University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 336
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1916 volume:
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THE TUTTLE COMPANY
RUTLAND - VERMONT
iauhlifbeh by the 41116155 nf 1916
Znlnihztsity nt vermont
Slang. this Qltizl Rzzp frggjin
memory tbz t1:iznh5bip5 ann plzaiutes
nf our iuunnzp tugztbzt thru tbesz foul:
pzaw at wzrmnnt.
Gio Qfhan Thomas
tnho as professor has renoerell the
University unselfish service emo
has mon the hearts of the stuhents
with his unfoiling courtesy Emo
fairness the Qfloss of 1916
respectfully Ueoirotes this
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President Guy Potter Benton
Was born in 1865 at Kenton, Hardin Co., Ohio. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Ohio WesleYan
and Baker Universities. Did post-graduate work at University of Wooster' and University of Berlin., Re-
ceived his AB. at Baker in 18935 A.lVI. in 1896, D.D. in 19005 A.M. at Ohio Wesleyan in 1905:
D.D. in 19055 1..l...D. at Upper Iowa University in 19065 at Middlebury, in I9I2g at University of Ver1'r1OIlh
in 1911. Traveled and studied in Egypt, Palestine, Europeg resided in Berlin. Specialized in History. Pub-
lished "The Real College," 1909. Was President Southeastern Kansas Teachers' Association, in 1892, Mem-
ber Kansas State Board of Education, in 1899, President Ohio College Association in 1904: Chairman Com-
mittee on Education Policy for Ohio, in 1905, Secretary Conference Ohio Colleges, Dean and President,
in 1905. Was Principal of High School and Superintendent at Fort Scott, Kansas, for five years: Assistant
State Superintendent f ' '
or two years, Professor in Baker, for three years, President Upper Iowa Universil
f hr I . . . .
or t .ee years, Miami, for nine yearsg President Vermont, 1911-. ls a member of TAG, fPBK, and TKA-
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john QE. Qfnuohtinb
During the past few months there has
passed from our midst a great and good spirit,
John E. Goodrich, teacher, scholar, soldier
and man of God was touched by the finger
of the Almighty and we see him no more.
His was a life full of interest: a strenuous
life, a life of highest joys and deepest sor-
rows, a stern life, yet outsurging with deep
and passionate devotion for man and all his
perplexing problems. The University of
Vermont has loved him for sixty-six wonder-
ful years and he in turn has rendered this
University a service which will never fade,
and in the years to come, whatever hefalls
this college of the mountains, the great white
soul of John E. Goodrich will he with it to
Giullege uf Engineering
Josiah William Votey
Flint Professor of Civil Engineering, Dean of Civil Engineering
Was born in 1860 at Ovid, N. Y. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Vermont. Received his CE.
at Vermont in l884g Sc.D. fl'lon.J at Vermont, in l9II. Specialized in Sanitary Engineering. Has pub-
lished reports as State Highway Commissioner and addresses at annual State Health Officers' School. l-las
been City Engineer of Burlington: Member of Board of Vvater Commissionersg State Highway Commissioner:
Sanitary Engineer on State Board of Health. Has been lnstructor in Civil Engineering, ISS4-H5895 Assist-
ant Professor, l889-l890g Associate Professor, 1890-l893p Professor, 1893-5 Dean of the College of En-
gineering since l90l. ls a member of 'I'BK.
Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics
Was born in l853 at Thangranog, South Wales. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Denison Univer-
sity. Post-graduate work done with Prof. A. S. Hardy at Dartmouth. Received his B.S. at Denison in lS76:
D.D. at Yale in IBSO. Specialized in Theoretical and Applied Mechanics. Has published various news-
paper articles on educational subjects, baccalaureate sermons, commencement addresses, etc. Was teacher
of Preparatory Department in Oberlin in I876g pastor of Congregational Church in Ludlow. Vt., l902-
19079 Instructor in Mathematics at Vermont in 18925 Has been Assistant Professor since l9l2. ls a mem-
ber of QBK.
t on tt.
Henry Wasliington Blackburn
Instructor of Mechanical Engineering
Was born in 1886 at North Adams, Mass. Pursued his baccalaureate course at Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. Received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in
l908. Has been Draftsman with G. F. Blake Co., Mass.9 Assistant with D. C. 81 Wm. B. Jackson Co.,
Engineers, Boston, Mass.: Instructor in Mechanical Engineering at Vermont since l9l0.
blames William Elliot
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
Was born in 1876 at Sioux City, la. pursued his baccalaureate course at lowa State College and did
post-graduate work there. Received his B.C.E.. in 1897. and C. E. in IQO9 at lowa Stale College. Has been
Assistant Professor in Civil Engineering at Vermont since 1907. ls a member of American Society of Civil
Professor of Meclianical Engineering
Was born in i865 in New Jersey. Graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Received
his BS. in Mechanical Engineering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Has traveled in Germany,
France, and England. Specialized in Mechanical Engineering. Was Assistant in Mechanical Engineering
Laboratory at Massachusetts Institute of Technology,l59l-l892g Assistant Superintendent of Hartford Cycle
Co. at Hartford, Conn., l892-l896g Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Clarkson School of Technology.
Has been Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Vermont since 1902.
Robert Douglas Thompson
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
Was born in 1884 at Elizabeth, N. Pursued his baccalaureate course at Harvard flaawrence Scien-
tific Schooll. Received his BS. at Harvard in l907. Specialized in Organization, Management, and
Statistics. Has assisted in technical publications. Has been Electrical Superintendents' Assistant in General
Electric Company: Assistant in Electrical Engineering at Harvardg Instructor in Electrical Engineering at
Vermont 1910-1912, Assistant Professor, l9l3-. ls a member of AI.
Wellington Estey Aiken
Assistant Professor of English
Was born at Benson, Vt., in lB76. Pursued baccalaureate course at Vermont. Post-graduate worlc
done at Vermont fin absentiaj, and by correspondence with University of Chicago in Graduate School. Re-
ceived his Ph.B. at Vermont in 19014 M.A. at Vermont in 1903. Specialized in English Literature and
Rhetoric. Was head of the English Department of Mt. Hermon School, Hermon, Mass., l90l-l902, and has
been Assistant Professor of English at Vermont since l9l2. Has published occasional articles in educational
magazines. Has been a member of the town school board of Gill, Mass. ls a member of EN and QBK.
' F' 4 11 i y lift? Ar
William Horatio Freedman
Professor of Electrical Engineering
Was born at New York in l867. Pursuecl an engineering course at Columbia School of Mines. Post-
graduate Worlc done at Columbia. Received degree of C.E. at Columbia in 1889, E.E. at Columbia in 1891,
and M.S. at Vermont in l908. Specialized in Electrical Engineering. Was John Lyndall Fellow at Co-
lumbia, 1891-l899g Professor of Electrical Engineering at Vermont, l899-l9l0g Head of Applied Electricity
at Pratt Institute 1910-19139 and Professor of Electrical Engineering at Vermont since l9l3.
James S. Eaton
Instructor in Meoharniicat Practice
Nvas born in ISS9 at Surry, Maine. Pursued a course at the Elliott School, Boston, in t892-1893,
special courses at the Institute of Technology, Boston, 1693, and Harvard during the summers of 1895 and
l907. Received a diploma from the American Correspondence School in Mechanical Engineering. Special-
ized in Mechanical Arts. Taught in Summer School of Manual Training at Belfast, Me., in 1893. Has
been Instructor in Mechanical Arts at Vermont since 1893. Published "Burning Wet Tan Bark" in l902,
and "Boring a Crank Pin Hole" in the American Machinist in l907.
Thurman Willard Dix
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
Xrxfas born in 1886 at East Montpelier, Vermont. Baccalaureate course pursued at Vermont. Received
his B.S. in Civil Engineering at Vermont in l90S. l-las been Instructor at Vermont l908-l'9l0g Draftsman
for Hydraulic Engineer, l909, New York State Barge Canal, 19105 New York State Department of Hy-
draulics, 1910-1910. l-las been Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering at Vermont since l9l4. l-las
specialized in Highway and Hydro-Electric Engineering. ls a member of the Vermont Society of Engineers.
ls a member of ATQ.
arse gf-iam? onset
Clllullege ui Zlrts anti bsziennes
George Henry Perkins
Was born in 1844 at Cambridge, Mass. Studied in Knox College two years and two years at Yale.
Tool: post-graduate work at Yale. Received bis AB. at Yale, in 18675 Ph.D., at Yale, in t9l2. Has
traveled six times to the Pacific Coast by various routes and in the mining regions of the west and south-
west, to the Hawaiian Islands for study of volcanoes, in 1905, to Europe for a pleasure trip, in I907, to
Japan, China, India, Java, Ceylon, Egypt, Greece, Italy, in l9l0g to Alaska in l899, and Yellowstone
Parkin l886, l897 and l900. Specialized in Geology. Has published eight reports as State Geologist, and
about l00 articles in Various periodicals. Has been State Geologist since l898. l-las been Professor of
Animal and Vegetable Physiology at University of Vermont, since I869g Howard Professor of Natural
History, since 1881, Curator of Museum, since l872. ls a member of AXP.
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Archibald Lamont Daniels
Professor-Emeritus of Mathematics
Vifas born in 1849 at Hudson, Mich. Studied at University of Michigan. Post-graduate work done at
Giittingen and Berlin, l877-1883. Received his AB., Michigan, in IS76, his Sc.D., Princeton, ISB5. Trav-
eled in Norway, Russia, and Italy. Was a Fellow in Mathematics at H. U., ISB3-1884. Instructor
in higher Mathematics at Princeton College, 1884-855 Professor of Mathematics, Astronomy and Physics.
Specialized in Function Theory. Published an article in American Journal of Mathematics, yol VI-Vll.
Nathan Frederick Merrill
Pomeroy Professor-Emeritus of Chemistry
Was born in t849 at Charlestown, Mass. Studied at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Post-grad-
uate work done at Heidelburg, Ziirich, Leipzig and Harvard. Received his B.S. at Massachusetts Institute
of Technology in 1870, Ph.D. at Zurich in l873. Studied three years in Europe and spent three summers in
Europe. Was one year Professor of Chemistry in Medical School at Boston University, Assistant in Chem-
istry Courses at Harvard, Professor at Denison University a short timeg Professor of Chemistry at U. V.
M., lS85-l'9l3. Specialized in Chemistry. Published two papers on Microscopic Petrography. of U. S.
Geological Survey Collection, 40th Parallel, Proceedings of Boston Society of Natural History, two
publications in Journal fiir pralctische Chemie, Leipzig. Translation of Drechsel's Reactions, with notes.
ls a member of the American Chemical Society and the German Chemical Society. ls a member of ATG.
George Howard Burrows
Professor of Chemistry
Vvas born in l875 at Cincinnati, Ohio. Pursued baccalaureate course at the University of Cincinnati
for one yearg at U. V. M. for three years. Post-graduate work done at Cornell University, and Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology. Received his B.S. at U. V. M. in 1899, Ph.D. at M. l. T. in l9l4. Was
Instructor in Physics at Pratt lnstihite, IS99-l900 and Assistant in Chemistry at Cornell University, l900-
l903. Has been Professor of Chemistry at U. V. M. since l903. Specialized in Physical Chemistry and
Organic Chemistry. Has published four brief papers in the Journal of Physical Chemistry and the journal
of the American Chemical Society. ls a member of 'I'BK.
Stephen Goodyear Barnes
Professor of Biblical History
Was born in IS53 at ,Perth Amboy, N. Pursued baccalaureate course at Lafayette College. Post-
graduate work done at Lafayette College, Andover Seminary and Hartford Seminary. Received his Ph.B.
at.Lafayette College in 1878, Litt.D. in 18905 D.D. at lowa College in l896. Has traveled to Europe
twice. Was Professor of English Literature at lowa College, 1873-91. Pastor, Longmeadow, Mass., l89l-
1900. Dean of Theological Department and Pastor, Fisk University, l900-02. Pastor at St. Johnsbury, Vt.,
1902-It. ls now Professor of Biblical History and Director of Religious Work of the Y. M. C. A. at
U. V. M.. Has published "Voices of Faith and Love" fpoemsj, articles and addresses on literary and reli-
gious subjects in various periodicals. '
pm 'Y' 1 S , f
Samuel Franklin Emerson
Professor of History and Sociology
Was born in l84l at Norwich, Vt. Pursued baccalaureate course at Yale College. Post-graduate work
done at Union Theological Seminary, Tubigin, and Berlin, in l9ll, Rome, Italy. Was connected with
School for Boys at Stratford, Conn., I872-1875. Had a pastorate supply in New Hampshire, I876, and at
Sutton, Neb., l877. xvas Professor of Cireelc and German at U. V. M., l88l-l889. History and Sociol-
ogy. Specialized in the History of Occidental Civilization, l889. Has published "Meaning of History,"
"'NVcstern Society," "European Social Development and the Constitutional State." ls President Congrega-
tional History Club, Vt., a member of Connecticut Historical Socielyg Vermont Historical Society. ls a
member of AXP.
Asa Russell Gifford
Professor of Philosophy
Nvas born at Cottage City fOak Bluffsj, Mass., in l88l. Graduated from Wesleyan University. Post-
graduate worlc done at Yale. Received his AB. fmagnu cum laurlej from Xvesleyan in 19045 M.A. at Yale,
in l907. Was Assistant in Philosophy at Yale, l907-l903g Reader in Philosophy at Bryn Mawr, l908-09.
ln V909 Professor of Philosophy at Vermont. Specialized in Autological Theory. Has published articles and
reviews. ls a member of fI'N9 and TBK.
Professor of English Language anal Literature
Yvas born in lS7l at Charleston, S. C. Pursued his baccalaureate course at Charleston College. Post-
graduate worlc done at Johns Hoplcins University. Received his A.B. at Charleston, in 18905 Ph.D. at Johns
Hopkins in t893g L.H.D. at Vermont in 19065 A.M. at Charleston. Has traveled seven summers and two
full sabbatical years in Europeg particularly at Berlin, Munich, Oxford and Cambridge. Was Professor of
English at Wells College, 1893-945 Professor pro-tempore at Vermont IS94-955 Professor, lS95-. Special-
ized in English Language and Literature. Has published "Anglo-Saxon Daily Life" fDissertation, H.
UQQ Goldsmith's Poems CI9OIjrg Riddles of the Exeter Book fl9l0jg The Taming of the Shrew
fl9l2Jg Representative Dramas from Dryden to Sheridan fin preparationl, and numerous articles in
philosophical journals and literary reviews. Was Lecturer at Summer School at Columbia University
in l9l2, and at Harvard University in l9I3. Is a member of ATU and TBK.
Elbridge Churchill Jacobs
Professor of Analytical Chemistry and Mineralogy
Was born in lS73 at Ogurgint, Me. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. Post-graduate work done at Columbia. Received his l.B.S at M. I. T., in IS97. Has traveled and
studied in Europe. Was Graduate Assistant at M. 1. T., lS97-99g Instructor at Vermont, IS'-99-l9Olg Assist-
ant Professor, 1901-035 Professor, 1903-5 Has investigated talc deposits in Vermont. Is a member of
Samuel Eliot Basset
A Professor of Creelf
Was born in l873 at Xxlilton, Conn. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Yale. Did post-graduate work
at Yale, Berlin, Friedburg, and the American School of Classical Studies at Athens. Has traveled extensive-
ly in Europe. Specialized in Greek Literature and Archaeology. Received his A.B. at Yale in lS98, and
Ph.D. from Yale in l905. Was Tutor in Greek at Yale, l903-05, and has been Professor of Greek at Ver-
mont since l905. fProfessor pro tempore 1905-1906.1
sim - ' in
away N 591,-:':..-15" fame
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James Franklin Messenger
Professor of Education
Was born in l872 at Benton Co., Iowa. Pursuecl a baccalaureate course at the University of Kansas.
Post-graduate work done at Harvard and Columbia. Received his A.B. at Kansas in l895g M.A. at Har-
vard in l90Ig Ph.D. at Columbia in I903. He was Instructor in Philosophy and Psychology at University
of New Mexicog Assistant in Psychology at Harvardg Teacher of Psychology and Education at virginia
State Normal: Professor of Education and Director of the Summer School at Vermont, Specialized
in Psychology and Education. Has published "Perception of Number Through Touch, Perception of
Number," "Principles of Instruction" fin preparationj. Is a member of EN.
Arthur Beckwith Myrick
Professor of Romance Languages and Literature
Was born in IB75 at New York. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Harvard. Post-graduate work done
at Harvard. Received his A.B. at Harvard in 19005 A.M. at Harvard, in t9OIg Ph.D. at Harvard, in
l904. Has traveled and studied in France and Italy, Specialized in Romance Philology. Has published
numerous translations. Has been Teaching Fellow in French and Italian at Harvard: Professor, Reale
Accademia Scientifico-Litteraria at Milan, Italy, 1904-05g Professor of Romance Languages and Literature
at Vermont, l905-. l
Marbury Bladen Ogle
. Professor of Latin
Was born in Maryland in IS79. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Johns Hopkins University. Post-
graduate work done at Johns Hopkins. Received his A.B. from Johns Hopkins in l902, and his Ph.D.
from Johns Hopkins in l907. Taught Latin and French at De Koven Hall, Tacoma, Wash., 1902-04g
Latin at Notre Dame College for Women, 1905-06, was Fellow in Latin at Johns Hopkins, 1906-07g
Assistant Professor of Latin at Vermont, l907-09: and Professor of the Latin Language and Literature from
l909 to date. Has published many articles on Folk Lore. ls a member of the American Philological Asso-
ciation, and Secretary of the Vermont Section of the New England Classical Association.
Henry Farnham Perkins
Professor of Zoology
Was born at Burlington in 1877. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Vermont. Post-graduate work done
at Johns Hopkins. Received his AB. at Vermont in 1898: Ph.D. at Johns Hopkins in l902. Specialized
in Coelenterate and Molluscan Zoology. Has been Research Assistant at the Carnegie Institution in Wash-
ingtoln in 1903, Scientific Assistant in U. S. Bureau of Fisheries 1904-075 Fellow A. A. A. S. since I909g
President of Burlington Nature Club. Has published several scientific papers. Was Instructor in Biology at
Vermont, lfigiH06g Assistant Professor of Biology at Vermont, 1906-l9Ilq Professor of Zoology at Ver-
mont slnce .
Allison W. Slocum i
Professor of Physics
Was born at Dartmouth, Mass., in IS66. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Haverford College Post-
graduate work done .at Haverford, Harvard, and Berlin. Received his AB. at Haverford in 18865 and his
A.M. at.Harvard in l89l. Has traveled and studied in Germany. Specialized in Physics. Was con-
nected with the Haverford College Grammar School, ISSS-90, and the Westchester State Normal School,
gi2?ei4g Professor of Physics at Vermont since l894. Is a charter member of the American Physical
who 1- f-' - C,-Z' me Arai
Professor of German
Was born August I3, ISS4, at Badbergen, Hannover, Germany. Pursuecl a baccalaureate course at
Meppen. Post-graduate work done at the Universities of Miinster, Strassburg, Basle, Ziirich and Paris. He
received his Ph.D. in l9I0g Staats-Examen, l9II, Munster. He has traveled extensively, and in the sum-
mer of l9l-4 in Germany and Belgium. He has held the following positions. Gymnasium and Realgymna-
sium flnstructorjg University fAssistantj Miinster, 1910-12g Exchange Lehramts-Assistant sent by German
Government to Boston High Schools, fall l9l2g Appointed Lecturer at Harvard University, winter I9l2g
Professor of the German Language and Literature at U. V. M. since January, l9l3. Specialized in Mod-
ern German and Comparative Literature. He has published the following books: Der fiinftiissige lambus im
Friiulein v. Scuderi fLudwigj Haseliine, 19105 Der fiinftiissigc lambus bei Otto Ludwig mit Beitriigen zur
Textkritik, Sprache und Stoftgeschichte, Munster, 1911. Some of the larger articles are: Die hoheren deutschen
Zchranstalten, ihre Methoden und Ziele fNew England Modern Language Bulletin, March, l9l3Dg Ein jahr
Tatigkeit und Erfahrung im Amerikanischen Schulwesen fDeutsche Philologenbliitter, January, l9l4Dg ,Iosepha
Metz, eine moderne Dichterin CMonatshefte, Milwaukee, November, l9l3Jg German Secondary Schools in
their Relationship to Universities ffor the U. S. Department of Educationlg Longfellow's "Poems on Sla-
very" and their relationship to Freiligrath fModern Language Notes, March, l9I5D, etc., etc. He is a mem-
ber of the American Modern Language Associationg and of the Deutsche Germanistische Gesellschaft. Hon-
orary member of the Deutsche Freie Studentenschaft.
Bertha Mary Terrill
Professor of Home Economics
Was born at Morristown, Vt., in 1870. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Mt. Holyoke College. Post-
graduate work done at the University of Chicago. Received her A.B. at Mt. Holyoke in l896, and A.M.
at the University of Chicago. Was teacher of Greek at Abbot Academy, H396-l900g Fellow of School of
Housekeeping, l900-1901, Professor of' Home Economics at School of Religion and Pedagogy, l90l-09.
Has been Professor of Home Economics at Vermont since l909, and Dean of Women, l9ll-l4. Has pub-
lished a book, "Household Management," and part of two U. S. Government Bulletins. Has been President
of Vermont Teachers' Retirement Association and President of Mt. Holyoke Alumnae.
William T. Jackman
Assistant Professor of Economics
Was born at Kilsyth, Ont., in l87l. Pursued baccalaureate course at the University of Toronto. Post-
graduate work done at University of Pennsylvania, Harvard, London School of Economics and Political
Sciences, and University of London. Received his B.A. at University of Toronto in 1896, M.A. at Uni-
versity of Toronto in l900. Specialized in Economics. Has traveled in Great Britain. Was with Owen
Sound Collegiate Institute, Pickering College, and was Instructor in Economics and Accounting at Vermont,
l90l-05, and from 1907 to date. Has published reviews for American Economics Review, articles in the
Trafiic World, and "Transportation in Modern England." Xvas appointed delegate to the International
Association of Navigation Congress. '
A A Charles Allen Kern
Assistant Profesor of Chemistry
Was born in i878 at Burlington. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Vermont. Received his B.S. at
Vermont in I9Ol. Has specialized in General Chemistry and Quantitative Analysis. Has been Chemist for
the Ampere Electro-Chemical Co. in New York. Has been Instructor at Vermont since l903.
n-J i I mw
any X gif.-'N-uqlffff-' -me
George Gorham Groat
Professor of Economics
Xvas born at Green Island, N. Y., in l87l. ls a graduate of Syracuse University. Post-graduate work
done at New York State Normal College, Cornell, and Columbia. Received degree of Pd.lVl. in l897 from
State Normal Collegeq A.lVl. in 1901 from Cornell: and Ph.D. from Columbia in l905. Was with State
Normal College, 1897-19035 New York School of Commerce, V905-O75 Qhio Wesleyan University, 1907-
1913. l-las been in the Department of Economics and Commerce at Vermont since l9l3. Published "Trade
Unions and the Law in New York," in 1905, and "Attitude of American Courts in Labor Cases," in l9ll.
William Francis Griffin
Instructor in French and German
Was born at Waltham, Mass., in l889. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Boston University. Post-
graduate work done at Boston University. Received his AB. at Boston University in t9It, and his A.lVl.
at Boston University in l9l3. l-las been Instructor in French and German since l9l2.
Maurice Edwin Hammond
Instructor in Chemistry
Xvas born at Stockbridge, N. Y., in l880. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Colgate. Received his
B.S. at Colgate in l909. Has held positions with numerous preparatory schools. l-las been Instructor in
Chemistry at Vermont since l9l3.
Josephine Atler Marshall
Instructor in Home Economics
Vvas born at Johnstown, Penn., in lS8l. Pursued course in Columbia Teachers' College. Studied Do-
mestic Art for three years at Drexel Institute, Philadelphia. Received degree of BS. in Education from
Columbia in l9ll. Specialized in Home Economics. Taught Domestic Art at Georgia Normal and lndus-
trial College, and has been Instructor in Home Economics at Vermont since t9l l.
John Thomas Owens
Instructor in English
Was born in 1891 at Lansford, l?enn. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Lafayette College. Did
post-graduate work at Harvard University, l9l2-l4. Received his B.S. at Lafayette in l9l2. Was Assistant
Ln E-nfilgll at Brown University. l9l3-l4. Has been Instructor in English at Vermont since l9l4. ls a mem-
er o lt.
Edward Oliver Baker
Instructor in English
Was born in l890 at Meriden.. Conn.. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Bowdoin College. Postgrad-
uate work.done at Harvard. Received his A.B. at Bowdoin in IQI3, Has been Instructor in English at
Vermont since l9l4. ls a member of AT and IIPBK, '
Qlullnge uf Qgrinulture
Joseph Lawrence Hills
Dean of the Agricultural College anal Director of tlie Slate Experiment Station
Was born in l86l at Boston, Mass. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Massachusetts Agricultural Col-
lege, and did post-graduate work there. Received his B.S. at lVl. A. C. and Boston University in 18819 D.
Sc. at Rutgers in l903. Has traveled through Western Europe. I-las published reports and bulletins of Ver-
mont Agricultural Experiment Station, miscellaneous technical papers, addresses, etc. Has been Secretary of
State Board of Agriculture and Forestryg Secretary and Treasurer of Association of American Agricultural
Colleges and Experiment Stations. Was Assistant Chemist of Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station,
lS82-83, and also of the New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station, ISS4-l885g Chemist Phosphate Min-
ing Co., So. Carolina, 1885-18885 Chemist Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station, 1888-1900, Instruc-
tor in Agricultural Chemistry, 1890-93 at Vermont: Professor, l893-l902g Professor of Agronomy, l902-l3.
Dean of Agricultural College since l902. ls a member of KE and AZ.
Andrew Allen Borland
Professor of Animal Husbandry
Was born in l878 at New Vernon, Pa. Baccalaureate course was pursued at Pennsylvania State Col-
lege. Did post-graduate work at University of Wiscorisin. Received his B.S. in Agriculture at Pennsyl-
vania State College in 1909, M.S. in Agriculture at University of Wisconsin in l9l0. Specialized in .Animal
and Dairy Husbandry. Published article in Pennsylvania State College.Report, l9lQ-ll, "Production and
Economy of Concentrated and Bulky Rations for Dairy Cows," and various short articles. Was assistant in
Dairy Husbandry Research at Pennsylvania State College. Has been Professor of Animal and Dairy Hus-
bandry since l9ll. Is a member of AZ.
George Plumer Burns
Professor of Botany
Was born in l87l at Maroa, Illinois. Studied in Ohio Wesleyan University. Post-graduate work done
at 'University of Munich, Germany. Received his B.S. and A.M. at Ohio Wesleyang Ph.D. at Munich.
Has traveled and studied in Munich and Bulvarian Alps. Nvas Instructor of Botany at Ohio Wesleyan
University, l897-985 Instructor of Botany to Junior Professor of Botany and Director of Botanical Gardens,
at University of Michigan, 1900-IO, and has been Professor of Botany at U. V. M. since l9l0. Special-
ized in Ocology: forest nursery work. Has published: "Beitrige zur der Kentniss der Stylidiaceenf' "Hetero-
phylly in Proserpenaca palustris," "Regeneration and its Relation to Traumatropismf' "giver St'udies,'
"Bog Studies," "Preparation for Field Work in Botany." ls a member of KPAQ, KPBK, 2.1.
F rank Abriam Rich
Professor of Veterinary Science
Was born in l86l at Hoon, N. Y. Studied at the New York Post-Graduate School. Received his V.S.
at the Ontario Veterinary College in l8B9, and lVl.D. at the University of Vermont, College of Medicine.
Specialized in Animal Pathology. Has published Vermont Experiment Station Bulletins 42, 95 and l74.
Was Instructor in Veterinary Science at Vermont, l89l-l9Ol. Has been Professor of Veterinary Science
Austin Poster Hawes
Professor of Forestry
- Vvas born in 1879 at Danvers, Mass. Pursued baccalaureate course at Tufts College. Did post-graduate
Worl-1 at Yale University. Received his A.B. at Tufts in l90Ig M.F., Yale, l903. Traveled in 1898, 1899,
and l906 in Germany and France. Specialized in Forestry. Has published "Forestry in New England,"
with Prof. Hawley of Yale, State Reports, magazine articles, etc. Nvas Forestry Assistant in U. S. Forest
Service, l90l-045 State Forester of Connecticut, 1904-09g Instructor at Storrs Agricultural College, 1908-09.
Was lfgaurer at Vermont l909. Has been State Forester of Vermont since 1909 and Professor of Forestry
Benjamin Franklin Lutman
Professor of Plant Pathology
Was born in l879 in Joplin, Mo. Pursued a baccalaureate course at the University of Missouri. Did
post-graduate work at University of Wisconsin. Received degree of A.B. at University of Missouri in
1906, Ph.D. at Wisconsin in l909. Traveled in Germany in l9l2. Specialized in Plant Pathology and
Botany. . Has published several articles in technical journals, and also bulletins Was Assistant Path l 't
and Acting Professor of Botany, 1909-105 Professor of Bacteriology and Plant Pathology l'9l0- oljsglsa
member of AZ. l '
Ci-3f'o e f- on Mir ,J
Marshall Baxter Cummings
Professor of Horticulture
Was born in l876 at North Thetford, Vt. He pursued a baccalaureate course at Vermont. Did post-
graduate work at University of Maine, Cornell University and Brooklyn Institute Biological Laboratory, Cold
Springs Harbor, I... I., N. Y. Received his B.S. at Vermont in I90lg M.S. at University of Maine in i904-5
Ph.D. at Cornell in 1909. Has published several bulletins. Has been Secretary of Vermont Horticultural
Societyg member of American Pomology Societyg also American Association for Advanced Science. Was
Instructor of Horticulture at Maine. l902-073 Instructor of Botany at Maine, 1904-07g Instructor of Horti-
culture at Cornell, I907-09g Since l909 Professor of Horticulture at Vermont. Is a member of EE, TA,
Bernard Albert Chandler
Instructor in Forestry
Was born in ISS-4 at New Gloucester. Me. Pursued a baccalaureate course at the University of Maine.
Did post-graduate work at Yale Forestry School. Received his B.S. degree at University of Maine in 1909:
lVI.F. at Yale in l9ll. Published article "The Vermonter" in "American Forestry." Is Assistant State
Forester. Has been Instructor in Forestry at Vermont since l9l2.
Arne Kristopher Peitersen
Instructor in Botany and Dendrology
Was born in 1884 at Elk I-Iorn, Iowa. Pursued a baccalaureate course at the University of Nebraska.
Did post-graduate work at the University of Nebraska. Received his A.B. and A.M. at the University of
Nebraska. Specialized in Plant Breeding. I-Ias been Instructor in Botany, Lincoln I-Iigh School, Nebraskag
Professor of Natural Sciences, Dana College, Nebrasl-:ag Since l9l2, has been Instructor in Botany at Ver-
Raymond Terry Burdick
Assistant Professor of Agronomy
Was born in 1889 at Lima, N. Y. Pursued baccalaureate course at Cornell University. Received his
B.S. in l9l2. Specialized in Agronomy. Instructor in Agronomy and Farm Mechanics, l9l2-l4. Assistant
Professor at Vermont, l9l4-.
Floyd B. Jenks
' Professor of Agricultural Education
Was born in IS76 at Toronto, Indiana. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Purdue University. Received
his B.S. in Agriculture in l898 at Purdue. I-Ias been a high school teacher of Agricultureg Assistant Pro-
fessor of Agricultural Education at Massachusetts Agricultural College: Specialist in Agricultural Education,
U. S. Bureau of Education. I-Ias been Professor of Agricultural Education at Vermont since l9l3. I-Ias
published "Public School Agriculture," Mssssachtaerrs Agricultural Bulletins, and parts of Report of U. S.
Commission of Education, l9l2-I3. Is a member of APE.
Peter Adam Schneider
Instructor in Zoology
Xvas born in t893 at Scranton, Penn. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Wesleyan University. Re-
ceived his A.B. in 1914 at Wesleyan. Assistant in Zoology at Vermont since l9l4. Is a member of Xxlf.
Qtloltzge of jlfflzhinine
Henry Crain Tinkham
Dean of College of Medicine
Was born in IS56 at Brownington, Vermont. Did post-graduate work at New York for several years.
Received his lVI.S. and NLD. at U. V. M.. in ISB3. Has traveled in England, Scotland and on the Conti-
nent. Demonstrator of Anatomy at Vermont. Holds the following offices: Board of School Commissioners,
President of the Board, Member of Trustees of Vermont Sanatorium. ls a member of AM.
Fred H. Albee
Professor of Orthopedic Surgery
Was born in lS76 at Alna, Maine. Pursued baccalaureate course at Bowdoin College and Harvard
Medical School. Post-graduate medical work done at New York on short visits, and Crthopedic clinics of
Europe. Received his AB. at Bowdoin in IS99, M.D. at Harvard Medical School in l903- Has traveled
to Liverpool, London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna. Specialized in Orthopedic Surgery. Was co-author offliayl
loi's Crthopedic Surgery ftext bookl. Has written and published numerous papers including "Osteo-my1t1t1s,-
a new treatment for Osteo-arthutis, "Tuberculosis and certain other deforming conditions of the Hip," HEPI'
phy Seal Fracture of upper end of Humerusf' "E.piphy Seal Fractures at Hip," "Charcots Orthropathyfh
H it" 'A4, r f.
W" Gigli? rue " A We
"Osteo-plasty and Bone Transplantation in the Treatment of Pott's Disease of the Spine," etc. ls President
of Corporation of Colonia. Was Assistant in Bacteriology at Bowdoin Medical School: Assistant in Ortho-
pedic Surgery at Columbia University: Assistant Instructor and Adjunct Professor at New York Post-Grad-
uate Medical School: Assistant Professor, Cornell University Medical College.
Frederic E., Clark
Assistant Professor of Pathology
Was born in l869 at Ashburnham, Mass. Post-graduate Worlc done at Medical School, New Yorlc,
Cornell, in London, Berlin and Vienna. Received his M.D. at Vermont in IB94. Has traveled and studied
in England, France, Germany and Austria. Specialized in Pathology. Has published "Histology and Mor-
bid Anatomy of Tubercular Processes," "Etiology and Pathology of Niphritesf' Has been Principal of
Arl-:land High School for ten yearsg Health Officer for City of Burlington for three years and President
of the Health Commission of Burlington for six years: First Lieutenant Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. A.:
Medical Director of Vermont Life Insurance Co. Was Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology at Vermont,
1898-l900. Instructor in Histology and Pathology until l9055 Adjunct Professor of Pathology since 1902.
Clarence Henry Beecher
Professor of Internal Medicine
Was born in 1877 at Granville, N. Y. Studied at Cornell Medical College, University of Pennsylvania
and at Vienna. Received his M.D. at University of Vermont in l900. Traveled in I9l0 to Vienna. Was
Assistant Physician at Sanitorium, Winchendon, Mass., for six months to january lst, l90l. Instructor in
Anatomy at Vermont, l90l-OS: Demonstrator of Anatomy, 1903-09: Instructor in Medicine and Pediatrics,
l904-1910. Adjunct Professor of Medicine, l906-IO: Professor of Medicine, l9l0-. Specialized in
Internal Medicine. Has published articles on "Pernicious Anaemia Trichinosisf' "Diagnosis and Prognosis
of Valvular Heart Lesions," "Management of Cases with Sugar in Urine." Is Secretary of Vermont State
Medical Society: President Chittenden County Medical Society: President Board of Health of the City of
Burlington: Consulting Physician to Mary Fletcher and Fanny Allen Hospitals.
Thomas Stephen Brown
Professor of A natomy
Vyas born in 1878 at Deerheld, N. H. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Dartmouth. Studied at Har-
vard, Tufts, Cornell, Columbia, Bellevue, University of Pennsylvania, Jefferson and Johns I-loplcins. Re-
ceived his M.D. at Vermont in l904. Published the "Dissecting Guide." Was Secretary of the Medical
Faculty in l9ll. Has been Instructor in Anatomy, l904-05: Instructor and Assistant Demonstrator of Anat-
omy, l907-llg Instructor of Histology and Embryology, I909-ll: Professor of Gross and Microscopic Anat-
omy since l9ll.
Charles Mallory Williams
Professor of Dermatology
Was born in I872 at Brooklyn, N. Y. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Polytechnic Institute and Yale
University. Post-graduate work done at Yale and College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University.
Received his A.B. at Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute in 1890, Ph.B. at Yale in 1892: M.D. at Columbia
in l398. Studied at Berlin in 1914. Specialized in Dermatology. Was Laboratory Assistant in Physiologi-
V. .- 'D
We A' ' 1 - .-W
.:,l ' - -ee -.,. ,. Ji
cal'Chemistry at Yale, 1892-945 Assistant' in Clinics at Columbia, 'l90l-02, lnterne at. Roosevelt Hospital,
1898-l900g lnterne at Sloane Maternity Hospital, 1900, Clinical Assistant at Vanderbilt Clinic gMCdlClHCJy
1901-025 Clinical Assistant at New York Skin and Cancer Hospital, 1902-06. Has been Attending Derma-
tologist at Roosevelt Hospital, Quebec, P. Q., since 1907, Clinical Assistant in Dermatology at University
and Bellevue Hospital Dispensary since t9I3g Executive Librarian at New York Academy of Medicine' since
l906g Chairman of Section on Dermatology since l9l5, and Professor of Dermatology at the University of
Vermont since l9l3. ls a member of XPT and TX.
Charles S. Caverly
Professor of Hygiene
Was born in l856 in New Hampshire. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Dartmouth College and did
post-graduate work at U. V. M. College of Medicine and College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York,
Received his A.B. at Dartmouth in 18789 M.D. at U. V. M. College of Medicine, 1881. Specialized in
Preventive Medicine. Has published "History of Epidemic Poliomyelitisn ClB94J, "History of Medical
Profession in Vermont," etc. Was Division Surgeon Rutland R. R. for six years. President Vermont State Medi-
cal Society, l89l. Member Vermont State Board of Health, l890 to date. President since l89l. Has
traveled to London, Paris and Vienna. Director and Attending Physician Rutland Hospital. Consultant.
Proctor Hospital. Trustee Vermont Sanitorium. Professor of Hygiene and Preventive Medicine.
Judson Earl Cushman
Professor of Medical furisprudence
Was born in l86O at Braintree, Vermont. Pursued a baccalaureate course at the State Normal School
at Randolph. Did post-graduate work at Vermont. Has been Ctrand juror for City of Burlington, 1889-
90, State's Attorney for Chittenden Co., l890-949 City Attorney for City of Burlington, IS96-975 Com-
missioner of Taxes for State, l900-l2g member of State Bar Association and Tax Conference. Has been
teacher in public schools of South Royalton and of Richmondg Professor of Medical jurisprudence at Ver-
mont since l896.
James Nathaniel Ienne
Professor Materia Medica
hvas born in l859 at Berkshire, Vt. Post-graduate work done at New York Post-Graduate School of
Medicine. New York. Received his M.D. at U. V. M. College of Medicine in 18819 Studied at College
of Medicine at Paris, France, in l897. Specialized in Internal Medicine. Was Surgeon General of Vermont,
1895-18985 Major Chief Surgeon U. S. Volunteers in Wat' with Spain, 1898, Ex-president and E.x-Secre-
tary Franklin County Medical Societyg Ex-President Vermont State Medical Society. Was Surgical Direc-
tor oli Central Vermont Railwayg Major Surgeon Vermont National Guard: Attending Surgeon at St. Albans
Hospital, Consulting Surgeon at Mary Fletcher Hospital. Adjunct Professor of Materia Medica and Thera-
peutics, l89l-935 Professor of same, 1893-1911, Professor of Clinical Medicine and Therapeutics, I9II to date.
Professor of Pharmacology
d Vliazbornnin 1877 at Alburgh, Vt. Phursued a baccalaureate course at Vermont. Post-graduate work
'OHS a Q Olne and Harvard. H Received his M.D. at Vermont in l900. Has published 'Laboratory Guide
in Experimental Pharmacology and articles on General Principles of Serum Therapy," "The Cell, its Re-
1' -f ,. E W, me Artif f
lation to Pharmacodynamics," "Tobacco, lts Use and Abuse," "Blood Pressure, lts Control by Drugs."
"A Preliminary Report of the Effects of Strychnine and Digitatis on Man," "A Consideration of the Effects
of Alcohol, when used as a Medical Agent." Has been lnstructor in Materia Medica and Therapeutics,
1900-lt, and Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacology since l9ll at Vermont.
C-odfrey Roger Pisek
Professor of Pediatrics
Nvas born in l873 at New York City. Pursued abaccalaureate course at New York University. Received
his B.S. at New York University in l894. Traveled and studied in England and on the Continent in l909.
Has published a text book "Diseases of Children" fChapin tk Pisekj. Has been First Lieutenant Medical
Reserve Corps, U. S. Army: Director New York Red Cross Hospital: Member of the New York Academy
of Nledicine: Member American Medical Association: Member New York State and County Medical So-
ciety: Honorary Member Vermont State Medical Society: Society Alumni Post-C-raduate Hospital: North-
western Medical and Surgical Society: Yorkville Medical Society: Eastern Nledical Society: New York
Physicians' Association: Chemical Society, New York Post-Graduate Hospital: Medical Director New York
Milk Committee. President Lenox Hill Settlement Association: Member of Committee of Settlement Asso-
ciation of Public Health. Has been Adjunct Professor of Diseases of Children at Vermont since 1902.
Fred Kinney Jackson
Professor of Physiology
Was born in l874 at Barre, Vt. Pursued a baccalaureate course at Vermont and did post-graduate
work at the same institution. Received his A.B. at Vermont in 1897: ,M.D. at Vermont in l899: traveled
in England and Holy Land. Specialized in Physiology. Has been Secretary of Medical Alumni Association.
Has been lnterne at the Mary Fletcher Hospital: Instructor of Physiology, 1901-02, Assistant Professor,
l902-03: Professor of Physiology, l9ll.
William Warren Townsend
Professor of Ceniio-Urinary Diseases
Vvas born in l870 at Elizabeth, N. Received his M.D. at Vermont. Did post-graduate work at New
York and Chicago. Has published many articles in medical literature. Has been Instructor and Professor
of Genito-urinary Diseases at Vermont.
Bingham I-l. Stone
Professor of Pathology s
Was born in 1874 at Jericho, Vt. Baccalaureate course pursued at Oberlin College and University of
Vermont. Post-graduate work done at University of Vermont, New York Post-Graduate Medical School,
University of Pennsylvania, University of Vienna, and London Post-Graduate Association. Received his
AB., M.D., M.S., at University of Vermont. Traveled and studied in London and Vienna l909. Special-
ized in Pathology and Bacteriology. Has published "Syllabus of Urinalysisf' "Bacteriology of Clinical Mi-
croscopyf' Research articles appearing in journal of Infectious Diseases, Medical Record, American Me-
dium, and others. ls President of County and State Medical Society: Member of City Board of Health,
Member of various Working Committees of American Public Health Association, Has been with Vermont
. was Mar State Board of Health, as Bacteriologistg Director of Laboratory: Slfile lPalh0l0g'iS.f Qmedical Cxaffllfwfli
Pathologist in various State Hospitals. Has been Instructor in Physiological Chemtstryg Instructor in Clin-
ical Microscopy and Adjunct Professor of sameg Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, t9l0-.
E Marshall Coleman Twitchell
Professor of Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat
Was born in 1871 at Conshatta, La. Baccalaureate course pursued at Queens University and New
York. Received his M.D. at Vermont in 1893. Traveled and studied in France in l904. Has been on
House Staff of Mary Fletcher Hospital and Assistant Professor of Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat to l897g
Professor of the same since l897.
John Brooks Wheeler
Professor of Surgery
Was born in 1853 at Stowe, Vt. Baccalaureate course pursued at U. V. M. Post-graduate work done
at Vienna, Berlin, Strassburg and New Yorlc Post-Graduate Medical School. Received his A.B. at U. V.
M. in l875g M.D. at Harvard in l879. Has published various articles in medical journals. Has been Health
Officer of Burlington, 1833-845 School Commissioner, Burlington, I88l-875 Commissioner of Charities, Bur-
lington, l907-145 President Vermont State Medical Society, 1901, Attending Surgeon Mary Fletcher Hos-
pital, 1883-g Consulting Surgeon Fanny Allen Hospital, 1894-g Attending Physician Providence Orphan
Asylum, t88I-I90Ig Consulting Surgeon of the same since l9Ol. Has been lnstructor in Surgery, 1881-905
Professor of Clinical and Minor Surgery, t890-t900g Adjunct Professor of Surgery, 1892-19005 Professor
of Surgery at Vermont since l900.
