University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1925

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University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 468 of the 1925 volume:

Edwaiii) N. Uhisii F.ditor-iii-Cliicf H. Hanson Twitciiki.i, li II. si III- S.I Maiiar iT EtKjrai ' iiujs hi The Canton En(;havin(; and Ki,k thotyi-k Co. I ' lintiil 1)1 TlIK I ' llKK FhKSS PlllNTlNti Co. I ' liotDf raplii 1)11 The AX ' hitk Sttdh) I,. I,. McAllistkk Lillian E. Bixbv F. A. Kirk V. E. Wa(;kr THE 1925 ARIEL PUBLISHED BY The Junior Class OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT 1924 CHAMPLAIN Sing a song, a ridi refrain, And let eclio swell the strain. To our lake, our loved Cliami)lain, Lovely Lake Cliamplain. ( ' [lour.s Sing a song, a rich refrain, And let echo swell the strain. Lovely Lake Cliamplain. Mirrored mountain ' s craggy crest, ' aves before the storm winds pressed Cannot roh thy beauteous breast Of its charm. Cliamplain. E ' en the sunset ' s golden glow. Given back from Linsfield ' s brow, IVLikes thy face still fairer now. Ever fair C ' hani] lain. When we tliink of college days. When we sing our college lays. We will not forget thy praise. Our Io ed Lake Cliamplain. —Fi. ' .-hfi- ' 82. DEDICATION rO THE SPIRIT OF VERMONT MAKER OF COLLEQE TRADITIO} AND MOULDER OF MEN AND WOMEN FOREWORD TN this vohime ivc have attempted to reflect the spirit ivhich pervades our college life and hinds us to our Alma Mater. We have attempted to paint a picture of that life in all its phases, h . years to come may these pages serve to recall to us the present happy days, and enable us to live them over again in our memories. CONTENTS CAMPUS VIEWS THE VMVERSITY THE CLASSES THE MEDIC SECTION FRATERNITIES ACTIVITIES MEMORIES ADVERTISEMENTS A shining croicn That tops the queenly Burlington- A sovereign si mbol she has xcoH Bij tcurk and nohle heritage. ( ( ' mtiji lix ' e iciflidiil poilrij, music and art; ICe mail live xcithout conscience, and live without heart; n ' e maji live without friends, xce mail live without hooks Hut 7t ' ' cannot live tcithout food and cooks. Pines, upstcnidinij, piirjuinrfiil , Yet filled xcith ( race and dif niti — A symbol of J ' ermont, our colle( e. Strong, loi ' eli , true and steadfast still. Leaniiiif taiif ht and nourished hy My eac er mind, lias spifad so free That far-famed homa(je bou-s to me. y " ' Ik. k j-. ' ..j b l HH HII HilBHI H -1 shady roof Of branching elm, star proof; A pillar ' d shade High overarched, and echointj walks betcceen. wi H B K -- HIMHI 77i(- f oUli ' ti Icri That opes the place of eternity, The seasoned life of man stored up in boohs. Li bfa r ii " . •-• -j s:;;! Ill 1 f « 1 f A vista fraught icitli loving memories, Dappled icith sun and shade. And here the Mill Rises in viem ' ry o ' er our college life — The heart, the spirit of those far off days. Shiniii; columns xtatfli lis Symbols to the passinc eiffs Of mystic, dim fraternities. Just a glimpse, ihrough muring gr Of soft gray ■walls, a fragrant nook Where dreams are made. ' pcv;m! :!i (ilorhs of ancient Greece, survivinc still, Jilcnilril with later times by modern skill. 1 mKBtnS I JiPs H 1 ' - Jj J B B hHt ' ' j|HBj i5i 55 H i 1 Hi: li .J gracious arch O ' trhung hy swinging, sxcaying elms Deep-shaded, cool, and dim beneath. . shadii ( atficai , hospilahlc and icidc; Beyond, the dust; road thai K-iiidin; leads To half-seen totcers rosy in the sunset f hnc: The birch, most shy and lady-lihe of trees. Slim, virgin xchite ichose tresses noxc the breeze Touches, caresses, like a lover ' s ecstasies. Sharp foicers c roiciiint cold f rai -walls That frown at ainst the f lori of llir dnuii. ' That facfs setting sun ichosc slanthuj rai s Make (jold of leafi ( reen unci emerald f rass To our Icthf, our laved Cliamplain- Lovili I.ahi- Chtimjilaiii. THE UNIVERSITY Here may you find u ' hcn many years have fled Those whom ive owe our honor cmd respect — The facidty who fashioned our crude minds, A seemin j thankless task, but fearin} not, To us they a ive to know ourselves and books, And thus our lives enriched. But lest we row h to a pale-faced race, our minds too px ' at For feeble bodies, military then Took up the task ayul i ax ' c us to the world Clear-eyed and bronzed, alert to do our tasks. THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Guy Winfred Bailey, A. B.. 1. 1,. 1).. Prrsidrnt , Ex-Ofjicio Redfield Proctor, M. S., LI.. D., Governor ON THE PART OK THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT Robert Roberts, A. B.. LI.. D Burliiiiiton, Vt. Darwin Pearl Kingsley, A. M.. I.L. 1) New York Citv Fred Thomas Kidder, A. B., M. D Woodstock. ' t. Eugene Noble Foss, A. B., LL. D Burlington. t. Ralph Aldace Stewart, Pli. B.. LL. D Boston, Mass. Donley Curtis Hawley, A. B., L D Burlington, Vt. Charles Winfred Waterman, A. B.. LL. D Denver, Colo. Carlisle Franklin Ferrin, A. B., L D New London, Conn. Joseph Dana Allen, A. L, Litt. D Brooklyn, N. V. ON THE part of THE STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Edwin Winship Lawreni e, A. B Rutl.ind. i. Henry !Moser Mt I ' arland, A. B Hyde Park. ' t. !Martin Samuel Vilan, A. !M Burlington, Xt. Newman Keyes Chaffee, A. B Rutland, Vt. Warren Robinson Austin, Ph. B Burlington, ' t. Merton Casey Robbins, B. S New York City Clayton John Wright, C. E Williston, Vt. George Mt Clellan Powers, A. L, LL. D Morrisville, Vt. Edward Harrington Deavitt, Ph. B.. LL. B Montpelier. ' t. THE ALUMNI COUNCIL Huv I.. I ' atkhk. ' lis Ihniniiiin .loii.N C). Haxk 1)AI.k, ' 1-2 Sirritiirii CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES .Ia.mis I). TJhennan, ' {):{ riiiiinr( I.KON I. Pattkn, ' 19 ( ' i}mint ' iiri ' iiifiit E. F. CiiAXK. ' !( I ' lihlirihi Dana 1 1. Kkiihis. " (W I ' re in ml on Srhoni.- Mhs. t " . WiiiTK, ' 89 Iliimn! Aasocialiona H. A. Maykohth, ' 15 I ' ndeniriiiliiate Arllvllim Hn. A. K. Aldinger. ' 99 " llhletics REPRESENTATIVES AT LARQE TERM EXl ' IIiliS OcrOIiER, . . ' . ' ; Mrs. .Teiin C. Hull. ' 8( ' . Wliitford, Pa. James H. I5ri-nnan, ' 03 Hosti)n, Mass. Mrs. HiiHi B. C.rav, " 06 Hurlinjrton, Vt. .]. O. li.iMiulalr, ' 12 Hiirliii ' ton, ■t. TERM EXPIRES OCTOIiER. I ' .i2r, Mrs. Ktiima f. White, ' SO WoDilsti.ek, Vt. Mrs. . nnie .Slierlmrn Mullony, ' 97 V.iterliiir . Conn. R. I.. I ' atriek, ' OH Hurlin ' ton, Vt. Dr. W. A. U. {Iiapiii. ' 15 .Sl)rill ' fiel(l, .Mass. TERM EXPIRES OCTOIiER. lUM Eliza Isliam, ' m Hurlinjiton, Vt. Mrs. Annie I.. .Mancliee, " 9(i Newark, N. J. 11. S. Wilsiin, ' 81 I ' ortland, Ore. II. II. Ilatrar, ' ilT Iturliiifrton, Vt. TERM EXPIRES OCTOIiER. IUJ7 E. F. Crane, ' lli Biirlinfrton, Vt. Dr. A. K. Aldinjrer, ' 99 New Vork C ' ity I.aura .1. Parker, ' IT Proctor, Vt. TERil EXPIRES OCTOIiER. IH li Dr. D. C. .larvis, " (It Harre, Vt. Mrs. Klizalietli Holmes, ' OO .Middlelmry, Vt. Halpli V. .Simonds, ' 13 Detroit, Mich. Miss MiUlre.l Powell. ' - ' 0 Franklin, Vt. CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 1871. Frank H. Parker 1891 T. C. Chenev 1908 Dana H. Ferrin 1875 Dr. William N. Ferrin 189- ' G. W. Aljrer 1909 H. W. Collins 187(i Ilenrv W. Hill 1893 D. T. C. Hill 1910 H. H. Pieree 1877 Dr. K. W. Bishop 1891. A. C. Cr.miliie 1911 A. H. Kehoe 1878 D. A. .Stone 1895 C. W. Doten 191. ' Dr. F. D. .Streeter 1879 .lohn Dewev 189() K. .M. llarvev 1913 Ceorjre N. Harman 1880 II. K. Tennev 1897 Dr. F. K. .lackson 1911. D. W. Howe 1881 W. K. Neutdn 1898 W. T. Wlielan 1915 H. A. Mayforth 188J II. I,. Ward 1899 A. M. Ta lor 1910 Dr. D. ,1. Kolierts 1883 M. S. Stone 1900 H. B. Oatlev 1917 H. T. Way 1881 H. D. Iloffnafrle 1901 A. H. ( ' .rout 1918 H. A. Brijrtrs 1885 Dr. I,. W. Flanders 190. ' I. I.. Hieh 1919 1.. I. Patten 1886 C. C. F.unham 1903 W. A. Dane 19J0 P, .1. Hill 1887 W. A. Mitchell 190+ A. K. Pojie 19- ' I F. S. Pease. .Ir. 1888 C. I.. Woodhnrv 1905 F. B. Wrifrht 19- ' - ' H. T. HohKtoek 1889 .1, I.. Hall " 190(i H, I.. Whippl. ' 19;?3 .lohii H, Sp.ddiii r 1890 .(. H. .Maeomher 1907 .1. .1. .Murphv FACULTY ] ' i;i:sii)i:. r ai-y i. i ' ri:i) h.iiley Dean ' ccA hs THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES George Henry Perkins, Pli. D.. Litt. D., LL. D., A , B0n, BK Vice-President of the CoUei e of Arts riml Sciences, Howard Professor of Natural Historii and Custodian of the Museum Frederick Tupper, Ph. D., L. H. D., ATQ. i BK Professor of the Enalish Lnni uaf e and Literiilure Allison Wing Sloci ' m, A. B., A. I. Professor of Pl,„slrs Elbridge CHrR( hill Ja oks, B. S.. a. M., ATU Professor of iI!neralo, il and .ln(d ul !rol Clumistni and Curator of the Minemloqical Cdlerflous Samiel Eliot Bassett, Ph. I).. AA . J BK Professor of the Greek Lunjiu ' iiie and Lileratun Arthur Beckwith Mvruk, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of the Romance Lani uai es and Literature Marbury Bladen Ogle, A. B., Ph. D., A , BK Professor of the Latin Lanquaqe and Literature and Secretarti of the CoUetie of -Iris and Sciences Asa Russell Gifford, A. M.. I N ' W. I BK Professor of Intellectual and Moral Philosojdiii Henry Farnham Perkins. Ph. D.. A . I BK Professor of Zoolnr u George Gorham Groat, Pli. D.. AV. BK Professor of Econumirs Al)sent Dii leave. Twentii-nine Gkoiujk Howahi) Hi hiiows, I ' li. I)., I HK I ' omeroy Profemor of Cliemiglri Elijah Swift, Ph. D., AY, ' 1 BK Williams I ' rofnnor of Mulhematics Stephen Goodyear Bahnes, Pli. D.. D. I)., L. H. D., 1 ' MA Professor Emerilus of ISibllcal History Fred Donald Carpenter, Pli. D., I rA, 1 HK Professor of the Oerman Laniiumie tiiiil Liltraliire Bennett Cooper Doi-glass, A. M., Kli. 1 HK Professor of Eilurntion Edmund Cirtis Mower, A. " SI., LI,. B., I AW, ' 1 BK Professor of Ooi ' ernmenl and Law Marion Patter.son, A. B. Dean of Women Wellington Estev Aike.x, A. M.. iiX. I 15K Assistant Professor of English anil Serrelnri uf the rniz-crsil i Senate John Bellows DeForest, A. M., Ph. U., 1 HK Associate Professor of the Romance Lani iiar es Harvey Whitefield Peck, A. M., Ph. D. Associate Professor of Economics John Tri ' mbull Metcalf, A. M., Ph. D.. iH Associate Professor of PhilosDjilii Charles Allen Kern, B. S., 4 A0 Assistant Professor of Chemistry James Edward Donahte, A. M.. ATQ, I BK Assistant Professor of Mathematics Alfred Hollev Gilbert, M. S. Assistant Professor of Botany Ji ' LiAN Ira Lindsay, A. M. Assistant Profissor of Emilish Amos Bi ' sh A ' ili.mai! tii, L S.. l ' HK Assistant Professor of Chiniislry Joseph Ralph Lihhkv, .M. C. S. Assistant Professor of Eronomirs Lester Marsh Prindle, A. M.. Ph. D.. -I ' MA. iM5K Assistant Professor of Latin Bertrand Holmes AVallai e, A. B. Assistant Professor of Secondary Education Gennette Cadwalader, Davis, B. S. Assistant Professor of Economics Catherine Frances Ni ' lty, Ph. B., BK .Issistant Professor of Economics Roland Rtssell Read, PIi. D., }sH, I BK Assistant Professor of Chemistry Clarence Ri ' ssell Williams, Ph. D. Associate Professor jiro tem iore of History Thirty Thirti -one RiTH Jane Ball, M. S., KA0 Jxsislaiil I ' rofc-sor of X ,ol(, i,j RoSCOE EVKRKTT H ARRIS, Pll. D., TA. 1=. .Ixsixlant Professor of J ' linsirs William I ' kanklin Spaffohd, A. M., AKK .lssi.Ha„l J ' rofrssor „f En.nonnrs CiiAHLKs Kdwauu !{()( hi:, a. M. Iiislnirlnr In Frcirl, tniil SiiiiiiisJi I,LOYU AliUAM WoolJWAUI), I ' ll. B.. I ' .MA luslniclor in J ' lnislrs Eleanor Stktson C ' immings, A. B. Instructor in I ' hi slnil Ednnitiini for U ' limi ' n Beryl !Marie Harrington Instructor in Public School Music Fred Walter Householder, A. !M. Instructor in Malliciiialics Elizabeth ' andeupokl Colihhx, A. M. Inslrnctor in Art Clarence Leavitt Wentworth, A. M. Instructor in Eniiliah Mary Maude Patrick, B. S. Instructor in Elementanj Methods Diana Henryetta Sperle, A. B. l njiervisor Student Teachiny Kathrina Hubberton Storms, A. B. Instructor in Enijlisli Sara Moclthrop Holbrook, A. M., Pd. B. Justnictor in Education Charles Norton Henshaw, B. S., 1 BK Instructor in Phi sics Elbhidge Alvah Goodhue, B. S.. 1 BK Instructor in Vltiniist rif Alban Bennett Rooney ' , B. S. Instructor in Phi sics Leon W. Dean, A. B., I BK Instructor in Eu lisli Fra nk Adelbert Fletcher, M. S. Instructor in Chemislrii Laurence Standley Foster, A. L, AIM, AEE Instructor in Chemistrii Richard Manley Freer, B. S. liesearch Instructor in Chemistry Raymond Avery Hall, B. D., A. M., X0, BK Instructor in Puldic Siieakiny Ei,vix Rkmis I.aitv. a. H.. i. . I BK JimlnirlDr hi Frmrh iiiiil Siiaiii ili FiiAxc IS W ' lHTKiiorsE MacKixxon, A. B. Iiislnirtor in Fnnrh Benjamin Dean Mkritt, A. M.. i l . 1 MK hiKlrurlor in dnik GEoii(iK Hkuiikii r Ni( 11(11. MiN. A. M. In.ilrnrlar in Ma In mat ir.i Douis Eleanor Peimiv, A. H.. il " . ' I ' UK Jnslruclor in Liilin James Allen Scott, A. B. hmtrurlor in Zooloyif Mrs. Ai.k e Cohhin Sies, B. S. Inslrnrfin- in KIcminhirii F.ihiriiti„n John Ralph Si-ali)in( 15. S.. I ' MA, I ' HK. RenearHt Instrnrlnr In dovirniiiinl ami l.axc Harolu Colhv ' l•:LLS, A. B., M5K Inalrurliir in Jiniili.ih Cynthia Jenkvn Lash Instructor in Phi nical Eduralion for H ' oHir-ii Reverend Isaac: Chipman Smart, I). D., " tHK Lecturer on Biblical Hiatori Walter Hill Crockett Lecturer on .lournnlium GuNHiLD Christina Myhrberc;, A. B., K. ( " ). BK Research Fellow in German Florence May Woodard, PIi. B., KA0 Assistant in Eciinomirs Thirtii-l-u- Di-aii Voleii THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING JosiAH William Votey, Sc. D., C. E., " tBK Diun of the Coller e of Emihieerint . Flint Professor of Civil En(jin erin i Edward Robinson, B. S.. " t ' IA Professor of Mechaiiiml Ent ineeriiu and Secrelnri of the Colli; ! ' of Eiii iiiecrhiii George Frederick Eckhard, B. S., C. E., 1=, Professor of Slrvtural Eni ineerint) Evan Thomas, B. S.. 4 MA. I BK Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics Leonard Perley DirKiNsoN, B. S.. AXP Professor of Electrical Entjineerimi Arthur Dexter Bitterfield, M. S., ATfJ Professor of Mathematics Roy Orville Buchanan, B. S.. i BK Associate Professor of Electrical Emjineerinri Louis Blackmer Puffer, C. E., R. T. S. Associate Professor of Civil Enc ineerinfi Harold Irving Williams, B. S.. 5N Assistant Professor of Electrical Emjineerinij VoLLiE Richard Yates, B. S., MA, BK Assistant Professor of Mechanical Enyineering Howard Guy Millington, C. E. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Thirty-three Edmund Louis Sussdorf, Ph. B., M. S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Enyineering H.Mtoi.i) I ' .DW Mil) Hazkn, 15. S.. ' I ' .MA hiflnirldi- III Klirlririil Kii;iiii iriii;l Ci.rm: WALummiv. Hohton, B. S.. ATU. ' I ' HK Jiislnirlor In Civil Kniilnrirlnii Frank Ai-bbey Dhessek Instructor in Shnpwnrk Edmt ' ni) FAnxiM I.itti.e McrlKiiilriiiii ,111,1 lii.itni,-l„r III Sli.iincirk WaDSW OHTII ' rilOMI ' SdN I ' lI.TON, 15. S.. . I lnslni,hn- In M , rli.tul,;,! F. imlii,, ' rln, Till-; OLD MILL TOWER THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Joseph Lawrence Hills, B. S., Sc. D., KS, AZ Dean of the CoUeije of .tfiriculture. Director of the State Experiment Station, and Professor of Aijronomii Marshall Baxter Cummings, Ph. D., 5H, FA, AZ Professor of Horticulture Bexjamix Franklin Li ' tman, Ph. D., AZ Professor of Plant Patholoim George Plimer Burns, Ph. D.. A0. SH. i)BK Professor of Botami Floyd B. Jenks, B. S., ATi, AZ Assistant Dean of the Colle e of AyricitUure and Professor of Aijrlciiltiirnl Education Howard Bowman Ellenberger, Ph. D.. . Z Professor of Animal and Dairi Husbandri Frank Abiram Rich, Y. S.. M. D., .AZ Professor of Veterinarii Science Bertha Mary Terrill, A. B., A. M., i iVi Professor of Home Economics Ernest Van Alstine, M. S.. Ph. D., IIAE Associate Professor of Aip-onomii Harold Apolis De.xter Leggett, B. S.. . r l Assistant Professor of Poultri Husbandrii Alice Emma Blundell, B. S., AFA. 0N, 05 1 . I K I Assistant Professor of Home Economics Eleazer Johnson Dole, Ph. D., BK Assistant Professor of Botany Thirlii-five Je.ssik M. Wix( iiki.i., H. S. Ansistnnt I ' rofinxir of Uiimv Kronmnict Fhed Ci.avton Fiske, B. S.. AZ. " tBR lii.itnirliir ill I ' linii EruiinmirK .Idmx Ai.vix Nkwi.anijkh, IJ. C. liinlnirliir in .liiiiiinl iiiiil Ditiry Ilunbamlrii Ehwin A ' iikat Jknkins, B. S. .I.ifi.ilaiil llorliciillurifl Sue Cathkhink Bi.indki.i,, B. S. Instrucliir in llmni EntniiiiiirK Hazel Geneva Field, B. S. Instrurlor in IInmi Erounmim Florence Kmh.y Bailev, B. S. InDlrucliir in Ihnni Ecniuiuirs Alexander (iEusiidv, B. S.. iiH I nut met or in Huhmii Grv Walla K I.arrahek, B. S.. AZ Renearrh Frihnc in .1 ,irirnlliir noiiixso.x ll.ll.l. WfL ofiC B (■ill. Ilnliliii. Mil). I.iiniiil. Mil}. I iivi.i. Ciiiil. I ' liii. Ciiiil. Lii .1,1. Kinunn DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS George Jean Holden, B. S., Colonel U. S. Army. Hctircfl. 5$ Professor of ilUitnrij Srienre and Tnclirs. mul ( ' uiiiniiiiiiliiiil i f Cadets Pail Alexander I.arned, Major U. S. Army, Retired .Is.iishiiit Professor of Militant Srieiice and Tactics Ahtihh Osman Davis, M. I)., Major Medical Corjjs, U. S. Army Assistant Professor of Militani Science and Tactics Blaisdell Cain Kennon, I). (). I,.. Cai)t.iin U. S. Army Assistant Professor of Mililiini Science innl I ' aclics Edward Nicholson I ' av, I). (). I... C ' apt.iiii L . S. Army Assistant Professor nf Milltnrii Sciinc- unit Turlics Frank Bishop Lammons, 1). (). I... Captain U. S. Armv As.iistant Professor of Mililorii Science unit Tactics Raymond Thomas Connehs, I). E. M. I... Staff Serp ' ant I " . S. Army Instructor In Militari Science and Tactics James Joseph M Donald, D. K. M. I... 1st Sirjicaiit U. S. Army. Retired Instructor in Millliny Scimci and Tactics Os( ar (irsTAV Beckert, D. v.. M. I... Serjjeaiit L ' . . ' . .Vrmy Instructor in Mllttani Science anil Tactics Thirtii-eiiihl THE WORK OF THE DEPARTMENT Tlif Military Dtpai-tiiiciit of tlii ' UniM-rsity was tstablislifd in l.S()2 iiiidir tlic Merrill Land Cirant Act, and for a period of sixty-two years it has sueeessfully grown and expanded under competent leaderslii]). In 191() the De|)artnient was organized as a branch of the Reserve OHieers Training Corps and for the last eight years it has maintained that function. In 1919, Colonel Cleorge .1. Holden of tlie class of 1899 became Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Commandant. He has since then, filled the office as a thoroughly competent leader. Under him, the department has expanded and increased until now it is recognized as a very important part of the University. The present .stafi ' consists of six commissioned officers and three non-commissioned officers of the regular army who are placed on the detached list and give their full time to the military work and interests of the University. There are at present two R. O. T. C. units at ' ermont, each one giving a two- year basic and two-year advance course. For the Infantry Unit, the two-year basic course is required of all academic students, and there is in addition a two-year elective advance course in which students are allowed commutation of rations by the goverimient. All students eonii)leting the full four-year course, including six weeks ' attendance at a military training cam]) are offered a commission in the Organized Reserve Corps, subject to call in case of war. A Medical Unit was established in 1922 under Nlajor A. (). Davis, and this unit is rapidly increasing in success and popularity. This unit also contains in its scope a two-year basic and two-year elective advance course. At the completion of the full course including the i)eriod of intensive training at some government camp. students are privileged to aecejjt commissions in the Medical Reserve Corjis. The annual Federal Inspection is held over a two-day period in May by officers appointed by the War Deiiartment. The year ' s work of the battalion is closely in- spected, including open and close order drill, ceremonies, and classroom work is outlined before the inspectors. The officers recommend those making the best show- ing for elevation to the distinguished class. The Vermont R. O. T. C. Unit is one of two infantry units in New England to have been rated in the " Distinguished Class " by the War Deiiartment. The ' ermont unit enjoys the special privilege of wearing a distinctive uniform instead of the regular army issue. For several summers members of the advance course have attended tlie camp of the First Corps Area at Camp Devens. Ayer. Nlass. They outnumbered better than two to one the representation of any other New England College, and made a remarkably good showing in jdatoon competitions. The work of the medical unit consisted of weekly lectures by Major Davis, which covered the specialized work of the officer in the Medical Cor|)s. as dis- tinguished from tliat of a jjracticing ))liysician or surgeon. Besides the extremely successful work of the infantry R. O. T. C. Unit, and the recently organized Medical Unit, the University has had very promising rifle teams of both women and men in the past few years. A fencing club is in the making and the whole department bids fair towards even more rapid expansion. For two years the unit has boasted an exce]itionally good band, directed and lead bv Joseph Leehnyr. Aside from its varied activities, the whole R. O. T. C. Unit has secured the wholehearted and loyal support of the student body, and their confidence in tlie department has proved a valuable and creditable asset. rillrfll-inilr 1 «. " - ■pnH t } jb R l k CADET OFFKEh ' S CADET OFFICERS R.O.T.C INFANTRY BATTALION Ricli.inl I). Apliii James Grcig CAPTAINS .1. Hirvi ' V Maconibcr. Jr. Hiiiry Stniansky Edward J. ONcill Hiiliard 15. Smith Warren R. Austin, Jr. Benjamin F. Butterfield Clarenee C. Carpenter Raymond B. Durant V I R S T I.I E U T E N A N T S Daniel B. Dyer Albert E. Erost Hubert R. Haddoek Harry A. Plunih Robert O. Randall John O. Slack Jesse E. Sunderland Nelson L. Walbridge Wilfred .M. Eisemvinti ' r Melbourne .1. (iallup Charles M. Johnson Benjamin Katz Mauriee V. Kemp SECOND I.IEITEN.VNTS Edward M. Krelistr Geno B. I.uearini Cieorge C. Martin AVilliam A. Met .iier Jo.slvn V. .Miiiekler 1- raiieis . Prunier Jidius M. Satlord Charles V. Smith Millard A. Squicr Elmer B. Stevens Forti, THE CLASSES The Seniors first you sec — homa e to them ! They are the veterLins who ' ve stood the test ; The Sophomores too, our char ij es and our care, As friendly rivals, often have ive elashcd ; And last the Freshmen, brother class of ours. To which well ivc the torch that we hax ' c borne; And our own class, the clas s of twenty-five, For ii ' iom .since our first day xee ' ve toiled and fou :; ht, The class we love ! And in its silver ties We find the spirit of our coI c sjl ' days. Mitromhcr, Miirlln. Park, Cn.icii THE SENIOR CLASS 1924 OFFICERS J. Hervev Macomber, Jh Vrcs ' ulfiit Anna C. Iartin Vice-Presideni Lillian E. Park Secretary John F. Casey Treasurer Richard David Alpin, Agr. Putney. A t. Pl)i Mu Delta; Brattlel)()ro Hif;h School; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Alpha Zeta : Siahbard and Blade; Vice-President Agricultural Club (3); Assistant Manafrer Basketball (3); Class Track (1); Varsity Track Squad (1, 3); Ariki. Board (3); Ciinir Board (-2, 3), Editor-in-Chief (i) ; Chairman Footliall Hop Committee (- ' ); Chairman Junior Week Committee (3) ; Kake Walk Committee (- ' , 3) ; Student I ' nion Council (-t); Corporal (4); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Frederick Henry Anderson, M. E. Rutland. ' t. Kappa Sigma; Rutland High School; Class Baseball (2). Hazel Katherine Arkley, H. E. Watirbury. Vt. Delta Delta Delta; Waterbury High School; Y. W. C. A. Council (3); 0 vv Club (1, 3); Literary Club; Home Economics Club. Homer Bctler Ashland, I.. S. Burlington. Vt. Burlington Higli School; Radio Chili (- ' ); Band (1, - ' . 3, 4-); Kingsley Prize Speaker ( ); Corporal {2); Sergeant (3). ForUj-three W.MiiiKN RoniNsox AiSTiN, Jii., I.. S. ]Jiirliii;;tiiii, t. Kappa Sif- ' iiia; l{iirlinj. ' l()n llifrli School; Assistant Maiiafri-r Kiiotliall (cleft) (:2); Varsity Clu-.-r I.i-adcr (- ' . S) ; Ilonoiahlc M.ntion Waliiiir fo " do Kakc- (1), First Prize (- ' ); .liinior Weik (oiimiitlee { ' .i) ; Military lli)|) foiniiiittee (. ' , :J). Hahhv Mvkh H ke:u, I ' .. 1 ' . Uiirliiiiitoii. " t. Tan Kpsiloii I ' lii; Biirliii;:lon Ilif;li School. Eldora Ei.izabkth Bahnes, CI. I ' .iirlcc. I. Koslmre; Woodstock Ili(rh School; Mandolin Clul) (:i, i) ; Y. W. C. . Dol(iI,AS ' lI,I,AHD BaHROWS, C. E. StoWC. ' l. Phi Mil Delta; Stowc IIij:h School; Ka])pa Mil Epsilon; Wip and Huskin; Cast " A Successful Calainitv " (H) ; Assistant IJusiness Manajrcr , hiki. (;!) ; Assistant Man- ajrcr (Jlec Clul) (;i ' ) ; Junior Proiu Coiuniittec (:5) ; Colle -e Orchestra (. ' ); Little Svmphonv (- ' ); Manih.lin Club (. ' ); Instrumental Chih (IS); Musical Five (- ) ; liand (i, . ' . :i) ; " Corporal (- ' ); Scrfrcant (li) ; Sa. (i|)hone Sc tet (:i) ; l ' ' acull -Stud.-iit Coun- cil (;{). Harry Bavarsky. C. E. Burlliifitoii. ' t. Hurlinpton High School; Class Football (I). John Avery Billings, C. E. Hurlinirton. ' t. Sipma Phi; l$nrlinf;ton High School; University of .Mieliifran (1, J. :i). Jtlien Joseph Boudreau, E. E. Cleveland, Ohio Theta Nu Kpsilon; New Bedford High School; Kappa Mu Fp-ilon; Class ISasket- ball (3). Evelyn Ada Bristol, Sec. N ' crnciines. t. ' ergennes High School; Honor Scholarship Society; Y. W. C. . .; Outing I ' lub { ' .i) : Volley Hall (:2, 3, 4); Class Hockey (2, 3, ij; Class Mascball (3). Pail Wendell Buck, C. E. Maiiclicstcr. Vt. Lambda Iota; Burr and Burton Scmin.iry; Class l ' ' ootball (- ' ); .Junior Week Com- mittee (3); Corporal (2). Latra Tyler Bitckham, CI. Hnrliiijitdii. ' t. Kappa Alpha Theta; Burlington High Scliool; AUraia; Literary Club; Greek En- trance Examination Prize (1); Glee Club (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), President (4); Maqna Clul); Student Union Council (3, 4); Secretary Student Union (3); Judiciary Committee (4). PaI ' LINE !MaY Bl ' RBANK, G. S. Cabot. ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Cabot High School; Glee Club (1). William Joseph Butler, E. E. Long Lake. N. Y. Kappa Sigma; Long Lake High School; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Track (1, - ' ). Ben.tamin Fred Butterfield, Cli. Jacksonville. Vt. Phi Delta Theta; Athol High .School; . uif:i, Board (3); .Manager Class Baseball (J); Cast " The Touchdown " (1); Football Hop Committee (2); Junior Week Committee (3); Cor|) )ral (- ' ); Sergeant (3) ; J.ieuten.-mt (3). I.orisE Butterfield, H. E. Jkirlingtoii. " t. Delta Delta Delta; North High School. Woiccstei-, Mass.; .Mt. Holyoke College (I); College .Manager Tennis (3); Glee Club (- ' , 3), .V.ssistant .Manager (3); Women ' s Tennis Champion (- ' ) ; Class Hockey (2, 3); W. A. A. Council (3); Home Economics Club; Tennis Coach (2); Outing Cliib (2. 3). Charles Ernest Button, CI. Ciiclsci. ' t. Chelsea High School; Honor Scholaiship .Society; Cori)oial {. ' ). James Morgan Buxton, (j. S. Middlctown .S])riiig;s. Vt. Troy Conference .Vcademy. Fori ii-f cur Constance Anna Canning, L. S. Biirlingtun. t. Alpha Xi Delta; Mount St. Mary ' s Academy; Junior Prom Committee; Glee Clul) {•2) ; Manager Strinjred Instrument Club (3) ; Newman Club. Clarence P ' rancis Carpenter, C. E. Barrc. ' t. Kappa Sifmia; Spauldin Hifrli School; Newman Club; Varsity Basketball (1); Class Basketball (1, - ' ,:)); .hiiiior Prom Committee (3); Cor[)oral (J); Ser ' eant (3); Lieutenant (+). Mary Louise Carroll, L. S. A ' attrburv. A ' t. Alpha Xi Delta; Waterburv llifrli St-lioiil; Glee Cluli (1, J); Mandolin (lull (U, +) ; Y. W. C. A. John Frederick Casey, C. E. Riclinioiul. At. Jericho High School; Honor Scholarship Society; .Vssistant Manager Baseball (:{), Manager (■!■); Class Treasurer (t); Newman Chil); Corporal (- ' ). Mary Dorrofield Cashmore, L. S. .fcriclio. Vt. Sigma Gamma; Jericho High .School; Literary Club (1); Glee Club (1, . ' ) ; House President (4); Student Union Council (t). Mary Isabel Cassidy, Ed. Burliiiftton, ' t. Koshare; Mount St. Mary ' s Academy; Newman Club; Women ' s Rifle Team {J, 3); Class Basketball (1); Class Volley Ball (3); Class Baseball (1); Class Hockey (1); Literary Club; Glee Club (i?) ; Outing Club; Euthynepian Chib; Home Economics Club. LoiELLA Crampton Catlin, CI. Swanton, Vt. Sigma Gamma; St. Albans High School; Honor Scholarship Society; Akraia; Second Honor Group (1 ' -- 3, i) ; Kirby Flower Smith Latin Prize (2); Volley Ball (- ' , 3); Baseball (1, :?); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), Vice-President (4); W. A. " A. Executiye Board; Freshman Rules Committee (3); Glee Club (1, 2); Press Club (4); Maqua Club. Allen Comfort Clifford, C. E. Brandon. Xt. Sigma Phi; Brandon High .School; Wig and Buskin; Cast " The Witching Hour " ; Cast " The Touchdown " ; Editor Freshman Handbook (3); Cynic Board (2), News Editor (3); Akiel Board (3); Press Clul] {2); Kake Walk ' Committee (2, 3, 4); Junior ' VV ' eek Committee (3); Glee Club (4); Instrumental Club (4); Corporal {2). Florence Minnie Colt, CIi. Brookficld. i. Koshare; Randolph High School; Deutsclier Verein; Maqua Club; Chemistry Club; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club (1); Rifle Team (2, 3); Hockey (3). Kenneth Glidden Cowles, Agr. Craftsbury, i. Kappa Sigma; Craftsbury Academy; Class Baseball (1. 2). Ma.x Burton Davison, Agr. Craftsbury. A ' t. Phi Mu Delta; Craftsbury Academy; Alpha Zeta; Honor Scholarship Society; Agri- cultural Club; Junior Week Committee (3); Chairman Aggie Dance Committee (3); Corporal (2). Ernest Augustus Devino, E. E. Winooski, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega; Winooski High School; Newman Club; Manager Class Basket- ball (- ' ); Sergeant {2). Charles Bradley Doane, E. E. Fairfield. ' t. Sigma Nu; Lyndon Institute. Gladys Irene Drown, L. S. Ne ypo t. Xt. Koshare; Newport High School; Glee Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. Raymond Barnum Durant, E. E. Betliel. Conn. Delta Psi; Bethel High School; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Junior Week Committee (3) ; Kake Walk Committee (3, 4) ; Corporal (2) ; Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (4). Fortij-fice Eduahi) Ha ki.tox Diiii ' KV, K. K. Uiirliiifiliin. ' t. Alplm Tmi Oiiirna; Hurlinjrton IIi). ' l) Scliocil; Class Hiiscl.all (1); (hiss IJask.-thall {2, U); Sdplioinorc Coiiiiiiittcc (•); C ' cirporal (. ' ). Daniki. Heiyan Dvkh, Afjr. Albany. ' t. I ' lii Mil D.-lta; Craflsliiiry Aondniiy ; Alpha Zeta; Sciililiard ami Hindi ' ; Nrwiiian C ' liili: lloncii- Sclidlaisliip Socii ' tv; Fiiciiltv-Stiidfiit fimncil (3); Class Hascliall (. ' ); Class Tniok (U) ; Varsity Track " (3, +) ; (■.irpciral (- ' ); S.-r). ' cant (S) ; I.loiit.-iiant (I). Olive Imooknk Eddy, CI. S. Derby. ' t. Alpha Chi ()iiu-):a: Dciln Acadciiiv; Hmior .Scholarship .Socictv; l.itrrarv Clul); Glix Cluh (:i); First ll.nwpr Cn.up {2); Y. W. C. A.; .Student Vi " liiiitf(T. A ' ii,F»Ki) A ' (ii)i)mnv KisKN« iNTKH, M. E. Ham-. ' t. Spaiildiii}. ' llifrli .ScIhmiI; " V " Cliili; Varsitv Track (I, - ' ) ; C.h-v Cluh (I, 2. U); Quartet (. ' , :(); Ihifrlcr (1); Adjutant ( !•) ; President A. S. M. E. (i). RoBKRT James Eluick, E. E. .Sw.intoii, ' t. Swanton lUfih School; Ilonor Sclii larslii|i Society; Uadio Cliili. Madeline (jhace Everest, Ed. New Haven. Vt. Pi Beta Phi; Heeinan Academy; Y. W. C. A.; Iloiiie Kninoinics Cliil ; Haseball (2). Cora Elizabeth Fairbanks, H. ¥.. Hyde Park. ' t. Koshare; Lamoille Central Academy; Honor .Scliolarsliip Sucicty; Sub-Freshinan Day Committee; Oiitinj; Club (1, i?) ; Y. ' W. C. . .; Home Kconomics ' Cluli. Edward Hall Fakniiam, C. E. Hiitt ' alo. N. Y. .Sijrma Phi; Hutchinson Central Hifih School; Houlder; Wif; and Buskin; Advertis- iufi Manajrer " Tliree Live tlhosts " (S) ; Cast " The Timclidown " (1); Class Track (;. ' ); Ciliiir Board {. ' , ' .i). News Editor (;i), Kxclianjre Editor (i); Editor-in-Chief Ariki, ' (;5); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (;i, V). Vice-President (i); Football Hop Com- mittee (- ' ); Chairman .Student Memorial Buildin); Fund Coinmittee (2); Chairman .Junior Week Proj;iam Cimimittee (ri) ; Kake Kalk Coinmittee (- ' , :i) ; Freshman Handbook Committee (J); Delegate to Second Biennial Intercollcfriate Conference on lnderf. ' radiiate Activities at Philadel])hia (:5), Oeleirate to Indianapolis Student ' oliinteer Movement (-1-) ; Corjioral (. ' ). RvTii Eileen Farrell, H. E. Swaiitoii. ' t. Delta Delta Delta; St. Anne ' s . cademy; Newman Cluh; Home Economics Cluh; I.lterarv Club; .Junior Prom Comniittei ' (S) ; Clee Clul) (I); Student I ' nion Council {2, 4.); ' Class Secretary (:i); First Prize .luli.i Sp. ' ar Prize Siieakint: (1); House President (4). Alk E Harriet F ' ay, L. S. East Hardwiek. Vt. Koshare; Peacham Academv; Oiitiiif; Club (1, - ' ) ; Hockcv (1, . ' , :i) ; I.iterarv Club; Y. W. C. A. RiTii Marion Flint, I.. S. New York. N. Y. Mt. Holyoke Collcfre. .Vlrert Edward Frost. I ' .. E. Middletown .Spriiifis. ' t. Alpha Tau Oinepi; Troy Conference Academy; Kapjia Mu Epsilon; Kadio Club, Secretarv (1), President (;J) ; Assistant Manajier F ' ootball (li); Class Football (2); Kake Walk Committee (- ' . :}), Director (4); .Junior Week Committee (3); Secretary Student I ' nion (4); Corporal (; ); Ser(. ' eant (:i) ; Lieutenant (4). Melhoirne James Galup, C. E. L ' nderliill. Vt. Phi Mu Delta; Underbill Hifrh School; . ssistant Elifribility Manafrcr (3); Corporal (J); Serfreant (3); Lieutenant (4). Gordon Horatio Gates, A}ir. ( ' anibri(iji:e. ' t. Si(.nna Nil; Cainbridjjre Hifrh School; Afrricultiiral Club Assistant Kli ' ibility .Manajrer (:!); .Assistant M.-inafier Baseball (:i) ; .1 unriiit intli.-l Board (3); .Junior Prom Com- mittee (:{); Band (- ' ) ; Corporal (-•); Honor Schol.-nship Society. Madeline Harriet Gates, L. S. Morrisville. Vt. Alplia Xi Delta; People ' s Academy; Honor Scholarshii) Soeietv; Volley Ball (2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. RiTii ' eino tioouuiE, Cll. Hull illjitoll, ' t. Spaulding Hijili Scliool; C ' licmistiv Chili. !Mabel RiTn Goodwin, H. E. Moiitptlicr, ' t. Pi Beta Phi; Montpelicr Hijrii Scliool; Akraia; Ye Inner Cirele; Hockey (J, .i, 4) ; Basehall (1, - ' , 3); Baskethall (1, - ' , 3), Cajitain (- ' ); President W. A! A.; Home Eeonomics Clul); Student Memorial Building Fund C ' ouiinittee {-2); Tennis Coach (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cahinet (- ' ) ; Class N ' icc-President (-2) ; Associate Editor Ariki. (3); Winter Carnival Committee (3). Lillian Htll Goild, H. K. Bakersficld, ' t. Alpha Xi Delta; Brifrham Aeachiin ; Honor Scliolarslii]! Societv; Home Economics Club; Glee Club (1); Junior Promlor ittee (3); Outing Chili (1, 3). I. EG Paul Granger, C. E. WiiKuiski. ' t. Alpha Tau Omeffa; St. MichaePs High School; Varsity Football (J); Varsity Basket- hall (- ' ); Varsity Track (1, 2, 3), Captain (J); Relay " (1, 2, 3), Captain {2) ' ; Captain Cross-Country (J); Cup Winner Inter-Class Track and Cross-Country Meet (1). Bernk E Elena Graves, (i. S. Waterliurv. ' t. Aljiha Xi Delta; Waterhury Hifrh .School; Y. W. C. . .; Glee Club (I. - ' , 3); Outiiifr Cluh (I, 2); Student-L ' nion Council (4); Faculty-Student Council (4.); Freshman Rules Committee (2); House President (4). James Greig, C. E. Barrc, ' t. Sifrma Nu; Spaulding Hifrh School; Varsity Football (1, 2); Class Football (1); Chairman Military Hop Committee (4); Scabbard and Blade; Sergeant (3); Lieu- tenant (4). Phiscilla Eleanor Grower, H. E. Rutland, ' t. Delta Delta Delta; Rutland High School; Akraia; Ye Inner Circle; Assistant Man- ager Glee Club {2); Leader Glee Club (3, 4); College Manager Volley Ball (3); Volley Ball (- ' ,3), Captain (3); Football Hop Committee (2); Class Secretary {2); Home Economics Club, Vice-President (2). HuBBERT Reid Haddock, C. E. Farmiiigtoii, N. H. Alpha Tau Omega; Farmington High School; Class Basehall Manager (1); Track Squad (1); Corporal (1); Sergeant {2); Sergeant-Major (3). Leland Bascom Hall, Agr. Orwell. t. Phi Mu Delta; Troy Conference Academy; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club; Assistant Business Manager Cynic (3); Associate Editor Agriculturalist (3); Corporal (2). George Henry Harvey, L. S. South Rovalton, Vt. South Royalton High School; Glee Club (3); College Quartet (3). Daniel Leo Hayes, Agr. Charldtte. ' t. Phi Mu Delta; Hineshurg High School; Honor Scholarship Society; N ' e vman Cluh; Assistant Manager Track (3) ; Football Hop Committee (2) ; Assistant Editor Agriculturalist (3). Charles Joseph Hinchev, C. E. Rutland. ' t. Alpha Tau Omega; Rutland High School; Wig and Buskin; Cast " Private Secretary " (2); " Clarence " (3); " Nothing But the Truth " (3); " Three Live Ghosts " (3); Varsity Football Squad (L - ' , 3, 4); Class Football (1, 2); Class Basehall (2); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). Pearl Margaret Hitchcock, H. E. .leti ' crsonyillc. Vt. Cambridge High School; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Mary Velora Holman, H. E. Circltyillc. Ohio Pi Beta Phi; Circleville High School; Akraia; Literary Club; Manager Tennis (J); Basketball (1, 3); Hockey (1, 2, 3); Ci tilc Board (- ' " , 3, 4), Women ' s Editor (4); Assistant Editor A iricuUurali!it (3); Glee Club (1); Sub-Freshman Day Committee (2. 3); Mountain Day Committee (4); W. A. A. Council (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Lilac Day Committee (3); L ' ndergraduate Field Representative; Base- ball (1, 2); Outing Cliib (1). Fi rt g-seven Edward (in. man Howk, M. E. Hiirliiigton. ' t. Sipiia I ' lii; IJiirlinjrtdii llit:li ScImm.I: ( ist " Tlir T..iicli(l.i«ii " (I): Cl iss Kontl.all (1, - ' ); I ' rcsidi-nt Diitintr Cliil) (l): Ku-iiu-ss .Maiiap-r Aiiii:i. (:i). Alick Antoinnkttk Jkn ' MNus, Sic. Orwell, Yt. Kosliarc; Cloddanl Sciiiinarv ; l.itcraiv (liih; Ciiiiir Hoanl ( t) ; .Fiilia Spi-ar Prize Headinir, Seeoiid I ' rize (1); Clee { ' lull (1. J. H) ; Seeciiid llimor Crniii. (. ' ): Y. W. f. A.; Oiilinv Cliil) (. ' ); Sliideiit-l- ' aeully ((Miiieil (I): HciiKir Seliiilarsliip Siieiety. Edward Johnson, C. K. I.yim. Mass. I.aiiilida Iiita; l.vuu Kiijriisli Hijrli School; Kev and Sir|ieiit; Kapp.i Mil Kpslloii; ••V " fliili; Varsitv Footliall (1. - ' . ' X I); Class Baseball (1. . ' ); Class Maskelliall (- ' ) ; Kalie V:ilU C.iiiimitlee (. ' , I): Kaeiilty-StiKleiil ((imiei! ( !•) : Corpural (. ' ). Bkn.iami.n Katz, K. E. Ihirliiifiton. ' t. Tail KpslUiii riii; Hiirlliijrton lUfiU School; Maiiafier Class Footliall (1); Class Hasketliall (1. 2); Varsity Hasketliall Squad (1); Corporal (2); Serjreatit (S); Lieu- tenant (!■). Matrice ' lR ilI, Kemi , 1 ' .. E. WiiKioski. ' t. Sigma Delta; Burlinfrton llitrli Selmol; Honor Sriiolarship SorieU : Chis- Traek {:{) : Varsity Cross-Count ry {X i) ; I ' orporal (J); Serp-ant (;J): l.leuteiiaiil (I). Genora Ella Kenyon, CI. Hielnnond. t. Koshare; Hineslmrfr High Selmol; Honor Seliolarslii|i Society. Marion Erances Kidder, H. E. Biirliiif{toii. ' t. , l|iha Xi Delta; Burlington High School; Julia Sjiear Prize Heading (3), Second Prize; Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (:!, 4); Outing Club (1, ;. ' ). Marjorie Elsie King, Sec. Barton. ' t. Delta Delta Delta; Barton .Academy; Y. V. C. . .; W. A. . . Edward Meili Krebser, C. E. Cambridge. ' t. Sigma Alpha Chi; Burlington High School; Class Football (J); Junior Week Com- mittee (3); Sergeant (3); Class Treasurer (1). Edith Kinosley Eadd, H. E. Biirliii ' rldii. ' t. .Mliha Chi Omega; Burlington High School; . kraia; Outing Club (1); So|ihomore Hop Cominittee (- ' ): Judiciary Committee (3); Y. W. C. . . Council (3); Assistant Editor A inculliir dhl (3); Class ' ice-Presi(lent (3); Home Kconomics Club, Treas- urer (i) ; Student Union Treasurer (- ' ), President (t). Gaynell Bessie Ladd, I.. S. Craftslnirv. Xi. Alpha Chi Omega; Craftsliiiry .Vculciiiy : ■ ' . W. C. A.; Honor Scliol.irsliip Socic " ly. James Michael Lamere, L. S. Ludlow. t. Sigma Alpha Chi; Black Hiver . cademy; Middlcbury College (1); Holv Cross College (;J); Newanan Club; Class Ba.sketball; Track (1). RoHERT EosTER Larabee, Agr. Eiiosliiirg I ' alls, ' t. Phi Mu Delta; Enosburg Falls High School; . lpha .eta: Corporal (. ' ). HfiiHELL Latiihop, Cli. Manchester. A ' t. Phi Mil Delta; Burr and Burton Seminary; Cjivir Board (. ' , 3); Cast " Dulcv " (4); Deutscher Verein (i) ; Chemistry Club. President (I). Erwin Thomas Lavehy, C. E. Burlington, ' t. Zeta Chi; Burlington High School; Xewiiian Club; Corporal (. ' ); .Sergeant (3); Captain (4). Mildred Erances Lopeii, L. S. Port Jetferson, N. Y. Aliiba Chi Omega; Port Jefferson High School; Literary Club; Glee Club (1); Outing Club (1, -2, 3); Hockey (1, 2, 4); Soccer (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); W. A. A. Council (4). Forl j-ii,iht Phesc OTT Ri( HARDSox I.ovK.iov, M. K. .S|)rinf;Hclfl. t. Vermont Indepeiulfiits; Spriiifrfu ' ld IIi :li Silmol; liadio Club (3); 15aii(l (1, - ' ) ; Corporal (- ' ). Gexo Blaise Iacarixi, M. K. CViitir HiitlaiHl. ' t. Rutland High I.i ' c Y Rose LrccniNA, CI. Bam-, ' t. Spauldinp High School; Akiaia: Vf InruM Circle; Honor Scliolarsliip Socictv; Literary Clul); Class Basketball (1, . ' , S), Manager (3); Vollev Hall (S, t) ; IlockJ-v (1, -2, 3); Tennis Coach (3. i) ; Ciinir Board (3, i). Women ' s Exchange Kditor (i) ' ; Y. W. C. A. Council (3); Caliinet (. ' , +) ; House President (4); Maqua Club. Ralph Donald Li ' nd, Agr. Ncwburv, A ' t. Phi Mu Delta; Ne vl)ury Academy. EixicE Blanche I y,max, I.. S. ' atcrl)lIrv. ' t. Koshare; Waterburv High School; Wonuin ' s Kifle Team (J, 3, i), Cajjlain ( t) ; Y. W. C. A. Doris Caroline McNeil, Sec. Clmrlotte. ' t. Kappa Alpha Theta; Burlington High School; Women ' s Rifle Team (3, 4), Man- ager (4); Class Vollev Ball (- ' , 3, 4). Manager (2, 3), Captain (4); College Manager Volley Ball (4); Class Haseliall (1, - ' , 3), Captain (3); Y. W. C. A. James Hervey Macomber, Jr., CI. Burlington. ' t. Delta Psi; Burlington High School; Boulder; Key and Serpent; Scabbard and Blade; Wig and Buskin; Assistant Manager Football (3), Manager (4); Varsity Cross-Country (1); .Advertising Manager " Three Live Ghosts " (3); Ci nir Board (2, 3), Xews ' Editor (3); Sophomore Committee (2); Kake W ' alk Committee (2, 3); Junior Week Committee (3); Latin Prize Entrance Examination (I); Kingsley Prize Speaking (1, J), First Prize (2); Class President (4); Student L ' nion Council (4). Catherine Marie [SL-vdigan, H. E. Burlington. Xt. Koshare; Mount Mary ' s Academy; Newman Club; Home Economics Club. Anna Caroline Martin, H. E. North Ferrisburg. t. Phi Beta Phi; Trov Conference .Vcademv; Akraia; Literary Club, Secretary and Treasurer (3); Class Basketball (L - ' ), Manager (1); Baseball (1, ;. ' ) ; Class Hockey (1, 3, 4); College Manager Basketball (4); Faculty-Student Council (3); Junior Week Committee (3); Glee Club (1, 3); Silver Bay Delegate (1); fJuting Club (3). William Adolph Metzer, E. E. Rutland, ' t. Rutland High School; Class Track (1, ;?) ; Varsity Track (1, 2); Glee Club (3); Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (4). Florence Hazel Mills, H. E. Brandon. ' t. Brandon High School; Rifle Team (3); Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Out- ing Club; Glee Club (1). Myrtle Irene Minkler, L. S. Grand Isle. ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Burlington High School; Baseball (1, 2); Class Volley Ball (- ' , 3); French Play (3); Y. W. C. A.; Outing Club. Clifton Chandler More, E. E. Barre. ' t. Spaulding High School; Radio Club, Secretary and Treasurer (3, 4). I.oiisE Morgan, H. E. Stowe, ' t. Delta Delta Delta; Stowe High School; Home Economics Club; Class Hockey (1, 2); Stringed Instrument Club (3); Riding Coach (3, 3). Klover May Morrison, CI. Saxtons River, A ' t. Bellows Falls High School; Glee Club (2, 3). Fortii-nine David Ukn.iamln- Mii.i.kx, t ' li. Holvokc. Mass. l.ainlxla Icita; Ildlvc.k.- Ilifrli School: Ni-wimin Clul); Clirinistrv Clul); ManairiT Class ISask.tliall (. ' ); Assistant .Manafri-r Akiki, (:!) ; Memorial Hiiil lint: Kiiml Committee (. ' ); .lunior Week Committee (3); Stmleiit I ' nioii Coiistitilf ion Committee; Corporal Silvia Tipim.k Nkw, t ' l. Biirliiii;ti)n. ' t. Wellesley Colleffc. Kenneth Keith Newton, C. E. Biirliiifrtoii, Xl. Phi Delta Theta; People ' s Academy; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball {i, 3, 4), Captain (1); Captain (4); Corporal (1); Sergeant ( ). Mary Katherine Newton, I.. S. Biirliiifjtoii. ' t. Burlinirton Hij. ' h School; French Plav (. ' ) ; Koothall Hoj) Committee (I); Class Kxeciitive Committee (1); Glee Club (-. ' ); Strinfred Instrument Club (;J); St. Hilda ' s Ciuild, President (I); Deutscher Verein, Secretary (+) ; Basketball (H) ; Y. W. C. A. Ki( HARD Kelton O ' Dell, C. E. Montpelicr, Vt. Phi Delta Theta; Mcmtpelier Ilifrh School; Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (- ' ) ; Corporal (- ' ). Edward Joseph O ' Neill, Kd. St. Albans. t. Zeta Chi; St. Albans Hifih School; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Tau Kapjia .Mpha; Wijr and Buskin; Newman Club; Honor Scholarshi)) Socictv; Class Football (1. J); Cast " Three Live (ihosts " (3); " A Successful Calamity " (:!); " Dulcy " (i); Leader Class DebatinK Team (- ' ); Varsity Debatinfr Team (I); Founder ' s Dav Speaker ( ' .i) ; President Student Union (l) ; Ariel Board (3); Kake Walk Committee (H); .lunior Prom Committee (3); Corporal -2) ; Serfreant (3); Captain ( t-). Preston Browne O ' Sullivan, C. E. Burlington. ' t. Theta Nu Kpsilon; Burlinfrton High School; Newman I ' luh; ' arsitv Track (1); Class Track (- ' , 3); Football Hop Committee (-2) ; .Sophoniore Hop Committee (2); Assistant Manager Baseball (- ' ). Lillian Elizabeth Park, H. E. A ' .it(rl)iirv. t Alpha Xi Delta; ■W ' atcrburv High School; Glee Club (1, . ' ) ; Home K.conomics Club. President (+) ; Outing Club (I, 2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, . ' , 3); .ludgmeiit Day Conunittee {2); Student Union Council (i) ; Cl.iss Secretary (i). Dorothy Alk e Parker, I,. S. Betlul. Vt. Alpha Xi Delta; Whitcomb High School; Akraia; Honor Scliolarship Society ( 1-) ; Literary Club, President (4); W. A. A. Council (3); Y. AV. C. A. Cabinet (- ' . ' S. 4); Class Volley Ball (2); ( ' i nir Board {2, 3); Sub-Freshman Day C(mimittec (3); Lilac Day Committee (3); Student Union Council (4); Glee Club (1, . ' ). Blanche Hannah Parsons, I,. S. Hicliford. A ' t. Koshare; Bichford High School; Honor Schol.irshi]) .Society. Fannie ]SIae Pearody, H. E. Hr.uulon. A ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Brandon High School; Home Economics Club: ' . W. C. A.: Out- ing Club (1, 2, 3); Class Volley Ball (J); Glee Club (1). Barhaka Pease, I.. S. Burlington. Vt. Kapi)a .Mjih.i Theta; Burlington High School; Mascpic an l S.mdal. Vice-President (4); Honor Scholarship Society; Costume Manager Gym Kxhibition {2); Hockey (1. - ' , 3, 4), Cajjtain (3); Ba.sketball (1, 2. 3); Baseball (1); Tennis Coach {2. 4); French Play (- ' , 3); " A Successful Calamity " (3); " Dulcy " (4); Arikl Board (3) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Fri ' slunan Bules Conunittee {2); Class Vice-President (1); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Fredehkk William Phillips, E. E. 15i iniiniiton. Vt. Alpha Tau Omega; Bennington High School; Cast " Dulcy " (t). Cedhic F ' .rhol Pierce, Afjr. Burlington. Vt. Kapi a Sigma; Lyndon Institute; Manager Class Track (1); Cross-Country (1. - ' . 3). Captain (4); Varsity Track (1. 3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4), President (4); Corporal (- ' ); .Sergeant (3;) Lieutenant (4). Fifhi Fannie Pierce, Sec. Hiiusl)uri;-. ' l. Phi Delta ota; HiiKsluiij. ' Hif. ' li School; Honor Scholarshii) Sock-tv; Y. V. C. A.; Outing Cluh {!,- ' ). Robert Thompson Platka, C. K. Hurlinjiton, ' t. Delta I ' si; Huilington Hi h School; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (:i) ; Sophomore I lop foin- inittee (J); Kin slty Prize Speaking (1, J), Seeonil Prize (. ' ); t ' i rporal (. ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (!•). Harry Austin Ph ' mb, G. S. Sijriiijifiild. Mass. Alpha Tau Omeira; Hrattlehoro High School; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Seahhard and Blade; Manager Class BasUethall (1); Assistant Manager Football (- ' ) ; Varsity Football Squad (1); Varsity Baseliall S(|uad (1, J); Kake Walk Conmiittee (J, S) ; Junior Week Committee (:i) ; Vice-President, Student I ' nion ( t) ; Corporal (. ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (I). Erminie Lois Pollard, CL Proctorsyillc, ' t. Pi Beta Phi; Black Hiver Academy; Akraia; Honor Scholarship Society; Literary Cluh; Class Hockey (1, - ' , A, +) ; Baseball (- ' ); Soccer (4); French Play (- ' ) ; C,,;,,V Board (3, 4.) ; Glee Club (L - ' , 3); Student I ' nion Program Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Faculty-Student Council (3). Ethel Doris Poole, G. S. East Hijihfiatc, Vt. Alpha Xi Delta; Highgate High School; Akraia; Honor Scholarship Society; Ariki. Board (3); Class Hockey {-2) ; Tennis Coach (3, 3); Football Hop Committee {- ' ); Glee Club (5); Winter Carniyal Committee (3); Vice-President N ' ermonters ' Club (3), President (4); Faculty-Student Council (3). George Ensigne Pope, C. E. Bristol. Vt. Vermont Independents; Bristol High School. Anastasia Margaret Po yERS, Sec. North Bennington. Xt. North Bennington High School; Newma Club; Class Volley Ball {-2, 3, 4), Manager {2); Outing Club (1, 2, 3). Mary Margaret Powers, C. E. Bradford. Vt. Bradford Academy; Newman Cluli; Literary Clul); Masque and Sandal; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club ( " l, 4); Glee Club Reader (l ' , 2, 3, 4). Maybelle Pratt, L. S. Colchester, ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Burlington High School; Masque and Sandal; Newman Club; Ticket Manager Ciym Exhibiton (2) ; French Play (2) ; Cast " Three Live Ghosts " (3) ; Glee Club (J) " . Gertrude Elizabeth Radike, Sec. Burlington. t. Phi Delta Zeta; Burlington High School; Newman Clul); Lisi|ue and Sandal; Literary Club; ,Iulia Spear Prize Heading, First Prize {2); Cast " Priyate Secretary " (2). Robert Osborn Randall, Agr. Horence. t. Phi Mu Delta; Pittsford High School; Class Football (1, - ' ) : Varsity Football (4); Class Baseball (- ' ) ; Associate Editor A iririilturalixt (3); Agricultural Club, Execu- tive Committee (3); Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Robert William Ready, C. E. Burlington, Vt. Sigma Nu; Burlington High School; Boulder; " V " Club; Newman Club; arsity Baseball (1, - ' , 3, 4); Press Club (- ' ), News Editor (3), President (4); Kake Walk Committee (3), Director (4); Faculty-Student Council (3); Football Hop Committee (;. ' ); Class Treasurer (3); Band (3); Corporal (- ' ). Dorothy Taylor Reed, H. E. } " J ' " " : ' ' Koshare; People ' s Academy; Mandolin Club (1); Home Economics Cluh; . . C. A. Thomas Wynne Reed, M. E. Burlington. N ' t. Phi Delta Theta; Butler College; Troy Conference Academy. Fiflii-one TiiKiiKSA IloHi: |{ : Noi.Ds, 11. I ' .. Hiirliiiutdii. ' t. Kosli.-iiv: l(Mr-liiit. ' t(iii Iliuh Si-Ikk.I; Ilmiu- Kcnmmiics Cliil): Y, W. C. A. RilKA I,a ' kii(;. k Kohkuts, I.. S. liiirliiiirtun. ' t. Koslmrc; ip-iim-s Ilifili Si-linul; riiivci-sitv of Ori-pm (1); I.iti-iiiiv Club: . . C. A. AhTIHR WkI.LKSLEY Rl ' TTEB, C. K. Trov. N. Y. Si)riiia Phi; Troy Hiph School; Kev miuI Sirpiiil ; Wi}. ' :iiu Buskin; liusiiuss ' .M.iii- ;i)r.-r " Thm- Live IMiosts " (H) ; Assisliint Klijiihilitv Mdimp-r (;}) ; Cliiss Biisi-hall (I); Class Koothall (- ' ) ; Leader liistrumciital Chib (1, 2, 3); Colleffe Orchestra (1); Kake Walk Cdiniiiittee (- ' , :i) ; Junior Prom Conimittee (H) ; Earth Hush Cciiuniittee (- ' ); Mountain Day Committee (- ' ); Corjxiral (- ' ). Hahvky DofCil.AS Rl-TTKU, C. ¥.. IJurliiifitoii, ' t. Phi Delta Theta ; Murlinfrt.m lli Hi School; Kev and Serpent; IJoulder; Assistant .Manafrer liaskethall (3); Manafrer Preshnian Kootliall (I); Cireulatiim Manaper AiiiKi, (:}) ; Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee (J); Junior V -ek Committee (3); Football Hop Ccminiittee (1); Centennial Kield Dedication Program Committee (S); Kake Walk Committee (4); Corporal {2). Ji ' Lifs iMarvin Saffohi), E. E. .reffcrsonville, Vt. Phi Mu Delta; Canihridjre Hifjh School; Corjioral (J); Serfrcant (3); Lieutenant (+)■ Henry Semansky, C. E. New Ucilford, Mass. Tau Epsilon Phi; New Bedford Hijrh School; Kev and Serpent; Houlder; Ka|)])a Mu Epsilon; " V " Cluh; Yarsitv Football (1, Q, 3, i). Captain ( + ) ; Varsitv Hasket- IJall (1, - ' , 3. +), Captain (3); Class Hasehall (1. :. ' ) ; Soi.bomore { ' (mimjttee (. ' ); Junior Week Committee (3); Corporal (- ' ) ; Scrjjeant (3); Lieutenant (t). Elizabeth Grinnell Shaw, G. S. Burlinjitoii. ' t. Kappa Alpha Theta; Miss Maderia ' s School, Washinjrton, D. C. : Masipie and Sandal; Class Hockev (1), Manager (3), Captain (1); Wcmien ' s HiHe Team ( . ' , 3), Manafrer (3); French ' Plav (3); College Plav (3); Class Executive Committee (1); Junior Prom Committee " (3); (ilee Cbil) (- ' ) " . Marcvs Henry Shifkleton, L. S. East Arlinifton. t. Al))ha Tau Omega; North Bennington High School; Wig and Ruskin; Press Club (- ' , 3, +), News Editor (3); Cast " The Touchdown " (1); " A Successful Calamity " (3); Assistant Manager Ciiiiir (3), Circulation Manager (t); Football Ho)! Com- mittee (. ' ); Junior Prom Connnittee (3); Kake Walk Committee (i) ; Class Constitu- tion Committee (1). Dorothy Sibley, T.. S. Essex Junction. Vt. Koshare; Essex Junction High School; Honor Sch(]larshi|i Societv; Literarv Club; Y. W. C. A.; French Play (. ' ); Mandolin Club (3, 4). Doris May Sidwell, G. S. West Hartford. Conn. Alpha Chi Omega; St. .lohnsbury , cadmcy; West Hartford High School; Glee Club (1, i, ' , 3); Outing Clul) (- ' ) ; Student N ' olunteer; Pre-Medic Club; Deutscher Vercin; Y. W. C. A. Harold Eimjar Simpson, C ' l. Cireensboro. Xt. Sigma Delta; Hardwick . cademy; Deutscher ' erein. Robert Parker Si.ayto.n, C. E. Morrisville. Vt. People ' s Academy; Hadio Club, Secretary and Treasurer (J); Corporal (- ' ). Charles Frank Smith, Agr. Cuttingsville, Vt. Sigma Phi; Chester High School; Alpha eta; Agricultural Club; . ssistant Busi- ness Manager Clinic (3), Business Manager (4); Assistant Editor AiiricuUurnliot (3); SophomoreHop Committee (3); Military Hop Committee (- ' ) ; Junior Week Connnittee (3); Corjjoral (i) ; Sergeant (3). Fiftil-t ' U- ' o Dorothy Raymoiii Smith, H. E. Jctt ' ersoiivillf. ' t. Pi Beta Phi; .Mdiitiulicr S.-iiiinarv; Hockey (-2, 3); Outinp Club (1); Judiciary Com- mittee (3, 4); lilac Dav C ' oiinnittee (3) ' ; Glee Club (1, 2. 3, i), ANsistant Man- ager (3); Ficsbiiian HulVs Committee (2). Effie Smith, L. S. Bellows I ' alls. [. Koshare; Bellows Falls llifrli School; Y. V. C. A. MiHiEL Smith, H. E. .Morrisyillc. Yt. Kappa Alpha Theta; People ' s AcMclcmv; Literary Club; CJlee Club (1, 2); House President (4); Student-Cnion Council (t). Richard Bonsall Smith, CI. Middltbury. ' t. Delta Psi; Brigliam Academy; Honor Scholarship Society; Assistant Eligibility Man- ager (3). Manager (4-); Assistant Manager " Three I.iye Ghosts " (3); Class Foot- ball (1); Class Baseball (2): Arikf. Board (3); Football Hop Committee (- ' ); Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Howard Mathematics Prize (1); Kingsley Prize Speaking, Second Prize (1); Corporal (3); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). WiLLARD Arthur Sqi ' ier, Agr. Xortli Clarciuloii. ' t. Vermont Independents; Rutland High School; Rifle Team {2, 3); Assistant Man- ager A( rirulturalittt (3); Agricultural Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). Hazel Irene Stanhope, Ed. A ' iii(i()ski. ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Winooski High School; Honor Scliolarship Society; Y. W. C. . .; Junior Prom Committee (3). William Anthony Staples, G. S. Pittsfield. M;iss. . lpha Tau Omega; Pittsfield High School; C.itliolic Uniyersity (1); Newman Club; Corporal {2). Elmer Bradford Stevens, C. E. Coniicllsyillc, Pa. Zeta Chi; Sioux City High School; Sergeant (3). Ruth Mildred Sturtevant, L. S. Burliimtcin. ' t. Burlington High School. Arthur Francis Sullivan, C. E. Greenfield. Mass. Theta Xu Epsilon; Goddard Seminary; Varsity Football (1); Varsity Baseball (1); Class Baseball {2). Jesse Earl Sunderland, C. E. (jeorscia. Vt. Sigma Xu; St. Albans High School; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Varsity Football {2, 3); Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1, - ' ); Sophomore Committee {2); Sophomore Hop Committee (J); Junior AVeek Committee (3); Class President (3); Student Union Council (4); Faculty-Student Council (4). Charlotte Symes, L. S. Wells Riyer. Vt. Wells River High School; Honor Scholarship Society. Claude Huld Tate, Agr. Brattleburo. ' t. Zeta Chi; Brattleboro High School; Alpha Zeta. Charlotte Helen Toomey, L. S. Soutliiiigtoii. Conn. Lewis High School; Xewman Club. Ila Mary Urie, L. S. Nortli Craftsliury. ' t. Craftsbury Academy. Harriet Vernon, L. S. St. Jolmslmry. ' t. Kappa . lpha Theta; St. Johnsbury Academy; Honor Scholarship .Society; Literary Club; Women ' s Rifle Team, Secretary (2). Nelson Walbridge, Cli. Malone, X. Y. Sigma . lpha Chi; Franklin .Vcademy; Rifle Team {2, 3); Corporal (-) ; Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (4). Fifly-three El.IZAIlKTII {ioHIXIN WaHNKH, ( ' . K. liurlillfrtoll. ' t. Dcltji D.-llii D.lta; Hiirliiijrton llijrli School; I.iteriirv ( " liili; Y. W. C. A. Cahim-t (H); Ttniiis COiicli (. ' , :i) ; Hasclmll (I, : , S) ; Class H ' ockrv (I, - ' , S), Manacer (;. ' ); Haski-tliall Mop Comiiiitti-c (1); Sopliomor.- Hop C ' omiiiittcV (- ' ) ; I ' lililicitv Maiiajrcr W. A. A. (i); Ariki. Hoard (H); Ciiiilr Hoard (:l, !•) ; Piililicity Maiiapcr (iyiii Kxliiliition (- ' ): Wiiiti-r Carnival C ' oiiiiiiitti-f (:i); Trrasiircr StudiMit I ' liion (i) ; Student I ' nioii Council (I). (ii: )U(,K Wilkinson, CI. Ciraiid 1 alls. NiwrounillaiKl M.