University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 351
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 351 of the 1915 volume:
ff, rw e-vw
THE TUTTLE COMPANY
RUTLAND, - VERMONT
r - V
, , Y Y V ,
maxima mm , J 1
V raw pf wma X
M n u :ith My 'nt' M 2 r mn
, v , - , ' b J A
TI 'ifiii' 1',f, TI' 'Zl,'f ,Z T, ,,l,f.llZ IQ 7.11 1? ,Win ,v in , A" I ' ffl . V I , -1 ' V Y '
FLVI12 0112155 nf 1915
h2hirat25 thi5 Ari2I
Qlaptain film i5uui5 EKPPUPB
V if -. :La li.""l-"351f?j?,.,, Qi"',':53f...j,1 .,eQ:.
45,1 -1-14,f.ws512e.1:r::1,,.af:J . fi: Q - - -Emo
F' ' m..l..5-fi?-ak--4" 1.-
J.--..,.. Wy, L
, Fl. 1 Y K Z., U1 , V b.-UN V A - ' ,T ,-
hmnyl, ' l ' by x 'V Y' V W, , M: 1 1'
1,14 -- . .. K v ,ti m J. 3-,, xt"-o W A.
I Af 7 L . h x I L z i 1 lv . L 9'
a N X, . if Mu f Q- - K--if
f 255 , ILM ' W
of , H -,.-,....,.,- 1 A
, . .
Gollogz most glorious,
ion! att! uproarioun,
Gramli will vwmout!
"F'1.f"7 X ,
5 Sl" If N JA, W ly, Q Z 1, X ,lla 1 I H
' . i L 'v' '41 1-4 +L' J I R li?
JEA14 - bu 1, xx M ,-3.-1
iimg the 'bell tu the our will, boys,
Quint the tohm an ue'er Before,
iilagg the game, 'Dogg play together,
Score :mee more, hops, more ouee
S Q !Q1
Qual Baath I
my MERLE HALSEY DAVIS 43735
Businzss Swanagen 5
if as RICHARD HENRY BALLARD as
W assistant Business manager as
WILLIAM ATHERTON KNIGHT Q
-' W Qlssnciatz c1Enitnr5
ag JAMES WALTER BUNCE W
LEON W. DEAN
W EARLE SHEPARD HAYDEN QQ
ag BERNADINE KIMBALL W Q
IQ HAROLD ALBERT MAYEORTH
W MARIE ANGELA MCMAHON W
W ARTHUR DUBOIS MEYERS W
7 MERRILL DUSTIN POWERS 5
W WESLEY ALBA STURGIS W
272 artists WUI
W LOUIS EENNER DOW
55 IDA MARY HOLDEN 35
gi CARLTON BEECHER STETSON
W iabutngtapbzrs W
W CECIL ARTHUR SPENCER W
W HAZEL RUTH SPINNEY I Q
P yfMf0'0 s ' 6 Q
Qlihltur 5 jfuretnurh
l ' H Bhnuln you ask me sf
tuhence thes-'e t1ncie5
Zlilihente these returns ann tranitinnsi
V .CIDt the nnings nt the tellntuf
5 QDf vermont in all her glory
Ill Shnulh answer
YY ami? g , "
I fQSQ:5 -9. ..95ghfhl
ci xg K
Q , QSM
34 ' '
, ' 'W
- Ill Shnuln tell you,
.9 jfrum a hunnreh Scattereh 5nurre5: AN
, Q we repeat them as me hearn them,- Q X
QDne inhale year ut college nuing5,-
I ' Sinn 1ne'he really trien to tell them, e
' Bn that in Some nistant future,
R Bhnuln gnu slutulp turn the5e pages, gl
,ll you 5hall lihe the tuhnle gear nher. ,
6v?6w,"'i A r - t - , trfifilii
' ' K7 ' Q ehmzezm
' r l ' th l EEE'
,M .f, v 'Q
"I-Q. xv 2 ' Q :I I I , .1 . , . 1.
if' ' , 'l 'l' " 'Nil I F ws-' Img ,aj1y lift 5" - if
M- , ,Hy " . 1 -' ' 2 Q :1""L'A tm ,lE1f3....,.I? ifllln - u E, - is , '- 5 ,615
' ,I uri- ' . . I T, ' - I JL " il' I -, ..,J,'I-5.41 Lltfl af. . . Y 4 5
I ,Ig-11:12 -If my I - ,Mig 'jfg,:iA.3E-.-:nga-fr: ,. I '-' W-AjY,'s.i-.-51,242
, ,I 1 -' - I ,' , Q. if-Q "'f' 1 ,f JL- . 1 -leaf! 'Ll .--1" I- it-T'
. 'f -3:4-I
J sg '-Wtms
illiahle nf Cllnntents
INTRODUCTION , . I
SECTION I.-The Class . . 9
All About Our Classmates I3
All About the Class . 92
The Class Baby . . 99
SECTION II.-The University . I l07
A Roster of the College . l l 3
Athletics . . 143
The College Publications . . 175
Platform and Stage . . l83
An Almanack of the Year's Events ZOI
Military Organization . . ZI 7
Fraternities, Societies ancl Clubs . 225
SECTION III.-The Faculty . . 283
SECTION IV.-"Echoes of the Past" 299
A Literary Section . . . 309
Acknowledgments . 32 l
A r ,
. , '--.-1. .vff H Qmnmmni
A I -
F: " f 7? ff'
N 'YI " Yi" -..
, W y X I
x , X
I A, N, -.--L - . . N-A
I ' ' mfg--,,,
,, -rv "
r 4 N , 4. ,zti irztfg ... tttt 1-if
lex f. I' f 'f.f's' - . '+--"rf
jfuretnnrh tu Qilass inaction
Of the Class of l9l5 we would prefer to speak but little. You,
our readers, desired that we publish a year book, when, for a time, we
thought it better not to do so. We have met with your requests. And
now we are prepared to draw aside the curtain, and point to the gallery
within, saying, "Here is our class-the men and the women of l9l5."
Among our homely but faces you will recognize friendsg in our
honor lists you will read of the deeds we have done for the honor of
class and the honor of U. V. Nl.: in the grinds you will read of our
foibles, of our weaknesses and shortcomings-of our strength. We
have spared you or ourselves nothing. We are proud of our class,
and with reason: "Come and seef'
, ' . -. . ,: 7. 1 ' ,
w ' ny 1 : ' , - ,.f ' , v w, V - . . '
1-...J 1, ' f fy g:. W ' ' ft V f- ' t32e.!: iv. . 'f'
ti x f ' A 1 i , i ts. ,-J.: M tafrl . its '
i ii F? -- J' N' 1, -:rv V -. --+2 13 "i""l
N I , .' ' 'A - , fr. '. ' 'i,,,,.,',--ff.. "1 'I- .4-H.. - 'i,---.. N I -4 .-nf,-in '
-.f l 1 .. ' 011- 1.-i' -se +f'.F"'L: 3 - ..-.rt , 1'-.-1-15.4-..aZ:::Q::e5.. 1... M 1
South Portsmouth, R. I.
AZg Rogers High School and Vermont Acad-
Class Football fzjg Corporal 121.
Ge'lman, we'se got to have less noise heah.
"Deke" is some old coon with his Milwaukee
front and side burns, but as "Deke" says, "any-
thing for style." l-le weighs 200 lbs. in his
stocking feet and stands about I3 hands
high. He is an expert at crahloing and is
of a more or less inquiring turn of mind. The
latter trail led him 'to working with the buzz
saw in the form of a centrifugal butter tester. "Deke::
only lost part of his finger when he felt of the "lil' weels, I if.: r P
but it irritated him considerably.
ieectg iezmsy Hlhticb
IXZQ Vermont Academy.
Sergeant-Major f2jg Lieutenant CZHQ Editor
Y. M. c. A Hand-bool? 439. Y. M. c. A.
Graceful Kas a coil or ropel and exceeding-
ly fair. One would never think that beneath
his modest, quiet exterior lies the mind of a
genius. Webster defines indifference and luke-
warmness identically. We prefer calling in-
difference and Perry Aldrich synonomous. His
favorite Amusement is fussing sofa pillows or
tending Grassmount furnaces. Ever cheerful and good-
natured, he looks like a crah, acts like an angel, and
ranks with Moses in writing Bibles.
I b ,,f..P.
1111! 5 'r' '. M
.X 3, Q ' 3 n 5' .
.sl JC ,f f r f .I b X. H ,D MV. in, ,...A Y ,L
1 - it ' idtf, .s tltt f nz
'l s i ms.. , f - e ' -wi
," ll va- ' . ,, 'r ,. Fun. '
45. at 'Mx 1 4" I 'z 'W -'ru
4-' l "1 . 4-+.,,1',ii,-iii--QQ. ': f
:aes up s
x 'ax X
consulate-called him away from
ltiuhrrt 31ame5 52Inhet5nn
North Craftsbury, Vt.
Craftsbury High School.
Class Baseball fll.
Bob is the most persistent fusser in our class,
but he believes in quantity not quality. He
never refuses to help a wooden man or to go
catch a smolte. Fresh from the Green Moun-
tain Timber, his advent to Vermont was like
unto the sudden appearance of an lgorrote with-
in the drawing-room of a Vanderbilt.
1 .4" .
Y I nil I
IKZIIBUD he QI. .QQZUEUU
S. Paulo, Brazil
Another Vermont victory over Tufts was
when we persuaded this bright little Brazilian
that Vermont is the better place to become an
engineer. Even now, clown at Medford, when
asked where the Brazilian is, the answer is
invariably, "Gone to a better place above."
When it comes to knowing his stuff, Azevedo
made some of the former class leaders in en-
gineering look to their laurels, and yet he was
no book-worm. We were all sorry when duty
-in the form of a position in the Brazilian
' Q W Q :7
x 'ft Xl fs
tt. 1 .if
'Ns f' '
N5 4: - , 5'
W . :fee f Q. N at
N J!" 'ls' "", . r ' ,. ". .t-N, ' s, , , .f'wLg, , m e ' 1. 1 , f -
42:55.11 "'f':- ,. I , , ,W 4' f.-V.. .LV - .W-'L 'ffl QM - f " -, . .52
. ,-1 -, W ' V -L 4-w s. - . H . .Lt - - , - , - f.. f:.-
. W .wat ' iw' " " J 1. t' 5' " Lk' Ai Llfg, Q, "1 , 'Wi .-4 11-'.J"'
5 14' 'Ev EN ' . f vi 1 . 115 -'r '-.!. z:-E!-- 41"s2:as-zzzfv-fr.-1.-fin-.v.-... ,,., 2 ' . It lj
. 5 " ff. 1-f .. I f -.f'a1jx.1w,.-' -f ' .U-1 .na-f-em...
tif ' .
Montclair couldn't hold him. L.
and behold his uncertain, but spectacular future.
"thots" fairly effervesce from his
above ground, and many a sad and Crabby loot has been
driven far away by one of his
jl:I1ZUZ1TilZR UKHDDU 1581011
Upper Montclair, N.
T599 Montclair High School.
Color Sergeant C215 Winner Richolcl Medal
QZDQ Second Lieutenant
Gentlemen, if you have tears, prepare to shed
them now. You see before you one who
though young is very, very wise, in fact an
inveterate rounder. Do not be deceived by his
curly hair and bartender hair-cutg do not let
them beguile you into thinking he is one of the
simple aborigines. Nay! Nay! Gertrude, this
one is a regular Jack Dalton. No wonder
ook at his coat of arms
ml m E
HE WHITE' ' '
w N 1 c rf ?
T ' I
T HOU-fl : llzshfavs
Qteffewnn Zlitlbzeler Baker
2475 Morristown School: Mountain School.
Ye Crabbe Board QZJQ Editor-in-Chief UD.
To be original is one of the greatest things
nowadays and "Jett" is one of the most origi-
nal guys that has shaken his heel on the hill
for some time. As a tripper of the light fan-
tastic he is a hummer. Once he was under the
ban of-the Hay Hill crew but every one so
pitied poor "Jeff" because of his innocence
that he was finally reinstated before the lord
high councillor. Many little schemes and happy
lofty brow, six feet two
ovial, bubbling witticisms. go
M 'ff' em ii? if
WWII K 1 X i i l l l
- -lr . ' fl tg, , it A . ilu! li 5 t
1 . , it tr ,3,if,. . U' fe im. A
, , -- - ...- . , ,
L3 3 . 4 T an
.ve . -L f A t ' , ' -
'E ' -.-- ...L 13-'... 'fn' -'T'
ltiicbarn laenrp 2EaIIarn
"Cupid," "Dick" -
542 Montpelier High School.
Baseball Second Team f2lg Class Baseball fl,
Zl: Class Track fll: Class Football fl, 2,3
Football Second Team fzlg Sergeant fl, Zlg
Lieutenant C3lg Glee Club fl, Zjg College
Play flip Manager ARXEL.
Behold! and here we have our very eflicient
business manager. His work along managerical
lines has carried him into all parts of the coun-
try, but more especially to Enosburgb Falls,
where lies the seat of authority regarding ex-
members of this class. l-le found the cloistered life at
Annapolis loo restrictive. and since he came up to the old
green hills many hearts in many
"just to pass the time away."
the river" addressed his readers
towns have been broken mum
19211112 Silhnn Bailey
Burlington l-ligh School.
Class Track fl, 215 Varsity Track KZDQ Cor-
poral fl, 215 Vice-President 1915 Debating
Club C213 President U. V. M. Debating
Association UM Varsity Debating Team.
Gentlemen of the Congress:-
"l rise to address you for the fifth and last
time regarding superheated atmospherical re-
formers who weary their readers with
cial proposals of reform." ln words
effect the remarkable individual from "beyond
in the Burlington Free
Press, nobly responding to a "lady tax-payer." Never
mind, "Alby," you've got the right dope, only keep cool A
and don't get superheatecl yourself.
In view of this fact, the University of Vermont Debat- A,-,3,oN
ing Association ---.
H , , su
BAILEY J '
1. 'll os 'mg we
"W . . 1. 2 ' , +I- 4 -. Li - 2 A
My I -v X, I .sk-. I 61,35-.QQ sv-tfsff'-'
Balm. . 3 l ' H . Z., -:,-1 . 7- 'T'
L, .. '1f1?.s.,,,,, filyik, 'a' ,-arzsh.,A.v...w-'zws-f-A,oz?--w...s'1:fs at-L.
. ' X ' . t ,
Q35 -. j .-X' Q Q Nl X N ' . X If Y, li , ,, ,. ex
-Wy' ' -2, 1 , 1 9 M , -, .Dinh mi st , 3
15,15 ,. t ' - 1, . ft at 1-if-, ' 155' if ,y
il' .. ' 'lf x I and -A-ll' " f' il ,
da t f 0632 it -we
fglnbn ieatrirk Brennan
Bren," nf. P-"
T595 Troy Conference Academy.
john isn't as innocent as he looks. When
Prof. Ogle chanced to ask him if he had any
choice locks of hair hidden away somewhere
in an old book, he replied, "I'm sure l don't
know." His speeches in Forensics in his Fresh-
man year were well worth listening to, especially
one which came from his own pen. Silent, but.
ltinhert Qtnsepb ZB1fennan
QNEQ Proctor High School.
"Those hen't no spiraclesf'
"Bob" Brennan, mascot to the big league and
professional bog-trotter. His good looks are
marred only bv freckles and a perpetual sneer.
"I say, got anything to smoke?" Does he im-
bihe? No! No! Well, he's some boy any-
way and has got a lot of class spiritf?D. He
passes all his stuff too-even psychology. Never
mind, Brenny, you're an Ag.. so stick to it, old
sod buster. Farmers make good in politics, too. For
further information see his roommate, "Gramp" Lovell. ,Q '
' 1, Y 1
l' .. it - i . l fi. "
4!-fl! 6 H I, V V, A t' 2-MH: , V , .' 5- I' :I VJ
.3 i 'ami M -.N is A- , Jzlr. , I fam
mt .e - ' 1 5, 4,1 rf ag. - . , '
nl " '15 Y 5, - " .. X .ggg .' -mm" L .:'f..- fs-. - f v' 5
ltiohrrt Stuguultnn Briggs
'l'-V35 Bordentown Military lnstitute.
U. K. M. A. Manager Class Baseball CII:
First Sergeant fill: Sergeant-Major QZDQ
Secretary and Treasurer B. M. Club:
Class Nominating Board fl. Zlg Cotillion
Robert Moulton comes from one of our more
enterprising young hamlets where the local pa-
pers are published every week, regardless. His
ability is unlimited. almost. He has been known
to do several things at the same time but recent-
ly has mel with a conflict. Of course it's an old battle,
but then. His most recent work on the social survey com- X Ji X
mitteef?H has stamped him as a man of future promi- bf 'S-, mnwao
nence, Wie understand it was through his careful study XT? X
of the former conditions that much light has been brought 'fl al
to bear on the work in hand. N Q22
Qtlgue jttank 2Brntun
Hyde Park, Vt.
Kfg Hyde Park High School.
Class Basketball KZ, 35, Captain UH: Varsity
Baseball Squad fl, 25: Class Football Q55
Bruno has three real pleasures in lifeg rough-
housing, crabbing and flunking. There isn't a
fellow in the Old Mill who wouldn't climb
three flights of stairs just to avoid meeting
"Bruno" in the corridor. When he first came
to Vermont he admired the gait of an elephant
so much, that he adopted it. He has a peculiar
manner that makes those who do not know him believe
that he has a grudge against all mankind. Nevertheless,
whenever called for a showdown, he proceeds to make
good. Afraid of nothing and bluffed by no one, Bruno
is sure to come close to the mark he aims for.
0 'X M
f Y . K -. ' G t , . , h 'J
X 1" 1 ttf , 'Q " rt '
L., , , t .,,-V .yr . Y ---1 M .
5, 3 X ,L t 1,4121 gg , -- Fetng mzf' ,j L 'V
f 'H i lff-T"' i-an :,:4, -'-1--f 1 '
l' ' K
1 Q s.. -'-5.51 , t fs.
ilbatius cUZnIz 2B1:unt1 age
Brooklyn, N. Y.
4403 Pennington Seminary.
Darius is one of the few men in the class
who has been a heavy fusser ever since he en-
tered. He started out with a "heavy drag" and
has been dragging ever since. He is a typical,
easy-going, Southern gentleman. He carries all
the graces of the old time cavalier, even to the
drawl. He never participates in strenuous work,
but sometimes appears on the tennis court if
driven to it. Darius has been compared to a
steam roller, a snail and even cold molasses for speed
but he gains too great honor by such comparison. Hand
it out to him though, he handed in an English exam. in his
Freshman year in three-quarters of an hour. Prof. Lind-
say held a stop watch on him. Too had! Too badll
Rutland High School.
Barry Elbahin QUIUBII
North Clarendon, Vt.
lSp.?- female policemanl
Harry is Miss CTabouret'sj champion knight
in the social uplift of the working girls of our
city. Harry is a star at the Tango, Calculus.
and Forging and is also a social lion. 'Ish-lca
worry. I guess not."
WORLDY WIS DOM
N HOC smno vtNCG
ge- A L Q 1 - i
gl r t x" " A' ' l 1 ' 'lui' ll ' liirw
S, f, . ' J '- . it H111 .
r 1. nf - tt. W- ' 1 sew- ' - t
1 tuj . L A. xx W . f -.. ei
. , - ,, ,- ,X
. 1 -:ix . ' " Q,
-. ,, . . V R1-V,.-. 1 1
' -. '. . -. '. -'S----5r"" ' 'T
. '- ., V..-.me . - ... 1, ,- .-. -W ,. A 'IT 1
cttbarles 319. Qtilnugb
Burlington High School.
Charles, the "boy desperado." 'Twas with
high expectations of seeing him hung that we
returned from our Christmas vacation. Again
the Burlington police were wrong and our hopes
were dashed to the ground. We would hate to
lose "Charles," but Rome should have her holi-
day. Why should the boy have such a pet?
Gadzooks, but his ambitions carry him on ahead
of his fellows. Throw away the bones, young
man, and come to a ball game occasionally. One whom
the Gods favor, as witnessed by appendicitis delivering Ag,gf3J5j,g"' QIWED'-:J
him from those awful exams. . 4.
Qc i 'J io:
he pounds the typewriter, his
speeches, and the determination
seeks to know the name of each
leaning Gtfhtuarh Qinanz
Burlington, Vt. '
Peacham Academyg Transfer from '13.
Class Treasurer C215 Nominating Board fl,
Zjg Kingsley Prize Speaking QZJ.
LAST WLL AND TESTAMENT OF TI-IE
CLASS OF 1913
And finally we do hereby bequeath to the
class of 1915, its heirs and assigns forever, all
that is left of our treasurer, Harry E.. Crane,
with attributes both good and had-his direful
propensity to study, the religious zeal with which
safe and sound -A
with which he
Witnessed at my hand this 13th day of June, 1913
A EBENEZER WELLWISHER.
ww-r e- ,N
and every classmate. vi '
V DID VIQI5
if :-t1v3.,-- H 1, -4. , ' 1 " . Xu fi .
XE. 'lima in 1 . + A " '1 Vx: 'wi ' ' '4' f . - ,Lf - ' " ' '5' ,-'J
fi I h A , .I , A , l +.,v 7, u p fm d - ,- l.. lt - ,af -..
willy? X 1 f 1 li f 'rl l " ' ' 2
E f A w 4 1 Hgh' . X' . . .
l1ii','Ff .2N . ,,'. ' 9, .vm r.:L.,E3 '51l
f 1 , x e A ' , 4 F
'tight aim 1 V Qs T
if -1-, 1. , - , , 5 -, '-:':- Q:-3,1 4 -9 X --2--. ff-fwspffffee--+A-e--F-1,1-gf-:ff 3-r -
35 by 1 bi, , . - 'fear-tba.:-.g,w..i,fi!tfZ ,1.:'a1.s::u.1:'n..?:2' - -we,-,...a., 1: 1
Qlfhluath 52111211 Garnier
A15 Cushing Academy.
U. K. M. A.g Key and Serpentg Varsity Foot-
ball f2, 373 Class Football Cllg Class Base-
ball fl, ZH, Captain CD5 Class Basketball
f2lg Class President fllg Student Council
Here is one page with which you will not be
disappointed, for here is a face you have all
been waiting to see. Our Freshman year we
bestowed on him the highest honor we could
give a classmate, and to say that he has never
failed to deserve it is to give him our highest
praise. Not in the least conceited over the many good
things that have befallen him, he is welcome everywhere. ' . N
ln short Ned is "one of the boys." And did you ever '95 YDS.
see that ever-ready smile? When those eyes wrinkle 'A
up at you, "Tain't no mon' gloom. If the admiration
and good will of every man in the class of l9l5 can help
to make your life a happy one, your future contentment
and prosperity are assured. N - -
Hubert whiting QDanieI5
Burlington High School.
Class Track C213 Sergeant-Major CU: Cap-
tain QZ, 3jg Secretary 1915 Debating Club
QZJQ Captain Rifle Team f3Jg Greek En-
trance Prize Qljg Mathematics Entrance
Prize fljg Secretary and Treasurer Classical
Club Qjg Founders Day Committee
"Captain Baby Bunting of the Rocking Horse
Brigade." Used to raise his hand in class, but
has grown up. Inherited an abnormality for
I mathematics-has a birthright to the chair. Won
fame solving a Free Press rebus. All "Bob" lacks to be-
come a first rate captain is a corn-cob pipe and a little
swear. My, but he's awful when he's mad. I VS
' Xt I
Jil. ' A L. H 1 li - ti 1 n f. .1 '
W ftihr V 4 xl' '- v i I X 1 '-' 'i 1 .' A Q-'a r t , ..- "viii ' te-
1 - t- 'mf 1-its .- 'itil 1 'Bm
" Lil" .1 - "" fri 'E
Qtfperle ilaalsey itDahi5
johnson I-Iigh School,
Corporal Cl1g First Lieutenant C219 College
Plays C215 Wig and Buskin C21g Grand-
stand Committee C21 Commons Club Board
of Seven C2, 31, Vice-President C31p Cor-
responding Secretary Class Debating Society
C21g Nominating Board C2, 31g Secretary-
Treasurer Chemistry Club C31 Q Student Secre-
tary Y. M. C. A. C31g Delegate to Kansas
City C31g Editor-in-Chief of the ARIEL
The ideational and imaginative areas of
"Dave's" old bean have been working overtime
of late, and his "roomy," Brown, says that he
has acquired the nightly habit of sleeping with a
pen between his toes by means of which he registers all
night mares for future publication. If there be any
doubling Thomas among you look at this ARIEL. "Dave"
did this little- stroke of business. He goes grinning about
the campus like a primeval ambulance with a quill in
one hand and a minute book in the other, for "Dave"
secretaries more organizations, dead and alive, than any
normal college would think of possessing. "Dave" is a
leon 11211. Ewan
Corporal C215 Assistant Manager Track C313
Contributing Editor Cynic C21g Managing
Editor Cynic C319 Ye Crabbe Board C315
ARIEL Boardg Class President C31g Student
Council C21g President I9t5 Debating Sqcie-
ty C115 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl1g Pres-
ident lVlt. Hermon Club C313 Commons Club
Board of Seven C21g Vice-President Classi-
Founder's Day Committee C31 Z Cynic Short Story Prize
Daniel Webster didn't have a thing on this fellow
Calm, cool, efficient, hence, our president. Never was
aroused by any earthly happening, he's not built that
Way. All that is connected with him moves slowly
and surely to its logical conclusion. A writer of distruction,
even though he does think that all the world is politics. Has
become one of the lixtures of he library and keeps open
cal Cub C315 Varsity Debating Team C315
' A 'N
It fl fxkx
e' if NT' J
house morning, noon and night even if there are but two
guests present, himself and O'-well, never mind who.
qwq I ji" ' '- ""' - ' -' I. t, . i , , 'I
' i. I ., . Y " ' 32 '-.. 1 . fr
,. ,, A
1 c . . . ., . V . . ..
+ I I .. st N A .., . -.,,t 4 i., Yi A -J - -A
7,-guyz fi. 2- ,W 1.1 -V 1 :ug . 'gg tu gs-I 1 A' ' ,.
. . - ' Htl . '
11f.'g3i12" ' ft - 4- ' 4 L 1 --. - ,. -1,25 .15
,hm-EEf, f1 q, H , ' '-ff' A :if ,. 1 is
15: . . 5 " ' .. .M -af, '-,f'f'-'A '26-41" -ui 'S-U'
louis jtfznnec Eoin
2412 Burlington l-ligh School.
Key and Serpentg Varsity Tennis Team ll, 2,
Bj, Captain UM Corporal fljg First Lieu-
tenant C2, 319 Glee Club fl, 2, 315 Ye
Cralnlze Board UIQ Assistant Manager Cilee
Clubs UIQ Class Basketball QZ, 353 Treas-
urer Cercle Francais fl, 2, 35: Nominating
Board Cl, 2, 355 Proc Night Committee fl,
213 ARIEL Board.
Who is this little wonder? No, gentle reader,
we do not refer to a vacuum cleaner or an egg-
beater, but to "Pete," the lVlultum in Parvof' the "little but
Oh my!" "Pete" is some sojer in the S. A. C. Army and
a whiz in the tennis court, also an artist of note, so it can 'Qi O
easily be seen that he is in college in more ways than one. 1 -
ltinhert kellzy Qtfhgzntnn
ATQg Burr and Burton Seminary.
Class Track QZJQ Corporal C2jg Sergeant QZDQ
Cynic Board fl, 253 Class Nominating
Once upon a midnight dready there came to
the University of Vermont a youth by the
nomenclature of "Bobbie," a devout disciple of
Rip Van Winkle and a worshipper of the god-
dess Nicotine. Upon receipt of his diploma he
expects to enter upon an endurance test, to break
the twenty-year long sleep record. Recommenda-
tions: patient and long-suffering, docile, with a respectable
conscience and a developing sense of duty likeable
We wash our hands of him. - ' gtk
' 9' s
ly vflnf, 1 I t X TRW Amr n 3, . '
if I., . V. tafi' ',, ' ll ', "" IL ' H..
,J-' . , , . . I . , . f . v . gm- -. R f A . .
1' . ", 'm u 'Ji' ' -ff A """" ""w-A f
lla ' ' ' x 1 --w r.. A
, I . ,, Q .g . , , .. ., A V .., ,,,,,.,,,.,,,, .
dt 'l H35 5. - K..- . ,, .-f -' 'C +L-':-.s .-.aazrv , ff..?e..f..,.1 .--.-...Au E
115608 Bill CIEUIZIZUI
440: Blair Academy.
U. K. M. A.: Key and Serpentg Transferred
from l9l4g Proc Night Committee tl, Zig
Class Banquet Committee fl, 253 College
Play ill: Vlfig and Buskin CU, President
C395 Editor Ye Crablm UM Assistant Man-
ager Football C311 Varsity Cheer Leader:
Manager Class Baseball fljg Kake Walk
Committee KZ, 33.
"Ike" came a "right smart piece" to honor
the class with his presence, but "I reckon" it
was worth while, to the class, at least. There isn't a better
gloom clispeller anywhere than "lke"5 you just can't worry
him either with your troubles or his. The only thing that 7. 1
ever causes his angora to show its horns is STUDY. Col- I 1,
lege Activities Cspelled with a capital AJ is his forte. He usually disposes of them about as fast as he gets Q A
them,-but quit crabbing, AR1EL- "Are you ready? hip! f I
Qtibartes Sabine jtemzin
AXP: Wocester Academy.
U. K. M. A.g Key and Serpent: Manager
Class Football CU: Class Baseball fl, 25:
Class Banquet Committee fljg College Plays
Cl, Zjg Wig and Buskin flj, Manager 4355
Assistant Manager Football
Here you have a man of all trades. Monk
can do anything from leading the "Hurons" to
canvassing for Blue ,lay corn plasters. "Early
to bed and early to rise and you don't meet any
nice people," is one of Cl'1arlie's favorite quota-
"Ooly wa-wa, Ooly wa-wa Ameno." "I-listl" and ' Z SH saw
again "I-list!" Is not this the appointed place for the X
"Pow-wow"? Yea, bo, and soon wiltest medicine man if,
Monk assemble himself unto this spot, to open the cere- JUNIOR 5E,Q,,0,,
monies, etc.-mostly etc., for the braves. Monk is a in 9.9 ,
Whole dog show including the blue ribbons. 5 4
.g: 1f Kt,,",,
, . .
J '-lf, 'G ..i, x ,,, 4 vm ll 4 gr , ,.
to '- we Say - rr ' .. mv- . win- rv af'
lt J I f 4
if ff , A 'N My Q if U ir.,
,' ,, f X r if Pig, r 7',Z4vwF,,,, 'L " W -V ' vii
t gd 5 ' ' a 1 rs r 1.-
4 ' .1 if .... -, - . ., . .c ew :' -53453, xg Q: 1 V 4:1 Les.. .-ZA'-.f1Ag.I"ff-i:e:1E.T.L5li:: -:a::.Z...: "
JI L2-' "H ,I f . 51' X 2221:-. 1-1 ..,. .'wl-ra:wL'?-' ' A i1.zQI.p:....,..'.
K , . s
lazntp Qtilap jfisk, gli.
itlfg Peoples Academy.
Key and Serpentg Manager Class Hockey UI:
This little shrivelled-up, whiskerecl Aggie is
Some Guy. The entire college was startled last
fall when "Shields" announced his intention of
attending the "Real College." With his axe on
one shoulder and a scythe on the other, he bade
farewell to C. and E., and joined the famous
S. A. C. 'ASpuddy" is one of the best-hearted
fellows on the campus, always ready to do
what is wanted, provided it doesn't interfere with "Gar-
clenin'." Future Commissioner of Agriculture and Maker 12 YEAR Zu i H
of Governors. He took a course in politics one summer ,mas
at Progressive Headquarters in New York.
sw E -F
he is overjoyed to lend them.
lewis laerrick jtlint
Randolph High School.
His feet are large, his height is tall,
And when he speaks he knows it all.
"Pr-of." The man who carries a Strasburger
around under his arm and uses a "Key to Ver-
mont Plantsn to unlock his door. If wanted
he can be found in the green house, or near Dr.
Burns. He is crahhy, snappy, and set in his
mind at times. His note books are a useful
source of knowledge to the delinquent to whom
"Prof." is expecting to
settle down soon after graduation and develop a new text awp .,
on his favorite subject. ln spite of his many faults Lewis x
is a likeable fellow, and a help to his classmates.
-qgffy. i l if 1, .. ,
i , . i -' ef- e ' .i- .f-', ', .- 'I . ,, .-4
r i t a .teena .L a f ifth . N3
'1 1.1 ' Ab -j -,M . ,g.'- :wage -' -' . 7
-J' i 'J ' x. 'v . -- 'AS N ' ' '3 V.--,.. s."'-.'1.i5.:'-"'i ff. "5 f.'..f,1'n21
ltgatulh Qltmnn clfiarhynz
Arg Orleans High School and Cushing Acad-
U. K. M. A.: QNE: Proc Night Committee
Cl, 255 Executive Committee QZDQ Sergeant
CZHQ College Plays fl, Zlg Wig and Buskin
ill: Assistant Manager Baseball
A born "general" and guider of men and
women. He has probably been mixed up in
more scrapes and scraps than any other man
who ever came to U. V. M. If Monk Ferrin
could be here now he could disclose tales that
would make your blood run cold. On Proc nights the . -.. .
General has marshalled and led the forces of 1915 to adm? '
decisive victories. He does not believe in attending college "' T
regularly. Every week or so the Cynic comes out with ?
the announcement that, "Gardyne has left college." Every-
thing quiets down in a few days and then, "Cardyne has
I 1 3 I
I returned to college. How To BV .
55-T BY QARDYN I
, I ,-Y QL...
ieaul liaayhzn d5atz5
Franklin, , Vt. i
T395 Franklin High School.
First Sergeant QU: Captain CZ, 355 Varsity
Rifle Team KZ, 353 Varsity Debating Team
1353 Class Track
A very active little fellow, this. Always
doing or saying something. He has attained
prominence, particularly along military' lines.
"Capt, Gates" is a by-word in "his Company,"
in the Gym. He owns a pair of glasses, a
bicycle and a voice. Efficiency is his middle
name and Economics his last. He often tells
Prof. Groat where he's wrong. Keep your eye on him,
he may have a future in Vermont.
L., , .1 , ' - -
WWC, . X- 1 .C ,V :J-. C , A 1
.nt 4. -.1 .' , 2 , M - e,1,. 1 z ' Q..
p.,y,. -1 ,,,.1,- .-'2 1 s ' -'rf .' e- .- , ,,,.,w,.,, .. 5- f f., ff .s
s wgififi , of , , ?'f .flip -wg.
f, , . . .Q f. I h 1 wa s , Q ' .fexg
, 1 ..
' 1 .
Gtftnzgt 7L25Iiz c15iIhztt
EN, Rutland High School.
Class Baseball Cl1: Varsity C215 Class Foot-
ball C215 Second Varsity CZ, 31g Class Bas-
ket ball CZ, 31g Class Hockey C215 Class
Pipe Committeeg Corporal C115 Second
Lieutenant C21g First Lieutenant
"Hump" has a heart as big as any on the
Campus, although it's one of the divided kind.
It certainly "beats" all how this college makes
matches, and they don't burn out so very quickly
either. A second Villa, he has a following in
U. V. M., S. A. C. and V. N. G. He's always around.
Nobody, in the history of Vermont, has been known to
have anything over on him. He always has a come back
-mostly back. His heart, again, is in the right place, and
Hump has many friends in Burlington, Rutland, and in
fact wherever he goes. "Ish ca worry." x
. Barley ctrllatenne d5Iinhzn
KE: Montpelier Seminary.
Class Baseball Cl, 21g Class Football C,l, 21.
Varsity Football C315 Class Basketball C2,
31, Captain C21g Class Hockey C21, Var-
sity Track Squad C115 Corporal
One day at the setting of the Autumn sun
there rode out from the land of Cabot, province
of Vermont, a young knight, bold and Romana
ish of mien, in search of adventure and knowl-
edge. Holding his course diligently to the west-
ward, he came in due time to the borders of the
country of U. V. M. Here he donned his war clothes-
football helmet, guards and coat of moleskin-and straight-
way entered in. Keeping his own council he fought quietly d,
and well, rising ever higher in the estimation of the other
young knights, until he had taken his place among the QE
chosen eleven gathered at the Table Round. CPassed by -9'5
.W .... ,.,, .,
it ,' wif 93.1
the ARIEL Board of Censorship.1
M55 fi V 1'
.tru-V, . .A 1 r
., ,f .A IQ 1 X U ,
' A . t us e . -1-
K I l it Y
ty f f lf Y f i 'rn , will ,, ,
l El . r. N. I 'as l ' r ' :"""" ll ' l - lvl?
3 ,"i"1'i1J J ' "L ' " . ' . 5 n'31"1.flQ.f ig
his goat. You wouldn't believe
"Mexican" warfare and in its great dangers could ever
lose his "nanny," but Dan did.
part of this volume. "Now, aren'
were sorry you hit me on the head with that paper?"
imnicl 1l.iUlliIl5'Dl1 GEranng
"Dan," "The Married Man"
ET: Burlington High School.
U. K. M. Ag Class Football fl. 233 Class
Track fl, Zlg Corporal Cllg First Lieuten-
ant and Battallion Adjutant C219 Captain
UD: Kalce Walk Committee QZJQ Cotillion
There are those who believe that early mar-
riage is a great thing and here we have a very
devoted disciple. Once upon a time a lively
little local appeared in the Cynic announcing
Dans leap into space and actually, girls, it got
that one so skilled in
watff IQYUUH Olitzin
Buffalo, N. Y.
ET: Buffalo-Lafayette High School.
Executive Committee tl, '3bg Sergeant Qzli
"Walt" is one of our far-famed Buffalo dele-
gation fathered by "Dusty" and "Paul" Kruse
and now grown to goodly proportions, as you'll
see by his coat of arms. Bustling and business-
like," "Walt" has grown from a man unknown
to the busy marts of trade, into a jewelry agent,
who competes with the best and wins on merit.
If you don't believe it see his "ad" in another
t you glad you said you
.- , .. ,, .A , , . .A . , 'L ia-Jiri
'mutt' Ks x X 3 l 1
pts? " at-J ,. . .. A. -If' G f '-uigqimf l V Mi-iff .if . ---
Q ' 5fl',J':5 ,' ...vm . 531:33 -- 5 , '- ft ih..-,,il+?l H111 .. 5'
"fi 'a ig- ' .i g '. hw-i,l.!12f?' J., A '. - - '
V , g'f'l!j1 5 'w likv f : ' grids " T , .L .- Q if-.. ,- . .
V ': ,I V ,,,, q,,,1-.139 ,sh if -N wma: ,I-l...:1,....L!f:..z?.3jg-3-I-geszzi. z:.f..-,'.,' ,. E-7,
Hi'Ei'l9ffi???H??-.,m......:-5 W.:.iae:4....r2sf.fss:..4.t11i. . . Jn..
Ztitlilhur min laanhp i
AZg Springfield High School.
Class Football QZD, Class Track fl, 253
First Sergeant QZQQ Second Lieutenant
The one who claims every town east of the
Mississippi as a residence. In each of his home
towns he claims that a fair one awaits him who
is competent to become his life mate, but says
he is going to wait until he goes to Mexico. No
matter which is the lucky town, its representative
is handy by nature as well as by name. If
you don't believe it aslc Dr. Stone. At times
he thinks he owns the world and can govern everyone in S
sight, but fortunately these spells are short. lke can cut 0 S
more classes and get by with it than any other man in 0 I S
the "Agi" college. His favorite subject is pomology, a fx emo' Q
because he is planning to go to Florida and develop his D , Caffmu 0
orange grove in the near future. If you want something 0 'Qadlalf-9
done call upon "ll-te." V
lantuath jlletutnn 3L9an5nn
AZ: Derby High School.
College Band Cl, 213 Fruit Judging Team
A Gold Medal Aggie. "Fritz" is too modest
to start the pot, but he is always there on the
show-clown with a cool quartet of aces. He
is too busy or too bashful to socialize, but there's
no telling but what the fifth card is a queen.
When he gets that key he will just naturally
slip it into his vest pocket out of sight.
t QV' A l X 3
'.- . , , ' "' ,.-.,1i' . -- - -' l 'V-'., . '
tan , ff . f .av 2- 4. igq . .
I A F... .- . ',.t,"'. . -111.1 " . t
" ... 'n....1 'rfb-4 ..t..-ss +' :'fLf"'7T'j,
cllfarlc bbeparu llaaghm
K-'53 Bellows Free Academy.
U. K. M. A.: Key and Serpent: Varsity Track
fl, 2, 33. Captain C375 Varsity Cross Coun-
try fl, 2, 33, Captain U15 Corporal CZDQ
Class President C219 ARIEL Board
Along with the rest o' the gang came "Shep"
Tradition says that he suddenly appeared on the
horizon from the direction of Franklin County.
running like a scared jack rabbit and toting a
carpet bag full of direful propositions. "Shep"
is the white hope of U. V. M. He can run like a
son-of-a-gun. He captains the track team by virtue of
his ability to run faster and swear harder than any other .G. D. !!
man in sight. His locker room discourses on the devilish-
ness of pie and cigarettes are a marvel. Well, anyway, if it El
wasn't for this one "Shep," our track team would be nix
and we wouldn't have won second place in the mile run mu, Img,
at the B. A. A. 0
ltiohzct Qllnzn ltazalp
West Chesterfield, Mass.
ATU, Mount Hermon.
Varsity Track fljg Class Track QD: Class
Baseball fzlg Assistant Manager Cynic
"Bob," the other of the Siamese twins. A
thorough student at times. Bob has managed to
hold down the second left-hand alcove on the
dark side of the library. Why the dark side?
Explained only by his company there. Some
day we'll have the pleasure of seeing Healy
written down in History with Morgan, Harriman,
ancl others of like nature, for Bob is a MC. and
E. Man." However, he should take his office in the hisgy
alcove if he gets the long desired A of "Sammy." is 4'
specialties are crabbing History and taking voluminous
AHIW muse 7HEs'rwvN1fi
l -Y .i t ' , Q i s
11 :vt L. r --14?-zf1 ' fl1'i': "" .1-211 ' .
' 'Q' 1 - ' 1,"-em-zsvsfMf2fas1'42f ' :-uwsziv f ww h---V ' - -1
- .i -e r . 1 A " Wi"
-f N. r,,-, sg ' ,Y H 'Jul' ,,5?w,.r , . f-
, .QWT .A K r Sgr.. kg :G I: . I nf 5 'Q y
M 5 Wi f l t -. ' L -P 'H I 1 1?
fm N 'S ,,, al 7
5 fs H f 5, L sg, i Ja V- s f W a r ,Sv
t' - ' Ja, ...sg ff--sv-sa , , D.
william Cll5ZIJ13Q'Z IQZIJUIIEII
West Wareham, Mass.
Wareham High School.
GNEg 1913 Proc Night Committee: College
Band Cl, 2, 3b.
An inveterate and learned crabber and an
orator of great renown. Wanted to send a dele-
gate to presidential inauguration two weeks after
it was over. ls very fond o-f "Chorus girls."
Has several pictures of one particular one in his
room. Ask him the time and watch him smile
when he opens his watch. This hot-headed New
Englander ought to have been a politician instead
of a university man and is never happier than when he is
laying down the rules for the University Senate or crab- - '
bing the athletic committee. V Kiwi W j
px if wzyiif f
glasnn Quinn llaunt
K-Eg Johnson High School.
Color Sergeant UD: Quartermaster Q15 First
Lieutenant U53 College Play QD: Wig and
Buskin C215 Managing Editor Cynic OJ:
Varsity Debating Team
jason came to us from the tall timbers of
johnson. He is one of the men who were prac-
tically unknown, when he entered. He is well
known now and will be lweller known after grad-
uation. Jason is a worker from the word "Go,"
, does more in a day than many of his classmates
do in a week. One of the few men who ever won praise
from Prof. Ogle. He intends to be a lawyer and he
0'1shUO.make good at il if ability to argue counts for SD
anything in that line. "Rip 'em up! tear 'em UPU"
' Tug 4 n 19
x l' 4 X' , I, I k I
lai r .W t 1 w e-is ' ' +-ee'--we--14"' "'- ' ' uri
" ' J 'e 'fm . . W. ,: r A if
wif-l:"" ' " ff "a..-p-..g..s,f. 3 "ia:-133. ,,
CLEt1evstt 1BirRfm:h Qlacksnn
Randoph Center, Vt.
4,392 Spaulding High School.
Constant, punctual, reliable-just like his
coat of arms. A voice like Daniel Webster, a
scowl like the shades of night and a spirit of
determination like the B. 61 L. railroad. His
advent will fairly jar the whole chemical pro-
"Hello, Jack, how are you now?"
Response: fa low growlj.
"Never mind, jack, you're there a mile."
E BOT U
lfinllann ?Lz1ui5 Blawg
Plattsburg, N. 'Y.
"Roll," "fare," "Liz"
2Ng ,Plattsburg High School.
Transfer from University of Virginia, second
yearg Glee Club KZ, 35: Nominating Board
"Roll," otherwise dubbed "Jem" is our class
socializer and gave up military life to become
inspector of highways in New York. Says.
"lt's a cinch to be a congressman in New York,
watch me elbow Murphy." Bases his "pre-
sumption" on the slippery lay of his hair and
the political turn of his vocabulary. "Got a
match?" "Cot a cigarette?" Usually carries along a wry A
R039 511 4 x
PM V vt ' ' c
4 TLF 9,
tg 3 A .s, 3' 7
xiii!!! X X ,, X I ' l l , I.,
WY, A Xi, H if xg - A w t 13, . 1 .EAC 3
,. , , . ' . K - -'.'.., rl V 4, 1 f . ' .' . -1 H ',-Vg
1 Slwiff' tg' it' 1' " f 1 at , , w Q t ' V M nib- la- L 'fl , m l '1 4-its T1
. fig ' SQ , . s- it -. -f tlirr
1 - 'r , v t ,.. 4 -- . -, -'f"g- er- any .,fjW -, ., - I r W gV1,k..p:,:,1 ' ., " - ." ,g. ,
is tl t -Y or ,J .asf . 1. lf-
Qlnaepb Blaine 31nbn5nn
KE, Springfield High School.
Class Baseball fl, Zjg Class Track fl, 2,5
Class Football CZJQ Varsity Football Squad
UQ, Teasurer l9l5 Debating Club CD:
Prize Mathematical Entrance Exarninationg
Assistant Manager Track C355 Quartermas-
ter Sergeant QZDQ Nominating Board CZJ.
"Ollie's" pet saying is "I-ata-apple." And
it looks as though he may get away with it
after all. We wondered at the prodigy when
he received a big bouquet from Archie for his
prize Math. exam. The earthquake of early February
which so puzzled scientists was only "joe" falling out of A A A A A
bed. Poor boy, how the Freshmen in the dorm do rough- A A
house him. "Cut it out, Bill, l'm on the track of a key-H A A
A Swede, but a good one.
Qtnszpb Gfitanget Ylieetzt
New York City
T595 Pennington Seminary.
"Blue-eyed Will." This "Willie" Keeler
is "A" student and not a ball player, as his
name might indicate. Those good looks, rosy
cheeks and a splendid disposition iplace him
in the class "to be admired." Willie socializes
at times fwhen Nellie is in townj, but is usually
to be found at work in the chem. lab. The
Phi Beta Kappa bunch are rushing Will hard
and we hope they land him."
I I I I I I
4 . felt' ' r
' I - '. K
-' '-1 'nv
A 1 , . 4, V. .alt
. ,. 3
V I ' 4, Ii' I . s NH r im, sl Lt
1 X 4 A I N I t 'aa-li' 1-' ll 3 'll :l m '
slin g ' Q - y Q- "' '35, - ,, ,,L:-1:Qfie: V A M A7
-f N 'C r'-fm w N , . E
Never says much, but thinks. a
along agricultural lines in whlch
make three cows grow where now only
agrees with Mr. Carnegie in his
leges, "that the Aggie College has been milked dry."
?Lf5lis limb all
-WH Montpelier High School.
It gives us the greatest of pleasure to see this
shining face before us this evening and to see
the "teddy-bear" haircut. Take it altogether,
"Push" is a sight to make any co-ed's mouth
water and will undoubtedly make some girl
happy, but as he often says, "lt will have to
be some girl." Push loves to love a co-ed, for
a co-ed never tells.
Ztitlilliaxn ittbertnu knight
West Moreland, N. H.
ENQ Goddard Seminary.
GNEQ Key and Serpentg Manager Class Foot-
ball fzlg Sergeant QZQQ Class Banquet
Committee: Nominating Board fl, 2, 313
Silent, peaceful, harmless, this tall, clark'
haired chappie has spent three years in our
midst. A crab by nature, but glad to work
you lead him to it. He has been trou-
severely by the marriage problem. Be-
in early marriage, at least so he says.
good deal, particularly
some day he hopes to '
one is seen. He
report on Vermont col-
'l ,4,, r "
1 'X f
s lla ff l . . 1.
vt? J r ,L N' -gt ' f .,-ihfrfs 5-f-I " Y, f'
QM. 1. 1 ef - 1 ' X ' Q1 :fin l' , ', A
,ru rl t if X, ,J My t H1 K: I fill'
Nl, f N Y t it ' ,U-.. ff ' W Y W7
. . V ,- , A
f Sr , , 2 Q., we Q
., ..-..ssaaa.e:w..f-.- 1. . e -1- A, .
doing errands for Davis.
within 0.000,000,l of a per cent.
that he came near repeating it thi
' -:.'i-LL-:em--i-1-..:' -reaaela Lip. L- 1- .V -1 2 .
1Qa'cri5nn ilaammnnh iieffler
Montpelier l-ligh School.
Corporal lllg First Lieutenant KZ, 3l.
There is no doubt about this man. l-le's one
of the very best we have, and we're mighty
glad to have him around seven years instead
of four. We only hope he will desist from his
terrible feats of magic when he gets over into
the anatomical lab. It will be a precarious
place to stay around in, if he doesn't. They
say he spends most of his time studying black
arts, and the remainder over in the "labs,"
Never mind-his analyses check
QHTZUFZIIEZ iiznnarh .
K-Eg Mount l'lermon.
fllg College Band
a harsh voice raised to a high
microscope and look for Stub.
actor to Hll any role from end
or a handy man for anything
orty. l"le has long threatened
suit against the government because of the high
side walks. One of the worst rough-housers
in Converse l-lall. Future ambition-to become
a doctor. l-le was so fond of military science
pitch, get out a
If you want an
man to villain,
in fact, get Sh
- - v-
v l, --'- - --T -
lglll, . . . , 1
Q-'Lnfji " --Ji gf V v 1 mu- f -V - ti' - 1
,I p ie, ,. , 5. .L l ,V V-. , X. f
, A . - . ' ' '1- - 3- '- L 3 , --f-
'l'lf-i i fi ff ' " 1' "M e --is mini
t:'l'if': t so - " " it T 1"
Zlitlilliam Yiluunhatl Qltpninzn
"Bill" "Will" "Rat" "Cobalt"
quo: Spaulding High School.
Varsity Football fllg Class Football fl, Zl,
Captain l2lg Captain Varsity Second Foot-
ball l3l: Varsity Baseball ll, Zjg Class
Basketball CZ, 3l: Quartermaster Sergeant
l2l: College Band
"Study as little as you can,
Forget- all you can."
"Billie" cern'ly is a nice lil' teller. His in-
verted horseshoe doesn't keep him from making
friends. though it keeps him from most all other
earthly enjoyments. You can't find another such pessi-
mist in this whole boolc.
"l've got the rheumatiz, the rheumatiz, the rheumatiz
all over me."
laarnlh Sdlhett Qwaytnttb
T599 -Springfield flVlass.l High Schoolg Wil-
Key and Serpentg Class Football lll, Captain
Qllg Varsity Football Cllg Varsity Base-
ball ll, 2, Zvlg Class Basketball UD, Man-
ager f2lg Class Hockey QZDQ Cilee Club
ll, 2, 3lg College Quartet lllg Varsity
Track fl, 233 Student Council KZ, 3jg
Athletic Committee C335 Cynic fl, 2, 3l:
Chairman Sophomore l-lop Committee lzlg
Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Executive
Board l2jg Corporal QZDQ ARIEL Board.
When a man of Ugypn is urgently needed on a com-
mittee, or when the score is a tie in the last of the ninth,
or when some college evil needs to be uCRABBEDH earnest-
ly and effectively,-those are the three times when we -.V-3"f, 1- "
call on Mayforth. We should like to go on now, and X
write on his college spirit and loyalty at length, but the V focus of our attention is somewhere else. We are dream- : p ,
ing a dream of a pleasant little farm, with shady trees- V H l
but lluslill We aren't supposed to tell. 3 ll
Qc, , X A ami :-5 ,fe-p Tw ..- ,. , , A ,. ,I vt.
32 fr 4 f 1 X if t- fl .ieailll ffs -fa llil' A
5 gf, JI .1-,Q 1 - if
.g,QI, ,-"bf: g.'y:.,i' - ffr,-2'-' , '- 1,,a,q.,1pl'!jfl'i .22 5,5 I.-.',.3LT:Z,Ig,"'
f -a ....J.'.LfY17'l. I 1-:ms.I.44-:,:':'2l2-else -
6947 A1 HK-."1M'li 5.2Tfw-iff'-urx-4.rif1'75'f 'Lg '--Maggy-,,a jjj ,
Needham l-ligh School.
Class Track Cl, 25.
lohn probably attended the movies as much
as any one in our class last winter, but he was
"the man behind the gun" for lVlr. Whalen,
so he had an excuse. He is also a civilized
engineer and acts as chaperon for Marie and
Prof. Fulton when the surveying class go out
for a picnic on the back campus.
Zllllitliam ieattirk 9I9rSlBabnn
Westport, N. Y.
Westport High School.
W. P. lVlclVlahon comes from New York
State, or "Gods own country," as he expresses it,
"Bill would be a "shark," but his college edu-
cation won't allow him to study. I-lis favorite
pastime is dancing, but he likes still better to
attend weddings. l-le is popular before classes
among those who have been unable for any
reason to get the problems and before exams.
withsludents who are "shalcey." Bill is a
BILLY: noun PLAN
...i .l .J
, , Y
X '- . . '
. 4 . s il-R., .1
'ln' . i - f, . ,s
if .. mf i in .
K . . H . i i - a s t- 1.
lllffla 1 f " 'A . "W i Eg.
dlitlhcur Gflbaunceg Swann
-XZ: Xvilmington High School.
Fruit Judging Team C3J.
Always being mistaken for Maiden. Blush-
eth at the mention of any maiden's name.
"Verily he standeth afar off and loveth all the
fair damsels, yet he maketh not bold to ap-
proach-he shroucleth his secrets with silence."
Thus is he, sentimentally-but mentally Chaun-
cey soars high. He has writtten several vol-
umes on insects, and would specialize in Zool-
ogy if he could understand the higher scientxhc
Engli h which is wont to be propounded in those courses. 4 A
Very fond of music and cigars and some day he will be iygzlf mix
Professor Mann in a Female Seminary. V?"- Y A " . ' ' 'X
x7 "NE T f
imp- gr num -.
.... .. I .
Ralph CUZIJIIUZISSZ Swaps
Lyme, N. H.-
i "Le Sing"
AZ: Kimball Union Academy.
Treasurer Agricultural Club QZD, Vice-Presi-
dent f2lg Sergeant
This little gentleman always has one eye
on environment and the other on you, and
when he gets excited he talks like a ventrilo-
quist in despair. One of "Deke" Albro's
smoking satellites. Cwner of the world's
champion heavy-weight typewriter. Ralph has a
beautiful assortment of feminine "sisters" and
"cousins" but he won't confess to the real
thing yet-he likes cigars too well himself.
s 1311, I X H i
f 4 -I t , K .2 f
'SPY' I 1 r ifl r-J"1'? ri" 1 -1-" ':'7 mt ' ,fo nt 'I .' 4 ' '
lv' un l ...S wa .1 4 . 51 -, tv' ' 'ff F: 1' 4' f"f"C' "., ' 4, BY n
fgt'-Ujf :sk " 4 , Q '- ., .L .11 1-' -5 .1. .- I 1 w..:E'iiz:LJL-55-,+'Q:h..1. ,f1,,.' , an , -. , .
' ,, Q ' 521 ' gg" t ' '-tri' ,tJv...Q::g ,,,.-f-+"?H' "" X gg?
. If. 1 12 1 -V ' ,, la.. ffsgfgji, 'Li.'lj"'5f
-1 ' ' ' . ,. 271
Samuel iazrbam Stl3iII5
South Ryegate, Vt.
St. Johnsbury Academy.
Sergeant KZ, 355 Secretary Aero Club
Sammy is Vermont's first aviator. It is
rumored that he has already crossed Lake
Champlain in his biplane glider, but is too
modest to proclaim his "feet" to the world.
Sammy is also a motor cycle fiend and if he
ever gets his motor cycle and aeroplane to
start at the same time he will fly across the
Ralph Qtflnren Qtaincklzn
South Hero, Vt.
Maple Lawn Academy.
Corporal QZDQ Class Track fl, 2, 3Jg Varsity
Cross Country Q2, 3,5 Vice-President Chem-
istry Club ,
Bosco, the wild man. Seven days! Seven
days we waited for him in the jungle. We've
had 'im before the greatest scientists of the age
and they don't know what he is.
lost his brush and comb a month be-
fore he entered college and evidently doesn't
K intend to get his hair cut till he finds 'em. Out-
side of that he is a hard student, a hard worker in his
track activities and a good friend to the unfortunate in .QQ-,, -
Physics Lab. Despite everything else, however, he man- ' ' L
aged to make a record selling Kake Walk tickets. -ang
'K ' ,
v t V ,
-f ll' ' Qty' 'gl en r. 1. .+I
1. ,' , .1 - .. . ' .:" .,.,, -345-5,g,:,. gas-:'-. QT I t' -V, L.5sTi.fgi . fig
HE' Q ! tn A I 'l imi llttx il 43 ,QA ' "
I 2,1 fl xl 4 fl .ti ug -ll 12. I :jf njiw Esta 3 m ake., ig? 4-. vi
,IA V. X B, gh, r 1 li, ,A se-we ,Q will, r
,A .lsarll ,,A :v..m,, I- t .Iwi .I-11.5.1 - mZ5iN-,x,'-.:- V, ,hy-Q. , A ,.g, . - --Q-,5,gn-15. : .... 'Q ..--- "Q 1' ,
30 1 -exif'--f-Q. Asa- Y . ,z 1 '4--15365 -,K ., -is-R-km' 2 .-., , H L -1 I at N
'Sir'-iiiiE:fiE1E2'3:-,. BDU Ztlf 91? fllih le QD IQZUU Elm
New York Clfy
' '-'1" ,
M.. "Rod," uolzicn "Lover of the Bush"
EN. Trinity school.