Watson Lovell Wasson
p Professor of Mental Diseases
Was horn in 1874 at Mineville, N. Y. Studied one year at Middlebury College and four years at
U. V. M. Medical College. Post-graduate worlc done at Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, and Har-
vard Medical School. Received his M.D. at U. V. M. in l90l. Specialized in Mental Diseases. Has
published articles on "Symptomatology of Mental Diseases," "E.rythema Nodosum," "Aphasia," "Cirrhosis
of the Liver," "Paranoia," "Treatment of Alcoholism and Morphinismf' ls Senior Physician and Patholo-
gist Vermont State Hospital and Trustee and Director Vvaterbury Public Library. Has been Physician,
Laboratory Assistant and third Assistant Vermont State Hospital for Insane and Professor of Mental Dis-
eases since 1905 at U. V. M.
Assistant Professor of Surgery
Was born in t872 at Burlington, Vt. Baccalaureate course pursued at the University of Vermont.
Post-Graduate work done at- Boston City Hospital and Boston Childrens Hospital. Received his A.B. at
Vermont in 1896. .Has published various papers in Medical Journals. Has been Visiting Surgeon at the
Fanny Allen Hospital: Consulting Surgeon at the Mary Fletcher Hospital: Surgical House Officer, Boston
C1ty.l'losp1talg Assistant in Surgical and Patient Clinic, Childrens Hospital, Boston. Was Instructor in
Physiology at Vermont, H398-995 Professor of Physiology, I899-19035 lnstructor in Surgery, 1901, and
Assistant Professor in Surgery since I902 at Vermgnl.
We if -f - Ernest Hiram Buttles
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology
Xvas born in i880 at Brandon, Vt. Pursued baccalaureate course at University of Vermont. Post-
graduate worlc done at Marine Hospital and Public H'ealth Laboratory, October, l9IO fWashington, D. CJ,
Harvard Medical Summer School, August l9l l, and New Yorlc Post-Graduate Medical School, Sept., l9l2.
Received his A.B. at U. V. M. in l9Ol and M.D. at U. V. M. in l908. Traveled through Philippine
Islands, l90I-l904g China and Italy, l904. Was a Government Professor of English, Phillipine Islands, l90l-
I904. Inspector Vermont State Board of Health, l909-IO, and City Milk Inspector at Burlington,
Vt., l909-IO. Specialized in Bacteriology. Has published in I9II, "Epidemic of Diphtheria at Ver-
mont Industrial School." ln IQI3, "Role of Insects in Spread of Infectious Diseases." Was Instructor in
Bacteriolggy at U. V. M. Medical College, l9l0-l9l lqAssistant Professor in Bacteriology and Clinical Micro-
scopy, I -.
Patrick Eugene McSweeny
Assistant Professor of Obstetrics
Vilas born in 1862 at Glens Falls, N. Y. Post-graduate work done at New York Post-Graduate School
and College of Physicians and Surgeons, New Yorlc City. Received his M.D. at Vermont in 1886. Has
traveled and studied in Scotland and England. Has been President of Burlington and Chittenden Co. Clin-
ical Society, President of Vermont State Medical Society and President of Champlain Trust Co., Winooski,
Vt. Has been Attending Physician to the Mary Fletcher and Fanny Allen Hospitals, Burlington, Vt.: Ad-
junct Professor of Obstetrics since 1895 and Professor of Gynecology since l9ll at Vermont.
Joseph A. Archambault
Instructor in Medicine
Was born in l874 at Enosburg Falls, Vt. Studied at U. V. M. Medical College. Post-graduate work
done at Cornell. Has been connected with Chemistry since l907. Specialized in Chemistry.
Oliver Newell Eastman
Instructor in Obstetrics
Vilas born in i885 at Woodsville, N. H. Pursued course at University of Vermont College of Medicine.
Did post-graduate work at New York Lying-In Hospital. Received his M.D. at University of Vermont Col-
lege of Medicine in l908. Was House Physician and House Surgeon Mary Fletcher Hospital. Now Instruc-
tor of Obstetrics. Specialized in Obstetrics and Gynecology.
Sidney Leon Morrison
Instructor in Surgery
Was born in i884 at Canaan, Vt. Received his M.D. at University of Vermont College of Medicine
in 1910. Was Interne in Mary Fletcher Hospital. Specialized in Surgery. Now Instructor in Surgery.
e 5 J
John Hagen Dodds
Instructor in Anesthetization
Was born in IS73 at North Hero, Vt. Received M.D. at Vermont in l898. Post-graduate work done
at New York Lying-In Hospital, Riverside Hospital, N. Y., and Mary Fletcher Hospital, Burlington, Vt.
Has been Surgeon First Infantry, Vermont National Guardg Medical Examiner for New York Life, Mutual
Life, U. S. Life, New England Mutual, National Life, Connecticut, Mutual and Prudential Life Insurance
Companies. Has been Instructor in Anesthetics since 1907 at Vermont.
John Alexander Hunter
Instructor in Anatomy
Was born in 1888 at Burden, N. Y. Received his M.D. at Vermont in l9ll. Has been Instructor in
Anatomy and Histology at Vermont since l9ll.
Clifford Atherton Pease
Instructor in Surgery
Was born in 1874 at Jericho, Vt. Received his lVI.D. at University of Vermont College of Medicine
in 1899, Zeugnis University of Wien, l9l2. Traveled for seven months in Berlin, Vienna and London in
l9l2. Specialized in General Medicine of Surgery. Has published minor articles in Vermont Medical
Monthly. Is Attending Surgeon at Mary Fletcher Hospital and Fanny Allen Hospitalg Vice-President New
York and New England Association of R. R. Surgeons. Vilas House Surgeon Mary Fletcher Hospital,
Burlington, I8 months. Has been Instructor in Neurology l90l-l9llg Clinical Instructor in Sur ery,
1912-. . g
Daniel Augustus Shea
Instructor in Physical Diagnosis
WGS IOOYH in ISSI at NHSITUH, N. H. Studied at Holy Cross College Received his MD at Vermont
in l906. Traveled .and studied at Paris and Lourds, France. Has specialized in study of heart and kidney.
Has been City Physiciang Attending Physician at Fannv Allen Hospital' Attending Ph sician to Providence
. m y
Orphanage and Hospitalg House Surgeon at Fanny Allen Hospital, Burlington, Vt.: Demonstrator of Anat-
omy, 1909, Instructor in Physical Diagnosis, 19095 and Instructor in Medicine and Physical Diagnosis since
l909 at Vermont.
Aymer S. C. Hill
Assistant in Clinical Medicine
t Txlivas born in S76 at johnson, Vt. Received his M.D. at Vermont in IS'-98. Has specialized in Elec-
ro- ' '
I erapeutics. as been President of Burlington and Chittenden Co. Clinical Society, 19124 Consult-
ing Surgeon, Fanny Allen Hospitalg. Lecturer on Anatomy and Physiology, Fanny Allen Nurses' Training
School. Has been Assistant to Chair of Clinical Medicine since l909.
Matthew W. Hunter
Instructor in Medicine
Was born in l885 at Crown Point, N. Y. Baccalaureate course at Vermont. Received his M.D. at Ver-
mont. Has been House Physician at Lynn Hospital, Mass. Instructor in Medicine at Vermont since l9ll.
Charles Kimball Johnson
Instructor in Pediatrics
Was born in l875 at Lincoln, Vt. Post graduate work done at New York and Philadelphia. Has pub-
lished articles on "Acute Anterior Poliomyelitisn and 'Bronchial Asthma in Children," "Colon Bacillus ln-
fection in Urinary Tract in Infants and Young Children," "Infant Feeding," etc. Assistant to Chair of
Clinical Medicine since l908g Instructor in Pediatrics since l9lI at Vermont.
George Millan Sabin
Instructor in Gynecology
Was born in I873 at Malone, N. Y. Baccalaureate course pursued at Vermont. Post-graduate work
done at Society Lying-ln Hospital, New York, and Post-Graduate Hospital of New York, Hospitals of New
York, Philadelphia, Chicago, Cleveland and Montreal. Received his BS. at Vermont in 1896, M.D. in
1900. Was House Surgeon of Mary Fletcher Hospital, l90O-O25 Surgeon to Rutland R. R., 1903-045
Instructor in Gynecology, l908-I3g Lecturer in Gynecology, l9ll-l3g Instructor in Physical Diagnosis since
l9ll at Vermont. Has been Attending Physician Mary Fletcher Hospitalg Attending Surgeon, Fanny Allen
Hospital. ls a member of Q59 and AM.
' ' ' Qshll ' 5,390
Q s 5 "Q" Sv ' "
e 7 . . ,.
fmw -fi? I 1 - .A-. . U W9 - ff- -
apartment of ilitarp Uliraining
Military wasn't especially popular nor particularly effec-
tive three or four years ago.
Captain Reeves came to Vermont the year we matriculated as
Freshmen. Witli singular energy, tact and perseverance he has
built up a department that is not only eflicient but popular as
Military drills add a certain picturesqueness to our every-
day life. Parades, sham battles, battalion drill, Butts Manual,
map reading, etc., add spice to the day's work.
Nevertheless, as Juniors, we are glad that our days in the
"army" are over. No more awkward squad for us, no more
inspections out on the back campus with the temperature sizzling
around the ninety mark. But to the battalion and to the Com-
mandant we give our heartiest three times three.
Capt. Reeves, U. S. A.
Major Daniels Capt. Mygatt, U. S. A., and Stubby Clark
Regimental Sergeant Major
Battalion Sergeant Major:
Calor Sergeants :
S. I-Iunt, 'I 5
Ira L. Reeves, Captain U. S. Army
Chas. Steele, Captain ancl Adjutant
J. L. Cootey, 'I6
R. W. Daniels, '15
R. H. Ballard, 'I5
N. R. Fosgate, '16
H. A. Bailey, '14, First Lieutenant
W. S. Weeks, '16, First Sergeant
H. C. Vvoodard, '17
C. M. Collorcl, '17
Quarter Master Sergeant :
R. Cvrancly, '15
l... Ransom, '16
V. Piper, '16
A. Mack, '16
C. Swett, 'I7
A. Hitchcock, '17
O. Smith, '17
A. Woodbury, '17
A Ames '17
C. . .
W. A. Bloclgett, '17
C. F. Hasbrook, 'I7
R. C. Wriston, '17
A. Nelson, 'I7
' ' - 1
Qlumpanp QL Qiunmanp ED
Captain: E. L. Gilbert, '16 Captain:
First Lieutenant: R. N. Pease, '16 First Lieutenant:
Second Lieutenant: C. R. Hayden, '17 Second Lieutenant:
First Sergeant: A. G. Levy, '16 First Sergeant:
Quarter Nlaster Sergeant: R. P. Burrage, '17 Sergeants:
Sergeants: A. W. Rutter, '17
R. lVl. Anderson. '17
L. H. Hanley, 'I7
L. V. Connor, '17
P. C. Glidden, '15
G. A. Brooks, '17
V. l... Durfee,. '17
F. M. Varney. '17
W. E. Armstrong, '16
Battalion 75mm CcL'1umpfmp QED
Captain: C. S. Ferrin, '15 Major:
First Lieutenant: H. A. Gardyne, '15 Captain:
Chief Musician: C. M. Bosworth, '17 First Lieutenant:
Principal Musician B. E. Adams, '17 First Lieutenant:
Drum Major: H. H. Powers, '17
Sergeants: F. R. Churchill, '17 Sergeant First Class:
H. A. Durfee, '17 Sergeants:
C. F. Baldwin, '16
H. W. Bachelder, '17
E. A. l.aBralce, '17
Corporals: W. A. Tennien, '17
W. A. Best, 'I7
L. G. Lougee, '17
First Lieutenant: L. T. Huntington, '16 Sergeants:
W. Y. Handy, '15
. L. Grismer, '16
T. . Oclcels, '16
A. L. Lavery, '16
H. C. Woodard, '17
C. lVl. Collord, '17
H. E. Brailey, 'I7
H. B. Hoyt, '17
C. G. Page, '17
P. Nocline, 'I7
B. Tuule, 'I7
T. Way, '17
M. W. Thomas, '17
Z. H. Ellis, '17
F. E. Clark, lVl.D.
T. A. lVlcCormiclc, '15 M
R. D. Worden, '15 M
C. F. Robinson, '16 M
1... H. Wright, '18 M
D. Roberts, '16 M
E.. E. Olsson, '16 M
W. Freeman, '18
H. D. Newton, '17
F. E. Gritlin, '16
W. M. Hawkins, '17
1 STUDENTS' MILITARY CAMP
A 7 . 0
'u" P I L' f . 'W A'
. ' I S? X 5 I ' W Am , Ain-N
Eepartment of iBbp5inaI Ulraining
Gym wo rla is required of all Sophomores and Freshmen
of the academic colleges. Twice a week at four-twenty in
the afternoon we hustle into our gym suits and fall in for an
hour,s work with "Doc.,, Dumb-hell exercise, Swedish move-
ments, ladder, rings, parallel bars, tumbling, a few laps
around the track and at the end a hot shower.
What one gets out of gym depends largely upon what
one puts into it. Our facilities are very good. An oppor-
tunity for sound physical development is offered each of us.
We are heginning to realize our opportunity and take advan-
tage of it.
Gym has been deservedly better attended and more pop-
ular the past few years. "Doc" Stone early gained our con-
fidence and respect and he has been more than liked ever since
he came to Vermont. Gym without "DocH wouldn't he gym.
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Words and Music by A. D. SEAVER, '
1215 -' "' L- , '11 AK
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O Six-teen ! we are ev er true To thy dear honored name 3 For
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thee we toil and strive anddo, And ,thy de-serveed fameg And
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when l in oth -er years to co?ne,V5e raise our song rm high, - We'11
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drink a toast for friend-ship'si:1ke,And if - er Six-teen cry!
5-url. 5-J T J J J- 'sir D D S '
5 SEM--1-selifef 2 isis? S 2 he
V V V "1 '1 '1 -I- V1 , P pl
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hVe'll sing to Thee, our own Sixteen,
We'll raise our emblem, white and green,
And honor now our Class.
And may these words, though poor and
Some simple message clearly spealf,
As future years shall pass.
Oh! memories of old Sixteen,
Let not Life's burdens come between
Our loyal hearts and Thee.
Map all that Fortune has in store
Unite and guide us more and more
Toward perfect loyalty.
And when no more thy summon calls
Our footsteps through these college halls,
Where life has been so sweet,
May thy strong spirit ever guide
Our pathway upward side by side,
Until once more we meet.
-E. F. Crane.
ms sh ma .
171,-A ,. t
'X ,, ii.x- Ql-il? X4 -
Euniur Qtlass Qisturp
Without doubt we were a very green bunch of Frosh when we
assembled for the first time back in 1912 to hear Prexy's address of
w . ' . ' " '
elcome We were a small class and I5 made our life miserable the
frst week. But the fountain sprung a leak and we did not suffer the
humiliation of a midnight dip in its icy waters.
We were ridiculed quite severely during our Freshman year for
lack of spirit. We were unfortunate enough to be the first Freshman
class in several years to lose the cane rush. That gave us a bad start
and was a hard thing to live clown. Then, when we lost proc night
scrap and the class football game the following day, it was rather de-
pressing, and the ridicule and abuse which were heaped upon us by
Sophomores and Upperclassmen might have overwhelmed a less deter-
mined class, but it only stirred us to greater effort, and before the year
was over, the spirit which had enabled us to defend our Hag success-
fully on proc night, against great odds, enabled us to "come baclcu
and carry off the hockey championship of the University and the class
. "Wes" Abell, Mid-years came and wrought havoc in our ranks. Many familiar
Junior Class Prwdem faces were lost to us. It was with greater purposes and steadier aims
that we looked forward to Sophomoredom.
Vacation came and Went and in September We found
ourselves confronted by a tremendous proposition. We were ex-
pected to discipline the largest classy that the University has
ever enrolled, numbering nearly twice our own. We did not
falter, and 1917 was disciplined, as the waters of the fountain
will testify. We were outnumbered once more on underclass
night, and although we put up the stiffest kind of a scrap, the
bitter pill of defeat fell to our lot. Again we demonstrated
our ability to Hcome baclci' by winning the class game the next
day. Qur P-rade after the game that night informed the whole
city of Burlington that l9l6 was doing business at the old'
At Commencement time we struck our stride and carried
away the Lyman Cup and the Commencement banner' Our Agnes Miller, Vice-President
Z V successes in athletics throughout the three years have been more
l than ordinarily numerous. In hockey, baseball, track and foot-
ball we have had championship teams.
No class has had a more enviable record. The old taunt
of lack of class spirit died long before we were Juniors. Yea,
we have passed through fire and water, fought the devil and all
his hosts, borne abuse, insult, and injury, and yet come forth
smiling, sweet-tempered, and triumphant.
Our high standards have not been lowered, nor has our
spirit weakened during the present year. It has grown stronger
day by day, and the end of our third year at Vermont finds us
united more firmly than ever before in behalf of old Vermont
and the principles for which she stands. Our Alma Mater al-
' ways has been and always will be first, our class second, but in
The Lyman Cup our hearts they are inseparably joined by a bond of love and loy-
alty. Nvhat little we as a class have been able to do for Ver-
mont has been totally insignificant compared to that which she has
A N Cl0I1C for US. We have not spoken of our deeds in order to bring
fame to ourselves. Our intention has been merely to show that we have done our part in honor-
ing our Alma Mater, and if we have accomplished anything which shall, in future years, bring
honor to the Old College on the Hill, our days here have not been spent in vain, and 1916
will be content. V
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There are three departments of study in the 'College of Engineering: one in Civil Engineer-
ing, one in Mechanical Engineering, and one in Electrical Engineering. The schedule of each
department includes mathematics, chemistry, physics, mechanical drawing, descriptive geometry,
elements of electrical engineering, theoretical and applied mechanics, materials of construction,
hydraulics, English, French and German. Techni-
cal essays are required at intervals during the Juniorl 7 ii
and Senior years, and a graduating thesis must be
submitted by each student near the close of the Senior
year. During the latter part of the month of June
the Freshman and Sophomore Civil Engineers spend
several Weeks at the engineering camp at South Hero.
Here they learn to put in practice the theories and
methods learned in the classroom.
In Camp at South Hero
Zlillallare ctlfngat Qtumitrung
h Civil Engineering
North Woodstock, Connecticut
"A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and
Williston Seminaryg Corporal f2Dg Class
Football fl, 21, Captain U13 Class Bas-
ketball fl, 2, 3D3 Sergeant C219 Class
: Treasurer C35 5 Varsity Football Q33 5 Peer-
i'The Landlord of 'Commons Hall!" A
stocky representative of the Nutmeg State.
All he had when he came to college was a
suitcase and a determination to make good.
I-le is husky, as his name implies. Though
not naturally a football player, he has stuck
with the squad through thick and thin for
three years, and we rejoice with him in this
year's well-earned HV." By living in a
dormitory of his own he has kept away from the crowd, and fought his battles all by his
lonesome. He's a good man to rely upon when thereis work to be done, an energetic class
treasurer, and a man whom we all like. The suitcase is now a trunk, and we know that
"Army" will keep on with the same dogged persistency, and will make his goal in the bigger
game of life.
4 Q . -.gf
N 0.21 fr
L f' ,
nw A ,gvfl b
f' 'Viz' ZI7' na
QM f ' 7' Y
Qtbatles jtirantiti 2BaIntoin
' Mechanical Engineering!
Essex Junction, Vermont
"One may smile, ana' smile, and be a vilP
Delta Psig Essex Junction I-light Schoolg
Class Football fl, 219 Class Banquet Com-
mittee Clbg Student Council C255 Sophof
more Hop Committee f2Dg Cotillion Clubg
Corporal C25 5 Sergeant f2J 3 U. K. M. A.:
Key and Serpentg Junior Prom Commit-tee
A man whose chief asset is a universal
drag. 6'BaldyH has a Wonderful genius for
getting by. During the past three years he
has cracked more poor jokes, sung more
popular airs, danced more rags, studied
fewer lessons, made love to more ladies, and
- patronized the University Store more than
any other one man on the beat. A horseshoe hangs about his neck, for truly he has the "do-
less-play-more" habit clown to perfection. "Baldy" makes brave at-
tempts at a smile whenever occasion demands, and usually gets away with
it. I-las the infantile habit of sleeping after the noon meal, often going X
without classes for hours at a time. It's a shame we can't add chief
fireman on the Central Rutland Railroad, and President of the United
States to his honor list, but it's time now for him to thank us one and all - Eu, VY
for our kind attention. ' . ,c f rw- '
"Nothing to it." V .7
"Snow again, kid, I didn't get your drift." '
G5eurge iatunencz 2Bzan
C Civil Engineering
Littleton, New Hampshire
"But wherefore do you droop? Why look
Be great in fact, as you have been in
Alpha Tau Omegag Littleton High
School: U. K. M. A.: College Plays fl,
Zjg Wig and Busking Class Football fzlg
Manager Class Basketball G53 Executive
Committee QD 5 Assistant Business Manager
The girls call him "Georgie," and the
fellows, "Beanie" A regular lady-killer.
Knows every girl in the city. Weill refrain
from saying more or he'll he afraid to show
the bool: to the girl he left behind him.
Always appears to have a grouch against
everything and everyone in general, but this is only his way of showing his dignity. I'Ie,ll
spend half a day trying to get a joke on someone of the gang. One of the leading actresses
in college, and no play is complete without him. Another one of the
Lilliputian contingent, with wits and originality enough for ten people his
size. A constant wooer of Milady Nicotine. An artist, too! Not ex- 4' ,
actly the long-haired kind, but an artist just the same. Has a real "f
grouch only when the mails fail him or he Hunks a "make-up," and then he
takes revenge on the typewriter hy assisting the manager of this book. Let
George do it and it will be done. I
"Aren't I just the sweetest thing, boys?" -
,-AA V 'jtnbn liapimunh Berry
e. a Civil Engineering
Q: Montpelier, Vermont
if "Cod doubtless could have made a better
BERRY, but doubtless Cod never did."
Delta Psig Montpelier High School:
K. M. A. QQ, Key and Serpent f3J9
Chairman Class Banquet Committee QU:
Class. Cheer Leader fllg Melissedong Ye
Crabbe Board fl, 2, 35, ARIEL Board
Gly Assistant Manager Baseball f3Dg
Kind Fate has given us only one "Raz"
Berry and he's one of the few who can talk
fluently and say something at the same time.
l-le has been of no, inconsiderable importance
Q MRAZU HJOHNH as an organizer and a man who can put
V things through. For three years he has
pushed ahead steadily in spite of all handicaps. He is blameless as a fusser, eschewsi all
dances, and finds more satisfaction in the company of his friends than in
highbrow society. As president of the Class Sophomore year, John was
most efficient and successful. Ordinary qualities of leadership would '
never have piloted 'I6 through the struggles of that never-to-be-fob
gotten time. The only things we have against him are that he is too in- i '
different to the ladies and that he left college a year and a half sooner X 5
than we wanted him to. I-le has an even quality of temper, a geniality 3' '
that wins friends and a Worth of character that keeps them, and is a if
friend to whom we wish the best of luck in the World outside.
"Isn't there any more business?,' W l
"Well, the way I feel about it, fellows, -- .
my MMQM- -- Kg clarltun ltiicblnnixn 2BInnme:
West Rutland, Vermont
V 5:1 "Lei the world slide, lei ihe world go,
f it ii A jig for care and a jig for woe."-Pope.
h A X, Sigma Nug Rutland High Schoolg U. K.
K - - M. A.: Key and Serpentg Theta Nu Epsi-
long Proc Committee U53 Class Banquet
Committee fl, 259 Class Football fl, 253
Q. Q .. -
2, 35, Captain C353 Student Council C255
Corporal Q25 g Kalce Walk Committee Q35 5
junior Week Committee. X
This round-faced Dutchman does not
spend much time in theorizing, speculating,
and speechifying, he just naturally gets
things done. No man ever loved a rough-
house better than Hlkeyf' Frosh year at
Converse he refused to have any furniture in
his room or any pictures on the Wall, his idea being that line fixings are detrimental to "hog
piles," 'groom-stackingsn and "free-for-allsf, I-le came near being a Midshipman at Anna-
polis,-that is, he took the exams- but the naval examiners decided that on account of his
Hroving nature" he would be very restless under the close restrictions of that select school.
For three years a hard worker on the football squad. Although he did not -egg,
Win a place on the varsity his consistent effort helped build up the team
Carl has a logical mind that stands him in good stead of study and which 4 E
will make him an efficient engineer. 3
"I gollu .
"Have you got a ti-icket?',
Second Team fl, 255 Class Basketball fl,
Hubert liuhnlpb 2Bngiz
Saranac Lake, New York.
"Hope elevates, and joy
Brigliiens his cresif,-'Milton.
Alpha Tau Omega, Saranac Lake High
Schoolg Melissedong Class Nominating
Board Cl1g Class Hockey fl, 2, 31, Cap-
tain fl1g Rifle Team fl, 2, 315 Class
1 Treasurer C21g Class Baseball C21g Cor-
poral C219 Sergeant 121: Assistant Man-
ager of Ye Crablve Q21g Business Manager
ARIEL f31g Chairman of Peerade Com-
Thatis HBob,' all over-Alooking you
straight in the eye. And with a smile, too.
But you canit hurry him. He takes his own
time, and lots of it, but he makes good.
Coming as he does from the land of bears,
mountains and summer hotels, it is no wonder that he displays traits of character a little out
of the ordinary. "Bob" is one of those who put our rifle team at the head of B League last
"FA THER" "BOB"
year. I-le's a crack shot and won his "V" by a wide margin. I-le's also an uncommonly
good hockey player. 'Twas under his captaincy that our team easily cleaned up the inter-
class hockey championship two years ago. I-le carefully 35?
guarded our treasury during Sophomore year and proved so
efficient that we trusted him with the managership of the
ARIEI... A lad of good sense, good habits, and good works.
"Yes, this is the business manager. Now in reference 7
"Well, the way I figure them out, --
jl:l12U Kifbalfu 2BUI5fZIf
E F, Weston, Vermont
"May good fortune follow you all your life
Canal never catch up with youjf'-An
Brattleboro High Schoolg Class Track
fl, 2, 313 Varsity Track fl, 255 Varsity
Relay CZ, 355 Glee Club f3Qg College
Band fl, 213 'Corporal
"Dick" is a man that has something on all
of us. After working his way through High
School and saving a few hundred simoleons
into the bargain, he came in with us, and is
doing the same stunt here. His habits were
all formed, and three years of pampered
petting by pedantic pedagogues have not
UDICKH made him one whit different than when he
boarded the train for Burlington three years
ago. Always busy, yet never hurried, he has had little time to dress up and adopt the social
usages ofthe day. Never a bonanza for the tailors. He has a build like a young elephant,
but hard work and consistent effort have made him into a track man
capable of tearing oft the l00-ycl. in I0 2-5 s. l-le's a sticker and a fighter. "Dick" navigates like a tipsy sailor crossing a ship's deck during a storm, and his voice-it would put the fog-horn of the Chateaugay to qv
shame. ,But at that he's solid throughout. We admire him for his inclusf i 1
try, and like him mighty well. K 6
H , K s
Im a boneheaclln gf ' X-
iIDnugIa5 flgtaimf GIUUR
"And a youth went hy, with a restless cpe,
Whose heart was sick and whose brain was
Phi Delta Theta: Burlington l-ligh
Schoolg Class Football fl, 219 Class Base-
ball C2Jg Executive Board QD: Glee Club
C313 Class Hockey f2, 3,3 Corporal KZD:
Sergeant f3Dg Reeves Medal QD: Peer-
Here we have the original bull baiter, the
man who goes about the campus looking as
if he wanted to put his head down and rush
at something. I-lis jet black top-knot which
A curls around over his super-annuatecl brain
like a grape vine over the stump of an old
tree, and his converging eyebrows, also of
the darkest hue, give him the appearance of the original villain of the old-style detective play.
HDioug" has a happy faculty of sleeping during classes and getting by his courses on the
strength of his flexible intellect. ln English he stands in a class by himself after having taken
one or two courses quite extensively. I-le is the most persistent crabber in college and tries to
pull off witticisms whenever he can make himself heard. He is slowly putting away childish
things and some fine day we'll wake up and behold in him a new man.
'Some baby I "
, lx i -
5. ' f
Ztlliillimn JKLIESBII Qllnntnp
Plainfield, New Jersey
"1 couldnit conceive 3 as 55 that I had
made so great a splash with so small a
Phi Delta Thetag Pennington Seminaryg
Class Baseball CI jg 'Class Football CI , 25,
Captain QZDQ Second Team CZJQ Class
Basketball fl, 2, 319 Executive Board fl,
2, 35 3 Wig and Busking Property Manager
C253 Manager f3Dg College Bandg Kake
Walk Committee f3D9 Key and Serpent.
A sober little runt from the land of mos'
quitoes. A true pocket edition of a man,
and yet one of the best athletes in the class.
One of the cleverest little quarterbacks that
ever ran a class team to victory. It was
Connie's twenty-yard run through the Fresh-
. Adept at basketball and baseball and a play-
er on nearly every class team. Likes eels, smokes like a tramp steamer, and as an actor and
rag-time, artist is Without a peer. Attained sudden notoriety Frosh year by turning in a theme
characterizing the professors as sap-heads, but after a heated session succeeded in convincing the
august faculty that the word was a derivative of the Latin "sapiens "
thus showing his cleverness. Clear-headed, undemonstrative, with good
El L , ',
W v N
men two years ago that won the game for l9l6
wearing. qualities, "Connie" is a man well liked by all the bunch
"When your conscience keeps you awake at night the best thing
to do is to refrain from telling the truth."
jtrantk iearkzr Cuinrleg
'Q Civil Engineering
Barton, Vermont I
ii E "A merrier man within the limits of becom-
lj , 5,: ing
' I never spent an hour's talk withal."
'Q Q i' -Shakespeare.
, Delta Sigmag Barton Academyg Melisse-
clong Executive Committee QZJQ Manager
Class Baseball f2Dg Rifle Team fl, 2, 35g
Winner Robin Hood 'Cup QZJQ Secretary
Rifle Club CD5 Assistant Manager Base-
ball C315 Junior Week Committee.
When you see a short man with a brilliant
vest and a cheerful grin, rolling across the
campus like a deep sea sailor with a wooden
MPATU leg-tbat's "Step and a half" Corley. His
cheerfulness, good humor, and excellent sto-
ries make him an inspiration to all with whom
he comes in contact. He is a brave spirit who takes misfortune with a smile and puts all
Crabbes to shame. 'iAlkali Ike" has seen a deal of life and he draws upon his experiences
for the inimitable stories that he tells. He was one of the chief instigators of that memora-
ble pilgrimage of the "Three Rascals" to Barton, where he showed his friends with neatness
and dispatch, how to love every girl in town. He says itis no ,.,i2ag' V --
use to be an orthographer, for when he is set up in his own office
heill have seven stenographers to fall back on. "Pat,' has two Q NX
failings, a perpetual good nature and an over-weaning fondness for qw f
good-looking women. I-le'd give his last cent to help a fellow if W
Q f f '-
out of a tight place, and tliat's the spirit that has gained him his Q ' 5 X
host of friends. E I 1
ff X i
' l ,
m .W,ke,f' 'gf
'iltis a rollicking time we're having!"
HIIZII G5illJZI2f EDM
. "fs it not evident that private morals associate
' naturally with a rural life?"-De War-
at Alpha Tau Omegag Goddard Seminaryg
Sergeant C259 Secretary-Treasurer Rilie
Cluh C315 Junior Play Committee.
A man after the faculty's own heart, and
yet one who Wins friends wherever he goes.
There is nothing striking about his physical
appearance except that he has a head of hair
which we are sure the co-eds would enjoy
running their lingers through if they had the
chance. But he cloesn't fall for their endear-
MDIXIEU HCOVERNORU ing young charms. He clidn't make much
stir when he first landed, and for some time
many of us clicln't realize that he was here,
but he plugged along quietly making friends here and there and with his goocl-naturecl
grin and unassuming manner, compelled us all to like him. In the meantime he' has been hit-
ting his stuff hard, and although he is not the kind that would be apt to set the World on fire, the chances are that he will make a mighty good
engineer. I-lelll talk shop, discuss the boom city, deer-hunting, anything in I
fact, and it does none of us any harm to hear the good things he has to
say. V. '
Hlovc, l donlt know."
St. Johnsbury, Vermont
. "A certain uboyishness, in his sudden moods
and whimsical impulses, he never es-
emyg C-lee Club fl, 2, 315 Corporal f2Jg
Sergeant-Major C255 Reeves Medal QZJC
Lieutenant f3Jg Chairman lnterclass Sing
The Freshman pomp has now given way
to the fluctuating part and the uncontrollable
'ia la barracks" hair cut, yet his beauty lies
A ' not in his hopeless headgear, but in his dis-
tinctive form. Even "Doc,' Stone marvels
at his irregular contours. By virtue of this
commanding military bearing, he early be-
came one of the high officers in the battalion:
and were it not for other duties, doubtless some day he would have become a great general.
His chief amusements are crabbing, playing pool, fussing, and singing, l-le is always ready
to sing and even goes so far as to sing the praises of Smith. Ccurapenutsll His good basso
profunclo went a long way toward helping us to win the cup at the last
Whose mouth meet at the back of his head whenever he breaks forth ill
laughter or in song. Always alert and a good fellow to have in any
Founderis Day competitions To wit, a merry-eyed man, the corners of
g ti 4
"Ye-us. Guess I'll read that letter nowf' 2 K
Alpha Tau Omegag St. Johnsbury Acad?
glffbulf jfustzr Cl.5iIUlUfZ
St. Albans, Vermont
"Cat me twenty cunning cooks."
Sigma Nug St. Albans High School.
"Gil" found Worcester Tech too stren-
uous, so he came to Vermont for a little rest
and he has been resting ever since. Necesa
sity of close application to his studies has
kept him out of the side shows of college life,
but he is a man who is content to- let others
perform under the spot light While he keeps
inithe background and does his duty as he
conscientiously sees it. Of epicurean tastes,
study never impairs his appetite. I-le is
never happier than when a box comes from
home and he can smell eats a mile away.
A moderate but dangerous socializer. I-las
the very inconsideiate habit of cutting you out after you have been good enough to give him
a knoclt dovsn to your girl. "Gi1,' is always amiable, warm-hearted, and a good man to get
CIEUUJHDU 7Lz5Iiz G5uttzt5un
' Electrical Engineering
' Fair Haven, Vermont
"One singlepositive weighs more,
You know, than negatives a score."
Kappa Sigmag F air Haven High School:
A cousin of Vermont's famous "Al ,U
on whose cloud of fame he is riding through
college. Has never been across the water,
or jumped over UDoc"A Stone's pool table,
and always refrains from doing anything that
will in, any way recall the 'fond memories of
the famous Olympic star. gl-las ever had a
W strong liking for the "reel" stars, and ga
strong dislike for cigarette-rolling. A favor-
ULEOH MLOUISEN HCUTTYU ite with the co-eds because he lets them
H have their own way. Keeps his latent genius
' ' perpetually hidden, and has never been
found busy. The recessive, sympathetic type of music which he occasionally wrings from
a piano characterizes him all over. If he would break away from his better half Smith once
in a while and mix with the rest of the boys it would do him and us a world of good. But
even at that he's a good lad in his way, and weire not at all sorry he's here.
"What are you going to do?"
mfr lf! Il g ll
lx lll' l l s,,,
,4 X- Q ' H
'll' 'WMV X lflmmi A, M, fl fag If I- -'P
,Wm f Wm MIUIJHW JMIWQIWD IIIIIIWIVIIIHMI M
g "ERLE" "DON"
to develop his sense of humor. "Don" either
dE1:Iz Robert 1911111125
"Young indeeclg guileless as infancyig charm-
ing as the morning."-Marvel.
Delta Sigma: Johnson l-ligh School: The-
ta Nu Epsilong Melissedong Class Baseball
fl, 295 Corporal f2lg Assistant Manager
Football C355 Kake Walk Committee
The facial contortions which he goes
through when he laughs much resemble those
of a crying infant. Nobody understood his
peculiar ways until it was learned that he
had been brought up among the normal
school girls in Johnson. Now everybody
makes allowances for him. "Erle" is a sure
cure for the blues. Anyone who can stay in
the same room with him five minutes without
laughing should take a dose of Mark Twain
goes like a whirlwind or he doesnit go at
all. He Wants to become an electrical engineer, but ten to one heyll end up on the boards
as a buck and wing dancer. This merry rniscreant has two Weaknesses, autos and women.
Frequent trips to Grassmount have tended to disturb the equilibrium of his easy-going nature,
but in spite of them, his heart and head are still in good working order,
and the former is big enough to embrace the universe.
"Get on the boat." ' W K '
iucizn fittbumaa ilauntingtnn
1 i ' 'i Electrical Engineering
i .. P'1: ,. A Rutland, Vermont
E liii' N "Waited on the Government with a claim io
Q , ... ,,,., , I , wear
- ' Sabres by the buclfeiful, rifles by the.pair."
Fair Haven High Schoolg Proc Night
Committee C21 g Corporal fl, 5 Sergeant
CZD g Second Lieutenant C25 g Battalion Ad-
jutant and First Lieutenant C353 Command-
ing Officer Signal Corps f3Dg Tactical Olli-
cer Hospital Corps
Our pompous, self-confident aide-de-
camp, better known as Captain Reeves'
errand hoy. l'le sure has a military turn of
HF Gu mind, a fact easily proven hy his stately
' ' bearing and the intellectual toss of the head
lay which he shakes back the glory of his
military hair cut. His authority does not end with drill, for he continues to give off his
orders to all unfortunates who are compelled to associate with him. l-le stops after each
class and shows the professors up, for, it is obvious, with his knowledge P
he doesn't need to take the course anyway. The strength tests last year a. s
showed him to he the second strongest man in the two lower classes.
After all, he has some almost human traits, for he always has all man-
ner of things to lend, never asking for a loan himself, and were it not for
his electrical' contrivances the Universityis unique Kake Walk would he
run off in the dark. S-s-t! lt's a boy.
glngzpb cmbartw Ytuumig
. V "A-'sofl, meelg, patient, humble, tranquil
K W Burlington High School.
You may not believe it but "Joe" has
been in college nearly three years. I-le is
that medium-sized, blue-sergecl, round-faced,
knowing little chap whose mouth looks the
way your throat feels when youive eaten
lots of choke-cherries and whose eyes skid
out from under lnushy brows like the Bur-
lington fire truck scooting around the corner
of the campus in muddy weather. Sure,
you know whom we mean. Ever do any-
UJOEH ULUDH thing? .'XVhy, sure! Joe's got lots of stuff.
What line? Why,-er-let's see, we olon't
know that he ever did do anything, but he's
always an interested listener to whatever anyone has to say, and there's something in being
a good listener. Those who have worked with him and know him realize that he is the kind
of a chap whose friendship is worth having and it is always the quiet chap who knows the
most. . u
mls that right? ls that rightly'
X U 1
I ' Qtnsepb Qlpngniban
It seemed a wanderer, fair and lone,
Upon life's wave, so deep and dark."
"lVIony', hails from the "right little, tight
little isle" but is no party to that venerable
joke. about shooting bears on Broadway or
lassooing buffaloes on Boston Common. No,
even though English blood courses in his
veins his faults are entirely forgivable, first,
because he is a first class card playerg second-
ly, because he is a first class story teller: and
thirdly, because he is a first class man. To
look at him is toilike him: to hear his Irish
brogue is to love uauld Ireland." Though
' an adventurer in many lands he still believes
that the Irish are the best yet. At one time he was a teacher in Ireland. Recently he taught
Mathematics and Languages at Saint Michael's College across the Winooski. We can't help
but like him and we hope the lure of higher education will be stronger than that of adventure
and that he will stick with us until .we reach the goal of ambition which brought us here.
"When I used to box in London." 1 - ,. -
ig N !
l 'I k
HW W A-mg? vu- fdlbennnre isnmanu Qlbckzls
- Townshend, Vermont
"Content io pursue the even ienor of his
Leland and ' Gray Seminaryg College
Baud U13 Corporal fZDg Sergeant QD:
Second Lieutenant C315-Cynic Board
A clear-eyed, square-faced chap, who,
though not naturally a brilliant student, by
consistent effort and close application to
business, has brought himself into good favor
with the professors. Generous-hearted, slow,
methodical, sure, without great spontaneity,
but with enduring qualities that make for
much in an engineer. "Ted's" success in
UTEDH his stuff' has tended to give him a heluva
good opinion of Theodore l-loward, but we
, are inclined to agree with him for all that.
Belongs to Ira,s army, and after sticking through two years of it, was rewarded by the captain
with a sword and a lieutenantis commission. lnspires fear and trembling in the ranks with
his horribly deep voice. His persistency is of the kind that will px
stand him in good stead when he bucks up -against the world, and
we expect to hear many good things of him in the future,
iiwhat the dence!" I
"PA T" "VIC"
worthy institution. Showed up
stunt at the B. A. A. Meet in
of the best sprinters in college.
abilities of one capable "Vic"
Newbury Center, Vermont
"SIvifier than arrow from the Tariafs bona."
Kappa Sigmag Goddard Seminaryg Class
Track fl, 25 3 Varsity Track fl, 25 3 Var-
sity Relay Cl, Z, 3lg Corporal
"XX7hat,s the use? I can't do one damned
thing! llm only wasting my time and money
by staying herelv Thus does "Pat" solilo-
quize. He threatens to leave college every
few days. Actually did leave once but
came back in almost no time, as cheerful as
ever. l-lails from Goddard Seminary, the
nursery for athletes and crabbes. A small,
spindle-shanked individual with a cheerful,
long-faced smile. The greater part of him
is legs. I-le's a consistent trainer and a hard
worker for the upbuilding of track at this
lVliddlebury's track team last year, and not long ago did a big
Boston by helping the Relay Team trim Tufts. "Vic" is one
I-le would be better were he a little more conhdent of the
'Tve got a cold. What's good for it? Where do you get the
lemons ? H
2t5ir:nzy Stuart 1925152
"1 have snatched at each toy that could
More rapia' the flight of Timeis wings."
Delta Sigmag Hardwick Acaclemyg Proc
Night Committee CI lg Corporal
It's a shame that a man of Birney's type
should be obliged to waste his time going to
classes. He did break away from studies
once and spent his time for several months
traveling back and forth between Rutland
and Burlington as a first-class brakeman.
The road cliclnit appreciate his services
HBIRNEYU enough to make him general manager, so he
came back to college. He did have some
reputation as a Wrestler, but he used it in
the interests of the wrong class and thus met defeat. He is now living on his wit, consequent-
ly it's a clogis life with him. His knowledge of the world has given him a somewhat sophis-
ticated air, which cleceiyes only a few. He has the makings of several Q93
things within his tall frame. I-le will no doubt be heard from later, as ww
he is not in the habit of letting things pass without having his little say
in the matter. We know he will do with all his might whatever he
"Good gracious, Gracef,
Qttbnmaw Zlngh ilaznrp
"Anal so faintly you came tapping, tapping
al my chamber cfoor,
That I scarce was sure I heard you."
Alpha Tau Omegag Littleton High
School, Class Football
"Comp" is one of the best natured fellows
to be found on the hill. l-le will do any-
thing in the world for you provided of course
it doesn't involve any exertion on his part.
Very methodical in all his habits, especially
sleeping and eating. Does his fussing with
V the same religious regularity, and every
MCOMPH Wednesday and Sunday night finds him at
his place of worship. His only form of
exercise consists in showing those of small
size and stature how to wrestle. He is very modest in claiming his honors in the sport, for
we have it straight that a descendant of Samson fell by his power. Occasionally he studies.
At such rare intervals, after a short period of the nerve-racking toil, he curls up on his cot
and can only be awakened by the call of hunger. "Comp" is a man who might easily set
the world on fire if only he were to apply some of the fire to his own personal self.
"Come on, we've done enough for one clay. Gimme a chew i I
and let's go home." Y.