-thodist lojlcfr,., St. Johns, Ni-wfoundland ; McCill Cniv.rsity (I. . ' , ;t). M.ARioN Hammond Wittkhs, I.. .S. St. Alh.iiis. ' t. Delta Delta Delta; St. Alhans lli di Selio.,1; Honor Seliol;. rsliip .Soeietv; Dentseher erein. Viee-President ( +) : Oiitin.L ' lluli (I. . ' , :i. I); V. V. C. A. Council (- ' ). DolloTIIV Kl.lZAHK.TH Wool), I,. S. Nc V|)ort. ' t. . lplia Xi Delta; Newport Hifrh Scliool ; I lonor Scholarship Society; Dentseher N ' erein ; Snh-l- ' reshinen Dav Connnittee (;i) ; .Inli.i Spear Prize Kradinfr ( " l ) ; House President (:i, t). Mahv Wvma.v, I.. S. Starksl.oro. Xi. Kappa Alpha Theta ; Hristol Ilifrh School; Mascpic an l Sandal. HoLLls Edgar Yoi ' NO, C. i - K. Sontli I ' airlic. ' t. .Sigma Nu; Bradford .XeadcTny; Honor .Scholarship Society; Assistant .Manajrer " Three live Chosts " (li); Wi}. ' " and Husldn; Business ManapeV " Dulcy " (+) ; Photo- (rraphic Kditor Ahiki. (H) ; Corporal (J). i.xTEHiou or iiiLiJ. i;s i.inn.iiiy Fifly-fmir 1 m ' ,m ' JI ' ' h i Hl ' fli ' 1 l,t„,, ii,. Whitniiiih. EUh, Lillie THE JUNIOR CLASS 1925 OFFICERS Donald A. Gannon President Madeline E. AA ' hiti omb I ' ice-Pre.sident Dorothy J. Ellis Secrefan Harold C. Carter Treasurer JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Philip I. Holway, Chairman JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Ramon D. Fobes, Chairman Ralpli E. Aldrich Hollis F. Holt George C. Martin Thomas D. Cook Cliarles ] I. Johnson Howard F. Morse Gordon H. Gates Frederick H. Welling Cora M. Cliamberlain Mary L. Griffith Viola A. IcBride Nellie E. Clogston Ruth I.. Hobill Gertrude M. Sunderland PEERADE COMMITTEE Marcts p. Robbixs, Chairman Claire Ci. Cavward Bervl W. Randall Clifton W. Tandv Donald W. Hawley Ralph F. Taylor PR0(;RAM COMMITTEE Edward N. Brisii, Chairman Earl E. Morgan Renato J. Passani Flflii-seven CLASS HISTORY AND ARIEL ELECTIONS 111 till fall of lil ' JI .1 i;i)()(lly ircw of nun and wonicii asscniMtd al ' iTniont for tlic | urMiit of knowlfdfic ' J ' licy hailed from the north, south, cast, and west. Nearly every of the fjlohe was represented. ' oodst( ek presented its best and with no apologies, llardwiek let fjo of a few heroes, a few other towns re])resentcd were St. Alhans, Barton. Moseow. I ' erkinsville. East Peaeham and Thetford Center. Hineslnirg not to be outdone plaeed one man at the disposal of the University. New York. New Hampshire, Massaehiisetts. Ohio .-ind Conneetieut (hnnped men ;ind women into the four-year relay. A ' Iiat a vivid |)ieture those days of misery ree.ill — an ex])eriinee unforgotten. A ' ho eonid forget if he tried, the silent ap))roacIi of the J ' rosh with a tin ean tied to him. the charming eravats made of shoe strings, the eo-eds with their hair on curlers, and with their naive . ' ind eharniing smiles ))roelaiming to the whole world their names on enormous cards — a nightmare in those days and a Mirthy sulijret for the ])en of a great cartoonist. Led by a competent Senior tliey clcilcd tlnir class ofHiars for the vear. l ' ' or president they ))icked Karl 15. Kolierts of .S|)ringfield. Mass.. ,i man of striking ])cr- sonality. and for vice-president, they chose Dorothy Barrows of Stowe, Vt.. the Switzerland of the State. Ral])h I ' . Taylor an honest. Ciod-fe;iring man was j icked to est.iblish a financial background as treasurer, and .Mary I.ou (iriflith starred as a sccret;iry. The first notable event under the new regime was the defeat of a wortliy rival, the Sophomores, in a football game with a 3-0 scon-. Chevalier, the man with the rubber toe, won the day by a field goal. I ' .issing brieHy over their checkered career during the year we find them on Founder ' s Day warbling for a prize, and all the birds in the vicinity gathered in the treetops to hear the strange melody. The efforts were to some avail, however, as .in honorable mention was re- ceived. Thus ended the first year and without regrets they returned again the fol- lowing fall as Sophomores. The elections for the So))homore year were: P. 1. Holway, President; Mary Lou Ciriftith. ' iee-President ; K. Treen Hare. Treasurer, .and Kle.-inor Hrowii. .Secretary. One of the biggest tasks of the year was the subduing of green-looking indi ' iduals called Frosh. Gone were the days when ' 2.5 bore the brunt of the insults, for vengeance was theirs and they repaid twofold. This year was the maiden voyage of the good shij). " (jold Key. " Realizing the need of a society of this sort at Vermont. Student L ' nion authorized one to be formed with the provisions that the members elected should be called the charter members. The terror inspired by this society to the Frosh was marvelous, the corn-feds shot admiring glances from beneath their long eyelashes at the new insigni.i. while Gold Key tot.iUy un.aware showed forth in all her sjilendor. Again they gathered in the spriiig for tluir warble and blatted their wfty to victory in s))itc of the potent competition of the Seniors .and won the cup. The elections for the .Junior year wen-: Don.ild A. (Jannon. President; Madeline Whitcomb, ' ice-Presidcnt ; Francis .1. Lillie. Treasurer; and Dorothy F.llis. Secretary. ' •i. " ) looks at her sehol.istic .and athletic achievements with jiride for there are several Phi Beta Kap])as in the making ;ind in spite of the Michigan statistical ex- pert we will honor those of ' 2.5 who wear the key. They are well re))resented in athletics. The foremost man is CJuinea (iooeii. the " trijile threat " of N ' ermont who established a world ' s record for forw.ard ))assing; .Squirrel C.iyw.ard. ))resent cap- tain of baskitball is another athlete that is a great credit to the class; ' in Carney has played in both basketball and b.isebjill ; Karl Chev.ilier in both basketball and bascl)all; Don Hawlcy now ))lays a stellar g.ame in football at gu.ard; Lord is a per- former on the track; .linimie Burns throws a mean curve and Doc Durgin is anotlier Fiffii-ei!il ' twirler who likes a " fawst " one; then Joe Driscoll, the iliniiiuitive field aenci-al. Leo Douglas, a hard hittiiiij; hackfield man and Boh Fatriek a proniisinfjj infielder. And now we eonie to the eleetions of the 19 ' 2r Ahiki, which point out the leading personalities in the class. Dot Barrows, the girl with the million-dollar smile, has been proclaimed by her classmates the most popular woman by a landslide. Mary I.ou (iriflith. another ex])onent of smiles, takes second and M.adeline M ' hitcomb is third. Again she apjiears, Mary Lou is the best all-around girl in the class. I wonder if she can play Mali ,Iong. CJertrudc Sunderland, a disciple of St. Albans, picks ott ' an easy second, with Dot Barrows third. Nellie Clogston wins the fur- lined drinking mug for being the best mixer in the class and L■lry Lou (iritKth takes second, and Dot Barrows again is third. Helen Keating is declared the best-looking girl in the class with Dorothy Hetflon next in line while Dot Barrows walks off with another third. As worker for the class, Clara Sails takes the lead, with Lideline Whitcomb second and Dot Ellis third. As a worker for the college, Gertrude .Sun- derland is second to none, Dorothy Harvey pulls in second on her trustv steed and Gladys Houghton third. The best athlete among the women is Dot Gilbert followed by Gertrude Sunderland and Clara Sails third. Lirion Pierce is the best student in the class. Dot Ellis second, and Irene Allen third. Now for the men. Ah! that skin you love to touch, he has it — Don Hawley. the handsomest man in the .Junior Class. Think of it ! Beau Montana makes about . ICOOO per while Don spends his money at Vermont, even as you and I. Our second Adonis is .Squirrel Cayward who will give Don a good battle for the cup any day before a group of ten comi)etent co-ed judges. M.irk Robbins gets a look in by taking third jilace. Quite a few of the boys voted for themselves and so got a vote apiece. Don Gannon is the most popular man in the class — and they shot men like Lincoln. Phil Holway hits the line second and .Toe Welling is third. For best all-around man we have Phil Holway. Cayward second, Ciannon tliird. (jooch is voted the best athlete, Cayward second, and Chevalier third. Martin is elected best student, Roberts second, and Brush third. They burn the sperm oil at midnight and their marks show it. Brush wins the medal for the sweaty brow — he is the hardest worker in the class. Holway is the second member of the order of rolled sleeves. Abe Soule is another boy with calloused hands and a firm eye. Abe is the hardest worker for the callege, Cap Randall is the second hardest working man for the college, and Francis Lillie third. The best mixer in the class is Phil Holway. Lefty Holway and Don Gannon are tied for second place. Arrangements have been made for a duel, under the direction of " Fighting .loc " Myers to decide who ' s who. Gannon claims that he promised his father he would never lick a marine. Lefty says he wouldn ' t strike a fool or a cripple and Gannon has always been pretty healthy. Ring-side seats will be .$2.00. Joe Welling is third best mixer (that is to say, he mixes the snow and dirt between the A. T. O. house and .Sanders Hall). The phases of college life that interest students ])rinci))ally are athletics, stx ' ial activities and Junior Week is tied with movies for third i)lace. Engineering and Teaching are tied for first jilaee as a life work; business, second, and secretarial third. The favorite pastimes are dancing, skating, athletics, talking, sleeping and movies. The class considers that the Phi Beta Kappa man deserves more credit than a " V " man by a vote of 55 to .50. Altogether it has been a glorious three years, and there are prospects for one more such before the class of ' 2.5 leaves the portals of the Old ' MM. In the follow- ing pages are individual pictures and write-ups of the members of the class, telling something of what they have done, and designed to keep them in our memories. DoX. LD A. G.ANXOX. Fift n-iiine Rammi Ehnkst Ai.dhicii Mechanical Engineering South Kiiyaltdii. Xi. -.Uili,- W(.t)( llifrh Schdol; VcniKint liuk- ))fmh-nts; A. S. M. R.; Class Noiiiinatin Conimittee {. ' ); Class Track (- ' ); Junior Wcrk Committi-c (3); Corporal (. ' ); St-r- p-ant (:{). Small, saiuly-hairtd. and an as|)irant of a hlond moustache 1 The first of tills year lie had a very drawn expres- sion. It wa.s week.s before it was thor- oughly understood just what was wrong. ' I ' hen. suddenly, the truth he- ciinr known. He standing before a window in Mechanics, showing his clear-cut profile, when Frog I.anou noticed tiie billowy down on his upper lip. The burden of training it. and the actual weight of it, had made his whole face res))oiul in .1 dr.iwn ex))ression. . nd all the time we thought it w.i.s dirt! Havmono Havnes Uakkows ( ' i il Kngineering S])ringtiehl. .Mass. " Gimp " , " liiiii " Kapjia .Sigma; Springfield ' IVchnioal High School; Dramatic Clul) (1. J); X ' arsity Tennis (- ); tJrind Editor . riki. (H) ; . s- sistant Kligiliilitv Manager (3) ; .Sophomore Hop ConMiiittec " (- ' ); Militarv Hop Com- mittee (- ' ); Cilee lliil) (1. , H) ; Instru- mental Clul) (1, - ' , :i); College Quartette (. ' ); Kifte Clul) (1. - ' , 3); Sergeant (- ' ) ; nrum Major (1, . ' , H) : . sslstant Director Kake Walk (:?). Ray is one of the longest men in the .liniior class both ))liysic;illy .and men- t.-illy. but in s))ite of his hmg he has helped us through a ditticult undert.aking. He cuts a iniique figure as he leads the Colonel ' s best on their noisy ex))cdi- tions. As an engineer he should be a great success as he always has a bird ' s- eye view of things. Ray s))ends most of his time dodging the editor of this ))ublieation. but we ' ll forgive him. for to his efforts is due l.-irgelv wh.itcver merit these grinds have. ' Sixty Edwin " MiDCiKTx Hkkhe Commerce and Economics Bristol. Vt. " E= " Kappa Sipiia; Bristol Hifrli Scliool; Honor Scholarship Society; Mana{;er Class Track {-2) ; Assistant Manager Track (3); Ariel Board (3); Press Club (1, J. 3); Corporal (- ' ); Sergeant (3). Ez seems to be a perfect model of a soldier. In the soldiers ' " bible, " the I. D. R., it says that when at attention the heels should be together and the feet should form an angle of forty-five degrees. Ez ' s feet arc never less tlian forty-five, sitting, sleeping, walking or playing bridge. " Three for bridge " is always to be heard at the Kappa Sig house. He aspires to bridge his way over life ' s troublesome streams. He is an ardent politician, Bolshevik, and stokes a mighty steam boiler. All we can do is to hope for his success in future elections of the village beautiful, Bristol. Foster Leonard Berry Commerce and Economics iMontpelier, Vt. " Peanut " Sigma Alpha Chi; Montpelier High School; .Assistant Manager Ci nic (3); Ser- geant (3). Once, many moons ago, cacli Mont- pelier housewife found a grimy jiaper on the steps with this legend in childish scrawl : " Foster I.. Berry, age 7 doer of Od ,Iobs Prises Reesonebl Telly fone 1903-X " Peanut is still keen on |)rofitable business deals. His idea of fun is to balance a cash ledger and the penny bank on his bureau is cram full. His grandchildren will find nickels collected in grandpa ' s early youth and carefully wrapped in tissue paper. (Some of lis wish we had had grandfathers like tliat.y Si.vti -one Jamks Fhan ' cis 13kodie Clissical Burlington, Vt. " Steve " , " Nick " Catlu-ilnil Hifili ScIkioI; St. Micli.u-l ' s Colk-fre (I. - ' ). Steve 15r,i(li ' . Who. tlir l...ilrr maker? Not on your life! Tliis am- bitious }-ounf - fillow lias a liiglier aim in life than that. He i.s working for tlic original college degree, which ' er- mont condeseend.s to give to those who are willing to undergo a year or two of Greek in addition to .several of Latin, etc., namely an A. B. Perhajis he is planning to run a .siioe-shining estab- lislnnent and wishes to be able to eon- verse with his emi)loyees in their native tongue. After a couple of years at St. Michael ' s Steve decided that Verniont was the logical place to get an educa- tion after all. so he is spending liis last two vears with us. EnwAHU Xkwcomu Brish Classical Hardwick. ' t. " Eddie " , " K. y e ccomh " Lambda Iota; East Illgli School, Roches- ter, N. Y. ; Wig and; Advertising Manager, " A Successful Calamity " (2) ; Kingslcy Prize Speaking {2); Chairman .lunlor M ' eek Program Committee (:5) ; In- strumental CUil) (1, -2); C iiiir Board {2, :5), Xcws Editor (3); Editor-in-Chief . biei, (;}) ; Latin Entrance Examination Prize (1); (ireek Entrance Examination Prize (I); Deutschcr ' erein; .Sergeant { ' i). Do you belie e in reincarnation? It is a question that is sometimes asked and is more often not answered. But why evade the question ? Have we not here a lad who has the i)liysiog- nomy of a philosopher and the mind of a scholar? Does he not command the ])ublishing of a mighty oracle that is to be read and re-read through the gen- erations? Does he not Jilay at a soldier ' s life and delve, hobby-like, into light music? Then, too, he thoroughly enjovs conversation witli Ills fellow be- ings. I ask you, man to co-ed, was not Aristotle the embodiment of all these? SUIii-lwo Natt Bryant Biruaxk Classical Danville, Vt. " Stal " , " Natt " Delta Psi; Danville Hifrli School; Wig and Buskin; Chorus, " The Touchdown " (1); Cast, " Dulcy " (3) ; Assistant Manager Ten- nis (3) ; Clinic Board {3, 3) ; Circulation JIanager Ariel (3) ; President " I.e Cercle Lafavette " (3) ; Corporal {J) ; Sergeant (3). ■ " Umpli, Ooupli, Glurb. Brumph, Gug, Broomph. " No, Clemantine, that is no Fiji Islander discoursing in liis native tongue, in sotto voice, but our own Stal mumbling. " I ' ve only bad six helpings of pork, and Piiil says it ' s seven. " Natt has an insatiable appetite but not for knowledge, although he is tak- ing Classical. He is a fast Parlor Polo star and a lover of the art of rhytiimic motion. He is an ever-present help to Key and Snake at their catcli-as-catcli- can wrestles. " For a ' that, " Natt has seen the light and Iiis pin now nestles somewiiere in Flatbush. ' ILLIA.M Newell Bihxett Literary Scientific Burlington. Xt. " Bill " Sigma Delta; Montpelier .Seinlnarv; Y. .M. C. A. Cahinet (- ' ,3). Gentle hero and meek as the daisies tliat grow in the field. He once told a girl that she had a face like a ])late of ham and eggs and then he wondered why she was sore. She stated that beauty was only skin deep; his advice was to take her face and skin it. He can ' t make out to this da} ' why she doesn ' t speak to him. He lias long cherished ambitions of settling in Shelburne and becoming one of the leaders in that hamlet, a laudable ambition. Our fond hopes are witlj you. take the South ' illard Road straight ahead and look in back of the 105th telephone pole. There you are! SUtif-lhree Roy Allkn HrRuoroiis Agriculture Vergennes, Vt. " Rofi " Phi Mu Delta; Hel)ron Academy, Maine; Varsity Footl)all Squad (3) ; Instrumental Club (2); Band (- ' ); Serpeant (H). Anotiicr man hits tiie well-worn trail of cidi r. douglinuts and liome-madc niiiuc pic. Well, what shall we say of this noble youth who in the future will produce .small-sized potatoes and bitter lettuce for our consunii)tion . ' Does this boy hit his stuff? Readers, does Plumber Burns like .Junior ' eek in I ' cbruary ? Roy doesn ' t socialize much but you -should see him on the gridiron. He says as did the turkey when he saw the axe descending, " I don ' t see any fun in tliese necking parties, " although he has a smile that riv;ils Doug j ' airlianks ' best. F.DMr.NI) M( { ' .MITIIV HlTLKH C ' oninicrcc .ind Keononiics Long Lake, N. Y. " Ed " , " Butt " Kappa .SifT,,,,., ; l,„„fr l„-,l i. Hifrli .ScIiodI. Here is a hard nut to crack so we have harked back to the utterances of others to style him pro))erly. Of Disraeli it once was said, " A sophisti- cated rhetorican, inebriated with the exuberance of his own verbosity and gifted with an egotistical im.igination that can at all times command an inter- minable and inconsistent scries of argu- ments to malign an opponent and to glorify himself. " ' Nuf sed. He comes from Long Lake, N. Y., where life is so lonesome that an ego- tistical imagination is necessary to keep one alive. He .seems to lie hale and hearty enough, so. dear rc.idirs. draw vour own conclusions ! Si.i-li -four Albert Alexis Campbell Civil Eiigineeriiiji ' Albany, Vt. " Doc " , " Camp " Zeta Chi; Craftsburv Acadeniv; C ' ()i]U)iaI (2); Sergeant (3). Doc, the diniimitivf sailor lias ridden in safety over many a rough sea, so even though we know that he has been on land three years or more we were surprised to see him travelling by means of a pair of crutches. It seems that Alexis got mixed up with the north end of a north going machine while rid- ing his motorcycle. Either his bear- ings were not right or he misinterpreted his wireless signals. Soon after he discarded his crutches, he joined the National Guard to get rid of some of his surplus energy. He is an engineer, but he ought to be a lawyer so he could sue the city for building the sidewalks so close to his head. Vincent Carney Commerce and Economics Bradford, Conn. ' • ■;» " Sigma Nu; Hr:i(U ' (ii-(l Ilijrli School; New- man Chil); " ' " C ' hil); arsitv Baseball (1, - ' ); Varsjtv Hasketliall (!, ' - ' ); Class Football (1. J) " . Tliis boy leads a double life. He trys to give the impression that he cares not for women, but nevertheless he receives two pink-scented letters per week. Even as Byron, lie is extremely ver- satile, being a veteran baseball and piano player. As for debating, Daniel Webster would find his match if he were alive today, and swear that he was Patrick Henry reincarnated. On tlie basketball court he is as much at home as a mother-in-law in a week-old love nest. Vin is anxious to get his sheep skin as McCJraw refuses to wait much longer for Iiini to sign u]i. Sixty-five Haholo Cowdhey Carter Commerce and Eeonomics Barton. A ' t. " .•,y " , ••Brick " 1 :iinl»la Tcpta; liarlcii AcuU-iiiv ; Gold Kfv; N ' arsitv Hast-hall S(|uad (1, J); Class Baseball {h 2); Kakc Walk Committoe (3) ; Class Treasurer (!?) ; forjioral (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3). Two years ago last tall the village of Barton threw up its hands in despair and sent us this red-headed thug to tame down and eivili e. At first he was awed by the magnitude of our in- stitution and we did not hear much from Iiini. But as time went on, we began to get the benefit of iiis beautiful voice, botii in natural and 8va, and to observe tlie pranks of this overgrown youngster. His dry humor (sometimes slightly moist) and his career in the douiaiu of Groat and I-ibby show that there is sometliing between his cars which will eventually become his dominant self, as Prof. Metealf would sav. WiLLAHD MkDFOUD CaSTLE ] ' re-Medic Melrose, Mass. eta fill .Medic C liib. -Bllf .Mdiitpelier Seminary; I ' re- " C.istles " in the air. He is not an aviator — in fact, not long ago be bad a tough time to get .around. Only the invention of erutelies allowed him to ro;im about. " Castlis " in tlic .air. He is not a futurist who liious lHil i)les and dreams of fountains si)raying, incense burning, pillows .all around, and charming maidens on all sides. " Castles " in tiie ,iir. He is not one of these high-flown birds. Why should he need a castle in the air? " Castles " in the air. For the love of like, why? Simply because he and Burns do not agree. Burns does not think Bill is so hot. Si.vtil-six Claire Glexdox Cayward Pre-Medic Seneca Castle, N. Y. " Jack " , " Cay " Sigma Phi; Canandaigua Academy; Key and Serpent; Varsity Basketball (1, -2, 3), Captain (3); Varsity Track (1, 2); Base- hall Squad (1,3); Class Baseball (- ' ); Class Track (2); Manager Class Baseliall (I); Executive Committee (2) ; Junior Week Committee (3); Corporal {2). Here is Claire, the hero of every co-ed on the hill. His aim to be a doctor is well on the way to develop- ment, but in doing this he is giving up a career as a great financeer as seen by his work in tlie Hash House, and also he is missing a chance to follow in the footsteps of Rudolpli Valentino. He is always jsleasant and cordial to everyone, not excluding tlie co-eds, and is one of the most popular athletes on the hill. His speed and accuracy on the basketball floor won for him the captaincy of this year ' s quint. Lewis Charles Chadwk k Agriculture Randol])]! Center, Vt. " Chad " , " Louie " Vermont Independents; Randolph High School; Gold Kev; Alpha Zeta; Class Base- ball (1); Football Hop Committee (3). Wlien this boy shuffles across the campus one naturally wonders if tliis young sod-buster from the hills has any particular aim or purpose in life. But get him into conversation about the art of sheep-raising and he can tell you about Lamh-raismg on tlie hills of Ran- dolph Center with such fervor that you begin to think he is riglit. Another subject dear to liis heart is bologna sausage as a diet in Benning- ton. He is very much alive on this sub- ject and to really understand the case, just step up to him and draw him into conversation. ij-aeven Harold Leslie Chandler Clicmistrv Lyndon, ' t. ' •Hair I.ymloii Institute Chem 1, Clum 2. CInm ), Clieni 10. Cliem 12, Clifm to jjIus infinity. His liistory, Iii.s future, liis aspirations, and his niglitmares all can be told in a word — Chem. If Harold has a bine d.iy. and doesn ' t seem quite himself you may know that there is something radically wrong with tiie test tubes or distillery, or whatever it is that they use in the Chemistry course. But when all goes well, with the valences and the Bunseii burners, and the usual number of . ' s (if such there be in Chemistry) an- forthcoming, H.-irold may be seen strol- ling about the campus, and masticating a fifteen-cent cigar, the happiest man on the hill. John Earl Chevaliku Classical Holyoke. .Mass. " Chcvi, " Sipina N ' u; Holvoke Hijrli School; Viirsitv Hasebull (1, - ' ); Varsitv HaskethiiU (1, . ' ) ' ; Class Football (1, i) ; Newnuin fliih. Yes. that is the way it is spelled. Here is the way you pronounce it — Che-va-lier — Clie-Vfi-lier — Chc-val-ea — - Che-va-licr — Che-va-lyer. Holyoke was thunderstrui-k in ID ' i. ' i; four years had rolled over their heads ,ind the hard-slugging Chev.alier was b;ick with them again. " Ah-ha, " cried our Clievie, " I will conquer the fair queens of the city. I have not prac- ticed my line on the corn-feds for naught. " Tile bo.ird of aldermen deemed it wise to head him oli ' so they ottered hiui a |)i)sition ,is mayor of the burgh. .1. Hugho accepted .md insti- tuted ])lans for running a city that he had learned at N ' ermont in (Jovernment L and started in to boss things in real Keadv stvle. Sixlii-vUihl ClARKM K I.KOX ChIOTT Electrical Engineering Burlington, ' t. " Ccesfir ' Sigma Delta; Burlington High School; Class Basketball (1); Corporal (3); Ser- geant (3). The name C ' liiott starts memories of skating and canoeing whirling in the back of our brains. If this boy would only talk ! He could tell you about girls who went out canoeing with their liair done one way and came back several hours later with it done another. He could tell you about how many people met. although were never intro- duced, as they glided gracefully (?) around the rink. Don ' t let your imagination get away with you. However, don ' t think he lets much out, even though he lets noth- ing pass unnoticed. It might be said he allows nothing to get by his eye, but methinks a greased pig would give him a good race for his money. Being so adejit with a canoe we pre- dict success with a " Skiif. " RlCH. RD L ' PTON CociSWELL Literary Scientific Warner. N. H. " Dick " , " 11. U. " .Sigma Nu; Simontls High School; Key and Serpent; Gold Kev; .Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Class Baseball (1, ' ) ; . riki. Board (3) ; Kake Walk Committee (3); Sergeant (3). R. U. Cogswell. He is! And if any- one can find a reproduction or even imitation of him, let him come forth and receive the canine drinking mug. A bolder and fiercer heart never beat in tlie breast of Napoleon or Luther Bur- bank than does the one in R youse. He never uses garters because they are a couple of hold-ups and have a bad effect on stockings — they give you a run for your money. His mother caught liim one time pick- ing on an old hen with some chickens, she spanked him and ])ut him to bed. since then he never has cared for chickens. Now we know, Ricliard, why you haven ' t step])ed out more. Sivty-nlne John Malcomh Coi.ton Gtiicral Science Orleans, Vt. " John " , " Pete " Sijrmii Alplm Clii; Oilcans Hiph Sclio.)!. Tliis hoistcrous and belligerent jjcr- son can be found at all hours breaking rocks. No, lie is not serving a sentence at Sing Sing or working on the roads with a convict gang from Windsor, but is serving under Professor Jacobs, mak- ing little specimens out of big ones. His jiarents are slowly losing the rooms of their house and having them turned into exhibit cases to contain his collection. John drinks nothing as strong as tea. in hopes that he may some day pass as Coach Cloughen ' s " body beautiful. " Professor ISIyrick thought he was speechless but . ohn fooled him one day and answered him gliblv. Thomas Doxai.I) Cook Agriculture Slioreham. ' t. " Tommi " , " 1 1 ' hi tic " I ' ll! Mil Delta; Iiraiul.)ii Ilijrli .Si-lic»)i: Key ami .Ser|)ent; Alpha Zeta; Track Squail {■2J; Assistant Manager Footliall; ' iee- Presldent Agricultural Cliih (3); Cipiir Board (-2); Ahiei, Board (3); Kake Walk Committee (3); Junior Week Committee (3); Corporal (:?) ; Sergeant (3). He slee])s, he sleeps, his soul is full of hope; the soft purr of the cattle in the stanchions, the gentle bleating of tlie calves, the seething rain, plunk. l)lunking on the tin roof, the bees ' low growling in the early morning gloom are tlie only sounds which break the silence surrounding this noble youth. Tiien tlie alarm clock rings. " Out. damned clock. " He groans, he grunts, lie yawns, he stretches and he sighs. " Yes, the aftermath of a course in Agriculture, " he says as his blue eyes glance out of the window and see tlie line of cows waitiiiu; to be milked. Edward Aarox Cooke Electrical Engineering St. Albans. Vt. " Major " St. Albans High School; Honor Scholar- ship Society; Rifle Club (1); Corporal (J); Sergeant (. ' 5). Flap, flap of overshoes, a sudden out- burst of higii-pitched alibis for his ac- tions in Military, and we get a vision of what " College Humor " calls the typical collegiate man. No telephone line or skirmish line ever equalled his. He can talk from morning ' til night on the merits of his rifles, his pistols, his knives, his sling- shots and his bows and arrows. We cannot escajie the conclusion that he must have been born with a water pistol in his cradle. A nobler soldier never wielded a miglitier tongue than this one does. Whenever Colonel Holden feels like resigning lie will find Major willing and anxious to take his place. Francis Dustin Cooley Electrical Engineering Waterbury, Vt. " Dust " .Sifrnui Deltii; Waterbury High School; Honorarv Scholarship Societv; Corporal (■2); Seru-eant (:i). The atmosphere of Waterbury proved too strenuous for this boy ' s mind so he migrated to Burlington where he sought solitude in the " Home for Aged Women. " Waterbury gets most of them, but here is one who broke loose from their hold. He has proven many things conclu- sively. He has shown that by succes- sive applications in Blacksmithing 8 he can turn out a remarkable chain, and some wise person said, " He was at least going to liave the chain, if not the key to go on it. " Doesn ' t it beat all? Some have the chain, some have the key and chain, and there are those that have the ball and chain. Sevi ' iit ii-onc A ' lLHril SlIKRMAN DalEY Klfctrical Engineering 15iirlington, Vt. ' •Jiill " , " Slii ' i-m " Sipinn Drltii; i,if. ' ;ini Falls Hifrh School; Radio Ihil) (- ' , -i) ; Corixiral {2); Serfieant Here is an tx| niiit of brass, ivory and nerve — in siiort. an engineer. He ean turn you out a ])ieee of work that would look like one of .Mother ' s dough- nuts fried in luke-warm lard. He is now bent on in.strueting " Slw " bow to get a better interpretation of Einstein. His diploma is the (sheep) .skin be loves to toueh. He makes elainis to Ixing one of the greatest stoekbolders of tiie world in bis day. that is, he held the stoek while bis big brother milked iin. If Colonel Holden should leave to- morrow bis shoes would be well filled by Sherm. for the Colonel wears a nine wiiile Sherni iio.ists of a ten and three- quarters. K.M.I ' ll W ' ai.oo Dawson Edueation Newark, X. J. " IVallii " , " " .eta Clii; liariinjrton High School; Foot- hall III)]) Coiniiiittce (- ); Orchestra (;i) ; Glee Clul) (;i); Class Outing Team (. ' ). ' e didn ' t know we bad a young Kaehmaninott ' in our midst until Kake M ' alk last year. As the stranger in " The Shooting of Dan Me(jrew. " he surprised us with liis music. He is fully eonvineed that ' ermont sb(udd vie with Dartmouth in winter s))orts and so has become a skii en- thusiast. Coming from New Jersey as he does, he de|)lores the fact that we waste so niuih perfectly good snow up here. During the last year he has surjjrised everyone by suddenly acquiring the gift of repartee, which be doubtless g;iined by daily eonibat with the queen of tile Zete kitchen. Sevenlii-tico Carl Buel Day Commerce and Economics New York. N. Y. " Buster " Jen Delta Psi; Burlington Higli Scliool; Class Track (1); Assistant Manager Tennis (3); Assistant Business Manager " Dulcy " (3). Yon pink-cheeked, liunched-backed mj ' stery which oozes around our campus in the approved collegiate manner, is none other than Carlos Day, Mexican atlilete supreme. Carl is a mysterious combination, for one minute his Ches- terfieldian manners and aestlietic tastes brand him as a man of tlie world, and a devil among the ladies, but in the next minute we see him blush girlishly at the siglit of a female — so that we never can really know Carl ' s true nature. Carl is a product of tlie Great Ameri- can City, and proudly boasts of it, but if the truth were really known we would find that Buster is abiding in the teem- ing metropolis of Jericho, in our own State. John Cjoddard Dempsey lechanical Engineering Montju ' lier, t. " Jack " , " Short " Tlieta Chi; Haverhill High .Scliool ; Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology (1). One of the elite few of our number wielding a wicked sword. He is of an unbelievable heiglit. tiiat is, physical lieiglit, combined witii an unfortunate fault for forgetting tliat part of a col- lege career consists in the attendance of a few classes now and then. .lohn has to " stoop to conquer " and looks down upon everyone. No one lias solved the mystery, but it seems as tlio ' the use of a firm pocket ladder might bring a liglit bit of femininity uj) to liis level. Who said there weren ' t giants any more ? Seventij-three KeNN ' KTII A ' aLTKK DoffiLASS Mechanical Engineering Cliateaugay. N. Y. " Doilfj " , " Tractor " Franklin Aciulemy; Class Football (I, 2). All liail Ciiateaugay ' s prodigy, a man whose talents are many, a living ex- ample of what jjcrsistencc will do for a student. Tractor is known to have quoted, most emphatically, many times and oft that he would never don the robes and probe for tlie sh(e])skin. Howsomever and notwithstanding, time is breaking down this conviction. In fact, Doug is now a full-fledged Junior in good standing and his marks im))rove day by day in every way. With coax- ing. Doug might be inveigled into re- marking that lie thought he was going to gr;iduate all the time. Alas! many Phi Betes have started precisely as has Doug. Our course in Valve Ciears hath charms to soothe the savage beast and Doug taki-s to it like a duck to water. Leo I ' hkdehk k Doiglass Comnieree ,ind Kconomies Wakefield, Mass, " Lro " Tlu-ta Xi: Wakefield Hijrli School: Var- sity Football (:i): Varsity liaseball (1). TIlis is the sweet breeze from Hono- lulu that makes the Middlebury line oi en up like a tulip on a sunny morn- ing in .June. The only razz I.eo ever got was from a girl who used a ras|iberry lipstick. He claims that he does not mind the girls calling him Satclicl, but when Ciooch does it, it gets on his nerves, I ' ll bet a nickel Carrol won ' t do it any more. If you liave never seen I.eo just look around down town some afternoon. He )),ils . ' iround quite ,i i)it with Prof. Met- calf. ' I ' hcy licloiig to some society to- gether. The ]).iss word is " F " . I never found out .-my more about it tli.m that. Serentii-foiir Joseph MtCiRATH Driscoll Commerce and Economics Susquehanna, Pa. " Joe " Sigma Nu; Bethlehem Preparatory School; Class Baseball (i); Varsity Foot- ball (1, 2). Petit Pip. the one and only knight errant, with air blase, blase and de- bonair. Solomon in all iiis glory had nothing on Joe. nor any more women. I wish to modify that statement a little, I guess Solomon did beat him out by ten or eleven women. The Bible tells the public that Solo- mon was the wise man of his age but Joe has got liim beat by three hairs. Solomon married them all but this sawed-oiT slieik fools them. He goes and finds another before the proposing stage is reached. Ah, what marvelous technic ! Allow me to i)resent our Buddie in the " Co-ed ' s Clioice " with au all-star cast of Ruth, Tommy, Dot, Sid, Velma, Beanie. Wesley HoRArE Dinham Electrical Engineering Bethel. Vt. " JVesUnj " Sigma Delta; Wbitcomb High Scbool ; Honor Scholarship Society; Radio Club (1. ;?, 3) ; Kingsley Prize Speaking (i). We now dwell on the name of one Wesley Horace Dunham, the last of an ancient clan of hermits. His voice re- minds us of an express train rumbling through tlie Grand Canyon. He has never been seen on the streets after twilight, but at sunset withdraws into liis shell. We suspect that behind this reticent exterior a very capable engineer is de- veloping. We would naturally expect him to be an Aggie but evidently he has seen enougli of the cows and the chickens. He wants to learn about electricity so he can go home and super- vise the lighting system in Bethel. Go to it, Weslev. Seven! ii-five A " h1STO.X KdISON DlN ' IIAM Agrii ' ulture Bttlul. Vt. ■ (■ •itdti " U U-o,uh Ilifrh Si-Ih.oI. This is tlu- fit ' iitlfinaii who said, " Tliere is a liglit tiiat lies in woman ' s eyes and lies and lies and lies. " C;m you imagine the monstrosity of siicli a state- ment and a little thrown in -lu- is an aggie. He says his idea of the height of luek is to get hold of a red cob of corn at a husking bee, and in fact he stated that he always carries one in his pocket wiien he goes to a i)arty. The roughest date he ever went on was with a girl who wore a sand-paper liair net. He didn ' t have to shave for two weeks after and all the barbers in town claimed tiiat they didn ' t shave him but th;it he must have caught Iiis head betwiiii a eou|)le of swinging doors. Ransom (Jhavks Dr.v.viMi Agriculture Burlington, Vt. " Dunn " WiniKiski Hifrli; (hiIiI K.-v; .Xjspe Chill (1, 2. :i); Y. .M. C. A. Ciliinft (. ' , :5) ; Realizing tliat an u))-to-date farmer should have a college education. Ran- som joined the Jiiek and siiovel artists. Since he first entered Charlie Kern and Doc Burns have kept him out of mis- chief. Tliey are seeing to it that he becomes familiar with the fundamentals before lie leaves. We have often wondered why Han- som acted so much at home .iround tile Dean ' s office. Many a time has lie been seen coming out with a broad smile on iiis face. You miglit tliink he was quite dubby with the Dean, if you didn ' t know there was a stenographer in his office. Don ' t take too much of her time. Hansom. Sevfiitii- ' i ' Santiago Erxesto Duque Civil Engineering Panama. R. P. " Duke " New York Prejiaratorv School; Class Football (- ' ). Panama will have one efficient engi- neer when Duque goes with iiis long- sougiit diploma back to " God ' s Coun- try, " as he is fond of calling that far- off land, where, stretched full length in a hammock he plans to dream away the long tropic days. ] Iany remem- brances his friends will always have of him. One of these might be of melting words murmured in the " Majestic " twilight, and of soft serenades under the windows of sweet seiioritas. His friends who have seen a certain picture in his room know why there is no place in his heart for a woman, until he is back where the palm trees sway and the night lily pours its fragrance through the moonlight. Earl Edward 1 ' alhv Commerce and Economics Brattleboro, Vt. " Early " , " Fal " Phi Mu Delta; Brattleboro High .School; Wig and Buskin; Cast, " Three Live Ghosts " (2); Cast, " Dulcv " (3); Ci nic Board (3); Ariel Board (3); Press Club (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Football Hop Com- mittee; Corporal (3); Sergeant (3). Earl is a little more serious minded than most of us. His experiences in France as a member of the A. E. F. undoubtedly have something to do with this. Operating tanks, while an ex- perience we are inclined to envy him now that it is past, was really serious business. He takes an active interest in the " Y " and is right in his element at its meetings and social gatherings. He is getting to be a familiar figure in col- lege dramatics too. having taken parts in " Three Live Cihosts " and " Dulcy. " We expect to see him playing the kindly old father in the movies before long. Seventy-seven Ramon Daniel Fobes Commerce and Economies Londonderry, Xt. " lia " Hub ' Sifriiiii Nu; tiofidard Seminary; Tufts Collejri- (I); f ' l iiiV Hoard (- ' ), Sporting Editor (H); Atliletic Editor Ahiel (3); Chairman .Iiniior Prom Committee; Press Club (:{) : Kake Wall Committee (3) ; Ser- geant (3). Verily. I say unto you, a sna))|)y product. He is so sniootli that a fly once lit on him .and slii i)ed off — we can say no more. He was once held in the throes of pnjipy love — hut a truck ran over the dof; and they had to bury it. The in- siile do|)e on this boy is that he would make tlie Sheik of Alabam look like a two-year old boy tryinji to s.iy. " Mama. " He lias a |)rot ' ound respect and love for Taussig. You can often find him asleep at his desk with his lips pressed to a ' olume 1, Princi) les of Economies. Ravmoni) Hkhukht Fhk( k Electrical Enifineerinp; Sanborn, N. Y. " ,;• )• ' Si ' tna .Mplia Clii ; Niagara Falls High School; Radio Chil); KiHe Cliili; Hand (I, - ' , 3); Football Hop Committee (. ' ); .Ser- geant (3). Xiajiara Falls — " FU say it does, " would probably be Herb ' s remark if you asked him. He has :i wicked line of wise cracks. I " riends, is he not in- finitely, majestically, and unconquer- ably humorous. " He has a wonderful way of seeing the other fellow ' s ])oint of view. Why, lie will even tie a bow tie for a man to jjlease him. He claims engineering to be a most practical course. He can manufacture anything from a can opener to a ))eanut cracker and never mind it at all. He is rattle-brained and reckless, floors tremble beneath him, the boards crack, and even the pavement scratches .IS he trips uj) to military — late. Seffiitii-rhiht Donald Albert Gannon Commerce and Economics Richmond, Xt. " Don " , " Spider " Sigma N ' u; Richmond High School; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Honor Scholarship Society; Newman Cluh, Treasurer (-) ; Manager Class Football {-2); Assistant Manager Baseball (3) ; Assistant Cheer Leader (-2) ; Varsity Cheer Leader (3) ; Class Basketball (J) " ; Class President (3) ; Kake Walk Committee (3). Fertility is the backbone of vegeta- tion and it is the side kick of imagina- tion. The combination of tlie two form a necessary force in tliis world of " lines. " It is easy to see that both are lacking in this grind but the man in question has them to an astounding degree. His effervescence appears in more than sev- eral grinds. Don takes " neuxrated iron " as is shown by his infectious cheer leading. He is a past master in the art of mim- icry. Then, last but greatest, he has led ' 25 through a stormy but successful year in the capacity of class president. Kenneth Sargent Garrett Electrical Engineering East Barre, ' t. " Garry " , " Ken " Goddard Seminary. Handsome is as handsome does and when it does notliing, look it up in the directory and you find Garetli. His specialty is jjoles. He paints them from all directions, that is to say, all directions of the road. He refused a $.5,000 contract to paint the North and South Poles, rather foolish of him seeing he is so good at it. It is re- ])orted that he once got in bad by using Sweet Adeline ' s lipstick for paint, but they are on speaking terms now. Along with sticking paint on ))oles he stuck around tlie Williston teleplione exchange like Peck to his text book. " Hello Kenneth ! " Seventij-nine Carhol Fhanc is (ioocii C ' omnurcc and Economics Burlington, ' t. " diiiiwa " Alpha Tau Omega; Manchester (N. H.) High School; Class Basehall (2); Varsity Football (1, 2, 3). Backward, turn li.ickward. oil Time in your flij?lit, to three years ago when Manchester was struck by a cyclone, trees were toi)i)led over, the Amoskeaii shut down for a week, hens laved three eggs a day. the cows refused to he milked, miid-eyed thugs of twenty-one got drunk, the dew no longer fell and rails in the street car line warped. Why ? Why ask ? (hiinea Gooch had lit out for V ' ermont. He throws a wicked hog. or rather, pigskin, and has made a glorious chap- ter in foothall history at Vermont. Chami)ion forw.ird i)asser of the world. " Come on now! Let ' s give the " Old Vermont ' with (Miiiua Gooch three times on the end. " Mkver Ha.nsox Mechanical Engineering Winooski, Vt. " Mike " T;ui K|)sil(in IMii; Winooski High School. I ' roni tin ' little city over the hill Meyer wends his way each day to spend a few hours with us. Too bad he has to come so far — he must wear out a pile of shoe leather- — but what is that to him. If you ever happen to pass through Main Street, Winooski, you will notice that he is in the business. Meyer seldom takes the car over the hill. He believes in encouraging home industries. In mechanics he is study- ing the disadvantage of friction, but all the while figuring out how more friction can be applied to wear out the weary soles of the ■inooskite. Meyer is a likeable chap and we know he ' ll he a successful engineer. Eliihln Edward Trevlyn Hare Pre-Medic Springfield, Mass. " Treen ' ' Sou I Kapi)a Sijima; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Central High School; Gold Key; Class Treasurer (2); Corporal (2). More or less a student of style, is Soup. Although always wearing out his old clothes, he still manages to create the true collegiate atmosphere. His ambitions finally ran to medicine (his first was a scientific oflice boy to G. G. G.). But his natural talents lead him far from this course, into the realm of the lower animals — especialh ' the snake. Although his face may not show it — the boy has music in his heart. Witli Roberts in a duet, they give an original interpretation of the old ballad " Brown Brown Brown. " Is France the land of sunshine and peaches. Ask Soup. Donald Wheelock Hawlev Commerce and Economics Essex Junction, Vt. " Don " Phi Delta Theta; Phillips Exeter . cade- my; Gold Key; Key and Serjjent; Assist- ant Manager Haseball (3) ; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football (3); Kake Walk Committee (3). Yes, this is a picture of a real little boy and he says " Mellen ' s Food is what made me grow. Then Ah went to E.xetaii and got mail south ' n accent. " Somewhere in between he acquired his beautiful pink and white comjjlexion which largely accounts for his po])ular- itv here, and liis interest in the Marble City. Don has been a consistent worker on the football squad ever since his PVesli- nian year, and this year he was re- warded by being made a first-string man. He is an unusual combination of athlete, student and good mixer, and we are mighty i)roud of him. Vermont needs more men like him. Eirjhty-one Newell Smith Hawlev C ' oniimrct ' aiul Kcoiiomics Burlington. XL " We cell " Burlintrton Hi)rli School; Hinid (1. ■■!)• AV ' hat! HawK ' y, tli ' hand ' s man? Yes, the man who is the supportiT of the first-cliair cornetists in the cele- brated and honorable R. O. T. C. band (celebrated for its broadcasting). M ' hat ! Hawlev the economist? Yes, the man who never fails to assist the right reverend (i. G. Clroat when he is non-pliiNsed by the intricacies of the ticklish questions orifjinating from idle ))rognostications of the suffering class (suffering from maladjustment of the su))ply of and demand for brains). What ! Hawley the Let u)). let u))! Yes, this is Mr. N. S. HawUy of Burlington, Vermont. CnAm.Es . nTiiiit Hewitt Chemistry Montpelier. ' t. " Charlir " MontiH-licr Hiiili .Scliool. This gentleman is a perverted genius. His mind is filled with the intricacies of automotive transjxirtation. but we note with inevitable sadness that his ))rema- ture internunt among the permuta- tions and combinations delectably savors of the great science of eliemistry. It is indeed unfortunate that the social structure of the American community ])ermits the inmiolation of incontrovert- ible nuelianieal genius by delving so untiringly in tlie ])ursuit of an uncon- genial occuj)ation. When the rest of us were still rebell- ing against the scrub brush, little Charlie liowled because Mother wouldn ' t let him eat the soap. We have visions of .all the .S,ii)olio. Jonteel and Ivory Soa|) it must take to i roduce such spotlessness as he disjjlays. Eii ht )i-two HoLLis Franklin Holt Commerce and Economics Bellows Falls, Vt. " Jack " Lambda Iota; Hellows Falls Hi)rli School; Band (1, - ' , 3) ; Instrumental Club (1, ;. ' , 3) ; " Vermonters " (:. ' , 3); Junior Week Com- mittee (3); Cor|)oral (- ' ) ; Serjjeant (3). In Jack we have the Vermonters ' mainstay — the man witli a set of banjo cliords that would make Michael Pinga- tore sit up and take notice. Jack ' s one weakness is that fatal disease common to all dance musicians — " wimminitus. " However, in Jack ' s case tliis malady is confined to the " one and only " in the home town. He can play any musical instrument ever invented, but there are embarrassing moments when you would never believe it. In between times he goes up to classes and pulls down marks that make us common people grit our teeth with envy. He was ))robably born on a day when all the lucky stars in the sky were shining. Ehihty-thrK ' Philip Irving Holway Commerce and Economics Barnard, Vt. " Phil " Delta Psi; Woodstock Hi}.di Scbool ; Gold Kev; Kev and Ser]H-nt; .Manafrer Class Baseball " (1); Assistant Manatrer Basel)all (3); Varsitv Football Squad (- ' , 3); Class Baseball (l " ); Class Basketball (3); Class Football (-2) ; Clinic Board (-2) ; Ariel Board (3); Football Hop Committee (1); Class President (2) ; Sophomore Ho|) Com- mittee (- ' ); Kake Walk Committee (2, 3); Faculty-Student Council (3); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3) ; Chairman .Junior Week Com- mittee (3). This is Phil, tlie class Darling. From tlie moment he stepped on the campus, after he had spent a time being the pride and joy of the nurses up at the hospital, he has had a finger in every- thing. As president of the class he led us skilfully through the mazes of our Sophomore year, and now, in our big year, we find him heading our Junior Week activities in the face of great obstacles. He is a terrible thorn in the side of his big brother. " I.efty " , wlio bullies liim something orful all of the time. iM Raymond Everett Holway Commerce and Economics Barnard, Vt. " Lefiy " Delta Psi; Mi)ntpclicr Seminary; Gold Stripe; WIp and Buskin; Varsitv Track (1); Class Footliall (1, 2); Cast, " " A Suc- cessful Calamity (i) ; Corporal (1); Ser- jeant (:?, 3); Cast, " Dulcy " (3); Varsity DehatinfT Team ( i). In I.cfty vc liavc a man of many accomi)lishmcnts. He is a combination of marine, insurance apent, pugilist, barber, declaimer, Thespian, Roue, clown, student, and the [greatest of these is insurance apent. I.cfty is ))re))arinji for the work of brinijing men ' s and women ' s attention to tile fact that tiiis life is not eternal. He has a scheme that no other agent ever used. First, he sells you a raffle ticket on an asthmatic Ford, then bullies you into self-i)rotection with an insur- ance ])oliey bec.uisc you liave one cliance in a thousand of becoming the ])Ossessor of a hiccoughing flivver, from which you migiit contract something really dangerous. Clifford Castletox Hhoxek Meclianical Engineering Si ringfield, Vt, " Fritz " Kappa Sipna; .Sprinfrfield Hipli School; Class Haskethall (1, - ' ) ; Student A. S. M. E. Frit ., the remaining member of the Springfield |)air tliat landed at ■rmont in the fjill of ' 21, is a man of many ac- comi)lishments. His vocabulary is really remarkable. On one memorable occasion a friend of his had to act as an int(ri)rcter between liim and liis grand- father. On the ice he stars, being Kappa Sigraa ' s leading puck jjusiier. and one of the pioneers in Varsity hockey. In- doors he stars on tiic uke. It is reported tliat lie has a mean Jiair of dukes — at least that is what we gather from what went on beliind locked doors up at the Dorm our Freshman year. Perliajis ' 25 has a budding Dempsey in lier ranks. Eiohlii-fmi) Charles Miner Johnson Commerce and Economics Washington. D. C. " Charlie " , " Pug " Delta Psi; Bordentown Militarv Insti- tute; Varsity Football Squad (1) " ; " Ver- monters " {-2, 3); Cast, " The Touchdown " (1); Secretary Interfraternity Conference (3); Instrumental Club ( ); Sophomore Hop Committee (J); Ci n ' ic Board (i, 3), News Editor (3); Ariel Board (3); Press Club (1, 3, 3); Kake Walk Committee (3). Introducing Pug Johnson. the scourge of Redstone. Charlie got the fighting face when he went out for foot- ball in his early sojourn at Vermont. Then lie developed an athletic heart and has since been forced to limit his ath- letic endeavors to cribbage and editing the Sporting Page. A man who fears neither man nor devil but who turns pale at the mention of Analyt or fried sausage. Rarely known to laugh but a bigger i)ercentage of his own wise howls get over than of most other contemporary humorists. Charlie helps make the Kev and Snake dances sucli staggering successes by pounding the calfskins with the Ver- monters. Russell Mentzer Johnson Civil Engineering Springfield, Vt. " Jonny " , " Riiss " Springfield High School; Radio Club; Corporal {J); Sergeant (3). " The engineer leads a dirty life. He eats his beans from the blade of his knife. " This was quoted from the works of a man who sat in the balcony and put his feet in the pit — long fellow. However, " he ' s tha besta engineera — L. B. Puffer make — four-dolla-nin ety-eight. " We are given to understand that dur- ing engineering camp little R. M. demonstrated the complex art — quite simple to him — of sword swallowing. When he gets to Camp Devens this summer he will find all the bayonets he wants to swallow, and lots of other things too. Eiyhtij-five Momus Ki.Kix 1 ' " l(ctric;il KiiiTiiict-riiii; ' Wimlsor, ' i. ' ■.Iakr,r Winds, ,1- llifrli Srli,K,l; II,, nor Scliol;, fsliip .S,icifly. This young gentli ' man is alwaj ' s seck- iiif; tlif new, the uiu ' xplored. So after ItaviiifT Windsor lie roomed at tlic Y. M. C. A. Sii.ill I say. my friends, from tlif ridiculous to tiic sulilinic? I ' Or- Wiiat is so rare as a day in ))rison There if ever we find anarchism But from this ))laee tlie younji man jjoes AikI in a Y. M. C. A. room he throws liis ehjtlies. He is hot stuff and peppy, tiuiflinfi, as it were, because lie pl.iys witli cK ' c- tricity, that is to say. iu- is an electrical engineer. His first initial is M. Might he. may- lie it isn ' t, mayhe it is, and maybe you never can tell. You think it is Michael but it isn ' t, it ' s Morris. ] ' ' ll. XK HoISSKAf I.A.Nor Mccli.-inical I ' .ngi nee ring IJurlington. ' t. " Horse " , " Frof " Sijinia .Mpliii Chi; Hurlintrton Hi(rli School; Class Kootlmll (1); .Student A. S. M. K. (2, 3), ' iee-Presl(lent (15) ; Color Ser- fTcant (S). His first intelligible words were, " . w Ma, sell my ratth- and buy me a drum. " Silence is opi)ressive to this ))uny youth. We would not like this to get out. but we understand that they had to burn down the school house to get Horse out of the fourth grade. Now please don ' t get the idea that this boy is not attractive. Colonel Holden was so impressed by his sylph- like form, that he begged our Horse to join the R. (). T. C. and be his little color bearer. " Can wi- do our stuff. " Well. I guess wer. ' the best little soldier (am)) Devens ever turiu ' d out. ' Eii,hlii-y,x Leon Donald Latham, Jr. Literary Scientific Milton. Vt. " Teihli Bear " Sijrma Delta; Milton Hifrli Scliool; Honor Scholarship Society; Ira Allen Prize Kssav (1); Cross Country (3); Class Football (- ' ); Class Track (-2); Class Baseball (-2). TIlis is the fastest man in college. Don ' t mistake us, dear co-eds, we mean he is fast on the track. He can do a hundred in ten flat — footed. In a mile run at !Middlebury Pop Angus went out after dark witli a lantern looking for him as lie had not then crossed tlie tape. He found out that Lathy had lost his way off tiie track and was eating cider and douglinuts at a farmhouse. The welcome of the prodigal was immense, the aggies killed the fatted calf, men from the general science course gave him a shave, the chemists fixed up the shaving lotion, the engineers turned out some synthetic gin and the good old Commerce and Eccers paid the bills. The medics officiated. Frederick Hoise Lawrence Electrical Engineering Bennington, ' t. Sigma Delta Peiklie Institute; Sergeant They all fall sooner or later and it was sooner in Freddie ' s case — that is, sooner than we expected. It was un- doubtedly Camp Devens, with its weekly dances and Boston trips, that did it. Those who know him as a quiet little boy would have been surprised to see him step out down there. You see, his looks belie his years, for he is a man of experience, and not a mere youth. If hard work brings suc- cess Freddie will be a millionaire for he has been a consistent worker, and al- though lie is not a brilliant student he knows what he is at collea;e for. Eiilhtil-scrcn Rah ' ii Wilson I.kai h C ' i il En ;iiu ' eriiig Moiitpelier, Vt. " Applejack " Mnntprli.-r Ilijrl, ScliiH)!; W-iiiHint Irulc- IHiHl.-nts. Aloof, imsmilinji-, c gazes across Iiis desk, as for centuries the Spliiiix has gazed across the shifting sands of the desert. Like the Sphinx, he is an enigma. We know him as a fellow who never interferes with anyone ' s business. He is never cons])iciious. except for an old brown hat. worn always at the s;ime rakish angle, which gives him tiie a))j)earance of a ferocious hull dog, hut really he is as mild as a kitten jilaying with its tail. Still, at times he engages witli Duke in a battle that causes the Dean to post notices reminding them that they are in a college building, not a gymnasium. UkHNAHI) (JOI.UK.V I.K.MlF.lX F,lt trical Engineering Windsor. Vt. " Bernic " , " Kid " SifTina Alpha Clii; Lebanon (N. II.) Uij. ' li School; Newman Cliil); C ' or|)oral (- ' ); .Ser- geant (3). " He ' s a jolly good fellow; h.