,Q C,,, Key and Serpentg Class Track Manager Qllg
Class Cheer Leader fl, 2, 3jg Varsity
,-'.a Cheer Leader 439, Corporal mg Second
I ,..1.ix.:,., - 'iff '-"" Lieutenant QZD 5 First Lieutenant UQ :
,I ' "':' W Cynic Board fl, 2, 3,5 Glee Club UH:
. ' President St. Pauls Club UM Kings-
ley Prize Speaking KZM Class Banquet
Committee fllg Proc Night Committee fl,
215 College Play CZDQ Founder's Day Speak-
er f3jg Anim. Board.
Cui' Chesterfield from Woodstock entered "this grand :,,,, :flu
old place" with Maggie" intentions, but his dreams of new- 511
mown hay, gentle lowing bovines and waving fields of w lf , A
wheat were soon sadly shattered and he changed to the P-.I
co-ed department. He became famous with Doc. Ellis
when they blazed the trail for Teddy's third term. His li'
future we deign not to for-etell. l-le may be a second
Southern, a Beverage, or a corset salesman. 4. Y, 1
Ilpfo be misunderstood is to be great." "Cool, assist " "n1llvIwi nr u.'
9.I9iInn Spank Qnsgnnn
K-Eg Leland and Cray Seminary.
College Band fl, ZH.
"Park" hails from Townshend. A potato-
bug picker by trade. Expects to succeed Pro-
fessor Cummings soon as State Horticulturalist.
Aside from never wanting to sleep and having a
hair-cut three times a week he is a pretty good
fellow. l-las a green Jersey to sell which
they say he has worn every day but two since
he entered college. Back in the hills of Towns-
hend waits a fair dame to whom four years
in college seem a good while to wait. Ask "Park" about
her and helll tell you all yowu want to know.
.aa at '
'Mi' Q Y t ., ng t .
iii?-7: -y' :L Vt - l -tp .- '
.gn N I , , N, -, t - - , " , , i t n w , .. ::t 4, ,i
-' '1" A
Qmrcill imustin iiantuerg
Corporal fllg Second Lieutenant fzig First
Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant UD: College
Play Clip Wig and Busking Kingsley Prize
Speaking Cl, 253 Nominating Board Q2, 35:
Clinic Board fl, Zjg Debating Team Q35
The battalion assembled with all possible
dignity. The field was cleared for action. The
commandant with the major at his side stood
rigid before the coming storm. The men in
the ranks were motionless-at "Present Arms."
All was going smoothly when suddenly there came a
voice from out the mists, deep, melodious, horrible in its
awfulness: "Band, band, The Star Spangled Banana!" ,.
A quiver. a litter, one roar. and dress parade was over.
"Gloom" was never known to smile. No wonder, he has . ...
spent months working up the faculty section of this book.
sn. "' . -
1.2 . ' -
- i 241351
x gi - .
-.- 1- f- ,--..,i.. .-.-
U r. , , r ,
0 .M ,
ltiayinnnh Zllllarrcn iontnzrsi
KE: Goddard Seminary.
Varsity Trask Squad fljg Color Sergeant QD.
"Well, of all the poor mutts I ever saw, that
Prof. takes the plum duff. It's no use trying
to get a good mark here any more. This col-
lege has gone tol, etc." Thats the conversa-
tion overheard in "Herbs" room about twice a
year. However, his crabhiness doesn't prevent
him from being a loyal junior and as friendly
a midget as ever stunted his growth with nico-
tine. Has familiarized himself with all the
towns on the B. and l... Railroad. Thanks to parcel post, I i
dry goods can be sent quite cheap. Being a creature of Q:-J
impulses, he often gives vent to the most villainous puns,
and we warn innocent bystanders to beware. For further
information see the Original in the Chem. Lab. or at 42
Elmwood Avenue. O
Q H, LJ-li
ls tit' X- ,, ,i i , i-X .
'Z"I.'.' '.f ' ,, , 'ii , -" ,, - .
'V .:. .f-' ' ' fit ' . . V- W " ' 'A ' K 5' if "'f' - ..
-vl5ltl:.li - .i "-4.4, 'Z 'feirli A g..,:-..'-.LAI ',r'i1Qfi?iif
Ttibnnms ctliuamfnru Qlyitcbell, Qtr.
Transfer from Vvorcester Polytechnic Institute,
second year: Class Baseball: Captain Con-
verse l-lall Football Team QD: Color Ser-
They say he knows "Watts" what, but from
observation we think that isn't all he knows.
He hails originally from Southbridge, but has
left a trail of broken hearts throughout New
England. One of the men who upheld CU
the Student Council in their action regarding
the new dances. A typical fircsidc athlete.
C YCL ONE
ctlibartei ClEIIi5 990:52
:XTQg Springfield High School.
Corporal Cljg Quartermaster Sergeant QI:
Nominating Board Q15 Class Executive
My Clear Charlie: H
ls it necessary for me to again remind you
of the unutterable sorrow and disappointment
which your thoughtless vagaries and wild ex-
travagances are continually causing your fond
family? Tales of your maudlin revels are
on every lip. Hairbrained youth, forbearl
Ah, "Chick," to think that it should have come to this- '
you who hail from Springheld, the home of Gutterson and g
the largest shoddy shop in the world! Consider, my boy. his 5
consider! Away with the flesh pots of Egypt! Cease ' fy
robbing the cradle! 5
Your heart-broken uncle, la
ANONYMETUS. ,Q Q NX
. 5-' xc, .
.,, . 3 X, . ., V
H' Qi ' 'I l 1- df ' j-- 'ra M, 1 4... fl
s , .. .g- - J -' -Y A' 5- 1
M- I ' .. -1
- dn f D , I r . l t Mg,
gi ist' 4 w 1 K if-c -iz! . Mk, 7 aging ll K EZ, En:
"Wa 1... rft. . . Jw- 'fa ,... M' " "1 . ' ' ' ' 'ff'
-2 " it t ',, . ..1 -V Q., ef.. -T1 -- 'z":syEiT"-.V 'T' 5.1, , 'lfl"fl1.-.Zrgf ...T
Insta: Qlaarsb ietinhlz
Latin Entrance Prizeg Secretary l9I5 Debating
Club fljg Cynic Board KZ, 355 Secretary
U. V. lVl. Debating Association O59 Classi-
cal Club Executive Board: Varsity Debating
With a look like Socrates, a gait like Shake-
speare, a voice like Aristotle and a head like
we'd all enjoy having, this boy from the hill
has plodded along the road with the rest of us.
On one occasion in declamation he delivered a
fairly astounding address punctuated by gestures in which
"every little movement had a meaning all its own. A
debater of no small note and always ready to do anything l ' :jg
to put l9l5 to the front. Keep your eyes on him, he'll Q38
show you all something before he gets through. NK
Ctibanlzs Ganz 2But:banan
Saxtons River, Vt.
Manager Class Baseball C255 Sergeant CH:
First Lieutenant QM Captain
Sometime to be either the Commander-im
Chief of the U. S. army or Consulting Engi-
neer for the Bellows Falls and Saxtons River
Street Railway Co. A bit shy when it comes to
socializing, but perhaps there is a reason. just
at present it would almost seem that "Buch"
intends to make CPBK. Alas, it is too late.
Ach Himmell Dutch was too much for Charlie.
I ' 1,, Hu ng
. rn lun, frm
lei-ri n' L' .
was ' -'r""1" r ' ' 1 l
lltt X K - K ' A .L . ' - .
.-af, C... .1 r' 5 ' L ' ' . . ig, r . ' ,
'- ..:j 4-are -- A- , , ..'...-jryv. -xjgj ' .-
' ' . - i r l . 2
, 2 . , W .t t Qt ,A fr 1 f ttla -- 'iii t s
i' il ,as ' Q , ' q , 1 Y C ,. , ' - ,. .. LQ- V-I Egg- N
1' " Y -fi 13 ui. 1 ",'73i:tN haf' "" 4:-1-f',-NL,-:rrrL....Ai.S.'?:a.'5Y., 'ft-.il F1 3
Zllllilliulll Cllfhhlitl Hfmhy
"Orchestra Bill," "Will"
T593 Winthrop High School.
Clee Club fl, 21: First Sergeant l2lg Band
QZJQ Winner Reeves Medal KZHQ College
Orchestra: Colillion Club.
"Here they come,
Bill and his drum."
Well known as "Orchestra Bill." Jack of
all trades with musical instruments and good at
none. Makes a tremendous noise on the drums.
"Bill" loves the women. Has lost his heart
once or twice in every port. His summer "Winton Six"
girls are all the rage. Anything manipulated by the Fingers
Bill can perform on. To develop his sense of touch he left T?" :" . -
the "Aggie" course to take up the C. and E.. course. His
speed in typewriting is marvelous-Zll words per minute
fwhile talking to girls on the sidel. "Bill" is a charter
ancl life memher of "Archie's" math class.
'NGK LQ Zfg
"He could debate-
At any rate,
His talk could till up spaceg
Some folks say
I-le'd look quite gay
' If it wasn't for his face."
"PML Pstl-what cher get, Bill?"
Qlubn Beach Bantam
KEQ Vermont Academy.
Class Football QZDQ Corporal C255 Class Ban-
quet Committee QZDQ President l9l5 Debat-
ing Society f2jg Secretary U. V. M. Debat-
ing Association 13,5 Print Shop Committee
Here is one who enjoys taking his ease
Watch him head for the fireplace and Morris
chair as soon as he enters a room. As for
exams., Jack says, "I should bibblef' He is
the prince of bluffers and all his marks hit the
high spots. Although Jael-:'s hair is sandy, he is the most
good-natured of cusses and as popular a fellow as there THE TRAUL
is in the "Dorm," Jack is also secretary of the St. Paul's ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.-.
club, and thinks it is the greatest organization in college. 45 pugnsucn :vim ann
:N A LITTLE I
' if '
.H , clkrh I . .
, .,, 1 X 4
, ., - AG --- 4- .4 -- -is ' , , Q
A . "" ' L:"" i
f N I t , I Y
, I A , xy y , H I yt it v .1
My ,X I U My + A, 'wi sw- str if ff
I ' i li A 1 1 - :viii-'ri + "dk " 7' " - -'i
191.375 7 ' . .,,, g . ig ,L-.q
'I' "f as 'Ui' ' 'I ' , ' '
La Crosse, Wis.
AI: La Crosse High School.
"Fish" from Wisconsin came to us after
years of wandering in all walks of life. ls a
chemist by day and a tango artist by night.
When he isn't "crabbing," he is smoking some-
body's tobacco. He thinks Wisconsin was the
original thirteen colonies. "Fish" has a great
athletic record, having been connected with
the Pacific Telephone Co. baseball team, and
also was a basketball star, but old age and high
cost of living have crippled him.
Mwst A 'I
I I II I Il I I" I
glnbn Slaatsbal Shrub
Willsboro, N. Y.
Willsboro High School.
"-I-a-w-n" has established a reputation by
keeping his mouth shut, not because he desired
to be thought wise, but because talking is work.
A real lazy youth, prone to worry over lessons.
John has been to "Boston" Hurrah for the
"Boston," Clarence. We all hope he may walce
up in time to graduate fand he willl. "Nate"
has asked lawn to come to class if possible
before june, and we think he will.
, Wiigvc ' -
I 1 X
'2"' 1 1 - X 1 ' lt s 2
. , . t .
S, Q X . y - ry t 1:1 I it wi , H1 :L lk! M avi
l lid I frff I ,tw '-44" "'? M ' ' -tm'
0' 'I 'L .1 1 N C sm.. -. ' 'I , . ,
man. He had rather be w
cult." Got "A" in his "movie" course, too,-some stu-
dent!-no elective course either. But "Smithie" was
right on hand when it came to class baseball-"Capt.
Smith." It is possible that a little breeze would blow him
over into Varsity.
fix" . f
Yzscnurtb Qtlnsspb Bbelnnn
Fair Haven, Vt.
A23 Fair Haven High School.
Secretary Agricultural Club C215 College Play
Cl, 2, 315 Wig and Buskin.
"Ken" is a pretty body, Winsome in all his
waysg watch closely and see him blush as we
mention it. Also an "Aggie," well may he
blush. Really agriculture and domestic science
go hand in hand. A thorough student though
addicted to strong QP, language. Talks too
muchf?J, especially in Psychology and at class
banquets. His success is assured as a family
dressed than be President.
ttinsrnz Bertram Smith
Pike, N. H.
Alg Orleans High and Cushing Academy.
9NEg Class Baseball ll, Zj, Captain C255
Corporal, Sergeant f2jg Lieutenant UM
Kalce Walk Committee f3Dg Ye Crabbe
Board f2, 315 Musical Club fzlg Class
Basketball f3jg Cotillion Club.
"Ros" has had more naffaires de coeur" than
. all the other men in Vermont put together. A
somewhat noted crab, but harmlessg shows Rem7
sen up every little. while in chemistry, "and
some of those calculations are really very diffi-
. 11 ru I- 1 H .. ., ..,, :,,.,,.- A 1 g
.4 - A ti: "' ' " ' , '- :rf'f1:4-...--,fN.,.,.i rw ff:-1 2' t
A :Q -1.
. sl- Que 4tm.4a.'x - ' ,ad1-was-1mfr'-,w:1f'r.s,-"1 -f.s5i:::4.4f :.,..a. 'ati
sislff. X- . .. , X. I , .., X g
tgfitgg, -- x Q 1.5 A' 53. i n VJ-4 . w w' , L rag-'15, ty, 2, f-.
i2"'5av 'H - he l' is iiillitl f if- llfli
Zlg l 5 tw, 1 W we 'f W he-'N' "'t ' ' ' f "Witter
li' l 31
Ztillillaizh EEUU? Smith
E93 Rutland I-ligh School.
Key and Serpentg Manager Basketball Ol:
College Play CZJQ Vice-President Cotillion
Club C215 Nominating Board.
"Dogon it, 'BiIl,' you're a hi of a man
to write a grind for. We just nach'ly can't
think of anything mean to say 'bout you."
Thats the honest to goodness truth, too. "Bill"
hasn'! an enemy in college and his friends are
legion. Jolly, generous, and hard-working
"Bill"g his only faults are an overgrown con-
science and modesty. We expect that when he goes to
Heaven he won't have the nerve to ask St. Peter to let
him in lout will just blush and say he reckons he'd ought 6
to go below. -f Nga'
Ralph laahzlnck Snulisi
A23 Everett fMass.l High School.
9NEg Secretary Inter-fraternity Council.
"A little knowledge is a dangerous thing."
For l..aw's sake, teach him something then.
Even take a chance, and let him go on asso-
ciating with "Charlie" Kern. It goes without
saying that such a pretty boy should he popular
with the ladies though.
p. s5Z .kjf
rffft'-fbi iw M 'N -"vfiimi A
l . V .. tw-,. " Q
ffl! 'f 1 . -I .' ,V
11,3 A 11 i n T 1 l Q . 3
'S' 5, , ' ' tl' - -sw. X f wi I ::. .l f ,
' 4 ' , 1 ' :J hump... A l
'-IJ, . ., , ,tif '-,El-, -6 N I
if -' - ' -i.. - ,. .4 . 1 n f'-2-s. - .:- -vfr'-:ef 'fans .-J.-. mr -
Cuiecil Qttbut Spencer:
Wilmington High School.
Class Track QZQQ ARIEL Photographer.
The Cynic, Feb. 27, l924.
"Word has recently reached this office that
Cecil A. Spencer, class of l9l5, has been
elected to the editorship of American Photog-
raphy. Mr. Spencer is now recognized as one
of the foremost authorities on interior views
in the country, and his work 'Thibetan Scenes,'
is attracting international attention. He is at
present preparing a book on "Unknown mysteries of the
Everglades." Mr. Spencer will be remembered as the best
ARIEL photographer Vermont has ever had. Upward of -
l50 of hi views may be see 'n th l9l5 b " ' Z5
s n 1 e num er
crtiarltnn Barber Stetson, Qtr.
lt1'g Burlington High School.
Chairman Proc Night Committeeg College Play
C253 Wig and Busking Assistant Manager
Wig and Buskin C359 ARIEL Boarclg Ye
Crablle Board ffl, 3j.
"Good gracious-God bless muh." l-lere,
gentle reader, is the original "Stet." Long,
lank and lean, this six-foot shadow oozes about
the campus distinguishing himself in every phase
of college activity. His college career has been
one of peculiar breadth, and his latest book on
"Institutions of Learning I have Attended" is
particularly illuminating. If you could only see the T. R.
glasses he wears! They practically obliterate his calm ,XCDACX-X
and serene countenance. He once sang a song before an '
audience, the words of which he held most skillfullyf?J ,fn-,
concealed in his hat.
Missl? ah, chahmecl, I'm shuh,"
t, i I We
...,..... 1..- H im-..-?. .
lx: K 1 ' tif ' I f i t l Ni! ' I
, tr s t .. ' ' A , ' . 4 .
V 52 N N x " I E ' ll if 1 Q A
-i f 'Q 'if f 'Q
. as , W 1, Q QM. ,....,,,,,i , .
145' J fs wma ii'sma-3 -f .. . " 1'
.,,- N '
66125122 Ellha Sturgif
KE: Bellows Free Academy. -
Key and Serpentg Assistant Manager Football
Ol, Manager C313 Corporal 12,3 Sergeant
QZJQ Lieutenant Q59 Kingsley Prize Speak-
ing fllg Proc Night Committee QZQQ Class
Executive Committee f2jg ARIEL Board.
Calm, cool, good-natured, this likable "cuss"
has gone about the campus with a good word
here and a sweet smile there ffor our loved
onesl, planning things for football and, on the
side, for law. A future senator fno kidclingl.
ever smokes. Has endowed Commons Hall to posterity-
Although the son of an eminent divine you'd never know . Poi.'T'Csg'-Aw
it when on certain occasions he starts a "prayer meeting." '
QEt1critt keith 51118522
'I'i9g Spaulding High School.
"Swase" is very particular the way his name
is pronounced. It isn't "Swawsey," but just
plain, ordinary, everyday "Swasey," as Prof.
Merrill can testify. This future chemist came
to Vermont from the town of Waterbury. He
is an inveterate smoker and resembles a factory
smoke stack. Rumor has it that "Swase" num-
bered among the elite at the Yiddisher Ball.
Anyhow we know him to be quite a socializer,
but in a quiet way.
lu u n
CW HI4 N2
. 1 ,
Y, xl . -fm..-1: -gy-swung W V
- ' V X - QL- 752.1 -21
QW, 1 . t
gf? l y on pt h H unt
halls of this here institution. Stic
" 'Is ' i .,,-fav... ,... , ,...-- ac 1:,..-.,:,,.-
. -Lg . "-sw: - " "".. -' '... -J.
Gtlbaunrep ligulhert Swett
Soulhbridge High School.
Varsity Baseball HJ: Class Baseball fzl:
Clee Club tl, 2, 31: College Quartet
"What's de matter wid yese guys?
Fl-row de ball, laid, Trcw de ball,
Shoot de pill, quick. Shoot de pill."
Here we have the original Chauncey, the
greatest b-ll tosser in all Essex. Bluller of
a very high tenor. "Many a time and oft"
have we paused enthralled by the caroling of
your bird-lilce notes echoing through the sacred
lc to the pitch pipe and
let the uregular guys" shine as diamond stars.
2 E W 3 G
Etlan Zliuacnman Qttaylnc
Mooers, N. Y.
Mooers High School.
Class Football C213 Varsity Second Football
CZ, 315 Sergeant Hospital Corps C2jg Nom-
inating Board Q., 3lg Vice-President l9l5
Well, Homer, "old chappief' how's the ethi-
cal status of the universal concept? Already
Cupid has lighted the sacred fire and all other
females of the species are tabooed. Entered
with straight notions, ministerial aspirations and
a literary taste, but now he expects to be one of
devours the latest ad-
the naughty medics -and eagerly ,
ventures of Diamond Dick and Nick Carter. We trust
that knowledge of Greek architecture will aid him in building up the ui and hair. N 10
E 2 whoa ,ul
"ll 'V . V- -w liffiif- .,55Ti? ':.-1F'ffr?"i: 'Z' ' 17:51 .L.,.- .,..,
Q is C1 "N A 'fff'f"7f i f f i 6 5
it if . . if ' A in "ii" - if
. S: f, .. 1 i ii L l "tug: iii s tahl, , I3
lv .- is 5 1 52" t' "
l M lm Q is 't Q
Gibarlef 911356 ntyne Waylon
Proctor, Vt. '
ENQ Proctor High School.
GNEQ Class Football f21g Varsity Second f21g
M. Taylor, recently discovered synonym for
livelincss, vivacity and playful alertness. But
what of it? "Still waters run deep," and
there's always the consolation that the "wise
are silent." Mac usually keeps his opinions-
if he has any-to himself.
Boston has as many attractions as the more
studious atmosphere of Burlington. 'Ware of the man
whose attentions are divided.
Qleromz jfranris fitlznnizn
Pittsford High School.
Class Baseball fl, 219 Class Track fl, 213
Varsity Cross Country tl, 21: Class Treas-
urer f2, 315 Executive Committee Catholic
Club 12, 31g Commons Club Board 131.
Probably not excelled as a tripper of the
light fantastic. It makes no difference when or
where, a little music and something to dance
with, and he's there. He has successfully
handled the funds of our class for two years.
Very quiet, never makes much noise.
, . I' . .-.
is ffl- -. as
--1! V W.,
. lx 5
. ,V tfrt .,
X11 fy t N I 1 1 f ,. V., up l -N -insight l 5-fem.. A. , 'A
' .ty " Q' ' - 'fi' 'V Q',3 "H "' A' ,,, v L,frt
j '.t'.,FI th t tl ',Li.j,. fjL1:-iid: -H ll .g lint
J "' I
lflglvlontpelier High Schoolg Class Football
CZJQ Varsity UM Class Baseball f2jg Class
We now dwell on the name of Louis Tomasi,
otherwise known as "l..ouie." Our Louie is a
pocket edition of the Great Samson. All indi-
cations pointed toward a successful career in
football for this midget son of ltaly, but father
Tomasi fthrough Doc Sionel put an end to
all of son Tomasi's strenuous endeavors to be
an athlete. The father would rather have his
son a "soldier" and send him to the raging front, than
have him playing in such a barbarous game. You did
nobly, Louie, while in the fray, and we admire your game-
ness and pluck.
Jap Ylarkin Zlllpbam
Soulhbridge High Schoolg Worcester Tech.
Class Baseball C235 Second Team
Jay is from Worcester, Mass, and is very
partial to bells, especially nlsabellesu Qwith
apologies to Ye Cralvbel. He aimed at Ver-
mont in the winter and liked "it" so well, he is
thinking seriously of buying a home in our
His coat of arms reveals him at his favorite
pastime-but not exerting himself over it. Oh
no, of course not.
1 i , c tte i i .i he
I K ..,. ,A'- I,
If Q . I V N1 xl r -, V.-Q .. l Stir- ,. ' ,fi
. 'tw' , . ox . . -' ,V A-ez-.fe-1 ,A i, - .jr -A: 1, x -- '- 'ff' i -- 1: 5-,
. M . z V! g y-. .ti Q h 1 , I xl, tr - Vp- - , Ei arf-q. Y jg, yu--5:
it t , L! A54 1,4 -, I W v sul?
l I1 if 1' ' J K" .
, 1,'i,tf13l,j ' , f-, ,.., - -1 f,:1:',Lii' -.'f':..""'542?7:i1L' 'IQ-. ,. ' if,:91i?f5i.Q'1lf1Ze:.
5' ILC i I-
Ztlllallacz 19. wznahlz
Bennington High School.
Who is this beautiful and dashing specimen
of male pulchritude? Why, it is Mr. Venable,
lo be sure. Do not crowd, ladies. He loves
you all, but beware of his fickle nature, for with
him it is always off with the old love and on
with the new. "Ven" is a good lad, but he
ought not to talk so much. If he would only
stop trying to be a Usassietyn leader and tend
to his number worlc more, he might be quite a
student. But what is the use? uVen" will have
his little fling.
In I srl!-:
Sdttbuz: jmtbanizl Z1Z1iiIIi5
ENQ Pittsford High School.
Class Football Cllg Class Baseball fl, Zli
Second Football Team Qt lg Cpnic tl, 2, 3,5
Kake Walk Committee 131.
Behold. one and all. Here it is, "Aht.
"Wherever two or three are gathered together,
there am I in their midst," with something,
mostly nothing, to say. Honest, gentle readers.
there never was anything like "Ahh" He had
much rather he on probation than on the list of
regulars and sees to it that probation is written
after his name. He entertains fond memories of Agricul-
ture. lt's rather hard to foretell any future forl him, but 7Q3f
since we are compelled to say something-He wil succeed
Miss Terrill as "Legal Admireru of women. "Pretty -1-l
peppi, this mornin'." If he comes up to shake hands with
you just turn away and say. "Give it to somebody who is : O
A V ..,.. ...,-s-
J Q1 - iff'
V' .t i I
J 'e "-'- ' -'ff.::2'...'.
., aff' , , ' 1, i . ,
.-1.-1 1 H, e q , tl .
9,16 , 1, V , X V 4 Q 1 4 ,K , 1: lm In
it k ' I f, ,J "Nw 1',,, A1 N .. . . A P,
t' i A,-t -' . - -- '-- F- ' '.'.. 1. ,.n F . Vi- ...W-.' '-4--,H-..e ,J-.rf ' 1
ll! pb 1-i' XX 1 Q a 'sn-su as t L -
foster Qtllzment whitney
Franklin High School.
Color Sergeant C213 Organist f2, 355 Clee
Club CZ, 315 Band Gly Sergeant
Present armsl Salute! Here we have
another transfer-but not merely for baggage.
'Foster Clement" tired of Norwich and is now
a tin soldier in Captain Reeves army. He
collects cheap jewelry for a hobby, makes an
awful noise on the big organ every day about
chapel time, and isn't allowed to hang around
Prof. Burrows' lab. We've said our worst.
i9nIIiz lliirbarh puma
St. Albans, Vt.
St. Albans High School.
Vollie is sure the early bird of our class.
He never has been known to start for first hour
later than 6:55 a. m. Vollie is also an inventor.
l-le came within molecular dimensions of mak-
ing a perpetual motion machine, but friction and
Prof. Robinsons slide rule stopped him just in
time to save his reputation.
un Y 1 L
'MMI 7 , ,g X , . .1 l
,-4' -T. -1 . r H X 5 ' 1. A .. Qin, I V , M '
fqr'EfiEf,, Me' ,gf ,, 13, ,fy fs. .3212 1 sift ,
-M if 1 L. it ' f Lael.- MIA? " E :ii
f t""r fi Hp m " - A if
' if' ' '- 3.1 , ' .-if2.Qf--'., -' :1:.i!'- - '
Bztniria GEIIE1 5211121113
,QK Ferrisburg, Vt.
-' f1Lf1.l'F" .. . . ..
, N -1 Bermcra
X 4 Q ,V Vergennes High School.
j - ' V. Cast of May Fete UD 9 Cast of Field Day CZD g
' .mf2pQ,:-f l"l Masquerade Committee UD: Y. W. C. A.
in ' lll Missionary Committee
Fairy from Ferrisburg. Good-natured, gooey
gullible consumer of peanuts, pickles, pressed
apples and prunes. She has noble ambitions to
impart serious scribbly script Ctranslated by her
Remington, to non-plussed, awe-stricken, un-
Picture:-Floating island at sunset, on veran-
da of bungalow in tree tops, among electric palm leaf fans,
a streak of xanthine hair, typing off a treatise on "The k f '
Why of Domesiic Science" in heathenish hieroglyphics. M N ' rf wr
,X Ar 1,
a x, at
L , 1
is 'mf V
Iirzne Qlleta Barrett
KA9g Burlington High School.
Nominating Board Cllg Executive Committee
French Club f2Jg Executive Board G. A. A.
f2lg Vice-President G. A. A. UD: May
Fete Cllg Class Secretary f3lg Sophomore
"Run, run, Orlando, carve ,on every tree
The fair, the chaste, the unexpressive She."
"Her voice was gentle, soft and low, an -ex-
cellent thing in woman." Even a low voice,
i f ez
with the aid of a sunny smile and quiet imperiousness, can
quell the tumult bf a junior class meeting.
fqt,5"7jl . , , , "' fy' .as ,,.1. .M , ' T Q 3 My 1 Q t... ,, i , ff
X fliffv .N x" ' ' , t 4 gn' C' -f - 'l, 'l"'w' ' la 'iv 4 15: if
1- ,- .. . Y . v - 4 r ' -,. . it , .. ua, --:
, .g. V .- i .tn--H' ',,1.v+f',,Te ., 'f-an TJ ., 'f iii." IT. .Sq -,,,,..a.. t.m
N wU5'i.,3Q.- 'J' 7 "1""'5-.rl '- in ' .,-23-Qzflfikf. fZfiQ-gifl'Q"4
.s - . . E, ...My J.. Ng , Af... VIJMJ,
baby blue expression and the qu
linish the grind with the aid of yo
ilaagel ltiutb ibntzn
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Burlington High School.
Girls Glee Club fllg May Fete fllg Foot-
ball Hop Committee Qljg Endymion CZDQ U
V. M. Choir C2, 3l.
Chanting Cherub chanting chapel carols. She
left Colchester cottage cheese for medicated
food. CEd. N. B.-Co easy on the alliteration.
Hers is a famous collection of shrines
for athletic idols. Don't you recognize l-lazel's
estion mark inher voice?
ilnuisa bquixfw 53DnugIa5
Essex Junction, Vt.
I-IB'I'g Essex Junction High School.
Vice-President Home Economics Club lfljg
Nominating Board of Junior Organization.
Now there was a maiden sent out from Essex
junction to the U. V. M., whose name was
Louisag and Louisa was both comely and good,
and wasl pleasing in the sight of faculty and
And there dwelt also in that land a i
T i -i. Gentle and patient reader,
ur own imagination.
I :flier I7
w ail E E ' t
:':-15.54 ' L --J: g Q
., ,li .- i '5E2"",'5m"'-A A- A, qf- , -A
,, . -- -1 , is, '. "N : 1 1" ' .5-:5-.. as 2
sixty' K x 4 X i' SJ N k X 4 3 i is r s
" ' ' , . 4 , .... .rv . -11. , 1-I -23? 6' . . ,
li' fr .-1.41 N, -i 5 . - f 713.-' gli il?.g, , 1. ' WQ .QQ5. zi
1 4 K yi 'sv I ik, -,mrtgfq -'-- ...J-'.:.f-s:.e.z:r ..,,,.., r- , -. 1 ygwulll
li l gl 1 5 g , 3 W
f e , I HN
f ' "4SM.j uni-1 'K Uflllif-:QS-'. 'fi' inf"
- .-.Lf f
Qlmy Ebucntbp jfauiat
Enosburg Falls, Vt.
A553 Enosllurg Falls High School.
Don't you know "Dot'f? Well, I guess you
weren't around college our Freshman year then.
That pretty, peculiar expression in her face and
dark eyes has broken more manly hearts than
have Lucille and Nlarie combined. ln any case,
she's certainly a credit to the land of White's
tonic, "Larry" Gardner and Kendall's Spavin
1' ii H
'HJ fl! if
inn Gflla jfullingtnn
KA9g Johnson High School.
Secretary of Y. W. C. A.
"And still they gazed and still their wonder grew,
That one small pen could write out all she knew."
l-ler thoughts are all on the "A" plane. Every-
thing that is worth doing Lou does well. ln
the regulated "pigeon holes" on the shelf of
"Dura Mater" in the vault of her cranium, she
has a store of knowledge to interpret Creek,
Psychological Phenomena, the underlying prin-
ciples of Home Economics- Yea, even the
rhythmic expression of the highland fling.
ww' . ., , I
f I ' . " -H1 w -
' . 1-. ii if. .. -iw. tts..
jx ufr -l- AL
Q t se 1? 1... .sl -I N 1?
. -n 'i ls -
is Paul's sister. Edith and our
pillars of Y. M. and Y. W.
Li'- 1?-'Fcs1'?. l.. 'T ,ffg
Qtihitb lmhefra dtiatesi
llliqtg St. johnsbury Academy.
julia Spear Prize Reading fljg Class Executive
Board QZJ: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet QZ, 3lq
Y. W. C. A. Vice-President l3jg Girls'
Student Council OJ: Kansas City Delegate
of Y. W. C. A.
Once or twice she has been heard to speak
above a whisper. Three times in one week
she was seen smiling. Once she failed to make
an "A" and there was no weeping nor gnash-
ing of teeth-all of which goes to show she
Editor-in-Chief are the
- 1 -'YZ
.fs-,, ., J'-,-,sw ,.
4.35: 'qt-r f, -
'. - - ' 54.11
.., ., . ,-
. ' ?'i??',s4' 'BH-'f
- - '.51y'fs, ,mans
G5Iahp25 Swarizttz d5Iza5nn
Edmunds High School.
Cynic Board Q2, 353 Vice-President French
Club Gly Chairman Executive Committee
Iunior Organization C3lg Executive Com-
mittee G. A. A. UD: Manager Class Athlet-
ics KZQQ Endymion QZJQ May Fete flj:
Football Hop Committee Cl, ZH.
Big, fat, jolly chief of police Gleason. She
isn't had to look at, is she? Gladys is very
independent and yet has lots of friends, among
the boys. Her many good qualities are mixed
together in such a way that few really appreciate them.
She is noted for her ingenious habit of raising rough-house
in the library and ladies' room,
the inmates and matron as well.
where she is a terror to
Our Juno of the Viridi-
K I t
-- Q.,-.,. . ,, -
" ,f ., 1:3-' 1' Q' ' L
, "" :W f s Q-f'.' -24 '-.V '- 1 1 .:'-'-
- ,. ., iw- 'r V 1' . , 11
, f 1- 1- 'Z 'A - . -1 F55
9- -21 'P , ' .-'-sw-esif'-.,.....:.v f J 1'1" 'mi'
X521 1 1 r e l
I v ' I 1 f , , -I Q l ty ', .3
. i X f t . Q -1 fr i t i .M
-- i 5 U- "H . l fl -if . 'ff'-51 .:.n.,.: iii4ifF:zs1"+"1'-- ,-U5
, f Quill- .
Ziha Sway lenlhzn
Marlboro l-ligh School.
Endymion f2lg Manager 1915 Valley Ball
Team UD, ARIEL Board.
Ida is the little aide fto the Vermont Educa-
tional Investigation CommissionH?l in answer-
ing the question, "Should Vermont support
three colleges. She has already eliminated Mid-
dlebury and it remains to be seen whether or
not she will desert Vermont, and armed with
N. U. insignia obey the Reveille call to Nor-
wich. Love will Find a way.
1-B 4 X
fllma Eringman ilanltnn
Vice-President Howard l-lall Clubg Musical
Committee Y. W. C. A., Endymion.
"Hi diddle, diddle,
She plays the fiddle."
Alma has what is l-:nown as a smiling
temperament woman in a tapestry of silence.
. Fill these
blanks with happy thoughts for Alma and you
have the required number of words for an
-1 Mo Pui
, . . v V 5 f i 2
fn a -I
5, i -ly.: we
'fc ' Vol
rw?" " ' " 'f W z
WM' y , i l , J'
1--ti,-V, ' sl ' if 5 'I ., 'L 1'-I. , . jr
l'1'l'f . 1 1 - " ' ' "ii -ff " A 4 2" f ,'.
dtftbel 2BicRfutb Jackson
K-log Woodstock High School.
Class Secretary Qll.
"Drink laugh-and-grow-fat tonic." Ethel
radiates a joyful, cheery atmosphere like unto
the picture on the hearthg rosy apples and
chestnuts before the blaze of crackling logs,
while the winter rageth without. We make al-
' - ,- -1 .- lowance for an occasional baby lisp and her
:WL .pd preference for tall, thin men, because of the
soft golden lights in her brown eyes.
New York City
K-495 Rowland Hall.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Leader of Y. W. C. A.
Dramatics fl, 3lg Class Vice-President QD:
Sophomore Hop Committee QZJQ Cynic
Boardf2, 351 Executive Committee Cercle
Francais 12, 3l3 Executive Committee Gly
"Whene'er you do dance, I wish you a wave
o' the sea that you might ever do nothing but
that." "Bunny" came riding in on a salty breeze
from Salt Lake City, which may account for
her mermaid propensities. She has been known to plait
her lresses on very short notice, for instance during class
and between dances. She is the young lady who distin-
guished her self in her Sophomore year by singing at
Prize Reading and carrying off the first prize. If a traclc
man fails just call on "Bunny," she is always in training. szmmuf
Watch the campus three minutes after bell time.
n r - .Fl - gf: Iv iz .QQEIR P M ,h
V- 13. I Q- t ' ., , .. ' ith' , 'if f' Iv . A. gf
l X ., fr I x., , - . . ii iss . I n 32. 11
ig Nfiliilll.-5' ' u N ',,,'.s 7.,.1 'vsghfzfxzss-' " f' " ,.-,,1,-uh-lille?
.1. f .. in wi: g . gg 59 Wg
social experiences and always
leagzl bupbwnia Kimball
Enosburg Falls, Vt.
liig Enosburg High School.
Vice-President H E.
ay Fele flj, Endymion QZJ' Choi Q2
cies Club gl, 33. r
At last we have found th
e reason for the ill-
ness of a prominent member of our class. The
reas ' HK' "
on is immy, We suggest that a course
in domestic nursing would be beneficial and a
good addition to her present college course. We
trust l-lazel's "Home Economics" will be of
use to her in the future She h h cl
. as a varied
declares the lastio be the best ever.
X ' -Q f
Cl5Iany5 louise iiaturzncr
UB'l'g Bellows Free Academy.
Endymion Q21 3 Vice-President Junior Girls' Or-
ganization Ol: College Choir
ln Vermont is made the world's best maple
sugar. Theres no doubt about th t. A cl h
a n te
town of Fletcher holds the record for produc-
ing the best maple sugar in Vermont. Ther-els
no doubt about that. So no wonder this girl is
sweet. And there's no doubt about that.
ome conomics Club Q15
M - '
llfi , ig'
X fa 'X '
M t l
it f, A N X5 3 i ami? l gi I f 'Z
V if . v 2 ' 1 'Pk H ' f- ::. - ' es
I if t n l. " ' .Q wall' 4' "ff llll' -' 5? aim
-nfl I QL " N' X ue. . M N va,
'55, -Q :L ' 1 ' ' -.-.-,,'.-.' .:'f'.. . '-I VLA M .,,,,,- .. . '
warp Qtugusta iiahelle
-X355 St. lVlary's Academy.
Julia Spear Prize Reading fl, Zig Second
Prize lllg Sophomore Hop Committee fzjg
Cynic Board 131.
Mary Lavelle-To look at her passive coun-
tenance one would not think than she was of
such dynamic nature. Behold our budding
PIT 1' ON fan
. TIM HDLAR9
Stowe High School.
, "Hazel of the Hare and Hounds"
Our l9l5 "Diana of the Chase!" Our "Field
Day" heroine! Hazel is not only crowned
with the laurel of the race through the woods.
but the clear blue gaze from under penciled
eyebrows saith she hath Won scholarship.
fpassed hy the Board of Censorshipj
XF-riihw X ,X N f f xi X' I I i l as,
,V ky N. N .L ,gg , L .. , 5 .3.1. M 1 t Ii i wiimzg . W ,H ut N t 4
P' .4221 ,-3 ' as -K up NX , i -at ,I . jim 1 ,. ' , i Q. guil t . Ev. I
s 4 p
'--1-" 1 .','
Q Swartz Qtngzla 919c9I9a13nn
Burlington, Vt. i
."" 5 A A . "MW"
IIBTQ Burlington High School.
X 1 Cynic Board fl, 2, 3lg May Pete fljg Treas-
urer of Girls' Athletic Association QZ, 3,3
.,q, 'nfl Endymion QZHQ Flitterary Fligest Cllg Mas-
N , querade Committee QZQQ Executive Commit-
. tee Girls' Athletic Association CZHL Foot-
' . N ball Hop Committee C2jg Junior Girls Ath-
letic Manager Ol: Class Executive Board
1353 Nominating Board CZ, 35: ARIEL
gg ,, Board.
"Varium et mutabile semper femina."
From classical to civil engineering is a big step for maid-
en's dainty tread but not for her collosal brain. On all her n u-219
surveys her patron saintx leads on with sword and transit. il f-1? ,,--: , ,,
Who knoweth not her laugh is not worthy of tying the fr..
latchets of the ARIEL Board's sandals. "Desire coupled
with abilityf' High chief interpreter of the subtle humor 4 gif
of "Grincls." l A vi
"See I John 4.
ililla Qtlarnlpn Slanntgnlnzny
5555 Waterbury High School.
Chairman Practical Service Committee Y. W.
C. A. 1255 Chairman Employment Commit-
tee Y. W. C. A. C359 Treasurer Young
Women's Athletic Association Ujg Treasurer
Steadfast Club of Y. W. C. A.g Endymion
Lilla, an ex-Latin student. "ls it not so,
Prof. Ogle?" With thy sunny bright smile
departed from among these learned halls the
birds would surely go and the robins cease to
sing. Lilla is occupied generally as chairman of a "food" -
committee. None of the "Aggies" have passed away so
we will say, "Oh lucky man thrice blessedg she blesses
him that ate and ate and ate." One of the substantial
members of our glorious class is putting it mildly,
"Now we're away v
For Botany Bay."
. ..l l..
' ,YSL-!.1i 4 Q- V- '31,-V ' :
"Yes! Yes!! How exciting!
.A f as x
' best Y
o fc X
fs N Me, X
e 'B t
I' -'vs " 3
1 ' N t
F e f ,Y 1 3 '
K 1' gm :Wim ,
, ..., Q Wy C. , .. ,
, ' "R 4 34 z '
, N A -. N s , I
f , ' s ",.-:i - -.- -. .
f N ','
'tl' f . x q 'Jil l t f t 'h
X S, fl N I X lf t L ,fi It ti I . , :il N 'A
l ' Q I i A ' ! 'l' Q if '
. nd. , . .. . I-e . . , ,. .
Sd' 'V 'L . 1 "iii r A A-Q--rl.-vQi.aF-3' !isfif?IT:f5:f!." "1f.fIf..' .
Clfirafn 2Bingbam 312 utting
H395 Amherst High School.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C335 Endymion fljg
Delegate to Kansas City UD.
A creature of surprises. Where from? Spell
it! L-i-t-i-t-z. Where the pretzels grow on
Penn's woods. Effervescent good will! "Miss
Nutling, you have been chosen delegate to repre-
sent the Vermont Y. W. and Y. lV!. C. A.
at the Kansas City Convention. Kindly be a
circus and raise two hundred dollars for trav-
We shall have a deah A -.
,. fy M 1.
Qlpactba Qlnne QD'JI2zil
St. Mary's Academy.
Executive Committee French Club QZDQ Sopho-
more Hop Committee C255 Endymion C213
May Fete ill: Ca. A. A. Committee
Martha reminds us of the heroine in "Die
Lorelei," "Sie kammt ihr goldenes Hear."
She is calm and unruf'!'led as a rippling broolc in
summer and never cloudy like an April morn.
lV!artha's is the place to go when one is hungry.
She fills up the famished with sandwiches, and
everything that's sweet.
,, . , F"4'1f
: S W "px ii- - 1
f 171 T" ""- 'T'5""l-K-"'-'W 'U ""
. 4, ,I J: xl Q- H fp. fl , M 1 -Q Z
A. 1? '- A A " fi-Us if :.. ,
, - ,. jul. ' YA E. .2
..'w' f A ' A l M i La
4 . ii ,
if X X ' rQ.11f .i 2 mit t
5 , u Q ,U I 5 ,,,, .:c..-f-- s 1 hji
,-' Willa i ntein, V V . F: Q-151-.4.fEs'.w:.'1 , '. -M f . 4.15 Q..-3., ,y1-- ,. . 1 ,- 1
an if ,.: 1 J., , A ...dag ' ,-47:7 .A f' . , .i.., ,5,.,44ng3.g. . .'::-1.-.4,:.., .,. iq'
back and tal-ie up her studies in
13, Li- :Ei-53.1, sr, ' -.-.,..,.m-Va.:
lucy 252112 19i21t22
AAA: Hinesburg High School.
Y. W. C. AJ Girls' Athletic Association: Class-
ical Clubg French Clubg German Clubg En-
dymion f2lg Junior Organization Executive
Lucy Belle's greatest talent is flourishing a
fcruleg it may be because she has already been
a school marm, but far be it from us to say.
Unfortunately illness has caused Lucy to dis-
continue her college course for the present, but
we sincerely hope to see her back next fall.
LT fjffv- ofa,-.f
Essex Junction, Vt.
KA9g Burlington High School.
Chairman Football Hop Committee CZ,
"YVe miss her merry laughter,
Which goes up and clown the
l cannot tell you which it's
Like: a rooster or a whale."
Marjorie, though she has given up her college
course, has not as yet given uo her interest in
college activities. She left us last year for the
greater opportunities of inspiring Essex with new
ideas. We hope that she will be able to come
Home Economics avain
laugh has been very much missed about the campus this
"As the twig is
So is the reea'
next year. The musical ability which she showed in oher ',,,r.:"'f"Z3ga-Eg5,T1':4"
. . H. . - A ,- ,
.ie Tzrwfi' Z - ---ti
bent. 'Jr U
inclined." Q64 .7
,XY-'E H .I ,i f W., .ivy N .X . F ,L
'QU r I I r . .1 .QQ ,-":', - ' V ' ," 'DJJ I " "1 -5 L ' 3 ,V if
Y 3 5 t I 1 Y vp r 5' QJLI A n it 11 A i s
I , ,
,y t .J 1-KS
"AL-iife' .sf " ' . ' :' ui . , i-1.g.-a.....i. .2-v-4 Lili' i..."lT
liliiltl QIBHLIU SQJHLIIUHIQ
North Bangor, N. Y.
Burlington High School.
"Airy Fairy Lillian,
Flitting, Fairy Lillian."
Busy little Lillian scanning the dusty tomes
of the Apse. Her season ticket, Grecian nose
and Latin eye, give her access not only to all
reserved shelves but also to the "A" columns
in the professors' little green books. Of course,
rumors of class doings couldnit take her away
from her alcove, but once a year she lets the
Seniors promenade in her favorite haunts.
1961521 Burp Spinnep
iiig Marlboro High School. l
Prize Speaking fl, Zjg May Fele Qljg En-
dymion f2jg Classical Club QZ, 3,3 Nomi-
nating Board f3Jg Executive Board of Junior
Girls' Organization UIQ AR1EL Board.
Definition of "Spin" is one who dances so
lightly, moves so quickly that much energy is
evolved. nSpin" is a dear little, sweet little
miss, fond of manly pursuits but, "if you should
touch her she'll do you no harm." Before she
became accustomed to the subtle ways of college
life, her simple wishes were satisfied by the calm and -
solid things of life but now - - the polished manners of
the city find more favor in her eyes. r msc
is i '
.. 'rf '.""' ' "
N. 51. '-- ,
Jfflf-'f' ' i "ff '
az- .3 , A U . .. G.. V ..---
' 1' 1 1 .1 N
V X 1 . 1, 311: t t -
'rf 1 it K s .,.' ,,. ..C?zy::a. t L.'-..-., ': ., , .
.1-'z '-new-V' 19: --.ft +, L - f'
, A' , ,,.., .,, g ff
'c c H -.
xi if J . iq l it 4-
1 aa . E . Qt , .t . y mgt, 2. .. Q.. fl
tra . .. .W M . - ...
. , A ,H r ,. ,
here get too devilishly exciting,
calm your self.l
Qlnna Santana Ztillarh
KA93 Walnut l-lill School.
Julia Spear Prize Reading CZDQ Sophomore Hop
Committeeg Nominating Board tl, Zj.
"Come, pensive nun, devout and pure,
Sober, steadfast and demuref'
A little Quaker damsel-a symphony in
hrown. She can exclaim in French, German,
Latin and Italian, and even in English-O!
IN. B.-Say, if any of these grinds along
pause for a moment and
Beulah Qllmira ZlZLIatt5
HB'I7g Vlfaterhury High School.
Vice-President Ill: Nominating Board QZJQ
Executive Board of Junior Society
Take a tiny tip from Tommy and with this
common sense in a level head mix a little spice
of life. Add a molecule of pepper and a
speck of opposition. At this critical point be
sure not lo stir. And now we are wondering
what the "chaunces" are for Chauncey.
vat' 2 i
, ax ' t
t , K -. .
x., . r , ,,
I V li v,-,Ji 1- .,
' .r '.., 5 . 'N 3 t .. N. i , -4
f f r . t alll , 'L 4 .
i . X x if I l u -L Ll ::. .. .516
., ff , ,. W ' . Ut.. w..--F ,
-Q... 1 Xi L 1-.::,a:.-.1s..s1n,' Z3
9D3ni1eI jaanry watts
H393 Waterbury High School.
Prize Reading ll, 215 Endymion C273 Vice-
"Her deep blue eyes smile constantly."
Rumor has it that Mabel is very efficient in
private secretaryship. She entered our ranks
with great prominence and has been in the lime-
light ever since, and we predict a brilliant future
for this fair-haired damsel. Mabel has for
several years managed the receiving end of our
baseball team with very creditable results.
Crochetin is her one delight W6'?"'!E,Q'E'f'r'1fTf
' , -, --gi
You Find her at it day and night:
It matters not whene er you look,
You awais find her with that hook." T135-jjiffjggv
iurillc Ttllbnimmnn white
AAAQ Rutland and. Burlington High Schools.
C. A. AJ Y. W. C. AJ May Fete fllg
Cilee Club Cl, 31g Class Secretary fzlg
Secretary of French Club CZ, 355 Football
Hop Committee CZHQ Enclymion CZJ.
Did you ever hear about l.ucille's eight bids
to the junior Prom? She is good-natured,
energetic, with an omnipresent giggle for any
"Haste thee, nymph, and bring with thee
,lest and youthful jollityf'
L A . 'R wig'
xl' 1 xi ' I-1 l l
lf- ml J ' I g y I.
1 f' Q wt N. I , 5-9 . . " ls
tt- f, . , t ' it ig. i fi H f tier . iii i-
, u .t it. I f-H '
ln 1 ' I ' , s- ig 'A"
cttinunun BDnugIa5 Qttkinsnn
Derby Junction, N. B.
'ltXg Harkins Academy.
Book and Skull.
"At" comes from an obscure corner of the
world known as Derby Jet., this no doubt being
responsible for his wild and uncontrollable char-
acter. He has a failing for cards and asks for
nothing better than a little game on the quiet
in the smoking room. When he feels like it he
occasionally goes to class and succeeds in con-
vincing the instructors that he sometimes studies.
We have hopes for a better future.
X itaarnlu 91ugu5tu5 2Bzn5nn
"" " NX Alexandria Bay, N. Y.
4 : l 'PXQ Alexandria Bay High School.
il i "Bennie" is rather talkative but has a good
i, 1' i deal of trouble in telling you what he is talking
' about. I-le is not inclined to be reckless but
takes the full course at the Majestic. However,
ref' he is one of those quiet fellows who will bear
0 watching and perhaps something startling may be
discovered. He and Atkinson are seen together
4 very often-sufhcient!
l - . ., . . 1
. . 1
.. x it - sa. . - V . 1.
-, .. . -. .. Nt .,..u. 14- -1 - f --
- "1"-f '1 1 -V 7' .1 '. 'if' " ' rr
I f' I
1, 11 s ft' I R 5
Zyl 1 J ' slr' tt 1 7 'l ,ri .1 J . T,-5
Ev? Qui J "7 f W- , "' fm
t sig , - , , 1 33, I -2 W W ?
,S tl. 1 . 1 f . , ,..,-4.1.s-- fs- .-,gsf-13 ,.
at 152- fe F -'QEEQELX7 ' '-'TJJZTTF-5' '-1
isbn 3111521117 2BnIann
Holy Cross College.
President Catholic Club. A
The most distinguishing characteristic about
john is his size. He is one of the fattest men in
the world, weighing three hundred pounds and
still gaining at the time of going to press. He
was built for an alclerman and after his brief stay
here he will either go into politics or obtain a
position with some good, reliable Side Show.
He has a future before him, too.
Zlillillinm Etwnffett 25rn115un
Littleton, N. H.
'l'Xg Littleton High School.
Boolc and Skull.
Bill came over from some hitherto undiscovered
portion of New Hampshire and brought with him
a new dialect which may be used to advantage in
anatomy recitalions. He doesn't like the idea
of coming to class when the "prof." is going to
cut, so Bill has developed a special faculty of
hncling out when these rare but happy events are
likely to happen. There is room for improve-
ment along this line, however.
' , ' ' , .,
Exist' .XM x V 1 ' f V .t A lb - . , A
1,m4,,,, Ji- I X 1 .1 ' It - g-,lr .Q-1, ,tv : y y , .
tif' 1, , , ' . -ll 'es-'11 gf , A M -- 'hlll1",,, "1 'r ,. . V 5.1 fi
E sit?-1-1' Iv .,-L . .I 'Nj '. l,i,Alfd ,.i .ll f esglgiv wt ig
Q-if-lmfi i -' '-rxigalre f - gg. .4L.fs. 5' 'Qnq fv..E:?1ifjf-5 -5-if,fgQ5ff:3f"ii.
oring to cultivate a crop of
gamw walter 2Buncz
North Adams, Massachusetts
'PXQ Drury High School.
Boolc and Slcull: Student Council 013 ARIEL
"Jimmie" hrst saw the light of day in a small
hamlet among the Berkshire Hills. At an early
age he became a horse trainer and during the
summer months can be found at any of the Grand
Circuit meetings- He spends his spare time read-
ing the works of john Da Costa and other light
fiction writers. Also wastes considerable lime
crabbing with Porky Flynn. "Chaplain of the
E My A95
Q gill 2:
ctEhtnin Qllga cttiamerun
Littleton, N. H.
.. . .,
AXPQ Proctor High Schoolg U. V. M. Academic
Book and Slcull.
Here is another heavy weight. There is an old
tradition about "Bennie" concerning two collars
and the laundry which hardly bears out his
smooth and unruflled appearance. Because of
his distinguished carriage and gait he has been
mistaken for the Mayor on numerous occasions.
It was rumored at one time that he was endeav-
on his upper lip. Micro-
scopic examination disprovecl the rumor.
rn-ff'ff' 'ref' . 1 H ,. ,,,. .. V X S.: . ig
iljgli an fe if ', . 'V -' sg tllgi' 1
F. b - 5. ...f YLVV Mi I M- 1 -Yviiib-iiig4'5',,'-i
' ' 1-, A ., we -fig: X, ' f1,1':.- 'Jfi-3 " j
asf.. ..,, 14" " "' -
'i r i ii
' . 'iififfti
A 2 as 5 1.
Q ff, Q
7 QQ? ff.-TQ' 'ft
K xr' :S
, . as
Q -5 1 , , ,,j,lQ,,g1.r
'i Qsgfli '-gafff
. wg.:-fi C.. ,
.., L , ., s,
Nl I M Yi' '
Giiznrgce ilebilip Qliatr
New Haven, Conn.
AKK CYalejg New Haven High School.
9NEg Associate Editor Ye Cralvbe Gig College
lt's Georgie this and Georgie that,
And Georgie run alongg
But it's Georgie who is welcome
Vvhen the fellows want a song.
Georgie's reputation as an entertainer is based
on his initial appearance in the Kake Walk
and his howling success in the College Vaude-
ville. His supply of jokes and humorous stories
have made him famous while "something witty from the
pen of George P. Carr" appears in Ye Crabbe at every Domus LDDHEYATI
issue. Poet Laureate of the Looney Tribe.
Yi Rru z
jflffnffifk Kap aaftft
AMQ Troy High School.
"Nick" is one of our benedicts-none but
the brave deserve the fair. Because of his
ability as a detective he has been hired on
numerous occasions to solve the intricate prob-
lems of the Ake Society. He likes to go out
with the boys and enjoy a good time like the
I 3 ' ' I . l f 2
B X 4 f w t - : lf! ' -.gm itunes .1 w him , as g
1 A I L ',. ' 1 " 1. lm?
' - ' ..-1. Ti
'-.. 5 ' Tx - .4 ' 'T
' i l M
A t as .t e ,
Zlltlm. Qtnnrzhm Robertson dtlhapiri
West Springfield, Mass.
-XMQ Vvest Springfield High School.
Book and Slcullg QNEQ Class Football CD5
Second CZHL Glee Club
"Bill" is very much interested in pathology
and has formulated a new theory concerning
round cell infltration which is distinctly origi-
nal. Bccause of his beautiful and smiling
countenance the fair sex are unable to resist
his charms. Bill is also somewhat of a foot-
ball player, having distinguished himself in the
inter-class game. l-le joined us in our Sopho-
more year being a little "late" in getting here.
WILL ARRIYE 3 110
Qtibartzs jtrancis jflzming
West Rutland, Vt.
fI'Xg Rutland High School.
Executive Board of Catholic Club.
A well-developed infant weighing two hun-
dred and fifty pounds. Appearance much per-
turbed. Eats six meals a day, complains of
pains in the epigastrium, admits living in West
Rutland, normal in all other respects-Diag-
nosis? Charley is Chaplain of the Alce Society
and acts as organist at their meetings.
e h' . , .
. V, , 1 . - 1: '
y "A" f "" 5: - 7,2 '
waz. X - X I , i
' N' A W QI - I il . ,g so ..,i'f 5-. " If A . 7'
ft . i ' s - an M isle ! it
Z ,aw ..LwJlwf'1-we - My
J 'H ' -an 'ff M. X34 '52 '
-ff 1-1-621 . f 33161 "'
,7- -' ' ,A
3fQlEf35liEiZEij?2EfE5, '33-:f . 'E:1',:2?-1'-i:
ties?-2:s2E3L121if22i Q- If-'f"'ffE5:'E5'I'::l
, in f.,.-
ra. .. --
wr- -,- 1.1:--1, .1?:A,.,1z, f..'fQ,,2Q.1
Cfhtuarh Qlntbnny jflynn
Buffalojg Lafayette High School. '
9NEg Varsity Football CZ, 31, Captain-elect
OM Baseball Second
A pioneer coming from the wild and woolly
prairie lands of Manitoba. His ability as
leader obtained for him his commission as
"General" the night the "Army of 'l5" disci-
plined the misled members of the 'l6 class. He
is best known by his prominence on the foot-
ball lield, where he put in two years of hard
work. "Porky" is blessed with an even dis-
position, being always Crabby. Grand Chief of the "Looney
1 M 5
,,. rw-. :r
m""U'f:1 9, m
if T 522
- E Ei I
U R W
in i .
i,1i,ms. 11, '.'4 ,- ,
-SLA , i y 2 .tg l gn . l 1,- ,A -
Q 1' J " -, ' M t A' 5 ',- ig 5 ,ml :lm I 'in "t 35 5. A'
U' ' ' ' I A Y 'I 1' 'gli .I l 115'--.tl it gf-I 'MEMH' t gm
I :g an ' 1 L J u -llwl
-H l '-1. 3 iff- "
field. Loyal member of th
.,.-A Q .. we ., . .7347
d5zurge fllfntnfirh young
Allg Skowhegan High School
QNEQ Book and Skull.
"By Garry," fellows, I forget, let me see
now, did you say this? Ahem-yes, indeed.
just the same, George is some little woodman
and guide, and the girls just love him to death.