Berry lincoln Qlaptnn
"He who speaks the most good and speaks
ilic least ill of his neighbors."
Sigma Nug Woodstock High Schoolg
-- 1 Rifle Team fl, 2, 35 g Class Hockey fl, 2,
35, Captain C35 9 Cross Country Squad
QI5g Secretary-Treasurer Aero Club f25g
Corporal Q25 g Sergeant C25 9 Secretary-
Treasurer Out-O'-Doors Club
A tall slim lad, with a handsome face
and two cunning dimples, the envy of all
the fair sex. "Pere" is a very mild fusser.
Never attends a hop, yet often surprises us
V by escorting some worthy young lady to the
HDIMPLESH HPERCN Majestic. He makes a first rate companion.
Never offends and never takes offence. Hts
good nature is as unfailing as his smile. He
is like a character out of one of Jack l..ondon's books--a crack shot with the rille, a skilled
ski man, and a tireless trailer. The thirty-mile jaunt in one clay from Mansfield to Camels
Hump during Sophomore year is only a specimen of his ability f
as a hiker. His one Weakness is an uncontrollable "Saturday -
Evening Posta' habit. He will curl up and read that sedate ri
journal in utteroblivion of an exam on the morrow. May his
hike through life he a long and happy one.
Qlllzment cllibatlzs Smith
1. Mechanical Engineering
' My ,
K ' -1, - ,,.,:-:q. , -
..af- ' 1162:-I
H1 do noi believe in violent changes, nor do
I expect ihemf,-Lowell.
Kappa Sigmag Bristol High Schoolg Cor-
poral Clj 5 Sergeant Q25 5 Ye Crabbe Board
1-253 ARIEL Board
"Smitty's" appearance on the campus is
the signal for the chorus of female ejacula-
tions. "Isn't he the dearest little fellow?"
"Why, girls, heis even pretty!" "My, but
I just adore him!" He was born with a
smile and it is now so firmly embedded on
his rose-blush countenance' that even three
consecutive mid-years have not been able to
erase it. "Tough little Miss Smith" is an
artist of no mean ability. We expect to see
him someday surrounded by a throng of ex-
quisitely beautiful and charming models in his New York studio. He is taking three major
ccurses in college namely, fussing, the movies, and amusing his roommate. He is always
cl eery light hearted, and a good friend. Everybody likes "Smythe" because it's impossible
to do otherwise and we all wish him joy in his luxurious ambitions.
I think that looks pretty good now.',
f ij , YQ '
cfliarletnn Ifiillrny Qltaplin
i Electrical Engineering
l Windsor, Vermont
l "That is best Lvliich lieth nearest:
Shape from that thy work of art!"
Kappa Sigmag Windsor' High Schoolg
U. K. M. Ag Key and Serpentg Chief Mu-
sician College Band fl, ZDQ Musical Clubs
fl, 2, 31.
This solemn-faced little runt, bowed down
with the cares of the universe, bobs around
' town for all the world like a jumping-jack.
His one abilitiy that all recognize is his vio-
lin-playing. I-le has been developing his
HTAPH wonderful talent in this direction for a long
time, and he is a wonder. What he will be
in the years to come we dare not predict.
"Talon simply eats and fiddles, carrying his
precious instrument everywhere he goes. I-le's a valuable asset as a soloist in the Musical
Clubs, and is the leader of the best orchestra in the city. He and Prexy have so re-arranged
the chapel service that all truly religious students enjoy going to chapel now. He is in-
clined to be a bit selfish and narrow with his good talent, but he has the innate ability to over-
come the fault, and we feel sure that when he does he will make a
name for himself that will rank with Elmann.
"Can't do it. Just listen to what I've got to do. if
f 5 A l
fit Qtfutuarh Qwzcritt Zlitlasbhurn
'V 3 Electrical Engineering
' Woodstock, Vermont
"The fever io accomplish some great work,
That will not lei us sleep."-Longfellow.
Woodstock High Schoolg Corporal C2y1
Sergeant C2Dg Rifle Team Cl, Z, 31, Cap-
tain C395 College Rifle Championship Cllg
Class Hockey Cl, 2, 35, Captain C235
Commons Club Board CZ, 31 g Chief ARIEL
Artist C3Dg Ye Cralvbe Board C2, 35,
Chief Artist C35 5 President Rifle Club C35 g
The good fairy who gives precious gifts
to those who deserve them most and who
seek them least has at last visited "Ed.,'
-AWASHIEH --EDU For three years "Ed" has worked like a
Trojan, for us, for the college, for everyone.
He is a shark in his studies and would give
them his undivided attention were he not such a shark in other directions. The many cups
which he has won speak volumes for his ability as a marksman. Hockey, too, is one of his
strong points and well does he play the game. But as an artist he stands Without a peer. On
the college papers and especially Within the covers of this good book of ours his HE.. M.
W." appears so often that one might Well ask what We would do without him. He has
done us a good turn and richly deserves every honor that has come his Way.
"Gee, thatis punk, awful punk!"
f lik '
Swami? liayxnnnn Ztitliltnas
Georgeville, Province of Quebec
"But, in his duty prompt at every call,
He watched and wept, he prayed and felt
Delta Psig Newport I-Iigh Schoolg Class
Football C1 J 3 Corporal Cl D g Quarter-lVlas-
ter Sergeant C21 3 First Sergeant f3D g Class
Basketball fl, 2, 31, Captain fljg Chair-
man Proc Night Committee f2Jg Varsity
Track Cl, 25 g ARIEL Board C3Dg General
Committee Junior Week C31 3 Founders Day
Physical perfection personified. Every-
one Who knows him at all admires him. Per-
--WILLIEH haps his greatest admirer is "Doc" Stone,
who claims that under his personal direction
and excellent training the greatest track ath-
lete Vermont ever produced would be brought before the public eye. "Willie,' sacrificed all
the fame and honor due a college athlete for the sake of spending his time in the city Y. M,
C. A. as director of the Boys' Department. I-le has often made the state- Q
ment that he had ten times rather devote all his spare time to training the R"
coming generation physically than to play on all his Alma lVlater's various fe , "- Q
athletic teams. Though his duties call him away from the campus he has lyme'-R' X
always been closely identified with all our class activities and especially l'L J
is he a mainstay in basketball. He is a good student, a clean, straight- I
forward fellow, and by reason of his Worth, a man. I L l lf
"l've taken my fun where l've found it."
"My bottom dollar is always on topf'
y junior Qggies
It is the aim of the Agricultural College to impart to its students such theoretical and
practical training as will serve to fit them successfully to engage in agricultural pursuits, using
that term in the widest senseg that is to say, including not only the conduct of farming opera-
tions, but also that of teaching or research in agriculture. While its fundamental concept is to
make agriculture and subjects cognate thereunto the main line of effort, the course is broad
in its scope and includes mathematics, literature, languages, sciences and ethical studies. The
technique of the sundry operations is exemplified somewhat, so far as time, means and equip-
Annvgsllfiefxlflv jfwvimlf-N1 l'1'lCI1lI permit, but the CII1Pl'13SlS is OD
is L F L iikiu' lectures, text-books and laboratory
Work rather than upon field operations.
Three courses of study are offered,
f f vizlz A course in Agronomy and Hor-
Def sm ticulture, a course in Animal Husband-
Yeu are reported for absences as stated, below. Please d D - . th
TY all ii1I'ylIlg, E1 COLITSC f0I' C
see me on next M452 2. M.. at Morrill Hall touching
this rnettcrg or telephone me at the same time if more convenient. Tralnlng of Teachers of Agriculture
yew t , in the Secondary Schools.
Zltdngley Tftbnmai Sdhzll
H Georgia, Vermont
"But the man Dnorlli while is the one who
Wlien everything goes dead wrong."
Kappa Sigmag St. Albans l-ligh Schoolg
Class Football fl D4 Class Baseball fl, ZH,
Captain Cl jg Varsity Squad CU, Varsity
Football f2, 3Jg Secretary Agricultural
Club QZJQ Corporal f2Dg Sergeant f2Jg
Key and Serpentg Class President
No man could more appropriately be
named able than "Wes" Abell, our hon-
ored president. Honored-for well he de-
..WES,. NABE.. serves the honor, and well has he borne out
our trust in him. Big, sincere, strong, a
second Hl'lonest Abe," and a man Who
wears his heart on his coatsleeve, Came to
us taught by hard experience and with an ideal towards which he has never failed to climb.
Likes football as a diversion, and after a year's hard Work was rewarded with a place in
the line. Not even an apparent knock-out blow at Dartmouth could down him. l-lels a mov-
ing spirit among all those who are in any way connected with him and only forgets to smile
when he hears that some good-looking girl friend of his is
engaged. Of good old Vermont Stock, hospitable, unostenta- - -- 1 -,ff
tious, and With brotherly affection, his motto is: "Work and
fair plays, and his reward, our respect and admiration. HI Wish I was a little feller so I could ht in with they n
igirlsf' Q "X
f'if3fiT" I ,
, , 'gi
75 f WM if
' 22474 774
iw niii3Ti'fivqm i'i Bertram 6lEcne5t Swami
, Brookline, Massachusetts
I KG I
O Ivha ian a Szamli'-Anonymous.
i Delta Tau Deltag Brookline High Schoolg
Berkeley Schoolg Principal Musician Band
1. A i Contributed by the wealthiest village in
A::'A.', i ri, New England. Dropped in on us from
M. I. T. a couple of years ago, and has
"", been a big saxophone artist in Captain
'A Reeves' band ever since. He distinguished
1 himself as a tug-of-war anchor and Proc
Night fighter in his Sophomore year. "Get
the smelling salts! Bertie is ill!" I-las a
mania for pipes, and wears neckties that you
HBERTIEH can hear coming two blocks away. Despite
his few shortcomings and physical draw-
backs, he makes excellent ballast for that
two-by-four motor boat of his down on the lake, Which, by the way, is always ready for his
friends' use, and is always well supplied with the bestf?J of current fiction. He became the
envy of all would-be gallants when he developed a misplaced eyebrow on his upper lip, that
was voted by the co-eds to be the cutest on the campus. I
fl YI 'X
Kee off the rassl S'
p g bww
Overheard in the smoking-room: X ,X
:fy-ikiefefn-,-1'? -129' 'fsgfffs-"V" '
"Going swimming today?" if Sf' 0 "
"Can't. Bertieis using the lake."
' W3 2B1:ucz llinhzrt 7Bucbanan
1 1 Agriculture
West Glover, Vermont
M011 wad some power the gifiie gic us
To see oursels as others see us!"-Burns.
Barton Acaclemyg Corresponding Secre-
tary l9l6 Debating Club Cl 5 3 Class Track
fl, 255 Secretary-Treasurer Commons
Club KZ5, Vice-President Q35 3 Corporal
C25 3 ARIEL Photographer C35 9 College
Play C255 Fruit Judging! Team f35g Stu-
dent Secretary Y. M. C. A. C355 Junior
"Vivianl", an obstinate little Scotchman,
the most distinctive specimen that ever came
under our binoculars. Never wears a hat,
HBUKE UDEARIE.. .-DIMPLESU --VIVIANU squirms around like a Lumbricus, and has a
laugh 'that resounds from the Weather Bu-
reau to the College of Medicine. I-las a
vivid memory and can reel off the old "Aggie" stuff to beat three of a kind. Attained a pe-
culiar notoriety as a dispenser of pickles in the college play last spring, and appeared quite
at home in the role of a maiden. l-las never been pestered by society
never had to perfect himself in baseball, pool, cigarette rolling, or taste
in neclcties, and is arriving at manhood with an unlittered brain. With
A X M
his high-C voice he's forever expressing million-volt opinions, and if you
are successful in cornering him when he's serious, you'll find him a sincere I
worker and truly dependable.
"Oh, dear! lsnit tl'1atsWeet?" 1
cullateucn itiann cniatltnn
East Poultney, Vermont
"May Dame Fortune ever smile on youg
But never her daughter-Miss Fortune."
Alpha Tau Omegag Poultney High
Schoolg Troy Conference Academyg Kings-
ley Prize Speaking Cl, Zjg Alpha Zetag
Corporal C215 Cynic Board UD: Fruit
Judging Team f3Qg Executive Committee
Agricultural Club f3Dg President T. C. A.
Circle f3Dg Class Basketball C3Dg Presi-
dent Agricultural Club C355 General Com-
mittee Iunior Week
Obtained his nickname in Zoology, eats
HCLOEYH Agronomy courses alive, and is. half-brother
to the extension service, otherwise a normal
individual. l-las an unconquerable leaning
toward county fairs and stock judging. I-lolds
many positions of trust, such as chief advisor to Professor Bradlee, chaperon for Doctor
Burns, and head waiter at an old maids, boarding house down town. l-las a spasmodic blink
accompanied by a characteristic hesitation in his speech. Believes sincerely in his prep school.
Dislikes his nickname u'Cloey," and often gets wrathy at the boys when they persist in dub-
bing him thus. I-le has the ability to develop into a minister, an orator
trying to meet his left-handed pen as if in a tread power. Always
wears the same wide-guage smile, always hard-working, likable, and ,PA
ever ready to lend a hand. 'J
"Col darn itll'
"You fellows are kicldin' me now." '
lil I Ili l lf
or an auctioneer. Writes the English language backwards by always ,,::if"' gl
am ll .
. 4 I f
william jfuantia C15aIIagI3ev, Zin.
Rockville Center, Long Island, New York
H 'Ere's to the 'ealih o' your Royal 'lghnessg
hand may the skin o' ha gooseherry be
big enough for han humhrella to cover hup
hall your enemies."-Caddy's Toast in
Lambda lotag Cushing Academy, U.
K. M. A. f2Dg Key and Serpent f3Dg
Varsity Football fl, 253 Varsity Baseball
fl, ZH, Varsity Relay fl, 3Jg Class Pres-
ident fllg Class Basketball fl, 2, 35,
Captain f2D3 Athletic Council f3Jg Glee
Club fljg President Catholic Club C313
Chairman Junior Prom.
"Rip" is the prince of princes in our bona
hde aggregation. I-le came in with a big
noise three years ago, and heis been going
strong ever since. Not only did he make an A No. l Class President, but he has been a
leader throughout all our career. To him We as a class owe much, and the University is in-
debted to him, too, for his share in maintaining her athletic name. I-le's a veritable wizard
at baseball, football, basketball, or track, and his honors in each of them are all richly de-
served. He can warble like a Caruso, and bang out many a tune With-
out being able 'to read a note. Although blunt, We all admire him for
speaking his mind, no matter what the cost. l'le's a portable volcano, a
born insurgent, and attacks everything violently and ably. A positive
friend, and above all, a man clear through. ' il "ii' 'I
"I-le's a fine guy, he is!" 4 V
Cniamsnll 9I13iItnn Qeikz
Berlin, Vermont V
c'Tliere was no face, I do believe, more
kindly, more beautiful for wisdom, and
the lfimilincss of it, than this."-Besant.
Kappa Sigmag Montpelier I-Iigh School:
Alpha Zeta: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet f2, 355
Secretary CZ5, Treasurer C353 Treasurer
Agricultural Club f25g Corporal Q59 Ser-
geant f25g Second Prize, Kingsley Prize
Speaking C255 Glee Club f35g ARIEL
Board C353 Peerade Committee
A real country gentleman. Not whimsi-
cal, yet distinctiveg not eccentric, yet indi-
4'DEACvi vidual. Looks like a Baptist deacon, so We
had to christen him "Deac." Never ruffled,
he goes about things in his own happy way,
spending so much time in each activity and doing them all well. Never in a hurry, he always has
time to do one thing more. Une to whom the word 'scan't" is unknown. A good student,
though not a grind, a. good mixer, and a welcome guest on all occasions. Always greets us
with his quiet, all-illuminating smile, which we know to be but the reflection of the happy,
even temperament which controls him. l'lasn't an enemy in college. Makes no splurge, but
is one whom we have gradually come to realize is of the friendly, dependable sort, whose
worth we are only too glad to acknowledge and honor as befits the man.
"Sure, lid be glad to."
5 K -x,,,,.-Jgsiw ll ,fy i
IAN, ........,... ..-,
lb "" - ,
- f - E
Zlubn vincent ieipen
V Springfield, Vermont
"He lfnew 1vl1at's what and thafs as high
As meiapliysic wit can flyf,-Butler.
Alpha Gamma Sigma: Springfield High
Schoolg Vermont Academyg Alpha Zetag
President l9l6 Debating Club CI D3 Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet fl, 2, 3,3 Treasurer Debat-
ing Association CZDQ Kingsley Prize Speak-
ing Cl, Zjg Debating Team CZ, 31g Dele-
gate to Kansas City Q13 Vice-President
Agricultural Club C20 g Fruit Judging Team
Q35 9 First Sergeant Q25 3 Second Lieutenant
"Wl1y don't you speak for yourself,
..!OHN,, john? was never intended for "J, V." I-le
has an over-large cargo of ideas, all his own,
therefore one hundred per cent correct.
Woe to the man who dares disagree with him. Vfhen it comes to debating, or persuading the
Dean that he can't go to chapel like the rest of us, this trait stands him in good stead. While
We may occasionally run up against his opinions we all like John for this very happy faculty
and we can prophesy great things for him in the extension service Where aggressiveness like his
is needed. He is a firm believer in the inherent right of the Aggie to chew hay and also has
decided opinions in regard to the building up ot state industries. A handsome youth, a hus-
tler of the very latest l9l6 rriodel, six-cylinder type, and one who l
. . . . . . a
will get you there if you but get ln and ride with him. John -
will be a de luxe edition of a farmer.
"Well, by crac ky!" '
Zlitlaltnn leant Btntt
UNO lark more bliihe than he."
Alpha Tau Omegag Saint Paul's School,
Manager Class Track CID 3 Class Pipe Com-
" mittee Cllg Corporal CU: Sergeant QZJQ
U Treasurer Melissedong U. K. M. A.g Kalce
Walk Committee f3Dg Glee Club C351
Student Council f3Dg Chairman General
Committee Junior Week Q31 g Class Tennis
"Scotty" heard a bird sing in Philadel-
phia and decided to be an 5'Aggie." I-lis
USCOTTYH decision 'has Won him. many friends, if these
same friends were riches, he would be a
millionaire. It is hard to say whether the
majority of them are among the men or
among the "dear, damned, inconsistent sex," but at any rate he has a lot of them. It cannot
truthfully be said that he is sharlcing his courses, but that's be-
cause he does a good many other things besides burning the mid-
night oil. I-le believes in getting a lot out of college. Deliber- A 5
ately told a Whopper once when he said in Pomology that he i
rlidn't know how to pinch a peach to the besi advantage. Fairly
radiates class spirit and is energy personified. Neat and cheerful
on every occasion and courteous to all, it is litting to Write his S
name thus-Waltoii I-lunt Scott, Gentleman.
Y s s
jpnrman ZlZHiIIiam5, 4th
Y Woodstock, Vermont
"Lei me live in a house -by the side of ihe
And be a friend to man."-Foss.
Psi Upsilong Phillips Andover Academyg
Theta Nu Epsilong Melissedong Glee Club
CZ, 325 Class Basketball Q2Dg Junior Prom
An Aggie with no glooms is "Norm"
Jack-of-trades, professional agriculturist,
heart-breaker, and dealer in matrimonial
stock. A sure cure for the blues, has all
quack remedies for dishearredness and in-
somnia stopped a mile, in fact thereis noth-
..NORM,, ing "DaddyH Williams' characteristic smile
will not eradicate. Can string people worse
than the Williams Hpurple Cown and al-
ways has a strong come-back for everybody accompanied by a rousing good slap on the back.
"NormH is a man among men and a more likable chap one would have to go a long way to
find. l-lis presence is synonymous for aggressiveness and inspiration to all Who come in contact
with him. When We want something started we go to "Norm" I-le transferred from Wil-
liams for the sake of the countryis agriculture, and We're mighty glad he did that little stunt.
"Get away from that horseis headln
"How in 1 be ye?'H
83 I l
Qitlaltzn cftlate wash
"The farmers are the strength of the nation."
. i -+l'lenry Clay fFiskj.
Delta Psig Bennington High School:
Class Baseball fl, 25, Captain Cl, 251
Fruit Judging Team
Very deliberate in speech and action.
Besides having a speaking 'acquaintance with
the Zoological-Department he is on such
intimate termswith so many large words that
at times "his reasons are as two grains of
Wheat hid in two bushels of chaffg you shall
seek all day ere you find them." But they
4 are really worth the search after all. I-IE
"TI-1EQPf11LUS" --SMOKE! JOE-' -QWOODYH has done us many good stunts in the pitcher's
' hox and is well fitted to he the namesake of
the famous "Smoky Joe." Hehis popular-
with us too, and.so are his notebooks in the feverish days preceding exams. To his credit be
it said that he has 'a ruddy smile that won"t come off, and a fund of dry humor that even the
rainy season cannot dampen. 'He has made good both in the class-room and on the campus.
I-le is "relished by all" and we're mighty glad to have had him as one of us.
H 'Twas ever thus!"
e ts its
,Q , t nh
,J -1 .
0 f l 'ti
ie f vi f
" J in ' -9-l ,
X ' .46 -2' N an 1
' 1 l . V v' A K
It is the purpose of the course in chemistry to give its students such technical training and
general education as will enable them to hold successfully positions of responsibility in the
world of chemical and allied industries, to teach, or to pursue with profit graduate courses of
'The Work of the first year consists principally in lectures, recitations and laboratory Work
in general chemistry. Sophomore year, quantitative analysis is taken up with lectures on
organic chemistry. Quantitative analysis is continued during Junior year. Mineralogy
is included in the studies of this year and lectures on metallurgy and industrial processes are
given, the lectures being supplemented by occasional excursions to manufacturing establish-
ments. Courses in stoichiometry .and physical chemistry are also given.
In the Senior year organic chemistry is studied both in the laboratories and the class-
room. The laboratory work includes preparation of organic compounds and their analysis.
A lecture course in history of chemistry, and a lecture and recitation course in commercial
organic chemistry are given. Elective courses in electrochernistry, physiological chemistry, and
food analysis are offered. All students of the 'Senior year are required to undertake original
meal Kish arhinn jfbsgatz
i VPN- Chemistry
Q Littleton, New Hampshire
"Struggle manfully and well,
Let no obstacles oppose."-Barker
Littleton High Schoolg Corporal Q25 9
Sergeant QD 9 Sergeant-Major Q35 g Class
Football CZJ 3 ARIEL Photographer f3D 5
Prize Entrance Examination in Mathematics
Cl D3 Vice-President Chemistry Club
A stolicl, easy-going son of the Granite
State. I-le came to learn Chemistry, and
like a practical man, has limited his interests
pretty much to the Chemistry laboratory.
Photography isghis one hobby, and here
again, like a practical fellow, he is efficient
"FO5" --PHOSPHA TEH enough to be the logical choice of the class
for an ARIEL. photographer. After room-
ing for a year with "Sam" Mills, L'Fos,'
shows a meek and contrite spirit that would be a credit to a preacher. If he fails as a chemist,
which is cloubtful, there is still the ministry. l-lie plocls along slowly, never unbencling, always
going somewhere, minding his own business, ancl having a goocl time at it. I-le has kept
pretty much to himself, and is not knovxm to everyone, but he is ever corclial, and is thoroughly
appreciated by those who have come to know him.
g "I'll try
E ' W ' t Qtrtbur its Yiaimy
Q Burlington, Vermont
- j "In fact, I should distinctly warn ingenuous
if A youth to avoid imitating my examplef'
V.. i 5 ..
A V, Q Q Huxley.
Burlington High Schoolg Class Football
f2jg Corporal QZDQ First Sergeant
A typical Fireside athlete. Wastes no
time with superficial extra-curricula activities.
Came into prominence the spring of Fresh-
man year by developing a serious complica-
tion of diseases the night the Hurons were
out. Yet his newly-acquired physical dis-
abilities did not prevent the implacable -Hua
rons from painting his noble breast with
green paint and leading him through the
"LA VE" a
- streets of Burlington with the rest of the ban-
tams. He likes to chew the rag and when
not working-which is often-he is either holding up the is
,U J. :fin . E'u,5.,NV fsck' W,
. ...tutu 5 se,.
, ,,,' ,.,i... ,
5 ,ff-'ff ,f
lamp-post in front of the Williams Science Hall or blowing
smoke rings in the palatial quarters of the boiler-room
ing, "I-leis a good felllow, but ---.H Give "l.,ave,' his N 7 ' i
pipe, an easy chair, and a bunch of his cronies, and you '
will find him at his best-an aflable man, just resting.
' I i
"Don't call me Arthur, call me Lavei'
5 g rn- z ,-..,--
J. -i.,,., 1"f x
--...Q r- '
' " -
A s ' jftank QEIia5 9l9aIrnIm
New Bedford, Massachusetts
"Be stirring as the iimeg be Jire with fire."
Phi Delta Thetag Bridgeport High
. Brother of the famous "Jake" and there-
fore justly famous. Minus Hlakelsn ath-
letic ability, but has a fund of good sense
and a pleasantway about him that amply
compensates for it. Moderate in his move-
ments and somewhat slow in his stuff.
Hasnit missed a Majestic performance this
year and plans to be a "reel" critic when
' his course is finished. Sticks close to busi-
HMAL.. ness, preferring the company of the few to
that of the multitude, and as a result has
- not gained the popularity that he deserves.
Lives in the bell room of the "Old Milli, and has the distinction of making the big noise that
marks the clay into recitation periods. ls rarely ill-tempered, without the slightest trace of a
snob, a good fellow in every crowd and in every way. A dark horse with great possibilities
for the future. Comes from a ministerial lineage and when real provoked gives vent to-
"Oh, the buggah !"
fren Gtbanslzs iaalmzn
. Burlington, Vermont
"Mal: any lot no less fortunate be,
Than a snug elbow-chair can a7j'ord for
Delta Sigma: Burlington High School:
Class Basketball fljg Class Baseball fl,
2,5 Class Football Cl, 25. .
A blind man would never know that
"Skinny" existed, for his modesty allows him
to open his mouth only semi-occasionally.
l-le has been known to speak a dozen words
during an evening. Yet he makes up in
action what he lacks in words. l-le is always
busy and every moment counts for something
f-SKINNY-1 worth while with him. Quiet and unassum-
. - ing though he is, he has, somehow, a Way
V of making himself felt in a crowd, and he
is always ready to do you a favor. On warm spring days he can surely be found fussing around
a baseball diamond. Though not a star in any branch of athletics he has had the good spirit
to come out strong for the class teams and his support has been a decided help in our athletic
successes. H Many of the ostentatious element might do well to watch "Skinny" for a while and
imbibe some of his zeal. ,D
X1 ou guys are poor, watch me." '57
W I 1KUilZEf jfimstnn ibeasz
, ' I Chemistry
U 'Tis good io he merryf'-Chapin.
Sigma Phi, Burlington High School:
Alumni Editor Cynic f2J, News Editor
C313 ARIEL Board C315 Cilee Club f2,
35g Manager Class Track C21 5 Class Pipe
Intellectuality stands out on his face like
Mansheld against a clear sky. "Bob" is a
chemist by trade and a newspaper man by
instinct. I-las a soldierly build and bearing,
and uses- it to good advantage in the ranks.
Also shines with the ladies, though he is not
what one would call a heavyweight fusser.
Has a faculty for posing at any opportune
--BOBH moment for anybody, anywhere. Inherited
"Micky" Nelsonis reputation for "raw
stuff," and has been doing his best to uphold it ever since "Micky" left us. "Bohn possesses
that rare thing known as an open countenance, with a mouth that reminds one of a polka dot.
Always wears corsets when he has his picture taken to give that "distinguished" effect. But
he will have his little fling, he will. We're all behind him, for heis the kind that has a good
word for everybody, and means what he says.
"Fd Gawd's sake!" . A X
fY U i
' ll R
Glattull 9130115811 Sails
"For who would bear the whips and scorns
f of time,
The oppressofs wrong, the proud man's
Burlington High Schoolg ARIEL Board
f3Dg Class Baseball
A freckled-faced, pleasant little cuss, who
has lecl a woodchuck life and isnit known
much outside the circle of his fellow chemists.
Lives in town and so misses much of campus
life. Famous for a very remarkable hit made
during the class baseball game with l9l 7
last year. We didn't think him capable of
-LSALH it. Eschewse dancing, cards, and parties,
and remains a perfect exemplification of a
'good little man. Hides his light under the
pioverbial bushel. As a result of his diflidence to the siren voice of fame few of us really
know the lad. I-launts the chemistry laboratory, is a conscientious student and stands in
right with the department. A most clever man in the gymnasium. Showed us all up Sopho-
more year by doing countless neck-breaking stunts that most of us hesitated some time before
tackling. Shy though he is, he's worthy, and We are glad to have
had him along withus. A 5
Ml-lullo, my namees Salls, what's yours?" 91
Zlillilltflf slay! wflkg
-' "Seniimentally, I am disposed to harmony,
but organically, I am incapable of a
Sigma Phig Shelburne High Schoolg Kent
Schoolg College Plays fl, 253' Wig and
Buslcing Glee Club fl, 2, 3J, Assistant
Manager f3Jg Class Football fl, ZDQ Sec-
ond Team fl, Zig Varsity Squad CZ, 31,
Class Hockey CU: Class Baseball QZDQ
Kingsley Prize Speaking CZJQ First Prize
in German f2D3 Sergeant QZDQ First Ser-
"Curly" joined us when the Kent School
USQUEALY-, --CURLYH yell with three "Weeks" on the end was
' still ringing in his ears. Moreover he used
to delight in telling the boys all about it. l-le
has stuck with the football squad for three years, and for his stick-to-itiveness, if for nothing
more, should be rewarded next year with a "V," Besides being an athlete he is gifted in
other branches. l-lis melodious voice has gained for him a wide reputation, while his feats at
,the piano are really marvelous. l-le is one of those naturally brilliant chaps who can glance
a few moments at a book, at the same time digesting it from cover
to cover. He is a good scout and we are eager to wish him happi- Q
ness and prosperity in all his undertakings. 7
T l t
. L I H
x 0 AA f
fulken calling, for a cheerlz tl ' Q1
"The Old Vermont with three Weeks on
,.,T',:E3,,4,-f-f x - , gg, w
34- eff -.X
'f Nr'-sim. -' 1 g?2'ZZ"','f'
,.,A,' , us-
juniors-Zlrts anti Quienmzs
I. The College of Arts and Sciences embraces the usual instruction in Ancient and
Modern Languages, Mathematics, Sciences, Mental, Moral and Political Philosophy, Rhetoric
Literature, History, Education, Home Economics. . -'
The system of elective studies begins
with the Sophomore year. The student
must so distribute his electives among the
language, philosophy and science groups
as to complete by the end of four years a
certain number of Majors and Minors.
This Group System of electives permits a
relatively high but not extreme degree of
specialization to be secured together With
the advantage of a broad curriculum.
A IN TI-IE. LIBRARY 93 I
ltiutb Browne mama
St. Johnsbury, Vermont
"Along came Ruihf,
KA6-D 5 St. Johnsbury Academyg Executive
Committee Deutscher Verein
Ruth joined us after spending two years
at Mounts Holyoke. Whether it was be-
cause of her fondness for canoeing, or be-
cause of the course in Home Economics
offered here, we have been unable to ascer-
tain. She has learned to like it here, even
if it was a bit hard for her to become accus-
tomed to the men Hbutting in." She has
already taken an active interest in the Ger-
man Club, and has found willing companions
HRUTHH to accompany her on her snow-shoeing ex-
peditions. Her one big anxiety at first was
constitutional history, but since she has been
able to associate the material in this subject with her knowledge of politics and women's suf-
frage we hear no further complaint. She says she hopes to be sophisticated some day, but
as yet she is like a five-year old when she is having a good time. l-ler
major course is f7'iCI'ldSllip,' and she has done A work in it the first semester.
'iWell, l neverln
, , ff f
.- -..sas -L.44...--4.'..- W..
litem viola 2BaIInu
A Burlington, Vermont
"Five minutes: I have been Jive minutes too
laie all my life longf' A
AEAQ Burlington High Schoolg Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet UD, Cast "Endymion" Cl J g
Cast "Spanish Gypsyng Girls' Glee Club,
lrene's scheme was very good when she
decided to wait until class 1916 came along.
She has taken many interesting and absorb-
ing subjects, Algebra and American Litera-
ture being the head liners. She speaks her
mind in classes about once in a dog,s age,
and then naturally subsides until the spirit
--IRENE-' moves again. Her capabilities, such as they
are, extend in varying directions. She can
pilot the wily Freshman, harangue a mob,
or act as spiritual advisor to "lVlickyH Nelson. I-low "lVlicky,' did enjoy her curtain lec-
tures! Each one was sufficient to hold the culprit in check until time
for the next outburst, usually thirty seconds. Irene is an active person,
ever Willing to aid anything that is worth while. V ,li
"Well, 1,11 be guru-squizzledln
.-1 AA -1
watts clEIi5ai1etiJ Bpingtnn .
"Satire is my weapon
But I am too discreet io run amuclf
And fili all zhax I meet."
HBfI1g Troy Conference Academy.
Not poetic but practical, a master of deli-
cate sarcasm, executive ability above par, a
faultless computator. Merle showed her
mathematical inclination during her Fresh-
man year. The question arises, did Merle
tutor Robinson or Robinson tutor Merle the
night before Geometry? Her logical mind
c is shown also in her conception of the every-
day problems and in her accurate judgment
MMERLE., of character. If anyone desires to know just
what her faults are, ask her. She is an all-
. round girl, full of fun at the proper occasion.
If there is any work to be done, or any big undertaking under way, she is always on hand
ready to do her share. Though she favors co-education, she believes that variety is the spice
of life. Thereis a reason. lt,s at Middlebury. We hope the attraction
here will prove strong enough to bring Merle back to us next year.
"Just for spite I won't do itf' K 1 I
hue that it is best to smooth himithe right way.
scowl 'squeezing in about his eyebrows it is time for you to hit the long trail.
give a wrong impression of Hfackul He is usually a very friendly little
chap and has been known to smile, in History at least. I-Ie is a runner-up
for the managership of the Cynic, a job which only the bravest tackle. A
sincere, worthy man, though unknown to many, and far from being one of
the "Rah Rah" aggregation.
gtnbn Zamtzncz cftlnntzy
Commerce and Economics
Rutland, Vermont A
Hfllbeil, in the general way,
A sober man am I."-Holmes.
Kappa Sigma: Rutland High Schoolg
Corporal CZD 5 Quartermaster Sergeant f2J 3
Regimental Sergeant-Major C313 Assistant
Hjacki' doesn't say much but you can't
fool him with any bluffs. I-Ie knows the
ropes and plugs right along without asking
permission of anybody. Even though he
doesnit look like a man of war, he has a
most dashing appearance when he gets his
military togs on, and his ambition is to enter
the army. To get that temper of his riled
up is a dangerous thing. You can tell by
that curly head which shades on the fiery
When you see the hrst signs of that awful
But we mustn't
! 'H N'
:, .. .gy
-it M"-mf cllfuinacn jfaivman Gmane
. Latin Scientific
E Hardwick, Vermont
"How the wit brightens! Hon: the style
Delta Sigma: Hardwick Academyg Ser-
geant QZQQ Y. M. C. 'A. Cabinet f3l3
Cynic Board f2, 35, News Editor f3lg
Secretary Press Club f3Dg ARIEL Board
Q3Dg Ye Cralnbe Board
A chap whom we all instinctively like is
"Craney," quiet and reserved, undemonstra-
tive, with an elusive smile and a steady, re-
liable temperament. When he isn't asleep
in the "Apse" he is a lad with little time for
iclleness. His generosity knows no limitg
--LONCFELLOWH .-CRANEYH he'll work his head off just to give you a
good time. And partly though not wholly
on account of his stream-line body, he is a
real "Longfellow," l'l'is literary ability has made him famous. ln spite of an unfortunate
tendency to poetize, he will probably go down to posterity by publishing valuable articles in
the high-brow magazines. I-le is a serious worker and well merits all that comes his way.
We expect great things of him. He is a man of high ideals of conduct, and lives up to them.
Altogether a person difficult to know, but most assuredly worthy of all our respect and friend-
tw- 14.-f-:fat-7: .,
5 'illlllllil1virfrmmWUf si if
"The crane is no ordinary birdf, Tig? Arccgurg-4,5229
L 5-1 s- V
itil r f
V Zsatbzrine cfmma Dunlap
Q Latin Scientific
5 "The more haste, ever the worse speed."
g KAQ9g Randolph High Schoolg Hallow-
, een hflasquerade Committee CHQ Julia
l Spear Prize Reading U15 Cast HAlice in
I 'Xlvonclerlancln CZQQ Cast 6'An Open Se-
: cretn Mask ancl Sandal
She has transferred the traditional fear of
t mice to an inherent fear of being late.
Starts for a first hour class when curfew
f 2 .
I blows. Her one great fault is her tempta-
tion to cut chapel. She got that habit Fresh-
man year ancl it has been growing on her
ever since. We predict that in her we will
-ADUDH fzncl a worthy rival of Henri Fabre-if you
clon't believe it show her any little fuzzy
crawling creature. If you want an authority
on biblical history, especially that of the Old Testament, you have one in Katherine. "Inter-
esting Inciolents in the Lives of Old Testament I-leroesn is the title of her first book on that
subject. Sounds imposing, cloesn't it? No -one has ever dared to tackle it,
but rumor says that the chapter on Moses ancl the Ark is illuminating 'kg-QQ
"Has anybody got anything to eat?,' Q
J ' .-M
Yimzztta cIEmrny Ebgkz
"She doth wisely tell the hour 0, day,
The clock doth sirilfe by Algebra."
1'IBCDg Burlington High Schoolg Secretary-
Treasurer Home Economics Club
A girl of thoughtful ways, of quiet charm,
and studious habits. She plans to support
the cause of "Home Economics" in the land.
We shall see her wearing a Phi Beta Kappa
Key, lecturing to progressive audiences on
UAtmosphere in the l-lome,H or the Why
and How of Cookingf' or some kindred
topic. Loretta not only enjoys her studies
but is inclined toward the gay side of life.
just ask her about Hsleigh-ridingn on the
Colchester Cottage Christmas tree. Fresh-
man year she became initiated into the mys-
teries of higher algebra, and now even dreams in terms of the binomial theorem. Last year
she became greatly interested in civic betterment, especially in the campaign "3
for better sidewalks between Burlington and Winooski.
"Oh, I don't know."
fl: -him 5
:im I : nz
.::.:::.., f 551.
,.: .... :... ......... .......,,.
A , Hr... "wt
ltinlann bzahzc 611512
Commerce and Economics
, Woodstock, Vermont
y "Dum vivimus, vivamusf'
l Sigma Nug Mount Hermong Woodstock
High Schoolg Class Pipe Committee fllg
Founclefs Day Committee CI jg Cynic
Board fl, Zlg Corporal f2Jg Melissedon.
Of Bohemian tastes, yet preferring the
society of men to that of women. Never
linown to go to a hop, shuns pink teas and re-
ceptions, and lives a secluded life in the
Gold Coast section of Converse. "Rol" has
not gone into college life very heavily. Sur-
rounded by a few friends and limp-leather
editions of Kipling and Noyes, he passes the
HROL.. time in philosophic ease, leaving college hon'
ors and campus clrudgeries to more ambitious
men. l-le leaped into prominence Sopho-
more year as a distinguished member of the napkin brigade at the class banquet, but has since
repented and now leads one of the most monastic of lives. At times
something of a Crabbe, his usual disposition is one of cheerfulness and g i -
good humor. A man With greater abilities than he himself realizes,
somewhat indifferent .to his opportunities, but a man Well liked by those 0
who have been fortunate enc-ugh to come to know him during this playtime
' f 1' . sw '
period o ife E.
"Ookey-berries! Ookey-berries!" ' l
may GEIaiJy5 jfaulzy
Commerce and Economics
"She has prosperous art
When she will play with reason and discourse
And well she can persuade."
KAQM Bennington l-ligh Schoolg Captain
Class Baseball flfg Committee Y. W. C.
A. ancl Y. M. C. A. Reception f2Jg Com-
mittee l-lallowe'en Masquerade CZDQ Toast-
mistress Class Supper C215 Sophomore l-lop
Committee Q25 5 Secretary of G. A. A. C25 9
Second Prize German Prize Examination
g y E .,,: M H Q2Jg Executive Committee CBL Deutscher
Verein C355 ARIEI.. Boarcl
Gladys has her faults, but they are un-
HCLADH mentionable. In these pages We shall deal
only with her virtues. I-ler cardinal virtue,
E we are agreecl, is her incomparable, uncon-
querahle, incessant eloquence. To test it, it is, only necessary to start her on Suffrage or the
Minimum Wage and watch her arguments hop up again like 'iSallie Darnnsu
as fast as you knock them clown. Webster himself would have succumbed A
to her oratory. Moreover she is most temperate in her language ancl never
inclulges in profanity except in German class where she cannot refrain from
an occasional "Damaliger,' or "G5tterclammerung." Gladys is an all- f F
round good sport, everybody likes her, ancl we are glacl to have her for a ff
friend. o E
as ' ' ' as Q
--- people with the intelligence of a mushroom. I 5
ginbn Blames jtinwsp
"But unto you I shall allow
The easiest room in Hell.,'-Wigglesworth.
Burlington High Schoolg Varsity Rifle
Team fl, 2, 35g Corporal f2Dg Sergeant
The marvelous, nervous-eyed lad from
Shelburne. ln the full bloom of unsophisti-
cated youth he came to us, when the hair
was just beginning to sprout on his upper
lip, and the length of his trousers still both-
ered him. A bashful youth he was, even
preferring Shelburne to Burlington on a
Proc Night, yet now we behold him in the
height of his freclcled glory, dictating to the
professors on every subject under the sun.
He seems to thrive on things which are
poison to others, and prefers his own company to that of the thoroughbrecls. l-le revels in
the good old-fashioned name of Hvlohnfi and though it sadly loses its dignity under his pro-
tection, there will probably never be another "John" just like him. After Winning all the
medals that the University has to offer for hitting bulls-eyes in the Winter, he spends the good
old summer time assassinating song-birds. But for aw' that,
he'll get by the National Board on a pinch.
"Cheer up! Home rule is coming!"
G5enrgn wallacz jfnatms
Commerce and Economics
"An incarnation of fat dividends."
Sigma Phig Newton High Schoolg Ver-
mont Academyg Key and Serpentg Class
Football fl, 2,3 Class Basketball CHQ
Class Banquet Committee f2Dg Manager
Ye Crabbe C255 Melissedon.
Clean-cut and handsome George, whom
' we came near losing Junior year, and thank-
l ful are we that the lure of the campus
l brought him back. As the ladies say,
George was ,Hperfectly dear" in the College
Play. As a fusser he is one of the most
accomplished men in the University. Georgeis
UCEORCIEH people Want George to marry and settle
down, but-nothing doing. Cuttingsville is
not big enough to hold our Cedar Beach and Hopkins Hall hero. When not on an expedition
with milady fair he finds time for other things. He played on the class football and basket-
ball teams and is one of Doc Stone's hopefuls. A native dislike to over-exertion is the only
thing that keeps George from a place on the track team. Of
amiable disposition and fine qualities George makes a good friend
and we're glad the campus has a lure. --"
Ruth igffk jlzfanfi
' Al l-lineshurg, Vermont
VI , , X ,
- Q . - "Speech is silver, but silence is golden."
V, ' 'f Troy Conference Academy: Vice-Presb
Q' ' lv - ' .
A 'i-.. " dent T. C. A. Circle Z .
-. Ruth 1s perfectly harmless, though you
' would never dream it from her looks. We
, cion't dare mention all her had habits and
'Rf wayward tendencies for they are of such a
, character that they would never hear repeat-
. ing, and, besides, they say she is a minis-
'll teris daughter, which explains it all. She
li elects Home Economics, though no one has
succeeded in learning the reason why. To
a casual observer it would see as though
URUTHU an inhabitant of the pastoral tovvn of Hines-
hurg would be enlrvened and rejuvenated by
the gay white ways of the Queen City, but
not so with Ruth. She isnit strong for tango- teas or the Majestic, and is rarely seen at the
nren's doin,s, but we have to have some balance for the social element in our organization, and
as such Ruth helps out nobly. Mayhap she has the right !X
"H z" , X QL?-
eavens It im-I, -MZ
E Q P
l i I
fl- .aim--es:+s.s,-gs1',..::L:1,' 11: A- -
tk . ..