-ird work he ' s a|)t to fear. He ' s a roving wreik of ))overty .uid a H — 1 of an engineer. " And that ain ' t all. He is a soldier, ah, yes, a seasoned, hard-boiled soldier — a big, tall, square-shouldered, battle- scarred, knock-about, soldier. He was in the battle of the National Guard, bloodless but entirely decisive. He is now the eajiital " C " in R. O. T. C. Bcrnie is a real ball player, too. Summer before last while at the game he successfully slid into a jjlaster cast. Casting all jokes aside, if Bernie ' s nickels hold out he ' ll be a plastering success. EifihliJ-eiiihl FrAXCIS JaSOX LiLLlE Commerce and Economics Montpelier, Vt. " Fran " , " Pansy " Sigma Plii; Montpelier High Scliool; Gold Key; Assistant Eligilnlity Manager (3); Assistant Business Manager Ciinic (3); Glee Club (- ' ) ; Press Club (1); Class Treasurer (3) ; Football Hop Committee Wlictlier it is because Fran comes from Montpelier, the town of serious law-makers, or whether it is the psy- chology of the mob (we doubt if psyche has anythinu; to do witli it) that makes him look so old and worried, is one of the mysteries of tlie Junior class. Wlien he stops you in the Old Mill you can never tell whether he is going to want your class dues, your Cynic subscrip- tion or merely to exchange a dance, but whatever he wants he usually gets be- cause of his engaging manner. And even though Pansy is an astute Junior he cannot quite forget his high school liabits where women are concerned. Charles Delwin Lord Civil Engineering St. Jolinsbury, Vt. " Ted " Sigma Nu; St. Jolinsbury Academy; Var- sitv Relav Squad (-2) ; Varsitv Track Squad (1, " - ' ); Class Track (1, 3, 3) " . " Twas the night before Ciiristraas and through the frat house not a crea- ture was stirring except Lordy, and what a noise he was making. He jumped upon the ))iano witli glee, he thrummed a banjo, producing weird strains of music, he ran down cellar and tlirew on a shovel of coal, muttering, " There will be a hot time iiere tonight. " He rushed back u])stairs and grasping a glass firmly in hand he drained the contents (water) to tlie health of any fair damsel in the land. He hurried to his room to prepare to go home; at last all was in readiness, " Now I have you in my grip " growled our villain as he shoved in another dirty collar and fas- tened the catcli on the bag. Ehihtq-nine Cari. I.lf ahini Clifinistry Ccntt-r Hiitl.iiid. Vt. " (•«;• " . " Lukr " lUitlaiul IIi ' ll Scl I. Silent, peactful, li.iriiiKs-,, this cliap has spent tliree years in our midst. He never says mucli but thinks a hit. Yes, he is a seientist, taeiturii. deliberating and ealeulating. A book is to him the most invitinji thing imaginable. His courses are great jileasures and his marks a general iiarvest. After classes he disa])))ears from siglit and is swallowed up in oblivion. Once lie was trailed to his quiet hiding place and his Sanctum Sanctorum was invaded — a den ornamented by multi- tudinous tomes and volumes. We can- not conclude otherwise than we have a great genius among us. CioHDOX TVLKH MlC ' l.AHV Agriculture Lyndonville, Vt. " Mac " , " Iloiulini " it;i Clii; I.vndon Institute; Clav- Foot- ball (1); Varsity Football .Siiuad (1); Stu- dent Union Constitution CDinniitteo; Cor- poral (:?); Serjreant (3). Houdini, as lie is sometimes called, first became exposed to engineering here at Vermont. But. we understand, he has drojiped into a course containing elements with which he was more familiar. He now handles the four- tined fork scientifically. Mac, in his l- ' reshman year, once called on a certain young lady and while there located their barrel of ai)l)les. He went to his room, got an ac- comi)liee, and returned at a late hour to whisk aw.iy a s iit case full of the afore- mentioned .apples. It is a safe sup- l)osition that this clever use of the hands and eyes earned him the name of Houdini. y hid 11 rREDERKK ' lLLIAM McFaHLAND Classical (Pre-medic) West Burke, Vt. " Mac " , " Flits " Lyndi)ii Institute; N ' ewnian Club. Having interviewed Mr. McFarland as a member of the Associated Press (of Pants). I find tliat his favorite color is green, his favorite flower is a sham- rock, liis favorite pipe is clay, his favorite head gear is a plug hat, his favorite thing to chew is cork, his favorite girl ' s name is Bridget — but his favorite drink is tea. He is a man of liigh temperament, re- sides in Burlington, attends the Uni- versity of ' ermont and works for Pro- fessor Swift who has a very great esteem for him. Ye gods ! at last one student has advanced tliat higli. Say. Mac, get us Junior Week back, will vou-er — that is. " trv and do it. " George Francis McGuire Electrical Engineering Bennington, t. " Mac " Alpha Tail Omejia; Benninfiton Hifrli School; Assistant Manager Football (3); Manager Freshman Football (1); Kake Walk Committee (3); Corporal (2); Ser- geant (3). " AMiat ' s wrong witii his i)icturc " — Mac, out on the steps of the A. T. O. house watching the sun rise. He says it ' s not staying up late nights that makes him look so sleepy. On tiie con- trary, it is getting-up so darned early. You might not know it but Mac is Irish. Tiiis may account for his stand- ing in the army. No. it ' s because he is never there in time to get a scat. Mac is a commuter between here and Boston, week-ends. It is not strange tho ' that he likes to go to " see. " During moonlight waltzes at the gym he gets a big kick out of following his friends with the s])otlight. We get a kick out of it too — sometimes. Ninet if-nne Cakl Alonzo Mahtin Civil Eiigiiiecriiit; I ' lainficld. Vt. " Carl " Ciixldard Siiiiiiinry; t ' orjioriil (:?). " Gosh, but this is toiigli ! " That is wliat you will hear him say as he glances over a ))roblem in mechanics. Five minutes later he has his coat on and is off for the Majestic, and yet Carl is very modest- — at least we think he is. We notice that he finds time to gaze for long lio irs at a certain Middlchury hau- lier while he wiiistles that sweet old hymn: " I Woiuhr ' lio ' s Kissing Her Now. " In order in- ni.iy have closer re- lation with .Middlchury, or the ])lace that the Lord forgot, he delves into r. ' idio. and he spends most of his time trying to remove the cats and dogs from his set. (iKOIKiK ClIll ' MAX .MaKTIX Classical Petersburg, V;i. " Geort e " , " Bahc " Sifriiia Plii; Porter Milil.irv .Vcademv; Oiitiilfr Chil) (- ' , :5), AiiditDi ' (. ' ), Vice- President (;i): Hifle Team (- ' ); Varsity Track .Squad (1, . ' ) ; Edit ir-in-Cliief Kresh- iiian llandlx.ok (!{) ; Ciiiiir Hoard (- ' , 3), Kxehaiifre Editor {J). Sews Editor { ' .i) ; . riki, Hoard {:{) : Kake Walk C ' ciiiimittee {2, :i); Second Honor t;r iii|i (I, - ' ) ; KinjfS- lev Prize .Speakinjr (1, J). P ' irst Prize (- ' ); V ' . M. f. . . Cabinet (- ' , 3) ; Junior Week t ' oniniittee { ' i). A babe, but one «ith a mighty brain. His looks belie his years, .ind his years belie his mental cap.acity. So young and yet so wise, but we hope that he will live just the same, and that his learning will not drive him mad. Infallible in argument is he. and clever of speech — gifted with a mar- velous How of words. W ' c have listened to him in argument, and have jiictured him as a lawyer pleading eloquently, or in later years as a judge, presiding over the court, and sjicaking words of wis- dom. yiiielji-hi ' o Edwakd Earl Mohcja.n Mecli.iiiical Enginfering Burlington, Vt. " Jf ' hitie " , " Toichead " Alpha Tail t)mega; Edmunds Hiffli School; Assistant Manager Track (3); Xav- sity Track Squad (1); Class Track (1, ); Ariel Board { ' .i) j Junior Week Committee (3) ; Student A. S. M. E. All that glitters is not gold. For confirmation see Morgan ' s Manual of Coffieurs. It is a safe bet that Earl will never become gray haired even tho ' he maintains that college is just one flunk after another. We have all had the desire to see what a well-tanned individual looks like when topped by a tow-head. Again, for confirmation attend a blacksmith- ing class and watch the be-smudged Morgan swing his tack driver. Beneath the tow-head, however, is a countenance good to look upon and no Arrow Collar boy ' s is more comely. How about it, girls? Howard Frank Morse Mechanical Engineering Burlington, Vt. " Ilappji " , " Morsey " Phi Delta Tlieta; Edmunds High School; Manager Class Baseball (J); Class Basket- hall (J); Ariel Board (3); Faculty-Stu- dent Council; Student A. S. M. E.; junior Week Committee (3); Corporal (-2). He is tall and dashing. His checks are like red apples. Is he not liand- some, girls. ' Morsey lives in town and so we don ' t see very much of him around college. However, we hear that he is quite a basketball player and, in fact, have heard quite often of his playing in the Sunday School League. Last year he condescended to come out for class basketball. He doesn ' t kick up much of a dust or advertise himself particularlv, but when we line up for our sheepskins next year Morsey will be there witli a smile on his face, a real engineer ready for his career. Ainefii-fhree .lolIX ' VMAN MoHTON Commerce .iiul EcDiiomies F.iirfax, Vt. " Jack " , " Johnnij " Bellows Falls Aomlemy. I liad a hoiU-d watch on toast down at the U. I. the otlier day with John and he seemed in the talking mood. He claims women are as ])retty as a picture even to the Him on their teeth. A few- more words brought to light that love is two fools after each other, led on by which are two times nothing, and eventually the couple go to the town clerk ' s office and take out a license to tight. ,Iohn says he ne cr would marry .1 woman unless she could take a joke. Hm-m, sounds ])lausible. He iiojjcs to make his mark in tlie world ] laying .Jewish football as he intends to roll the dough in as fast as possible. AViLLIAM Am.KX NkWTON Education West Somcrvillc, Mass. " . " , " Xcict " Zita C ' lii; S crvillc Hifrli .School; Class Tnu-k (- ' ); .Ahiki, Hoard (3); Freshman Ilaiidliook (- ' ); Collep- Orchestra (1); MaM(l..lin Clul) (1); Hifle Club (- ' ); Cor- I.ornl {. ' ); S.M-cant (li). . lthougii coming from Huston, as Al s.iys, he was )nirsued by Agriculture for his first two years and then, more fitly, by Education. Of late, however, he has displayed i)agan instincts. He is contem])lating doing missionary work in the Far East. During iiis sojourn at the " Dorm " he tried a little missionary work on the inmates but it did not seem to have the desired eti ' ect. He doesn ' t seem to be addicted to any of the bad habits that most of us have, but it is said that at times lie tries to get rough and delights in smashing up things in general. yinetii-four Henry Robbins Norton Commerce ;md Economics Proctor, Vt. " Nort " Kap]ia Sigma; Proctor High School; Key and Serpent; Press Club (I, J, 3); Assist- ant Manager Football (3); Manager-elect; Assistant Manager " Dulcv " (3) ; Sergeant (3). Enter the Gentleman from Proctor — the town that made marble famous. Nort is always busy about something and has that hurried, business-like air that goes witli a political cigar. He al- ways finds time for his afternoo n nap tho ' and utters his wisest remarks at these times. Nort can swing ' em liigh, wide and handsome when so inclined, but his social activities are erratic as he usually remembers his superior ])osition and so refuses to mingle with the fair ones for a time. It indifference is attractive Nort should be popular with the faculty. As a student of Spanish he would make a fine soda clerk. Renato Joseph Passani Commerce and Economics Proctor, Vt. " Bob " , " Buster " Zeta Chi; Proctor High School; Junior Week Committee (3). Tlie battle was raging, thej ' were liard pressed on all sides. The uni- forms issued by the government were tight. Major Passani shouted, " Men, we must win the day or Mrs. Passani will die a widow (providing she doesn ' t marry again). " An enemy approached him. He reached for his trusty pistol but he found only a pack of cards ; his op- ponent was u))on him. Picking out the ace of diamonds (he had been on a l)oker ])arty the niglit before), he gave it a deft spin and it pierced the heart of his adversary. A shell burst overhead, he heard a dull thud, he awoke with a start. His foot had fallen to the floor from the seat in front. Asleep again in Ec 3! yinety-five Robert Flkming Patkk k Commcrcf and Ecoii()mi s Burlington, ' t. " Bob " , " Pat " Phi Orlta Thcta; Burliiifrti.n Hi;:li ScIiodI; Gold Key; Assistant Manajri-r Haski-thall (3); Varsltv Baseball (1, . ' ) ; Class Bast- ball (1); Corporal (- ' ). ]?ol) is sniootli. collL-giatf. and sci ' nis to ratf with tlii ' women. One niiiilit say. " I wonder Howe lie does it. " It lias been said that the erowninfi glory of a woman is her hair. Is this not true of a man. ' Did you ever notice this crowning glory ot Bob ' s? We don ' t see Howe he does it. No one lias ever jiredieted Bob ' s future, but lie is cut out for a finaneier • — in fact, he is in training. The First Church dis))oses tiie trust of collecting its weekly ottering in our own Bob. Howe dare tliev ? Nath. ' n RirK. iiY Pike C ' heniistrv St. hns )urv . Vt. -Xalr " St. .Tolinslnirv . ca l.-i.n ; ' arsitv Track (1): Class Track (1. . ' ). " One of our college desperadoes. A lad who is known as a card shark — a past master in the jiasteboard art. crib- bage, hearts, old maid, solitaire, and kindred ))ursuits of the god of chance. Nathan has earned for himself honestly or otherwise, the undisputed title ot Champion of the Halls of Converse in these virile occupations. The wiles of the wamiiish wampire have no effect on his tlieory of tlie three vices wine, women and song. This chance-loving youth still maintains that we should just cut out women and substitute the more thrilling vice of manipulating the ])asteboards. 2fhielii-»i.f Roger Gaylord Prentiss Prt-:Medic Johnson, Vt. " Pete St. .lolinsburv Academy (1, -2); Corporal (- ' ). Class Football Pete may be quiet and unassuming; at college, but we hear that he is quite a boy in his home town. Sports around in his Hudson, plays baseball, and at- tends all the village dances. Girls never turned him aside, but registered Holsteins have driven him through a fence. He wish that Pete had shown more inclination to mix at college, for be- neath his reticent exterior can be found a mighty good sport. He is go- ing to be one of those fat, jollv, good- natured, easy-going country doctors that are becoming all too few these days. Fr.ancis Albert Prixieh Burlington, ' t. Commerce and Economics Burlington High School; N ' ewinan Clul); Corporal (:3) ; Sergeant (:$). Featuring Beau Montana in the great epic of human love " Greater Love Hath No Man Than Prunes for His Sleep. " Captain Kennon claims that he would rather have Prunes hanging on to the ear of a mule than anyone else he knows. What was it the poet of some- one said about birds of a feather? Colonel Holden in an Associated Press Dispatch said that tlie reason we lost out on the distinguished class was be- cause of Prunes ' mani|)ulation of tiic aforesaid mule. He spends his summers at Lake Placid days and nights both. And from all reports he can paddle a canoe on Lake Placid in the evening as well as he can hunt a stray golf ball in the dav time. Ninety-seven I ' ail Davis Raixe ComniCTfe and KcDiioniics Essfx .fiiiK ' tioii. ' t. " Jake " IMii I)clt,i Tlu-ta; Kss.-x Junction Hifrli Sclidol. History rings witli tlie n.nnts of famous sailors. Tlierc wi-rt " Admiral Nelson, Captain Kidd, Admiral Dtwey, and countless others, but now let us consider the jiresent age. We have here Commodore Paul D. Raine, as bloodless a buccaneer as ever sailed the high seas, or Lake Champlain. Is he hard. He can stand on tlie deck in a hurricane with bared head. Why, the ])eas in a dish of soup s])lit when placed in front of him. On liis maiden voyage he lost part of his baggage — tlie cork came out of the bottle. On the return he conquered his seasickness, ate a hearty meal, , ' ind settled down to enjoy the thrills of " To Have and to Hold. " Rkkvi. ii.ioiu) Randai.i. Commerce and Hcononiics .Shawnee. Okla. " Cap " .Sijrma . I])lia Clii; Shawnee Hijrh School; Gokl Kcv ; Kcv and Serj)ent ; Press Club (S): Foc ' itliall Hop Committee (i) ; Kake Walk I ' oniinittee (3) ; Junior Week Com- mittee (;{). Want to hear .i good y.irn. ' .lust get Caj) wound up and the eloquence of his silver tongue will hold you sjjell- bound ' til th ' wee sma ' hours. R it if, by chance, his list of stories should be- come exhausted (small chance) or he should have an off-night, then just sug- gest a game of double solitaire, with paddles served after every game. Cap is sure a hard man at either end of the l)addle. Tliey must grow them liig down in Okl.ilioma and if you think the big fall hard, just try and get into a basketball game without your athletic ticket. yinelii-eitfht Leland Albert Reed !Mecliaiiical Engineering Randol])!! Center. Vt. " L. A. " Sigma Delta; Randolph High School; Gold Key; Honor Scholarship Society; Stu- dent A. S. M. E.; Mathematics Entrance Examination Prize (1). And Randolph wept, for tliere were no more Reeds to conquer. They emitted him, and he straightwa - came to Vermont. But ah ! how the home fires glowed and even the ashes looked whiter wlien the news came that their I.eland had won the prize entrance exam in math. He believes in the state- ment that " Balloon Tires are here to stay " for he once had a little trouble with a flat tire. He claims that the only mark of punctuation lie likes is a period because it reminds him of Dot. He keeps his correspondence in a barrel for safe-keeping and he has more of it than Henrv Ford. Barton Nathan Reissig Civil Engineering Burlington, Vt. " Bart " . lpha Tail Omega; Rurlington High School; Sergeant (-2). A deep voice, mellow, ripe, rot — that is, rich. Also a striking blue Christmas tie make up our little Bart. His dark eyes snap or sparkle as the environment calls. His hair, straight and dark, is always brushed firmly back from iiis erstwhile noble brow. If you have thrills, ))repare to thrill them now. Oh ! tliat Helen of Troy were alive to ajjpreciate it all. He lias learned the art of self-de- fense by crossing verbal swords with the Panamanium, Jack Dempsey. It ' s a good thing they are only verbal, or Bart wouldn ' t liave a show. yinefii-nlne Maiu rs Page Rohbins Gem-ral ScUiicf Brattkhoro, Vt. " Mark- " Kappa Sipina; Pelham Hijih Si ' liool; Fdothall Squad (I, - ' ) ; Class Football (1, 3); Chairman .riinior Wi-rk I ' erradr Com- mittee (3); Corporal (. ' ): S.-rtr. ' aril (;i). By liis constant and riotous laiiglitcr vc are led to believe that life att ' ords liim a biji kiek. Altlioufjli bis dexterity with tlie teaeup is a moot question, lie frequents Hojipie Hall and gets away with it. At bridge he acknowledges no ])eer and " One Without " is his favorite bid (not a thirst quencher). .Mark is known as the " New York C ' lubni.-in Thug " but Brattleboro his got him " Billied " and it has s|)oiled his desire to study Turkish at the Harem. So it is now rumored he is taking a cor- respondence course with some firm in Brattleboro and is getting to be a real plumber. Eahi, 1}vho.n Kohkuts Civil Kngineering Sjjringfield, Mass. ' ■lioh ' - Kap|)a .SifTiiia; .Sprinpfleld Teclinleal HIph .School ; Tc-Miils (:. ' ); Class Baseball (I. -2) : Class Football (1); Class Basketball (i) ; .Sophomore Hoj. Committee: Clee Club (1. 2, :i); Instrumental Culb (1, . ' , :{) ; Class President (1); Corjioral (. ' ); .Serjjreant (:5). Many of us li.ui ju-.ird of Massa- chusetts hut vi- never know what it was noted for until Earl al)l)eared on the scene and ))iloted us all through our Freshman year, and one of us through our Sophomore year. He seems to have lost the helm now because, we notice, he gets orders every night by mail from the other end of the state. Rob hopes to be one of the country ' s greatest engineers and, in fact, lie now carries in his pocket a contract from the Kieslich Construction Co. to build a bridge .across a frog ) ond in Hono- lulu. Aforesaid frogs are disturbing the neiirhborhood swimming the lift I.- l.-.k ' . One hundred LvMAN Smith Rowell General Science Lancaster, N. H. " Ma " I.anilxla Iota; Montpelier Seminary; Gold Key; Art Editor Ariel (3); Corporal {2). He is quiet and unassuming, to be sure, but there is a lot of latent talent in this young head, and it is gradually asserting itself. He originally intended to spend his days peddling pills and cutting up stiffs, but remembering that the pen is mightier than the knife, he decided to become an artist instead. However, we have the dope from tiie French Sis- ters that he is to turn out a staid and sober professor. As the knife has given way to the pen, so will the pen give way to the chalk. The way h e cracks his math courses seems to bear this out. At present he is playing mother to the Owls — lience his nick- name. Chester Hailev Salls Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vt. " Chet " Hui-lintrton Ilifrli School; C ' hiss Haselmll Cliet is a native of the fair city of Burlington, and consequently hasn ' t given us a great deal of time up on the liill outside of classes. He has worked hard on baseball tlio ' , and last year he made the squad. He is one of Groat ' s disciples and knows all about tlie theory of supply and demand. i you want to know anything at all about Economics, just ask Chet and he ' ll tell you. But — you must ask him first for lie seldom volunteers any information as he is a very quiet youth ;ind very modest. It is certain that he knows all there is to know about Money and Banking for he is so busy absorbing what Groat has to tell him that he often forgets to talk or else forgets what he wants to sav. One hiiiidnil one ' ILn ;nT ' ahhkx Salter ComnitTue atul Economics Arlington, Vt. " Jf ' arren " Phi Mu Delta; Burr (ind Burton Semi- nary; Honor Scliolarsliip Society; Tracl Squad (I); ' arsitv Cross-Countrv (:{) ; Class Baskethall { ) Class Track (. ' " ); Cor- poral (J); Sortrcant (:i). L ' ntil a certain yonng lady with a liistoric surname made lier advent on tlic camjjus, Warren was a perfectly normal boy. dividing his time, a little dis|)ro))ortionately. to be sure, between track activities, the coal yards and vari- ous refactory Ec courses. Since the Blind Bow Boy hit his mark last spring, liowever, all is changed. Warren now oscillates between Burlington and Winooski, sadly neglecting his erstwhile carboniferous activities and giving to tr.ick and Ec only such .■ittcntion .as they dcm.-ind. Warren is a nice boy. tho ' , in spite of a temporarily distorted viewpoint. He is hard-working and sincere and if necessary a wordy defendant of per- sonal lilicrtv. l.Ai UF.i. Eh( Ki.nKXK .Samson Pre-Medic Enosburg Ealls. ' t. " Sam mi " Phi Mu Delta; Knosl.urfr Falls Hiph School; CioUl Key; Honor Scholarship So- ciety; Second Honor tirouj) (1, - ' ) ; Class Constitution Committee (1); Assistant Elijrihility Manager (.S); Band (1, 2, 3); Sergeant (li). Three guesses for .-i dime 1 Othello. ' Wrong. Sherlock Holmes. ' Right. The ])rize goes to the seven-foot small man who walks with his feet close to the ground. This is Sherlock the second — the wide-eyed terror of the Frosh, ad- visor to (Jold Key. assistant to Charlie Kern, defective Phi liete. and candidate to fill .Sousa ' s shoes (Xo. 13 ' ' o). Even as .Siiylock bent with age and counting shekels cried out. " Revenge 1 Revenge! " Sammy cried out in Ciold Key meeting till tile sliingles of the Sigm.a . lpha Chi house clattered to the street. " There shall be no moiistaclics on underclass- men .at Vermont ! The liniriis lipiis nnist go ! ' One hiinilred tu-o WiNSTOx Arthir Young Sargent General Seienee Br.-ittleborii. Vt. " El " , " Ehen " Sigma Alpha Chi; Montpelier Seminary; Corporal (-2) Sergeant (3). Eb is dizzy a good share of the time. This is because he has been caught in the social whirl, and he rotates witli a certain regularity among the future women prodigies at Vermont. Our hero undergoes a complete change every so often. First, he has a change of Iieart and finally he winds up by changing his course so that he may be of assistance to the " Breatli-catclier " who caused the change. It is predicted that by 1935 he will have exliausted all the courses in the University or else tlie patience of the Profs will wear out. But there will never lie an exhaustion of the ever-increasing supply of co-eds. E. RL C ' h. rles S. wver Electrical Engineering Hardwick, Vt. " Ick " Sigma Delta; Hardwick Academy; Radio Club (i, 3), Vice-President (- ' ). Among the noted engineers of to- morrow, you will find tliis boy ' s name listed. Hysteresis and Electrolysis are to iiim, mere incidentals in tlie order of things. His main nourishment is a microhm of magnetism followed by a kilowatt of eddy current well polarized. We understand he has tried several times to induce the faculty to install a radio outfit in Robinson Hall. Man will never cease to show Iiis prowess be- fore the admiring eyes of appreciative women, not even such shy ones as Ick. He has shy but taking ways, and al- though no complaint has come from tlie Sherwood about missing tableware as yet, we suspect him of being sus- ce))tible to spoons. One hundred three AhTIHH Maui HAN ' T S( llOETTliKN Mfi-lianical Engincfring I ' liisliing, N. Y. " Ncli()c( ( ic " , " Art " Flushiiij. ' High School; Chiss Footl),ill (J); Student A. S. M. E. So tliis is A. M. Certainly tlicri- is no otlu-r like him. Hell is tame ()m))arttl to him. Oh. all good things I ' omc in small Jiaekagi ' s. Every time he smiles he opens his mouth. Taint so that he fell in love with the Hash House eook onee. The Engineering College has this small article at its disposal, (iee is the vilest word he ever uses. Even if he doesn ' t yell about it, we know he is from Long Island. Never look uj) and down or you will miss him entirely. He says that Jack I)em|)sey is the only man in college he looks up to. C ' llAHLKS ArSTl.V SllKHMAN .Vgrieulture . ' outh Koyaltoii. Vt. " Slierm " , " Coiiiit " South Hoyalton Hifrh Scliool. Did you e er sec .1 suspicious-looking figure trudging along Colchester . venue or about the campus with a l)il)e in his mouth, and his hat tilted to one .side? Well, that is Sherm. He isn ' t intoxicated for he doesn ' t e en in- dulge mildly — it ' s just his natural gait. There must he harmony in this gait as he has been setting it to music lately at the gym on various occasions. " Well, " he says, " if you don ' t like my walk, dout ' watch me. " Like the Ford, it gets him there, and that is tlie main consideration. Sherm started out as a pre-med, but he always had a hankering for Aggie course, .so last year he switched over. 0,„- hiiiiilnil four Lawrence Forrest Shorey Electrical Engineering Lyndonville. Vt. " Larri " Lyndon Institute; Honor Scholarship So- ciety; Corporal {2); Sergeant (3). Shorey, the would-be perfect man is a stranger to most of tlie members of liis class. He never played truant from school and now he lives in hoijes that he will not miss a class wliile in college. His presence at Camp Devens last summer was a surprise to everyone, but it convinced his friends that a Phi Beta Kappa kej- was not his only de- sired attainment in college. Shorey has a motto tliat when he does anything, he does it well. He does not believe in liaving anything to do with tiie co-ed s and he does tliis well. He has an undaunted will-jiower and lic ' ll get there with tlie rest, although he won ' t make much noise about it. It is often these quiet chaps that make tlie biggest successes, so look out for Larrv. Ohp hiinilnd pve ,IoHN H. ROLD SiKORA Meclianical Engineering Burlington, Vt. " iSiki " , " Johnnif " Burlington Higli School; Class Ba.sketball (3); Student A. S. M. E.; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). The fight was on — Kid (•Joe) Meyers vs. Siki, " the wild bull of tlie campus. " Fighting ,Joe Meyers had a rep like Wni. Hoppe and a punch like Joe Vol- stead. He had left janitor work at Vermont to wrest tlie title from the " wild bull of the campus. " They clinched and backed away. Meyers ' ear was bleeding where Siki bit a piece out of it. The fight became rough. Bat- tling Siki became angry and sticking liis nose firmly between the teeth of liis opponent, lie hung on. Meyers broke lose and hit Siki on tlie liand witii his head leaving a couple of locks of hair. They both fell in a dead faint. The referee counted to twenty, divided by tlie number of referees and figured the result a la statistics. They iiad not come to when he finished so he called the bout off. Clifford I.oiis SiMoxns ConinH-rcf and Kcoiiomics C ' li.irlistown. X. H. ••Stiili " , " Shoriii " Sifrma Delta; Bellows Falls Higli School. My dear C ' liHord: Is it necessary for mc to ajfain re- mind yon of tlie unutterable sorrow and disai)])ointnient which your tliou ;litless vagaries and wihl extravagancies arc continually causing your fond family: Tales of your maudlin revels are on every lip. Hair-brained youth, for- bear " ' . . h. to think. Clifford, that it should come to this. You who were brouglit up in the quiet and peaceful village of Bellows Falls. Cease study- ing your Kconomics at the unholy hour of midnight, i laying cards for matches, and drinking milk-shakes. Resume your old habits. Your heart-broken L ' lulc. Uufus. AiiTinit HiiAoi.KV Sori.K, ,Iit. Classical St. Albans. Vt. " Brad " , • ' Ahei, " ndt.i I ' si: St. .Mbans llich .School; Gold Key; Key and Ser))eiit; I ' re-Medio Club: Dc ' hating " ( " lull; Kinpsley Prize Sjieaking (1, i); .Second Honor Groiii (1); Leader. Class Hehatint: Team (1); Varsity Dchat- iiifr Team (3) ; Facnltv-Student Council {2); V. M. C. A. Cabinet (- ' ); Kake Walk Conmiittee (;. ' , 3) ; Husiness .Manafrer Fresh- man Handbook (. ' ): . ssistant Husiness Manager Cynic (:{) ; Photofrraphic Editor Ariel (3). " A scion of the house of St. Albans, be does more work than the rest of the college pu t together. Ruslies madly from sujiper to Key and Serpent meet- ing, angrily from Key and Serpent meeting to work, indignantly from work to studies, and irately from studies to bed. When we see Abey heading our way we put nir only ((uarter in the roof of our mouth. It is a safe bet he is collecting for some worthy entcrjjrise. Hut beneath his solenni countenance he has a frivobnis. almost disgustingly childish nature. One hundrfil nix Gillette Dtncan Stephens Commerce and Economics AVIiite River Junction, Vt. " Stez ' e " Sifrnia Plii; Hartford Hijrli School; Ariel Board (3); Student Memorial Buildinfr Committee (1); Glee Club (1, 2); Honor Scholarship Society. Gillette is tlie little giant of the Junior class. If tlie size of one ' s crani- um is any indication of intellect, Gil- lette is headed for tlie Phi Bete row — but, confidentially, we are inclined to think, rather, tliat Steve is the excep- tion that proves tlie rule. The way he lumbers uj) to classes makes us think that there are things he ' s keener about. He is a piano player of no mean ability, and plays in the Green and Gold players, and is always willing to lend us his talents at smokers and Stu- dent Union meetings, when we are ach- ing to burst forth in collegiate song. Steve ' s gracious and obliging manner should carry him well along the road to success, and we sincerely hope that he follows tliat road. Gordon Reed Swift Commerce and Economics Bellows Falls, Vt. " Dog " I.amlula Iota; Bellow.s Falls Hifih School; Instrumental Club (I, ;. ' , 3); Glee Club (3); Band (1, -2, 3); Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3). How Dog acquired his cognomen is a mystery, but his long sleek black hair probably helped. His bark is some- times loud, but he really isn ' t danger- ous. Tiiis dog is very musical. Besides being one of the mainstays in the Colonel ' s band and a violinist of no mean repute, he is the possessor of a melodious voice. You should hear him rending the air with his ditties and singing duets with his running mate, Jack Holt. Orplieus of old made trees and rocks move but this atrocious com- bination at times makes the whole Owl House move. One htnidrfd Clifton Winfield Tandy Civil Knjjim-iTiiig Atliol, Mass. " CUf Phi Mil nclta; Atliol Hifrli Sch.iol; Gold Krv; Hasketliall (- ' ); Class Haskrtliall (1); Basclmll (1, i): .liinior W.-ik ((niimittc-e (3); Sergeant (S). Oh Iieri- is a man from Atliol. He lias no more lirains than a moth hall He is always on hand for a roll call He never t.-ilks to eo-eds in tile Old Mill hall And from what I know. I guess tliat ' s ahout all. But to eontinue from our last issue of ' J ' lir Sdtnrdaif Evcnin i Post: Life could not hold .a f;iirer |)aradise than Cliff playinj; Mali Jong in a eo-ed dormitory. We hear strange stories of this young man studying for a eliemis- try exam and then going forth the next day and knocking it cold. And the young lady — ah, I forhear to mention it. !■ LOVl) ,(. ,MKS ' I ' aVI.OH Commeree and Keoiiomics Essex .luiietion. ' t. ' . »■■ Sifrina .Mpha Clii; Barton . oa(l.-iiiy; Hokleness Prcpaiatorv .Scliool; ( " ro s-t ' omi- trv (- ' ); nrainatie C ' lii ' b (1. - ' . :i) : Glee Club (l " , 2,3); Band (1): Honor .Scliolarsliip .So- ciety; Class Deliatint: Team (1, -2). l ' ' rom the depths of (Hover ' s mighty forests s] this shadow of Nimrod. During his Sojiliomore year he de- termined to give u]) rural life and moved to the white lights of Essex Junction. I ' loyd is the proud ))ossessor of a hooming (I-vrie. ' . ' ) hass voice, that adapts itself to ;inything jazz;i! But, .lias, it shows up hettir in " Oh .My Darling Nellie (iray " and pop i- lar melodies. And when .loe ])uts on a white something is hound to happen hecause " we don ' t stej) often hut when we do — wow I " On, Inn,, In, I eUiht Ralph Farxham Taylor Civil Engineering Hardwick. ' t. " Tomboy " , " Harley " Delta Psi; Hardwick Academy: P ' oothall Hop Committee (1); Class Treasurer (1); Junior Week Committee (3). One commending a tailor for liis dexterity said tailors had tlieir business at their fingers ' ends. While not elioos- ing to follow his ancestors in the ancient and lionorable trade. Rali)h has his most important business at his fingers ' ends, the clever use of tlie knife and fork a la " What ' s Wrong With Tills Picture? " He iias been detected in a felonious attempt to lower the price of board at the Delta Psi table. After holding down a surveyor ' s job in a cemetery last summer he gave up the thought of being an undertaker be- cause laying out graves is more to his liking than laving out stiffs. Harold Hanson Twit( hell General Science Lancaster, N. H. " Snatcli " Lambda Iota; Lancaster Acadeuiy; Busi- ness Manager Ariel (3) ; Assistant Man- ajrer Hockev (3); Corporal (2); Serceant (3). Rather young to undertake the stren- uous task of managing an AHI :L seems this curly-haired cherub, but he is bear- ing up pretty well under the strain in spite of his baby face. At first we thought lie was a woman- hater, but no — like Grape Nuts " There ' s a Reason. " His correspond- ence wouldn ' t indicate that. However, he lias come around and admitted that perhaps there is safety in numbers and now we hear that tiie co-eds tliink he is a little flirt. Naughty, naughty Hanson. He covered himself with glory at Camp Devens last summer by discover- ing a fire in the middle of tlie night — a nice time for a little boy to be prowl- ing around. One hundred nine lI.I.IAM JaMKS ' aN PaTTEX Goiu ' Science New York N. Y. " Bill " SifTiiia Plii; I ' liinijis Aiuldvcr Academy. Will Van is diic of tlic few aristocrats left in college. He teaches iiiist ady co-eds to dance, meanwhile kce])iiif; in trim himself at luimerous ])laces down- town. Nearly alw.-iys lie is worried or else excessively hajjpy. Drives a car like a real race king, has had a few acci- dents with actresses such as one ot the Gish sisters going under the n.inie of Griffith her director. At frequent interv.ils he visits Ho])- kins Hall, sui)))( rts all college games and dances, wears collegiate clothes and in short is all that one thinks of when the typical collegiate man of the social- izing variety is mentioned. I, oils El.DHKIXiK ' kAI,K Mechanical Kiigi nee ring Barre, ' t. " Gibbo " , " Lefty " Spaiikling Ilifrli .Scliool. A desire to he the |)roiul possessor of a Phi Bete key is the one thing Louis " aint got nothin ' else but. " Not many moons ago " Forgery 1 " entered Louis ' s])hcre of action, now he writhes in anguish at the thought of that degrading B-|- awarded him in favor of services rendered for attemi)t- ing to make springs sjiring and horses tit horse shoes. However, these A ' aterloos are rare indeed for Uouie and unless he bursts his e])iglottis twixt now and 1S) ' 2.5 his good looks will not he endangered by the absence of the aforementioned little |)iece of gold. One hundred ten .Iean Mairue Villemaire Pre-Medif Winooski. ' t. " Doc " , " nil " Winooski Higli Scliool. Doc is the big husky pre-mcdic from Winooski, with the beetling brows, and the stern foreboding glare. Yes sir, Jimmy comes from the smoky city to walk our fair campus, and strike terror to the hearts of Frosli and any luckless amoeba he chances to meet, for Doc is a sworn enemj ' of all amoeba?, and of Zoology in General. From the day he left the liaunts of his native city, ventured over the hill, and started along the rocky path to an M. D., Doc has mercilessly slauglitered Dr. Perkins ' courses and Hash House steak. We only hope he doesn ' t slaughter iiis patients in a like manner when he gets his M. D. One huiulnd eleven Raymond Arthtu Walker Meclianical Engineering Bridgewater Corners, Vt. " Stich-. ' i " Kappa Sijjrma ; Woiidstuck Hijrli .ScliooI; Gold Key; Honor Scliolarsliip .Society; Manager Rifle Team (3) ; Assistant Man- afrer Basketball (.S) ; Track Squad (1, 2); Class Football (1). Basketball (1, J), Track (1, . ' ), Baseball {-2); Sopbomore Hop Com- mittee (,2); Kake Walk Committee (3); Prize Walkin ' Fo ' De Kake (1); Student A. S. M. E.; Corporal {-2) ; Sergeant (3). Sticks, the pinhead from Bridge- water Corners was one of the greenest of hay sliakers when he joined us, but it ' s marvelous what a college education will do for a fellow. Now tliat he has blossomed out, cool and collegiate, the co-eds are ratlier disappointed at his failure to socialize. If co-eds do not interest him the kindergarten has its attractions, and he makes numerous trips out to the granite quarry and the nortli shore. Sticks should make good in after- life, especially if he can hit the mark as well as he has hit tlie bull ' s eve the last year or two. Havdkx Adk.i.hkht Wahrkn Classical Morrisvillc, Vt. " Dunk " Peoples Aeademy. Here we have tiic man who divulged to us, one memorabU- day in " Argu- ment, " tliat the reason that the German people were liungry was because they had no food. This great declaration immediately marked him as a man well informed on all matters. Daniel Web- ster docs a complete somersault in his grave every time Warren gets up in English 8. for our own embryonic statesman is so far superior to the original " Dan ' l " that comparisons are odious — and also humorous. Just as the class is about to he excused he can al- ways si)ring forth with some question whicli is good for at least a tcn-mimite answer, much to the drliglit of iiis class- mates. I ' HKDKUK K HkXDKHSON ' KI.LIN " li F.iigiiicering North Bennington. ' t. " , (»■ ' • Alpha ' I ' iiu Oinefra; Williialiam .Aeadeniv; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Manajrer Oiitin;; Team (i); Ahiei, Hoard (H) ; Chainnan Football Hop Committee (. ' ); K.-ike Walk Ccmimittee (;{) ; Fandty-Stu- dent Cotinell (- ' ); .Junior Week Conunittee (;i); Stiidei t . . S. M. ? " ,. ; .Sei-freant (:5). ' I ' lie room h.ire save for one broken-down chair. No cheerfid cur- tains hung at the window, to be ])ulled down to make tlie room cozy. The re- ceptive as])ect of this barren enclosiire was far from inviting. One would ask in amazement who could be so unfortu- nate as to have this room for his own. Perha])s the reader wonders also. The inm.ites of the Harem back in 1923 formed themselves into a revolutionary court, and they decreed that a small man named ,Ioe should exist the rest of his life in such a room. This was be- cause he had caused so many people to go out into the barren, from cozy, outside. Oiii hundreJ twelve Wallace Earl ' inTE Agriculture Burlington, Vt. " WaUn " Yonkers High School; Alpha Zeta. It was a great day for U. V. M. when Wally left liis home in the largest city in the world and came to Vermont, and it was even a greater day for the Ag- gies when, a year later, lie joined the fork and shovel gang. Wally is a born teaciier, always fer- reting out some of the deep mysteries of nature and passing his information along. He has shown thus early in his career all the ear-marks of a great pro- fessor, even indulging in harmless streaks of absent-mindedness when he wanders around searching vainly and frantically for his pajamas and after a fruitless search discovers he has tliem on ! He also claims to be a naturalist, and spends his summers roaming about the wild and woollv mountains of Vermont. Edward Joseph Witt Civil Enginei-riniJ Worcester. ]SIass. " Eddie ' Zeta Chi merce. ster Ilifrli School of Coni- Biff! Bang! Crash! " I got him! " Eddie blew into town our Sophomore year just as the ever-unruly Frosh were being disjiatched on the traditional sight- (and sightless) seeing tours of Burlington and vicinity. He didn ' t quite know what it was all about but he resolved that no Frosh should miss the opportunity of making this " one wav " trip. He gathered them in with neat- ness and dispatch and many an aching jaw and battered head that night testi- fied of his advent and we welcomed liim to the clan of ' 2.5. He made short work of subduing the recalcitrants for " Brevitv is the soul of M ' itt. " One hundred thirteen Natalie Mauiax Albee Literary Scitntitic New|)ort, ' t. " Nat " , " Nash " Newport Ilifrli Sc-liiMil; Y. V. C. A. X.italii ' paustd in liir ni.ul tarixr across tlie gym Hoor to take breath. The spstlietie daneing class stood •watch- ing her witli amaneincnt. Never before had tliey seen such wriggles, such twists and such snaky, slinky glides. They ajjplauded rapturously. But ju st then the bell rang. Natalie was a ditFerent Natalie, for ))resto change, she had donned Oxfords in jjlace of daniing shoes, straightened two or three hair- pins, and |)laeing her eye-glasses firmly on her nose, she walked primly over to French class. Then her erstwhile danc- ing mates heard her reel ott ' Frcncli verbs in dizzying streams. But if Natalie lias such a dual nature she keeps it admirably liidden undir an unruffled exterior, giving her one niore laudabh- trait. Irene Ellen Allen Literary Scientific Westford, ' t. " Ira " , " liciic " Kappa . lplwi Tlieta ; Lvndon Institute; Basehall (1, 2); Soccer (;i) ; Hitlc Team (;i); Literarv Chib (- ' , ;i). Vice-l ' rcsident (:i); Ci nir Board (3); Abiki, Board (3); .Siib-Frcshnian Dav Committee (3) ; Second Honor Group (I. ' - ' ). Here ' s to Ira .Mien— 1791 and 192.5. Tiic old bluflVr in the park has to be shined u y at frequent intervals l)ut no external gilding for his iiamesake. Ira tiie Second is guilty of the finest pen scratches in this book and by all the omens her scrateliings will spread to greater fame. But her present story is further enlianced bv these familiar roles : Ira guzzling oranges; Ira as execu- tioner on tile iiousc committee: Ira jnit- tiiig on her glasses to wateii tiie wind blow; Ira crabbing the world .and its inhabitants in no uncertain terms; Ira repenting; Ira the strongliold of the Scandal Club. One hiinditd fiiiirteen ] IlRIAM HaXXAII AnHKI.L Home Economics Randolph, Vt. " A II (jell " Pi Beta Plii; Randolph Hif;li School; Home Economics (hih; Y. W. C. A. A bit of blue clotli. A few scraps of trimming. A needle, a little dye perliaps and at the end of two liours, Angell lias a dress that would make any Fiftii Avenuer turn and give a complimentary squint. If the way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach, Miriam knows the metliod for in the most tempting and unusual culinary she can tempt any soul. However, certain Home Ec celeb- rities are alarmed at her questioning mind. She craves all kinds of informa- tion from the arts of mucilage-making to the knowledge of the ])eppermint test. Alice Cora Barrows General Science South Rov,ilt( " Alice " Vt. Kosliare; South Royalton High Scliool. " Mis ' Barrers. Jimmies pinciiin ' me! " " Teacher, ken I git a drink. ' " — atl infinitum in the school room. We are counting on Alice, tlie little school- ma ' am to put the kibosh on her small wrigglers and i)ound the multiplication tables firmly into their skulls. From all her friends say, this person must be unique in her literary tastes, and versatile in her pursuits. But it is .-IS tlie diminutive pedagogue that we will remember her, and our wish is that ■ermont ' s little red scliool liouses might all be governed by as worthy teachers as " Mis ' Barrers. " One hundred fifteen DoHoTHY Sybil Barrows Literary Scientific Stowf. Vt. " Dot " , " Dottie " , " Bunny " Delta Delta Delta; Stowe Hipli ScIiodI; Honor .Seholarshl)) Society; Outing Chil) (1, - ' ); Class Hockey (1. ' - ' , 3); Varsity liaseball (J); Class ' Basketlmll (1, 2, :ij. Captain (- ); Class Volley Hall (3, 3), Cap- tain (S); Class Soccer (- ' , 3); Tennis Coach (- , 3); Masiiue and Sandall (- ' , 3); (ilee Clnl) Accompanist (- ' ) ; Mandolin Clul) Pianist {2. 3); Class Vice-President (1); Student I ' nion ' ice-President (3) ; Ma(nia Cluli (3); Mountain Day Committee (1); Girls ' Ciymnasium Exhibition Committee (1, - ' ); Vi ' . U.; Y. V. C. A. " ' li() had my brace last? " Dot is the iittle girl witii the lis]). But sometimes she gets tired of it and takes it out. Tlien she sends for a ])a])er bag, i)uts in the encumbrance, nonclialantly hands it to some by- stander and goes on dancing. After scyeral relays someone usually calls Dot u]) and says she has the b.ig and vill Dot please call. Dot in the meantime, lias been chewing all liie gum she wanted to. Alice Loiisk Blac k General Science Brattlriidro, Vi. • ' Hliick- Oskoloosa High .School, Iowa; . mlierst }Iigh .School, Mass.; Hockey (1, 3); Volley Ball (3); Basketball (1. J, 3) ; Outing Chib (1); Y. W. C. A. Tiiis is tiic girl tiiat can out North Street North Street. You should haye seen iicr begging an obdurate son of Abraham for a corner to rest her rum- mage. She won out, too. That journey would make an epic, Alice the heroine. How she pleaded with the driyer to let her driye, how she rode all the way from Robinson to North Street on a box of rummage shoes, how licr satellites donned the rummage hats and wayed rummage notices, and finally how great was tiie constern. ' ition when the driyer insisted on leisurely crossing Church Street at the busiest corner ! Such is Alice ' s deyotion to the Wom- en ' s Student Union, and loudly sliould it be ))raised. One hundred sixteen Ruth Kmily Blodgett Literary Scitntific Newport, Vt. " Ruthie " Delta Delta Delta; N ' ewport Hi ' li School ; Glee Club (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Northampton ! All change. A very small friglitened person alights timidly from tlie steaming locomotive and joins the surging throng wliich carries her toward Smith College — and in the hub- bub she registered and so slie became a student there. The years that she spent there were exceedingly prosper- ous ; liaving a good old New England conscience, she realized she was not be- ing very loyal to her native state so she packed iier good old ' ermont telescope bag and here she is. If sometime in the middle of the niglit you see a figure heading toward Clmrch Street — be not alarmed, it is only Ruth on her way to Churchill ' s. She can ' t keep away. Myrle Addie Bristol Secretarial Bristol, Vt. " Myrle " Alpha Xi Delta; Hiistol High School. A quiet eye? Nay, a sharp one when ] Iyrle takes a squint at the larder to take count of the beans for breakfast as House President for tlie remaining Fortv Niners. This damsel leads a dual life of care-free Commerce and Eccer and care-worn guardian of her troublesome flock. To judge by tlie pile of books that Myrle carries around one migiit think that she was lugging a good share of tlie world ' s problems on her shoulders but if you peep inside of one you will jjrobabiy find that it contains Spelling or Writing. Oh ! Wliat camouflage those Secretarial students use ! ] Iyrle ' s favorite dissipation is five hundred. We warn you — don ' t ever let iier beguile you into it for you ' ll be left ])enniless. One Inniilrcil xi Anna Suehmax I5ui sii Classii-al Harchvick. ' i. " Banna " , " Ban " Kappa Alpha ' nicta; liislu)]. H.ipkins Hall; Hookey (1, - ' , ;l) : IJasihall {. ' ); Siih- Freslnnaii Day t ' oimnittec (1); Siih-Cliair- nian World Ffllowsliip Coiiiiiiittfe (- ' ); Glee Clul) (1, . , ;i); Sextette (3); St. Hilda ' s Ciilld (1, }. W): Y. W. C. A. Com- mittee (1, J). Isn ' t luT aulnini hair -icontlrrfnl, girls ? " That will do from you I " says Banna and we subside, for who could doubt the flood sense of a jjerson who has successfully broujiht up seven brothers (including the editor of this Ahikl) ? Just at ))resint Banna is gaining in- sigiit into the inni-r workings of the frog but she intends to graduate to the reno- vating of obstreperous human internals. Can ' t you just see her bossing a ward and smacking down rebellious heads that dare to rise from their pillow.s without her ))erniissi()n . ' In view of this. B.m brilxs her way into all tooth J)ullings, nose-bleeds and bandaging seances for she loves gore. Hi Til M ai i:li:nk BriK Education Newport, ' t. " Buckie " Delta Delta Delta; New| ort Hijrh Seliool ; I.asell .Seminarv; Class Hnekev (- ' ); HaM- Imll (- ' ); Literary Clul) (- ' ); ' " rennis Coaeli (- ' ); Class SoiifT Leader (- ' ); Home ? ' ,eii- nomies Clul) (I, -2); Kresliman Uiiles Com- mittee (. ' ); C;iee Clul) (1, - ' . :i). Assistant Manafrer (J), Manaper (3); Y. W. C. A. " Well, isn ' t there ;iny water left, either. ' " the starving maid inquired, be- ing told that Cirassmount offered no " seconds " on macaroni. We welcomed this u))roarious hunk oft ' Xewi ort ' s avalanche to ' 2.5. and are proud to have her housed with other celebrities at the Harem. The camjius verdict against Ruth Buck is unanimous, " (iosh, she ' s funny as a crutch and as lively as a one-armed jiaperhanger with the itch. " As yet we don ' t know any me.m things to twit her of exce|)t her two fur coats which are sim))ly overwhelming to active members of the I " our-ye;ir- overcoat-brotherhood. Oiu hiiiiih-iil lif hlcen !Mary Rkbecca Carpenter Education Ricliford, Vt. " Becky " Delta Delta Delta; Ricliford Junior- Senior Hifrh School; Hockev (1, - ' ) ; Glee Club (1); Y. W. C. A.; W. H. " Wiiat do you want, little girl? " Thus was our Becky greeted when in 1921 slie first stood on tiptoe and asked for a nickel ' s wortli of peanuts in one of the stores on Church Street. What a metamorphosis ! Yet this is Rebecca who haughtily ascends the stairs of the Medical Building, deign- ing to look neither to the left nor right as she advances to Physiology Lab to indulge in her favorite pastime (dis- membering cats). For a person of her size, Becky has more troubles than anyone else in col- lege. " I can ' t help it. I ' m always in hot water! " And when Becky stamps her foot and tells in no uncertain terms (and she h as an astounding vocabulary) what she thinks of this or that or even you — you just naturally evanesce. One huntli ' cd u ' niftcen LiLA BoNNELL CaRROLL Literary Scientific Wellesley Hills, Mass. " Lila Lee " Sigma Gamma; Burlin on Hifrh School; Honor Scholarship Societv; Second Honor Group (1); St. Hilda ' s Giiild (1, ' i) ; Y. AV. C. . . i Like way for one of the best dressed girls in ' 2.5. (Incidently, one of the brainiest, but we ' re not twitting A y ankers this season.) Lila considers a run-over heel a sign of rank immoral- ity quite as unspeakable as that per- petual state of hatlessness chronic with the rest of us. I,ila, have you some dark secret con- cealed under your calm exterior. ' ' Do vou cherish a box of orange rouge or a carmine lipstick in some secret drawer .- Oh has the deadly and desjiicable habit of collecting postage stamps fastened its inexorable grasp upon your slender frame . ' ' Alas ! ' ho will ever know — it ' s a clever woman who can keep a secret, but a cleverer one who can make us be- lieve there is no secret. Kcono.i •. V. I.rEi.LA LriiE Cassidv Education HiiK ' sburg, ' t. " Lu " Xi Drlta; High School; HmII (1. , ' ); HjisehiUl (1); Home ics Cliil, (1, . ' ); c;icc Clul) (1); V. . TIic only Spiiinx that W ' rniont has ever known sat for the above portrait. Those of us who know lier h)ve her. the remainder of us entertain a tre- mendous resjjeet for lier. I-uella ' s future career is a problem. 15 - all the cards she should have been a Home Eccer, but she may be seen at almost any time in the Eib studying massive volumes on Education entitled " The Whvness of the What and Where- fore. " I.uell.i niiiijit will have been a Miitliir .Sii|)erior. Imt considering lier nature and inclination we predict that in s|)ite of everything she will face the future in a s|)otl(ss bungalow apron. M v Cii. MHKHLAix l ' ' .cononiics H .Monli)elicr. t. " Corfi " Pi Hctii I ' hi; .MoiitjirliiT Ili ' h School; Home Kci iumiics CUil); Soccer (S) ; C ' Constitution C ' ominittic (1); .lunior I ' roni Committee (:!) ; Y. AV. C. . . Stately is the first adjective which comes to mind when we think of Cora — nothing from Campus lee to a call from Miss Terrill ever seems to ruffle her serene disposition or her glossy hair. Her claims to fame arc many — for three years she lias not changed rooms or roommates, truly such constancy should be tlic theme of j)oets, not grind editors ! Cora without her " better half " reminds us of only one thing — Nellie without hers. Yet even Cora a dc.ully secret — once she spilled the beans I Fussed? Not at all. She calmly gazed upon the wreckage and then })rocuring a tea- s))oon and a dish spent the rem.ainder of the meal making the dining room safe for ) edestrians. IiiiikIiiiI lu ' inti Martha I ' hances CniRt h Literary Scitntific Woodstock. Vt. " Mar fie " Delta Delta Delta; Bishop Hopkins Hall; Bradford Academy; Class Hockey (-) ; Glee Club (1, J. 3) " : O. F. B.; Y. W. " C. A. Martlia is the exemplification of the long-Iieaded. flowing bearded, patriardial proycrb, " You can ' t tell a book by its coyer. " You ' d neyer be- lieve thi.s small person had so much voice in her, but if Samson ever heard this Delilah singing at the Glee Club Concert last year, he would have given !Martie all his locks — and keys — for the asking. Without a doubt Martha can throw a lot of light on many subjects in yhich we are all interested judging from the number of lamps she made tliis semester. But yhateyer else may be said, it is true that (music please) : " She is loyal to her colors. The scarlet, green and white. " Nellik Elizabeth CLOtisTox Home Economics Bradford. Vt. " Nellie " Delta Delta Delta; Bradford High School; Hockey (2); Soccer (.3); Glee Club (1, 3); .Junior ' Prom Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. By her laugh ye shall know her ! List, and you ' ll hear a good hearty Vermont wlioop echoing across tiie cam])us. Nellie is on her way to Psy- chology class with her letter from Al- bany as a text book. When she is half wav to class, she suddenly starts — tlie last bell has just rung and so hastily stowing away the letter, slie gallops wildly u]} three flights of stairs. Nellie has reformed. Last year she used No. 1 Campus House merely as a ])lace to park her books, curl her hair and dash from one dance to another. This year, most any time you will find her at No. 1 Campus, sewing dish towels. One hunilrid fTL ' ent ij-one VkLMA !M. C ' OHIKN Honif Econoniic ' S Milton. ' t. •■Irlmi, " Dramatic Cluh (1, -2. :{) ; tile- Chili (1. 2, 3); Home Kconomics Cluh (I, J, :i); Y. W. C. A. To fi ' o or not to go ' f is tlie qufstion or ratlif r, are there any " niglits out " left to go? But woe be the cliap- eronage rules that make a faitliful flivver stand idle all evening. This elassniate of ours is a good housekeeper ordinarily, but with oeea- .sional lapses followed by dire result. (For further jjarticulars refer to Miss Terrill.) Her temper also follows even lines except in the early hours of the morning and late at night when she sighs for a roommate less like an owl. She is es))eeially blest by the Angells since slie furnishes a jitney for those whose wings have not yet developed locomotion. Kmma HiTii Cm. I. ixs I.iti-r;iry .Sci iiti(ie I ' l.-.infield. " t. " F.77imir " Kos1i:iit; .S|Kml(lint; llijrli .Srliocl: Y. W. C. A. Neat and clean, fair, blue-eyed and shiny-liaired — that is Emma. But we have seen her in an unbelievable state of muss. During her Freshman year she zealously chased the Sjjirogyra and Cladophora. .ind j)addlfd in the peat bog behind I ' Ort .Mien. In those days slie sat beneath the wilderness tree and consumed peanut butter sand- wiches, and besmeared her mouth with hard-boiled egg. But Kmma has one t.ileiit which she should not conceal. Kecently she took ])art in a del)ate for our loved Argu- mentation and ])leased us all by her stirring words, good enough so that we paid .attention and spontaneously ap- plauded. To bring this .liiout requires genius. Onr hunilnil Iwent ii-t-wo 1 Liiv Klizaheth Collins Secrftari;il Stowi-. ' t. " Flo " Stowe Hifrh School; Dnimatic Cluli (1); Y. W. C. A. 19.30! Tlie sound of broken-liearted sobbino; eclioes tlirough the sacred halls of the Old Mill. The more sensitive among tlie Freshmen shudder but the upperclassmen know that it is only Flo- Flo, the second, convincing G. G. G. against his will that the supply de- termines the demand. We remember in the days wlien we were in college how our little Floy inaugurated the custom of bullying the professors, but she was always very gentle, gazing at them out of wide-open blue eyes. Alas, how times have changed since Tige was a pup ! We lieave a sigli for Floy the fluffy frequenter of library alcoves, the fair movie fiend and friendly guide to failing professors. Elm.a M. rv Cowlks Literary Scientific Craftsbury. ' t. " Elma " Alpha Chi Omepa; Craftsbury Academy; Honor Scholarsliip Societv; Second Honor Group (2) ; Y. W. C. . . ' Could you ask for a better disposition than one wliich could survive the climb u|) Mount Mansfield on a rainy day. when the color ran in your black tie and streaked your face. ' ' Elma came up as bright and shining as her own curly head. Could you ask for a more wortiiy aim in life than just to lie " nice " . That is what Elma stated as her ambition. A ' ith such an aim and such a cherubic outlook on life, Elma will one day grow to safe and secure prominence and will preside with dignity over the Crafts- bury Ladies ' Society for the Super- vision of Servants ' Sweetliearts. One hiiiiilrid tu ' cntii-three KaTHRVX C ' llAKLOTTE CoX Secretarial Bridgeport, Conn. " Kay " Alpha Xi Dclt;!; Kvaiul.-r Cliikls Hifrli School; Hiintfi- Collrp- (-•) ; V. li. " Cu])i(l is a knavisli lad, tliiis to make |)oor females mad. " A dancing form, a New York plirase and lulioid! Kay lias returned to join the sturdy ranks of ' 25. Whether it is to kee]) intaet tlie mcmbershii) of the active V. B. eiiaiiter or to live over again the Pioneer days at Cannon House it ' s jiard to tell hut some say that courses aren ' t the iinly attraction at col- lege. Anyone puzzling ahout per|)etual mo- tion should consult Kay. She is will- ing to try ;inything from toe dancing to back somersaults in wliieh she is more or les.s successful. She always Hies across the campu.s — possibly because slic has hurried so often to catch Pete Hewitt ' s transcontinental. Anne D. r( iiv Literary .Scientilic Townshend. ' t. " Anne " I.eland and (Jray .S -ininaiy; Literary Clul) {- ' , 3); Honor Scholarship Society; Clinic Hoard (;!) ; Siih-Lrrshiiwin Dav Coiii- nilttcc (- ' ). Once u|)on .-1 time 111 is fl.i.xen-hairid damsel a])))i;ire(l in tlie dining room at Rohinson clad in the slinkiest and swankiest of Egyptian gowns with snaky stockings and true vampire car- rings. Siie uiululated in; tlie shock was too great — the hot roast jxirk .and dressing from the whole assembly went back untasted to the kitc ' hen I Mortals could do no more. Anne is a strong-minded woman with Jiolitieal aspirations ami a love of good c uiversation. but siie declares that it is not to lie found within the s.iercd Jire- cinets of L ' . ' . .M. However, to great minds nothing is sm.all ! Me once caught her laugiiing unrestraitu-dly over that pathetic little ditty " The Pur|)le Cow. " Oni hiinihul linnlii-fonr Bernic E Mary Davis Classical Barre, ' t. " Doll;, " Sigma Giininia; Spauldiiiu ' Ilifrli ScIkkiI; Outinpr Club (1); Literary C ' liil) (I); House Vice-President (3) ; Second Honor Group (1, 2); Y. W. C. A.; W. B. Z? is for Brains, she has ' em, you bet! E for Efficiency, never beat yet. R is for Raucous, which Beriiice is not, N is for Neatness, needed, God wot. is for Idleness, Bernice abhors, C is for Cinema, Bernice adores. E for the Energy, with which she is blessed, D is for Dolly, lier nickname confessed, A is for Affable, she is at all times, V for J ' elocity, with which go her dimes. I for the Invalids, she loves to nurse, S for Sadness, she ' s sure to disperse. jMertride Belle Dennis Pre-Medic Stratford, N. H. " Doc " , " Trudy " Phi Delta Zeta; Middlebury High School; Honor Scholarship Society; Y. W. C. A. Did you ask about medicine ? Ask Mertrude. she ' s coming and will exiilain the Marsh-Beozelius test for arsenic, the U. S. Pharmacopceial, anthraquinone and ogdodal of oxazine. Twenty-sylla- ble words mean no more to her than last week ' s notices to us. Her greatest social diversion is Bridge. The neighbors have often re- quested that she settle her scores less noisily, but she does get so excited. But this superior intellectual develop- ment did not sap strength. Anv dark night you may see her her way about the dark alleys and stealthily peering around corners. Tlien slie swoops down with her sand- bag and lo ! there is one less of the feline kind, for ] Iertrude ' s hand sup- plies the Zoology department. One hundred ticenty-five Florenck Marv Eastman General Seiiiicc St. Alb.