George likes to change trunks too. For further
information you will have to see George him-
self. l-le knows all about it.
Giienngz Sthztmz dEn55elin
AM: St. Charles College.
Glee Club CZDQ College Band
George is a great lover of animals and has
spent some of his spare time studying the
haunts and habitats of the domestic pets of our
fair city. His efforts were very fruitful and
much appreciated, for the knowledge imparted
to the student body through him cannot be
underestimated. l-le toots a horn in the College
Band and thereby contributes his share toward
those agonizing concerts given on Centennial
e Ake Society.
mm X X l
W 4 i I rj lf , N4 , -
A f . ' 5 I jlls L 5
l if ' 3 l N . tliliilliv 1 'l 2"l'Q'l af' l' W EIMJ. M' .lan
isis ' t r s j ,, i
'nl " "'g
' .i ,.x ' - ,
laugh laenrp ltaantaban
AKK, St. Laurent College.
Treasurer Catholic Club, Class I-loclcey f2, 3l.
The man with the scared hair-cut. The organ-
izer of the now famous Ake Society, and who, as
General Ake, has piloted it through three peril-
ous years with unerring judgment. ln addition
to this he is the discoverer of the malignant ake
bacillus, aerobic, Gram negative, motile organ-
ism producing gas. l-le is always ready for
an argument and generally agrees with himself.
Qtntbuc cttiustah laeiningzr
ill, Burlington High School.
College Band fl, 2, 3l.
A native of Burlington, a fact which we will
not hold against him. He is given credit for
being a great thinker in as much as he has
so little to say. During the summer months he
tours through the country with a German hand,
keeping an eye open for a favorable location
after he receives his NLD.
- V 'N-. 2 .. Ag
Ii' . ., i if 'i ill' i i-ffl" ' . 1-'S
Q .1- ig,, 1- 4- .- -1:.-:.5 W, , A7 pr: lm
f l X
i ' X Sit- W - wilt- fi r- . rf
Stanley Qtuart JIugaII5
Lee Center, Vt.
WX: Rome Free Academy.
College Band CH.
The man who missed his vocation. Why he
look up Medicine instead of Agriculture we
have been unable to ascertain. Through his
modified tortoise shell glasses he looks with awe
upon the brilliant uniform of the U. V. M.
Cadet-Aye! Ayel Sir! During his stay at
Lee Center he burned the above mentioned tor-
toise shells while attempting to blow out the
gas. "Stuart" is also a true blue Alec.
Qlttbur QDuhni5 9I13eyet5
AKKg Crosby High School.
Book and Skullg ARIEL Board UD.
Better lcnown as "Chief" He came to us
from Waterbury, Conn, in all his innocence and
youth. l-le is fat, fair and takes great pride
in his struggling moustache. His mad escapades
of the past and wielding of the red paint brush
labout town, had better be left unsaid. For
"Art" has taken unto himself a wife, which
accounts for his lack of attention in the class
rooms and persistency in declaring "cheese is
,'-'f,.9.g11. 5,1517 : ff 1
HI E g 2- If
.xx -ff 1
f "ef-i'i s .ffttf' ' ' -' - " 5 fi:12eEi' 1 of
f X 1
'tgirl' . A - tl ,. , , f , B, - a:'..y. 1. .1-QV L vw.-G 5 ,icy 4 5 -. lt ,, A , .h J 1 ,
w.:.1.1,9. . My . F. Q Q 1 I I V X ,4 A! c wily, .Lv vm U . wah' ,:.-- , A ig 125
ii! r A K V, Q 1 ' J ,JP , Q .. I, -4,-mural:-if.--vL:Ell., -Ls, - , El . .
fic! ' W qi . Wg 1
4' Y 4 1 '- M 13. F W 4'5" ... t -0,4 -4, , IS- ,H lyfgm
Ubnmag Qtllzn Hlyccnintmick
AKKQ Troy Conference Academy.
Book and Skull.
Recently has formed a great attachment for
Rutland and vicinity. Maybe it is due to his
love of railroading. Did you kncw that he did,
at one time in his short life, drive spikes for the
Rutland! Since then Mac's health has been
bad from eating six green grapes.
31:15. Qwcinzrmutt, Els.
Schenectady, N. Y.
AKKQ Union College.
Hails from Schenectady, N. Y. Always a
wilful child. Can give the very best reasons for
taking yearly vacations. Nervous breakdown,
was it not, Jimmy? His friends call him, Mc-
Dammit. We hesitate to say what the others call
him. Never mind, Jimmy. we love you just
the same. ls Myrtle your favorite blossom?
, V F
tl fl ' T f ., f ' ,,
n'f, -Y -- 1 ' N .:. , ,.--'I . .5 -tr! V, .
I ,, tg. ,- . Ha, - , i
W? , ,arf i . . fx' fi 2' fl Wig 3--' EEE 11 V
, U 4 ,, - --Q45 ,I Lg.- .--5' '?-"ff: --,ffm . W inn?
'. lj A. GT- " ' -. .V ,V 1 Vi' b ' -5' -T ' ...- j.w-ft., -fjuls "' 'F
3' ,Ui 33:77 i' .:. -- ' i EJ'5n-IN H ie 1- rt' ' QZQ.:-,Lu .f.f.:i-4L.,..f1.'1i5LTfi?:I " '-.2lQf'.,"T .3
Zlillilliam lanlynke jI2iIe5
'PXQ Montpelier Seminary.
Book and Skull.
Bill is a globe trolter and general athlete
ClVlexicanj.4 Bill lost his hair early in life, so
we understand, but he has the cutest new growth
coming in! He is using the .'Wright method"
and is specializing in "Odontoid" processes.
Bill "thinks" it breaks off when a man is hung.
'PXQ St. Albans High School.
"Baldy," class typist and assistant to Dr.
Shea in Dog-breeding. Always sleepy, never
knows when college closes, has a trained horse
and a would-be automobile. Grubstaker to most
of the Junior class, smokes exclusive cigarettes
and very fond of marks. Also some little trav-
eller. I-le knows linotypes-Glen does.
y V , . .--V -f------ - --Q6 ---f - - -V75 in --- s -- --7----1-1 -
522.5 , 'V 'iff' fi...... .. 'lit .' ffiv tigif.. f- .
' 2 if
-ll 'l " ' lf ' ill' .. A -' '- TN? 'lj-iii- '..S::'-"1'i':2-1-if "A 15,-Wm' AA" ' ff'?T'T?f51w'-4 1:-1111 9 S 913 '30
Zlllltixr Jmcbarn Plante
Mooers Forks, N. Y.
LI,-XQ Holy Ghost Academy.
Did you ever hear it before? The Ulric.
we mean. Comes from Mooers Forks. Where
is that? Nobody seems to know. Mutt is
some there as a card sharp. His specialty is
stopping hemorrhages. Ask Whitney, the Mu-
sician. Plante is also there on the home pitcher
stuff, and how to live on two per-and a pack-
age of 'Lucky Strike."
jfnstzc laulmzf il9Iatt
AMg Swanton High School.
Book and Skull: 9NE.
Laugh and the world laughs with you, etc.
One of those reliable men that profs. de-
pend on-likewise, the fellows. Lives in
Swanton, Vt. Quite a hunter and the girls-
sh!-say, he is some there on the Boston.
Spends his summers in camp studying nature-
the human kind, you know. "Indeed,"
gi,,'.':,j:-Lg fgaiiglf' 'fg
N v X f ' l
sl f f' ly in . ' , i 1, 1 l 'lit t 2
l lin A f 1 ily ?" at 't lr' ll" "' fi?
'U I q 3 Xu Q 1- 'msn-va f . XS: Mi. ...L ,,,
Qlnscph ctlfhtuarh ltiapuggi
Ithaca, N. Y.
.'tKKg lthaca High Schoolg Cornell University.
Kalce Walk Committee UIQ 9NE.
It would take hours to tell about this man-
notice we say man. Cupid seems to be his
favorite name, and he shows a decided fond-
ness for Birds. Look at him. He comes from
Ithaca! He is a person loaded with college
love, poker chips and malred milk, Look at
those "eyes," girls, baby blue and very devilish.
Newark, N. Y.
'PXg Barringer High School.
Our best natural crab. Past Grand President,
Chief Presiding Elder, and talented leader of
the Bone Head Club. He comes from New-
ark, N. J., and is proud of it. He owns the
dearest little pocket mirror. If you see him ask
him to sound "do-ugh." Chas. is also man-
ager for "Scan" and travels around with him
considerably. He expects to settle in Vermont
,,,,. , , ,vo ,,-A, -.,..i......,.,.-....M-
,mf f . ., 'Y . X. A t -1 1 . . ,. v , P.
1 sf' ' s-ad.. 7 -N ' Z .' T" ff"'7 -JJ: S5513 .- Y-'
ff -V p y .4 -L , , .f t, K, in., f-.. . -t ,231 ,-7 . 5 7 -Q ha, V - ,
qi' ' 1 ' 9? M 1 X " Tx fi, ' ' ' 7 l 1 0
K W' ' ' U I lf is 55162
l fl'--Lg , ' .13-,4Q.v.'g:-'l., J
rl-my ft - '4'f r N "2
U - f"-. 1
, . .. : f-" e ,,, 'g1w3,
llinllin iDuanz Zlillnrhen
AMQ Rutland High School: Syracuse University.
Book and Skull.
Our nRolly" and owner of Chem. lalJ. Dis-
penser of drugs and one time assistant to Dr.
Hays. He says earbolic acid burns if it isn't
applied with discretion. He knows "Worden-
Rutlandn one and inseparable. Rolly came
very near being a real minister. Missed his call-
ing-'-lvecame a motorman pro-tem, and sure is
going to he a real lVl.D.
Simms lfizginaln Shirley, 91.25.
New York City
New York Preparatoryg Transfer from Colum-
bia College. ,
One of our shining lights. Amos came to
us from Columbia, Medical Department, and
has created quite a furor. He thoroughly be-
lieves in Christian Science, New Thought, Spir-
itualism, Social Surveys, No-license and Sur-
gery. Amos has the dearest little hedge that
requires much skill and careful nursing to coax
its growth. It has been doing nicely in this
climate though, and much is expected of it.
X ' J ' '
I, ,fav , c..,. 1
V- " -4 A 1 'r
, 1 tl .4 I 1' :-'p- .J 9 . .... he ' l ll l" '-1" ' If
K Jr-,!,i,:, s+ 4,-L gg, . LQ.. ,' - Y' I Tlililllhf
,k 1,, hf::,q, i . .5 1 5 In - .-,L.,,1,
W n l 1
l rg X 1 i 'I W it I , ' iw. Iwi. N LM Zx ,.,
I lil w ' ' ' , , .
Zlillultzn lrgall Sissnn
Essex Junction, Vt.
AMQ Kimball Union Academy.
From Essex junction, Vt. Son of a minister,
doesn't look it, does he? Well, he is. Sells
bird seed for cuckoo clocks and aids Worden
over the hard places. Suffers fmentallyj from
every disease lcnown lo medicine, always wears
a hat. Has been engaged to fifteen girls and is
a past master of anatomy, especially Bony
laaruln Glfrnegt Small
AMQ Freedom Academy.
Deak, poor old Noss, says that the only word
he can elucidate comfortably is azar-azar. We
imagine that he gets it from Maine. He was
head-maid to Dr. 1-'s hoss, but now he's a
married man, and say, notice the hedge. He
is a great chemist and socializer. One of the
Siamese twins and a crack pitcher.
lg- '-3:22 :-3 3,.-S.Q,,.....,:1-' ' .T
X .4 I " .
iliifl ' Q1 i'g7 " Y' r. ,.y'1'- - . fiflifi , 5: l if .'
U , , ,A Q ,:- , ., 'L -'Q . -4- t . .. ' was - .24
ll' j - .,1 .. , if .- ,tm M, ir!-im., this Z ., 'iii
1 i Q xx 5 , ,. W- ,:L. ",- H L ,as ' . W" S ' E
iw, if ink, 1 xv' 'Jim 1 ,--1 I ' - lt!
wi g 4 gi ' Q... sv 'Agere W.- ' es '
Qtbzsten lewis Smart
AMg Danforth High School.
A hibernator from Maine. Yet he has learned
to dance and wears a red tie-sometimes. "Chet"
is some little laugher and lives up to his name.
l-le is a real "Village" tear-about and frequents
all the "dens"f?j of Burlington. A regular
rough neck, Chester is. Have you seen those
new tan shoes?
ctlfhtoarh Splbestzr Smith, 311:.
Port Henry, N. Y.
AKK5 Lyals Champlain Academy, N. Y.
"Stubby," the original joke-maker and exploit-
er of epigostics. l-le wears high heels and a derby
to look tall, but the only big thing about him
is his ambition. He is trying to figure out why
he never gets a chance at Surgery. Our only
advance salesman. 'Knows several short cuts to
Tupper Lake-aslc "Stubby." xg
gl1f, -t Ki-I I 4 X., X X 'rf . r, ,iw . lx .I iv , A
- vi , . , ,-..., 41' , '- f l 'g'..'t ,,l! r , L
, -, - 'gp ,- ' r ,1':f4T'-- " , . .34 -
lfj'i1i l3f" ,, -" 'Y
-f lf" 1 4' ra 1 E' M.. . L . E1
' 'Raef ':....gs..i. ziiliifi 5
ilevny Ebilmncz Supa
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
AM: Myndesse Academy.
Notice the Dilmore, he claims he is not to
blame: we are inclined to doubt it. Says his
fond parents in Seneca Fall thrust it on him.
The other Siamese twin and general mechanic.
He works night and day slinging hash and play-
ing cards. During his spare moments, he prac-
tices on Duval. Yes, those corduroy trousers are
lsenry Gfugznz St. Elntnine
KPXQ Burlington High School.
Gene stands in strong with Mgr. of "the
Strong"-not. For many months associated with
"Dorm" drinks, and feed artist to the boys of
the city. Also a very heavy smoker and some
Tango Artist. Likes the "chickens" and can
raise quite some heard. Gene isn't sure whether
he likeslmedicine or not. A W
id' qi 1 1 ,1 1 i f 3 3 . , .
. 'PW' '- . if ' , 3- . .. 1' , -.N LF -mg E N 3,5 f , L5
i if. if X X ef ' ni It ' Li mf Ea" . thi i s
t S is In , tg, ,, .....,,M .. 5 mm
l il X, ' r W
4. :P V ' -5. s..
1213 . ' -
. ' Tj
Y' ,. " .. !' Iiiiht
,V l . if
s 'EP we as
. abit? X. 6
Q igtzo , ESQ
ga., Xa N X N
4.1 5 Q2 Q
3 ei! t
- . . "? 5ssss?v.
Q 2 ,Z ' .
Qt ir . - fs-
2 ... X
E N3 ivx f
N W . :I sv
ss Rs at ,t '
e X NN
x t W
Ng X X '3'
, , .,
A- - Q Q 't1:f . :W " ' . -
-,, .... .MQW - .. ,- . -..r.:.'- '
1 -A -. ., rw. .,:....:' f il
f ' ' fs.-.:se.:.:.f. r,
dm- ""'-wwew-.zuinrra 1 a at 1g,.... 1,x
gwilfbflfl jlzfallfig Sullivan
Winthrop, N. Y.
'PXQ Potsdam State Normal School.
Affectionately dubbed "Dago Mike." He is
one of those men who just naturally dislike to
move. When he speaks, though, the words are
gems of thought. Mike made the Bone I-lead
Club last year and unless he keeps up his voice
culture, is liable to be asked to resign. His
high, high E. is R--n.
m f arm'
Rochester, N. Y.
'PXQ Sherwood Collegeg Montreal College.
Oh you, jean! Jean's only trouble seems to
be his inability to connect is and was and might
have been. So you came from Rochester, N. H.
Well! Well! Now, I never would have believed
that Jean has also been way up in Nevada, He
and Boucher, 'l4, are going into business after
they get through here-window demonstrating in
peanuts and gum machines.
lt2 ?Q f"'X 'M' " Wi. A . W A
' -.i ,, - ,f 1 y - -e ' qt '-p g i .
t flu. . ., - shaft- i
t l i -4'-Bill. 1 , 1
9 ' "l,22'2 l , 121-of ... . 2. '71, ..1F.'f:!,ZLi'.::1,- ,f1r:13'Efi 1
.Qel-'2i..-""i?' if" ' .. i aL,'..4., i :"27'1'm7' T5" lT7i", 7"Z-EZEQIQT
Springfield High School
"Toppy." Sam thinks the walks here are pretty poor.
"You can bet you my life, if ever l get to he Mayor
Burke in Burlington. we will Hx the wall-is and not roll
clown the snow in the streets. Now in Brooklyn, N. Y.,"
emi. Here interrupted by MCD-fentering in a burst
of enthusiasml, "l-lello, Toppy, old kid. l-low's the bean,
Toppy?" "That feller is already too fresh for himself."
iron QEn1iIr Ebuiml
Burr and Burton Seminary.
"Duvic" is our eminent specialist in physiology and a -',,.-Kgs
some day, no doubt he will bring forth numerous new pt
theories concerning his favorite subject. There are dire l
rumors circulating as to Duvie's conduct outside of school ea hours, the truth of which has not as yet been determined,
although several suspicious articles of mail have been !!'.'
received by him.
SiI9n1:1:i5 Samuzl winek
Hartford Public High School.
"Chief." Hail to the Chief! One of the best-looking
men in the class. His modesty has been our loss! This
modern Adonis absolutely refused to pose for the camera.
Well, we've "ground" most everybody. I-lain't you
'bout sick of it. l.et's turn over and look at the pretty
r im a . i fu ff- ii ' - We as tit ' "
4 3 ' 'A' . -- vL1V:"','.-Em:-1 -r L r rf ' " . .1-11"13':.:. ':g:- .- .- -V-Qz,....-5' 'I ,iff
E 4 ' . '. Y, ,.,4 v,Q.gfL,:1fL 1QiT." fl1a:zqziw,:s,g-,vrfmez '-:- 1' ru BZ HW1-f
' " 'ii i -. M
Nw.. ,,.,. , ,.... awww
V ' V ' . . ..f..-.1 , . Kikgiv ', . .v "'v"'c3'5' -'
W-a11E' :" '- - V V ' - A 1- 'Ffa ff' 2"5"' -"aff :ii i
' " -if, 5 fr 'yi-:f i '1ta1xf3,g,i'J"n' h ' 1
A, .W " Iii-35 2'5,::t'gg'sal7g?Z-E?. cw'-47 27151 ,, -- j -.--2 Iwi
.M k r p 5- "3.5J,,,,, . -F' 1, ., -fi"
, -4- ag, -4 My ' V ' A-ff. Hg
1,53 ' ul .,-ixrllv-. SY! - 'L N " ' -fl LZ"-:Ee'flf4ff,f
' ' ' 1- as .W ' -1'-AMW , . . . Q,
The Class of 1915 possesses a Constitution, formally Written and
adopted. May there be perfect gravity at the reception of this state-
Class meetings, marked by very fair order and a reasonable ad-
herence to parliamentary rules, are held once in a while. A nominating
board Cwith the appended ofhcersj, an executive committee, and a re-
markable corps d'esprii complete the organization.
Leon W. Dean . . . President
Mabel N. Watts . Vice-President
Irene Barrett Secretary
Jerome F. Tennien . . i Treasurer
Henry C. Fisk . Hockey Manager
Willard H. Smith . . Basketball Manager
" X - fr'-A V '
Ulla' -s , X ' -'ln' 3
r'f5Y'.'? ' a A- 1" rl' N' J ' ' r At" 'V'-' '
.- gb , , , my g ,N my -- . i .. ,,f - . . X .,
, if , 1
lil- FU. N f l'-.Ivff11.f - 11 ..
A' . -lthfs f '- fk fi
The appended list consists of a selected few of the results from
the Junior statistical election held recently. The ARIEL Board is already
in such a precarious position that it dares not publish the complete list.
Most Popular "tlflay" "Marie"
Handsome!! "Willie" Hlrenen
Quietest V "Pictures" "Lou"
Best Naturecl "Slul1by" "Mabel"
Most Original "Cap" "BernarJine"
Best Dancer "Rod" "BernarJine"
Wittiest "Ike" "Mary"
For the "favorite store" of the class, Churchillis received by far
the largest number of votes. The College Store, Woolworthis, The
Syndicate and Selclerfs came next. Psychology was the favorite study,
though votes were cast for sociology, Math, Pool, History of the Drama,
Greek and Human Nature. The results for favorite amusement were
in the following order: Movies, Dancing, Fussing, Cutting Classes,
Poker, Ping-Pong, Crabbing, Tango Tease, Going to Chapel and
Shouting for T. R., while the favorite walks were Church Street, Battery
Park, Aisle at the Majestic, "Back of the Mill," the Campus in Win-
ter, Along the North Shore, to the Dean's Office, Castle Walk, the
Narrow Way, Prospect Street and several others. But the results in
the selection of a favorite class sport: that was "the limitf' Baseball
came first with fourteen votes, with fussing a close second. But the
scattering votes-will you listen to this! Proc Night, Kiclcling the
Hello Girls, Fruit Judging, Bid Whist, Skating, Crabbing, Flogging
Somebody, Keeping Warm in the Old Mill, Basketball, Dancing,
Marbles, Trying to Catch Time, Mountain Climbing, lnebriation, Going
to Sleep in Class, Humming Ragtime Melodies and Nocturnal Peram-
"Statistics are valuable things." '
r-r' . ' 'Y
ull? - , , y zip. .
fvttffr' ' A ff 3-rf' Q . ,, J ,. Flight' H tflf . . 'L
. B':1i-tr , 5 .u in fl-f . . U
.ar 1- -A . f--1:4 1. , 2.
A call went forth from the halls of . - .
U. V, M. From North, and East, and
South, and West came the answer, a new
band of sons and daughters-the class of
I9I5. A new era was upon the college:
they felt they were a part of this era, that
they should represent its spirit. Through
cane rush, and proc night, and football,
and baseball, track, and basketball they
fought their way to victory. With them
went the last old fashioned proc nights.
Take them one by one and trace the course
that each has followed. On the oval, in . .
the class room, on the diamond, in the Leon W, Dean
forum, on the gridiron, on the boards and
in 'the press room you will find their names are written. They have
fearlessly stepped aside from the old beaten trails and shouldered their
way into new ventures. Things have changed at the University since
the fall of 1911. Entering classes of the present do not realize that
change. 1915 has played a vital part in it. She brought into our
college life many leaders, she also brought a sturdier rank and file. We
fearlessly throw out the challenge that her class spirit has yet to be
equalled. "To go it one better," has always been her motto. Search
through the records of this book and see what she has cloneg look about
you and see what she is doingg note the growth of old institutions and
the birth of new traceable directly to her endeavorsg finally, witness her
ARIEL, the book that you asked her for.
-'Ulf ' XA- 3. U 1 . -1 ' 1 i1 Y . "1 'x 'XF '-5 ' X " t, ' 1 , Iv
":vv.1v- ' A vw f ,, - , "
wiv' . . 1. 1 1 - 'f vllf- .xg zglblt gu, ,
1 C A
Us 1 3:1 .. l' 11 .-.U-4. --FWS' - 1 ' ' - 1- '21 -V-5.1,-41--3-aw 5, 2
, 11.2 'f ' ' Q . -1932 ...ff 'ri
. . ,..m-1" -'-M
J. F. Armstrong, AE, Ch.
E. L. Arnold, KE, Cm.
D. G. Babbitt, DP, Cm.
Halen Benton, AAA, LHS.
R. H. Boynton, Cl.
F. P. Corley, AE, C.E..
G. B. Chase, ATU, C.E.
R. S. Cowan, ANP, Ch.
A. A. Delaney, AE, ENE.
C. S. Donald, TAG, Ag.
Bert Doyle, AE, Ch.
Marjorie A. Dufhes, LS.
G. H. Eaton, AT-Q, EE..
P. W. Everts, LS.
Dorothy S. Fisher, AAA, H. Ee.
M. D. Fuller, ATO, Ch.
R. T. Frielous, EN, ENE.
Gay, AI, Ch.
P. W. Glynn, AZ, Ag.
of the 1.
North Adams, Mass.
Bellows Falls, Vt.
Granville, N. Y.
Bellows Falls, Vt.
Lyme, N. H
Hanover, N. H.
Granville, N. Y.
Essex Junction, Vt.
Essex junction, Vt.
Washington, D. C.
Saxtons River, Vt.
Gi . 1
K Ill is
, .,i,,-1. C., . X .V N lr .. 4 gg gk. V ,, fy
"Qfw"ft 5 t ,. Pr ,ill gi rg- N .Q l he lljll ' VL'-ak ' - . 'Q
v..-up .w , . 1: ' - i. K ' f- rg- 'A . ' ,' .- '-" ll. . Gay e. fre
. krnl, vi-i V 'I M Va 1 I -A . t - --1 ,i-24,,:.,-LL-41-g . I . it nl lm
..'t ts .2 ff-.if -V " -fs. . .1 - . - p if 1,
- , A.-I-Y 4 V ... ' S.-. ,- '- -: .1 , 73 7 ., ,Q.g.,1--.'51..','111.-,,,1,-, .1
-e --f w- ' or -- . -ict:-.r.f. - ' fvrrn- ' .:f"-. ' . ff... .,.,' .-....: ,--. H
Karl Cwuliclc, AXP, l...S.
J. M. l-lotchl-iiss, ENE..
Nairolla R. McCullough, l...S.
W. D. Merriam, EN., Ag.
T. P. Meyer, AT9, l...S.
R. B. Miner, C. E..
J. Moynihan, C.E..
VV. P. Mould, 4239, Ch.
O. A. Monrad, ATU, lVl.E.
V. W. Parker, AXP, l...S.
B. S. Pease, AE, C.E..
l-l. F. Pease, 24' L.S.
F. N. Raymond, EN, Ch.
Cu. U. Salina, Ag.
A. F. Smith, EN, Cm.
H. F. Stevens, Ag.
P. F. Terrill, WAS, Ch.
West Rutland, Vt.
St. Albans, Vt.
l-l. E. Thompson, ATQ, C.E. Tommie" Malone, N. Y.
J. O. Tracy, AE, Ag. "foe" North Easton, Mass.
Lecta C. Van Alcen, HBKP, l...S. "Lenin" Burlington, Vt.
C. B. Werts, Ag. "Slew" Evanston, Ill.
Laurence Williamson, ATU, CE. "Larry" North Adams, Mass-
l'l. C. Wright, AW, Ag. "DiIly" Westminster Station, Vt.
EXAMS. IN GYM
'f M-L2 O av G' A f " -I 5 X " L A 45
. 5.5,-5 -..fn . . , - ., -'g . -g.., . V ,,-, Igfgi, 1. :., :,- - H I,
'B5""2fffA O' Y- A , :H -if :Q 'V f','ff. 11'1M11f' 1 'A T, , :
5 .yf X,.... ,, .4 , , , , ,, .-, .v.. .1. .- 5 .I xx x .. I, . --V . g..
121'-L -1 ' - f I ,, T- . ., . 12' 3.13 -in - SL , ,Q H U. Q 1 'y .I-fq
' if iii" . . V' 'f!'f'. ' 7. ' Vf""'Pi 5if'.2'.p'i'.L1:f: i . lm?
I .. ' . .
W' sl'M'.4::wff':- . . -S z-V " .'-- V 1.1: .'f7frA,.41.:,7'vw.-'Szfigi'--Lys-11'0-f-, 1--'-Sl." ' '
- f A -1. f ." ,fF f:3.h 'M-s',.1w' 2w--:v.:L
., , ,,--f -V --4-- -i-- VA- --A --- -- ---7 A Y xl
1.1 ,I xv H,
ff! , R91
X 5 , . l ,V X -.1
J , x 1
ai - M
x fa ,
1, ff' s I
nfs,-, H fx 5
Vpif 1 v, ff
THE COLLEGE TOWER AND STATUE OF LAFAYETTE
'ir-L . we
015192 Qtlass igahp
We've put our baby pictures in the "big book."
You are expected to look at these, readerg then turn back to our
Junior portraits and see 'show We've grownf'
Behold us in the simplicity of childhood! College life had not
yet transformed us into hardened and sophisticated Publicans and
Pharisees. And just think, if we could have all been together when the
pictures were taken, what a devilish noise we could have made!!
iff? - - ---f - --.-q -,h,., --, TY
. , n ,. I
' Q. :- A NR . 1
' - .A 3 i ., 'Am , - . '
', 'ff 'fi' .
-I 2, . Qva- I' I , ,5
1 .4 - s " .
r ,A N . .kr . I. 1
H A " ' T! L ',
ni 1 LILDE, ,. . ---
'CJLN , hx ' :,'.m X
, , , .f ,y
if , . X
. : ' A 1,
, , V ' 4' ' - 1 U 1 '
, - , . vs-
V- . ',,,l - - 4- .:', 'Ula' - .
b , b 1, .. , , ,M A
n 'f ' ':,,f
,. N : R' ' .X FL -W -
'51 A ff"
X X , N f - .fs ,
. - ' W 1 . . w e
A . 1 - - - J, S . f- ,'
A ' .. A wh- J-g , . K . -V gpg
N3 .. 1 ' M X f 4 .:13:+
maxi. L54 1 1 A - 4 L: -A ,
-. . - - . f 'pr'-px
jgxlfi' jg..-i - . , gf, 'f' n . . '-z' '
x , 3 .zeyv -h O, 3, .,
v gif' '-'Iv 1:,-f l - I
vw -1 ., -. v - , V. .f-pm-:J
- fii"L1-3L,,m1x -V '-
.X - ' ' 745'
,. f' A Q 1 A
iasx:Qq,."4:..'g-fag, A .vf K gg Q- 6. ' f .JL-4:7fA?Zf'
if 1 L , ' ' ' -EQ 5 ,. .5
g:,544,gffE,ff,'-Lgf I ,f 5. -H ff nf- ' g . -EH' . ,f
-'-ww-' ' , . -' 1 f .,: , ' ' '
9g-'sw-za-::gsgfggyir -.L+ gf' gh, ' -- if f '. ,, 1, .V . ! nf, ., , 'r ' I f' ' gf
A,'fffQf:,v,.-1 f Q1 .rf ' wg , F - - . , .1 A V , , z -,- 4 f. 'w,z.,.q-,-.,vx:4-.y,1f, 4
1: 'sa,'.51 if 'f m - , .. 'f ' ff ' V -V .1
V M.,,4w-,- fm ,.-1, Drsrmvf ' .-.-H U :' B' V , iv swf.
v:a:1gyfQ-1':- 5-Q 1- - , . V ,. 1 , , V' , . .,- ,fm , , -, . . - - ,, ,fn :,Q.,,fg,v
www?-rffm., -1 . . v-- . . jzr if 1- f, ' A' . , .f , -y -- 4' L f b1g.f,:a'y.g:Q3-iggQ2.q4j2
,Z if - ' ' ,. ' . 1 .' ' R ' ' V-
. 7 , , ,
, : . . -f N' ,
4s"75M121E1?6m:-'?',:- 42171935-.' 121.1 ., . 212'-' :3f5i1H1.i-'GF'ii'!29iN:t1iL 4:4 -- ' ' Z - ' ' - .-15425l?'?5l'1,-,:'W1?6Ef1QQZ
Mr ea-w:'4f ,vw '- -v2'1?SN3'5:v'1-11 0-. .' 1.f:1-'.':-.r- , f ' 'I X ,-' :.,--wwff,!f., M
f i'-Q,gE1g5,:Y ,ali F
- Q 4 .
.. X -4 '
" .4 ,
' yvfww-2:,.f1:-.' 1 ay- - 13-ifga,igQ:':ifQg-129.1.-fs?'21::Ci.l.,f'3m-:Gt 5 .-J-'1 ,1-1 -5-
92-fiii? :ff x E-Zi saw M' ' Q'
H:i1-Wz15Q-fL:-w:wv---'--''Aff1 A--4.41Q:fQ ' Jfvzfisa-ifkw--Lxo,:fawfeg-zzivxn-21-4453.2-"AM- fr11-51,4112-4:11Q1-12-mf-42swfff'-wi-11:1-f'4rwf.v" -' ' M
H i ff'
:4-.-,W - .xzy-.-.may-.1.,, - rf' 'gf , .-,. 1 Dig, f 1 , . . .. ..
g,f,,,1,, ,mg-.41,1,,,..,-,111,,:1,, 4 ,P -r! -f- 4, , fo 1 -'Y-,-pg.:-. f-:mp-1.'1,,1, .,1f4-M14 14., , f -X4 , .,,, ,.
I .4 , 1 f 1 F .-'
7 AM: Zz, f .' ' f. -. - 4- . Ac- :v .y1:vf.-S1-f'1'- asm-, . V' , 5, vw..--H M -2- - .- . ,f-, .,
,-xv 9 W4 ,, - . .. . -+ , ...V . I , ..- f' ,,f4A1-www.',v,..-mf.-,y4f., -,,.,-MM .. M ., A - M. A r.-,f 1, , ,J
55,..f4:?V .ff 43 21,1-1:'. .,-,".' ' f ' , 1 a l: --,:-gf45'2q1f'- Ay -,141-'J 15.21 W
V 1 K5 ff
W 'iff ff if 2 fzf of 'ffl ' .,,2fwfww,
f ,fv ' ,WJ WE? ff Qvvvfn fwfr wwf' 145
,wwf 6 , yffffffl iv-fn LX! ,NSI
M ,442 iid X72
f f 4 I I
7f2g1Q,f,f4v?jQg'fg5Zif9',,1!,gfvf , ,221 we , ff ffmix, iz
4 Wi fff ff f? , if zffwffffiljf ' Q-fzy'4,17'5 454'
A F f 51 f N .1 1 1 ff
24,5 fgfvgfy gf A, 1 fs ,f,f?,-11,5 QW!
2, 9' X wiv f
ff, V Jffg 'WZ jufglyjfvlfgl 'ZW I EX ff' Cffafx754Zp42 1
j ,Wvfa4,f975'S,ff'f W, J 5, f I ff, f,ff,fzhW 0,79
X ff XZQWLZ 4445 Mb W1 f ,iff-"ff 164 flf Jsqfwfygf Q! i
f ' ff!"
1 fl! '
,"'l'f47'- ' ' , - ' .J " ,'-iff'--4" - ,uw ',4,'+': .-Vy I.-.ff-4,0-5 ,f ':fqzr'-.- .121 --.-4'.f,4 4':"z--'--1-4: ':, pg- xv nf- an , . x . w ,
-426 35 11- If-nf 15 ff! f f
MWJH ,q ,hfgffwf W fff,3M,,f , vw? mfg WWW?
f "fffWfJ? " M4 Wff M MMM f J fffflfmff
.A " ' V
mg: - LM, ,L h 1 . . 4 -0 -3,1 3,-,.:4.,., V .sw my ,F Jfy, 4. ,0 gf .-gif N.. If , , gif 4, , f -1, A ,J If 4- mgmf ,.,1,,,,
' --?-1 1" 1 'G-fff f:,'.f,41:f'r 1 'tw-gg. , Q f ' ' I ' yu -,1in1":y2.f
A4 f xf,f ff,'x ',f f-1-v - .jf
, f g 1 I ,y
WQAQQ1- fflff 1 '!f0ff'ff1'fff 05- f w
ff f' ff A 'wif 'M ff fwwf ,f ff ffff 9f727M7ff,fg ff f w X I M NW75 ,ff f fl fwimfwfcf
-5, -, , , 1 ,l N-,f,, '. ' - ' -,s...,e'f,-,- . pl ,- -1
' v V J f
'1 ,A s 3 2
J' Ziff! W ffwffff VW WgyZ,4 iff Wi if
cw,-Q gf, 4 1 W Q 'ZMX4 Jfff, f 47 ,fje,jviQ4 f 1 ,ff ff fyfjfgf
M2 Wiffimffm ,fwyQWf2f OWN ff ,4 f ff,
W 'JW57 ' KW Ckifh Awwwf' ff ff" ff 'ZW if ff '
-Q41mam,nmwwzMM.-Lmelssxvzemaez,-afww-vwfm-Aaff-MwN,g1,Mm4,..,5,,,,,,. ..,.MM,.A.,.44Jmf.,fw,44w.4v1..g,,,. ,. 1-,mm 4,1 -f 1 f W, 1 f
V ' ,L . .l
V . , R
- -., l'. ,
- y 4-.
Y'D.-Qs 4- .
" .1 'w , -
jh , L.
. , ' ' lv
u. 1" 1 : K
:C fr . WT
'41 ,I L
- u-1'-6:3 A
wk :A L
. wmk- ' u?f+
,. 7 , yy , - A If "9
xlsrlii . , ' -
x '-hr'--wa. 4,5 f
-1.1 ik fi
'QX ,Qu M Q 'I
e , ff
.b . , 4'
-2fvr: f.3. N
A ,xv 3 . x ksvcf . A 4
-- N, .I --23" ,I - ,fy
2 -f rf ,f . 5, 2, ,- A
My , .- , f ,-
Qi Uv, -414: 1,1 my N
ev 4 Egg WHL, Lf ,fx - I
lr if 'M .1-3-' ,f .,: f'..f
gf' . 'Nm' V In -gr: .Tu gp 5. ,ff
.N K. v .fxlvi w -'tx' , L ju VV'
- - 1, Q 1,1 '. 1 Q iw' Qi n,
I,-5 ja E, K x l.. .6 ,H -I Y hx et,-. -
- ,.. ' U ,- .11 ,
!,,x.4.i,,x f 1 in if'
J, , b - Q 55. ,fy qi ,-PQ. 4
., X, , V1 ,Xu-l,. 1.-A 4 ,5 ,pus A: V.
-- .V .Q - ,K
Q" . fs .A .. w ,unc ,
' jf , R. yi 135 .'.v . 4
Q f"f- Ly P bs .' -5 f
, P, K. vi- , Maw zlsif' .tx ' K'
3:10 wlzy, .
if ,"' . Sa '
A 2 1. "na . ,A 1
E v .L ,I ."k-ff Z S.
Linig az' Ca., N. T.
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
Adrian St. John President
Ruth Marie Rogers Vice-President
Ruth Mott Durfee Secretary
Joseph Edward Carrigan Treasurer
K,-lx I W 1 XI' If in 1 1' X '
y':Hfg,'?p N--- 1- I lil I' ' ..L N in , LMI I 5, 54 H- I . Y I
Q' .' ' S' ,. Nfl 1wg.J,. -7 ' -, . '?f'i"""'-.-P-31-.4,aef..1 gf YQ ,- l . '
" .W 1, ' '- " -f i i t-51.3 '--1: r- 2
J 1-" vqlifw ' ":"' if--' 'K 1, ' ' F' 7"'T "'EL.'
Adrian St. John
The usual editorial prefixed to the Senior section will not be neces-
sary here. In two short months, you will have graduated, and a sub-
stantial healthy addition will have been made to Verrnonfs loyal alumni.
May you he even more loyal then than during your four years on the
r f.: Ti'-A I "L,' lm'-AA Ynskhy VSWMMWWVAQ i' "'.M ' I , 'I
4' it it
-wir' sv, r . If , .:f's ' w -Q., in ,
'S'J':157s i ,, ,V ,X A ,Q ' , ' ,W 'S ef ? Qlpf vt' rr - .11- -QT U
- ailwlii 5 - 'V l ' ' 'lfi' 15,51 --'- if " fi:
lf5Zl, .k, . . " " ,,,'- .iii-3-1 aj L.
., f in 1.-,Searle-3 U, ,. ,- 5 . . .wg . . sf, ne --,-- ezxa-new .NT--f1.:,..-.,::..-.-, 1
---- '- . sewer:es-'e,a:rs,,41avi-.timed55111,- .-zaezszz-.-s .yi
Cm. Harold Adams Ag., South Barre Converse Hall
Transfer from 'l3.
Dwight Monroe Bartlett, C.E.., Careat Barrington, Mass. EN Lodge
ENQ Dalton High School: UKMAg Key and Serpent: Boulderg Class
Football Cl, ZH, Class Baseball Qllg Class Marshal at Inauguration CPD,
Kake Walk Committee UD: Nominating Board fl, 2, 3, 415 Corporal
fllg Sergeant CZDQ Class Proc Committee f2jg Chairman Junior Week
Ugly Smoker Committee
John Walden Bartlett, Ag., Middle Granville, N. Y. EN Lodge
EN, Granville High Schoolg 9NEg UKMA5 Key and Serpentg Boul-
clerg Corporal fllg Sergeant f2lg ARIEL Board Gly Assistant Mana-
ger of Football UD, Manager
Louis William Batchelder, EE., Dorset 440 Pearl Street
AI: Burr and Burton Seminaryg UKM-Ag Key and Serpentg Boulder:
Corporal fllg Sergeant KZJQ Executive Committee C219 President C351
Chairman University Smoker Committee: Chairman Executive Committee
f3lg Class Nominating Board f4jg Executive Committee
Edward Marble Bissonette, Ch., Burlington 27 Nash Place
A29 Burlington High Schoolg 9NEg Pipe Committee CZH.
Winheld Harold Boardman, C.E., Morrisville AXP House
Attfg Peoples Academy, UKMAg Key and Serpent: Boulderg First
Sergeant CU: Captain KZDQ Kake Walk Committee 1215 Executive
Board C35 3 President CZH .
Wilfred Greenleaf Bodine, Ag., Bellows Falls 4 South College
Bellows Falls High School.
Earle Warrington Brailey, Ag., Pomfret AZ House
AZ, Woodstock High School: First Sergeant fl, Zjg Fruit Judging
Frank Stephen Burden, C.E,, Lowell, Mass. AE House
A25 Lowell High Schoolg QNE.
r- '-- 1. , "-f -
-"Nt, ., X 1 . .h , , , '2
w JV it t .
!"'ll-'? ' 5' tt" N' -l ' , li 1' ':" I" I if 5 'Z i
" Vx ff . C I ,K tr f
r,,.i t, R, ,tv f .1 - - gm .L I ,V H , T i s r-
tiifl it .iii t 1 '-'V 91-'J' -E --. t '-'Q' -f ' ,,f.,L..a1.sr-l l
. .- . h -4 - ' , - fr, F - - 'Q -4-Z.: r':,'L,,gjag--gig-,rv Jw.. Cali f '1
1 4 - ',: T " A ' ': f, " A -r. 'Pi --: T..-r:..,,.L'i' ,zu -- , Q-'--s:f.:I..?:c4.1.g1ps- -
-U' ill' ef.:----'-7 " ' C---r' X. .mv - '. "1n':-...atzs ' z.' .ga '
Joseph Edward Carrigan, Ag., Pittsford AZ House
A755 Pittsford High School: Class Baseball Cl, 253 Secretary of Agri-
cultural Club C2lg Executive Board of Catholic Club C2lg President of
Catholic Club C3l: ARIEL Board C335 Wig and Buslcin C315 Student
Council C3, 4jg Class Treasurer C4j.
Lee Ernest Cass, lVl.E., Derby 228 Colchester Ave.
Derby Academyg Commons Club Board C4l.
Dorothy Hiclcok Cook, L.S., Charlotte 4 Hiclcok Place
HB'I'g Shelburn High Schoolg Entrance Prize in Latin Examination Cllg
Executive Committee Classical Club C4l.
Edith Kate Coulman, L.S., Proctor Howard Hall
KAQQ Proctor High School, Class Executive Committee Cljg Delegate
to Silver Bay C231 Secretary Howard Hall Club CZEQ Vice-President
Howard Hall Club CEM Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C4Dg Akraia C4jg
Woman's Student Council
Clio Nora Crandall, Cl., Burlington 67 Elmwood Ave.
Burlington High School.
John Winchester Dana, Ag., North Pomfret 3 North College
- Stock Judging Team C4Jg President Agricultural Club
Katherine Elizabeth Dewey, L.S., Royalton
KA9g Royalton Academyg First Prize Latin Entrance Examination
CID, Cynic Board C459 Executive Board of Classical Club C4j.
Bernice Faith Deyette, Cl., Burlington 270 Pearl Street
KA9g Burlington High School.
Francis James Donahue, C.E., Ciraniteville A2 House
A-Eg Wesleyan Academy, GNE, Assistant Manager Baseball
Leighton Walter Douglas, C.E., Chateaugay, N. Y.
42 South Converse Hall
KEg Chateaugay High Schoolg Key and Serpentg Class-Football Cl, 2jg
Nominating Board Cl, 2, 3, 453 Kake Walk Committee
Vernon Thayer Dow, C.E., Hinesburg 'P-A09 House
fPA9g Hinesburg High School.
i r q xw , r ff- ,
fc,-.fruit . 5 , .-A Q, y 'li.,,., t , , ,g
ftwr ""fA . , , . , H7 1 394 - .,. ,N , . .N 1i??i, f3,. a ei ikglw f - ,-
' w i it L ' . i.,i5l.i.i f ilet fe
" I ' -vvb 1
Ramon Clarence Downing, Ag., Bellows Falls Experiment Farm
AZ: Bellows Falls High Schoolg Second Lieutenant C25g Vice-President
Northfield, Hermon Club C255 Vice-President Agricultural Club C35g
Stock Judging Team
Ruth Mott Durfee, l...S., Burlington l28 Colchester Ave.
HBTQ Troy Conference Academyg Nominating Board Cl5g Julia Spear
Prize Reading Cl, 25, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Cl, 2, 3, 45: Cynic Board
C2, 3, 455 Ladies' Cnlee Clubg Cast of "Princess" CI5g Commencement
Play C353 College Choir CZ, 3, 45, President Silver Bay Club C453
Executive Committee Classical Club C45g Class Secretary
Harlon Clarence Dyke, Ag., Johnson AZ House
AZg Johnson High Schoolg Class Baseball C25g Prize Speaking Cl5g
Rodney Ray Ellis, Cl., Poultney 46 North Prospect Street
Troy Conference Academyg Corporal C253 Cynic Board Cl, 255 Pres-
ident Classical Club
Harold Allen Elrick, C.E., Richford CIJAQD House
fI9A9g Richforcl High Schoolg Corporal Cl, 255 Class Pipe Committee
C259 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Football Second Team
Eugene Webster Ellis, Ch., East Wareham, Mass. EN Lodge
ENQ Tabor Academyg Entered from Bates College in Junior Year:
Musical Clubs C3, 45, Manager
Karl Albert Emerson, LS., Hardwick EN Lodge
EN, Hardwick Academyg 9NEg Key and Serpentg Boulclerg Corporal
C153 Class Baseball Cl5g Kingsley Prize Speaking C253 Editor-im
Chief ARIELQ Cynic Board C2, 3, 45g Class Proc Committee C25g
Kake Walk Committee C455 Junior Prom Committee
Harold Alfred Fitch, C.E., Cornish, N. H. ATQ House
A1193 Kimball Union Academyg Corporal C255 Nominating Board C351
Class Treasurer C359 Assistant Manager Cynic C353 Junior From Com-
mittee C35g "College Widow" Cast C355 Manager Cynic
M. Jerome Fitzpatrick, Ag., Pittsford AZ House
AZg Pittsford High Schoolg Vermont Second Baseball Team Cl5: Class
Baseball Cl, 25g Class Football C25g Varsity Football C355 Executive
Board Catholic Club
Harold Partridge Gaylord, Ch., Brookfield Experiment Farm
AT9g Randolph High Schoolg President of Chemistry Club C45g Treas-
urer of Y. M.. C. A.
- , ," f . ', -V
..s:Y',, , X' t ., I , ,. ..., , , ,
fwfr-'gf em' 4 f', ,fy j ,g ' 'wL'.'gig1 f s.:, 3.i, .
. lf:-'-If r. l'-Y - 1 . M. tit' .l'ibl.1. fl- t w
ill!! . i f' '-.ni-J .-. -4 'Q t if
1 ' . .sv H5 'S f-i" -- f' 3 it
.:'ff1:ff -1 ' 1 ea.
Caeorgia Elizabeth Clifford, L.S., Springheld Howard Hall
KA9, Springfield High School, Cynic Board fl, 2, 3, 419 Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet Cl, 2, 3, 4J: ,lulia Spear Prize Speaking CD3 President How-
ard Hall Club 1215 Women's Editor Vermont Handbook C515 Secre-
tary Deutscher Verein UD: ARIEL Board UD, Vice-President Deutscher
Verein fell, Silver Bay Delegate UD: Treasurer Y. W. C. A. ffllg
Rufus Stewart Gilbert, Ag., Dorset AT-Q House
ATQ: Burr and Burton Seminaryg UKMA, Key and Serpentg Varsity
Track Cl, Zig Manager Class Track QD, C-lee Club KZ, 3jg Double
Quartet UH: Founders Day Committee QD, Athletic Council UH:
Kake Walk Committee f2Jg Cane Committee HJ.
Vvalter Hollis Gould, Ed., Highgate 35 Brookes Avenue
Montpelier Seminary: Entered Junior Year from Dartmouth. '
David Willard Howe, Cl., Burlington 2215 House
Efffg Burlington High School, UKMAg Key and Serpentg Boulderg
Associate Editor of Cynic fzjg Assistant Editor-in-Chief UH: Editor-
in-Chief Ml: lnstrumental Club fl, 253 Honorable Mention, Latin and
Greek Prize Entrance Examinations Clip Third Prize, Kingsley Prize
Speaking Cl, 25, Class Cross Country fl, Zig Class Track Managertljg
Football Second Team Gig Sergeant Qi: Vice-President Press Club
Ulg Kake Walk Committee HJ, Vice-President Debating Association
Walter Willard Howe, Burlington 77 North Winooski Avenue
ATQQ Burlington High School, Instrumental Club fzlg Corporal fljg
Sergeant UH: ARIEL Photographer Qi.
Patrick Hurley, Ch., Marlboro Converse Hall
'KEQ Marlboro High School: Class Baseball fl, ZH, Second Team C233
Crlee Club fell .
Harold Fay Johnson, Ag., Brattleboro AZ House
AZQ Brattleboro High Schoolg Mathematics Prize Examination fljg
Margaret Walton Johnson, l...S., Orange, N. Cxrassmount
KA9g Orange High School: Nominating Board fl, 2, 3, 455 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet Gig Young Women's Musical Club Q3, 4,3 Akraia
Otto Theophilus Johnson, E.E., 76 Brookes Avenue
Proctor High School, ARIEL Artist C303 Treasurer Cosmopolitan Club
7 ' -. All ' I 2, vi V . .
tttffffr i't'f1 . .. .V t .C QE ..f,- - at S T ' ti' - '
ttr.. 5 - ,
4 W 45? l L il t.
Seth Patten Johnson, M.E., Williston Atl! House
AXP5 Bordentown Military lnstitute5 Cxlee Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Reader
C3, 455 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 255 Founders Day Speaker
Leverett Charles Lovell, Ag., Bellows Falls Converse Hall
Bellows Falls High Schoolg Kalce Walk Committee C355 Nominating
Board C2, 355 Vice-President Commons Club C355 Stock judging Team
C455 Commons Club Board C455 Converse Hall Football Team C3, 45.
Brigham Wheeler' McFarland, Cm., Hyde Park AXP House
AXP5 Bordentown Military lnstitute5 Key and Serpent5 Boulder5 ARIEL
Board C355 Varsity Tennis Team CZ, 3, 45, Captain C35, Champion
C3, 455 junior Prom Committeeg College Play C355 Chairman Cap and
Cane Committeei Class Executive Committee C455 President Cotillion
Clubg Wig and Buslcin
Jane McLaughlin, LS., Burlington 6 Colchester Avenue
H1342 Burlington High School5 Nominating Board CZ, 455 Class Exec-
utive Committee C255 Cast "Endymion," "Princess"5 Alcraia.
Clarence William Miclcel, Ch., Averill Park, N. Y. Converse Hall
I Mount Hermon5 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. C255 Chairman Handbook
Committee C255 Sergeant C255 President Northfield Herman Club
Sheldon Miller, Ag., South Fairlee 96 Colchester Avenue
Thetford Academyg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C455 Commons Club Execu-
tive Committee C3, 45.
Allen Ewart Moore, M.E., Albany, N. Y. ECI? Place
E155 Albany High School5 Nominating Board Cl, 255 Class Banquet
Committee C255 Cynic Board CZ, 3, 45.
Beatrice Moore, Cl., Burlington 33 Mansfield Avenue
KA95 Burlington High Schoolg Cast of "Princess" Cl55 Executive Board
of Deutscher Verein C255 Executive Board of Classical Club C355 Chair-
man of Women's Musical Clubg Program Committee.
James Howard Moore, C.E., Burlington 440 Pearl Street
A15 Burlington High Schoolg GNE5 Nominating Board Cl, 2, 3, 455
Manager Class Football Cl55 Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee
Cl55 Assistant Manager of Baseball C35, Manager
Milton Brant.MorroW, Ag., Sandgate 6 North College
Troy Conference Academy.
:Xff , ,, Q , N 'i Q! l -- , l C M, ',, ,F Q,
"V 'J it , ' - ' 1 :H :-':- "kill ' ..J1. l .' 'ill' "i,-W .1 ff!
Frank Edward Orton, C.E., Brushton, N.Y. 498 South Willard Street
Brushton High School.
Ruth Preston O'Sullivan, Cl., Burlington I5 North Winooski Avenue
HBT5 Burlington High School5 Greek Entrance Prize C115 Julia Spear
Prize Reading Cl, 215 Cynic Board C2, 315 Nominating Board C215
Executive Board German Club C215 Vice-President German Club C315
ARIEL Board C315 Akraia5 Class Secretary C215 Junior Week Commit-
tee C315 College Choir C415 Cast "Princess," "Endymion"5 Class Vice-
Hazel Hattie Riley, l...S., Franklin 8 Green Street
Richford High School.
Ruth Marie Rogers, l.. S., Burlington North Avenue
Slip Orleans High Schoolg Julia Spear Prize Reading Cl, 215 Class
Secretary C215 Class Executive Committee C2, 315 Junior Week Com-
mittee C315 Cast "Princess," uE.ndymion"5 Class Vice-President C415
Adrian St. John, C. E., Matteawan, N, Y. CDAQ House
'PA95 Matteawan High School and National Preparatory School, West
Pointg Boulderg Sergeant Cl15 Lieutenant C215 Captain C315 Captain
Second Football Team C31 5 Varsity Squad Cl, 2, 31 5 Varsity C41 5 Toast
Master Sophomore Banquet C215 President Rilie Club C315 Assistant
Editor ye Cralvlne C315 Executive Committee C2, 315 Business Manager
ARIEL C315 Class President C41, Cadet Major C415 Student Council
C31 5 Founders Day Speaker C31 5 Cheer Leader C3, 41 5 Executive Com-
mittee C2, 315 Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Track Cl, 21.
Philip Turner Salisbury, Cm., Randolph 440 Pearl Street
A15 Randolph High Schoolg Nominating Board Cl, 215 Junior Week
Committeeg Tennis Team C2, 3, 415 Business Manager Cynic C41.
Lee Arthur Sawyer, EME., White River Junction AT-Q House
ATQ5 Hartford High School5 Class Pipe Committeeg Sophomore Hop
Committee C215 Corporal C215 President Electrical Engineering Society.
Allen Elias Schott, Ag., Canaan AZ House
AZ5 Canaan Commercial High Sehoolg Class Track Cl, 215 Varsity
Track C2, 315 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. C315 President
Nina Grace Shepardson, l...S., Richmond Cxrassmount
KA95 Vermont AcaClemy5 Executive Board C115 Vice-President C215
Secretary C315 Sophomore Hop Committee C212 Honorable Mention in
Prize Latin Entrance Examination CI15 ARIEL Board C315 Gymnasium
SEV? ,FM tx V si .-:,, ,T H ,nt 1,5 -a:, 'lf . C , .t 2 Q
r:1,,Q- 3 -,L,a:44,- , M . W .11 guyz ,,,v ,..v,f ,niyl I 4.1, A i. ii, 5'
., , 5 ,, ,.,. , . ,, , ., ,, 5
"'f',. ' . 'H . Y , -v I .1 5 "" " 'Wi -. I ' 't 5' . : 3
lfxffsf 2" 7' " ' P . f I 1 Q ff Jig . : iffy? .Q
- X -5 15 315 ' ' -f- .,f11',L,., .a,1.yE-:fu-,efz:f':' ---3.-.5,.,,,E..' . ,jg nam
tiittt .- - N, . -
Third Prize Cl15 Cast "Princess," "Endymion," "May Fetef' "Alice in
Wonderland"5 Solo Queen Gymnasium Exhibition5 Hallowe'en Commit-
tee CZ, 31.
George Herkimer Seiple, BE., Vergennes 28 Loomis Street
Vergennes High School5 Vice-President Electrical Society C315 Presi-
dent Commons Club C415 Student Council C415 Cap and Cane Commit-
tee C415 Manager Basketball
Jeanette Marie Sparrow, L.S., Orange, N. Grassmount
KA95 Orange High School5 Vice-President C115 Treasurer Student
Body of Women CZ, 315 Leader Women's Musical Clubs CZ, 315 ARIEL
Board C315 Class Constitution Committee C215 Cast "Princess" C115
Isabel Alice Spoffard, L.S., Burlington 73 Elmwood Avenue
AAA5 Burlington High Schoolg Secretary C115 Nominating Board Cl,
Z, 3, 415 Vice-President C315 Executive Committee CZ, 415 Akraia.
Fordyce Samson Sykes, L.S., Richford ATQ House
ATQ5 Richford High Schoolg Nominating Board CZ15 Peerade Com-
mittee C215 Class Baseball Manager C21 Cynic Board C3, 41, ARI!-LL
Board C315 Corporal Second Lieutenant CZ15 Captain C315 Cast
"London Assurance" and "College Widow"5 Wig and Buskin5 Manager
Ye Crabbe C415 President French Club C415 Student Council
Dora Marion Thomas, L.S. and Ed., Burlington 57 Loomis Street
Burlington High School5 Julia Spear Prize Reading Cl15 Cast of "Prin-
George Henry Thomas, Ag., Morrisville AZ House
AZ5 Peoples Academy5 Class Baseball CZ15 Assistant Manager of Track
Margery Anderson Watson, L.S., Hartford 89 So. Willard Street
KA95 Hartford High Schoolg Transferred Sophomore Year from Welles-
leyg Masquerade Committee C315 Young Women's Musical Club CZ, 3,
415 Akraia5 Y. W. C. A.5 G. A. A.5 Student Council C415 Masque-
rade Committee C31.
Catherine Amy Wilcox, Cl., Morgan 457 Main Street
Derby Academy5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C215 Intercollegiate Secretary
C315 Prize, Greek Course, in Homeric Literature5 Women's Editor of
Handbook CZ15 Delegate to Silver Bay C315 Y. W. C. A. President
C415 Y. W. C. A. Secretary C315 Delegate to New York City5 Akraia.
qi", . . .i , I f r. t . , , A
u'gi,:4'g'g' -L ya' f' fr 4, X ,fb ,uint 11' it ,l .x.
r 'QI' r r, -, r n 1 1 f ' N- :af-.ff ' we ltr- ,.,l "ft -it A .W
' hu-"7 ut, ' . - W. L. '- - lf - NE' ii" , ar. LIL," ,, ll- 'f ' "I:
! V ll Mn fl Ag ' 5, , , - i..- -- stil.. r h'1A:gQ-,. ' ' 3, ff f. irffwygi-..:,,.: 1, 'J V 55 :1 fansite?