'-':2,f,:1gN:'12 Tkalpi gg. - r,
v s-.1 . s .-,-..-'Kid' .r
,M ' 4.-.-.ms-..p.-.:i., .t .. I V A it 1
Qillana maria CEHCUIIZII
Fair Haven, Vermont
"Less base the fear of death, than fear of
HBfDg Troy Conference Acaclemyg Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet CZ, 355 Julia Spear
Prize Reading, Third Prize fljg Secretary
Deutscher Verein Q55 Cast "Endymion,'
fljg "Open Secret" C219 Vice-President
T. C. A. Circle fl, 305 Executive Board
4315 Howard Hall Executive Board
Well, Clara! Ancl now she has a grind
in spite of herself. What is she going to do
now? CClara, in her most extreme modesty,
tried to hnd the person who was presuming
to write her character sketch and settle it
with him.J Anyway, maybe it won't be so
bad as she fearecl. By the way what was
she afraid of? We can't help wondering! ,lust a word about this lacly, we want to describe
her so youill appreciate her, too. Someone after becoming acquainted with
her said, "My, I like Clara!" She is so good she makes you feel as though jj
you ought to be very, very good, too!"
"Now, girls, loolcit --
Olibnnhlzc Qtzpbzn GEMM
"Come, my coach! Cood-night, ladies."
Sigma Phig Burlington High Schoolg Class
N Treasurer fl D g Proc Night Committee Cl J g
l Corporal QZD g Sergeant C21 3 Cilee Club
f2, 33 Q Instrumental Club fl, ZH 3 Assistant
Manager Tennis C3Dg Assistant Manager
Cynic f3Dg Publicity Committee f3Dg Co-
"Chic,sU 'ijust-a-little-loven smile gets a
girl every time. His pull with the co-ecls is
phenomenal. l-lis nickname, even, clevel-
opecl out of his fondness for feminine society.
HCHICU l-liis chief cluties are to keep the grass from
growing on Shelburne Road, keep his collar
clean, ancl avoiol labor in any form. l-lis
greatest abnormality in his incomparable appetite. l-le will do anything if there is eating in it.
inspects claily the Strong ancl the Majestic, ancl edits the "University Notesn in the Burling-
ton Daily Cheese Press. Also licks the Cynic wrappers, thus showing a
marked talent for newspaper Work and an aspiration for that angelic cinch, Y
the managership of that periodical. He cloesn't belong to the governorls fam- Q'
ily but he's a man of affairs nevertheless. The men higher up will cliscover N 5
him some day and he'll be a second Pierpont Morgan. i
'6Vot's cler name, please?
, dE1:nz5t Yizaliz cI5iIhz1:t
. General Science
"Then a soldier, full of strange oaths, ana'
bearded like the pardf'-Shakespeare.
Sigma Nug Rutland High Schoolg Theta
Nu Epsilong Class Baseball fljg Varsity
CZ, 339 Class Football f2Dg Second Team
f2, 353 Class Basketball KZ, 395 Class
Hockey CZM Class Pipe Committee fllg
Corporal CD5 Second Lieutenant f2Jg
First Lieutenant C313 Captain
Injuries during a game of the second
team against Middlebury in 1913 kept
"I-Iumpn out of college for half a year and
presented him to us. We are fortunate in
HHUMPU his misfortunes for .he ,has many positive
qualities. 'As conscientious and efficient a
soldier as ever ofhcerecl a company in the
battalion, and more than commonly popular with the "Kaydets.', College studies are merely
incidental to the business of Mars with him. Likes to spend the clay with the "O, D.," and
for half a chance he would leave us for the service. As befits an officer, he is a ladies' man.
I-le has had numerous affairs, all of which he swore were Hnal, but from all indications the last
will be permanent. We wish him luck, in war and in' peace.
HYou know me al .H
- rr ? yml -, A
5. " .2 -N
I O8 '
has hit but once, and that time the shot grazed.
has taken an active interest in baseball and tennis.
difhculty as a beginner was in understanding that "Love-fifteen" was not
to be associated with the opposite gender.
"My anger has been rising. Now it's 'rose, it's going to stay 'rose!"
cltfligahztb Sherman c1EiImnrz
Pittsford Mills, Vt.
"A town who boasts inhabitants like mc,
Can have no laclf of good society."
Pittsford High Schoolg Julia Spear Prize
Reading Cl, Zjg Cast "Alice in Wonder-
landn C253 Girls' Glee Club
"C-illien is best known among us for her
remarkable good humor and her unsurpass-
able giggle. Perhaps it is this pleasing fea-
ture combined with her Wonderful powers of
story-telling that makes her so interesting to
those who know her. She holds that what
bare facts canit supply, imagination can, and
she surely does make all who happen to be
around listen to her vivid sketches. Being
of a romantic frame of mind, she can enjoy
the love affairs of her room-mate as Well as
her own. She declares that Cupicl's arrow
Since that time "C-illie"
In the latter her great
jfrancisf Zintlnln Glitablfi
Brooklyn, New York
"Find out the cause of this effect:
Or, rather say, the cause of this defect:
For this eject defective, comes by cause."
Ostendorf Realgymnasiumg College
Saint Michaelg President Deutscher Verein
A philosopher who carries more premedi-
tated bombast in his cerebral regions than
any political boss ever dreamed of. I-lad
rather start an argument than go to the Ma-
jestic, and when once started, one might as
well try to prevent a volcanicueruption as to
stop the outflow of his voluminous knowledge.
I-le's an authority on any subject from the
manufacture of money to the proper care of
twins, and you can't bluff him into believing any statements that he isn't ready to back up
with strong arguments and long-windecl dissertations. "Grouse" claims that man is infinitely
the superior of woman when it comes to real philosophical meditation
upon profound subjects. I-le is a short man with a wide-guage face, and
a forehead which extends well down the other side of his dome of rea-
son, the latter usually minus a hair cut. Surely a man of wonderful
' 'Guten morgen l H
:1 ' l 3 I
Ruth 25rntun dlivemny
"Woman's place is in the home."
KAGM Burlington High School, Vice-
President QU, Football I-lop Committee
flj g Girls' Musical 'Club fl, 25 9 Member
Girls' Student Council
A brunette with pretty red cheeks and a
jolly smile. She is a very handy kind of a
girl, but her efficiency is most pronounced
when she serves on refreshment committees.
Home Economics is "so fascinatingf, When
it comes to having a good time, Ruth shines
all the more, for her ideas are distinctly origi-
nal. Unlike most girls, she is very fond of
snakes and nice fuzzy worms. We wonder
what kind of a pull she had with the Chem-
istry Professor last year. Was it a box of
that delicious molass es candy, or was it her Winning smile that Won
the A? Very reserved and unassuming is Ruth, but we all know
that "still Waters run deepf, so we are on the lookout for some-
thing of a surprise at some future date.
6' l just love it.H
jfliftllli Glftbrlhttt Cll5IfiffiII
'Commerce and Economics
Troy, New York
"I-Ie was, indeed, the glass
Wherein the noble youth did dress them-
Phi Delta Thetag Drury Acaclemyg Wig
and Buslcing Glee Club C3Jg Sergeant C21 5
Drum Major Band fZJg Secretary Melisse-
The only original beau-brummel and chief
authority' on the Richold system for dispens-
' ing styles. His complexion is the envy of
l every girl on the hill. That soft tenor voice
of his has broken so many hearts that his
case should be taken before the society for
the prevention of cruelty to women. Believes
UCRIFFH HETHELH . . . . .
in extensive rather than intensive fussmg, and
has never missed a social function since he
landed in the Queen City. l-lis angora gets loose when someone remarks, "What time is it?"
CWho said wrist watch?J. l-lis reputation as a man of the world and salesman 21 la carte
is not to he questioned. HGrifl" sets the styles for high society and always looks as though
he had just stepped out of a Kuppenheimer advertisement. A regular guy is "Ethel,,' and
we're sure that he will he a shining example for would-be mem- mm
bers of the "40'0" in future years. - 5 1- Q '
.. , . , ,, Q tr g
Oh, meester, thet s a fem sewt o pance. 1
- E 5 ,
. I 1
0 'er , l a
K is o Q f
lttaymnnh lennarn Glitismzt
"Two-Jifihs of him genius and three-fifths
sheer fudge."-Lowell. H
Delta Psig Burlington High School:
N Greek Entrance Prizeg Corporal QU g Color
Sergeant QZD5 First Lieutenant f3Jg Cpnic
Boarcl Cl, 2, 3Dg Instrumental Clubs fl,
2, 355 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cljg Ex-
ecutive Boarcl Classical Club f2Dg Secre-
tary-Treasurer C313 Assistant Manager
Tennis C313 Manager Debating Teams
C3Jg String Quartette fl, 2, 315 Seconcl
Small and pale, with a head so full of
H U N H Greek ancl Latin that some clay he will aslc
RAY GUS peopleuto verify their encyclopaeclias by him.
The lzincl that apologizes with a "Gee, I
clonit know anything about this stufff, and then pulls clown an A. Yet he's not at all stingy
with his knowledge. O my, no! I-le's always ready to throw light upon
any clark subject, although loath to acknowledge his superior intellectual-
ity. If "Gris" were to change his grin for a real smile, come out and
. . Vi -1
scrap on all occasions, and meet us as man to man, he coulcl easily be one EA W
of the most popular fellows in the class. Yet college is only a training
grouncl ancl he'll have his inning yet.
"Gad, I'm an awful simpf'
, I If 1
Ruby jf1:anre5 lautuz
"Her worth is warrant for her welcome."
Burlington High School.
A new member, and welcome is she! A1-
though Ruby has been with us only a half
year, she has already won many friends by
her kind, cheery ways. All are anxious to
know this wonderful being who can not only
silence David, but even win him over into
-X ' ' allowing his sister to become one of those
hated, dreaded 'Co-edsll It was because
Ruby could blend true logical reasoning
with exactly the right amount of Hargumen-
tum ad hominemf' Of course it was kind
HRUBYH - o' hard on Smith 'to have liluby desert, but
' already she is so enthus1ast1c over her work
here that she is trying to get all the courses
in the Home Economics and the Literary Scientific courses into two years. But the bliss of
ignorance was upon her when she calmly and innocently strolled
into Social Economics. Still good luck to you, Rubyg we ffQ5
only hope you survive. -
u - 1 - - n lk- ll
I didn t go to bed until twenty minutes of two. f
'jim 'V -
franklin lecture liiham
HNODJ by two-headed fanus, Nature hath
framed some strange fellows in her lime."
l-lineshurg High School, College Play
C255 Wig and Buskin CZ, g Treasurer De-
Donit crowd, gentlemen: women and
children first. Form in line and you can all
see him. Franklin, the boy wonder, one of
the very few who never get a notice from the
dean. He can find more cause for worry in
an hour than a
dozen others pb'
. ....,. W.. .., --
41 HE, can in a week. ' . N
S But his worf ffl'
ries are clue to 1
an active conscience, true friendship, and a constant regard for 551
the feelings of others. l-lie never did a thing to harm another
in his life. As the "Apostle of Reposen in the college play
last spring "Ishe" made the hit of the season, merely hy acting f
natural. Vvhether he's imploring the good housewives of Chit- 1? N
tenden County to buy his "Encyclopaedia of Useless Knowl-
edge" or cliscoursing over the fine points of a liberal education
he's a hard conscientious worker. l-le's head over heels in love
with Old Vermont, and when it comes to college or class spirit
we sure have to hand it to him.
"Gracious sakes! Be calm!
Qtuguitinz Swamp ialincbzllz
B arre, Vermont
"Speaks three or four languages, word for
word, without a boolff'
AEAg Spaulding High Schoolg German
Prize C215 Second Honor Group C259
She entered the rush of college life from
silent convent walls. Quiet in her manner
with a voice as soft and low as an Italian
twilight. She declines the word knowledge
in all the dead and live tongues in the cata-
logue. And if she should ever talk while
in a state of anger her exclamation might
be in French, German, Spanish, Greek or
Latin. Although she doesnit take part in
field-clay sports, we can give her the olive
for catching up with her Freshman course
after it had gained fourteen weeks on her during her sojourn in the hospital. Now, if she
only lilcecl to argue about the difference between blue and yellow flame, the nutritive value of
beef tea, or the political, industrial, economical, and social status of the fu
"A UCUS TINE"
present day, she would receive two Phi Beta Kappa keys. Some acquire M f
1005 some have l00 thrust upon them.
But, girls, Im afraid lll fail. to f E A
of the Round Table. If it hadn't been for
flntbun c15u5tahu5 Irby
"I am addressing, I imagine, an audience of
Rutland High Schoolg U. K. M. Ag
Key and Serpentg Corporal C21g First Ser-
geant C315 Melissedong Cynic Board CI,
213 Ye Crabbe Board CZ, 31, ARIEL
Board C31g Toastmaster Class Banquet
C21g Secretary-Treasurer 1916 Debating
Society CI1g Class Pipe Committee CID:
Class Banquet Committee Cl1g Proc Night
Committee C21g Class Cheer Leader CZ,
31g Executive Committee C31g Manager
Class Hockey C31 5 Assistant Manager Var-
The original King Arthur, with the rest
of the little runts in the gang for his knights
" there never would have been any "thuse"
in enthusiasm. His strong points are class scraps and parliamentary discourse. l'le's a real
lieutenant-general of words, and when he runs off into the ethereal regions on one of his theories, he has to be translated into ordi- 1
nary English by a personal friend of the dictionary. Whether
chief contortionist in cheer leading or at the head of a tribe of V
Warriors, he's right in his element. If We want anything done
we go to H1061-,H for we know that he will not give up until the
last gun is fired. Ever active, capable and loyal, he is a friend
of the first rank, and as a good fellow he has the unanimous
vote of the class and then some.
"All in on the 'Old Ver-montli Are you ready?"
M Xxx Fill
N ' ,rs-C4 f A 125-
RGB' 'Z I, X " K'
35111125 william iimnzban
g U .,. ,, . vw-, . .Y W,..,.-,1
' l Commerce and Economics
Z Pittsfield, Massachusetts
"Yet still the fire is gleamingfpou sec ii in
the crevicesg and anon it will give radiance
io the whole mass."-Marvel.
Sigma Nug Pittsfield High Schoolg Class
Football CZL Class Basketball fl, 215
Varsity Baseball fl, 25.
Keep it dark, he's red-headed! Every-
body knows him, from "Prexy" down to
the Hash-house cat. A quiet, reticent chap,
and somewhat of a crabber in a small way.
One of the hardest Workers on the baseball
team-determined and ambitious, yet not
over-confident. When the men were warm-
ing up before the game with the Washington
"RED" "f1M" Americans last year, "Germany" Schaffer,
Washington's comedian coach, was attracted
to third base by a brilliant light. Suddenly the light picked up a particularly hot one bare-
handed and shot it down to flrst. Schaffer scrutinized the lustre again and yelled, "De kid
looks like de real stuff. Handles himself like an old vet. Can he hit?" A
Harvard, Dartmouth, or any of them may answer. "slim" is one of the l
best third basemen Vermont has ever had, a loyal Junior, and a man
U Q1 '
whom we could not do without.
"That,s hot stuff, that is!"
Qlamsinrie c1EIIinh1nutu inns
"Xl loyal spirit fills that little frame."
AAAQ Vvaterbury I-Iigh Schoolg Treas-
urer lvloward Hall Club CUQ Football
I-lop Committee QZJQ Cast "E.ndymion"
CD3 Cast "Alice in Wonderland', Qjg
Cast "Open Secret"
From Waterbury! And HlVlidge,' for
. short! Such is the reputation of this Junior
fi. W maid who came up to Burlington in 1912
,I-gp ,V Q . if and favored U. V. M. with her presence.
if... Though her town has a peculiar state-Wide
reputation, she is not a bit dangerous. Oh,
nog just mention a Chemistry formula or the
UMIDCEN recipe for lemon milk sherbet and she im-
mediately calms down. She is a most jovial
little creature, and her cheery presence adds
enjoyment to any gathering, good, bad or indifferent. ln the summer time she is allowed
to run loose at Queen City Park and so her amount of excess energy is greatly diminished.
Oh, blessed Queen City Park! Marjorie, however, would make
a first class Belgian Relief Worker as her disposition is sympathetic
and her motto is: "Help every last person that comes along."
K I it
UNOW, girls, see here, 1- .i
K -f XJ fgf
K V .
-Wwegpwr llaatnlh Qllnngn wack
"A pun is the lowest form of degeneraled
wiif,-One of Them.
Sigma Phig Woodstock High Schoolg
Class Football Cl, 25g Second Team Cl,
255 Class Hockey Cl, 25, Manager C159
Vice-President l9l6 Debating Club Cl5:
Vice-President Out-0'-Doors Club C2, 359
Chairman Sophomore l-lop Committee C255
Executive Committee C25g Class Marshal
C253 U. K. M. A.: Key and Serpent:
Nlelisseclon C359 Corporal C253 Sergeant
C255 First Sergeant C355 Student Council
C355 Assistant Manager Varsity Football
C35 5 Manager C45 3 Chairman Junior Play.
"HAM" The pride of West Woodstock, the envy
and despair of his friends. Outside of an
occasional relapse into villainous puns, ul-lami' is a most likable and entertaining companion.
He acquired the name of being funny at a picnic on Cedar Beach. Always greets you with
a deep red grin and a pun-generally original. In his Freshman year he
won an enviable reputation as a constant and successful fusser. Junior
Year finds him still going strong. By long practice he has smoothed off i3'
his natural awkwardness so that he can back out of a drawing room now
without destroying more than two articles of bric-a-brac at most. He i if
early attracted attention by his honesty, and as soon as We found that this , 1 "
was a habit and not a policy we have repeatedly elected him to any office W
that might be handy. I-le engineered our Sophomore I-lop with great '
credit to himself and to the class. The managership of football, too, in 1
his hands will be well taken care of. And in spite of his antics, "Ham" 1 1 ,
is universally liked. t ,
Chorus of debutantes: p i
"Oh, thereis Mr. Mack from Woodstock!', L'
"Isn't he such a funny man?" .
"My, but heis so clumsvf'
HQII25 glllliil 9l9iII2t
.Narragansett Pier, Rhode Island
"Her smile is like the rainbow, flashing from
the misty sky."
HBfIJg South Kingston l-ligh Schoolg
Class Secretary f2D 3 Sophomore l-lop Com-
. mitteeg Executive Board Classical Club Q25 g
r ,,1, sr Vice-President Classical Club QD 3 "Church
Street in Nliniaturen and "Coney lslandi'
Committeesg Girls' Class Tennis Captain CZ,
E V 35 g Vice-President f3D 3 ARIEL Board C35 L
X .-r, In , Not appropriately called Agonie, but
because she likes it. See that far-away
look? She acquired it in her Freshman
year because she was so far from home.
UACONIEU "Agonie,, used to .get so lonesome that when
it rained and was foggy she walked down
to the lake to cheer herself up with the
thought that it looked like the ocean. But now, in spite of all that, she seems to like the place
and the people, and We can safely say that We have no other member in our class that fits
quite so well as Agnes, for- I
"Agnes is the 'Queen of l'learts,'
And holds her sway alone- fx
But the 'Aggies' say there's a 'King of l-leartsf
Who longs to share the throne.
Shall we bide by their opinion?
Or is ours to be shown?
'Tis a secret, clever reader-
"VVe'll let you form your own."
"Great Scott, what shall I do?"
1Qa1:1:i5Dn Zlilliltrzu Qlannrz
"Dear me! 1'lZ tell you all about my fuss
with little fame."--ll-iolmes.
Alpha Tau Omega: Bennington High
Did l-larry ever tell you about that best-
est, cutest, sweetest, dearest little 1?
Either you know the rest or you don't know
Harry. Notwithstanding his incurable ten-
dency to write two letters a day and to in-
dulge in the new dances under a refined
dancing teacher, he is a good fellow and is
making a good family man. He gave up
engineering because its training was entirely
QHARRYH aside from family duties. -Iuikes to tickle
the ivories at all times and Joined the Y. M.
C. A. Freshman year for that particular
privilege. Then he learned to play ragtime and has never beennear the Association since.
l-lc is always lonesome after vacations and has to cut classes until he recovers. Unselfishly,
Harry has worked on the side lines ever since he has been here, but should he choose to
break away and get into the game he would find a place for himself in short order.
"Oh, you baker's daughter!"
r, it it
It -E 65'
still w s .ra s
1921211 cllfhna jflicbnlg
"Mindful noi of herself."
AAAQ Marlboro High Schoolg President
Home Economics Club C2Jg Secretary G.
A. A. CBJ.
"Snickles"-she's much nicer than her
nickname, however. She is a demure little
maiden, a man-hater, and a suffragette also,
we expect, but she never mentions it. Her
greatest weakness is a love of "Fauley."
She comes from Massachusetts and we feel
quite honored in that she deserted her native
seats of learning to grace our humble institu-
tion, She does it Well, too, for she is a stu-
dent of no mean ability. She is very much
interested in Home Economics and holds the
position of President of the Home Economics
Club with much executive ability. Her interest in Psychology has led her to study the subject
at close range, even during vacation time. She is so sensible that
she can always be relied upon, and is ever there in case of need.
"Well, down in Massl
vi- 15 -
f "-,,'mA,f 7
V 'I fr
X I X if
: W k
W y Qwtkenhre GE. ilezttg
Schenectady, New York
"Still waters run deep."
'11: 1 Lambda Iotag Troy Conference Acad-
emyg T. C. A. 'Circleg Executive Commit-
,itv tee f3jg Glee Club fl, 35g Corporal CZDQ
"Dink" is distinctively individual, a short,
solemn man, with a hand-carved face, George
Ade lips, and scholastic, re-enforced eyes.
The strength tests last year showed him to
be the third strongest man in the two lower
classes. He speaks with deliberation and
decision, and keeps us waiting like a freight
train with a dead engine on a side track.
UMACKH UDINKU l-le's eccentric almost to exasperation, and
' proud of rt. Any time you Want to see the
' greatest collection of pipes ever gathered
together by one man, call around at his room. HDink" is also of aristocratic descent, for the
first ARIEL ever published was dedicated to his grandfather. "lVlac'sH
happiest moments are spent in meditation, with a Yiddish meerschaum ,5 -
stuck in his mouth, a new package of Central Union New Cut close by, s I m:
and his long-loved Trig book in his hand. He spends his evenings teach- W
ing night school down on Winooski Avenue, and he likes nothing better f
than to tell about the sayings of his hopefuls. With all his faults, "Dink"
is a friendly little chap, and we like him thoroughly.
u . ,,
I move you we adjourn.
lucy 252112 ieiettz
"Her stature tall-I hate a dumpy woman."
AAAg Hinesburg High Schoolg Deutscher
Weive all heard of selfish people before
-but listen to this-Lucy Belle was in last
year's ARIEL and here she is again. Of
course that isn't her fault-she was attacked
by one smaller than herself and she suc-
cumbed to the blow and gave up college for
the hospital. She survived, and is working
harder now than ever for her degree. The
thriving metropolis of I-linesburg gave to us
our Lucy Belle, with her ever keen sense of
humor, her sunny smile and her eager mind
delving deeper into things than many care
to do. She is energy personified, making the
rest of us feel lazy, and has a tongue like a two-edged sword. Sensible, practical, witty and
thoughtful we re mighty glad she wanted to be with us.
-. ' 'gg
flu!! t f
. ' K
x l 5
New Haven, Connecticut
"Night after night
She sat and blearecl her eyes with books."
Hillhouse High Schoolg New Haven
State Normal School.
tum sed passum for Charlotte. 1916 wel-
comes Charlotte, for many times has she
sustained our reputation in the class-room!
She was a school mar'm once, and so has
the art of knowing and a copyright of the
application thereof. Nor is it in the class
room alone that Charlotte shines, for she is
also fond of sports. She executes with dash
H and spirit the most thrilling figures on the
CHARLOTTE" . ,
ice, and often on a summer s day she may
he seen astride her favorite mount, seeking
the country roads and shady lanes. To cap the climax she presides as Mistress of Ceremonies
over the Annex, and in fear and trembling, 'tis said, the children ask permission.
Oh, Queen of Cooks, oh, History Books, and Annex Girls, how they stir me!
"I am not sure that I make my meaning clear, but - 3
laura 2Bu1:tt lanrtzn
'iMy liearifs in the highlands,
My heart is not here."
AEAg Burlington l-ligh Schoolg Howard
Latin Entrance Prize U55 Classical Clubg
Executive Board Q35 3 Second Honor Group
QZD g Deutscher Verein.
Laura whirls in from Ethan Allen Park
every morning right on the clock, and why?
To get to Prof. lVlessenger's eight o'clock
class on time. Laura is amlnitiousg already
she wears a pin, a very pretty little pin. Her
birthstones are on it, and her heart in ex-
change has gone to the highlands. We
always wondered why Laura was so intense-
ly enthusiastic about Prof. Ogle's classes.
Now we know. His talks on Courtship have
reaped good results. And then Greek Tragedy. Nothing like it, as Laura says, so it must
be a case of Greek meets Greek. Really Philosophy seems to like Laura pretty well, but
then you see she is looking toward the future and the cares of life are many. Good luck to
a isnt ogica
"Th t' ' 1 ' I."
I 'tx 'S
y 1 f
4 K g-4? X I
5 V I V V.
, QV -154
' -. Q ' mir--A!
-: .:' 7- 1 iff, 5 1
.aww - vi -1 'Y it :-- , f
Zilpab jfay iliannzp
ltWl1CHCC is thy learning? Hath thy toil
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
AAAQ Whitcomb High Schoolg Football
Hop Committee '
"Zip!" If you are wise, gentle reader,
you wonlt try to pronounce her name. It
has always been a mystery how "Zip" sur-
vived, but no one wonders that she never
grew very much. Who, bearing the burden
of such a name, could be expected to grow?
She has a twin, but the two are alike only
in name-"Zip" and "Zil,H or for those
who can't distinguish them otherwise, Little
and Big Twin. "Zip" is one of those rare
prodigies who take Greek and enjoy it.
Donit be led astray by her roguish look.
She is just planning now how to make the youngsters work when she is through college, for
she is going to be a "school marmf' That was her calling before she came to us, and she was
of the regulation type-just a prim little old maid who much preferred
being called a ' bachelor girl
"My, but that's hard,"
ieaul 7Le1ui5 titanium
Uffhe soul is there, it tells of honesty, sin-
cerity, and worth."-Marvel.
Sigma Nug Woodstock High School, Key
and Serpent: Rifle Team U55 Class Base'
ball fl, ZDQ Class Football Cl, ZJQ Class
Hockey QU, Manager CZDQ Cynic Board
fl, ZH, News Editor f3jg Melissedon:
President Rifle Club f2Dg Sophomore Hop
Committee C255 Corporal CD5 Sergeant
Q2Dg First Lieutenant f3l3 Second I-lonor
. Group QZJQ Deutscher Vereing Editor-in-
As editor, Paul has worked consistently
UPA ULN to develop this book of ours. I-le tackles
other things the same way, and his method
has proven to be generally successful. He
always lincls plenty to do, and sticks until all is clone. Is gifted with patience for the minutiae
of detail which most of us are inclined to slur over, but which make for success in its fullest
sense. l-las the idea of becoming a forester some day. Is equal- vA-1
ly at home roughing it in the mountains or revelling in society. it
I-le's sound and healthy in body and mind, with high ambitions, f-t l
for the realization of which he is striving mightily. We are
glad to have had him with us, and we bespeak for him nought
but a happy and worthy career. P
N ., , " tl '
lx - A 1
fren jfleiu imymnnh
"Majestic darkness, on the wl1irlwind's wing,
Riding sublime, thou bidcrsi the world
Sigma Nu: Pittsfield High Schoolg Theta
Nu Epsilong Corporal CZJ 5 Melisseclong
i ' Assistant Manager Baseball f3J3 Deutscher
"Mahlzeit! Mahlzeit! Bonjour, senor!
This society-hrancl fellow-citizen of ours
speaks German, French, Spanish, and some-
times English. Aims to be a language pro-
fessor just like "Tataran." He could not
escape the pitfalls of Freshman math. or
Sammie's history, but languages he fairly
eats. "Turk', is a hancl-me-clown whom we
acquired along about the encl of Sophomore
"B UCS" "TUCK" "KAISER"
year. Uncler our influence he not only came to have a purpose in life, but even to harbor
dreams of a home ancl free tickets to the Majestic. An honorary member of the .once Hourish-
ing Trunclle-bett Society. Though a hit jealous, through his genial- K ' ff
itv and faculty for making friends he has become known not only in
college, but in the city as Well. I-las proven himself a man who 7
can put things through, 'Whether you have on a clress suit or a Q
hickory shirt with no collar, he thinks it's fine. One who is al-
ways on the level. H
- l i
"Hoch der Kaiser!"
"Why, You damned nut!" 'Y ,A N
1, IK X
Qlnnisztn G5m:nnzn Elliihlun
Commerce and Economics
East Rochester, New Hampshire
"Your soul is measuring itself by itself, and
saying its own sayingsf,-Marvel.
After holding "joe" two years, Bates
gave him up to us. Joe will talk for hours
without the slightest evidence of fatigue.
Yet he has a license to talk for he knows
his stuff from A to Z. The best Economics
student in the class, and the court of last
resort for the professors the morning after
the night before. We were not strongly
attracted to him when he first came, but We
have gradually come to realize that he is
made of as good stuff as there is on the hill.
l-le's good varsity baseball material and
tends strictly to his training. Never is he
abroad without a genuine smile and a pleasant word for everybody. F or purely selfish rea-
sons weire mighty glad old Bates couldn't hold him.
Uvvell, hoW's every little thing toclay?,'
UThat,s what fm going to doll'
i ilaelzn Qliligahztij Rutter
y Burlington, Vermont
"She was in Logic a grcai critic,
Profounclly skilled in Analytic."
KA6Dg Burlington l-ligh Schoolg Football
Hop Committee fllg Vice-President C233
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet f3jg Deutscher
Verein U55 Second Honor Group QZDQ
Silver Bay Delegate
If we Want advice or proper methods to
apply to reports, theses, and other bug-hears,
Helen is the final authority. Watch her
tackle her work with the same enthusiasm
and energy that she uses in making mufllers
for homeless Belgians, planning refreshments
HHELENU for a spread, or conducting a class meeting.
Wlienever there s a good argument, she s sure
to he on hand for the excitementiand how
she likes to ask questions! As for Logic, she simply eats it. She was the only member of
the class who had the climmest notion of the meaning of "Post hoc ergo propter hoc." We
always thought Helen had a great amount of executive ability, hut we never did realize her
ability as a business woman until she too-k charge of the sale of chocolate for the Y. W. C. A.
Her financial genius for .gathering nickels will drive Wool-
worth to the pack-peddlar business. She was even known to f
see a joke once, hut such may never happen again.
A elfr -,il f
'sMy goodness!" A ,
I Zi' L h
d51:anz 9l13yra Scnfieln
V Burlington, Vermont
"Noiseless as a feather or a snow-flake falls
Dirl her feet iouch the earth."
KAG3g Philadelphia High Schoolg Foot-
ball Hop Committee fljg Class Executive
Board QZDQ Masquerade Committee fljg
Executive Committee "Church Street in
The little girl who is so foncl of cloggiesl
She has even been known to kiss one of the
dirty little brutesl If sufficiently urgecl Grace
will join you in a "Billy Sunclaen or in trip-
ping the light fantastic, but she much pre-
fers to spencl her time in serious pur-
suits. Who woulcl ever think to look
at her that she was one of our great
intellectual lights? She turns up her nose
at "the greatest American Magazine" ancl is a regular subscriber to the '6Outlook," the "Lit-
erary Digestf, "Vogue," ancl all the Suffrage
like the HRosary." fYou ought to hear her play
"Tipperary" Without her noteslj She looks
like a little red fox but we can assure you that
she neither barks nor bites. In fact, the Worst
we can say about her is that she has never been
known to say anything bacl about anyone.
"More fun, more people killeclf'
papers. She really is musical even if she does
" t. iff.-'1
T' HM I
f , 1 '
n 1 3
M Sdmnnp ibahiann Beaten
"Sir I know him and I love him."
Lambda lotag Barton Academyg Tilton
Seminaryg College Play CHQ Theta Nu
Epsilon: Executive Committee C272 Pres-
ident l9l6 Debating Club Cljg Manager
Class Basket Ball C255 Vice-President Y.
lVl. C. A. C2Dg Editor Y. M. C. A. Hand-
book UU: Secretary-Treasurer Out-03
Doors Club QZD, President f3Jg Third
Prize Kingsley Prize Speaking QZDQ Com-
poser Class Songg Deutscher Vereing Or-
ganist f3jg Cynic Board C3jg ARIEL
Board C355 Accompanist Musical Clubs
ll, 2, 35, Assistant Manager f3Jg General
,, ,, ,, ,, Committee Jlmior Week f3Jg Melissedong
AM SEAV l'iounder's Day Committee CBM Key and
A happy combination of ability and untiiing effort. '5Seav's', energy and force of
character have made him a prime mover in establishing our rather belated class spirit. HC
has always worked to put 'l 6 to the front and more than once has he done it. l-lis creative
ability found expression in our class constitution and in our unique class song. Fidelity is
his middle name. If you want anything done and done well, 'iSeav,' is the man. Frank and
0UtSPOkCI1 against any deceit he is yet a most generous and likable friend. Afraid
of nothing and always ready for a frolic, he accomplishes up 'I
more without seeming to be busy than any of us. With- F-,
out doubt the best pianist on the hill. More than that, I, i A
a mighty good accompanist. Be it Mendelssohn or a fox QU? ' A
trot he is always ready to play for the bunch. An ex- ffl xl.
cellent student, an active Worker for Vermont and a get W ,-
loyal friend-that's '4Seav." ff'f! i 4
"l'lowdy!" I --
sally ,,,. f'
4".' . 'A
, ..r, x I
flaming red suit, the uniform of Franklin High.
6511121251111 Ztitlatnzrs Qbehn
"Basl1fulness is an ornament lo youth."
Delta Psig People's Academy.
The champion wrestler of the class, un-
defeated by either 'I5 or 'l7. His name
will go thundering down in the history of
interclass warfare as a man who is hard to
defeat. For one so husky and unafraid
it's strange that he has such a meek and
gentle air about him. When we get to
talking of renowned athletes Hlimiei' will
occasionally break in with "Theres a guy
up home who -,H and then We hear all
about the many Guttersons, 'Collins and
Garclners which his Wonderful metropolis
has produced. "EmieH nearly broke up base-
ball practice one day by appearing in a
Since that memorable day he has been called
after the king of baseball, Wlqecumseh McGraw.
cool and efficient. Although he is far from being a big noise he is a loyal gf-,,5
'16 man, a good fellow for a friend, and one who will be sure to do his
share in honoring the name of old Vermont.
"My name's Shedd. What's yours?"
He is a worker, calm,
But alas she is like the lady of ye olden time in
ZI255iB 9111732112 Sllltttbtllih
HFamine is in thy cfleelfsf'
Bellows F ree Academy.
Jolly Jessie should have been a hostess
of Ye Merrie Olde England. The setting
of a country mansion with its clean sunny
rooms and its well kept gardens would have
become her well. ln the thrifty directing of
her household activities, or as a help to the
poor of her parish, she would have been in
her element. As it is, her energy shows itself
in the progress she makes in the class room.
Her ruddy cheeks grow still rosier as she
liurries up three flights of stairs to hotany, to
preside over a table of' microscopes and
Strassburghers. Her charity is revealed in
the cheerful help she gives to the backsliders.
that she has joined the ranks of the Anti-
Suffragists, This woman should shake her skirts free from the dust of
ancient customs, and number herself with the hand of the enlightened.
HO dear me suz!" :
, cl5znaIn 9195195 Spring
"He felt the cheering power of spring,
' Il made him whistle, it made him sing."
Delta Psig George Gymnasiumg Deuts-
War has its compensation for neutral
countries. Germany with wise forethought
is reserving a few of her young men for
future war-lords and so shipped a consign-
ment to America. One of them struck us
at the beginning of Junior year. The re-
nowned "l-lairn Spring is a round-faced
chap speaking very formal English, show-
UKAISERH ing a great ignorancelof. American college
life and, at first, a stolid indifference to Ver-
mont hospitality. Since eating at the Com-
mons with Louie Little and the Gang, "Kaiser" has acquired a vocabulary of astonishing
irnpropriety and a brand of table manners that is not to be found any- g
where this side of the Zuyder Zee. Enjoys a jest now as well as the rest
of them. ls gradually coming down to our level and ,twill not be long i
ere he'll he one of the regulars. He could surprise us by doing several ll'
things. He has the stuff, that's sure. Q
"Now see here, Germany cloesn't -- ,
1.5 ,' Ag. :vsraggi.,.-3-1-115-1-I-1:::
.. .1 at . ,gauges-Es-'V
,. -'.,-zu mas, . :... ..f
. :,e--.sf- ,. .ss-La-assmii
"In she came, one vast substantial smile."
AAA, Sudbury High Schoolg Gymnasium
Exhibition fl, 259 Executive Board G. A.
A. CZ, 31g Class Executive Board C315
Manager Girls, Track Meet f3Jg "E.ndy-
1nion" CI JI ARIEL Board C303 Mask and
We are not for a moment attempting to
cast Mr. Barrie in the shade by Writing a
second "Legend of Leonora" and with all
due apologies to him we humbly enter upon
our undertaking. We didn't name her Leo-
nora, but we did, in a moment of aberration,
Christen her HStilsie,u an error which hurts
us more than it does her, since she never has
to use it. l-low these artists Hatter them-
selves When they do their own portraits! CCf. Van Dfyke by himself., Yes, Leonora is an
artist, sad to say. Also a premiere danseuse, an adept at banging the box, and right there
when it comes to holding down the hot corner of the baseball diamond. If you think she
hasn't a fiery disposition just ask her to yip like a Cossack and Watch yourself run. Still,
she is not dangerous if handled in the right way. If you approach
her with caution and nex er spell her name with a y, she won't bite. .
"Well, of all the nerve!"
c lt- 5
, rr r
lung diierttunc Swift
V Home Economics
s'You'd scarce expect one of my age
To speak in public on the stage."
AAAQ Montpelier Seminaryg President
Home Economics Club CZDQ Vice-President
Y. W. C. A. C353 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Q25 5 Julia Spear Prize Reading, First Prize
CZJQ Cast "E.ndymion', fly: Cast uAlice
in Wonderland" QZDQ Vice-President How-
ard Hall Club
iw Lucy is one-of our thoroughly domestic
s ,,,,- A-W girls and spends a large part of her time at
Morrill Hall. If ever you want to know
how to make anything really delicious, just
ask Lucy! She is an important factor at
spreads -and on refreshment committees. Her
attention, however, is not confined Wholly to
the: culinary art, for often when passing her clooi one may hear the sweet strains of a mandolin
or banjo, showing Lucy to be something of a musician. Quiet and unobtrusive, but ever
ready to do anything that may be required of her and to do it with a will, she is a source of
great satisfaction to us all. And yet her ability doesn,t stop hereg just let her prove it by de-
livering one of her oratorical selections or one of her ghost A
stories. Interested in everything and always ready to do her gifs
share. " 7 my ad'
"Weil, 1 mlm i " if f
fkk 'J FW
lentnarn Bunnbam Willey
"And 1 would ifzai my iongue could uiier
The ihougfzls that arise in mcf'
Troy Conference Academy.
Tilley came quietly and unobtrusively into
our midst from Holy Cross at the beginning
of Sophomore year. ln all our battles since
then he has fought hard, but otherwise he
has lived a secluded life in Converse, dis-
cussing weighty questions with Professor
Appelman. One of the things which pleased
the good professor most was to hear Tilley
whistle "ze national airn in the form of "Has
A-TILLEYH anybody here seen li1over?H .Howard is
unquestionably the quietest man in the class.
No wild escapades can be laid at his door,
the charms of our fair co-eds fail to move him in the slightest degree, and his sole ambition
seems to be wrapped up within himselfg yet those who know him best say "he's a devil in his
own home townf' When the lights of Church Street are left far behind
he rouses from his lethargy, and when he reaches a certain town nineteen
miles south of Rutland or when the train pulls into the ' city of pros-
"I should shay so!"
"Love me, love my dog."
KAOg Burlington High Schoolg Manager
Class Athletics fljg Sophomore I-lop Com-
mittee QZD g Chairman Class Supper Commit-
tee QZD 3 Cast 'iAlice in Wonderland" f2J g
Cast "Kleptomaniac" f3J 3 Track Captain
f3lg Mask and Sandal, ARIEL Board
Constance, the last but not least of the
Votey family. Hers is the difficult task of
upholding the traditions of her predecessors.
To see her gaily tripping across the campus
a quarter of a minute before class time, one
would not realize that such a heavy task
rested upon her young shoulders. "On with
the dance, let joy be unconflnedf' is "Con's"
philosophy of life, and, by the way, have
you ever seen her dance? It is her idea of something to do, ffj
and like all things she does it well. From her keen sense of f,-'ff
humor we would infer that her ancesters had some time come
from Tipperary. She even calls her clog "Timothy,', but
what's in a name? Aside from her gaiety and humor UConn
has a certain awe-inspiring sterness which marks one of great
executive ability-and she is firm in her convictions. Unless
you have a great deal of ability and knowledge we would
advise you not to enter upon a discussion With her.
"Come, 'Timf Where are you, babe?"
, Latin Scientific
"Long distance makes the heart grow
Kaebg Burlington High Schoolg Class
Secretary fllg Executive Board Girls'
Athletic Association fljg Football l-lop
Committee CI J 5 Cast "Endymion" CI I g Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet C255 Director Girls'
Glee Club C235 Second Prize, Julia Spear
"DOF, left us for the Quaker State-not
that it was necessary, since we were fair-to-
micldlin, fond of her while she was with us,
but because she always was strong for origi-
MDOTH nal experiments. Signs of scientific genius!
"Dot" has a madness for bugs, especially
of the skeleton variety, and for Botany,
particularly in the form of nasturtium raising, also a predilection for music of all kinds. There
are those of us who recall with horror how she aided and abetted
Dean Perkins in Anthropology by her natural and life-like rendering its
of savage songs with orchestral accompaniment. Our own personal i
investigation has disclosed just one fault, a passion for following the A'
straight and narrow path of Duty. i 5 Z
fc N W3 X
Of all the pure and unadulterated messes! Ai lx
,,.i,,-.-, --iu,, Qlfthzl QQLIEDDER warn
' "'Tis good in every case, you know,
To have two strings unto your bowf'
KAGN Burlington High Schoolg Silver
Bay Delegate CI
Custodian of the vaults of the Billings
Library, she grimly guards the wealth of ill-
. gotten gains heartlessly wrested from her
k H A I H t fellow students who have the unfortunate
Q15 . 9 in E habit of forgetting when a book is due. She
. fu, 1 ' .
, Q . .5 -ggr t eg i . Qjg-, ,. looks very meek and harmless but just try to
'ifffllt i t'--.f4l, i11S"?'w 25:Ifs .'.-'.. . - -
gg?-13. snitch a reserved book from out the library,
and you will meet your doom. Ethel is de-
cidedly not a Suffragist, in fact she abhors
UETHELN the very name, but lately. she has takenra
particular interest in politics. Her special
interest is the Sherman anti-trust law, and its
reference to the so-called educational monopolies. ln fact the university authorities have
seriously considered allowing her to use that filthy lucre faforesaid library finesj, to establish
a foundation as a rival to the Carnegie. Just why she should vent her wrath against this
particular foundation is not clearly known, but perhaps it might be surmised from the recent
recommendation of the Carnegie investigation to abolish the
Medical College. We wonder! 1 'mmm 1 H-L
"It wonit always be my cousin."
"Cheer up, there are better times coming." .1 X .- ,T L-
ilu 1 gtlttul MM
sh W N
lll J i KD:
Z g V 2Bzcnicz wbitz
"Nothing great was ever achieved without
HBQJQ Burlington High Schoolg Football
I-lop Committee fl, Zlg Masquerade Com-
mittee fljg ARIEL Board
Bernice always has been a creature of
surprises. ln her Freshman year, she surely
did surprise us by passing her Math., after at-
tending class not less than once a week. This
year she surprised us by getting A in a psy-
A chology test. She says that a Phi Beta
Kappa key is pleasing around Commence-
ment tirne, but she hasn't yet made up her
UBERNICEU mind- whether it is really worth vyhile or not.