-ins. Vt. " Easiy " Koshare; St. .Mhaiis IIif;l, .School; Track (2); Pre-Medic lliil) (1, . ' . U) ; V. W. C. . . Ratlier backward ,il)()iit coming for- ward, this younfc i)crson oft ' crs a varia- tion to tlic iisu;il representatives from St. Albans. (iiven to reversinji; the n.itural order of things, such as sleejiing through tlie day and jirowling around during the wee. small hours of morning, she is a source of trial to her roommate. How- ever, she serves th e lurpose of a faith- ful alarm clock for Angell Hall. Clean- liness being next to godliness we can be .sure of one classm.ite in hcnen as it takes her twenty iniiiuh s to wash her face. As an ardent |)re-nu(lie I ' lorence is much in evidence witii her iodine, witch- hazel, chloroform, or liniment whenever an Angell stubs her toe. DoHoTiiv .liLiA Ellis Secretarial Huntington, i. " Dot " Delta Delta Delta; Uielimoiul High .School; Honor .Scholarshi)) .Society; Class .Secretarv (:i) ; Class Executive Coinmittee (:J); Class Noininatiufr Coinmittee (1); Foothall Hop Committee (- ' ) ; Ahiei. Hoard (3); Second Honor Crou]) (1, - ' ) ; Y. AV. C. . . Committee (-2, 3); W. H. Did you just see someone skid .around the north end of the Old Mill on higb? That was Dot on her way to her be- loved classes. Dot is one of the efficient secretarial band and knows that liurry- ing is a time-saver. Dot ' s chief source of trouble is her conscience which keeps her worrying for fear she won ' t study enough to be able to help G. G. Groat out when he gets stuck. Dot doesn ' t study all the tiim — not by any means. .She s))ends most of her l(is ire time entertaining one of the rei)resent;itives from Sigma Nu Lodge. " Good things come in small packages, " so Don says — and we agree ! One hiimlrril lu ' iiih six Lena Frances Farr Literary Scientific Morrisville, Vt. " Cesca " Sipma Gamma; Peoples Academy; Honor Scholarsliip Societv; Baseball (J); Hockev (2); Glee Club (1, 3); House Vice-Presi- dent (3). Ever notice Frances F " arr ' .s hands ? No amateur in palniistrj- would ever hesitate to predict tiiat such artistic tapering fingers woukl bring fame and f ortune to tiie owner. We predict she ' ll take some high falutin name like Farina and head for foreign parts to be official silhouetter- ess at the Court of Spain or the anti- podes. But between brush strokes Yankee practicality will help out, we ' re betting, and tliat Frances will introduce Ivory soap to the royal young ones. Also, she may teach the high chief hash- slinger to serve apple pie for breakfast. (We belong to a shredded wheat gen- eration but tliis pros))erous and con- tented-looking co-ed must iiave been raised on something more substantial.) JiLiA Frances Fassett Commerce and Economics Enosburg Falls, Xi. ' ■Julie " KiKislmi-fr Hifrh .ScIki.iI; Soccer (3); Y. W. C. A. It gives us a jjcculiar ])leasiire to pre- sent Miss Julia Fassett, an active mem- ber of tiiat exclusive grou)) who answers excitedly to that magic phrase, SOIO-W. !Miss F " assett has a prize giggle and a crimpled bob, and as for keeping track of lier, we have found it impossible ! Our classmate has chosen for lier lecture this evening a subject on wliich she lias made an extensive research dur- ing the last two years, " Why Burling- ton Ice FVeezes the Sli))pery Side Up " and she has brought many interesting proofs wliich she will be glad to demon- strate. At the conclusion of this, she will give a short dissertation on, " How to Be H.qipy, Thougli a Commerce and Eccer. " Miss Fassett — take the floor! One htnidrril txcentij-seven Dorothy Lotisa Gilbert Literary Scientific Dorset, Vt. -Dof, ' ■(lilllc " Alpha Xi Delta; Hiiri- and Biirtmi Seiii- inarv; Maqua t ' liil) (-i) : Oiitinfr t ' l " ' ' (1. 2) ; Basketball, Captain (1), Manajrer (2); Baseball (- ' ) ; Volley Hall (- ' ); Hockey (1. 2, 3 ); Soccer (3); Track (- ' ); Girls " Winter Carnival ( ' ); W. A. A. Vice-President (3), Council (- ' , 3); Glee Club (1, i, 3), As- sistant Manajrer (- ' ), Sextette {-2); Class Sonp Leader (1); Y. V. C. A. Committee (- ' ), Treasurer (3), Cabinet (3); W. B. One of tlie ijreatest thrills of our lives comes when we count Dot ' s bruises after a soccer fianie, for when Dot de- cides to get the ball through the goal you don ' t see it until it gets there. Also Dot gets as much jilcasure out of a gym class as wc do when wc cut and the roll isn ' t called (purely imaginative). Dot, contrary to the usual custom, uses al.irm clocks to get u)) by. Prob- ably if tlic Angel (Jabriel should blow his trumpet at six o ' clock, she ' d calmly turn it off and start for Grassmount. Cyntiii. Axne Goodsell Home Economics Alburg, Vt. " Si nne " Pi Beta Phi; St. Albans Ilifrb Seliool : Vollev Ball (3) ; Dramatic Club; St. IlildaV Guild; Home Kconomics Club; House Vice- President (3); Football Ho]) Ccunmittee (J); Xiiminatin r Committee (1); Second Honor Gnaij) (1); (). F. B. A beam of golden sunshine Came dancing to college one day So full of life, so full of pep And always bright and gay — This is not half of our little Synne. She used to be clever at — well, say leav- ing the dining h.-ill by the under-the- table method; she still possesses great ))ower of mind and although she made noble attempts in English II to check her chances for Phi Pete, nothing can mar her walking away witli tiie little golden key. Aiul still she keeps that schooHgirl complexion. One hundred ticentn-eight Mary Louise CiRii ' Fnii Classical INIanohester. Vt. " Man Lull " Kappa Alpha Theta; Oneida Hipli School; Hockev (1, - ' , 3), Manager (1, 3); Basketball (1, " - ' ); Baseball (x ) ; Class Ten- nis Championship (1, H) ; Tennis Coach (1, 2, 3) ; Maqua Club (3) ; Soccer (3) ; Girls- Winter Carnival Committee {i) ; Judgment Day Committee (J) ; Class Constitution Committee (1); Chairman Field Day Com- mittee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Class Secretary (1); Class Vice-President (J); Ariel Board (3); Deutscher Verein; W. B.; Y. W. C. A. Mary Lou came to college like all of us, unheralded and unsung — but can you keep a good man down? The annals of our class disclose a certain automobile ride, a certain black eye and Mary Lou saying, wiiile viewing the ruins, " Never again! " Mary Lou ' s true sjahere is old Greece. She can outdo Pan himself on liis own ground, and modernize liis oaten pipes, gaining Iier nick-name of Gabriel from cornet solos. However, she could not be Bacchus, for even mild cider hash disashtroush affecsh. One hundred Ixventij-nine Mildred Emma (ifXTERSON General Science Fair Haven, ' t. " Mid " , " Sainiy " . lpha Chi Omega; Fair Haven High School; Simmons College (1); Home Eco- nomics Chil) {i) ; Honor Scholarship So- ciety; Deutscher Verein (3); Y. W. C. A. " Good grief, I ' ll get up in a few minutes, " is lildred ' s jjlaintive wail as lier friends and neighbors work to get Iier up in the morning. Mildred is modest and unassuming, usually, but capable of supercilious expression for squelching upstart acquaintances when occasion demands it. She also has distinctive characteris- tics which may be discovered — for in- stance, that mucii sought-after slender- ness which should go witli a bird-like appetite but on some occasions is re- tained even after much indulgence in mid-niglit lunciies. As a Simmons transfer she wears the outward mark of keen-eyed impenetrability except in the favored circle where she breaks loose like an} ' ingenious Vermonter. Ddhis I.ili.kv Hall Literary Sciciititic So. WoinllMiry. i. • ' Dof. -Dodo- Sipiiii Gaiiiiiwi; Ilardwii-k Ac-adcuiv : Oiit- injr Club (1, :{) ; Kudtliall Hop ((iminittf.- (- ' ) ; Y. W. C. A. Enterinfi; Cam])us House, you may be startled by a dreadful sputtering in the baek of the establishment. Vou may guess that it is not a gas fixture ]) r- forming but Doris on a rampage. She will be telling her roommate at great length what she thinks of eertain sjiecifie things and the general effeet to anyone who does not know her is start- ling! The sjjasm is usually only mo- mentary, however. Doris has bobbed hair and a eliildish expression and it has been said (when Doris eouldn ' t hear) that she only needed .1 bow to be a ))erfeet " Cupid , wake. " .She usually is not still long enough for on ' to get a really good look though, for she is hurrying to Home Ec lab wliieh she very suddenly eleeted. Doiioiiiv Mavo Hakvky J.iterary Seientific Montpelier. Vt. -Dot-, -Pirate " Kappa . l] liii ' I ' lieta; Mi)ntpel!cr Hiph Sehool; Mas(iiic and .Sandal (J, :i). Man- ajrer (- ' ); JiidjrnuMit Day t ' oiiiinittco (J); .Tulia .Spear I ' ri .i- Rca(lin(r (Jnd ])ri ,t ' ) ; .Siih-Frcshman Oav Coniniittcc (-); I.itcr- aiv Cluli (;5); Maqua Cliil) (:J), Chairman I ' . " U. I ' dinuil (li); Clinic Hoard (:J) ; Stu- dent I ' nion l ' ri))rrain Cliairinan (;!), Stu- dent I ' nion Council (: ) ; Cirind Kditor Ahiki. (3); Y. W. C. A. Ccniniittce (. ' ), Cabinet (li). Yes, we saw that blue streak that just i)assed it was only Dot Haryey on lier trusty steed. .She was undoubt- edly in a hurry — she always is — she cycn sleeps faster than any other girl we know, .lust for convention ' s sake slic keei)s all address and telei)lione numiier in the directory, but don ' t think that ' s where you ' ll find her — it ' s just where she hangs her elothes. Some- wliere within eity limits you ' ll see a hastily abandoned bieyele. Not far from there Dot will be browsing in the Lib, eoiisidi ' ring the universe at large, (U- |)rodueiiig liter.iture with tier ))en hell! lioltoiu side Uli I l,in„ln,l llilrtil Katharine Havs Literary Scientific Hyde Park, Vt. " Kay " Pi Beta Plii; Waterburv High School; Outing Cliil) (- ' , 3); Class " VollfV Ball (3, 3), Manager (3); Glee Club (l ' ); Instru- mental Club (1, . ' ); Y. W. C. A. Hyde Park next ! And Kay grabs her suitcase and slides quietly and un- obstrusively out by the rear door, not even the motli-eaten St. J. I,. C. con- ductor sees her, a difficult feat (Ui that road ! Would you know she was a minister ' s daugliter. ' ' Never in the world. She ' s the best-natured girl, but beneath she has bloody tendencies. Look at her rifle score. We can see lier ten years from now calmly sitting on her front porch when a bootlegger heaves in sight. He sees lier rifle wliich she had camouflaged beliind the mending basket, draws a bead on him and picks off. She cuts another notch on the porch steps and goes on darning. Dorothy Helen Hefflon Literary Scientific St. Albans, Vt. " Dot " , ••Dottie-heff " Kappa Alpha Theta; St. All)ans High School; Hockev (- ' , 3); Basketball (2), Manager (3) ; " Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3); Masnue and Sandal, Treasurer (2, 3) ; Cast " A Successful Calamitv " (2) Student- Facultv Council (3); Cijee Club (1, - ' , 3), Se.xtette (3); Y. W. C. A.; W. B. To whom it may concern : This is Dorothy Hefflon, known to the world as " Dottie " . She has black liair, black eyes and appears very liealtliy, wliatever she may say to the contrary. Slie is often fatigued but her weariness is merely of the flesh for her spirit is indefatigable, and she has an over-powering ajjpetite for real work. She does not like fish-worms or to be called after a certain variety of cattle. When slie is silly she is liojie- less, but when she recovers she is truly a joy and delight to us. Signed: Her roommates. Otic Jinntlrcil tJiirf tf-itne Marv 1 ' uax( es Hoah Literary Scientific White River Junction, ' t. " Finn " Koshai-e; Hartford llifrli School; Honor Scholarship Society; Oiitiii}. ' Cliil) (1, J); Newman C ' liil). Loud banjts at CJrassniount, in the middle of tlie nijjiit are always traceable to Frances. How she does it we don ' t know — perhaps she merely has an oc- casional " brain-throb. " The fact re- mains — she has an affinity for noise. Or perhaps you see food — larjje quantities of it being carried ujistairs. Don ' t be alarmed — the entire dormitory is not eating in bed — it is merely Frances preparing to take a light cut in peace and comfort. Her jirofessors cherish the fond delu- sion that she is serious-minded, but don ' t be fooled by her demeaiu)r on the campus. People who know say that she has the greatest collection of stories in (■ai)tivity. Loud peals of laughter (after study hours, of course), always nxaii a " talk fist " in I ' ranees ' room. HtTll LiLLIA.N- HoHILL Literary Scientific A ' illiamstown. Mass. " . ' h h ' ,- w7 " , ■•Rulhif " -Vlpha Xi Delta; Uilliainstown High School; Volley Hall (;}) ; Masque and Sandal (2, :i) ; Cast " Three Live CJhosts " ' (;?); Literary Club (3); Judfnnent Dav Conunittee (-. ' ) ; Football Ho|) Conuiiittee (- ' ); Siih-Frcslunan Day Conunittee (- ' ) ; .lulia Spear Prize Headiii}: (;?r(l prize) (1); . hiki. Hoard (:i) ; .luiiior I ' roin Conunittee (;{); Y. W. C. . .; W. H. 7)c (lusiibus noil dispuiandum est sounds forth, followed by the strains of " Sunday School is Over " in a slightly cracked whistle and we know that must be somewhere about. Although she eiierishes a secret long- ing for a career beliiml the footlights, one ])rivate ojiinion is that Dan Cupid has other i)lans for her. At any rate. she meets the mailman regularly in President Hailey ' s front yard. Once she made the solemn usher who )).isses the ))l,ite sueeunib to unseemly ami iiu ' onvenient niirtli. " .Since tiien, " s.iys Rutliie. " I ' e iu er dared be as funny as I lan. ' One hiindml thirl ii-two Gladys Li-cille Hotghton Education Burlington. Vt. " Happy " , " Glad " Alpha Clii OmefTii; Burlinjrton Hijrii School; Literary Club; Girls ' Gym Exhibi- tion Committee {- ' ); Hockey (1); Basket- ball (1, - ' ); Outing- Club, President (3); Clinic Board (- ' ); Football Hop Committee (3); Intercliurcli Relations Connnittee (1); y. W. C. A., Committee {i). Cabinet (3). A passing gust, caused by a young hurricane, rocks the campus elms. ' Tis Happy Hooligan Houghton rushing up to confer with — well, who-do-you- s ' pose. Such a noble, high-minded girl must exjject her grind to be filled witli tales of lier athletic prowess and " sech. " but why speak of past glories with such a future ahead. ' Some Crusoe cast upon a Soutli Sea island a few years hence expecting to meet cannibals will instead be greeted by a host of smiling heathen mIio will pound out a tom-tom welcome to the famous refrain " Put a Nickel on the Drum an ' You ' ll Be Saved ! " JoSEPHIXK HoWK Literary Scientific Burlington. ' t. " , (.,■ " Kappa Alpha Tbeta : St. Jobnslmry . cademy; Burlington Hifrh School; Foot- ball Hop Committee (-); Class Secretary (!)■ " . nd the little old Ford, it rambled right along. " " Want a ride. ' " saith Joe clieerfuUy as she brings the Howe omnibus to a temporary uproarious halt. We clamber in gratefully — seven or nine of us — and the driver ' s next question — " What ' s the news y is as characteristic as her hos- pitality, botli at home and aboard the Ford. If the carload of dcadbeats can ' t sujijily enough gossip Joe can, and forthwith she may report on the spoils from her latest pilgrimage to North Street or the latest style in navy brass buttons. One h mill nil Ihirtii-lhri ElKANOU Hl ' liHKS ,loV( E I ' roctor, Vt. ■ ' K.;r Phi Delta Zetn ; Pmctor Hijili Scliodl ; Newman t ' liil); Honor Scliolarslii]) Society; Dramatic C ' lul); Literary Club, Secretary (:{); Cfinir Hoard (- ' . :i) " ; Glee Cliili (1, - ' , 3), Sextette (-)■■. Jiidfnnent Day Committee (- ' ) ; Class Nominatinjr Committee (I, ' - ' ) ; I.ilae Day Committee (J); Football Hop Committee (- ' ) ; Second Honor (Iroup (1, 2). The slif-litly worried look that this demure lass niaiiit ' csts is caused by tlie anxiety slu- felt ylien she thouglit her roommate, in a fit of desjiondcncy, liad swallowed the contents of the ink bottle. It was afterwards discoyered that Nellie herself had used tlie ink writinii Cynic assignments. A year or two from now Kleanor yill be a addition to the Prince Selling School if Hob Ott or .lohn Mc- Cormiek don ' t obtain her services first. Nellie may kec]) on singing " I Ain ' t Nobody ' s D.-irling " but, " as is eyer, " actions speak louder than ■words. Hki.en Mahg. ret Ke. tixg Home Economics West Lebanon. N. H. " Helen " Pi Beta Phi; West Lelianon High School; Home Economics Club, Treasurer (1); Newman Club, Vice-President (3); Dra- matic Club; Cast French Play (. ' ); . i n- 15oar l (-) ; Nominatinjr Committee (1); Student I ' nion Council (3). Listening in on the Redstone line: " You don ' t . Oh, I do— Why ? Well, not one of our team got hurt. " (Pause, followed by ))ained accents.) " But what ' s the score as long as our boys didn ' t get hurt " ' " At this point we hung u|) for h;ilf an jiou r so as not to hurry iier. Hut don ' t judge all Hel ' s ideas by her thoughts on football. She is tlie most incur.iblc ojitimist on the hill and yiews life serenely through tiie rosy curtains of the Pink Pen. She goes on the re- liable theory that clothes don ' t make the man — but that it ' s nice for a girl to haye a lot of em. 0»i hunilri ' l thirl ii-fniir Florence Rosalia Kelly Secretarial Burlington, Vt. " Flossie " Cathedral Hifrli School, Burlinprton; Baskethall (1); Diamatio Club; Masque and Sandal (1, J, 3), Secretary {-2), Man- ager (3); Cast " Clarence " (l); ' Cast " Three Live Ghosts " (2) ; Cast " A Successful Calamity " (2); Cast " Six Who Pass " (2); Newman Club, Executive Committee (2), Treasurer (3) ; Student Union Stern Con- cert Committee (1); Freshman Rules Com- mittee (2); Judfrment Day Committee {2); Footliall Ho]) Committee (2); Glee Club (1); Y. W. C. A. Committee (- ' ). " Hi ! Flossy ! " Bystanders grin in anticipation as this popular Irishman strolls up and Jier matchless line pours forth. If ¥. R. K. ever got a grouch it got lost off coming up the hill and in- stinct tells you that Floss would gal- lantly agree " Sure! I will " to any job wislicd onto licr. One otlier satisfying twist in this woman ' s make-up is lier ability to " spik up " when a candid opinion is needed. When Flossie ejaculates, " I don ' t like it! " or " It ' s terrible " vou know it is! Katiihvx Mary I.evarx Secretarial Bristol, Vt. " Katie " Koshare; Bristol High School; Newman Club; Ariel Board (3); Honor Scholarslii]) Society; Second Honor Group (1, 2). A hustling young bundle of utilities, yea truly an important economic com- modity on campus. She possesses tlie distinctive attribute of scarcity (never can find her) and utility. Hence she miglit he considered an article of ex- cliange. but no tlianks. ' 2.5 doesn ' t care to swap. Disagreeable people call K tlie sjiit- tin ' image of efficiency but there is naught of tlie cold ))recision of a Bur- roughs or a Remington in her make-up. In place of such prescribed automatics as a shift key and marginal stops we have found a very responsive piece of mechanism known as humor — an eco- nomic asset if tliere ever were one. One hiiiiilred thirtii-fivt ' lOLA Al.K E M( UhIDE Secretarial Burlington, Vt. " ' " , " Mac " Hurlinfrton Mipli School; ( " lii ' ls ' Hiflc T.-iirii (- ' . :J), Ciiptain (S) ; C.U-e Clul) (J, S) ; Ariki. Hoartl (S) ; .Fiinior Prom Committee (U). Haiij;! baiiii I and from the cloiul of s moke emergts X ' iola witli a smile on lier faee and a l)ull ' .s-eye hit on her tar- get. She is all ready for the next thing. Did you w.iiit to know anything. ,iny- body, who lie is. what " frat " lie is. whom he trots .around with- ' i will know, sinee she has ,i l.irger aecjuaint- anee than anyone else on the hill. Or you may meet her wandering about the campus with a ))ad in her hand, although she has not become a Hawkshaw. She is .sim))ly writing up the last repolishing of Ira Allen or the thrilling Delta Psi football game. ' i ' s ambition is to ruTi a iu vspai)er aixl .-mswer the crowd ' s incessant cry, ■■What ' s the latest .=■ " M.Mi.rouiK Uki.i.f. M( Kknzik Education Hinesburg, Vt. " Marj " I ' liool; Kiitliynepian Hineshiii-i; Clul): Y. V Ilif- ' h Enter another Eord driver. Her pet is a coop, but she manages to carr_v all of Angell Hall that ' elma doesn ' t have room for. ' J ' hey moved Lafayette up to that corner of the eam))us so that he could keej) an eye on the .VngelK with automotive tendencies, and j)erlia|is .il- so to keej) watch over these vehicles at night, but Marj has taken to bunking her buzz wagon behind the house in a s))ot out of his sight. liut Marj ' s Ford is causing us to ramble away from our subject. To suunnarize, Marj em))liatically scribbles M. .McK. on all her possessions, and all the courses of her life do show that she is imt in the roll of common women. She is no mere Home Eccer, she is go- injl to be a teacher. Iiiiniliiil lhirhi-» x RrTH I,f( ILE Marckres Literary Scientific Craftsbiiry, Vt. " Ruth " Alpha Chi Omega; Craftsbury Academy; Honor Scholarship Society; Volley Ball (- ' ); Y. V. C. A. " I yam, I yam, I yam, I yam, I yam an Alplia Chi. " A stitch in time saves nine " — says Ruth as she darns Iier stockings singing sweetly, " Hark the Herald Angels Sing. " Then if you can imagine it, she turns to lier roommate saying, " Have you any stockings to be mended? " for Ruth is the most obliging soul tliat tliis world has ever seen ! We wonder, tho ' , if her snapping dark eyes conceal something — perhaps a temper, and if it is really true that Woodbury asked her to pose for their ads. We wonder — but we ' ve never been able to find out ! !MAR(i. RET Marshall Commerce and Economics Waitsfield, Vt. " Maif aret " Waitsfield High School; N ' e vman Club; Vermonters ' Club. Scene : Accounting Class. Time: 2 P.M. Place : North College. !Mr. Libby: " Now, liss Marshall — can you see why tliis is debited. ' " Miss Marshall (very meekly): " Yes, Mr. I.ibby — to make the books balance. " Mr. I.ibby (tearing his hair) : " Not to make the books balance, but because it increases assets. " !Miss Marshall (straightening her fluffy hair) : " Yes, Mr. Libby. " fr. Libby : " But, can ' t you see — debit, credit, credit, debit, credit, deb — Miss Marshall: " I see, Mr. Libb} ' , " and swoons gracefully. Mr. Libby still drones " debit, credit One hundred thlrtij-sei ' en KvKLYN Rosa Mf.tcalf Literary Scientific West Hrattl Vt. " Kv " , " Kb- ' Kui)] ! Alplia Theta; Krattlchdi-i) Ilifrh School; Sul]-Kic.sliiiian Day Coiiiiiiittfe (1); Glee Club (1, - ' ); French Plav (- ' ); Masque and Sandal (3); Cast " Dulcy " (3); Student Union Pledfje Committee (3), Secretary of Student Union (3), Student Union Council (3); Mountain Dav Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. If we nut K clyn anywiurc except at colleii ' e we would feel it necessary to curtsy and say " my lady. " Is it the aristocratic tilt of her auburn head which seems almost made for a diadem? But she is most truly human and is sat- isfied to crown her head with her room- mate ' s hat. Her ways are gentle but underneath there lies a character — we almost said a red-headed character. Scene when Evelyn arrives above: One open fire; one easy chair with foot- stool; many, many chocolate bars and thousands of books. F.ntcr Evelyn. She alifrlits on tlie chair and foldinu; her winjis, settles down for al)( ut two centuries of doing just what she |)leases. HiTii l. i:z .M(j j|)V . i;riculturai Waterbury. ' t. " Riifus " , " li. . " Pi Heta I ' hi; Waterbury Ilifrb .Scbool: Ajrricultural Club, Secretarv (- ' , 3); .Maqua Club, President (3); Outinj; Club (3): Soccer Team (3); House ' ice-President (3); Honor Scliolarsliip Society; Y. V. C. A., Cabinet (3). Rufus, the four-year-old, chased the chickens, poked the ))iggies to hear em squeal and enrolled as an Aggie so as to continue her juvenile pursuits more scientifically. A large signboard in the dooryard of Moody ' s Model Menagerie will draw neighboring farmers on the way to town to learn the day ' s market jirices of butter and eggs as painfully tigvired out by .Seagcr. Taussig and Moody. Don ' t charge too fancy prices for your garden sass, Ruthy, and sell bacon in the winter make cider in the fall, broilers, corn, and cabbages — ' 2.5 will buy tluni .ill. Oik hiititlriil Ihlrlii-chiht M AHV I.OriSK MolUiAN Richmond, Vt. " If ' eesie " Alpha Xi Delta; Richmond Hiph School; Volley Hall (. ' ); Xewman Club; House President (3) ; Student Union Council (3) ; Second Honor Group (1); W. B. To see this tall and stately damsel one would suspect that Good Queen Bess had decided to spend a year or so of her reincarnation at our University and after watching her administer justice to the tremblinjr culprits at Campus House, one would be quite sure that such was the case. But even queens have their weak- nesses. Should you feel a desire to ex- periment, take Louise through the shrubbery on the campus some dark night. Black and blue spots on your arm will prove the firmness of her grip and you may be sure that you will soon arrive breathless and disheveled at some i)lacc of liglit and safetv. AlFAHATA ,1aXE MolLTON Literary Scientific E. Thetford, Vt. " Kttii " Koshare; Thetford . cademy; Honor Scholarship Society. ' hen the professors are at a loss to find tiie answer to any question tliere is always one sure bet on the timid Al- farata. Whenever Alfy comes from behind her barrage of timiditv and glasses to solve a weighty iiroblcm on the income tax, on putty or to determine tlie exact geographical position of the Sandwich Islands ears prick up and mouths open to catcli the proverbial crumbs of learning from the rich in knowledge. It is rumored that Alfarata Jane got off the train at Strafl ' ord instead of E. Tlietford to avoid meeting her native city band tiiat came in her honor to the station. Rumor didn ' t say whether this was trickery or timidity on Alfy ' s l)art. Oi)f. hiiiiitriiJ thirl it-niiif ' er )N ' i( A Kathryn O ' Bhian Home Economics Burliiif ' ton, Vt. Burliiifrton Hifrli SiIiikiI; Ildinc Eco- nomics Club. To see ' rony with a paint-brush you ' d wonder why Midiael Angelo wasn ' t looking for a teacher. Veronica is truly full of Reserve, but if you see any signs of that reticence disapi)ear- ing, j)ut on your fur-lined car muffs. Combining Veronica ' s Home Ec accom- plishments with those of her doctor brothers, the result should he a gold- mine. She ' s so neat we know she will have a home as " strictly germ-iiroof " as this: " The Antiseiitic Baby and the Pr( ])liy- laetic I ' up A ' erc i)laying in the garden when tlie Hunny gamboled u)); They looked ui)on the Creature with a loathing undisguised It wasn ' t Disinfected and it wasn ' t Sterilized. " Marion- Odkli. Home Kconomics Montpeli.r. t. -Odlc " Delta Delta Delta; Muntprlier Iliph School; Glee Cluli (1, 2, li) ; Constitution Committee (1); (). F. H.; Y. W. C. . . We present with becoming pride this truly svelte creature who conceals a re- markably serene and enjoyable dis))osi- tion beneath a film of majestic haulrur. At thirteen Marion ' s beauty ])ros- pects were discouraging — such a leggy, befreckled bit with two rarin ' bow- legged pigtails. Yet the worthies who conceived the Ascent of Man and the Descent of ditto had M. O. in mind. Her ]iigtails ascended and developed marcelled tendencies, while modisbly clinging dr.iperies aided in giving Marion her heart ' s desire — to be " a tall, willowy leddy " like lier pajHr doll demoiselles. Onv hundred fnrtii Etta Mae Parsoxs Home Economics Betliel. Vt. " Ettie " Alpha Xi Delta; Whitcomb High School; Dramatic Club; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. B. If you overhear. Oh yes, isn ' t she a sweet child, " you may be reasonably certain of the subject of the discourse — a demure maiden from a certain farm we know of. Etta is a Home Eccer, a heart- wrecker and a general good sport. We can personally testify to her prowess in the dance hall, tiie rifle range, on the milking stool or in the kitchen. But we do hope she doesn ' t have to write her grocery orders — if she does such startling dishes as " jerry jellyton " are sure to appear, and some- how they look so much more deadly than the sherry gelatine of our own childhood davs. Helen Iae Perkins Classical Lebanon. N. H. " Peric " AVhitmaii High School; Deutsclier Verein (3). " A child should always say what ' s true And speak when he is spoken to And behave mannerly at table ; At least as far as he is able. " This New England maid is very prim and proper; a girl whose motto is " A place for each thing and each thing in its place. " Helen, we fear, hides her light under a bushel and ever since she came to Vermont in her Sophomore rear she has been very quiet and we see little of her. But that bright and shin- ing light just won ' t be dimmed in Greek class for here she shines the brightest. One who knows " Perk " knows a kind- hearted and generous person. One huiulreil fvrtji-one (Ikhthidi-. Mahiox Pierce Literary Scientific Cuttinssville, Vt. " Spierce " Koshare; Kiit1;iiul Ilifrli School; Volley Hiill (3); Honor Sclioliirsjii)) Society; Ariki. Board (3); Kirl v Flower-Smith Latin Prize; Y. W. f. A., ' foiineil (J. ;i). " To those who know thee not. not words can ))aint. And those wiio i now tine know all words are taint ! And Brownini;. too, iniirlit have been speaking of Lirion wiien he said, " (Jive me the clialk — hcrt — tlius tlie line sliould go! " It makes no ditlfcrcnee citlier whether in cartoons or Calcuhis. And ask sometime to see lier jjcdagog- ical Rogues ' (ialiery. Truly a siiond Reynolds. She ' s the answer to the I ' rofessor ' s Prayer, the willing assistant of fechle l- ' rosli. .lust step into her room and see her i)atiently and kindly straightening out a Latin sentence or lifting a will- ing hand to relieve some worn-out upperdassman. Lmmohie Anna Pierce Literary Scientific Cuttingsville. i. ■■Ml,l;,rf -Marj- Sifrnia Canuna; Kutland Ilifrh School; Oiitintr Chil) (;{); (. ' lass Hockev (3); Volley Ball (:!); .Soccer {:i) ; Cast, French Plav (J); Ahiki. Hoard (;5) ; Gle- Club (1); Honor Scholarshi]) Society; Chairman Poster ( " oniniittee {;{); V. W ' . C. A. L rjorie ' s coat-of-arms may well he a i)en and hrusii. gules, upon a poster, sahlc, surmounted by an " A " ramp.ant. ;ind her motto " Sing me the songs that to me were so dear, long ago. long ago. " As slie jiaints or irons, does Latin or (ireek she carols g.iily of the long road to Tipiicrary. or ciiallenges any bashful swains lurking around Campus House with the stinud.ating but undeniable truth that ' Daisies Won ' t Tell. " Ap- |)arcntly. the age of her musical selec- tion had no intlucncc on the originality of the |)ostcrs siie makes, so if Ti))- jicr.irv 1)1- ris|)onsible for some of the drawings which grace the pages of our .ViiiKi., why then " long live Tippcrary " . sav wi- 1 Owe humhtti forlfl-lwo I-rc V AiorsTA Kk n Honif Economics Burlinotoii. Vt. " Luce " Burliiijitoii Hifrli Scliool. Lucy dear, we wrote one grind on you and our roommate, wliich is bigger n us, and ofttimes bossy, she wouldn ' t let it go in. Now don ' t think we crabbed you — we didn ' t. We jus ' axed that you will yer smile to a somebody ve know who lacks one, your restful quiet- ness to the Freshmen — who also are lacking such a trait, and yer ken of cooking to Dot Harvej ' who can ' t even smell potatoes burning. Wouldn ' t you have been willing for that to go in . ' ' And despite our roommate it has ! We hear as how, wearied by all the noise and chatter of college you jilan to seek refuge in a school for the dumb. What a relief! Can ' t we come too. ' Mary Elizabktii Ritt Home Economics Circleville, Ohio " Befti " Pi Beta Phi; Circleville Hif;h School; Outing; Club (1, 2); Hockev (3); Soccer (3); W. A. A. Secretarv (3); Home Eco- nomics Club; St. Hilda ' s Guild; Cllfc Clul) (1, 3); Y. W. C. A. Be it ever so humble, there is no place like Vermont, says Betty as she waves good-bye to her mid-western home, fires two shots from her pistol and mounting her mustang, gallops to the station. U. V. M. is sometliing you just can ' t let alone. Betty tried it one year, but she puffed back — safe and sound. At ijresent, she is one of the highly respectable Home Eccers who were re- gretfully passed over to us by ' 2K She just loves her Bacteriology and she once said that she wondered if a mad dog should bite her if she really would get hydrophobia. We hope she won ' t trv it. but if she does — One hundred forty-three RoscoLA Marv RoONF.y Home Economics Burliiifftoii, Vt. " Rossie " Briplmni Academy; Home Econmnics Club; Outinjr Club; Newman Club. Ten minutes past eight on Saturday morninf!; and tlie campus is deserted. No. not quite, for licre comes Rossie. puffing ])ast Ira Allen and steaming good-naturedly tlirougli the Old Mill. Not even the intricacies of Household Management can disturb her placidity, without care, and without hurry she ruminates over the ))rol)lems of frying doughnut holes. Rossie may not have become famous but she is the ei)itome of the Home Eecish si)irit, and like them all lias this for her motto: " One rubber plant can never make a home. Not even when coiuiiiiud with brush and comb One gas-log and a cat Can ' t civilize a flat. No! something more is needed for a Claiia Etiikl Salls General Science Richmond, Vt. " Sail, " Alpha Chi Omega; Burllnpton HIph School; Hockev (1, i, 3), Manaper (- ' ); Baseball (1, 2), Mamifrer (- ) ; Vollev Ball (■2); Basketball (1, 2); Dramatic Club (2); Masque and Sandal (2, 3); .Sojibomore Ho| Committee (i); Student-Faculty Council (3); College Song Leader (1, 2). Sally simply can ' t let athletics alone ! If there is any sport being ])layed upon the campus, she is right there. The next minute she is " Fate " in a Masque and Sandal play or trying to get some- one out to climb Mansfield witli her. She has the original never-say-die spirit and if the experience that she acquired standing hour after hour and pleading eloquently to the stony-eared listeners in the Old Mill chapel for one little song is of any value she will be well equipped to stand on any soap box and extol the merits of Jay corn ))lasters. One htnulriJ forlii-foiir Hazel Delidah Seamaxs Education West Rutland. ' t. " Doodle " West Rutland Hifth School; Outing Club (1, 3); Eutlivnepian Club; House Vice- President (3); Girls ' Rifle Team (3); Y. W. C. A. To the tune of Eva. Iva. Ova. Evolution. Oh Evolu. oh Evohi There ' s nothing in the world she can- not do ! Said slie to Doodle Seanians. " I ' ll make a vamp of you. " — and she did, too; But the best tiling she did was what she did for thee She made you laugh with a sweet tee- hee And for that Dood will grateful be To Eva, Iva, Ova, Evolution. N. B. — Hazel, for heaven ' s sake who was Delidali. on ver famblv tree? Esther Artemesia Snedex Home Economics New Haven. Vt. " Esther " Beeman Academy; Honor Scholarship Societv; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. " Tlie practice house was in an uproar. Someone, in the dead of night, had crept into the kitchen and dribbled sticky brown molasses over the clean white sink. The detectives sleuthed and sniffed and at last they were rewarded. A faint trail of bread crumbs led from the kitchen on and on to Esther ' s room. They arrived breathless and flung tlie door open. There sat Esther on the floor eating a bread and molasses sand- wich, while she pounded nut shells and whipped cream simultaneously, a poker in each hand. They gasped. This was so un-Esther-like. But she was only having a niglitmare and dreaming she was manufacturing calories and breaking them up into balanced rations. One hundred fort ij- five C ' oUHINNA Fl ' LLKRTON S )MP:HVILLE Literary ScitntiHc W;iterl)urv. ' t. " Corriniia " Phi Heta Plii; Wati ' iliurv Hij. ' li Scliool; H()cl ov (1, - ' . ;{). Cainpiis Maiiafrcr (;}) ; Hasc-lmlj (J); I5askctl)all (. ' ) ; (iirls ' Winter Camival Committc-c (- ' ); tJirls ' Field Day (•(niiinittoc (:}); CU-e t ' lul) (1); Ariki. 15iiai(l (:5); Y. W. C. A.; V. 1$. I canic u)) from home for tin- daiui ' but didn ' t liiiow any frirls, so all of us went to the {jym to wateli a class. There was one ffirl. little, with bi wistful brown eyes. ])ink elieeks and curlv bobbed li.iir. Slie daneed like an elf .-md did ai)paratus as lightly as a snowHake. ' J ' hat was the girl for nie. I .asked her name. Everybody stared. " W ' hyl Don ' t yon know.- That ' s Cor- riniia Sonierville ! " After calling half an hour I got Turk House and asked for Miss Sonierville. I heard the girls all shouting. " Oh. C ' orrinna, come on back. Here ' s an- other man to talk to you. Make it a pood round hour! " HiTii 15no vM. (; .Sta.vlky Home Economies Waterbury. ' t. " liuth " Pi Heta Plii; Waterbury High .Selionl ; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. . . Ruth Stanley. Why, of course. She ' s one of tliose Home Eccers who is so shockingly busy — .according to them — .and who dashes about the eani))us with terribly distr.iught expressions. Yet, they say that Home Eccers as a whole, and es))ecially certain ones, love tlieir course, because they foresee in them llieir domestic jiossibilitics. And that rcTuinds us — Ruth seems to be awfully interested in " Kuels " and Hegidations but not .at college — those of a New York hospital. Perchance, she sees her future there. The oiu ' time that she does her- self away from Morrill Hall is when she collects ,1 bunch of Harem friends and raises her voluptuous voice in cheers for the Juniors in their unfailing vic- tories. Oiii liiiihlnil fartji-nU Frances Elizabeth Stone Home Economics Hardwick. Vt. " Fran " Kiippa Alpha Theta ; Hardwick Acade- my: Class Hockey (1, 3); Masque and Saiulal (J 3) ; Sub-Freshman Day Commit- tee (1, -2); Sophomore Hop Committee (i) ; Secretary St. Hilda ' s Guild (- ' , 3); Home Economics Club, •ice-President (3) ; W. H. Cheer u)). little disci))le of Inirneil pastry offerings. B. T. sliall be thy ))atroii saint and thou shalt enter the Home Ec Heaven. There ye shall have a necklace of cheese straws and hole-less doughnuts shall be thy cuff- links. Thou shalt steer the H. Ec chariot and sing of vitamines tlie wliolc day long. Finally thou shall merit a remunerative position in a community kitchen. As Countess Rumford thou slialt put a liole in the saucepan handle. I have seen thee when thou had not a Household Management book under thy arm. Then thou wert gay and not too giddy. Thou graced tlie dance hall and movie houses became thy rendezvous. Selma LrciA Strong Literary Scientific Hyde Park. Vt. " Sail I " , " Busi,-r " Kappa Aljiha Theta; Lamoille Central . cademy; Outinp Club; Hasketball (. ' ) Baseball (- ' ) ; Soccer (3) ; Literary Club Press Club; Glee Club (3); Vermonters Club, ' ice-President (3) ; Y. W. C. . Wiiat? Why, the latest jazz! Wlio? Wiiy, Selma. Slie can make the most abused and discouraged jjiano come to life again and achieve jazz wonders. She is also deeply attached to the ancient Theta victrola, even carrying it to the kitchen so that she may hear the latest thirty-nine-cent record while breakfasting off the safe. Not without reason did the gods name her " Strong " and rightly may the adjective, " Majestic " be applied to her. When the last trump sounds, Selma will shake her sliaggy mane and lead all the rest to nigger heaven, where she Mill watch eternal performances of celestial stock companies. Oui ' huiuJriil fortii-ur Gehtiude Mae Si ' nderi.axd Literary Scientific St. Albans, Vt. " Sun II I " Sijima Oiiiniiia; St. .Mlians Hi rli .ScliDol; Ma |iia Chil) (;i) : Outiiifr Clul) (1, J. ' .i) : HockfV (i. ' , :J), Captain (J): Class I?asel)all (1, -2), Captain (1); Varsity Basi-l)all, Manafier (- ' ); Vollcv Ball, Maniifrer (1. - ' ) ; Track (1. i?) ; HiHc Team (I, J), Captain (i?) ; .Tudjrinent Day Connnittec (2); Cliair- nian World Fellowsliip Connnittcc (3) ; Judiciary Connnittee {:i) ; W. A. A. Treas- urer (3) ; Delefrate to Student I ' nion Con- vention (H) ; .lunior Prom Connnittee (. ' ?) ; Second Honor Croup (1, . ' ) ; Y. W. C. . . Cabinet (3). Sunny could tackle liousccle.uiinii or a jirayer nieetiiif; witii jierfect equanim- ity and |)roduce either an orderly {jarrct or a whole row of converts as the case niifjht be. M ' iiat ' s Sunny s line of action? She has a dozen; like a centipede on skate.s, siie is forever making .strokes in one di- rection or another. Her jjroudest possession is a jiin with a green enameled V and crossed mus- kets .and her rep (ni the riHe range leads us to l)elieve that .Sunny W(nild be safe eithej on the c.inipus or in Horneo. DouoTiiv Daii.ev Thayer Literary Scientific Richford. Vt. " Dot " Delta Delta Delta; Hichford High Scliool; Honor Seliolarslii]) Societv; Hockev (1, J); Y. W. C. . .; W. n. Two Juniors sat ,ind lorn on the dark stairs of Turk House. Suddenly a voice came from above, saying, " Come in, everybody, and liear the new joke I just heard. " It was Grammie Dot, and the two .Juniors did not need to be asked twice. All the evening Dot held her audience enthralled, jiausing only long enougli between stories for them to catch breath and ease their aching sides. Had it not been for light proc- tors (the bane of Dot ' s life) they would all be there yet, for who has ever found the limit of Dot ' s repertoire? Lest you should think her altogether trivial and light, you should know that slie is the serious and sober president of a dark and mvstic band the W. li.- Water Hottle— eh Dot? Oil, hiiiidriil fnrlii-iUjhl Yvonne Mariox Tirk General Science Burlington, Vt. " 2 irkey " Koshare; It. St. Marv Acadfiuv; Hockey { ,i): Basketball (!, " - ' ); Haseha ' ll, Captain (-2) ; Girls ' Clvninaslum Exhibition Committee (- ' ) ; Footfiall Hop Committee If you see a car parked about three feet aw ay from the curb on a certain street corner, you may make a safe guess and say that Turk is making her daily call at the movies. laybe she does this to get good practice in tlie art of diagnosis for she is an ardent fol- lower of the army of the dolers of deadly drugs destined to kill or cure. She has even got her bill-board up ask- ing for candidates for her first clinic, so they tell us. We have a feeling that Turk will be a very efficient doctor judging from the way that she manages any job slie tackles — as her friends on the basket- ball team can tell vou. I.OIS MoVLTON TrHNER Classical South Royalton, Vt. " Ijo ' is " Kosbare; South Koyalton Hijili School; Honor Scholarship Society; Mandolin Club. " ly ma gave me a nickel To buy a pickle. I didn ' t buy a pickle — I paid it to the barber! " " Bay rum. ' Yes, please, " she mur- mured languidly and leaning back against the red plusli slumbered even as a child. Angelo. ze barboni, danced about the chair, mowing and clio])ping in a glow of excitement. He was an artist and hacked off the final hank with full real- ization that he had performed a miracle. More magic passes with a curling iron, there he ])rodded I.ois with consciousness. Tlie sliglitly dazed ex- pression still noticeable on her face is due to her impression that Angelo had made her an angel witii curly hair and flowing robes. One hundred fortii-nlne Ri Til .Mahcahf.t Twomky I,iti " r;ir_v Scitntitii ' St. Albans, XL " liiithif " , " Snoh " St. Albans Hitrli ScIidoI; Cili-c Cliih (1); Newman Cliili; Y. V. C. . .; (). F. B. Wlio ever saw " Snol) " wliii i she li.ul " looked at the lesson " or hadn ' t had " .Ills ' the swellesttinie. ' " Then ensue a few of the dance .steps and, " can ' t lie dance ! " Rutliie is .so jjood at Math that .she still keeps on figuring after clas.s — to see if she can be in five or six )ilaces at onee and still get her work done. Needless to say, the books al- ways win. Her latest fad is studying mineralogy and with a little praetie:il ex|)erieiice Snol) ought to get her de- gree. Just the same, when everyone in the dorm is eramming for exam.s, Ruth, like a l)eri)etual ray of .sunshine, .saunters in and cheers the assembly by a few well-cliosen words to the effect that the " college will be here for a long time yet " and " we need a vacation any- way. " DoHHIS F.VKI.V.N W ' kLLS Literary Scientific Essex .Junction, ' t. " l)oni.s " Koshare; Hocliestcr High School; Crafts- Imry Academy; ' . W. (. ' . A. " .My. it ' s fun to li e in Essex .lune- tioiil " ,iiid Dorris (with two r ' s whiih must stand for railroad) beamed at us when we started to be commiserating on the handicaps of lier suburban resi- dence. .lust when the fun comes in we are still in doubt but of course the sojers at tlie Fort are " lovely " and then such famous peo|)le stop at the .lunction. Dorris ' favorite ])oem begins " Let me live in the house by the side of the (rail) ro.ui " and we just hope that she may get her heart ' s desire and live in the Brownell Block, right over SX ' s one drug store. Then in her old age she can still watch for the miracle of a train which sh.ill |nill out on time. On, li„„il, (l fiflji I-i( Y Irene Wells I.itt-rary Scientific Barre, Vt. " I ucii " Alpha Xi Delta; Bishop Hdpkins Hall; Mt. HoIyoUf Colle re (1, 2). " Wliere did you come from Lucy, dear? Out of !Mt. Holyoke into the here. " " He must have stooped to conquer " says the passers-by as tliey crane their necks to see little Lucy and her seven- foot hero as lie and she saunter down the street. This is only her week-end dissipation, however. During the rest of the week you will find her demurely stealing from one class to another or seated in the library perusing one of Professor Myrick ' s jiondcrous tomes ; but there is a look in her eye that leads us to believe that this is not her favorite form of recreation. In. Naomi Westoveh Home Economics Waterville, Vt. " Ini,- ' West, Alpha Chi Omefra; Brighani . cad einy; Honor Scholarship Society; Rifle Team (- ' ); Home Economics Club; Secretarv of Town Girls ' Organization (3) ; Y. W. C ' . . " You can ' t get through tliis life alive, " says Ina. Slie should have added, " So make the best of it while it lasts " but this would not be neces- sary. Anyone who sees her peacefully getting data for her budget, or working out some problem at the Lib would know that she was putting a lot into her work and the jiroijliets say, " You get out of life wjiat you put into it. " Twice Ina has left college to teach — ))erhaps she felt that the class of ' 2.5 was short a few Phi Betes, and that she would help us out a bit. Ere long we expect to see realized Ina ' s ambition to hold an executive position. Mavhaj) she will start a joint Home Kc and Agricultural Bureau ! ! ! One huiitlri ' d pflti-one MaUKLINK ElI.A ' i11T(()MH SfcTftarial East Barre, Vt. " Matniie " Alliliji Xi Delta; Simuldiii). ' Hifrh Sdiool; Glee Club (1); SoplioiiKirt- Hop tdmiiiittrc (2) i ( " lass Kxecutivf ( ' oimnittec (. ' , :i). Class Vioe-l ' iesident (;5) ; Student Union Council (.i); Women ' s Editor Ariki. (H) ; Secon l Honor C.roii)) (1); Y. W. C. A., Committee (. ' ), Caliinet {:j). Bazaar Cuni- niittce (3); W. H. Oh! Diinin it! Tills is tlic fourth cojn- I ' ve made of this exercise for Miss Uavis and I ' ve spelled j-u-d-g-e jiidd! Madeline ' s one failinft is t -i)e vriting — slie loves it. She even has a ))et type- writer whieli she earries around with her in order to look her part. Outside of this she is quite normal with the exception of trying to ]iv by schedule — more or less successfully. Madeline is a tine subject for grinds — in fact, altogether too good, for we can ' t tell what to choose. Not being efficiency experts this is the result. IsAHKi, Mak ' ii.lkv Education Lunenburg, Xt. " Isabel " .Iiilinson Hijrli .School; Kuthvnepian Club; Vollcv Hall (S); House Coinniittee Vice- President (S); C;iee Cluh (1, :. ' , .3); Y. W. C. A. Whenever the house c.igerly g.-ithers around the ))iano to hear " Where My C ' arav.m H;is Rested " or " The Bells of St. -Mary ' s " there will be Isabel in the midst of them ! Even the most ho))eful singer does not chime in. but listens with pleasure, satisfied tliat slie could do no better. Isabel came to college with a purpose. She intends to de))art with a certain amount of knowledge. She devotes just enough time and energy to her studies to aceom])lish this, but the rest of tlie time she is a very companionable person with friendly giggle and a relish for small talk. One must not neglect to nientioii a most valuable and rare gift whieli is Isabel ' s the ])ower of tact — the ])rieeless ability to smooth. Oiii ' hunih-cil fiflii-lwo EX MEMBERS Micliacl E. Alaiat. L. S Hurliimton. ' t. Joscpliiiif M. Alliisetti. I.. S H.irrc. Vt. Harry I.. Aldeii. M. E Spriiifitield. Xt. C. Elliot AndcrNon, C. E Milrost-. Mass. Roy L. Barrett. Agr Cabot. Vt. Aquinaldo E. Barr. C. E Hardwick, Vt. Robert E. Beaupre, I-. S Burlinjjton. Vt. Kennetli Berry. C. E Richmond. Vt. James L. Bigajs. C. E Barre. Vt. F ' raiicesa Billings. C. E Boston. Mass. James C. Bliss. G. S West Rutland. Vt. Brookes E. Booth, G. S .Moretown. ' t. Anna E. Briggs, CI Bristol. Vt. Charles H. Brown, E. E Peacliam, Vt. Eleanor C. Brown, L. S Wilmington, Vt. Helen V. Bruce. L. S Fitchburg, Vt. James F. Burns. I. E South Dorset, Vt. Robert Buttles, G. S Brandon, Vt. Ada M. Caldwell, C. E Burlington. Vt. ' illiam C. Chaffee, Agr ' ergennes. Xt. Kendall L. Chapin, E. E Burlington, Xt. Albert R. Chase. Agr Stowe. Vt. Ruth E. Church. L. S Rutland. Vt. Jack S. Clement. C. E Willimansett. Mass. Robert A. Cleveland, Agr Stowe. Vt. Lauretta H. Clough, G. S Burlington. Vt. Harry C. Conlin, G. S Winooski. Xt. James L. Corcoran, M. E Brookline. Mass. Kenneth C. Cornell. Agr So. Shaftsbury. Vt. Josiah F. Cummings, G. S Bradford, Vt. Armand J. Cusson. E. E Lyndonville, Vt. Anna M. Daniels, C. E Randolph, Vt. Joseph K. Darling, C. E Chelsea, Vt. Lester W. Darling, Agr So. Peacham, Vt. Cecil C. Davis, E. E Luuhester. Vt. Leona J. Davis, H. E Sunapee. X. H. Charles W. Deasy, C. E N «- Bedford. Mass. William T. Degree, C. E Williston, Vt. Bartlett T. Dewev, Ch Royalton, Vt. George P. Donoghue, C. E Holyoke, :Mass. Robert D. Donovan, C. E Waterbury, Vt. Altan B. Durgin. M. E The Forks, Me. Kathrvn E. S. Eddv, L. S Cilfns Falls. X. Y. Walte ' r H. Edwards. C. E Beeeher Falls, Vt. Atlee W. Estabrook. L. S Brandon, Vt. Henrv W. Farrington, Sp Ka t Peacham, Vt. Marv L. Fassett. C. E Enosburg Falls. Vt. Edward H. Flanagan. C. E Greenfield, Mass. Hollister J. Fletcher, E. E Gaysville. Vt. One huixlrtd fftil-thrcc llow.inl ,1. Myiiii. Agr H.iiiiiii rt,,,,. X ' t. Januvs N. I ' ollrt. Agr TowmsIk-iuI. Xt. Erald V. l- ' osti-r. G. S I.viidonvilU-. Xt. Pliili)) H. Fniuli. C. V. ; ..(olinson. Vt. Harry H. l-iill.r. C. E Yal.svilK-. Conn. Saniii.l A. I ' lilltr. C. K Hrc.oklinc. Mass, Will.u-d .(. (i.-.nv. C. E Hnrliii-ton. Vt. l ' ..rnst I). Cialliip. Agr (iuilford, ■t. Leslie (J. (iallup. Agr (;uilfora. Vt. Harry (ii-rbcr. G. S Brooklyn. N. V. Auxilion C. J. (n-rvais, G. S Hurlinfrton. Vt. Woloott C. Gilmorc. G. S Aiisahlc I ' orks. N ' . V. Cliti ' ord O. Ciritfith. G. S Woriist.r. t. Hrmy II. Hole, G. S Bradford. ' t. . rlo V. Hatch. Apr Thetford CV-nt.r. Vt. Myrlc H. Howard. H. E Fairfax. t. Jane Howe. I.. .S Burlington. ' t. George E. Hul)l)ard. G. S Franklin, ■t. Arthur I.. Hull. Cli (Jlens Falls. N. V. Dorothy E. Hunt. C. E .lunetion. Vt. Leigh Hunt. .Ir.. C. E Rutland. Vt. Sherman E. Hunt. C. E Burlington. ' t. Chauncev C. Lsham, !NL E Burlington. ' t. Rallih P " . Janes. C. E Hartford. Conn. Claude E. .Johnson. C. E Essex .lunetion. Vt Harold X. Johnson. C. E Chester De))..!. t. Clifton K. Jones, Agr Waitstield, ' t. R-ins.ui I ' , .lones. CI Pougiikeepsie. N. Y. ill)ur M. .ludd. G. S Enoshurg Falls. Vt. Donald .1. Kelley, C. E Burlington. Vt. Daniel V. Kilborn, Agr Derhy. Vt. Mary E. Killelea. L. S Leominster. Mass. Charles H. Kimhall. G. S Essex Junction. i. Doris M. Kingsland, G. S Castleton. Vt. Clifton M. Kirhy. E. E Burlington. Vt. Jasper N. Knox, G. S Bridgeport. Conn. George H. Lagro, (J. S Enoshurg Falls. Vt. Martin J. Lawrence. E. E Bellows Falls. Vt. Henry C. Lawton. C. E Brattlel.oro. Vt. Lsaae Levin. C. E Burlington. Vt. Dorothy L. Lord. H. E Monti elier. Vt. Leo S.Loveland. C. E Claremont. X. H. Valda C. Lyons, L. .S Bennington. Vt. Percy W. IcCuin. Agr Waterville. Vt. John P. McDonough. E. E Hineshurg. t. George .1. Magee. G. S Troy. X. Y. George .M. Malouf. G. S Ashland. X. H. Charles K. .M iiniing. .Ir., C. E Worcester, Mass. Carolvn L. Marsh, L. S Cambridge Jet., Vt. E. CJ.lrdner Mcars, C. E Enosburg Falls, Vt. Fuller Mitchell. C. E Hardwiek. Vt. Beulah M. Moulton. C. E Waitstield. " t. Champliri B. Muliken. G. S Pelliam Bay. X. Y. One hunilriil fiflii-foiir Rutli F. MLihihill. H. K Essex Junction. Vt. Paulita M. Miiri)liy. I.. S Burlington. Vt. Alice M. Nelson. I,. S Montijclier. Vt. Oscar S. Nelson, Agr .Salisi)urv. A ' t. Charles E. Niles. G. S Hraiidon. Vt. Howard G. Noiirse. M. E .Spriiigticld. Xl. Dalton C. O ' Bri.ii. (i. .S Waterl)nry. ' t. Howard J. O ' C ' onncll. C. E Holyokc. M.iss. Daniel V. OKane. G. S Franklin. N. H. Marion E., CI Taftsville. t. Lawrence C. Parnienter. G. S North Trov, Vt. (ieorge W. Perry, Ajjr Cabot. Vt. Harold .S. Philii)s. Agr Florence. Yt. Harold A. Pooler. G. .S .Skowhegan. .Me. Hollis C. Port.r. Agr Ferrishurg. Vl. Edward Rainault. CI Holvoke. Mass. Healy A. Randall. C. E Vaterl)urv. t. Harry C. Reynolds. C. E Wahan. ' Mass. Donald C. Rice, C. E Underhill. Vt. Frank H. Rice. M. E Underhill, Vt. Riiea La ' ergne Roberts. Sp Burlington. Vt. ] Iaurice ,T. Robertson. M. E Passunipsic. Xt. Robert D. Robinson, M. E West Woodstock. Xt. Walter A. Rousseau. G. S Burlington. X[. Hazel M. Ryan. L. S Burlington. Vt. Arthur Schneller. C. E Burlington. Xt. Fred W. Shattuck. C. E Burlington. Vt. Samuel H. Sliirey, Agr North Ferrisburg. Xt. Elwin H. Simmons, E. E Wolcott. Vt. Loomis B. Slater, C. E Essex .Function, Vt. Earl A. Smith, Agr Cabot, Vt. Casper F. Sjiolen, M. E Yonkers, N. Y. Reginald E. Stancliff. C. E MorrisviUe. Vt. Allan C. Steele, C. E New Bedford. Mass. Robert G. Streeter. G. S Penns Grove, N. .1. Milton E. Sylvester. C. E Hardwick. Vt. George S. Talcott, Agr Williston, Vt. J. Kingslev Thomas. M. E Burlington. Vt. Clarence M. Tucker, Agr Waitsfield. Vt. Anna Waldron. H. E Derby Line. Vt. Leslie N. Warner. L. S Malone. N. Y. P ' rancis L. Webster, G. S Cincinnati. Ohio Hubbard T. Weeks, G. S Hardwick. Xt. Emaline L. Whittemore. H. E Pittsford, Vt. Howard L Wilson, L E Manchester Center. Vt. Clvde H. Wolcott. L. S Barton. Vt. E. " Martha Wright. Sp Townshend. Vt. Philip P. Zucker, M. E New Britain, Conn. Oiif huiuJreil fiftji-five .s ,v ) ' : ' N ; . H t3 m ; . lUirihll. llrrlhnlf. Miiil.titl. THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 1925 OFFICERS Olxey W. Hill Presidriil Frances S. Bvrdett Vice-President Allene ' SI. Bertholf Secrettin Charles S. Midgett Treasurer Edward C. Abbott, 5N L. S Woodstock. ' t. Frank L. Abbott. ZX C. E. Boltonville. Vt. William S. Adanison, K2 G. S. Springfield, Mass. Robert T. Allen G. s. Post Mills. Vt. Alma I. Anderson L. s. Rutland. Vt. Harlev Armstrong CI. Bennington. Xi. Katlieryn B. Atlierton L. s. St. Albans, Vt. P ' rank F. Atwood, A G. s. East Hardwick, Vt. Harry Azorsky, TE Sp Port Chester, N . Y. Ruth " M. Bacon, AHA L. s. Burlington, Vt. Alvin G. Ball. K2 C. . E. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Frederick M. Bannon, ZX G. s. Glens P ' alls, X . Y. Robert P. Barnes. 2AX E. E. Fairlee. Vt. Walter I. Barrows E. E. South Royalton. Vt. Frank E. Bartlett, 2N L. S. Richmond. Vt. Frances M. Bates. KA0 L. s. MorrisviUe. Vt, One hundred fifty-nine l- Artluir (i. H.acli. Jr.. l A0 Ad.lard R. H.aulii-u Riissill M. Htll. :iAX AlKiu- M. Bcrtholf. AXH Mildred M. Bijjflow. AAA Ciclia M. HUns. .| A Rolnrt H. iA B.rnard IJ. IJoswortli. iiA William N. H.)sw(.rth Frank W . Hovd Janifs A. Bradley Alfred E. Brooks. i. . Henry ■. Brooks Cliarl ' es I). Broun. . Dorotiiy C. Brown. AHA Katliryii C. Brown (Iraliani Br iee. i. . Stnart R. Bryan. A Franees .S. Burdett. 11 B Kathcrine A. Burke Dexter I). Butterfield. 2X Leon G. Carl, liAX Daniel R. Ca.sev. I MA Robert N. R. Cass, 5 1 E Robert B. Chambers Howard W. Chellis, 2AX William ,1. Clark .lolin R. Colby Leon H. Comtois, AI Henry C. Conlin, ATQ Frank E. Cormia. AI Robert E. Cox, 2N Alice B. Crowe Ruth D. Ciis1iin r Miriam L. Dailey, II l{ Nathan Dauehy. 1 MA Katherine R. Davis. AAA (larfield (J. Defoe Doris A. Dodds, K. (-) Anthony J. Donjjlierty E. Dwiglit Drew Edwin I. Drury. A»I ' Carroll B. Eastluirn M. Aurilla Edwards Harriet E. Elliot. KAM Myra H. Elwell, I AZ Burt E. Emerson, .Ir., :iAX Alice M. Fairbanks Frederick .1. l ' " annin,u: Henry W. Farrinnton. iA .Jennie I ' ' ibish F. Marjoric Fifi.ld. . X1 Evelvn ' B. I ' iske. i iP L. S. Bristol. Ccnin. M. E. Burlington. ' t. Ch. .Snover. Mich. I.. S. Brooklyn. N. Y. CI. Middlesex. Vt. CI. West Rutland. Vt. L. S. St. Johnsburv. N ' t. Ch. Bristol. Vt. C. E. Bristol. Vt. G. S. IVru. N. V. C. E. I ' reeland. I ' a. Ch. Burlington. ' t. M. E. N. Y. .Sp. .Marshtield. N ' t. I.. S. Hudson. M.-iss. E. S. Brooklyn. N. Y. G. S. Burlington. N ' t. E. .S. Montijclier. Nt. E. S. I ' ittsford. N ' t. E. S. Burlington. N ' t. E. .S. Burlington. N ' t. C. E. Huntington. N ' t. E. E. Richmond. N ' t. E. E. Burlington. N ' t. Agr. Burlington. N ' t. E. E. Meridan. N. H. Agr. Craftsburv. N ' t. (;. s. Franklin. N. H. M. E. Worcester. Mass. E. .S. NVinooski. N ' t. Ch. Milton. N ' t, G. .S. .St. .Tolmsburv. N ' t. CI. Itandoli. ' h. Nt. E. .S. Woodstock. N ' t. H. E. North Troy. N ' t. (;. .S. Townshend. N ' t. H. E. Port Jefferson, N. Y ' . (;. s. Pern. N. Y. C. E. Burlington. N ' t. C. E. Audenried. I ' a. C. E. Richford. N ' t. M. E. Essex Junction. N ' t. C. E. Coatesville. Pa. H. E. Burlington. N ' t. L. S. Barnet. N ' t. E. .S. Bennington. N ' t. (i. .S. East ThetVord. Vt. C. E. Hyde Park. Nt. G. .S. Swampscott. Mass. E. .S. East Peacham, Vt. L. S. Montpelier. N ' t. C. E. South Hero. Vt. G. .S. Vergennes, N ' t. One hundred eirlti — Lewis D. Foote. ATO Doris A. Freeman, I AZ Helen r. French . AHA Ruth E. Frost. IIB I William B. (Jannon, KS Stanley S. V. (Jaripay Archibald G. Gates, " SX Raymond S. (Jates, t A0 ' illiam E. Gee, AI Leonard R. Cioodrich .Maurice F. Cioodrich. i Dorothy A. (iray, KAW Russell A. Gray Arthur M. Guild, A Frank W. Guild. A David B. Hall. AvI Gladys E. H.ipgood Arthur G. Harms, ATQ Catlierine B. Harris M. Isabel Hartwell Alice J. Hayes Margaret B. Hazen, KA0 S. Burton Heath. iSAX Beatrice L. Herhera;. AAA Violet F-. Herrick. AHA William ,1. Herrou. .fr.. ATQ James L. Hibbard Carolyn M. Hill. AXQ Lester A. Hill Olnev W. Hill, I A0 Solon T. Hill, AI Philip B. Hodjrd(m Raymond S. Holtz B. Jane Howe. IIB Ednah E. Hubbell. KA0 Dorothy E. Hunt. nB Gertrude A. Hurst. K. 0 Agnes J. Innes Francis S. Irons John H. Jackson, i A0 Chauncey C. Jaynes Albert K. Johnson Ben ;M. Johnson, 4 MA Frank W. Johnson, AI Clifton H. Jones. A0 Myer Katz. TE William I ' . Keating. 