James Harrison Wilson, Ag., Greensboro 96 Colchester Avenue
Greensboro High School.
liam Edward Whalen, C.E., Northampton, Mass. Converse l-lall
Williston Seminaryg GNEQ Varsity Football fl, 2, 3, 4l, Captain f4jg
Class Football fljg Varsity Track f2lg Athletic Council fill: Wig
and Buslcing Chairman Kalce Walla Committeeg Ate at l-lash l-louse
bert Van Wheelock, Ag., Calais AZ House
Azg Montpelier' Seminaryg Cynic Board fl, Zlg Assistant Business Man-
ager f3lg Secretary ancl Treasurer of Band QZJQ President, Business
Manager, Secretary and Treasurer of Band 1315 ARIEL Board Q13
Assistant lnstructor in Dairying 13, 4jg Olcl Mill Football Team
A , . . Q, .
9-4. -"'e- 1. l, f ,. ' ' VL
n my "I x -, N- ' 1 '- .' U' V .i I V W .-
SIM X ! X I I X v 5.
' ' ' 4 K V . ll "1 f ' 1
Stl? .tt Q- 5 ' ' lvl' ff -' it "fr" f ...l Hf ,,2i'-
5 'B W fr 'win '1L... L- Hf H im
4 r N - 1 . ,.,' x C A .,-.J -. l Q t WA
-we - 'sa-J. "'1,21'5Qh::.t.ZTif -' "fi"TSiQ " 1.5. " Pill
?,...,..,..,,,,,N,,,,.,..,., ,,.,,....,.., .. . ..,, ., , ..,,...., ., .,.. - . ,,,,.,. .,... ..... .., .,.. ......,,....... - ..,.....,,..,........... .,.. ,. M .
' f l t ,
A,.,, W. ,A,A,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,., ,,A,...,f.,,, W ,,.4,,.,,,,.,,. A,,.,,,,...,,,, . .,,,,,,., Q ...., mm, ,,,.
John Raymond Berry President
Helen Elizabeth Rutter Vice-President
Agnes Julia Miller Secretary
Robert Rudolph Bogie Treasurer
John R. Berry
This class is apparently beginning to Wake up. Handicapped as
you are by the loss of a lot of men, as well as the memory of a rather
unfortunate freshman year, you are nevertheless making a very fair record
this year. But you're not going far enough. The sophomore class
should be the noisiest and most active in college. Wake up and show
some real enthusiasm. Make your class ties much stronger than they
are-. Be a real class! l
2-rm . t .. it ... i -Q u . ,.
A 'Qltf f ,, . .Q . .. FJ 'z sq '7 .fififgza 9 , ' Z1'1 4" ' ,, .., if
iprsf ,iv . Y .. .U ,, ,., gi . ,fi gli, A, . M LM... , .... ra , f.,
Wesley Thomas Abell, KE, Ag., St. Albans 36 S. Converse
Wallace Edgar Armstrong, C.E., N. Woodstock, Conn. Commons Hall
Virge Franklin Babcock, ATQ, L.S., Keeseville, N. Y.
Alpha Tau Omega House
Henry Francis Bailey, AE, C.E., Waterbury, Conn.
Delta Sigma House
Charles Francis Baldwin, AAP, M.E., Essex Junction Delta Psi House
lrene Viola Ballou, L.S., Burlington 26 Buell Street
George Lawrence Bean, ATQ, C.E., Littleton, N. H.,
Alpha Tau Omega House
John Raymond Berry, AKIJ, C.E., Montpelier 9 Loomis Street
Carlton Richard Bloomer, EN, C.E., West Rutland Sigma Nu Lodge
Robert Rudolph Bogie, ATQ, M.E., Saranac Lake, N. Y.
Alpha Tau Omega House
Fred Richard Bolster, E.E., Weston 64 North Winooski Avenue
Bruce Robert Buchanan, Ag., West Crlover I0 South College
Merle Elizabeth Byington, HBfI2, L.S., Charlotte 2 Hickok Place
Clarence Rand Carlton, .XT-Q, C.E., East Poultney Y. M. C. A.
Douglas Graeme Clark, E.E., Burlington ' 45 Nash Place
William Russell Conroy, CDAGJ, lVI.E., Plainfield, N.
42 North Winooski Avenue
John Lawrence Cootey, KE, Cm., Rutland l I4 Loomis Street
Frank P. Corley, E., Barton 31 Middle Converse
Edward Fairman Crane, AE, L.S., Hardwick 31 Middle Converse
Allen Gilbert Dix, C. E., Barre 73 North Willard Street
Katherine Emma Dudley, KAGD, L.S., Randolph Howard Hall
Loretta Emeroy Dyke, L.S., Burlington Colchester Cottage
Ruth Peck France, L.S., Hinesburg Colchester Cottage
Neal Richardson Fosgate, Ch., Littleton, N. H. 4l9 Pearl Street
George Wallace Foster. 2119, lVl.E., Cuttingsville Sigma Phi Place
Lindol French, AT-Q, E.E., St. Johnsbury Alpha Tau Omega House
William Francis Gallagher, AI, Ag., Rockville Center, L. l.
Lambda lota House
Clara Maria Gardner, CIHBTI, L.S., Fair -Haven Howard Hall
Chandler Stephen Crates, EGP, L,S., Burlington 301 S. Willard Street
Elizabeth Sherman Gilmore, L.S., Pittsford Mills Crrassmount
mx v' H- - 'ii '-- , V- -- - -- ----i-- ,.
A til l! i' Y' nz rf V 'l il Y V 1 il ig l l ' i V -1.
i'f"'f1v,af i . ,.., -. , 2 A " My E Ll! J 511.-.r-5 , 9 . 1. fi!
f "H i is Q r. in ' dl 2-f -- 4-JL . a l' ' t 2 watts?
, , S . ' 75' ' 3-- Fsslfm 3' .l 1 7 -,f77'9"""A gf-f :-r: ' ' .-
l.iU-we- ,, - 4, ' 'K r gggxg,-i. :-'Q . ' - ' ' ' - ,. ':,:- :. i 'i' 'IQ
-- " -'L' 'xhfwe-.'Jf 'f -- X- 4- 5-W 'H ' '-H'-512' ' s-.fri .Hin .rf.f4 '-3
Arthur Foster C-ilmore, St. Albans 88 North Willard Street
Richard Bell Gordon, QDAGD, M.E., Oil City, Pa.
Phi Delta Theta House
Ruth Brown Grandy, KAG9, L.S., Burlington 54 Brookes Avenue
Frank E. Curiflin, CDAG, E., Burlington Phi Delta Theta House
Raymond Leonard Cwrismer, AKII, Cl., Burlington 25 Buell Street
Edward Leslie Cxutterson, KE, E.E., Fair Haven 32 South Converse
Marjory Hayden, AAA, L.S., Riverside 25 Lafayette Place
Koh Chenk Hoh, Cm., Canton, China l47 Loomis Street
Erle Robert Holmes, AE, E.E., Johnson Delta Sigma House
Lucian Thomas Huntington, E.E., Rutland 63 Green Street
Harold Albert Johnson, Cl., Naugatuck, Conn. Delta Sigma House
Franklin Horace Isham, L.S., Burlington I3 North College
Augustine Mary LaRochelle, Cl., Barre 25 Mansfield Avenue
Arthur Leo Lavery, Ch., Burlington 229 Colchester Avenue
Willard Parker Leutze, CIJAGJ, Ag., Philadelphia, Pa. 55 S. Union St.
Arthur Gustavus Levy, L.S., Rutland 22 South Converse
James William Linnehan, EN, Cm., Pittsfield, Mass.
23 Middle Converse
Marjorie Ellinwood Luce, AAA, L.S., Waterbury Howard Hall
Joseph Charles Ludwig, E.E., Burlington 24 Crowley Street
Harold Alonzo Mack, ECP, L.S., W. Woodstock Sigma Phi Place
William Turnball Maiden, CDAC9, Ag., Barre 229 Colchester Avenue
Frank Elias Malcolm, fDAQD, Ch., New Bedford, Mass.
Room M., Old Mill
Agnes Julia Miller, TIBQID, Cl., Narragansett Pier, R. I. 2 Hickok Pl.
Thomas Crawford Mitchell, Jr., C.E., Southbridge, Mass.
44 Middle Converse
Harrison Wilfred Moore, ATQ, E.E., Bennington
Alpha Tau Omega House
Camillus Horton Nelson, CIJAQ, Cm., W. Pawlet
Phi Delta Theta House
Helen Edna Nichols, AAA, H.Ec., Marlboro, Mass.
Theodore Howard Ockels, C.E., Townshend Y. M. C. A.
Fred Charles Palmer, AE, Ag., Burlington Z4 Weston Street
Victor Patterson. E., Newbury Center 4l9 Pearl Street
Robert Norton Pease, BLD, Ch., Burlington 468 College Street
Bernie S. Pease, AE, East Wolcott 72. St. Paul Street
Thomas Lloyd Perry, ATS2, M.E., Worcester, Mass.
Alpha Tau Omega House
McKendree Petty, AI, Cl., Schenectady, N. Y. 2 North College
Carroll Milton Pike, KE, Ag., Montpelier 36 South Converse
John Vincent Piper, Ag., Springfield Experiment Farm
-It fyetf 1... ' . v .I W N ., ,,,,. t I , , W I
-'fir.1.r4'. s--ff' f-H nr r 5,1 ' 2 fl ,Mft-is , fl. ihqyi , :A 4
'H-', 1 ., :,, . ., ,.w zz - A ., 4111- if .1 .. A -' X s, . -
. V . ' - fitftv., '
A ff, - .Q '- . f- 1 . Aida... "V V... rr 'Q 1 '- .L ' " - f 14 FZ- A 14.11 H: f V- . '- . - Y--l.w'Mv"ffCi3:..'4'"fr .-fr. af.
-A '- .' 1 7' ' .-f,.1- '. '--Cx. W- H :ve-f.f.,"2rff -I -'--- " fr ': -"1 iw-. - - :r:f.'f-:f1a4'l'. .4 4?l?,,,. -'-.'4-.1-Y...-..-ni-a'"Ur W1
1 11 , Q
ifflw-ww:-1---.:'f W 7 "-s.. -,f,za:r,Lf ' "1-4. ,,-- , " "fe" ': 1 'QPU '.az-Aawiszrs'-,-,Si'
Emeline Darling Platt, L.S., Fort Ann, N. Y. Grassmount
l-larry Arthur Putnam, EQ, Ag., Springfield Z2 South Converse
Zilpah Fay Ranney, AAA, Cl., Pittsfield Colchester Cottage
Paul Lewis Ransom, EN, Ag., Woodstock Sigma Nu Lodge
Freeland Leigh Rawson, Ag., New York City 25 South Converse
Helen Elizabeth Rutter, KAC9, L.S., Burlington 57 Brookes Avenue
Carroll Morgan Salls, Ch., Burlington 382 North Street
Ctrace Myra Scofield, L.S., Burlington IO4 South Union Street
Walton Hunt Scott, AT-Q, Ag., Philadelphia, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega l-louse
Amory Davison Seaver, AI, Ag., Barton Lambda Iota House
Fitch Shaw, AI, Ch., LaCrosse, Wis. Lambda Iota l-louse
Emerson Warner Slredd, AXP, L.S., Franklin I6 S. Winooski Avenue
Charlotte Augusta Sinclair, l-l.Ec., Burlington I6 Cliff Street
Percy Lincoln Slayton, EN, E.E., Woodstock Sigma Nu Lodge
Clement Charles Smith, KE, lVl.E.., Bristol 32 South Converse
Jessie Ardelle Southard, L.S., Fairfax 505 Main Street
Leonora Stiles, AAA, L.S., Sudbury, Mass. 470 South Union Street
Villroy Carlton Taplin, KE, ENE., Windsor 26 Buell Street
Howard King Thompson, AI, Cl., Boston, Mass. Lambda Iota l-louse
Howard Burnham Tilley, A.S., Worcester, Mass. North College
Charles Henry Votey, KIFAGJ, lVl.E.., Summit, N.
l78 South Prospect Street
Constance Votey, KAGD, L.S., Burlington 489 Main Street
Dorothy Votey, KAQ, L.S., Burlington 489 Main Street
Ethel Murdock Ward, KAQD, L.S., Burlington 83 Adams Street
Lyman Daniel Warren, EKTJ, Cm., Chicago, Ill., 389 College Street
Edward Merritt Washburn, E.E.., Woodstock 8 South College
Walter Seelye Weeks, ECIP, Ch., Rutland Sigma Phi Place
Bernice White, L.S., Burlington 25l Main Street
Morris Raymond Wilcox, AKII, C.E., Cueorgeville, P. Q., Y. M. C. A.
Norman Williams, 4th, Ag., Woodstock 193 South Union Street
Mabel Florence Wilson, AAA, L.S., Hardwick 90 N. Prospect St.
Walter Clare Wood, Ag., Bennington 35 North Converse
W5 ' . , 1 r
it XM' K t , r ,-J I fl, l ,
1 1 . , ., . . ft.
Y 'rl L 1 N N l . A 1, 0111.-1 .Qi - ff ,. filter --Q- "-LE .t
Q lik? r . . .ff ' ?1, ,..iLl ..'fg. . ff- l -.lit .
'-'lm iw -ff
"Mi 4 iz 1' X' N 'uc' ..- E' 'H ml' -,-1, 1 .1
'A:5?f.i'- 1.-V-A .s. "'. - . , ff' TQ
eeee eee. s 1 fs. '
Maurice T. Kelley President
Margaret Murphy Vice-Presidenl
Mabel Durway Secreiary
A. William Rutter Treasurer
Maurice T. Kelley
When you came up the hill in September, you outnumbered any class which
ever walked these college halls. Your advent was much talked of. Probably all
of you are little "bring ones" or "send ones," It is fortunate indeed that you are
large in numbers for a great weight rests upon your shoulders.
You are Freshmen. You do not know the ropes, even though you may some-
times think you do. Look to the upperclassmen, who have been here longer, for
guidance in your activities.
But GET INTO THINGS. "You cannot stay here long: you go through college
quickly: pretty soon you will be gone-and then you can have rest for a million
years." Get tired while you are here. Work hard. Don't whine because you
have to work. Be thankful you have the chance to work for VERMONT'-and to
lay down your treasures at her gates. We are mighty glad you came to us and
we know that at the end of your four years you will leave a record worth while.
But for now, remember your place-you are Freshmen.
Y , . .. X' , .- .x ,I x, . , .,
' 's-N14 -' --M. . 'W ' - ' 'EH I T-H l at 'f.,5p, ,., -' NJ'
. :Slfl't.6.. ' , , 2 ' . 4' 'I .xy 5 .1-it ' 5 1 ' if
.. " 5" 7 , i fi 1' f 71. .Q3..,,- -QQ" -Mya?
'- 1 A .- ' 1
1.ik:t: Mfm.,aiw+t" f ':vfw.:Qv,Zmzaz:1::...-" .' -1f++:..zr.o."
Bertram Earnest Adams, Ag., Brookline, Mass.
l78 South Prospect Street
Bernice Susan Allen, L.S., Craftsbury l32 Colchester Avenue
Clyde Arthur Ames, CIJAGJ, Ag., Burlington IZO Buell Street
Roy Melville Anderson, EN, Ag., North Craftsbury Sigma Nu Lodge
Merton Hinsdale Arms, KE, M.E., Burlington 76 Bank Street
Roscoe Elmore Avery, A.S., East Barre 154 Loomis Street
Esther Newall Ayer, L.S., Philadelphia, Pa. Curassmount
Elizabeth Wright Baker, L.S., Upper Montclair, N. Cxrassmount
Isaac Norton Bartlett, EN, Ag., Middle Granville, N. Y.
Sigma Nu Lodge
Harold Whitcomb Batchelder, AKI1, Ch., Hardwick Delta Psi House
Robert Warner Bates, AE, Ag., Essex Junction Experiment Farm
Charles Morse Beckwith, Ag., Bethel I5 South College
William Alexander Best, C. and E., Morrisville
42 North Converse Hall
Alfred F. Blackhall, Cu.Sc., Hardwick Y. M. C. A.
Willai'd Alan Blodgett, Ch., Burlington 34 Hickok Place
Frances Louise Bradley, L.S., Burlington 35 North Willard Street
Harold Edwin Brailey, C.E., South Royalton 76 Brookes Avenue
l-larold Nathan Bregstein, C. and E., Burlington 24 Loomis Street
Abner Cutting Bristol, C.E., W. Townshend 9 North College
Gordon Ambrose Brooks, Ag,, Morrisville 92 Brooks Avenue
Raymond Albert Bruya, ATNQ, E., Middlebury 31 North Willard
Clyde Burleson, AE, Ag., Enosburg Falls Delta Sigma House
Ronald Packard Burrage, SCD, Ag., Leominster, Mass.
35 Middle Converse Hall
James Franklin Burke, EN, C. and E., W Rutland 48 Elmwood Ave.
Charles Patrick Butler, A.S., Proctor 51 Pearl Street
F. N. Cahalane, Ag., North Walpole, N. H. 35 North Willard St.
Isabella Logan Cameron, Ch., Glover l I2 Loomis Street
A. L. Carlton, E., St. Johnsbury
Fred Jesse Carpenter, CIHAGJ, Ag., Morrisville 388 S. Union Street
Helen Malvina Chapin, l-l.Ec., Jericho Center Howard Hall
Edward Llewellyn Chatterton, AI, C. and E., Pittsford
42 Middle Converse
Francis Raymond Churchill, ATQ, Ag., South Londonderry
468 College Street
A ,,.,,. ,-T--Wi+- . fff. ..--.- . , ,,.77, -,..,,.,,-,M
tr - . t' - V. .
f-1. 1' ' - . , . ' - - . -' f , .
at-A-V . ' ' " .,, . 's -f,- lf'-" 1 ' -I 11.3 123 ,. ff-
- ,. .. . . . Q Mlzg... .. , ,F
, -'fr , .rg ' rx.-.. , "-' -.rf-Age - Y - .,'3?:.z:+m.7s..,::.,...,,,5N- V 4 f. .
ld --. . ' - v ' .- .. -U: . 1 . .---,r1-r.m-- -" z ---f' '. f ':
, .. ,ma
e- Mfr" ' ' - f-- '-ifwws' -ff.f. w-,N
Francisco Cintron, C.E.., Ponce, P. R. 41 Middle Converse Hall
Lessie Mae Cobb, H.Ec., Westford 128 Colchester Avenue
Clarence Morrill Collard, 2115, E., Buffalo, N. Y.
22 Middle Converse Hall
Luke Livingston Conner, KE, Ag., Randolph IO North College
Mary Joseph Conway, L.S., Pittsford 394 Pearl Street
George Edward Davies, Cl., Bethel I6 South College
Phil Norton Davis, ANI1, A.S., Burlington 268 Main Street
Luigi Marius DeCicco, A.S., Milford, Mass. 154 Loomis Street
Harry H. Denning, AE, C.E.., Brookline. Mass. Delta Sigma House
Mabel Florence Derway, L.S., Burlington 34 Isham Street
Helen Louise Dewey, L.S., Royalton Csrassmount
James Irving Dodds, ATQ, C. and E., North Hero l54 Loomis Street
Tony Dolphin, East Wareham, Mass. I4 North Street
Richardson Wallace Dow, Ag., Pittsford Mills 43 School Street
Volney Leland Durfee, KE, Ag., Bristol 4 Middle Converse Hall
Herbert Ashley Durfee, KDAGD, Cl., Burlington l28 Colchester Avenue
Mildred Frances Dutton, L.S., East Craftsbury 132 Colchester Ave.
Franklin Pierce Dwinnell, As., East Calais I6 Isham Street
Zenas Horace Ellis, ANP, Cl., Poultney 46 North Prospect
W. Merritt Emerson, A.S., Bangor, Maine 234 Pearl Street
Arthur Francis Finnigan, Ag., Winooski Winooski
Jessie Gladys Fiske, L.S., Brookfield College Farm
Marjorie Mary Fletcher, Cl., Helena, N. Y. 267 South Union Street
Gladys Flint, Cl., Burlington I55 Loomis Street
Mary Frank, L.S., Burlington 70 North Union Street
John Edward Free, A.S., Burlington I9 Johnson Street
Seward Frederick French, Ag., Brandon 6 South Converse Hall
Emma Annette Fuller, H.Ec., Bloomfield 25 Colchester Avenue
Charles Carroll Cxale, KE, Ag., Stowe 207 South Winooski Avenue
Ruth Louise Gates, Cl., Essex Junction Essex Junction
Allan D. Coodale, Ag.. Fairfax II Mansfield Avenue
Pearl Miller Curandy, H.Ec., Burlington 54 Brookes Avenue
Grover Cleveland Greenwood, Ag., Marlboro, Mass. I8 S. College
Frederick Wright Hackett, L.S., Champlain, N. Y.
32 North Converse Hall
Dana Frank Hancock, AE, Ch., Newport - Y. M. C. A.
Lawrence Henrv Hanley, C.E., Winooski Winooski
George Henry Harvey, Ag., South Royalton 26 Fletcher Place
Clinton Frederick Hasbrook, Cn.Sc., Benson Y. M. C. A.
Mabelle Mildred Hathaway, L.S., Greensboro 230 Loomis Street
Wales Monroe Hawkins, Ch., South Shaftsbury I47 Loomis Street
Reginald Ctalusha Hawley, CDAGJ, C. and E. Jericho
1 25 South Converse Hall
.X . :7,- 4,1 , .
T ' Ext" ' 1 ' . g f is lr . -. 4 3
fit'-,',? Y' "lf , ' ' , , . Lx I If f 'v 7 ,1-A Q, ..-ff.---f. ,L-: " H-f- g'f
' rltrtl ...-aw. ' 221-5 A lf' ,1.r l'1'f4. - ..
V r X 6 e l , . A ,f .1 .. li 5, as '-,, .lg lm. 32. L ffl , n. . m 331143:
7 '21 r Y ai ' 'l' El'lM1-tlsi-ff'fi'-3l:f'L":'.'f fef?""':g" f. f-1' .,f,A 'i.:i' -malta?
12" 2: Q , ' ', JT ' '7 7.51 ""' "" :'5l'.if'l1 '31 7 4213
- - - I.. -33.55-in-'-e-' - 1- wr ,-'45, .,, ,.-'.g.ne,195,.Zml'Hf-e3--:rf- ....
Chauncey Harold Hayden, L.S., Riverside Z2 North Converse Hall
John L. Hitchcock, AE, Ag., Pittsford 41 South Converse Hall
Grant M. Hobart, Ag., Cambridge 246 South Willard Street
Edith Victoria Holdstock, L.S., Burlington 134 College Street
Earl Chester Holmes, A.S., Uncasville, Conn. 35 Middle Converse
Gilbert Houston, Jr., A.S., Crompton, R. l. I9 Booth Street
Byron Edward Howe, A.S., Wilmington 5l N. Willard Street
Barton Franklin Howe, E., Chester Depot, 26 South Converse Hall
Hollis Benjamin Hoyt, Cl., Corinth 43 North Union Street
Helen Barbara Hunt, L.S., Essex Junction Essex Junction
Fay Herrick Hunt, Ch., Essex Junction Essex Junction
Ella Johnson, L.S., Williston 88 Buell Street
Ethel May johnson, H.Ec., Essex Junction Essex Junction
Donovan Silas Jones, Ag., Randolph Experiment Farm
Wallace Davies Jones, EN, E.E., Windsor 26 Buell Street
Robert Francis Joyce, Ch., Proctor 6 South Converse Hall
Maurice T. Kelley, ANP, Ag., Morrisville Delta Psi House
Francis Kellog, 2411, Cl., Poultney 25 Middle Converse Hall
Lura Sarah Kidder, H.Ec., Westford 26 Fletcher Place
Ralph Elwyn King, AE, Ag., Barton 46 South Converse Hall
Rupert R. King, KE, Ag., Fairfax 46 South Converse Hall
Edwin Albert LaBral-re, Ag., Florence 51 North Willard Street
Howard Maxwell Laity, AE, A.S., Wakeheld, R. l. I2 N. College
Wan Koi Lam, G.Sc., Canton, China 151 Loomis Street
Arthur P. Latneau, A.S.,- Bradley, Me. 42 Grant Street
Walter Roy LeBaron, Ag., Waterbury 73 North Willard Street
Arthur Charles Lewis, ATU, Ag., Poultney Y. M. C. A.
Fannie Lewitus, L.S., New York City 437 Main Street
Louis Little, Ch., Leominster, Mass. 22 South Converse Hall
Mary Doig Loomis, L.S., Burlington l l North Union Street
Roland Gordon Lott, A.S., Westport, N. Y. 91 Grant Street
Luther Glidden Loungree, C.E., Lochmere, N. H.
41 Middle Converse Hall
Henry T. McDonough, Ch., Burlington l37 North Winooski Ave.
Esther Lillian Magoon, Cl., Greensboro Bend 28 Brooks Ave.
Kenneth Simon McLeod, ERD, C. and E., Bellows Falls 355 Pearl St.
Charles Arthur McCuen, L.S., Stowe 28 Shelburne Street
Earnest Arthur Mandeville, A.S., Holyoke, Mass.
46 North Converse Hall
Albert Alexander Marr, QPAG, Ag., Barre I9 Booth Street
Jennie Ella Maxheld, L.S., Johnson Howard Hall
Leon joseph Menard, A.S., Holyoke, Mass. 46 North Converse Hall
Marion Harriett McFarland, L.S., Johnson Howard Hall
Donald Stiles Merrill, L.S., Hardwick 5 Middle Converse Hall
,,.,, - ..1... .- ..... . ..-.i-.-.,. 'I ,N
Ralf. . ,' f . - .
W-jlfrff. if V' -, J ,n -' ,V -ij, l - ts' , f o
U- . , ' 1' 5,-1 a t 1 -. ..' . , '
lil .. 1 ' , r , f " 1' f :T -- 'r tlhl Gi
lim ,, . , . ' ,Uv Vg, ., .--f- - ' . A' rf-4 , A -Lf- lil?
1 . ' L.. - fr zz if " V "'-- ,, ' , , '+,,'.,-,'-',-1..'-:,.- , '1-'er fl 'T
3 : Q
Herbert Cummings Merrill, EE., West Somerville, Mass.
39 Brookes Avenue
Harris Harland Metcalf, Arif, Ag., Essex Junction. Delta Psi House
Blanche Margaret Montgomery, L.S., Burlington 268 Main Street
Philip Johnston Morey, EN, Ag., Oak Park, Ill. 483 Main Street
Edwin Leland Mott, A.S., Keeseville, N. Y. 6 North Converse Hall
Charles Edwards Mould, CDAGD, C. and E., Morrisville
43 North Converse Hall
Edward William Mudgett, fI1A69, Ag., Essex Junction Essex Junction
Madeline Murdock, H.Ec., Burlington 268 Colchester Avenue
Margaret Jane Murphy, H.Ec., Shenandoah, la. l98 S. Union Street
Amos John Nelson, Ag., Ryegate 91 C-rant Street
Robert Burt Nenno, AI, C. and E., Buffalo, N. Y.
Z4 Middle Converse Hall
Harold Dennis Newton, EE., Springfield 5 South Converse Hall
Janet Canedy Niven, H.Ec., Quechee Colchester Cottage
Charles Pearce Nodine, C. and E., Albany, N. Y. 404 College Street
Sadie Augusta Norris, L.S., Sylvania, Ohio Colchester Cottage
Carroll Goddard Page, ANI1, C. and E., Hyde Park
l North Converse Hall
Constance Parker, L.S., Burlington II7 North Winooski Avenue
Laura Jackson Parker, H.Ec., Burlington 36 Buell Street
Berkeley Melvin Parmelee, .'NT.gA.S., St. Albans l56 Loomis Street
Karl Gustave Paulson, AI, EE., Bennington 2 South Converse Hall
Charlotte Cynthia Pierpoint, H.E.c., New Haven Conn.
Horace Henry Powers, Jr., ANI1, L.S., Morrisville Delta Psi House
Richard Walter' Powers. C.E., Pittsford 42 Middle Converse Hall
Zilpha May Ranney, l'l.Ec., Pittsheld Colchester Cottage
Charles Arthur Ravey, A.S., Burlington I5 Pomeroy Street
Thomas Irvine Rogers, EE., Burlington 7 North Union Street
Edmund Norten Root, Ag., North Craftsbury II South College
David James Rutledge, L.S., Fair Haven 63 Cireen Street
Albert Williams Rutter, 2111, Cl., Burlington 500 South Willard Street
Ray Clyde Sanders, ATAQ, EE., Brattleboro II3 Buell Street
Fairfax Harding Sherburne, L.S., Pomfret Colchester Cottage
Britton Allen Slukky, Ch., Rutland I6 North College
Bland Douglas Shuttleworth, EN, Ch., W. Springfield, Mass.
49 Williams Street
Cveorxfe Otis Smith, Ch., Corinth, N. Y. 2 North Converse Hall
Harold Elmer Spear, EN, Ag., St. Albans 156 Loomis Street
Arthur Harrison Sanford, KE, C1.Sc., Hardwick
Lawrence Louis St. Cyr, ATQ, Ch., Woodstock
44 Middle Converse Hall
Wm x. 4. "' A . 1 ' .
-fftijtl " -v's,.' N Z rj' -5 ' 'M 7 ,. 3, 3 H., i-ffl - 1 -
ity In M A . M . ,, ,I wr- .g1..i. . .gsm nu n., 15. - A . V. 73
,ar-'il --ir ' V '-3 , 42 ,I 5 j. , tj -' 5' rf Qty...- .. 'f L '-'l m vm ,-4.
., , ., , . ,I .... .. .... . .. ., ....
' , ' 'f f , - " , '. , ,3 lr'
MQ . ' ' ' 1 . , fp 1. ----- -, 3 ,:
-ei 3' 'L i ts
Arthur Wood Stanley, ATQ, Ag., E. C-eorgia Mansheld Avenue
Joseph Stanton, AI, Ag., Wilton, N. H. 26 North College
George Eliott Stevens, Ag., Pittsford 60 North Willard Street
Lizzie Frances Stevens, L.S., Winooski l84 Main Street
Daisy Eva Stewart, L.S., Morrisville 20 Fletcher Place
Frank Clifford Stewart, KE, CLSC., Fairfax South Converse Hall
Harold Lower Stillwell, E., Bellows Falls
Hubert Raymond Stiles, A.S., W. Chazy, N. Y. 229 Colchester Ave.
Norma Belle Strong, L.S., l-lyde Park 83 Loomis Street
Leila Ruth Stuart, l-l.Ec., Fairfax Colchester Cottage
Madeline Mary Taylor, L.S., Winooski 39 Le Clair Street
Frances Harriett Tenney, H.Ec., St. .Albans Howard Hall
William Albert Tennien, Ch., Pittsford 3 North College
Murray Watson Thomas, L. S., Richford l2l N. Willard Street
Ruby May Tuthill, L.S., Wolcott I6 Bradley Place
Samuel Brookings Tuttle, Cl., Plattsburg, N. Y.
22 North Converse l-lall
Frank Morse Vanney, Ag., Bristol 4 North Converse Hall
William Sinclair Voorhies, Jr., A.S., Thompsonville, Conn.
41 North Converse Hall
Earle Francis Walbridge, L.S., Enosburg Falls l38 Colchester Ave.
Marion Palmer Walker, L.S., Cabot Howard Hall
Harold Bragg Wallis, ATQ, M.E., Waitsheld
45 Middle Converse l-lall
Willard Harrison Ward, C.E., St. Johnsbury 76 Brookes Avenue
Henry Trueman Way, L.S., Burlington 173 Loomis Street
Harold Oatman Wilbur, AI, M.E., Buffalo, N. Y.
22 Middle Converse Hall
Leo Clark Wilder, C.E., Wilmington 51 North Willard Street
Edward Taylor Wood, ATQ, Ag., Burlington 374 South Union Street
Horace Curtis Woodard, EN, Ag., Campello, Mass.
2 South Converse Hall
Urban Andrian Woodbury, ESD, Cm., Burlington
l-linting Wong, L.S., San An, Kwantung, China I59 Loomis Street
Leslie Hurd Wright, EN, A.S., New Haven, Conn. Y. M. C. A.
Roscoe Caleb Wriston, EN, Ch., Enosburg Falls
45 North Converse Hall
Sheh Yee Yau, G.Sc., Mis Yuen, Kwangtung, China I4-7 Loomis St.
Alsey Merle Young, L.S., Orleans Colchester Cottage
SHORT COURSE MEN
W: pl V X
I 'fair' 1 - -
. -:il .31 ' ,
' . M fi .,
-'li , ij t 1 H ,
if Q, i i f ff Wai A i wil l in
El k ' q -Hd I 'i I 'bds--5: WL, ' ' n ,
lil --I 'l , ,.. -:. --ay? , -e -, ..a:,:',::g2',.j'.Av1,:,, -3 5 17' '14
,nd ,.- . . .. -. a . ,. ,F -,.,gql., -:..Q.,1,,.,..
H... - . , - -1-e f. 4. fa-i". p1-J,
William John Clark Agnew
Judson Sylvester Allen
Stanley Frances Berry
Joseph Albert Boucher
Percy Erastus Buck
Frank Charles Buckmiller
l-larvey Clifford Bundy
Nathan Renwick Caldwell
Mitchell Daniel Carey
Claude O. Carmichael
Louis Joseph Cella, Ph.C1.,
Michael Frances Clafley
Frank Edward Corson
l-larry l-lorace Dutton
George Arthur Eckert
Arthur Jeffries Ellis
Frances Joseph Ennis
Richard S. Farr
Rowley Smith Flagg
Frank Bledsoe Galbraith
Edward Stack Grace
Hugh Matthias Gray
Harold Simon Hatch
Douglas Beverly Johnson
Carl James Kilburn
Clayton Rogers Lane
James Lyman Lovejoy, A.B.
High Falls, N. Y.
La Crosse, Wis.
Union City, Conn.
Keene, N. Y.
Providence, R. l.
Newport, R. I.
Lodi, N. Y.
New Britain, Conn.
Berlin, N. H.
Corning, N. Y.
fr - .. 1 , r
Samuel Marstin Hartford, Conn.
Donald Guy Mclvor Swanton
David Paul Moloney Tewksbury, Mass.
George Mossman Westminster, Mass.
George Sumner Nutt Youngston, Ohio
Arthur Russell Pillsbury Rockville, Conn.
Smith Alonzo Quimby Bethlehem, N. H.
Ralph Augustus Richardson Franklin, N. l-l.
Harry Arthur Seigall Hartford, Conn.
George Louis Steele Lynclonville
Everett Sayles Towne Burlington
Frank Alexander Walsh East Arlington
Joseph Ciminera Waterbury, Conn.
Maurice Cohen Paterson, N. Jr
Arthur Gregory Holland Manchester, N. H.
Louis Kaplan Brooklyn, N. Y.
Henry Joseph Kelley Dorchester, Mass.
Maurice Edwin Lord, A.B. North Brookside, Me.
Ewald Edward Olsson South Manchester, Conn.
Philias Pion Bristol, Conn.
Douglas James Roberts Burlington
Carl F. Robinson Manchester, N. I-l.
John David Thomas Pownal
John Flynn Tuttle Manchester
Bertrand Fletcher Andrews Burlington
George Albert Alden Brandon
Philip Borst Becker Cobleskill, N. Y.
Hutchins Chen Bishop New York, N. Y.
Maurice l... Cheney Lyndonville
John F. Collins Marlboro, Mass.
Paul Francis Gadle Norwich, Conn.
Ransom Hall Holcomb Isle La Motte
. g f' ' ,' - ' ' .-"Ei
.',?f,'W of I bl, . .i Q-...H fix' 2 ' 'd v' ' ,img X v4 't-.L-,gk ti V.
' ll--'64 3 t E:. .,J YU-I. m lthl. . l "1,,1-Tea
. , 1, . . 3 ,jl
lildi .i . fi'S:,. . r '- fwfr-of K' E ---- - 2,5 -1 "??
'A - " ' Q .. , ' H . .. ff: f ' .g".1,f - ' -' 'f-3.
J " :" .L '-'fs,..,"?- "m:...y.i:: Y. " 1
Thomas Leo Lyons
Peter Paul Lawlor
Charles Edward Morse
Valcour, N. Y.
George Francis Murman Herkimer, N. Y.
Leland Murray lVlcKenlay Newbury
James Charles O'Neil Burlington
Martin Julius Prelle Paulsen Jersey City, N.
Truman Soloman Riley Burlington
Victor Hopkins Shields
Venal Haven, Me.
Walter Hale Squires
l-laverhill, N. H.
...W V E.
E 1' f l iff.
lxll ' Q. llxl' fir!
N ,NS tix gr X I , I ills
'fx 51- X ,lfo-Saw ' -i
V ixxlg-hi 5: gy! -A ,-- V- t It .I-,J ,
- v ' ' 1 st. ,
' QUE .. ,V ,. ME-f - ,U I.
Q ..,, ' Gefffn- iff" 4- -,,ga.ii. w'
fa' ll 6 ?" .lx 3' ei 2.-1-L:-in-1111 'lP'1. mlm all
-t't f -iii sr A5 ' fin E "f i g
H1 535 gags ag.. f -s gs -3 A f E. '
'af - ' . 4'-, a f. ',', "f
,M A. : :4':.iiVzLMfP,::.,i,T:.T. A,., 1. ,
THE MEDICAL COLLEGE
S 1 ? ' ' H
E - ffl
v-,-- i -- v-1
pa .gf . 1 . 4 - fb, ,,f,f'L..1-?.:Lji..Z,,17-f- 5 Q. 4 , .. .
5.'.F.Ji. r' ' Y f
- f -aff fra: 1 IM .- , WA? ,.,, f WA
1 V. Hn... -.J .f - ai , f ,-. ,.vi.,-Y .. "' .h '-f 1.-3-'51'1Zw".f
,. . , , .WA I X... 1.1. ,V , . , 14..,.v'3 5g- M
' ' , ,j,Q-5:11225
' ,, 15:5-f..
' fi f X 1 1 N 2
Q S1 6' , ' X A -5 : aa 1 ,Jim li 1? H g L, "
f H A 7, l 'l l .l L l 1 1 ""i " la ff' 'Et'
r gt if 53' if , ,Af ry , in 1 - .. N
- ri il, , -f . l A V ,,.. K A
.1 . . wa ,K f m,,,v5,2,4,,,,,3 ,T,,...,A ..,. T . 1 .1
aw- -.sz-,. .: .. .. . .-P v .-fr:1?a:,--:mil,1,k.,-
" w.: . 'ffgf a-,Qi
yy-aanQ-:xffaayzef-fi:-::3:z1wx arm-:ca nzwm:4,:.::.:,mzw4,-nf-- - MVK-1 v. ' .. ,
. gy . .v,,aWm. ae ... . .,
' ff' x ' W' 7 v 'N GK 1 0
, X f ,5 , fr- -,
Q x-'Ji 1 R' 4,411 ftp ,fi-vf Va' '5"'ii gfffif fgffwif 5,
' 4"i""3' uw xc' 'wb WW9' A ,Env Mya
4 .1 as M5140 ,rx ,, v. 4
fy fm? fig '5Q'QgW,1,,ga f 0' ff 4' f -Q, a
ff A f an aw "'z'gi?2rafw ., wwaf
vw gg, 4 95,353+ gig? Q M535 Qing gg
,vi af 4 Nq-X .LN x,2,Z,1,4,,, Vsvffglhvf
fax folk. e W 5 din QM. rm igxgeaigg,
fm, ' 5gyfqg?,44,qAuQ,w
H V g ig, A
Y PMVQ 9' r' Q.
a A ir 431,534 A igge 2, Ex1"5'f"'?"i',g4, Yfy g, wbkmi
f .v iq 4-
efivaigff. fd 'izwax Ha, M
1 X all-e,"Y"1'n5 0 A it W"V5w 4 x-iq w lx' 4' 49:-
,, w vgfir ffqay, fa faayfaifgw 'rv :ez .3 'ff wi
Wfw rw f 7 5 5'1g"'3'+-I 'wax ,x Prev' Q ,,, 4'
V44 1 ly N ' M gyda j Maxx xjav, wry? 5 fr '-'xq5,Juf5, v
,MW .. .. NW. . . . .J
5 ag eizazf - 1- Lai" -f-Q' A
:r'2,:' --'K 'tf-25-5:51. . -' ., f 191 yi. Y. 'fi
in-1:::a251::f:r1:,5r:gg-grggirfefiaff-r'.. . P--2--'5f'.'a. . fn
fi V " 4afxfw:2f.:1 'fra-is ' ' ff":1.:2':4G+.-, '1'f
. , f ...am-M... pgs.. .5 ...M .. . ,. ,, .. , . ,
.-.1-f f vuney., N .ea-:ea-a .W '- Ep- -sw-, . W ,. ... ,mf-.,1.,f 3- 5,-.ffiee-.f1. hiv
. ,45'1:.i ' 'Y ' 'hs .4 xi
Iii-M.:.::.-g::y:11.:.:.g am:-.rw-5,:. - ,ez-:1:-:rm-:.:-. . -ga?I5-1:-'-1.-ew:-::vx:,.::::eawk::af,.414'y.4'+ "-s ,Vw
qz:.gggf3:g:::::5gf: .yj-5- qg.f,f,9,f3 qzgzggglzfgjglr-I :- ,JS 1.1 . .514-an To 5 Z-.,C'a:...,l-53 Aw .1
6ai'::-:1:'.f2:r::-f -11' w.f.3f'6g?fvi.,f .-a rc' '--2:-.FP -rf-af' 'GW' '- -
11:-1-.'25i:'A:1:-5 ' " ' -"' ' 'f'S:Gz4':f-b.1':fursrzrgaiffsxv.. ' - -5' - fx. ' 1-. dawn'-3-41-1 Ggqvf :c ' x 'f.-+11-vcffl .
4,:l-,-q.'.-:-- . -. . mg- ,-mv.-vc-..-"q,:.' .-,.:-441. fav ' A , , 1. -, .5,,1.c'. ,v , -, ,d.4,.,- 1 .- . ,f
. 1 -57. . . ZIV .,. .a J ,-f,3.?Zk:i.,' - v5,,.:- Ek.: r-5
ff '1' . ' 'E A 1 Q Q ia- ry e , J 1 Q I P'
r.sfv'5.wr-' J-1 ' - . ,f.:..'5:fz2:' .' - -.. 2 , .- -1 - 2 .1 1'
5.1-.xi - s.f:55:,:5:5gQ W 6, 5, . ' V ja
2GI.a2E',:1'.:! ' ' fE1f'f1fi-1:2':2r-Q:-2aJ.f:..,.,.. -, N qr, r . .f ,ef 1 5-' A .-..-f-cg .. P-3 , .,,. .fyf . 4
V21-bf.-2-:U .' -.zr:::'.-.affia"-:ah-2f?ev2f32'4'QSWA I If-'Q -A 'f 5 :15 fu 21" . -
5 ' A SW .
pn. .. x -L 1. .. -w .y . 4.11 .Mx -JS,-1. s-.1-is-faa,6..,.. .4. 4.5-M...-. .L N,--14. sis. . y.
:,gNi'5fP3'G:L'2'E'af:I'if?:1:fHq.15:f:v.11-qr?4fE1:':.':':4155?5.F:2'rgr,3ffE5'i'dS5q?'Pf:SH-fihial-f"X1.L1. S49 I-.gf -, 4, 'P zaljq-22:4-tt'
13 f if -1 in Qliireaaafzi
gs ' if
as1-vii:-'ffffai-2ff4:ra.'2-. -faszzersxfsgmi--Sw1:1wi:L:12M:w'1f2a-:.r' . '
.yfxfxwiw-1a5?.'q.y.M552-a55f:+:agg+?.Sam:gil , .::fu,gff.
fr a Ib ,E awk? fi, Siiivfi-irlig
,w.1f."-.--::.-.g-::-f1- -- 'Y -H -c fsa rm 3:
i1pr1.fl:,::..'4-:lfzf -4-:::. 4l?'E,l-Wav:-'rf'-1'-ff2N.+t,,.:..garb'-.-"i V-4:1-:. N Cr A,
ef.:-.fa ,Q1.11:..-.-ef-.-ff,-if--:Af-..1fa.ga,.Q,,-.h.:-w.:.'e:w,f..f..-,rayeqa w.w:fm:fef.a.i.+.wx-. 5. 4 ,.
'v-41,2-42.4-zi''.1.,i.p.v.:f3191:51-:3.g1Q4!.4.,T'-:-3.9.-ga-:p1:15rlv:' .' ff., ak?-cw.-'Hgf5r,2:Q'L?t.-1,5 .-:'-Jn'-L -'-?11:.:p 1. - :uw-
115:-.-Nrifiw -wiv, , -. can ,Q-1:y1.g5-mei'ppfpi- ',,S.4i, " -' V .Q wr, 1:-
wz'-'.f':':---lzihs::'a:f:,za-.r. - H"-rkfryat awg. -' f M Z:-may -' :J
gf 5.:.5.,,?'.:g::,:3,izjfagzvggffi9.55-ag.gg.1: madly- 2,7-EVEYTJ 5-: -' 1 ., ae,
'11,,f:5fw'1F ::. aff? 'L':iff1-iafm-'11,-.-Q' ifieii-11. '22-. ff:
-..- 'Lf -yi -S+ .f 1-f .. -Ka.. L.,
,Q f i if yy Q X 1
MM5 eff N., ffl: x-,Q 3
'L .J Sw 2 aww, was ob xxx'
,'-16mm A mar if H. f 'P L' f
V WEEK pgwwfg. J N 2 +f"w0,fk'3 5'
me P 19+ zaR.99".b'V" 'Law La!..4b.-:4.L."f a.
d 5 'qi ""'SE'W7"'
'The old yell has been placed on this conspicuous page to help you.
Should you look again inside this book after a lapse of twenty years,
and run over again in your mind the words below, we know it will come
to you,-as it will to usg just as we have heard it so many times4in the
gym, on the campus, at the celebration of a baseball victory, or as it
rose from three hundred throats and Heated to us across the football
Held-we know it will all come back, and you will hear it againg the
VER-mont, 1 VER-mont,
RAH 1 RAH ! RAH ! RAH I
RAH ! RAH 1 RAH !
- , .. .VER:mont!
mlm, Xhi- N' 1' 1 1 i 1
:.' , - -1 iff 1' -1 ' '11 ' - l -nfs-3 , -. '
. Vi' ff , 1. 1 - , ' . -11. --"-", fl ..,.,' .i3 . , "HDl" , ' 1111 :: 4 ' 5 -
Y ii A in '-U5 1 7 .Q ' - -- fil l. 4 'iii'
-. li J :C 2 ' - 1 V A, .f'1,,.u5,.l - T PV U ---. :..fa',!-.5-,i.,lJ' it 3-'im -W
J".""'25-'ff' ' .1 - 'fit 4 F'Sas. f:4a.s1.- maart f4.:g:.rt ,mi
jnuthall Season uf 1913
To look baclc over the football season ol
i913 gives no distinct pleasure. The season
was certainly unsuccessful and as figures show
was one of the poorest seasons in recent years.
The reasons for such poor showing were, un-
doubtedly, the lack of first class material in the
baclcfield, the lack of plays and extensive in-
Our schedule called for games with most of
the best small colleges, which is no little praise
for the conscientious worker, Manager John I...
Bartlett. Williams, Brown, Bowdoin and Dart-
mouth were each represented on the gridiron
with strong teams and Tufts boasted of having
the best football team in the history of that in-
Manager Bartlett stitution. Games with these strong teams con-
stituted our schedule. Vermont with an inferior
eleven against such combinations as have
been mentioned could not be expected to ' A
do much better.
With everyone in the pink of condition
for the first game our season opened on
Centennial Field with a victory over
Middlebury of 10-7. Three days later,
handicapped with the loss of several good
players on account of injuries sustained
in the first game the team lost to Williams
at Williamstown by a score of 20-0.
The followingaweek the score was 33-7
against Vermont, but when Dartmouth's
strength of last season is considered we
Wonder at the seven points. Bowdoin f '
was the last home game, Vermont losing C-1iC1f1eH, 171111193014
-.:. ' . 2 ' Q Q
Q g w 5 'P , I 4 x , iff 5- in W
-I:,.',' . 'I .. 14 1.1 -H w it V-1 L. '. . Ar-' f:,a,t., ,-1 .- ' 2' ,w J --:
Wir", K 5 , , K f' r ..
1, 1' Q I 7 x h ' "
l i.. N- -lt Ll il . li! i :JL flh' 1' ., iii l A- ..e. PLS
li :ffl tif A . f V-f. ' 7.1-af f- ?5'5'3i'ii
hai' 'M' .sa W a- ' ' iw- ggi' f- 2 I -
if will Y - - -2
Tlll lIlLL1l,1Hll'l 'V lH"lutW'vU'I'H" Kr!-liiiiiwlugtr.u,
. . 9' Q i '
,ml mc lyyz N vi-4 la
a n ' ZA ,V '
nr gg Q21 P ' ---V K ,N
wifes-1 M, n , V .. -f,..,a..,,,.
by the score of i3-3. The Fordham-Vermont game was cancelled
by the Fordham authorities. A Week later Vermont Went to Brown,
leaving behind several of its regular men, and there lost, I9-40 being
the score. Tufts with the best team in its history ended our schedule
taking the large end of a 34-O score.
ln Captain Whalen Vermont had a good leader. His punting
was a valuable asset to the team. Little, a Freshman, surely played a
wonderful game throughout the season and proved a "find" Flynn
and Farr of last year's season played in their usual style. ln combina-
tion with the above, Denning, Abell and Tiennien made a good front
in the line. Claffey, last year's end, started the season but injuries in
the first game deprived the team of his services for the remainder of the
year. St. John, Taylor, Fraser and Tomassi proved themselves effec-
tive on the ends, Tomassi especially, playing good football until his final
lay-up in the Dartmouth game. i Farr was changed from center to
end and made a good showing in the latter position as well. Currier,
at quarterback, was in a class by himself.
l-le was steady at all times and was always
depended upon to carry the ball for the gains.
V His absence after the Bowdoin game gave the
in "" :nk team its hardest setback. St. John took his
place in the final games and did well consider-
P ing the little practice he had received in so im-
' portant a position.
In the baclcheld Glidden was the only man
who was in good condition for each game and
his playing showed the results. The wear and
tear of the game placed Rawson, Dolphin,
Frank and Lovejoy on the injured list at a
Sturges, Manager-Elect . ,
time when they were most needed. Putnam s
H , ' v "mf 1. """"'i"-" 1
ulif , 1 Y' ' ' ,L i 'K if 2 fi.'g'5' . l ' lr' I i' ,- ' .2
, 'N' .a H . I' .Mi - 1 :15. -,,Eg? L' tv 'i i
't Mml- 5 .' -.4- ' f-wg QLJ :-2? qs s 'F f- .,.. 1
life., ,P-1' .1., ' wh... hh- .' HRW, 1 .f,f.:r-5'Qs-ivlL5r.f...:.hrSi.:tf1:vxl'ns.'5m.. ..-QJ.g...v-. ' l
,Q..w VA ,Q 49,9
luu m,m1mji3i57'?'gm,,Wyi,t...iitIivEE.ZF'l', ..,1,n,,i.uw,i-wink.-tv'ixvzlwmzf'
i' HRS' 'i'f.zf"'2f,xNt
injuries and departure from college were also a great handicap to the
Even with so many defeats it is gratifying to remember l9I 3,s
team scored on Dartmouth for the hrst time in hfteen years, and also
defeated the only other Vermont college included on our schedule.
Assuming 1913 was an uoffu year in football, we loolc and hope
for something l:etter next fall. Next year's eleven has our very best
wishes for a successful season.
Vermont I0 Middlebury 7
Vermont 0 Williams 20
Vermont 7 Dartmoulth 33
Vermont 3 Bowdoin I 3
Vermont Ccancelledl Fordham
Vermont 0 Brown I 9
Vermont 0 Tufts 34
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM
QM' 'X , J X ' rl l . ,,
'gulf . ' . 'I c 2 . l in in l -- lik -l - .
1 sr.-fer .. , ff , ,I 1 ,jf 1 . n-,,i ,'.,, ln l . ,M , ,
. 1 ,
dt! 5. ' f "3 z M E12 2 -f:lf.':"- i wflll ifg 1
61211155 jfunthall 1916 hs 1917
SOPHOMORES 6-FRESHMEN O
HE Sophomores won the annual underclass football
1916 made her score during the first three minutes
of play when Conroy quarterback for the sopho-
mores, captured the ball in a skin tackle play broke
1 thru the whole freshman team, and ran fifty yards
for a touchdown. The remainder of the game,
although scoreless, was hard fought, fast and snappy.
For the most part the freshmen used end runs and forward passes,
while the sophomores worked the Minnesota shift to good advantage.
l9l6's strength lay in their line which held 'l 7 time and again. For
the victors Conroy was easily the star, while Johnson and Linnehan
played close seconds. For the freshmen MacLeod, Stillwell and De
l game Saturday, November I5, by a score of 6-O.
ga ?'i i , . . ' ,
Cicco were most effective.
Underclass football is a time-honored event. It has become a
tradition. The annual sophomore-freshman game bears with it for the
sophomores a unique feeling of departure from underclass hostilities.
After this game both classes bury the hatchet and smoke the proverbial
pipe of peace. To the freshmen its significance is somewhat different.
It marks their transition from the first to the second stage of college life.
They are permitted to discard their mark of distinction-the dark green
cap with the bright yellow button. They are no longer harrassed or
annoyed. They are now, in truth, a part of the great body. Class
struggles are forgotten for the time being and sophomores and freshmen
join hands in true Vermont brotherhood and pledge allegiance to their
aft.: , fy., 27 , , '
E-ff ""f ef ft -if .t ' If ' V." l r 'if A -'
ix. -4- if I 5' V1 - fa, - ,, ., ,g,,,:,,,li. 11:3 fm . , . fi 'mi
. 1 L5 1 ,.'-"" " e"" "".g If-1--W " v' ' 'I it V . i In T
Jflfdr lli E .2 - " N A r?'WE'if ' 14La.Qf.ilgeei:
I TER-DOR ITORY FOOTBALL
DESPERATE GRIDIRON STRUGGLE
Converse Hall Tigers Defeat the Old Mill Giants
fHeadliner from the Cynicl
Early on the P. lVl.' of November Sth, these two heavy well-
trained teams, splendidly equipped, met on Centennial Field for their
second deadly struggle. Both teams, furnished with complete assortments
of coaches, trainers, cheerleaders and spiritual advisers, were in the pink
of condition and crazy to fight, especially the dorm men, who were smart-
ing under their defeat of the previous year. Speaking of the game, in
the words of the poet, the sun ne'er had witnessed such a struggle before.
As in days of old, it stopped for a seasong even the rolnins were silent.
Strictly speaking that thar game was awful. We dare not give a com-
plete account of it lest Timedomaedeus should weep at reading of it,
nor will we relate the tale of human beings charging on each other like
infuriated bulls time after timeg how so many of the heroes were removed
from the field apparently in the throes of deathg how HRomey" Tennien
made a 50 yard run early in the first half so wonderful that the tigers
one and all sat down and gaspedg how Captain Mitchel later drove his
backs through the weakening Old Mill line, finally wresting a victory by
a score of l3-73 how two loyal lovers of the 'gclormsfl carried away by
the madness of the moment, promised a gallon of cider to the Tigers in
case they won. This spur added new life to the panting heroes and the
scalp was taken. Time is not given us to speak of the martyrs who
uncomplainingly nursed black eyes in the Old Mill on the following day
and thought lcngingly of the empty pew 'in church. Ah no, time is far too
short to recount the tale of that struggle which will ever linger in the
minds of the spectators.
We only hope this annual game has become a landmark in the
"life on the hill." Who'll get it next year? Sciamus non.
W, ,A --
V L75 'X f' Q 1 , 'll z
" WI? 3 -X V , , ,l x f , Y w w, .
1--mp . v of ' ' -2.5 c Fifi . f '
'Qi'fJ,fy N Q. ' F Xa? 9 !i"iFL fm ' rl-
.- -J. .fskfx ' 3 -- .L , ., , ,' ' 1 mi H - ' wfz- 1-.,.
"fi if-Q," ff ' Y- fL,:?"fLl '- 4 . 1
.! ',Q'i'f9i Ei: 1 - - -- - ,.., '
-t .- - new ww 1-11-V, -.1.s , . . .-fr, ':-,-ff:.-l.r,..:am.'f'sarees'-Q1--1-WH?-fr1sa:a.4L,i..
H? ,M 1 2 f , 1-Q, uigff1i51.,,,, 'W ,l im ., 41 'x?5 '+-:Q-ay, 11. - 1?
Hgbioolehurp at laurlington
williams at Giiiilliamstornn
maine at manchester, iii. ID.
Dartmouth at fpanooer
Qllolgate at fpamilton
'Eroton at lliirooioenre
mein ibampsbire State at 7.l5ur
forobam at jiorobam
lpolp Qlross at worcester
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
wif. X '
il 1 x tx g X' X X s l N
' 1 . . -.-- t . W ,Q , .f -V , , H Y .
Ni- li i . Q rc I twine l Q.. mx -. r 7.2:
'V-I . H- ' .., ' : .- N, . V n, ,st Y 1 t. rv.. , I KL L ,f-N., lf:
A l 'ie ' ' -42"e-f-' a "" - . ,L ' Il"-llrdfl
A 1 . - ' , V --...E t '- - 'gas
,J is 1 4 1 ,av '? s w r 4 N A ! .. rim
4131 ' s Ztalflws-.f,f- : ff
igasetmall Season uf 1913
Tredick, flVlgr.j and
Although the baseball season of l9l 3 was
not on a par with that of the previous year,
yet it may well be recorded in Vermont's
baseball annals as a successful season.
The Southern trip, which was of great
value to the team in l9l2 and was made
with a great degree of success, was restricted
from the schedule of last year. Without this
trip the team was put up against the larger
colleges in the early part of the season with
a minimum of outside practice. This may
be noted as a chief factor in the less favor-
able outcome of last year as compared with
that of the previous season. The loss of
l-lalstein, Dowd, and Fraser also weakened
the team greatly and for this star trio less ex-
perienced men had to be substituted.
In spite of these drawbacks, however,
dence a creditable standing for Vermont on
the diamond. It cannot be called boasting
when Vermont claims one of the best baseball
teams in New England: a fact in which
every Vermont man, alumnus and under-
Captain Flaherty and Malcolm were
invaluable in the box. Gallagher, Gilbert,
and Zwick were also valuable assets to the
pitchers' staff. We are confident that they
will be Uregularsi' in the coming season.
Mayforth performed in his usual manner
behind the bat-"May', was never known
to nap. The outfield was at its best-never
forgetting the current proverb that "Stan"
can cover more ground than any other man
in the outfield.
the scores of last year evi-
:Q f5f'5f,fS '.'
,--21 .5 .