She 1S always full of life and brimming over
with enthusiasm, especially at a baseball
game or a class banquet. She still continues to play an important part in the social life of the
college, and to be a frequent attendant at the Majestic, in spite of X
the fact that she is taking thirty hours. After two years of Latin X7'x
Sci., she decided that the Home Economics course was more in her ' C Y
line, and from present indications we should judge that she will use 1
it for its original purpose. 5 X
"Listen, girls!" Llll Eg
ll! l ll'
9l1?abeI jflnrznte Ztitlilinn
"Shell rather talk with a man than with an
angel any dayf'
AAAg Hardwick Academyg Mask and
Sandal C31 . '
Mabel is the cute little .gypsy girl of the
class. She Hits about from corridor to corri-
dor as though she had never a care in the
world. But appearances are deceitful and
Mabel can settle down to work as well as the
best of us. When it comes to class spirit we
are in the shadow while "Willie" stands out
in the bright sun. My! but you should have
seen her the day we hung the class banner
from a certain third-story window. Mabel
hung over the dangerous precipice and drove
in the nails, while all the rest of us gazed on
in speechless wonder. "Willie" always gets on Erie with the Math iiHSfYUCf01'S. but when if
comes to Latin Prof. Ogle must be consulted. Mabel 8150 excels ffl athletics and hopes
some day to be a ballet dancer, When we see her name and picture in all the leading mag-
azines we will be happy to have known her.
What do you know?"'
F ll .Q huts
it -A 7 I
Ztlrhan Qtnnrain Ztitlnnhhurp, Znh
"Plague split you for a giddy son of a gun."
Sigma Phig Choate Schoolg Varsity Track
f2Dg Class Track fl, 2,3 Glee Club f3Jg
At first glance no one would think that
this innocent-looking boy was one of the most
prominent poultry men in the state, yet a
closer analysis shows that USulJH is quite a
connoisseur in the business, if We are to judge
by the prizes he takes at all the shows. He
is an authority on various subjects, including
cards, dancing, yachting, chickens, and eating
fishy in fact, one of his middle names is
Hoyle. I-le has to H11 a place in high society,
and this he does in a manner peculiar to him-
self. If he were in England he would he Wearing a monocle and saying, "lt's a hally shame,
donchcr know." He trips the light fantastic like a butterfly gliding along in graceful flight,
and is really such a cute little chap that several of the co-ecls think that they would like
to have him for a souvenir of college days. Step right up, girls, the game Q
"Is your mother going to pour?"
"Well, I'm a son of agun. Damned if I ain't.,'
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The Medical department of the University of Vermont is an integral part of the univer-
sity system, and is one of the oldest institutions of its kind in the United States. For over a
century it has done service to the nation by sending out its graduates to serve in every State of
The College of Medicine has high rating among the medical schools of the United States.
It is ranked, by virtue of the quality of work done and the records made by its graduates, as an
A-grade institution. The College of Medicine is also a member of the Association of American
The student is first taught the general structure of the body, the functions of the various
organs and the chemical processes taking place in the bodyg the minute structure of the tissues
and organs in health, and the changes in structure caused by disease. The student is then taught
the various symptoms of disease and how to interpret them, the methods of investigating dis-
eases and the remedies used in their treatment: the various surgical conditions, the indications for
treatment or operation and the technique of each operation.
31 n5zpb Zntbunp Qtiminzra
'LWhence is thy learning? Hath thy toil
O'er boolfs consumed the midnight oiln?
ton Collegeg Glee Clubs fl, ZH.
Joe arrived some time after college had
opened in the fall of l9l2. His ambition to
make end on the varsity that year didnlt help
him out much toward catching up With his
work. He soon found that his time must be
devoted to Medicine if he expected to- be a
doctor. His error in naming ulschium, ilium,
and cerebellum," as the three parts of the
innominate bone we'll overlook and only
UJOEH HCIMMIEH remember how quickly he got into his stride,
and earned the respect of the rest of the
Hclocsn by his good work. "Cimmie', has taken quite a fancy to Burlington, for what reason
we are not yet ready to afhrm. Maybe it is a case of where one's affinity dwells, there also
is one,s preferred abode. Whether or no, here's to you, "Cimmie,,' N
you're all to the merry.
X- -,M N
Mount Saint Mary's Collegeg Washing-
Paterson, New Jersey
"Oh! if io dance all night, and dress all day,
C11arm'd the small-pox, or chas,d old-age
Paterson High Schoolg New York Uni-
A dead game dude is Cohen from Pater-
son, the city of bomb throwers. The first
time we saw him we thought we were being
Hkiddedn-English check suit, cocked hat,
patent leathers, flashy jewelry, pink socks,
and so forth. We rubbed our eyes, passed
clammy hands over our clammy brows, and
looked again. Yes, he was there, and noth-
MABIEH ing but a common first year medic like the
rest of us. Indeed, we would not have been
surprised to have had him hand us out a card
like: "Maurice Cohen, Cohen and Harris, High Class Comediansf' He didn't, however, and
now we have gradually accustomed ourselves and can speak to him like a human being. His
favorite pastime is selling pianos. Since he arrived in Burlington the piano dealers have been
mortgaging their homes and six-cylinders. Though he has sold hundreds of instruments he
always has another. We don't blame him for this-we envy him.
"Believe mel Ain't it?"
H 'll' l i
with us. By his diligence and close attention to
right hand man at the Dispensary., He to be
Robert 9I9iIIath ibzming
Ballston Spa, New York
HWhen I was sick you gave me bitter pills."
Delta Mu g Colgate.
"Bob" is a native of New York State,
yet he isn't one of those "By Heck" fellows
we read about in the comic papers, he's very
immaculate. He's quite proud of the decora-
tion on his upper lip, and Well he may be,
for he has fostered its growth and diligently
cared for it for many moons. Confidentially,
he told us he thought it added to his dignity.
H.e had hard luck at the beginning of his med-
ical course, being obliged to stay out a year
or two because of ill health. Of course We
regret the illness, but deem him fortunate in
being restored to health in time to get aboard
business he has come to be Doctor Adams'
congratulated on his good fortune, and we
wish him every success in his performance of duty.
"Got any cards?"
name that fits. Again he is dubbed "Crabbe,"
stream of criticism that radiates from him at all
more beloved, for when a confidential crab will
Tttbnmtw Stephen jtlynn
Vvoonsocket, Rhode Island
"Testi: sick men when their deaths be near,
No netvs but health from their physicians
Phi Chig Woonsocket High Schoolg The-
ta Nu Epsilon.
The far-famed "Porky" Flynn, our only
male recruit from little Rhody. l-le came
to us last year from Tufts, but has gradually
outlived that. Now there is a no more loyal
student in the University than he, l-lis title
has forced itself upon us. Why it is we
don't know but all the men from our sister
states seem to put on avoirdupois as soon as
they locate in Burlington. "Porky" is no
exception. Plain "Flynn" was good enough
when he cameg now 'iljorkyn is the only
because of a never-dying, never-tiring
hours of the day. This makes him all the
relieve one's system, "Porky', is sure to satis-
fy the choicest palate for this relish. Crabbing is his only recrea- VA
tion, and he sure does enjoy it.
fl ' I, X '
ldays to vacation. . 1'
5- 1 ,., X
Maerztt winfczn ilanhgkins
"Smooil1ly and lightly the golden seed by
the furrow is covered."-Goethe.
Phi Chig Lincoln Academy.
uPop,H the olclest man in the lot. Joined
us in the fall of l9l4 after being out of col-
lege several years. We all admire his pluck
in returning to fight it out. A benedict is
I-loclgkins, ancl for that he wears the smile
that won't come off. He is a good-naturecl
fellow, nothing ever moves him to superhuman
exertions. ln fact it takes a lot to stir the
olcl boy up. Even the professors, when
calling on him to recite, know this and plan
to take a short nap while waiting for his
answers. But they come just the same soon-
er or later and they most always hit the
mark, for as Hljopn says, he always tries to make- his answers of the shotgun variety-they
scatter a lot and are liable to hit somewhere near the point. I-le has his heart set on having
a goocl farm and a goocl practice-a rare combination to be sure, but one which he can
handle most acceptably.
.fBy heck!" 'sm ii 1
lfaenng ginsepb Kelley
"It is much easier to be critical than io be
Alpha Sigmag Berkeley Preparatoryg
'vw' Theta Nu Epsilong Boston University.
Everybody here's seen Kelley, the man
from Dorchester! No? Well, he's
uporkyn Flynnis running-mate. Weire
glad to claim him as a running-mate of ours
for he's a good student and devoted to the
study of Medicine-two of the best assets a
man can have to make him successful in the
profession. l-le has something on the rest
of us by way of experience as he is a grad-
uate nurse of the Boston City Hospital. His
chief delight is to treat cases at the dispen-
sary, but he doesn't seem to like it if the
cases are not present on the appointed days. IE he has any intemperate habits we have yet
to discover them, and we have every confidence in his ability to make a prominent place
among the many good men who have gone out and upheld the name and dignity of the Col-
lege of Medicine.
"My wife Won't let me!"
Qlaautinz Cllfblllill into
V North Brooksville, Maine
"A man's own observation on what he finds
good of, and what he finds hurt of, is the
best physic io preserve health."-Bacon.
Delta Mug Delta Upsilong Colburn Class-
ical Instituteg Theta Nu Epsilong 'Colby
Collegeg ARIEL Board f3Dg Junior Prom
The only AB, man in the Junior Medical
aggregation. A fellow dignified, studied and
professional. Maurice put in four long, hard
but happy years at Colby, where he led in
many college activities. Unhappily here at
Vermont he has been too busy in the study
of his chosen profession to take part very
"OUR MA URlCE" much in college affairs. Not a grind, but a
thoroughly earnest student. We all envy him
for his ability to stick to an assignment and
master it before giving it up. In the Junior Medic Quartette, which wails miserably around
the corridors on every unwarranted occasion, Maurice contributes his sweet baritone voice, and
with "Doug," "Ole,,' and "Rob" he never gets enough of humming. 3
Rumor has it that before long he will join the throng of ever-increasing benedlcts, and should he do so, here's wishing him all the happiness that '
goes with it.
"When I was at Colby -- I54
IB.-alpb Ztilliltis jllutter
"Time for work-yet ialge
Much holiday for ari's ana' friendshiffs
'Alpha Kappa Kappag Alfred High
Schoolg Book and Skull.
Bowdoin contributed "Nutt,' to our
throng--they can't keep those Maine fellows
from coming here, can they? We too-k him
into the folds and he is one of the regulars
now. l-le can clog dance just like those
Aroostook farmers and entertains us with a
few exhibitions between periods. His knowl-
edge of Neurology amuses us too. But
UNUTT., when it comes to playing cards we clon't
shine at all. "Nutt" never used to go- home
vacations. Now he does. Things must be
getting serious down thar in Maine. As a society man Nutter is a would-be light. Portsmouth
by the sea will be nil in the social whirl if it does not soon secure the services of Doctor Ralph
W. Nutter. If this worthy man would radiate a little more conviviality from out his lank
frame, socialize a bit and devote a little more time to- us and a little less to himself, he would
be a leader.
"Got a chew?" . 5 'l
l 'fl y 1
C1EinaIh c1Ehtu atb QDI55nn
South Manchester, Connecticut
"And lei us mind faint heart ne'er won a
Delta Mug Phi Gamma Deltag Theta
Nu Epsilong Sergeant Medical Corps f3jg
Junior Prom Committee.
We are unable to express all the qualities
and propensities of Qlsson. l-le says he is
a Swede and his name would lead one to
believe him, but his nationality has often been
mistaken because of his looks. "Ole" is a
good student, for he took first honors for
the second year Work in Medicine. At
Trinity he was prominent in baseball, acting
HOLE., as one of the fxrst string pitchers on the
varsity. Unfortunately an accident to his
pitching arm has kept him from serving Ver-
mont in a like capacity. l-le is a typical old bach in the making. He says he is going to be
married some time but We are from Missouri. He is becoming a chronic crab, but we still
have hopes that he may improve. l-lis one aim here is to get a medical education, and he
puts everything second to that. We wish him all success in his future work.
'foxy stuffln as
ix- I 1
e er '
0 0 '
19DiIia5 Qttbun ieinn
St. Albans, Vermont
"She raves, ana' fainis, and dies, 'tis true'
But raves, and fainis, and dies for youf
It took "Phil,' quite a while to get acclim-
ated here amid the verdant hills of old Ver-
mont, for he found the Ways of the student
much different from what they Were in the
,gay national capital. Anyone who knew
ham before he came would never know him
now. After emigrating from Bristol in the
Nutmeg State to St. Albans, the natives
..PHlL,, there set out to tame him. They have suc-
ceeded admirably. One energetic suburb of
the latter city has exerted a tremendous in-
fluence over him. Now that the attraction is so strong he makes frequent mysterious journeys
there regularly. Somehow on Monday mornings he seems just a bit dull. A 1'
Possibly he forgets to go to bed the night before, still he says he is saving
of the lights. Sorry to give him away, but he likes a joke as well as
anyone and is a mighty cordial fellow. Q
iiwho said .I lived in Winooski?"
Delta Mug Bristol High Schoolg Georef
g EDULIQIH5 1811125 IKUIIZUS
H7716 eye is deep and reaches back io the
Delta Mug Sigma Nug Book and Skullg
Glee Club fl, 2, 35, Leader CZJQ Varsity
Tennis fl, 25, Manager f2Jg Junior Week
Once more I sharpen up my quill, pre-
pared a little ink to spill upon these pages
white, the name of Douglas Roberts known
to fame. ln quartette, glee club, tennis,
dance, he holds one spellbound in a trance.
I-lis mighty voice when lifted high resouncls
and echoes to the skyg nor tenor shrill nor
bass profound can hold it down within their
bound. Bedecked in white on tennis court,
one sees he dearly loves the sport: and even
though he lose his set, upon the next one he will bet. When in the dance and social whirl
he'd charm the heart of any girl as 'round the ball-room to and fro, he trips the light fantastic
toe. Methinks his talents more or less will bring him wealth and marked -.-- -.1
SUCCESS, for kI10WlCClgC Seldom ever gleans the gold that jingles in our E354
JCHHS until CXPCYICHCC We gain, to purify our addled brain. And "Doug,"
as everybody IUIOWS, iS liked no matter where he goes, and so we pro-
phesy for him success to gain and fame to win,
NSome foxy, eh?"
"There were two Hies, 1
with the composition, "Hail, Green and 'Goldl
Gaul jfrancii 1Knhin5nn
Manchester, New Hampshire
"And he shall have music wherever he goesf
Delta Mug Manchester High Schoolg
Sigma Phi Epsilong Norwich Universityg
Leader Instrumental Clubs fl Dg First Lieu-
tenant Hospital 'Corps C355 Sophomore
Hop Committee CZDQ ARIEL Board f3Dg
Vice-President Y. M. C. A
Strike me a chord on yonder lyre to calm
my soul and quell my ire. Thus spake the
king, and light and free there sounded forth
sweet melody. This for the hustling com-
poser. A man well known in college circles
and the city by reason of his musical ability.
Whenever he emigrates to a new town he
composes a song for it. Jumped into promi-
nence at the crack of the gun Freshman year
This year he has brought forth a new Uni-
versity medley. Forever and always pushing himself and his music to the
front. Believes sincerely in blowing his own trumpet. Though spending
much of his time in the realm of harmony, he is an earnest student, and has
an ambition to be a neurologist second to none.
"Say, boys, how do you like my wife?"
ginhn iDahih fdtbnmae
"Fen: persons have courage enough to appear
as good as iliep really are."-Hare.
Delta Mug Williamstown Collegeg Union
A man with a Presiclent Wilson profile,
yet one who has no fondness for his own
city government. His watchful waiting is
clone for the opposite sex, but his extreme
youth and inexperience explain it all. Like
our chief executive he enjoys the national
game, in fact it seems to be his forte. l-le
established his reputation as a stone wall in
the infield during last yearis interfraternity
series. His favorite amusement consists in
eating the co-ecls' chocolates. Whether this
is true or not we cannot guarantee, but we clo
know that he has plenty of chocolates and that he does not buy them himself. "Tom" is an
honest to gooclness Welshman and few can put anything over on him. At a match of wits
he can't be beaten. His worth is such that we expect to hear that Doctor Thomas will he a
prominent figure in Vermont affairs in a few years.
'Tm the guy that put the 'ough' in tough."
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Vlrge Franklin Babcock .
Henry Francis Bailey .
Edgar Paul Bellfontaine .
John Raymond Berry .
Chester Robert Boyce .
Charlotte Sinclair Burke .
Merle Elizabeth Byington
Pedro Campos . .
Albert Louis Carlton
Wilder Ralph Coyle .
Philip James Desmond
Joseph Patrick Drummey
Thomas Bernard Fitzgerald .
Richard Bell Gordon .
Vtfilliam Hamilton Greene
Grant Macomber Hobart
Koh Chenk Holi .
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Edith Rae Howard
Vlfillard Parker Leutze
Stoddard Bock Martin
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"HOME ECON OMICS"
W.. , .
Harold Albert Mayforth . . President
Maria Angela. McMahon .. Vice-President
Beulah Almira Watts Secretary
Jerome Francis Tennien . Treasurer
David Alhro, Ag., South Portsmouth, R. I. Alpha Gamma Sigma House
AZ: Rogers High School and Vermont Academyg APEQ Class Football Qjg Corporal
Perry Henry Aldrich, Ag., Colchester, Vt. Alpha. Gamma Sigma House
AZ, Vermont Academyg Sergeant Major QD: A1125 Lieutenant C213 Editor Y. M. C. A. Hand
Book f3Dg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet GJ, Corn Judging Team C339 Alternate Fruit Judging Team
G59 Student Council -
Robert James Anderson, E., North Craftsbury, Vt. l I South College
Craftsbury High School, Class Baseball
Bernecia Ella Avery, A. S., Ferrisburg, Vt. Grassmount
Vergennes High Schoolg Cast of May Fete QU: Cast of Field Day QD: Masquerade Committee
Qjg Y. W. C. A. Missionary Committee G15 Silver Bay Delegate Q13 Y. W. C. A. Secretary
Q 7 . 0
i F" 1 C5113 .Ariel -
Henry Albon Bailey, A. S., Winooski, Vt. 263 East Allen Street
Burlington High Schoolg Class Track Cl, 255 Varsity Track C255 Vice-President l9l5 Debating
Club C255 President U. V. M. Debating Assoc. C355 1915 Debating Team5 Varsity Debating
Teamg TBK5 TKA5 Corresponding Secretary Debating Association.
Richard Henry Ballard, M. E., Montpelier, Vt. Sigma Phi Place
E575 Montpelier High School5 Baseball Second Team Cl, 255 Class Track C155 Class
Football Cl, 255 Football Second Team C255 Sergeant Cl, 255 Lieutenant C355 C-lee Club
Cl, 2, 355 College Play Cl, 255 Manager ARIEL5 Engineering Banquet Committeeg Melissedong
Jefferson Wheeler Baker, A. S., Montclair, N. Sigma Phi Place
E95 Morristown Schoolg M'ountain School5 Melissedong Ye Crahbc Board C25 355 Editor-im
Chief C455 lnterfraternity Conference C3, 455 Junior Prom Committee C355 Vice-President Out-
ing Club C355 Cheer Leader C455 Smoker Committee
lrene Aleta Barrett, A. S., Burlington, Vt. Mansfield Avenue
KA95 Burlington High Schoolg Nominating Board Cl5g Executive Committee French Club C255
Executive Board G. A. A. C255 Vice-President Ci. A. A. C353 May Fete Cl55 Class Secretary
C355 Sophomore Hop Committeeg Fliterary Fligest Cl55 Football Hop Cl, 25.
Clyde Frank Brown, Ag., Hyde Park, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
KE5 Hyde Parlc High School5 Class Baseball C2, 355 Captain Class Baseball C355 Varsity Base-
ball Squad Cl, 255 Class Football C355 Corporal C255 Varsity Football Squad
John Patrick Brennan, A. S., Poultney, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House
T595 Troy Conference Academy.
Robert Joseph Brennan, Ag., Proctor, Vt. Converse Hall
QNE5 Proctor High School5 Class Baseball
Darius Cole Brundage, E., Brooklyn, N. Y. 384 College Street
CPA-95 Pennington Seminaryg Sergeant
Charles Carr Buchanan, E., Saxtons River, Vt. Y. M. C. A. Building
Vermont Academy5 Manager Class Baseball C255 Sergeant Cl55 First Lieutenant C255 Captain
C355 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C3, 45.
Robert Nloulton Briggs, E., Hartford, Vt.
51595 Bordentown Military lnstitute5 U. K. M. A.5 Manager Class Baseball Cl55 First Sergeant
C255 Sergeant Major C255 Sec't. and Treas. B. M. l. Clubg Class Nominating Board Cl, 25:
Edward Allen Currier, A. S., Florence, Mass. - Lambda Iota Htouse
A15 Cushing Academy5 U. K. M. A.5 Key and Serpentg Varsity Baseball C2, 355 Class Foot-
ball Cl55 Class Basketball Cl5: Class Baseball Cl, 25, Captain C255 Class President Cl55 Student
CQ-f. tm Arif 1 T-??' Q' ' "" Harry Edward Crane, Cm., Danville, Vt. 322 Pearl Street
Peacham Academy5 Class Treasurer C215 Nominating Board Cl, 215 Kingsley Prize Speaking
CI15 Varsity Debating Team C415 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
Louisa Squires Douglas, A. S., Essex Junction, Vt. 4l2 North Street
HBT5 Essex Junction High School5 Vice-President Home Economics Club Cl15 Nominating Board
C315 Silver Bay Delegate l
Robert Vlfhitney Daniels, A. S., Burlington, Vt. 49 Mansfield Avenue
Burlington High School5 Class Track C215 Sergeant Major Cl15 Captain C2, 315 Major C415 Sec-
retary 1915 Debating Club C215 Varsity Rifle Team C2, 3, 41, Captain C315 Greek Entrance
Prize Cl15 Half Mathematics Entrance Prize C115 Honorable Mention Latin Entrance Cl15 Sec-
retary and Treasurer Classical Club C315 Founders Day Committee C317 Faculty-Student Council
C3, 41, Secretary C415 Indoor and Outdoor Rifle Championships C415 Instrumental Club C313
U. V. M. String Quartette C3, 41.
Leon W. Dean, A. S., Bristol, Vt. I-I 7 North Winooski Avenue
Mt. l'lermon5 President l9l5 Debating Society Cl15 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl15 Corporal C215
Student Council C215 Commons Club of Seven C215 Cynic Short Story Prize C215 Contributing
Editor of Cpnic C21, News Editor C31, Editor-in-Chief C415 Assistant Manager of Track C315
Assistant Editor, Ye Crabbe C3, 415 Class President C315 ARIE1. Board C315 President Mt. Her-
mon Club C315 Vice-President Classical Club C31, President C415 Varsity Debating Team
C315 Founcler's Day Committee C315 Dramatics C315 President Y. M. C. A. C415 T. K. A.
C415 Boulder C415 Melissedon.
Merle Halsey Davis, A. S., Johnson, Vt. 22 Middle Converse
Johnson High Sehoolg Corporal Cl15 First Lieutenant C215 College Play C215 Wig and Buskin
C31, President C415 Grandstand Committee C215 Commons Club Board of Seven C2, 31, Vice-
President C315 Corresponding Secretary of Class Debating Society C215 Nominating Board C2, 315
Secretary and Treasurer of Chemistry Club C315 Student Secretary Y. M. C. A.. C315 Delegate to
Kansas City C315 Editor-in-Chief of ARIEL C315 Publicity Committee C31, Chairman C415 Kake
Walk Committee C415 Varsity Debating Team C415 Chairman Founders Day Committee
Hazel Ruth Doten, A. S., Brooklyn, N. Y. 26 Adsit Court
Burlington High School5 Girls' Culee Club CI15 May Pete Cl15 Football Hop Committee Cl15
Endymion C215 U. V. M.. Choir C2, 3, 41.
Louis Fenner Dow, A. S., Burlington, Vt. 226 Pearl Street
E42 Burlington High Sehoolg Key and Serpent5 Corporal Cl15 First Lieutenant C2, 315 Glee
Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Assistant Manager Musical Clubs C315 Varsity Tennis Team Cl, 2, 3, 415
Captain Tennis Team C3, 415 Class Basketball C2, 3, 415 Treasurer Cercle Francaise Cl, 2, 315
Nominating Board Cl, 2, 315 Proc Night Committee Cl, 215 Winner Fall Tennis Tournament
C3, 415 ARIEL Boarcl5 Ye Cralabe Boarcl5 Chapel Choir C415 Junior Prom Committee5 Class Ex-
ecutive Committee V
Robert Kelley Edgerton, A. S., Manchester, Vt. 32 North Winooski Avenue
AT95 Burr and Burton Seminary5 Class Track C215 Corporal C215 Sergeant C215 Cynic Board
Cl, 215 Class Nominating Board C315 Junior Week Committee
QQW . - -- - Y, 1 H
W --o are A or 3 W5
Harold Allen Elrick, C. E., Richford, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House
QA95 Richford High School, Corporal 'Cl, 21, Class Pipe Committee C21g Class Baseball Cl, 21,
Football Second Team C2, 31, Manager Class Hockey C31, Class Hockey-C315 Kake Walk Com-
mittee C31, Class Basketball C413 Cotillion Club.
Lou Ella Fullington, A. S., Johnson, Vlt. ' Grassmount
KAGQ Johnson High School, Secretary Y. W. C. A. C31, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C41g Akraia C413
Silver Bay Delegate
Lewis Herrick F lint, Ag., Randolph, Vt. l North College
Randolph High School, Sergeant
Charles Sabin Ferrin, A. S., Montpelier, Vt. Delta Psi House
AXP, Worcester Academy, U. K. M. A., Key and Serpent, Boulder, Manager Class Football CI1,
Class Baseball Cl, 21, Class Banquet Committee C115 College Plays Cl, 2, 31, Wig,and Buskin
Cl1, Manager C31, President C-41, Sergeant C21, First Sergeant C31, Captain C41g Kake Walk
Committee C3, 41, Publicity Committee C31, Assistant Manager Football C315 junior Week Com-
mittee C31, Chairman Smoker Committee C41, College Band C2, 3, 41, College Vaudeville Com-
mittee C3, 41, Secretary lnterfraternity Conference C41, lnterfraternity Executive Committee, Mel-
Henry Clay Fisk, Jr., Ag., Morrisville, Vt. A V Delta Psi House
AXP, Peoples Academy, Key and Serpent, Boulder Society, Rifle Team C215 Manager Class
Hockey C315 Junior Week Committee, Banquet Committee C31, Cotillion Club, Cap and Gown
Edith Rebecca Gates, A. S., Franklin, Vt. l l4iBuell Street
HRT, St. Johnsbury Academy, Julia Spear Prize Reading Cl1, Class Executive Board C213
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C2, 31, Y. W. C. A. Vice-President C313 Girls' Student Council C31g
Kansas City Delegate of Y. W. C. A. C315 Y. W. C. A. President C41, Deutscher Verein Vice-
- President C41g Silver Bay Delegate
Gladys Mariette Gleason, A. S., Burlington, Vt. 45 Cliff Street
Edmunds High School, Cynic Board C2, 31, Vice-President French Club C315 Chairman Execu-
tive Committee Junior Organization C315 Executive Committee G. A. A. C3, 41: Manager Class
Athletics C215 Endymion C215 May Fete Cl1, Football Hop Committee Cl, 21.
Paul Hayden Gates, A. S., Franklin, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House
4159, Franklin High School, First Sergeant Cl1, Captain C2, 31, Varsity Rifle Team C2, 315 Var-
sity Debating Team C31, Class Track
Harold Almon Gardyne, Orleans, Vt. K Lambda Iota House
AI, Orleans High School and Cushing Academy, U. K. M. A., 9NEg Melissedon, Proc Night
Committee, Executive Committee C21, Sergeant C21, College Plays Cl, 21, Wig and Buskin C119
Assistant Manager Baseball C31, Director Kake Walk Committee C41, Boulder, Manager Baseball
C413 Junior Week Committee.
i A , -.... , -
ww .4 f-r ' " - -
Perley Clarence Glidden, Ag., Cabot, Vt. 90 North Prospect Street
K-E5 Montpelier Seminary5 Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Football Cl, 21, Varsity Football C3,
415 Class Basketball C2, 3, 415 Captain Class Basketball C215 Class Hockey C215 Varsity Track
Squad Cl15 Corporal C2, 41.
Walter Henry Grein, E., Buffalo, VN. Y. Sigma Phi Place
i E475 Lafayette High Schoolg Executive Committee Cl, 315 Sergeant C215 Cotillion Club.
Daniel Robinson Grandy, E., Burlington, Vt. 54 Brooks Avenue
24115 Burlington High Schoolg Class Football Cl, 215 Class Track Cl, 215 Corporal C115 First
Lieutenant and Battalion' Adjutant C215 Captain C3, 415 Kake Walk Committee C2, 415 Cotillion
Clubg Publicity Committee C315 Junior Week Committee C315 Military Hop Committee
Ida May Holden, Concord, Mass. Howard Hall
Marlboro High School5 Endymion C215 Manager 1915 Volley Ball Team C315 ARIEL Boardg
Silver Bay Delegate
Robert Alden Healy, C. E., Chesterfield, Mass. Alpha Tau Omega House
AT95 Mount Hermon5 Varsity Track CI15 Class Track C215 Class Baseball C215 Assistant Man-
ager Cynic C315 President Mount Hermon Club C415 Chairman Senior Cane Committee5 Melis-
sedon. ' ,
Alma Bridgman Holton, L.S., Hardwick, Vt. Howard Hall
AEA5 Hardwick Academy5 Vice-President Howard Hall5 Cast Endymion Cl15 Junior Prom
Committee C315 Delegate to Silver Bay C315 Musical Committee Y. W. C. A. C315 lnstrumental
Club C315 College Choir C41. '
Earle Shepard Hayden, Ag., Georgia, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
K25 Bellows Free Academy5 U. K. M. A.5 Key and Serpent5 Boulderg Class President C215
Corporal C215 Varsity Track Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain C3, 415 Varsity Cross-Country Cl, 215 ARIEL g
Board C315 Chairman Junior Prom Committee5 Glee Club C415 Athletic Council C415 President
Vvilbur Yaw Handy, Ag., Burlington, Vt. Alpha Gamma Sigma House
ATE, Springfield High Schoolz Class Football C215 Class Track Cl, 215 First Sergeant C21g
Second Lieutenant C315 First Lieutenant C415 Captain C415 Kake Walk Committee C415 Corn
Howard Newton Hanson, Ag., West Derby, Vt. , Alpha Gamma Sigma House
A1125 AZ5 Derby Academy5 ,College Band Cl, 215 Fruit Judging Team '
Jason Solon Hunt, A. S., Johnson, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
KE5 TKA5 Johnson High School5 Color Sergeant CI15 Second Lieutenant C215 First Lieutenant
C315 Captain C415 Second Lieutenant Company C, V. N. G. C415 College Play C215 Wig and
Buskin C215 Managing Editor Cynic C3, 415 Varsity Debating Team C3, 415 Vice-President De-.
bating Association C415 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C415 Publicity Committee C315 Cane Committee
C415 Bissell Prize for Progress
Q-w e or A or 1 -W
A1', . - - V f
. -'f- ,-
Wiilliam George Hepburn, E., West Wareham, Mass. 2 South College
Wareham High Schoolg 9NEg l9l3 Proc Night Committeeg College Band Cl, 2, 31.
Harry David Holden, E., North Clarendon, Vt. 77 North Winooski Avenue
Rutland High School9 Corporal
Rollancl Lewis Jerry, A. S., Plattsburg, N. Y. 55 South Union Street
ZN9 Plattsburg High School9 Transfer from University of Virginia, second yearg Glee Club C2,
31, Manager C419 Nominating Board C3, 41.
Joseph Blaine Johnson, E., Springfield, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
142: Springfield High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl19 Class Track Cl, 219 Class Football C212
Varsity Football Squad C319 Treasurer I9t5 Debating Society C219 Prize Mathematics Entrance
Examination, Assistant Manager of Track C319 Manager Track C419 Quarter Master Sergeant
C21g Nominating Board C2, 319 Student Council C3, 41.
Everett Biclcforcl Jackson, Ch., Randolph Center, Vt. I9 Booth Street
6499 Spaulding High School9 Corporal
Bernadine Kimball, A. S., New York City Grassmount
KA99 Rowland Hall: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet9 Leader Y. W. C. A. Dramatics Cl, 319 President
Y. W. C. A. Bible Class C319 Class Vice-President C219 Sophomore Hop Committeeg Cynic
Board C2, 3, 419 Executive Committee fCercle Francais C2, 312 Executive Committee C319
ARIEL Board: Editorial Staff Ye Crabbe C3, 419 Akraia9 Girls' Tennis Championship C411
President Girls' Athletic Association C419 First Prize Julia Spear Prize Reading
Hazel Sophronia Kimball, A. S.,E.nosburg Falls, Vt. Grassmount
A559 Enosburg High Schoolg Vice-President Home Economics Club C219 May Fete Cl19
Endymion C219 College Choir C219 Girls' Glee Club Cl, 31.
Vfilliam Atherton Knight, Ag.,Westmoreland, N. H. Sigma Nu Lodge
EN5 Goddard Seminaryg GNE5 Key and Serpent, Manager Class Football C219 Sergeant C215
Class Banquet Committeeg Nominating Board Cl, 2, 319 ARIEL Board, Ch. College Peeracle Com-
mittee9 lnterfraternity Conference9 Boulder. Q
Leslie Kendall, E., Montpelier, Vt. Delta Psi House
AXP9 Phillips Andover.
Joseph Granger Keeler, Ch., New York City Phi Delta Theta House
Mo, Pennington Seminary.
Gladys Louise Laurence, A. S., Fletcher, Vt. 57 Elmwood Avenue
UINP, Bellows Free Academy9 Endymion C219 Vice-President junior Girls' Organization C319
College Choir C319 Executive Board C419 Nominating Board C319 May Fete
Nlary Augusta Lavelle, A. S., Burlington, Vt. 64 North Union Street
AAA-9 St. lVlary's Academy9 Julia Spear Prize Speaking Cl, 21, Second Prize Cl19 Sophomore
Hop Committee9 Cynic Board
n 1 Y . D
ai C? 4 AV ""' - T W
Gilbert Chauncey Mann, Ag., Wilmington, Vt. Alpha Cramma Sigma House
A1735 AZ5 Wilmington High School5 Fruit Judging Team
Harold Albert Mayforth, Ag., Springfield, Mass. Phi Delta Theta House
'It-395 Springfield CMass.1 High Schoolg Williston Seminary5 Key and Serpent: Class Football
CI1, Captain Cl15 Varsity Football Cl15 Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 315 Class Basketball C315
Manager Class Basketball C215 Class Hockey C215 Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 College Quartette
CI15 Varsity Track Cl, 215 Student Council C2, 315 Athletic Committee C315 Cynic Board
Cl, 2, 315 Ch. Sophomore Hop Committee: Sophomore Banquet Committeeg Executive Board Q15
Corporal Q15 ARIEL Board5 Boulder5 Captain Baseball C415 Senior Class President.
Jason Merrill Malcolm, Ch., New Bedford, Mass. Phi Delta Theta House
T595 Bridgeport CConn.1 High Schoolg Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 415 Varsity Football C415 Junior
Prom Committee C3, 415 ARIEL Board5 Cotillion Club Q, 3, 415 Treasurer Cotillion Club C315
Boulclerg Sergeant Cl15 Cnlee Club C315 Manager Class Football
Ralph Elclred Minckler, A. S., South Hero, Vt. IZ South College
Maple Lawn Academy5 Corporal Q15 Class Track Cl, 2, 315 Varsity Cross-Country Q, 315 Vice-
President Chemistry Club
Samuel Perham Mills, E., South Ryegate, Vt. 40 South Willard Street
St. Johnsbury Academy5 Sergeant Q, 315 Secretary Aero Club,
Thomas Crawford Mitchell, Jr., E., Southbriclge, Mass. Converse Hall
Transfer from Worcester Polytechnic lnstituteg GX CWorcester15 Class Baseballg Captain Converse
Hall Football Team C315 Color Sergeant Q15 Melissedon5 Chairman Senior Hat Committee.
Hazel McCuen, LS., Stowe, Vt. The Annex
A555 Stowe High Schoolg May Fete Cl15 Silver Bay Delegate C315 Deutscher Verein C415
hflarie Angela McMahon, E., Burlington, Vt. 349 College Street
HBQP5 Burlington High Scho0l5 Cynic Board Cl, 2, 315 May Fete Cl15 Treasurer Girls' Ath-
letic Association Q, 315 Enclymion C215 Fliterary Fligest Cl15 Masquerade Committee5 Execu-
tive Committee C-irls' Athletic Association Q15 Football Hop Committee C215 Junior C-irls' Ath-
letic Manager5 Class Executive Board C315 Nominating Board Q, 315 ARIEL Board5 Class Vice-
President C415 Akraia
W'illiam Turnbull Maiden, Ag., Barre, Vt. Phi Delta Theta House
'IBA95 Spaulding High School, Varsity Football Cl15 Class Football Cl, 215 Class Captain Q15
Captain Varsity Second Football C315 Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 315 Class Basketball Q, 3, 415
Quarter Master Sergeant Q15 College Band
Ralph Converse Mayo, Ag., Lyme, N. H. Alpha Gamma Sigma House
A1125 AZ5 Kimball Union Academy, Treasurer Agricultural Club CZ1, Vice-President Q15 Ser-
B 1 0
11' "" 1 l . 'f i'?' CD13 Ariel William Patrick McMahon, E., Westport, N. Y. Y 77 North Winooski Avenue
Westport High Schoolg Corporal
John McDowell, E., Needham, Mass. 43 Middle Converse
' Needham High Schoolg Class Track Cl, 21.
Charles Ellis Morse, C. E., Springfield, VL' 32 North Winooski Avenue
AT9-5 Springfield High School5 Corporal Cl15 Quarter Master Sergeant C215 'Nominating Board
C215 Class Executive Committee
Lilla Carolyn Montgomery, A. S., Waterburyg Vt. 27 Converse Court
AAA5 Waterbury High Schoolg Ch. Practical Science Committee Y. W. C. A. C215 Ch. Employ-
ment Committee Y. W. C. A, C315 Treasurer Young Women's Athletic Association C315 Treas-
urer Steadfast Club of Y. W. C. A.5 Endymion C215 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C415 Akraia
Grace Bingham Nutting, A. S., Lititz, Penn. Grassmount
KAQQ Amherst High School5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C3, 415 Endymion C215 Delegate to Kan-
sas City C315 Cas! "Alice in Wonderland" C315 First Prize Girls' Track Meet C415 Silver Bay
Delegate C315 Director Y. W. C. A. Employment Bureau
Martha Anne O'Neil, A.S., Burlington, Vt. 69 Mansfield Avenue
A555 Mt. St. Mary's5 Executive Committee French Club C215 Sophomore Hop Committeeg En-'
dymion C213 May Fete Cl15 Cn. A. A. Committee C315 Football Hop Committee Cl, 215 Classi-
cal Club C2, 3, 415 Senior Girls' Baseball Team
Milon Park Osgood, Ag., Townshend, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
K25 Leland and Gray Seminary5 College Band. .
Merrill Dustin Powers, E., Athens, Vt. Y. M. C. A. Building
Vermont Academy5 Corporal CI15 Second Lieutenant C215 First Lieutenant, Battalion Adjutant
C315 College Play C115 Wig and Busking Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl, 215 Nominating Board
C23 3,7-1fl13 Cynic Board C2, 315 Debating Team C3, 415 ARIEL Board5 President Commons Club
4 5 . K. A.
Lester Marsh Prindle, A. S., Charlotte, Vt. 68 South Willard Street
Brigham Academyg Latin Prize Entranceg Secretary 1915 Debating Club Cl15 Cynic Board C2, 315
Secretary U. V. M. Debating Association C315 Classical Club Executive Boardg Varsity Debating
Teamg President Debating Society C415 Alumni Editor Cynic C415 President Classical Club C415
Editor of Ye Crabbe
Raymond Warren Powers, A. S., Hardwick, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
KE5 Goddard Seminary5 Varsity Track Squad CI15 Color Sergeant
William Edwin Remby, A. S., Winthrop, Mass. ' Phi Delta Theta House
fp-A95 Winthrop High Schoolg Melissedon5 Glee Club Cl, 2, 415 First Sergeant C215 College Band
C215 Winner Reeves Medal C215 Cotillion Club5 4Manager of Musical Clubs C415 Manager of Ten-
nis C41: Senior Hat Committeeg College Play
. E-W . fp
...L H Of - w mv
Hazel Ruth Spinney, A. S., Marlboro, Mass. A i Grassmount
A555 Marlboro High School5 Prize Speaking Cl, 21g May Pete Cl15 Endymion C215 Classi-
cal Club C2, 315 Nominating Board C315 Executive Board of Junior Girls' Organization5 ARIEL
Board5 Junior Prom Committee C315 Akraia
Lilian Maud Spaulding, A. S., North Bangor, N. Y. 23 Cherry Street
Brushton High School.
Fitch Shaw, Special, LaCrosse, Wis. Lambda Iota House
A15 LaCrosse High School.
Roscoe Bertram Smith, A. S., Pike, N. H. Lambda Iota House
A15 Orleans High Schoolg Cushing Academy5 GNE5 Class Baseball Cl, 21, Captain C215 Ser-
geant C215 Lieutenant C315 Kake Walk Committee C315 Ya Crabbe Board C2, 315 Musical Club
C215 Class Basketball C315 Cotillion Club5 Ch. junior Week Committee C315 Boulder5 President
Chemistry Club C415 Kake Walk Committee C415 Basketball
Kenneth Joseph Sheldon, Ag., Fair Haven, Vt. Alpha Gamma Sigma House
A1125 AZ5 Fair Haven High Schoolg Secretary Agricultural Club C215 College Play Cl, 2, 315
Wig and Buskin. .
Everett Keith Swasey, Ch., Waterbury, Vt. I9 Booth Street
IIPAO5 Spaulding High School.
Wesley Alba Sturgis, A. S., Underhill, Vt. Kappa Sigma House
KZ5 Bellows Free Academyg Key and Serpent5 Assistant Manager Football C315 Manager Football
C415 Corporal C215 Sergeant C215 Lieutenant C315 Kingsley Prize Speaking Cl15 Proc Night Com-
mittee C215 Class Executive Committee C215 ARIEL Board5 Boulder5 President Interfraternity Con-
ference C315 Director of Kake Walk C415 Melissedon.
John Beach Sanford, A. S., Hardwick, Vt. 5 Kappa Sigma House
KE5 Bellows Falls High School5 Class Football C215 Corporal C215 Class Banquet Committee
C215 President l9l5 Debating Society C215 Secretary U. V. M. Debating Association C315 Print
shop Committee C315 President St. Paul's Club
Willard Harry Smith, E., Cuttingsville, Vt. Sigma Phi Place
ZT5 Rutland High School5 Key and Serpent5 Manager Basketball C315 College Play C215 Vice-
President Cotillion Club C215 Nominating Board5 Boulder.
Cecil Arthur Spencer, A. S., Wilmington, Vt. I2 South College
Wilmington High School5 Class Track C215 ARIEL Photographer.
John Marshal Shedd, A. S., Willsboro, Vt. ' Converse Hall
Willsboro High Schoolg College Play C215Wig and Buskin
W3 m I
'guy Ewa-t1,f" X XQM
me ' Aml afyf
Chauncey Herbert Swett, E., Southbridge, Mass. 64 Green Street
Southbridge High School5 Varsity Baseball Cl35 Class Baseball C23g Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 43g
Leader of Glee Club C435 College Quartette C3, 435 Varsity Song Leader
Charles Mclntyre Taylor, E., Proctor, Vt. Sigma Nu Lodge
EN5 Proctor High School5 GNEQ Class Football C235 Varsity Second Team C235 Varsity Foot-
Jerome Francis Tennien, Ag., Pittsford, Vt. 3 North College
Pittsford High Schoolg Class Baseball Cl, 235 Class Track Cl, 235 Varsity Cross-Country Cl, 235
Class Treasurer C2, 335 Executive Committee Catholic Club C2, 335 Commons Club Board C335
President Aggie Club C435 Class Nominating Board C435 Kake Walk Committee C435 Executive
Committee Catholic Club C2, 335 Varsity Relay Team
Louis Albert Tomasi, Montpelier, Vt. Delta Sigma House
A25 Montpelier High School5 Class Football C235 Class Basketball C235 Class Baseball C235 Var-
sity Football C335 Cane Committee
Ralph Havelock Soulis, Everett, Mass. Delta Sigma House
Delta Sigma5 Everett High Schoolg 9NEg Nominating Board C2, 335 Secretary lnterfraternity
Jay Larkin Upham, E., Worcester, Mass. Converse Hall
Southbridge High School5 Worcester Technical Class Baseball C235 Second Team
Wallace H. Venable, Ag., Bennington, Vt. Converse Hall
Bennington High School.
