gilded the splendid Agricultural build- ings l9l0's proud banner floated over the dilapidated home of the Classics. But the flag of l9ll still unfurled itself from the Hagpole's heaven piercing top. The freshman guard, however, by gory threats and promises of exquisite torture if he did not yield, was soon induced to come down. Still the banner shook defiance in the face of an expectant world. A hypochondriac upper-classman, obsessed with the idea that he was a marlcsman, uselessly bombarded it. At last a fish pole was resorted to with excellent success, and the last hopes of lgll were trailed in the dust. The Spectator viewed these events with the greatest paroxysms of excitement he found time to keenest interest and between the inspect scenes of minor tragedy which were being enacted far from the deeds of heroism already described. -l-le joined a band that was making the telegraph poles of Church Street nightmares of horror 1 ,, .,v"a-wap ww - JJ, ,fLnSf1V Utff 1. Z-M, fi e was ' a fins, . I if 1, ,. ,, as 4 1 ff ss 04 ff A ,. Z wcfzfwaf,:w,s.Qi, ff.s'WW, zz - Mg: gaps grgfefhyinzy-swf 'fs rr. an We-'reigns 10442 'Jr Kyfsfflff? W vs -5 G .f if fi aww f.x,ys,s-pf., -. ,gas vfaie 1 rra by placarding them With its opinions of the opposing f of ifii , class. Later he followed those brave souls who dared f f to seek the Amazons of Grassmount in their lair, and . ,, i watched the devoted youths paste procl-amations upon S' Q gf the sacred walls of that feminine citadel. As the clay waned, the Spectator saw the cham- ,TZZW Z G ggfm X agp X HW 1 f . .fxQ,gu,g- A 1 ff,ff?jgg:-X25 WZ, pions of each class meet on the football field. All ,,,, g t,ef,,,'J the world knows the outcome of that historic struggle. f , The freshmen, bravely and nobly resisting, again went , down to dire defeat. The Spectator has tried to qiiii f paint the glories and terrors of H Proc Nightf, Though his pen is not guided by 'a master hand he ., www f .,,,,,W,g paw 177 ,Mgt-safes 4, ,fa has endeavored to draw the picture as it was seen by him. Let the future generations of Vermont be if merciful! - ' 250 T I-I Uhr Zflalv nf IHIII Listen my children, and you shall hear Of the mid-night raid of this college year. A band of half a dozen or more Among the hraves of our four-score, On Proc night came to old Grassmount To escape the depths of the college fount. Above on the roof, there floated' free, The freshman colors defiantly. Could such a sight eler he endured By knights whom danger always lured? They posted all the mansion's walls And then raced upward through the halls. But ah, they reckoned without their host, The Amazons were at their post. Fierce fury filled each maiclen's mind As she sought a Weapon strong to find. A pitcher of water met one brave knight And turned his onslaught into flight. And some who scaled the walls so high Will tell you now with many a sigh, l-low broom-sticks wielded by each maid, Beat back their hands on the coping laid: l-low bruised and weary, they tried in vain To reach the goal they wished to gain. The damsels shrieked and uttered cries While tears of rage flowed from their eyes. Then came the matron to the scene Amazed, alarmed, far from serene, And drove away the gallant foes, Picturing fast full many woes. Shame-faced and awed they stole away To meet their chums at break of day. And thus did those gallants lose the fight, At the House of Co-eds on that Proc night E ARIEL, VOL XX P 252 TI-IEARIE.L,VOI...XXII Cflhai Awful Zlnint ilivvh , At ten o'clock at night, November 22, l907, the eve of the Freshman-Sophomore football game, a sociable was given to the upper-classmen of the academic and medical departments by the college Y. M. C. A. The Salvation Army hall was decorated for the occasion by appropriate religious texts and the evening was spent in devotional exercises. . W. W. P-- was the host, but unfortu- nately had to be taken to his room in a carriage early in order to preserve the fragments of his repu- tation. The entertainment began with a vocal duet rendered by Prof. Anno Domini and Mr. Jackboy entitled: H Why Boys go Wrong, or the Evils of Whis'tling on the S-treetf, ln responding to the demand for encores Anno Domini condescended to give his famous clog and ditty, H The Fizzle of the Booking the Entries- Gin-Fizz is the Sweetest Tune of All H and Jack- boy told how he came to win the bantam-weight Championship. - Refreshments were served early, catering being by Count Antonio Bologni, the Arabic chef from the Canis Wagonis. ln a heroic attempt to intercept a heavy tum- bler which was projected towards a window-pane, the Count sustained a collision of the jaw which removed most of this portion of his anatomy. The guests helped themselves freely to the repast, which was very toothsome, the lemonade being imported directly from Plattsburg. . An attempt was made to procure a group picture of the assembly but a premature explosion of the camera blew out the front of the building. After singing several hymns, the company spent a pleasant half hour in skating, for which the Hoor was prepared with a two inch coating of ground glass, cigarette stubs and soda-pop. Before proceeding to the class scrap, the upper-classmen enjoyed a moonlight parade through the suburbs. Harrington and Woodcock furnished music. It is to be hoped that similar occasions will take place annually until a revered college tradition results. ' UNIVERSI TY OF VERMONT, 909 A Gale nf Uhr Eihrarg List my children, while I tell you Of a strange and sad occurrence, How a senior, grave and solemn With the weight of knowledge on him, Got so tangled in loveis meshes That his sheepskin almost vanished, l-lis diploma seemed most doubtful. This grave senior every morning Came upon the campus early, Not to hear the old men praying, ln the dark and dreary chapel, But he hied him to the Library W'ith its corridors and alcoves, Where we hear the co-eds chattering From the morn to dusky even. As he climbed the steps each morning, Radiant grew his face expanding, Deepened in his cheeks the dimples: And his heart beat loud within him As he saw the beauteous maiden Whose fair face and words of honey Worked a magic charm upon him. In an alcove every morning, This grave senior and this maiden Used- to meet for conversation. Then the fellows called him H Fussen" And the co-eds all soon noticed That this one received attention Which in part belonged to others. So one morning in the autumn, iThese swift talkers, green with envy l-lastened quickly to the office, Loudly there demanded justice. Then that staid and dreaded person Who is mistress in the Library l-lastened 'toward the loving couple, Bound to stop their fun and fussing. H Valor's best part is discretion," Quoted now the frightened senior, And he ran away most basely, Leaving there the timid maiden, Who alone must meet those glances Shooting forth annihilation. TI-IE ARIEL, XX On the morrow, thought the maiden, "I will teach that man a lessong I will do my best to scare him." And she tiptoed to the ofhce, When she saw that no one watched her, Took away ofhcial paper, With committee names upon it. Upon this she wrote most boldly: H Cn account of your misconduct, It seems best to the committee That you stay without the Library Till three weeks their Hight have takenf And the name of that dread person She affixed beneath the writing. This she sent to that same senior Who had brought to her misfortune. Now to maiden and to senior Pass the days so slow and dreary, And they long to be together Once more in the pleasant alcove, There to rest in sweet communion Till the chapel bell shall call them, Call them forth to recitation. Thus a heavy week elapses, And the maiden now repentant, Fearing too, perhaps, discovery, Now indites another letter: U 0n account of your good conduct Through the week that has just ended, And because you're recommended By two maidens fair from Grassmount Who are grieving o'er your absence, We remove the prohibition Which last week was placed upon you." And again beneath the writing Was the name so feared and dreacled.' Autumn skies were bright and glorious To that senior on the morrow, As he hastened up the hillside When the chapel bell was ringing. And the maiden, now light-hearted, Welcomed him within the Library. l-lastened then the happy couple To effect conciliation. UN IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 Iinut-illirk Azanriatiun A society for the promotion of Unselfishness, which incidentally looks for a graft 0 9 255 Grand 'Chief Leg-puller . . Harold F. French Most Astute Chin-tickler . B. Campbell Special demonstrator to Butt . . H. Ford French Exalted procurer of the H A plus " . . F. Votey Chief Gazabob of the Y. M. C. A, Gag . T. Abbott ' Sergeant-at-Arms .... I. I-l. Rosenberg 2152151 Htlaatvra F. Votey M. C. Hitchcock L. R. Bean mvarvrz nf the " IG. E. A. H. F. French D. Bradford CU J. B. Campbell A. R. C. Wheeler A. C. CU Q22 Expelled for activity in the Y. W. C. A. Q31 Reporter for Attendance Committee. UU Letter won by speeches in Chapel. W. H. Wilson qzp W. Dow H. I-leininger C3 H. Copeland C4 Eligibility doubtful. Admitted on recommendation of Prof. Tower 256 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XX BRANDON TEAM OUTPLAYED. University of Vermont Wins at Basket- ball by Score of 58 to 26 BRANDON, jan. 25.-University of Ver- mont defeated the Brandon Hrst town - basketball team last night by a score of 58 to 26, and despite the fact that the locals were outplayed the game proved interesting. The summary: U. V. M. BRANDON Robinson, r. f .... .......... I . b. Welch Cloudman, l. f .... ...r, b. Hawley Cassidy, c ....... ....... c . Donnelly Butterfield, l. b' .......... r. f. McTierney Slocum, r. 'b .................. l. f. Oram Score: U. V, M. 58, Brandon 26. Baskets from Hoor, Cassidy 8, Slocum S, Robinson 7, Butterfield 6, McTiern'ey 3, Donnelly 3, VVelch 2. Baskets from free tries, McTierney 2, Oram 2. Referee, Maxfield. Scorer, Roberts. Attendance, 300. CRutland Heraldj UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 257 , K out ,,- ."" I c ::1g:::: ' W r -f 1-L 5555, aawaae EEIGCLEARANCESALE v , Tx ,, fl, - ff F .T F V- ---1 W . , - it i lYel M ' Til1"QIfllT"' P Olnllv P Svtnre i I1 . A - -C - I it mmisw wwrwvwmh Q W l '-,wif H -. l smlfr I i- Mae!-:ass Q ll E ll OL US' , L ' Come, get in line, H Look for the Sign," ... 1 x r And hie to the College Store, q A ,, , George is thereg with a mendicant air i ima ,LZ I-Ie opens the platef?Q glass cloor. Q 1 E ' F-ll With a questioning look we ask for our book T- Yi ' QQ 4-W ., That's been ordered for many a clay, M H ' " -- fr., ' J 'Slit A But George, the smooth guy, with answer quite sly wwf I S 2 ' Says, V These books are now on their Wayf' it . 1. .S . v I v 1 ' Z ' When We hit the fast pace, to Mevisky We race, And tell him the tale of our Woes, Our personal stock, then goes into hock, And we part with 'bout half of our clothes. With ducats to lencl, Oh, George is our friend Ancl the intirest soars merrily high. The three gilclecl balls should emlnlazon his walls, Oh, that sharper from Lowell, H Wat am I?" 258 TI-IEARIEL VOL XXII Heranaziur Flllpzmv bg mibann, 'HH PANMNWWQ-N WWA UL Pica, tb by WWWWKTQWX lffi2MJW4V'xDW,- QWMA, 3M.x3,, OWwWapWWm FKA' LXWMlxMHWAM:LHILM- T W4XwMwLbnJ2,,,jm Tvwmwmw. V q9L.L.!X0Lc.LfH:vL QWXQWWM Mwpww MLfUMMxMJ,,.aMM,agV4y M mmm W.. Y 0WWh KW WJ lml73'a'WJVJW4fwV4-vJA424AMlAL.0l11Mnf ' MWWMQV www wwfwf. 