2 - 9
I . . 'jf , f
. r a. i
, , ., ..,, 1
ii .'J.-.-,-'I'1'I' , 'f , . 7.":-.'f ix '7"I.I -'
T 'P '
f.:sQ.l3+5fi.g.gfl3q ...X ,
if -is 51921 ms' -'
1 s ize ,,,v Ky, , . , ..v., , iv 'm ,
nib 65, 71"""' 5 I
'iv-f' 1. ff i 'G' X -2' -. l V 2 . '
. 'Hint if 1 , , 3 Lf..-,., ,it 1 I il? . 'C'
tg ,Ay ,,.1-V-- set I gif v i , qi. 'ef -, ,.f,, .. in it lt' ' 15.
f-: '-fi ., ..:, .. 4 , -. . 2 .,., tal ,nt-ge, drip. qw' 1 . f-'ff-"f"1
' '- Q g ill' " ' ' ri "N hifi?"-"".f.-V4-i-3' 'W "'fTE3TGa"", ' 'ff' i 'iwiiiiil
:..: ' -.1 --isa 1 g.flf,:4.sf:m.L1, "'-evqr... '..,,rf,'qg,L,:3yi,,- gm., Z
nt ' ' ,. .- A.
THE I-IOLY CROSS GAME
The Holy Cross game may well be labellecl the banner game of
the season. The score stoocl 2-0 in Vermont's favor until the ninth
when Holy Cross tiecl. Till the thirteenth, line drives, brilliant catches
and air tight infielcling prevailed. Then, in the nick of time, "P" Smith
came across with his specialty, a home run, and handecl the victory to
THE CORNELL GAME
Cornell's hopes received a lie in a loss of
3-l at one of the best home games of the
season. The game throughout was a pitch-
ers' battle and Captain Flaherty was more
than equal to the task, allowing lout five hits,
striking out seven, and making four assists
and one put out.
Shutting out Syracuse by a score of 2-0
is equally worthy of noteg also the C13 inn-
ing? tie game ancl the l4-l victory with
I -H V' A .I .i,,, ywl v-f
'- , I - .,. ' ,, .
I we , 1 I Y l .V '
x-J. N , J 'I ,Z I I 2,1 X, x WI T hh l Mi N g Ki
r , X X N Y, ' r Yr iv ' vu J: 11. r ir! H ilti., V L .157
4 .1l5. 'nf5 4 ' ' M CE:
.-V' "' -fi'-Y: .L "AQ-... ff W'?2a-aff-'s ' , A 'E ' -.:...v-'. ji I:
.hiv , ftfayj r
, .. y .L .
' we '
.. . ---' ' -.n
"3?f"'?T' f "
"-- . .4 ,' . ,pw A
I ,, 1 'fl
Altogether, the l9l3 baseball season was certainly successful
a record of ten games won, six lost and one tiecl.
..,X. T .. .V.,. Wbu. , . th ..,I5,R. h V V -. V, .4 Q
Q' i 41119
wifi ., :xr Q' My N -Mli ty N :TM V ...A
t it C Y H X: rs. .. s - l , 55: 2 V'
"2 -Mr i- r r --'f- 1 -- -'rf
' , 1
Zgasehall Zgpgunes' anh ieruspents
Since IS93, when a U. V. M. team won
the championship of the east for the first time,
the Green and Gold has had a record in
baseball unequalled by any college of its
size in the United States. During the base-
ball career of Vermont there has not been a
single college within the range of our baseball
schedule, whether in New England or thru
the South, over which we have not rejoiced
in a creditable victory on the diamond. Har-
vard, Yale, Brown, Dartmouth and all the
larger colleges' have respectfully doffed their
caps to the Green Mountain team, a fact of
which we do not boast but in which we take
no little pride. Coach Winters
While considering this record and glancing ahead to the prospects
for the season of 1914, there are not a few indications that would cause
one to believe that the above will be made even better. With a string
of first-class pitchers as are noted in Malcolm, Gallagher, Gilbert and
several freshmen twirlers, the pitching staff should be the best ever.
There are equally bright prospects for catchersg Mayforth being the
standby. All in all there was never so much good material available
for baseball as for the coming season. With the efhcient management
of Moore and Captain Berry, and the large number of good men
available, there is every reason to believe that Coach Winters will turn
out one of the best, if not the best, baseball teams Vermont has ever
had. Our best wishes are with him.
N. B.-As the proof for the ARIEL is being read, telegrams are coming in
from the team on ils southern trip, bringing news of an almost unbroken chain of
'f-. 5 . . v
il I A' - . ,, , 1,
PHI-'-.'?P I - . I ,grf -. :.s'. 'w-'fA'r "STEM 'f
' .1 g.: egg ' 4--,f ..-, 1 ,Az-l,.,:3. ..,..,. ..asxu:".-5--11:4---1111,-.f.f:.a:tz 5
is . " 1- fm..n J . ,s+,..:..- -.
i II Qbar-,Q dm
Ctllumparisnn uf the Season uf 1913
tnitb the prshinus pear
Trinity, N. C.
A. and M. College
Washington and Lee
Holy Cross CI3 inningsl
New Hampshire State
Harvard C1912 ll inningsf
University of Maryland
Dartmouth CI2 inningsj
M. A. C.
Tufts CI3 Innings,
VT. OPP. VT. OPP
0 5 I 2
3 2 7
I 4 E 0
8 IO Z 5
2 0 I
3 I 2 I
I Z 6
I4 I 0 4
I 3 7
3 8 2
Wheeler Paulson Gallagher "Doc" Stone Leighton Bailey Thomas
Hayden Smith Ferrin Owens Whalen Schott
Bolster Mayforth Patterson
VARSITY TRACK TEAM
. - Y. V
. 1, f. i .L - . 1 ',
xi'1,1Yf,'77' " f Q ' 1- ,,, ,, gl , ' '--, Q PY" I l 7' M? ff . r 1
lift xr M 'ff ff,'1It:. - .QE , 1"' tlkl' . f
i :E ,fflif 't lf," V flf '. "3'T?iL1 Y' - -. . sifting' .". 1:51 'V"
' a, a l 'lr-fr ist..
Zllirania Season uf
To say that Track Athletics at Vermont
are unsuccessful would be doing a worthy
activity an injustice. It is true that we do not
always score a victory, but we can boast of a
few men who have done great thingsg and one
man in particular, who has not only brought
glory to himself but also to his Alma Mater
and country. That man is "Alu Gutterson
of the class of l9l2. l-le is holder of the
New England Intercollegiate low hurdle and
broad jump records, also the Olympic broad
jump record of 24 ft. ll l-5 in. Victories
of a track team are expected-are a source
of pride to the college-however,
records or no records, scores or
no scores, it is not alone the fact
of winning that goes to make up
a successful athletic team. It
is the spirit of the sport that
shows up the character of the
undergraduates and alumni.
In the Spring of i913 only
one meet was arranged, that one
being with Middlebury, which
resulted in a victory for Vermont
by a score of 6-4K2-ABM.
The cross-country team com-
posed of some twenty men in the
"try outsi' did very good work
r f : -' , - ' '1 ' '
, - fwfr - 4. A " 72. ..
l' V .. X r 2 ' . .
nip! s...L S 1 f . ., . ' .. 4, r, ,, Ky s. v .,,
. 'ftp'-" ' V, 1. . . . Q 3 :J .f st- 1- ff- vlan. ' ' -"1-4,'f'-' -A 4 L.,
lg VN- nyc -- 1 ,. . - if ' 2 sniff 1.-. .', . lfnlgfg
is,-.11 ' - i 1, ' . '- ,. sc' .1 X -5 0 1-1 ...., -0' . 1 1. - .l 5 rs", iw
f it f, ,. J.. - . - f
if rj x 7 ' , x 1 x 4 if
. NV J , ..,,,...
f W A , K . W we .as L mir.
up to the time that word was received that there were to be no meets.
Captain l-layden, Minkler, and Tennien of the previous yearis team
were back and showed marked improvement. Several freshmen made
good and for a time it appeared that the old men would have to hurry
in order to retain their regular positions.
The interclass track meet has not met with so much interest and
hard work as in former years. Here seems to be an excellent oppor-
tunity for the men to try out and show what track ability they have,
Vermont was again represented at the B. A. A. in the winter of
1913-14. Although the relay team was defeated by the Tufts quar-
tette, Vermont still had something to delight in. The relay team was
much faster than last year and was defeated by only a close margin.
Captain l-layden, '15, was one of the stars of the meet. The fact that
he as a two-miler captured second place in the handicap mile and was
beaten for lirst by only a scant yard, is enough to insure Vermont of a
strong man for the coming seasons.
If the interest of the student body can be directed toward this
activity and the abundant material in college put into practice there is no
reason to doubt that the oncoming season will be a successful one.
VARSITY RELAY TEAM
,e , ,, , 1fii'5
.,, -7?T2 "l.7':' '
I X '
NM' N x I f 1 ' ll
.- 7, t dl I X' tw. I.- ty 'ts ,V V f
i' , -A A , at 1' ' 'f 'f --.- 'l -'U L ia ' '
il ll 11 if Ja. . 1 ' an-S In ' i i' '- v
, , . , Q x f ..
-H' Q23 H- T. - .. ,,
Qlnllegc Grazia Returns
9 4-5 sec,
6 ft. 4 in.
148 ft. 4 in.
48 2-5 sec.
I2 ft. ll 1-2 in.
24 ft. I1 1-5 in,
4 min. 18 1-5 sec
1 min. 53 sec.
9 min 23 1-5 sec
50 ft. 4 in.
177 ft. 7. in.
IO min, 25 2-5 sec. frecorcll
33 f in
EVENT COLLEGE REcoRD MAXDE BY YEAR
100-Yard Dash 10 1-5 sec. Brown, '11 1908
Running High Jump 6 ft. 2 in. Gutterson, '12 1912
Discus Throw 109 ft. 7 in. Squires, '14 1911
220-Yard Dash Z2 3-5 sec. Gutterson, 'IZ 1912
440-Yard Dash 55 sec. Abbott, 'IZ 1912
Pole Vault 10 ft. Ferrin, '13 1913
Running Broad Jump 24 ft. 3-4 in. C-utterson, '12 1912
Mile Run 4 min. 42 sec. Hayden, '15 1914
880-Yard Dash 2 min I0 4-5 sec. Masters, '08 1906
Low Hurdles 24 3-5 sec. Gutterson, 'IZ 1911
Two-mile Run I0 min. 25 2-5 sec. Hayden, '15 1913
Shot Put 40 ft. 10 in. Squires, '14 1912
Hammer Throw 118 ft. IO 1-2 in. Leighton, '13 1912
'ltiest IWEUFU5 Lust mar
100 yards Bolster 10 3-5 sec.
Running High Jump Ferrin 5 ft. 5 in.
220 yards Bolster 23 4-5 sec.
440 yards Minkler 58 1-5 sec.
Pole Vault Ferrin 10 ft. Crecordl
Running Broad Jump Ferrin I9 ft. 8 1-2 in
Mile Hayden 4 min. 42 sec.
880 yards Shippy 2 min. 17 3-5 sec.
Low Hurdles Ferrin 29 3-5 sec.
2 Mile Hayden
Shot Put Schoff t. 6 .
Hammer Leighton 110 ft. 7 in.
The ARIEL Board realizes that there are probable errors in the above records,
for they were collected from scattered sources of more or less reliability. We
only hope that an exhaustive study of the records will produce a more accurate
list for next year's ARIEL.
1913 Tennis isasun
Tennis suffered not a little from the restricted
financial condition of the Athletic Association dur-
ing the past year. No intercollegiate matches were
played. A few practice games, however, were
played with such teams as the 'Ethan Allen Club,
the Oflicers' team of Fort Ethan Allen and St.
Michaels. A tournament was held in the fall,
Dow, '15, winning the finalsg
McFarland, '14, last year's
champion, defended his title
successfully, however, against
Dow for the college cham-
The coming season's schedule, which is the
heaviest one Vermont has had in many years, in-
cludes matches with M. A. C., Union, McGill,
and Middlebury. Some other games are also pend-
ing. A most successful season is looked forward
to with this list of games.
During the winter of l9l3 Vermont was represented in inter-
collegiate shoots for the first time. Although there were no men of
previous experience, Captain Reeves soon put into shape a good team
which rapidly advanced toward the head of the league. From the first
the men were in competition with the best college teams of the country.
In the Dartmouth match the team showed its best form, winning from
them by a close score of three points vantage. In the finals they were
rated slightly below 500 per cent which is surely an admirable showing
for a new branch of athletics.
The past year's shooting has shown, however, that an expert team
cannot be made in a year. With seven old men back, this year's organi-
zation began the season in much better form, and there appear many
reasons to believe that soon we may be at the head of the league.
With the excellent opportunities afforded for this branch of ath-
letics, it is a deplorable fact that Hockey receives the slight attention
which it does at Vermont. A first class rink is kept up throughout the
season, in reality for the sole benefit of outsiders, but is rarely Visited
by a hockey stick or puck. This condition can not be excused by the
plea that there are no players in college, but rather, it seems, upon
the lack of organization of this particular branch of athletics and the
underrating of its importance by the student body. Sophomores should
receive praise for the attempts made to organize this sport and they are
well deserving of the inter-class championship which they won by a
wide margin. If a little of the hockey enthusiasm of this class could be
infused into the student body as a whole, Vermont could well support
a reputable hockey team. "With the present interest U. V. lVl.'s hockey
date will be about l940."
A SOPI-IOMORE. TEAM
Basketball was a subject of thorough discussion during the early
winter. A petition with the signatures of nearly every man in college
was presented to the athletic council for the renewal of inter-collegiate
basketball, but the petition was not granted, principally from a financial
standpoint and less especially because of the numerous activities already
before the student body. As a substitute for inter-collegiate basketball
the council recommended an interclass basketball series, the arrange-
ment of which was left to the discretion of the Key and Serpent Society.
A schedule was arranged and much interest was taken in the
sport. With the exception of the Seniors each class presented a team
on the floor-and good teams too. The Freshmen and Sophomore
lives each defeated the Juniors, leaving the championship between the
two lower classes. In a well played contest the "Sophs" downed their
rivals to the tune of I8 to 9 and by so doing added another laurel to
The scores of the games played are as follows:
Sophomores 27-Juniors I3
Freshmen 20-St. lVlichael's I6
Freshmen 34-Juniors I2
Sophomores 22-AB. H. S. Zl
Juniors 40-Second Cavalry I2
Sophomores I8-Freshmen 9
SOPHOMORE CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM
.1359 J 'I 1 ' ' X X ' WW' X vi u 1' J'
Q" ff xv W f 1 F- 'Q fe H Hi? 3 'Y '
s ,q X 'Q X ., Y 2 ' g f ! ' , ' mm , Ge 5.-
4 ' :, ' ' - " H-3"'f"JJ-J.J4.E1:SL.4 iff? '59 -fy "' " 1' ' ' A . X ' , 43 :ff 1 1: ,. ,,.. Q 1: ' , .4 f ., 1
v ' 1 ' -1 '- U M "-j- -'- 53 , ns: a.q:j. --?4:1.L.'3::'251g?6551'Af'-f-z:f5,.,f::p1L--.,4.,,,L.h.,.
-iv S' """51,.,,,, AWE? vm f.:-Mf::Qf". 4 - X- - .m:5,gz.y,,-, 'N
Q fm, dv- F or:E5vF
qgaiflofy, K F
QA A I Q. , .,
gf" -74 ' xi
. fl I A -1 :im
N f 1,6 Q B 8 ,
A V ' Ka 'B B
-. I U
f If W I ' "'IiQ.L., nf
A YEAR OF ATHLETICS
. . , , -.,
XY' Xt' - I 1
nf" . X N . L X 1 I . .4 A w .X , ., 8
:wi - ,-L . f 4- 4' n .. .- f-f .. .- 1,
rpg -- , , .r ,A,.-. Hx' L .. - ,, :IM A V ' M 2: 1- .1 . X
l'11'l7 f -. ' l 2 1 '!l?f. u.w -ilQ' V? ::' gl llkl - "
I ' W y I' '- '41-l'e .-eh2'2-'1,f"- ' We ' MW' '4' 1- ' -ff.--if "
ld! L-- . --. -. ' 'q':1"" is 4 5112 1.. . .... 1 - .f fr fl:--Til.: ',', .12..'-?F"f' U" Al
if ff' ,ir - x 'rf'-Sh 'M fi "-. f f' ' '.-15:1-lg--.:,,,g:'-'-,. , '- ,Ylfll .,:jQ3,,,,,
Dr. Lyman Allen ' H. B. Shaw
J. H. Macomber
Dr. C. H. Beecher Prof. W. L. Fulton
Prof. G. P. Burns Mr. F. W. Stone
W. H. Whalen, 'I4 H. A. Mayforth, 'I5
ONE OF DOCS' GYM CLASSES
A 1 L
F X X rxjz l X .
'i . E, X fi!! it Z L
L L'n"" L X
XX f X214 .
J X L
f fff' f '
' , L ,fry 7, -X.
,SMF 7 ,, f- V
THE ARIEL BOARD
QEhuIutiun uf the Qriel
Over in the Library you will find, if you are diligent and curious,
a very modest little book, bound in a modest paper cover. On its first
page you will find the following:
"This volume, the fruits of nights of toil, is timorously inscribed to OUR
CRI-JDITORS, whose persistent interest in our welfare once challenged our admira-
tion, but has now for some time chiefly charged our souls with sorrow."
The first ARIEL, having been duly born and christened, was thus
discharged upon the world. KN. B. Donit mind the mixed metaphor.,
Next door is another book, a little less modest, with a more substantial
cover, and one inch larger each way. The editor bursts out with-
"'Woe Io Ariclf said the Prophet of old.
But there's no whoa to ARIEL, let it be told-
For it's bound to go till all grows cold."
And as we look along down the shelf, taking out now and then
some peculiar or significant volume and think how other ARIEL Boards
for over a quarter of a century have come to this same shelf for guid-
ance and inspiration, we realize that we are just a stair in a great big
stairway. As each class, larger in numbers than the class of the pre-
vious year, has been able to produce a larger quantity of "the root of
all evil," and as the number of college activities has each year become
of larger scope, so has the ARIEL necessarily become larger and more
When the class of I93O adds her volume to the list, we are com-
ing back to college for a day-just to look at that shelf. We shall
probably pick up the volumes marked '28 and '29 and ,30. We shall
admire the magnificent bindings, the beautiful color plates, the splendid
cuts, the way in which the editors have interpreted the spirit of the
Universityg we shall admire them all very much-perhaps heave a little
sigh-and then go home. i
j Ransom 'W. H. Smith Ely Prindle Healy
Durfee Moore Gifford Olzendam Emerson Dean Pease Crane Kimball I Grismer
Levy 0'Sullivan McMahon Howe Salisbury Gleason Lavelle Hunt
A CYNIC BOARD
e Uermont gmc
HEGUHDFEAIUHES AND lMEUIGAL GIJLLEGE l
WWII AT KAKE WALK U fn A9 GLASS A
vonumz ai Y nunuQ:Y'roN, vr, Fsu zs, mu NUMBER 2,-
1 rovsnsk. . ' 'Lxcrroxl un. nesrord ,xr '. . .
:L P Jsnmm' n. n'- --m. 51' An ,mmm 0 . 1 I
- '14, , - U - 1-mmm.: no
. Ty., ' ' :Arm ms nf.. .
mi . v
The Qllpnic Baath
David Willard Howe, 1914
Jason Solon Hunt, I9I5
Rocleric Marble Olzendam, 1915
Leon W. Dean, 1915
Philip Turner Salisbury, l9l4
Assistant Business Managers
, Ury Albert Hicks, l9l-4
Willard Henry Smith, 1915
Robert Alden Healy, l9I5
Robert Norton Pease, I9I 6 "Dave" Howe
A. E. Moore, 'I4
K. H, Emerson, 'I4
F. S. Sykes, 'I4
A. N. Willis, '15
R. S. Ely, 'I6
T. H. Ockels, 'l6
R. L. Grismer, 'I6
. A. Mayforth, 'l5
. G. Levy, 'I6
Assistant Editors s
l... M. Prindle, '15
P. L. Ransom, 'l6
E. F. Crane, 'I6
Georgia Gifford, 'l4
Ruth P. O'Sullivan, 'l4
Ruth Durfee, 'l4 '
Marie McMahon, 'l5
Gladys Gleason, '15,
Bernadine Kimball, '15
Dow Carr St. .Iphn Smith Levy
Foster Leulz Everitt Stetson Baker
13 aiwbbg Q
OC bb lli EE 5
ra e is usmu rcdivwllbzut wh nh 5 Q-'
E liar a :gut ani ulullis back ward.: Clic Cnfilislillu
f' I' IJ me
4, . ' 1.
5 ' L ' 'f.
, ll ,T ' i
' 5 7 .E EQ
A "X .1 ni, ,jm if ..
f -Q 5 ','.f'4 - 11-
' T, , X , , , V G I , V V-i.
,xg-J: -?. fl - ,I-'M' - VV - I
rubfiita .vmhl L A smdf,-rf ol mf Uniurmry .1 lfffmm suamfpfnm rmf 1. ff Jw., IS mu per mp,
fn 4 f .H 11511.11 swf' , rf., 4. sf, .1 Cl il , 0 A . , 4 ,1 1 5 , ,U .,
., 'r ,
fffgike 'AT'lflam.i23.Zs.i Qi14fQiiii4.1"E.ff9-it
J. Wheeler Baker, 'l5
Arthur N. Willis, 'l5
Roscoe B. Smith, 'I5
Minor Crabbers Q
Adrian St. John, ,l4 Nina G. Sheparclson, 'l4
Leon W. Dean, '15 John R. Berry, '16
Arthur G. Levy, '16 C. B. Stetson, 'I5
Louis F. Dow, ,I5 G. P. Carr, fMedic.Q 'I5
Willard P. Leutz, 'I6 E. S. Grace flVleclic.J 'l4
Subscription price, Sl .00 per year, I5 cents per copy.
Subscriptions should be directed at the Buzz Mugger.
' T 'Y
'X Jlyf r L,
L'U'Ulllmmuunfmfnu.4lw'1U,1 N 'I "' I' limi WWA?
D ii EQ-N:
W4 "H I1 mu mul
Ill' X l
, ll! I i
S! A Eli' IPIBTQK-
WWW f ffl flf
5 Q1 ,Q
--: ' , ,- ,ff Q- '1 f ' NK' X XE 9.-Z-' -' ,f-Q XX X ' '
: ' :riff-I-J ' 9455 -if Z ' K A I R' X N - ' :5Q'l'iJ S-93' X ., x i'f'- - z.
1-'ffff " .L "' 'iff 0011 2 S, ' f f -G-f - . 2-Qffg
.N Jnbwggfyh -' ' Q TQ
. 3 x 'M.Q'jL!IS"'E,'I, f!!,'f,d J f'ff V W5:rf31W,r 'gv3g3jf'Q3fi '5,M ,Q jg :pfjgfgjj-
1 I J -"' U' " rw" 'hm 1 ' I ' mi"'1,'m'L u,1:"w "'K"N""'M:,:"'- """"-171' 'Z' 1 " IM," "V M ' WM' " SFESUEU
,fp WA 2 +- -'
A ll 1
X HHH HHHHHH-1111 HIHHHHJIHHHIH ll!!!--219'
,A mi ..........A..::.. ....::..::::.:::.:::.:::..... My
' A 1 '- A "5 - .wif " - ' 7
K "5i5f?5'1Y' 'mm ' '61 ff
- X 1 ' ' aff' V We 2 'E - Q l .f
'- J f 9 I .1221 - Q' ,Yi .
' ' - 1 - V2 x 4 FJ fi' 2
fix i W j E ' QQ, 9' wx ,
A Q - 'F ' . 1-iw f 1, f 4.24 A' 4
',g A ' -512, E 3 ' ' f .fy A I f 8'
f , la!! 4-f v - I , gf ' r , :Q-A J
f ' . f ' 1.1 fi-'E:'.jf4 Eli x 'V '- ' A X, L, x J' , '
my , it I K vi5,:gc'lX 'ix 1 .... 2 , -315 E Img .ev q gl.,
H--'- . 1 . -- fi X - 'ix -- Q. f 242 4
in A Y if I N I A K I, . IZ v-N ,MJ
,, mg-. -rf y A 1 ,lf I V ', ge- .,, f
W- nu I .f . . Z . 5 4, .1 11 I - .
'T-4 . .l 15 ,,:, 1. 9 41 V pf, .1 - 1 in 'gg 5 -' '-
ff.szf-Z--ff ' f f il f 5- 'ff' V -1- . 1 .
If ' b I 2 6 ' Y 'K 'img-'5lL'?+ degli ' 4 I
.Sw mv QQEZEE E3-A ' :ag f.1..af ' - E.
A -L Q "--- -if gf 5, --
,, fQ-fu ,v f355igg?liiiE2 T 1 ' iii'i A'57Q, jiT7 f '-
, iffy, Y7., A, . L ., .,.-.4-
fffff ' - I lffifx? Q-Tjfayvfff WIN, ,f,. .W,,,,,f,f,,,,,f,1q1f,,,,.,.,,yf,fff1, 1 f,f,,,.,ff f , 1 1'
' 6 '1 , J fx hx, 1- Q
? F l !
' , f + L K ' .
I I . Wu. I , . .
TI-IE GLEE CLUB
4 if xg
, r fu 1
,l,v,r7, ,J I ' .1 5 ,gd l
r-ff, , , mg,
,. X X r J1 . f A L , - . -YQ A
'l Ji. 'L -- H r' -Ll-'-42.2 - f -'if 4. V
- if - . -1+ evxswa s if
rl -Mu, , A,-w,,.. - V , ,. L ' A wx. L 4 I V.. 1 1 .v.. .., W ,,
eff f i g 0+ as
WEE Q alll?
Glnihersitp uf Eermunt
G. Roberts, Leader
Hurley Gates Call F. Rolnrnso
Wriston Johnson Accompanisi
Pease Ha den S
Dow Frelnch Cav?-
Roberts Powers Reclfef
l jflilanhulin Spmpbunp
Carl F. Robinson, Leader
Towne Gordon Clarinet
Andrews Taplin Ellis
ease G '
Ciminera rgrglrg VFIUT.
Wilbur Daniels Oor les
fwfr vs- - - Q a . Q
M f - f
' 1--:bf-2 T" .cufi . 'f X - N' , rg- .6 I ,. Liv, ' H -1-3 Q r , i, sr Y .5
51, ' X I ' r x : :ff l ,,,. wmv - 1,
.' 5? 5 V i" I 'Tji-'JJ V ""' 1 ff i
:'-451.-,5l- l I Q W ' Q, -if --'-
.,., to H
Manager "Gene" Ellis
Lovejoy Roberts Johnson
Glen Cliluh Qthiturial
The Musical Clubs are enjoying a very
successful season. The home concert espe-
cially was a decided success. The College
Quartette is again on the high pedestal on
which it was placed in former years. The
present "four" is received at smokers and
on the trips with the same wild enthusiasm
which always greeted the famous quartette
of l9l l-l2. The clubs have been partic-
ularly fortunate in having here and there men
of unusual talent, notably C. H. Swett,
whose truly beautiful rendition of "I Hear
You Calling Me,,' was one of the most pop-
ular features of the later trips. Seth Johnson
"Xl" - K--t i -. . i W . .1
r-1-H'-A f' -cop M .- ' .-1 N , 1- ..'f- ,.
QW Y-X R I. Y' , , A f , ,. Si t Hmm H milk H L: s . IA!
Jf.ltll:ffE " .1 "2 " 1 Q- ' flfai A L., .,-.. .it sal
Gordon Paulsen Daniels Grismer
is better than ever with his inimitable monologues in "Canuck" dialect.
Roberts, Lovejoy and Taplin are all good.
The trips covered Vermont and northern Massachusetts, stops be-
ing made in nearly every large town on the itinery. "Travel a la
Caboosen was a novel means of shipping the men from place to place,
used this year for the first time. Manager Ellis deserves credit for his
hard and faithful work, without which the clubs would have fallen far
short in the accomplishment of their mission for the University. The
Board is of the opinion that neither college plays, debating teams or
college publications have the opportunity for advertising the college itself
that the Musical Clubs have. V
The string quartette pictured above, an adjunct of the Glee Club,
distinguished itself in the 'College Vaudevillef'
Conroy Batchelder Davis Tennien Bolster Churchill
A Whitney Best Lougee Dow Decicco La B rake Adams ,
Baldwin Ferrin Smith Griflin Gorclon Taplin Thompson
. f L
Vg, , X A x I
fri , ,Y 1 I' l ' f , V "" 'I 1- Nm , E2
t 15' f .f f. ',,f.'-gtg.. V L,.. -ff:--:: -ala... ,' 'f r " 'n,j,gp
'- V! if? " ' ' ' .. '51-1. AT.,'-list-,a-f.. It . . at in
I f '.",:1t:r:: ' " " . f ,J R re f ff tfspt l t':i:-szfflfz.
Here is one of our oldest college institutions. For many a decade
while other activities have come and gone, risen or fallen, the College
Band, endowed with a big bass drum, three antiquated horns and no
appreciation from the student body, has each year reorganized and made
The fellows little realize the work that goes into the band. They
little realize the spirit the men show who, week after week, toot horns
at the baseball games, when they would much rather Watch the game,
and then when the band falls below the standard, the fellows crab.
The military department has at last formally adopted the organi-
zation, and it is to the increased efficiency of that department and the
untiring efforts of Captain Reeves, that we owe thanks for the excellent
noise this year. Thus far we have heard no crabbing. Three toots for
the band! I , Y
OLD MILL MUSICIANS
Chatterlon Prindle Dean
iper l-lun! Bailey Power
05132 Bzbating Teams
vermont State League
Middlebury College, University of Vermont and Norwich University.
"RESOLVED: That the Congress of the United States should pass
a joint resolution definitely promising independence to the Filipinos at
a date not later than ten years in the futuref'
Alirmative team, debating against Norwich at Burlington:
M. D. Powers, 'l5, S. I-lunt, 'l5, l-l. A. Bailey, 'l5, and
P. H. Gates, 'l5, Alternate.
Negative team, debating against Middlebury, at Middlebury:
L. W. Dean, '15, E.. l... Cliatterton, 'l 7, L. M. Princlle, 'l5,
and V. Piper, '16, Alternate. 5
'wx .1 " "' p fe l I . .
,-ml.: b- -..J yr YV' 1 A r wil A . V H Q W I P .
gy- 4, ,p 1 ,lr , 1 A I V- .- gl gig 5. 1, ' W .M us . ,E
4 ax, , ' if "V -V .- A-13.4. -Lg -. ' nj
I ..- . ,.- , ,J . ' - fe "1 .. ,,,f'::'- - ..-r-11 ,
I li -1 F15 f' A t "- T1--.rf 'A A Y . - ff-va.. .
. . ,. , .4 ,, 1, ff ,, fs . --1 '. -1 ,-
Q ,,'l'f?.'.!'-'iii " l N ug..- ."f:.:...:n-JR " 'rv fl.-.'i:...,
This year the University of Vermont is engaged in intercollegiate
debatingg three years of consistent endeavor have developed two strong
debating teams and much good material besides. There has not been
such interest in debate for ten years.
Early in the winter, Middlebury, Norwich and Vermont formed
the first triangular debating league in the state. The Phillipine question
was debated. Vermont won from Norwich and lost to Middlebury.
We shall probably remain in this league next year and debate
McGill or some other large institution besides. A debate with McGill
would be especially advantageous at tle present time. We meet the
big college across the border in no athletic contest except tennis. It
would be splendid if we could have with them each year a debate on
some question vitally concerning the international interests of the United
States and Canada.
The Debating Association-the training school-is prosperous.
The personnel of the teams is such that tried debaters will not be lack-
ing for the next three years. In fact it seems quite probable that all the
men now comprising the teams will be candidates next year. This
argues well for the future of debate in the U. V. M. We have the
material: we have ambitiong and we can support this college activity
The teams are being cheerfully supported by the student body:
all that is necessary is a continuance of that support. Vermont is
known as a baseball college. Vermont can also become a debating
college. Let us hear the voice of reason as enthusiastically as the-cheers
of the campus.
Bean Carrigan Sykes Sheldon
ohnson Davis McFarland Gardyne Hun! Leutz Powers
Ballard Everilt Ferrin Weeks Prof. Andrews Stetson
WIC AND BUSKIN Y
015132 Ctlullegsz Plays
The Wig and Buslcin Society has always been one of the most
popular and most useful organizations in college. The college plays
have always been of a high dramatic order and highly profitable, and
the season of l9l2-I3 had no exceptions. The old English comedy,
"London Assurance," fthe cast of which appears in pen and ink on the
first page of this section, was unquestionably the better of the two plays
produced. Nevertheless the spring play, George Ade's "College
Widow," was enthusiastically received.
Bouquets are due-to Coaches Clancey and Andrews for making
a real success of their taslcg and to uDusty" Farnam, president of the
society, leading lady in five college plays and the "College Widown
The l9l4 play, "Just Out of College," is now well under way.
It will be presented at the Strong during Junior Week. 7
. EQ ' A , 1'
wth? X ' f
,.'lf,.1 X v 1 X I i -ru .
rsipi- A - V r r Milf, wif' J, .gn foam , x
j r.: -A 15 In f .-:ug flag- 1 . f-Q. 3:-g:,, ,.ff,: A' I 'xl
4 Q ,,, - ' ., 1- A 1, ' -fe:-2 ,, 'v J 1:2 '
if' .L ff -','1'x"'11 "x, 'wafrr-LQ-:.'z'5'
I kg QFYLRQV KUQBP C3960 1 fx
PL lf X L ,
The eiiecge miiiasar
Presented at the Strong Theatre
Wednesday Evening, May 28, I9I 3
Hiram Bolton, D.D., l..L.D., President of the K. 81 H. Road
Peter Witherspoon, A.M., R.I-I.D., President of Atwater College
Johnson, 'I 4
,lane Witherspoon, "The College Widow" Farnum, I3
Copernicus Talbot, a postgraduate tutor Davis
Hon. Elam Hicks, of Squantamville Stetson
"Bub', Hicks, a freshman Sykes
Billy Bolton, a halfbaclc Gardyne
Matty McGowan, a trainer Carrigan
,lack Larraby a football coach Cwens
Holliel' Mitchell Ferrin
"Stubl' Talmadge, a busy undergraduate Mclrarland
"Silent" Murphy, a center Whalen
Bessie Tanner, an athletic girl Bean
Dick McAllister Howe
Tom Pearson Weeks
ulimseyn Hopper l-lunt
Daniel Tibbits, town Marshall Hvzer
Flora Wiggins, a prominent waitress Ballard
Mrs. Primley Dalzelle, a reliable chaperone Thomas
l.uella Chubbs. a town girl Smith
Bertha, Sally, Ruth, Josephine, Cora.
'-ir - -' .
V -- f' A. . , 1
'f1", , ,, 1 ,.A.. X. 'fy M l-fig H . "
Q,-.i .x fx i " ' , , ij ' ' 1' fl- i'iLFlli' fi .- 1 v,
, it .779 A in bl ', l - ' A "ni ' ',,,1: l- A fi J' -' A :iwLiT.?Eif'sZL .El ...lf --..QI - - "
-lt' " -..' - F 1-iz. 1" 5 i' 'sg ..f-3 -'-:7iZ1551'?-I2igI5E::e.- Asif i-'f"3"" T W
v .t,g:3E:.s- , .L ,. . .- ,Hs Q . 5 JL.: 3K :,,.g,g.ug gi,g5:' md
A W ' . -1, ,if "
... u sv' 't'M'r 0
The dramatic presentations of the young ladies of the University
are very good-if the men in college only knew about them.
"E.ndymion" was presented by a capable and enthusiastic cast last
commencement on the Grassmount lawn before a large and appreciative
audience. The play was singularly adapted to the dramatic material
and to the natural background. The lawn in the June moonlight made
a most fitting place for dryads, goddesses and elves to meet and hold
their mystic revelsg to dance their sprightly rounds and wind their magic
charm. It was declared by everyone to be a great success: the dancing
and choral parts adding much to the sweet and charming love story
portrayed. The play was under the direction of Prof. M. W. Andrews,
while Mrs. Stone, physical director of women, had charge of the dances.
"Alice in Wonderlandi' was given January I6 and l7, in the
High School auditorium by the women of the two dormitories, Howard
Hall and Grassmount. The unique characters of the great childrenls
play were reproduced with striking costumes and m-ost original acting.
It is the Hrst time a play of such a nature has been presented at the
As the number of women students is constantly increasing, we
have a wider range of dramatic material. A good start has been made
and it should certainly be followed up. Since all the Women are now
trained in aesthetic and folk dancing, it makes it very easy to combine
the dramatic and terpsichorean arts. We have not, however, made the
most of our opportunities in the past. Besides Grassmount, our lovely
campus offers wonderful advantages for outdoor presentations as was
shown by the Coburn Players' performance of "Canterbury Tales" in
which some of the women of the University were so fortunate as to take
part. People throughout the state would be glad to have our plays
presented in the different towns and would do much to help to have
them there, while at the same time it would be a good advertisement for
Vermont. There is room for the girls to help in the good cause.
- f' . , ,
Slim! H" , ,- Q -.fmt ww
5155 - ,R t gf ' ' ' +I 1'-9 . we-fy
'Ti a -lofi' 'fit-2.i1 f'V gf.., "L '?"F:i'- :sf Al V Q ' i
' l' ' ii '- ' '. 1- ,- if-' 5,12-Q,grQ I f' 1 --r'-1 . '.:',T'-,Qgq-l,..21L" ifgxf 5 F
.."i"i+:E-5' i si--'r' "3'- L it .- " M illi!-3-lst" " ':4f1.'?Zf. ffl "iiZ.lfEI"S. f
5 5 issieimiszss 3 5
Presented by the Young Women of the University of Vermont on the lawn
Grassmount, June 24, I9I3
Endymion . . . . Miss Parlcliurst,
Phrynia . . Miss Rogers,
Eumenides . . Miss O'Sullivan,
Kallisthene . Miss Helen Durfee,
King Aeolus . . Miss Pierce,
Queen Hermia . ...... Miss Montgomery
Eritlwoe ...... Miss Mabel Watts,
Doris Miss Gardner,
Calyce . Miss Swift,
Tlualia . . . Miss Spinney,
Plamon , ..... Miss McLaughlin,
Admetis . Q Miss Nutting,
Timon . Miss Holden,
Alcides . . . . Miss O'Neil,
Diomed . . . Miss Dorothy Votey,
fMiss Ballou, 'I6
Priests ofr the Temple of Zeus
Herald . . . . .
Artemis . . .
Pan . . .
fl Miss Lawrence, 'I5
lMiss Holton, 'I5
. Miss Ruth Durfee, 'I4
. Miss Votey,
. . Miss Wilson,
. Miss McMahon,
Misses Johnson, 'l4, Holden, 'l5, Hazel Kimlrzall, 'l5, White, 'l5, Stiles, 'I6,
Luce, 'I6, McLaughlin, 'I4, Nutting, 'I5, Mabel Watts, 'I5, Doten, 'I5, Swift,
'I6, Wilson, 'I6.
t X . V Q 1 3 I
fQ,':?'y,7 'f , . l , f ,.--. , ,f 0 . 'tml ' lift ' N' . Q --if
' X' ' Q - , if ' ' 1: - :'k.Q ' ...l fflli. Ll ltkl .
l 5 5, , , if -'gm .. fi. , V If, :SMT
,A-1 lull P Y ' ' ' , 1 ,- QL- f.' r- f..wr'--f- '- f., -
-H'-ia: 1, T W! K-m k. ara- M11 ' aff:
i"Ti.A'. 6, g
itec we We efiiaawei
Given at the High School Hall afternoon of February 175 evening of
"Worthy of any New York Theater."-Dean Perkins.
King of Hearts
The White King
The Mad Hatter
Queen of Hearts
The White Queen
Knave of Hearts
i ....,EW-WE... 1 .. ...EL
X: . Q , V Gr, V, vi X X' x lg A . b
xr-1 P f, .-,xi f 5 2 gl V jaiiri., l I, Za ' ,f 1, 9.7.
1 V hw: ., -. In I V , g-.g.A,,.. i:LJ '.::.. ln.- -V., Al ,. .. -..-.,,?,,,,A,i?:v::-15: 'I N,-avi! W'
.. . , ' ' - --J A -:5j..g,.4N :,' '...,.,1,y,., ,. , 3: .M .,,- 5553.5 '.:-ng... I '.',gg,,,.,.'
1 ' ,Q I
V , I X 1
r 'lm 'V' I -. - f. - . w.. f. rt - "
' S594 . ' A " -If te'?1'ifEEl-5 -ii i' ' -' All-l'1:a ' tt ": if
g X . ,yan W , . Q ., r , . , . ,, ,,. t t., 4 I , ... - in V. .ap-.-..
, fr. .,., . , ,. . .5 -ry -1 :.,- - , --L.. :-1 V , . 1 ,wf.jl.j
I "ln'1tE. ', r I pl s. E
., v . .. , . , .., ,.. ,. A . ., W, L. , , M,
5565215 ROFESSOR GOODRICH, back in l894, lamented
'Q fl . . .
the fact that the students at the University knew little
7 or nothing of its early history, or had little or no know-
ledge or veneration for its great founders and conceived
the idea of holding a 'Tounderis Day Celebration" on
May l, our "college birthday." Prof. Goodrich has
been, ever since, the life and soul of this annual cele-
Qf t .
bration. Through his efforts, its observation has become a fixed custom
of our college life and the good it has done would be hard to over-
estimate. Many a Vermont alumnus has come back to his alma mater,
and, as the speaker of the day, has aroused spirit and pride and ambition
among the undergraduates.
PROGRAM-MAY I, I 9 I 3
Music by the Orchestra.
Psalter, Selection 39.
Prayer by the Chaplain, Rev. C. C. Adams, of Essex Junction,
Ode by Choir.
Address by Adrian St. John, '14, of Matteawan, N. Y.
Address by Curtice Nelson Hitchcock, 'l3, of Pittsfield.
Song by Choir and Students.
Oration by Judge George McClellan Powers, '83, l..l...D., of Morris-
Latin Ode, Choir and Students. I
Announcement of Boulder Society Elections.
Announcement of Key and Serpent Society Elections.
Evening-Julia Spear Prize Reading at the Billings Library.
1 u , T' -W"'-'lw' ' A "" 'T"7-1'-4' '
wj, , .1 r . X ' ... , 3-' 4 1 . A
,,l,.l+ V ' -1 I V11 -I V, , I ,T , 'Q HZ" 1 gn : ls .
, fa. -- -, A . ' -' A if 2 1- 6 ' V 4- Lg ' 'l .-L,gi1,',,f1 : Q. - ff
...L 1 f , ' N. .
M 9 X N ,f , xv , itliqi ., , lg
, . .1 .f , tr . 't 'ell--f',1.--. ,,.,. ,.,.f ,V ., , , 1
,. il 'tc-1 ' , 5 .. 1-.W .' '. er' .V -- ' 'Q-fi..
dtbe Qbreatest Ginent uf the Qlullege iaeur
The Rake walk
The University of Vermont has, in the Kalce Walk, one of the
most novel and attractive college functions in the United States. It
is unique. No other college has anything like it. We are justly proud
of it. From a little annual entertainment, an informal combination of
fakifs fair, minstrel show, and dance, little known and of little import-
ance, in which certain men, attired in garments closely resembling a
lamp shade, danced, for the edification of the faculty, certain wild and
peculiar dances, the Kake Walk has grown to stupendous size and use-
There are two things, however, which the Board does not under-
stand. First-the supply of new ideas for stunts does not seem to
diminish in the-leastg the stunts this year were more original than ever-.
Second-the University has an opportunity to advertise this function
till its circle of influence and renown becomes as great as it deserves.
We do not understand why the opportunity has not been taken.
The l9l4 Kake Walk, described in the appended editorial, was
a real success. R
f' . f:. ff.11"L-. sp? A
.4-3 .MQ f,ejg.,,fg.w'. . '31,,QQ'u?6'
T '- 1 - .7 ,
?1 l'5? i"-- . . Y - Q H-. f i, it 'Eiga - 3 . -,M 4, ,Q
?9'4h'7' ' N451 i , .' VL- I . -1 va il T ?i4 "fS1.Q5 t' x We 'H-H fi' , M 'if
' -.. -.
Kake Walk Last Night A Huge Success
Stunts Unusually Good-Smoker Held at
Two O'clock in the Morning
fBurlington Free Press, February 241
As usual the College Kake Walk, which in the past few years has
come to be one of the most important activities of the student life, drew
a crowd last evening which completely filled the gymnasium and occu-
pied the running track, the balcony and all of the main floor space except
that necessary for the staging of the stunts. The people, also, as usual,
went home well pleased.
The stunt which took the Briggs cup and big cake was "Manager
Pro Temf, put on by the Lambda Iota fraternity. "On the Trail of
the Carnegie Foundation Commissionn took the second, and the chair-
man announced that the Commons Club, which produced it, would have
been first had they not overstepped their time. The cup for the best
costume in the parade was won by Bloomer, 'l6, and Cxallaglfel' and
Hayden got the cake for the best couple in the walk.
The experience of the past few years has taught the students a
good many things in the way of Kake Walks and, although things were
late in starting, the events followed rapidly. The student band of 32
pieces furnished good music, and the crowd was on pleasant terms with
The stunts were so good that it was difiicult for the judges to make
a decision, but awards seemed to meet with general approval. The
Commons Club act opened up in a startling manner when the lights were
turned on and a complete miniature of the principal college buildings
was produced. Then came the Carnegie Foundation Commission and
the fun. The make-ups were good, especially the caricatures of Presi-
dent Benton and Dean Perkins. Tlhe dialogue was clever and the
jokes were pointed.
The Cwls and the Commons Club unintentionally overlapped a
little in having the Carnegie Commission for the butt of a considerable
part of their roasts but none of the jokes were at all alike and both were
clever enough to take anywhere. The scene of the prize winner was
laid in Hades, and HC-eneraln Gardyne, who represented Satan, soon
surrendered the management to Boss Murphy, who arrived through the
subway. The act showed a vast amount of work and originality With-
out a weak piece of wit. '
Two other acts were especially worthy of mention. They were
those of the Sigma Nu and Delta Psi fraternities. The former made
4' 1 :JQi?Ii5
1 513 --I mi," A 7' f r . ..
. 'gfw ve, rl . 4 rs.-1,-, ., ,is f g-5-lim . wfr. .
,f,.,',x ,.. .- r I , ,Ju A . V. w - -. , . fl ' ul Q P -
'llllq ii' sql. fs -a.14-s-Jr,Lg-fssf lfss' ' nl' N ll' -51
'I I v ' -Q 'bi' 315. V ' I
a great hit with "An Eugenic Marriage." This act was based on the
absurdities of some of the over-cautious. The groom took a vow to
protect his wedded wife from all bacteria and she in turn promised to
see that her husband wore hygienic clothes and to guard him against
dyspepsia, etc. The acting and the costumes of the bridesmaids made
a hit. The Delta Psi stunt showed the change in the dances from that
of the stately minuet to the present day tango, all done in an exception-
ally clever manner.
The other stunts were all good and would have taken the cake
in some years. "The Chemist of the Twenty-first Century," was pro-
duced by the Delta Sigma, "A Four Years' Grind at the Old Mill,"
by the Sigma Phi, "A Day at the Rockfeller Institute in l92O,,' by
the Delta Mu and "The Finish of the Game," by the Alpha Zeta.
The couples who walked for the cake were also good, but
Gallagher and Hayden seemed to have the better of it. The other
couples were: Gates and Woodbury, Burke and Spear, Bean and
Saunders, Wilbur and Nenno, and Morse and Cheney. While the
judges were considering the awarding of prizes, Wright, 'l 7, did some
pleasing work with illuminated Indian Clubs.
The judges were Guy W. Bailey, L. Southwick, Capt. I. L.
Reeves, Dr. Thomas S. Brown and Prof. G. G. Groat. The com-
mittee in charge was Whalen, 'l4, Douglas, 'l4, Emerson, '14, Berry,
'14, Howe, '14, Grace, 'l4, Rapuzzi, 'l5, Smith, '15, and Ferrin, 'l 5.
After the cakes had been bestowed on the winners there was
general dancing, which continued until one o'clock.
At two o'clock, the men marched over to the medical college,
took possession of a large lecture room, and held a loud and enthusiastic
Hsmokerf' In spite of the late hour, nearly every man in college was
present, and entered into the spirit of the occasion as only a college man
- A . ,VI ,Mir ,ix XXX 6
. 1 : :rig ,n u Ni W Xu J
-svci 2 ' .,s '7
sc. -,fy --- .I Q
. ' -if . J", .,." g, 4-
K tif r NL- ci" -N Q X
S st: "' Q ..,
.- 4-... ---QD -- --
L ,, ,-mv T , ,f--H
.- fr- ,-,,...,--
3 21: M
firm, ., , .1 ,.. . . .
'42-uf 11- . . 2 or ' I new 3 w .+ tv 1.- 4. 3:
I fvi1iy'1f ' , .1 -f , .9 ::.....-My rv" 1 slllii'-r, 51.2-:A 5 1 . f d:
x,,,,,., 4 ,x , .L . , ,, .. r , ,L f. , ,. ,f , I ,. , ,,.
' gi,.a,y' ,. wi. .w, , 11 A 1... 5 , H n I .- . .1 44-r 3.5.14 Wu Ll.-L W E3 ,.,.g gif-ij
-'.,-11 ,-1 , ., -1. . . , -A if. il - -r "1 - 4 ' ",,,,.J'mA -.aaa-1-A-.Tr .,,. , .,,.,j,,,,m ' nf 5 11.-ffLgl.h7
lggrgq jim . . :..1'+""..4:.s2f2f--.. -4'--41", '.
-W - . " - ' ' ' -.Mr 'L-1 ."'4'E-ilf'2- 'inert . , .L'3,:iq:.Qii"'.'-'L'r- n fi
Kep and Serpent
Key and Serpent
U. K. M. A.
Key and Serpent
. .,. Q ' rr v- . ., gf
mini? x ' , ., N - ri 1 - i -, . ,V
'5 NM- ,r ,, - , . qw, t-.gi ,
, .QQ ,fat f i 5. - ' il C i fl-f :li t-1
- 15 5111575 i ft - f - f'T'T -
J 54-get-i ' - ' ' it ta l 1
913203 28:31, 1913
Evening of May 28 The College Play
"The College Widow," presented at Strong Theatre
Evening of May 28 Class Banquet
Evening of May 29 The Junior Prom at the College Gymnasium
Afternoon of May 30 Baseball
Vermont vs. Tufts at Centennial Field
Evening of May 30 Fraternity Dances
Evening of May 31 Junior Week Boatride
The provisional program for Junior Week, May 20-23, l9l4,
is: Wednesday evening, Fraternity Dancesg Thursday evening, Junior
Prom: Friday afternoon, "Peerade"g Friday evening, College Playg
Saturday evening, Boat Ride or Junior Banquet.
Presidenfs Smoker .
Second Baseball Smoker
Kake Walk .
Key and Serpent
1 91 5 .
U. K. M. A.
Wig and Buskin
coo and Skull
Book and Skull
fwhat l111ppene1f QD
Which one was i1'1erc?J
WVR: 'N ' 1 Y A rf X
f ' if , sz ' tr , 1 , A -
. "'lf1'.,6. , I xl 1 I , . 91, .11 3 S ' . lm' 1 it' E.. ,q v I If
' if . -ff 1 .' . . 4 1 - N 1-.rt .N L. , ., ,. - n - , .- .L-
...W . ,. . 1. . ..,, 3, -3- .t 1.1-. , . .
' -"'-fu: -1 H f . , rw,-1-.A fx: 1 . 1 fi f NI' 1..ul- igwfkewgi-,-1-wtf fe- "f. ' '- if 1
1 i'E .f'. " -.' ' ' "f-fg2.:L1r-f'- -1: 1-1. '-'ff' -- ' ' "i2'1':1r1::::-.1 .. - ...... -LHP-Filed?
J' , - Y' - " 4' ' ' 1 fem-1 L1 LJ. " : J ' " --' 1- 311fJi5?f'."".'F'i'- ' . J- "1-flu-T5
re -11. 3'-"'-:F .f -. " -flea .' J? 5 .' " '-'r"i- xr-1 - ..'.'-.,..1.,. T -2'-a..1.c.x1gy,4111:S..-.zelfg-...t ,.., sa..-
JQ :.2-ghrfif-fffffwi-szzrrw -Mt" in fa,4..,':g.-.-,
, A Qliumzp Zislanh
An entertainment presented by
11, 1 the combined Y. M. C. A. and
ff 1 " Y. W. C. A. at the Gymnasium,
November 11, 1913. Promin-
ent features were the Hchutesf'
"The Witching Waves," "A
ctmrtsr snouow tram
iibzcenrhzr 18, 1913, at majestic Qttbeatcz
1. Illuminated Club Swinging wright, '1 7
Z. Sketch, "Driftwood" Carr, 'I5 and Meyers, '15
3. German Gutter Band Leader, Garclyne, '15
4. Sketch Powers, '15, Dow, '15, Jerry, '15, Johnson, '14
5. Blackface Sketch Gardyne, '15 and Stetson, '15
6. Forbidden Fruit, a Skit
U. A. Woodbury, 11 7 and A. W. Rutter, '1 7
7. Juggling and Sleight of Hand Performance,
l..efHer, 'I5 and Wheelock, '14
8. U. V. M. String Quartette
Gordon, '16, Paulson, '16, Crismer, '16, Daniels, 'I5
9. Reading, Selected Seth Johnson, '14
10. Violin Solo V. C. Taplin, 'I6
1 1. Vocal Quartette
Swett, '15, Lovejoy, '14, Roberts, '16, Johnson, '14
12. Sketch-ulkei' Everitt, '15 and Co.
a s. i- -affine Sr
it r i
f .. .A ":'
,GV ff A h P 5
ff ' Er 'j ' nftlyv
As usual the first week of college found many interclass scraps,
the sophs leading off by putting up freshman rules with compulsory aid
of the freshmen themselves. The freshmen followed suit the next night
by capturing several sophs, including the class president, and causing
them to produce a little entertainment. Of course the sophomores pro-
ceeded to trump in by making a collection of all available frosh and
cleansing them in the fountain according to time-honored custom. This
did not all take place with no opposition.
The real hazing came to an end with the cane-rush and tug-of-
war on annual class day. The former was won by the freshmen to the
tune of 45 to 25 but the sophs retaliated by winning the tug-of-war
with two out of three pulls.
All was now quiet until the final struggle of November I4, in
which the freshmen won everything but the wrestling matches. The
sophomores came back the next day, however, by taking the class game,
6-0. Thus was the hatchet buried.
This year the old Proc-night was replaced by Underclass night.
The change proved a success. This year's underclass night had the
following events:- the dummy rush at 8 o'clock, which was won by
'17, 30-101 the wrestling matches, both won by 'I6g and the paste-
rush, a new event which was easily won by 'l 7. The final score was
70--30 in favor of 'I 7. The evening ended with a large bonfire on
the back campus.
julia Spear 191152 Beaoing
Billings Library, May l, l9l3
To a Skylark
Ode to a Nightingale
The Forging of the Anchor
The Deserted Garden
Prelude to the Vision of Sir Launfal
Hymn Before Sunrise
Merle Elizabeth Byington
Katherine Emma Dudley
Clara Maria Gardner
Elizabeth Sherman Gilmore
E. B. Browning
Emeline Darling Platt
Mary Augusta Lavelle
Hazel Ruth Spinney
Anna Sanford Ward
Mabel Nancy Watts
Miss Bernacline Kimball
Miss Mary Lavelle
Miss Clara Gardner
College Street Church, June 21, l
The War with Mexico Thomas Corwin
Clarence Rand Carlton
Grant, the Warrior Bishop Fowler
Raymond Leonard Cirismer
The Murder of Lovejoy Wendell Phillips
John Vincent Piper
The New Era President Wilson
Cassius Hayward Styles
The Emhargo fosiah Quincy
Howard King Thompson
Our Dutyyto Our Country Daniel Webster
Henry Albon Bailey
Amnesty for Tories Patrick Henry
Patrick Philip Griffin b
Inaugural Address President Wilson
Roderic Marble Olzendam
Justin S. Morrill john M. Thurston
Merrill Dustin Powers
Panama Canal Tolls Elihu Root
John Beach Sanford
First Prize Rocleric Marble Olzendam
Second Prize Howard King Thompson
' ' Cassius l-layward Styles
ff Q 1 '
- Mk ,-
Jim l L
mail . . . J N f. .,, t ,.
nasrwie- --on - f ,gf -- ' -sg S w rw- - I-Y rw sa
, 'Q11-'YK se , ,l , 1 , - K, if .f.-V.. . uf l ' " ' J f'
' V. f'J'1' 0' 3 2 , ' ' ' ' 'r HA- ff-'A W ' '. 2 :,"' ,:f1r -'E
f-I2 'g em , -ss., . 4 , 1, 1 l- 25 "' ' . -.
4 'M ' .I yi ,ff -. . - " it-lf"-"'f.p'Q2:.u.--.A+--W1 .' -' '. ' -1 iff:--g '! , ,
algal t n' ' W- 'I'ffriff',s-. 1-. ff
uf kg. -5-f - . , "fa-a t -ill?"""T5.1:2.1L3?,?ZT,.
SATURDAY, JUNE 2 I
Kingsley Prize Speaking College Street Church
SUNDAY, JUNE ZZ
Class Day Exercises
MONDAY, JUNE 23
Alumnae Club Reception
Meeting of Trustees
Meeting of Trustees
TUESDAY, JUNE 24
Annual Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa Senior Lecture Room
Annual Meeting of the Associate Alumni
Meeting of the Athletic Association
Medical Alumni Banquet
Presentation of Enclimion
WEDNESDAY, JUNE Z5
Meeting of Trustees Billings Library
Corporation Dinner Hotel Vermont
' SXT HTIS
Q STU DHS 3
i ' EIL-N':I?1l:Il?3 ' 0 , f
QQQAC xfoqyg ,
' I 79X '
. . , , . . , --. --.-.--1.--1..- Y-
. 1, I ,., M. iz" t sig. , 1, - In I is
fzirfif - "ft -, ' , if ..--. .U 1 'S . it , I if xi - 1' . +-e
I. 'Nbr-, ,,,.. V A f, I .ge 4511, rf t 1 .
If f bi' ' 3 i . ' i" '.-i'1L.'ti-,gf -V S- .,., .' 1 ' "-i mki ii i
.:"f1t.fil-M ai. ' .. ,. -, -We, ., , " ,: - 1- t:..-t1.L.g:ft.- 3:1 W-I
' ' it' s, - ' .., I' I'f ' -v-+:i.:.L.1a..t 155. ' fi? T-lf' -5 .1
Gbrganigatiun ut the military
Eepartment Utinihtrsitp uf Eermunt
Commandant: Ira L. Reeves, Captain United States Army.
Major: Adrian St. John, '14,
Battalion Adjutant: First Lieutenant Merrill Dustin Powers, 'l5.
Inspector of Small Arms Practice and Ordnance Officer: First Lieuten-
ant Jason Solon Hunt, 'l5.