Beulah Almira Watts, l...S., Waterbury, Vt. Curassmount
H395 Waterbury High Schoolg Class Vice-President Cl35 Nominating Board C235 Executive Board
of Junior Society C335 President Howard Hall Club C435 Vice-President Girls'
Athletic Association ' .
Anna Sanford Ward, A. S., Burlington, Vt. 396 Main Street
KA9: Walnut Hill School5 Julia Spear Prize Reading C235 Sophomore Hop Committee5 Nomin-
ating Board Cl, 2, 3, 43, May Pete
Lucille Thompson White, Burlington, Vt.
Rutland and Burlington High .Schools5 Ci. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.5 May Fete CI3: Girls' Glee
Club Cl, 335 Class Secretary C235 Secretary of French Club C2, 33g Football Hop Committee
C235 Endymion .
Mabel Nancy Watts, Waterbury, Vt. Grassrnount
KA95 Prize Reading Cl, 235 Endymion C235 Class Vice-President
7m AW it - lisyw-atfv -
Arthur Nathaniel Willis, A. S., Pittsforcl, Vt. Sigma Nu Lodge
2Ng Pittsford l-ligh School: Class Football UD: Class Basketball fl, Zjg Second Football Team
fly: Cynic fl, 2, 319 Kake Walk Committee C315 Manager Ye Crabbe 1315 Second Baseball
Team CD: Smoker Committee
Foster Clement Whitney, Franklin, Vt. 91 Grant Street
Franklin High School.
Vollie Richard Yates, E., St. Albans, Vt. 25 Colchester Avenue
St. Albans High School
xN 5' ' In
Harold Augustus Benson, Alexandria Bay, N. Y. l I7 North Winooski Ayenue
'1'Xg Alexandria Bay High School.
john Joseph Boland, Westboro, Mass. ,I6 Isham Street
Holy Cross Collegeg Catholic Club.
William Moffet Bronson, Littleton, N. l'l. 40' Clark Street
fI1Xg Littleton High Schoolg Book and Skull. - i
Leon Emile Duval, Wallingford, Vt. ll7 North Winooski Avenue
Burr and Burton Seminary.
William Andrew Robertson Chapin, West Springfield, Mass. 33 South Willard Street
AM: West Springfield High Schoolg Book and Skullg 'GNEQ Class Football Qjg Football Second
Q15 Glee Club O35 Senior Hat Committee Q05 Melissedon.
Q .. 1 179
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Ceorge Philip Carr, New Haven, Conn. 76 North Winooski Avenue
AKK fYHlSJi NSW HHVCD High School: GNES Associate Editor Ye Crabbe OJ: College Vaude-
ville Q35 Cane Committee
Edward Anthony F lynn, Winnipeg, Man. 7 76 North Winooski Avenue
'QTCP fBuftaloJg Lafayette High Schoolg GNEZ Varsity Football CZ, 319 Captain Football Q15
Baseball Second Team C215 Class Executive Committee
Edwin Alga Cameron, Littleton, N. H. 40 Clark Street
AXP: Proctor High Schoolg U. V. M. Academic one yearg Book and Skullg Class Secretary
Thomas Allen McCormick, Burlington, Vt. ' '
AKKQ Troy Conference Academyg Book and Skullg Cap and Skullg Kake Walk Committee CBDQ
Junior Prom Committee: Captain Hospital Corps
Vifilliam Holyoke Niles, Alburgh Springs, Vt. I9 School Street
fPXg Montpelier Seminaryg Book and Skullg Kake Walk Committee Q-'UQ Executive Committee
Hugh Henry Hanrahan, Rutland, Vt. 419 Pearl Street
AKKg St. Laurant Collegeg Treasurer Catholic Clubg Class Hockey CZ, 353
Burton C. Nlorrill, Boston, Mass. 29 Mansheld Avenue
English High fBostonD. 4
Ulric Richard Plante, lVl'ooers Forks, N. Y. I2 Grant Street
QXQ Holy Ghost Academyg QNE.
Cilen Parker, Burlington, Vt.. 3l4 Colchester Avenue
fpxg St. Albans High School: Cap and Skull.
Samuel Topkins, Springfield, Mass. 31 Booth Street
Springfield High School
Morris Samuel Winek, Hartford, Conn. I7 School Street
Hartford Public High School.
Charles Rich, Newark, N. Y. 25 Elmwood Avenue
'PXQ Barringer High School. V
Walter Hall Sisson, Essex Junction, Vt. Essex Junction
AM5 Kimball' Union 5 Academy.
Henry Eugene St. Antoine, Burlington, Vt. 6 Bradley Place
TX, Burlington High Schoolg Catholic Club.
A ' '-'dj
an Arlceil 57? 1' "'14 '
George Adelor Ciosselin, Rutland, Vt. 407 College Street
AM, St. Charles Collegeg Cnlee Club C219 College Band QQ, Class Treasurer
Joseph Edward Rapuzzi, lthaca, N. Y. 52 North Winooski Avenue
AKKQ Ithaca High School, Cornell Universityg Kake Walk Committee C315 QNES Cane COFH'
Eugene Therrien, Rochester, N. Y. I2 Grant Street
q'Xg Sherlnrook College: Montreal Collegeg SNR, Catholic Club: Class Committee
Smith Alonzo Quimby, Bethlehem, N. H. 286 Pearl Street
Arthur Dubois Myers, Burlington, Vt. 9 Hickok Place
AKKg Crosby High Schoolg Book and Skullg Cap and Skull: ARIEL Board UL Hat Committee
Chester Lewis Smart, Roxie, Me. l03 North Union Street
AMg Danforth High School.
George Edgar Young, Skowhegan, Me. Mary Fletcher Hbspital
'PTA QU. of MQ: AMQ Skowhegan High Schoolg 9NEg Book and Skullg Cap and Skull.
Charles Francis Flemming, West Rutland, Vt. 48 Elmwood Ave.
q'Xg Rutland High School.
Barnet Frank, Burlington, Vt. 70 North Union Street
Burlington High School, U. V. M. Agricultural College, one yearg Varsity Football f2, 3, 43g
Baseball Second Team
Arthur Cuustav Heininger, Burlington, V't. I2 Crowler Street
AMg Burlington High Schoolg College Band Cl, 2, 31.
Stanley Stuart Ingalls, Lee Center, Vt. I I9 School Street
'PXQ Rome Free Academyg College Band
Foster Holmes Platt, Swanton, Vt. 65 North Winooski Avenue
AM, Swanton High Schoolg Book and Skullg QNE.
Harold Ernest Small, Monroe, Me. 77 North Winooski Avenue
AMQ Freedom Academy.
Amos Reginald Shirley, A.B., New York City 40 South Willard Street
New York Preparatoryg Transfer from Columbia College.
Leroy Gilmore Soper, Seneca Falls, N. Y. L20 Bank Street
AM: Myndesse Academy.
1 QID N a I-'V ',i5E1i 2.4
V Michael. Francis Sullivan, Winthrop, N. Y. I9 School Street
KPXQ Potsdam Stale Normal School.
Gordon Douglas Atkinson, Derby Junction, N. B. l I7 North Winooski Avenue
'PXQ Harltins Acaclemyg Book and Skull.
James Walter Bunce, North Adams, Mass. 76 North Winooski Avenue
'PXQ Drury High School: Book and Skullg Student Council C332 ARIEL Board C515 Melisseclon.
firm? WMS' Wines'
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Harold Oatman Wilbur .
Laura Jackson Parker .
Elizabeth Victoria l-lolclstock
Philip Johnson Morey .
Harold O. Wilbur
Bernice Susan Allen, LS. Burlington
Elizabeth Wright Baker, LS. Upper Montclair, N.
Harold Whitcomb Batchelder, Ec. Hardwick
Harold Kuhns Berger, CS. Jersey City, N.
William Alexander Best, Ee. Morrisville
William Allan Blodgett, Ch. I Burlington
Clarence Marsh Bosworth, LS New York City
Frances Louise Bradley, LS. Burlington
Gordon Lynn Brooks, Ee. M0DfPCliCr
James Francis Burke, Ee. W. Rutland
Charles Patrick Butler, CS. Proctor
Helen Malvina Chapin, HEC. Jericho Ctr.
Edward Llewellyn Chatterton, Ee. Rutland
Lessie Mae Cobb, HEC.
Clarence Morrill Collard, Ee.
Mary Joseph Conway, LS.
George Edward Davies, Cl.
Mabel Florence Derway, LS.
Helen Louise Dewey, HEC,
James Irving Dodds, Ee.
Herbert Ashley Durfee, Cl.
Frances Mildred Dutton, HEC.
Zenas Horace Ellis, Cl.
Jessie Gladys Fiske, LS.
Gladys Flint, Cl.
Emma Annette Fuller, HEC.
Buffalo, N. Y.
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or AW 3 Ruth Louise Gates, Cl. Essex rlct. Frank Clifford Stewart, EC. Fairfax
Pearl Miller Grandy, HEC, Burlington Norma Belle Strong, LS. Morrisville
Frederick Wright Hackett, LS. Champlain, N. Y. Leila Ruth Stuart, HEC. Fairfax
Dana Frank Hancock, Ch. Newport Avery Huestis Sulis, lr., Ch. Everett, Mass.
Clinton Frederick Hasbrook, CS. Benson Francis Stuart Swett, Ch. Southbridge, Mass.
Mabelle Mildred Hathaway, LS. Greensboro Madeline Mary Taylor, LS. Winooski
W'ales Monroe Hawkins, Ch. S. Craftsbury Frances Harriet Tenny, HEC. St. Albans
Reginald Galualaa l'laWleY1 EC- .lerlCl10 Murray Watson Thomas, LS. Richford
Chauncey Harold Hayden, lr., Ec. Riverside Ruby May Tnrliill, LS, Wolcorr
Edith Victoria I-loldstock. LS- Burllnglon Samuel Brookings Tuttle, Cl. Plattsburg, N. Y.
l-l0lll5 Benjamin l-l0Ylv Cl- Corinth Earle Francis Walbridge, LS. Enosburg Falls
Helen Barbara Hunt, HEc. Essex Jct. Marian Palmer Walker, LS- Cabot
Fay l'lefrlClr l'lUrllr Ch- Essex lCl- Reginald Ward Whitney, Ec. W. Haven, Ct.
Wallace Davies Jones, EC- Windsor Harold Oatman Wilbur, EC. Buffalo, N. Y.
Robert Francis Joyce, CS. Proctor Hinnng Wong, Ee, Hong Kong, China
Maufiee Leslie Kelley, CS- Morrisville Roscoe Caleb Wriston, Ch, Enosburg Falls
Francis Fellows Kellogg, Cl. Brattleboro Alsey Merle Young, LS- Qrleane
lVlarY Dois Loomis, LS- Burlington Merton Hinsdale Arms, ME. Burlington
Henry Thomas MacDonough, Cfi. Burlington Harold Edwin Brailey, CE, S, Royalron
Kenneth Simon MacLeod, Ec. Bellows Falls Abner Curtis Brisrol, EE. W, Townshend
Esther Lillian Magoon, Cl. Greensboro, Bend Laurence Henry Hanley, CE, Winooeki
.lermle Ella Maxlleldf LS- .lelmsorl Barton Franklin Howe, CE. Chester
Newman Chaffee Miner, Ec. Rutland Luther, Glidden Lougee, CE. Lockmere, N. H.
Blanche Margaret lVl0rrrS0merYv L5. Burllnglon Herbert Cummings Merrill, EE. Somerville, Mass.
Charles Edward Mould, Ec, Morrisville Harold Dennis Newron, EE, Springfield
.larlel Canecly NlVerri HEC- QUeCllee Richard Walter Powers, CE. Pittsford
Cllarles Pearse N0Cllr1e- EC- Albany Thomas lrvine Rogers, EE. Burlington
Sadie Augusla Norris, LS. Sylvania, O- Harold Tower Stilwell, CE. Bellows Falls
Carroll Goddard Pager EC- Hyde Park William Albert Tennien, EE. Pittsford
Constance Parker, HEC- Burlington John William Vizner, CE. Hartford, Ct.
Laura Jackson Parker, LS. Burlington Harold Bragg Wallis, ME, Waiisneld
Karl G'-lSlaVe Pa'-llserlf CS- Bermlrlglen Willard Harrison Ward, CE. St. johnsbury
ZllPl'1a May' Rarlr1eY1 HEC- Pittslield Henry Truman Way, ME. Burlington
David james Rutledge, lr., LS. Fair Haven Leo Clark Wilder, CE, Wilmington
Albert William Rutter, Cl. Burlington Bertram Ernest Adams, Ag. Brookline, Mass.
Ray Clyde Sanders, Ec. Brattleboro Clyde Arthur Ames, Ag. Burlington
Fairfax Harding Sherbourne, LS, Pomfret Roy Melville Anderson, Ag, N, Ci-nfrsli-,nry
Britton Allen Shippy, Cli. Rutland lsaac Norton Bartlett, Ag. M. Granville, N. Y.
Bland Douglas Shuttleworth, C11 W. Springfield Robert Warren Bates, Ag. Essex Jet.
George Otis Smith, Cl-1. Corinth, N. Y. Gordon Ambrose Brooks, Ag. Morrisville
Harold Elmer Spear, Ec. St. Albans Ronald Packard Burrage, Ag. Leominster, Mass.
Laurence Louis St. Cyr, Ch. Woodstock Fred ,lesse Carpenter, Ag. Morrisville
Lizzie Frances Stevens, LS. Winooski Francis Raymond Churchill, Ag, S. Londonderry
Daisy Eva Stewart, LS. Morrisville Luke Livingston Conner, Ag. Randolph
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Charles Buell Dow, Ag. Springfield Philip Johnston Morey, Ag. Oak Park, lll.
Richard Wallace Dow, Ag. Pittsford Mills Edward William Muclgett, Ag. Essex Jet.
Volney Leland Durfee, Ag. Bristol Amos john Nelson, Ag. Ryegate
Grover Cleveland Greenwood, Ag. Marlboro, Mass. Edmund Morton Root, Ag. N. Craftslnury
,lolin Allen Hitchcock, Ag, Pittsford Arthur Wood Stanley, Ag. E. Georgia
Donovan Silas Jones, Ag. Randolph George Elliott Stevens, Ag. Pittsford Mills
Edwin Alloert l..aBralce, Ag. Florence Frank Moses Varney, Ag. Bristol
Arthur Charles Lewis, Ag, Poultney Horace Curtis Woodard, Ag. Campello, Mass.
Harris Harland Metcalf, Ag. Essex jet. Edward Taylor Wood, Ag. Burlington
Oneonta, N. Y.
New York City
Isle La Motto, Vt.
T. L. Lyons Plaltslaurg, N. Y
L. M. McKinley Topaham, Vt
C. E. lVlorse,dJr., Rutland, Vt.
G. F. Murnan I-lei-kirner, N. Y
J. C. O'Neil Burlington, Vt
M. J. P. Paulson Burlington, Vt
V. I-l. Shields Vinol Haven, Me
Haverhill, N. H.
George Pooley Manning . . President
Marion Carolyn Jackson . Vice-President
Hazel Alexandria Warden Secretary
Raymond Clifford Brown . Treasurer
George P. Manning
John Thomas Reed Andrews, Ch. E.. Charleston Charis Billings, LS. POUllI1By
Esther Rose Angell, HEC. Hardwick Roger Norris Blake, Ee. Eden
Charles Whiting Baker, Jr., EC. Montclair, N. Myers Landon Booth, EC. Burlington
Alfred Warren Barber, CS. Williamstown, Mass. Raymond Clifford Brown, CS. Brattleboro
Lewis Vvheeler Barbour, Ch. Minneapolis, Minn. Aaron Prentiss Butler, LS. E.. Jamaica
Coletta Mary Barrett, LS. Jericho Angela Dorothy Cady, HEC. Bethel
Mary Loretta Barry, Cl. S. Burlington Floy Dickerman Camp, HEC. Randolph Ctr.
Mildred Best, HEC. St. Albans Charles Emmett Carpenter, CS. Altona, N. Y.
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Frank Joseph Carpenter, Ch. Somersworth, N. H. Corinne Marie O'Sullivan, LS. Burlington
Carolyn Hendren Chamberlain, LS. Burlington Harland Everett Paige, Ec. Barton
Mildred Chapin, HEC. Jericho Ctr. Charles Sherman Parker, Ec. Montgomery
Karl Kimball Chase, Ch. Burlington Ruth Catherine Parker, LS. Burlington
Thayer Comings, Ec. Richford Norma Marie Perkins, LS. Waterbury
Clifton Clarmont Daigle, CS. Burlington Lillian Martha Petty, LS. Westford
Barbara Chase Davison, LS. Craftsbury Clarence Dexter Pierce, Jr., LS. Craftsbury
Frank Carmelo de Marco, CS. Worcester, Mass. Horace Henry Powers, LS. Morrisville
Clive Lucius Demeritt, CS. Stowe Stanley Mellish Provost, Ec. Bellows Falls
Elton Bradford Forbes, Ec. Stowe Bessie Mae Reynolds, LS. Burlington
Adelle Malvina Fournier, Ec. Littleton, N. H. William Hayes Rice, CS. Seven Mile, O.
Rachel Frank, LS. Burlington Clark Thomas Roberts, Ec. Buffalo, N. Y:
Willard James Freeman, CS. Lynnfleld Ctr. Mass. Myrtle Belle Rose, LS. Enosburg Falls
Seward Frederick French, Ea, Brandon Roy Voter Sanderson, CS. S. Ryegate
Harry Royce Gallup, Ch. Burlington George Godfrey Scott, CS. Randolph
Margaret Josephine George, LS. Burlington Hobart James Shanley, Jr., CS. Burlington
Howland Allan Gibson, CS. Newport, R. l. George Thomas Short, Ch. Springfield, Mass.
John Mitchell Galbraith Gibson, LS. Mclndoes Falls Anna Caroline Smith, LS. Ludlow
Alphonzo Rand Goff, CS. Keene, N. H. Roderic Walker Smith, Ee. Pittsfield, Mass.
Philip Leopold Goldberg, CS. Hartford, Ct. Mary Hubbard Sparks, LS. Rutland
Adrian Theodore Griswold, CS. Brandon Leon Clyde Spencer, LS. N. Bennington
Helen Mott Hall, LS. Burlington Consuelo Horton Stewart, HEC. Fairfax
Hiram Rupert Hanmer, CI, Bristol John Edwards Taggart, Cl, Burlington
Philip Sherbourne Hayden, Ch, Montpelier Frank Stevens Thompson, Ec, Suffield, Ct.
Wendell James Hayden, LS. Riverside Vernon Edson Thompson, Ch. Underhill
Evangeline Hayward, LS. Benson Carroll Francis Timbers, Ch. Rutland
Marion Carolyn Jackson, LS. Burlington Hazel Alexandria Warden, LS. Great Falls, Mont.
Ella Johnson, Ec. Williston Ada Drusilla Waterman, LS, johnson
Philip Reynolds Johnson, Cl. St. Albans Joseph Harry Welch, CS. Bennington
Roland Walker johnson, CS. Rutland Cornelia Martha Wheeler, HEC. S. Burlington
Katherine Marguerite Jordan, Cl. Barre Leslie Alvaro White, CS. M. Granville, N. Y.
Fred Scott Kent, CS. North Fairfield, Me. David Baker Wild, Ch. Royalton
Ralph Elwyn King, CS. Barton Joseph Wolf, CS. New York City
Francesco Anthony Lamperti, EC. Montpelier -Adrian Theodore Woodward, Ec. Rutland
Marcelline Elizabeth Laushway, LS. Vergennes Lloyd Abram Woodward, LS. Richford
Rose Levin, LS. Montpelier Clarence Egbert Badger, ME. Hyde Park
Ernest Philip Lyons, CS. Plattsburg, N. Y. Burke Lincoln Bigwood, CE. Winooski
Hermon Mechanic, CS. Burlington Louis Raymond Branchaud, ME, Rutland
Allen Bean MacMurphy, Cl. S. Burlington Reginald William Buzzell, ME. Newport
Helen Power Magner, HEC, Burlington Harris Kenneth Drury, ME. Essex -Ict.
George Pooley Manning, Ec. Buffalo, N. Y. Bertram Charles Duncan, ME, Elizabeth, N.
Amelia Markus, Cl. Burlington Harold Robert Duncan, EE, Elizabeth, N.
Anna Caroline Meigs, HEC, Burlington Horace Byron Eldred, ME, Burlington
Walter Robert Miner, Ch. Rutland Scott Farley, ME. Hollis, N. H.
Thomas Augustus Norton, Ec. Rutland Gaston Edward Fichot, ME. Burlington
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Bernard Andrew Flynn, CE. Moretown Raymgnd Alonzo Briggs, Ag, Randolph
Paul Dillingham Gibson, ME. S. Royalton I-lowa,-ol Evo,-on Camp, Ag, Randolph Ctr,
Stewart Lafayette Hartwell, EE. Brattleboro R-lol-,ard G, Clark, Ag, Burlington
Philip Frank Jones, EE. WilmiHgl0D Raymond Joseph Cushman, Ag. Bay Shore, L. l., N, Y.
Stephen Warner Keith, EE. Newport Harold Albert Dwinell, Ag. E. Calais
Philip Drake Lawrence, EE. BriSi0l Carl William Dwyer, Ag. E. Berkshire
Burton Miller Lowe, ME. Ryegaie Ralph Abram Foote, Ag. Middlebury
Dana Gray McBride. EE. Bl-lYllUgl0l'l Alan Drew Goodall, Ag. Fairfax
Earl Parker Moseley, EC. WlU00Ski Sidney Leon Harris, Ag. Leominster, Mass.
Hollis Watkins Newton, EE, Felchville Andrew George Arthur Houston, Ag. Enosburg Falls
Robert William Boyd Peden, EE.
Fred james Pope, EE.
Howard Gilmore Prior, ME.
lsaac McClary Ricker, EE.
George Clifton Stanley, CE.
Willis Prescott Straight, CE.
Ray Arthur Walcott, CE.
Harold Livi Adams, Ag.
Harold Verne Adams, Ag.
Ray Dan Adams, Ag.
George Colby Bartlett, Ag.
Harold Carlton Billings, Ag.
Norman Dorr Bogue, Ag.
Elizabeth, N. J.
Ray Elmer Jones, Ag. S. Royalton
H0lC0mlJ, N- Y- Robert Earl Knight, Ag. Westmoreland, N. H.
N0rWiCl1 Lionel Willard Merrill, Ag, Burlington
Groton joseph Max Perelman, Ag. Burlington
Milton Daniel Peter Powers, Ag. Chateaugay, N. Y.
Keeseville, N. Y. Edward John Powers, Ag. Burlington
Glover Fred Smith Ryan, Ag, Chateaugay, N. Y.
Fairlee Walter Merle Smith, Ag. Ludlow
Brattleboro Harvey Haskell Sunderland, Ag. St. Albans
Brattleboro William Trafford Teachout, Ag. Essex Jet.
N. Troy Loren Oscar Watts, Ag. Waterbury
Springfield Ralph Edwin Weed, Ag, Troy, N. Y.
Florence Bert Crandall Winslow, Ag. Montpelier
V' ' A
R. E.. Avery
A. F. Blackhall
J. P. Brennan
C. N. Church
P. N. Davis
L. M. De Cicco
VV. M. Emerson
J. L. Free
J. P. Goodrich
W. I... Hogan
G. Houston, Jr.,
H. A. Johnson
H. Nl. Laity
E. Barre, Vt.
S. Royalton, Vt
Crompton, R. I
Wakeheld, R. I
New Haven, Conn.
St. Albans, Vt
Isle La Motte, Vt
W. Chazy, N. Y
Mooers, N. Y
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against teams which had been
Season uf 1914
The season started off with the usual southern trip
The team left on Monday, lVlarch 23, for nine games
during the Easter recess The trip was exceedingly sue
cessful the team winning three games loslng three and
tying one with the college teams played, and losing one
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,Z 1- to the Washington Americans. ln balancing these re
sults it must be considered that f
these games were played
out oi their cages for three or four weeks, while here there was still
considerable snow upon the ground. In all the games save that with
the Washington league team the varsity made a creditable showingg
against the big leaguers we were helpless. The two Freshman pitch-
ers, Spear and Denning, showed up remarkably well, and Malcolm
and Gilbert, the two veterans, were in their usual high class form.
The team came back greatly benefited by its experience, and in good
form to start the season proper.
Vermont opened the home season with two victories, defeating
Colby 7--0 on Friday, April 24, and 9-7 on the following day.
lVlaleolm pitched a no-hit .game in the opening engagement, while
in the second contest Vermont came up from behind and overcame
a four-run lead.
The Syracuse game at Burlington had to be cancelled on
1914 BASEBQALL TEAM
account of rain. This would undoubtedly have been a close game,
as Vermont and Syracuse have been keen rivals for several years.
The next game was Vermont's star showing, a 4-4 tie with
Georgetown on May Znd. The game throughout was character-
ized by brilliant fielding on both sides. The score well indicates
the relative strength of the two teams.
Vermont then lost her next home game to Pennsylvania State
by a 5-3 score. Denning pitched gilt-edge ball but received
very Weak support. Then came a second defeat by Dartmouth
with a score of 5-2. A timely three-bagger in the eighth by
, Mayforth saved the team from a shut-out.
F or the third time since Middlebury and Vermont have met
on the diamond since l889, Vermont lost 3-2. Middlebury
won by a ninth inning rally. Denning had been pitching invincible
. . ball throughout the game, but in the ninth a couple of Middlebury
Coach Winter men connected for singles, and this in conjunction with errors lost
us the game. Denning allowed but three hits.
Then Harvard came across handing the green a 3-2 defeat in a pitch-
er's battle. I-larvard's batting turned the trick, a pinch hit in the seventh
being responsible for the winning run.
Tufts defeated Vermont 8-3 on May I6 at Centennial Field in an
uninteresting game. West Point broke our losing streak, falling victim to our
heavy hitting 8--3. Colgate also fell 2-O, Spear pitching a no-hit, no-
During Junior Week both St. Lawrence and M. A. C.
took their medicine by the scores of I2-7 and 2-l respect-
ively, the latter being a ten-inning contest.
In the return game M. A. C. turned the tables and
trimmed us up 5-2, which was followed by the Yale de-
feat of 8-0. Next came Fordham inflicting our third Coach Cmwlhef
3-2 defeat. Colgate, too, nosed out ahead by the same score. Vermont
then came through and defeated Middlebury in a pitcher's battle 4-3 at
Williams and Vermont played a 6-6 tie in a slow game, the Vermonters
leaving in the eighth to catch a train.
Mgr- Gardyne Dartmouth proved an easy victim on our home grounds during Commence-
,Q .a... . Arif.,
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ment Week, receiving a 10-4 defeat. Heavy hitting marked the game.
The final game of the season was lost to the Chinese University of Hawaii,
1 3-1 1 .
During the entire season the varsity played Z8 games, winning 11,
losing 14, and tying 3, with an aggregate of 129 points as against our oppo-
nents' total of 138. ln defeats, 3-2 seemed to be our hoocloo, losing to
Harvard, Middlebury, Fordham and Colgate by that score.
The season was hardly as successful as many would wish to have seen
it, but several members of the team were new, and a
stronger team may well be expected this year. There has Fw
been much speculation as to the reason for the large num-
ber of defeats at the hands of inferior teams, but no tenable Vflif
reason has been advanced. So we may conclude that at fi
least with better luck the coming season will be more suc- "'f 5
Q ' '7 '.,..,., ., "
' KL, :l'1'Q,
N. C. A. and M. 7
Univ. of N. C. 3 2 Vvest Point 8
Washington oc l.ee l 2 'Colgate 2
Univ. of Virginia l 9 St. Lawrence I2
Georgetown Rain M. A. C. 2
Mt. St. Mary's I7 2 l-loly Cross Rain
Washington League 0 I9 M,. A. C. 2
Catholic Univ. 5 Yale 0
Colby 7 Fordham 2
Colby 9 Cornell Rain
Syracuse Rain Colgate 2
Georgetown 4 4 Middlebury 4
Penn. State 3 5 Williams 6
Dartmouth 2 5 Dartmouth l 0
Middlebury 2 3 Chinese Univ. ll
24-Trinity at Durham, N. C. May ll-M. A. C. at Amherst
26-Guilford at Greensboro, N. C. May l2-Brown at Providence
Z7+Raleigh Carolina League team lVlay l4-Boston College at Burlington
at Raleigh, N. 'C. May I5-Tufts at Burlington
29-Elon College at Elon, N. C. May 22-M. A. C. at Burlington
30-Catholic Univ. at Washington May 25-St. Lawrence at Burlington
28-Syracuse at Burlington May Z6-Fordham at New York
30-Colgate at Burlington May 27-Vvest Point at West Point
l-Middlebury at Middlebury May 29-Trinity at Burlington
4--Penn. State at Burlington june 4-Dartmouth at Burlington
6-Harvard at Cambridge June l9-Middlebury at Burlington
8-Yale at New Haven June 22-Dartmouth at Burlington
.1 Z ,
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The Suuthern Ulrip
Vermont opened up her southern season on March
24, at Durham, N. C., with Trinity College, losing by
a 6-2 score. Gilbert pitched steady ball. Linnehan
starred on his corner of the diamond. This game
dedicated Trinity's new athletic field.
The following day Vermont came back and de-
feated the same team lO-3. One game's practice
had had the desired effect. Our team hit well, Ricllon
and Brown being especially strong with the stick.
On March 26, Vermont again came out on the
short end of the line, held on the other end by Guilford
College, Guilford, N. C., who defeated the Green by
the score of 6-3. Guilford had an exceptionally strong
team. The game was well fought, though the score
may not indicate it.
On Monday, March 28,.Vermont struck her traditional stride in both fielding and hit-
ting, taking into her southern camp the Raleigh, N. C., league team to the tune of l4-5.
The team made up for a few errors with timely hitting. Ridlon was notably effective, getting
three hits and scoring each time.
The next day Elon College handed us. the trophy with 8-6 inscribed upon it. The
Elonites put up a scrappy game and one that was well worth watching. Upham and Spear
pitched well, while Upham and Swett were the Nemeses of the southern pitcher.
mmkat Ezfrrif' f -ff
The Catholic University game which concluded Vermont's southern schedule ended in
a near-victory for the Green. A tied score led to ten innings, Catholic University nosing out
ahead in the tenth. Vermont led until' the third, caught up again in the seventh, but to no
purpose. ln the tenth came the scoring, and C. U. won 8-7. Gilbert pitched well, and
Swettis hitting was of the kind that makes our opponents change pitchers. Merrill, who has
been holding down first hag this spring, was out of the game with a slight injury. Brown
played his position.
Out of six .games played' in the South we broke even, winning three and losing three,
making an aggregate score of 44 points against our opponents' aggregate of 35 points.
Those who toolc the trip were Capt. Mayforth, Merrill, Ridlon, Maiden, Linnehan,
Brown, Swett, Murnane, Upham, Spear, Gilhert, Batchelcler, and Coach Crowther. Dr.
Nlarvin accompanied the team in the capacity of physician.
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O defeat. Despite
quarter a victory or a tie was hardly to be expected.
The Dartmouth game which closely followed the
Maine defeat completely crippled the team. Dartmouth,
using thirty-three men of superior weight and skill,
scored a 42-0 victory. Fight was not lacking, but
the Vermont eleven was hopelessly outclassed. Little
Colgate took advantage of the teamls condition
resulting from the Dartmouth defeat and outplayed us,
even in the face of timely gains by Lawlor and Glid-
den. This game accounts for 41 of the points made
by our opponents, while the Green failed to score. 'f
:Football-beasun uf 1914
Despite the sinister aspect of numerical records, which are in games,
2 won, l tied, and 6 lostg and in points, Vermont 36, opponents 132, the
season of nineteen-fourteen was of a progressive nature, if compared with
that of last year. The teams played were in many instances out of our
class, which resulted in injuries that incapacitated the team for following
The Hrst game of the season, played with Williams College at
Williamstoivn, Mass., resulted in a 3-0 defeat. In the second quarter of
that game Vermont was by far superior in every way, and the quarter ended
with the hall in Vermont's possession on the Purple's three-yard line.
This excellent showing was made against a team which showed itself
later in the season as good as Princeton, and this in spite of the fact that
the epidemic of infantile paralysis in Burlington delayed the opening of
college and limited the squad to - .
Outweighed sixteen pounds to a
man, the Vermont line caved in be-
fore the furious attack of the strong
Maine eleven, who inflicted a 21-
a spirited resistence during the first
1914 FOOTBALL TEAM
I X .4 W Ar
" After the Colgate game the varsity took a determined brace,
and nearly reversed itself on Brown, but in the fourth quarter the
Brunonians overhauled us and clinched the victory I2-9. The
game was hard fought from beginning to end as the score
New Hamphire State proved an easy victim, the
visitors crumpling before our attacks to the score of
20-0. The game Was played on Centennial Field-
under rather inclement weather conditions. Of
the twenty points made Malcolm scored fourteen.
With new confidence the team now struck its
stride, and defeated Fordham 7-6 on her field in
New York. Vizner featured, getting away for
a spectacular sixty-yard run from the kick-off, and
scored on the next play. There was a very unfor-
tunate misunderstanding regarding the score at first,
but the Fordham authorities condescendingly yielded
The game with Middlebury was a disappoint-
A Y ment to all of us. A victory seemed inevitable, yet We could not
Capt.,EleCt Burke score. Middlebury had a good defence which resisted the
Vermont attack most elfectively whenever the visitors' goal was
endangered. The scoreless tie which resulted well seemed to be the result of too much un-
The season ended on Thanksgiving morning in a game with Holy Cross at Worcester,
resulting in a 7'-0 defeat for the Green. The game was hard fought as anticipated, but
Vermont failed to score.
The retrospect of the season reveals a team fighting well under difficulties and against
great odds. For years football has been a losing sport at Vermont and this season might
well seemlto be a point of transition to a more successful future.
I, M The Gtieam
i Captain E.. A. Flynn, weight 183 pounds. played a very
. N ,M consistent game at riglzt guard throughout the season.
l Louis Little, weight 205 pounds, was one of the best tackles
'ffl -' "Q,."'u'QZ Vermont ever had. l-le never failed to outplay his opponent.
'W f"'r--- 'A .fl Louis has left us, but his star gridiron performances Will always
elw . 0
i-7" abc remembered. He was second choice for All-
American right tackle. , M
' ' 4 Elmer Pike, right end, weight 165 pounds,
i sure was fast on his feet and when he went after X L 'f
,i, 9 ,, man he elways got hm- ,, . ,,
Francisco Demarco, better known as Tiny, X, . yi -,.: '
Tiny was a l-lard Man to Get - - 'l ,
Around Weight 219 pounds, played a corklng game at 4 -1.
center. It is surprising that a man of "Tiny,s"
weight should so often be the first one down on the kick-off. 1
Wesley T. Abell, left guard, weight l84 pounds, proved himself a K i
fighter to the core. He suffered a concussion of the brain at Dartmouth, but Y
pulled through all right. Abell is a Junior. ,,
Wallace E. Armstrong, left guard, weight I79 pounds, also l9l6, was 53, YQ
a hard worker, and was well known for never disobeying the coach. Mgr"E'leCt Mack
Harry H. Denning, weight l9l pounds, came to Vermont with a big "rep" and lived
up to it. He played left tackle.
jason Malcolm, the great "Jake,', one of the best college pitchers in the country, proved
himself an all-round athlete this year by playing a star game at left end. "Jake" weighed.
"Yukie" Vizner, quarter-back and half-back, weight l58
pounds, was some speed artist and could put a forward pass any
place with little effort.
Frank Burke, captain-elect, weight l48 pounds, was the light-
est man on the team, and one of the best fighters. "Burkie" plays
Barnet Frank, right half-back, weight l80 pounds, played well
and was a good ground gainer in several games.
Roderick Smith, weight I75 pounds, was good on both offense
and defense, besides being a clever punter.
Peter P. Lawler, weight l82, is one of the hardest line plung-
ers that ever stepped onto a football field. '4Pete" was second
choice for All-American while at Trinity.
Vvilliam Tennien, weight 185 pounds, was a corking offensive
full-back, never failing to Hnd a hole, or to make one if one were
X not there.
Homer Walker, weight 184 pounds, played the position of
right guard. He was a bulwark on the defense and an aggressive
:KW F., . ,
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3-Williams at Willianxstowvn
-Maine at Manchester, N. H. O
17-Dartmouth at Hanover, N. H. 0
24-Colgate at Hamilton, N. Y. 0
3l--Brown at Providence, R. I, 9
7-N. H. State at Burlington 20
I4-Fordham at New York 7
Zl-Miclcllebury at Burlington 0
26-Holy Cross at W0rc'ester 0
Z-Worcester P. I. at Burlington
9-Maine University, at Orono, Me.
I6-Dartmouth at Hanover, N, H.
23-Springfield Y. M. C, A. at Sprin
30-Brown University at Providence, R. I.
November 6-N. H. State College at Burlington
November 20-Middlebury at Miclcllebury.
. UN Zia
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Clearing off Centennial before the Middlebury Game
1' N F' 4 W it . bgafagjr v l
Songs ann 3:2115
Tgaenarn was Ibex Trimsun
0, Harvard has her crimson,
And Yale her colors blue,
But for our dear Alma Mater,
Wc'll shout for the Green and the Gold.
Hurrah! Hurrah for old Vermont!
Hurrah for the Green and the Gold!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hur-rah!!
Hurrah for the Green and the Gold!
The Qis Baum
Tbeee Times Three
Hail to Old Vermont,
Three times three,
She always strives for victory.
Ever in triumph, shall she striveg
Hail to the Green and Gold of Qld Vermont!
The EDI U ieermnnt
R ah-Rah--Rah-Rah-Rah--Rah-Rah !
Team! Team! Team!
emu gem Sung
In Seventeen Ninety-One old Ira Allen
Founded our College on the Hill,
Wlren the woods around were filled with hos-
He started out to build the first "Old Mill.,
And he huilt it, too, in spite of oppositiong
He fashioned it with cleverness and skill,
And so we sing to General Ira Allen,
The man who built the original "Old lVlill.'
"Rod, Olzenclam !Cheer Leaders
Kelley, Assistant Cheer Leader
Chauncey Swett, Song Leader
1917 135. 1918
Tlie annual underclass gridiron scrap was won by the Sophomores, on the 21st of No-
vember, by the score of 12-0. The scoring was done in the second and fourth quarters
alter hard line plunging by the Sophomores.
Wild enthusiasm reigned supreme in the bleachers during the game and on the held be-
tween the halves, as the classes formed columns and did the traditional snake dance. The
Freshmen carried canes and banners, while the Sophomores distinguished themselves by merely
the ribbon bow in the class colors. The 1918 mascot, a pugnacious looking English bull-
dog, was much in evidence.
Frequent fumbling due to the wet weather occurred on both sides. Two penalties were
handed out to the Sophs for pushing, netting them twenty yards. Despite keen rivalry the con-
test was remarkably free from roughness and was played in the best of spirits. U
One accident marred thegame. Kent of the Freshman eleven received a bad throw in
an attempt to block Ames who was running back a blocked punt. The consistent gains through
the line by Ames was a noteworthy feature of the game.
The touchdowns were made by Stillwell in the second quarter, and Ames in the fourth
quarter. With the score of 12-0 in favor of 1917 the game ended.
Ciba line Qlip
V Hitchcock Stanley
C . Ch
C aplp asc Johnson Mechanic
Blodgett Merrill Foote
1 . 01553 Ar
The spring season of 1914 opened with Colgate at Burlington, the
ll jj I-lamiltonlans taking home the ribbons to the score of 65M to 38M.
. g A Colgate proved especially strong where Vermont was weak, that is, in
I' both hurdle races and in the high jump. Aside from these events the
5 wg? meet was closely contested. The secret of Colgate's success was balance
N ,:,,,,-.,,wf-af with one dangerous man in every event, while Vermont had to rely largely
f on Hayden, Squires, Bolster and Cintron, and in certain events could not
Two years ago the same teams met on the same field with much the
' 3 same result numerically. Gutterson, however, won three-fourths of Ver-
mont's points. This year's result indicates our growth toward a team
of even strength in all departments.
Vermontis next meet was with Middlebury on the latter's new and
at that time unchristened field. The field was duly christened, Vermont
five to fifty defeat. Patterson was the star of the meet, winning the
IOO-yard dash, the 440-yard dash, and the 220. Others who did good
work were Squires, Hayden, Burrage and Wilber. Patterson, Burrage,
and Wilber won their V'S.
With the New Hampshire coach predicting a two to one victory for his team over the
23. capturing ten firsts, six seconds, and seven thirds, administering a seventy-
Green, Vermont, throwing her gloves in the face of odds, nosed out ahead, sixty-seven to
fifty-nine, forfeiting the high jump in order to catch a train.
With a poor decision against us in the l00-yard dash, which
robbed Bolster of the race, the team began to work, and the lighting
spirit that permeated the team was stronger even than it was at
Vermont was forced to cede nine points in the high jump in
order to catch the train, some of the men dressing in the baggage
car. The team came back with nine firsts, five seconds and four
thirds. Hayden, Squires, Wilber, Burrage, Bolster, l'l'ackett, and
Patterson showed up well for Vermont. l-layden's excellent form
was seen in the ease with which he won from the New Hampshire
. . . . . . . M Y- I 11
captain ln the two-mile, having previously won the mile. Squires g O mon
we A -f I
1 s f j g
was a surprise to N. H., and a nine-point winner for Vermont in the
Weights. Wilber broke the local record for the half mile, twice circling
their track in two minutes, eight and three-fifths seconds. Burrage did
well in the pole vault and hurdle. Hackett also did good work on the
This spring has been the most successful in years for track athletics,
The team has won two out of three meets and has won six more points
than its opponents, ISOM to' I74M.
QIUI 1252 Gflffifli BZEDIU5
Event College Record Made by Year
I00-Yard Dash I0 I-5 sec. Brown, 'II I908
Running High Jump 6 ft. Z in. 3Gutterson, 'IZ 1912
Discus Throw I09 ft. 7 in. Squires, 'I4 I9II
ZZO-Yard Dash ZZ 3-5 sec. '5Gutterson, 'IZ I9IZ
i 440-Yard Dash 55 sec. Abbot, 'IZ I9Ii
Pole Vault I0 ft. I 3-4 in. Burrage, 'I7 I9I
Asst' Mgr' Levy Running Broad Jump 24 ft. 3-4 in. 3Gutterson, 'IZ 1912
Mile Run 4 min. 42 sec. Hayden, 'I5 I9I4
880-Yard Dash Z min. 8 sec. Wilher, 'I7 1914
Low Hurdles 24 3-5 sec. xcnutterson, 'IZ I9II
Two-Mile Run IO min. Z5 Z-5 sec. Hayden, 'I5 l9I3
Shot Put 40 ft. I0 in. Squires, 'I4 I9IZ
Hammer Throw IIS ft. I0 I-Z in. Leighton, 'I3 I9IZ
'I'Albert Gutterson. '12, is the holder of the New England Intercollegiate
records, and the Olympic broad jump record of 24 ft. II I-5 in.
low hurdle and broad jump
Relay Team 1915
The relay team did the prophesied thing this year and came back, easily winning from
the Tufts quartette on the board-path at the B. A. A, games in Boston on Saturday, February
6, by 20 yards vantage in three minutes, fifteen and three-fifths seconds. Tufts endeavored
to beat the gun and was penalized two yards. Patterson, 'l6, Vermont, took the pole and
increased his lead every lap until he gave Bolster a fifteen-yard handicap, which the next Tufts
runner nearly closed. Tennien drew away for ten yards, and Gallagher increased his lead to
twenty and for the first time since 1912 the Green brought hcme the B. A. A. trophies.