0c77557'5.j IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 ETI-IAN ALLEN PARK Z60 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII Uhr illlnhern Emma URING the past two years the vast number ofneducational institu-tions J in Burlington has been increased by the addition of two exceedingly W7 'J loud and 'blatant dens of iniquity known as " Theatoriumsf' or as fd' 523 .. ,, . M the boys say Teetore-ums. These, situated as they. are on the C. Great White Way, force themselves upon the attention of every 5 ' M passerby. He cannot escape them even if he try. The dulcet tones of their graphophones will penetrate into the inmost recesses of his soul, and lure him to the gilded hall. Let us part with a nickle and pass into the glories beyond. We will stop to .parley neither with the fair damsel of the cash drawer nor with the burly motive-power of the ticket chopper. On with the game ! We pass on into the dimly lighted hall, fighting one way against an avalanche of overworked atmosphere and overloaded shoppers of female persuasion, and stumbling over a miscellaneous assort- ment of small boys and even smaller pups. We at last reach the interior, climb over three inebriated soldier boys, deeply offend a sober matron who ought to know better and cause gales of laughter on the part of a bevy of embryonic squabs from the High School. Safe, safe at last, we sink to rest in an antiquated iron chair, which is built on such a principle that it presents a penetrating projection where one's anatomy calls for a comfortable hollow and vice versa. The performance is about to begin. Somewhere toward the front of the house a heavy handed genius, Whom we at once divine to be the boarding lady's daughter, is wringing melody from the very heart strings of a shy piano. At the same time a burly coal heaver is wandering aimlessly through the upper bars of a pathetic ditty, the title of which, we discover from the screen, is H Where the Sweet Potato Vine is Clamb'ring Round Father's Timber Toes." Meanwhile on the screen there are appearing a series of wonderful pictures showing green cows gamboling on carmine hillsides, while yellow trees wave their purple foliage over gentle Howing limpid' streams and a simpering maid, who must be a quick change artist, for she appears in a 'different gown each time, makes love to a petrified young man whose clothes sadly lack -the careful attention of B. Mechanic. Apparently it makes no difference in what order the pictures appear, as the scheme is the same in each-man, girl, and moonlight. The best thing about one of these songs is that it never has more :than two verses. But while we are earnestly considering a letter of pro- test to the Free Press, the song has drawn its breath, and the organ-grinder has gone up to the ticket office to hold conversation with the patron goddess. The gentleman with the hot chocolate voice has retired through the little exit fwhich was a door until the Hre commis- UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 261 sioners got after the manager, to make the rain and the Wind and the lover's kisses. All is ready for the big show. The big Swede of Irish descent who-juggles the films spits on his hands, sticks a nail through his galluses and gets busy. After the usual signs about smoking and the removal of gentlemen,s hats, during the appearance of which the ladies pat their plumage in great glee and the human crank upstairs sees how near he can spit to the goboon Without hitting it, the infernal machine begins to Click in real earnest. First appear the little red roosters with the legend, H Stabbed in the Back, or Who Cast the Pantaloons in Mrs. lVlurphy's Clam Bouillon H ? The pictures are wonderful. Beautiful ladies, dressed to outshine Solomon in all his glory, weep and pray, and love with only an occasional blank space-where the film is scratched. Handsome young men dance and smoke and fight to the tune of the merry clicking of the reel with only an occasional swear word when the film sticks. Cabs dash into view and out again at a speed which would cause any self-respecting cab horse to drop dead in shame. Men fall and are pushed from buildings to hurtle through the air and lie on the ground weltering in their own saw- dust. Thieves run over hills and dales, swim rivers and lakes, jump ditches, and climb over walls, while agile cops follow them at a speed which would certainly ensure them a place on the cross country team if the University were only a moving picture show. There is plenty of action. There are moments of joy when the piano throbs out the Wedding March and of sadness when the pianist just plays naturally. But we must not criticise. The show is drawing to an end, and we wait breathlessly to see whether the handsome Edwin wins the fair Angelina, or whether he is handed the citron nut by Father Pork Chops. Another minute and it is all over. Right has triumphed, the handsome swain clasps his lovely bride to his bosom, the crank artist bites off a fresh chew and throws on the screen this sign, H Those who entered late are allowed to escape before the next show." We cloak our rnantles about us, join the passing throng and climb slowly up the hill. thinking fondly of the days of old when the voice of the graphophone was heard not in the land. . 262 TI-IEARIEL,VOI...XXI1 'A Esther Eng Olruaethr 2659 the 25th of May, in the year of our Lord 1907, and the 37th year Q of the reign of Matthew I., the Knights of the Temperate Table of E the Class of 1909 set out on their annual pilgrimage to the Mecca of M Reformers. .The noble barque Ticonderoga, as she left the wharf of C the Queen City bore 1n her noble cabin fifty of the choicest spirits " " ever gathered for such a purpose. Hope ran high in anticipation of the joyous combat which was soon to come with the dragon of Plattsburgh, so lovely laved by the limpid liquid lake. . On the outward voyage the valiant Knights busied themselves in burnishing their arms in preparation for the conflict, while the jovial Sir Thomas and the amorous Sir James entertained the company with dances' and merrie tales. At last the voyage was ended and the warriors disembarked into the land of Bacchus. Here they were greeted by one James, and were drawn by two, trusty steeds to the Inn where refreshments should await them, and where they should repair later to recount their adventures. Having refreshed themselves with the waters of the Fountain of Youth, the Knights decided to search out the city and to bring its inhabitants into that state of mind Where they should have a proper conception of the powers of the valiant band. From the hour of ten the Vermont forces besieged four of the mighty citadels of the Plattsburghians, and so fierce was their onslaught that the sidewalks rose and fell like the stormy billows of the oceang the mountains were seen to move, and vast quantities of the pavement were hurled skyward as by the hand of a giant. The inhabitants were terrified and sought safety in the mountains, not taking to their ships, as the thought of water brings UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, 1909 263 a strange distrust into the mind of a true Plattsburghian. At last the defenders of the castle were forced to withdraw from the fight, after expending their last rounds of ammu- nition in a sortie against the invaders, and the band of heroes retired-to the entrenchments thrown up on Witherill l-lill, bearing with 'them those who had fallen victims to the Chinese stench balls which the defenders had hurled upon them. From this time until about four A. X. the battle gradually died clown to only an occasional pop-shot, with the exception of one or two desperate rallies on the part of the Knights of the Temperate Table, who were by this time mostly in the hands of the enemy. There be those who aver that there was a banquet and that many wondrous feats of valor were recounted, but as none are able to repeat these, the historian may be parclonecl if he takes the liberty to doubt the statement. Certain it is, however, that no one slept and all made ready for the retreat to the barque in the morning. Ar sunrise the band made read-y for departure.. H Fifty H strong as before, they marched out of Fort Witherill and began the homeward journey. The streets seemed strangely quiet, and here and there parties Were seen making for the tall timber as if in fear of a recurrence of the engagement of the previous evening. As the little band moved boldly down the street which is called Bridge, they made divers attacks upon the towers situated along the way. A horrible conllict fmisere dictuj was fought at Fortress Fouquet, and the group of heroes, being Worstecl in this last combat with the Dragon of Plattsburgh, fled for their barge with great glee and gusto, the only casualty being that of Sir James, who broke the harness whereby he held up his stockings. Wha-tever may be the fidelity of this history, true it is that Plattsburghian mothers still clo quiet their children when they cry by telling them that the '09 boys will take them. BEN.. 264 T I-I E ARIEL, VOL XXII Qwminiarvnrr Oh, that ancient old red mill, That ancient old red mill, That ancient old' red mill upon the hill ! There we Hunk and there we pray Four long years, day after dayg That ancient old red mill that grinds us all Oh, that little old round rock, That little old round rock, That little old round rock before the mill ! 'Tis a pebble that's revered, Ancient Boulder, smooth and seared, That little old round rock before the mill l Oh, that shallow old round pool, That shallow old round pool, That shallow old round pool so cool and wet ! There we throw the freshmen in Clad in nothing but a grin, That shallow old round pool so cool and wet I Oh, that General Fafayette, That General Lafayette, That General Lafayette upon the green ! l-low he loves each fond embrace As the freshmen kiss his face, Old General Lafayette upon the green l ! UNIVERSITY OF VERlVlONT,l909 265 15112212 Page The Board will give one Ariel for each complete set of correct answers which is accompanied by 31.75. l. What member of the relay team forgot to-wear shoes when the picture was taken? 2. Wl1a't professor is this ? H I am too exhausted to continue the proof, however, you multiply by two or three, it makes no difference. Prepare your minds for next Tuesday for I will give you some problems, no, I will not, I will continue my de-scription. Rosalsky, what is light 9 " 3. Why are the class banquets held in Plattsburgh ? 4. What professor spelled canal, M cannel H in the Hydraulics Exam and was astonished to find a misspelled word on an answer paper ?' 5. Who is the chairman of the attendance committee Q 6. Where was Du-teher the night of November 22 9' 7. Why is it that an alarm clock set for 8.15 always goes off at exactly 8.31 ? 8. What member of the Senior Class has his belt on upside down in the Military Picture P ' 9. Where is the path across the Campus P l0. Who was sore when the Senior Presidenfs bed was found roosting on tho rafters ? . l l. What member of the faculty always says U Now, eh! did you get that 9 Is it all perfectly obvious? 7' l2. What is the reason for Tommie Jones' popularity among the students ? I3. Wliat is Prof. Robinsonis time in the hundred yard dash ? I4. How did Cassidy ever make the Faculty basketball team ? 266 TI-IEARIEL,VOL.XXII Hliather iltngartg nn ElHrnr Night "Good mornin', Rosenberg." " Go-ot morning, Fogarty, Wie C1eht's?" "Well, Rosenberg, I see b' th' papers that all shtudents here afther musht not put their bills av fare on th' main shtreat av th' cithy. 