5X Thomas J. Ketchum Grace E. Killam. nB I larv E. Killelea Donald F. Kimball. 2X Raymond G. Kinsler, TE Mina E. Lafayette One hundred si.vty-one G. S. Malonc. X. Y. H. E. Essex Junction. Xt H. E. Richmond. ' t. L. S. Middletown S|jrings. Xt. C. E. Springfield. Mass. G. S. White River .luiiction. Xt. C. . E. Manchester. X. H. M. E. Morrisville. Vt. E. E. Middlebury. Vt. G. S. Essex Junction. " t. C. E. Richmond, Vt. L. S. Worcester. Mass. Agr. Dcrbv. Vt. G. S. WaterburV, Vt. C. E. Lebanon. X. H, C. E. Burlington. Xt. CI. .(onesvilK-. ' t. Ch. FlushiuiT. L. I. C. E. Stowe. Vt. H. E. Newburv. Xt. CI. Barre. Vt. L. S. Richmond. Xt. Sp. Burlington. Xt. L. S. Burlington. Xt. H. E. St. Albans. Xt. C. E. Saranae Lake, X. Y. M. E. Newburv. Vt. CI. Cabot. Vt. G. S. Greensboro, ' t. E- E. Burlington. Vt. C. E. X ' ewport. Xt. Agr. Cabot. Vt. G. S. H.irtford, Conn. C. E. Burlington, Vt. L. S. Cambridge, Mass. C. E. Essex Junction. Vt. H. E. Newport, Vt. H. E. Thomaston. Conn. CI. Middlebury. Vt. E. E. Burlington. Xt. C. E. Johnson. Vt. G. S. Burlington. Vt. E. E. Jericho. Xt. Agr. Worcester. Mass. G. S. Castleton. Vt. C. E. Burlington, Vt. C. E. Holvoke, Mass. C. E. Pittsford, Vt. L. S. Burlington. Xt. C. . E. Leominster. Mass. C. E. Enosburg Falls. Vt. C- E. Springfield. Mass. L, S. Bristol, Vt. Arl.iiid I). I.ninl). ' I MA HoIhtI I. I.,inis()ii. A I Katlirvn K. I.aiif;. AAA Hiiiry ( ' . I.awtoii. .VVil Ciiarlottf H. I.i ' afii Dorothy M. l.v Doux Allxrt T. I.iiiiay IJfssic l.iviii Isaac l.i iii I ' loniic- K. I.twis, IIH 1 .lolm H. Lewis. AM ' David K. London, TE ' I (iladvs H. McCalif IVrcv W. McCiun. Z AnnC. McCJie Marjorif H. McKtiizii- Evelyn D. Li-rner. AAA Alon .o A. . Lirtin. ATU Lois . L■lrtin. 11B I (ieorge A. L■lson, K2 James A. .NLason, A( " ) Tlielma E. ALatliewson, ASA ' illianl P. Mavraides Robert W. Miller. AT Morris L. Miiitzer Anna J. Miteliel Edmund R. Mitiguy ' iviaii I ' . NLmjieon William E. Moreton. I)MA Donald C. Moriarty. MA Marshall E. Mower. I AW Charlf.s S. Mud«ett. I AW John J. Mullen Clarence G. Newton, A Frank C. Noble, ATQ Frederika B. Northrop, iP (Iraee H. Norton, IIB I Elizabeth Noyes Frederick ,1. () ' Brian Joseph J. O ' Conuell, Jr., ATQ Robert .L Osborn Carl A. Ottley, :i ' i Lois H. Palmer L• rianne E. Parkhurst Etta . L Parsons. AHA Dimitry T. Petruchuk Theodore G. Pierce ALarden G. Piatt. : Eugene L Pollard. i l ' Joyce M. Poole. AXQ Cieorge E. Prevost B. Rand Healv A. Randall. A C. E. Ranr loll)b Center. Vt. (;. .s. Randolph. t. IL E. Cambridge. ' t. C. E. Brattleb.iro. t. L. S. Nt w H.iven. t. CI. Bridgew.-iter. ' t. G. S. Ml mehester. N. II. L. S. Burlington. ' t. C. E. Burlington. ' t. IL E. Poultucv. ' t. E. E. K. E. Bnylst.uu ' .Mass. 15urliugton. t. Sp. Burlington. ' t. Agr. WaterviUe. Vt. H. E. Natick. Mass. T. Tr. Hinesburg. t. S|.. Burliuirton. ' t. C. E. Hartiand. " t. L. S. Burlington. ' t. CI. Burlington. ' t. L. S. Arcade. N. Y. CI. Essex .lunction. ' t. G. S. Haverhill. Mass. E. E. Burlington. ' t. Ch. Burlington. ' t. L. S. .Jericho. Vt. G. S. Burliiigton. Vt. C. E. Winooski. Vt. C. E. Brattleboro. Vt. c;. s. W.iitsfield. ' t. L. S. Burlington. ' t. (;. s. Burlington. ' t. S).. W I ' aterburv. Conn. C. E. Burlington. A ' t. Ch. ]5urlington. ' t. G. S. Sheldon. ' t. C. E. Bristol. Vt. L. S. High gate Center. A ' t. G. S. Waterburv. Xi. C. E. Saranac Lake. . Y. M. E. Mt . Vernon, N. Y. G S. Sene •a Castle. N. Y. L. S. Burlington, ' t. CI. Taftsville. A ' t. C. E. Richford. ' t. Agr. New Britain, Conn. E. E. St, Jolinsburv, Vt. G. S. Riverside. " R. I. G. S. 15urlington. ' t. C. E. ■Slu ' lburne. Vt. G. S. . " t . .loimsbury. Vt. Agr. Burlington. ' t. L. S. Waterburv, Vt. One hundred a ' u-lii-tu ' n Herbert M. H.niiek. :- ' I Donald C. Riee Hemaii 15. Rie. ' , :iiAX Paul L. Rider. iiA Mauriee J. Robertson I.ois K. Robinson, A. l Leslie R. Rowe, I MA Newell D. Rowe, i MA Edna L. Rush, AHA Chester B. Russell, K:i Hazel D. Seamans Mary I,. Sliea Rudol|)]i W. Sikora Russell K. Sinelair, iiAX Marcia 1). Siseo, AZ Emma S, Slaek .Josephine R. Smith (Jordon W. Southall, ZX Elizabeth Sprague, ijT Clifton C. Stafford, AI Foster C. E. Stewart, SAX Rutli H. Stewart Arthur I,. Stone, I MA Carl B. Stronji; Carolyn ,1. Strona; Marion E. Symonds, IIB I . Joseph T. Tarpey, 2N Arthur S. Taylor. K2 Robert L. Thompson, A Neil Tolman, ATQ Domenic Tomasi, ZX Agnes B. Towne. AXO Maurice L. Townsend f-dward L. Tracy Edward D. Trowbridge, 2$ Arthur K. Tudhope, 2N Marcia D. Tudhope Ronald B. Turner Cieorge P. Tuxbury Rupert R. Valley, 2X Harry R. Varney Cyril G. Veinott Rachel M. Verta, AZ Earl A. ' incent Clifford M. Wallis, ATQ (jeorge F. AVard. ZX Cieorge R. Ware Constance Weaver, AHA I.ynford L. Wells, MA Ellis A. Wheeler Harrv I.. White. ATQ William :M. Wilbur. AI Grenville S. Wilcox, AI Oiif hiDulrt ' il si.rl ij-three E. E. E. (i. S. C. C. E. C. E. M. E. I.. S. CI. I.. S. C. E. C. E. T. Tr. L. S. M. E. C. E. G. S. I.. S. CI. Agr. I.! S. C. E. E. I,. S. Agr. C. H. E. L. S. C. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. Agr. I. ' . S. Ch. C. E. C. E. Agr. T. Tr. Agr. Agr. E E. Agr. E. E. C. E. " SI. E. E. E. Ch. Agr. L S. E. E. M. E. Agr. C. E. M. E. Riverside. R. I. Underbill, Vt. Burlington, ' t. Bellows Kails. Vt. Passuni))sie, V t. South Hero. Vt. Barnet. Vt. B.irnet, Vt. Dorchester. Mass. S)iring(ield. Mass. West Rutland. Vt. Burlington. Xt. Burlington, Vt. Johnson. Vt. Coventry. Vt. Northfield, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Bennington, Vt. Barre, Vt. .Stowe, Vt. Hardwick, Vt. Morrisville, i. Williamstown. ' t. Astoria. L. I. Northfield. Vt. Waban, Mass. Fitchburg. lass. Springfield, Vt. Proctor, Vt. Hampton, N. H. Bennington, Yi. Burlington, Vt. Plainfield, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Detroit, Mich. Grand Isle, Vt. Grand Isle. Vt. Montpelier, Vt. West Newbury, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Bristol, Vt. Chester, Vt. Proetor, At. Townshend, Vt. Waitsfield, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Irasburg. Vt. Bradford, Vt, Cambridge, Vt. Barkhamsted, Conn. Burlington. Vt. Wells River. Vt. New])ort. W. Arthur B. Wilder. Jr. Betty H. Wilson. IIB Harold 1 ' . Wilson. A l I.eo K. A ilson I ' Vederiek B. Winslo v. I A(-) Henry L. ' oodard Alice A. Wright, AZ Arlie R. Wrifrht, AXO Kathrvn (). Wrifrht. :ir Ruth M. Wrifrht, AXU Until ' I ' , ■ v.tii Waldo W. Varnall, I A© Aliee yi. Young Agr. I.. .S. I.. .S. (;. -s. M. K. C. . E. CI. I., .s. G. S. C. E. I,. S. C. E. L. S. Woodstock. Vt Bethel. vt Bethel. Vt I ' itehl)iirg. M ass Yjisil.inti. N ieh Bar re. At Burlington. Vt .St owe. Vt Burlington. Vt ' ' rgennes. t N ' ergennes. Vt .Swarthinore. I ' a rth C ' raftshurv. Vt roijji ' Uii-: now EDUCRTIDN 3n ilcmoriam ►j I ►I Beatrice 3rene ikt ' Sunset and eveninj; star. And one clear call for me. And ni iy tlure lie no inoaniiii; of tli - liar ' lien I put out to sea. And tliouicli from out our liourne of time and ))laee. ' riie Hood may lirar me far I hope to see my Pilot face to face When I have crossed the bar. " Beatrice was with us scarcely a year liut in that short time she endeanil iierself to every one of us. Her death, suddin .-iiul unix|)eeted as it left us shocked ;ind grief-striekcii. Tiierc is a ai ' .inl |)l;iee anuinji ' us no one can e er till. As ,1 studint. .-1 friend .ind in .all .ictiv ilies in which IJeatrice took part, she r.-inkial .uuoni;- the highest. And so we offer this token of our lo e .and esteem to one who. although sju ' has left us. will ever remain present in our memories as the cmhodiment of a iiohle girlhood. DEDICATION ' T O Mary Maude Patrick, promoter of our exist- ence, in grateful appreciation of her unceasing, loyal interest in our activities and u ' elfare, this class of the Department of Education affection- ately dedicates its section of the ARIEL. .Mm i)K F.I. KAN (111 . i)Aiis IJiirliiifrloii. ' t. liiirliiijrton Hi li School; Eutliyiicpiaii. i- ll.■lll know luT by Irt giffgli ' . Rattle is a divolcd stiulcnt with a s|)ccial leaning toward " gym " and Wediusd.-iy night at lionu-s. It is commonly known that she hates am;iteiir the.itric.ils. ' I ' luy are so tinie-cngrossing. tuit wire nex er a cause for her niissinir ni. ' Uiv (l;inees. LrciLE M v Arwoon Woodstock. Vt. Woodstock Hinli; A ' oodstock Traininii .School: : Y. W. C. A. ' I ' hire is ,i tense silence. Someone must say something 1 Dire ruin faces us. Then sighs of relief. Cele. with her demure little drawl, lias que.stioned the issue, and the battle is on. We continue our interrupted naps, until a truce is signed. I.ucile never gets fussed, always lias a comeback, and in spite of the short time that she has lueii here, has made a ))ermanent ])lace. .Jennie Lois Bakeh ' illooski. Xt. Winooski High School: Kuthy n pian. " Work before l)l.iy. " It is .1 tine motto, but we fear that .lennie finds too much work, and not enough play. Neverthe- less, the results are the best. A ' lio ever knew her to tall down in her stuff? As for play — well, we don ' t see her much out- side of scliool hours, but we might be suriirised ! Mauian Caiiikiune Hates .Morris ille. ' t. Peo))les .Veadeniy ; KuthyMe|)i.iii ; (hiii. Want to know the latest in anything r Observe Marian. Xo style passes without her (). K. And she maint.iins a pretty high average in ;ill functions. She ' s always re.idy to lend the liel])iiig h.ind. or notes — or to borrow herself, if iiceess.iry. ■ithout ai)i)earing to hurry, she always arrives .ind m;iy she always continue to do so! One hiinilrid girt ii-e ' uiht Helen Georgia Bennett Burlington Higli School Burlington, Vt. ; Ahikl Committee (2). Ht ' ltn is our class wit, ,ui optimist to the n ' tli degree, an orator of no mean rei)ute, an author and an artist. She just oozes pep and go-get- ' em, and when Euthyncpian wants any- thing put across, " Helen ! " is the unanimous acclaim. She has served more than successfully as (irand Regent of the " D. S. S. L. N. " for the last two vears. Evelyn Bessie Bi.xbv Essex Center, Xt. Essex Center High School; Eutliynei)ian; W. A. A. (1). Does she look a bit serious — as if searching for some un- attainable and intangible thing. ' ' Well, in spite of what he told us, we haven ' t found that birdie yet. Evelyn really is a sunny person, and seldom lets today ' s sun be clouded by tomor- row ' s tasks undone. And although Evelyn doesn ' t make mueli noise in the process, she always gets there. RiHY Arlexe Blaine ,-t. Vt. (ioddard Seminary ; Sigma Ciamma ; Euthynepian ; Y. W. C. A.; House Committee (2); Instrumental Club; Glee Club. Ruby ' s musical talent keeps her in constant demand, and she seldom fails us. Her time is so fell filled, that outside of classes, the most that we ever see of her, is a disappearing streak. Ruby is a conscientious worker, but still finds time to play around, more or less. We usually see her at dances, and she seldom misses a game. The forecast seems to be for a successful career for her. Anna LrtRETi.A Brooks :Milton, Vt. Milton High School; Eutliyiiepian. Anna is always there at the right time and the right place. It ' s a safe bet that her work is always done — lience the placid little smile. She has surprised us several times with a supply of talent that had been concealed, until the psychological moment. One hiiiidnil .si.r ii-iiinr (IllAl l: MmITMA BlIOTIlKHS Hiiipsbiirfj, ' t. I liiii ' .sl)iirg Higli Scliool ; Eutliviupiaii; M.inagcr Vollcv Ball (l ' ). A secret only ei ;lit of us know. If you want to keep pniperly " Posted " on any ilanee or athletic event — ask (iraee, llie all-around airl of ' 21 ' who mixes study, soeializinjf, and athieties with a iiiulilv siieeissfiil result. DonoTiiY Mahtma Conger St. Albans. Vt. St. Albans High School; Kulliyue))iaM ; Deutsclier Verein; Fire Captain, Dormitory. Meet the winsome one! Does she like red hair -well. es. She just craves telephone calls and radiates both chills and thrills .after one of the ten o ' clock variety. Question be- fore the house — whv does she like (n-rman so well? .Mauio.n .May C ' ihuv Burlin};toii. ' t. ]5urliuiit on Hiji ' li School; Kuthynepian; Y. W. C. A. (I). .Studious: Some. Athletic. ' ' Absolutely. Indpendent . ' Look at that chin! Frivolous. Of course! (iood sport? One of the best ! That ' s Clarion, our friend, adviser, and fel- ow-eonspirator. You ' ll know her when you meet her. tlie girl with the " .School (iirl ( ' omi)lexiou. " You should find that l)ot of " -old at the end of the rainiiow. .Marion! .Mah.iohik Ai.k k DoDCiK Windsor, t. " niUi r Iligli .School; l ' ,utliyuepian. (Jlimjjse tin- st.-ir instructor in " Manual Training. " Quick • lud comprehensive course, only requirements being a divan and oni floor lamp. And .is for her career, well, in some mir.iculous fashion, knowledge .and written work are painlessly extr.acted with a minimum of time and effort. Althougli her stay with us ix-en brief, it has been far from uneventful! Onr Iniiiiln,! sivivlu Mahv Theresa Doi.e Danville. XL Boston Higli School of I ' racticil Arts; Y. W . C. A. ( 1 ): Outino- Cliil) ( 1 ). Scotty is a social biittcrHy. hut tor the past two years Higlier Education has taken up the greater share of her time. Her acquaintance with several whose names are famous in the fields of Literature would seem to ])rove her time has not all been wasted. And she has not neu ' lected the more serious things of life. It ' s a great life Scotty, hut don ' t weaken ! Margaret Mary Eagen Sheldon. Vt. Roxbury High School; Euthynepian; Club. Peggy sure missed her calling, and it is with sincere re- gret that we realize how much she could have done with the Dennishawn. She is a devotee of the classical and has made a special study of " Homer " . Peggv ' is always there for her cues, and I ' ' ebruary 18th will prove to the (uiblic her Bernhardt tendencies. LiciLE Iargaret Ejiehson East Tiietford. ' t. Thetford Academy; Euthynepian; Koshare. From observation, we think that Peggy should have taken Home Ec. She is obviously partial to " Art. " For proof ask his roommate. Then, too, if you doubt her culinary ability, just inquire of any Phi Mu Delt. In time of argument with I.ucile jirepare to be a good looser, for she is one rapid-fire de- bater and alwavs wins the decision. Louise Elsine Pairbanks Barton. Vt. Lyndon Institute; Eutliyncpian ; Y. ' . C. A. (2). lionise took her time in choosing the time ;ind the place, and come out right, as she inevitably does. W ' c are glad that her choice was U. V. M.. and only wish that she had decided sooner. As a scientist, she saves the class from dire ruin at the hands of Prof. Jenks. Alas, Mrs. Sies, we fear that this child-mind was never associated with Grimm and Andersen. Einstein and H. G. Wells must have been her early playmates. Oiif hundred scvcntii-onc IviS UkM.K I ' l.IXT Ii.iiul.,li)li. Vt. H.iiulolpli Hiiili Scliool; F.uth_vii |)i.iii. Ivis lias a future l)ri)aclcMstiiijj: " Jk ' dtinif Stiiriis " . Frii ' iuily, quilt, conscientious, and of a scientific turn of nund. hut with it all. Ivis a very enviahle sense of humor and the h.i|i|)y faculty of not ftn-ciui; it. C ' limSTl.MO Ck( ILLiV I ' LV.N.V .luncti " t. F.sscx Junction Higli School; Enthyncpian ; Newman C ' luh. t ' liris lias hcajis of executive ability which she dis])lays hoth iicre and ;it I..ake Placid; however, we fjixi- her credit for loyalty to ' ermont. if not wholly devoted to the ac.ideni section. .She is resonri ' eful. full of |)e)) ;ni(l .1 worthwhil i ' friciul. (il.ADVS I.III.A CllI.HKHT Essex .Junction. ' t. Ksscx .lunetion High .School; Kutliy nepi.-in ; ' ollcy Ball (I). Wcliouic. Dudy! .She had such .1 hard time deciding wh. ' it college to .•ittcnd, l)ce;iuse her interests were so divided. Even though Dudy did come from Essex Junction, she did not leave all of her sand and grit up there. Why does slie always have hlow-outs W ' liiti- Hivcr .lunetion? heastlv .Vi.TA Hazki. (iovK Burlington, ' t. Burlington High S hool ; Kutliy nc| ; Y. W. C. A. Higlit (III our own camjius we h.ave Burlington ' s ])retticst girl. lioscn rcciiitly to represent the city .at Atlantic City ' s contest. She is the ))ride of Miss Colhurn ' s artistic soul and makes u|) to some degree for the sins which wc conmiit in the ii.inie of .Art. W ' c do not see much of her at cl.isscs. but have 11 from authority Hazel is ' •muchly " in (hin.iiid. Oil, h mill nil .111-1 III ii-hcn Evelyn Mii.drkd Hamilton- Brattklioro Hiuli Sc Brattklx Vt. Kiitl IVIR))L1I1. Kv nevt-r advirtists lur atlairs. l)iit somibodv ovirlitard. ami from the latest. vf would iiit ' tr that soyncbodii uses highly |)erfuined, oreliid stationery. After receipt of one of these ejjistles. the lady in question is not with us for a dav or two — nientallv. It sure is the life! M. RioN Elizabeth Haynes Wilmington High Selioe ' ilniington. ' t. Kuthynepian. Marion is a po.s.sessor of an " eternal smile. " She goes into everything with the same vim and ambition that char- acterizes lier success in so many undertakings. We ])redict a happy, helpful future in whatever profession she chooses. Bessie Sanborn Hitchcock Richford, Vt. Richford High School; Euthynepian. And now Bess returns to our campus. Did she miss us .so badly — we hope that was it, or was it that after one year of striving to teach " the young idea how to shoot " , she longed for further guidance from acknowledged authorities such as James, Bagley. and Wallace. ' ' We fear it was the latter, but " Welcome! " , we sav. KaTHERINE IjAURA Hodgkins Gavsville, Vt. Whitcomb High School; Euthynepian; Y. W. C. A.; Hockey (2). The elements are very mixed in her, and yet she is won- drous wise. Kat is one of those few girls who does everything and does it all well — she shines as an athlete and an artist especially. We wonder that a year of the profession did not cure her of asking questions ; however, her desire for knowl- edge seems to be insatiable. One hundred sevent i-ihree HlTll .IkNKITI-: HolxiKINS (iavsvill.-. " t. White. Mill lliiih School; Kutliyii.pi.iii : Y. W. C. A.; Hockfv CJ). " Hoilftkiiis. twici! " ( ' .iTi wi- cvrr forfjfl it? She ccr- t.iiiily is a rtpftition of Hodjjkiiis oiif, and then sonic. Hutli is (iiiitc a speedy girl ! No, no. wi- were talking about haskct- liall ! When Ruth ' s slii)) comes in, she is going to )).ive the hack campus, in memory of the days when she did daily Jicn- ance with a sandal full of U. ' . M. boulders. UiTii Elk. nor HoI.(()MHI-. Milton. Vt. Milton Higli School; Kuthviupian ; (ilo- Club (1); V. W. C. A. You know wc once thought that Ruth all study but (iiu night at the Majestic we saw the true de)ith of our folly. Until never enlightened us and we find it necessary to em- ploy one of I ' inkerton ' s cleverist to run down her heels. Helf.m Mahoahet Johnson Burlington. Vt. Burlington High School; Kuthy nepian ; Newman Club. This young l;idy .•ipp.-ireiitly found tin- secret of li;i|)- piness — hence the constant smile. Building " c.istles " is a little habit of hers, but she does forget the ethereal long enough to attend a few classes and most dances. Our best to (iii, .lolimiie ! I ' .Dii ' ii I ' .i.iNOH I.ANDKHS Charlotte, ' t. Iliiicsburg High .School; I- " ,iithy ii ])i.iii ! Niwiii.-iu Club. .Sputter. s))utter. s))iitter I Kde ' s iiark is worse tli;ili her bite. .She ' s all smiles again, after she relieved herself by letting ort steam. .She a sneaking ambition to become an actress, so perhaps that is what she has in mind wiien she flings you one of those coquettisii glances. Kde is a little less fri (il(ms tills year tli.m last. ■ " I ' liere ' s a Reason 1 " Oiii ' hiniilri l Kivnilii-fiiiir MiLiiHED Edith Iacombkh Westford, Vt. Essex Junction Higli Scliool ; I ' uthyiupi.ui. " MMvbfllinf " advertisements sink into the M.-u-kcst nl ' oblivion when we gaze at Millie ' s lashes. As if that were not enough, she lias a marvelous eomplexion, the most attractive smile and a disposition that just fits — an enviable combina- tion ! Irene Frances Madigan ]5urlin ;ton, Vt. Mt. St. Mary Academy; Euthyni pian ; Newman Club. We are proud to introduce Irene as a real si)ort. For what higher praise could one wish. She has become quite serious this year for some unaccountable reason, and has suc- ceeded in puzzling several people. Sh ! She has two weak- nesses — football and Pearl Street. Delma Kathhvn Manley Milton Hidi School; Euth Milton. Vt. •nepian; Glee Club (1, 2). Dixie, another of our members who is taking an advanced degree in " social scientific " at U. V. M., but who is also fol- lowing a correspondence course at Norwich. Her winning personality has gained her many friends, both among the stu- dent body and the profs. Carolyn Laura Iahsh Cambridge Junction, ' t. Cambridge High School; Euthynepian; Y. W. C. A. " All of you pass. I ' ll bid one diamond. " The scene is set for the daily performance at Grassmount in which Carolyn plays the leading role. She is also a devotee of the Majestic and the Sweet Shop. Peppery ? On occasion. Reliable . ' Always. Likable? To the very end. One hinidrid nevi-nl ji-fivp, M MIY Al.OYSK M((irKKNKV Biirlinjjton, Vt. ill,i IJ.irlow Ai ' adriiiy ; I ' .iitlix iiipi.iri : N wiiiaii C ' lul ; (lie.- Clul. (I. 2). AiiDtlur lit ' our imiiilxrs with a tluatriial Kaiiiiiji. Mac sure can ajif ravatf our lachrymal {{lands when she ))lays her soi)-stutV roles. She is ((uite in diniand hut would ' st believe it. « ht 11 it iiMius to the iiiasciiline. Mac remains partial to St. A.I -M.MiV Mkiuku Burliiifrton. t. I.amoillc Central . cademy ; Kajipa . ll)ha Theta; Kutliynepian ; Y. W. C. A. Mary tries to camouflage under the title of pedagogue. but we refuse to be deceived. That sleek bob of hers, and licr mastirv of the Tcrpsichorean art, belie the inevitable array of books with which she always arms lierself. Although Mary is a bird of pass.ige with us. she is one of the ])owers be- hind the throne. . l,l( K XkaI. MlTKitV Burlington. At. Cathedral High .Seiiool ; Kutliynepian; Newman Club. . 1 has the distinction of |)ulling an " . " from her course .it the Majestic this year. She just besjieaks suijcrlativcs. for she has the sweetest disposition, the most optimistic outlook on life, and is a true " friend ' ii need " . It is commonly under- stood among her friends that Bethel now claims full mortgage riiilits on her tiiiK — ves, .ind on her heart. Hklkn I.MIIK MrilHAV Burlington. ' t. Burlington Iligii .Seliool ; Euthynepian; Newman Club; .ViuKL Committee (2). The best tilings surely do come in small packages I And the eontiiits of this one are many and varied: Actress, athlete, editor, cticiucttc authority, star dancer — and then some. She is the Court of I ' . ppeal. in all matters of great inipor- tanec. thus the saying, " ' hen in doubt, ask Helen. " The one term wliicli seems best to (• her is " Social Dynamo. " One hundred seventii-six Doris Thomas Nkwton Biii-linntoii. Xt. Biirliiijitoii Hiuli Soliool; Eutliyiu-pian : Y. W. C. A.; Baseball (1 ). " Come on girls, let ' s go for a iiikc. " Thus the inde- fatigable Tommy. We arc looking toward Hardwiek for future baseball stars, and athletes of all kinds. If you are under the impression that all co-eds are born with an in- satiable desire to flirt, here ' s proof to the contrary. Doris, according to her own veiiement assertions is a man-hater, but " methinks the lady doth i)rotest too much. " Give the woman time I Rhoxa Ma.xine Patterson Putney. ' t. Brattleboro High School ; Eutlivncpian. Quiet. ' A ' ell, we are due just so many surprises in life, and Pat is one of them. Witty, wise and studious. Not such a mean array of armor, you will agree ! She and Eve are our Siamese — two in one, like shoe polish. Kathryn Mae Socle Swanton. Xt. Swanton High School; Euthynepian; Glee Club (2). Kay will make some man promise to love, humor, and dis- may in the near future for who could pass unnoticed those eyes, that smile, and such wit. W ' e can always laugh with Kav, and feel that her time with us has been only too brief. Martha Mary Terrien Burlinsiton. At. Mt. .St. Mary Academy ; Euthynepian ; Newman Club. lart is our class Pollyanna. Nothing is so wrong that it cannot be righted and we feel that this is but a reflection of her own sweet personality. Moreover she is especially well- informed : Anatomy, Psycho-Therapeutics and well — medicine in general: Theatricals, and no mean ability as an artist, minus but one thing, the proverbial artistic temperament. Oiif hundrt ' d scx ' cnl ij-gvi-in -M MIV AITi: KI.I.S SliilliiiriK-. ' t. Hm-liiigtoii Ili-li Schnol: I ' .iilliyn. |.i.Mi; V. W. C. A. " I.ittli- Mary Wells! " i-i ' liot-s tin- cry tiiroiigli (jrassinoiit, for little Mary is a marvel at renderiiifc jazz and is in great (leni.iiul. She jraily trips the liflht fantastic — just witness any weekly (laiiei- at Shelhiirne. Now I ask you. has anyone the " low-down " on her i entful motor tri)) from Hurliiifttoil to Shilhurne.- Kriir Si(,ii]i WiiiTK HurliM " ton. Vt. HMi-liniitoM Hiuh Seliool ; New Knjtland Conservatory of Musie: Rutliynei)ian ; Y. ' . C A. The l.uly with the aversion for Alask.i I Isn ' t it really extraordinary this desire eanie too late? We have disposi- tions and more dispositions hut Ruth eertainly heads the lists as the iniehanueahle and the undaunted. .She is a singer of no little re])ute and we are |)ri)U(l of her. DoliOTilV F.D.VA ' lI.LKV Cireensboro. t. H.irdwiek . e.ideniy : Peoples .Ve.idemy ; Kuthynel) There was a time when we fe.ared that Dot would not he .iinong " those present " this year, or to be more ))reeise. we worried lest the of ' 23 claim her. hut we ean breathe e.isier now for sueli a clever. kip))y. ,ind friendly l.iss would have been a serious loss to us. We are no end grateful " T " . One hundred aei ' eni y-eiijhl Lnrkxcnoil. RinulnU. Eiijire.i. Mower THE FRESHMAN CLASS 1927 OFFICERS ' iLLiAM G. LocKWOOD President Belle G. Randall Vice-President RrTH E. Eayres Secretary Emory C. Mower Treasurer Crawford I. Adams, I MA E. E. Groton, Vt. Herbert J. Adelberg C. E. Dorchester, Mass. George ,1. Alfred, TE C. E. Burlington, Vt. Arthur A. Allen Ci. S, Burlington. Xt. Mildred E. Allen CI. .St. .lohnsbury, ' t. Albert R. Amarantes G. s. New Bedford, Mass. Halsey I. Andrews. PM G. s. Boston, lass. Howard T. Aplin. $MA C. E. Putney, Vt. Dorothy M. Arkley. AAA L, s. Waterbury, Vt. Catherine Armstrong CI. Bennington. Vt. Hjalmar A. Aronson, A " ! A,u ;r- Proctor. Vt. Roland S. Aronson, ATO M. E Rutland, Vt. Edward D. Asselin G. S. Burlington, Vt. Elzear F. Asselin G. s. St. .Tohnsbury. Vt. Robert I. Atkinson, 2N C. E. North Troy. X. Y. Doris E. Austin, 5r C. . E. Morctown. t. One hiuidred eiqhl q-one I ' r.iiik W. Austin I.awniicc II. Avcrill. iN Lillian J. Amtv. AHA lola r. Hajrley. ' AAA C ' adv Artlinr Hailiv. .Ir. All . " in S. Hak.r Dorotlu-a !• " . Hakcr. KA(-) Allx ' rt K. Uarconili Klcanor S. Hamll. :il ' Donald M. H.isliaw Clirtord I. HaUli.ld.r. -I ' Ah Doris .]. Uatfs Charlotte K. Ikan IJlandinc 15. Hcauclifniin I.iuil. ' A. IJciudict R. Kinnctli ZX Anna M. Bcrtolino Aujiust J. JJisson C ' liarlrs H. 15Lukall Harold P. Hlakc. :iN Rali ii H. Hlodiivtt. i.W William G. Hosart. Jr.. . T 2 Bernicf K. liombarditr William H. Boucher, :SAX Dorothy Ci. E. Bower. AZ Edmund I,. Boyce Helen I.. Braeliett. AHA Charles E. Brady John J. Bresee Harold C. Brewer. I AH Wells W. Broek. Jr.. I ' AH Priseilla B. Bromley, AHA Charlotte C. Brown. IIIM ' Lois M. Burhank. . XS Owen . . HurlLiiik Henrv I., (i. Biinielt Wayn, ' I,. Hutler Leland ,1. Calioon Doris C. Camphell. K. (-) .folin .1. Candoii. Ki Lae L Carpenter Danford (). Chamherlain Stanley L. Chamberlain. iiA Arthur L. Chai)man Eleanor A. Chapman. KAM Nellie M. Chase, ir Albert L Chureh, K:i Elizabeth C. Chutter. . HA William B. Clajjp, I ' AW Ross L. Clark, I MA Elvidge F. Cleveljind ' elnia A. Cochran, iir James G, Cole, . I G. S. C. E. Tunbridne. ' t. NL-.lone. ' N. Y. L. .S. East Rarre. " t. H. E Newport, N. H. E. E. G. S. Essex .lunetion. ' t. Coneord, Vt. CI. (i. S. L ' p))er Montelair, N. .J. Harre. Xt. (;. s. White River .(unetion. ' t. Agr. C. E. RnrliufTton, Vt. I ' l.iinHeld, Vt. L. S. L. S. Essex , lunetion. ' t. Brooklyn. N. V. L. S. .Stowe. ' t. C. E. New Hav.n. t. C. L. S. E. E. R. Rurlinf ton, ' t. Poultney, Xt. East Barre. Vt. C. C. C. E. E. E. E. E. liristol. Conn. Bradford, Vt. Bristol. Xt. Vonkers. N. V. H. E Williamstown. ' t. C. E. L. .S. Winooski, Xt. Ludlow, ' t. C. E. Waitsfield. Xt. L. S. .Tani.iie.i Plain, Mass. (;. S. Af.T. l}urlinffton. Xt. Pittsford. Vt. E. E. Biirliiiirton. Xt. C. H. E E. Mont|)elier. Xt. North Renninirton. Xt. C. 1.. S. E. M ' ineheiidon. .Mass. Danville. Xt. Ai;r. cii. C. E. E. E. Chelsea, Xt. Barre. Vt. .lamaiea, Vt. Danville, Vt. CI. Af-T. Middletowii, Conn. Pittsford .Mills. Vt. L. S. Wibniniiton. Xt. L. S. .Sprinutield. Xt. L E R.indolph. Xt. (;. s. .Morristown. N. J. L. .S. .Sprinfjrield. Xt. C. ct v.. v.. E. Bnrlinnton. Xt. Woods ' loek. •t. 11. K . w.-iiiton. t. (1. . ' . North (irafton, .Mass. Ch. Sp. L. . . (Jroton, Xt. Burlington, Xt. Stowe. Xt. c;. s. East .Vrlington. Xt. Oin hiiiidriil ,l,ililii-lti ' ii Henrietta H. Cooliv. AHA Robert A. Costine. (t ' AW Catlierine M. Courtney Slierman A. Cox Victor L. Crawford Rutli M. Croft Willamette J. Cross Albert L. E. Crouter. Jr.. A Nita S. Crowther. .AXn Frederick I. Cruni)) Melville J. Cunningham. AI Robert D. Currie Claire L. Currier Jack N. Currier. I MA Arline J. Cushing. AAA IMicliael W. DAndrea Philip B. Daniels. ATQ Raymond Davies Russell J. Davies Laura E. Demeritt. AHA Ralph H. Denio Walter S. Denning. ATQ Herman E. DeTliestrup Frank S. Devine Nellie A. Devine Howard A. Dimick. 2. X Paul S. Doane. SX Whitney R. Doane. SX ' Mabel I.. Donahue Marguerite C. Donahue Jessie V. Downs. 2r Cyrus D. Eastman Anna D. Eaton Ruth E. Eayres, AHA Edmund W. " Edmunds, ATQ Wallace H. Edwards. ZX Theodore !M. Egan. KS John W. Egbert, A .John Epstein Mattie W. Farr George E. Ferguson. 2$ Charles B. Pinnegan Fred H. Fisher P " ranklin R. Fisher Frank F. Flagg. J A0 Ruth : r. Flint Herbert L. Flynn A. Hazen Fogg CJladys I. Ford. AAA Ciilbert V. Foster Hazel A. Foster Ruth E. French, HB H. Isabel Galley. HB One h II ml red i itihl if-three H. E. Biirliiiglon. ' t. G. S. Stamford. " t. L. S. Burlington. ' t. E. E. Woodstock. Vt. Ch. Maiden. Mass. L. S. Turners Falls. Mass. H. E. Burlington, ' t. Agr. Charlotte. Vt. C. E. Rutland. Vt. G. S. Gloversville, N. Y. G. S. Lynn. Mass. C. E. Springfield, ' t. CI. Keene. N. H. C. E. Danville. Vt. L. S. Newport. ' t. G. S. Newark. N ' . J. G. S. Lvndonville. Vt. Eng. " Poultney. Vt. Agr. Poultney. i. H. E. Burlington, ' .. E. E. Cambridge. i. Agr. Brookline. Mass. E. E. South Burlington. Vt. E. E. Waterbury. t. CI. Northfield. Vt. G. S. Richmond. ' t. C. E. Fairfield. Vt. G. S. Sl)ringtield. Vt. H. E. Hinesl)urg. Xi. C. E. Northfield. Vt. H. E. Williamstown. Xi. L. S. Groton. ' t. L. S. Lebanon. N. H. C. E. Pittsford. Vt. L. S. Poultney. Vt. C. E. Beecher Falls. Vt. C. E. Underbill Center. Vt. C. E. Whitehall. N. Y. E. E. ' inooski. Xi. H. E. Burlington, ' t. G. S. Seneca Castle. N . Y. C. E. Hyde Park. Vt. E. E. Lebanon. N. H. E. E. Hardwick. Xt. G. S. Burlington. ' t. H. E. Thomaston. Conn. G. S. Berlin. N. H. G. S. Burlington. Xt. L. S. Burlington. Vt. G. S. New Bedford. Mass. T. Tr. Weston. Vt. L. S. Proctor. Vt. CI. :Montclair. N. J. KIric ' k I., (iilniaii Marvin V. (nuia.ird. ' I ' A(-) Philip A. Goddard. ' I A(-) Horace B. (loodrifli Doaii CJoodstll. I A(-) (.lor-i. ' A. (ioiild, 7. ' illard (ioursv Harhara I. (Jray, AAA Carroll K. Cln-fii Havoii . (Ircciic Doris M. (h-irtith. AAA KiiiiRtli H. (iiinuy. -1 A( " ) Arthur (;. Hall William M. Hall. AM ' Joseiihinc E. Halst-y, II B Doris M. Harbour, AXn Rita .M. Hani, y Kohtrt E. Harrinjitou. :iX Mil lord F. Harv.y Marv E. E. Havdiii Haz ' tl M. h-dif 15, Hilxrt Arthur K. Hill I.awrfiR ' f A. Hiiiof, AI Edward J. Hincht ' v Clark W. Hinsdale " Hilton C. Holland, ATfi Leonard F. Houser, AI Reginald A. Hovey Elizabeth D. Howe. KA0 Fayette M. Hubbell. I MA IJiiiilhain .1. Huni|)hrev, A Hieiiard M. Ireland. N Kenneth H. Ishani. A i ' Charles I. Jaeobsou Floyd M. James, }i I ' Agatha E. .lasspon Mildred I.. .lennings F ' dna M. Johnson F ' .lizabeth E. .Fohnson. AHA F ' rancis W. Jones, A ' I ' li Olufa M. Jones Carroll S. ,Iudd Calista B. Kellev. IIH ' l ' Madeline V. K.lley Margaret H. Kenni-dy. AAA Ceeil v.. Killiuru .l(ise])h B. Killoran . rtluir B. Kinihali .lohn I.. Kimball. K:i Abe ,1. Kolodney ' illiam H. l.anison Frank S. I.annu. ,lr.. Kii C. E. C. «: E. G. S. C. E. C. E. (i. .s. (;. .s. I., .s. Eng. (,. .s. H. E. C. «: E. E. E. E. E. L. S. E. S. H. E. (Ii. (.. -S. E. S. H. E. L. S. E. E. G. S. (;. s. (i. s. G. S. C. E. C. E. CI. Agr. Ch. G. S. C. E. G. S. C. E. L. S. L. S. E. -S. CI. Ci. S. L. S. C. cS: E. H. E. CI. E. S. C. E. E. E. CI. I.. S. (;. s. C. E. Eng. Woodstoek. Vt. .Morrisville, t. Morrisville, ' t. Norwich, t. Alburg. Vt. C.inibrldge. Mass. F.iU Hiver. Mass. St. Johnsbury. ' t. Reading. Vt. Bethel. Vt. .Springti.ld. ' t. Hurlingtoii. t. MoMtpilier. ' t. Hurlingtoii. ' t. I ' eekskill. N. Y. Bennington. ' t. Cadyville, N. V. N ' ergennes. i. Windsor. ' t. Riverside. Vt. Alburg. ' t. North Craftsbury, ' t. Winooski, Vt. Lawrence. Mass. Hydeville, Vt. Burlington. Vt. I ' airli.iven. NLass. Pittstield. Mass. St. .lohnsbury. ' t. H.irtford. Coini. North I ' errisburg. At. I ' roctor. ' t. Burlington. ' t. Burlington. ' t. 15ridgei)ort. Conn. Ilardwick. t. I ' itehlnirg. Mass. St. .Lilians. Vt. .Monti)elier. " t. Cromwell. Conn. Castleton, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Enosburg Falls, ' t. Burlington, X. Essex .lunetioii. ' t. ( ' hani))l,iin. N. . W.illingford. Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Dorchester, Mass. Bethel. Vt. New Britain. Conn. Randolph, Vt. Burlington, ' t. Oiii ' hiiiiilrctl eii htii-ftnir W. Frederic La pierre Agr. (jrccnsboro. ' i. Raymond E. Lavallee G. S. Burlington, Vt. Bernard M. Lawlor C. E. Bellows Falls. ' t. M. Frances Learned H. E. Wells River. Vt. George K. Leary, Ki; L. S. Peliiam Manor, N. Y. Goodwin G. S. Hongkong, China Edith Little C. E. North Montpeli r, Vt. ■William L Loekwood. I A(-) L. S. Burlington. ' i. Fmmons S. Lombard Eng. Windsor. Vt. Eliott E. London C. E. Burlingtoti. ' t. Nina il. Lunsden H. E. (ireensboro. Vt. I.eland H. Lyman, SAX M. E. Hinesburg, Vt. Raymond E. Lyon, AI L. S. St. Albans, Vt. William H. McCarron. 5N G. S. Newark. N. ,1. .lohn F. McCoU E. E. Townsliend. Vt. ,Iolin C. IcCormick L. S. West Rutland. Vt. Kendrick McCullouc ' li G. S. Burlington, Vt. Lirion L. McDonougli, AHA C. E. Hinesburg, Vt. Paul J. !McDonougli G. S. Carbondale. Pa. .lolin F. McCJaughan, 2N C. E. Burlington, Vt. Francis W. McGinley, 2N L. S. Adirondack. N. V. James B. :McLeod. A0 C. E. Barre. Vt. Francis R. Macomber. A G. S. Fairfax. Vt. Nicholas Lanfreda G. S. Rutland. Vt. Edith W. Mapes, I AZ L, S. Brooklyn. N. Y. Irwin Lirgolski G. S. Revere. Mass. Pearl L. Lirquis T. Tr. Burlington, Vt. Edward D. Marshall, 2N C. E. Manchester, N, H. Stoddard H. Martin, S C. E. Bethlehem, Pa. Lawrence H. Marvin. A G. S. Essex Junction. Vt. Harriet L. Metcalf. AAA G. S. Burlington, ' t. .John A. Miller. SX Ch. Palisade, N. Y. L-ilcolm E. : Iills Eng. Richf(n-d. t. Blanche A. Mincklcr L. S. fir.ind Isle. Vt. Harry N. Montague Agr. Underliill. Vt. Ellis J. Moodie. I MA C. E. Craftsburv. Vt. Charles W. Moore, ATO L. S. New York. N. Y. Robert F. Moore E. E. East Peachani. Vt. L■ rtin E. Morgan Ch. Williamstown. ' t. Olwen E. Morris G. S. Brooklyn. N. Y. Roderick lorrison, K2 E. E. Ciraniteville. Vt. Lnelda E. Morrissette L. S. Slielburne. Vt. Rex W. lorse E. E. Waterbury, Vt. Willard J. Morse, 5 G. S. !Middletown, Conn. John R. Morton, AXn E. E. Montclair, N. J. Emory C. Mower, I)A0 L. S. Burlington. Vt. Katherine E. Mudgett T. Tr. Jeffersonville, Vt. Robert J. :Mullen, ZX G. S. Franklin. Vt. Irene B. ] Iusgrove H. E. Derby. Vt. Hilve I. Myhrberg L. S. Proctor. Vt. Charles F. Navin M. E. Center Rutland. Vt. James C. Nearing G. S. North . ndover. Mass. Paul T. Newton G. S. Burlington, ' t. Oiif huudri-il df hfii-five Robert C. Nohlc. -I ' M A OsboriR- B. Nvf. A ! ' Cii ' orgf I " ' . O ' Uricii Oliver S. Orton. I A(-) Edward V. ()s r,„„|. v,j, Viltttf V. Overly Martha K. I ' alimr. il ' Marion M. I ' arker. IIH I Harold W. Parkliiirst Ovide I ' . I ' arodv. :iN Kolliii 1). I ' atriek H. Roland i ' .iyne I ' auliiM- K. I ' .rkins. K. (- John H. I ' helps. :iA. Mark (J. Fieree. MA Dorothy M. Pom f rev Hillniali L. Porter Arehibald T. Post. SX Albert I). Potter. ATJJ Ruth K. Pratt. AXU Marion C. Preston. AXH Parker E. Purinton. A ! Margaret I. (iiiinn Belle G. Randall. IIR ' J ' Gladys O. Ray Broek A. Renfrew I.lovd A. H.vnolds Milton B. Rieker George P. Riley Ruth Robinson. " KA(=) Donald M. Roekwell, K2 Crawford P. Rorabeek, 2N Wilev y. Ross. ATS2 Edna A. Rowel 1 Vina B. Rugg, AHA Rose J. Rushlow Donald M. Ryan. X Edith E. Sails, iir Elliot L. Sawyer Beatriee V. Seager. AXS} Harrison M. .Siaver Joseph Sliajjiro Herbert C. .Sherwin. . I Carl G. .Simpson. MA Alton H. Skelton George H. .Sloan Bradley D. Smith, AI Elorenee N. .Smith. iP I.angdon T. .Smith Rhoda I.. Smith Broek A. .Soniers Floyd E. Somervillc Haven E. Southworlh. ii A.X 1. ' S. I. " 1 . . (J. 1.. s. Ag r. C. E. I.. S. C. E. C. E. E. E. C. E. G. s. G. S. C. E. I,. S. f;. s. I.. s. (;. s. c. E. I.. s. I.. s. 1.. s. M . E. T. Tr. (1 I.. s. E. E. M . E. I.. S. E. E. C. E. CI 1. Cr. S. M . E. I.. S. I.. s. C. E. C. E. T,. I, " s. I. ' J -. I.. s. El Ilii ' . C. ct E. I.. s. C. I ' ,. (i. s. (;. , s. K. E. C. , .s. A. xr. ' 1 ' . 1 Tr. I. ' li, (i E 1 . . s. Northampton, Mass. Highgate Center. Vt. Brookline. Mass. St. Albans. Vt. Clinton. Mass. Fort Ethan Alhn. Vt. Hartford. N. V. Burlington. ' t. Taftsville. ' t. Peeksville. N. Y. Hinesburg. ' t. Andover. Mass. Burlington. Vt. .Milton. Vt. (;rot ni. Vt. Riehford. ' t. Framingham. Mass. .Saratoga .Springs. N. Y. Poultnev. Vt. Coleheste ' r. " t. Burlington. ' i. Burlington. ' t. Burlington. ' t. W.iterburv. Vt. liurlinsrton. ' t. Wells River. Vt. Elnior. ' . Vi. Rieker Mills. Vt. Burlington. ' t. Re.ading, Mass. Proetor. ' t. Hudson. X. Y. Burlington, ' t. West Glover. Vt. St. Albans. ' t. Burlington. ' t. Burlinirton. ' t. St. Ali.ans. " t. Whitingham. Vt. Braiulon. A ' t. Williamstown. ' t. St. Albans. ' t. Wells River. Vt. I.yiulon Center, ' t. Canastota. X. Y. East Fairfield. Vt. Sheffield. Vt. Boston. Mass. New Haven. Vt. Burlington. Vt. 15arnct. Vt. Waitsfield. ' t. Post Mills. Vt. One hiinilnd 7 l -.■ ' Doris A. Spragiu " . if Estlier R. Stanley, IIB I Edith B. Start. iV Myrtle B. Start. IIB I Lillian I. Stilhvcll. 1 A Dorothea Stone Mary P. Sulli ;ni Elizabeth Sulloway. IIB B. Taylor. A l Winifred teaelioiit. IIR Howard M. Thompson Laura J. Thompson, 4 AZ Naomi Thome, K. (-) Keith F. Truax. ZX Margaret L. Tudhoi)e. AAA Alvin L. K. Tunstall, A Raymond J. Turley Clyde S. Twombly Alma C. Tyler, HB Mathilde l " . Uchins Gwendolyn I. Walil Lawrenee L. ' ard Richard P. Ward Elizabeth E. Warner, AAA Franci.s L. Webster. ZX John H. Webster. AI Carl H. Wedell Jolin W. Wendt, ZX Irving Werner. TE$ Maurice E. Weston Fern E. Westover, AXQ Lawrence C. Whitman Royal A. Whitney Harry W. ' illiams Leland E. ' ilson Gertrude H. M ' oodard Lois B. Wright, HE H. E. L. S. H. E. H. E. L. S. H. E. CI. L. S. G. S. H. E. C. E. H. E. L. S. G. S. H. E. G. S. G. S. Sp. C. E. L. S. G. S. Agr. C. E. L. S. C. E. C. E. G. S. E. E. G. S. E. E. H. E. E. E. G. S. G. S. C. E. I.. S. CI. Randolph Center. ' t. Wattrburv. ' t. Cinil. ridge. ' t. Bakersfield. t. Bradford. ' t. Burlington, ' t. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, t. Hardwick. Vt. Monti)elier. ' t. East Craftsbury. ' t. Woodstock. ' t. Manchester, N. H. Burlington. ' t. (irand Isle. ' t. Fairliaven. Mass. Berlin. N. H. Irasburg, ' t. Junction, V ' t. Worcester, Mass. Newport Center, Vt. Rutland. Vt. Sl)ringfield. Mass. Vergennes, Vt. Cincinnati, Oliio Swanton, Vt. East Lynn. Mass. Union, N. .1. New York. N. Y. Cambridge, Vt. Waterville, Vt. Richford, Vt. Chelsea, Vt. Forty Fort, Pa. Craftsburv. Vt. Hyde Park. Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. One hun(lre(J (i ihtii-seren tk. pp. . ' 4m mrnii -: m i ' -- iiik! 1 1: Hi team 1 4k J MM ■Km. riiKoiaii nil-: i.iiiu.inv ixim; DEDICATION ' r O Dr. Frederick Ellsworth Clark, luhose unceasing, loyal interest in college activ- ities has endeared him to us all, whose devoted service to the College of Medicine is of inesti- mable value. A loyal friend and an earnest instructor, with deepest respect, this section of the Ariel is dedicated. THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Hi;. uv Chain Ti. kii.»m, M. S.. M. 1).. AM 1)11,11 of hr C ' lll,il,- of Mr. irhir John Hiiooks Wheeler, A. U.. M. I).. :: [ ' . I X I ' liifemior of Siirjn ni James Nathaniel Jexxk, M, I).. AM Profi ' gnnr of Tlirrnpeiititx ami cliiiinil Mtdicine Clahence Henry Beecheh, M. 1).. AM 1 ' rofes.ior of Medirhic Thomas Stephen Brown, M. 1).. AM Thaller Professor of .1 niihimii 1 ' hei) Kinnkv Jackson, A. H.. M. 1).. ' t ' A(-). AM •rofrssor of I ' huslolo;,, Davh) Mahvin, M. I)., AM Professor of ihil, rio Mnlici on, I l ' l,„rmt„-olo,,,t. „,„l I ' liiisi,;,} ICn miner of Men Fred Hoidlett Alree, A. M.. Sc. I).. M. I).. I ' X l ' ,„f, ' ssor of ()rlho,„,li,- ,S„n;r;v ' lLLIAM Warren ' I ' ownsend, A. 15., M. 1).. I X Professor of Genii o-Vrhutrij li ' ,s,,,s, s I ' a THK K Er(;ENE McSwEENEY, M. I)., AM Professor of Ohslel rirs an,l Itiseoses of Womin Fhederkk William Sears, A. 15., M. I).. AM Profetaor of Diseases of the . erv,ins Si sh in One hiinilred nineli Charles Mallouy Williams, A. B., M. D.,AV, I X, wNE Professor of Dineases of the Skin Charles Flagg Whitney, M. S., M. D., AM Professor of ToxicoUxjn " ! Physiological Chcmisln Edmund Towle Brown, M. D., AM Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, ?iose. n,i l Thnml Charles Francis Dalton, M. D.. AM Professor of Hi fiiene ami Preventive Meilirine Charles Kimball Johnson, M. I).. I X Professor of Diseases of chililreii Edgar Orrin Crossmax, M. D.. AM Professor of Mental Diseases William Lloyd Ayi o( k, M. D. Professor of Tropiral Meillriiie Ernest Hiram Bittles, A. B., M. D., AM, I BK Professor of Patholoijy and lia.cterioUi(i;i anil Hecrelary of the CoUeije of Meilirine Oliver Newell Eastman, M. D.. AKK Associate Professor of Obstetrics Lyman Allen, AL S., ] L D., 2 , AM, iI BK Associate Professor of Surgery and Clinical Snri ery Frederick Ellsworth Clark, M. D., X Associate Professor of Pathology Hovey Jordan, M. S., ATQ Assistant Professor of Biology, Histology, and Emhryology Harry Cadwalder Fortner, A. M. Assistant Professor of Histology and liioloyy Sidney Leon INIorrison, L D., AKK Instructor of Radiography and Oenito-U rinary Diseases Charles Arthur Ravev, L D., AKK Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology James Charles O ' Neill, B. S., ' SI. D. Clinical Instructor in Venereal Diseases Nathan Renwick Caldwell, M. D., AM Instructor in Clinical Pathology Harold Francis Taylor, B. S., SI. D., AKK Instructor in Medicine Clifford Atherton Pease, L D., AM Instructor in Clinical Surgery John Hazen Dodds, SI. D., AKK Assistant in Clinical Medicine and Instructor in Anaesthetization George Millar Sarin, B. S., M. D., A©, AM Instructor in Gynecology and (_ ' linical Surgery One hundred ninety-one Daniel Aroi ' STi-s Shea, M. 1).. I X Intlriirtor in I ' lij ninil JiVk ii. .• ,« MolUiAN HnEWSTF.ll HoOSKINS, M. I). Jiiflrurlor in Xiiiro-l ' alliolniiii Emmts Geoikje Twit( hell, a. B.. M. D., tl)X limtriiclor hi Digramn of the lii c. Kiir. Soae, and ' J ' lirtml Benjamin Dyek Adams, M. I).. AKK Innlriirtiir in Siiri irii iind Dirirliir l ' r(i IH.iiii iindii) C ' mahles I ' ehkins Moat, B. S. Inslniclin- in Snnitiini ni UojIKHl- I.KI.ANI) Mavnahi), M . I).. AKK In.yl nirliir in Snri i ' rn iinil ()rlhn)ictlic Sunjirii Seth HrsTis Mahtin, M. 1). llisiH»s(iri( Inslrnrlor in llrrmritohi, ! Hehmeut Asiu.ev I)i iu-ee, a. B.. M. D.. I A0, AKK Inxirnrli.r in ()l,sl,l rirx tinil Diseases of Women Davii) [ahsii Boswohth, a. B.. ' I A(-), X hislnirhir in .Iniitamii Elmer Peter Weigel, M. D. Instruclor in Orthopedic Surr ery I-O0IS Pease Hastings, B. S., M. D., KS. AM Instructor in Bacteriotoyij and Patholof i One hnndred ninet j-t vo THE SENIOR CLASS 1924 John Raymond Andrews Kurliiigton. ' i. Pre-medical, Vermont; Burlington High School; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). John Wilbur Armstrong, A. B. Middle Falls. N. Y. Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Mu Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Greenwich (X. V.) High School; Tau Kappa Alpha; Medic Editor of Ariel (3). DoNATo Anthony Astone Burliiifjtoii. ' t. Pre-medical, New York University and Vermont; Beacon (X. Y.) High School. John Matthew Bacheli-s New Britain. Conn. Pre-medical, Jliddlebury College; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; New Britain High School; Bowdoin Medical School. Rosary Henry Bisson Barre. Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Mu Delta; Phi Chi; St. Michael ' s College; Newman Cluh; Track (-2) ; Corporal (1); Sergeant {2). Lewis VooDBRIDGE Brown, B. S. Skowliegan, Me. Pre-medical, Bowdoin College; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Chi; Skowhegan High School; Cap and Skull. George Walter Caldwell Burlington. ' t. Pre-medical, Vermont; Kappa Sigma; Delta Mu; Enosburg Falls High School; Track (2); Glee Club {2); College Orchestra (- ' ); Band (2); . riel Board (3). One hundred ninety-three Cahi. Ci.aiiknm e Ciiask Rcnninjrton, Vt. I ' rc-im(li vil, Wriiiont; Alpliii Tim Omcpa ; Alpha K,ipi a Kappa; Cap and Skull; IJciinintftoii Hijxli Sclinol ; ( " orporal (- ' ). Gkor(;e Rosario Ci ' sson I.viidoin illc. ' t. I ' ri-iiu-dlcal. Vcriiionl; Alpha Tail Omrpi ; Alpha Kapjia Kappa; I.vmlliii In tltiitc. (iKDiujE BiiKKi) Davis, 15. S. Stafford Springs. Conn. I ' n-nicillc-al, Dartiiioiith; Tlu-tn Chi; Delta Mii; Mnuiit llirmaii .ScIidciI. (Jkkai.i) Charles de (inAN-nPHE, A. H. I ' Littsbiirj;. N. Y. l ' ri--modical. Ilcily Crnss; Oi-lta Mii: I ' lattshari. ' Ili). ' h .Scl I. Pai ' I, de N ' k oi.a I ' awtiick.t. H. I. Pre-medicnI. X ' lTinont; Orlta Mu; Classiral Ilifrh School, ProvidiiuT, H. I.; H. (). T. C; Pre-Medic Cluh; Wayfarers Club. Hyman Mai-rke (Jlasston Unrliiif;ton. ' t. Prc-medlcal, Vermont; Tau Kjisilon Phi; Biirliiif;loii llifrh School. David Goi.dher(i New York. N. Y. Pre-inodical, New York I ' liiversitv; DeWitt Clinton liifrh School; Tau Epsllon Phi; Akiki. Board (:i). I, oris F.DVVAHD GoLDHER(i Port l.iiul. Me. Pre-medjcal, IJowdoin; Tan Epsilon Phi; Portland Hijrh School. Charles Henry (joyette Hurliiifiton. ' t. Pre-mcdical, Vermont; Phi I ' hi; Theta Xn Kpsilon; Kssex Junction Ilifrh School; Class Football (1, - ' ) ; Football; Class Basketball (1, - ' , ' .i) ; Prc-Medic Club, Presi- dent {-2) ; Cap and Skull. Jack Ward Gray, A. B. New York. N. Y. Pre-medieal, Dartmouth; M. St. Ilifrh School, Wasbinfrton. D. C. Frank Oscar Kino, A. J5. Fortl.iiid. Me. Pre-medieal, Bowdoln; Purllaiul Ilifrh .School. Elton Wallace Lance Plaintiekl. Yt. Prc-medlcal, Vermont; Delta Psi; Delta Mu; Lebanon ( . H.) llifrb .School; M ml- peller Seminarv; Mellissoden; Key and Serpent; Class Football (, ' ); Class Baseball (J); Class Debate (1, - ' ) ; Class President (- ' ): Cap and Skull. Dorothy Mary I,ax(; Cainbridfje. Vt. Prc-niedical, Veruumt; Pi Beta Phi; Peoples Academy; Vice-President, Women ' s Student I ' nicm ( t., . ) ; Basketball (- ' ) ; Volley Ball (t) ' ; Literary Cluh ( t) ; Chair- niai , Lilac Dav Connnillce (i) ; Student I ' uion Council ( t, .J) ; House President (1, .-,); V. W. C. A. Artiicr Byron Lawrence, A. B. Burliiiiiton. A ' t. Pre-medieal, Vermont; Phi Chi; St. Michael ' s Ilifrh Scliool; Cap and Skull. James Pratt Marii ■illianlstown. ' t. Pre-niedical, Vcrniont; Phi Delta Thcta ; Aljiba Ka]ipa Kajijia; Montjiclier Seminary ; Caj) and Skull. Dennis Martin O ' Brian Burliiifiton. Xt. Pre-medieal. Vernumt; Delta Mu; Burliufrlon Ilifrh .School. John Clark O ' Bkikn West (iraiiville, N. Y. Pre-medieal, Vermont; Phi Chi; Middle C.ranville Ilifrh Walford Tipper Rees Nashua, N. H. Pre-medieal, University of New Hampshire; Ka|)pa Sifrma; Delta Mu; Nashua Hijjh School; Cap and Skull " . One liiinilrt ' d iihulji-four Evans Franklin Sealand Haiiiror. Me. Pre-medical, Bowdoin; SifriiKi Nii; I ' lii Chi; Banpir Ilifili Srliool. Olney Percy Smith (oiicord. N. H. Pre-medical, VeriiKint; Sifriiia N ' u; Alplia Kap))a Ka))])a; C ' diicord Ilifrli Scliix)! ; Pre-Medic Club (1, - ' ) ; Coriuiral {. ' ). Daniel Francis Sullivan, Jr. Hartford, ( ' mm. Pre-medical, Catholic University, Va-.liiiifrt„n, D. C.; Mount .St. .Mary ' s Hijrli .Sclidnl, Emmitsburg, Md.; Delta .Mu; Newman Club. Dennis Bernard Scllivan Wiiitliroii, N. Y. Pre-medical, Vermont; Pbi Cl i; Tbeta N ' u Epsilon; .St. .Insepli ' s . oadcniy; Newman Club; Cap and Skull. LiNwooD Austin Sweatt I ' liilli))s. Mt ' . Pre-medical, Bowdoin; . l]ilia Kajijia Kap])a; Pbillips Hifrb ScIkkiI. Abraham David Teitelbaum New " ' ork, N. V. Pre-medical, Fordbam and Columbia; ' I ' au Epsilon Pbi; Russian Hifrli .Scbool; Pharmacy Graduate (Fordbam). William Graves Townsend, B. S. Burliiiutoii. ' t. Pre-medical, Dartmouth; Alpha Kappa Ka])pa; Rutland Hifib Siliool ; Cap and Skull. Francis " Van ' Vechten Wethey, A. B. Hurlinsiton. Vt. Pre-medical. Dartmouth; Pottstown (Pa.) High Scbool. Dean Anthony Wry St. Albans. Vt. Pre-medical, Verinunt; St. Albans Higb School; Press Cluli; Newman Clul). HBHi IH ' T ' t sk E HI i l l " - ' ' K vH ByferiSB I B B ' i H ik i ' v H B f BP H . J Wr USi ' UK id P K j B ' jHS nHU V i l SttVi l 31 SIK P K3 RM IfeftPMAlB f tr ' ' . f V mliUfii III ifl 1 PSP - — " . -. - City THE JUNIOR CLASS 1925 CO.IT or .IRMS .JollX (iol.DTinV.MTE AdAMS Uirii.irdstd Pre-nifdical. N ' trnioiit Sifrina N ' u; Alpha Kapjja Kappa; t ' dlhv Acadciiiv; ( " lass Football (1. - ' ); Track (1, 2, 3, 4.), Captain " (l). Dcfnitiiin : Our " Dan Patch " , as fine a stct ' il as ever won a race lictween Redstone and Harem Hall. A tlionnifililircd at heart and characterized clinically by a highly irritable and chronic toxic [)redilection for female races, with a marked tendency to frequent falling. Etiohif i): While racing is an affection of world-wide ])rev- alence, the appearance of John in different localities dejiends largely upon the opiuirtunities afforded him — I ' iz.. tlie amount of studying and the wherewithal of the Cadillac. MayhUI .liiritomi : A marked fatty degeneration of the vocal cords, manifested by the inability to hold down the bass as leader of the Chirping Sparrows. I ' rofinoxin : Exceedingly favorable. In about three years John will take his place among the prominent physicians of Vermont, dividing his time between West Haven and Thomp- son ' s Point. P.M ' L Ernest Anderson, B. S. Rutland. Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Kapjia Sigma; Phi Chi; Rutland High School. Regard our only Phi Bete, and who struggles severely to down it! An artist in his manner of blending harmless course-crabbing and attempting the village cut-up. Even as the Australian Goofle-Goofle bird, he doesn ' t sing, dance, or smoke; but he surely does fraternize, skate, and is good at skiing. " Goof " , with his sujiremely even disposition and earnest work, will win fame for himself des]iite his Imvish humor. Skiil, Swede! ■■Aiuht " . ■■Goof ,IonN CoRDES Armstrong Bennington. Vt. Prt ' -nicdical, Vermont . lpha Tan Omeg School. Alpha Kappa Ka|)])a; Hennington High Inebriated by the eloquence of his own verbosity, Cordes has a busy time listening to himself. The class hojiing that some of the eloquence of the spoken word might be transferred to the written page has chosen him editor of the " medic section " of the Arikl. Whether or not its hopes have been realized may be concluded by a careful examination of these jjages. . long co-educational lines bis education has been neglected (No! Co-eds he ' s not bashful), and he is one of the excep- tions to that " In the Si)ringtime " stuff. He says let future take care of itself for it ' s medicine Just at present without " entangling alliances. " But " Coit " is a likable chap and he ' ll fall yet for the world ' s oldest game. Give him time ! One hundred ninel ij-seren " Jim " , " Coit " I ' .iiK IIkniiv Ui.ank I ' ikc. N. H. I ' rt-iiu(lic;il. irnioiit l.iiiiibcla Iota; Alpha Kappa Kajjpa; Theta N ' u Epsilnn llav.-rliill Academy; Class Hasel.all (1. - ' ) ; Banc) (1. 2); Gold Strip.- Cliil). Ni) it isn ' t .1 Miisliikc. This isn ' t ri-allv one of tin- f.KMiltv— 111- jnst IcKiks .ild.-r tiian lir rcallv is. Ih- arriv.-d n-pirdl.-ss of liai ' r or ti-.-tli. He now Ims ti-ct ' li. Some of tlir world ' s );r«-at- rst Mu-n also liiivc tlwit liifrli forrlu ' .id. Hcckcr has liccn ovcry- thin ' from a SiiiKlay School teacher to a ' cellist in a show Iroiipc, inchidin lieinf; a World War vet. He is a mean pianist, has sparrow ti ' ndeiicics, is Apolloesque and is rumored .1 iii ' ni ' ilict. ' r depend upon liis (jniet manners and aliilitv to orcheslrate him even nnto hifrh t ' .. In ni. ' lirliir. NoHMAX KkKI.KH IJoXNKV ( v Bedford. Mass. I ' ' trnioiit Alpha Kappa K.ippa ; New Bedford Hiph School. Kind re.ider yon have the enviable pleasure of );a .inf: upon e features of one past master of many arts. This " one tinu- " ird-lioiled medic comes from the home of the whalers liut says that there isn ' t anythiufr down there to comjiare with e charms of Queen City Park. We apree with him there len he says, " I.o! I am a penius. " " Norm " besides beiufr one our promised youths also believes in takinsr life easy but )t so easy as to endanger that day of days. His outstanding aracteristic is the dislike of havinj; anyone juit anytbinL ' er on bim and he is an exponent of the school of crabbin}. ' . e even crabs from force of habit. Hut there ' s no ipiestion lout it, " Norm " , pick up the cards, you win. Haiiiiv . . I{. B.iiiiior. Me. I ' rc-iiu-diial. Bowdoiii I ' hi (;.iniMia 1).-Ha: Alph.-i Mu I ' i Oniefr.i ; Hanuiir IliL ' h School. The S.ilomon (.f our cl.iss. and vet he isn ' t. Kven so: A ML ' o, oni- I Milil nipht, near a ' fallen bridge at the s(Mith end of Chunh Street, a lady, and a blonde at that We ' ll let it rest, Harry, but voices carry well some niphts. He is well known as " .Mopecia " and as an expert authority on st.iphylococcic retrovaccination or, rather, Jiutofrenous. .And who does not know of bis soothinfr pipe, even duriufr classes? It is his inse] aral)le | al, even as he is a friend to all of us. Oiir Inniilrtil iiiiii I n-iitihl Samtel Cominskv, B. S. M.iiuIifsttT Dcjiot, t. Pre-medical, ' frm()iit Tau Epsilon Phi; Burr and Burton Siminaiv; Bidoklyn College of Pharmacy; Pre-Medic Clul). Sammy came among us in those simmerinfr September days of the flourishing S. A. T. C. And even now flourishes to the world his Med. R. O. T. C " . Camp Di])lonia. The military com])lex? Although not as rule talkative, he •«» argue. His relay from pharmacy through medicine via the B. S. route has made us all anxious at times, mostly Sam. Our prognosis is favorable, just the same. He will develop self-confidence and aggressi ' eness and he is bound to make his mark in the wttrld. Roy Ed v. rd Corley, A. B. Burlington. ' t. Pre-medical, Holy Cross Delta Mu; Burlington High School. Dinny, or as he prefers it, R. Edward, is imbued with a noble desire to gain the highest marks ever given out in this college. With that " X " A. B. and a marked tendency to burn the midnight petrole to hack him up, he seems to be in a good position for winning such a coveted honor. He recently mutated his nodding head into a to-the-rear stare, and it seems to have affected his scholarly Latin. But for all his hard labors, Roy occasionally finds time to step out with the best (or worst) of us. Norman Crisp, B. S. Needham Heights. Mass. Pre-medical, Dartmouth Kappa Ka])pa Ka]i])a; , lpha Kappa Kappa; Needham High. Some years ago the illustrious school of Daniel Webster and Rufus Choate added to M- ' io a man who is great among us. He has remained with us not alone as a student par excellence. but as an exponent of keeping reduced and as a football mentor. Our line coach Crisp, past-member of the Green ' s team, has been valuable to the entire University, not alone the Medical School. He is admired by all of us for his fine mental faculties and sterling manliness. Whatever your game, wherever your play, there is victory. Norm, and none shall more honestly applaud it than each and every one of us. One hundred iiliietii-nlne lii i. i MAitsM Dkhhv, B. S. IJiirliii ' tdii. A ' t. I ' irnioiit Ccild Strii c Clul); Colby Col- fta I ' si; D.-lta Psi; Plii (hi li ' (;e; fnivcTsite (le I.yori. Ymi (ire miw pi .iiifr on the scarrt ' d and l)attt ' ri ' d warrior of tlic class. Hi(rlit, Ills face is not scarrt ' d, hut thi-y say his heart is as hattcri ' d as his car. In sjiitc of hoin(r thus haiidicai)|u ' d, lie walked away with several of Dr. .lackson ' .s jirizes and even ar). ' ued with Dr. .Marvin on the pood jioints of charcoal. He is one of the neatest sociali .ers that ever wore a waiter ' s uni- form, hut he will not wear polf socks. In spite of these ail- ments, we feel certain that with a little more concentration, he inav fret liv in the practice of mi-dicine as lie has in evervtlun|r else. " Muslw " . -Ihvh " jKUriMK J.V.MKS DlUSl OI.L Norwicli. C ' l I ' rc-mcdifal, Vermont Alpha Kap]ia Ka|i[ia; Norwich . cademy. .My how this stunning collar ad has changed since his first year here! ' ery few can attain to jierfcction in as short a time. Despite his recent accumulation of classroom head-nodding characteristics, Dris actually does know his stuff. . sk ' an Xess, Sherwood, any girl in town, and they ' ll tell you all about him, just as soon as Jerry would himself, and as well. What could be a better compliment? Whatever his future sjiecialty is, it is going to be wonderful, isn ' t it Jerry? ■Jirnr -J) M.MiK DoN. LI) DlHY X. Y. l rt-ni((li( al. A ' lrnioiit Phi Chi; Moo.Ts High .School; Cniversity of Buffalo. Not Mi.iiiy of us started mcilicinc with a medic degree. But here is the chemistry ex]iert who took a few years before really L ' ctting after another .M. D. When not too burdened by labors, I he .Sultan we mean Don — takes no greater jileasure than driving about the country for. as Dube says, " Week-ends should be enjoyed by all. " He is a frequent donner of the Tux. Ciood natured? He tells a wonderful joke (sbh), and rain or shine, Freddy or Jenne, he ' s just the same. A cold zip, and he grins the jiatcnted grin and comes ip for more. Co to it. Dube. just follow your nose and you ' ll get there! 