Captain Hayden, 'I5, who was to have run in the handicap mile, in which he finished sec-
ond last year, lost his position at the start through a misunderstanding and failed to run.
W WT Iintmlass Ulirark
In the lnterclass Indoor Track Meet held in the gymnasium, the class of I9l6 came
out victorious with a total of forty points to its credit. The Freshmen came second, with
thirty-four pointsg the Sophomores third, with twenty-seven points, and the Seniors fourth, with
twentyatwo points, twenty of which were secured by Hayden, who took four Hrsts, thus win-
ning the gold medal for highest individual points. Smith, 'l8, won the silver medal, being
second, with I8 points, and Gallagher, 'l6, won the bronze with I7 points.
Such meets as this are splendid things forthe College and sport concerned, as they serve
to accentuate interest on the part of the undergraduate body as a whole. This meet is one
of Dr. Stoneis excellent ideas, and should be encouraged and given support.
Sis Boom!-Sis Boom!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
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The tennis season of I9 l 4 was comparatively
successful. It seems to mark a turning point in the
career of this sport at Vermont.
The season opened with the varsity defeating
lVl. A. C. at Burlington by a 5 to l score. Cap-
tain Dow, McFarland, Roberts, and Salisbury all
won their singles. Dow and McFarland were
especially effective, winning also their doubles,
while Roberts and Salisbury, losing theirs, allowed
the visitors their only point.
Union proved herself a trifle too strong for
us, inflicting a 4 to 2 defeat at Schenectady.
Mclrarland alone won in the singles, and he and
Dow only in the doubles, while Roberts and Salis-
bury were not strong enough for Jones and Leclair
Our next match was here in Burlington
against McGill College of Montreal. McFarland
won in the singles while the other three members
all lost Dow and McFarland Won in the doubles. These were our only points in this
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The team Went to Nlontreal to again face the McGill -racket
gi ,.,. sharks on the latter,s courts, ancl was defeated 4 to 2. Captain
blv, .1 f ,,,V,V 3 ali!! Dow and Taggart Won from the locals, securing for Vermont her
,,,-t. T only points. The team was very baclly handicapped by the grad-
uation of lVlcFarlancl, who was always a very effective man.
llililfj Thus with one victory and three defeats, and with an aggre-
E, gate of eleven points against our opponents' total of thirteen points,
:VA if the past season, which has been on the whole of a progressive
Capt. Dow 1
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The Rifle Ulzam
During the season of 1914-I5 the rifie team has done very
good work and by reason of its many victories and high scores deserves
the support of every man in college. The sport has existed here but
two years and in that short time has Won Well merited distinction, being
among the leading teams of Class B, N. R. A., both years. The team
opened up its season in January by downing Dartmouth to the tune of
924-901. Notre Dame was our next victim losing to us 913-931.
Vermont then brought Oklahoma into camp with a big margin, the
scores standing 946--872. Out team in the next shoot fell back II
points and dropped a match to North Georgia 969935, the only one
which the team has lost during the season. We beat Maine and then
Princeton by the decisive score 943--924. Worcester Polytechnical Institute proved an easy
victim, falling thirty-four points below us, 964-930. Corley Was high man for Vermont
in this shoot, getting an individual score of 197.
At the close of the season Finnesy, '16, was elected captain for next year.
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Chauncey H. Swett, Director of Musical Clubs
lxfilliarn E. Remby, Manager
Walter S. Weeks Amory D. Seaver
C. H. Swett, '15 W. F. Cxallagher, '16 I-l. A. Durfee, '17
H. A. Mayforth, '15 U. A. Woodbury, '16 C. M. Pike, 'I6
E. S. Hayden, '15 F. E.. Cvriilin, 'I6 H. T. Stilwell, '17
VV. S. Weeks, 'I6 W. H. Scott, I6 XV. A. Best, 'I7
Chauncey Swett Uueadeo M. K. Petty, ,16 S. F. Swett, '1 7 VV. P. Straight, '18
N, Williams, 'I6 R. W. Whitney, '17 R. Blake, '18
L. F. Dow, '15 L. French, '16
VV. E.. Remby, '15 D. Roberts, ,I6
A. 1... Lavery, '16 Cx. H. Short, '17
F. R. Bolster, 'I6 H. Gallup, '18
R. N. Pease, 116 H. A. Gibson, '18
C. H. Gates, 'I6 C. A. Parker, '18
R. W. B. Peclen, '18
A. D. Seaver, '16 P. Morey, '1 7 M -
W. E.. Remby flvlanagc-:IJ
itluartette String Ehuartettnz
C. H. Swett F. S. Swett V. C. Taplin, First Violin R. L. Cxrismer, Viola
C-. H. Short D. Roberts M. Paulsen, Second Violin R. W. Daniels, Cello
Bqlster Gallagher Pease Hayden Gates Blake Whitney Pike
Straight Woodbury Durfey Petty French Morey Grismer Griffen Williams Scott Dow
1 Short Roberts S. Swett C. Swett Cdr., Remhy Cmgrj Taplin Weeks Seaver
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Junior Week Play, 1915
As the ARIEL goes to press, the cast for the Junior Week play, Louis N. Parkerls "Po-
mander Walk,,' is being selected from a large squad of candidates. The play, under the super-
vision of Merle Davis, '15, President of Wig and Buskin, and G. L. Bean, '16, is assuring
its financial success. "General" Harry Gage, well known already from his work in Vermont
diamatics of a student generation ago, has been secured as coach, and bids fair to make MP0-
mander Vvalkn the greatest triumph of his career. He will be ably assisted by Professor
Tupper and Mr. Peter Schneider.
A play of the type of upomancler
Vvalki' is something of an innovation at
Vermont, and as an experiment alone, the
production will be most significant. For
the lirst time in some years, the leading
female parts will be played by girls. The
scenery for the play is more elaborate than
for any previous college production. A
Burlington audience will be given the
opportunity not only of seeing a college
play, in which they feel a natural interest,
but also of seeing a Broadway hit of a
sort that would not otherwise come to this
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W. Dean, Editor
Founded in i883
The Cynic is the ofiicial newspaper of tbe University. It
Baath uf Guitars
W. H. Smith M
is published every Saturday
Leon W. Dean
Qwanaging c1Ehitn1: Qtlumni cffnitnn
Jason S. I-lunt , Lester M. Prindle
Paul l... Ransom Robert N. Pease Edward F. Crane
R. F. Joyce
R. L. Cxrismer
R C. Xxfriston
C. R. Carlton
A. D. Seaver
E. L. Cbatterton E. F. Walbridge B. R. Shippy
Miss McMahon R. G. Hawley Miss Kimball
Willard H. Smith
Chandler S. Gates John L. Cootey
The it-Blassacbusetts Grip, 1914
The city of Rutland was the first to fall for our harmony. Twenty-five sons of Vermont
swooped down on, captured and subdued the Marble Center with a vigor and organization
unknown even in C-ermany.
"W!iat sought they thus afar, bright jetvels of fhe mine
The wrath of seas, the spoils of War?
Nay! They sought a -1 of a time!"
Leaving Rutland we passed on to Bellows Falls. Ah! Not to mention North Walpole!
In fact it should not be mentioned! 'Twas there that Powers and Johnson proved a delicacy
too sweet even for those little red dwellers of the bed to resist.
Brattleboro was the next Mecca-Brattleboro famous for its HNut-Factory" and R. C.
Sanders. One thing of note occurred here. "Doug" Roberts and "Jack" Lovejoy came
very near being on time at the performance.
Leaving the fair sex of Brattleboro with fluttering hearts and many sighs, the clubs de-
parted for Greenfield, Mass. 'Twas here that "Pat" Hurley established the custom of morn-
ing exercise. 'Twas here that Mgr. Ellis told us the dark secret of a lost ambition, and an
At Orange, Mass., we found a true haven of rest. That was the best thing the inhabitants
did down there. "To a small but appreciative audiencei' fas the paper readb the illustrious
clubs of the University of Vermont played their last concert in that memorable year, !9!4.
!. "Grand Old Vermontu Smith-Rilfer 5. Solo, 'iPrize Song" Wager
Combined Clubs !Vlr. Taplin
2. "La Traviatreu Mascagni 6. Pantomime, "What Every Man or
Instrumental Club Woman Knows"
3. "Vulcan,s Song" Ch. Counoct Mr. Powers -
Mr. Roberts 7. "Song of the Vikings" Eton Fanning
4. "Gypsy Johnn Frederick Clay Cxlee Club
8. "Faust,' Counod IZ. "A Night in Spain" f!.eonoreD
Instrumental Club' H. Trotere
9. "Abol1tCloc!is" Wm. C. Hammond Glee Club
College Quartette ! 3 Reading
!0. "A Ragtime Strain" Selected Mr. Johnson
Mr. Ellis !4. String Quartette Selected
! !. "Ah! Moon of My Delightn Messrs. Gordon, Paulson, Taplin, Daniels
Liza Lehmann 15. "old Mill song" Wright
MT- Swett Combined Clubs
Eugene W. Ellis, '14, Manager Louis F. Dow, '!5, Assistant Manager
Taplin Paulson Daniels Grismer
The Zlaum.-z Qiumzert
The home concert this year was unique in three respects. It was given in the gym, it was
a joint concert with David Bispham, one of America's foremost baritones, and it surpassed any
concert of previous years. Manager Remby is to be congratulated upon the excellent arrange-
ments ancl Director Swett upon the fine showing of tlte Clubs.
The Glee Club was well balanced and showed the results of consistent practice. "Wynk-
en, Blynlcen and Nocln with soprano obligato by llfliss Tenney was the most popular piece,
receiving many encores. Swettis solos were enthusiastically encored, as was Taplinls violin solo
and the medley by the Quartette. Seaver's accompaniments were played with feeling and accuracy.
The loss of Johnson, reader for the past few years, was noticeable. In practically every
other department of the Musical Clubs the Home Concert showed improvement over last year.
Ylnnat titular in Bicbfurh
"Say, was you in town last night? You wasn't? Wall, you missed one of the best
shows you've ever see'd. Ma and I went t' town in th' mornin' to do some tradin' and we
thot we'd go t' the opery house afore goin' home that night. And say, Si, them college fel-
lows put on a-concert, I think they called it-and it wuz a sure hum-dinger. They started
oft with a slam bang and sung a lot of songs about old Vermont. Then came the purtiist
thing Iyve- ever heard or see'd. A gal with a rich, clear voice got out in front and sang some-
thin' about Winkin' and Blinkin, and Noddin' and them fellers stood behind her and spelled
her singinf Then th' leader sang about 'Arabyi and 'I heared you callin' me' and he had
the sweetest voice. He was just grand. And four tellers came out, three with little Hddles and
one with a big one, and they' played so youid swore it wuz a big organ athunderin, away and
then it died down till youid thot it was a song way oft in the distance. But Si, the best of
all wuz a Jolly Fellows Quartette. Say, them fellers could sing and they did it. They had
somethin' about 'Daniel' and 'Who did' and 'De Monk' and 'Way down yonder in the corn-
fieldf Xvall, sir, I thot one of 'em would go down through the floor singing 'Glory Hallelu-
jah., He kep goin' down and down after y0u'd a thot he'cl reached the bottom note. Wall,
sir, if they ever come t' town again you just hitch up thet brindle mare of yourn and go to
hear 'em. I surely be agoin' to."
The Cfnushurg Grip
Cn the evenings of January I4 and I5 the clubs gave concerts at Richford and Enosburg
Falls. At Richford tlie house was packed and there was a very fair attendance at Enosburg.
They received an enthusiastic reception at both places and all the numbers of the program
were heartily encored. The features of the concerts were Hhvynken, Blynken and Nodn with
a soprano obligato by Miss Frances Tenney, il 7, the solo of Mr. C. H. Swett and the selections
by a folly Fellows Quartette composed of C. H. Swett, Mayforth, Roberts and Short.
l. Vermont Songs.
2. Wynken, Blynl-:en and Nod ..... . Nevin
Cilee Club and Soprano obligato by Miss Tenney
3. Piano solo
4. I'll Sing Thee Songs of Araby .... Clay
5. Andante and Allegro . . . A . Mvzdrl
6. Awake . . . . . Peilissier
7. Rise, Sleep No More ' - - Stewart
8. Sword of Ferrara . . . ---- Bullard
9. Duet from "In a Persian Garden" ...... Lehman
Mr. C. H. Swett and Mr. F. S. Swett
l0. Jolly Fellows
ll. Bass Solo
Mr. D. Roberts
12. "Viral" . . . Rilfer
13. Vermont Songs.
The concerts of the clubs were given under the auspices of the high schools of the
respective towns. After the concerts there was a dance with music furnished by Seaver, piano,
Cnrismer, v1ol1n,. and Daniels, 'cello. The following men took the trip: Leader C. H. Swett,
F. S. Swett, Pike, Mayforth, Best, Whitney, Roberts, Manager Remby, Seaver, Morey,
Short, Pease, Gallup, Gates, Woodbury, French, Grismer, Paulson, and Daniels.
14:3 N M
4' i 3, ' 1 ,srvfigf --
just QBut of Qllullege
Written by George Ade and presented by the Wig and Buskin
Society during Junior Week, 1914.
Last yearis Junior Week play was a short three-act comedy,
full of snap, action and spontaneity. Although not comparable with
"London Assuranceh of the previous year, nor yet with Hpomander
Walk," which will be presented this year, "Just Out of College" was
The managing staff consisted of Prof. M. W. Andrews, stage
M. H. Davis, President
Wig and Buskin
directory C. S. Ferrin, '15, manager, C. B. Stetson, '15, assistant
managerg and W. R. Conroy, '16, manager of properties.
Edward Worthington Swinger, just out of
College B. W. McFarland,
Septimus Pickering, in the pickle business
W. P. Leutze,
Prof. H. Dalrymple Bliss, apostle of repose
F. l-l. lsham,
"Slivers" Mason, Old College Chum
C. B. Stetson,
Jack Lindsay C. S. Ferrin,
Tom Catlin I. D. Everitt,
Harvey l-lughes W. E.. Remby, '
Rufus, an ofhce boy W. M. Hawkins, '
Ernest Bradford, a bookkeeper
H. H. Powers,
A collector of souvenirs W. R. Conroy,
A ticket seller 1... W. Dean,
A train caller . M. Shecld
A subscription book agent Z. l-l. Ellis, '
A solicitor of insurance W. E. Remby,
A delegate from the union B. A. Shippeyf
N. W. Jones, a female business man
E. L. Chatterton, 'I7
Genevieve Chizzle, one of those candid friends
F. E. Crrifiin, '16
l..uella Jenkins Pickering, President of the Co-
ordinated Culture Clubs I-l. A. Durfee, '1 7
Caroline Pickering, only daughter of Septimus
G. W. Bean, 'I6
Bernice McCormick, a stenographer
Cx. E. Foster, '16
Aunt Julia Swinger, of Duluth
W. S., Weeks, 'I6
A news-stand girl Sheldon-, 'I5
A busy lady traveller l-l. B. Wallace, '1 7
A lonesome lady traveller R. C. Downing, '14
Miss Larksum R. G. Hawley, '17
Miss Blythe B. R. Buchanan, 'I6
Miss Byrd R. C. Downing, 'I4
Shippy Wrislon lVl-clVlal'xon Gleason Kimball Joyce Gates Cooley
Seaver Chatterton Walbridge Grisrner Hawley Morey
Smith Dean Hunt I Pease Crane Ransom
CYN IC BOARD
cgi 'gmgi ki
1 uma - a
Berrradine Minignan 15 CE fGlmne76
iL.1A7.gJean 25. HCEr.i.evy 16,
GI albr1clgg'lZ9Li3J-Jong I7
CEA . wilhflifll 76
1: - a
9Z..17'.i7gw 'I5 HelerciBen1an 15
THE BOARD OF EDITORS
Founded in 1912
Ye Crabbe is the representative comic monthly of the University.
It is published every now and then at the discretion of the editors and
the leisure of the printers. Since its advent among the college publi-
cations back in l9l2, the Crabbe has had a precarious existence
but bids fair this year under the managership of Tuttle to get on
a firm financial basis.
"About to freeze."
"Want my coat, Hon ?"'
"Just the sleevesf,
L. M. Princlle, Edilof UWhere,S ygur mguthpi,
He:-"Since you lost the bet I think I can claim the forfeitf' g
She:-"I don't know what' you mean and besides someone might see us."
HOW TO GROW A MUSTACHE V
Allow your whiskers to grow a reasonable lengthg then rub them thoroughly .with coarse
salt. Place a glass of water before you and when the hairs come out. to get a drink tie knots
in them close to the roots. Success is assured if this treatment is carried out consistently.
THE ARIEL BOARD
Annual year-book published by the J
R. R. Bogie, Manager
Founded in l888
P. L. Ransom, Edilor
'lbuarn nt QElJitur5
QEhitu1::in:cIEbizf 2Bu5ine55 QIBanagz1:
Paul L. Ransom Robert R. Bogie
Amory D. Seaver
Arthur Cu. Levy
Carroll M. Pike
Robert N. Pease
Edward F. 'Crane -
Edward W. Washburn
Clement C. Smith
Neal R. Fosgate
Miss Bernice Wliit
Carroll M. Salls
Morris R. Wilcox
Maurice E. Lord
Carl F. Robinson
Miss Agnes Miller
Miss Gladys Fauley
Miss Constance Votey
Miss Leonora Stiles
Bruce R. Buchanan
52t55i5tant 2Bu5inz55 9l1?anagz1:
George L. Bean
' W s f- - are Ar
M. H. Davis, 'l5, Chairman E. F. Crane, 'l6, Secretary
The Press Club has had a rather erratic career at Vermont, but is now on a solid, sub-
stantial, working basis, and is doing faithful and prohtable, though not spectacular work. The
following men have had regular assignments.
. B. Tilley, 'I6 .
F. Crane, 'l6 .
S. Gates, ,l6
. V. Adams, 'l8
. N. Xvillis, 'l5 .
lVl. H. Davis, 'I5 .
F. Walbridge, 'l 7
S. Hayden, 'l5
. N. Blake, 'I8 .
A. Spencer, ,I5
W. Dean, ,IS .
A. Shippy, ,l 7 .
. F. Joyce, 'I7 .
. Hardwick Gazette
Burlington Free Press
. Brattleboro Reformer
. Boston Post and Herald
New York Sun and Tribune
. . Enosburg Standard
. St. Albans Messenger
Hyde Park News and Citizen
. Deerheld Valley Times
. . Bristol Herald
. Rutland Evening News
. . Boston Transcript
Vermont won very handily from Middlebury in the first intercollegiate debate of the sea-
son. The question was: Resolved, That the United States Government should own and operate
all telephone and telegraph systems in the country. The Vermont team, composed of Powers,
Prindle and Hunt, supported the negative. Although Bailey was unable to take part, the team
proved strong enough to win a unanimous decision.
fbttirzrs ut the Debating Qlsmnciatiun
Lester lVl. Princlle .......,.. President
jason S. l-lunt . Vice-President
Britton A. Shippy . Recording Sccreiary
H. Albon Bailey . . Corresponding Secretary
Franklin H. lsham . . Treasurer
jhvvw 5 "Mm
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W ML x
H M fnliavf- , U'
u nu V "'
ffflulul.. ' 'Pl
my llf'l"M1 V
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The iguulher Qucietp
Founcled in I 905
Leon W. Dean
Charles Sabin Ferrin
Henry Clay Fisk, Jr.
I-larolcl Almon Garclyne
Earl Shepard l-layclen
William Atherton Knight
Jason Merrill Malcolm
l-larold Albert Mayforth
Rocleric Marble Olzenclam
Willard Henry Smith
Roscoe Bertram Smith
Wesley Alba Sturges
Isaac Dill Everitt
Founded in 1913
Edith Gates Bernadine Kimball Marie McMahon
Lou Fullington Hazel Mccuen Lilla Montgomery
Qllap ants Skull
Senior Medical Society
Founded in l9l0
James Walter Bunce Arthur Dubois Meyers Oscar Halmer Platt
Thomas Allen McCormick Glenn Parker George Young
l Zguulx anh Skull
Junior Medical Society
' Founded in l9ll
member in faculty
David Marvin, NLD.
I-I. A. Frazer Ralph Nutter D. Roberts
Wesley T. Abell
Charles F. Baldwin
John R. Berry
Carl R. Bloomer
William R. Conroy
George W. Foster
?Kep anh Qerpent
Founclecl in l908
Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.Df., l..l...D.
William F. Gallagher
Arthur C. Levy
Harolcl A. Mack
Paul L. Ransom
Amory D. Seaver
Villroy C. Taplin
Jefferson Wheeler Baker
Wesley Alba Sturgess
Harold Allen Elrick
Louis Fenner Dow
Leon W. Dean
Robert Alden Healy
Wilbur Yaw Handy
William Andrew Roberts
Walton Hunt Scott
Wesley Thomas Abell
Frank P. Corley
Earle Robert Holmes
Harold Alonzo Mack
Paul Lewis Ransom
Founded in I9 l 4
Edward Merritt Washburn
Earle Shepard Hayden
Walter l... l-logan
Thomas Crawford Mitchell
William Edwin Remby
Chauncey l-lulbert Swett
Ralph Havelock Soulis
Edward Sylvester Smith, Jr
Frank E. Griffen
Rolland Seaver Ely
Robert Rudolph Bogie
George Wallace Foster
Arthur Gustavus Levy
Fred New Raymond
Amory Davison Seaver
Walter Clare Wood
UH. EK. 1341. Q.
Clycle Arthur Ames
l-larolcl Whitcomb Batchelcler
Ronalol Packard Burrage
l-larry l-lealy Denning
Frederick Wright Hackett
Maurice l..eslie Kelley
lrounclecl in 1908
Kenneth Simon Nlaclueocl
Philip Johnston lVlorey
Robert B. Nenno
Ray Clycle Saunders
l-larolcl Elmer Spear
Frank Cliflorcl Stewart
Harolcl Oatman Wilbur
MZHIUBITB uf QLISISS 1914
,ij . A, "" 1
as r . Theta 31211 Qipsttun buttery, Zinn.
Founded at Wesleyan University 1870
ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER 1903
Diannli in .ttacuttutz
Godfrey Piselc, BS., NLD. Daniel Augustus Shea, NLD.
OQ8g'fI Clarence Henry Beecher, NLD.
Sidney Leon Nlorrison, NLD. YCl.4S::'hhe
John D. Halstein, 'l4
Clarence A. Bonner, 'l3
Dwight C. Deyette, '09
Dianuli in Girlie
Pavl Chamberlain, 'l3
Frank C. Ross, 'll
Chauncey B. Shaw, '09
Gilbert S. Rist, Nu, '09
Richard S. Farr
Percy Eraslus Buclc
Nvilliam Edward Whalen
Stanley Francis Berry
john Walden Bartlett
Edward A. Flynn
Harold Almon Gardyne
George Edgar Young
William Atherton Knight
Roscoe Bertram Smith
Carl R. Bloomer
E. R. Holmes
xsw -l-5 ? G
James Howard Moore
Humphrey Aubrey Styles
Michael Francis Claftey
Philip Turner Salisbury
William C. Agnew
Frank Stephen Burden
N 5 5
'E. G' :1
. A. Johnson
98l.sX 5 -O08
-l' CC-Ancj 7?
Karl Albert Emerson
Everett Sayles Towne
Francis james Donahue
Edward S. Grace
Fred Smith Holden
Charles Nl. Taylor
George Philip Carr
Fred New Raymond
William Ci. Hepburn
J. F. Collins
E.. L. Gilbert
A. D. Seaver
'nd therewith Hmis and Hmile
lighted down from their horses
and embraced and RISSQG MCI?
Olml' and QGVQ thanks of that tbev were
f0lll'ld and they SWGYQ fedlw and friend:
ship and felmwsbip Perpetual, we OIIQ t0
Ibe GIMP, Oll IDC SW0l'd of Hmile, WDQYQE
ill WQYQ l'2liCS.
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' W ifi 'E 5 A t " 4
Q .,,. i 'Lanai
" A Q,-'.' gm E Founded an 1836
l at i
John Sullivan Adams
Edward Augustus Cahoon
John Franklin Deane
Charles Gamage Eastman
George Huntington Peck
George Washington Reed
John Gregory Smith
Benjamin Jewett Tenney
George Hazen Wood
JTIHIZI in jlftlflllfafz
Robert D. Thomson
jFratte5 in Giithe
Lucius Bigelow, '61
William B. Lund, ,6l
Elihu B. Taft, '71 -
Frank H. Parker, '74
Ernest A. Brodie, '86
Frank H. Crandall, '86
,lames H. Nlidcllebrook, '87 i
Herbert M. Mclntosh, '90
Ernest Spaulding, '92
Berkeley M. Parmalee,
James O. Walker, '92
Harry l... Bingham, '94
William H. Englesby, '94
Walter O. Lane, '95
Everett S. Towne, '05
Edward L. Allen, ,OS
Haven S. Bullard, 'IO
Paul Chamberlin, 'l3
lnhn D. Halstein, 'I4
fratres in Mnihztsitate
Edward Allen Currier, Jr.
Harold Almon Gardyne
Roscoe Bertram Smith
William Francis Gallagher, Jr. McKendree Petty
Amory Davison Seaver
Charles Patrick Butler Edward Llewellyn Chatterton
George Lynn Brooks lVlurray Vvatson Thomas
l-larold Qatman Wilber
Karl Kimball Chase Willard James Freeman
Alan Drew Goodall Sidney Leon Harris
Stewart Lafayette Hartwell
-H ' . Q Q,
i F-' I 0
t, - , 9
Rev. Joseph Torrey, '53
B. Lincoln Benedict, '56
Charles E. Allen, '59
Albert R. Dow, '70
Elias Lyman, '70
Hamilton S. Peck, '70
Alfred C. Whiting, '74
Walter B. Gates, 'Sl
l-lenry L. Ward, '82
Gilbert A. Dow, '84
Charles L. Woodbury, '88
Qlpba uf Sigma 1913i
jtratres in jmcultatnz
Lyman Allen, '93
Henry B. Shaw, '96
John B. Wheeler, '75
Roy D. Sawyer, 'IZ
Jtratres in Ztirhz
Frank R. Wells, '93
Joseph T. Stearns, '96
Charles S. Van Patten, '98
Charles F. Black, '06
Henry Cx. Fuller, '06
Royal E. Bingham, '09
Arthur W. Dow, 'l0
Henry D. l-lendee, 'IO
,Tohn W. Goss, 'l0
Elias Lyman, Jr., 'll
David W. Howe, 'l4
,jtratrzs in Gniuersirare
Jefferson Wheeler Baker
Richard Henry Ballard
Louis Fenner Dow
Chandler Stephen Crates
Harold Alonzo Mack
Daniel Robinson Grandy
Xvalter Henry Grein
Willard Henry Smith
Robert Norton Pease
'Walter Seelye Weeks
Urban Adrain Woodbury, 2nd '
Ronald Packard Burrage
Clarence Morrill 'Collord
Francis Fellows Kellogg
Kenneth Simon MacLeod
Albert William Rutter
Harold Tower Stilwell
, , no
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Charles Whiting Baker, Jr. George Pooley Manning
Lewis Wheeler Barbour Clarke Thomas Roberts
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Founded in 1850
frattes in facultate
Prof. George H. Perkins, '67
Prof. Samuel F. Emerson, '72
Prof. Henry F. Perkins, '98
jl"EEItEZ5 in mth?
Henry O. Wheeler, '67
Arthur S. lsham, '88
Albert Cx. Whittemore, '67
George B. Catlin, '86
Robert Roberts, '69
George Y. Bliss, '89
Chauncy W. Brownell, '70
J. Lindley Hall, '89
l-leman B. Chittenden, '71
Edward S. Isham, '89
Seneca Haselton, '71
Max L. Powell, '89
D-only C. Hawley, '71
James S. Macomber, '90
Philip Norton Davis, ex-'
Ezra H. Horton, '92
Merritt D. Chittenden, '94
Carl B. Brownell, '99
Charles C. Wilson, '07
,lohn E.. Colburn, '96
Levi P. Smith, '08
Harold E. Somerville, '08
Ray W. Collins, '09
Raymond L. Soule, '09
Everett I. Soule, ex-'I3
Ransom W. Adams, ex-'l0
E. A. Cameron, ex-,l4 fMeclicJ
James W. Leach, ex-'05
Bradley A. Thomas, ex-'l6
jtratrzs in cH11ihzr5itatz
Charles Sabin Ferrin
Henry Clay Fisk, Jr.
Charles Francis Baldwin
John Raymond Berry
Raymond Leonard Curismer
Emerson Waldo Shedcl
C-erald Max Spring
Morris Raymond Wilcox
Walter Clare Wood
- V, 4.
Harold Whitcomb Batchelder
Zenas Horace Ellis
John Allen Hitchcock
Horace Henry Powers
Roger Norris Blake
Reginald William Buzzell
Raymond Alonzo Briggs
Harris Kenneth Drury
Hiram Rupert Hanmer
Philip Sherhurne Hayden
Maurice Leslie Kelley
Harris Harland Metcalf
Carroll Goddard Page
Stephen Warner Keith
Philip Drake Lawrence
Dana Gray McBride
Harland Everett Page
George Godfrey Scott
Ray Arthur Wolcott
, Q W , .-4. .. . , , .
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1 1 - ,. L ,,, Founded at Miami University 1848
jllfatlfeg ffl jliaflllfatz
Guy Potter Benton, Ohio Beta, '88 Edmund C. Mower, '92
George M. Sabin, '96 Fred K. Jackson, '97
George P. Burns, Ohio Beta, '98 Max W. Andrews, ,98
Charles A. Kern, 101 Forrest W. Kehoe, '09
Vernon T. Dow, '14
- Jrrattes in Mrhe
Frank O. Sinclair, '82 ' Robert A. Armes, '85
George l. Forbes, ,90 Seymore L. Lawrence, '91
Clark C. Briggs, '94 Charles C. Mower, '94
Almon C. Wheeler, '95 Roy 1... Patrick, '98
Hollis E.. Gray, '03 Hugh 1... Thomson, '06
l-larry E.. Lewis, R. I. Alpha l-larold F. Barton, '08
William H. Wilson, '09 Jesse l-1. Sinclair, 'II
John E.. Booth, N. H. Alpha Stafford M. Boardman, '12
jtratres in Gnihersitate
Harold Allen Elrick Darius Cole Brundage
Everitt Bickford Jackson Joseph Granger Keeler
William Turnbull Maiden Jason Merrill Malcolm
Harold Albert Mayfo1'th William Edwin Remloy
Everitt Keith Swasey
Douglas Graeme Clark William Russell Conroy
Frank Ethelbert Griffin Frank Elias Malcolm
Clyde Arthur Ames
Fred Jesse 'Carpenter
Frederick Wright Hackett
Reginald Cnalusha Hawley
Edward Alexander Mudgett
Samuel Brookings Tuttle
Burke Lincoln Bigwoocl
Cuaston Edward Fichot
Wendell James Hayden
Fred James Pope
Xxfillis Prescott Straight
Loren Oscar Watts'
Harold Edwin Brailey
Herbert Ashley Durfee
Chauncey Harold Hfayden
Charles Edward Nlould
George Thomas Short
Reginald Ward Whitney
Harry Royce Gallup
Allen Stewart Morgan
Hobart James Shanley, Jr
John Edwards Taggart
Ralph Edwin Weed
D . , f
W A "" 1 D
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Eermunt Esta Zeta
Qlpha Eau QBmega
Founded at Virginia Military Institute
jhatrzs in jtacultate
Nathan F. Merrill, Ph.D. Elbridge C. Jacobs
Bingham H. Stone, M.D. James E. Donahue
Thurman W. Dix Charles F. Whitney, M.D.
Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph.D., Beta Xi
Charles I-I. I-lager, '96
Henry H. Hagar, ,97
Harry W. Smith, '99
George H. Hicks, ,03
Ralph L. Butler, '04
:metres in Zlirhz
Durell C. Simonds, '03
Elmer E. Cove, '04
Guy M. Page '07
Frank O. Lee, 'IZ
S. F. White, '07
gltratres in Gnihersitate
Robert Kelley Edgarton Robert Alden Healy
Charles Ellis Morse
George Lawrence Bean Lindol French
Robert Rudolph Bogie Harrison Wilfred Moore
Clarence Rann Carlton Thomas Lloyd Perry
Allen Gilbert Dix Walton Hunt Scott
Francis Raymond Churchill Hollis Watkins Newton
James Irving Dodds , Rav Clyde Saunders
Arthur Charles Lewis Harold Bragg Wallis
Edward Taylor Wood
4 - f ' 'ji' f
Ray Dan Aclams Bertram Charles Duncan
Raymond Clifford Brown Philip Frank Jones
Albert Prentiss Butler Robert William Boycl Peclen
Leslie Alvaro White
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gltratres in Jtasultate
Joseph L. Hills, Gamma Delta, '81 Ernest H. Buttles, '01
JFIHIITEB ffl 617132
Theodore E. Hopkins, '95 G. F. ll-flurnan, Beta-Alpha, '13
George E. Partridge, '02 Earl R. Baker, '12
B. F. Andrews, '13 Clarence R. White, 111
Lieut. H. R. Smalley, 'Ol Lawrence Leonard, ex-'15
jhatres in Ztinihersitate
Clyde Frank Brown
Perley' Clarence Glidden
Earle Shepard Hayden
Jason Solon Hunt
Wesley Thomas Abell
John Lawrence Cootey
Edward Leslie Gutterson
Merton Hinsdale Arms
C-ordon Ambrose Brooks
Luke Livingston Conner
Charles Buell Dow
Milton Park Osgood
Raymond Wai'ren Powers
John Beach Sanford
Wesley Alba Sturges
Carroll Milton Pike
Clement Charles Smith
Carleton Vilroy Taplin
Volney Leland Durfee
Seward Frederick French
Fay Herrick Hunt
Arthur Hall Sanford
Frank Clifford Stewart
Clarence Egbert Baclger
Harold Carlton Billings
l-larold Albert Dwinnell
Charles Carroll Gale
Adrian Theodore Griswold
Bert Crandall Winslow
Burton Miller Lowe
Lionel Willard Merrill
Daniel Peter Powers
Stanley Mellesh Provost
Frederick Smith Ryan
, F-T-6 1 ,.,.. '.,.. . . .
Q 7 0
X- ,,,, v 4' I I .I xx 5 S Z X -5-1
jtratres in iltunultate
James Franklin Messenger, Nu, ,95 Wellington Estey Aiken, Beta
jtratres in itlrhz
Dwight Charles Deyette, '09 Lieut. K. E. Eastman, Alpha,
jtratres in Gninersitate
Vvilliam Atherton Knight
Rolland Lewis Jerry
Carlton Richmond Bloomer
Roland Seaver Ely
Arthur Foster Gilmore
Ernest Leslie Gilbert
Roy Melville Anderson
Isaac Morton Bartlett
James Francis Burke
Xvallace Davies Jones
Philip Johnson Morey
Charles Maclntire Taylor
Arthur Nathaniel Willis
Roderic lVlarble Olzendam
James William Linnehan
Fred New Raymond
Paul Lewis Ransom
Percy Lincoln Slayton
Bland Douglas Shuttleworth
Harold Elmer Spear
Roscoe Caleb Wriston
Horace Curtis Woodard
Herbert Cummings Merrill
Founded 1869 at Virginia
Myres Landon Booth Charles Sherman Parker
Raymond Joseph Cushman Rocleric Walker Smith
Philip Reynolds Johnson Harvey Haskell Sunderland
Robert Earl Knight Frank Stevens Thompson
Adrian Theodore Woodward
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Frank Conroy Ross, 'II
Capt. Ira L. Reeves, U. S. A
,ffrarws in Grim
Harold lVlcGeorge Degree, ex-,l2
Charles Vassar Souls, 'Ol John Charles O'Neil, lVl. 'l 7 -
George Henry Soule
Frank Edward Lyons
Frank Parker Corley
Edward Fairman Crane
Robert Warner Bates
Harry Healy Denning
George Albert Alclen, M., 'l 7
Harold Albert Johnson, M., '18
,irratres in Gininzrsitate
Ralph Havelock Soulis
Louis Albert Tomassi
Earle Robert Holmes
Frecl Charles Palmer
Birney Stuart Pease
Dana Frank Hancock
Avery I-leustis Soulis, Jr.
Louis Lawrence St. Cyr
W 'eg " ' W
Clyde Burleson Ralph Elwin King
Clifton Clairmont Daigle john Edward Powers
Isaac McCleary Rickers
- I ,- mf
f Qlpba Qamma Sigma
Charles H. Jones, NLS. Andrew A. Borland, NLS.
Marshall B. Cummings, Ph.D. Fred C. Fisk, BS.
Gilbert C. Cunningham, MS. Floyd B. Jenks, BS.
Frank A. Rich, VS., NLD. Arne K. Peiterson, M.A.
Benjamin F. Lutman, Ph.D. Raymond T. Burdick, B. S.
Thomas Bradlee, B.S. Byron A. Chandler, B.S., M.F.
,FIEIIEBS in MEUR
William C. Stone Joseph E. Carrigan
Raymond C. Downing Harold F. Johnson
jhzatres in Ctinitmrsitatz
David Alhro Wilbur Yaw Handy
Perry Henry Aldrich Howard Newton Hanson
Gilbert Chauncey Mann Ralph Converse Mayo
Kenneth Joseph Sheldon
John Vincent Piper
Richardson Wallace Dow
Ralph Abram Foote
Frank Moses Varney
George Colby Bartlett
Harold Levi Adams
Donovan Silas Jones
George Elliot Stevens
Norton Dorr Bogue
Walter Merle Smith
Founded in 1880
jtratres in jtanultatz
F. VV. Sears, NLD.
B. H. Stone, NLD.
H. C. Tinkham, NLD.
Lyman Allen, Nl.D.
C. H. Beecher, NLD.
T. S. Brown, NLD.
C. S. Caverly, NLD.
J. A. Hunter, Nl.D.
C. A. Pease, NLD.
Ct. NL Sabin, Nl.D.
F. K. Jackson, IVLD. E. S. Towne, Nl.D.
J. N. Jenne, NLD. NL C. Twitchell, NLD
David Nlarvin, NLD. H. R. Watkins, NLD.
P. E.. NlcSweeney, NLD. C. F. Whitney, Nl.D.
jtmtrzs in Grim
B. J. Andrews H. N. Jackson
E. T. Brown W. A. Lyman
G. L Forbes Sam Sparhawk
VV. H. Engleshy
gltratlzes in Mninzrsitatz
Frederick R. Carter
William H. A. Chapin
George A. Gosselin
Arthur G. Heininger
Foster H. Platt
Robert D. Deming
Maurice E. Lord, A.B
Ewald E.. Olsson
B. Fletcher Andrews
Nlaurice L. Cheney
Leland NL Nlcliinley
Charles E. Morse
Xvalter H. Sisson
Chester I... Smart
Harold E.. Small
Leroy D. Soper
Rollen D. Nvorclen
George E. Young
Philius A. Pion
Douglas ,l. Roberts
Carl F. Robinson
John D. Thomas
,L Charles O'Neil
Victor H. Shields
Walter H. Squires
Peter P. Lawlor
Philip N. Davis l-l. H. Lefller
Franklin P. Dwinnell Lawrence Leonard
Walter L. Hogan Berkley lVl. Parmalee
l-larolcl A. Johnson Alan Taylor
Leslie l-l. Wright
k .,,:,,:E ..f- 4 , , ,. 3 .?
Qlpha Qllbapter uf 1913i Cllibi
Founded at University of Vermont 1889
Frederick Baylis, M.D.
B. A. Bomhard, M.D.
L. R. Brown, NLD.
Frederick E. Clarke, M.D.
Charles K. Johnson, M.D.
Robert VV. Johnson, M.D.
metres in Ztirhe
Nelson W. McMurphy, M.D.
Daniel Nolan, M.D.
C. N. Perkins, M.D.
Frank A. Rich, M.D.
J. D. Tanner, M.D.
W. W. Townsend, M.D.
Daniel A. Shea, M.D.
.metres in Ctininersitate
Gordon Douglas Atkinson
Harold Augustus Benson
William Moffet Bronson
James Walter Bunce
Charles Francis Flemming
Stanley Stuart Ingalls
Thomas Stephen Flynn
Hutchens Chew Bishop,
Paul Francis Cradle
W. Merritt Emerson
Arthur P. Latneau
Ulric Richard Plante
Wfilliam Holyoke Niles
Henry Eugene St. Antoine
Micliael Francis Sullivan
Everett W. l-lodgskins
Francis Leo Scannell
Thomas Leo Lyons
George Francis Murnan
Ernest Arthur Mandeville
Leon Joseph Menard
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Frederick H. Albee, M.D., A.B. Sidney Mitchell, Sr., M.D.
S. H. Baillie, M.D., A.B. G. Rutherford, lVl.D.
Arthur D. Bush, lVl.D. Aurelius Shancls, M.D., A.M.
A. Palmer Dudley, lVl.D. Emmus G. Twitchell, M.D., A.B
Charles M. Williams, A.B., M.D. John Brooks Wheeler, A.lVl., M D
Rudolph Augustus Witthaus, A.M., lVI.D.
- .A..-11 5 9
Reita Qllbaptelf uf Qlpba kappa kappa
Founded at Dartmouth College H588
l Ibunurarp 3211132125
Joseph A. Archarnlnault, Nl.D. Otto H. Schultze, Nl.D.
Walter D. Berry, Nl.D. Arthur R. Smith, NLD.
John H. Dodds, Nl.. D. David A. Shives, Nl.D.