'Nd sure Rosenberg, 'tis mesilf that's beginin to think we're n' awful tough set fur th' ministhers av th' parish 're risin up in a revilushion to throw oft th' yoke av shtudent dominashion here in th' 'Quain Cithy' fur they niver saw th' loike 'nd they say, says they, that th' shtudent what rote those words on th' emancipashion proc- lamashun av th' Frishman Class would not dare t' say th' same words to me or Kellog or Barnard fur fear he'd blush loike Drew does in our class. 'Nd in faith whin I wint t' see th' Prisidint about this aggravatin' matther he says, says he, "Well Fogarty, I don't see phwat th' shtudents , 're up to now 'nd even But can't ligre out whither we're all dhriftin," 'nd without more ado he handed me with great gustho th' " Frae Press av th' Village" 'nd tilling me to rade Misther Vilas' letther on " Co-educashun or th' Rise and Triumph av Blasphemyf' 'Nd in faith 'twas called a letther but in thruth, Mis-ter Vilas started t' rite soime book t' rival th' ARIEL but fur fear av bein' squelched he had t' change his broad mind. 'Twas a thousand pages long 'nd if read aloud would aiqual those spaches made at smoke talks in th' Gym. Yis sor, Misther Vilas himsilf if he was a mimber av th' S. A. C. would climb up t' th' top gallant part av th' flag pole 'nd haul down th' Hag av aich class in turn, 'nd sure whin th' grate min av th' cithy take sich pride in th' actshuns av th' shtudents 'tis no wonder that th' Frishmen in their glory 'nd wisdom, pasted their dhrastic code av laws 'nd by-laws on th' fmces 'nd ash barrels alining th' curb av Church Shtreat. Yis, sor, that Proc night as th' lads call it was in th' terms av Zuke Smith " a long delishously dhrawn out affair," 'nd sure 'twas but th' humor 'nd brains av th' Frishmin class riprisinted on that pace av paper which greeted our eyes as we rode home in th' mornin' with th' milkman 'nd b'-gorry, 'twas not very plazin' 'to th' min av du' village, who hav nothin' else to do but jump on th' poor shtudents, 'nd dope out as we're a gang of blackguards, cut-throats and cribbers and shpalpeensg which we ain't at all. D' you think so, Rosen- berg? No, sor! 'twas too bad fur th' villagers that th' Proc night came, but it did come and it always will come, 'nd th' dhrug shtores will rajoice fur iver, 'nd on th' next day th' Saniors 'nd Juniors will see two class games at th' same time. FOGARTY UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 267 Sawing thx? Hniurraitg CWith apologies to the Ladies' Home Journal, the Philistine, the Police Gazette, the Cynic and other publications which have already treated the subjectj. Q 2461,-3-1 -sg the enormous car climbs up Main Street, we hear mingling with the ig clicking of gears and the purring of the engine, the silky voice of the lecturer. There is a good load on today and as it is a holiday crowd, consequently everyone is happy. The car climbs slowly on past beautiful residences until the top of the hill is neared. The Q l, '? t1 'i 1 -- . vLsxE3 lecturer then picks up his megaphone and every one leans forward in anticipation. They are not disappointed. As they pass a near- Colonial building, he throws in the talk gear and' says, H Ladies and- gentlemen, on the right you will see the historic Grassmount, the University's squab farm. This depart- ment is in a flourishing condition and is inspected at intervals by a board consisting of Mr. Chase, Mr. French and others. Two of its inmates attended the Sophomore hop, and once, back in the dark ages, one went to the Cotillionf' V "Again on the right, you will notice a small double house known as the ' Honey- moon Flatsf This is used to confine married infant professors during the first year or two of service." H We are now crossing Prospect Street, which goes no where and has a double bow knot tied in each end." H We are now passing the Professors' residences, which were given to the college by an alumnus who wished to get the professors away from the degenerating influences of the dorms. We will now go to a more interesting part of the campus." I "The brick building, on your right, which appears to be in mourning is the Experiment Station. It was built in 1723 and is supported by hemlock posts and an appropriation from the State. It is inhabited by ' bedabugs and Aggiesf H ' U Directly beyond this building, you will see a bank of earth. This is the reser- voir where the typhoid germs are acclimated and the South Burlington milkmen pasteurize their milk. The reservoir has been overworked during the past year." CThe car swings the corner into University Placej. H Again on your right, you will see Morrill Hall, the -one built of peroxide brick. The peculiar color of the roof was suggested by the fact that many of the alumni have auburn hair. They were obliged to use up their appropriation so they put in a bath room." 268 TI-IEARIEI..,VOL.XXII U The next building, somewhat back from the village street, is the Gymnasium. It was buil-t by the College and paid for with trading stamps. It is heated by hot air and contains the longest running track for its length in the world. fwhat is that Madam?J Yes, the heating apparatus is located in the room at the right as you enter. In back of the Gym is the baseball cage where lawn parties are held in the early spring, and some- where back of that is the observatory. This sequence of buildings is an example of that wonderful principle known to mathematicians like myself and Chanker Shaw as 6 reductio ad absurdumf H H This long structure which extends as far as the eye can see is the Main College building, commonly and lovingly known as the ' Old Millf It was originally built in three parts but, during the night of the big wind, the two ends were blown against the chapel and, in order to save trouble, the Trustees stuck it together with Le Page's glue, bought a second-hand furnace from Sall's Exchange and called it a college building. Many prominent graduates lived here during their college course, among them being John Smith, James Bro-wn, William Jones and Martin S. Vilas. The central part of the building is the Chapel where the class monitors attend divine service every morning at half past breakfast time. It contains many beautiful memorials, among them being one preserving the names of two hundred and seventy-three undergraduates who have been drowned in the daring attempt to cross the campus. This memorial is built on the Globe- Wernicke system to allow for its being brought up to date. At the rear of the Chapel is a pipe organ which is quite historic, as it is the one on which Miles Standish played the ' Merry Widow Waltz , during the voyage of the Mayflower. Under the Chapel is the Attendance Committee Room, where weekly pink teas are held, the invitations to which are coveted above all other honors. The man seen standing is Professor Butter- fieldg the other two men are Bradford and Bassett who assist in receiving the students and who pour the tea. The little round object near the mailbox is the Boulder. This was Ira Allenfs taw alley in the days of old, when knights were bold. From the tower a magnificent View may be obtained, some people having even seen the Boulder Society, although no one ever saw it do anything." , H Oh, that man running? l-le is a student coming from a course-the other one leisurely sauntering along is ten minutes late to Ethicsf, H The building seen in the distance is Converse l-lall. It is so called on account of the lengthy conversations held on the top floors. There are several students rooming there this year. The l-lall was placed so far back in order to afford some of Burlington's cabbies and truckmen a chance to earn a living. The middle part has been re-named Benscoter Hall 'in honor of the late lamented Warren Egbert." "The next building is the Williams Science Hall. This is the home of the Chemists and the Electrical Engineers. It was built in l896 to fill a hole left by the UNIVERSITY OF VE.RMONT,I909 269 collapse of a silo which formerly stood there. This building has three floors and an herbarium in the roof. The large noise which you have just heard was an explosion in the Freshman Laboratory The crash was Tillotson falling downstairs. The three medal- lions over the door represent Omar Khayam, Martin Luther and Mike Dorn. One of the reclining forms on the steps is Fogarty. The other is Ben, 'The Rabbit Chaser., On with the game! A little faster, chauffeur, please." H Next we have the Billings Library. This is built of red sandstone brought back from student geologizing trips. The Library cost SI75,000g it may be bought at the college store for live cents. This magnificent edifice is built in the Polynesian style and! contains, besides its books and pamphlets, samples of all the styles of wall paper used in the college buildings. That confused group on the steps is a Junior Class picture! The young man making a noise like a reporter is l'leininger.H H Here we have, nestling among the pines, Prexy's l-louse. The line of men before the door is composed of alumni, waiting to hand in their pledges to the Endowment Fund. ln the rear are the back steps from which the students steal the milk when they are up late studying." frlqhe car moves clown Prexy Place, swings ino Colchester Avenue and stops. The lecturer bites off a fresh chew of gum, pours a bucket of wa-ter through his mega- phone to cool it and continuesj U Look to the north-west. l-lere we have that triumph of modern architecture, the Medical College. Notice that it is built in the Tuscan style-four walls and a door in the roof. The flag at half mast signifies that someone has paid his tuition. The dense clouds of smoke issuing from the upper story are not caused by a fire, but merely by the Junior cut-ups in the dissecting room. The brick piers running out in front form the dock of the good ship 'Cuspidoref The little sport in front, with the leg-o-mutton trousers, is a Medic." frlqhe car starts up Colchester Avenue., H On the left we have 5 Vvhalley l-lall.' This is the oldest house in Burlington, having been erected a few years before A. Daniels became a professor." U On the right, to the rear of the commodious professor's house, you may see the Museum. This was built in l8l2 out of brick grafted by the British Army during the war of that year. It contains several unique collections, among them being onelof Skunks and another of real ' students ' fvery rarej, captured on the campus in the course of the last few years. ln the cellar are several thousand bushels of potatoes, belonging to the Classical Department." A fu Turn the wheels slower, Jimmielnj U The magnificent structure near the Museum is the Engineering Building. This masterpiece of architecture is constructed of Carrara marble and is Hnished inside with 270 TI-IEARIEL,VOI...XXIiI blackhoards and whitewash. The snoring you hear is coming from the Mechanics lecture room. The little man loaded clown with books is an engineer. The man who just jumped out of a third story window is a Senior civil. The man asleep on the grass is a Senior electrical." fThe car stopsj U Now, ladies and gentlemen, this trip is ended. If you wish to continue your sight seeing, there are two trips open to you, the first catalogued as ' Fair Converse Hall, the home of the pluggerf the other called ' An Afternoon in Burlington's Beautiful Street., Those wishing to take the first trip will embark on the ferry boat waiting near the hash house fthe rival of Delmonico'sJg those who favor the second, will please take one of Tommy Jones' trolley cars, here at the switch, for City Hall." OUR SOUTHPAW UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 271 What's a Student Volunteer? Sounds to me most awfully queer! Do they help to fight the fire, i Or drag people from the mire? No, they only look askew And shed a zealous tear or two, And gaze across the briny foam, -But, God willing, stay at home. Safford on the toboggan.