7 ' uo liiiii hi ' (l ■Dnii " . -huhe George Kixosley Fexn Hiirlinirton. ' t Prc-nuilii-.-il. Norwii-li Ali lw, KapiK, Km,,,,; Alpha Signiii 1 ' School; U. S. N.. Having found the life at Nortlifleia ratlu-i- dull with three dances a week, Geoi-fre, our All)iiici mucI .ulminr o fair sex, decided to emigrate in quest of newer fields. Ti victor belongs the spoils, and at the jiresent tiuu he main an active calling list of over a thousand. Many a night Georgie scuttling up tlie street, hat in hand, coat tails ping to the breeze. Going where? Well-ah, most anyw Be all this as it may, our Finn has many male friends, a a powerfullv mean stude when necessarv. Watch him go that old M. ' D. Anthony ' ILLIA.M I ' ' err. h. I.onj; Island City, N. Y. Prc-medical, Columbia Alpha Kappa Kappa; Bryant High School; Bowdoin Med- ical School. Few realize the talent concealed in this " Xoo Yoik " sub- urlianite. His assets are many: A corking personality, a far more wonderful line, an instantly clianging adaptability. Hot stuff, but he is good ! Once the wooliest of — well — now he contests the hand-painted humerus at the checker board witli Xorm or Derb. Tony was a member of the Bohemian Clul) and when not in a serious mood used to spend considerable time looking over his stock in one of our nearliy institutions — until it moved away. Anthony has one great aim, to be a trainer of bugs, hence we forecast a Bacteriologist. ■Tonii " R.WMOND Richard Grasso Newark, N. J. Pre-niedical, Vermont Phi Chi; Barringer High School; Glee Club; Wig and Buskin; Koon Kutups. Sh-h, here comes Ray who can ' t stand a noise except of his own vocalization. In spite of th i.s noted characteristic, he chuckles over his infant son ' s vocal themes. Grasso is a tem- peramental chappie, but all actors are, even the black-face successes, and no smoker would be complete without one of his skits. All of his native abilities, together with the Rodolpho vogue affected, cannot fail to draw a large clientele to the doors of this son of New Jersev in tlie near future. J ' ICO hundred one " Joe " , " Oloom " Maiimi K Kiivix HoiXiDON Franklin, N. H. Prt-nicdical. Tufts . l| liM K.ipp;! Kiippn; FiMiiklin (X. II.) Ili rli ScIkm,!. A ti)ii};li j. ' iiy from Tufts ( " olli- ' e. SiUiicc ciii the- frinalc (|iirstiiiii, lint wr ' vc Men his art jriillcrv iiiid sci-n liim in action on .1 lioat-ridc. liotli arc- lionny ! Qi ' iict fellow mostly, but a )nrsoiiitication of spi-cd — here lie is, there he ). ' oes. Althoiijrii somewhat of a piifrilist, a Font tire sent him to entertain hospital nurses for a while. Maurice is there when it comes to h.indliii}. ' apparatus or handapes. and he faces the universe with a smile that carries evcrytliinf: before it. He will make |i.ilients run up hill to jiet in his office. KVERKTT I{kKM. X HoLMES Watcrhurv. ' t. Pre-medical. A ' lrnioiit . l|)ba Kappa Kappa; Waterbury Hijih School; .Aurora Col- lege; Glee Club; College Orchestra; Quartette; " Touchdown " . He might be called Oliver Wendell, but we call him Heeman ! After trying a year in the West, decided be liked us better. We almost lost him to the musical jirofession, as a saxophonist .ind " sjiarrow " . The best at going out nights, he ' s out every night; and be doesn ' t sax all the time those nights either — eh. linsty? He is an honorary tri-I)elt, we hear. . nd that isn ' t all ! If be ])ursues his future plans as vigorously as he has in the jiast, we ndgbt almost prophesy the leading jihysieian in Waterbury a few years hence. .So bmg, Beenian. Hauoi.i) Ai.hkht .lonxsox N.iuu.-ituck. Conn. I ' rc-nudical. rni(iiit Delta .Sigma; Delta Mu; Tbeta Nil Kjisilon; Hopkins OraTu- School (New Haven, Conn.). No need to mistake this for Daddy Sears even if . 1 has been on an eight years ' leave of absence. He is a fit colleague for our other auto salesman, " The Dan Patch. " Harold has taki ' ii to our midst even as a duck to water, and it is that s.iMU ' iiosition ill the miildle of the roll call that makes it so ditlieiilt to arrange his study nights. He needs no handicap sclKil.istic.illy ; no. nor socially either. With that moustache .111(1 iii.cliirity. can you expect later but a second DaCosta? Ticn huntlrcil lico Dewicv Katz, is. S. Uiirliiintoii. N ' t. I ' ri ' -mcdical, Vfrmont T;ui Kiisilon I ' lii; Biirlinfrtcm High Scliool ; Cili-e Cliil); IJ.inil (1. - ' )• This man is cxc-eiU-d only by one jjcrson when it comics to appreciation and sliowinfr it of the " Sandy and .Icanie " type of story throujrli peals of hearty lau rhter. The ctiolojiy is per- haps due to a musical trait which finds its exiiression in abus- injr the violin and sax. He is responsible for the " Crickets " , but they have not interfered with his medical education. Dewey will be the victim of liis success if he gets as many patients as he does notes. H. RLEY N ALTER KlDDER Barrc. Vt. Pre-niedical, rmoiit Spauldinjr High School; Glee Club, Assistant Manager, Manager; Quartette. A fair June night, a wonderful moon, a canoe, a beautiful maiden, soft music, and — Harley! Whafs wrong with this picture? Girls, lie ' s not stricken with lalophobia, but a bad case of schizothemia. One who can stand in the midst of thousands and bring tears to their eyes and mcmey from their pockets. A representative of a map company, a preacher, a piano salesman, a news reporter, a vender of rattlesnake oil, and a medical student. The last item being, as he says, chiefly educational and a side line. However, Harley, if you can con- vince your patients as you have your superiors, we know suc- cess awaits vou. ' ■Ha rliji " Naomi Delia Lanou Biirlinaton, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Alpha Xi Delta; Burlington High School; Mandolin Club; Basketball (1, 2). The old order having changeth and yieldeth place to new, let us present Naomi, the second of the gentler sex who have here become disciples of Esculapius. Dame Fortune certainly favored our class. In her sincere friendship, affable person- ality, ready smile and sense of humor, you have the secret of her popularity among us. Carrying the same faithfulness with her practice that she exhibits in the study of her chosen pro- fession, we predict a successful future and a credit to her sex. Txco huiulred three Kol.ANI) KllNKSr M( SwKKNKY St. J()llllsl)liry . ' t. J ' Middk ' lxiry Alpli.i Sif. ' Mi.i I ' hi; ,Mii; St. Jolmshury AcKlciiiy. Mi. 1.1! Mi.l.i! ■ ■.•M Mi.lil! V.-,. f. ' .-nll.- r.-iidc-r that means Midillihwrv miiiI thi- placi ' wIhti- iiiii ' lii-r.i aciiiiircd much ki .iw l.-.lfri- iliiiiiijr his tc-iuirr years. In faet s.) miieli kimwl- .■(lf; - thai lu- ilisjKiised a year ' of It at Win.i.iski Park and has ln. ' n dispensinjr three years of it ti) us. However, (hin ' t fear, ii unity has lieen aeipiired l)y us. Oh! ii.i (. ' irU, there ' s not a chanee f.)r he ' s eonvineed that there ' s onlv .)ne that sh.iuld .Irive her oar. Hesides tlie hist-nientioned ■l{.)lan l has slr.ated Iiis al)ility in .)tiier lines, as ehief assistant and eare- takir .if the " heautiful speiimens, " in ])arliamenfary law (some .| this) and that ( ' ■eor). ' ie Cohan has nothing; on me. II.j M- .-r, H.ilan.l .iii ' ve ■;.it Ihiiiirs e.iuiinf: y.iur way — po to AliK.MUM .MoNTA.aK .M . H(i()LSKI ItcviTe. .Mass. J ' re-nicdicil. ' irni()iit Revere Hijjh School; Varsity Foothall (1, - ' , ' .i, i). Ill-hull! Introducln{r Buck, otherwise jirid artist, scholar, and paid fellow. For four years he was a mainstay in the line, and at present, heing unalile to resist the call of the pijl- skin, transferred his " fight " into a winninfr Freshman team, lie halls from Revere ( Paul ' s home on the heaeh). This is a short distance fr.mi the Massachusetts (ieneral Ilosjiital where he has ohtained frreat inestige as a physician and sur- j. ' He is a recofrni ed aiithoritv on )ineumok. miosis and ••riie P.ilice Force That . in ' t, " which he exjiects t.) inihlish shortlv with illustrations. Nevertheless the honors are vours. Buck. ' and they .ire ,•! steppiiifr-stone to the MC.ll. .Mahti.n .Matthkw .Mkkiian Beacon. N. Y. Prc-nu(lical. irmoiit Phi ( ' 111; Chili; Cl.ild Stripe Cluli; Heacon Hifrh Seho.,1. This is the " ei ' htli wonder " of the Kmiiire State. He doesn ' t look the jiart, hut he Is the hest-natured man in the class, and we know the reason. ,Iust (let him t.i sinjr " .My ' il- lafre ueen " ! He also is a whiz at milkiiif. ' cows. For a man wh.i has fione throujrli the Rifr Fuss on the other side of the p.iiid, .lim has a wonderful Iniiiip of humor. For four lonp y.ars he has lieen head floor-walker at the Ci. I., and has put past jiroprietors on F.asy .Street ,ind the future whi ' re they he- l.iiif. ' . In hetween times, he hits his stiift ' roiijrhly and has the li.ippy faculty of seciiif. ' niitliiiifr hut the happy side of life. Tin, huiulrcl four Bernard I,it hfield Mills Montpelier. Vt. Pre-medical, W-nnont Delta Psi; ndta Mil; MdntpclitT Hi ' li School. We numliei- aiiioiifr us eeeentiies, one " Hernie " , a two-fisted, re(l-l)loocled — ahlihli Veniionter from Montpelier, by gosh! This niinisterial-lookin); medic is said to have acted as con- fessor and spiritual adviser to the ' . N. beauties. In the social world lie has been (piite a success, but of late his social tendencies have become latent. However, the fair ones bavi ' hopes for a recurrence of symi)toms cs)H ' cially with the coio- ing of sprinfc and the time when a younjr man ' s thoufrhts — ah! well. But in all seriousness " Hernie " is a conscientious worker and we know that when he goes back to " old mother nature " that that ])Iace will be fortunate. Herman Andrew Morrill Pike, N. H. Pre-medical. Wrniont Phi Chi; Haverhill Academy and High .School. " Say, fellers, did you ever hear that one about the cow? " " One after another they come until you wonder where he gets them all. But " Herm " the famous heart s])ecialist of the class s])ent a couple of years in France and perhaps that accounts for his stock of merry tales. Of late .Mr. Morrill has become famous as a stomach tube artist, and it is rumored that he has received several flattering offers from Barnum and Bailey to do the sword-swallowing act. In the social whirl " Herm " has held up his end of affairs. No! He ' s not one of the " teacup " variety of which we have recently become notorious. With his even disposition and cheerfulness we have no fears for his future. It ' s a systolic, " Herm " . Caroll Raymond Iirch Putney. Vt. Pre-medical. Wrmoiit Chi; Brattleb. High School; Footbal Phi .Mu Delta; Phi Sincere, studious, steadfast. Pardon me. Miss, but I said " Murch " , and not " Much " . That ' s what we ' re told he said. He ' s heavy in weight but light in spirit, a jovial, well-met in- dividual. And a man with a discerning eye which misses neither the large nor the small; who has come to the conclu- sion that small entities sometimes exert a profound influence over a man ' s life. A gentleman, a scholar, a man of unques- tioned proficiency. He wants but little, and he will get it — and lots more too. CO hundred fire ( ii.Mii.i Ki.i)i:nT Nii-Ks, 15. S. IJr.indoii, V ' t. l ro-nicdic;il, N ' trimnit I ' hi Mil OeltM; I ' lii Chi; Hiiinclim High Sch.M.I. .Inst niitc the iinrU tsjucssion on our " Briiiisti)nr " . Wtll, it cMiit hi- liclpcd, hcciiiiM- that ' s the n-sult of loiiiplicitioris, i. (.. Ihr l)llss of iiiarrii-d life and the aiUlcd cari-s rcsultin). ' from thi- -.ludy of the " sixteen seienees. " Iharlie is also one of our fuluie inedieal reservi- oHieers. Armed with a liox eamera and will) a straw in liis month he made a memorahh- riile up Kiftli Avenue last sunnner. He savs, " there ain ' t nothinf: like it. " Nevertheless Charlie is one of the elass ' s hardest workers and .1 faithful friend of the hooks. He ean he relied up.m to take his future career seriously. J. MKS l ' . rHI( K O ' HlUKX, B. S. Woonsoiket. U. I. I ', Rliodc Islaiul State ColU-f;e Delta Alpha I ' si; Alpha Ka].i a Kapjia; Newman Cluh: Woonsoeket Hiph School. ' I ' he first of the two. But just note, co-eds. this nohle-look- injr youth from the land of sleej) and forfretfulness ! Kvery nowand then he has to he hroken of his " . f. ' ).Me " tendencies. He also is a praduate chemist. No! Not in this case oiu- of the revivers of the lamented Mr. Barleycorn. He socializes, aiul likes ' em ch ' an. Also one of the best of our stroUiuf; players, an adept in the Georjic M. Cohan line, and his knowl- i-dpe of music is right up to the minute. Oh! Jimmy, we! When assistance is needed, when there ' s anything to be done aiul done right, he In there. Fran IS Edw.mii) O ' Connor, B. S. Burliiiiitoii. t. I ' n -inidical, Vermont Phi Chi; liurlington High School; Newnum Cluh. The man of contrasts and succes.sor to the titles of ecto- denu)nianiac and drapetomaniac ! Glo; my but friendly, grouchy but hajipy, it depends upon we know not what. He gciur.iily saunters into class a little late, but we have to over- look this as it resulted from exposure to a Honduras at- iiiospliere. He says the girls there are prodigiously romantic. Okey lan do and has doiu ' most anything it seems exce|)t break spect.icles. Tho ' an actor of no mean ability, he turned down Uilasco for his better love, Hippocrates. He ' .s a very con- scientious worker, too conscientious, but that is only one thing that assures him of conung .successess. Tii ' o huiuh ' ci} six Clarence Ralph Peahsox A ' iiitlirop. N. Y. Prt ' -mccik ' al. St. I.rnvrtiuc Beta Thfta I ' i; School. Delta .Mu; Wintlini]) ami Brasher High Ladies, we take jrreat pleasure in i)resenting for your ap- proval, Clarence, the red-cheeked, petit, hlack-haircd cherul) from the wilds of northern New York. He is one if Mellin ' s proudest products, and also exeni])lifies " what St. Lawrence has done for me. " In the classroom he is j;ood most anytime on any subject from the histolofry of the flea " .s left eyehrciw to the ideal nursery. He says he doesn ' t study much, but his land- lady charges him extra for electricity. If he will only get over the habit of staying in nights lie will make a wonderful doc for the home town. Arthur Quito Pexta Rutland, ' t. Pre-niedical, ' crnlOIlt Delta Mu; Theta Nu Epsilon; Rutland High School; Kake Walk Committee (- ' ); Class Ba.seball (1, ;, ' ) ; Assistant Man- ager Football (3), Manager (4). Art was bound to have an education whatever the cost, and at no point in his twisting career varying from Converse Hail- ing it to politics have we seen him weaken or lose bis gri]i. His accomplishments are too numerous to mention. Art is a wearer of the " Y " , and has honorable mention for oratory dur- ing his academic years. His favorite si)eech is a resume of the previous lesson put in the form of a question to the endur- ing prof. He is so wonderful he almost fools us. Arthur is darn likaljle and will make a wonderful psvchiatrist .some dav. ■I ' lrshU,;, " James Everett Phelps Marshfield, Vt. Pre-niedical, Vtrnioiit Phi Chi; Goddard Seminary. This mystery man from Marshfield has mundjled his medical route cleverly. We always get him mi.xed up with Xiles, but our HI " Jim isn ' t married — he ' s always looked like that. He has had dormant social tendencies though, and these seem to be coming to the front, now that his location favors the fact, for he is badgeless now. He knows all about traveling. We ' ve heard that he blended saxosalve and vaporub for a neck lini- ment before he rode eight times up and down in that Fifth Avenue bus. We all wish Jim the best, and it will come as quietly, we ' ll bet, as he goes after it. jTzco hundred seven .loiiN I{r.ssELi, Ran '! I ' ittslnirtrli. I ' l- I ' rc-mcflic. ' il. I ' liivcrsity of I ' ittslmrifli l|il..i I ' lii Alplia: Sch.-iil.-y Hijrli Si-lioiil ( I ' ittslmrjrli). Joe (•.line til us fniiii tin- SiiiiiUfV C ' ilv witli ii kn nvle lf:o of all tin- .M-i-at. lu-ar frivat, and li-ss " (.Teat " famili.-s iif that town, ill ' alsii says lie knows a few things about fontliall liut hi- is .■i;:,iinst findinfr any ri-lin-sciitation in that dircc-tiiin and so lu- must conliiiiir to rxcrrisi- tlu ' vocal cords. Also speaks from a practical point of view on the causes and cft ' ects of eccliymo- sis. lie has the liappv facult of ■rreetinir one with a clierrv ••Hello " , and wc are ). ' " lad to have him with us. l KTKll .IdSKlMl .Sll. .Mil()(IN IJlirlillgtoll. ' t. I ' ' (rniont St. .loseph ' s Collejre (Mt. I.elianon, Syria); H. (). T. C. " Pierre " , our scholarly protcfre from Serbia — or .some sue!) place, we ni ' vcr can remetiiber — is a rcfrular beeliive of in- dustry. Indeed, tlic very way in which he " recitates " reminds one of the humminfr and droninjr of the busy beehive. Pete can talk French better than Parisians, and his Enplish is so remarkable that the prof often h;is him repeat Just to hear apiin the wonderful outburst of oratory — or was it Serbian? He is ■■III c.sceedinjrlv hard and williiifr. vea, eajrer worker in school and out. .Mouiiis S.MiTii, B. S. Hriinswiik. Mc. I ' ri-nudii al. l?o viloii Smilli! ' ' Tau Kiisilon Phi; Brunswick (Me.) lli di School. Smithy came down from Maine whicli explains quite a few his (piaint characteristics. With a B. S. clinched after his ime, he plans to clinch the decree of one of the most honored rofessions there also. As a student, he is the first man in le class and the last to leave. We understand his summers •c sjicnt in conviminfr the tourist that .Maine is IT, and with s easy manner and a little exajifreration we suspect he docs. is willin ' iicss to share his newly-aci|uired knowledfre or his si ci rarette convinces us that he will make bis marks in the orld. 7 ' ii ' o liiinilred eiijht Wilson Carroll Swasky Wattrhiirv. " t. I ' rc nudiial. ' iriiii)nt Phi Delta Tlieta; IMUi Mii; Watcrlmry llifrli ScIukiI. This promisinp yoiitli Imils from Waterbury, the town of wild women. In spite of this fact he has proven himself to lie a frood student, and not a man with a Kuth-less nature. He was an ardent su])porter of the Blue Trianfrle l)ut of late has shown tendeneies of transferrin); his praise to a more (juiet and secluded spot on .St. Paul Street, llis silent and unassuin- iiifr ways and even disposition will gain him respect in his future, and if perseverance hrinjis success, the world will lie Ia ' ther Allen Tarbell, B. P. E. Burlinarton. Vt. Pre-medical, Springfield and New Hampsliire Lambda Chi Alpha; Mollis (X. II.) Ilifrh School; Sanborn Seminary. Gaze upon the result of what two years as nurse-maid to the frogs, pigeons, and rabbits will do to a man, not to mention the recent lightly-taken war. Luther gained his education at New Hampshire University and Springfield, and teaching the little boys how to hop, skip, and jum]) at Westerly, K. I. Has taken unto himself the duties of a father and a trainer with much success. Couldn ' t admit as much for his game officiating ca]iaeity. Never mind, Luther, old boy, you beat " Brimstone " to it, you are on the right road, and we ' re hoping and wish- ing with vou. Herbert Ellsworth Tohlinson, B. S. Jericho. Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont .lericho High School. " Siwash " or " Eskimo " is another one of our class and has the symptoms of gunnerosis; and he has found a very dear and trustworthy companion in his Gov. 30. He says that there isn ' t another one like her — pardon us, we mean the gun. The only thing we have been able to find out that Tommy likes lie- sides the above-mentioned, is a little Neurology now and then. He is a good scout, though, and doesn ' t take his work too seriously (especially in Eye). We cx]iect to hear from him when he settles down in the town that HWIv buffaloed. Two hundred nine ' Towniii " KoHKIir I ' kIIC V Wll.I.I A.MS Ktltl. ' liul. ' t. I ' Nurwicli riii l).lt;i Tli.tii; Aljilia Ka| |ni Ka|.|)a ; UutlamI IHkIi ScIkmiI; U. S. N. Ihfiiiilidii : A (roiKl-iiiitiiicil ftllcnv with a Minny Miiilc and the iicvfr-alisfiil trait (if MM-iiifr llii ' Im rolls. ■, ' i ( mir () ( ( i ; . jiniiliict of tlir .Miirhli- City, with rec- iinls (if iiii). ' rati()n td the Navy, Northficld, and now ' crinont. KUdIiiiiii : ' I ' hc motile Hacilliis I Iiintcroi-occiis and Kishicoc- cus first (U-scrilicd as appcariii). ' sonic 17-lH years ajro in the vicinity of Cliittcndcii I ' oiid. One attack .seein.s to render hut transient )ii(itectioii and recurrence is cuinmon. Incul)ation licriod varialiU ' , usually five days. Morliiil .liiiiloiini : Ily|)er|)lasia in the vicinity of the ears, with alopecia jira ' senilis and hyjierorexia. Siiniii dDin: Inspection fails to reveal. I ' riiiiiKinin: ' cry favorable. ' ix knt Why St. Albans, Vt. ' irnii)iit St. Albans High School. The railroad center of the world may well be jirdiid of such representatives as O. V. Wry, Senator ( ' (reene, and innunier- able others. Far from the least of these, my brethren, is the aforesaid Orlie, brother to the man with the million-dollar finfrer. The invisible power of Niapira is but naufrlit com- | ared to the persuasiveness of the words cmerpinjr from his dilated oral cavity. His method is well demonstrated by re- lating ' an incident which occurred in the wild woods of Maine. It was here that he luirsued an elusive lilind man tbroufrh a dense forest, uj) a tree, and sold him a " survey " . . s a social- izcr we believe him a hiifrc success — he has jriven them all an (■(|ual chance. .John Thomas O ' Brian Burlington, Vt. 7V ' o hundred ten CLJSS OF 1026 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 1926 John I,. Bolion, I)X C ' licrubusco, N. Y. Paul H. Brown, AKK East Haven, Conn. Jeremiah L. Buckley, AKK .Saranae I.ake, N. Y. Bertlia A. Cliase Rumney, N. H. Anchise A. Cirillo Nortli Grafton, lass. Donald M. Clark. AKK Rutland, Vt. Paul D. Clark, AKK Woodstock, Vt. John M. Fahey Sliaron. Conn. Richard K. Farnham Slioreliani. Vt. Frank L. Fletcher Burliuijton. Vt. Estelle J. Foote Middlebury. Vt. Weston C. Hammond. AKK Rutland. Vt. Two hundred eleven Sini|)son F.. II, rill rl. ' I ' X Roc-licsU-r. N. A. Hill. AM Wi.iooski. .I..lin n. I Inni. r. 15. S.. AM WVst Pawltt. fli.irl.s K. .love.-. I ' X I ' roctDr. I ' r.iiuis .1. McKv.iy. I X Bcll.)« s T.-ilK. Horaci ' I ' . in. AM Essex ■luiulioii. Hi.h.ird S. ()■(•.. 1111,11. 15. S.. . KK Middlctiury. StaiiUy ( ' . l ' ,ttit, . KK I ' lul.rliill. R, l).rt r. Rich Biu-liiifrt,.!!. Charles T. Scluctnian. TI ' M ' New Britain. Conn Roland R. Smith. I X Holyoke. Mass Walton B. Smith. ' I X Manchester, X. H Kdirar 1 " . St, me. I X Los Angeles, Calif CL.iss or jos: Tic ' o hunilriil hcilr THE FRESHMAN CLASS 1927 Eloisc H. B.iiky (.r.iriitcvillf. Vt. Orplieus J. Bizzozcro. AM B.irrc. ' t. Jolm Ho.irdniaii. AM Stowf. Vt. Leslie A. Burns. AM Westiniiistcr. M.iss. Robert J. f.itlin. I X Sw.iiitoii. t. William I.. Deijiii.ui. AKK Orann ' e, N. .1. Leonard D ' Orlando Rt ire. Mass. Warren W. Fahey Sharon. Conn. Carlos E. Fallon. 4 X Peru. N. Y. Royal O. Fisher Sprini;flel(l. Vt. Harry C. Fortner Burlington. ' t. Erald F. Foster. AKK Lyndonville. Xt. Auxilien C. Gervais, AKK Burliniitoii. ' t. Roy A. Getehell Portland. Me. (ilendon B. Goddard Mcn-risville. t. Alan O. Godfrey. X Burlington. Vt. Wilbur L Judd. AKK Enosburg Falls. Vt. Harold M. Levin. TE Burlin.ijton. Vt. Philip T. McGreevy, 1 X Burlin2;ton. ' t. George : L Malouf Ashland. X. H. Harold A. Pooler. 4 X Skowhegan. Me. Doris .Sidwell. AXQ West Hartford, Conn. Ralph G. Streeter. AM Burlington. Vt. William A. Tyler. AM Canton. N. Y. Warren L. Whitton Malone. N. Y. Tii-o hundnd thirtuni j .i. j:l .irafsi rs s ii:.i. m. n 3n ilemoriam h Born in Nasluia, New Hampshire, on Novembt-r i), 1881. Died in Burlington, Wrniont. on Jamiarv 2 ' . 192 k Dr. Shea entered the College of Medieine of the University of Vermont after two years at Holy Cross, and graduated in the elass of 1906. He took his inteniship at the I ' ainiy Allen Hospital, and after two years as private ])hysieian to Bishop Miehaud. settled in Burlington (ov the Jjractiee of his jirofession in whicli lie ,ittaine l unusual success. In 1909 he was made Instructor in .Medicine, at the University, and in 1911. Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. His work as a teacher was not less successful th.m his work as a Jir.icti- tioner. In his passing the students have lost n wise counselor and in- terested friend, his colleagues a thoughtful associate, the Medical College an inspiring teacher, and tlie Univcrsitv : loval and devoted alumnus. Two hundred fifteen i .7M o.V ' MH.X .11 MEDICAL UNIT OF THE RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAINING CORPS 111 tlif fall of 1 )22 a Stnior Division .Mt-dioal Unit of tlic Htscrvf OHiirrs ' Trainiiifj Corps was fstablislud in connection with the College of Medicine hv the Surgeon (Jeneral with Major (). A. Davis. U. S. A., as Assistant Professor of Mili- tary Science and ' I ' icties. Such medical units may only be authorized at Class " A " schools and. of the sixty or more schools of this grade, the University of X ' ermoiit is one of twenty-three to possess the distinction of iiaving such a unit. ' crmont also has the unique distinction of jiossessing perhaps the rirst Medical Department Unit in any medical school. In the fall of lS)r2. under the direction of Dr. V. K. Clark, then an officer of the .Medical Reserve Corjis. .1 medical unit organized and " carried on " for three years. Dr. Clark then entered u))on active service, and the medical unit became more com])letely merged with the Uni ersity Battalion, as a Ilosjiital Corps. However, this lost its identity with the comphtioii of the war. Instruction in the unit It ads to ;i coiiiiiiission in the Medie.-il Ueserxe Corjis ;iiid consists of organization, administration and tactical einployment of .Medical Depart- ment Units, practical sanitation, and ))reventive medicine. requisite of the course leading to a reserve commission is attendance at the cam]) at Carlisle. Fa. The course at Carlisle included instruction and technical employment of .Sani- tary. .Ambulance, and Hospital H;ittalions, work of the medical laboratory sections, and demonstration of the most recent aijplianees and methods in use in field saiiit.a- tion. Actual field ))robIems were simulated and rehearsed as of modern warfare. University of ' crm int Hepreseiitatives of 1!)23: .loiiii V. Armstrong. Don.ito . . stone. Norman K. Bonncy. Harry Butler, CJeorge W. Caldwell. Samuel Cominsky, Hymaii .M. (ilasston. Charles H. (Joyette. Dewey Katz. Elton W. I.aiicc, Montague Margolski. Carroll R. Murcli, Charles K. Xiles. .lolin C. O ' Brien. I ' rancis K. O ' Connor. , rthur (). Penta. .Tames K. Phelps, Walford T. Rees. Peter .1. Shaiiihoon. Dennis 15, Sulliv.iu and ilsoii C, Swasey. T-.Ci, hiuiilrnl glxtecn 1 1 Pciilii, O ' Briiii Derbij, O ' Connor. .1 run ij. F THE MEDIC ARIEL BOARD John Cordes Armstrong, Editor Irvini; Marsh Derby James Pathk k O ' Brien Fran( is P ' .dwahd O ' Connor Anthony ' ILLIAM Ferrara Arthir ( iixto I ' enta " If your jest he dull to me. and mine be eoarse to you. there is the siijn-post tliat marks a dangerous road. " It has been said that great havoe may be wrought when a elose relatiiuishi)) is founded only on the likeness of intellectual tastes. In the following pages there exists perhaps a ver ' outward expression of foolishness, but then, that is what we intended. We believe that there is wisdom in foolishness, and under such a sup- position we have expressed ourselves. We also believe that in the passing of the years the little jokes of friendship will be treasured and that time will give it a vocabulary of its own. ' e submit the following for your approval and trust that vou will countenance our efforts. Tii ' ii Inindrcd seventeen 1! _ i nom U Tnay conce-rn LKis is To certifv th t tke cl ss of 1925- Ivas successfully coTRpieted the prescribed coiirse in JdcksoTi ' un Presidervt " THE STATE OF THINGS AS THEY ARE " (With A])olon;if.s to Mr. Kipling) When Freddie ' s last experiment is finished, and his rabbits have served and AA ' hen his oldest frogs liave been tested and his youngest pigeons been tried. A ' e shall rest, and faith, we shall need it. to go down for a nip or two. Till the last of his quizzes have been eorreeted, then to begin anew. And those that were bright, shall be liajjpy ; they shall snieker at 1 ' reddle ' s They shall splash with a one-quart bottle and think of the .jovs there; They shall find real friends to help them. .lolin. Joe, and Bill. They shall eclebrate for a day at a sitting, and speak their minds with a will. And only our profs shall praise us. and oidy Freddie shall blame. When we spoil his jioor pet rabbits and win our right to fame. But each shall become a martyr, and the name of each fo far As a graduate of physiology, in tlie state of things as tliey are. lied. glare, 7 ' ic ' o hundred nineteen Harry: " Do you know that last year Doi ' tor Slua tcild mv that it I ilidn ' t stop smoking I ' d be feeble- minded. " Norm: " Well, why didn ' t you stoi). ' ' " « Two of our " fair " eo-eds stoiiped near tiie Medical Building and kissed each otlicr atfectionally. Sammy (taking it all in from the steps): " Pretty crude. " Dewey: " What ' s crude? " Sammy: " Just look at those co-eds doing men ' s work. " Mr. " A " : " I went to a swell stag party at the V. N. last evening. " Wise Guys (from the hall): " That ' s right, we saw you staggering as you came Naomi: " When I ' m a doctor I won ' t make any serious mistakes in my diag- nosis. " Harrv : " Hows that . ' " Naomi: " It ' s no joke to treat for indigestion when the i)atient can easily attord an appendectomy. " Fair Co-ed (on the back porch): " Say Tommy, do you know what dumb waiter is? " Tommy: " Some sort of an elevator, isn ' t it? " Co-ed: " Lord no, ever see a medic who asks a co-ed for a kiss and then waits for her to sav ' ves ' ? ' ■ ■ Harley (in the smoking room) : " Boys, when I marry. I ' m going to marry a girl who can take a joke. " Anvil chorus: " Don ' t worry Harley, that ' s the only kind you ' ll ever get. " Two hundred t-wcntif-one CANOE CUDDLE? A TONSILLECTOMY Herm: " I went to tlit- Vnn Ness tlie ntlier iiitilit ,iiul every medic I met wanted to shake liands witii me. " Tony: " ' liat ' dj.i have in your iiand Hinnr " » » Luther liad .Iiinior out for a ride tlie other day. Conductor (after Lutii gave liim a ten spot) : " Is tliat the smallest you ' ve got? " I.utlier: " Say man, gimme a chance. I ' ve only been married a year. " ♦ Norm: " ' ho was tliat girl I saw you speaking to on the street last evening, Buck? " Buck: " Tliat wasn ' t a street, is was an alley. " » ♦ " Grassmount: " No, Jack, it ' s not my principle to kiss every medic good night! " Jack: " Can ' t you forget your principle and take a little interest? " O. v.: " No wonder H arry you never succeed, you ought to take tlie girls o it in the dark, same as I do. " Harry: " And no doubt. Orlin. that accounts for the girls that you get. " Tommy: " Tell me Luther, do you think Mackinaw shirts are healthy? " Luther: " I never heard of one of them being sick Tommy. " O. v.: " Heard you were looking for some good-looking co-eds, Clarence? " Clarence: " Naw, they ' re both dated up! " » Fair Co-ed: " Doesn ' t horseback riding give you a headache, Mr. Mar — ski? " Buck: " Dear me no, on the contrary it ' s just the opjjosite with me. " " ' Tony finding a ))iece of rubber in the hash: " There ' s no doubt about it, the auto is replacing the horse everywhere. " ledic (poking his head inside the door) : " Ssshay, ish this a hand laundry? " From the inside: " Sure! " Medic : " Wasssh my liands will ya? " Visitor: " Doesn ' t your building smell terrible of paint? " M- ' 2.5 : " Really I must ajjologize — er you see, teachers training, can ' t kcej) ' em out of here. " Prof (after the Junior exams) : " Why Mr. A, how does it hajipen that I find you lying in the street? " Mr. A.: " ' Shawll rite brother — juss shaw two posts and guessh — picked the wrong one ! " Barber: " Something on the head? " Buck: " Why not much! " » Frosh: Say Jerrie, if I took a lady to the Van Ness and when we got home she asked me to go in and have a bit to eat, isn ' t it gentlemanly to refuse? " Jerrie: " By all means be a gentleman, but say who was the party? " Luther: " Say Charlie, what are you doing with that box of candy? " Charlie: " Danged if I know, my wife kissed me this morning and I think it must be our wedding anniversary or her birthday. " Tico hundred tu-enty-three THE SPARROWS DOWN ON THE FARM FELLOW SHOVELLERS Bernie met Clarence about 1 A. M. on Clnircli Street. Bernie: " For the love of Pete where did you get the niustaehe? " Clarenee (hewildered) : " Ye gods, that ' s not a inustuhe. it ' s lipstiek. « George: " Did you know this street in front of the Medi ' .il Huihliug usi-d to he a cow path? ' Duhv : " That ' s ah-ight. tn now it ' s a great sliow pl.iec for eal es. " Roland (at the dance): " Wiiy did ' ou just liuneh your shoulders? " Modern Eve: " Oh! that was only a slip. " Charlie: " We ' ve got some pretty good co-eds here, taking them all around. " " Herm: " Sure, if vou take them all around. " I-reshman: " I heard that you were out with my woman? " !Martin: " Sure, what of it? " Freshman: " Well, let ' s go around hack and settle it? " Martin: " Say, what ' s this going to be a gang fight? " Art: " Is that co-ed you travel with a good partv, Jerrie? " Jerrie: " Is she? Say you have got to wear asbestos gloves to e en hold hand? with that woman. " Robinson Hall: " Did Jack blush when his track suit s]ilit u]) tlu ' side, at the Norwich meet? " Grassmount: " Win- er, I wasn ' t looking. " Coit: " Did you see all the chorus? " Obie: " No, some or them wore clothes! " Harlie: " Come, Tomlinson, try and talk a little common sense. " Tommy: " But Harlie, I wouldn ' t take such an unfair advantage of you! " Dr. Shea: " Penta. what ' s jjhotophobia ? " Art: " That ' s where vou see the same thing with both eves! " Kind I.ady: " ' hy Mr. Ki — it ' s oidy six o ' clock, I told you to come after dinner ! " Ha: " Well, that ' s what I came after! " Medic: " I can ' t attend class today Dr., I feel rotten. " Dr. B: " Sav, what ' s the matter with the verb ' to be ' , " 7 ' iX ' o hundred tTi ' fntij-five TONY HUNTER SIMPLY YOUTH WE THltK SO STUDENTS SMITHY PERSHING I ' fftt DOWN ON THE FRONT CLIMAX CICERO " Thci-f is (iiii- horn i-vrrii momcnl - HI T — Ihvrc arc tu-o hiini to pick him up. " J ' . T. lUiniiim. ' Daddy " tells us tlu- one about Sandy and Jennie. 17 — Clarence accepts an invitation to a Faculty wiener roast in Queen City— AND— 18 — Clarence has a tougli day. 19 — R. Cicero Corley collides with the floor and Dr. Shea .smiles. 23 — Jimmie Phelps seen heading .up Church Street with a fur coat. " Coit " Armstrong reported in love. Oct. 2t- Oct. 2.5- Oct. 29- Oct. 30- Oct. 31 Nov. 2- Nov. i Nov. 5 Nov. 6 Nov. 7- Nov. 10- Nov. 15- Nov. 16- Nov. 21- - " Army " denies tiie report. -Harley comes to class in a new two-piece suit — coat and vest. -Small boy — " Pa wliy are the medics carrying their books to class today, they never did it before? " Pa — " ly son they must be having a test. " - " Benny " loses his smootli-running disposition. -Ray Grasso and Dr. Shea liave an argument. Three guesses who won. -Joe Randolph was on tiie receiving end last evening — some eye, Joe, says we. - " Jimmie " O ' Brien takes a sudden interest in fractures. - " Lumberjack " Tomlinson recovers from his periodical sickness. -Dr. Jenne — " Mr. Kidder, what do you mean by a dose of calomel. " Harley — " About two grains, I guess. " Dr. Jenne — " If I were as good at guessin g as you are, 1 might understand what you mean (and Herm got the mark). -Roland Me. passes the segars — best of luck to you old timer. -(At the Cap and Skull dance) She — " Mr. Adams are you from the far North? " Jack — " Of course not. why ask that? " She — " Gosh you dance as if you had snowshoes on. " - " Charlie " gives a Medic Clieeker Tournament and Smoker in Path. -The Dean — " Maybe I am a crank, but usually it takes the crank, mechan- ically at least to make things go. " - " R. Cicero " Corlev translates Latin as thev do it at the X. TiiV) hundred ftfenty-sei ' tn Nov. 2 ' ,i — " Midiciiic is a try ilisii-.ilili sidi line since it is a fascinating art. " Can you guess who said it . ' Nov. 21- — " Stubby " returns amid rollinn ai)| l;iuse. Dr. Clark — " I don ' l kiinw wlirtliir ' s tor nic or not but I ' ll quiz you just the same. " Nov. 2 ' ) — Harley stojjs selling maps long enough to preach in .lericho. (At the services) llarlci ri-ndiiiti- " I am Moses from the land of Kgypt. " Small hoi — " .Ma is that true or is he just trying to kid the ))eople. ' " Nov. 27 — Dr. Johnson — " .lohnson. you ' re c,ill -d to see a sick balu — what ' s the first thing you ' d chi? ' .Fohnnii — ' ■ ' liy. ring the bell and walk in. " Nov. 2 S — Dr. Beecher ((pii zing a patient) — " How hour .i d.iv do vou ' ' • ' ■ ' ' ' " Patient- - " bout five (U- six. " Dr. U " H- 1 if a in ' dic got that many he ' d he ov.rsleeping. " (ir.iiid rxdilus f(U- the lucky ones who liM- in X ' eruKint to dissect the terrible turk. Dec. f — The dean talks for two ))erfectly good hours on .Sp.irniwitis. R. Cicero arrives kite for class .and gets the razz. Dec. () — Dr. Shea — " Describe niglit sweats, Meelian. " Jimmie — " They come on at night. " Dec. II — Doc cuts loose on the back row — " Say do you fellows think I ' m blind. " " Dec. 12 — Dr. Adams — " How is pcrmangaii.ate ajiplii-d. Swasey ? " Carroll — " Quite often. I think. " (). V. (the same hour) — " Do tiny bother uuuh with sn.ike bites around here. ' ' " " Benny " — " May I ask what prompted vou to ask that (luestion. ' " The crude clas.s— . ? . ? . ' i!%1|c ' -r!|«§ " $. ' . ' . " Dec. 13 — Sheritf Todd serves a .subpcena on " Coit " . Nope can ' t tell. Dec. 11 — Dr. Allen — " What do you mean by an ugly red. I ' ent.i. " " Art — " Wliy-er dark, bright red. of course. " Dec. 15 — Dewey — " S;iy. Pete, does your girl smoke? " Pete — " I ' m not sure of that, but she sure is hot at times. " Dec. 19 — Maurice Hodgdon buys rubber ))anties for his nephew. " M (to the saleslady) — " Have you rubber p.inties? " She (blushing) — " I ' ll see. " Dec. 21 — Wishing you all a Merry Xmas ami all sorts of luck for the coming rear. We ' ll need it if re])orts are true. Dec. 2.5 — Jinnnie Pheliis loses his |)in — Cougr.itul.itions ,lim. Jan. 3— They ' re with us again — ' d;ij;i get for ? Jan. i — Herm tells Doc IJeecher he ' d rather try tlu ' stom.ieli tube listen to his lecture. N. B. — No stinuil.iliou either. Jan. 6 — " Coit " and Jinnnie Meehan released by the Sheriff and return. Jan. 7 — Herm was ])eeking through the keyhole, when the door knob slipped. Jan. 11 — largolski gets ))ersonal about the meat question. Jan. 14 — Doc Beecher tells us the one abcuit the chirojiractor. Jan. Hi — Dr. Allen christens himself " Edema. " .Jan. 18 — Have you ever seen the blue and J ink sputum of Driscolitis ? Jan. 21 — Doctor Shea sick. No class in medicine. Jan. 21 ' — Doctor Shea is reported worse. Jan. 25 — Doctor Shea dies at 2:10 A. M. ' e mourn the loss of oiu- of our best friends. Tzco hiiiidrcd ItCfiil ii-i i ' llil Jan. 28 — Tlic fl.iss in a Ixxly :iys it . last rtsptcts to Dr. Shea. " May lie rest in Peace. " Our midyears begin tliis afternoon — get tiiisy. Feb. 2 — Oh boy — the exams are over — let ' s celebrate. Feb. 11 — Got your mark in Twitcliology ? Feb. 13 — " Stubby " certainly did eonie across— wliat ' daja get? Feb. 14 — Art Penta received a wonderful valentine. Ask Art he knows. Feb. 15 — Joe Randoli)li and Dr. Bcechcr have a short discussion concerning ampu- tations. Feb. IG — Dr. Johnson — " Mills, how long is a babe two years old. ' " Bernie — " bout .50 inches. I guess. ' Dr. J. — " Guessed wrong — next. " Feb. 21— Harley takes Paul— B. S. P. B. K. for a sleigh ride. Feb. 22 — Kake F,aters iierform — big turnout. " Many are called, but few eat tlie Kake. " Feb. 2-5 — " Slim " Mureh begs to be allowed to ])resent his shiner for criticism. You should see the other fellow. Feb. 28 — The ' inners of the Fanny Allen Interne Contest announced. Feb. 2!) — " Benny " springs a written on us aiul — well use your own judgment the comments were. And now dear diary our work is finished except perhaps to carefully sum up the work of the year so that the Vita l Statistics may be duly and properly recorded. Thus we beg to announce : 1. That we b.ave more De Costas. Grays, Stevens, Osiers than any previous class ever had. 2. That three of our honored members are married — and — 3. That we have two class babies. i. That about six of our number admit themselves engaged while — 5. Twice that number are — but won ' t admit it — finally — 6. The rest of us wish we were — all except Bob AA ' illiams. Therefore, kind reader, be not too critical, but lenient with the diarist, who tenders apologies to all and again assures that no raaliee was intended to anyone, and — Begs to remain, Dr. I. M. Dippy. Feb. 2y. 1921. Two hundred twent if-n ' mff WITHIN? WITHOUT? - " ----il 5XSArEwa( Wi ' « 1- DELTA MU LOCAL Founded in 1880 FRATHKS IN FACULTATE I.vman Allen. A. 13.. M. !).. C " . H. Beecher. M. D.. ' 00 E. T. Brown. M. D.. ' 97 T. S. Brown. M. D.. ' 01- E. H. Buttles. A. B.. M. I). N. P. Caldwell. M. D., U E. O. Cros.sman, M. U.. ' 87 C. F. Dnlton. M. D., ' 03 L. P. Hastinos. .M. D.. ' 23 F. K. Jaekson. A. B.. M. 1).. 99 J. N. Jenne, M. D. P. E. McSweeney, M. I).. ' 8(j David Marvin, M. D.. 00 C. A. Pease. M. D.. ' 99 G. M. Sabin. B. S.. M. D.. ' 00 F. W. Sears. A. B.. M. D.. ' 88 H. C. Tinkliam. M. S.. M. I).. ' 8 C. F. Whitnev. B. .S.. M. 1).. ' 03 FRATRE.S IN URBE G. I. Forbes. Ph. B.. M. D.. ' 93 H. N. Jackson. M. U.. ' 93 H. R. Watkins. B. S.. yi. D.. ' 92 W. A. Lyman, M. D., ' 91 Sam Sparhawk. A. B.. .M. I).. ' 93 E. Douglas McSweenev, A. B.. .M. D., ' 22 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE George W. Caldwell George B. Davis Gerard C. DeGrandpre R. Edward Corley Roland E. McSweenev Paul M. DeNicola F-lton W. Lanee Juniors Bernard L. Mills Carroll Swasev John T. O ' Brian D. Martin O ' Brian Walford T. Rees D. Francis Sullivan, Jr. Clarence R. Pearson Arthur Q. Penta A. Morgan Hill .SoiMIOMORES ,I(ihn Hcn-ner Horace P. Marvin Orpheus .7. Bizzozero John Boardman F ' reshjien Leslie A. Burns Ralph G. Streeter William A. Tvler JVo huinlnil thirtii-lhri ' e a ' i ' « -f 1 ■ fL - IP ' ■ ■■■I -■ ' = = ? oi »a DELTA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Fomulcil .-it l);irtiii(iutii Collfir.- l.S.SS HONORARY MEMBERS .loscpli A. Arcliambaiilt. M. I). Walter D. Btrrv. M . I). Joliii H. Dodds ' . M. I). Graeme H. Hammond. A. B.. M. I). M. R. C. S. Otto H. Scluiltzr. A ..M.. M. I). David A. Shiri-s. M. I). Artluir L. Smitli. A. B.. M. 1)., M. R. C. S. Major Vil.M)ii. M. D.. U. S. A. ERATRKS IN EACULTATE B. D. Adams, M. D. H. A. Diirfee, A. B., M. D. S. L. Morrison, M. I). Maj. A. O. Davis. M. D. O. N. Eastman, M. D. C. A. Ravey. M. D. J. H. Dodds. E D. R. E. NE-.vnard. E D. H. E. Tavior. B. .S.. M. D. J. A. Arcliambault. M. D. F. J. Arnold. E D. W. E. Bullock. E I). ERATRES IN URBE T. E. Havs. : E D. A. E. Earner. M. D. C. A. Reusse G. E. Rist. M. I). A. T. ' av H. E. Wilder. M. D. ERATRES IN UNIVERSITATE John W. Armstrong Carl C. Chase John G. Adams J. Cordes Armstrong Eric H. Blank Norman K. Bonnev Sen ' Iohs A. B. Cieorn-f R. Cusson .lames P. Marr JlNIORS Norman W. Cris]). B. ; Jerome J. DriscoU George K. Eenn Paul H. Brown Jeremiah E. Bueklev Sophomores Donald M. Clark Paul D. Clark ' eston C. Hammond Olney P. Smith William G. Townsend. B. S. Anthony W. Eerrara Maurice E. Hodgdon Everett B. Holmes Robert P. Williams Richard S. OConi Stanlcv C. Pettit I. A. B. William L. Deignan Erald E. Foster Freshmen Auxilion C. Gervais Ralph A. Gctchel Wilbur M. Judd IniiKlidl thirlji-pvi f ni- • 1 f f if 2 ' S 5 4 Jr. e ALPHA CHAPTER OF PHI CHI Fotindtd at tlu ' L ' liivt-rsitv of Wrnidiit 1889 I ' RATRES IX I ACUI.TATE F. H. Albee, A. B.. M. 1). V. A. Rkli. .M. I). D. M. Bosworth. A. B.. M. I). W. W. Towiistnd. M. D. F. E. Clark, M. D. E. G. Twitclull, A. B.. M. 1). C. K. Johnson. M. D. .1. B. Wheeler. A. B., M. D. S. H. Martin, M. I). C. M. Williams, A. B.. .M. 1). B. J. A. Bombard. M. D. J. M. Caisse. M. D. W. H. Clancv. .M. D. FRATRES IN URBE A. S. C. Hill. M. D. R. W. Jolinson. M. D. C. N. Perkins. M. D. J. F. Tanner. M. I). Rosary H. Bisson Charles H. Ciovette FRATRES IX UXHERSITATE Sexiors Arthur B. Lawrence. A. H. Jolin C. O ' Brian Dennis B. Sullivan Paul E. Anderson, A. B. Irving M. Derby. B. S. Mark I). Dubv ' Juniors Raymond Grasso Martin M. Meehan Herman A. ISIorrill Carroll R. Murcli Charles E. Xiles, B. S. Francis E. O ' Connor. B. S. James E. Phelps .lolin L. Boluin Simson I,. Herbert Sophomores Charles E. Joyce Francis .1. McEvoy Roland I,. Smith Walton B. Smith Edgar F. Stone Robert .T. Catlin Carlos E. Fallon Freshmen Alan O. Godfrey Philip T. McGreevy Harold A. Pooler George Harvey, ' 21 Garfield G. Defoe, ' 2(1 Frank W. Boyd, ' 26 Charles Brown, ' 26 7 ' rc ' o huiiilretl thirl ii-si-i-eit Pledges Dalton O ' Brian, ' 26 Albert K. Johnson, ' 26 Leonard R. Goodrich. ' 26 Albert Ammarantes. ' 27 Gilbert Foster. ' 27 Paul J. McDonough, ' 27 Rollin D. Patrick, ' 27 Raymond Turlev. ' 27 i t f f Laiirr. Siillh ' ini. Ciiiiilli . Man- TiiicuHiiid. liics. lirincu.C)m.- i Lawritir CAP AND SKULL Hoiiorarv Siiiior Medical Socittv I ' RATKK S IN I ' ACUI.TATE C. H. Becdier. M. IV O. N. Eastman. M. 1). I). M. Bosworth. M. I). I-. P. Hastings. A. H.. M. D. H. A. Durf..-. M. I). C. I ' . Keelt-v. A. H.. M. D. V. W. ' r„wnstiul. .M. 1). rUATUES IN LRBE B. ,1. A. B,.inl.anl. M. I). E. V. I ' ik. . M. I) FRATHES IN LNIVERSIT.VFE Lewis W. Brown, B. S. Arthur B. I.awrenec. . . B. Carl C. Chase Charles II. (Jovette Elt.Mi V. I.anee .lames P. Marr Walford T. Rees Deiniis B. .Sullivan William (j. ' I ' owiisend. B. S. 7V() hiiiKlriit thirl u-iiiihl FRATERNITIES FRATERNITIES ' O i mystic Qrcck, with hi; h si n, call and rip Of deepest meanin , dark with secrecy ' . Oh mystic Qreek, what is yuiir place within The hnrly-biniy rush of colle i;; e days? " " The breath of ages past, I symbolize All that this life might mean, without its cares. I am that one ivhich shows the ynystic charm. Of friendships true, and welded heart to heart. I am that one in which the self is lost In deeper, truer beauty of the whole! " MEN ' S FRATERNITIES LAMBDA IOTA 1 OCAL F(iim(U-(l lK5(i SIGMA PHI Al I ' llA OK VKl{Mt)NT KstahHf-lu-d ISl.-, DELTA PSI LOCAL Fdiiiulcd ISjO PHI OKI T TIIETA VEHMONT Al P1L rHAl ' IKU Estalilislnd ISTi) -VI PHA T L OMEGA VEHMONT BETA ( IIAPTEK E-tahlislu-d 1SS7 K PP SIGM ALPHA 1 AMP-DA ( HAPIEK Estalilislied 1 S!1S SIGM XL Bl ' .l A SI(;. L (IIAPTEK EstalilMifd ls is PHI Ml- DELTA M ' (JAMMA CHAPTEK Estid)lislied liUH TAU EPSII.ON PHI KAPPA CHAPTER Estalilished 1(M!I ZETA CHI LOCAL Founded l!l- ' () SIGMA ALPHA CHI LCXAL FiiiiiuU-d 1!). ' . ' SIGMA DELTA LOCAL Fimnd.-d lllJ:i WOMEN ' S FRATERNITIES KAPPA ALPHA THETA LAMBDA CHAPTER E-,t;d)lish -d Lssi DELTA DELTA DELTA ETA CHAPTER Estalilislied lKil3 PI BET PHI VERMONT BETA CHAPTER Establishfd 18!)S Al PHA XI DELTA IPSII.ON CHAPTER Established l )l(i ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Estalilislied lit.H SIGMA GAMMA LOCAL Founded Ifl. ' D PHI DELTA ETA LOCAL Founded 19- ' l HONORARY FRATERNITY PHI BETA KAPPA ALPHA OF VERMONT Estalilislied IHLS Tu ' o hiiniind thirty-nine LAMBDA IOTA I.OCAI. Founded 1H3G John Sullivan Adams Daniel Buck Edward Auffustus Caluion John Franklin Deane FOUNDEHS Charles Gormage Eastman Dranfre Ferris James Forsvth William Hi ' frhy C ' ieiir};e Huntington Peck Georfre AVashington Heed John Gregory Smith Benjamin Jewett Tennev (ieorjre Hazen WikkI FRATER IN FACUI.TATE W. T. Fulton, ' 2 ' William H. Lund, ' (il Elihu B. Taft, ' 71 Lewis H. Shaw, ' 7i Frank H. Parker, 7+ Ernest A. Brodie, ' 86 Daniel L. Cadv, " 86 Frank H. Crandall, " SCi James H. Middlehrook, ' 87 Herbert H. Mcintosh, ' 90 FKATHES IX URBE James (), Walker, ' 92 Harrv I. Bingham, " Pi William B. Engleshv, ' 9i Walter O. Lane, ' 9.5 James B. Porter, ' 01 Marcellus H. Landon, ' 06 Edward L. Allen, " 06 Haven S. Bullard, " 10 Paul Chamberlain, ' 13 Harold Hockwell, ' il Cecil H. Winslow, ' Jl I. Munn 15oardman, ' i2 J. Howard Cole, ' - ' - ' Frank J. Lawliss. M., ' - ' 3 Erie H. Blank. M., ' - ' 3 A. Morgan Hill, M., ' id John Boardman, M., ' 27 Edward Johnson Edward Newcomb Brush Harold Cowdrev Carter Frank Cormia William Elbert Gee Solon Thomas Hill James Greenwood Cole Lawrence Augustine Hince Two hundred forty-one FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors David Benjamin Mullin JUNIOBS HoUis Franklin Holt Lyman Smith Rowell Sophomores Frank Winfield Johnson Robert Irving Lamson Robert Wood Miller Clifton Cooley Stafford Fresh MEX Leonard Frederick Houser Raymond Eldred Lyon Herbert Carpenter Sherwin Gordon Reed Swift Harold Hanson Twitcbc Edward Lawrence Tracer William Murray Wilbur C ' lrenville S]ieare Wilcox Bradley David Smith John Hadlev Webster ■■5 J ALPHA OF VERMONT OF SIGMA PHI FniMuliMl at rTiic.n Cjlli-m- IS. ' T FRATRES IN FACUI.TATR Dr. Jolm B. Wheeler, " T.i Dr. I.vinan Allen, " 93 Col. (jeorfre J. Holden, ' 99 Benjamin D. Merritt, " JO, Beta Hon. Hamilton S. Peek Alfred C. Whiting, " 74 Walter B. Gate.s, ' 81 Henry I.. Ward, ' »i Charles L. Woodhurv, " 88 Frank R. Wells, ' 9;? " Hon. Henry B. Shaw, " 9() FHATRES IX URBE . rthur E. Rohrer, " 00 Charles F. Black, ' 0(i Edson D. Fuller, " 0( Roval K. Binfrham, " 09 Henrv D. Hendee, " 09 Arthur W. Dow, " 10 John W. Goss, " 10 David W. Howe, " It William J. Humphrev, " It I oiiis F. Dow, " 1.5 I ' rhan . Woodliurv, " Ifi Willis R. Buck, " 19 Dimald .M. Clark, M.. " . ' G Paid D. Clark, M., " . ' (i FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE John Averv Billings Edward Hall Farnha; Skniors Edward Gilman Howe . rthur Welleslev Rutter Charles Frank Smith JrxioBS Claire Glendon Cayward Cieorjre Chipman Martin Gillette Duncan Stejihens Francis .Jason I.illie William .lames ' an Patten Carl Albert Ottlev Marden Grant Piatt Sophomores Eugene Moor Pollard Herbert Morton Reniick Edward Dwiglit Trowbridge, Jr. George Everitt Ferguson Stoddard Hanuiiond Martin Willard Jackson .Morse Floyd Merle .lame.s Edward Farnhain Osgood Two hundred forty-three IS mV 9L DELTA PSI ! OCAI, Fdiindod 1H. " )0 ._:i George H. Perkins FUATRES IN FACULTATE Samuel F. Emerson, ' 7-2 Miirhiiry B. Ogle, ' OJ Harrv F. Perkins, " HH Robert Roberts, " (iS) Chaunoev W. Brownell, " ! Donlv C. Hawlev, " TH Jlerton E. Shedd, " 8:5 Arthur S. Isbam, " WH George Y. Bliss, ' 89 J. Lindlev Hall, •89 Edward S. Isham, ' 89 Max I,. Powell, ' 89 James H. Macomber, ' 90 Wallace G. Derby, ' 91 FKATRES IX URBE Ezra M. Horton. ' 9. ' Merritt D. Chittenden. ' 94 { ' liauni-fv S. Brownell, ' 94 JoliM K. ' C ' o!l)urn, ' 90 Kluin I,. Ingalls, ■90 Khner B. Kiissell, ' 00 Levi P. Smith, ' 08 Hav V. Collins. ' 1)9 RaVmond I . Soule, ' 09 Albert C. Whitteniore, " 09 .John (). Baxcndale. " 1- ' Charles P. Smith. Jr.. ' i;} Everett I. Senile, ' i: Seth P. Jolmson. ' I i Leslie Kendall, ' l.j John A. Hitclicoek. Paul R. French, ' - ' 0, Harlev A. I, eland, ' Hugh ' M. Schofield, Harrv M. Blodtrett, J. Marsh Derby. ' . ' - ' . Elton W. lance. ' . ' J Bernard I,. Mills. ' J ' 18 M., 20 M., ' ; , M., :{. M.. Ravmond Barnum Durant Xatt Brvant Burbank Carl Buell Day Philip Irving Holway Frank Fay Atwood Stuart Robinson Bryan Edwin Isaac Drury Arthur Malcolm Ciiiild FRATRES IX INIVERSITATE Sf:N;oBs James Hervev Macomber .Tl ' NIORS Ravmond Everitt Holwav Charles Miner Johnson Sol ' IlOJIORKS Fred William Guild David Brewer Hall Jolin Ilcnrv Lewis Richard Bonsall Smith Arthur Bradley Soule, Jr. Ral|)h Farman Taylor Robert ■riiomi son ' Platka Clarence Giflin Newton Healy Akeley Randall Robert Lucius Thompson Harold Fisher Wilson Hjalmar Alfred Arons John William Egbert William Mott Hall 15righam Johnson Humphrey Oshorn Barr Xye Kenneth Horraee Isham Lee Boynton Taylor Lawrence Harland Marvin Alvin Lewis Kay lunstall Tu ' o hiiiidnil fni-tii-pvi ' V( , ,a ! 4 VERMONT ALPHA OF PHI DELTA THETA Fcmml.-d ,it Miami I ' niN (■ IN+S Edmund C. Mower, ' 9J Geoi}:e M. Sal)in, ' 9() Fred K. Jackson, ' 97 FRATHES IX FACl ' I.TATE Georjre P. Burns, Ohio Beta, " 98 Forrest W. Kelioe. " 09 Charles A. Kern, " lU Harold A. Mavforth. ' 1.1 Herl)ert A. Durfee, " - ' 0 George I. Forhes, ' 90 Chirk I.. BrigfTS, ' 94 Cliarles H. Mower, ' 94 Rov I.. Patrick. ' 98 Ho ' llis E. Grav, ' 03 William H. Wilson, ' 09 John E. Booth, X. H. Aljiha FRATRES IX URBE Jesse H. Sinclair, " 11 Harrv R. tiallup, ' 18 Pliillips M. Bell, ex- ' lH I. eon I. Patten, ' 19 A. Truman Wav, ex- ' : l Jerry J. Doyle. " Maine Aliiha, Weston C. Hammond, M., ' 26 ex- " -- Lawrence F. Killick, e - ' -2-2 Jolui M. Miles, ex- ' - ' 3 James P. Marr, M., ' - ' 4 W. Carrol Swasev, M., ' - ' .J Rol)ert P. Williams, M.. ' - ' j Benjamin Fred Butterfield Donald Wheelock Hawley Howard Frank Morse Arthur George Beach, Jr. Raymond Smith Gates Olnev Walton Hill Harold Cushman Brewer William Wells Brock. Jr. William Bailey Clapp Robert Alexander Costine FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE .Skx.oks Kenneth Keith Xewton T .IlXIOKS Richard Kelton Ddell SOPIIOMOBES John Henry Jackson .lames Arthur Mason Marshall Elis Mower Frksiimex Frank Flanagan Flagg Marvin Winchell Cloddard Dean Good ' ell Kemieth Howland Gurnev Wvnnc Reed Robert Fleming Patrick Paul Davis Raine Charles Scott Mudgett Fred Beebe Winslow Waldo Ward Yarnall William Murray I.ockwoo James Boutwell Mcleod Emi rv Chittenden Mower Oliver Small Orton Tien hvndreil forfii-xei-in VERMONT BETA OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA Fdundcil at ' irf:inia .Military Institute IMi:. Guy W. Hailey James E. Donahue FKATRES IN ' FACT ' I.TATE Clyde W. Horton Elhridge C. Jacobs Harvev Jordan Frederick T. Tupiier, lieta Xi Charles V. Whitney FHATKKS I URBE Charles H. Hafiar, ' )() Henrv H. Hagar, ' 97 Harry W. Smith, ' 99 Durrell C. Simonds, " 03 Ralph I.. Hutler, ' (H Elmer E. Clove, " 04 Cuv M. I ' ai ' e, ' (IT Samuel F. White, ' DT Cieor re R. Stimets, ex- ' 08 Virge F. Balicock, ex- ' Ki Rohert A. S) ' ' " Helta Burchard E. CIreene. " . ' 1 Herman L. Emidv, (ianni Delta Carl C. Chase, M., ' Jl 17 Gamma CJeorpe R. Cusson, M., ' 2 John C. Armstronfr. M., Georfie C. Stanley, ' 18 Edward Hazelton Durfey Wavne Merritt Edson Albert Edward Frost FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors I.eo Paul Granger Hubert Ried Haddock F " rederieU William Phillips Harry Austin Plumb Marcus Henry Shuttieton William Anthony Staples James Francis Burns Carroll Francis Gooch Henry Clifton Conlin Lewis Desmond Foote Arthur thistav Harms Roland Sigurd Aronson William Gibson Bogart Philip Brock Daniels 7V« litindreil fort ti-niiii- George Francis MacG uire Edward Earls Morgan Sophomores William Jose])h Herron Alon o Allen Martin Frank Crocker Noble I(ise|)h James O ' Connell Freshmen Walter Denning Edmund William Edmunds Hiltcm Costello Holland Francis Whitnev Jones Barton Nathan Reissig Frederick Henderson Wcllinfj Orson Neil Tohnan Clifford Morrill Wal Harrv Lemuel White Charles Warren Moore John Randolph Morton Albert Daniel Potter ALPHA LAMBDA OF KAPPA SIGMA FKATKES IX FACULTATE Joseph Hills. Gammn Delta, " SI Krmst H. Buttles, ' 1)1 Bennett C. Douglas, " OS Theodore E. Ho|)kins, " 05 .loseph B. Kidder, ' !t6 Warren R. Austin, ' OJ George E. Partridge, ' Oi Edward J. l.ockwood, ' 11 Clarence R. White, ' 11 Henry T. Way, " 17 FKATKES IX L ' KBE Arthur II. Bucklev, ' - ' 2 Louis P. Hastings, M., ' 23 Kit-hard H. Holdstock, ' 22 ,lohn M. Bachulus, M., ' -Ji Chester M. Way, ' 22 George M. Caldwell, M., ' 2i Frederick A. Prislev, ' . ' :i Walford T. Rees, M., ' 2 Irving W. Doolittlel ' 23, Beta Paul E. Anderson. M., ' - ' j Kaiijia Horace P. Marvin, I., ' - ' (i Kenneth Charles Cota, ex- ' ;23 Frederick Henry Anderson Warren Robert Austin, Jr. Raymond Hayes Barrows Edwin Mudgett Beebe Edward Treen Hare William Salmohd Adamson William Burnett Gannon FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Skxiors William Joseph Butler Juniors Carleton Clift ' ord Hronek .lames Benzie Kendrick Henry Rolibins Xorton Earl Byron Roberts SOPIIOMORKS George Arthur Mason Clarence Francis Carpenter Kenneth Glidden Cowles Marcus Page Robbins David Elwin Salmond Raymond Arthur Walker Chester Bradley Russel Arthur Stuart Taylor John Joseph Candon Theodore Matthew Egan TiCV) hundred fiftii-one .lolm Lawrence Kimball Frank Samuel I.anou. Jr. George Knight I.eary Roderick Morrison Donald Mason Rockwell BETA SIGMA OF SIGMA NU Foiimlfd :it N ' ii-i ' iiiia Militarv iTistitiitt- lN(i! VVellinjiton E. Aiken, ' 1)1 FHATHKS IX FAC TI.TATE Harold I. William.s, " IJ Elvin H. I.attv, r.i. Delta Psi FKATHES IN IRBE .lulin t;. Atlains ex- " - ' :i (Medic) Flovd James Arklev, ' - ' - ' Hal C. Head, Beta Xi I.oiVnzo W. Howe, ' J Evans Franklin Sealand, M., ■- ' -I, Delta Psi Oney P. Smitli, .M., -U FliATHES IX IXIVEUSITATE James Grei;; ' Whitnev Frederiek Parker Robert William Headv Jesse Earl Sunderland Hollis Edirar Yoimy Vincent Paul Carney James Earl Clievalier Richard Upton Cogswel Edward Carlton Ahliott Frank Edgar Bartlett Dexter Day Butterfield Cliarles Burton Doan. Joseph McClrath Dri Sophomores Robert Emmet Cox Archibald Gladstone Gates Morris Francis Goodrich William Francis Keating Donald Albert Gannon Gordon Howard Gates Charles Delwin Lord Donald Fairbanks Kiml)all Joseph Thomas Tarpey Arthur Knox Tudliope Lawrence Herman Averill Harold Pratt Blake Paul Stuart Doane Whitney Andall Doane Tzcn hundred fifty-three Freshmen Richard Milton Ireland Edward Darsev Marshall Francis Willia ' m McGinley William Howard McCarron John Arklev Miller John Francis McGaughan Ovid Frank Pa rod v Cniwford Perrv R " orabeck Archibald Thompson Post NU GAMMA OF PHI MU DELTA FouiuUhI :iI WcslcVMn I ' rii Harold E. Hazen Lester W. Priiulle FRATRES IX FACUI.TATE Edward Robinson i J. Ralph Spalding ' Evan Thomas lovd •oi ' lie A. Woodward R. Yates H. Albon Bailey, ' It Guy D. Hawkins, VO J. Wilbur Armstron;r M., •- ' + FRATRES IN URBE Rosarv H. Bisson, M., ' H John i.. Bolion, M., " - ' .5 Carrol R. JIurch, M., ' 35 Charles E. Niles, M., ' 35 Francis J. McEvoy, M., ' 26 FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Richard David Aplin Doujrlas Willard Harrows John Frederick Casey Max Burton Davison Roy Allen Burroujihs Thomas Donald Cook Seniors Daniel Bryan Dyer Melbourne James Gallup I. eland Bascom Hall Daniel Leo Hayes JrxioHS Earl Edward Falby Julius Marvin Saflford Will)ert Warren Salter lioliert Foster Larabee Ilulibell Lathrop Ralph Dewev Lund Robert Osborne Randall Laurel Erceldene Samson Clifton Winfield Tandy Daniel Richard Casey Xathan Dauchy James N ' orton Follett Ben Maurice Johnson Crawford McGinnis Adams Halsey Irwin Andrews Howard Thomas Aplin Tic ' o htindred fifty-fivp Sophomores Arland Damon Lamb William Edward Moretown Donald Campbell Moriarty Leslie Ricker Rowe Fbesiimex Ross Lyle Clark Jack Xelson Currier Fayette Monroe Hubbell Ellis Julius Moodie Newell Dean Rowe Arthur I.add Stone Georpe Philip Tuxbury Lvnford Llovd Wells Robert Cronley Noble Mark Guy Pierce Carl Gilbert Simiison ■ t i KAPPA CHAPTER OF TAU EPSILON PHI Fouiulfd ;it C ' liluinhia Universitv 190U Max I. Hanson, ex- ' 22 Harry Myer Baker Benjamin Katz Harold Myer levin Henrv Semanskv FHATRES IN UK BE Samuel K. Saiger, ' J2 FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE Seniors Max M. Frank, ex- " - ' - ' Ilvnian Maurice (Ila-ston David Guklberfi I.ouis Edward Goldherj;- Al)raham Daveidow Teitelhai Myer Hansiin Arthur Schneller Samuel Cominsky Dewey Katz Morris Smith Harry Azorsky Raymond George Kinsler David Charles London George Jay Alfred Erwin Werner RKSHMEX Charles Theodore Scheclitman 7 ' k ' o huiulretl fiftif-seren ZETA CHI FoiJiulc-d ]il31 FUATRES IX URBE Eraltl F. Fiister, M., ' - ' T Justin W. .Mills. ex- ' J;} .lolm P. Mc-I)(iii, uf;li, fx- ' Hohiiul 1.. Siiiitli, M.. •- ' « Ei ' win Thomas Lavery Edward James O ' Neil FRATKES IX IXIVERSITATE Skniors Elmer Rriidford Stevens Claude Hurld Tate Charles Densmore Brown Albert Alexis Campbell Willard M. Castle Raliih Waldo Dawson Gordon Tyler McClary William Allen Xewton Renato Josejib Pa ' sani Edward Jose]ili Witt Frederick Michael Bannon Percy William McCuen Dalt( " m Charles O ' Brien Gordon Walter Southall Domenic Tomasi Rujiert Remi Valley Earle Albee Vincent George Frederick Ward Robert Kenneth Bero Wallace Henry Edwards George Alfonse Gould Robert John Mullen Donald Martin Rvan Keith Piatt Truax Francis I.emarne Webster John Joseph Wendt Two liuiidrcd fifty-nine « , M 4 U i 1 - mK " SIGMA ALPHA CHI Founded W22 FRATRES IN FACL ' I.TATE Blaisdell C. Kennon Arthur B. Mvrick FRATEK IN URBE Auxilien Clement Gervais, M., ' 7 FRATRES IN INIVERSITATE Edward Meili Krebser Skxiohs Jcslvn Wvnian Minekler Nelsdn Walliridge Foster Leonard Berrv ,Iohn Malcolm Colton ' Raymond Herbert Freck Frank Rousseau I.anou Bernard Golden I.eMieux Beryl Wilfre l Randall Winston Arthur Sarfrent Floyd James Taylor Roliert Penniman Barne Russell Moore Bell Alfred Kdward Brooks .fohn Graham Bruee Sol ' IIO IORKS I. eon Gape Carl Howard Westpite Chellis Burton I.awton Emerson Ehrick I.udlam Ciilman Seymour Burton Heath Russell Buck Sinclair Foster Charles Stewart Georp " Russell Ware Ralph Hamilton Blodffett William Henry Boucher Frkshmkn Howard Alhro Dimick I. eland Hosford I.yman John Benhai " Phel]is Haven Edminul Soiithworth Lawrence I.ani don Ward hnniiri ' il slrt tj-rnie SIGMA DELTA Fdundecl 19. 