G. Nl. Hammond, Nl.D. Nlajor Wilson, Nl.D., U. S. A
Godfrey R. Pisek, Nl.D., A.B. Urban A. Woodbury
jtratres in Ztirhz
B. D. Adams l... D. Latour
F. Arnold R. L. Maynard
Walter Bellrose S. l... Morrison
Charles A. Reuse G. F. Rist
J. H. Dodds L. W. Thomas
O. N. Eastman H. L. Wilder
T. E. Hays D. Nlclvor
Capt. Partlett, U. S. A.
jtratres in Mninzrsitatz
George P. 'Carr T. Allen Nl'cCormaclc
Hugh H. Hanrahan A. D. Nlayers
J. E.. Rapuzzi
Ralph Nutter Edward Smith
George A. Alden Philip B. Becker
John Brennan Charles Clough
N. C. Church John Free
G. B. Goodrich Charles Ravey
WW XX if arf 1aM
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QHITIUUH Qllhapter nf iaappa Zllpba Theta
Founded at DePauw University, Green Castle, Incl., l87O
Mrs. G. E.. Loudon, '99
Elva Mabel Brownell, 'Ol
Mrs. Walter Bellrose, '05
Mrs. S. D. Hodge, '75
Sarah A. Martin, '76
Effie Moore, '76
Florence N. Crocker, '77
Mrs. Ellen M. Johnson, '78
Nlrs. L. Paris, '82
Nlrs. W. Votey, '83
Mattie E.. Matthews, '83
Mrs. L. Hall, '89
Mary R. Bates, '94
Mrs. H. E. Gray, '06
Mrs. Henry Henclee, '07
Helen L. Hodge, '03
Bertha I... Field, 'IO
Mrs. G. F. Jones, 'I4
Bernice E. Deyette, 'I4
Beatrice Moore, 'l4
May O. Boynton, '94
Jeanette Sparrow ' l 4
Mrs. E. E. Robinson, Iota, '94
Qnrures in Gniuetsitate
E a 9
Gita Qibapter uf Betta Betta Betta
Founclecl at Boston University ISSS
Qurures in Zfirhe
lVlrs. Benjamin Lutman Isabel Spofford
lVlrs. L. Nl. Simpson Mabelle George
Mrs. George Forbes Ethel Chamberlin
Mrs. Henry C. Tinkham Anna Enright
Mrs. Karl Platka Carolyn B. Nye
lVlrs. Julian Lindsay Helen l-lenclee
Ruth Marie Rogers Phoebe Towle
Screws in Mninersitsite
Lilla Carolyn Montgomery - Mary Lavelle
Hazel Sophrina Kimball A Hazel Ruth Spinney
Helen Geneva Benton
Marjorie Ellinwoocl Luce Lucy Gertrude Swift
Leonora Stiles Nlabel Florence Wilson
Helen Edna Nichols Zilpah Fay .Ranney
Gladys Flint Fairfax Sherborn
Blanche Montgomery Alsey Young
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Eermunt Esta uf iBi Esta iBbi
Founcled at Monmouth College i867
insures in Grim
Mabel Balch, '09 Maud Chaffee, '06
Ruth Catline, ex-'IZ Jessie Bates, '07
Ruth Helen Gregory, ,ll Alice Wilson, Alpha, il 3
Jennie Rowell, '09 Mrs. Rupert Drew, '03
Helen Barton Tuttle, '09 Ruth Mott Durfee, 'l4
Jane McLaughlin, '14
Surnames in Mninersitate
Louisa Squires Douglas Marie A. McMahon
Edith Rebecca Gates B. Almira Watts
Gladys Louise Lawrence
Merle Byington Clara Gardner
Loretta Dyke Agnes Miller
Lessie Mae 'Cobb Sadie Augusta Norris
Mabel Derway Laura Jackson Parker
Helen Barbara l-lunt Leila Ruth Stuart
Q A. ' - 12 e e e e
Ziklpsilun Qllbapter uf Qlpba Xi Brita
Summa in Zfininersitate
Hazel McCuen Martha Anne O'Neil
Alma Briclgman Holton
Irene Viola Ballou Augustine Mary La Rochelle
Laura Buell Porter
Mary Conway Marion Palmer Walker
Madeline Mary Taylor
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X , Q1 warm 63.11 Xf .4 ' Am a fr s
1913i Esta kappa, Qlpba nf Mzrmunt
Founded in l8-48
Professor Goodrich CdeceasedD .... . President
Dr. Lyman Allen . . . . . Vice-President
Dr. Harry Perkins . . . Regisier
Mary R. Bates ........ Corresponding Secretary
Professor Max Andrews ......... Treasurer
weluhers in the Qtitp
Joseph Torrey, '52 'gjohn E. Goodrich, '53
B. Lincoln Benedict, '55 Henry O. Wheeler, ,67
Robert Roberts, ,69 Albert R. Dow, '70
Elias Lyman, 70' Hamilton S. Peck, '70
Seneca Haselton, '7l Frank H. Parker, '74
Mrs. Lida Manson Hodge, '7 Evan Thomas, '12, Denison, '76
Eflie Moore, '76
,losiah W. Votey, '84
George I. Forbes, ,90
Edmund C. Nlower, '92
Mary R. Bates, ,94
Bingham H. Stone, '97
Max W. Andrews, '99
Wellington E. Aiken, 'Ol
Ernest H. Buttles, 'OI
Mrs. Ruth Bond Gray, ,06
lVlrs. Ethel Southwick Eastman, '09
Mrs. Anna Shepard Lutman, ,l0
Ruth H. Gregory, 'll
Andrew H. Holt, 'l2
Fred C. Fiske, 'I3
jasper O. Drafhn, '13
Henry Albon Bailey
Vernon T. Dow
Raymond C. Downing
George B. Catlin, '80
Max L. Powell, '89
Nlrs. Hattie Andrews Forbes, '9l
Lyman Allen, '93
Theodore E.. Hopkins, '95
,lohn E.. Colburn, '96
Henry F. Perkins, '98
George H. Burrowes, '99
E. Mabel Brownell, 'OI
Maluel L. Southwick, '05
Charles C. Xvilson, '07
,lennie E. Rowell, '09
Helen Barton Tuttle, '09
William Lamplough, 'IO
Ruth Votey, 'll
Roy' D. Sawyer, 'IZ
Georgia E. Gifford
Harold P. Gaylord
David NV. Howe
Ruth P. O'Sullivan
Nina G. Sheoardson
Jeanette M. Sparrow
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Charles H. Jones
Marshall B. Cummings
Gilbert C. Cunningham
Byron A. Chandler
Joseph S. Hills
Frank A. Rich
Perry Henry Alclrich
Wilbur Yaw Handy
John Vincent Piper
jtmtees in ifiehe
Andrew A. Borland
Fred C. Fisk
William C. Stone
Harolcl F. Johnson
Benjamin F. Lutman
I-lowarcl Newton Hanson
Gilbert Chauncey Mann
Ralph Converse Mayo
Kenneth Joseph Sheldon
Carroll lVlilton Pike
Clarence Rand Carleton
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Anton H. Appelmann
Josiah W. Votey
H. Alban Bailey
Charles C. Buchanan
Lee E, Cass
Harry E. Crane
Robert W. Daniels
Merle H. Davis
Leon W. Dean
Lewis H. Flint
Harry D. Hjolclen
Max C. Ludwig
Stewart A. Macnab
Wallace H. Venable
Stephen G. Barnes
Nvilliam T. Jackman
W'illiam P. McMahon
Samuel P. Mills
Ralph E.. Mincklei'
Thomas C. Mitchell, H Jr
Merrill D. Powers
Lester M. Princlle
John M. Shecld
Cecil A. Spencer
Chauncey H. Swett
Jerome F. Tennien
Jay L. Upham
Vollie R. Yates
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Vvallace E.. Armstrong
F. Richard Bolster
Bruce R. Buchanan
Lucien T. Huntington
Franklin H. Isham
William A. Best
Abner C. Bristol
George E. Davies
Grover C. Greenwood
Wales M. Hawkins
Barton F. Howe
H. Benjamin Hoyt
Edwin A. LaBrake
Luther Cu. Lougce
john T. R. Andrews
Howard E. Camp
Paul D. Gibson ,
Alphonso R. C-off
Roland W. Johnson
A. Leo Lavery
Arthur Cr. Levy
Joseph C. Ludwig
Carroll M. Salls
Howard B. Tilley
Edward M. Washburn
Henry T. Macdonough
Charles P. Nodine
Richard W. Powers
Britton A. Shippy
George O. Smith
Arthur W. Stanley
William A. Tennien
Leo C. Wilder
W. Roy LeBaron
Ernest P. Lyons
Clarence Pierce, Jr.
Leon C. Spencer
Joseph H. Welch
David B. Wild
Lloyd A. Woodward
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C. R. Carlton, 'I6 . . . . President
L. L. Conner, il 7 . Vice-President
H. l... Adams, ,IS . . Secretary
H. C. Billings, 'IB . Treasurer
F. I... Grahlfs, 'l6 ..... President
Edith Gates, ,l5 . . Vice-President
R. A. Healy, 'l5 . Treasurer
Helen Benton, 'I5 . . . . Secretary
G. M. Spring, '16, Chairman
Etliel Jackson, 'l5 P. L. Ransom, 'l6
iiaume ClEcunnmis: Qllluh
Helen Nichols . .... President
Ruth Stuart . Vice-President
Loretta Dyke . Secretary-Treasurer
Eautnarh 595111 Ctlluh
. . . President
. . Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
. Chairman Executive Committee
Chairman Entertainment Committee
Roscoe B. Smith, '15 ..... President f.. N. xx y
Neal R. Fosgate, 'I6 . . Vice-President john M. Sheclcl, '15 . Secretary-Treasurer YCIQQLQV11' 1' Q
W ir as "1 .f
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R. V. Sanderson . . . . President
F. S. Kent Vice-President W
H. A. Gibson . Secretary 1
R. W. Johnson ...... Treasurer , 41
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W. H. Rice E.. P. Lyons ,3 X
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Prof. Evan Thomas ..... President N fjgf
Hingting Wong . Secretary-Treasurer ' gg
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"Ea quae Bene inventa sunt utile sequif,
1... W. Dean, '1 5 . . . . President W
Merle Byington, '16 . . Vice-President '. , I
Mary Frank, '17 . . Secretary-Treasurer 1
Laura Porter, '16 . Chairman Executive Committee ,K 1 7!
K I f R1
"Where things limi own noi mz1n's dominion dwell,
And marial fool hath ne'er or rarely been."
Ciba QBut:Q9': nuts ftlluh
If you are one of those people who love the great out-of-doorsg if you like to get away
now and then from the gods of the valleys and come in touch with the gods of the hillsg if
you like to feel the freedom that comes when canoe cuts the waters of lake and riverg if you
enjoy the keen exhilerating pleasure that is born of the ski and snow-shoe trail, you will begin
to understand the motives which lie behind the Out-O,-Doors Club of the University of Ver-
This organization came into being in the spring of 1913 to stimulate an interest in those
sports which can build up the mind and body ,of the ordinary everyday man, who cannot play
varsity baseball or footballg to make Mansf1eld's heart beat in unison with the heart of every
red-blooded Vermont mang to draw men away from the fireside and the Hmoviesu out into
the free open country, and to bind faculties and students into a closer and more companion-
able relationship-these are some of the aims of the Out-O'-Doors Club.
The activities of the club are three-fold: Mountain Climbing, Water Sports and Win-
ter Sports. Short hikes are taken frequently through the country around Burlington and longer
over-night trips to the higher peaks of the Green Mountains. This year the club sent six men
to the first intercollegiate shi and snowshoe meet ever held in the United States. When attend-
ing the Carnival at Hanover they were guests of the Dartmouth Outing Club. Four men
were also sent on the first intercollegiate mountain climbing trip ever taken. The University
men made the ascent of Mt. Mansfield with five men from the Dartmouth Outing Club.
The club has for one of its aims the building of a chain of
cabins over The Long Trail from Sterling Mountain to Lincoln
Peak where members of the club and their friends may camp and
enjoy the freedom of the hills. Another objective is the building
of a boat house onthe shores of the lake Where canoes, motor
boats and small water craft may be kept.
We want to be, as were the men in olden times, "Green
ff Mountain Boysf, We want to deserve to be called Universitatis
,,, Viridimontanae - The University of the Green Mountains. We
' want every man on the campus to know Lake Champlain and Mans-
field and Camels Hump and Lincoln Mountain.
Pres. Out-O'-Doors Club
015132 E. jill. QE. Q.
The purpose of the Y. M. C. A. is the development of the spiritual side of the college
man. The organization is broad, non-sectarian and consequently offers an opportunity to all
who are interested in Bible study and social service. Meetings are held Weekly, which are
usually addressed by some leader in Christian work. The Y. M. C. A. is engaged in indus-
trial service ancl cleputation work. An Employment Bureau and a Lost and Found Department
have been organized for the benefit of students. Each year several delegates are sent to the
Northfield Conference. In all its activities the Y. M. C. A. attempts to present the teachings
ol Christ as a Working theory of life.
Leon W. Dean . . . President
A. B. Taylor . Vice-President
C. M. Pike . . . Treasurer
M. Davis Recording Secretary
R. A. Healy . Student Secretary
Dr. S. G. Barnes . . . . . Director
Prof. H. F. Perkins, Chairman Prof. A. A. Borland
Prof. A. R. Gifford, Secretary Prof. R. D. Thomson
Dr. T. S. Brown M. H. Davis
L. P. Smith, '08 L. W. Dean fex-oyjzicioj
Ciba bt. ilBauI's Qlluh
f Founded in 1909
The St. Paulis Club holds regular tri-weekly meetings on Monday evenings usually at
some fraternity house. The various phases of college life are discussed and investigations are
made into conditions about college. The organization contains many virile leaders. It is
addressed in meeting by faculty members and churchmen. The club has been a stimulus to
better conditions at Vermont, and many constructive plans have emanated from it. Most of
the members are Episcopalians.
Rev. C. C. Wilson . . . Chaplain
J. B. Sanford . . President
J. W. Baker . Vice-President
S. F. French Secretary-Treasurer
Founded in l905
The Catholic Club is an organization for men of the Roman Catholic faith. Most of
its meetings are of a social nature. The Y. Nl. C. A. draws upon both the St. Paul's ancl
thc, Catholic Clubs for its members. The club endeavors to exemplify the spirit of the Cath-
olic faith and in this way serves its purpose.
Rev. Cassidy . . . . Chaplain
Vvilliam F, Gallagher . . . . President
William A. Tennien . . Vice-President
Edwin A. l.aBrake . . . Treasurer
Arthur P. Latneau ...... . . Secretary
Waltei' L. Hogan ClVl.D ....... Publiciip Secretary
J. P. Brennan '17, Burke
J. W. Linnehan
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The purpose of the Young Womenis Christian Association is to help the girls who enter
college to form friendships and to advise them in any matters where the experience of older
girls may be of help. Inasmuch as the college offers ample opportunity for physical and men-
tal development, the work of the Association has to do with spiritual development.
Regular meetings are held weekly. Bible and Mission classes are conducted and prac-
tical help is given to those looking for boarding places and work.
Each year a delegation is sent to the Silver Bay Conference on Lake George. These
conferences have proven very popular.
Edith Gates . . President
Lucy Swift . Vice-President
Bernecia Avery . . Secretary
Lessie 'Cobb . Treasurer
girls' Qtijlatic Qssnniatiun
Bernacline Kimball . . President
Almira Watts . . Vice-President
Jennie Maxheld . . . Treasurer
Lessie Cobb . Recording Secretary
Helen Nichols . . . . . Financial Secretary
In spite of the witticisms of Ye Crabbe and the spy glasses of the Phi Delts the girls
pull off an annual athletic contest. What events take place, what records are macle ancl
who participate are forever unknown to us. The heclges of l-lay-hill conceal the- athletes from
all curious eyes, except those provided with telescopes and a point of high elevation.
The Athletic Association exists for the purpose of fostering athletic training among the
girls, ancl seems to fill a neecl in an admirable manner.
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wt The time-honored custom that the Sophs shall
vg v j .A 1 W J, 5. LIT pilot miscellaneous Fresh about the city on the
5 ly ,. -t. , ' i' .g " " :i night before college opens, was not neglected
" V' by the notorious class of 1917. Paste pails
f, I 'fifljm and the inevitable Freshman rules were abun-
K' ii nj Q dantly supplied to- several enthusiasticC?D mem-
.. ,ggi I v bers of l9l8, and the next morning found
th lt' f th - tt d
,,-- rffdffil a :PEZ fffl all Ili? Eiglifieicihflia
THE CANE. RUSH
witnessed several of those customary informal
wear their green hats, or toques, until Foundefs
Day, was new this year, and it seems to have
worked out well. The hrst week of college
scraps so dear to the college man's heart.
ln spite of the fact that the cane rush was postponed a week, on account of delay in
getting the canes, the Frosh did not get well enough acquainted with each other to put up much
of a showing against their more experienced opponents. The Freshmen, only seventy-hve in
number, weakened by the loss of their football
men, were piled up by the onslaught of the
ninety odd Sophs. It was a good hght, however, even though the Freshmen were over-
whelmed by a score of 35--65. Again, in
the tug-o'-war, the Frosh missed their football
men, and after the rope had parted in the middle on the first pull, 1917 took the second by
a foot. ln the third, they went out for an afternoon stroll, carrying the cliscomforted Frosh
along with them.
The hrst date set for Underclass Night found the ground covered with a foot of snow,
so that the two under classes agreed to an armistice. The wrestling matches were held inside
the gym, the night of the Middlebury smoker. The classes were tied with and seven and one-
half points each.
Underclass Night was finally held on December 7, when the Frosh, with not more than
half their number out, were simply swamped by 1917, who turned out almost to a man. The
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festivities began with the dummy rush on the bacl-Q campus at 4:30 P. M. This little rough-
and-tumble was a royal fight, and the Frosh deserved to win, but the fates decreed otherwise.
The Freshmen got l9l 7's goat in the first part of the first rush, but the Sophornores soon woke
up and took the aggressive, so that the dummy was pushed across into their opponents' terri-
tory in time to win the rush. The second rush was hard fought, but the Sophs again won
out by about a foot, thus giving them two straight and a score of I0 points.
At 7:30 came the paste rush at Centennial Field. This was a lively scrap, but the
Frosh were found lacking. Each class received an equal number of procs and one side of
the old barn was designated as the scene of hostilities. At the end of ten minutes, the Fresh-
man procs were conspicuous by their absence, while 1917 had succeeded in posting 27 of
The scene of action then shifted to the back campus, where the Freshmen suffered their
last and worst defeat in the Hag rush. The Sophs broke through the thin ranks of the Frosh,
who were defending their flag, and l9l8's Hag was down within a minute after the rush began.
This ended the scrapping. It was a big night for 1917, who walked away with the whole
55 points. Counting the wrestling matches, the Underclass Night score was, therefore, 62M
'to 7M. An informal hum around a rousing bonfire closed the tea-party.
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D bating Association . . . April 1914
C1 of1915 . . . May 1914
Class of1916 May 1914
Class of1917 May 1914
Usfi rifsmfflg en, 11111 1312
lgbmmons Club . . June 1914
Vvlg and Buslcln . Nobocly b
Catholic Club . . . December 1914
Football . . . December 1 91 4
1915 . . . April 1914
1 91 . . . May 191 4
ilfsfilicll 1 8215113 1553
Co Cl b November 1914
1915 . November 1914
F ball-11 . November 1914
Commons Club December 1914
General . December 191 4
Kake Walk February 1915
,gilffl i i 7
Zluuiur lprnm Qllummittee
William Francis Gallagher
Charles Francis Baldwin
Frank Ethelbert Griffen
George Wallis Foster
Norman Williams, 4th
Grace Myra Scohelcl
Mabel Florence Wilson
Ewalcl Eclwarcl Olsson
Maurice Edwin Lorcl
Key ancl Serpent ancl Football Dance
Junior Prom .
Cotillion Club .
Senior Prom .
Key and Serpent .
Agricultural Club .
Football Hop .
Key and Serpent .
All Girls . .
Catholic Club .
Key ancl Serpent .
All Girls . .
Key ancl Serpent . .
Sophomore Hop . .
E N "" I
A '--' - -
Ztiullege Bake walk february 22, 1915
The 1915 Kake Walk was a record breaker. The
seating capacity of the gymnasium was taxed to the ut-
most, and standing room was at a premium. The sum
of S800 was cleared, more than has been realized from
any former Kake Walk. The committee which was, in
a large measure, responsible for its success was composed
of the follo-wing: W. A. Sturges and l-l. A. Gardyne,
directorsg E. Rapuzzi, W. H. Niles, C. S. Ferrin,
R. B. Smith, M. H. Davis, W. Y. l-landy, and D. R.
Grandy, of the Senior Classg D. Roberts, C. R.
Bloomer, W. R. Conroy, E. R. Holmes, and W. H.
Scott, of the Junior Class.
The usual Order gf events was followed-'LP-radeu, fraternity stunts, walking for the cake,
with a dance and sub-freshman smoker following. The small cup, offered by the Syndicate
Clothing Company for the best costume in the "P-raden. Was Won by Hobart Shanley, 'l8.
The Sigma Nu fraternity carried off the Briggs cup and the large cake for the best fraternity
stunt, Alpha Gamma Sigma receiving honorable mention. ln the walking fo, de cake, Rutter
and Woodbury were awarded the honors, while Smith and Adams took second place. The
judges were T. R. Cheney of Morrisville, T. B. Wright and Clayton Wright of Burlington,
Lawrence Gardner of Enosburg, and Justice George M. Powers of lVlorrisville. The judges'
grand was dispensed with this year, the judges taking seats in different parts of the house.
The HP-radel' was full of novel and interesting features, the faculty's goat and the Bos-
ton Lunch being much in evidence. The fraternity stunts opened with "A Revery of the
U. S. A.", an Egyptian piece with much scenic effect, presented by Lambda lota. Kappa
Sigma followed with "Barley Corn's Busy Nightf, in which the effect of a drink too much
was demonstrated. 'iSomnambulismH, a very clever mechanical stunt, was put on by Phi Delta
Theta. Sigma Nu came next with the prize-winning stunt, "The Triumph of Grape Juice",
in which Bryan was successful in winding up the European War with his beloved soft
drink. Alpha Gamma Sigma got a hearty laugh from the audience and second place with
the stunt "lVlr. Ford and his Baby". Then many phantom shades appeared with "Post-
Terpsichorean I-lallucinations of a Freshman Medic," presented by Delta Mu. The Com-
mons Club had a clever stunt in "An Evening on the Campus", with some excellent acting.
The closing stunt, 'Blackville lVlerchants,', showed much work on the part of Alpha Tau
Seven couples, Rutter and Woodbury, Gallagher and Hayden, Alden and Tomassi,
Smith and Adams, Hackett and Taggart, Lewis and Bean, and Flint and Sheldon walked
for the cake, and the competition was exceptionally keen. Taplin's Orchestra furnished
music for the entire Kake Walk, including the dancing afterward.
The Sub-Freshman Smoker, which was held in the medical college following the Kake
Walk, was one of the best attended and most enthusiastic of the year.
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Since l894, when Professor Good-
rich instituted the custom of holding
a Founderis Day Celebration, the first
day of May has been set aside each
year for this purpose. Little did We
think last spring when Professor Good-
rich was presiding over our twenty-first
annual observance of that day, that it
would be the last time that he would
observe it with us. The exercises were
very impressive, and we that were pres-
ent will never forget this last time that
the Founderis Day Exercises were con-
ducted by their institutor. Many an-
other Foundefs Day will be cele-
brated, but the day will never be quite
the same as when Professor Goodrich
was with us.
Foundefs Day, l9l4, opened at 8
a. m. with battalion parade, followed
by the Boulder Exercises at nine
o'cloclc, and by the Founderls Day
Exercises in the gymnasium at nine-
After scripture reading by Professor Goodrich, and prayer by Reverend John Wright
Buclcham, ,88, a very able address was delivered by Roderick M. Olzendam, 'I5. ucham-
plain" followed, then the second student address Was delivered by Seth P. Johnson, 'l4.
The Reverend William H. Hopkins, D. D., ,85, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church
of Albany, N. Y., was the orator of the day. His speech was interesting and forceful.
His address was followed by the announcement of elections to Boulder, and Key and Serpent
The interclass singing contest for the Elias Lyman Cup, a new departure at Vermont,
was held on the front campus, near the Lafayette Statue, directly after the exercises. The
Class of l9l6 had the honor of being the first class to have its numerals engraved on this
In the evening, the Julia Spear Prize Reading took place at the Billings Library.
TI-IE MILL IN TI-IE OLD DAYS
iulia Spear Beige Beahing
, Billings Library, May l, l9l4
In the annual Prize Reading of 1914, the readings were limited to prose selections deal-
ing with nature. The readers were: Misses Mary Conway, Mabel Derway, Emma Fuller,
Jennie Maxheld, and Laura Parker from the class of 1917, and Clara Gardner, Elizabeth
Cvilmore, Jessie Southard, Lucy Swift, and Dorothy Votey from the class of l9l6. The
prizes were awarded as follows: First, Miss Swift, second, Miss Voteyg third, Miss Parker.
Kingsley 1Bri3e Speaking
. College Street Church, June 20, l9l4
The annual Prize Speaking Competition among the men of the two under classes was
held on the Saturday preceding Commencement. The following H1611 took Daft! 'Clarence
Carlton, Carrol M. Pike, John V. Piper, Amary D. Seaver, and Walter S. Weeks from the
Sophomore Classy Edward L. Chatterton, l-ler'i-ert A. Durfee, Chauncey I-I. Hayden, George
O. Smith, and John A. Hitchcock from the Freshmen. The prizes were awarded as follows:
First, Cxeorge O. Smith, '17, second, Carrol M. Pike, ,l6g third, Amory D. Seaver, 'l6.
,swydf Emma ,f-- f fe--vim
. . a
'A-' -' - -
fr ,V'4 I Junior Xveek, l9l4, was a big success. The
2 'IW-f7i'fr1'5" 'F "A' - .. ,, . - .
', ' 1 .,li:.f', 51 P-racle was revived and flourished with re-
-- r -P- -' -
it-L newed vigor, the college play was excellent.
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V . f "" the unlor Prom was the best in several years,
,9gMf,:... 1- . g. ., :Na+-4
we :risen-s'1', . , . ' -1 ' XXL, , V Xiu. V. rf-p -
j 'A ' ' W " and Vermont won her two Junior Week games
pqade on Church Street against St. Lawrence and M. A. C.
The events of the week were as follows:
Wednesday, May 20, at 4 p. m., Flag Raising on the front campus, with a short address
by the class presidentg evening, fraternity dances. Thursday, May 21, afternoon, St. Law-
rence vs. Vermont baseball game at Centennial Field: evening, Junior Prom at gymnasium. Fri-
day, May 22, "P-raden at noong college hum on the campus at 4 p. m.g college play at
the Strong Theatre in the evening. Saturday, May 23, afternoon, M. A. C. vs. Vermont at
Centennial Fieldg evening, Junior Boatride.
The Junior Prom was a brilliant affair, the decorations being novel and picturesque.
The attendance was large, and the music excellent. Qnly agreeable reme-mbrances linger of
the Junior Prom of l9l4.
The HP-radeu was a thriller, and after witnessing it one could never doubt the origin-
ality of a college man. Every costume and stunt was unique. uRoosevelt on His Way to
the College Play", a float put on by the Sigma Nu fraternity, Won first place in this div-
ision, while the "Police Patrol", which rounded up miscellaneous freshmen along the street,
won the cup for the most original stunt, and lVlrs. Pankhurst lecturing on woman suffrage
Cas portrayed by "Dave" l-lowe, 'VU won the cup for the best individual stunt. Other
features were: "The Evolution of the I9l6 Aggie from Poverty to Prosperity via U. V.
lVl.',, "College Life as it is and as Father Thinks it isn, "The Stone Agen fa take-off on
Docj, and the UAlCe Societyn of the medics.
"lust Out of College", the Junior Weelc play was a success in every way. The
cast was exceptionally large, but every part was filled in a creditable Way.
As a grand finale to the week's festivities . ,
came the Junior Boatride. The night was
somewhat cool but not enough to prevent every-
one from having the best of good times.
306 I l
Going up College
btuhznts' jilililitarp Clamp
Largely through the instrumentality of Captain lra I... Reeves, Commandant at the Univer-
sity of Vermont, the War Department chose Burlington as the site for the northeastern students'
military camp for the summer of 1914. This camp proved to be the largest of the four in the
United States. The attendance here was 350, representing 135 institutions in 20 different states.
Yale had 33 men present, Princeton 2.5, Harvard 21, Stevens Institute 18, Cornell 17, Ver-
mont 13, College of the City of New York 13, Bowdoin 7, Columbia 7, etc. Captain Oli-
ver Edwards, Fifth Infantry, was in command. The students were divided into four com-
panies, each of which was commanded by a regular army officer, the remainder of the offi-
cers being students.
The camp was under strict military discipline. The tents of the officers and the mess and
cook tents were electrically lighted, and every precaution was used to keep the camp in the
best sanitary condition. Every advantage in a military organization was offered the students.
The camp was provided with a field hospital, a complete outfit of signal equipment finstruc-
tion being given in signaling by flag, heliograph, and acetylene lanternl, also with field tele-
graph and telephone, and field wireless outfits. Instruction was given in riding, indoor and
outdoor shooting, and general military tactics of all kinds.
Band concerts were rendered both at the camp and in the city by the Fifth Infantry Band.
A series of military hops helped along the social side, while inter-company baseball and
tennis were popular in the field of athletics. A, series of military lectures was also a feature.
One of the most popular places in camp was the Y. M. C. A. tent, under the charge
of Mr. Cobleigh and M. l-l. Davis, '15, This tent provided reading tables and gamesg
offered banking facilitiesg was head-quarters for mail, long distance telephone and telegraphg
promoted athleticsg maintained the camp bulletin boardg conducted services, and co-operated
with the students and the .government in every possible way.
mm? N Ecfsv-an f- f"-New
er X The first weelc was given over to preliminary instruction. During the entire five weeks,
the afternoons, except Wednesdays and Saturdays, were given over to more or less optional
work, such as signaling, riding, etc. A big reception and dance was held on the first Thurs-
day. The second week was occupied with guard -and outpost problems and with tactical
instruction. The third week was given over to battalion work, with the regulars acting as the
enemy in military problems. The fourth week was largely taken up with shooting on the range
at Fort Ethan Allen. The lifth and last week formed a grand climax for the Whole. A
military problem of an imaginary war between the Reds of Vermont and the Blues of New
York, involving all the training of a soldier, was worked out in a practical manner. Forced
marches, night attacks, strategic situations, in fact all the conditions of regular warfare,
except loss of life, came into play. A Kalem photographer accompanied the forces during
these engagements. The military camp closed during the first week in August.
IN TI-IE Y. M. C. A. TENT '
ie f-' - .Q1 . cnfiit Arfif- 1 1 . ... .,. , s
f-sg. 1' Ceummencement weak
The 110th Commencement of the
University was the best yet. There
were more alumni present than ever
before, more of the student body stayed
through until the end, and enthusiasm
was high at all times. Reunions were
well attended, and the grads and un-
dergrads were able to get together on
common ground as never before.
UNIVERSITY ROW Commencement Week opened with
the Baccalaureate Service on the col-
lege green, Sunday afternoon, June 21, The sermon was delivered by President Benton.
Monday was Class Day, beginning at nine 0,Cl0ClC, with the Senior All eleven o'clock,
the departmental reunions were held. The EITTCTUOOU WHS taken up with the election of per-
manent class officers, and the C1355 Day Exercises, consisting of the presidentis address, the
class history, the class essay, boulder oration, campus OTHUOU, Class POSTU, P1136 Ofafioll, address
to undergraduates, and the ivy oration, After these exercises, fraternity receptions were held
at several of the fraternity houses. At 7:00 P. M. Phi Beta Kappa held a business meeting
and elected members from the graduating class. At 7:30, President Benton gave his report
of the year bCfOl'6 the board of trusteeg, The Senior Prom was held in the Billings Library
at eight o'clock.
Tuesday was celebrated as Alumni Day and interest ran high around the campus.
Wherever any alumni got together, something happened. The morning was given up to busi-
ness affairs. The Alumni Luncheon at noon brought out lots of inspiration and high resolves
for the good of Vermont. The president,s banquet at four, and the medical alumni banquet
at six oiclock were also enthusiastic affairs. In the gathering dusk, alumni, undergraduates,
and friends gathered around a big camp hre on the back campus, sang the old songs, and
cheered for class and college.
Commencement Day opened at 10:30 A. lVl. with the procession to the gymnasium,
where the commencement address was delivered by the Reverend William Frazer McD'owell,
D.D., Ll...D., Bishop of the Methodist Church, Chicago. His theme was "The Modern
The Senior Boat-ride to Hotel Champlain was the closing festivity, and the most en-
thusiastic Commencement in the history of the University was at an end.
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Uanatinn: freetlum from interruption, trouble ur perplefitp-rest.
When the college year is ended,
And Commencement Week is clone,
Far and Wide the students scatter,
And Vacation timels begun.
Hey, Bill, what train do you go on? ll:00? C. V.? Rotten road, eh! Say,
iszft it a cl- shame to make us hang around this joint over Sunday. You off? Well,
see you in the fall. Good luck, old' man, Remember me to the girl. Olive oill
, x x it
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beeing the Tltlnihersitp
Scene-University of Vermont and Burlington, a
Dramaiis Personae-John Guilford, 'l6, Uncle Sim,
Aunt Maria and Dorothy, the girl from home.
Uncle S.: We want to see the whole works, John.
What's this monument?
e I tary John: That's Lafayette, laid the corner stone of the
Old Mill over there-a great friend of the Fre slzmen. Notice the marks on the stone. That,s
where the frosh have climbed up to embrace him. CTO Dorothy, who is very preltyj Real-
ly, Dorothy, it is quite slippery here, haclnyt you better take my arm. Tonight -1
Dorothy: Oh, isnit that fountain cute. It must be just grand here in the evening.
-lohn fslighlly ironicall: Delightful, only the water is cold. Two years ago, we put
thirty frosh into that tank. 5
Aunt M. Cindignanilyjc Wliat did you do that for? I should think college men
would have better sense than that.
John: lt's to teach the Freshmen the virtue of cleanliness and the evil of being
out late nights. fTo Doroihpl Really, Dorothy, I couldn,t fill out your dance order, you
won't mind if I dance most of them with you tonight. Qsudclenlyj Dorothy, I'll graduate in
a year, then I can get married.
Dorothy Cfeigning indiferencel: Oh, is that so.
Uncle S,: ls that the library I,ve heard so much about.
John, Yes, that's where the co-eds hang out. Sort of general conversation hall. That's
where we hold the Prom. Yes, that's the Sci l-lall. Down there is the Medical College
and over there Prexieis house. Notice that building over there in the woods. That's Con-
verse Hell-beg pardon, Aunt Maria, that's what We call it colloquiallyg that is, those who
live there call it that. They put it over there sois to get it as far as possible from l-lay Hill.
It takes so long to get from Converse to collr,-ge that the inmates have to stay up all night
in order to get to class on time in the morning.
Dorothy: ls that the museum? Can we go in?
...J - .. W.. : i , C5113 Arfif
. John: Yes, that is the museum, but we canit go in. The authorities keep it locked
on account of the valuable statuary on the third floor. That's the Engineering Building.
That's where the engineers learn to build bridges, railways, napkin rings, etc.
Aunt Maria: Whatls this yellow barng part of the Agricultural College?
John: No, Aunt Maria, thatis the Hash l-louse, where we practice dieting. The
University is preserving it until we beat Harvard, when it will be used for a bonfire.
Dorothy: You think you are funny, but you ar'n't.
John: Yes, thatls how I happened to make the Crabbe Board. Over there is the gym
and baseball cage where we drill and get our physical training, Cflside io Dorothy, Thatls
where I learned to be so strong for you.
The Ola' Mill bell rings.
John: Confound it! I have math this hour. l,ll have to go. l'm on probation, you
know. QTO Doroihyl We'll sit out a few tonight. See you at dinner.
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The Board of Editors desires to express its indebtedness to the following:
Helen Benton, for drawings, Baseball, Football and Track.
Charlotte Pierpont, for the drawing, Dramatics.
Dr. H. F. Perkins, for the picture of College Street, and for suggestions and assistance
Leon Spencer and L. Upham, for the use of photographs.
White's Studio of New York and Underwood and Underwood, for pictures of the cam-
pus and military camp.
Mr. Beale of The Tuttle Company, for valuable suggestions and personal interest in
The Free Press, for the use of plates of the Old Mill and Ira Allen.
Others who have assisted in its preparation.
The advertisers who have helped make possible the publication of this ARIEL.
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Boutwell, hflilne and Varnum Co.
Cotrell and Leonard.
Jones and Lamson lliaehine Co.
Robinson, Edwards Lumber Co.
Vermont lVIutual Fire Ins. Co.
Chittenden County Trust CO.
Win. -Tessop SL Son, Inc.
The Champlain Transportation Co
lvlorse Twist Drill 81 lvlachine Co.
Howardls Cigar Store.
Hobart -I. Shanley Sz Co.
Howard YVesson Co.
The lX'Iarlin Firearms Co.
L. E. VVaterman Co.
VV. QI. Henderson X Co.
C. A. Burnham.
The Tuttle Co.
Howard National Bank.
The hfledieo-Chirurgieal College
Burlington Savings Bank.
BEFORE YOU CHOOSE A MEMORIAL
YOU SHOULD READ THE STORY OF
ark Barre Granite
"ROCK OF AGES"
Boutwell, Milne and Varnum Co.
GUY R. VARNUM, T04, Supt. Department Z
SUBSCRIBE FOR YOUR
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ALBANY, NEW YORK
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A-M4A -1 I A SPECIALTY
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The student or the mechanic show unusual enthusiasm when operating a
There is a keen sense of satisfaction in knowing how to tool-up and operate
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in large manufacturing plants and even in small shops, that trade schools through-
out the country consider it a most important adjunct to their equipment.
JONES 8: LAMSON MACHINE COMPANY
Springfield, Vermont, U. S. A. 97 Queen Victoria Street, London, E. C.
1546 - 1548 BROADWAY
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Photographers tu this Quanta
STUDIOS ALSO AT
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Manufacturers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Standard Grades of Canada, Michigan and Southern Pines
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Steam 'Illaning ano mouloing mills
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Capital anil Assets nuer 8H,325.4EEI.IIl'I
G-EO. O. STRATTON, President HUGH PHILIPS, Vice-President
JAMES T. SABIN, Secretary WM. T. DEWEY, Treasurer
Cbillenoen County Crust Company
Commercial Deposits :: Savings Deposits :: Safe Deposit Boxes
44 per Cent Paid
I2 J. BOOTH P d JOHN J. FLYNN, Vice P id t
E. D. WORTHEN 'I HARRIE V. HALL, Ass t T
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WM. JESSOP SL SON I QUOHN STREET
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mljk Qllbamplain Transportation Qtumpanp
Lake Champlain and Lake George Steamers
IIE HISTORIC GA'FEW'AY"
IN CONNECTION WITH THE DELAWARE AND HUD
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SON RAILROAD, FORMS A THROUGH LINE
Steamers operate daily service to various local historical ' t L' k
poin s on a e Champlain and Lake
PLATTSBURC-The scene of Macdo h" f
' noug s amous naval victory over the British fleet,
VALCOUR ISLAND-The scene ofthe naval engagement between the British and American forces.
FORT ST. R '
F EDERIC AND FORT AMHERST-Phe early French and English fortifications.
Here has been erected the beautiful memorial lighthouse to Samuel de Champlain.
FORT TICOND - ' ' '
EROGA Made famous ln the French and English wars and in the Revolutionary
war by Ethan Allen.
LAKE GEORGE-The scene of early warfare between the French and English .
Low rate excursion trips from Burlington daily after June lst. Visitors attending the Univer-
sity 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,
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handsomely matted barrel-a high grade and
exclusive feature. Ill Uses 2M,- as well as 2M-
inch shells, allowing good, stiff loads for duck
and trap shooting. QI For longer range or in-
creased weight, you have option of 25-inch
I I n
,l 1 .
Re eatin Shotguns
12 and 16 Gauge: Hammerless, for duclcs, eese,
foxes, trap shooting, etc.: perfect in build, weight and bal-
ance for the heavier loads. Like the 20 gauge, they have
solid top, side ejection, matted barrel, take-down construc-
tion, and the solid-steel-breech and safety features that
make it the safest breech-loading gun built. Six quick
shots. fI,Hammer Guns, tal-ze-down, solid top, side
ejection, closed-in-breech. Many grades and styles.
Vfrite for full details of 20 gauge-or send 34: postage for
catalog of all Marlin repeating rifles and shotguns.
Ze Warhz firearms Ch
barrel at the same pricelszlkoo' Willow Street, New Haven, Connecticut A
11 ll l l H ' - ""',"'
T a. rifle, pistol or shotgun, you should havea copy of the Ideal Hand Book-
160 pages of. useful information for shooters, It tells all about powders, bullets,
primers and reloading tools for all standard. rifle, pistol and shotgun ammunitiong how to measure powders accu-
rately: shows you how to'cut your ammunition expense in half and do more and better shooting. This book is
free to any shooter who will send three stamps postage to THE MARLIN FIREARMS CO., 42 Willow Street,
New Haven, Connecticut.
, Q a fi: W -
Here s the best made .22 Rifle zn the world ! Z' shoots .22 Short,
ong, and .22 long-rifle
cartridges without adjustment.
For rabbits, squirrels, hawks, geese,
foxes, for all small game and target Worlc up to
200 yards, just get this Quik.
lt's a talie-down rifle, convenient to carry and
clean. l-las tool steel working parts that cannot
wear out. Beautiful case-hardened finish: superb
build and balance. lvory bead and Rocky Moun-
tain sightsg the best set furnished on any .22.
The solid top and side ejection mean safety and rapid,
Ask your dealer-or send us 3 stamps postage
for new big catalog of all FSPCBUDZ
rifles and shotguns.
fle Zarhkz hlreanru Q
42 Willow Street New Haven, Conn.
"" YO U' onC?:l'D ,
,REQ wee O 1
deal F Sl t
Safety. find It the ogesi Egtzres
Self-Fxllmg Types qw ef Everywhere
f W QW
T ,ff I Ht: "" 'ft f'
o untf f tn P e n
L. E- wafefma Company 173 Broadway, N. Y. e
Our Drug Store is Very Popular With the Students
EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE
GUR HOT AND COLD SODAS ARE MEETING WITH GREAT FAVOR
W. J. HENDERSON 81 GO.
PARK DRUG STORE
172 College street, BURLINGTON, VERMONT
illibe Qutnbam Stuhiu
First-class work is what we endeavor to give to all, and the continued
patronage of the students assures us that our
efforts are not in vain.
C . A . B U R N H A NI
73 Ch ch street, BURLINGTON, VERMONT
be uttle umpanp
PRINTERS AND BINDERS
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OUR EIGHTY-TWO YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN
THE PUBLISHING BUSINESS AT YOUR SERVICE
HISTORIES, GENEALOGIES, CLASS BOOKS
In Library and De Luxe Editions
' DEALERS- IN
TIONERY AND FURNITURE, TYPEWRITERS, ATHLETIC GOODS
ANY BOOK IN PRINT
' Aliens Earls
Broadway, corner Twenty-second Street
Men's and Boys' Garments for
Dress and Sporting Wear
Furnishings, and Leather Goods
BOSTON BRANCH: NEWPORT BRANCH:
149 Tremont Street 220 Bellevue Avenue
On or about August 1st, 1915, We will move to
our new building,
Madison Avenue, corner Forty-fourth Street
Howard ational Bank
H. T. RUTTER, - Cashier
The edico-Chirugical College
of Philadelphia Department of Medicine
Located in Arnerlca's Medical Center. A School which
offers Peculiar Advantages for Completlnd a Course un-
der the Standards of the American Medical Association.
Completion of standard four-year high school course, or its equivalent, plus one year of work of college grade in Phy-
sics, Chemistry, Biology and one modern language required for entrance. All credentials must be approved by Pennsyl-
vania State Examiner under Specifications of State laws.
A Pre-Medical Course in Physics, Chemistry, Biology and German is give n, complying with the Pennsylvania State
and American Medical Association requirements.
The Course in Medicine comprises four graded sessions of eight months each. Among the special features are
Individual Laboratory and Practical Work in well equipped Laboratories, Hospitals and Dispensary, Free Quizzes, VVard
Classes limited in size, Systematic Clinical Conferences, Modified and Nlodern Seminar hlethods. Abundant clinical
material is supplied by the College Hospital, Philadelphia General Hospital C1500 bedsp and the Municipal Hospital for
Also a Department of Dentistry and a Department of Pharmacy and Chemistry. For announcements and informa-
tion, address SENECA EGBERT, M. D., Dean, 17th and Cherry Streets, Philadelphia, Pa.
See the Growth of the Burlington Savings. Bank
AND WHAT IT MEANS TO THE STATE
Deposits Incorporated 1847 Surplus
53,710.12 ,.,.. .... J :inuary 1, 1850 ,,,, 856.34
23,750.25 ,,,,, .... .7 anuary 1, 1860 ,.., 214,57
263,799.55 ...., ..., J anuary 1, 1870 ...- 9.812499
1,187,609.36.. .. .... January 1, 1880 ,,,, , 43,239.43
2.121,207.11 ,,... .... J anuary 1, 1890 .... . 170,238.51
7,000,561.09 ,......,.................. January 1, 1900 ,,,. 330,685.37
15,256,779.80 .,.,.......... .......,... J anuary 1, 1915 1,138,800.01
Amount paid in taxes to State of Vermont in 1880 was ...... . 5,967.55
Amount paid in taxes to State of Vermont in 1900 was ................... .......... 4 4,138.48
Amount paid in taxes to State of Vermont in 1914 was .............................. 109,662.90
INTEREST 4 PER CENT COMPOUND. WRITE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
C. P. SMITH, President F. W. WARD, Treasurer
F. W. PERRY, Vice-President E. S. ISHAM, Assistant Treasurer
COMFORT VVITHOUT EXTRAVAGANCE
HOTEL WOOD TOCK
EORTY-THIRD STREET, NEAR BROADWAY
TIMES SQUARE .... NEW YORK
Headquarters for Vermonters in New York City
365 Rooms Q70 Baths lVIodern in Every Respect
SINGLE ROOMS, WITHOUT BATH ,... 51.50 and 552.00
SINGLE ROOMS, WITH BATH, .... 2.00 and 3.00
DOUBLE ROOMS, WITHOUT BATH, . . . 2.50 and 3.00
LARGE ROOMS, TWO BEDS AND BATH, . 4 00 and 5.00
PARLOR SUITES ,......... 0.00 and 8.00
HOME-LIKE ooMEoRT. MoDERATE PRICES. EFFICIENT SERVICE
W. H. VALIQUETTE, Manager
Also, THE BERWICK, - Rutland, Vermont
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