Battalion Sergeant Major: Lindol French, 'l6.
Color Sergeants: Raymond Grismer, '16, Robert N. Pease, '16,
Qlumpanp 2tDfficers ann JE2un:QEummi55inneiJ
Captain: Robert Whiting Daniels, ,l5.
First Lieutenant: Ernest Leslie Gilbert, '15,
Second Lieutenant: Lucien T. Huntington, 'l6.
First Sergeant: Paul L. Ransom, 'l6.
Quartermaster Sergeant: Neal R. Fosgate, 'l6.
Sergeants: Wesley T. Abell, 'I6g Roberts R. Bogie, ,l6: Walton H.
Corporals: Carlton R. Bloomer, 'l6: Douglas G. Clark, '16, A. W.
Captain: Daniel Robinson Cirandy, 'I5.
First Lieutenant: Harrison Hammond Leflller, 'l5.
Second Lieutenant: Wilbur Yaw Handy, '15,
First Sergeant: Theodore H. Ockels, 'l6.
Quartermaster Sergeant: Morris R. Wilcox, 'l6.
Sergeants: Carroll M. Pike, 'l5g John Finnessy, 'l6g McKendree
Corporals: Clarence R. Carlton, 'I6g Arthur Cn. Levy, '16,
ff-':"- W' . ,, H I A ,... ,141 . j,,f,, : 4 1-1 . ' fg-
'1 illltqzfli ' ' . " f f' fgfit r lllasgi.
Captain: Charles Carr Buchanan, '15,
First Lieutenant: Louis Fenner Dow, '15,
Second Lieutenant: Richard Henry Ballard, '15,
First Sargeant: John V. Piper, '16,
Quartermaster Sergeant: Cassius H. Styles, '16.
Sergeants: Chester R. Boyce, '16, Chandler S. Cates, '16, Wallace
Edgar Armstrong, '16,
Captain: Paul Hayden Crates, 115.
First Lieutenant: Roderic Marble Olzendam, '15,
Second Lieutenant: Frederick Wood Baker, '15,
First Sergeant: Chauncy H. Hayden, '16,
Quartermaster Sergeant: John L. Cootey, '16,
Sergeants: Kah C, Hoh, '16: Harold A. Mack, '16, Walter S.
Corporals: Bruce R. Buchanan, '16, Erle R. Holmes, '16, Arthur L.
Lavery, '16: Willard P. Leutze, '16,
Battalinn Banu Cdlinmpanp GED
First Lieutenant: Roscoe B. Smith, '15,
Second Lieutenant: Howard King Thompson, '16,
First Sergeant: Charles S. Ferrin, '15.
Chief Musician: Villroy C. Taplin, '16,
Principal -Musician: Richard B. Gordon, '16,
Drum Major: Frank E. Griffin, '16.
Sergeants: Harold A. Garclyne, '15, Carlton B. Stetson, '15, Foster
C. Whitney, '15,
Corporals: Charles F. Baldwin, 116: Fred R. Bolster, '16,
' Signal 615011115
Second Lieutenant: Lucien T. Huntington, commanding detachment.
Sergeants: Edward M. Washburn, '16, Emerson W, Shedd, '16:
Edward F. Crane, '16, Edward L. Gutterson, '16, Freeman L.
Rawson, '1 7. '
. . 4 -
ildllllvif il -1.4 Qlf .- lv .,v X' 1- ll 1 i' 5" l l lt- ' 1 'L 1 Je
"l""fi', 2 i - I .i 'i -'.' I ' - -rf - 'llti , r l'-' 'iii " U' - ,
r .. .t - -X V .V V, . . rr f- 2 u se hr i 4 tti 2
.- K -. I A i - -1 . ..-:ff-..s......Y.,- -A fw- - , - .-
I . r, ' gf r, . J- 'qw ,- ' 4 W.. -4-f 1 '- 5--V--f.- 3, , -Ng . mira?
' K-,ll a ' ' .. .. :fr - 7 , . H, -- . . .. x ..:".1r- -L, ,.,
3' .-l "Exif, wi- " 'A 2 ' I "7 ff-r13:.,4.a..E'el.. -iigfaaiffffii ".Z,Jf:f.l'f.,5,.j
The Qriel istusses the Qrmp
To throw complimentary bouquets to the military department is
this year one of the easiest things the ARIEL has to do. Words of
praise for its splendid work come from everywhere-and not one word
of criticism. And the thing seems remarkable to us, the ARIEL Editors
who write this article. We have all been in the "Army" when it was
not remarkably efficient or especially popular. What has brought about
the change? Why is it that Hfteen percent of the eligible men in the
junior class are this year voluntarily repeating the course in military
science? Why is it that we have risen in the rating of the War De-
partment, in such an incredibly short time, from so low a position to
one so high? It is foolish to suppose that the classes now entering the
University leave greater aptitude for military affairs or are more suscep-
tible to military cliscpline than were many other classes which have taken
the same course.
We believe all the creclit is due the man to whom we have dedi-
cated our book. Captain Reeves has given us one of the best illustrations
of what one man, with unwavering perseverance, tact, honesty, ability,
and enthusiasm for his workycan do for any department in any institu-
tion. l-lisi reputation for square dealing, for unselfishness, and for
capability are all maxims at Vermont among both students and faculty.
As a slight appreciation of what we think his Work has meant to the
college, we have given him the largest favor which was in our power
PLAN OF THE SUMMER CAMP
1115132 jllililitarp C!Em:ampment:1.914
Burlington, Vt., has been selected by the War Department as the
site for the Students' Military Instruction Camp for the Northeastern
Section. About two thousand students are expected to attend the camp
For this, we probably have to thank Captain' Reeves again. The
improved status of our military department was doubtless as large a
factor in the choice as the natural locational advantages of Burlington.
The still greater efficiency which will manifest itself in the battalion
next year, as a result of the lessons of the summer camp, will hardly
A ig S? fx
Q-439 ' 9 ASKK
Ama ma i
,EN f ml cf-1 :wf
I I '-
'Y1l11iQ':.X1- 1 1 f . V l 'V 1 - ,
.dt , wi. V It K la . i n ' T , ,X plum .wtiif 1, 4 ag
,. A x A 1 ' w , y. at QF- Lp, llhvigbvi aifih- -QQ LQM , my 3,
' F, bit- ,, , . ,J : 1lWLQ,.Qij11P1 - I ' ' I Q.. My
., 1 , gg fi Lf" Y -.:i" .- . , . fl
lm.,--,, -. t ' 'U f.a,ga,:h 'ite , . 1. ,Q-4: 111 " -sa-1
4' A- -- .3 , i.. .gm 1 JK-6 ' ' -f- W., -f.:,.1.-W. . -- viz. .. .Mrk
Lambda lota fl..ocalJ . .
Sigma Phi . .
Delta Psi fLocalD .
Phi Delta Theta .
Kappa Alpha Theta
Alpha Tau Omega .
Kappa Sigma 1 .
Delta Delta Delta .
Sigma Nu .
Pi Beta Phi .
Delta Sigma fl.ocaD
Alpha Zeta . . . .
Delta Mu flqocall . . .
Phi Chi . .
Alpha Kappa Kappa .
EU I1 UYHFQ
Phi Beta Kappa . . . .
t 915 13
"-xsgg, ---'- ,, r ' -- V- ,- .- wp., 1 ,T--iq.,-.,,.,,
l:f .?f"f1'Lifx - , tif -QQ?-1 . -r ' A I' J iV"A"'
l 5:5 fa .17 'I I V I .N . , 4 v' 3 -1, F MTI, ,T K Smlq . I Eitrix -fr
fl "I hr Ht
' 1 5 li! F 7 . " ' , . Q ' 'AM ,
. wr 4,'- i2Tf,- 1 -+1 f-A :Q were . - . .4 -1 , , . .
' -wr" . '-'-- . sv . ir .M .1'...-.:.a.."::-
Founded in 1863
John Sullivan Adams
Edward Agustus Cahoon
John Franklin Deane
Charles Gamage Eastman
George Huntington Peck
George Washington Reed
John Gregory Smith
Benjamin Jewett Tenny
V George Hazen Wood
JTEHTZIT in JTHEIIIIHIZ
Robert D. Thomson
Jrratres in Glirhe
Lucius Biglow, '61
William B. Lund, ,6l
Elihu B. Taft, '7l
Frank H. Parker, '74
Ernest A. Brodie, '86
Frank H. Crandall, '86
james H. Middlebrook, '87
Herbert M. Mclntosh, '90
Ernest J. Spaulding, '92
James O. Walker, '92
Harry l... Bingham, '94
William H. Englesby, '94
Walter O. Lane, '95
5f'Everett S. Towne, '05
Edward l... Allen, '08
Haven S. Bullard, '10
Chauncey S. Shaw, '10
Paul Chamberlin, 'l3
John D. Halstein, 'l4
gltratrzs in Ztininztsitatz
Louis William Batchelder Ury Albert Hicks
James Howard Moore Philip Turner Salisbury
Humphrey Aubrey Styles
Edward Allen Currier Fitch Shaw
Harold Almon Gardyne Roscoe Bertram Smith
mln Medical College
, 'gi na -- an 3 pi I' , y f--f-f-.gi
WF' X X . X ' I
, K' . L, li rl .r : .. X aqua . ii A.. A -4
r 3 , gg Ls l wir --L llililrf. me '53
,W . . , .-.Aa ..
Ms ' e 5' hz Fit ...J
- - '-m. f- 9:5 ,- v f '2f?"r-:Q '
William Francis Gallagher Amory Davison Seaver
McKendree Petty Howard King Thompson
Stanley Barber Thomson
George Lynn Brooks Berkeley Melvin Parmalee
Edward Llewellyn Chatterton Karl Gustave Paulson
Alan Drew Goodall ,loseph Michael Stanton
Robert Burt Nenno Harold Oatman Wilbur
Thompson Goodall Thomson Paulson Brooks Gallagher
Petty Seaver Parmalee Chatterlon Vvilbur Nenno Stanton
Shaw Currier Salisbury Moore Styles Batchelder Hicks Smith
. -ft? 3,11-Q Q ff
: EQ y g,,
E 5 rr: ii ii - sf.
'35 'X x- :il 51 '53 '7:'f"'
:- '53 x 5: .,,, gig: LN
, , .y,i,,, V
' n ,
N' fy -f v : ,:-,,.i,.+::,- F.ga: '.g.,':f5'f,-:-:Q-fIf-:-..
f'T'- ' ""' "" I - 1 I ' '
aye! . Q. +, , , N . . ,, ,, l . . f..
---fc - r' i' ' 1' :vi I ,
'QQ".,,,., ' , U, Q, . f r, . ,l n we :2fA'1'i' ' if ' w ' Q. l'!t'-3'-Li " J.
31, .-M ,, .gan A 5- V g , ti , -- egg.. " y, Llfjy ri. vm r-:,
i H F ft N ' " X "'QlLU1J.-f ff- -:.-Z , - , " ' :gel-'9 T114
.-'1'9,l'f 3. " H . - "ff, 551 I wi-.fi"'f.,' ii I ' 55. H 1 J' :533'Efi15l1-'if:l71T.- V -'f If'-'15-375 ..
Founded at Union College in I827
jtratres in iltacultatz
Lyman Allen, '93 John B. Wheeler, ,75
Henry B. Shaw, '96 Roy D. Sawyer, 'IZ
fratres in Girlie
Rev. Joseph Torrey, '53 Charles l... Woodbury, '88
Charles Allen, '59 Frank R. Wells, '93
Albert R. Dow, '70 Joseph T. Stearns, '96
Elias Lyman, '70 Charles S. Van Patten '98
Hamilton S. Peck, '70 Charles F. Black, '06
Alfred C. Whiting, '74 Henry G. Fuller, '06
Walter B. Gates 'Sl Royal E. Bingham, '09
Henry l... Ward, '82, Arthur W. Dow, 'l0
Gilbert A. Dow, '84 Henry D. Hendee, 'l0
William Humphrey, 'l4
fratres in Mnihersitatz
David Willard Howe Allen Ewert Moore
Jefferson Wheeler Baker Daniel Robinson Grandy
Richard Henry Ballard D Walter Henry Grein
Louis Fenner Dow Willard Henry Smith
George Wallace Foster Robert Norton Pease
Chandler Stephen Gates Walter Seelye Weeks
Harold Alonzo Mack Urban Andrian Woodbury
Ronald Packard Burrage Francis Fellows Kellogg
Clarence Morrill Collord Kenneth Simon McLeod
Albert William Rutter
'Wg X, ' - g . V -N '
fQfg?!,'1"p A L1 :X ' QQ ,.,., 'll , N ,T I -- .:"'5f'n lf! 'v . "' .-1:
w gf 1 ,A .N JH , - ' -se 3"1, lj, , viflll ., 'T ' ' -V Ii!
E lull' 71 15 ll 4- " ,'Z' milf l il-gl W: F, 1--vw -if-J-+A-if-,l:.3lii "' '. ul- llaslvill
M. ' " .5 44 , . - g. 'M , ' .- -f-f' ' ' I 1: , '-
'f , " . , fy gh ' Y f- 7 -. -.:-l'. ,.,,1T-1, Lg' 2' 'L' ,.,i'l
-wi" 'af-lf' .1 - " - X 1:1-,:' f." '. na,-:xog:w+:. 'T'
"j3:,'f f' 7757
A. , , , Q 3,
"4-- - '
I- ' . ,
. E gi
Bxalcer Mack Foster Woodbury Gales Pease Weeks G1 ein
Dow Smith Howe Moore Ballard Grandy
McLeod Kellogg Burrage Rutter Collorcl
eww- , Y ,Y 5 i .rl 1
m W Wk my
Founded in 1850
jmitrzs in Grim
Henry C. Wheeler, '67 Max L. Powell, '89
Albert Cu. Whittemore, '67 James S. Macomher, '90
Robert Roberts, '69 Ezra H. Horton, '92
Chauncy W. Brownell, '70 Merritt D. Chittenden, '94
Heman B. Chittenden, '71 Carl B. Brownell, '99
Seneca S. Haselton, '7l Charles C. Wilson, '07
Donly C. Hawley, '78 Levi P. Smith, '08
Arthur S. lsham, '88 Harold E. Somerville, '08
George B. Catlin, '86 Ray W. Collins, '09
George Y. Bliss, '89 Raymond L. Soule, '09
J. Lindlay Hall, '89 Ransom W. Adams, ex 'l0
Edward S. lsham, '89 XE. A. Cameron, ex 'l4
metres in itininersitate
Winfield Harold Boardman Seth Patten Johnson
Brigham Wheeler McFarland
Charles Sabin Ferrin Leslie Kendall
Henry Clay Fisk, Jr. Carlton Beecher Stetson
John Raymond Berry Emerson Waldo Shedd
Charles Francis Baldwin Raymond Leonard Grismer
Morris Raymond Wilcox Freeman Leigh Rawson
Harold Whitcomb Batchelder Harold Harland Metcalf
Zenas Horris Ellis Carroll Goddard Page
,lohn Allen Hitchcock Horace Henry Powers
Maurice Leslie Kelley Philip Norton Davis
mln Medical College
13:-'A 'V - "H, ' I5 -. ,ra , iff: : Q . ':" v. cv- ..
'- - Aw 'ilu ', " " '. ' '. 3 1 . . f . ,1.,-'M "' -13-qf,:,.3isI,,1...f-,: - ' . F
M . li iii' " . 1-if -- farm '
"7 "' ,QL--'EJ me 1 - Z5f!?5: ""7x ' .,l,, f'seiI4QirIi' 'qllflfl
3-lil'-if- F '-D' 1 . VI - l' fb l - ffl , l 13. V if
l 2 " I'
ig '?x ,. .rdf-"'L'xJ., "la1, LA.- V, h1'Tr'f'nT 'P-ky If -' . ' Mm
1 -g , Q' ' 1' jj",u -- ,' 1 ., - v'-, x-,, - -' 1-.2 V
.J-glfllfezt fn ,, .. - 1' f v':'i22.ZQjIIf'. Eff.:
,Davis Berry Hitchcock Wilcox Balclwin Slieclcl Batchelcler Powers
Page Ellis Grismer Kelley Metcalf Rawson
Fcrrin Fisk Boarclman Johnson McFarland Kenclall Stetson
jhutrcs in Grim
'-1 i -x - . I K "Ajay . 1 "- Y " .1
R Y f x
wilifffy' fe, , fy , .. .gv 2. rr-Jt"3f'Zi . l fwfr.
in - .N sv W, f 5' 5 ' . - rl ' F W TF? 4' all i"!'f.' if G2
-"ia 'E 'V '?1" ' t' 'f' 1.....f T1.JJif t 7
V551 ttf!-B' E 51,1-1 ff. if
Phi Betta Qibeta
Founded at Miami University 1848
jfratres in ,ftmztllrate
Guy Potter Benton, Ohio Beta, '88 Edmund C. Mower, '92
Fred K. Jackson, '97 George M. Sabin, '96
George P. Burns, Ohio Beta, '98 Charles A. Kein, 'Ol
Max W. Andrews, '99 l-larold F. Barton, '08
Frank O. Sinclair, '82
R. A. Armes, '85
Seymore L. Lawrence, '91
Clark C. Briggs, '94
Almon C. Wheeler, '95
Roy l... Patrick, '98
George I. Forbes, '90
Charles C. Mower, '94
Harry E. Lewis, R. I. Alpha
William H. Wilson, '09
l'lollis E. Gray, ,O3
Jtratres in Gininersitate
Adrian St. John
lsaac Dill Everitt
Harold Allen Elrick
Jason Merrill Malcolm
Frederick Wood Baker
Robert Moulton Briggs
Darius Cole Brundage
Paul Hayden Gates
Vernon Thayer Dow
Everett Bickford Jackson
John Patrick Brennan
Joseph Granger Keeler
William Turnbull Maiden
l-larold Albert Mayforth
William Edwin Remby
Everitt Keith Swasey
- - V '- "-'-- 1. '--'ef' '-1----' '-" -
liz! gr, . r' Y h Q
Ylldff, V, x, W .V -N. N, 5 N r ,HV , .y N , ,U
:'.::" " rdf ' i 2- ,, ., 2 , 'N 1 Wg 'J'-:af ' " .
L Ar i igll!-L:1ZZ., v qL' H2335 .n gtgg i gg
-,.'gim f1r--fr - " 4-FH' Tig s , '
J-I e -,iffy a. V 1 ig .W :g.7r,4:a 53?
William Russell Conroy Willard Parker Leutz
Richard Bell Gordon Frank Elias Malcolm
Chauncey Harold Hayden Camillus Horton Nelson
Frank Ethelburt Griffin Charles Henry Votey
Douglas Graeme Clark
Herbert Ashley Durfee Albert Alexander Marr
Reginald Cxalusha Hawley Edward William Mudgett
Samuel Brookings Tuttle Clyde Arthur Ames
Fred Jesse Carpenter Charles Edwards Mould
Everitt Nlorgan Ames Swasey Jackson l-lawley Maiden Clark
Mayforth Conroy Nludgett Hayden Brunclage Gates
Malcolm Carpenter Gordon St. John Dow A Remhy
Mould Baker Leutz Grillin Briggs Tuttle Keeler Elrick
Marr Durfee Nelson Brennan
I . 5,1 H 3 E , . 1 xi," . . L .,
x .-gr" --..V -t .I r . ., , 2. l 1 . . - '
Q-Say . g Q7 .- 1 vial v ,. .hiv -Jw trr ' ,
Es' f' . ., . Q-fr fr 2- -"' N - Y -
27,10 fixwwf- v I it Q, . 25 4 -- .i1.llL. - fit
ll I 'E 1331.3 " 7' uf' 'Q-Eli-r " "" lk: 7
, -' L,-.2 ,,. r ., 3l'd..,fz'Si."iJ
-df f "" " 5 - as " tim :
itsappa Qlpha Ulibeta
Founded at De Pauw University, Green Castle, Incl., 1870
Qurures in Ztirhe
Mrs. S. D. Hodge, '75 May O. Boynton, '94
Sarah ,A. Martin, '76 Mrs. Edward Robinson, Iota, '94
Efhe Moore, '76 Mrs. G. E. Loudon, '99
Florence N. Crocker, '77 Elva Mabel Brownell, ,0l
Mrs. Ellen M. Johnson, '78 - Mrs. Walter Bellrose, '05
Mrs. I... Paris, '82 Mrs. H. E. Gray, '06
Mrs. W. Votey, '83 Mrs. Henry Hendee, '07
Mattie E. Mathews, '83 Helen l... Hodge, '08
Mrs. L. Hall, '89 Bertha L. Field, 'l0
Mary R. Bates, '94 Mrs. G. F. Jones, 'I4
Svurures in Etlninersitate
Edith Coulman Margaret Walton Johnson
Kathrine Dewey Beatrice Moore
Bernice Faith Deyette Nina Grace Shepardson
Georgia Elizabeth Gifford Jeanette Marie Sparrow
Margery Anderson Watson
Lou Ella Fullington Grace Bingham Nutting
Ethel Bates Jackson Marjorie Read, ex-'l5
Bernadine Kimball Anna Sanford Ward
Mabel Nancy Watts
Katherine' Emma Dudley Constance Votey
Ruth Brown Grandy Dorothy Votey
Helen Elizabeth Rutter Ethel Murdock Ward
r ,..,...... .T , k I Y V 1
I A xv , , V ly.,-., W, -ATV,
l Au N, . il- '51 ., . , , , ,, Ar.
'yr-fill'-1, . 1 ' -' ' it-l lf ' 'fi l ia-17 'tx' 711' V55 'P
'tfyh 1 w 4 it Qi- :w:-. - wean ' Qlim 1 1:54 "'A - R315
L' '- f ff' , ' . I lE', , - Lt-f?1 ,,, L1 l r, Q: if rf-2
'.j ,-: ilk . i' "..'-1:.I.,Jl"ig:w1g--f'a " -- I f ' ' kn.,5nm7
-we" lil?-5' ' .L "A egg,1f,,,j:55iTj,if-,i "
W. 1 'Q ,E
V li' 'i -tii'-iii?
W W 1 Q ft
i,,,ugj 'M - fp, if-Y
Gilford Fullington Dewey Thayer
Deyette Jackson Perrine Ward Grandy Dudley
Simpson Rutter Kimball Bartlett Hatch
Winslow Read Moore Coulman Johnson
Nutting Watson Sparrow Sllepardson Watts Ward Votey Brownell Votey
--, 1. ., . -1. - 5 5
,J V - . lim.. , 5
'qw xg . . . ,
9'2"-i A '1 '37 ., "1 ' L., - ' .two 'fa .ff -
7,i,'g5'ft "Wie , 1 ' gn , -f K., iz: 1: mf' 1 ' .j271,KQ.-U rgifa fliiif W'
lf? " ,"" "' ' "G X- 'gr ' . 1 ' 5 7' ii W i i: Ji.
- W' 'Z' ' ' ' 1' 1" f' ", rf H" ilj , r ' 1' L., ' 15i'f,"Zf-Erqwarfcfg-iff-3full fl ',:F
"ll" 1 C! fi '- J . F4 ' r-:I-'-1:.1"' -' 1. -g 1. -- ...:1:F2'S52gg...91..1-23' '1z".'fLg"'-1
-4' ..1" , Q ,.:,,:f:f --rwSm.'t-.- . . " '-wfsmi--sz 'af:Q,13z,,.'-aa'.r..,1.1::.: 1.-I-5
Eermunt Beta Zeta
Qlpha Eau QBmega
Founded at Virginia Military Institute l863
jtratrzs in jtacultate
Nathan H. Merrill, Ph.D. Elbridge C. Jacobs, B.S.
Andrew Holt, 'l2 l-lovey Jordan, 'l2
Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.D., Beta Xi
jtratrzs in Cfirtiz
Charles H. Hager, '96 Durell C. Simonds, ,O3
Henry H. Hager, '97 Elmer E. Clove, '04
Bingham H. Stone, '97 Cxuy M. Page, '07
Harry W. Smith, '99 Charles F. Whitney, '07
George H. Hicks, '03 Frank O. Lee, 'IZ
Jtratres in Cttninersitate
Harold Alfred Fitch Walter Wells Howe
Harold Partridge Gaylord Lee Arthur Sawyer
Rufus Stewart Gilbert Fordyce Samson Sykes
QILIIUUE5. g ,
Robert Kelley Edgerton Robert' Alden Healy
Charles Ellis Morse A
George Laurence Bean Lindol French
Robert Rudolph Bogie Harrison Welfred Moore
Clarence Rann Carlton Thomas Lloyd Perry
Walton Hunt Scott
f Sli' ?' rl ' f i "' wQ '.f"'9l1'?- if 2' -
f r .fi i n rea f l -- . , , B-U-.- r
A iff y i .L " " 'fffikff g, QQ1g15.T' 'f'f,:':jgi'5i:'ff
Raymond Albert Bruya Ray Clyde Sanders
Arthur Charles Lewis James Irving Dodds
Francis Raymond Churchill Harold Bragg Wallis
Q Edward Taylor Wood
', I .,f-r s
Nlorse Edgerton Healey Scotl Fuller Churchill Dodds
Wallis Sanders Carlton Lewis Vvood French
Babcock Perry B1-uya Bogie Moore Bean
Fitch Gaylord Sykes Sawyer Gilbert Howe
- -E 'ii :H , '
.r, , N ,
1 1 . .qv ..s
5 -- w ,z fr' f .- 1. 134 J -.
1-. fa' -' ....',r.. V- Q ' ' -' 1 Je 4, ' ' ' -.if 'z' , .-
,, QQ? Z 1 f f, Vxfgfqyi. 1 , ir I 1,A.,f:5'Q!
, .init "gi " e xg, ,, ' '- L 55:1 ik . i
I i f F ix . V -1,516-:1f" f Vrsikifiir
- -' led H' - - ' ' ' - nr-z.: .sin-. .-E,f--1.--15.frif,:.f.-aa.:' ,r ,gm
- 'A' - '--.za ,af . . 3 ' '.f:f1- .fs 'Nw . ., ,-1, ,: f'-:- --N-f--.-1-,:a-.W 43,34-1 . A -.A A
H' 'X'--wrist:-me g ,1.-- - ' Ns 4' cf-,O V gjggg-,-,t,,.:-13,-,fs.wig-:aaa-gr-1+,1.i:,:, ,-1:5-..,fLy..,e,g -sg
,,.. -------f ' i.,..- - 7 5.1. --.- .,,,,
'W"'-1- me .-1-1-feiszssaz ,Rav ' ,z:es?.:i:::1a4v,-ML. - -wwl' ,- ' Digi
Founded l400, Italy, l867, United States
jtratres in jtacultate
Ernest H. Buttles, 'Ol
Theodore E. Hopkins, '95
George E.. Partridge, ,OZ
Truman Solomon Riley, ex-'l6
1 G. F. Murnan,
Joseph L. Hills, Gamma Delta, 'Sl
Bertrand Fletcher Andrews, 'I3
Frank E.. l-loyt, Alpha
Frederick Smith Wheeler, '13
Beta Alpha, 'I3
jtratrzs in cilliinzrsitate
Leighton Walter Douglas
Clyde Frank Brown
Pearly Clarence Glidden
Jason Solon Hunt
Earle Shepard Hayden
Joseph Blaine Johnson
Wesley Thomas Abell
Clement Charles Smith
Villroy Carleton Taplin
Carroll Milton Pike
Merton l-linsdale Arms
Gordon Ambrose Brooks
Luke Livingston Conner
Volney Leland Durfee
Patrick Joseph l-lurley
Milon Park Osgood
Raymond Warren Powers
John Beach Sanford
Wesley Alba Sturgis
Edward Leslie Gutterson
John Lawrence Cooley
Lewancl Frederick French
Charles Carroll Gale
Fay Herrick Hunt
Arthur I-lall Sanford
Frank Clifford Stewart
Rupert Rugg King
it V to H ,
, 'r '.
' .r. ,,A- f
. " -51 H4 ' . -' -f'11,u, .,, . , ,L ,, N .. 5, '
.1 ' "" ' 1'f-55.55 1- '1:'i'.1'iQ'?.'I'If' fi
Pike Sturgis Gale Durfee 'Sanford Hunt Connor Brooks
Abell A1ms Stewart Gutterson Smith
Taplin Hayden Osgood French Leonard
Hunt Glldden Brown Douglas Hurley Johnson Sanford
I . .1 -4.7.x-:k4.Al
,Qui-, .. . . . V , X , .,,. . ! ,, , ,, J
gfqggigfp --Mi ,J lf .:- V -'tl 'K 5 1 rt .Lg4f3- ' gy, -'J 2. i..m g
, .1-.if -: - r K vt , . , .rw , 'ff-.. K f. f.. ., 1 , , V-9
41... .V -... I -L . .uf .
i yf. 3.1 . ' .,,..., -. t. E. 1 ,t i X- ' S ju iz- - ,.., EW ' -' hge- t ' 3 ,ii
I-Z' "'r !- i' HL ' .' ,' f" 1 I 5 ' ', .' -4 Jbfvi ,-f V' .,-lx -4- E' 1 . v Alf?" -
I , .Lg '-, 5 - fi' s. . . l,-1-' v' in , '2.,g5,fs : ' !..:s::f-- '-- --waz.:-1---7-as-w,.,9,..-.. ..,, " " ' 1 1 lg,
"f-' 1- 1 : " 1:1-ei-W rf f . -- .gy-15 iff- -' fx:-:f1,.:. ' .
CV L: 11211:-:ff-1' -fi-15: " . .1-is M. wsfcresm . 1 " "e-ulzlifzis 1-.mgglssf Af
Betta Belts Belts
' Founded at Boston University, ISSS
Mrs. D. S. Bliss
Mrs. George Forbes
Mrs. Lawrence Fulton
Qurures in Clube
Mrs. Julian I. Lindsay
Mrs. Benjamin Lutman
Mrs. Karl Platka
Mrs. M. l... Simpson
Eva Jones Mrs. l-lenry C. Tinlcham
A Phoebe Towle
Screws in Gniuersitutz
Ruth Marie Rogers Isabel Alice Spofford
Hazel Sophrina Kimball Lucile Thompson White
Mary Lavelle Hazel Ruth Spinney
Lilla Carolyn Montgomery
Marjorie Ellenwood Luce Leanora Stiles
Helen Edna Nichols
Zilpah F ay Ranney
Lucy Gertrude Swift
Mabel Florence Wilson
Wi: ,' J : " ' 'Y
g-11-,,-ff ...' y-1 f -5 ' 'A x N 1 -!"- f-V
. Nfvfl ' A I r. , .N ,Q-'L' -1 R " Tim" , " 'l ': H " 3 I .I ,id
"':'l'5l1e1 , ' -f . ' f o f , 3AQ:..g-La 2:-si' "'i4:jL-i'L'5f L
Ranney Lavelle Swift Nichols Hayden Stiles Luce Vvhite Xxfilson
Spinney Spofford Rogers Kimball Montgomery
l " a. gi g ' X H A ll " n
-':L'f'Y+ few 4 P' is .. "1 ' 5,-g1vf2,r,, +-
1 tx e v ' ' A ref hilt .- '-ft gktt as-- 1
EM, 15, lim-f - ., 1-if' '7'5Ef'.-q S- Tj,
. 3M:,f!iK,.:g,,,.,- , 1 ? "'
-4' i., .1 f .xg fgf+i-if-M r- . M H " - -
33 ta Sigma
Virginia Military Institute l869
jtratrzs in jtacultate
James Franklin Messenger, Nu, '95 Wellington Estey Aikon, 'Ol
Jtrutres in Efirhe
Dwight Charles Deyette, '09 Lieut. K. E. Eastman, Alpha, 'll
Douglas James Roberts, Medic, 'I6
,itrutrzs in Ctininersitate
Dwight Monroe Bartlett Eugene Webster' Ellis
John Waldin Bartlett
Ernest Leslie Gilbert
Karl Albert Emerson
Roderic Marble Olzenclam
William Atherton Knight Charles Maclntire Taylor
Rollancl Lewis Jerry
Chester Robert Boyce
Arthur Nathaniel Willis
Arthur Foster Gilmore
Carlton Richmond Bloomer James William Linnehan
Roland Seaver Ely
Fred New Raymond
Roy Melville Anderson
Isam Morton Bartlett
James Francis Burke
Wallace Davies Jones
Philip Johnson Morey
Paul Lewis Ransom
Percy Lincoln Slayton
Bland Douglas Shuttleworth
Harold Elmer Spear
Roscoe Caleb Wriston
Horace Curtis Woodward
Leslie Hard Wright
' - - ' it ' .V
, UI i . , .
Sm' wx . , x 7- , . .W , M 1'
iQ57""E N' . f M il' ft! 41:1-3 ' 'tl t filthy..
fflt"f' t' Y ' 'N 4' . if 2 lf. .as v':.l.:'l 'Hi ll li 1' f-tif?
' .t,, - . :' ., t' ',gt,,.. v-,,,,.,?ff . V . - , -W . .,.w7iHQ
lllglm., f " .. -. '- is-3' "' ji' .rt 9 l',f'.-:q:fff1.' 2 I
-'ft' 1 "'i'H'x t. 'L'
Shuttleworth Spear Wt'iston Burke Jones Morey Ely
Woodward Slayton Boyce Bloomer Gilmore Bartlett Wright
Linnehan Raymond Taylor Knight Willis Ransom Anderson
Olzenclam Jerry Bartlett Bartlett Ellis Emerson 'Gilbert
l Y. , X ' if . W :Aga 5 ,5 ,
, "ti"Z,,. ,, " ..,, . -- SJ' V1 ,, ,ft "'. 'fgiji h " -, 42
l -- 'h l'
Ri Esta fbi
Founded at Monmouth College I867
Surnames in Ctirhe
Daisy Russell, '03 Ruth Helen Gregory, 'I l
Mrs. Rupert Drew, '03 Jennie Rowell, '09
Mabel Balch, '09 l-lelen Banton Tuttle, '09
Ruth Catline, ex-'l2 Alice Wilson, Alpha, '13
Blanche Bostwick, Alpha, 'IZ
Smrures in Ztininersitate
Dorothy Cook Jane McLaughlin
Ruth Mott Durfee Ruth Preston O'Sullivan
Louisa Squires Douglas Marie A. McMahon
Edith Rebecca Gates B. Almira Watts
Gladys Louise Lawrence
Merle Byington ' Clara Garclner
,L . -A- , . ,,
-YV , , ,X i f -. A . . , .
"Af , , "L , ll' ,..., g , w ' YJ-522' , -fl
a N a a a ff- 1. ,f,, f f .eah?1i ,N ei
I Si. ' i- A "Qui ' ie. " 1 'P a' . .a-i ffm
. L Nh , V -' 'V , , v ,M Z .V -t L,:,V,.3.A .L,,,1-- la
"l51""' ' '.. 1 --RH - A - 1-.:',,..L1.1af:a:..g.ff,3g?I2f.5,.gi2a "i'.,3:g.Tg:'. ,- V
,ya .qv an MN -R,
Byinglon Cook McMahon Miller McLaughlin Gardner
Douglas Vvatts O'Sullivan Durfee Lawrence Gates
J W: X A ' gm 2 '
EQ? 5 . - X Y. , , .9 , , N - a,.,,,, , . .. -
af,:.,.-f. - .L2,,,,.' , X -, . .f gl , , 7 ,T ,vi I ., . '- Q- , ef 25 r.. ja
-l'g1', '- .. 1 , ' , . :zu 5.. -' . .1 .. H iw-1, , .. gpg il., . - Lv
. , 'W . +V A. . . - ., .r : was Lea ,,,, 1-, , . ---, .-.
N .1 V I .IL I 'Q Ili.. ,JN I M Lllgflyg'-,I .l. ., ,H 9 X HK: J.,
A . wg :sz '- ' " zlftpnfeqiiila., A. , - a"r:'1t
rv! ' Y -- -1 ,. gmac . wee s . . e f ff,-.-51-1 L
Local Founded in l900
jm-Itres in jFH1ZuItHtB
Capt. Ira L. Reeves, U. S. A.
:metres in itirhe
A. Freeman, '07 George Henry Soule, '13
Charles Vassar Soule, '09 Frank Charles Buckmiller,
Frank Conroy Ross, ,ll Clifton Clairmont Daigle,
Harold McGeorge Degree, ex-'IZ
John Charles O'Neil, M, 'I7
jtratres in Gnitmrsitatz
Edward Marble Bissonette Francis James Donahue
Frank Stephen Burden Fred Smith l-loldeni
Frank Edward Lyons Ralph Havelock' Soules
Louis Albert Tomassi
Henry Francis Bailey
Frank Parker Cooley
Edward Fairman Crane
Fred Charles Palmer
Robert Warner Bates
Grant Macomber Hobart
Erle Robert Holmes
Harold Albert Johnson
Birney Stuart Pease
I-larry H. Denning
Dana Frank Hancock
Ralph Elwyn King
George Albert Alden, M, 'l 7
,h:,.,,. N. , , .
-'gf:Uy.? i- , . .. . A , ig . .,. .sv , 'fggml wzeq f- .
f 1- 1 . . M '1g, ,f, ill ? Rift-1. qg lxlil , 2 wg-'12
'lla '. 3 rg 'l' " ILE-'l.J 1 ,ez-1,4 f' 'A """: " f' f P ' ,,.. 1 ,. U'9lii1f7
' l- ll' ' 4 - -, . Q, - 'M ,-.:'4:,- f T' 'f ,-T
"lf"-if? .1 e " A A ,Ihre -4 ww- e.1s1a,- "" .,. ' xg? IMT me
Alden Pease Deming Palmer
Corley Crane Johnson Burleson Holmes Bailey
Hancock Bates Hobart King Tomassi
Lyons Soulis Burden Donahue Bissonette Holden
X .p d In-. k I W . ., ,
'- T7 ,Qi ' ' .Q --
W , uint
igrlvfly X ' r N ' 5 ' l . , , ,
3229553 V W'-H' - .. ,f f , Q14 ,. . : 5' 'g- '-3,2 51q' , 'V-, 2
. 2 itz. -tri? E.:n?ff' ... Billie HP Y'
' f i r ' f ,-P' -Qi. "-'-- -. V 1
" 7 if
-94 ' A " 1EEZffTE45i."'7iZJeZ73fJ! E
Green jlffluuntatn Clllhapter
Founded at Ohio State University 1897
Charles H. Jones, MS.
Marshall B. Cummings, Ph.D.
Gilbert C. Cunningham
Byron A. Chandler
Thomas Bradlee, BS.
Fred Clayton Fiske, 'l3
Joseph S. Hills, Sc.D.
Frank A. Rich, V.S., M.D
Benjamin F. Sutman, Ph.D.
Andrew A. Borland, lVl.S.
Homer Edgar Bartram, 'l3
William Chester Stone, 'I3
jtratres in Mninzrsitate
Earle Warrington Brailey
Joseph Edward Carrigan
Ramon Clarence Downing
Harlon Clarence Dyke
George Henry 'lihomas
Perry Henry Aldrich
Wilbur Yaw Handy
lVl. Jerome Fitzpatrick
l-larolcl Fay Johnson
Allen Elias Schoff
Horace Harrison Squires
Herbert Van Wheelock
Gilbert Chauncey Mann
Ralph Converse Mayo
Kenneth Joseph Sheldon
Howard Newton Hanson
an pg- 1-gr
ell, . 1- ' ' ? "xi li '-., '- , 1,.
fnljlhyf -.vu I V H " A R5 I ig sm. l ',3 w ,ij1i, N
f ' P gb: f hsjig bf gr A Vw Q
A ii lv " ' R ' '- -' "- " -5' . - 2 7 - -if-'-'21'Z?J .Qfft-' -.21 5' 'J
' an-V ' a 1 ' -a -:zz-v - ia
-. ' , i l JA2-
Mann Se-hoff Hanson Dyke Vvilson Fi lzpalrick Mayo
Sheldon Aldrich Squires johnson Thomas Carrigan
Hancly Stone Fisk Downing
Brailey Barham Wheelock Alhro
jones Bradlee Borland Hills Cummings Lutman
,V.. , D
.1 lik" iv ii" 'xl 5 W f i in il C,-L. it ' '..- .- - :-
L '12, ,' 'A-1: t - . , 3 Y, 1' V Z Q1 ,..,... f 1 1 -'ft X ". . '3mg--A WF kj? JV., . l I'
, yn f i. ,, ,.,., .5 , P J yi - its A. -15 , Eqjitgz, 1, 2,15
5 , I 1,5 X my ix 4 Q img. .-.fl M-Ms: f f I., - ' ' j,,3ii..::l,q2
0' 3 'J -YY55'f5TY5 ,L 'ii'-b-1 . mf i " , N rel, .Qa,.,.E55rf., "'1.,if:i .ff
Founded in 1880
JFEHIITZS in IFEIIZLIIIHIZ
Henry Crain Tinkham, lVl.S. Marshall Coleman Twitchell, lVl.D
lVl.D. Frederick Wilson Sears, A.lVl.,
James Nathaniel Janne, lVl.D. lVl.D.
Clarence Henry Beecher, M.D. Patrick Eugene lVlcSweeney, lVl.D
Bingham Hiram Stone, lVl.S., Lyman Allen, A.B., lVl.D.
M.D. Ernest Hiram Buttles, A.B., lVl.D
Charles Solomon Caverly, A.B., Clifford Atherton Pease, lVl.D.
lVl.D. Harris Ralph Watkins, B.L.,M.D
Fred Kinney Jackson, A.B., lVl.D. George Millar Sabin, BS., lVl.D.
David Marvin, M.D. John Alexander Hunter, lVl.D.
Thomas Stephen Brown, lVl.D. Matthew William Hunter, lVl.D.
Charles Flagg Whitney, B.S.,M.D.
IITIHIIBS ffl mth?
Dr. B. Andrews Dr. C. E Dalton
Dr. Sam Sparhawk Dr. W. I-I. Englesby
Dr. G. I. Forbes Dr. l-l. Nelson Jackson
Dr. E. T. Brown Dr. W. G. E. Flanders
Jtratres in Ztininersitate
Stanley Francis Berry Frank Bledsoe Galbraith
Percy. Erastus Buck Carl James Kilburn
Nathan Renwick Caldwell James Lyman Lovejoy, A.B.
Louis Joseph Cella George Mossman
Arthur Jeffries Ellis Everett Sayles Towne
Frederick Roy Carter Walter' l-lall Sisson
William Andrew Robertson Chapin Chester Lewis Smart
George Adelor Gosselin Harold Ernest Small
Arthur Gustav Heininger Leroy Dilmore Soper
Foster Holmes Platt Rollin Duane Worden
George Edward Young
i ms M
'W K, ,i , i Q" ' -. M i " r . . ,.
R'-q,fyZg" af 1 -' P it ,.. Q31 V5 -' ' .-grin V 'Milt i' r , "
. 1 l ' 11' A ,M :tif-ri . H- Tg . Qr 1'I"'F
al K' 'iflw l 1- vi.: .J3l,-raw-ifzlir'-"Al "':""'?' ' '31 H ' ' ' .l,,:,,:?-filth?
Q, J ' " A " -,hh 3 ' ,px 'J-irwe,.,,f.t? " L'-r, 4 ,. '
Robert Millard Deming
Maurice Edwin Lord
Philius Arthur Pion
Douglas James Roberts
John David Thomas
Ewald Edward Olsson
Carl Franklin Robinson
Bertrand Fletcher Andrews Charles E. Morse
Maurice Lionel Cheney James Charles O'Neil
Peter Paul Lawlor Victor Hopkins Shields
Leland Murray McKinley Walter Hale Squires
i' X . 1
. ,Z Bi ft?
"Wi-i :gf Qf -r. ' Ni t "1-.g frg-Q. l imi- . -
'g",f"if3?. ' .. w. A-. it I - V-J. ff ,. 'FIS A ' . 15
L .ESQ Kik i? . f' ttf'
lv. jig A, - '-" fill-. 1'.j?,,.-':'Qi.'z:' 'ef
- - 1 ' r
Frederick W. Baylies, NLD.
B. A. Bomhard, NLD.
L. R. Brown, NLD.
Frederick E. Clark, NLD
Charles K. Johnson, NLD
Robert W. Johnson, NLD.
Judson Sylvester Allen
Harold Clifford Bundy
Michael Francis Claffey
Mitchel Daniel Carey
Francis Joseph Eunis
George Arthur Eckert
Gordon Douglas Atkinson
Harold Augustus Benson
William Nlaffet Bronson
James Walter Bunce
Charles Francis Flemming
Stanley Stuart Ingalls
Thomas Stephen Flynn
University of Vermont i889
Nelson W. NlcNlurphy
Daniel Nolan, NLD.
C. W. Perkins, NLD.
Frank A. Rich, NLD.
J. D. Tanner, NLD.
W. W. Townsend, NLD.
iel A. Shea, NLD.
Rawley Smith Flagg
George Summer Nutt
Ralph Augustus Richardson
George Louis Steele
Edward Stack Grace
Harold Simon Hatch
Ulric Richard Plante
William Holyoke Niles
I-L Eugene St. Antoine
Michael Francis O,Sullivan
Francis Leo Scannell
Sidney Clinton Sweet
I-lutchens Chew Bishop, Jr.
Thomas Lee Lyons
'- 'Wifi ' X
'jliil ' .
ga, 17 . ,
i N 1 5
ll 5 ' ' ,e
, 'ati' .. , i '51 - Y
, A ,K -' .1 i. .
K, r L ,
5-V' - .5 .. '-2-..:'f'.Z--efiz' '-57 " -
' 'J s , YS lm. ' 'ni 5 i ' 5'
x e ' I. - il 'l' 1 ,' ll. nf. , E1-:
, . , ' .za -ua..-- ' 1 , i
1, . . 1 1 H , N . , V--Al, -, . . , V I- Qi?
, -1--i-.xy ' :' -if- ' wr -'A' F,
V V -ix
rl -. - f ' fs -el -.1-.mfg-a.:., 1:-2-rs. '-
Frederick H. Albee, AB.,
S. I-I. Baillie, AB., M.D.
Arthur D. Bush, lVl.D.
A. Palmer Dudley, lVl.D.
Eugene Fuller, lVl.D.
Charles M. Williams, lVl
Siclney Mitchell, Sr., lVl.D.
il. G. Rutherford, lVl.D.
Aurelius R. Shands, A.lVl., lVl.D
Emmus G. Twitchell, lVl.D.
John Brooks Wheeler, A.lVl., lVl.D
Rudolph Augustus Witthaus, A.lVl
-'-' ll ' ,.... .,.. -p. .
V . i Q11 N573-.
, I G . ,,
.- Q- Gm' .,.- Ae it it lb.. . .
Y . firqvr-JlvN4,A':' annul- . . -ig K. x f. fl- E F-,
., A 3 -
i...1f1f1sef11::i.f..2 r--v f e . - A . A
'.,' 5 -.LQ ,,"' Q f 7 fi3'51Sf1 .g. f ii V if
rr r f " . ..,., l'
f.".i - r . ' " A
Ve.V ' . lii -
i.,. ,g ff. A . ey - .,,,l , ju
f E':' , .
. .,. Y , .,
- T"A ' F"H'P'i-'n""""' ' ,.
. YL Y. r
.Wi 'SM ' I ", -. " l a l Q ,- , '
11.314 WDA.. . if 1 3.7 A si, A r ,xr fr -ff", I 53 .ga
ff, ' w., - w ' - 'wa' itll 1 -45"' 1- ' llfi - . 1 "' F- - - 4 'f
V l- I .Q -.., ... . . -X p' if ,, .553g.. ! ,5 - f V... ff,
' . Q- ' ' ' af- ".f13.i.r2 Fg ,. ,
" .. 4 '-
fa. f . g
Qlpba ifsappa kappa
Founded at Dartmouth College l888
Joseph A. Archambault, M.D.
Walter D. Berrey, M.D.
John H. Dodds, M.D.
Graem M. Hammond, A.B.,
Albert F. A. King, A.M., M.D.
B. D. Adams, M.D.
J. A. Archambault, M.D.
F. Arnold, lVl.D.
Clarence A. Banner, M.D.
J. H. Dodds, M.D.
Oliver N. Eastman, M.D.
T. F. Hays, M.D.
Godfrey R. Piselc, B.S., M.D.
Otto H. Schultze, A.B., M.D.
David A. Shires, A.M., M.D.
Arthur R. Smith, AB., M.D.,
Major Wilson, M.D., U.S.A.
G. E.. Latour, M.D.
Robert l... Maynard, M.D.
Sidney l... Morrison, M.D.
P. O'Day, M.D.
Charles A. Reuss
G. F. Rist, M.D.
Charles H. Swift, lVl.D.
L. W. Thomas, Ph.B.
H. L. Wilder, MD.
jtratres in fl1IIfUBIZ5ffHfB
William John Clark Agnes
Fr. Charles Buckmiller
Harry Horace Dutton
Donald Guy Mclvor
Smithe A. Quimby
Chester Arthur Van Cor
George Philip Carr, A.E.
,lames McDermott, Jr.
Hugh Henry Hanrahan
Thomas Allen McCormick
Arthur Dubois Meyers
Joseph Edward Rapuzzi
Edward Sylvester Smith
Harold A. Fraser
George Albert Alden
Philip Borst Becker
ur: m f '
KNEW, -R V ,I Q Q xl xy, N li . .L
fa f. m ' ,N -Q1 ima.--, w iht
1. - . A A- . 2 A. ,f .,. -.2 -,Lf - - fig 45,1
' xmi nfg s, 1 ' --f ' ' 5 .
' , .- ' ,, , , U Y A - . , ' ':' ,j--l. D. ' - -'
d4gkV'j'ZLr:7' .Q " ' . Wai t? - -Q--Q,,'Q:.:5"f-, mzisgitiiz 1. :X r":2,'2:i
Smith Becker Rapuzzi Carr Alden
McDermott Fraser Hanrahan Quimby Walch McCormick Meyers Nutier
Reuss Buckmiller Adams Agnew Mclvor Dutton
Hpemhers in the Qiitp
,ag I 33: ' 1 ' ' " ' " ' ' -. .V '- X ,. -Tlmfm
,raw -lp .X N tu. I -5 , ,, X. iw t -, ,Q
.'-5 .-I, A LQ, . . - - Jw , , 1 t-ty,:'-- f,.- A
x r., sf, ,V I , rf. lv ,r 5 ' if . ,J-' im sling, , - 1, mr, ,- . 1,
rf. 'S' ' ' Lf' lf W-fr' ... Elma G2 35?
.'.""5.lQt5l-1 i nf' " V -5 4, 1 ' C-1 T 221-.
' . ff ' -t ' - . . ' "3 fl'z30."i- Rfk,-2:-:gtg-f.i.13.22f?,f 55,7-5 5E.f:?Zi?FfL -'f.',,,.Q..-
1913i igeta kappa, Qlpba nf ?e1fmunt
Founded in IS4-8
John Ellsworth Goodrich, '53, D.D., '97 President
Lyman Allen, '93, M.D., '96 Vice-President
Henry Farnham Perkins, '98, Ph.D. Register
Mary Russell Bates, '94 Corresponding Secretary
Max Walter Andrews, '99, A.M., '03 Treasurer
Joseph Torrey, '52
B. Lincoln Benedict, '55
Robert Roberts, '69
Elias Lyman, '70
Seneca Haselton, '71
M'rs. Licla Manson Hodge,
Effie Moore, '76
Josiah W. Votey, '84
George I. Forbes, '90
Edmund C. Mower, '92
Mary R. Bates, '94
Bingham H. Stone, '97
Max W. Andrews, '99
Wellington E. Aiken, '0l
Ernest H. Buttles, '0l
Mrs. Ruth Bond Gray, '06
Henry O. Wheeler, '67
Albert R. Dow, '70
Hamilton S. Peck, '70
Frank H. Parker, '74
Evan Thomas, 'l2 Denison 76
George B. Catlin, '80
Max L. Powell, '89
Mrs. Hattie Andrews Forbes 91
Lyman Allen, '93
Theodore E. Hopkins, '95
John E. Colburn, '96
Henry F. Perkins, '98
George H. Burrows, '99
E. Mabel Brownell, '0l
Mabel L. Southwick, '05
Charles C. Wilson, '07
Mrs. Ethel Southwick Eastman, '09Jennie L. Rowell, '09
Mrs. Anna Shepard Lutman, 'l0 Helen Barton Tuttle, '09
Ruth H. Gregory, 'll William Lamplough, 'l0
Andrew H. Holt, 'IZ Ruth Votey, 'II
Fred C. Fiske, 'l 3 Roy D. Sawyer, 'l2
John E. Goodrich, '53 Jasper O. Drafhn, 'l3
Alclace Henry Davison
Jasper Owen Drafhn
Helen Mina Durfee
Fred Clayton Fiske
Clarence Justin Frink
Curtice Nelson Hitchcock
Mary Jean Simpson
Bessie Marian Thayer
Wesley Raymond Wells
Mary Elizabeth Winslow
' V' .gx 9 . . , ' L : 5 I 1 fi gp Q,1,fb'fll il.: "1 1-. BfiLs,', f.I YF?"
e 1' , 'fs-sis ' Lf- ' ' ' ' -iP4"" '??
" 'fig-Q u' f --Ji, qi' . . ... L,..g,,.a-A-i412
145395, - 1 5' V 2 " x - 2 S1 ,-
J: W ll Q, wwf?-
5 43' X V ,. 11 I N f, 1 li , .W H A A
L-tm.-ff ' 31,11 ,. - ,I lb-i C fl 11 p w-. ""5 , - 5,1 .igv sx-' . 'lf'
Sv' f ge 3' 1 ' t' 'se a -V J-lt 11 gill?-z r bllil
:J H. .- , - ' ' - , - :I . A 5 ' .4 3133, .L f I . ',,. , 511313
iv V . J- 13,1125 1 L ',.-'il'-4,5 5"""'r"""'r"'5w: -2- . .:t'...,.4 al'-if
1 - E5 ' 4 H - , 5 -L --f""- - ..,. '1-:.:s':::'4 w r 4
r, f ' ,. .. ' --'Q
is iff Fir' .,F'.'-ww.-f.:r:Q'f'1 a..::'+zEf,.-V ailfdfiir-L:'ff1:aL,
JFDLIIIDZD in 1905
Mclrarlancl Bartlett Howe Bartlett
St. John Emerson Boardman Wlralen
Dwight Monroe Bartlett Karl Albert Emerson
John Walden Bartlett Davicl Willard I-lowe
Louis William Batchelcler Brigham Wheeler McFarland
Winheld Harold Boardman Aclrian St. John
Jason M. Malcolm William E.. Whalen
- :rx e Y, .h
tm lla? it
XE'-f 2 " 1' - 'V - - e 5 'ln-H l u -i 9'
iqriiiiff WL , n - 'ii , 'L :-'L' will ' 5- . , . 2 ,, l!:t?R rl g I
B , l . l m .. Lrg, ' LJ. me f-ra
' f .Y 7, 59 , ,tl ,V-'pug M1 12 4- -ff' if I ' fir
'- lfill .. i ' Q ,, - ,,:'a,' -' ,..?"ega5 J V " lg. . . V: ,4 ,LLL A' Y"
i" -mar' .2 -- ' " M V '1"'2 x, aug , 'H X Wana?-i., ' HIT
gtnunnen in 1913
Spofford Sparrow Crandall O'Sullivan Watson Cook
Thomas Rogers Wilcox Deyette Gifford
Sheparclson Riley Dewey Johnson
, McLaughlin Dui fee Cculman Moore
D. . 15? , e' I , I, XL I I - W V .. 1, A f
' EW? L' Jgjft ff ig Q Yflrfi, i-Z lllia. ..
af . ' J' 'W' f r f v -- 1 2-: F t
l-ni s ni, , 4 , Wi- .- -..,,.,-N.,-,gig . - ., .. f-w ,, ..., , S. .41 -. i .,
- 1 , T, --ff
' aqua: .in 'T . " 'QS 1'-'NNsmsi,+.f.i.qZG7:Jw.4L:hm:1e?:4'.fii.IZ'.!:1V nigga
imp anh berpent
jfnunuen in woe
Currier Sturgis Knight Hayden Smith
Dow Olzendam Ferrin Prof. Tupper Mayforth Fisk
Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.D., l..l...D.
Edward Allen Currier
Louise Fenner Dow
Charles Sabin Ferrin
Henry Clay Fisk
Earle Shepard Hayden
William Atherton Knight
Harold Albert Mayforth
Rocleric Marble Olzendam
Willard Henry Smith
Wesley Alba Sturgis
I 'win xg . o
f - 1
lljlfll W L
g,ll'A,f.1 - X rx' , ly - 1.1 xl - 1 lla - s
'fl I 1 . y 4 .V fi' -J--7 Q' "' -QF . '
: ' Cl Y ' I li 4, l l il' .ZLL
' J ' ,gf . - "Qu . es ,,i,1... 'A? "?"':"f-We 1. Intl
J-JW A do
UH. 33. jill. Q. boeietp
JFDLIIIUZU ill 1908
Levy - Nelson Leulze Bc-an T U
Gallagher Baldwin Mack Bloomer B
Charles F. Baldwin
George L. Bean
John R. Berry
Carlton R. Bloomer
William F. Gallagher
I-larolcl A. Mack
Camillus H. Nelson
Willard P. Leutze
Arthur G. Levy
Villory C. Taplin
WML , 11. . . . . q N 3 X N N -M.. 1 X , me
-'nL!f,1t4- . . W 51 :syn "PW , ,ff W M , 'f'
. 'f'n-if! '- A . X - , I A .- rv fi ' 1 -Ill' 1. 'I H J 7' V
P" ,gg q' g lv Q , ' V I. x" , T1 Z1 -7-1 L fl nut gg 5 ,gr
f.1.,X.. 1 . , ,, . ,sf . A. ,I J, . k r., . ,. ,
t 2 .. .ff -'A-
' 1 if' v "' ' ' ' . . .-,Se '21 'V-112-vim: ' F f- ' 37 '-X' -.LI , '..'l3f:fS'23.1:5'i"'Q 'TF ,- - ' "
.1 . .Lt:,f.:,54,.1.,. y1:Q,.- ,-rl : --U.. 2'r-Ap'.,,:..4.v..4.: ...., . .M-,:1ueQ44:.t3i:::4.V::1.c..1:..',N... ff'
-id' '. - -7- .-1-""" 1- , Fx 2vzLvL"f: 2'sLLfpf:w-A.f.1,4..a'aEf:.' Q-4J..,x.,, Mgfgt
jtnunhzn in 1910
Steele Dutton Mclvor
Berry Towne Claffey
Stanley F. Berry Harry K. Dutton George L. Steele
Michael F. Claffey Donald G. Mclvor Everett S. Towne
a f-,Y , l l P Q.
- . ,
.r, , , , . . y ,. . .