-Cy Safford, ascending to his room in North Converse, absorbed in talking with Graves about love affairs, stops off on the third Hoor by mistake, and taking room 35 for room 45, tries the door and finds it locked. Upon perceiving that kicks and vociferations fail to prove an open sesame, he bursts into the next room, No. 36, mistaking it for No. 46. H Who in h-I H yells the frantic Cy, "who locked my door?" Charlie Pierce, of the kid faculty, looks up in some surprise.-Exit Cy. H. Br-n-l fafter translatingl. "I found that expression in the notes." Instructor Cafter searchj. "I fail to Hnd it theref, H. Br-n-l fabsent-mindedlyj. H Oh, it must have been in IoWett,s.',+fTrotD. fake the fosher, extract from H The Della of 2N.', The house is at 308 Main Street, about five minutes walk from the Campus. It is, according to Brother Jacobs, only three minutes from Grassmount, but we think that is only possible with his legs and ambition. More Humor From The Burlington Free Press. "Somerville, Martin and Palmer, '08, yesterday 'received notices from the Attend- ance Committee." Butt.-"Where would you go for the derivative Higgins. To Winooski or Plattsburgh ? H l-ligg.--U To Plattsburgh, of coursef' How Did It Happen? Sloke.-U I thought I would let you all through." About two weeks after, sixteen men receive conditions in Physics with great glee and gusto. E 1 TI-IE. ARIEL, VOL. XX Sing a song of H College Boys " Students full of H Rye," Four and twenty lamp posts Dancing 'fore the eye, As every day is over, To Shelburne on they race Isn't that a ripping, smashing Grand, olcl tearing pace. And He Believed Ii. Copeland Yes acobs is seven feet three inchesf' Ellis Is that so3 I didnlt think he was that tall." The College Boss. Bow down. l-lere comes the co Who never yet was seen at loss As how to run this college fine And keep the stu-dents all in line. H Heis a shrewd one H hear the , m As his minions pass his way. llege boss say, H We love him most exceedingly." But do they really? Let us see. PROFESSOR BUTTERFIELD UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,l909 273 How About It Freshmen? From Burlington Free Press, August, 1907. Love making at Battery Park is a thing of the past, the city having installed an electric light in the darkest corner of the place. Did He Pay Him? Wilson, il l.-S' Are you a Freshman? H Deyette.-H Yes! Why? H Wilson.-" Well, can you pay me 331.50 for your class tax? What is your name please? 'i Deyette.-U My name is Sullivan-canyt pay you today, will do so tomor-row.', Professor Tupper fin English, calling the rollj. U Miss R-.H No response. Professor T.-" Miss R-." Miss R-. " Hello!" Zlwat at Brain Sturm I dreamed I passed beyond all mortal ken, To where the wondrous gates of paradise Far from the sordid haunts of earth-hound men, Lift up their golden splendor to effulgent skies. I dreamed l passed within the sacred doorsg Sweet perfumes came to me, on zephyrs sentg My footsteps rang upon the golden Hoors, Echoed from diamond walls to beryl domes till spent. I dreamed I saw the throng of angels fair, Wim rapt expressions pace the golden halls: Thousands and millions on the golden stair: Billions and trillions shouting joyous calls. Yet strange to say-It filled me with despair, Of all the lovely Co-eds, not a one was there!! H The only great mistake the .class of '09 ever made." EMEMB15-:R I HAVE Dom-3 MQ TH Er: WOPXTHY - M I M In L if I1 fr H: ,W :I IQ' 'x ' m assi. f ,a, :EH I I W .u 9.1.3 H' 551:91 JAH , I fb Nl l " ' 'll I I ..:-: ln. N pg - 1-1 EE 'E . 3. 1. ff 5' ff fy Ama. E E .- SERVICEL, TOLD THLE NO w L LIES,--' SERXVD W WITHGUT' CR M lk G N 5' 1 in N W -sv' E 15 5 gg: 1 'e ni al K' X GRUMBLINQS PROMISE gi l N T 0 BATR ME A L' 6 7 X Ji W FULL YEAR." APXIEL. IVERSITY OF VERMONT, I9 3-Xrknnmlvhgvmvnts YYYTSKYTYYTYYYYSUTTERYSKQEYYY 'gilt the preparation of this volume the boaro is greatly inoebteo to fflrofessor Cfvooorich forthe 'Alumni Dlecrology ano roll of the Ajlhi Beta Tlfappa Society, to Tlflresioent Ufvuckham for his contribution, "Stubent 'iifef' to 'Doctor fivigelow for "T9he Small Gollegen anb to 'fDoctor Eupper for "1 Cricket match, 'Eaton vs. fltfarrovvn anb to our many frienos, especially ffllr. Ormon 'E Bassett, for many kino helps ano suggestions. H We wish also to thank miss 'Emily TIE. 'iucey, the misses jtlorence ano fiiuth Votey, mr. 'jfarolo ff. Somerville, anb all others who have helpeo us by contributing ano kinoly criticizing the orawings, which are no small part of this book. O 9 275 Cllahlv nf Glnntvnta PAGE. Alumni Associations . I4 Ariel Board . . 8 Athletics . . 161 Baseball . l 73 Basketball . . I 80 Calendar . . . I0 Commencement . . l 55 Editorials and Literary . . 195 Events . . . l37 Faculty . . I9 Football . . . . l65 Fraternities .... 79 Freshman Class l-listory and Roll 65 Greeting .... 7 Junior Class History and Roll . 41 Medical College . . 73 Necrology . l 7 Presidents . . . I3 Publications . . . . l 33 Senior Class History and Roll . . 29 Societies and Clubs . . . . ll7 Sophomore Class History and Roll 55 Tennis .... . 192 Track . l84 Trustees I I .1 A nf, 'A-' I FS? .WWW 1 19 . ,, 77" ,,.-: , 12-H by 'I 'f rw 1. 1 Q. KV ' LJ Rs! . : "" J Q'- , . X -'N I 4 5' ' 0 . " ff f- Q ff' 1 . . K :H x-'12, -,fl ,T I ,f af! ' " , Q if ff ? l ly, ' -fiwllv'-jik l15amdZfjLLrwx.i'K:fg,LwJ'1jo1L ulkwi Q-M5 ow-. 3.03.51 I 'ff J Sk mi? 2-gg,-f!f-' ,lf F: , . 4 - -I . ,. f ,- f ' z ggff V. ,IL-525 .sf . V ' fr '--E :' ., .- ,.. . X .,. ,'- , ' bf- ,.,-ffxf. J::H .,,- 4 'E' Jt+ff.7 -?3 1- ,.,. Vg 24.1 " ?1- f -N san., . 4, f-f X gf-1:95-TTT .. Ai,- 1-f-' ' ,,,- , ,,,,fgL:2::4- - --' ,t , - fi' 'N' ' f. ' ""- -.,,L7f V f - ,T i 1 2 7 f- -' . f" - " -.- 5: .ZF TI? -. ' -- 5 5 " af ., ' -' A f ff'-L I i . .- -- "' ' ' '-0 V 'E A , .Q Slnhvx In PAGE A Adsit Coal Co., . . . I0 Allen, H. W. 8: Co., . 7 B Baldwin Locomotive Works, . . 32 Barker, .... . 29 Baltimore Medical College, . 39 Bay State House, . . .27 Bero, N. A., . . . 9 Bessey, . 2I Bixby, Miss, . . I6 Brooks Bros., . . 39 Burlington Fruit Co., . . 2I Burlington High School, . . I9 Burlington Savings Bank, . I7 Burnham, . . . . 3I Burr, Patterson ZS: Co., . . 3I C Central Vermont Ry. Co., , 2I Champlain Transportation Co., . II Charland, . . . . I9 College Store, . . . 5 Cottrell 6: Leonard, . . 26 Crystal Confectionery Co., . I 25 Cutler, .... . 22 E Eimer Sz Amend, . . . 8 Elliott, The Chas. H. Co., . ZI F Petting, A. H., . . . 3I Frechette, . . . . . I7 H Hammond Typewriter Co., . 2O,28,36,4I,44 Hapgoods, ...... 43 Hinds, Noble Bl Eldredge, . . . 45 Horseman Tennis Racket Co., . 43 Howard National Bank, . 6 I International Harvester Co. 35,39 J Jenkins Bros., . . . , 33 Jessop, Wm. 8: Co., . 5 K Kolesch Sz Co., . . . 43 . L Lufkin Rule Co., . . . 42 Lyman, Elias Coal Co., . . I2 Q M Mansur, .... , 27 Mason Regulator Co., . , I2 McGraw Publishing Co, . 30 Ahnvriiarra Medical Dept., U. V. M., Medico-Chirurgical College, . Me1'riam,- Ci. Sl C. Co., . Miles Sl Perry, . . Morse Twist Drill Co., . Moseley St Biglow, . Munn 61 Co., . . . N New York Life, . . O Old Bee Hive, . . P Partridge, Dr., . . Pease, Chas. E.. Bl Co., . Peoples Clothing Co., . Perkins, F. E., . . Pettilnone Bros. Mfg. Co., Q Quincy, The, . . R Reynolds, W. Cx. Sl Co., Robinson-Edwards Lumber Co., . Roddy, P. F., . . , Rutland Railroad Co., . . S Sheldon Press, . . Soule, C. L. Bl Co., . Spaulding, Kimball 8: Co., Strong Hardware Co., . Suffolk Engraving Co., . Syndicate Clothing Co., Sturtevant Co., B. F., . T Taft ,.... Taylor, A. J., . Thwaits, Dr., . Tuttle Co., . . U University of Maine, School of Law, University of Vermont, . . . V Van Ness House, . . Vermont Farm Machine Co., W Wager, Frank, . . . Waterman, L. E. Co., . . . Weston Electrical Instrument Co., . White, J., . . . . Wilson Hotel, The ,... Winchester Repeating Arms Co., Wright, E.. A. ,... . PAGE . I5 . 23 . 45 . I3 . I6 . 26 . 45 . 34 . 47 6 3 . 42 . I 6 40 . 37 . 23 6 4 . 42 . I0 . 42 7 . 38 38 . 37 46 9 . I7 6 . I8 . 23 . 24 . 25 . 4I . I2 . 9 . 37 . 7 I9,' 27, 9 35 . 27 April l. April Fool. To the Morning and Evening which ' made the very first of all days has been added the Afernoon. HIS has no doubt been made necessary for dress purposes as HThe Man Who Knows" is no longer satished with an entire wardrobe of Fig Leaves. He must have the comfortable sack coat with vest and trousers to match, made of Cheviots or Fancy Worsteds for business Wear in the morning, He can adapt this suit to the kind of work he does and we can furnish it in good strong materials from 2312.00 to 530.00 The suit for Afternoon wear is called Day Dress, and consists of the cere- monious Double-Breasted Frock Coat, sometimes called a Prince Albert, worn with vest to match or one of white linen duck, and trousers of fine grey hair line Worsted. If you pay us 525.00 to 2550.00 you Won't be uncomfortable in any assemblage. Everybody understands that in any company where the Ladies appear in Evening Dress the unchangeable rule for men is the black Full Dress suit with white tie. E The Tuxedo goes properly only at informal Club dinners and Stag parties. We want you to pay us as near 9550.00 as you think you can in order to give you the very best satisfaction, with say about 810.00 less if you take the Tuxedo instead of the Dress Coat, but a man needs both, and there's your Morning, Afternoon and Evening which make the day. P E A E 7 Ciiy Hall Square, Sozzib April 30. Flounder's Day. May li Fou d D y P. F. RODDY Qlnninm Glailnring Imported and : Domestic z : Woolens : 7 S Z N- J -1 42' swf 2.ThRtIdRlclbg gtt :S hb S v June I3. The Civils begin boarding with "Wis one " quiers. You A Can Get Any kind of U. V. M. Jewelry, U. V. M. Text-books and Song-books, U. V. M. Pillows and Banners AT We Calfefe Weave, U. V. M. BURLINGTON. VT. GEO. A. MEVIS, PROP. PHONE 1075 U. V. M. Seal Paper Fountain Pens, Posters, Motto Cards, Etc Football. Baseball and Gym. Goods For TOOLS DRILLS eSSop'S Steel BEST ENGLISH TOOL STEEL WM. JESSOP 81 SON, Ltd., Manufactory, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND Chief American Office, 91 JOHN ST., NEW YOHKK OPERATING JESSOP STEEL CO., WASHINGTON, PA. -1-'il Manufacturing of -'-'l - Crucible Sheet Steel for Saws and Other Tools -4 v, - - June 23 to June 26. Jake and others take baths 1n the fountax V1 Sept. 25. Rain and the freshmen come down together. Robinson-Edwards Lumber Company --1 BURLINGTON, VERMONT ---- MBER MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RE- TAIL DEALERS IN STANDARD GRADES of Canada, Michigan and Southern Pine and Hard- woods-Shingles--Clapboards--Lath and Di- --mension Timher1 Sole Adenfs in the United States for W. C. Edwards St Co., Manufac- turers, at Rockland and Ottawa, Ont. STEAM PLANING AND MOULDINGV MILLS Howard National Bank CAPITAL, S300,000 i SURPLUS, S1 00,000 Cor. Church and College Sts. I-I. T. RUTTER, Cashier STUDENTS' RATES STUDENTS' RATES QP. Qafinidge QP. -7Awaz'fs Qeniisi Qenlisl Room 3 Burlington Sa-'uing.r Bank Building Sawing: Bank Building Burlingion, Vt. Telephone 158-4 Sept. 30. The broad minded Athletic Committee disqualify Jimmie Reed. Oct. l. Fullam, 'll, wrestles with temptatxon V11 H. W. ALLEN 8: COMPANY Wholesale and G O O D S Retail DRY Burlington, Vermont, Head of Church St. A 4525gepwAY I Spaulding st Kimball Co., Agents, ' I 'lag-Zggn' v , BURLINGTON, VT. WE are Headquarters for such, and can save CaQfu,,e you money and you run no chances on breaking as I TAKE THE RISK. When in need of Statuary come in and talk it over and see FOR INTERIOR what I can do with you. :: :: :g '- DECORATIONS OF SCHOOLS A and COLLEGES J. J. W HITE 8 Church St. Burlington, Vt. y ii0RTI,g5.0 ALSEN'S Q Q 0 PORTLAND I IEMENT ,gg O TH - The standard of all countries where -V1 ' A -q V PORTLAND CEMENTS are used a s ancl wins amid great applause. Oct. I. Aldrich, 'll, delivers a ton at the dorm. CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL a aboratory Apparatus Cfzemiealf and C. P. Reagentr. Array Goode OUR SPECIALTIES ' Balances and Weights for all purposes. 