3 FRATER IX FACULTATE Capt. F. B. Lammons Miiiirice Vergil Kemp FRATRES IX CXIVEHSITATE Skniors Harold Etlfiar SirnpsHn John Otis Slack William Xewell Burnett Clarence Leon Chiott Francis Dustin Cooley William Sherman Daley Weslev Horace Dunham JUXIORS I. eon Donald Latham Frederick House Lawrence Leland Albert Reed Earl Charles Sawyer Clifford Louis Simonds Bernard Bates Bosworth William Xichols Bosworth Henry William Farrington Lester Alvah Hill Sophomores Thomas JeflPerson Ketchum Paul Lisle Rider Maurice John Robertson Maurice Lee Townshend Ranald Bovles Turner Freshmax Stanlev I.eavitt Chamlierlain Tzcd Jninilrfd ( -three li s5| »¥SSC O ' i ' Sm m f LAMBDA CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA THETA Ruth Jane Ball. n Claire Abbev Ruth J. Bail Irene A. Barrett Mary R. Bates Jlarv O. Bovnton Rutii ,1. Blotlgett Mrs. D. yi. Bosworth Mabel E. Brownell Mrs. F. S. Carpenter ( Pembroke) Mildred Chapin I. aura Tyler Buckham Doris Caroline McN ' eil Irene Ellen Allen Anna Sherman Brush Marv Louise Grifiith Frances Marie Bates Doris Atwater Doilds Harriett Elizabeth Elliott Dorothea Florence Baker Doris Caroline Camiiliell Ticn Jiiinih-ed SOROKES IN FACn.TATE Ciunhild Mvhrlierfr, " -- Florence Woodard, ' 22 SORORES IN URBE Mrs. I. H. Devett Pearl M. Grandv Mrs. Mollis Grav Mrs. J. I.. Hall " Elizabeth Howe Eliza C. Isham Mrs. Otis B. Johnson Mrs. Hovev Jordan Mrs. B. F. ' l.ane .Mrs. Guy London Sarah Martin Martha Mathews Mrs. Harold May forth Leone Mitchell Mrs. Edward Robinson (Iota) Mrs. Louis Shaw- Helen C. Stiles Marian Thompson (. l]iha L ' psilon) Marjorie Thomjison (. lpha L ' psilon) Doris Thompson Mrs. J. W. Votev SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Barbara Pease Elizabeth Grinnell Shaw Muriel Smith JlXIORS Dorotbv Mavo Harvey Dorothy Helen Hetfion Jose])hine Elizabeth Howe Sophomores Dorothy Adalene Gray Margaret Paddock Hazen Freshmen- Eleanor Alice Chapman Elizabeth Dell Howe Pauline Etta Perkins Harriet ' ernon Marv Wvman Evelyn Rosa Metcalf Francis Elizabeth Stone Selma Lucia Strong Ednah Eloise Hubbell Gertrude .-Mice Hurst Marv Mercer Ruth Kobinsoi Naomi Thome ETA CHAPTER OF DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded nt Boston University 1888 Mrs. H. C. Tinkham, ex- " 01 Mrs. George I. Forbes, ' 91 Mrs. I.. M. Simpson, ' 9li Helen G. Hendee, ' 98 Carolyn 15. Xve, ex- " 98 Mrs. C. B. Platka, ' 98 Mrs. Julian I. Lindsay, ' 1)8 SORORES IN URBE Minnie Dodge (Alpha Iota) Mrs. Benjamin I.utman, ' 10 Marjorie E. I.uce, ' l(i Zilpah F. Ranney, " Ki Gladys Flint, " if Mary I.oomis, ' 17 Constance Parker, ex- ' 17 Mrs. Kenneth Wheeloek, ' 18 Helen R Magner, ' IH Mrs. .Joseph MoXaiiiara, " 19 Eileen Russell, ' 19 Mildred A. Kent ' - ' 0 (. lpha Delta) Madine J. Boardnian, " . ' l Elizabeth Booth, ' . ' S SORORES IN UNIVERSIT. TE Hazel Kathryn . rkley Louise Butterfield Ruth Eileen Farrell Dorothy Syliil Barro%ys Ruth Emily Blodgett Ruth Buck Mildred Minnie Bigelow Katherine Randall Dayis Priscilla Eleanor Gr Marjorie King JrxiORS Mary Rebecca Carpenter Martha Frances Church Nellie Elizabeth Clogston Dorothy .Julia Ellis Sophomores Catherine Belle Harris Beatrice Leone Herberg Louise Morgan Elizabeth Gordon Warner Marion Hammond Witters Marion Odell Dorothy Dailey Thayer Josephine Anna Waldron Kathryn Ellsworth Lang Eyelyn Dorothy Magner Dorothy .May Arkley lola Florence Bagley Arline ,Julia Cushing Gladys Irene Ford Barliara Jane Gray Doris Mary Griffith Mildred I.oretta Jennings Margaret Harriet Kennedy Harriet Louise Metcalf Margaret Louise Tudho))e Elizabeth Erskine Warner ' I ' iro hundred xirli seven g - Hi 1 ' ■5 f - p - j|lji M7? r li ■ •- ■= : H i ' fc fSlI .k. B mIIH 1 • ■; ' - - • . ' ■ ' ■- ' = i " - ' 1 HJ- ' ;• - • 1 • p| j r .- !»;. ■ , fiL " VERMONT BETA OF PI BETA PHI FoumU-d at .Moniiumth Culleire, 18(i7 Charlotte F. Hale, ' lU Daisy Russell Drew, " 03 Jennie Kowell Bradlee, " 09 Helen Barton Tuttle, ' OS) Ruth Catlin, ' 11 Ruth Gregory, ' 11 Elizabeth Adams Keese ' 11 (Alpha) SORORES IN URBE Mahel Gillis Morse, ' 1- ' Kutli Preston O ' Sullivan, ' 1 Bernice Parker l.ove, ' .i (Alj.ha) Merle Byington Crane, " Hi I oretta Dvke, ' Ki Helen B. Hunt, " 17 I. aura Parker, " 17 Marion Jackson Bell. " If Florence Cumniinjrs Anns, Margaret Patten, " 19 Florence Dow, " JO Marion Killani, ' - -i Dorothy McMahon, ' 2-2 Katherlne McSweeney, ' 22 Florence Farr. ' 2 ' .i SOHORFS I rXIVERSITATE Madeline Grace Everest Mabel Ruth Goodwin Mary Velora Holman Dorothy Mary Lang (M.) Anna Caroline Martin Erminie I.ois Pollard Dorothv Raymore Smith Miriam Hannah Angell Cora May Chamberlain Cynthia Ann Goodsell Kathryn Hays Helen Margaret Keating Ruth Iiuv. Moodv Elizabeth Ritt Corinna Somerville Ruth Browning Stanley Frances Smith Burditt Miriam Laura Dailev Ruth F:ddy Frost Barbara Jane Howe SoPHOMORCS Dorotliy Fjrnestine Hunt Grace Elizabeth Killam Florence Elizabeth Lewis Lois Martin Grace Hannah N ' orton Marion Estella Svmonds Betty Haley Wilson Charlotte Cropley Brown Ruth Eyelyn French Helen Isabel Gallic Josephine Eugenia Halsey Freshjiex Calista Berthena Kelley Marion Miller Parker Belle Gleason Randall Esther Russell Stanley Myrtle Mary Start Elizabeth Sulloway Winifred Teachout Alma Constance Tyler Lois Bernice Wright Ttc ' o hiindreJ si.tlii-niiie UPSILON CHAPTER OF ALPHA XI DELTA FuuncU-d at I.ciiiili.ird Collcfre, 1S93 Gladvs Gleason Brooks Martha O ' Xeil, ' lo Anna Smith, " 17 Annis O. Barney, ' IS SORORES IX URBE Mrs. .1. A. Hnst. ' 19, Eta Kli .alu-th Watson, " 19 Ruth Muxton, " - ' l Alice Harliara Ciiii ' ord, " . ' l Blanclie Ahliott Miller, ' 21, F.unice Bavlies, ' -2-2 Marion V; " iv, ' S Marion Zottnian, ' 33 Constance Canning Mary Louise Carroll Madeline Harriet Gates SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Seniors Lillian Hull Gould Hernice Elena Graves Marion Frances Kidder Lillian Elizabeth Park Dorothy Alice Parker Ethel Doris Poole Dorothy Elizabeth Wood Myrle Addie Bristol Luella Lucy Cassidy Kathryn Charlotte Cox JlNIORS Dorothy Louisa Gilbert Rutli Lillian Hobill Xaonii Delia I.anou (M) Mary Louise Morgan Etta Mae Parsons Lucy Inez Wells Madeline Ella Whitcond) Ruth Mabel Bacon Dorothy Charlotte Brown ' elnia Mildred Ciunial Helen Marguerite French Violet Eureta Herrick Edith Little Thelma Evara Mathewson Edna I,ouise Rush Constance Weaver Lillian Joyce Avery Helen Louise Brackett Priscilla Bo%ven Bromlev Fresiisiex Elizabeth Cook Chuttcr Henrietta Hope Cooley Laura Elizabeth Demeritt Ruth Elizabeth Eavres Elizabeth Lucy Johnson Marion Lucile McDonough Vina Beatrice Rugg Two hundred seventy-one 2-?5a = ■ -5 -2 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at DtPauw University, 1885 SORORES IN ' URBE Amy Hammond, Martlia I.eiirlitiin, " - ' S SORORES IN LNIVERSITATE Sexiors Pauline May Burbank Olive Eddy " Edith Kingsley Ladd Gaynell Bessie Ladd Mildred Frances Loper Myrtle Irene Mincklcr Fannie Mae Peabodv Maybelle Pratt Doris Mae Sidwell Hazel Irene Stanhope Elma Mary Cowles Mildred Gutterson Gladys Lucielle Houghton Ruth I.ucile Marckres Clara Ethel Sails Ina Naomi W ' estover AUene May Bertholf Frances Marjorie Fifield Carolyn Maude Hill Ann Catherine McGee Rntli Mary Wright Eois Esther Robinson Carolyn .lameson Strong Agnes Beatrice Towne Arlie Ruth Wright Lois May Burbank Nita Stella Crowther Doris Marv Harbour Fern Electra Westover Ruth Katherine Pratt Marion Clarissa Preston Betty Field Seager T-ti:o hundred sevtntij-three SIGMA GAMMA Foun(U-d 19 JO ■Willielmina Alirens Marion Barrows Dora Chamberlain Bertha Little FOUNDERS Alice Sunderland Marjorio I.ovp Mary Northroi) Consiielo Xorthrop Doris Perry SOHOR IX FAIUI.TATE Doris E. Perry, ' 23 SOROKES IX UXIVERSITATE Seniors Louella Crani])ton Catlin Marv Dorrotield Cashniore Lila Bonnell Carroll Berniee Mary Davis Lena Frances Farr Doris Lilly Hall Marjorie Anna Pierce Gertrude Sunderland Ruby Arlene Blaine Evelvn Berniee Fiske Sophomores Kathryn Olnistead Wright Frederika Brigbani Xorthrop Elizabeth Sprague Doris Evelyn Austin Eleanor Salome Barrell Nellie Chase Velma Annah Cochran Jessie Vivian Downs Martha Elizabeth Palmer Editli Ernestine Sails Florence Nellie Smith Doris Anna Sprague Edith Barlow Start 7 " ic ' o hunilred neventy-five PHI DELTA ZETA Fdiiiulfd 19;, ' ! Marion Anker Gertrude Radike FOUNDERS Mary Whalon Frances Willard Fannie L. Pierce SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Gertrude Elizalietli Kadike Mertriidc Belle Dennis Eleanor Uuixlus Joyce Cecilia Marguerite Bliss Alice Bradley Crowe Malile I. aura Donahue Mvra Helen Ehvell Dorothy Evelyn Bower Kathrvn Brown SOPHOJIORES Alice Agnes Wright Freshmen Doris Amenda Freeman Agnes Jean Innes Marcia Doane Sisco Rachel Matilda Virta Edith Winifred Mapes Lillian Isalielle Stillwell Laura Julia Thonip Tito hinnlred seveutii-seven PHI BETA KAPPA ALPHA OF VERMONT l ' ' 01liulr.l ISIS OKKICHKS Prdf. Kilimind C. Mower PrinUlent Vroi. Tli imas Vice-Pnuiilint Mary H. Hates CorreajwndiiKj Sirrilani Prof. Henry F. Perkins Rtij ' wler Forrest W. Kchoe Treasurer KESIDKNT AI.IMXI Holu-rt HiilKit ., " Il ' t Hamilton S. PecU, " Til Frank H. Parker. ;Ti Evan Thomas, ' 12 (I)enison, " 7(1) Merton E. Sliedd, ' 8:5 Josiah W. Votey, " HI Eliza C. Isham, " Hli George Y. Hliss, ' H!) Max I.. Powell, » Georjre I. Forbes, " !)() Mrs. Hattie Andrews Forhes, ' !)! Edmnnd C. Mower, ' ' M Lyman Allen, " « Mary H. I5ates, ' ill. TlKMiilore K. Hopkins, ■! .- .lolm K. C ' ollMirn, ' itii Henry V. Perkins, ' W Max W. Andrews, ' m Georjre H. linrrows, •!!!) Gny W. Hailcy, ■|Ml Wellinfrton ]■ ' ,. Aiken, ' Ol E. Mabel Hrownell, " 01 Ernest H. Hiittles, ' Ol Jame.s E. Oonaluie, ' OJ Roy O. Hncbanan, ' (). " ) Mabel L. .Sontliwiek, ' (I.) Mrs. liiilli l5ond Gray, " dli Alfred II. I leininjicr. ' OH Mrs. .lenriie Howell liradlee. ' (Id Mrs. Etiiel .Soiilhwick Isastman, ' ( Mrs. Marian Dan. ' .Indd. •|l(l Forrest V. Keboe, ■(l!l Mrs. Helen Barton Tuttle, •( ) Mrs. Anna Shepard I.ntman. ' 10 Rnth H. Grepory, ' H Elea .er .1. Dole, " 1. ' Fred C. Fiske, ' IS H. Albon Railey, " li David W. Howe, ' It Ruth P. O ' Sullivan, 11 I. eon Dean, ' l. Vollie R. Yates, ' 15 I.oretta E. Dyke, ' Ifi Marjorie E. I.uce, ' l(i Lester M. Prindle. ' l(i Pearl M. Grandy, ' 17 Mrs. Mary Frank ' .wiek, " 17 David M. Roswortli, " IS Mrs. Rose Levin Maehanie, ' is Dorothy Votey, " W Clyde VC. Horton, ' 19 Charles X. Henshaw, ' - ' () Helen C. Stiles, ' Jl Helen H. Tliorne, ' 21 Marion E. Killam, ' 22 Dorothy K. MeMahon, ' 22 G.uiliild C. Myhrbertr, ' 22 Hiitb .1. Blodfrett, ' 2 ' i Doris E. Perry, ' ;23 .lohn R. .Sjialdinp, ' J3 Hanild C. WelK, ' . ' .T Two humhiil seventii-e ' niht INITIATKS, MAHCH, 19- 3 Mary Lucille Batten, ' 3 Ruth Jane Blodgett, V ' S Ciiosvonor CliancUer Muse, Doris Eleanor Perry, ' ;33 Harold Colby Wells, ' ;. ' 3 INiriATES, .irNK, I!l. ' :5 Miranda Mae Austin, ' J ' .i Janice Jane Byinfrton, ' . ' 3 Eli Dix Camp, V3 Donald Raymond Campbell, " 3 Alfred Comstock Clapp, •;. ' 3 Betsy I.ovisa Kimhall, ' iS Donald Harry Smitb, ' - ' 3 John Rali)h Spalding, ' ;J3 Winona Emylie Stone, ' 23 I.uella Cranipton Catlin, Olive Imogene Eddy, ' Ji INITIATES, MARCH. 19 4 Edward Meili Kreliser, ' 4 Cieno Blaise I.uciirini, ' Ji MEMBERS OF OTHER CHAPTERS IX THE CITY Samuel E. Bassett, Conn. Alpha George P. Burns, Ohio Eta Fred D. Carpenter, Conn. Beta Jolin B. DeForest, Conn. Alplia Mrs. John B. DeForrest, Theta Mrs. G. F. Eckhard, Iowa Aljiba William J. Ford, N. Y. Eta A. Russell Gifford, Conn. Gamma Elhridge A. Goodhue, Mass. Beta George G. Groat, N. Y. Kappa Raymond A. Hall, Conn. Gamma Elvin R. Latty, Maine Alpha Benjamin D. Meritt, X. Y. Epsilon Catharine F. Xulty, R. I. Alpha Marbury B. Ogle, Md. Alj.lia George H. Perkins, Conn. .Mjiba R. R. Reed, Xo. Dakota AIjiIki Arthur H. Richardson, Mass. G.imiii.i George L. Richardson, Mass. Gamma Henry R. Ross, Vt. Beta I. Chipman Smart, Mass. Gamma Elijah Swift, Mass. Alpha James P. Taylor, X. Y. Eta Mabel A. Taylor, Mass. Eta Bertha M. Terrill, Mass. Theta Mrs. Frederick Tupper, Md. Beta Amos B. Willmarth, Vt. Beta Ticv) hunilri ' if sivcntq-uUii C.tMl ' L.-i llDLSK ACTIVITIES Do you delight in games, in sport and play, In surge and rush of football battle keen ; 71 din of eheers, in basketball and track? List through the chilly air— ' The Old Vermont With deep exultance hear the Old Mill Bell! Whoe ' er of you in music take delight. Or from the dazzling footlights dreams entice, Or feel the lure of printer ' s ink and pe7 , With us will find for talent ample room. Coach ( ' riKji Cimrli Cloiiiilirn ATHLETIC COUNCIL BOARD OF CONTROL Prof. J. E. Donahie, Chairman Prof. F. B. Jenk.s Dr. E. H. Buttles Mr. W. H. Wilson Mr. J. O. Ba.xendale, Sfcretari Prof. F. D. Carpenter Mk. R. L. Patrk k Mr. H. a. Mavforth Coaches Football J. Thomas Keady, Head Coacli Norman Crisp, Line Coach Baseball J. Thomas Keady, Head Coach Rav W. Collins, Assistant Coach Basketball .1. Thomas Keadv Trade Robert Clouo-hen Managers Football J. Hervev L comber. Jr. Baseball John F. Casey Baskcttmll Edward H. Farnliam Track Jerry L. Buckley Cheer Leader Donald A. Gannon Eli( ihiliti Maiiar er Laurel E. Samson Two hunilred eii htii-three Manaf er Mncombt FOOTBALL OFFICERS. 1923 HKNin Skmanskv Captain J. Hkrvky L (()MI EH, ,)l! Maiiar fr Thomas I). Cook Issistaiit Maiia( er CJEOUGE F. McGriRE Is.sistaiit Manar fr Henry R. Norton Issixlaiit Maiia(icr J. Thomas Keady Head Coach Norman W. Crisp Line Coach The ' arsity Team End T ackle Guard Cenier Guard Tackle End Semansky H arms Hawl ley Keiulrit-k Quarterback Hill Johnson Eastman Halfback Yarnall Gooc ' li Fullback Douglass Halfback ' Yar e - SlMMARY OF THE SeASON Vt. 0pp. September 29 — University of Maine at Burlington 7 (i October 6 — Springfield College at Springfield 26 7 October 13— U. S. S. Utah at Burlington 28 October 20 — Dartmouth at Burlington 2 27 October 27 — New Hampshire University at Manchester 28 7 November 3 — Holy Cross at Worcester 16 November 10 — Norwich at Northfield 3i November 12 — Middlebury at Burlington 13 November 24 — Boston College at Boston November 29 — Marquette University at Milwaukee 20 Total 138 S3 Two hundred eicjhtij-fve HAWLEY m I jh HILL YAHNLLL HARMS (H fV KENDRICKS MANFREDA DOUGLASS GOOCH RANDALL LEMAY JOHNSON TARPE Y THE SEASON ' friiiiiiit, (Mi-nintr its lic!ivi -st t ' ciiilli:ill scliidulr in tin- (. ' ridiniii histcirv of till- iiislltiitidii, |) Mfi)riiif(l ii( (liiiiii). ' tlir mmsoii. wiii- M niiitr six i)f the Ini f;aiiics plavi-il, tviiitr tin- )i()Hcrfiil Moston t ' i)llf(;c; Kr fli-v.-n and sioriiifr KJH poiiil ' s apii ' iist tlu-ir (.| ;Min.-iits- tiital of 83. Aside from this, four new records were a|i|i ' ndt-d to the N ' crinont k statistics. world ' s record, that i f Carroll L (!ooch, versatile field ). ' eneral and foremost exponent of the forward pass JM the who hurled twenty-tour ] asses in the Spriiif:- H iield L ' ame to have no fewer than nineteen completed. Cirantland M Itice, well-known sportlnfr writer, stated in his svndieate colunui of m, Jf Th, ' Si, ,rHI;)lil that this performance In C.ooch should lie a vorld V. J- - tL — - ( reconl. Of tin- others, winnin r two championslii)) jranies without lie- ■ ' | iufr scored on with a one-day interval hetweeii is proliahiy ail inter- ., J t C(ille(riate record, while those of a more local aspect are Vermont ' s Ifc " Jft , feat of winninfT the .State championship for the third successive year -f ,. .. . uMd r the menlorship of .(. ' rhonias Keady, and the fact that ' the ' " ' V total numher witncssiii): the Green and Gold eleven duriiijr the .season was the larjxest ever heforc accommodated, nearly 9,000 |)e()] le seeinf: , the X ' ermont-Dartmouth contest at Centennial Field, while the total jgj ' f ' " ■ til ' " ' ' " (lauies was well over .).j,l)()0. ■M |B I.osinfr the four center men liy jiraduation tojrcther with " .Swede " m H Johnson in the hacUdeld, Head Coach Tom Keady and Line Coach B B Norm Crisji assisti-d liy " Huck " Marfiolski of the ' - ' . ' team worked a H hard at huildinfr up a frontier capahle of a(Tordin(r the Vermont k K hacks plenty of sujijiort for their ol! ' cnsive tactics and aiding in de- ft velopinfr a defensive style of play to coiie with the heavier elevens. New men in the forward jxisitions were Randall, ' i?K and Hawley, ' ;. ' .;, at guards, Kendrick, ' 2: , as ])ivot man, and Cr.iwford, ' ;? " , at right end. .Johnson and Marms ahly held down their tackle herths for the second sea.son while Captain " Sammy " and Kasthurn, veterans of the ])revious season, were the left and right tiankmen, res|)ectively. In the hacktield, " Uusty " Varnall and " Joe " Tarpey i)roved to he de])cndal)le hall-carrying backs, while (looch in tlie heaving seat formed the key of ' erniont ' s aerial attacks. Douglass at fullhack was unexcelled in defensive ability and did creditable work in every game. Other players with worthy records were Hill, ' ■2(i, a regular guard, I.cmay, ' :. ' ( and Marshall, ' . ' 7, substitute liTuiiicii, .Manfreda, ' i ' 7, halfback and Harry Payne, ' -JT, colored (piarterback. Forward-passing their way to a ermont victory over the heavy I ' niversitv of Maine aggregation, Captain Semansky on the left Hank and Carroll C.ooch in the tossing seat divided the honors. The ' e ont leader cut in behind the .Maine line at mid-field to take the initial throw and advanced to .Maine ' s l:?-yard line before he downi-d. On the fourth down, the rine Tree players having held like a wall, and with 1,5 yards to go for a score, S -m.iMskv took ScllKdI.lkll Tarpfii to Oo Throuiih Tncklv Hi. I ' I a lengthy heave from Goocli, and fell in the end zone for an even fount. The next aet featured Gooch ajiain when he gained the coveted point after touchdown. " Guinea " went l)ack from hi.s line a bit too far, and the low pa,ss from center, caused him to fumble. The Maine forwards charged in through the weakened ' ermont line, yet be coolly side-stepped and booted the ball. Just clearing the bar for the narrow margin of victory. Bewildered and baffled by an aerial attack which sparkled in its brilliancy, Springfield College went down to a (i to 7 defeat before the Keady-coached warriors of Vermont on October ti at Pratt Field. Standing out most prominently was Gooch, who tossed the ])ig- skin with speed and accuracy and Captain Semansky and Crawford, who were most often on the receiving end. Yarnall successfully handled several ])asses and scored three touchdowns for Vermont by his excellent line-riding and hurdling for extra yardage. The lone Spring- field score came late in the final period when confronted with many substitutes and aided by a penalty Springfield brought the scene of action inside of Vermont ' s :30-yard line for the first time. Meeting a team from the U. S. S. Utah as an intermediate step in the well-planned preparation for the game with Dartmouth on the next week-end Vermont turned in a score of 38 to against the sailor eleven. The Vermont line had improved to the extent that the sailors were unable to make any substantial gains through it while the Vermont outfit due to a high wind, resorted to straight football to push over four touchdowns. " Rusty " Yarnall accounted for two of these by line plunges and Tarpey another in like manner, while Gooch enacted a pretty (iO-yard run through the entire Utah team for the fourth. Tcnnont Scores on Utah Vcrmoiit Jlolih Drirtmoiilh on Tin ;! I.iiir Dai ' tiiKiiitir.s HifT Green temn, with the same line-up wliieli l;itei- ilefeatid H:iiv:ii(l in the Stiuiiiiiii :inil Bniwn in ISoston piined sweet revenjre for tlie ' ernii nt vietcirv at Hanover a year iifio wlien they seored four touclulowns to a safety for N ' ernioiil, tlic final seore l)ein); ■2 i to ■- ' . The (xaine was played at Centennial Field hefore the larjrest crowd that has ever witnessed a foothall fianu ' in liuriinfrton, hetween eif. ' ht and nine thousand peii|)le, ineludinj; many nartniouth alutnni and students. A sniashinfr offense an l a powerful defense marked the jilay of the visitors. In the first (juarter Vermont re-enaeted the seene of the previous season when they afrain held Hi). ' Green warriors on the 1-yard line for (h wns. .Inst hefore the h.ilf ended, Gooeh heaved a lill-yard ])ass to Si-mansky who eau). ' ht it neatly and ran the remainirij.; 3.) yards to the fioal line hut the referee ruled he stepped outside at the l- ' -yard mark. ' I ' his was the only time ' ermont threatened the Dartmouth jroal. Kven a defeat has its shinintr lijihts to the vam|uished as well as the vietors and assuredly that 7(l-yard punt hy " Itustv " Yarnall made from Wrmonfs :2l)-vard strijie and which rolled over the CJreen fioal marked Yarnall for the rest of the seascm " as one of the hest punters in the East. 15efore a erowd of (i,()0(l at lextile Field, Manehester, " ermont defeated New Hamjishire I ' niversity JH to 7 in a jranu " fealuriiiL ' the work of Gooeh, jilayin in his native town for the first time sinee enterinfr the eollejjiate ranks, who started ' .M passes and completed I!l of these. I ' he contest was under the auspiees of the Cigar Makers ' I ' nion and every detail was well cartd for. On the very first down, Good) circled left end for eleven yards and from then on Gooch Heai ' ed Pans to Easiburn his name resounded tliioujrh the hanks of Manchester rooters as he led liis team ' s attaik u)) the field. The line performed masterly with " Jimmy " Kendrick turning in a wimderful frame at center. The touchdowns were contriliuted hy Kastburn, Payne, Yarnall and Semansky, while Gooch ])ersonally netted the accompanying goals. AVeakening " in the third (juarter after it had held the Holy Cross eleven to a scoreless tie, Vermont allowed the Purjile jilayers to score two touchdowns and a field goal giving the Worcester college a Ki-O win. Harms played a wonderful game at tackle as did Kendrick at center on the N ' ermont defense. Cllennon scored both times for Holy Cross, while Crowley added a pretty placement from the :?0-yard line. On the week-end of November 10, Vermont faced the Herculean task of meeting two footliall elevens versed in comjilctely different styles of grid tactics for they met Norwich at Northfield on Saturday and then w ' ith a single day ' s rest took on Dave Morey ' s Middlelniry team which had earlier held Harvard to a ()-( tie. Keady ' s eleven swamped the cadets at Sabine Field as the backfield men smashed through the weak Norwich line for a total score of 3t points, while the soldiers were unable to score. On Monday Vermont won over Middleluiry at Centennial Field as a part of the Armistice celebration in the Queen City in a bitterly-con- tested game, the resulting score being 13-0. So for the third successive time did ' erriioiit, under Coach Ready, win the State championship series. Vermont ' s championship team on its last drive of the season, playing in a sea of mud and ., ' .j srr v ;. Vcrmnnt vs. Xonclrh ((II ddlUdt MUtd l!(((in( irrl. ' ill a poiirinf: rain liattlrd Coacli Ca vaiiaUL ' irs jxiw t-rt ' iil Huston Collej. ' - clcvi-n t( til- at Hiavfs Kii-ld, Novi-nilior Ji. Tin- conditiiiii of the {rround and l)all [ircvfntt-d citlit-r team from o|)cninj. ' up an aerial frame. Tlie feature of tlie frame was the puntinjr duel be- tween Cajitain " Cluu-k " Darlinjr of the Kafrles and " Rusty " Yarnall with the former, ealled the liest jiunter in eollejre foiithall, liavinfr a slifrlit edpe over the husky X ' erinonters. Darlinjr. rifrhtly ealled a tri|)le threat, was remarkalile. Onee his center passed the hall over his head when he ealled a i)unt and with Vermont players close on him, got off a runninfr punt of W yards. On Thanksjrivinfr Day, Vermcmt was defeated by Marquette University at Milwaukee, Wisconsin in the bij: intcr ' sectional classic of the day, .some l(),ono persons witnessinfr the west- erners score three touchdowns on the N ' erinonters in the first half, only to he held scoreless the rest of the frame. The fact that Harms and Ciooch were both taken from the frame in the first ten minutes broufrht the Green Mountain club early on the defensive to cojie with the Dunn-directed attack. Both men were injured. Harms beinfr taken out of a Vermont game for the first time in two years due to an injury. The Miirraymen scored within four miiuites from tin- kickoff, Dihvifr takiiifr ;i pass from " Hed " Dunn, versatile |iiarterback, for a toiiclidown. The other scores were made in this period liy Faliey and Dumi. In the final half Vermont went stronfr, dis|)layiiifr eastern tactics to keep the Marquette team on the defensive most of the period, especially the last quarter. Manfreda, Tarpey and ' ' arnall made consistent gains to Marquette ' s H-yard line where Vermont was held for downs. Oooch Boots It Oi-er Aiiaiiigt MIdd FRESHMAN FOOTBALL OFFICERS. 19-23 A. Hazen Fogo Captain A. E. Frost Maiiar cr A. yi. Coach End Tackle Guard Center Guard Tackle End Tunstall Laiiou Porttr Aronson C ' uniiinuliani McCiinley Morse (iiiarterhack Currie Halfback Halfhaek Fogg (Capt.) Williams Fullback Candon Summary of the Season J ' t. 0pp. October 6 — St. Michael ' s College at Burlington 1 " ) October 13 — Norwich Univer.sity F " reshmen at Burlington 7 October 27 — Burlington High School at Burlington 13 November 3 — Goddard Seminary at Burlington 21 November 17 — Middlebury Freshmen at Middlebury U) 6 Total St 27 With the official inaufiuration of Fresliman footliall at Veriniint last season, the yearling team won four games out of five played and took the Freshman State title, losing one game to Goddard Seminary, prep school champions of the State. " Buck " Margolski, former .star center of Keady ' s champion ' 22 team, was the Freshman mentor and with plenty of good material rounded out a good eleven. Led by Captain Fogg, the 1921 team had a very success- ful season and paved the way for even more serious undertakings the coming season with the installation of the one-year ruling. In the opening game St. Michael ' s was defeated 1.5-0 at Centennial Field, witli Fogg iit fulUiack scoring both touchdowns. On the day of the Vermont- . S. S. Vtah game, the Vermont Frosh took a game by : 7 to score from the Norwich freshmen, F ' ogg scoring for Vermont in the first |iiarti-r. Williams kicked the goal. In a hard-fought game with Burlington High School, State scholastic cliMin)is, ' erMiiint won by a 13-0 score. After holding the powerful Goddard Seminary eleven scoreless for the tirst half, the Vermont Freshmen were forced to yield them three touchdowns as a result of their inability to stop the visitors ' attack. Captain " Bunny " Shea of Goddard was the individual star, turning in an 80-yard run from kickoff and other bits of clever football. Fogg and Williams ))layed well for Vennont, though neither was unable to gain much yardage against tlie heavy Goddard line. By defeating Middlebury at Porter Field, the Vermont Freshmen gained the State cham- ])ionship by a 19-6 score. Loose football featured the playing of the day. Captain Fogg at halfback and Currie at quarterback were easily the stars of the contest, netting nuu-h ground on well-executed runs. Tiro luiiidnd ninelii-three BASEBALL OFFICERS. 1923 F ' dwaiii) J. MiGiNNis Cdjilahi John H. Patrick Mdiitir cr •loiix F Casey isxistaiit Mciiifu cr Wayne I. Edson l.sniatniit Mrniaricr Raymond W. Collins Cixicli W. I.AivRENCE Gardner Iclvi.sori Coach SlMMARY OF THE SeASON, 1923 April t- April 5- April 6- April 7- April 9- April 10- April 11- April 19- April 20- April 21- April 25- April 26- April 27- Mav 1- Mav 1- Mav 5- Mav 9- Mav 10- Mav 12 Mav 16- Mav 19 Mav 23- Mav 24- Mav 25- Mav 26- Mav 30- June 1- June 16- June 18- June 19- June 20- Ticii h iinil (7 in.) „)• Palrii-k yt- Opp. -Leiiigli at So. Bctlilehem 3 -Georgetown at Washington Rain -Catholic University at Washington 3 -Navy at Annapolis 1 -University of Maryland at College Park 7 -Villanova at Villanova 6 -Princeton at Princeton 2 -Yale at New Haven !■ -Rliode Island State at Kingston 10 -Boston College at Boston ; 8 -University of Maine at Burlington 6 -Albany Teachers ' College at Burlington 18 -Lowell Textile at Burlington 10 -Williams at Burlington 2 -Lowell Textile at Lowell 1 1 -Tufts at Medford 1 -Middlebury at Middlebury i -Bowdoin at Burlington Rain -University of Pennsylvania at Burlington.... Rain -Middlebury at Burlington Rain -St. Michael ' s at Burlington 12 -Dartmouth at Hanover 7 H {H in.) - liddlebury at Burlington 12 1 -Norwich at Burlington 12 1 -Boston College at Burlington 1 i -Dartmouth at Burlington 1 -Tufts at Burlington . " 5 1 -Holy Cross at Burlington 1 7 -Alumni at Burlington 9 7 -Holy Cross at Worcester 7 10 -Williams at Williamstown 9 10 ■( ninrtii-fve 171 106 (7 in.) 8 8 1 I 3 ( 10 in.) 3 9 5 3 1 CARNEY litliliiBMfclilifiiiliriiiiffi T J a ' . ' -- ' - i V ; .:- ' - " .X. CHEVALIER KIRWAN READY THE SEASON Caiil ' i Med C ' ciiii|).niii ' faviiiiililv with priviiius sciisons, ' rriii()rit added anotliiT c-li.i|il T to her iiiiiH-risliahU- sp.irt annals witli tlir rli)sinjx (if tin- liUU Im-i- liall season, one of the hardest sehedides for many a year and one that re- sulted in U wins for the CIreen and Cold eluh out of a total of - ' 7 eontests. ietories over Yale, ' rufls, tatholic Tniversity and I.ehifrh I ' niversity were IIk ' hifrh lifrhts un ler the inentorship of tin ' " Cdllins-llardner coinliination, tofrether with the usual State ehauipioii.ship, while several (ranies were lost hy extra inninjrs and one-run nuirjiins. Princeton and Dartmouth hoth re- ([iiired extra frames to (rain a victory over Vermont on the former ' s dia- monds. With an ahundanee of worthy tualerial as seen in aetiim in the early eafre practice, Coach Hay Collins, ' " OO. former World .Series hero, rounded out a team for the Southern trip which pive a piod account of itself, tliouf. ' h it won only two of the six (rauies jilayed. All of the frames were venlv matched, only that the Soutlurn hosts " with ])leiity of outdoor prac- tlci- were in hetter form than the Vermonters. ' riie s(iu " ad as it made the V triji comprised " lioli " Heady and " Sih " Younfr, catchers; " Doc " Durjrin. J " tlramp " Kirwan, " .Mmniv " Burns and " Doc " Newton to(. ' ether formed the M ■ mound stai ' ; while Caii ' tain McC.innis at first was assisted hy Conlin, ■ ■ I ' atrick, Duha and Chevalier in the inlield, with Carni ' V, C.arritv a ' nd Hrad- ■ 1 lev ill the outer frarden. JH In thi ' first frame of the season, ' eniioiit took a :t to J win from I.ehifrh B at South Bethlehem, Pa., with Newton in the hox for the Collins-coached clan allowiiifT ,,nly two hits to tile Bethlehem hatsmen. " .Mm " Bradley, a Fr ' shiiiaii find, jilayinjr in his native state, made a three-hafiger in the final session followed hy Chevalier ' s sinfrle to put over the winninj; tally. The foUiiwiiij;- day at Wasliinfiton, the jrame with Cieorfxetown was cancelled because of rainy weather Imt the next day ' ennont collared Catholic I ' niversity by the same score as the i revious frame, 3-- ' . " Doc " Diirfrin, temporarily injured by a line drive from Neary ' s bat, stuck to the mound and fanned ten Catholics. Playinjr Navy at .Xnnapolis, Ver- mont outliit the Midshi|)nien and jilayed errorless ball, yet one six-run s ession in the fourth iiininjr jrave the . cademy jilayers a lead, enahliiifr them to win hy a H-1- score. In a contest marked by lusty stick-work, ' ermont was edjred out by the I ' niversity of Maryland at Collcfre Park, the final score beinjr 8 to 7. Villanova was the next opjjonent and found the ' erniont team in a slum)) for they were beaten badly, as the ■illanovians piled uji eleven luns to six for Vermont. ' I ' he last contest on the Southern invasion was a ten-inninfr classic wilh Princeton which the Tijrers took when a forced run with the bases loaded, netted the coveted tally, friviiif;- the .Ferscy club a ' .i to i victory. The air-tifrht pitchin r of " Doc " Newton made him easily the star of the team while the timely hittinjr of Ca]itain Mctlinnis featured throufrhoiit the tri|). ' ermont outplayed Vale sufiicieiitly to li.iiid the sons of Eli their first lionu- defeat of the se.ison at Ni w Haven, on , |)ril lit, when the Collins cohorts with Diirjrin and Ueady for the ( " ■reen and C!old battery won by a 1 to ' .i ma ruin, " Bob " Heady seorinfr the winning run on Chevalier ' s sijuecze (ilay. At Kinjrston, H. I., the next day, " Hiisty " V.iriiall on the hurlinjr end for X ' ermont in bis first liamond enjrafrement for the I ' niversitv, held the Hliode Island State outfit to a ])air of hits, while the teammates knocked the ball ' freely in collcclinfr ten tallies. Boston Collcfre took the measure of ' ermon ' t the followinjr day, April il, at Boston in a ficrcelv-conti-sted frame from start to finish and one which the Boston jircss captioned as " B. ( ' . ' Kortiiiiate to Cet Decision Over Vermont. " . fler fraininfr an early leail. the Kaples Matched the ' crmonters f;radiiallv close the frap and almost tie the score in the final frame, when " Nel " Diiba knocked the hall for the circuit scoriiifr Patrick ahead of him, imly to be waved back to third by the umpire because of a frroiind rule to that effect, thoujrh the hit was froixl for a home run in any leajrue. With bifr leafriie scouts sprinkh ' d amoiifr the specta- tors, Kenni ' tli " Doc " Newton had an otT day, yicldiiifr to in tlie sicoiid whih- the whole X ' crmont club was hardly u)i to form. I ' niversity of Maine furnished the opposition for the first honie f:.ime of the season and were beaten (i to 0, as Durjrin ' s delivery proved pii .zliiifr to the Pine Tree players, allow- iiifT them a meafrre trio of hits. In the next two frames, ' ermont accounted for JM runs with- out lieiiifr scored on in contests on successive days with .Mliaiiy Tiachcrs ' Collcfre and Lowell ' I ' extile, respectively. The first was limited to sevin iiiniiifrs wlieii Collins ' charfres had com- pleted the circuit IS films, while the sec(md resulted in ,i HI to n win. 7:.v, Inn,, It;, I ,ii,„f,i-,.i„hl On May 1, Williams a])])( ' iii ' cd in Burlinfrton ami hy .1 clevrr cxiiibition of liascliiill, de- feated the Green Mountain nine for the first loss on the local diamond in a H-J jiame. 1 dwell Textile was the next vietim of the ' ennont offensive when " Doc " Dur ' in held the Alilhiien to a single hit on Textile Field, while his eluhinates {jarnered snliieii ' iit safeties to credit them with eleven runs. On the other contest of this sojonrn, Tufis, with K roofr on the mound, led throujrhout and emcrfjed a H to 1 victor. It was a tifrht t;amc and due to the master work of both Krooir and Xewton, runs wen- hard to ])nsli around the bases. iJeautiful lieldinf: by Kastburn checked what looked like a circuit clout by " Nifr " Smith of Tufts, fornu-r ' ermont third-sacker in 19JII. The JundionuMi jiroved a hard-liittinp ajrgrefration, jiroupinp their hits in pairs to force each time a runner across the plate. I ' orter Field was the scene of the next conlliet where Vermont frained a t-l defeat over Middlebury, with Durjrin doing his stuff eft ' ectively afrainst the Panther team. H.iin caused the next three panes to be cancelled, the team not playinjr ajraln until May 1(1, when .St. Michael ' s were entertained bv Newton, who {iranted tin- Winooski eollcfrians onlv four hits in a one-sided ]2 to contest. May - ' :i, Vermont at Hanover forced the i sue for eleven innhiirs in a (. ' anic w liicli l)a)-t- mouth f ' inally took on a 8-7 verdict. With ' ermonl in the lead by one run and two nn-n out, Harris, star first baseman, came throufrh with .1 ch-an sinirle and scored both men. Dart- mouth used five pitchers to quell the Green and dohl b.itsuu-n while Ourffin carried the mouiul assifrnment for Vermont. In the first game on the .Junior Week program. ■ ' Uu ty ' " ' ' arnall in the box for N ' ermord WDrked well, striking out eleven Midd hatters. X ' erniont scored a total of twelve tallies to one for the down-staters. History repeated itself when Xorwich took the same ccuint as Midilleliury in tlie iii ' xt nundier with " .Jimmy " Burns doing the tossing and also making two liits, closing with .111 even dozen for ' ernu)nt to (uie for the cadets. Bunching hits in the sixth and eighth innings, Boston College defeated the Green and Gold nine, 4-1, in the final tilt on the .Junior Week card. Xewton was in tip-to|) form, striking out seven B. t ' . players but the Boston (Uittit having won several straight games were not to be denied and profited largely by the three ' ermont errors. Dartnu)uth, playing before a holiday crowd turned hack their hosts on Memorial Day in another heart-breaking finish which jnit them in the wins column with a 1 to sccn-e. " Doc " Xewton ))itched masterly ball and only due to one slight miscue did the Big Green outfit put the winning run over the rubber, Conlin missing an easy toss, while hurrying a doul)le play. ' ermont threatened continually, getting men on bases in nearly every frame. A batting rally in the second enaliled ' ermont to defeat Tufts on .June 1, when " Sib " Young drove the ball for a home run, scoring Biadlcy ahead of him. Two more counters in this inning coujiled with another in the fifth brought the ' ermont total to five, while Tufts made a single run in the third. After the recess due to final exam.s. Holy Cross took Ray Collins ' niiu- into cam]) in the annual Commencement Day game to the tune of 7 to 1. Tunney on the miunul for the visitors ])erformed his duties to perfection, while they collected ten safeties oft ' Newton, all of which rilli iKlliT.Mdiril I!. IMF. came iit opiiortiim- liini ' s. Vcriiinnt ' s I im- run ciiinc in tlu- si tli vlnn DuIki iiml Ready walkril, follciwcd liv N ' fwti ii nacliiii ' first on a ficUU-r ' s oluiici-. Dulia wiril Imnu- when Ntw- t.wi st.ilc second in the liest l)it of Imselmll of llie (lay. Keatnrintr the N ' ennont ahinnii, the home season was hroujrht to a ehise in one of the most interestinfr -amis of the season. Kay Collins held his impils scoreless until the " ole " timers " had piled up four runs and held the lead till tlie seventh when the N ' arsity took a one-run lead. ' 1 he tinal score was N ' arsity !l, .Mumni 7. The feature of the (iame was a lunner hy " noc " IcDonaUl, " U " , the lonjjest drive seen on the field diirinfr tlu- season. " Clrami) " Kirwan, who had received his diploma in the mornin):, served them over for the Varsity. .Stumhlinj. ' alon;. ' in the rear until the last of the ei ' hth innin(r. Holy ( ' ro-s, ))layin(: Vcr- jMont before hundreds of alumni in tlie annual t ' onnnencemeni (. ' ame at Worcester, eanu ' from la-hind and scored six runs in this frame to heat X ' ermont lO-T. Holy Cross solved Duriiin and Newton for two triples and three sinfrles, which with two bases on halls by the former netted the I ' urple |)lavers six runs in this imiinjr. N ' ermont added a run in tlu- ninth on McCinnis ' triple, followed by Br.idlev ' s out at first. .MCviinnis iripie, loiioweu o_ orauir s oui hi iiisi. In the secmid frame in two days ))layi-d in intense heat, ' ernn)nt oiithit .iiul out))l.iye l the Williams ;i)rfrrc)iation at Williamstown oidy to be nosed out in the ninth, wlu-n a had bound cui ,in outfield fly pive them four runs on that Jilay, followed by .-[uother tally which awarde l them the victory. Vermont was le.idinfr most of the jiame and in the first of the ninth was ahead hv a !)-. " score. Hy this wonder bit of luck, the last j;anic of the season jiroved a win for Williams on the narrow marj. ' in of 111 to 9 for a final result. BATTING AVKRAGES FOR THK .SKASON .It Hat Burns IS .McGinnis 112 Bradley !t2 F.astburn 71 N ' cwtoii H) Young () ' - Clifvalier !)8 Conlin no Dulia !) I ' atrick 30 Yariiall 13 Ready 8 !■ Carney 3() Durgin 32 Kirwan 9 (i.irrity Taylor 1 Team 910 lilts .Ivcrai f 10 ..5.56 t3 .381. 29 .3 1 5 22 .310 12 .300 18 .290 27 .276 29 .26 i 23 .210 7 .233 3 .231 19 .226 8 .222 • ' ) .1.56 1 .111 .000 .000 .56 BASEBALL, 1924 Ol-FICKRS, lii-. ' l Kenneth K. Newton Captniii John F. Casey MaiuK rr Donald A. Gannon Ix.sixttnil MtDint cr Donald W. Hawley Lssistant Maiiar cr Philh ' I. HoLWAY Lisistaiii Manac er J. Thomas Keady 1 1 tad Coach Ray W. Collins Ixxixlmit Coach Southern Trip March 31 — UniviTsity of Maryland at Colle e Park. Md. April 1 — Catholic University at Washington, D. C April 2 — Georgetown University at ' asliin ;ton, D. C. April 3 — U. S. Marines at Quantico, Va April i — U. S. Marines at Qnantico, ' a April 5 — U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis. Md April 7 — Drexel Institute at Philadelphia. Pa April 8 — Swarthniore College at Swarthmore, Pa April 9 — U. S. Military Academy at West Point, N. Y. Remainder of S( hedile April 1(5 — Princeton at Princeton. April 17 — Fordham University at New York City. April 19 — Boston College at Boston. April 26 — Springfield College at Springfield. May 1 — Williams College at Burlington. May 3 — Norwich University at Burlington. May 8 — St. Michael ' s College at Burlington. May 9 — Middlebury College at IMiddlebury. May 13 — Middlebury College at Burlington. May 1.5 — St. Lawrence Univer.sity at Burlington. May 17 — Springfield College at Burlington. May 21 — Dartmouth College at Hanover. May 22 — Catholic Univer.sity at Burlington. May 21 ' — Boston College at Burlington. Mav 28 — Bates College at Burlington. May 30 — Dartmouth College at Burlington. June 4 — Norwich University at Northfield. June 6 — Syracuse University at Burlington. June l-t — Holy Cross at Burlington. June 19 — A ' illiams College .it Williamstown. June 20 — Alumni at Burlington. Jl. 8 Rain Rain 0pp. (7 in.) 1 8 8 9 1 (10 in.) i 1 6 Rain Tllr BASKETBALL OFFICERS. li)2:M )2l. Claire G. Cavwahi) Captain F-i) VARD H. Farxiiam Maiia( i-r Richard U. CotiswKLL lusistant Mauagcr Robert F " . Patrick Ixsistant Matiar rr Raymond A. ' ai.kkr Ixsistant Manat cr .1. Thomas Keadv CoacJi Mn,m,,,r F„nil„ SlJIMARV OF THE SeASON ■ . 0pp. December 13 — Clarkson Tech at Burlington H 33 December 15 — McGill University at Burlinsrton 36 21 ' January 3 — Norwich University at Moiitpclier 59 1(5 January 9 — Princeton at Princeton. N. J 19 28 January 11 — Yale at New Haven. Conn 36 25 January 12 — New York University at New York 35 3 t January 15 — Norwich University at Burlington 32 10 January 18 — St. Michael ' s College at Burlington 26 It February 9 — Springfield College at Burlington 35 23 February 12 — Villanova at Burlington 25 1!) February 13 — Middlebury College at Middlebury 27 23 F ' ebruary 15 — Boston College at Burlington 31 1 1. February 20 — Holy Cross at Worcester, Mass 33 26 F ' ebruary 21 — ] Iass. Institute of Technology at Cambridge 26 12 February 23 — Springfield College at Springfield 27 28 February 27 — Middlebury at Burlington 32 H March 1 — Holy Cross at Burlington 18 16 Total 580 358 Threv hinulreJ three SEMAliSKY EASTBURN TAYLOR YARNALL POST THE SEASON AL ' ;nn with Tom Kcady at the hehii (lid ii X ' cniKint team attain the c ' liaiiipioiishi]) hcifrhts when the record of tlie tireen and (iold liaskethall .(iiintet for the season of li)- ' ;{-- ' t sliowed fifteen victories out of seventeen contests, givinfr Vermont tile New Knfiland Col- Icfriate Chanipionsliip. Losing only one fiiime to another New Kn(r- land team, S])rinfrfield Colleae, by a sinftlc point marfrin, and one game, early in the season, to Princeton, and dcfeatinfr all possible claimants in this section for the title Vermont is at the very pinnacle of basketliall fame. Defeating Yale on their own cimrt, a team which won the Inter- collegiate Championship last year, Springfield College, New Kngland champions last season, Boston College, previously undefeated, and ■ HB a Holy Cross twice, were the major lights of the auspicious season. H Comi arison of teams in New Kngland not (m the Vernumt card tend M all the more to place Coach Tom Keady ' s playrs at the fore. f H Before the football season was over. Coach Keady had issued a ■ P call for candidates which was well answered by over thirty men and H B included the entire team of last year intact, together with some fine I H l H material in the yearling class. Captain Cayward at guard had a H H wonderful season, leading the entire line-up in total i)oints scored H H during the season, and ably directing the work of his men at all H H times. Ex-Captain Semansky in the other guard position featuring V H in every game his excellent defensive ability, proved a worthy run- M K ning mate to Cayward. " Rusty " Yarnall, only three-letter man at t J Vermont this year, played a clever brand of basketball in all the 3 V m games at left forward, while the opposite forward ])osition was 0 shared liy Post and Isham, both Freshman finds. At center, " Red " Taylor worked hard, playing in aggrc-sive style and contributing Captain Cayward niany of the Vermont goals. Substitutes of note were Carney, ' J5, Kendrick, " J.5, Tandy, ' 2j, and Guild, VH. Vermont started its big season by winning over Clarkson Tech in an overtime jieriod by a score of H-35. " Jimmy " Kendrick, varsity football center, tossed in the tying score in the last few seconds of play, making it 35 apiece. In the extra session. Captain Cayward netted two long shots followed by a third from Carney. Meeting McGill University on the local floor, Vermont defeated the same team that wcin the Dominion Championship last season along with the Montreal City League title. Iiy a ;{li to 2i score. Norwich was swamped in the first contest of the State series, played at the .Vrmory in Montpelier, when the cadets were forced to abide by a 59-10 decision. (Jn a tri-game trip ' ermont dropped the first game to Princeton, 19-;38, only to come through the rest of the trip in the best approved court fashion and added Yale and New York L ' niversity to their rapidly-increasing list of victims. In their win from Yale, the Ke adymen were great, closing a brilliant game with the final count of ' Mi-25. In the nosing out of the N. Y. V. five by a single point, Vermont was forced to show their best when in the face of defeat, with the Gothamites far in the lead, the uncanny shooting ability of Yarnall, F ' .astlnirn and Cayward proved sufficient to win. With less than a minute to travel, " Rusty " Yarnall, stellar forward, caged a thriller from mid-court that brought his team a victorv. Little difficulty was experienced in again beating Norwich on the home floor this time, when the Keady players piled up 2 points to the total of 10 for the soldier five. In the last game prior to mid-years, St. Michael ' s furnished a mean bit of opposition, pressing the Vermonters at times, but finally subsiding as the strenuous ])lav of the Green and Gold team wore them down on the lower end of a score of 26 to 11. Springfield College came to Burlington with a record of only one defeat in two seasons, yet the sterling Vermont quintet took their measure for a score of .S5 to i ' i. I ' nable to get through the Keady five-man defense which was letter-perfect, the Bay .State players were compelled to resort to long-distance shots which failed, while Yarnall and Tavlor did effective work, netting three and four baskets, respectively. Post, taking the place of Eastburn, a mid- year casualty, started his first game for N ' ermont and caged four baskets from the floor. Villanova, fresh from many wins in Eastern Pennsylvania, afforded Vermont its sixth straight win. Scoring was low as comjiared to i)revious " contests due to their unusual style Three hundred five of iitlack, 1111(1 ' crmoiit, l)i-iii;. ' lu-liiiul lit tin- liiilf. hull Imril work in foriiinft iilu-nii to taUi- n -V) to HI viclorv. .Midilli-liiiiv (lispliivcil iim-xiiiTlcd .stroii(;tli ami Vi-riiiont took a liar(l-fou(rlit gaiiu- from tluiii in .M((iil ' loii). ' li Cyiii. winning . ' to J:i. Itiili, star Midd forward, accounted for eighteen of Ills lrain lw -iil -llircc ]ioiiits. For the tlilid victory of the week, Huston folU-fie, ))rcvioiisly undefeated, was turned down on llic local court " liy the wcll-nicritcd niarjrin of tU-lt. Post was hi(fh pointer with live liaskcts. wliili- Tavlor, pivot man, was next with nine iioint-. On the last trip of the season, llolv Crovs was ilefeateil at Worcester, 3. ' , to 2ti. On the next ni ' llt at Canihridp-. criii.iiit iicat tile team fnaii M. I. T. hadly. iiiakin). ' the final count at . ' (i-1. ' . Icisin). ' to Slirinirtield (■ollc :c. at Springlicld, a ((aiplc of nifrhts later by a one-poinl difference was the lieart-lireaker of the season, liut N ' crniont had already l.eatcn Iheiii niiicli worse on tin- home floor, so it materially did not affect their chance at the cliaiiipionship. Midillehiirv was an easv niiniher, scoring ' only eleven points while the Keadynien were ncltiii ' lifty-two. Yariiall .■ind I ' ost worked well in this heavy scoring ' , while the rest of the team did tiieir share in hriiifriiifr U|) the tola!. The final tilt on the card easily jirovcd the mosi llnilliiifr as (he sturdy Holy Cross outfit hattled every minute to outixiint the X ' ermont team. Ni]) and tuck the frame went until the score stood at 1 t-all at the final jjun. Ill tin- extra period, Holy Cross tossed ime in from mid- court. Then a foul was called on a Purple jilaycr and Cajitaiii CaywanI, allowed two free throws, calmly stepped to the line and dropped hoth in, tyinjr the score, . nother doiihle counter hy " Kiisly " Yarnall frave ' ernioiit the frame Ix ' -Ki. In this frame Kx-Captain " Sammy " Semanskv ])layed for the last time for ' ernioiit after a remarkahle athletic career which lias included " four years of football and Ihrie of basketball tofrether with captaincies in hoth sports. Semaii ' kv was presented with a purse of frold between the halves amid much apjilause followirifr the iiresentatlon. .Vt the close of the season .Manafrer Farnham ehallcnfred Cornell, winner of the Intercol- Icfriate Championshi|) this year and also elialleiifred Sjirinfrtield Collcfre to a ]) )st-season frame on a neutral court hut both offers were turned down. Cojii ' i.KTi: KiicoHi) oi- ' i:n.Mo. T SuiAii 1(111 riu: Siiason liks. Fls, Pts. Cavward M l:t li:i Yarnall « - ' li H. ' Tavlor :JT JI ' X, Senianskv - ' 9 - ' J H " Post ... " - ' T + oH Kastburn - ' I li 54 Ishain . Hi -i 3.5 Kcndriek S :« m Carnev I 4 1- ' Tandy .. 3 3 Atkins(m . . - 2 Totals 11. ' SH-2 Guild. Mmcer. Wnhll Btirrnus. Riibcrts. .Xi i ' . .Iiidrcwx. Macumber TENNIS OFFICERS. 19-23 Oscar Edlund, ' 23 Captain Alfred Clapp, ' 23 Matiat cr Major P. A. I.arned Coach Vermont ' s tennis team for the ' 23 season will long be renumbered as one of the most successful and victorious aggregations that has represented the Green and Gold on the court. The sciiedule called for seven matclies, and of these seven, Vermont won six and the seventh resulted in a tie. Professor Swift, aided by Major Larned. sjjent considerable time with the team, whic ' h had been selected by .i jiroeess of elimination. The team was fortunate in having two veterans of the ' 22 team — Captain-elect Edlund and Ex-Captain " Don " Campbell. The newcomers were Roberts, ' 2.5, and Guild. ' 26. Manager Clapp had arranged an excellent schedule, and the weather was favorable in all of the matches. A ' ermont ' s season ojiened with St. Michael ' s on the latter ' s courts at Winooski Park, ' ermont won from St. Michael ' s, to 1. Summary Singles: Campbell won from Papineau (St. M.), 6-4, 6-4; Kdluiul wmi from Croteau (St. M.), 3-6. 6-;5. 6-3; (niild won from Cannon (St. M.). 6-1. (i-1 : Roberts won from Legault (St. M.). 6-2, 6-3. Doubles: Papineau (St. M.) and Croteau (St. M.), defeated Roberts and Bar- rows, 6-1, 6-1. On May 1.5. the temiis team composed of Campbell. Edlund. Roberts. ;ind (Juild, left for Springfield to play Springfield College, tjie first of the four matches sched- uled for the trip. Vermont tied Springfield. 3 to 3. Time huixlred seven SlMMAHV Siiiffl.s: Campbell difcatid Mitili ll (S.). C-3. 6-3; Edlund defeated Me- CuteheoM (S.). 7-5. 7-5; Heald (S.). l eat (iiiild, (i-l. 6-3; Holi (S.). beat Roberts. (5-1. (i-l. Doubles: Kdluiul and (■.•iiiii.b. 11 d. I, at.d McCiitcli.on (.S.). and Heald (S.), (i-l. (i-.-i: Hoh (.S.). and .Mitcii.ll (.S,). d.-tratrd |{,.l).rts and Ciuild. -. ' -(i. (i-O. 7-5. Tin- next day llu- (Jntii and dold nctinin jdurneyed to Medford to ojjposc Tufts. ' irni(int won from Tufts. , " ; lo I. .Si MMAHV Sinjtles: Cam])bell defeated Darey (T.). 7-5, 6-f; Rdlund beat Crowell (T.). (i-O. (i- ' J; Haviteh (T.). beat Roberts. 2- ' (5, 7-5, G- !■ ; Ciuild defeated Brown (T.). (i-2. (i-I. Doubles: (•auil)bill .uid I ' .dluud defeated Darey (T.).and Crowell (T.). 11-12. (i-l-; (iuild and Holxrts won from Brown ( ' ! ' .). md Kaviteli (T.). I (i. 7-- . il-7. ' I ' hat niuht the team left for .Sclniieetady . N. V.. wliere Vermont opposed L ' nion Collefje. on the IHth, .-is part of their .lunior Week |)roii;ram. ' ermont won from Lnion. 1 to •_ ' . .S I ■ M .M A in ' Singles: Rice (U.), defeated Camjibell. i)-7. (i-. ' i ; Edlund beat Ottnian (U.). 12-10. 8-(i; Cniild beat Platner (U.). (i-f. (i-O; Roberts defeated Bantbani (U.). 6-1-. (i-i. Doubles: Campbell and Edlund defeated Riee (U.). and Bantliam (U.). (i-l. (5-1 ; Ottman (U.). and Vandeburg (U.). defeated Roberts and Guild. 9-7. 7-5. The filial ni.ateli of tlie tri]) was ))layed the following day against Middlebury, on the Middlebury courts. Vermont won from Middlebury. 5 to 1. SlMMAKV .Singles: Camiibell won from Asliley (M.). (i-f. ( -« ; Edlund defeated Clowar (M.). ()-2. (i-2; Roberts defeated Rich (M.). (i-l-. (i-l: (iuild beat .Myers (M.). 9-7. 4.-6, 6-2. Doubles: Campbell and Edlund defeated . sliley (M.). and Twiteliell (M.). 6-:j. (i-3; Rich (.M.). and Clowar (M.). defeated (niild and Roberts. 15-17. 6-3. 12-10. Thus ended one of the most successful trips that Vermont has had. The Clreen and (jold ))layers won three of their four matches, and tied the other, with an indi- vidual count of seventeen matches won against seven lost. Cajjtain Edlund was the most consistent winner, coming through the four days ' ))lay without a defeat in either singles or doubles. Campbell lost only one match, that to Rice of Union. The latter has been defeated only three times in four years of collegiate competition and Cani) bell has lost only four matelu ' s. two of which liave been to Riee. The two matches scheduled with St. .Michael ' s and .Middlebury were pl.iyed on the L ' . y . M. courts during .funior ' eek. .-ind both resulted in wins for ermoiit. ' erml lt won from .St. .Michael ' s by ,-i 5 to 1 score: and from Middlebury by the same (■oiint. In the annual fall tennis tournament ojieii to faculty and students alike. Major Earned won a closely contested match from Professor Swift. The semi-finalists, however, were both students — Roberts, ' 25, and (iuild, ' 26. A new feature of the tennis dei);irtmeiit this year was tlie laying of a tennis court in the baseball cage. A squad was chosen to ))raetice indoors, and Major Earni ' d rounded the men into shape. Three hundred eii ht (• ) Dt. ' iiiiitcJ.--. Kiiiihrill. Cinclc.--. Slims, III. MrCarroii. Rimlrk. Butler, Jiihtisiiii. ilitiiiiiih Cnncford, Driiiiiiiij. Gmnije joiicll, Hill. !rn;iis. Iln {(V( ) ), Ilrunik. Jlilii (■ ' ; ' ■•) HOCKEY OFFICERS Leo Granger Captain Edward G. Howe Maiiaifcr Dr. E. L. Desautels Coach Hockey was supporttd for the first time tliis year by tlie Athletic Council. It proved to be a success judging by the number that came out for the team and by the fact that fifty per cent, of the games ])layed were won. The sport was informal for its first season being organized as the ' ermonter ' s Hockey Club. The season opened on February 9, with a game on the Centennial Field Rink against the fast sextet from Clarkson College. Vermont was defeated by a score of 3-0. The week following the team journeyed to Middlebury and profiting by the experience of the first game, they defeated the Middlebury team by a score of 3-1. During Kake Walk time the Middlebury team came to Burlington and were defeated 3-0 before a large crowd including many visitors and sub-freshmen. The team- work displayed in this game was the best of any game in the season. On March 1, St. Michael ' s defeated Vermont in a hard-fought contest which ended the season and decided the State Championship. A return game could not be played after this date due to thaws and warm weather. The playing of Hronek was the feature of the ' ermont team. He was high- point man in scoring with Granger a close second. Both were esijecially able in jjassing and shooting. Remick played a good game at left wing, while .Mitiguy ' s work at goal, was especially good for he consistently stopped difficult shots. Ed. Johnson and Denning proved to be fine defense men. Thrif hundred nine TRACK OFFICERS. 