!'Tll'fT'f- "wil lf 'l Y if , " -' ' -1 'lm ' - ln' L V . f
I Stagg- 1 l V gf - 1 lijf wi - , Li : Hi ll ,
' Mil N' ill ,, - 'HV' 'illlfj-'v -.2 ., . fm -ri' '-' ',-,4- f 'Q 'I
. , 4 - H Y .- . is - "L, flags .- , M-,W , ::'. ""' . V w 'Ss
4 ' , ,,' .::- - T 2 ' fe 17,-.5 ,g,f.1fT..4,,.1-..aL..,.,555- --He.. .,ge..:7:3ff: wb
Y i?L,1::- 3'-,f - , -A - --,, We ai. 4-,ya ,, :yi-w. , " 'f'.. .r L, wo: fi Lt - ff,-,, 'W-H -Q91 E
Ennis anh Skull
Founclecl in I9ll
Niles Woi'den Chapin Bronson Young
- Platt McCormick Atkinson
Cameron Dr. Marvin Bunce Meyers
Epemhzr in faculty
David Marvin, M.D.
Gorclon Douglas Atkinson Arthur Dubois Meyers
William Moffet Bronson Thomas Allen McCormick
James Walter Bunce William Holyoke Niles
William A. R. Chapin Foster Holmes Platt
Edwin Alga Cameron Rollin Duane Worden
' George Young
E135 V .- '- - ' .f - sl - U 'Sa-4 5' r . ,.x
Wifi! ew' ,f J ir 1 45' l'5:'4f1 .
l Q?ig.'f'?f, M ,S--ZQQFA , ia if A w r: ' L if j1l, ' .' s. ' rig,
I . f,lf.3W ' .rv -" rl .. T' '-iff: "0 ':,s.- .l,..fJ,..-3:5-3,9 95 W?
" ,,..e, 37115591 .L'f.,l, rf4-blAQiS5G. "':: tai- 5,? f5'f'
Ulbeta 51211 Qipsilun bunietp, lint.
Founded at Wesleyan University l870
Alpha Zeta Chapter l903
Dianuli in jtanultate
Godfrey Piselc, B.S., M.D. Clarence Henry Beecher, M.D.
M49BRc4A5 Sidney Leon Morrison, M.D.
Daniel Augustus Shea, M.D. YCL4S::fZihe
Diemuli in Grim
John D. I-lalstein, 'I4 Paul Chamberlin, '13
Clarence A. Bonner, 'l3 Frank C. Ross, 'll
Dwight C. Deyette, '09 Chauncey S. Shaw, '09
Gilbert F. Rist, Nu-,09
HQBMDBYB QUH55 Elf 1913
Harry Randel Barremore,
John Joseph Brosnahan
Edward James Flaherty
Clarence Alden Bonner
George Andrew Tredick
Herbert Scott Pattee
Asa Schoonmaker Bloomer
John Marie Caisse
Edward Dana Mix
Grattan George Irwin
Charles Henry Church
George Hazen Brigham
Richard S. Farr
Percy Erastus Buck
William Edward Whalen
Stanley Francis Berry
John Walden Bartlett
Edward A. Flynn
James Howard Moore
Philip Turner Salisbury
William C. Agnew
Karl Albert Emerson
Edward Marble Bissonette
Everett Sayles Towne
Francis James Donahue
Humphrey Aubrey Styles
Edward Stack Grace
Michael Francis Claffey
Fred Smith Holden
ank Stephen Burden
. .H . ,-
. 'fqg .Y ,t 1
., I,--wi W h b '
3- . IT
, H , .
hggze,-7, ' , - .f " . V. 2 if - f
:M ' - .1 . . 1 . .N , - A - v . ' ,i '-
: , .r -, 1 , -, E. e .-.. V-,L if - -, ,,,, Q..-, 5
1.1-'QV -- ' " ,- Q, 1- 1 4 . 1 , . .,..,,,,' ,, l-,-- r - N " z -
' , 2i..' .: L N' 'Q I- -if -.ii,.,t1 2 V 'QA -qi - ,fr-5'3gi3' of -L'...1 ,, -
- Ill' -A 1 - , ', .-. f -x ti- f-ei. .,.:,f - r:, --'-f' .f.,.aJ.1i::q2f:A,.,j:-.. .554 r - I
3 :U-44122, J. - 4. " - ' ' - ' c ' f':,f'f-4' wL-f":l".2:g1":,""J-v':""?:," ":"'h'?""
,....A.-'-'- Lfr ' V Q, . if M V . :'.. ,Q , . -v.w:': .,. 4 M., nr- J 4' 4. ,, V yyi r, .4 V '5-
Harold Almon C-ardyne
George Edgar Young
William Atherton Knight
Roscoe Bertram Smith
Robert Joseph Brennan
Foster Holmes Platt
Ralph Havelock Soulis
gV"6cNs l X6 912,
l..sX,f48c 1' if
?'gCKx 5-O08 :S
yVW35? if . ?
Joseph Edward Rapuzzi
Charles Maclntyre Taylor
George Philip Carr
Fred New Raymond
William George Hepburn
William Andrew Chapin
Y FS fl h PXO'-1-H
au . 6-Dlcsf
iii Anc- 7 ?Tswa
::6nOX8c5- oTl-lh3 l Og
l..9Za:" gRQ KL-66 gsol'l
t , -- ll
s f 41" J
1: .xmrff 1 5
S 1, M ' ,M
xx -MI: n
u f " rl "'
U 5:4-. - in .
i '.f3-2523f41'1f15-:'HiLi'g1Q' :fi
Z agsgd qi ',1'v . V " M , I!"-
, 1 A -1- -r wg-'U
4. XX 1' - -"Mx, - 1
-S X fl I 499
u 7 .. .- Kb QF
X gfj' 1 .- m
K , V , "A ' '-"""'-4 FW ' 1 'T' ' 'T'-"'-"""i A.
X - lllllf ' i' V ky . H '- s "-l l' 'L lb '.. M A
'ff5f".' "f A . . is .,- 1 :"" H '- -' r '-1' ' - ' 4?
. u, ,', L 'I ,WV , . i!f,QN-ll.- av llllliiff, lllil 1
My . - 1ijfg,,- ' , , , D .
vel" 3. f'.- .. "-'Q-.fl '-'niatiirv wi:
The flinmmuns Qllluh l
W. Tennien Davis Tennien Dean
Cass Miller Sciple Lovell
Washburn Buchanan x
fllibe "1BnariJ nf Seven"
George Herkimer Seiple ..... President
Merle Halsey Davis . . Vice-President
Bruce Robert Buchanan . . Secretary-Treasurer
Lee Ernest Cass Jerome Francis Tennien
William Albert Tennien Edward Merritt Washburn
Leveritt Charles Lovell Sheldon Miller
xl. . A' T .... . Y . . .. --.-.., ..-
-. 4,. 1.11-v - .
V H -7---N - .-T-!------f-1--
x JW. .. HX .,, V -p. X ,, "f - .. -, .e
-3-5,72 ' -,ak . A y x I .IV N JK ' . , -if, 4.4 fn,
lil' . " , ,- v- ' - H , . u- :5"f.i?L.' L ,vqaS1"'Q' "fq'l.11f34 "7 'Sf' 1
A 13,44 Y gtg ' , w g. A 4 -. Y . 1 V . M I N-L,3A.,'Z-4-, 5-L4-If , A x .9
' Q ' iv o F- 'JM .'. 'lqgg?i:5Q:f4if V'-"Goff: - 1- ..7.i.,., ,' I-"5 'll 5?
jslgdgmiw llr A ' V . ,, A .5451 ...Law V . 'aa
QEUUQYBSS nf the jaatinns
Hinting Wong . . . . Preszdent
Herr Professor A. H. Appelmann Hon. Preszdeni
Franlc Cintron . . . . Vice Preszaleni
Otto T. Johnson . . Treasurer
Henry T. Way . Secretary
7?':f'7i M -' f . .. ,.... ,yi ..4. 'w h .. -:sr ' . ,f
K 4 . f lliiiei f+' l5lifffH-- H2
V if 1 -2 1" fr- A Q v..',, 'A - -5
E. JHH. CEE. Q.
4 i-Fi f- -,
Morrow Taylor Miller Aldrich Piper Sykes Downing Seaver
Pike Dr. Barnes Scliolf Gaylord Davis
Allen E. Schoff .... . President
A. D. Seaver . . . Vice-President
Harold P. Gaylord . . Treasurer
C. M. Pike . . . Recording-Secretary
Dr. Stephen G. Barnes . . Director
Merle H. Davis ..... Student Secretary
Qllbairmen of Qlnmmittzes
P. H. Aldrich M. B. Morrow
A. B. Taylor F. S. Sykes
S. Miller R. C. Downing
J. V. Piper
. , f
Juixd 46, 7' 1 Wim?
"mir, ix-, t ,. X, r ., . . Q , .
2--:Sm ff Riel: , , tl ' 'XB 1 ' 'fry - -,,...rt,vpzf,,, Fifi .
,q,'.,,Zj b V N' ,I 1 ., w. Qi IM, 5,34 K .T,,JlWA I '54, , .1 V is
L, . A i t G -I 14 1 tl Sm, --i1-i?,lt 4 ' EL .ilu
A. 1 . 1 f A'
.1 ' if 1 , '- g-lg QI' .rg 1 E:9iigfg:,e:3qe3?e1' . .v,-TXZ 1--52.5
' ' 'M ' ha.. 'K QMJLzf.174N-,:.3y.,1a,,s1,-f,,n'2'r.1.
. WH. QE. Q.
Nutting Votey Montgomery Plan
Swift Gardner Wilcox Fullington Coulman Gifford Durfee
Catherine A. Wilcox , President
Edith R. Gates . Vice-President
Lou E.. Fullington . Secreiary
Georgia E. Gifford Treasurer
,- ,. , Nil ' ' . 'Z
Q -1 " ' ' J,-E K " I.-. 1 Tlrw l 3.3: f1,i l, 3
.llgvii-if, A Q PV , h , f3-,i...QA lm' I, fr mi .1 - , I, ' I . E3
I r r. . ' r -ini: 4 4 .l- :,. 5g1H15i5
.' lil 5:5 " 4 ,. -- ' .. re Q . ' 1. 1
'J B' ll"'5L'-'T Ja- -' 'WEE 'i f."i-L'u- N24Qimififi-...QQf2gQT'fE:Z "Tl21rfJJ'TI
Tennien Brennan Cairigan Ham-alian 'liley l
Fleming Lawlor Boland Flynn Denning Kelly
Fir. Cassicly . .... . Chaplain
J. E. Carrigan . President Cex-ofliciol
J. Boland . . . Prcsideni
T. S. Flynn CVD . . Vice-President
P. P. Lawlor CMD . Secretary
H. H. Hanrahan CMD . Treasurer
C. F. Fleming CMJ H. Kelly CMD
H. H. Denning W. A. Tennien
R. Brennan T. S. Riley CVD
ancl officers fex-officio, '
4, -7 ,fl 1 ' L ' Ii . f V .Ll
FEWL7. . gl I I inn- A, W r Wy, ,N--,gv,L, Q W st, if-I '
94,32 ir' i .A 1 sl 1 vi . " W ., Ellie ' 5--is
Girls' Qtbletin Qssuciatinn
Founclecl in 1913
H,3E.Q?:El:- , 21.4 ..1'.1 ff.. Q-,:gjgj1,:' A . " 1 A . 1
3 " Q
-,,Q , A
5 iff- , .V ,4, -f,.'-l,,.: K ' str f I
Clio Crandall . . . . President
lrene Barrett . . . Vice-President
Lilla Montgomery . . . Treasurer
M. Gladys Fauley . . Recording Secretary
Leonora Stiles .... Corresponding Secretary
Gladys Gleason Charlotte Sinclair
Mrs. Stetson lVlrs. Stone
' 'WHL " " ' - 1 1
1 ms W
X, , , X- , , 1 . . , . -
1, .4 ' l y ' .1 .'t gf? -- ' V' - . :Z . ,Q 17.
E 1 L ' . . '1 , . ,, iii 1. Etlrl . fir
I ' FL U' - '..'if 'M .:.:.:-'ir A- --- - 7 P----V . ' 4 -L " 1
, y 1' 1 ' ' 4, .., V , - f 0- , neg, 71 Q
' --- 1 .. -1 . ' - f.,,,N V. .' , ,, ' 3 9-5-, ':,:, 5,-,,., --,
.av ff " , em., "ri'-riNw'l!-"-Am-f.f-Z: - ,,,-- ,..:...:-mf 1v.'?,s . 2
Quang Tllfltlumenw jllilusinal Qlluhs
Jeanette Sparrow, 'I6 .... Leader, Instrumental
Dorothy Votey, '16 . Leader, Vocal
Beatrice Moore, '14 . . Pianist
Zlautnarh 395111 Qiluh
Eclith Coulman, '14 . President
Alma Holton, '15 . . Vice-President
Jennie Maxheld, 'I7 . Seereiary
Lucy Swift, 'I6 . . . Treasurer
XGeorgia Gifford, '14 . . Chairman Ex. Com.
Lilla Montgomery ...... President
Gladys Lawrence . , Vice-Presidgnf
Marie McMahon . . Secretary-Treasurer
' Ex. Com.
4 W: W 1.
.'f . r ' ' N "
Ziff -r X - l l l ' f if
1g'sY5"y 'NW , , fy r 1rf,.,, , ,Cal 1 .--- w wf-.g.'qjig1 , . . 5 .5
L ix, fy X X f . r V 541, , l ,it n 61 arty, at 'Ei' I 1
L ls X fr' . N. .mwwf J rweffff 2 " ' X Ls me
, fgg w ' 7 .wk f, me
e n 353, '- , 1,5553 fisgk.-,::El4l.l,, . -
- -iw f' . swx x-' 1-frfffw-ff - 25-rw 0w4z4:l.p,..w-mi. Lfvwzcfflrfm' -2
1 ' l-larold P. Gaylord, 'l4 . . President
Ralph E. Minkler, 'IS . . Vice-President
Merle H. Davis, 'I5 . Secretary-Treasurer
- D Edward lVl. Bissonette, 'l4 Chairmen
E Prof. Ceo. H. Burrows of Committees
5 4 In Gllercle Jfranrals
e E lf Forclyce S. Sykes, 'l4 . . President
5 Gladys Gleason, 'l5 . . Vice-President
'!2?l':-4 Lucille White, 'l5 Secretary
gg Fl' W Seth P. Johnson, 'l4 . Treasurer
Brigham W. lVlcFarlancl, 'I4 . President
Harold A. Garclyne, 'I5 . Secretary'
1 y or 1 1 -
.rr -. , - -. Q 4 r
-13 r . ' A 1 1-
.3.4171 ' .r 111 -1. ' l, ' . .
r , ,.- . -1 5,
, 1 W - M Q1 1 W 1 3
rf - 'f 1 rl. 'Q-ltr' '-' -"1 i E' E I H 1 lm?
,.., 1 '
- John W. Dana, '14 . President
Ralph C. lvloyo, '15 . Vloo-Prorrrlorrl
1 ' . N Wesley T. Alooll, 'I6 5 Ccfe lrrro
7' i Carroll lvl. Prlro, 'lo Treasurer
1 Eeutscber Elzrlzin
i5frl?3j1 7.fi5 111 111 1 1 1 '
lvxorrrrr J. P. Porrloorr qlvlp . Prorrrlorrl
Georgia Gifford . . Vice-Presidfent
rn fi ""Q,i1- Clara Gardner . . S ecrc tary
1 Q-gig Q - Beatrice Moore . Clroirrrrorr Ex. Corrr.
Qt. ilBauI's Qllluh
Roderick M. Olzendam . . Presideni
l.. D. Soper . . Vfowrorfrlorrr
John B, Sanford . Secretary
,, I . ,- ---- '- .. I, 1--, .- .-f. L --'nw'
, r i, . , , 1 ,f-H W. , . ,J
xr! sf N, X. . s , , 1.
W' ' r A X' " rf Li" H . 'rw l I t V 'E
rf. .. ff f is i. fe. we .rw . HM-
, De. - 1 1
,rn 554415 . .1 it - . , W. U -A-- Q,
,N ,gH,gj5,,Q- in MIL, . 1, 53' ' y, g h A
bb: N 1 fn 1 I ,t 431'
' .1 ' 49.141--f'.1.Ji:f. E313 "" Y". its
. A "To stucly the theory ancl practice of aviation."
Instructor Henry W. Blackburn .... President
Samuel P. Mills, '15 .... Vice-President
Percy Slayton, 'l6 . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
' "- '.
"Ea quae bene inventa sunt utile sequif'
Rodney R. Ellis, 'I4 . Vice-President
jig-4 Ruth P. O'Sullivan, ,I4 . Secretary-Tregzsurer
i Robert W. Daniels, 'l 5 . . President
lilly fliiaeecutine Qlummittee
Dorothy H. Cook, 'I4 Ruth M. Durfee, 'l4
Katherine E. Dewey, 'l4 Raymond L. Grismer, ,I6
Lester lVl. Princlle, '15
. 1 'V' " ' ' f , 1 'W' -
. . ' q, 1 1 -L
4 ,Ani I , A . I
. .. ,, r In Y ,. .sf L! N L K1 nm ., I 1 thi N.: V
si . 1' . ' . - ' 1 ' '4 1' Q - if 'fi' " 'i 1 '.- fa
r-12.7 r - ' A '1 . w .' 1 e -5 .. . L R ,:,.,.z-,QQ I.. .an "' 1 'I
Brian .gl if . 1 ' -V' ',-ll:-V ' 'gd'-f f"f ' ,- ' 'TMT2'-' .11 . S, ...Z ' w ill
. , g i , V A ', ,LV - f It A --L. 1f'f ?f " ,T gf, -f A - .u2'.g:Y:e.A . i if--V ' "
:J f' -X -- 'f' V: -ah rg: ' I- 1i,1 1:"rg,.:f :gff., EQ
The Behating Silssueiatiun
'The organization by which our law-making bodies are guided
H. Alban Bailey, 115 . . . President
David W. Howe, ,I4 . . Vice-President
John B. Sanford, 'I5 . Recording Secretary
John V. Piper, '16 . . Treasurer
Lester M. Prindle, '15 . . Corresponding Secretary
35. 1311. 31. Qllluh
"An institution of indeterminate valuef,
Brigham W. McFarland, ,14 .... President
Seth P. Johnson, '14 . Vice-President
Robert M. Briggs, '15 . . Secretary-Treasurer
Qlhe Rifle Qllluh
"Maintained for the purpose of supporting the Varsity Rifle Team."
Paul L. Ransom, '16 ..... President
Frank P. Corley, 'I6 . Secretary
Chauncey H. Hayden, '1 7 Treasurer
, .WW 4, X I Q f . . l , . N
,. x-Ib l ,il 1. ,V H X 4. Q '. A
'aj' ,.' '- i , E: M.. ,,w ' , f' ' '1 , fi , 'V' il" i ' ' 2,-3
X V , g Anim , ,H Mi?-VM-zkn-.. .. A- VA .
f 'J ,X V i,f3gi, . :Elan n ing . ,E
Q-3"'jf:ffi a D .b.. ' "VA 4 QQ,
Guy Potter. Benton, D.D., LLD. Z8 University Place
AB. '93 Bakery A.M. '96 Bakerg '06 Ohio Wesleyan: LL,D. '05
Upper Iowag '06 Ohio Wesleyang 'll Vermontg D.D. '00 Baker- CP-'39,
Q- fl lat rim
-f'-l1sl'I' V ly" l 'H' M' -'il T- -r ffl' - "Q-rem ll " iii' -9 . V 57
A ,ll -. , - ,, N f l ? -- A f
Max Walter Andrews, A.B. 215 Pearl Street
mo, QBK, - s
Laurence Vfarclell Swan, A.B. I7 South Willard Street
A.B. 'IO lVliami. HGH, CPBK.
Charles Plymton Smith 255 South Willard Street
Roy D. Sawyer, Ph.B. 36 Grant Street
The Presiclenfs Secretary
Ph.B. 'l2 Vermont. 2413, TBR.
Steven C. Barnes 8 Wilson Street
' Direclor of Religious Work
H. C. C.
Helen B. Shattuck, A.B. 69 North Prospect Street
AB. '00 Smilh
Ellen Donahue Raine Essex Junction
Mary Russell Bates, Ph.B. 31 Loomis Street
Ph.B. '94 Vermont. KA9, WBK.
Ruth Ford Catlin 292 Pearl Street
Ruth l-lelen Gregory, Ph.B. 56 Elmwoocl Avenue
Assislanl in the Regislrarhs Ofice
Sara Donahue Essex Junction
Assislanl in the Treasurefs Olfce
L - " 1 , I
Tall' 'Xin gr ,V 1 rl si f 1. ' 'l l - ki, ai- ' V
.,':Mv.y, 4 - ,, . K V K -1 rv. V., - I 4-, , '. .. - ,I i , - .L-
., pg K 1 r. . . 1. ,. Q lr Y I, . g 3
' ig' I :f. 'w'-,-' :..1"'e-1-"' - - ' Mow- '
V 4 1 g: , - ' . ,.' 1 -7, - - - -Q . 4.2 - :Ke ....
Qibe Clinllege uf
Henry Crain Tinkham, NLD.
46 North Winooski Avenue
NLD. '82 Vermont. AM.
Dean Tinlcham '
Albert Freeman Africanus King, A.Nl., Nl.D., l..L.D.
Washington, D. C.
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women
NLD. '6l Columbian Cfleorge Washinglonlg '65 Pennsylvaniag LL.D.
'04 Vermont. AM, 9-EK.
James Nathaniel Jenne, Nl.D. 272 Nlain Street
Professor of Therapeulics and Clinical MediCi11e
John Brooks Wheeler, A.B., NLD. ZIO Pearl Street
Professor of Surgery
I A.B. '75 Vermont: NLD. '79 Harvard. EW, CPX.
Rudolph August Witthaus A.lVl., NLD. New York City
Emeritus Professor of Chemislry ana' Toxicology
NLD. '75 New York University ancl Bellevue Hospital.
Clarence Henry Beecher, M.D. 42 North Winooski Avenue
Professor of llie Theory ana' Praciice of Medicine
Nl-D. '00 Vermont. AM. '
- ' EZ? 'NW-Q' 'WD if' ' 7' "'f' 7"i"'T-'M""1"' 1
.,.,.4." J., ,If g. xi 1,1 1 - ., ,og l' ,few-. 1 :N f' ,f i -, -fs
SH: r, '- -.f .. i f -if '11f-s--- f i g m ' -
2'-.'ff7' " ' . -' ' lr v" Z 9 Vfrlfr - "WP: ' r' '- tt. " 4' fs
I 4 5 .51 1,9 -. 'D .,." '.Q. :, ' i3iri
1 if - ' . - - '..2PT:.-ae - . 'fieiz-iii .. 'l'Z3i'5fi.TII
Bingham Hiram Stone, NLS., Nl.D. 497 South Willard Street
Professor of Pathology anrl Bacteriology
AB. '97g Nl.D. 'UOQ NLS. '06 Vermont. ATU, AM, TBK.
Charles Solomon Caverly, A.B., NLD. Rutland, Vermont
Professor of Hygiene anal Preventive Medicine
A,B. '78 Dartmouth: Nl.D. 'Sl Vermont- AM.
Fred Kinney Jackson, A.B., Nl.D. 404 Pearl Street
Professor of Physiology
A.B. '97, NLD. '99 Vermont. 4559, AM.
David Nlarvin, NLD. Essex Junction
Professor of Pharmacology ana' Materia Mealica
Nl.D. '00 Vermont. AM.
Thomas Stevens Brown, Nl.D. 85 Grant Street
Thayer Professor of Anatomy
Nl.D. '04 Vermont. AM.
,luclson Earl Cushman ' 31 School Street
Professor of Medical jurisprudence
Marshall Coleman Twitchell, Nl.D. 162 College Street
Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear ancl Throat
Nl.D. '93 Vermont. AM.
Frederick H. Albee, ALB., lVl.D. New York City
Professor of Orthopedic Surgery
A.B. '99 Bowcloing Nl.D. '03 Harvard. KE.
Watson Lovell Wasson, Nl.D. Waterbury
Professor of Mental Diseases
NLD. 'Ol Vermont. AKE. fNliclclleburyj AKK.
Godfrey Roger Pisek, BS., NLD. New York City
Professor of Pediatrics
B.S. '94 New York Universityg NLD. '97 New York University ancl
Bellevue Hospital. WT, AKK.
Frederick William Sears, A.Nl., Nl.D. Nlontreal, P.
Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System
Nl.D. '86 Aberdeen University fScotlandl. AKK.
William Vlfarren Townshend, Nl.D. Rutland
Professor of Cenito-Urinary Surgery
Nl.D. '93 Vermont. 'I'X.
Charles Mallory Williams, Nl.D. New York City
Professor of Dermatology
'7:"3"" """' ., ' , .Q .,... ,' 2. " ,f"'.l . W " , If
' .gg AQ. -,ns ..-jg, - ' " -- -, Z. , -f gsm
' ,qu wg: '. I -, , ' 'f A ' .Ep .. fa X it -,Aj LWTW11 ,-as
3 "-f' 2' ' - 'X lizzie... .fu :1'.-'-n1n37'7v-,- V, -4 .s4s..---.frifzrivf
Patrick Eugene lVlcSweeney, M.D. 37 Elmwood Avenue
Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics
M.D. '86 Vermont. AM.
Lyman Allen, A.B., lVl.D. 288 Main Street
Adjunct Professor of Surgery
A.B. '93, M.D. '96 Vermont. 242 AM, TBK.
Frederick Ellsworth Clark, M.D. 88 College Street
Adjunct Professor of Pathology
M.D. '94 Vermont. TX.
Joseph Antoine Achambault, lVl.D. Essex Junction
Adjunct Professor of Chemistry
M.D. 'Ol Vermont. AKK.
Ernest Hiram Buttles, A.B., M.D. 52 North Winooski Avenue
Adjunct Professor of Bacteriology and Clinical Pathology
Charles Flagg Whitney, MS., M.D. Essex Junction
Assistant Professor of Physiology, Chemistry and Toxicology
Harris Ralph Watkins, BL., lVl.D. 384 Main Street
Instructor in Clinical Medicine
BJ... '88 Dartmouthg M.D. '90 Vermont. AKE, AM.
Clittord Atherton Pease, lVl.D. l02 College Street
Instructor in Clinical Surgery
M.D. '99 Vermont. AM.
John Hazen Dodds, M.D. 59 South Winooski Avenue
Instructor in Anesthetization
NLD. '98 Vermont. AKK.
Walter James Dodd, lVl.D. Boston, Mass.
Instructor in Radiograhy
NLD. '08 Vermont.
George Miller Sabin, B.S., lVl.D. l7l South Union Street
Iristructor in Gynecology and Clinical Surgery
B.S. '96, lVt.D. '00 Vermont. TAG, AM.
' 1-15!',Lv. 75,12 - if" N17 .- 'H .Xu ,. ., , :'xrff. 1 Ui-, -2. I
Ami -45 , ' '. .X ,Q Q... ,iv 4 f-5v'r -, 1 '-mfg! .4 . " 5'
,- 5. 151- -, I MQ-f,', . 3 Y' 1 I I ,!,, -H: Q1 35 ,,, mwq , L . L il, ig
il' fx--K 1 . ' ' C , .. - ' -.if .rr ,. 12-:M ,- 1-11.1 -,fm . E? 1
' , 5 - ,g -I, . I , '1'fr'15,j ,.., ,',VJ42r.vzgggg3. .:fq- --f- 1 -.,.. .. " 5 r.3la,,,m?
, A ' ,"' ' ' ' Jr?-f. r-1 -'ff' A ' . ' , :1 ,' ':j" ' ' "FT-"-. f ,,,
The Qllullege uf
Qrts ani: bfi:
George Henry Perkins,
Howard Professor of Natu-
ral History: Curator of Mu-
seum, BQH, AXP, KDBK,
Rev. John Ellsworth Good
Professor Emerilus of Latin
Dean l902-07. AXP, fIPBK.
. V i, 1 1 1- 1' i ,, -
1 ' 5 ll.li1- '51 .J..Ql iQ U.illllll'f title.. H2 355
'i all-l.f'l -.li .. l:'LL.f..'T VZ?
Samuel Franklin Emerson, Ph.D. 56 Summit Street
Professor of Hislory and Sociology, 18895 Professor of Creelf and Mod-
ern Languages, 1881-89
AB. '72 Yale: Ph.D. '85 Amherstg Union Theological Seminary '78,
Archibald l... Daniels, Sc.D. 49 Mansfield Avenue
lfffilliams Professor of 1l1al11emalics, 1886-94
lnstructor in Mathematics, I885-865 Professor of Mathematics ancl
Physics, I889-94g A-B. '76 Michigang Sc.D. '85 Princeton.
Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.D., L.H.D. I79 North Prospect Street
Professor of English Language and Lileralure, 1894
A.B. '90 Charlestong Ph.D. '93 Johns Hopkins: l..H.D. '06 Vermont.
Allison Wing Slocum, A.M. 295 Maple Street
Professor of Physics, 1894
A.B.v '86 Haverfordg A.M. '9l Harvard.
Samuel Elliot Bassett, Ph.D. 295 South Prospect Street
Professor of Creek Language and Lileralure, 1905
AB. '98g Ph.D. '05 Yale, ANP, 'I'BK.
Arthur Beckwith Myrick, Ph.D. 86 Williams Street
X Professor of Romance Languages and Lileralure, 1905
A.B. 'O0g A.M. 'OIQ Ph. D. '04 Harvard.
Marbury Balclen Ogle, Ph.D. 437 Main Street
Professor of the Lalin Language and Lileralurc
A.B. '02, Ph.D. '07 Johns Hopkins. 'PBIL
James Franklin Messenger, Ph.D. 164, Summit Street
Professor of the Theory ana' Practice of Educalion, 1909
A.B. '95 Kansasg A.M. 'Ol Harvard: Ph.D. '03 Columbia. EN.
' llr' 1 X' - A
QWl4 6 i S
'f5?f'1'i 'Jfif' - ,, ., , . r Qt .f ..,. .. 412' 5 ' Q ' -4" ., iff- - r , FZ
. ,A,- i til .
' -la'li a il.'W"s Q " " Q.
Bertha Mary Terrill, A.lVl. Howard Hall
Advisor of Women, 1911
Professor of Home Economics, l909g A.B. '96 Holyolceg A.M. '07
Asa Russell Gifford, A.lVl. 349 Pearl Street
Professor of Moral and lntelleclual Philosophy, 1909
A.B. '04 Wesleyan: lVl.A. '07 Yale. TNG, 'PBK
Henry Farnham Perkins, Ph.D. 205 South Prospect Street
Professor of Zoology, 1911
A.B. '98 Vermontg Ph.D., '02 Johns Hoplcin.s AXP, KDBK.
Max Walter Andrews, A.lVl. 215 Pearl Street
Professor of Public Speaking: Regislrar and Business Director
A.B. '99, A.M. '03 Vermont. 4359, TBK.
William T. Jackman, A.lVl. 99 Buell Street
Assistant Professor of Economics and Accounling
A.B. '96, A.M. '00 Toronto. H. C. C.
Tlra Louis Reeves, U. S. A. I4 Summit Street
Professor of Military Science anal Commandanl, 1912
H. C. C.
Anton H. Appelmann, Ph.D. 36 North Converse Hall
Professor of German Language and Lileralure
Studied at the Universities of Munster, Strasburg, Paris, Basel and
Zurichg Harvard Exchange Professor, l9l2. H. C. C.
Wellington Esty Aiken, A.lVl. II Loomis Street
' Assislanl Professor of English
A.B. '02, A.M. '04 Vermont. EN.
George Ciorham Croat, Ph.D. 200 Loomis Street
Professor of Economics
Ph.D. '05 Columhiag A.lVl. '0l Cornellg Pd.lVl. '97 Stale Normal College.
.. . v,,' r
hit, -X N ,- ,f w J. . . , f. 23, -, .. .
r-fww Nfl- ' ..,, V 1vL'v,'- . -. - , '
I '. , A , - A. . 1 . i .V if ,L .mpg ,AVY .. N ,
it-M n .,. , if .- ar..-, -. 4 .- S -
' '1 ' - - 1--,LET ., - ' :I . ts' -1'2'-.,-iii.--.Elkhifi' 5
.abit 4, . " , . . 'i "-5iL::4.'--l.:a4?iSL "I47Il'I.I.. -
Julian Ira Lindsay, A.M. 446 South Union Street
Instructor in English
AB. '08 Clark, A.lVl.g 'l0 Harvard. KT.
Josephine Atlee Marshall, B.S. Grassmount
lnstruclor in Home Economics
B.S. 'll Columbia.
William F. Griffin, Jr., A.B. I8 Bradley Place
Instructor in Carman and French
AB. 'Il Boston University.
Jennie Lena Rowell, B.S. 89 South Willard Street
Instructor in Chemistry QHomc Economicsl
B.S. '09 Vermont. HBO 'I'BK.
'lMahel E. Stone 349 College Street
Instructor in Physical Education for Women
TFrederick William Stone 349 College Street
Instructor in Physical Education and Director of Gymnasium
Hovey Jordan, Ph.B. 3l Converse Hall
Instructor in Zoology
Pl-r.B. 'l3 Vermont. ATU.
Charles Edwin Norwood 96 Colchester Avenue
Instructor in Mathematics
X, -Q., 1 . -- 'r ,- 1f . f- -4 . .
t fxrfif -X 'X ,- sw, r 1 X ., X 'ff " -i X ',,. W, ,, , 1-.
1,v:!:i7pi f- gtg ,1. : . 5: N , -.21 3 g wqtgq-Liana I-nigga sw U .VA
1, I V l U 4. A ,A . , I I V ir Vi.-gi-1. .L --N .5995 g,-leg, ,, , 1 . 56,5
ti---7 t 'f f ' ' I . f A .:. r.tl.,,s:4::.1g?4L., tr- -wr ., .?.- s- 125.3 .-
5 . Mr-. '- ' f. .VE-ti, .al - . tm?
,' if , H 1-' 4 ' j:L"e1- g.. ., , -, H - :
ff" . ' .W 5, ' sh ' 1 V .V . .tri Lass.-.gi .. -::,:.f.-,:2.:'.p.i-17.51.33
ad 5 " -iff:-:1 lg. -fr:s.,,M, he " -flume."-x. ' mf.-..,'?' eg.: ztfeza.-.fag - --...sis -A sw.-
Nathan Frederick Merrill,
l South College
Pomeroy Professor of
3'Elhriclge Churchill Jacobs, B.S.
Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Mineralogy
Instructor in Mineralogy, Assaying and Qualitative Analysis, IS99-l90lg
Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy, l90l-035 BS. '97
M. I. T. ATQ.
George Howarcl Burrows, BS. 299 South Union Street
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B.S. '99 Vermont. 'PBK.
Charles Allen Kern, BS. 72 South Winooski Avenue
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
B-S. 'Ol Vermont. 'I'A9.
E. M. Hammond 73 Pine Street
Instructor in Chemistry
IH. Ernest Williams 29 South Willard Street
Professor of Mineralogy ana' Quantitative Analysis.
"Absent on leave.
... ' f .
Wylie X - - i lf '
N15 "1 ,. 1 -ii -- ' . if fr
:reign ww , . A .1 ,,... gi' x 7' 'A Qin' lt 1' " l ' , ,:1
. . .. i t si il , ig - lb w , Air is .t iififgi .x tllilff if
' 1- , -' .' ' un ..,,,-. --. -' --- v--qv... , 1 - n
,l .V K: mf., I .. my-i, , , VI AA A m
'H 1-5 ' - - 1 . ' HF., 'E , ' - ., ','::,ie2:L1i::: -':,g..e,:e:."4 ' ----
Q s 311'-, . '-fag, "-'zigw -P if ora. ine
The Qllullege nf
Josiah William Votey, Sc.D.
489 Main Street
Flint Professor of Civil En-
gineering, t894g Associate
Professor of Civil Engineer-
ing, l890-945 CE., '84, Se.D.
Dean Votey 4
William H. Freedman, B.S. 322 Pearl Street
Professor of Electrical Engineering
Q Head of ll1e,Deparlmenl .
C.E. '89, E..E. '9l Columbiag M.S. 'OS Vermont. XI.
Edward Robinson, B.S. 25 Colcliester Avenue
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
H. C. C.
Evan Thomas. B.S. 187 Loomis Street
Professor of Mechanics and Mathematics
13.5. '76 Dennison. QDBK, I-I.' C. C.
, James William Elliot, Cf.. I7 Adsit Court
Assisicml Professor of Civil Engineering
C.E. 'OB lowia State College.
Kwik I, , , , .4 .N , 5 , ,
Q Pin: B. I
i .5 ' . . . . 1 ' - -vit
V i-1f'xiiZ'.li' in il ,Q ' e I "ill ' " 4 V ry :Q
- CMJ' ' wa -. r- ' 'T n' V -1 snr- 1 -'AH , Us iw 1, ..-
-fwfrf .. . fr - wg- fs" 1 1 'A-mn. - . A .
1 iaf'at .L Li 1 71C "lf,-, .1 !vfSL..'tft'l ii is 2,94 22
- ' Lf 5115 . J" 2191 "'z' r':"-':5--- if - r,,i4,firiStlm? ,
William Lawrence Fulton, BS. 89 North Prospect Street
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
BS. '04 Mississippi.
Robert Douglas Thomson, BS. 32 North Converse Hall
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
BS. '07 Harvard. AI.
James Eaton 43 South Prospect Street
Instructor in Mechanical Practice
M. I. T.
Henry Washington Blackburn, BS. Experiment Farm
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
BB. '03 M. l. T.
Harold Fletcher Barton, lVl.S. 85 Scarff Avenue
Instructor in Electrical Engineering
B.S. '08, MS. '09 Vermont. TAG.
Andrew l-lall Holt, BS. 30 North Winooski Avenue
Instructor in Civil Engineering
B.S. 'IZ Vermont. ATU, CPBK.
Edmund Farnum Little l I2 Pearl Street
. X n
"READY FOR BUSINESS"
. .,. - , . .
?'T.l'f'7"i Wt V" 'Y' J-N ' 'H ' ' .su -i -tw , ' WQ'.1:1 , x' .Z
S1252 ' A 'X' "if tt - HH - - Bllfli'
'ff'l':'PI f .t 'H' . 'Y 'lf'-9 1? .3
Zllbnz Qlullege uf
Joseph Lawrence Hills,
59 North Prospect Street
BS. 'Sl Massachusetts Agri-
cultural Collegeg Sc.D. '03
Rutgers. KE, AZ.
Frank Abriam Rich, V.S., lVl.D. 88 South Union Street
Professor of Veterinary Science, 1901
V.S. '89 Ontario Veterinary Collegeg lVl..D. '93 Vermont. TX.
Austin Foster Hawes, A.B., lVl.l:'. fstate Foresterl
43 North Prospect Street
Professor of Foresiry, 1910
A.B. 'UI Tufts: lVI.F. '03 Yale. ZW.
Marshall Baxter Cummings, Ph.D. 230 Loomis Street
Professor of Horlicullurc, 1909
B.S. '0l Vermonlg MS. '04 Maineg Ph.D. '09 Cornell. EE, FA, AZ.
Benjamin Franklin Lutman, Ph.D. 82 Brooks Avenue
Professor of Plan! Pathology, 1910
A.B. '06 Missourig Ph.D. '09 Wisconsin. AZ.
,Walla K 1 v w tl r ll .1 1 S
W f-, -f ' lf s, -, it ,E tg, ,grip V n a. , ,sz
i tit-aff ' Tw 'fs f, . til izsfu wf - L53 ,. '. H3155
I , 1 " ' ,, ' '-t:"'. "'QLyJ.. w ,. Q 'N"':"'?""f"Q.?f"t at f., ,::',l,1' 47-W7
s f i' 5 Q' -A , QT. me-. . . -- . ii- UI, have
J " . H ' " W 'Q-ami, w 1- Lg
George Plumer Burns, Ph.D. l29 South Prospect Street
Professor of Botany, 1910
B.S., A.lVI. '98 Ohio Wesleyang Ph.D. '00 Munich. fIJA9, CIPBK, EE.
Andrew Allen Bo-rland, lVl.S. 25 Wilson Street
Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry, 1911
B.S. Pennsylvania Stateg lVl.S. 'Il Wisconsin. AZ.
John Kielle Hooper ' Williston Road
Professor of Meteorology
Floyd B. Jenks, B.S. Agr. 437 Main Street
Professor of Agricultural Education
B.S. '98 Purdue University.
Bernard A. Chandler, B.S., lVl.F. 82 Brooks Avenue
Instructor in Forestry
B.S. '09 Maineg lVl.F. 'll Yale. KDKE.
Arne Kristopher Peitersen, A.lVl. l North Converse Hall
Instructor in Botany and Dendrology
Raymond Terry Burdick, A.B. 215 Pearl Street
Instructor in Agronomy
Frederick Smyth Page, A.B. l North Converse Hall
Curator of Pringle Herbarium
Edward Hildreth Loveland, A.lVl. l59 Loomis Street
Assistant in Animal and Dairy Husbandry
l-lovey Jordan, Ph.B. 31 South Converse Hall
Instructor in Zoology
Ph.B. 'l3 Vermont. ATU.
Fred Clayton Fiske, B.S. Experiment Farm
B.S. 'l3 Vermont. AZ, TBK.
Q Vffbgv Oil 09' 5lll'WV'VYPl'5'1llN' f BQ WIFI' xKx""WN'N 'll Kxiv xnxx 0
ge bfnrgni- sf, -7,-, .,,'n' -lqwv' I 'gg infix w,:'z
-:an wer,-sg: gfaiillgqn ?1:jQMl'QNe44f2LL ,axe nlgsalgyrnuly ony
S ENVT-549 I
'War yy' ' Q Vi . , g ,
J:"P'rr'.f1f L -1-" ' ' 'ff -T
Qllullege uf wehitine
Qlhnittnnttl iLi5t nt Itnstrurtnts
Daniel Agustus Shea, Nl.D. 96 North Champlain Street
Instructor in llleclicinc ann' Physical Diagnosis
NLD. '06 Vermont. TX.
Charles Kimball Johnson, Nl.D. 75 Grant Street
Instructor in Pediatrics
John Alexander Hunter, Nl.D. Essex Junction
Instructor in Anatomy, Embryology antl Histology
Nl.D. 'll Vermont. AM.
Matthew Henry Hunter, Nl.D. Essex Junction
Instructor in llleclicinc and Physical Diagnosis
Nl.D. 'l0 Vermont. AM.
Arthur D. Bush, Nl.D. I4 Hungerford Terrace
Instructor in Physiology anrl Pharmacology
NLD. 'Ol Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons
Oliver Newell Eastman, Nl.D. 29 South Winooski Avenue
Instructor in Obstetrics
M.D. '09 Vermont. AKK.
Morgan Brewster Hoclskins, lVl.D. Palmer, Mass.
Instructor in Neuro-pathology
Nl.D. '99 Vermont. AKK
William Sticlcney, B.l..., Nl.D. Rutland
7 Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery
NLD. '03 Dartmouth.
Sidney l... Nlorrison, NLD.
Instructor in Clinical Surgery
Nl.D. 'IO Vermont.
B. D. Adams
Instructor in Surgery
Aymer S. C. l-lill,
George Eugene Latour, Nl.D.
Charles Norman Perkins, Nl.D.
Bird Bomharcl, Nl.D.
A Assistant in
229 Pearl Street
256 Pearl Street
274 Pearl Street
l85 Pine Street
'-QV!-, iff., -
, g.q..w- Q. N
L' , fr
1, N ,' .
-. ,Q '. ,
'iirhnvn nf thr Mani
' , , 1
I msg" K ' w ' T' 'H "-'l'--r" ' -.
Ytter, 'Q . Y . - t- T' .-- . .Q
'Qttf-'Q' ""' . 'Mt ft -q--'- .v 'Sil l 'ff 'ftliti 5t1'I.5'f' .
tr..-fa is . - Y. rt 'f' - T fl' ' ttltl
. I J H X I' N34 .E-H I bfiyzm - 17.3317 .fe-Q?-1 -,LQ1 -ov, V- sl.. MAIEEME
-' , tall. , ' A , ,4'.. e- ,,r'1q,s,-, H -5 Q , g.,,g-,,..,--, - Tsai, '7"'T?1
Uhr Spirit nf the Olampuft
"Hire diddle dapple,
Old Nate came to chapelg
The faculty jumped o'er the moon.
The co-eds have tattled
That prexy got rattled,
And knocked of praying too soon."
I was lying stretched full length on the grass in front of the Old
Mill. It was springtime, and the lure of all nature was in the air. An
hour since I had come out to watch the sun set, but that had gone and
I had lingered on. The blood of a man runs riot on such a night and
his spirit Hits away to dance to many an eerie fancy.
X "Hie diddle dapple,
Old Nate came to chapelg
The faculty jumped o'er the moon.
The co-eds have tattled
That prexy got rattled,
And knocked of praying too soon."
I turned to look over my shoulder. On the edge of the boulder
sat a quaint little chap, his head encased in jester's cap and hells, his
flesh-tight trunks striped with green and gold. One tiny knee was
crossed above thelother, and a tiny bell-tipped toe waggled in time to
his chant. But what struck me as oddest of all was the perfect mirth-
lessness of the face, even of the eyes as he focused them upon me.
Ml-lellof' said he.
"Hello," said I.
'Tm the spirit of the campus," said he.
"Ah,'l said I.
"Yep, been here since I79I,', said he. "Gee, but that's an
awful long time, come to think of it. Came along with Ira when he
'Eel' , Y LX, tif 'r . 1 . N f "JT i w 'nf f 5. -, 1'
- 'Thus 'f 1' on-Ei. 1 ff" 1 H. ' ' ' I to "" " . 1 " J 'W-s E' , Y if
f - L-'-' fi V M V ' ' ' - ' Fit". Klum' QW ' . 'Ti Milf. . ' ,,., ,Q '15 1 fi
3 S ., ty Lv ,. 1- 4 - A ' , - . ' - ,V A, ,f.L.1. ..-4. J. or N . nr 1 , f.:,-- rf:
" "X" ,, ve. b r ' , . ' - . Jin - V ' L :1:.,.--:sims-fra.-Q-' '-'- .- 'M' 'f"- '.. '- . S "
f ,, lx , , f. i Brig, . , I- .. 5149, ..s., -. ,N e g-iqrf-5,1 W7
deeded the land, and been sticking around ever since. l-le swore we'd
got 'to found a Universityf and l guess the old boy hit it about right-
always was a wise one. ,Twan't no green then though, Lucifer nog
cut the trees right' out there, sir, that went into the first building-
President Sanders himself helped do the job-and for two or three
years stumps round here were thick as needles on an old woman's pin
cushion. Why, farmers from far as Shelburne used to come and take
a pull at 'em annually. Then they struck on some new-fangled device,
and out they came in a hurry. Mostly boys from the farms here in
those days and for a good many years after. The only boulders they
knew were covered with dirt and had to be lifted. Ever he-ar the story
of this old fellow l'm Squatting on?"
l shook my head, held my tongue, and did my wondering in
silence. Not if l could prevent it was anything going to interfere with
the gossip of my droll little confidant.
"Came from Hartford," he continued, "found in a pot hole
over there. Must be thousands of years old. Dartmouth wanted it
like the deuce but, no, sir-ee, Governor Paine said it should go to the
Univcrsitee. Toted part way over in an ox cart, and dropped right out
here in front of the Old Mill. After that-well-'a rolling stone
gathers no moss,' they say, and it's a cinch this one never had the
ghost of a show. Year after year each class seemed to consider it its
bounden duty to roll the thing a little father down the hill than any
other until finally the faculty, thinking that such a respectable bit of
granite should not be so scandalously treated, anchored it securely
on the museum steps. Guess it must have got kind of lonesome down
there, for one night it hopped off, and in the morning put in an appear-
ance half way to chapel. Then came the Boulder Society, the stone
was moved up here again, and here it's rested undisturbed ever since.
l-lang it, sir, l seem to remember everything tonight-can even remem-
ber what Prexy Buckham once said in regard to that self-same society.
H 'Its aim,' said he, 'is to do unto college life what nature did
to the original granite-that is to give it shape-well rounded shape
and polish-to transform what is rough and angular and fragmentary
into the shape which has always been considered the symbol of per-
"Dear me, but l'm reminiscent. Just a hundred years ago that
'Wf . W- 4 -. . . . '.
X14 . I, ,if 4 L .st W, i 2
FT',."P V' , 4' :' '.--.. .' W , U' 55" V 1.
. . . f . .1 h :- li .. itat at tts' Q6
, if :L A X .1 !l.1.rm:,.A ig . : -, .es-3.4.1, px - 4- - Y: Ml m-P
" i-Ui V I " - -. .Sf -- '7' t" '?' 1Q -. '1' . - - " 'Q
"'-15335-'T S Y- "' ?"?'xH , '-.m.Q:r.Gi4.L:A:iP11L.-l3'f?..- Lil. l'1Qf.,'T ,' A
the battle of Plattsburgh was fought. The boys were graduated on
three days' notice then, and the rest told to go where they would do
the most good. Result: l8l5, the only year we've had without grad-
uates." One diminutive eyelid dropped whimsically down. "Say,
you don't suppose l9l5 kind of got what was meant for them, too,
'swell-well-well-that reminds me again. You should have
seen the graduating attire they used to wear in those days: ruffled'
shirt, ruffled wristers, standing collar, white cravat, white vest, black
coat, small clothes tied with ribbons at the knee, black silk stockings,
slippers with silver buckles, white silk gloves, and slightly powdered
uBoard at that time used to be about 51.25, room 34.50, wood
for a song, incidentals fper cataloguel 36, and tuition 325. Late as
the 60's we held chapel and one class before breakfast.
"Great days those! How would you fellows take it to get fined
fifty cents per for burning the college fence? Rather obsolete punish-
ment, eh? But that's what five of us got in '08-1808. IS74 saw
ournx last fence go down-a three railer. That was about ten years
before the fountain was moved to its present place and the statue of
Lafayette erected-and a fine piece of work it was for those days!
You see the original University building had burned in 1824 and
Lafayette had laid the corner stone of the new. That was in ISZ5,
one year later. At first it was in three sections, and the big brazen
dome on the central structure could be seen from all along the valley
as far as the mountains of Montreal.
6'While .Ira was absent in Europe, squatters took advantage of
their opportunity and built houses here on the green. The University
had the very-I beg your pardon-of a time trying to get them off,
but even up to '44 and '45 people seemed to think they could do about
as they pleased with the land. Then we took a hand, and when the
spirit of the campus gets on the move watch out. Luther Moore was
one of the first victims. Having cut a load of hay, he started to draw
it off. Something happened. Enough explanation that the subsequent
lawsuit, brought on his own complaint, went against him and the land
was declared private property. Q
"Then came the sheep deals! Lord, mister, what a time we had
ll, Y ' 1' . f ' ' ' ,
,lx . , X.. , A
ayjtilgif ' ...its Y. ry' if 3 N' ,fi ' ny -1.--'-f 'Ht' ,l gr. sw 13, .- -' ,f
it X -H+ V- i- if tr- . 'W' , g- .3
V,."f6' X- 4 11 ' tx ' f for Ll " I' tr N" rw.
.- - . . , , it - 1 - . ,. ,-.. rev. ,,4,: . f ,,,,,, --1 , , - . -
. -iff 'fr' 22 S . ' 'NF 'kltffff-' v F ' ' " 1.:,,.,...f.3'.NL:-Q-'5 4 .- ' .,, sagssfar-1 V' ,,, 1 J 7 1 ,ff .5-1'-J.-Y ,gns-5 -1..,.:f.-egg, :-5"'::.L-:J:4.-gzeezss-,H '
J ,af bmw- - 1 z -ff . . -L ,'fffsfmw-s-4sz:1:r.f.w 5.e-.amz-J 2. - time-fggs., .Pe
over those sheep! Over a thousand people up here on the campus one
morning to watch some twenty or thirty of them, heads tied together
in a ring, kicking, butting, blatting, Hopping till you could hear the
racket way to theshores of kingdom come.
"But an obstinate brute was the owner, and still his sheep sought
the shady grazing of the green. Same act No. ll. Scene, the belfry.
But only one sheep arrived, for his lusty ba-a-as brought master farmer
post haste. Once loosened, senses sadly a-muddle, over the belfry
rail leaped Mr. Sheep to land on the bell deck several feet below.
'Good payf said the farmer, 'to the man who gets him.' Two volun-
teered. But it was all oneis life was worth to grab a frightened, run-
ning sheep on the belfry platform. At length, strategy cornered him.
Witlm one last ba-a he took the jump, landing forty feet below with a
'farmer still obdurate. Act. Ill. Night was broken with the
clatter of pick and spade. Two trenches were dug, and the sheep,
all but their heads, were buried en masse. The noise in the morning
was terrific, and the sight, with its graveyard effect, afforded the good
citizens of Burlington no little cause for amusement. The farmer was
"The end was not yet. That same unlucky farmer owned horses,
ill-starred horses they, for they chose as their mighty rendezvous the
U. V. M. campus. ln the shadow of the Qld Mill tragedy lurked-a
horse's tail, a bundle of straw, a lighted match. Horse called Shoot-
ing Star, last seen going west. Came the morning and the farmer.
He took the trail to town, and down a narrow gully found his horse,
dead, with a broken neck.
UOn July 4, l8l l, came the Universityas big barbecue when a
giant ox was stuffed and roasted, a mighty tent upraised, and the inhab-
itants of Burlington invited in. War spirit was already running
high, and one ardent citizen proving particularly offensive toward the
Government was nearly mobbed then and there. Later he was burned
Suddenly, out of the open windows of the Old Mill, came float-
ing the strains of a song-"Champlain.,' He jerked his thumb back
over his shoulder. '6Written by D. D. Fisher, '82, Say, you fellows
ought to come to your feet every time that song is even breathed no
'x ' x ' '- i f i " W
N fi - 4 . 4 . '
.I . . . . . . 1
-1. V-a .. X , V t. -. . '5 . - ,sf
i i r i t ti .1 M iii . + it .
,fwf . i ' ' i t "sw 4 i- r-A B' A
ili'l'B1'n " ' .. i ' """ 'QA-1-V-' fa. .-. f 31 ' 1. f"""""'Trr'-it 1-:fr V 5. ....ieS"f "'
. 1 i , - 3 , T '1-mr:--.f - W. -' 51 ...7:'::,-224. -N - Z fi
matter what the occasion or where. Don't sit like a herd of heathen
manikinsg rise up, and build a college tradition! Big men have gone
from this old college on the hill-statesmen, educators, tradesmen. pro-
fessional men on whom the world has looked with pride-bigger men,
perhaps, are yet to gog and they must go with hallowed thoughts for
U. V. lVl., with a love for her traditions, memories, and standards,
with a jealousy for her fame."
And now I looked with wonder upon my little friend. So this
was the meaning of the wee sad face beneath the jester's cap and bells.
The spirit of the campus was not always gay and merryg it could be
sober, too, and serious.
Hlfnough of this," he cried, and cracked his tiny lingers.
"The sleigh in the belfry, how we buried Archie's windows, the
cannon in the basement, the calf that tolled the bell rope, the horse
that changed color over night, and of many another lark of the days that
were I Wish I might tell you, but not to-night. Thereis the clock strik-
HVermont, you know-probably you don't though-claims the
distinction cf having the oldest secret society in America animated and
controlled by college students throughout its history-Phi Sigma Nu,
ISO3. This and Phi Phi Alpha were both secret at their inception and
probably for a quarter of a century afterward. Phi Phi Alpha was in
existence as early as i810 under the name of the Diaglocasebothian
fthe little fellow gruntedj, Society that afterwards became the Philo-
pean Adelphi, and in l8ll the Phi Phi Alpha. In 1824 it became
literary. In later years the two big literary societies were Phi Sigma
Nu and The University Institute. Every man in college belonged.
At the year's beginning each society drew alternately for its member-
ship from the list of new students. Politics under two factions-the
Blues and the Bloats-were in full swing, old-fashioned electioneering
was at its height, and elections sometimes lasted all night-refreshments
downtown. Both societies died in '6S. A 'Society for Religious
Inquiry' was founded in l8l6, held regular meetings until l872, and
its records cease in l879. Phi Beta Kappa was instituted in IS76.
H 'The lVlaul,, i846-IS77, humorous and slightly scurrilous in
nature, was our first paper, published annually untilforbidden by the
faculty. On the evening of the Sophomore Exhibition, held in the
. HW. -- V--H , ., . i ,,
" - . - ' - ,' .nk :- ,.:
W Q, , , X :V V V ,Q A, , A x VJ.
fwfr, -wa. r ff. W l in j ,fs- ,411 g gwq.: V E'
if Kg? ,, 17,1 Y R A X4 FJ A A N . L LW 9, A s
'Krw f, 3. rr- .mi . . as .rag " A ' - gggms
:gp-,' J, - 4- ',.g1.: -".:':g-g-'--"- f . N I .. . , . 1 ,...u Q .
. id' , -' I""f71f '-.1-.9-. '53,-,. - '.1.zff.1. .
College Street Church, the burlesque 'Mock Programmef althoguh
condemned by the faculty, made its yearly mysterious appearance. 'The
Cynic' was born April 25, ISS3, and issued every three weeks. 'The
Ariel, came in BS.
"Shades of the past, but lhate statistics! Say, do you belong
to the church?'H he asked abruptly.
"No," said I," the military's my departmentf,
The Wraith of a smile passed over his lips. "Good, said he,
then I shall have to tell you about June training. A lively day was
June training-first Wednesday in June was the date, just as surely
as the first Wednesday in August was commencement. Three thousand
people l've seen in front of the American and Wheeler's Block, and
many's the gala crowd that boarded boat and train en route for Bur-
lington. Today, you would call it a Peerade. That's what it was, a
take-off on the principal events of the year. Representatives of the
Church Militant were there: the Flying Artilleryg University Invinci-
blesg Men from the Indian Warsg Barnumis Baby Show: Recruits for
the Crimeag Don Quixote de la U. V. M., and a hundred-plus-one
others. The commander-in-chief gave a mighty speech: the chaplain
sermonizedg the surgeon called the roll and read the health report.
Weeks were consumed in preparation. The grand finale was presented
at the corner of Adams Steet and Winooski Avenue, where the Bur-
lington Female Seminary then stood, and, for that day at least, atten-
dance at the institute was all that could be desired. In comment, the
Free Press of ,55 states: 'The performance properly-or rather im-
properly-commenced in the small hours of the night previous by the
discharge of a cannon in front of the college buildings, which blew in
several hundred panes of glassf At length post-Peerade enthusiasm
reached such a point of exhilaration that the faculty felt compelled to
pronounce a benediction over old June training, and it was buried with
befitting ceremonies. Perhaps our present Peerade is but a resurrection
of it. Who knows? The Kake Walk is but a gradation from the
days when we danced as a part of the Peerade. The cane rush has come
down through the years from the old catch-him-Where-you-can days
when every Freshman carried a cane, and woe! when a Sophomore
spied himg through the single cane-more like a stake-to its present
combination of bothf,
..,. . . ,- , A
qu" , ., -.s. ,. , ,
1-,iron ,I .lf -3 N' ,n -' '--. fr. " 3,y:,i- 1, .5
, 'WE ,- , . , , gif yt ' .l'illt i. w ttlii
r g - V D ls. -1,11 ....1.,gA,.l.L- 'ff' -. ,- ',' ,inf s. lm1
V-i 511 :12 f" V. .. A-,fic ,s-QS'-'Leer'-.ns E h -- -. . ,, . I ' 1' 1 L:
-I' fri' .I2J1iLY-5 -V "'S... - P if. is-. ,....-my-c:...?::Z-.as.i3i?'?T.'gwf:QL 51,1 ,.