1lCalo- rimeters, Pyrometers, Fused Quartzvvare. 1lElectric Laboratory Furnaces and Appli- ances, E. SC A. Sectional, Moissan and Bor- cher's Types. flPlatinum in all forms and shapes at lowest market prices. 1lWe con- stantly keep on hand a large stock of Ernst lVIarch's Sohne's Acid Proof Stoneware for Chemical Purposes. ffAll Testing Instru- ments, for Gas, Iron, Steel and Coal Analysis, Etc. fEnlarged and Revised Price List --- just issued.j -l-- -' PM keep on hand everything needed in a Laboratory 1 205-211 THIRD AVE. Cor. 18th St. A NEW YORK Subjed. U The Increase of Crime in China and its Relation to the lncrease of Cream in V t D Oct. 2. Vermont 0, Dartmouth O. In Home Life or Business in fact from school days on, through life, every writer, who would have as his life companion the best writing instrument in the World, should own a Watermarfs Ideal. It is just a simple, common-sense, ever-ready Writing instrument that can be depended upon every moment. This is the reason for its universal popularity. Its wonderful convenience and great durability fit it to he the life companion of the user on sea or shore, at horne, or in camp, in the quiet study or the busy office. Send for book: 'tjohnny on the Spot." The patented SPOON-FEED regulates perfectly the flow of ink to the point of the pen, and the clever CLIP-CAP insures against all possibility of loss. For Sale by the I I L. E. Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, N. Y. ' best dealers everywhere, Boston. Chicago. San Francisco. Montreal. " In the Berkshire Hills" The Wilson Hotel John T. Barry, Prop. Livery and Garage in connection Rooms with Bath and En Suite First-class in Every Particular American Plan North Adams, Mass., ' ' . Wholesale C BIJOU 153321 NELSON A. BERO TOBACCO and CIGARS, f6'lU6'fff', -iPIPES, Eic.,i- 99 CHURCH ST. BURLINGTON, VT. F. L. TAFT 55 CO 115-117 CHURCH ST., BURLINGTON Oct. 3. Hobart cancels. X -Oct. 3. Ames, 'll, is pledged to the E. S. ADSIT COAL CO.- HANDLE THE VERY BEST GRADES OF ANTHRACITE B1TUM1NoUS A O A L WHOLESALE - RETAIL Yards--Lower Pine St. Oflice, l8l College St. Wien You Get jllarrieaz' --1-YOU WANT ONLY THE BEST- Your Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Cards, etc. Should be mrrect in efufry Away. Wa kezp only the --l latex! 131121. l--i-- -We make a. specialty also of attractive- MAIL SLIPS, PROGRAMS, BOOKLETS STATIONERIQ ADVERTISING, ETC. We are now in our own fire proof, modern building with ample room and light, and equipped with the l-best machines procurable.-l THE SHELDON PRESS flfze Daylight Printery BURLINGTON, :: VERMONT Students' Devotional Society. Oct. 4. Twelve freshmen- get together to ight for their class, but disperse upon hearing that hamplain Transportation COMPANY 5 THE HISTORIC GATEWAY Lake Cfzamplazoz and Lake George STEAMERS leave Burlington for the south 8.45 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. : 11 Connectionsimade at Fort Ticonderoga with trains of the Delaware 86 Hudson Railroad for Lake George, Saratoga, Troy, Albany and New York. :: :: 5: il Tickets sold to all points and baggage checked through to destination. , : : : : : : : : :: 11 Low rates for excursion trips from Burlington in effect after June lst. Visitors attending the University Commence- ment should not fail to visit some of the interesting historical points in this region. :: :: :: :: H Tickets, good llzreo dayf, Burlington to Lake George and return, 35.005 tickets, gooa' one day, Burlington to Fort Ti- conderoga and return, 121.005 Burlington to Fort Frederick and return, 51.005 Burlington to Ausable Chasm and return, 151.655 Burlington to Bluff Point and return, 81.00. 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. 1: :: For further information inquire in person, by letter or telephone at Ticket Agency on Wharf foot of King Street D. A. LOOMIS, Genera! Manager, BURLINGTON, VT. there is a sophmore just across the campus. Oct. 6. More rainy freshmen homesick. THE D. and H. OOAL Defafware 66' Hadron, Lackawanna, Lefzzlgn, Bzlanzznony ana' Englzlrfz Cgnngf C0gf WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Telephone Call, 37-l Uptown Office, 206 College Street ELIAS LYMAN COAL COMPANY COPIES ENLARGEMENTS 13lj0t0gt'apij5 Special Rates to STUUUOUW Frank E. Wager, 19 CHURCH STREET GROUPS CRAYONS Mason Reducing 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 a key gives any pressure desired. Write us for information stating ,your needs-we will send our catalogue and answer queries personally. MASON REGULATOR CO. le auovei- the Worm BOSTON, MASS-, U- S- A Oct. 8. Mevis announces that the Tonsorial Department of the College Department Store is now "open to tlie trade." Oct. 8. Burke and Barton elected to oppose the Faculty on the Advisory Board. X111 TW FAVCRITE . ' f5'::-14, H Q, a f , The 3 Button Sack 'A Q: ,J-1315j"e"i'if'fJ', , vf "" Ei -'m il The " Watershed " , 1 ,tj W . , AS MADE BY q.'.,,:'-3 tzg-1 1" ries-7:1 gf: -:-.rzadfygg 12- - ' sc ERQ, l -J are represented in the above Cuts .x,.QA:.53.1 , -1 V ,1 -V J., il., .,',. Q gg.-. ' Jann AL' .Jn We will be pleased to . . . Ae"" " show you the OPIQIDZIS I ,Zu -3 'uzlxfgl 1 I. ' 3,f made from a variety of 51',gLg.f ' ogg, - , 'V Weaves and Fabrics. iff The The House of Kuppenheimer Chicago Q l House of Kuppenheimer Chicago Miles St Perry 108 Church t. Burlington, t Oct. 9. Scrubs score on The Varsity. xiv Coach Drake gets mad. Great ex 't ment. ZX University of Vermont College of Medicine HE course of study in this department com- prises four sessions of seven and one half months each. Instruction is given by lectures and recltations, clinical and labora- tory teaching. The Curriculum embraces all the subjects taught in a first-class Medical School. The Work is carefully graded, and students are marked on each recitation throughout the four years. These marks go to the student's credit in the final examina- tion. The large number of patients coming to the Mary Fletcher Hospital from Vermont, New Hamp- shire and Northern New York afford ample clinical material for both medical and surgical teaching. The annual catalogue, giving full information regarding the course, the requirements for entrance and gradua- tion, Will be sent upon application. : : : : : : Addrarr H. L.iWHITE, A. M., Sec'y., Burlington, Vt. Oct. l2. Vermont spanks Wesleyan. Oct. l6. First freshman victory. " orse" ools. S ' ' Arbors, Chucks, Counterbores, Countersinks, Cutters, Dies, Drills, Gauges, Machines, Mandrels, Mills, Reamers, Screw Plates, Sleeves, Sockets, Taps, Taper Pins, Wrenches. Morse Twist Drill and Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. Liifkdll QZIQ, Qmoofofcubofif .9rfounrI ffoor siudio '.7efe,a6one 37215 T66 S E .',' Where Students delight . . S' 'd' f -wzro Me Repumizomf , In profgllgnfeegi Olziver, Picklar, Wafers, Crackerr, Chocolate, Cocoa, Cofoe, T ea and Cheese for Rdffblf needs. KEEP THINKING ABOUT IT. J. E. PERKINS, THE GROCER, 202 Main St,, Burlington Nov. 2. Vermont vs. Williams. Slippery Held. Nov. 9. Vermont 34, New Hampshire 0 A Bank Account gives a man a substantial standing in any community. Habits of thrift and economy Alearned in Student days cling through life. Deposits can be made and withdrawn by mail. One Dollar is enough .to start an account with the Qufdhyfon Savzhys Bank Assets, E11,895,414.88 SUITS MADE TO MEASURE IF I MAKE IT, I MAKE IT RIGHT F. N. FRECHETTE ovER PEAsE's, BURLINGTON A. J. T A Y L 0 Florist and Seedsman 184 MAIN STREET, BURLINGTON, VT. Nov. ll. The Cynic recommends compulsory chapel. xviii Nov- l2. Vermont Seconds 6, Goddard 0. , , . f -, ., ., . 1:2 ,sf-4 sav:fXf4'N - I K ' V, VR., ill. ., wL,.,qg.j 11.43, , V 3 X, :wg f 1 Q - . . 1 : , 1 1 I 5327 ,,,13f. . . , e r, .. ,. .. . W M 3 .m fig f3xQgfm.wW . nw.ww,f.N.,,,..,Q,3 Wm ,. q.ywm.,. im- ff V, i A ,t.,Ww,f- YYYY - .',.'w3-- N M ge:f'fv.'WW,1Q . N. 71 We f .- iv X6 , as 1 ' si, N4 - . t , X , ., , i4?'QoZW as 4 21512 fi --" f .,.,, , .... ,, ,,., .. , 53 .... m e g -' M953 .30 fe' A -4 aw, K 45,111,113 'Q M 159 ., Q1 WW - - .1 -7' ,Emi fa: ,gg 21, V521 ' -gf ' 1.7 X 5 Szggtfizi- 4 311. ,: : , I, 1 .f eff-Q, 3, t.,u, . i Mi, ,. .fait-asv e t ,M . . .A-fa.. zzzf, .4 e r-'sf . 175.131-sm1'yr-,s-1 1? .w , ff ,Q ' ' Ei? iii? fs va., ' 'Q :ggi . 1 ,H-. j, X 4 ,I S.. waz' QS: , :E El, "wig 552 1 15? Nfgg fu, :,Q::,,: glvgg-. :' e ff' 3 1 "fir 31552 125 2 ' - 1 :fig . ,,.L . ee - H " 63, ,S em i: ' WK we K? i . 0 " 5 .- 'I' is f "- "1 rs- v I:Z i-?1,:'.'.?.i'q2." 2 f: Qi ...., 1 .en 1 ' . 1-f gg " ' 1- Q fr.-D I was 'f T-fx1el',i4.LliL':::'.:gL..,,. . ,, , , -4-- - A ' ,, , , A a s14eQ,11-ww -ww f-s Nigga . 2 r 2 V , ez.. 2. 2 -1 15 ef : i qiika Q 1 i f 'ill ,. f-Maj .t .gil 5 fi t? ,Iwi 1: free .' skfq- ': 'fix u-1-.W-. ft '- ,ww..'v-ee.,e.-v- : , - g -:1 41: ASK., fr- 2 "sf H Gu .1 . 3' I ..::::d4.iis swf- mer: J fbxewzst: ima ' is 1 Q. ....f 5:5 C- , , ,I-sf 5 :- s:sg J1'Q9""Q?,ssaQs .D--. wg V - -. g-a,,.,,.. M . p.,,3 - '- ,.5.1 at .' ,Q ., N ,. A f ' 1 :E Q 5 it 15 - gk 4. . 3 Wg WN1., -:. , -1. Eff., 5 A ,, v.: - F, :bf 3.1 ,I N ,sv ' " Q5 1 bi 2 8.9-A I -5 gk 15,6 , x v ,si AI A.. V, " L. .. r - . . kv' -egg .f , f . 1 . . . i- Q 1 - lwf v w a ' .,,,. 1 X f - ..,,, , . .. To Our Friends and Customers: We thank our patrons for the generous orders given us, and trust our business relations for the coming year will continue as pleasant as in the pastg we solicit the continued patronage of old and new customers. THE TUTTLE COMPANY ESTABLISHED 183 2 PRINTERS, BOOKSELLERS AND STATION!-:Rs 11 AND 13 CENTER sr.. RUTLAND, VT. Nov. I3. '09'wins the' Cross Country. '08 refuses to enter. I Nov. l4. The medics begin "operations," xix Smokeless Powder Shells , " LEADER" and " REPEATER " Qhnl mf The super1or1ty of Nmchester ,515 Smokeless Powder Shells IS- undis uted. Amon intelli ent shooters they stand first In pop- 0 0 ular1ty, records and shootlng qua11t1es. Always use them . For Fleld or Trab Shoohnq. 'izffi +327-"-....I" Ask Your Dealer For Them. 'Af' W! ' , ' I eooceoceeoooooeooeooeseasooooooocoe BURLI GTO HIGH SCHOOL THREE FOUR-YEAR COURSES CLASSICAL LATIN-SCIENTIFIC T I ' T ENGLISH For terms of admission and courses of study apply to HENRY O. WHEELER, Superintendent ISAAC THOMAS, Principal STUDENTS co -ro ANDREW CHARLAND'S 'T matt Brewing .uw Shaving ibarlom The largest and best equipped tonsorial estab- lishment in Vermont. Especial attention paid to the needs of college students. Private rooms for ladies and children. Barbers' supplies and gents' shaving articles for sale. . '. . ' . . ' . ANDREW C. CHARLAND, PROPRIETOR UP ONE FLIGHT Se CHURCH STREET Nov. l4. 