He stirred restlessly. Eagerly I bent forward. "Tell me," I
begged, "of our baseball teams of the past. Are the stories true that
For an instant, the shadows in the somber eyes brightened. U '90-
'9l-'92-'93-slowly he counted them off. '93 was the great year,
sir, one of the finest teams in the country. Went to Chicago for
exhibition games at the invitation of the authorities. About four years
the boys played together, college and summer ball. One summer there
were over fifty games. Abbey, '9l, was our first great pitcher, and
the man who put baseball on its feet. The cage was in the room under
the chapel then. In l884 we played a tie game with Middlebury: in
'85 there was no contest: and in ,86 the intercollegiate league-Ven
mont, Norwich, and lVliddlebury+was formed, being abandoned in
'89. In '9l came the first catcherls mitt ever seen at Vermont. In those
days, too, the medico-academic war was on, and always there was strife
as to which side should have the baseball managership. Finally it was
left to the decision of a baseball game. The academs won l9-4. This,
and the academ-medic-Dartmouth fight, in which the medics were mis-
taken for Dartmouth men, secured peace. Here's a verbatim account
of '93,s southern trip as told by one of the players:
"The team travelled all night without sleepers from Charlottesville,
Va., to Raleigh, N. C., and defeated the University of North Carolina
that afternoon. The next day after a short railroad run to Chapel Hill,
N. C., we again defeated the same team in the raing and after changing
our wet ball suits in the baggage car, we rode all night without sleepers,
on account of the necessity of changing cars frequently, and defeated
Washington and Lee University the next afternoon. Again we took the
train at midnight Cthis time each man having one-half a berthj, reached
Philadelphia at noon, and literally knocked three University of Penn-
sylvania pitchers out of the box that afternoon, making twenty-four hits l"
"Speaking of Dartmouthf, I said, "the University Chronicle for
January Zl, '89, has a snapshot which runs something like this: 'The
Dartmouth sophomores visit Burlington to partake of their annual ban-
quet at the Van Ness, and are shown the sights by a delegation of their
brothers from U. V. M. Judging from appearances in Chapel next
morning, We should say they must have had fun with the delegation., H
"What,s that?" broke in my Ariel, his hand to his ear. "As I
9 ' 'I' . : 'I '- T it
Y, .ly .rl -3 -Nl v I ly-A EA 1 M
. fl5f"KT 'I . , mf ' M f .' rG't'. 1? 'f ' 'lit l"T -W ' "Vi 5 b e - 1:11
err - Y at 'lt-', ,'. issue Q m ulti-2. af
ra' 1 rg: h A g. V.-33,4 ,'.,,1l1...,g2a,aml 1N2'- "'- rf' i ,"' f'H15Im?
-- 11,-' 'm n.li'pv" ' ' - a if' L. , '. -1 - .:- --,- . T1 f .'
A1181 -V , A ,N , - , -3, . .. .,-,2,.,.,,.::,.. - V V I D
19' 'i' 'QQ-4. N :aff-J we ...D " Q'
live, a. couple on the campus: I must go." And off he Went, jauntily
heading for Lafayette, the gathering place, his little cone cap bobbing
and tinkling through the twilight, behind him trailing the Worcls which
I later verified by an old year book:
"Harvard may shout both long and loud
For her lJanner's crimson hue,
And Yale may give her three times three
For the lzonnie flag of blue.
Let Princeton roar allegiance
To the Tiger's orange black,
Anal the recl and white of fair Cornell
May send the challenge lnaclf.
But let us all he loyal
As were our sires of old,
And shout with them for the U. V. M.,
For the clark green and the gold."
, ' . .N
- .V . " jvc? i V l g ' 1 ' ' Z h
,,.., 'Q' - e 1- e ' fill-Q17- " ' f Q g
f'.' 2 '-f'?1-fri '-"- ,-' - -fr' W
'A -- fi-lf i Q V is I E! , :L e. ".. e i
. , - 4
, V f, ', W l
.Q , .. .
1 I 'r l
1 1, l ' ,L , , ,, - N W, I tw ,.,' , -,L
Q f - V tj QQ 3-'-'. 'Q - .. t. ll', ' " ' '. -3,
S f he t r stile! -. if
The East uf the zar'5 Eustis
Qitmice tu ganung Qlutburs
There many are who feel the star
Of poesy attend them,
And yet they find the average mind
But scant attention lends them.
Two faults I see in them to be
The cause of all their troubleg
If they could learn those two to spurn,
Their fame would surely double.
They rhyme too wellg thus all can tell
The form of verse and meter:
They speak too plaing logician's brain
Ne'er framed a thought completer.
There's naught abtruse in Mother Goose,
A child could understand itg
Her rhyme is true, her meter too:
She's most exactly planned it.
Browning? sublime, for half the time
No one can comprehend himg
Stanzas unique and many a freak
Of rhyming mystery lend him.
A poet of worth's above the earth,
In hazy wonders movingg
Odd things he says in odder ways,
And that's why he's "improving,"
To aUfl'lOl'S dCl'l5E leave COIDUIOD SCHSC,
Let Whimsy vague command you:
We'll crown your name with wide-spread fame
If we can't understand you.
-D. C. 'I4
. - 1 . ,
' .'. W N . 'I J ..
, N .t . .
., L.. . V I ' U, . ' .-f , l .ff ..
YF N. x. ' 1- fe 1- i it 51' . "t :F5 ' .: ., ' .:'
, i u H- f- ' 4, Etftixi M EX l Q: we
. H -ft, .' .- ,i - - ilu - - '.!f.'es-a....d:-.:4,..-sr. - .,.,, --1 s K vjl.-1
Y . ,Q it . . q- ,.' '35, .arf -,.2',J2i4'fl2.'14:,-1- V: - .4 - , we .,.. "" A '
fl' 'W 1 ,
4- -Kg.:-'-'-I-,ge ,'s, s f..-e2I2.Z,?... m5
Four forms of proposition
ln logic we may find:
By letters A. E. l. and O.,
We designate each kind.
"All men are mortal," said the prof.,
"What form is that, l prayn?
The student well his lesson knew,
And answered, "That is A."
"This man must work," he stated next,
And waited a reply,
The student bowed his head in grief,
And sadly said, "That's l."
-D. C., 'I4
Elibz Gheniisfs Dream
Once upon a midnight dreary,
As I pondered weak and weary.
Over many calculations
That l should have learned before,
While l nodded, nearly napping,
Suddenly there came a tapping,
And who do you think 'twas rapping?
It was I-12504.
We chatted on together
Till the hour was getting late:
And who should call to pay respects
But Potassium Permanganate.
He said he'd been out calling,
And stopped as he passed hy
To see if I could lend him
An acetic anhydri.
Now he is very modest
And his excuse wasn't that at all:
For he really stopped to call upon
Miss Ethyl Alcohol.
ln this attempt dear Old Perman
Was exceedingly futile
For dear Ethyl was out
Thar night with her brother,
They had gone to a hall
To be held at Chester
ln honor of their cousin,
Miss Benzoic Ester.
Wilm a , . , . .n 3 -.V ..
f. ---'- ' f .- - . ue .
5 A53 U 3 , , .il .rt sq, img. A nm i
7 9 :V " ' mls...-if su' Vi-if-f 'ef ' -'--
. r ,la . -' 5-,if ' ",.-...-e--f' ,, - .
llliill ,., n' ,,, ,. - - '.. " 7 ,r -.I-1, '
'E' iff--fl ' .L W ,, fs- - I V172 - - E' e-'FV Till
There were many at the party
Renowned, one supposes,
For instance-Aldol and all the Glycoses.
Mrs. Phenyl was there and old Aldehyde,
The Ketones and Benzenes and lVlr. Bromide.
Methyl Orange was there
With her Qolor so true,
Dressed in a gown
Trimmed with Methylene Blue.
The Amides and Amines
Were present in state,
As also Herr Methane and Benzyl Acetate.
The dancers were many-the best in the town,
For example-Miss Ethylidene and Miss Scarlet Br
The Toluenes tangoed,
The Rochelle salts ragged,
Benzene did the Bunny and Boston while jagged.
And now came disaster 'mid jollity and tunes,
Fire broke out and all "went to fumes."
, 5 U
, SG U . W
ABSQX I wif N:::s:t:.: . .,
gb OS ,,,,i..--- ... , L I H
ll Q -NX. y V D A" 'firm
U a 0 fist 1 4 10 :nm fran ny rx ,om I -'C :A-ann,
' T0 A Flo Juv' Y:-:I-" dl" P Inacmcm-5 an L y S Um. have can U' fm:
WV - .f4"',,,g-'J' ' Y c :warm-k, U G' HY Haugen
ri" - rn K
tp. ,,-0' 'I lou nf 4 ne..
4 1,-,.4 vu WA' 91,2 M T an g mm in I
' A-' he P r , I nexeunm ..
M M 5 I- ll H..-Pu me ,um , :I 1 ui-an Arcnxceenun nnauhrther or mu
H FM, twf"'W M mx K ML""" Yo an mn W1
,' X , 7 F 7 A f 5 "' Us-zanmnlion
I if 4 uxusgffn unnxwuxed s:.,,,,,e smug O I-se mu :Est Y
.. uis ru 1 Q n mm zum.
J' . I1 .1 ,xmmluv I h -mnov. sn no. -,. M can I:
I ' I All ' U1
mf! He WPVUU55 0100 fv Wivmf handed " U " f L 'M' "B" 'ml .mt ,Hi
1 I I L G yt.. 5: ,
fiyy 6l6Gf0558J fa halo' anfzlfwufdham f , 3 HY I f .K it Wfw '::1""
. . , Q new
X Wmsheo' an afyenfmafifer 0f'6UJl08SS lasf . Y up I '
. - . . V- - -uf .
7201-.rdrgf nylrf ilhdjf cvfrrmanlrvfe MM mef 1- W ,
. ' f. , J ' -
Mn FQYWOIZE V7 fum-.,.
Bosroe """-'-. Q ,L-0'
. Asrsrumx Lgmig ...Luv mb! X,,,... Y d vmwi ,wi-1,7
X T , .vnu , ..
,"""W H"--J..J3ASLHA'-If CLU un " N 'TD-" .-'M' X' X l
Bo. B gunwf C 'ggi' 50,4-4
u s 1, -Duma'-fall" 4-
R In 11 1 is 'SN' , ess - vu.. , , YL
au L H. uw ' My-A on, VX" QMS' Y
rm. uf- M ,mai 0,--1 sz'
Go L. ,MJ an we ,mi xi vim. in X ,.
' ' D ' XV
n ic" mn sud Node .1 WMM eva"
va- 1 X uffs , vva V: ml?-L
mm- 5' A a on un wori' 111- ,
' , ri V' I L, eva mn to-lx' 'L an we
,xv-'5 ml A 1 , .fs U
i -l..r.l..!D-T- v 6 ' fx: ,
, , . fir A
I mswud " 3 V ,t H "
1 Ls. L, x
nu' VI '
F rw Q -vb ' S We
FEW 1' Q Qcvta ve K -
' 2 A 3 ,mg 1, ,
A 'T y ,
STOLEN MAIL MATTER
We are in a tumult of emotion. The above letters, as well as
those on the next page came into our possession by mistakeg we enjoyed
reading them so much though, that we've printed them. We hope no
one asserts that any of the letters are forgeries. To clo so might ruin
our reputation, and then we woulcln't be elected to next year's ARIEL,
-1 aus c0N'PAN
s'rAi.. E TERGR
X us, xt-E COMP TITYVE
INDEP EN '-
"' ' .L ,,...V-----1"g':.'3Z.Z-TTQ' '
p cs ,I ,, . is
- ,,..g5 ,.. ....,.....H--f'73g,,...i -- 4 No
dl ,', 4. -....-.....-- ,N , L .- .4 ,
E f f i.1.T1..-M -" -...,...w. x - E5 g ,, "w.f,,.'Qg
5 GQ? 349' t EL PRDGR wi A M, 1
5' f -" "' L f-:gain-""" rf , vf
. -,Q 7pFlu,,,,..uv'f-f' If fx
V-"T ul- - - Nl I
uUan.f.E-owl" ' ' U 'K M 7
'f V .ff trek, V
' ' ' Q. rc""'n.,,, l ,
' ' .Ax-
. " ' . Y ' 'K ,Mlm f 'f-1'
, ' 5 f
Ghz Qriets Clllassifinh QM
UBLIC TELEPHONE. Calls solicited. Good service guaranteed.
3 N. College. 96cal
rivate instruction in trigonometry and its application to target prac-
tice. Norwood. 38jv
ARK OSGOOD,S ORCHESTRA.-The Old Standby-charges neg-
- ligable. Ire
IGH CLASS JEWELRY.-Walter Grein. oosp
ECOND I-IAND GVERALLS.-Bill Knight. 231
LL GIRL DANCE. Next Tuesday night at the Gym. One peep
at the window-8 cents. Three minutes for a quarter of a
NGLISH THEMES bought and sold. Aristotle's Agency 731
T TTLB F
Q O Q
. f, Fi
1. is . ,' "r Y V' ,'j. M1
flu" ' X'Q'21Wt'
- I J ' 4" -
-Q fl . . 4
ll gif? -:iw ' '. 1,3 L' ' '
Ugearh from the QIIa55:IRuum5
E-North.-A confused jargon of inexplicable language.
Morrill Hall Basement.-ul expect a friencl over at four o'cloclc."
Quantitative Lab.-"Where's Davis?"
Anatomical Lab.-"Too had to cut him all up!"
On the Back Campus-"Say, let me carry her instruments."
Assay Room.-"Just give it a little gyratory motion."
Electrical Department.-"Near enough for all practical purposes."
Prof. Messenger.-What is Philosophy?
Co-ecl 'l4- Something tl'1at's cut and clriccl.
Prof. Messenger.--Give an example.
Co-ed 'l4- A Fish.
l i z, xv , 1, 'V 1" - lt it t . , , '
:gritty W ,, W ' Iggy' 4 ,7 .,', M W' 4-A s.'-ti me 2
,J-It ,A L ' g .N-., Vgugjfl jgvg-i T ' 1 -tm:
Ji-",,l'l'lf? -A i' as -H 'Ti' I 1- 1
"S tg of Qlareless Stunentsn
lWilh apologies lo Longfellowj
Should you ask me, whence these mur-
Whence this laughter and these giggles,
With their snickers and their titters,
And their furtive ill suppressions,
And their wild reverberations
As of thunder in the mountains?
I should answer, I should tell you
'iFrom the alcoves of the 'l..ibe."'
If still further you should ask me,
What is it that makes these noises
l should answer these inquiries
Straightway in such words as follow-
"All the students in the college,
Having learned all worth knowing,
Form a peerade from the Mill,
Form a peerade to the Libe,
And they throng inside the portal,
Throng inside the little alcoves.
Some are filled with tall, young heroes,
lVery handsome are the ment,
Some are filled with dainty maidens,
lVery handsome are the girls!
And they laugh and tell each other
All the funny things that happen, .
All the funny speeches spoken,
ln sthe college of Vermont,
ln that old and stately Crassmount.
And they try to be very quiet,
Having very good intentions
But somehow the sounds escape them,
They escape from all the alcoves,
Reaching to the apse and office.
ln the melancholy Marsh Room,
jolly, rolling peals of laugher
That the young so love to make.
And the good and wise l.ibrar'an
And the good and wise professors,
Find it very tantalizing,
Find it quite exasperatingf'
Ye whose hearts are fresh and simple,
Wlto have faith in Youth and Nature,
Who believe that in all ages
Every human heart is human,
That in every student's bosom
There are longings, yearnings, striving:
For the good they comprehend not,
Listen to this tearful Story,
To this Song of Careless Students!
Ye, who sometimes, in your rambles,
Thro' the big and spacious Gym,
Where the students all are seated
Taking their examinations.
Pause by some unhappy Blue Book,
For a while to muse and ponder
On a half-effaced inscription,
Writ with little skill in English,
Homely phrases, but each letter
Full of hope, and yet of heartbreak,
For the Here and the Here
After Finals lb
Stay and read this rude inscription,
Read this Song for Vermont students.
-M. A. L. '15,
'Twas villa, and the juarez
Did tang and spring-rice in the
All colquitt were the madero,
The chihuahua outmix.
"Beware the mexiwock, my son,
lts ready rope and sharp machete,
Avoid the carranza, and shun
The charge of o'shaughnessyite."
He took his bryan blade in hand,
Long time the greaser foe he sought,
So rested he by the infantry
And sombrero'd in thought.
And as in diaz thought he stood
The mexiwock, with lust tamale.
HidalQo'd through the vargara,
And huerta'd like a gale!
One two! One two! And straight on
He drove it, cross the rio grande,
With lusty roar he toreador
And licked it with one hand.
"And hast thou slain the mexiwock?
Give me your hand, by benton's ghost!
Oh iingo dav! Woodrow! Woodray!
'He jenning'd through the coast.
'Twas villa, and the juarez
Did tang and spring-rice in the tex,
All colouitt were the madero
The chihuahua outmix.
We if: e ,i . .. tl 4' i .. , . . e gg.
355.-'f.'.,, iff ,Q -Q ' f, tg jr., ,H Q Li . 3 , -ef"-n t 1 1 3,3 5. 31 . U Lg.,
' V' ' .. -w 41 'N 3' 1 " . it "F rf ff Jfgt f H in mil? Wi 1
2 ,ri A ig., A . i. 4. f V 5 ., is A, , g f 15, 14 nAggg.,,..- Q 1. Q, ., mt 1 .Q Eg wiring,
1 . 4 - ' iii ffm 3? -- ' " if!!-7'-r' 'H :Fifi-Qffffff' lf' -I :vw fn 1. . ,.--ALL. f "i"mil
i ar ii '..r, is- '- 3 lf- '1. ffl" i
, 4, ..,. 4 . 1' ggq"1.,.gs, E1 .
,, , -nfs:-W, ,,,. , ..
"QI Mlutk wuttb Mlbilen
The above picture, showing one of the six Y. M. C. A. lndustrial Classes in
action, we consider a very significant one. A college man, crowded with all sorts
of activities and duties, with no hope of pecuniary reward, hnds time and inclina-
tion to teach this little bunch of Italians several times a week good sound lessons
in English grammar and American citizenship. At last we are doing something
"worth while"! ! V
Quang nf the Iinhestigaturs
We're the investigation, boys,
Weill sing a little hum,
Norwich and Middlebury, boys, we put them on the bum.
We tied the can on many things, including the Medical College,
Hurrah! l-lurree! We are the Carnegee,
Hurrah! l-lurreel We are the Committee,
Vermont, Norwich and Middlebury
Will get no more monee
Since we investigated Vermont.
The Aggies get a rotten course,
The Medios get the same.
We've been around investigating where to put the blame.
'The Old Mill is a fire-trap,
The courses are a snap.
And this is our report on Vermont.
3 I 6
..,. . . -- . .. ,V
41,1 ,, .i ' V. ' - .
mf, X y . , .f . 3
'fr-sr ' , , , it H 1 , . irq? ' . ' .3
I .V ty ' . I 'X I it 5112, HA T' - p-25
f 'l!!i!t fi'ii!" f it -1 ...f s-4-r-1
D21"fb'i.f'f S. -f . 1 'imm a
uniur Qlllass Quang i
Play your best oh our class this afternoon.
Victory will he ours very soon.
When you hear us give our yell,
We will beat them all to +
Pieces, get together
Ana! we'll roll up quite a little score,
So the Sophs won't play us any more.
Every team that we meet
We will hand a big defeat.
i . A 2- is 755 A :ii -ei-e -15
gtg? if 1? 'mf' E? if 1.4 if
1 1 1 if 1 1
I nencling love to Alma Materg
Venerate her one and all.
Ever shall we sing her praises:
Rally ever to her call.
May her sons he always loyal.
others will 'us never claunt.
Never shall We cease extolling W
To the Skies, deaf old VERMONT.
Qllumni Bbzceewzh 19134914
Born Eermoy, Ireland, 21 September, 1821.
Died Cowansville, P. Q., 1 June, 1913.
Born Potsdam, N. Y., 3 February, 1823.
Died Los Angeles, Cal., 16 April, 1900.
Born Salem, Mass., 4 January, 1827.
Died Andover, Mass., 14 August, 1913.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, LL.D.
Born Morristown, 29 May, 1835.
Died Morrisville, 8 December, 1913.
REV. GEORGE BURLEY SPALDING, DD., LL.D.
Born Montpelier, 11 August, 1835.
Died Syracuse, N. Y., 13 March, 1914.
CORNELIUS WICKWARE MORSE
Born Burlington, 30 July, 1833.
Died Manitowoc, Wis., 5 September, 1913.
Ex-1860 EUGENE ALLEN SMALLEY
Born Burlington, 26 July, 1839.
Died Mallett's Bay, Colchester, 26 October, 1913
JAMES BARTLETT HAMMOND
Born Boston, Mass., 22 April, 1839.
Died St. Augustine, Fla., 27 January, 1913.
Ex-1863 HENRY ADAMS CURTIS
Born St. Albans, 26 January, 1841.
Died Washington, D. C., 11 November, 1913.
.IULIAN Pl-lEl..PS '
Born South I-lero, 4 April, 1838.
Died Hollywood, Los Angeles, Cal., 25 February, 1913
Ex-1865 EDWIN WILCOX BARTLETT, M.D. 1866
Born Jericho, 10 December, 1839.
Died Milwaukee, Wis., 11 September, 1913.
MASON BILL CARPENTER
Born Orange, 7 October, 1845.
Died Chicago, Ill., 14 lVlarch, 1913.
PROF. CHARLES SIIVIEON DENISON, Sc.D.
Born Gambier, O., 12 july, 1849.
Died Ann Arbor, Mich., 30 July, 1913.
GEORGE TIMOTHY LOVELL
Born Burlington, 23 February, 1853.
Died Burlington, 29 December, 1912.
Ex-1874 TRUMAN ROBERT GORDON
Born Vershire, 3 August, 1850.
Died Montpelier, 16 December, 1912.
REV. PLINY HARWOOD FISK
Born Waitsheld, 6 May, 1850.
Died Ceres, Cal., 27 November, 1912.
Ex-1888 LESLIE ALLEN COOPER
Born Lowell, Mass., 4 April, 1913.
Died Springfield, Mass., 4 April, 1913.
Born Woodstock, 23 December, 1866.
Died New York City, 5 May, 1913.
LOYAL ETI-IELBERT SHERWIN
Born Chester, 16 July, 1869
Died Chester, 4 August, 1913.
ABEL BLODGETT TRACY
Born Tunbridge, 9 August, 1869.
Died Utica, N. Y., 25 December, 1913.
FREDERICK THOMPSON SHARP
Born Windsor Locks, Conn., 12 May, 1870
Died Waterbury, 20 December, 1912.
WILLIAM SILAS BEAN
, Born North Troy, 6 April, 1877,
Died Newport, 31 July, 1913.
MRS. IVIABEI.. NELSON JACOBS
Born Burlington, 27 August, 1878.
Died New York City, 9 july, 1913.
NEAL WILLIAM SAWYER
Born I-Iardwiclc, 1 july, 1886.
Died New York City, 4 June, 1913
HENRY WARD BEECHER
Born Boston, Mass., 10 April, 1885.
Died Madison, Wis., 2 September, 1913.
HAROLD STORY BATCI-IELDER
Born Burlington, 6 October, 1891
Died Pittsburgh, Pa., 10 january, 1914.
JOI-IN SCI-INELLER Qllndergraduatej
Born Budapest, I-Iungary, 26 November, 1894
Died Westport, N. Y., 11 July, 1912.
I A li
Lu- 'oat i , ' ,.
Q was '
vang IWOM we
gfrr 9Cl9menTs 'W
x A' . N ,ffl K
it-.VB fb C X
Rl . '
Xb. 57' I
f fr 0 3
C ff' 'I
HE editor of the ARIEL desires to express his gratitude
to those who have aided in the preparation of this book.
To artists and copyists cutside the Board who have done much
splendid work, especially to E. M. Washburn and R. Berry of the
Sophomore Class, who have been of invaluable assistance.
RTO Mr. Byron Clark of Burlington for the kindly loan of photo-
To Professor Goodrich for important historical information re-
garding the University and for the preparation of the Necrology List.
To many other members of the faculty for voluntary co-operation.
To the other members of the Board, whose hard work, especially
that of Spencer and Ballard, has been most commendable.
To the Burlington photographers. Their work has been of a very
high order. '
To The Tuttle Company, publishers of the book, Whose patience,
foresight and efficiency has been all that the editor could wish.
It is two o'clock fa. m.J. The little group of men around the
big table heave a sigh of relief. Their task is flnished. But they have
enjoyed it, and enjoyed it thoroughly. They feel that they have tried
to work hard for the sake of the college-and that is enough.
And then with one accord they begin to talk of all our college
life. The realization comes that we have only one year more-that
then our short, happy-go-lucky University life will be past and gone.
We know that then we begin a fight, everyone of us, to see which man
will be successful, and which unsuccessful, in the game of life. But
through it all, the firm, life-long friendships formed in college, and the
pleasant memories of college days, will stay to comfort all of us. Pax
AU ERTIBENE TS
YOU WILL FIND
THIS MAN IS PROUD OF HIS JOB
Why shouldn't he be ?
His Flat Turret Lathe is turning out more and better work than he has
ever been able to get from any other machine.
As he gets acquainted with the machine, and studies it, he can see exactly
Why he is getting more work' and better work. No mystery, no hocus-pocus.
Just plain common sense applied to machine designg and it can be explained
JONES 8: LAMSON MACHINE COMPANY
97 Queen Victoria St., London, England. Springfield, Vermont, U.S.A'
Cbittenoen County Ernst Company
II4 CHURCH STREET
COMMERCIAL DEPOSITS :: SAVINGS DEPOSITS :: SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
44 per Cent. Paid
E J BOOTH P d t JOHN J. FLYNN Vi P ld t
E. D. WORTHEN Treasurer HARRIE V. HALL, Ass tTrensurer
:Robinson -'1Eowaros'1lumber Company
BURLINGTON, VERMONT --- -
Manulacturers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Standard Grades ol Canada, Michigan and Southern Pines
and Hardwoods-Shingles, Claphoards, Lath and Dimension Timber
Sole Agents in the United States for W. C. EDWARDS 8: CO., Manufacturers
At Ottawa, and Rockland, Ont.
Steam 'Dlaningi ano mouloing mills
BQSTQN LUNCH ANDREW CHARLAND'S
I Hair Dressing and Shaving Parlors
The Largest and Best Equipped Tonsorial Establishment
DINNERS SUPPERS in Ve'm""t
Especial Attention Paid to College Students
Special, 25 Cents
ANDREW C. CHARLAND, Proprietor
A L A C A R T E Up One Flight 86 Church Street
NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
64th ANNUAL STATEMENT, JANUARY 1, 1914
ORGANIZED 1850 PURELY MUTUAL
Cash Income Disbursements
Premiums for Insurance .. 86,382,606.25 Death Claims ............ 951,651,158
Interest and Rents ....... 2,751,083.76 Dividends ........... . 1,035,168
Considerations for Annuities 552,118.36 Annuities ............... 539,038
All other sources ........ , 3,301.54 Mfatured Endowments .... 756,027
Surrender Values ........ 1,233,457
Total to Policyholders- ..... 5,214,849
All other Disbursements .. 1,475,057
Income Saved ........ 32,999,202
Total ................. 89,689,109.91 Total ................. 59,689,109
Assets CPaid-for Basisj Liabilities CPaid-for Basisj
U. S., State and Municipal Insurance Reserves ....... 344,525,359
Bonds Cat Market Valuej tlS18,357,0-19.96 Annuity Reserves . 5,083,203
Mortgages, First Liens 28,038,775.90 Extra Reserves .......... 165,349
Policy Loans and Premium Trust Fund Reserves ..... 216,294
Notes Q ................ 9,540,079.47 Policy Claims under adjust-
Real Estate, Book Value.. 240,000.00 ment .................. 165,825
Cash in Banks and Ofhce.. 636,536 31 Other Liabilities ......... 112,219
Interest and Rents due and Taxes payable in 1914 .... 173,497
accrued ............... 1,338,953.19 Dividends Due and Unpaid 54,005
Deferred and Unreported Dividends payable in 1914 1,193,714
Premiums . ............. 790,843.10 Deferred Surplus ......... 4,497,590
D f A t . . . . . 5 651.79 -'-Q-+1
ue mm gen S ' ' General Surplus... .... 32,760,831
Total ................. S58,947,889.72 Total ................ 358,947,889
The Company's business experience during 1913 has been peculiarly satisfactory
every count. The gains for the year and the increase in each item as compared with
1912 were as follows:
New insurance on a. paid-for basis EB21,919,460.00, increase tli1,534,429.00. Assets
fB58,947,889.72, increase 92,909,021.91. Surplus :92,760,S31.27, increase Sl5297,153.29. Interest
and rents received 82,751,083.76, increase fB168,423.63. Premiums for insurance 356,382,-
60625, increase tlS204,148.30. Payments to policyholders fF5,21-l,849.96, decrease S180,9-15.86
due to favorable mortality. Provision for dividends to policyholders, payable in 1914,
5B1,193,714.85, increase 8183,137.97. Gain in outstanding insurance, paid-for basis, 88,889,-
445.00, increase 3S2,103,493.00.
The Company's total insurance on a paid-for basis is fl-21S8,354,053.00.
The mortality experience for 1913 was 58.12 9? of the expected, a decrease of 8.89
The rate of interest on mean ledger assets was 5.10-I-W, an increase of over 5 points.
All valuations of liabilities conform to or exceed the legal requirements of every
state, While all assets have been valued upon a market basis.
JOSEPH A. DE BOER, President. CLARENCE E. MOULTON, Actuary. ,
FRED A. HOWLAND, Vice-President and Counsel. EDWARD D. FIELD, Superintendent ofAgenc1es.
HARRY M. CUTLER, 2d Vice-President and Treasurer. E. A. COLTON, M. D., Assistant Medical Director.
OSMAN D. CLARK. Secretary. GEORGE BRIGGS, Inspector of lllortgage Loans.
ARTHUR B. BISBEE, M'. D., Medical Director. FRANK A. DWINELL, Inspector of Mortgage Loans
FRANK K. GOSS, Inspector of lllortgage Loans.
Address inquiries regarding life insurance or agency opportunities to the Company.
Eagan go .
8 3 fzffi K in Qi
yu -.ol-' 4 3 'vm
1 3 ', Q
. 'J ' ix 'P '
A." , 5 t .
D fJf 5 +-
, f . gy.
NyQqX- XKX : 5:3 a
. V, U fig' ' N
Sw L X "
K ' 1 553 2: 7 X -i-Sq?
' . ': 'fr CL ' "
x . r 1 - . 7 5
,W X f
-- O waz 3'
SA 0 15: X550 4
mg, ,--' l ' . 5 -
gig V A :X -- 5 gil
3 Yi-z ' 'zz n N N6 3 D QD
iii A, AQm. V kr: Z U4 LU
T '- - 1 rg 4 S I O
- A 1t' CL 4 O
3, A , -.9 Q3 13
N , 5 1,5 W rL, if
2 5 N 'K f 3 Q
Qi - gx if Wm xl
Q1-. . gl ft,
.I " A1 ll." '+?L '
E Q W' E .2 ' 51 ,
91 "" E 'L - . W .
go zzi4-.Q-:C f
mefff 201220 fqqx
fr o 1-f Z -. Q ---- - VFX h,
-auf - X 1- I 1 Q I Oi Z
f 5 7. -1 I t NM x lwxx Q rg Z 4 'Ei Q 335-L !.,..
A 'ru M N H.. QL M Q C! 4 Q J X .,, -in
5 QQ? ef Q Q r
'V mmufiim rl, ' Sig
K-+----' 't EEEEEFIEEEEEEEQEEEEQIII
.-'- m lauggigzaf '-5555 il!
BARRE GRA ITE
We do not manufacture, but are extensive
quarriers of Barre Granite. Specify our
product in your orders for Mausoleums,
Monuments, and all kinds of Cemetery
Work. By so doing you will be assured
of the best stone that is quarried in Barre.
We give our special attention to all
orders in which our stock is specified.
Wells, amson Quarry Co.
COTRELL SL LEONARD
Hobart J. Shanley 8: Co.
FINE COLLEGE AND SCHOOL
- i INVITATIONS
Gowns ' Qur work in College and School Cards
is of the finest quality. Qur prices are low.
Write for samples if not convenient to call.
CLASS CONTRACTS A HOBART J. SHANLEY SL CO.
SPECIALTY BURLINGTON. VT.
HATCH'S BARBER SHOP E
T H E THE TEACHERS EXCHANGE
S H O P 120 BoYLsToN STREET
RECOMMENDS TEACHERS, TUTORS d SCHOOLS
74 Church Street, Corner Bank Street an
T. W. WHITE, Manager
GEO. W. HATCH, :: Manager
A LESSON FOR THE CLASS IN ECONOMICS-AND ALL OTHER CLASSES
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
3116 ITIRO.-kl'D'SV1XY, NEWV XYORK
To the Policy-Holders:
Our sixty-ninth Was, in some respects, our greatest year. Some of the notable facts are these:
New Business f109,765 Policies? ........ 5232,800,000.00
Gain over 1912 ........ . . 54,000,000.00
Risks in force January 1, 1914 11,101,655 Policiesl . 2,273,000,000.00
Gain over January 1, 1915 .... 105,000,000.00
Dividends allotted C1914j .... 17,600,000.00
lncrease over 1913 . 2,200,000.00
lncome .... . . 124,000,000.00
Disposition of income:
Death Claims ..... . 526,000,000
Matured Endowments, Surrender Value, etc. . 25,000,000
Dividends ...,... 15,000,000 V
Expenses, etc., including Taxes fS1,352,956D . 15,000,000
Added to reserves ,.... 43,000,000 S124,000,000.00
The Investments of the Year fOut.side of Loans on Policiesl were . . . S41,740,459.14
Invested toPay 5.07945
Domestic and Canadian, State and Municipal Bonds, representing thirty-four
cities, ten counties and five school districts, located in twenty-two States, and
two Provinces, invested to pay 4.7872 ...... 58,421,095 17
Foreign State and Municipal Bonds, representing eleven countries, invested to
pay 4.40'7? ....... . .
Railroad Bonds, invested to pay 57? ..... .
Loans on Business Property, invested to pay 5.5Sffi- . 15,189,078 66
Loans on Farms fNew Department, invested to pay 5.5072 . . 920,085.17
Miscellaneous Bonds, invested to pay 4.8872 ...... 203,277.50
Analysis and Earning Power of Ledger Assets on December 31, 1913:
Railroad 'Bonds f4.27fW'D ......... 531 1,949,214,117
Foreign Government and Municipal Bonds f4.19Wl . . 83,022,625.44
Policy Loans CSW-1-J ...... 133,507,619.52
Premium Notes ..... 4,598,039.71
Mortgage Loans, Including Farm Mortgages C4.97WfJ 152,970,898.44
State and Municipal Bonds . . . 53,177,784 79
Miscellaneous Bonds f6.67fZ-J .... 7,003,132 23
Stoclc CReceived from Reorganizationsl 284,046 88
Real Estate Owned f4.36WJ . . . 9,196,586 10
Cash C2.50'kj ...... 7,140,755 82
TOTAL ..... 5762,850,705 . 40
Average Eaming Power of all Assets as of December 31, 1913-4.54 'ZW
Reserve to cover contract obligations . . . S642,598,782.00
Other reserves ftalcing securities at Market Valuesl . 105,898,958.00
A statement consisting of 168 folio pages, giving in minute detail the transactions of the year, sched-
of the Company's assets, and a vast deal of additional information, will be filed with the Depart-
ment of Commerce in Washington, with the Government of each State fexcept onel of the United States,
and with the Governments of all the leading countries of the world. A brief of this, containing important
details will be sent to policy-holders during 1914, and will be mailed to any one on request.
january 8, 1914. DARWIN P. KINGSLEY, President.
BEFORE YOU CHOOSE A MEMORIAL
YOU SHOULD READ THE STORY OE -
ark arre Granite
'fROCK OF AGES"
Boutwell, Milne and Varnum Go.
GUY R. VARNUM, '04, Supt. Department Z
Q-QQ,-J -P fn'
we 1 :x,.,.,w .. ,A
. L".11'l5T .,. ' ' ' Nr'
. Y XR.
use--feziffsa' . ' '-'- '. . ' 'i mf"
' - A. gig. W-
, J: -4 l.z-- -, - ' " 'v-.
' "" LJ 1 . ' . --'KS - . -. ".
Wg Q ,QE , .3,..'lf1..., , . Q- 'K V, - 9,-"...Q
xl . i:.1if:ffJ'f 4? u
fa- fwpf -e- ' -if. alfeflfxes ,. 'Q -'Swat
if . A ..
pid' - r- f-f- i'-, -. '3' -N . R"-.' i 'vs . -
2' iii r .Q in N was ' M
Y - '-
Y -+35 4-f :fir "fit V211 2 ' 73 ' fi Q 'Yu Y -
TWV if-sazxeaw - . - -'STH N Wal- :.:.1' a . ,. lfglei
Z,"llE5!i' ssfewe 1 Q15 ..- , ,I g g .i -swf,-fi '
sv mar' , i ' 52 ', fi 5. P .. A -F" ii I- 1 f- li Y' 1: ,.,1,,' V1
if 1 fi l t er fi! ,gs f 2 -4 we
H41 '7"'?? Y ff-f.'.f'l i .f li
.iii ll 1 r :El Pr ' 15,5 if
Se w ? "- Q '51 Wil Wifi?
.w '...:A.2f.1w-in 1.5 13 - N H w,... ' - I . V . . iq
'f ,., 2. 1, 35' T. ii kt ig . '
E253 - Q.: ' -' . e ' 1
ff 225 -:rio W . . ,H W, A
A rl f..,Ng3f.g 5. . . gf F jagf.. 4 ,S
,X , . Vr.,.,.,l .,--is -Q E.,-333
' 'Q V 5 M' so V . -P sg- f Tv --
' H f V . SQ' -ttf - ' .
EJ.-A-1v.:,.,3zg ,,,V I O49 M , fit, 5 .
" m a, ,
m ay .,...,.., . ,,,1, ,.,. . ,,-1.,.. ., 5 W
Headquarters for Students
Managed and Controlled
by Graduates of the U. V. M.
Banquets, large or small,
and Dances on the Roof
Garden a Specialty
We are here to help the
boys.. and are interested to
promote their welfare
Max L. Powell, President
R. F. Collemer, Manager
:2 I + -A
z Qt '
fi , 41 ,f
' I lx x
J 351 I
f i ffy ' A '-"
5:3 iv' S. ' -5
,fl fl,-I T'
'Y I 1 X
z J xx 4 ,
-H5 5 "M 1 W ll ' 4
0 JI! ll
ti ' rn
L? 6' ll
Tir- n I '
oo' In --1 r---'J
Q, y li ' 5 A -::" .
Gill? , ltr
r b K .
+ 'W' di
, I 1
I + P'-b
, ,.-a-4 "1"
JESSOP'S STEEL F0'T1?3-.'SS5A'22'5F',w5?C.
Best English Tool Steel
Jessopfs "ARK" High Speed Steel
is the Very Best in the Market
Manufactured in SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
WM. JESSOP SL SON, Inc. 91 J0Hf..?fE'i5'?oRK
LANE SAW MILLS
HAVE STOOD IN THE LEAD FOR OVER 60 YEARS
THEY ARE THE BEST MILLS MADE
Ji- A -
,. W, sf.:-My
6 We also make a large line of
'juz Qui? other Saw Mill Machinery,
' V31 3. 'fi Boom Derricks and Traveling
l fig ' .Qi .,., q A- n 1 A Cranes. Send for Catalogue.
., V .....-.fw , X - Q... I-4'
Q .XX X
X-5-l g Q - , Qgie r -R
This shows only one of ten sizes XF 1 TSR Z1
and many styles which we make 'RNA- 4 "
LANE BQANUFACTLTRING COMPANY
MONTPELIER, VERMONT, U. s.A.
OPPOSITE STATE HOUSE
igrff 1. M,
Y- ff .l7i1,'n
Ziiffg .2210 , A ,i
Mcilffii '7 'Vw ' I A'
'-lllffff shun-'X nl .. f' - ' 1-fvrazgrl -,
ill taps-sv 1- "" 'L' !!!,K" In rn 1:
. ima' ag "' -'A
Q, '1. .5 " J T
Offers rooms with hot and cold Water for 31.00 and
up, which includes free use of public
Nothing to Equal This in New England
Rooms with private baths for 31.50 per day and up.
Suites of two rooms and bath for 34.00 per day and up.
STRICTLY A TEMPERANCE HoTEL. SEND FOR BooKLET
STORER F. CRAFTS, General Manager
'Howard ational Bank
H. T.RUTTER, . . . Cashier
CORNER CHURCH AND COLLEGE STREETS
ESTABLISH ED IBIB
E FT D
fentlernmia A 1-nuahlng Quest
BROADWAY CORIWENTWSECOND ST.
ENGLISH HATS, FURNISHINGS
BOOTS AND SHOES
TRUNKS, BAGS AND LEATHER NOVELTIES
READY MADE GEAR FOR ALL SPORTS
Send for Illustrated Catalogue
HARLAN P. FRENCH, President
A. B. FRENCH, Vice-President
VINCENT B. FISK, See'y and Mziiiaiger
The Athanyjeachgrs' Agency
KNOWS HOW I
Twenty-three Years of Successful Experience in
Good Schools and Good Teachers
Public and Private Schools and Colleges
We Have Filled Positions in Every State
in the Union
SEND FOR BULLETIN
Sl Chapel Street, ALBANY, N. Y.
What Profession are You Choosing?
If it is either Medicine. Dentistry. Phiirimicy or Clieuiistry,
do not fail to learn the zitlvziiilaiges of
The Medico-Chirurgical College
It is in the City which has been and still is the
American Center of Education in these Sciences. It
has Departments of and grants Degrees in all four
of them. It has its own Buildings, comprisinug well-
planned and well-equipped Laboratories, a large and
modern l-lospital, and the finest clinical Amphi-
theatre extant. its Courses in each Department are
carefully graded. It has abundant and varied
Clinical Material. lts Faculties are renowned and
of l-ligh Pedagogic ability. lts Training is essen-
tially and thoroughly practical.
Special Features are Personal Instruction and
lndividual Nvorlc: Free Quizzes: Ward Classes
limited in size: Practical Clinical Conferences:
Modern and Modified Seminar Methods: Special
Lectures by eminent Authorities: Practice and
Training in Technique, etc., etc.
Write to-day to the Dean of the Department in
which you are interested for announcement describ-
ing the course and containing full information as to
fees. Compare the advantages this college offers
with any other before making a final decision.
Seventeenth and Cherry Streets, Philadelphia, Pa.
COMFORT WITHOUT EXTRAVAGANCE
FORTY -THIRD STREET, OPPOSITE
TIMES SQUARE . . . NEW YORK
Headquarters for Vermonters in New York City
365 Rooms. Q70 Baths. Mode1'n in Every Respect
SINGLE ROOMS, WITHOUT BATH, . . . 351.50 and 32.00
SINGLE ROOMS, WITH BATH, ...... 0 50 and 3.00
DOUBLE ROOMS, WITHOUT BATH, .... .50 and 3.00
LARGE ROOMS, TWO BEDS AND BATH, . . 4 50 and 5.00
PARLOR SUITES, . ....,.... 6.00 and 8.00
HOME-LIKE COMFORT. MODERATE PRICES. EFFICIENT SERVICE
W. I-I. VALIQUETTE, Manager
Also, THE BERWICK, - Rutland, Vermont
EAS T MAN
. NEW YORK
Prepares young men and women for positions of trust and
responsibility, and assists them to
Comprehensive Courses of Study
Faculty of Specialists
Strong Lecture Course
Excellent Record of 52 Years
More than 52,000 Alumni
Prospectus and Calendar may be had upon Application
CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., LL.D., President
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
t XX ' E is ,
H FMR Jef R 5 Y-Q
X Z gi-I fn .iw x
A ' f life Sf 1 . E 6 g , g .
L, gfmfw QJX X Tx x Q-I . x
lL f' , T 5
1 . ' 'L-' X J Q -,
A 2 AAL S ' A I df
L 5 i I L X
. . K- P M1-vrn nlnug v wk l 'X
'R 1 .fi :gms i'::::J:,. yn 'RX
2 N 3
Q t 1 f
if H H 1 :Jim
ly IU xx THE FACULTY ATTEND CHAPEL IN A BODY
be bamplain Transportation umpanp
Lake Champlain and Lake George Steamers
'LTHE HISTORIC GATEWAY H
IN CONNECTION WITH THE DELAWARE AND HUDSON RAILROAD, FORMS A THROUGH LINE
SERVICE BETWEEN ALL IMPORTANT POINTS
Steamers operate daily service to various local historical points on Lake Champlain and Lake
George as follows : Y
PLATTSBURG-The scene of Macclonouglfs famous naval victory over the British fleet.
VALCOUR ISLAND-The scene ofthe naval engagement between the British and American forces.
FORT ST, FREDERIC AND FORT AMHERST-The early French and English fortizications.
Here has been erected the beautiful memorial lighthouse to Samuel :le Champlain.
FORT TICONDEROGA-Made famous in the French and English wars and in the Revolutionary
war hy Ethan Allen.
LAKE GEORGE-The scene of early warfare between the French and English.
Low rate excursion trips from Burlington daily after J une lst. Visitors attending the University
Commencement should not fail to make a trip to the interesting historical points in this region.
For further information and descriptive advertising matter, address,
D. A. LOOMIS, General Manager, A. A. HEARD, General Passenger Agent,
BURLINGTON, VT. ALBANY, N. Y.
It Takes a Live Fish to Go Up-Streamg It's Not Birth, Nor Rank, Nor State, But
A Dead One Can Float Down " Get Up and Get " That Makes Men Great.
BY SAVING NATIONAL CASH REGISTER RECEIPTS
f 'Q' HiOWARD'S CIGAR STORE
THIS IS OUR PLAN:
We are always looking for ways to make HLIOWfL1'Cl,S Cigar Store" your Store when buying
goods in our line. With this end in view, we are going to make it to your special advantage to
trade at this store.
OUR PLAN IS AS FOLLOWS:
With each cash purchase made here you will receive a Cash
receipt like the sample printed hereon, showing the date, number
of sale, amount of your purchase, etc.
SAVE THESE RECEIPTS
and return them to us in amounts of 555, S10, S15, 520, S25 and we
will redeem them in goods from our store at 10 per Cent. of their
Through zurzuigements nmcle with our fellow-inerelmntS we can
also redeem these receipts in Boots, Shoes, Hats, Clothing or Fur-
nishings, as Well as from our own stock of Smokers' Supplies.
This plan gives our customers the greatest variety of preiniums
in worth-while articles,
111 MAY 6
Be sure- you "Gr-t 11 Receipt
with eaeh purchase.
Ther: are valuable.
Ask us why.
Howard's Cigar Store
Sample of R eceipt.
We believe this arrangement will meet with your hearty approval and, thanking you for past-
favors and assuring you that your trade is rippreeiuted, we are,
HOWARD'S CIGAR STORE,
E. A. HOWARD, ivmpfiefoi-.
A Penny Saved is a Penny Made. When We Pay Cash We Get a Discount.
It's Old, But It's Gospel Truth. WW Why Shouldrft You?
WOI1'l1ItI '1'I-IINIQIING ABOUT!
sms wiIA'r s5.oo nisrosrriau IEACII MONTH IN TUE BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK
.wr 4 mm CENT. INTEREST WOULD MEAN 'ro YOU!
linil of Amount CE s ' . :
. 1 li m lo in ' lincl ol' .iinounti Cash or Loan
Yr-ar Deposited Yuluf- nf Book l Your Di-posiim-rl Value of Book
1 800.00 8151.30 l N S'lN0,00 SSGSJS4
I 120,00 l25,07 0 540,00 649.79
3 180.00 llll .-I2 10 000.00 737.34
4 2-10,00 200,-I7 1-1 000.00 1231.07
5 300.00 3112. 20 i 120 1200.00 1832115
li 300,00 107.01 25 1500.00 2500.64
7 420,00 -IS-l . Tli l
Business can be transacted by mail as well as in person
XYrit.v for furtlivr illfllflllilllflll
C. P. Sxirrn, Pri-sid:-nt
lli-:Nur Unisex. xv1t'IPl,I'CSilll'Ili I". W, Wiiin, Ql'i'c-usiirc,-r
F. W. P1-iuur, 241 Yic-e-Pri-sifli-nt li, S. Isn '- ii, Assistant '1'I'l'llSllItT
When you wish Photographic Perfection, go to an
establishment that is equipped in the best possible
manner. YVe have all the up-to-date apparatus, and
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF GROUPS.
EUR Hams 73 church
Our Drug Store is Very Popular with the Students
. Everything in the Drug Line. Our Hot and Cold
Sodas are meeting with great favor.
W. J. HENDERSON Sz CO.
PARK DRUG STORE
172 College Street BURLINGTON, VT.
The Ulal1iiLlBI'5ifP butulatz Jfamilp
Grows in number as well as in popular favor among lovers of the
The University Chocolate is the U. V. M. Student favorite.
Dainty Creams, Nut Butters, Caramel and Walnut, Almond,
Pecan and Filbert Centres.
Q Glrgaial Qlnnfrriinnvrg Gln.
Your Favorite is Among the 67 Varieties BURLINGTON VERMONT
I saw the people looking when
She passed me on the right.
I looked, still nothing could I see
That would offend my sight.
We both then turned and started back,
She passed me on the leftg
And then I saw why all should look-
I-Ier skirt was neatly cleft.
Q-'Q ' M
nag-3 , . ,
tw' W X i 7
S' f- '
- -1 S-'ssssgw mi
SSS' QS ' 1.
.w..g-f :- .,
--Ir-x x 'x N X ,.gA,:.ff 1- ' 534-21' 1 "X
" 355556 -, fm?" f' fb" "Mae
Q, 'za ,igf3-1ig3f- 1,45
' f 3' A ' -1,51 -'fr-' '02 .
3 .I:f' Lf"i?ix
:-.fa ffl .fi V, gawf' I-ig Qzi'-ft-it
+1A 9v'??41 :iff 1 f,
,, , eg.. ,..6, , , I ..
i 1 -ffwf -' I 4 F' '
V2 -GM -'Nik
. - , if
Pnv' ' .7- f 152 , iffdgn V. f,x3i?.Q1
. ' - 5' ws e M13-L'
- wail Q 35552.
ffai.':'e+eva, gi , '17 ' Ai'
, . 2' -.J-3" Cs- :z z -'
A. C. STERLING
AT THE COLLEGE STORE
Gen. Q. Qllburnzbill
95 Church St. BURLINGTON, VT.
BON BONS AND CHOCOLATES
BOUGHT :: SOLD :: RENTED
Open Every Evening
Hotel Vermont News Stand
L. P. WVOOD, Proprietor
Richold Sys tem Phone 604
Wjfrso COLLEGE BOYS
Turks, Where the Styles Come From
NEW FULL DRESS SUITS ASK To
TUXED0 SHIRTS TUXEDO SUITS SEE
HATS AND FULL DRESS OVERCOATS GRIFFIN
FURNISHINGS Always the Newest Fads in lVlen's and Young lVIen's Clothes.
W I I 9
HOUSE CQATS V1 R K S
WHERE THE STYLES COME FROM
MILITARY AND BURLINGTON, VERMONT
New Varnum Hotel
WASHINGTON, D. C.
NEW JERSEY AVENUE AND C STREET, S. E.
OPPOSITE HOUSE OFFICE BUILDING
American Plan, . 83.00 per day and up
European Plan, . 1.50 per day and up
CHARLES C. LEAVENS CHARLES H. LAMBERT
f J X
PORGVUM-SURVEYUM-ELECTROCUWM-V SLJMU 5 GREASAE. GRINDAE
uf-Dj X NZ
' X , fa
2 i ,. , R f.
f Y 'QQ
k j' 'M
HARQ . ' '
AD HAOES cum sAmEN'flA
iv.. S K
'PHOSPHATUM 6 '5 3 '
FaRrn.:z.,M ET fx
maoooruzum FAQ .
HG-GlO5 'Am' Pj
j 1! ,jf
ORGANIZED A. D. 1828
Eermunt Mutual jfire linsuranne Clin.
Capital and Assets Over S9,000,000.00
GEO. O. STRATTON. Prvsirla-nl
I'IlIGI'I PI'III.I,II'S. Vim--Prcsiflvnl
J.-KMES T. SAIIIN. Svvrvlalry
IIEIIRIUN D. HOPKINS, Trcusurcr
BOOST VERMO T
iuhsrrihe fur Emu'
EEEELQQHQXSEFSI DO IT OW
YE CRABBE , . CYNIC
ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE
- 1108 Chestnut Street, PHILADELPHIA
C!Eng1faher 1: Printer zz Qtatiuner
Manufnriurer nf Qllazm anh Snrirtg Hina, illllrhals
EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN
STATIONERY CFraternity and Classj, DANCE PROGRAMS, MENUS,
LEATHER SOUVENIRS, CALLING CARDS, INVITATIONS, SHINGLES, CERTIFICATES
ENGROSSING CERTIFICATES, MEMOIRS, TESTIMONIALS
Mead Manufacturing Co.
MA CKINA WS, HUNTING TO GS
I I KHAKI CLOTHING
OFFICE AND FACTORY
101-107 College Street,
C I R C U L A R
Pins for the following Societies were furnished this your hy
C. C. Penfold, Mfg. Jeweler
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
KEY AND SERPENT
U. K. IVI. A.
wie AND Busicm
sicivm PHI socisrr
The home of good things to eat, with Ser-
vice unexcelled. We cater to all College
Functions at moderate prices.
White's Vermont Velvet Ice Cream
Special attention given to College :intl Fraternity Jewelry.
G tmIIVk'tR" 'IIP'-N
uarun ee or .1 czisoname riccs.
WALTER H. GREIN, AGENT
A. R. WHITE, Burlington, Vt.
Sigma Phi Place BURLINGTON, VT,
GED. l-l. ENIERY
flfigb Cifrcxoe 'Ilortraits
BEST wmiour cosmic Mosr
Students' Patronage Especially Solicited
STUDIO, 22 CHURCH ST.
Gibe Zlauh Cliigar Store
Tobacco and Smokers' Articles
BEST EQUIPPED BILLIARD PARLOR IN THE STATE
HIGH GRADE CONFECTIONERY
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
19 Church Street
55523555 X I 'A
V X- X LL M-X- . Y E LN: V ggi? f? 9
Mummmum 2 ,QP J Iilllllllll
T ' T ' T
gtg F5 F 45" fig-3 GQ!! A 65
RTW WJTW ww?
. N l T X EL: Tx ' - 5 2
f ix L5 Llff j
THE LATEST THING IN EXAMS.
HCTEL CUMBERLA D
BROADWAY AND EIETY-EDURTH STREET
"Broadway" Cars from Grand Central Depot
KEPT BY A COLLEGE MAN
Q4 HEADQUARTERS EDR COLLEGE MEN
il-f-:E 1' -- 1
W EE ,Sal im SPECIAL RATES EDR CCLLEGE TEAMS
S 55 EES T AND STUDENTS
Ten Minutes' Walk to Forty Theatres
Im gif ili Z Rooms with Bath. 552.50 and up
ll 'E .
HARRY R STIMSDN. Manager
Q' The Cumberland does more College Business than any other Hotel in New
1. i 'L HEADQUARTERS EoR VERMONT
The Burlington Trust Campany " M Q R S E "
City Hall Square-North
CAPITAL, .... 050,000.00
SURPLUS Cearnedj . 275,000.00
If ,. r X V ' nulfa rfmwr
3- Nl.'l1D.8flV11Co. ' Q " - ,S ' TLV' ' I ' A 'v
' A fe:- ' N--H-A - .
DEPOSITORY OF THE UNIVERSITY
HENRY L. WARD, President
EDMUND C. MOWER, Vice-Pre id
Any tool bearing the name of
l'MORSE" is a safe one to
purchase. The name is your
assurance that the tool is of
high quality and made for
long service. HNIORSEH
T O O LS include Twist
Drills, Reamers, Millin g
Cutters,Taps, Dies, Arbors,
G a u g e s , Mandrels, etc.
Carbon and High Speed Steel.
Frank R. Wells
Clarence L Smith Da I A L mis
A ' ' Morse Twist Drill 8: Machine Co.
FW- ELLIOTT-Tfeasu NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. s. A.
To the Students of the University of Vermont
what E025 Emu: Qllullege
s jllilean tu Qnu ,
Be a missionary and spread the Gospel of "Old U.V. M."
Put your loyalty to the test l
Join the "Thousand Club" and Do Something!
Have your friends Write in at once for information to
as PROFESSOR M. W. ANDREWS,
University of Vermont, Burlington.
Virile Athletics and other activities.
Excellently equipped Faculties.
Rationally administered Entrance Requirements.
Opportunities for Self-help.
No more beautiful college site anywhere.
These and other facts make Uhr liuiuernitg nf Nrrmnni the institution for all the Sec
ondary School Graduates in the State.
THE T TTLE COMPAN
PRINTERS AND BINDERS
in f N?lN i.TIE'5i'Z'5 el N
k!.,.,,,,,,. N ,Q .. A.X , ,,,,..,,. . .., ,,,,,, F ,,,a 5 L
I W ' " F '
,l ggzzf ..l. V45 .,.. 4 ,l,,.-.,.w.. ,: . 'f'
W... .. ..,...,-1 Jw... ... l.... .lnmllii ...........:
1- K- "'ffzi':.5. 9 we-W '
, ,.1,5m, .f-. 5,.-Slew ...M,,r,..r.f.,.,..v.2..mw
QQ ,,,, EL f ' ..... '
24' Q A
" f" :: V ' " 1"'if7:.j:
l x, X ,Q .51 I- i g .
., my S :A I , - ' K1 'jsfy ,
' W :www .4Lvmw j'Zi3
1 If W-W --W 5 2 - .. V' -W-1
' " I ' "'x"' ' ' i - 1 V.:
" 44 ,e.llf i,- i L W, 4
'if 'IZ' : I - ! 3: -4
., Sl, ' E Eg- 'jj
it ! A yr' . , ,,1' ' E ",, 2
-- 5' 4 . I ' Yk8f.e14', , ,
' 'JN ,fri .G - l an! M 5
-Pi, " ' " ,-F' "' ,
' ' . . ' ' Kin. il
OVER EIGHTY-TWO YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN THE PUBLISHING BUSINESS
AT YOUR SERVICE
HISTORIES, GENEALOGIES, CLASS BOOKS
In Library and de Luxe Editions
Publishers of The Ariel consecutively since its first edition
W d . . .
e 0 the entire work in our own establishment
Suggestions in the University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.