8 p. m. Members of Civil Engineeringusoociely swap yarns. XX Nov. l9. Dean I-Iill has an idea in History. DON'T BE FOOLED All Fool's Day, April First. Buy a "HAMMOND" and Fool the other fellow Q HAMMOND Q VISIBLE V N012 an rsgyff-ia' slash 2, fp TFT E ' .af L E' 'n"" ic' 7 ' 'l 7'-:i'1iP?x:-D sf'-Frei"-A 3 itl.M'4111nl1z1l11MitiQmJ2t A - Model No. 1 2 HAMMOND TYPEWRITER Absolute Visibility r Writes in Colors New Line Locking Device Simplicity Durability Perfection For Card Indexing and Mirneograph Work It' Leads All Others 35 Languages Written on One Machine Write for Catalog and Actual Specimen of Work THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER COMPANY, 69th STREET and EAST RIVER, NEW YORK CITY Nov. 20. Dean l-lill confined to his bed. Nov. 2I. Freshman procs distributed prematurely. Xxi CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY PASSENGER EQUIPMENT UNEQUALLED Short Line Boston and New England . to Montreal and other Canadian Points RATES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER ROAD NEW AND HANDSOME VESTIBULED COACHES, AND PULLMAN'S MOST MODERN PARLOR AND SLEEPING CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS QUICK TIME AND SURE CONNECTIONS CAN BE RELIED UPON For full information as to rates, routes, etc., call on any Ticket Agent, or at Company's Oiiices, E. H. BOYNTON, N. E. P. A., 360 Washington Street, ------ Boston, Mass. A. W. ECCLESTONE, Southern Passenger Agent, 385 Broadway --------- New York. Or address J. W. HANLEVY, General Passenger Agent, - St Albans, Vt. . H Y ' The Largest Colle .. L! The Chas. H. COITIPHTIY Erlgfi-lj1ngVHfi3Sfge ln C Ol" . Commencement Invitations and Class Day Programs 'S-.ii MA Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus, Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annuals Class and Fraternity Stationery, Class Pins and Medals lWrite for Catalogy Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards WORKS-17th STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE Philadelphia, Pa. B CAN SUPPLY R. Nardini THE L.I.ucliini E556 , YQU ' ' ' y Burlmgton Fru1t Co. With Blank Books, Pencils, DMM! in Ink, Stationery, the Wirt I . l FQUEWHH PQH, Sheet MWF: All Forezgn and D077Z6Jf7C Fruzfr Violin, Banjo and Mandolin 5f1'iUgS and SKVC YOU m0HCY- Confectionery, Cigars, Tobacco, Our Own Im- ported Olive Oil, Macaroni, Nuts, Etc. C- H- BEGSSE Y, 150 CHURCH ST. Telephone 864 ChZl7'Ch Sf. FREE DELIVERY Nov. 22. Proc Night. Academ-Medic Feed. '09 parades. ACreat Battle. Freshmen annihilated. Nov. 23. Sophomores ll, Freshmen 0. Recl paint in great clemancl. Get Photographs at Qlutlmfa Svtuhin ALL THE LATEST STYLES See our Latest Platinum Finish in College Folders Reduced Rate! to Students 130 CHURCH STREET Opposite Y. M. C. A. Building Tel. 7-1 3 A Dorm. Nov. 28. Vermont turkey and cranberry sauce Xxiii THE W. G. REY OLDS CO., Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Linens, Bedding, If anything bought here doesn't prove as we said it would, tell us. If we don't correct it you may tell others. :: :: :: :: :: RELIABLE GOODS ALWAYS The Medico-Chirurgical College of Philadelphia ' ' Carefully graded course of four sessions of eight months each. Thoroughly of practical instruction g Free Quizzesg Limited Ward Classcsg Clinical Conferencesg Particular attention to laboratory work, ward work and bedside teaching. Largest and finest clinical amphitheatre in the world. ' Offers superior advantages to students. Abundance of material for practical of Dentlstry work. College clinics present splendid opportunities for practice of general and oral surgery. Quizzing conducted by the Professors free of charge. Departments of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutic Chemistry are also integral parts of the institution. All students accorded the saute college privileges. Address the Dean of the department in which you are interested for an illustrated catalogue, describing courses in fulland containing information as to fees, etc. UNIVERSITY OF MAINE SCHOOL CIF LAs Located in Bangor, maintains a three years' course. Five instructors and six special lecturers. Tuition ,870 a year, diploma fee only other charge. . ' . . ' . For circulars address . DEAN W. E. WALZ, - BANGOR, NIE. Nov. 30. Converse Hall Club reorganized. xxiv Dec. 6. Football Hop. Large attendance of freshmen debutantes. The University of Vermont AND State Agricultural College INSTRUCTION IS GIVEN IN THE UNIVERSITY IN I. The course of Liberal Arts, which is the usual Collegiate course in the Languages, ancient and modern, Mathematics, Physical Science, Mental, Moral and Political Philosophy, Rhetoric, Literature and Historyg leading to the ,degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Philosophy. II. The courses required Q15 by the .Morrill Act of I-862, which provides that instruction be given not only in "scientific and classical studiesf' but especially in "branches of learning relating to Agriculture and Mechanic Artsg" and C25 by the endowment act of 1890, which provides for instruction in "Agriculture,,the Mechanic Arts, the English Language and the various branches of Mathematical, Physical, Natural and Economical Science, with special reference to their application in the industries of life." These courses are: I. A Course in Civil and Sanitary Engineer- ing. 2. A Course in Mechanical Engineering. 3. A Course in Electrical Engineering. 4. A Course in Theoretical and Applied Chemistry. 5. A Course in Agriculture. The new buildings are provided with power and with extensive apparatus for teaching in these departments. III. The Course in Commerce and Economics, aiming to furnish instruction and training in branches directly related to business and public service, including Accounting, Stenography, Finance, Commercial Geography and Business Law and Practice. IV. The Course in Medicine embracing the subjects usually taught in American Medical Colleges. The University has a Military Department which is under the charge of a United States Othcer, a graduate of West Point, Admission is either by examination or by certificate. I. A certificate will be accepted from schools which have secured approval of the New England College Entrance Certificate Board. II. The diploma of the New York Regents with credit cards -covering the subjects required for entrance will 'be accepted for admission on probation for the Hrst half year. All the Courses in the Academic and Scientific Departments are open to young women upon the same condition as to the young men. The young women are required to room and board atiGrass- mount, or in private families approved by the Faculty. A number of scholarships have been estab- lished for the benefit of young men and young women of limited means. The University enjoys unusual facilities for securing employment for students in the Engi- neering and Chemical Departments both during the course and after its completion. - The "Billings Library " contains the Univer- sity Library and special collections aggregating 76,500 volumes. The Reading-room is supplied with the leading scientitic and literary journals, American and European. The Chemical, Physical and Biological Labor- atories afford the amplest facilities for work in these departments. MAX W. ANDREWS, A. M. Registrar Dec I0 All the Aggies stock up in anticipation of the dedication of Morrill Hall Dec. ll. Dedication. Few Aggies able to attend. XXV X 5 ' T T grew . M .. wma Have you :een beautful Burlinglon, Vt., on Lake Champlain ? Dorff Miss It. 'V 175 OUTSIDE ROOMS all ZSS 05586 35 ROOMS WITH BATH WRITE FUR CIRCULARS E'3'3l883SSf'f5f'f5Zi5Z2... S ' CRYSTAL CUNFEGTIUNERY C0 . ' ' . Manufacturers Of , 0 . . E H5935 Fine Confectionery, Bon Bons, Chocolates, Honey' ' Molasses and C. C. Caramels Offi dF 1 W. J. BA Co.. GETS. anicpflfsfs. B U R Ll N GTO N , VT- . M,,,,,,QfIlES Dec. 12. Last of Barfs dances. Skee Wilson goes after rabbits. Xxvi Dec. l3. French fired from the library for fussing. HOME OF THE NETTLETON ---l And of the Elite -l College men know both these shoes as our specialties. You ind them no where else in this town. The Nettleton is often spoken of as the "Shoe for Gentlemen," while all the fellows swear by the Elite as the best popularly priced shoe anywhere. A swagger Oxford, trimly cut Dancing Pump or stylishly designed Dress Shoe, it's all the same to us,--and you find the price range as much in your favor as all the opportunity for wide choice of leathers, lasts and styles. Mosley 8: Bigelow 88 Church Street - Burlington, Vt. COTRELL 8I. LEONARD 3 -tx.-'SNi.1l . :-'mf' MAKERS OF THE CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS TF . - K M I To the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific SUPERIOR SERVICE cI.ASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY REASONABLE PRICES RICH GOWNS FOR TI-IE PULPIT AND BENCH Illustrated Bulletins, Samples, etc., upon application ALBANY - - - NEW YORK Dec. 25. Merry Christmas. Jan. 3. College opens for the last lap before exams. Xxvii C'HE.5'TE are easily distinguished from other makes, which equal them neither 1n qualitynor reputat1on,by the big TRADE MARK REG IN U S PAT OFF which appears on every package of Wmchestei goods. The big red W is to guns and ammunition .ff what the word "Sterling" is to silverware the world ' over. Therefore, for your own protection always' 6'l.ook for the Big Red W" I Guns, Cartridges and Shotgun Shells I M. E. COONEYE9'CO. Opp. Proprielorf Union Szation NORTHJMPTON, MISS. 1 ' , A. G. Mansur, Jeweler f 1 I 7 Special attention given. orders . E william for Badges and all kinds of E ll Hb' N-me Society and Emblem Goods. Headquarters for the Vermont 1108 Chestnut St., Philadelphia pin, LEADING HOUSE FOR , COLLEGE, Sol-1ooL AND WEDDING lmvlrarloma All 771011 vfdfff P7'0mPlb' Jlflfd- DANCE PRQGRAMS, Msivus BEFDREAJRDERINE ELSEWHERE FHVE ENGRAWNG OF Tick Toclt Hall 71 Church Street MPARE 5 AND Palgg?-E ALL' KHVDS Jan. 7. Vermont and McGill play football in the Gym. . Xxviii Jan. l5. First instalment of ARIEL copy goes to press. 35 Languages On One Machine . HAMMOND TYPEWRITER 5 HAMMOND 5 , V151 f X NO' ZLE .lra ..lE.llWrIIIIII!lIlIl!M, aaas Hiiiizrh N ' " A Q"f'51:5:'5g1-'H-'f .Q-ST-' The New No. 12 Visible 1907 Model. EVERY CEIARACTER IN SIGHT ALL THE TIME VIS1BII,ITY SIMPLICITY DURAEILITY This instrument has all of the Very latest improvements including POLYCHROME ATTACHMENT TO WRITE IN COLORS A PERFECT ALIGNMENT UNIFORM IMPRESSION OVER ONE HUNDRED STYLES OF TYPE THE ONLY POLYGLOT THE BEST MANIFOLDER THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER Co., Factory and General Oflices, 69th to 70th STREETS and EAST RIVER, NEW YORK, N. Y. Jan. l6. French is happy again. Privileges of the library restored. J I7 C tlllion Club dance in Masonic Temple. Dolby attencls wth l Let the inartistic photo- grapher show you what artz'.ftz'c work he can do. i-----AT THE-1-4 arker Studio ---133 College Streetl- BURLINGTON, VERMONT. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Jan. I7. Tufts enkcrlaine, Vermont al basketball. XXX Jan. l8. The knoclcers greet the appearance of the College l-land Bill Young Engineer! Do you wish to be a success in your profession P Do you Wish to be familiar With the actual practice of the best engineers of the day? Do you wish to know what " is doing" in engineering fields? WE CAN HELP YOU! We publish technical journals that are the accepted authorities in their respective fields. The rnost eminent engineers read them regularly. We are sure your professors will cordially -l-recommend them. Just ask them.--l- These papers are: EleCi'1'iCCll World. The foremost authority on electrical subjects. Weekly Edition, 33.00 a year. Monthly -f 1.00 ff The Engineering Record. The most progressive journal of the world, devoted to civil engineering and allied subiects. Weekly, 33.00 a year. Street Railway Journal The accepted authority on all branches of electric railroading. Weekly, 53.00 a year EleCt1'OChe1niCdl and The only publication in the English language that Metallurgical Industry. covers all branches of metallurgy and Electro- chemistry. Monthly, 5152.00 a year. YOU NEED AT LEAST ONE OF THEM. , . Let us send you samples BOOK DEPARTMENT We also have a book department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us your inquiries McGRAW PUBLISHING CO. fcynicj with the usual groans. Alan. l8. Sammy discovers that Dailey was brought up in Winooski. Xxxi A. H. FETTING, ' Manufacturer of Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry, 213 N. Liberty St. - - Baltimore, Md. llflemorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter., Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Medals -i--for athletic meets, etc.-ll We R tgljulvzfallz SZCLLJO Y V R rw mx' Jlifze ggofffaifufe "MUFF" Burr, Patterson 8: Company, TSE? Greek Letter Badges, Society and Class Pins, wnma Fon CATALOGUE OF FRATVERNITY NOVELTIES. BURR, PATTERSON 8a CO., 75 W. Fort Street, - - - Detroit, Mich. Jan. Zi. Skee Wilson takes moments. XXXii Jan. 22. Lou Martin discusses Pragmatism. BALDWIN LOCONIOTIVE WORKS MANUFACTURERS OF LOCONIOTIVES BOTH SINGLE EXPANSION AND COMPOUND AND FOR ALL GAUGES OF TRACK Locomotives particularly adapted for Logging and Industrial purposes and for Mines and Furnaces. Electric Locomotives built in conjunction with the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Company. Electric Motor and Trailer Trucks for Railway and Suburban Service. BURNHAIVI, WILLILAIVIS 8r. CO., PHILADELPHIA, PA., U. S. A. Cable Address, 'gBaldwin" Philadelphia Jan. 23. The editor finds a grind in the ARIEL box. Jan. 24. Major Jake Frank worsted in a hand to hand Fight with XXXIII enkins Bros. Va ves ii' M KT? iilllvllllll llllllllllllill HlllllIlIllIlIl'll lml11llll fi' f .ti . ,ag :ni Einl Are High Grade Valves They always give good satisfaction to the user. They are easily kept tight, and as all parts are renewable, they are practically indestructible. Made in a variety of types to meet every con- dition of service. vue .exnu N4 I 3 A if 'Sv I :' X21 Elf?Em'+a aa9"5Ff'i'X .' ":Pl? iQ,4 : .l1 .' -, fa n L a : .'- . + ' ff Le E JENKINS '96 SHEET PACKING Makes Tight and Durable Joints . . 1 Ill- it Made of high grade rubber compound, lt lg my i is entirely suitable for use under pressure of -ll l' 'I lu steam, Water, ammonia, acids, and the like. , 5 '!lf!lE'I'4" " all llll rf V -,el Ill - w i .igqaf-aag:1Pp,, , W-Z-,,. ttt. I ,,,.., M., .,,,,,, , Q W e T' -I -I 'Illllll M fi All genuine Jenkins Bros. specialties bear Trade Mark as shown in the cuts, and are absolutely guaranteed. Our illustrated catalogue and price list tells all about them. Write for a copy. NEW YORK JENKINS BROS., several wild Chamydobacleriaceae in bugology lab. XXXiV Jan. 25, Faculty Basketball Team 58, Brandon l-ligh School 26. SIXTY-THIRD YEAR New York Life Insurance Co., 3416 BROADWAY, NEW YORK To the Policy-Holders-: I submit below a condensed Balance-Sheet, the Company's condition on that date. based on market values December 31, 1907, showing The following' facts show, in a general way, its service to policy-holders during the past year. Paid direct cash benefits to policy holders, Paid to 81,000 policy-holders in loans on over ...................... ' ..... 5 48,000,000 the security of their policies at 5 per cent and without fee or charge, over ....,...................... 27,000,000 Paid for investments to cover increase in legal reserve .................... 28,000,000 Total Direct Benefits, over ....., ................. ...........,.............. 3 1 03,000,000 The Company is sound in every part. That it retains the confidence of its members and that its assets are of a high order is conclusively shown by the fact that its cash income during 1907 was over S102,000,000. As one of the forces in society which foster self-respect, cultivate providence, prudence and responsibility it ought, in common with all kindred movements to be allowed unlimited opportunity, under full publicity. At the present time this Company is by the State limited in its efficiency, limited in its usefulness, and limited in the provisions which it may make tor the security of your contracts. A pamphlet giving full information about the condition of the Company at the close of 1907 will be forwarded on request to any pol-icy-holder or any other person interested in life insurance. Further information about existing' laws which are restrictive and dangerous, or about laws pro- posed from time to time in different legislatures threatening your interests will be gladly furnished, and inquiries regarding such measures are solicited. DARWIN P. KINGSLEY, President. Nefw York, January 15, 1908. Balanre Sfzeet, December 31, 1907. ASSETS LIABILITIES iB12,72l,801.05 . 130, 217,704.00 . . . . 7s,230,051.2:1 .... 000,000.00 I . Real Estate ........ . . . 2. Loans on Mortgages. . . 3. Loans on Policies ..... Loans on Collateral... 5. Bonds fmarket vals.Dec. 31 4. 19073 ...... ........... f 334,979,519 G. Cztsh ...................., 9,27l,727.3l 7. Renewal Premiums ........ 7,-187,691.41 8. Interest and Rents due and accrued .... ............ 5 , 593, 302. 96 2540-1,-108,807.37 1. Policy Reserve ............ 3-132, S72, 357. 00 2. Other Policy Liabilities... 3. Premiums and' Interest Pre paid ...... ............ -l. Commissions, Salaries, etc 5. Dividends payable in 1003. ti. Additional Reserve on Poli- CICS .... . ...... 7. Reserve for deferred Divi- dends ...... ..... ...... S. Reserve for other purposes 5,S90,977..uo 2,:z11,s79. D ' 23 171,141.73 6,200,93s. 2, 791, 553. 35,s03,710. s, 306,240 IS 00 00 38 - 1404,40s,s07 .87 Jan. 26. Day of prayer for pluggers. Jan. 27. Butt's clay of glory. Scales it to the boys in Mechanics. XXXV Cffjff f'A,' 'fir' .R s ' , f ' .E .x.. - . t . E... 1 MAI H M X '.' "r,-'J'-.-U .'iI' '-.I K K nu f' 'vi . "- V4 ' lm' NH'-1" -'14 'f, 'E'-I "' "2ff917,qtI ., , 4 W ph .. , . , .EZQJTZX W ,ugh 4 ,,l F?" H-"Aff 7'iV'74" 'T f I S ac g fl O eq' f 1 'VX XZ I 'J -5 ik f "1 f ff' sian I ' X 55, U 4.- 1 ,f ,f ,U 'VJ Kxxmmc X -f-.-v H gt., ,fl ,V gm' P , , W , fn ,V , - 41 .gf 1 Effyiffi f L ,I , f' ff . . . , If ' In 1 wx af" f' K w 'X x v f ,. v 4 ' ,-5. uw vm! r V1 4 .4 " 'J L v. . s 'J ."ww5." ' 1 wf L , Y 2: of ,N J. Cv A, ,,mg,i4,i:f 1 pf wi . , wwf fp . - f P E. .. Y, t, hm "W v 1 1 ' v' , f,,n ' IAQ, L., v .. L M- -1 . ' .fra .1 if .W -.1-gm..-'refs - ' r l I 14,5 Ap xx Sq yn Q QR u H, cp, ,fn X Z rg-Lhywu' fp ly 59: ." rf xx ' 'Mig ax ' .1 V, r eef fs, f s ,X . wf l .5 ,f 5.1. , ,, X Wx., 9 1 X -ef x N-H 2. .- v. vga, . .infer . mls, . fc - -L x-In tr 2 . f 1 rl -.t . 'xuw ,-fxlr b r'. ' I xc ' ' 14 "1" 4.2 'Aw' ' s xy Q 1 'Qi' X ' 'Mali' ' " i ' 'Q U N Ir ' SZ ' r i 5 fu r f N B xHnX.,,, w -I ,Q , , 1 1 , 1'l'l.. . 0, -'jq J t W.-... .s-.. ,..-sa., J 1. 1 -. -1 -5 ' -uno ..n.-...Ea-:I .. awe-1-u............. .1-. ..-. ., .. ...U .. ,A-.,. A..---.. - .ew --4: Y: .. This new rifle is the latest development of the Winchester Self-Loading sys- tem which has successfully stood the test of use and abuse for two years. It can be loaded and shot with great rapidity and is a serviceable handy gun from butt to muzzle. The .351 Caliber High Power cartridge has tremen dous velocity and energy, making it powerful enough for the largest game. ' Circular describing this rifle, 6' The Gun That Shoots Through Steel," sent upon request. I MODEL 1907 SELF:LOADlNG RIFLE .351 CALIBER HIGH POWER I WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS oo., f- NEW HAVEN, CONN.,U.S.A. 1 V A -V z.: "l iQ'2fX...,, '13 li l -FOR THEl- l il ll lj, ,WJ I, - lb ill 5 V l X 0 l lil-llll , l il Q' "l" l 5 I Y f l D AV 3.1. lil -l- d t. Ili E Success u alr J E A il., E ,f"ll ' g m e .Ll .V llilzf Good cows andacreamharvesterare the essen- ,, l its x' if tialsofasuccessfuldairy. Of course, you can run .gh 'lil' llii , 5 p ' the dairy without the harvester, but with only pmli 1 flllll , ' 'sl AA: ' indifferent success, because you get less butter 5' fat and Work harder to get it. Your dairy lllill -Dt. A profits are in direct proportion to the amount will mfg ""'l..,,w - of butter fat obtained from your milk, and in .. ..--w"'l""gj inverse proportion to the amount of labor lll dwlw , expended. An I. H. C. cream harvester gets practically all the "' butter fat with the least possible amount of work, which means the greatest amount of profit. You cannot aliord to be without one another day. Made in two styles Dairymaid chain drive and Bluebcll gear drive. Each style is made in four sizes to meet all requirements. Ask our local dealer for complete information or Write us for illustrated catalog. Send to-day for booklet entitled, " Development of the Cream Separator. " International Harvester Company of America QINCORPORATEDD CHICAGO, - - U. S. A. Jan. 28. Tom Abbott discovers a bed-bug at the Station. xxxvi Fela. 3. Towser H forgets" the exam in Psychology. He He To H He who knows not, and knows not he knows not, is a foolg shun him. He who knows not, and knows he knows not, is simpleg teach him. who knows, and knows not he knows, is asleepg waken him. who knows, and knows he knows, is wise, follow him" his lair, and you are sure to lind him associating with a H No. 12 MODEL E HAMMOND 5 J VISIBLE f N012 S g +5 QGQ32 'alfvlnulxbli' ,ji 5 If ,F-aqprnabl f 11-. 'I-nl: " I , ,l ACG' jug? .,:'1r,-SE' A.. '1 1 Wi . A. di iq !- 'f 'i m xiii Hive' il, , E c ' Ai:' , El .gig -V si gw n r -wif! 357' "EE-232 4 5. E f L -5 i- HAMMOND TYPEWRITER A BECAUSE The WISE man knows a good thing when he sees it 5 Having seen it, the next thing is to possess itg Having possessed it, nothing else will ever satisfy him- Thatls why Hammond Users are never satisfied with any other kind of Typewriter Brancfzer, Dealer: and Repr.esenta11"Ue.r all ofver tfze Wrld. THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO., 69TH ST. AND EAST RIVER, NEW YO RK, N. Y Feb. 7. U. V. lVl.'s invade St. Albans. Feb. 8. Sergt. Zulce Smith, V. N. G., passes Military Science xxxvii W E S T 0 N Standard, Portable Direct Reading VOLTMETERS I A-ND . AM M ETERS For Laboratory Testing and Switch- board Use. The continued development and improve- ment of the well-known Weston instruments has resulted in the present practically perfect models. The Laboratory instruments are the most sensitive and accurate obtainable, and are recognized and used as standards throughout the World. Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter Model 1 SEND FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO. Main Ofiice and Works WAVERLY PARK, - - - NEWARK, N. J. Kirschbaunfs 7 Are more attractive than and S ever. They have all Collegian New Lines the snap and go to them I without being freakish. SYNDICATE, T. B. Wright, Mgr. Th Bosrow, ulncy -5- MASS. ' F. l... Robbins, Proprietor Feb. 9. Bid Blanchard passes Mechanics. "I feel so happy I Could IIIIOW myself away." Feb. IO. Th ngineers let out their belts F . ,'L?,. Em moctnrfy marriage We have a nice assortment to select from. lWill guarantee satisfaction. -- STRONG HARDWARE CO ., BURLINGTON, - VT. All cuts used in the Ariel were made by The Suffolk Engraving and Electrotyping Company 234' Congress Street, BOSTON, MASS. 53 Sabin Street, PROVIDENCE, R. I. 225 Fourth Avenue, NEW YORK and dine al Mike Dom's. Feb. ll. Tilly in Mechanics: " My answer is 246 foot-inches." XXXiX Wgvg ,,,, 'i lu THE MUST ii -A igiiisc Vlf?rxwMwkQ' ll f l ' I . ,ff , 'firstsegtqg , Ld is 1 f, ,xl-' :ATT 'lg . . uf i .I . " mi" ' f , , lr "l' . WN.Wtitiwl'.iivfxiil-l' A x, 1. H. C. engines are the most efficient and - --tar' xl "Q, .K , T. economical farm powers. With a little intelli- q .Q f "'t A', ' gent attention, one of these engines will 5, always do its duty, and save money for the man who has work for it to do. I. H. C. engines are absolutely safe, occupy a small space, and make possible the centrally located farm power house. They are simple, reliable, and easy and economical to operate. Made in the following styles and sizes: Vertical 2 and 3-horse power, Horizontal 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 15 and 20-horse power, Traction 10, 12, 15 and 20-horse power, Tom Thumb 1-horse power air-cooled. Also sawing, sprayingand pumping outfits and jacks. Send for catalog and booklet entitled, HThree Hundred Years of Power Development." INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY UF AMERICA A CHICAGO, - - U. S. A. E STABLISHED IBIB 4wa f fc3' THRE E-?fD S.fX.f lla! BROADWAY cs.-. 22 sf! ST. NEW YORK- Suits and Overcoats of Hne quality, ranging in price from the quite moderate to the more expensive. English Hats, Haberdashery and Leather Goods. Shoes for dress, street or sporting wear. Riding suits and Riding Breeclies. Catalog containing illustrations and prices mailed on request. The Baltimore Medical College Preliminary Fall C nurse begin: Seplember Irt. Regular W inter Cazzrn: bzgim Sepiemlrer 20111. Excellent teaching facilities, Modern college buildings, Comfortable lecture hall and amphitheatres, Large and completely equipped laboratories, Capacious hospital ,, and dispensary, Lying-in department for teaching clinical obstetrics, Large clinics. Send for catalog. Addref: : DAVID STREETT, M. D. Dean, N. E. Corner Madison St. and Linden Ave., Baltimore, Md. Feb. ll. Sophomore Hop. Tickets, including laclies, 52.00. Feb. I5. Explosion in the Cynic joint. A: D pq, Q 1 ' Ss . lL 4 Q ,Q 1 W1 Q4 f ' 5 I A' N f . ""f4,x, 7.3 I Ed! ,XJ 'QU ,139 , ' .12 I 3? S I1 f N 52 QW I A 'E HMV? '15 l , xt -Q We are Makers of U. of V. Uniforms l Banners, Badges, Buttons. We sell Cadet Uniforms and 11' all equipment required Flags, .,, Military Text Books, etc, Oxford Gowns, -1 Mortar Board Caps Ji-L Baggage Check Watch ,'l. 'iii Fob with Initial of Pennants and Class Pins 1 Q College or Class Zi In Numeral Base-ball Uniforms Established 1872 Pettibone Bros. Mfg. Co., 626-628-630-632 Main Street CINCINNATI, OHIO "GET THE HABITX' , 'JTSAQCQQD N f NO. IE B Qwlgi n rl i f - 14 ,.,.. is ' is 1 , i g li I , nf .af-5 ' m g. 4 le n, , in -. s. x g "TTT f f n is .E 'S ia. 1 ., .js iilsgfigq- .iii ' 5 .H q- 4.-at :few 1- if a s ia ? ' - THE No. 12 HAMMOND The H 4M M ON D HA BIT once acquired remains with you always. Why ? Because it is THE TYPEWRI TER which gives absolute satisfaction. ATTEST: USER. THE HAMMOND T YPEWRITER CO., 69th to vom STREETS and EAST RIVER, NEW YORK, N. Y. Feb. 22. Kollege Kalce Walk. Feb. 23. Junior civils win their bet with the seniors X 1 lT'S RELIABLE' l Tl And reliability is H THE quality of qualities." Tl A reputation for reliability is not won in a day, a month or a year. Consistent performance during the slow testing of time and under many conditions, aione is sufficient to prove that most satisfactory of qualities-reliability. Each 'year of the pastsixteen, the well-known standard REAM o QSEPA ATOR xi' gl MH 7. W 'TN NM: - 7 I -V '-'f V., '- .. . .,,. 1-1 N, .-.5 f 3,..: 1' .r"'gg.,,1 -,,. :ff . f: l fr AP l5'ff ,L 4 rl iz 1' -I 5. E iii f" i5.."f1-1 ,..,,. K. ,Wm ., E 1 . V E-'U v K 4. 5,ffi'.t.t.: -' ' i i ' ii ffsf ' , -.. T it . i V Es- . ' If- Ewa! Yr' ' '- .. ,,f, .A . ,IV . , V, V!-9,5 -. lTf W '5""'e-vw F v has been adding to its reputation for re- liability which to-day is unequalled. Most everybody nowadays knows the U. S. gets the most cream and Holds World's Record For Cleanest Skimmingi Dairymen to-day choose the standard 1'6- liable U. S. not only because they KNOW it can be depended upon to do THE BEST WORK, but because it has proved it will do it for THE LONGEST TIME. everything about the construction and operation of the U. S. Thirty pic- tures. This book is free to any one looking for the best separator. just mention "Ariel " when writing. nun ltlusrnmu cmius will not alone tell, but show you VERMONT FARM MACHINE CO., Bellows Falls, Vt. PROMPT DELIVERY EIGHTEEN DISTRIBUTING WAREHOUSES Feb. 26. Converse Hall Club has a feed. xlii Feb. 23. Prof. Wiener quotes Emerson to Sammy. THE RUTLAND RAILROAD THE SHORT LINE T0 New York and Boston. Through trains equipped with Pullman, Buffet Parlor and Sleeping Cars. SUPERIOR SERVICE. Burlingion City Hake! Ofce, 137 ST. PAUIJ ST. F. E. BARBOUR, Gmzral Passenger figent, RUTLAND, VT. F X alr fm V A if TA P E S AND R U l. E S Q UE, ARE 'rl-IE sEs'r nn THE wom.D. 'W M.Z::i0i:Hf 0Fl0lVf0lE6.J "-" LONDON' Elagland. Saginaw, Mich., U. S. A. SEN FOR cA Al.oc wmnsun, canada, EOE SA'-E EVERYWHERE- FUR UP-T0-DATE voun MONEYIS woman-I WHEN You sMoKE oua CLOTHING AND Funussnmas as O PI A.. AT POPULAR PRICES 5 C . C I G A R E PEOPl.E'S'Cl.UTHlNG CU., AT ALL DEALERS C. L. SUULE 81 CU. Dlsmlaurons 29 CHURCH ST. Feb. 28. Last ARIEL copy reacly for the printer. Feb. 29. ARIEL Board goes lo Shelburne. xliii When you play, use the best Q CHAMPIONSHIP LAWN TENNIS BALLS A ll lf nfs ARE THE BEST . , l i T tl , f The Cheapest, too, for one outlasts two of any other make. Thercls nothing experimental N5 9 about this famous English Ball, manufactured by F. l-I. Ayres, of London. lt was the adopted hall of England for twenty-five years, was the first hall known to American tennis. and is one of the balls now authorized by thc Lawn Tennis Association. lt costs no more than any other authorized ball and it outclasses all the others. M R H f , . f soLE AGENTS FOR me Uzvmfn sr,-:ms E. I. HORSMAN CO., - 365-367 Broadway, NEW YORK x'JQff5e- Ef . A K 1 . . Des-Ve fx 9 Z xx fl, 7 44,11 ,fag-.X tm J -A t XX r will 'll will lf N ll'fl"lsv 1, hull' WMQGXQT lily ' lllllllgllilgall in 3 f .il f a l l 1 1 lim rw N V, ,a v 5 1, yffqlglf gm I 'ge A I, My X M XXl.....,, 49 XS: X N JW I SCA' it -if 5, N.-' , tn A s f1 :gag We A 4,4 6,1-: a, v ., lllllllll -. ,- lillllllllllll A HORSMAN f L X E::::::::::::iiiiE:ai ata::::::::::::::::::::55:gg,. TENNIS RACKETS l3:::E:::::::::::::::::.....1'ft Y O . O - vc A , l-.t-'::::::::::::::::::::::::l 4 For 1908 Kill:-l'llillllllllllllllllllllll -A .,-- - -V tr:::,::::.:::::::::::::::::::ag tg::::::::::::::::::g.5555e swmwmww are unexcelled in up-to-date design, in quality of workmanship 7 and finish NEW MODELS : The "Centaur" Double Frame and Double Mesh. The "Seabright" Narrow Form. Cane Shoulders. The " Expert" Close Center. Cane Handle. The "Model A-l," Patent Stringing. Ox' S" .. "" T j H:-fir ' '--:L os' Q , -PT T , 155 ,few Acomplete line of Drawing Instruments and Material W ' I for Students. SEND FOR OuR CATALOG E l"'-.-T-"7F: ' 'BR f SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO STUDENTS .... . .,.. ........ . ...,. ,,.,.,. ,.,.. ..... . ,.i::.,,, ,,..,,. . ,.... . Kg ITESCH, 138 FULTON ST. - - IIAPGOODS INCORPORIXTED THE NA'1'IONAL ORGANIZATION OF BRAIN BROKERS NEW YORK ' Twelve ofhces with special departments placing College University and Technical G cl ra uates serving 25,000 of the leading employers of America. It is none too early for the college man to look ahead to get in line for the best position, the most desirable location, the place with the greatest future. Write us to-day stating course you are taking experience if an and ' ' - A ,l ' , Y, position desired. Many openings for young men who would cons1der positions as teachers. HAPGOODS BROADWAY AND DUANE STREETS, NEW YORK T ' " Wi March 2. The new Cynic delights the student body. xliv March 30. The team gets out of doors. You should see that infield! Twenty Reasons Why You Should Purchase The No. 12 Model Hammond Q HAMMOND 5 X VLTZZLE y H -2 Nililiflllllilllili gsiii H -I 4f"f3ZW,i,7,,iu 'lkw f ' 4 -aff - V 1 1. Visible Writingg 2. Interchangeable Typeg 3. Lightest Touchg 4. Least Key Depressiong 5. Perfect Permanent Alignmentg 6. Writing in Colorsg 7. Least Noiseg 8. Manifolding Ca- pacityg 9. Uniform Impressiong 10. Best Mimeograph Work g 11. Any Width of Paper Usedg 12. Greatest .Writing Lineg 13. Simplicity of Constructiong 14. Greatest Durabilityg 15. Mechanical Per- fectiong 16. Back Space Attachmentg 17. Portability 5 18. Least Cost for Repairsg 19. Perfect Escapement 5, 20. Beauty of Finish. WRITE FOR CATALOG THE HAMMOND TYPEWRITER A COMPANY, 69th to 70th STREETS and EAST RIVER, - - NEW YORK, N. Y March 31. Cheer up! Spring is here. March 3l. The team starts on its Southern trip, XV f A wvlrnniv Ciifi in ang iiunw The lVlostPopular College Songs . . . .... 5 .50 The Most Popular Home Songs . . . .50 The Most Popular Love Songs . . . . .50 The Most Popular National Songs ..... . .50 The Most Popular Piano Pieces ........ .75 The Most Popular l-lumourous Songs Cin prepj .50 The Most Popular Banquet Songs Cin prep.D . . . .50 The Most Popular Sacred Songs fin prepj . . . .50 The Most Popular Vocal Duets fin prepj . . . .50 The Most Popular Piano Duets fin preP.D . . . .75 The Most Popular Mandolin Pieces Solo Mandolin fin prep.J .... . .50 Second Mandolin fin prepj . . . . .50 Guitar Accompanimentfin prepj . . . . .50 Piano Accompaniment fin prep., . . . . .75 Standard American Airs Mandolin Solo . . '. . .50 Mandolin Duet . . . . .60 Mandolin and Guitar . . . .60 Mandolin and Piano . . .60 l0C New Kindergarten Songs . . . 1,00 Songs of the Flag and Nation . . .50 School Songs with College Flavor . . . .50 Songs of ALL the Colleges ..... . l .50 Songs of the WESTERN Colleges . . . . l.25 Songs of the EASTERN Colleges . . . . l.25 50 New College Songs .....,. . .50 New Songs for College Glee Cluhs . . . . .50 New Songs for Male Quartets . . . . .50 Songs of the University of Chicago . . . l .50 Songs of the University of Michigan . . . l.25 Songs of the University of New Mexico . I .25 Songs of the University of Pennsylvania . . l .50 Songs of the Pennsylvania State College . . , I .25 Songs of the University of Virginia . . . . l .00 Songs of St. Lawrence University . . . 1.25 Songs of Beloit College ...... . l.25 Songs of Bowdoin ......... . l.25 Songs of Cornell Agricultural College . . . . l.0O Songs of Haverford College ........ . l.25 Songs of Washington and Je5erson College . . . 1.25 Standard American Airs Cmedleyl ..... , .60 Enchantment Cwaltzl .......... . .50 Motor fmarchl . . . , .50 Wooing fwaltzl ....... . .50 Wooins Clove sonzl ............. .50 Tell Me You Love Me fsongl ......... .50 New Songs and Anthems for Church Quartets, Celevert wwmbefrsj each, I0 to .30 At Bookstores, Music Dealers, or the Publishers, Hinds, Noble' 8: Elclreclge 31-33-35 Wes: 15:11 sr., N. Y. City 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Tnaoe MARKS DESIGNS and may Ahandsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir- culation of any scientific journal. Terms, S3 a. year: four months, Si. 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Suggestions in the University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) collection:

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

1906

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

1907

University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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