1 923-1 92 1 Arthtr G. Harms Captain Jeremiah L. Bucklev Manager Earl E. Morgan Assistant Manager Edwin M. Beebe Assistant Manager Robert Cloighen Coach THE SEASON As a result of the dfcisivf victory of the ' crniont relay li-ani at liostoii in February and the faet tiiat a number of last year ' s veterans were still in college, a very good schedule was arranged by Manager Collins. There were four meets and although the team did not win in any of them it made as good if not a better show- ing on the whole than in former years, both in the Triangular State Meet and the Tri- State leet at Durham. N. H. The men who made the best showing during the season were: Ca])tain Smith, who took first place at Norwich and a second at the New Hampshire State Meet in the mile run; " Swede " Johnson, who took a third at Durham, a second at Norwich and also at the Eastern States Meet at S])ringfield. Mass.. in the shot-jjut event; Leo Granger, the veteran quarter-miler. took second in his race both at Norwich and Durham; Olney Hill, who took first at Norwich and at Springfield, a third at the New England States Meet at Tech Field, Boston, in the hammer throw and also placed second in the shot-put at Norwich, and " Gene " Pollard, who won the lialf mile at Durham in record time, took second at the meet at Norwich and a third at Springfield in this event and also took a third in the quarter at Norwich. Also it would be well to mention " Art " Harms, who was not in form until the Durham meet, but in this meet he pole-vaulted to a second place and tied for first in the Norwich meet. Cayward also earned his letter in the Durham meet by winning a second in the 100-yard dash and a third in the 220-yard dash. Stone, the last of the letter men. won his with a second at Durham in the two-mile run. .lack Adams already a letter man did some tine work in the hurdles wiiniing a second in the high hurdles at Norwich, and winning the same event at Durham under strong comi)eti- tion. The first meet of the se.ison was with Middlebury and Norwich at the last- named place, ' ermont placed second, winning over Norwich by eleven points, but losing to ] Iiddlebury by twice her own score. The summary of the meet is as follows : 100- Yard Dash— Won bv Crane (M.): Carliiifr (M.), second; Hellerose (X.). third. Time 10 7 10 seconds. ■20-Yard Dash— Won bv Carting (M.); Cook (.M.). second; tlninL t-i- (V.). third. Time ■2i 9 10 seconds. 44.0-Yard Dash— Won by Cook (M.); Clninfrcr (V.). second; Polhird (V.). third. Time 53% seconds. 880-Yard Run— Won by Kendall (M.); Pollard (V.), second; P ish .M.), third. Time - ' minutes, (iVf, seconds. 1;30-Yard High Hurdles— Won by Peek (M.); . dams (V,), second; Bellerose (X.). third. Time 17 -, seconds. Two-mile Run— Won by Holton (X.); Oliver (M.), second; Dodd (.M.). tliird. Time 10 minutes, 35% seconds. One-mile Run— Won by Smith { ' .) ; Harrington (N.), second; Fish (.M.). tliird. Xo time. Shelvey (M.), disqualified. 2i!0-Yard Low Hurdles— W(m by Hollo(iuist (M,); Peek (M.), second; Carleton (.M.), third. Time 2S% seconds. Three Iiunilreil eleven liiiMMin ' lli;. ' li .lunip Won l)V Bfllc-iOM- (N.); Potter (M.). st-ccmd; Donlittlr (M.). Wi.lkrr ( ' ,). li.issilt (V.), ticcl for third. Hcijiht .5 feet, fi inches. KiiMiiin;. ' liroiid .Iniiip Won 1)V Cook (M.): Mrll.rosc (N.), sixond : Tiilliury (M.), third. Distjiiu-.-. -M frit. I incli. ' Pole Viiiilt (iihsoii (N.). iiml lliiniis (V.). ti.-d for (Irst; lUll.rosc (N.). mcoiuI. Ilii). ' lit, 10 ffft, 1(1 iiH ' lus. Sh .t-|nit-Won In Wliitt.nlmrf. ' (M.); .lohnsoii (V.). second; Hill (V.), third. Oistiinee, a- feet. 7 iileh.s. Diseiis— Won liy Cikorski (M.): (ass (M.). Mcond; .lolms.m (V.). third. Distance, I(« feet, 1(1 inches ' . Hummer Throw- Won by lilll ( ' .); I ' nrcell (V.). second; (ass (M.). third. Distiince. U ' + feet, . ' inches. One Mile Kelay — V(m by Middlehury (Kendiill, C!ray, Fish, Slielvey); Vermont (Noble, Over, Pollard, Smith), second; N ' owich (.Swift, l.aufrhlin, Hoppan, Harrinfrton), third. Tot.iK Middlclniry TIP ,; TMionl. :!(i- ' :;; Norwich. .V., Uefcrcc. Moles. ' riic second iiRct wliich ' iriii()iit attciulcil tlic Kastcrii Slates Meet at Sprinjitield. Mass.. and was represented hy Smith, (iranfifr. Jolinson, Pollard, and Hill. U. y. M. ran up a total of 10 points, placinji sixth, which was much higher rating than has ever before been made. Here Hill threw the hammer farther than any one else thereby winning five points. .Johnson was nosed out by a few inelies for first |)la(C and netted three points and Pollard won the other two by ))lacing third in a fast half mile. The track record ;it this |)lace was once held by .loliii Slnpard (V.), ' 22. and there are hopes that ' crniont may .igain win this event ;in(l est.iblish a record that may never be broken. The three point winners in this meet were again sent to represent X ' ermont in the ch.impionship meet at Boston. Here, however, with the best and fastest eom- jjctition in the East neither Pollard nor .(ohnson i)laeed, but only Hill, who ])laced third in the hammer throw. Then tile List meet of the season was held at Durham between New Hamjjshire Slate ;iii(l Massachusetts Agricultural College. In this Wrmont showed u]) well in her own special events but was lacking in some events and failed to out-point eitlier of the other colleges, taking a close tliird. There was no hammer throw, so Hill was miablc to annex a sure five ))oints in this event. Adams was higli-])oint m;in. win- ning the high hurdles and i)lacing third in the lows, then came Pollard with the only other first winning tlic lialf mile run in record time, (iranger jilaced in the 100 and Cayward placed in both the 100- and tlic 220-yard w.ish. while Sniitli won second ))l;ice in the mile run. June I and 2 the ainmal Interscholastie Meet was licld at Centennial Field, and on the latter night came the annual banquet at Hotel Vermont. At this time " V ' s " were awarded to Ca|)tain Smith. Ciranger. .lohnson. Adams. Cayward. Hill, Harms, Pollard. Stone and Manager Collins. .). E. Buckley. .M.. ' 2(i. was elected man.iger for the coming year of U)23-2 K with E. M. Becbi- :ind E. E. Morgan, both of the class of ' 2.5. as assistants. With the advent of the fall tr:ick season, X ' ermont, handical)i)ed by the loss of several men due to eligibility rulings, and pitted against the best track teams of the section, was unable to gain sutficicnt jioints to place in the Dartmouth- ' ermont eros.s- coinilry meet on the loc;il course. The (ireen hill ,ind dalers. best in Northern New e.isily won over the less-cxpericju ' cd Wrmonters. Middlebury furnished stitl opjiosition in tlie second cross-country unit ;ilthougb the Vermont harriers did as well as could be expected under the adverse weather con- ditions. The Vermont squad led over half the race only to lose out by a 3()-H) score. In the annual B. A. A. games. Vermont was placed in a mile rel;iy with Bate.s and . niherst, both excellent teams .and failed to place, getting third in a fairly close hiiiulriil twelz ' e C ' o ( Kin»,ii). riD-huri . DaiirJii . Follitlr. Hill .till II. iSloiii ' . tSiiiiii-i-. ' Vdnici . ' Snltcr VERMONT RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS ' ILLARD A. Sqi ' ire Caplaiii Raymond A. Walker Manac er Captain B. C. Kennon Coach SCHEDULE OF MATCHES Opponents T ' crmont Rutgers 497 165 Connecticut Agricultural College .... 446 469 Gettysburg 494 488 Nebraska 3,424 3,484 Illinois 1 ,687 1,892 Oklahoma 481 465 Drexel 497 465 Delaware 3,122 3,154 Rhode Island State 3,631 3,154 University of New Hampsliire 3,156 3,154 Oregon 473 489 TJirir huiulrcil fhirti-rii CHEER LEADER ()ri;.ini .i(l clinr leading; lias rapidly fjrowii in iiuporl.incf of late. It has come t " lu- rccog- iiizid as an important factor in a team ' s success. In tli - interests of better dieeriiifj a elieer-lead- ini; school has been established at ' ermont. Tlu- present eiieer leader. " Don " (iannon. has (lone nuieh to build this u)). and some very fjood niafirial has been (liseo t-nd aiul trained by this inrthoil. ClIKKH I.KADKK Donald A. (iannon Assistant Cheer I-eauehs Raymond S. Gates Uernard C). Le Micux Ravmond G. Kinsler Kinorv C. Mower John A. Miller THE ELIGIBILITY DEPARTMENT The Eliffibility Department is now in its third year of existence, and the results attained liave been on the whole, satisfactory, but it is planned to make the system even more eltieient this year in keei)ini; athletes u]) to scholastic re- quirements. At jircsent over a hundred athletes are kept on tile, and whenever a man is low in sehc)];istic st. ' Uidinj;. assistance in tiir form of a student tutor, or some other w.iv. is ni en. Ei.Kiiini.i TV Maxaoeh Laurel K. Samson .VssiSTANT ELKilHlLlTV M AN ACiKllS Alfred K. Brooks E. Dwiyht Drew D.-.vid H. n.ill Edward 1). Trow bridjje SiiihI, rhniil. (lithrrl. I ' niirh. Thanu U nii,r. Miirliii. duo.lwlii. ,. .r •. I ' lnll. II, rh, W. A. A. CABINET Ol-l ' ICERS Mabei, R. Goodwin Prciulrnt DoHOTHY I,. GlLDEKT 1 ' ict-Prfsidflli Maybelle Pratt liccorditif) Secrciart Helen M. French Corrfxponditif Secrelnri Gertri-de M. Sunderland Trrasiin-r Elizahetu G. Warner I ' lihliciti Mtniai cr Mk.mdehs Mildred F. Loper , . Senior McniluT Anna C. Martin Senior Member Dorotliy S. Barrows Junior Minilur Beatriee I.. Herberp; Sophomore Miniber Naomi Tlioriie I ' resbmaii Member The ' onien ' s Athbtie Assoeiation eooper.itiiiu; with the Department of I ' iiysieal Edneation fosters the athbtie deveb)pmeiit of the women at ' ermont. Under tlieir su))ervisi()n a sueeessful Field Day was iield in November, a Winter Carnival on Feiiruary 23 and the annual Indoor Meet held A|)ril ' 2(k A new achievement of the Cabinet was the printing of the W. A. A. Handbook whieh ajijieared tliis year for tiie first time. Through the excellent leadersbij) of its oHieers. and the hearty co- ojH-ration of its members, W. A. A. has ))romoted the good health of the students and stimulated a keener interest in all forms of athleties. y inr l,int,l,;,l gbteen Suinhrln,,,!. ' ■ lmii . Allen, (.■riffilli. Sails. Turk, (liihrrl 1925 BASEBALL OFFICERS Yvonne M. Ttrk Captain Clara E. Salls Manat er Baseball is a comparatively new sport for the women here at ' ermont. Orjjan- ized practice started in tlie spring of 1923 and class teams were |)ieked toward the end of the year. Class games were played witli credit due every class for their ex- cellent playing. Miss Ruth Ball, ' 21. was a very able coaeli and muoli credit is due her for the fine teams put onto the diamond. " i " Sally " Salls as pitcher, " Sunny " Sunderland as catcher and a strong backing with Mary Lou GritKth at first base. Dot Gilbert and Yvonne Turk at second. Dot Barrows, short-stop, Irene Allen at third base and the field well taken care of by Corinna Somerville, F ' rances Farr and Selma Strong, the .Junior class team had one of the strongest teams of the season. The battery force was only rivaled by tiie class of ' 21 and in tiie final game ' 2-5 again came out victorious. Three hundred seventeen Soiiitrvillr. liarrou-K Hill. ,SI,)iii Siilh. Pierre (liiliirl. rl„ i.iilrii. (, ' riffilli. Siiii ' lrrlnnd, Hliirk 1925 HOCKEY OFFICER I.onsK GuiiFiTii Maiiiif i ' r Altlioufili limkt ' v is not .i iiiMJoi- sport in wciini ' ii ' s atlile tics. it is fast assuniiiif!; a ))l;uL- of inijjortanff. This year more time anil interest has been shown tlian ever before and tlie sport lias been under the direetion of Miss Cvntliia I.asli. Tliroufjhout the tliree years 1925 has had a team whieli eoni))ared more than favorably with the otlier teams. This year the Juniors tied the So|)homores in the finals whieh were i)layi-d on Field Day. A find eoopiratix e spirit been shown in all the eontests. htinihetl eUjblevn rill., ,■ . lilnrk. iljin,. lin-l. 1925 BASKETBALL OlFICERS Dorothy I.. (iiLiiERT Captain Dorothy H. Hefflon Mauaf cr Basketball is a major s})ort in women ' s athletics at Vermont and jjraetieally all the time from Thankssjiving recess till Easter is devoted to practices and the playing of interclass games. Owing to the number of Juniors interested in it this year, both first and second teams were chosen. For the first time girls ' rules were tried and under the fine coaching of !Miss Cynthia Lash, Assistant Director of Physical Educa- tion, all the teams have played especially good basketball. 1925 had a wiiming team as Freshmen and far outplayed all the otlier teams, but suffered several defeats as Sophomores. This year the team came back to its former standard and made a good record. Ilerhcr; , Pamons. Poole, Brown, Allen, WrUjht. Captain Lammons Wr ' Kjht, Bryan, Cassidy, McBride, McNeil, Hunter, iletcalf WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM OFFICERS ' i()LA .M( Bribe Captain Doiiis M( Xkil Mauaqcr Rifle sliootiiiii is .-i mw activity in tin- field of eolleije ,si)()rts. but it lias lieen taken up eiitluisi.istieally by both men and women in eollejies all over the country. Altlioui;h the Wrmont co-eds have had a team for but three years, they have estab- lished a record which is equal to that of .any women ' s team in the country. This year has been no excejjtion and the season his been ,i splendid success. Much of the credit for tlie team ' s fine record is due to the enthusiasm and interest of Captain 1, amnions who coached the team. Out of a heavy schedule of thirty-tHn niatelus with leadinj;- eolleijes .all over the countrv, the ' ermoiit te;im has won twenty -two matches .md lost ten. .V jierieet score of !()() has been ui.ule this year by Herberi;. McHride. McNeil and I ' arsons. Three hundred licenty - -.. « : p ORGANIZATIONS Maconiber. Simiinnkii. .Iiillii Plumb. Sun lerlan I. OWrill. Fr(»l MEN ' S STUDENT UNION OFl ' ICKRS Edward J. O ' Neili, President Hahry a. Pli ' MB J ' ice-PreslJent Ai.iiKRT E. Frost Secretarii-Treasurer SriDKNT Union C ' oinc ii. Richard n. Apliii Albert K. Frost .(. Hervfv M.iconil)or. Ji Edward J. O ' N ' eill Harrv A. Pluinl) Hiiiry Scniansky Jesse E. Sunderland Student I ' nion is an orjianization composed ol all underiiraduate men. and so is a medium for the ex))ression of student opinion, ami also ))lays an important part in the rcfi ' ulation of undergraduate activities. Mietiiii;s arc held weekly. ' I ' hrouiiii its ctt ' ort.s a very successful .Mountain Day was held. Petitions to the Athletic Coun- cil witii regard to .sccurinj; Mr. Keady as ,i coach for baseball, and establishiiiji iiockcy as a minor s))ort broufjlit about the desired action. A storm of jirotcst was aroused over the action of the University Senate in changinfi .hinior Week from May to F ' ebruary. .Studc nt Union i)etitioncd the Senate and succeeded in liaving Junior M ' eek set b.ick to .May. A booklet of information has been comi)iled by the Councils of last year and this year. delegate was sent to the Intercollegiate Con- ference in Febru.iry. Taken all in all tiic work of Student Union this year has been attended with success. Thru huiulnd txcent ij-tu ' o Iliirk. rfohmui. LiicrhUiii. Mnrfin. liurbnnk. Dniirhii iVootl, Randall. Bunlitt, Kcaliiif , Moriian, Evcrcut Metealf, Warner, Ladd, Dean, Patterson, Barrows, Grower Catl ' m, Smith, Poole, Park, Whitcomb, Goodwin, Pratt, Graves WOMEN ' S STUDENT UNION OFFICERS Edith K. Ladd President Dorothy S. Barrows J ' ice-President Evelyn S. !Metcalf Secretari) Elizabeth G. Warner Treasurer The Women ' s Student Union is tlie l.irsi ' est and most essential orijanization lor women at Vermont. Tlirousjii tiie ertieient and enthusiastic leadersliip of President Edith I, add it lias liad an unusually successful year. Mucli lias been done to in- crease its efficiency. A Pledge of Honor has been adopted to keep the ])ur])oses of student government in sight. Delegates were sent to the Student Government Con- vention at Oberlin College. During the latter part of the year assembles liave been held for wliich interesting speakers have been secured witli the aid of President Bailey. The Women ' s Student (iovernment Council is the legislative body of Student Union. It is composed of the i)residents of all women ' s organizations, the vice-jjresi- dents of the classes, house presidents, and members of Akraia. This body acts as a unifying force, bringing rei)resentatives from all the organizations together to con- sider the plans and policies of Student Union. Three hundred twentij-three Faniham. J ' ,irk,r. lliinirll. .S ' rr Boiie. I ' hn;.. ,S,y» ,. ;■ ' (( ;- Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Ckdhic E. Pikrce, ' 21 President Edward H. Farnham, ' 21 Vice-President Francis S. Irons, ' 26 Secretary Leslik R. Rowe, ' 2() Treasurer CoMMiTTKK Chairmen A. Hr. ' idley Soiile, ' 25 Finance William N. BuriH-tt. ' 25 Bible Study Ricli.ird 15. Smith. ' 21 Cluircli Relations I ' .irl 1 ' .. I ' albv. ' 25 Dcinitations ' !iitiu y F. Parker, ' 2t Coiiferenees Elmer B. Stevens, ' 21 Social Service F ' raneis S. Irons, ' 26 Missions Leslie R. Rowe. ' 26 Entertainment George C. Martin, ' 21 u ji i X. ,. „ .., Handbook Ps. Dean Rowe, 26 l Innnlnfl fwenfif-four llnrvm. Whilcimh. (lith, Unhiiiin, Cfitliii. Buvkhii rf. JlinnihtiDi. Siiiidi rhiiid n. Pnrkir. Lopir. I ' inn- Y. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS I.AiRA Bi( KiiAM President LoTELLA Catlix lice-Presidetit Dorothy Parker Secretary Dorothy Gilbert Treasurer Mary Holmax Underf raduate liepresentathw Committee Chairmex Clarion Pierce Ways and Means Mildred Loper Publicity Madeline Wliitcomb Social Dorothy Harvey Religious Meetings Ciladys Houghton Social Service Ciertrude Sunderland World Fellowship Ruth Moody Maqua President Three hundred txcentij-five KJUKSJf XJp 9 ■ Ur «M L Kl l l Hiinhr. Ritl. Jri .v . rthr, ji. Hnruii. AihimH. Ihul,,, . M Cnrimiti r. (luoil.ull. Sloui . i-,ch,i). Jlirhi ni. lini ' rkiU. ST. HILDA ' S GUILD OIFICHKS Mary K. Newton President Frances E. Stone Secretari Alice M. Faihhanks Treasurer St. Hilda ' s (iiiild at tin- L ' liivirsity of Wrnioiit is a liraiich of tlif National Oriraiiization of E|)isc()|)al colkgc wonuii. Tlic unit lurf at WriiKiiit now consists of about tliirty nifmluTs. Tlic ))ur))osf of the orsianization is to |)roniotc a closer rclationsiiij) anionji Episcojial women. During tlie few years tlie Guild has been steadily gaininii i n importance and this year much useful w ' ork was ;iccom|)lisiicd. The activities of the organiza- tion consist mainly of social and eiiaritable work. Several socials have been lield during the year for faculty members and others. Hooks ha e been sent to students in foreign countries and nnieh local work has been done by its members. Meetings of the (inild .ire lield once a month. Tlini liiiiidnd l-u ' (iilii-.i EU ' LtX CLUB NEWMAN CLUB Founded 1905 OFFICERS Roland E. McSweeney President Helen I. Keating J ' ice-Presideni John F. McGaughan Secretari Florence R. Kelley Treasurer Rev. p. E. Brennan Chaplain The Newman Club of the University of ' ermont was founded in 1905. and was known as tlie Catholic Club. In 1918 tlie name was changed to the Newman Club and in 1920 it became afliliatcd with the Federation of Collep;e Catholic Chilis. All Catholic college men and women are eligible for membership and tlie chap- ter now numbers 230. Its purpose is to mobilize the students of the Catholic Clnirch and bring them into closer relationship with each other and in touch with Catliolic activities and influence. lonthly meetings are held which are arranged so as to be both instructive and of a social nature. Dances and su))i)ers are held from time to time. A consjjicuous feature of tlie club is its dramatic offerings. Among tlie recent plays jiresented are " Under Cover. " and " The Thirteenth Chair. " Thrre hiiiiilrid l-iveiitti -seven Fnrk-. Fro i. Moorr. A. Hall Monloii, Dnirii. 11 " . ,( . Etrick, Co.v THE RADIO CLUB OFFICKHS William M. Hall, " 27 President Alhkht E. ] ' " uost, ' 21 ' Vice-President Clifton C. More, ' 2t Secreiarif-Treasurer In tlie last few j-ears radio has dfvt-loped to an almost iinbelii ' vablc extent. The radio station, " lARY " . at the University of Vermont has kept paee with the rest of them, and has added materially to its list of aeeomi)lishmeiits. It kept Btir- linifton and Montreal in eomniiiiiieation with eaeli other, when snow and wind had broken down the telei)hoiie lines between the two eities. Furthermore, it has heard and been heard all over the United States and in Euro))e with surprising regularity — in sliort, it has proven itself to be one of the best stations in tlie eountry. The station is very elosely eonnected with the Amerieaii Radio Relay League. Besides the operation of the station, the elub has earried on a brief course in radio telegra|)hy for the benefit of those students who desired to learn more about that subject, and has met with fair success. However, as there is a regular course in radio communieation for engineer s, the club has confined itself mainly to the c.ire .and o|Hration of the station. Special credit for the success of the station is due to R. P. Slayton. ' 2 t. who had charge during the preceding year and the first half of this winter, and really de- velojied the station to what it is now. The outlook for the future is very promising, as radio is becoming of great r importance. ,iiul everyone is showing more and more interest in its developnuiit. riine huiulrtil l-.ceiilii-eiijhl f f f f t ir t ' HiikIii. Jj,!;,!. I ' hnnli. Mncnith.r. Si,ii(hrhin,l Sriiiiiii j it. (ySiill. I ' rc! ' . lUiilcii. Fiiniliiini. Hiilli BOULDER SOCIETY SENIOR HONOKAHV SOCIETY Kicliaril D.nid Apliii Edward Hall Eariili.iiii James Hervcy Macoiiilnr. ,lr. Edward J..Mi)Ii ONcill l ' .nnid (l I !)().- Mkmhkhs Harry Austin I ' luinl) Holurt William Ready Harvey Douirlas Rutter Henry Seniansky Jesse Earl Sunderland Thr tr Inniiln ■(I llih • ' . ' f m u S.nilr. yurlnii. lidfiilall. i ,nk,-. CiH sicll duinion. Ilmcl,,,. Holicrn . U-.llhui. Caiixau;! KEY AND SERPENT JUNIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Founded 1908 Honorary Member Frederick Tapper. Jr., PIi. D.. I.L. D. Members Claire Cilendon Cayward Philip Irving Holway Richard Upton Cogswell Henry Robbins Norton Thomas Donald Cook Beryl Wilford Randall Donald Albert Gannon Artluir Bradley Soule. Jr. Donald Wlieelock Hawlcy Frederick Henderson t■lIini; Thnr huniVrnl thirl ii-one rf,n . .Inlnisuii. (liihs n-lh. mil. I ' ollaril. din, , [ llil,. .Wo«v lUtrllill. Iliillirlirhl. rii imiK- oii. O ' Ca .-. Kitrhiinl. Driini ,1,(11. iVilliui: OUhii GOLD KEY SOPHOMORF, SOCIKTY I ' ouiided 1923 Mkmhehs Kohcrt I ' Hani I ' r.uik F.diiar Bartlitt Kiiss.ll Mdon- HfU Ben .Maurice .lohuMin Kol.tTt Hoffman Blod-ictt ' I ' lioinas .IrHVrson K.tcln BiTiiard Bates Boswortli .loliii Ilciirv I.iwis Edwin Isaac Drury David C ' liark-s London Archibald Clladston. ' dates Marsiiall KIlis Mower Hu M-ll Al rani (iny .los.pli ,lani - O ' C.mull Oliuy Walton Hill Carl Allxrt Oltl.y Pliili)) BosM.ll Hod-don Kufrene Moor Pollard Artlinr Stewart Taylor ni Holiert I.ueins Thonijison (ieorfje I ' rederiek Ward (ieorge Russell Ware Harry Lemuel White ' illiain Miu-rav Willmr 11,1 huiitliiil lliiihi-licn diioikchi. Mar Ill. I ' rnki Llirrliinii. Calliu. M!ss rum L,ul,l. I ' ullin;} iC ' i; l u,ilr. liilrkh,, AKRAIA WOMEN ' S HONORARY SENIOR SOCIETY Founded 1913 Honorary Member Eleanor Stenson Cuniniinsfs Laura Tyler Huekliam Eouella Crampton Catlin Mabel Ruth Goodwin Priscilla Eleanor Grower Mary Velora Holman Thnr huiulroi llurtii-three Members Edith Kin i-sley I. add Lucy Rose Lucchina Anna Caroline Martin Dorothy Alice Parker Ermirie Lois Pollard Ethel Doris Poole % i % % John.-,,,,. Ih,,„„l. Si ,,l,i„skil. J- ' ,;isl. KAPPA MU EPSILON EN(iIN ' KERIXG HONORARY SOCIKTY President Ciiiv W. Bailey Mr. Joiiii O. Baxendale " Prof. Leonard F. Diekinson Prof. Gcorfte 1 ' . Eckliard HoNORAKV MkMIIKKS Mr. Harold E. Hazen Mr. Clyde W. Horton I ' rof. Edward Robinson I ' rof. Evan Thomas Dean J. W. Votev Dinifjlass W ' illard IJarrows Julien .Iose))li Houdre.iu William .I()s.|)Ii Hiitler Raymond Barnuni Diirant Mkmbers ,Sciii()r. i .Mlxrt Edward Frost Edward Jcilinson (ieno HIaise Euearini l-rederiek William Phillips Henrv Semanskv Raymond Hayes Barrows Bernar l Oolden EeMieiix Gcorfje I ' raneis MeCiuire Juniors Barton Nathan Reissig Clifton Winfitld Tandy Raymond Arthur Walker Frederick Henderson Welling Three liunilr ( Ihirlji-four I,,n;il„r. Cliiiilzcirk. Diicr. Coiikf W ' liiti . Dfirixoii. HitU. Smith. A idin GREEN MOUNTAIN CHAPTER OF ALPHA ZETA Fmiiidtd at Oliio University 1897 Marshall B. Cumniings, Ph. Howard B. Ellenberger, Ph Joseph L. Hills, Sc. D Flovd B. Jenks, B. S. Thomas Bradlee Joseph E. Carrigan Fred C. Fiske Guv D. Hawkins Richard David Aplin Max Burton Davison Daniel Bryan Dyer Thomas Donald Cook James Norton Follett Three hinnlrefi thhtij-pve Honorary Members D. Charles H. Jones, B. S. . D. Benjamin F. Lutman, Ph. D. Frank A. Rich. D. V. S.. M. D. Ernest Van Alstinc. Pli. D. Fratres IX Urbe Stanley G. Jiidd Harlev A. I.eland Alfred P. Sikora Cecil H. Winslow F ' rATRES IX UxiVERSITATE Seniors Leland Bascom Hall Robert F ' oster Earabee Charles Frank Smith Juniors Eevvis Charles Chadwiek Wallace Earl A ' hite Sophomores Philip Boswell Hodgdon Harrv Lemuel White I.illhnii,. Falhii. Hull,,-. Cnnlhi I ' olhinl. linmh. liorroics. Mamiiihi r. Hiitlirllihl. liiiihniik. O ' Xiill rHinham. Ilohcai . I ' rof. Tui i ,r. I ' mf. .likni. J ' -zkii . Phillips WIG AND BUSKIN MEN ' S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCTHTY OFITCKRS Raymond Everett Holwav President HoLLis Edoah Young Treasurer Mem HERS Seniors Doujilass Willanl B.irrows Edward Hall I ' .arniiam Huhlnll Latiin.)) Jamis Hci-MV Ma(oml cr, ,(r. Kdwanl .losrph O ' N.ill Frederick William Phillips Arthur " Wflleslev Ruttcr Hollis I ' .do-ar Yomi- J inn Edward Ni wcdinli Hnisli Natt 15rvaiil MurWaiik Iv-irl I ' .dward lall.y Ravmond I ' .M-ritt Holwav Sopliomiiris Dexter Dav IJiitlerfieid H.rirv Clint. m Conliii l ' .lll.ene Moor Pollard Thric liinidrcil thirl ii-fix A Afl At V Ptncii-! ' . S ,ll.s. ll ' i ma i. Xurtln-dp. II„I UI. Shine. Ilarviii n, fl,„i. Kitliuii. ' Pia.s; . I ' r.ill. Ii„rr iicx. Kcllai. I},i,lil,r MASQUE AND SANDAL WOMEN ' S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY OFFICERS Mavbelle Pratt Prciideni Barbara Ppdase rice-President Dorothy Sybil Barrows Secretari Dorothy ' Helen Hefflox Treasurer Florence Rosalia Kelly Maiuu er Members Seniors Barbara Ptase lary Margaret Powers Maybelle Pratt Gertrude Elizabeth Radike Elizabeth Griiiiull Shaw Jiiiiidrs Dorothy Sybil Barrows Ruth Lilli.m Hobil! Dorothy Mayo Harvey Florence Rosalia Kelly Dorothy Helen Hefflon ?:velyn Rosa Mctcalf Clara Ethel Sails " Sopliumures Doris Amanda Freeman Frederika Brigiiam Nortiirop Three hundred thirty-seven .Ililin. Durant. I ' lumh Sininnskii, Oriiii, Diicr. Sunderland Colonel IloUlin. () ' U1. Mnromhrr. Frost. Miijor Larni-il SCABBARD AND BLADE SENIOR .MILITARY HONORARY SOCIETY FrATHKS IX I ' " a( rl.TATR Colonel (jtorjif Jean Holdtii Major Paul Altxaiiiltr I.amt ' d Mf.mhkhs Richard David Aiilin Raymond H.iriunn Durant Danitl Hryan Dyer All)trt Edward Frost .lami-s (iri-ijr James Hervev Macomlur. ,Ir. Edward .losci)li O ' N.ill Harry Anstin I ' liiinh Henry Seniansky Jesse Earl Sunderland Thru hiindnd thirl t)-ii,iht 4S» 1II$ ) iifc _ ■ M- ' " ft. ' i5 ' -4i 2 t v__ R. I). .Iiiliii C. F. Smith THE VERMONT CYNIC BOARD OF f:DITORS Editor-in-Chief Richard D. Apliii, ' 21 Business Manager Charles F. Smith. ' 21 Edward X. Brush News Editors Charles M. Johnson, George C. Martin, ' 2.5 jy omen ' s Nczcs Editor lary V. Holman, ' 2t Exchange Editor Earl E. Falbv, ' 2.5 Sporting Editor Ramon D. Fobes, ' 25 Women ' s Exchange Editor I.uev R. Eucehina, l Assistant Editors Natt B, Burbank, ' 25 Ransom S. Dunning, ' 25 E. Dwight Drew, ' 26 Frederick W. Guild, ' 26 S. Burton Heath, ' 26 William E. Moreton, ' 26 Clarence G. Newton. ' 26 Eugene M. Pollard, ' 26 Eleanor H. Joj-ce, ' 25 Alice A. .lennings, ' 21 ' Erminie L. Pollard, ' 2t Elizabeth G. Warner, ' 21 Irene E. Allen. ' 25 Anne Dauchv, ' 21 Foster L. Berrv, ' 2.5 ' J ' hrec hunilrtil forlii-nne .issistiint Business Managers Frank .J. I.illie, ' 2.5 A. Bradley Soule, ' 2.5 . . lu-itrlK ' ll THE ARIEL BOARD OF EDITORS Editur-iii-Cliii ' f Biisiiicss Miiiia rr Edward N. Brusli H. H,ins()n Twitilull Women ' s Editor Photof raphic Editor Art Editor Madeline E. Wliitcomh A. Bradley Soule Lyman S. Rowill Men ' s Grind Editor Raymond H. Barrows Humor Editor Cliarles M. Jolnison Richard U. Cogswell Thomas D. Cook Donald A. Gannon Pliilip I. Holway George C. Martin Editorial Staff W. Allen Newton Frederick H. Welling Irene E. Allen Dorotliv J. Ellis Marv L. Griffitli Ruth L. Iloliill Circulation Manager Natt B. Burbank Earl E. Falby Katlirvn M. Levarn linsiiirss Staff F ' arl E. Morgan Women ' s Grind Editor Dorothy M. Harvey Athletic Editor Ramon D. I ' olies Viola A. McBride G. ] Iarion Pierce Marjorie A. Fierce Clara E. Sails Corinna V. Somerville Advertising Manager Edwin yi. Beebe Howard V. Morse (iillette I). Stei)liens Innidrr,! f„rt ii-llirer .yhnliii. . (xcli,n FRESHMAN HANDBOOK EdUur- ' ni-Ch ' icf George C. Martin, ' 21- liiishicss Manager N. Dean Kdwe. (i Axs ' istdiit Kdilorx W. Allen Newton. ' 25 Raymond E. Bassett, ' 26 The X ' erniont Handbook is piililislud during the summer of each college year and is distrilmted gratis to every member of the incoming Freshman class in the fall. The book is sii|)|)orted by the L ' niversity Y. M. C. A. It contains in coni ' isc form information concerning the college, its activities, organizations, traditions, songs. Frosh Rules, for the purpose of as sisting new stu- dents in their new environment. it hilps make the first week or two of college life pleasantcr than it would otherwise be. Thru ' hnnilrid fiirlii-fonr » f I v %r y Munimlu,-. Hii, Fohes, Falbif. .hilni II. li ' llsnii. Mincir. Sli, ririii. Ilnilli ' III. Sliuffleton, Readi . Thoiiijixini. Biche VERMONT PRESS CLUB OFFICERS Charles M. Johnson, ' 25 Presiilciil Edwin M. Beebe, ' 25 News Editor Ramon D. Fobes, ' 25 News Editor Members Edmund C. Edmunds. " 27 Marsiiall E. Mower. ' 26 Beryl M. Randall. ' 25 Burton L. Emerson. ' 26 AV. Allen Newton, ' 25 Robert W. Ready, ' 21 Earl E. Falby, ' 25 J. Benliam Phelps, ' 27 Herbert C. .Slierwin. ' 27 Raymond E. Lyon, ' 27 Albert D. Potter, ' 27 Robert I.. Tliompson, ' 26 George C. Martin, ' 25 Harold F. Wilson, ' 26 The work of the Press Club is to inform the newspapers baek home of tlie liap- penings at the University. As such it does a very valuable work in disseminating in- formation of eollege affairs to the ])eople of tlie State. Tlie members of the Press Club work in cooperation with the Bureau of Public Information in the office of the Alumni Secretary in tlie Medical Building. The organization consists of a presi- dent, two news editors, and eight re])orters — in fact, an efficient system has been worked out so that every newsjjajjcr in the State is covered by one of the members of the Club. All the news is sent out directly from the publicity office. Thrii ' huiiilreil forlij-five Sallh. Mlirnwhrr. Tiinlnr. rii, ■.-■„,, Jlolxcm. () ,!ll. Ilitrvrii. HiiikIiiII DEBATING .1 fjirnuifivr Team A. Bradlev SoiLE S. Burton Heath (JEoiKiK H. Harvev yc( ative Tram MwMosn R. Hoi. WAV Edv.ahd .1. O ' Neill .1. Heuvev Maiomber, Jr. .tlliiiiates Beryl ' W. Randall Floyd J. Taylor Clarence R. Pearson Harry Azohskv Tlu- qm-stion scli-c-ted for all tlu- this ytar " I{tsolved. that the United States should enter the World Court as cstalilisjied by the Covenant of the I.eau-ue of Nations. " . 11 deli ites in Hurlini;toM wer.- Iirld in the eliapel in tin- Old. Mill. On Mareh 11, team met and lost to the St. .Miehael ' s nes;ative team at Winooski Park. On Mareh It. a dual debate was held with St. I.awrenee. Tile Vermont negative team defeated the St. I.jiwreiiee neffative team at Canton. N. Y.. while tlic affirmative team lost .at home. On Mareh li). won from the University of Maine in one of the best debates seen in .Maine this year. Maeomber and O ' Neill rci)resent- ing the (Jreeii and (iold won over Middlebury on .M.ireli 2(5. and on Marcli 27, Soule and Azorsky won over .M. . . C. These formed a fitting elimax to the incst success- ful deb.iting season X ' ermont has in ye.irs. Three hundred forty-six ,i ' i:i -lili ' • • " gy A " " ' MUSIC H l « H - H . V A V H I W y yvr ii .III,,,. Si (l,„l,l„,;l. ( •«,■,. i;,„-kii;ll. I ' ,;,k. T„i I,,i-. (iilin. m ..v„„, ll,l,i,plinii. I!i,,-I „llk. S,ii,lli-iC, Eh,„:cU,l,f. KUi,l,,-. I.,,-I,,i;i,: .lr„„.y «,„. ])„ic.--nl, GLEE CLUB J. F. T.ei ' lmyr. Dinctor H. V. K. W. Dawson. Acvonip.inist Tiiior.i Kidder. M.. ' 2.). Manajjcr H. A. Aroiison U. H. Barrows B. H. 1-linn 15. ,J. Huni|)lircv W. M. Judd H. E. I.yoii H. C. Slurwin C. G. Sinil)son H. E. Soutliwortli R. F. Allen F. E. Bartlett J. (;. Bnu. ' V. V. Fl.i.uu M. W. Goildai-d T. J. Kttchiim H. W. Kidd.r 1st Basses J. A. Mason C. G. Newton C. G. Viinott A. G. B. ' .icli N. B. Burbank V. W. Kisi ' iiwiii R. H. Freck R. S. (iatcs tcr „?(( lidS.Sf.S E. I.. Gilman E. B. Roberts 1). M. Roekwell G. U. Harv.y C. B. Stron-r C. W. Tandy F. J. Taylor Tin;, huinlritl forlti-cUjht WOMEyS GLEE CLUB WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Pris( ILLA CiHOWER Leader Ruth Buck Manager Florence Lewis Issistant Manager Constance Weaver issistant Manager Dorothy Barrows iccompanist Mary Powers Reader The Women ' s Glee Club entered a new field this year bv ])resentinii in their program at the spring concert, a musical comedy entitled. " The Ladies ' Aid. " The comedy was very well received as well as the remainder of the program. Mr. E. .J. Beaupre was again leader of the Club this year and was, to a great extent, re- sponsible for the good work of the members. Tlie concert program was also given in several nearby towns where it was enthusiastically received. THE SEXTET Priscilla Grower 1st Soprano Edith Start 1st Soprano Dorothy Gilbert 2nd Soprano Dorothy Hefflon 2nd Soprano Anna Brush ilto Fern A ' estover ilto Three hundred forty-nine TlIK CIIOIUS Ixt Stipraiio Until Hiiik Dorothy Hctfloii ' rii.lni.i M.itlKwson Ni-llii- Cliaso ' ioll•t Ilirri.k ' iol.i MilJride Martha Church Klizahcth .Johnson IJartiara Pease Xollic DtviiR- Kliaiior .lovci- Madtliiic Ponifrcy Margiu-ritu Donahue I ' lorenee Lewis Katheriiie Soule l ' r;inces I ' arr Delma .Mauley F.dith Start I ' riseilla (irower 1-ois Wright . ' ml .Sdpniiiti Hutll Blodgett (iertnid. Hurst M.iry I ' .nvers Lois Burbank Anna M.ntiii Elizabetli Ritt Nita Crowther Lirion () ' 1)( 11 Constaiiee Weaver Dorothy (iilliert Krniiiiif I ' oll.ird Isabel Wilky .III,, Lillian Avery Cora t ' hauiberlain Barbara (iray lola Baffley Nellie C ' loi;ston Alice .leiininfrs Dorothy Blodgett Laura Demeritt Lirion Killam Anna Brush Ruth Frost Selnia Stroui; Marv Carroll Fern Westover HO.MK CONCKRT 1. Mother Slee]) ■ ' " " ' Chorus 2. WhiiJ-Poor-Will Carl llahn Sextet 3. ' I ' o a ' ild Rose Kthciml .MacDincrll Chorus L W.uildnl That Be ( leer Mrs. II. .1. Ihach Sextet 5. A Birdland Syni))liouy li. Kirxrrliii; Chorus 6. Srh-clrd L•lrv Powers 7. The Ladies ' Aid Irtliiir Priui Chorus Thrri- hundrid fifl;i R. O. T. C. BAND K. H. Barrows. Drum Major D. V. Kimliall. 15aii(l Leader M.K. Mower, Assistant Hand Leader Cunieta, Trumpets Clarhu ' ts S(i.rupJioiics E. F. Asselin D W. Barrows R. H. Blodgett R. P. Barnes W L Barrows R. A. Burroughs R. H. Freck V B. Clapp M Katz N. S. Hawley J. A. Gould A. B. Kimball F. L James D F. Kimball C. C. Stafford C. C. Javnes R. F. Moore G. S. Wilcox C. S. Judd L. E. Samson R. J. Mullen C. M. Wallis R. J. Osborn Altos E. E. Somerville E. D. Asselin E. A. Vincent A. G. Ball R. P. Ward Basses J. G. Bruce B. B. Bos worth L. G. Carl Dnnns F. F. Flagg L. R. Rowe A. G. Beach P. L. Rider F. Cormia Ti mpaiii M. A. D ' Andrea C. I. Johnson H. B. Green G. R. Swift ' 1 nimpcfs in F N. Tolman R. H. Blodgett liar! tune H R. Haddock C. M. Adams Trombones R. S. Holtz H. B. Ashland F. J. O ' Brien H. F. Holt L. A. Reynolds Flutes W. M. Judd R. A. Whitney :m E. Mower N. D. Rowe L. E. Wilson c. G. Veinott MISCELLANEOUS ORGANIZATIONS ()iiiN(; (III! KowAHi) C;. I lowK. ' J !• I ' resitlinl Gkobhk C. M artix, ' H Virp-Prenttlent Oi.NKV W. Hti.i.. ' Hi Strrrlani Havmoxd a. Wai.kkr, ' ;?5 Tnnaurir Mahsmaii. v.. Mcihi:h. " . ' (i I iiilitiir ACIHU Tl.TlUAI. CI.l ' H Dan-ki. M. I)vi:ii. " .n I ' i;»hl,,il Tiio.MAs I). t ' ouK, ' -.5 l ' !ct ' -I rf.t ' ult ' itl KfTii MooDV, ' i ' + Secrelarii GoRiios Gatks, ' H Trrtottrrr VEHMONT INDKPFADKXTS 1. i: vis C. (ii Aiiwii K, ■- ' ,) I ' ri ' iiiilint Wai.i.ack K. WiiiTK, ' io Vice-PreHulrnl Philip H. Hougdon, ' ;2fi Secrelarii UissKi.i, A. G«AV, ' ;J0 Treasurer KOSIIAUK l.icY K. l.fcciiiNA. ' H Pre»l lenl DoHKis E. Wei.i.s. ' ;?5 Vice-PreaidenI Elizaukth E. Barnes. ' H ... Secretarij .VVVM { CI I ' B Dorothy A. Parker. ' H President Irexe E. . ' Xi.i.en, ' JH Vice-President Eleanor H. .Ioyce. ' .5 Srcretnrii Alice . Jenni.ncs. ' -2i Chninniiii of Pniiimm Cnnimillii HOME ECONOMICS CI. IB Liluan E. Park, ' 4 President Frances E. Stone, V5 Vice-President Helen M. French. ' i( Secretarti VEHMON TEHS ' CI.UB E. DoKis Poole President Selma I.. Strong Vice-President Constance Weaver Secretarii-Treosiirrr Evelyn B. Eiske Ilinise ])lrirliir DEUTSCHEK VEHEIX l)i ii:ii I). BrT ' i ' i:i(i-ii:i.i) President .M MdoN 1 1. WiTTEHS Vice-President Makv K. Newton Secretari 1 li I ' .iiii I. I.ATiiRO! ' Treasurer LE CEKCI.E LAFAYETTE Natt B. Bihhank President Mahjorie . . Pierce Vice-President Betty 1 1. Wilson Secrelarii Cyril G. N ' einott Treasurer Three hundred fiftii-two MEMORIES Together hiivc xcc siin cind Uiu hcd and jAuycd, Together cheered for hcird icoii x ' ictories, And then in U hter nieasure have we loved, For many hx ' er ' s moons have waxed and waned. So passed the days, tradition, work and jest. Three years have passed, three years of life and .svni.q;. Another yet, and then we leave the hill. But never will these days he ivholly gone, For each of iis to every other one. Is lh ked by chahis of habhy n enwries. VERMONT LIFE TN the ' jollouiriiy pa cs uv have attempted to present a bird ' s-eye vieu ' of life at the University of Vermont. It is a pictorial history of the year touching on various phases of student activities, typical events and happen- ings, and familiar scenes and people. Space and material have prevented us from making it entirely comprehensive, hut we hope that it will give a fairly adequate picture of Vermont Life. THE FIGHT IN THE CORNFIELD ClIr.K ai„l,s. Ill, „r,nl, iiiir ,i ror. xs ..;! fnll,n,;,l I,,, Ih, „,H,iiin. utarts tlilii s. The Soplix loip llii Fnish ».v f,ir (i fiw dans. nlicorilliall al iriillhl Three Inimlred fiftij-fivc TIL iub- Of wAR 4 . THE CANE RUSH n i«lililii:i roiillinir h,.l-.c,,n llir txi-i, lawir , ,,«,v, ,«. Th, traililional Crni, ' liii.ih ,iii l Tik,- o -U ' ar lake plarr. .Iflir lUh Ihf Frimli find lliiinj.i lix.i .WnHiioio. Three hundred fiftii-nix Heir itrc i fnc nmliiili is of II,, ,hi,i.- 7i ' li,ii ami iifii„f rri,;l.i. Tli, i.sf ihiiia ,,r,- tin,,, ' fiircz ' ir far ri,i;-,- liuvilriil fifhi-. l,((i-i ,-e,ii ' ms i z -ill. III,,- r. A VACANT HOUR BETWEEN CLASSES A FAMILIAR SCENE A BIT OF CAMPUS B HK} ) ' fi H Sclii— « sm ' (0 r- i H PAST THE SCI. HALL BEHIND THE OLD MILL Lifti elth» lhi:,n I., n nnlliin ■if r .i...v,.« (mil iicllvili Srienrr IfnII. and tin Eininn, riini lUiililiui,. ninil III, OhI Mill. III! Time humlrid fiflii-,i;ilil THE COLONELS PRIDE THE STUDENT BODY 4. Fonthnll is of i rimiini iiiipm-linin iliirmn tli, - ' all . «.v place, then. The .itudeiil htidii iimx cii In yimcich. Three hiiiiilred pflii-iiine Mniiiitniii l (iii ;iv ' » IIS II rhiinri ' In vhil niir ijriiilir riimiiii.i tin llir loj, of Mmiffiihl. Till wiimiii liiivi- Ih ' iiv iillilillr.i 11.1 «•, 11.1 Ihi- iin-ii. ' Thill hiinilriil sletij U. V. M. PLAYERS " DULCY " Geo. S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly A Comedy In Three Acl« Staged by Mrs. Charles I. TaAgart The Players Dulcy Barbara Pease Gordon Smith (her husband) Raymond Holway William farker (her brother) Dexter Butlerfield C. Roger Forbes Edward O ' Neill Mrs. Forbea Evelyn Metcalf Angela Forbes Doris Freeman Schuyler Van «yck Fred Phfllips Tom SteiTCtt. Advertising Engineer Henr ' Confin Vin.... ni L. ' aJi. ?.iri..n.-t H- Lat.hiop The (h ' omalU twice each if ear. ux-iftiis, W ' iif iimi liu.-ikin and Ma.sijiii nul Sandal, combine to put on jdaits ' Diilrif " ' xcaK jirettentcd last December and •was a biff success. Three hundred sixt ij-one Canlf. reailinii. si iidiiiiiii. Iiiii iiii). fimliini m The»e arc mitiiig Inki ii iii mlil iiiiiiiiiiil.i. jiiiifl. mill liilkhiij ,rriii ii n iiriiit ilitil iif tim riiriv huuilrtil .• ii-l-o OWLS r DOG SHERM , THE HORNING AFTER FmliriiiUcx iiliiii ((II i,ni (irliiiil pari In I ' cniKiiit lifi. M iirli of the sociril lifi niilrrs ardidid the frafcnilfif f)».vr.v. the (hinii (did other rootiiiiiii jilarea. Three hundred .ti.rtii-three THETAS MARY LOU AND BANNA COLLEGE WAYS OVER THE TOP lani, ilinii,,, liiilly. .in, ,l It, .hi,,. ,;„l,,s „i;.ii„.l II,. . i,rm.«. I l„ il l,;i ' , 1 1„ ..II Hull. .111.1 III,- ilh,r III llranHni.iutil. Thne liiiinlml »i.rlii-four CORA- ! N- NELLIE AT CAMPUS MOUSE " When we sfudi), ' ' and havi- rlirifiiiii .s ' i jKiiih jitneys are quite in evtiliiici riniiiiul roJlKjc. Thnv hundred iiiiil .v(j forth. Thr .lin ilx rci h Ihr THE TUG OF W R " " natkethall hoUh »««,( duriiiii the wiiitir nwiilli«. llockiji i.i a ritminq siiort lm . A niic rink 3i ' «» built at Centennial this year. The women hold a Mid-Winter Carnival. Three hundred .«i.i- i -»i.r Kake Walk is the biyyest. event of the year. Fraternities vie ■u.-ith each other in Kuke Walkiny and Peerade Costumes. Movies are made of parts of the performance. Three hundred sixty-seven SECRETARIES GOVERN ENT I ARGUMENTISTS hORE m " v RUTH AND MORE CHEM LAB. 1925 ' .( 7, ,• Kal., Il„; , Ihiinis ' lid ' I ' I " f,:u- „uls;,l, arlivilU ml.n ' ,1 in. I ' ll, rl, ,.•.■.■,,.■ iiri th, rhii f tillriirnmi.i ( ' ). wllh Thn, hiiiKlnil .lijlii-elohl EDDIE AND BUSTER PHIL . ( ' If rniKliim siikji.-:. hirliiiliii; llu hirlhiilnri of flu Arid. Did iinu ,v,r .111 lli ? ' » ■ ' icitli the ramerci? Three hiindreit sl.rlii-nhie S .i-ui; r.luii,.--. Ill, !„,: , hull .-riisiiii i ]uns. SiiHini tmrk ..;. .v .hiiii.i .ils... Ihr iliUlarij Di IKirhiiinl sliirl.s jiniKiriii,) fur llii iiiiiiiiil Fiihnil I ' lLiinctlini. Three huiulreil fiventii i J ppi « HELL POND Speakiitji of Militari — amhili )ii.i aiiix k ' io elect the .Idvnnred Coiir«e .ipeml xi.e ' .ceek.s at Camp Deven.i, Jearninr to be offirera. Three hundred .leventij-one HE WINS CARL FLOAT :r good one OUR BAND UUir Dm, with iln viirini Biinehnll Oil III I , inwhi ,sh,l,ll,h,.l .inninil ,r,nl f.,,- II,, iVilllH- lllr I ' kiiiiIi. Coll,,!, I ' hm. .1,1 ,,,,,,. .I,i„l " ,- M ' rck riinu ' H aliiiiii l ' i;nii. Fiiiltiiiilii Diincis. ami Thru hiimlriil mvi ill ii-tirii The Civil Eiiyineers spend a little time in camp f ettin; tin jinvliral .liili nf llnlr stuff. Theii manage to have a pretty yood time alony with their work. Three hundred seventy-three - " ' A GRADUATE Iniiiii,, in; iilrni mils II nil. ■Jlii Sniiui-.i ,l„,i llli rii ji nil, I iiowil. iihl urilil.i nliini. linil Ihii; Is ,1 1,1,1 run, f„r ,i fix. ' ,l,ii s. Tliin r,ill,,„ Is „v,r f„r „ii, it ' ll, r iiini: riirii liiiiiilnil sill iilii-fiiiir Th, Wiiinhni Sliiiil. " Il I ' lii .- la— " hi DiUn I ' . - Iloiinmhl, Mfiilioii. •rii, (!„-li, twi , ii. " In K,ti,,,(, Siijma THE 27th ANNUAL KAKE WALK M ' itli its liiglily eiittrt.iiiiiiii; and orijiiiial stunt " It Pays To — , " tlic Delta I ' si Fraternity took the first prize for the stunts at the Twenty-seventli Annual Kake Walk, winning the Briggs Cup and large cake as prizes. Honorable mention for the same event went to Kappa Sigma with " The Go-Between, " for which they received the Southwick Cup and cake. To Austin and Butler of Kappa Sigma went the Boulder cups and cake for first in kake-walking. with Durfey and Potter of Ali)]ia Tau Omega getting honorable mention. The A ' right Cup for the best peerade stunt went to the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity for their clever conce])tion of the Junior Week Boat- ride as it would be held in February. Honorable mention went to L.imbda Iota for their presentation of " Teapot Dome. " Attendance at both performances was greater by far than at any pre ious Kake ' alk. and gate receijjts will swell to a large extent the athletic fund. Movies were taken Saturday morning of parts of the jjerformance and the films will become the property of the University. The peerade this year presented much that was amusing, timely, and lively. The winning stunt depicted the undergraduates ' idea of what the Junior Week boat- ride would have been like had that event been held at the time the faculty suggested. Honorable mention showed a huge teapot, with its top closely resembling the dome of tlie national caliitol building. Others which caused comment were: " A drink in time saves nine, " a young ladies ' ingenious invention for feeding her nine otIsj)ring; a red auto which appeared to be running by radio; " Evening clothes " ; " German Mother Cjoose Story " ; and many other take-offs on topics of the day, all of which added to the entertainment value of the peerade. The winning stunt, " It Pays To — " , depicted in a series of striking and effective tableaux the various familiar advertising characters now known to all maga- zine and news readers. The first scene depicted the office of " Pays Advertising Agency, " clearly a pun on the Hays OtHce of this city. " Robert W. Ready, " director of the Twenty-seventh Annual Kake Walk, calls at the office of " Mr. Pays " to see about an advertisement for the Kake Walk. Mr. Pays shows him in a large port- folio some of the work in advertising that has been done by that office, and as each page of the book was turned over the center light went on, disclosing a Large re- volving platform, upon which was grou))ed each advertisement. Each group was cleverly arranged, so that the audience immediately recognized Old Dutch Cleanser, Cream of Wheat, Time to Retire, The Smith Brothers, Kodak, Gem Safety Razor, and finally, an effective tableau which symbolized the Kake Walk, with a huge three- layer cake, upon which a negro coui)le " walked " to the tune of a banjo and fiddle jjlayed bv coons seated on the middle layer. Each tableau was greeted with applause and laughter as their meanings were recognized. The first stunt, " The Go-Between, " put on by Kappa Sigma, received honorable mention. This stunt was noteworthy for the beauty of its settings, as the action took place in a Chinese garden. The plot of the playlet had to do with the actions of a wealthy Chinaman who acted as a marriage maker between various couples. The scene in which the lovers appealed to Buddha was effective and sui)erbly acted. " Tolerance, " the second number on the program, presented by Phi Mu Delta, portrayed the struggle between the two great forces. Tolerance and Intolerance, and tlie question of which of these two forces did the most good in the world was dealt with. The depiction of hell was very ingenious and amusing. Three hundred seventy-seven Si)j;nia Phi disi)l(iyf(i tlic third act on thf proffrain, entitled. " Tlic Life of (reorffe A ' asiiiiifrti ii. " ' arioiis scfiics in the career of tliis national hero were shown, the aetiim (cnterlti i around the etforls of a director to put the story into motion pictures. ' I ' hi- final scene showed a liox office, with the fe.iture heiiifj; shown. ' I ' lie fourth stunt. " It I ' ays ' I ' o " . proved to lie the wiinier. and has been de- scribed elsewhere. Lambda Iota enacted the " Toll of Transition. " . n .author has completed he considers his masterpiece, under inspir.atioii of ;i statue of the Thinker. However, when he put his brainchild into the hands of a famous movie director, the director and he have arguments as to how the film shall be made. The last scene shows the Thinker tellinic the author one ' s f.inie in writiiifr seldom comes until after his death. Much humor displ.iyed in the sjenes howini; the filminf; of the landing of the Pilftrims. The sixth stunt, put on liy .Siynia Nu. was called the " . niiostie. " .and showed the ett ' orts of a grouj) of college men to frighten into belief a doubter. .Mysterious rap- ))ings and moving of chairs charactcri ed this stunt, .and |)roved highly entertaining. . ])lionograph which played or stopped at the will of a " spirit " addid much to the ettectiveness of the mystery. " Ten Thousand Years Ago ' opeiud up with a scene showing a student " cram- ming " for an exam in Anthropology. He f.alls aslcej) and dreams that he has fallen into the hands of a tribe of prehistoric beings, whose conversation is a strange mixture of gutteral mutterings and jircsent-day slang. A dive from the rafters of the gvm- nasiinii added to the thrill of this stunt, j)resented by Sigm.i Delta. The eighth ;ind last stunt, staged by Phi Delta Theta, was entitled " Inside Dope, " and, as the name suggests, dealt with the etl ' orts of the vice squad of Xew York to stamp out a certain nefarious dope den. A young man reads in the papers about a raid pulled on a low dive on the East Side, and then he falls asleep and dreams of the raid, afterwards waking up and reciting " Friends, " Service ' s poem on dope. The final event of the program was the " W ' alkin ' fo ' dv Kake. " Kleveii cou|)les competed, each with a new brand of steps and a good idea in costumes, so that this ))hase of the K.ake Walk was far from below |)ar. Austin and Butler outdid their rivals, by a combination of clever turns and to))noteh kake-walking. .Some of the more striking costumes were th ose of both the winners, and those of the Lambda lot.a. who represented wooden soldiers. Zulus, snowballs, sunflowers, cotton babes, and (laudirs were .ill re|)rescnted. THE 1925 ARIEL PRESENTS Miss Ruth Hobill nprcsintiiifi The Delineator Miss Yvonne Turk ri-prtsciitiiif; Outdoor Life Miss Cynthia Goodsell ri.l)rLsiiitiii{; The American Miss Dorothy Barrows rfi)rcseiitiiig Adventure Miss Rebecca Carpenter rtprcstiitiiifjc Vanity Fair Miss Florence Kelly ri-|)rfsciitinf; The ' Saturday Evening Post Miss Dorothy Ellis ri prtstiitini; Metropolitan Miss Kathryn Cox n prcsiiitiiiir Classic Miss Helen Keating rtprisifiitiiifi Cosmopolitan Miss Dorothy Hefflon rtpriMiitiiijj Qood Housekeeping Three humlred eiijhtij THE DELINEATOR ' HONORE WILLSIE MORROW JANE COWL THE LATEST STYLES FOR A LATE E APRIL 1924 THE BVTTERir.K !•! HL SHI. C Cn.UPJKr. Mil lOKK, X KATHLEEN NORRIS 5 T E R What Is Success? By H.G.WelU See atf e 5 pag THE SAJUI{pAY EVENING POST An 111 UJtM Weekly rounded A? B. ' il fc- j- frdnUlin INTERVIEW WITH THE SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY- 2 t le smGt MORF THAN A MILLION COP.I GOOD HOUSEKEEPING JANUARY 1924 2 5 CENTS .T?. GENE STRATTON- PORTER -i Short Sloru in the . atlwr i t ' I ' t ICiiilcr i ' . ' nic NOTICE YV HE ' N you read these pages remember that they were intended as FUN. When it is at your expeiue he a good sport. No offense was intended and we do not be- lieve that we have been iindidy hard on any one. THE EDITORS. ■ ' ' ?r Myc- ' ' ' -: ' : V. ' -y..rv ' 0. • ■ " ■ •i-V-- ' ' ' ' :! i: ■J .• -i ' j ' V •■•■;. ■»:) ; ' ;v ' . i ' V -V ( i?5 : ' § :- V a-.. ■-. p. ' J ■ifJ:::. ■- i ' y y:. -. ul j; - v.v; .?y •111? • ' ' vV - ■; .:;j ■ ;i :vf MOOXSIIIM-: ( . LAKE CH.IMI ' L.IIX FINDING OF VERMONT PROI.OCiUE In tlie first place, Vermont was finded, not founded. It ' s poor grammar to say " founded. " What would your average professor ' s son get if he came running into tlie house sliouting: " Pa, look at this fifty cents I founded on the sidewalk! " He ' d get a licking, he would, and liis in would get the four bits. Rest your hearts on that — it ' s finded. On with the storv. CiiAi ' TER One Ciiristopher Q Columbus — tlie Q for curious — president of the International Discovery and Foundry Corjjoration of America, shifted his cud, laid down his co|)y of La fie Parisienne, and touched a button at liis side. " Send in Joe Dartmouth, .lolin Harvard, and that new country fellah, Iry Allen, " he said to the quaking office boy who answered his summons. Presently the three men, new deckhands who had all been taken on within the past week, lined up in front of the maestro ' s desk. The boss put down his copy of La J ' ie Parisienne and looked quizzically at the three. " Got three big orders from my clients here, " he said shortly, " iiere are tlie three telegrams, I ' ll read ' em. " At this he reached into his desk, and produced three slips of a well-known yellow-color (no, we don ' t mean the Boston Advertiser, we mean Western Union Slips). " C. Columbus, " he read, " we, the ultra-rich, order you to The pluitopraplier hail tin- nidoiisliiiit ' Three hundred nineti -five tiiul .-I |il:ici- hIiii-c «■ ■ (•.•111 Nciid niir yiMi tn ski .-ilKi liol.l llicir likk.T. Sijilir l. ' ()s Till ' 1)1(1 iii ' iii looked tlif men o ( r • liistilv that tlic w.itcr coili-r in the next ro( sons, some pl. ' U ' f wlicrc llicy ciii learn (). Opiilance. " iiiiili . cleared liis throat so loudly and I raek( (1, and said. " Joe Dartmouth. tak( I the (). li) out of here, {jo to some fjod-forsakt n hole, ei}i;hty miles from no vher( iind a eollejte — some l lace out in the (ireat Open .S))aees — snap to. " .loe Dartmouth sna])ped to. Three d.iys Liter drop))ed ot! ' at IIiiKiver. .iiid tinded Dartmouth. Turninfi to .John nar .ir(i. .itlired in ;i Prince .VIIh rt .md a mon.-iclc. mostly the l;itter. the doughty Chris unhurdencd himself thus; " The good people of IJawston request that a college he tinded «her( the sciiuis of the first families may learn to drink tea with the projjcr liiii-.s.ic. You beat it out to Newton or Cnuliridge. or sonic other .irisoeratic suhurh. find a female seminary for males — and you might .is well n.imc it after yourself, hut Icii ' l connect mi name with it. " Thus Il.irv.ird. I ' ' iiially turning to the l;ist. .•iiul seediest iiidi liefore him he s;ii(l: " The Udoijh- rustics of the green mount. iiii sl.ite li.i c sent me .1 thirty-one (■( iit m;iil order. with instructions to get iij) a |)l;iee where their ,i| i(i corn fed hoys .ind girls may go to rest ll]) from tiie strain of f.irm life, .md lc;irii how to dress, so go ahe;id. .•ind Heaven protect you. " Iry, who should li;ive known better, took his trusty bicycle, and dep.irted for North station, where he bought .1 ticket over the C. V. Three weeks later than if he ' d hiked the distance on his bike, he deposited in Burlington. Dropping into .John C ' l.-iy ' s he wet his whistle, in fact he drowned it. After a two-hour session with the alky he grabbed his camera and took the ))i(ture on the ))reeeeding jjage, just to show his boss that he was on the job. Then he went back into .John ' s back room, and addressed the bums: " As long as you fellows are out of work, and have nothing to do but di|) moonshine you can be the first class at my new college, then all you will li.ive to do is dip moonshine. " And that, little ones, is how N ' crmont was founded, pardon, I nie.m Finded. i ()i-i:itij)( Ki (; L.IKI-: ii . . tri..ii (The re:i(lcr will ,,vcrl,»,k the l:ike) .l i i ' mi iV.v, Luke, Chii . Sahiiniid. I!i,,i,la I FACULTY College of Ap})lied English (Howard ' s Pool Rooms) Dean, Willie Mavradies, C. U. E. Harold Cowdrey Carter Hollis Erankhn Holt Cieorge Francis McGuire College of Social Sciences (Moose Hall) Dean, Gordon Gin Luke, R. E. D. Natlian Bryant Burbank Carroll Guinea Gooch ' illiam James ' an Patten College of Home Cliemistry Dean, .lolm E. Clay, A. I.. K. Y. Ramon Dumbell lobes Paul Jake Raine Marcus Page Robbins College of Scientific Speculation Dean, David Ciambol Salmond, A. C. E. Edwin Mudgett Beebe Edward Treen Hare Raymond Arthur alker College of Parliamentary Procedure Dean. Barrel Mdrdy Randall. T. A. I.. K. Raymond Lefty Holway Barrel Wordy Randall Raymond Leftv Holwav ' Jhrei ' huiidri ' d iiiiuh seveii Ii M l. DlMllKM, I ' ()11K •UUllLh, " DislioiKir Scliol.-irsliii) Siu-it-ty (1. •_ ' ) ; DnsN t ' lul) (1, 2, ;i) : St. llild.i ' s (iiiild: Sl.ilc Sa]) Ht-t-r Kxtcrmin.itor. Ill- is not a IfadiT in collcffc activities, never did anytliing (listiiiiiiiislicd. is not a fjood fellow, hut in spite of it all we see .■ilisdlutily nil luluiv tor liini. He is tin- orijiinal niiiuis (|iian- tilv. C ' llAHLKS MAIiXlS .lollN ' SON ' " . ( ( s " I ' nsliiii.iii Matlitniatiis Ttani (1. 2. 3. t. .5. (i) ; Dress Clul) (.•}); of Isabella; Camel Club; Pure Tliouslit Society (0. 0. 0) ; Maki-uj) Exam Squad (1. ' . 3. i. .5. 6). Never bad a tliouftiit in his life. Manages a hurdy-gurdy bunch of musicians, and will never amount to a d — n thing. He tliiiiks lie ' s fiinnv. but we don ' t. ETTT sss Tjrm ■. _ H.isn ' t been .•irouiul liiiii; ' eniiuuli to accnnnil.itt ' any ' .lii l honors. We don ' t know Miiytbinn- about hiui except that he eonies from MontiJclicr .ind of course that is aarainst iiim. roSTKI! P. NlT BkHHY " lianifi (ioof li ' N. TI1. X St.mii. 15lHH. NK " Spark PUkj " Fish Clul) (I. 2. 3, !•). Founder (1). Captain (2. 3. 1- ) : Female Pursuit -Soeiety (1-21): ool Hoi)))er; Winner l.on;; Distance Match ( 1. 2. ' 3. !■). Ill ' s not so hot. . (ireen Mountain hay shaker trviiii; to look colleitiatc in a Sears Roebuck suit and looks more col- bitiate witli tlicm otl — wait, wc mean just tlie .Sears, h(,t. Three hundred niiielq-eli hl CORHINNA FlLLEHTOX So.MKH VI LLK " Kl ' XCp ' u- Bicycle Riders Tcini (I, 2, 3), Cajjlaiii (3); Voice Cul- ture Squad (2, 3); Heart Breakers Club (2, 3); Society for tlie Ensnarement of all Elijiible Males (1-1 ' ). Conies from ' aterl)ury — liuli. Tlie less we say of the many the more we can stick to the one. Would make a Metliodist minister throw his book away. Present occupation, m.ikina- Phil tjirow all his books away. Dorothy Mayo Harvky " Mar gii ' Class wit (0, 0, 0, 0); Gordon Gin (1); Canadian Club (2); Bourbon (3); Four Roses (4). Why Did I Kiss That CJirl ? Take :Me to That Land of Jazz. Ears, How I Love Thee. The Velocipede Girl. Two Little Walking Shoes. Ruth L RGARET Twohey " La J ' ic Parisienne Phi Beta Kappa ; Honor Scholarship Society ; Debating Team; Salvation Army; President, Women ' s Student Union; Y. W. C. A. Cupboard. This serious-minded lady has been a leader in women ' s movements ever since she came here. Always rushing from one committee meeting to another one. Although she is al ways busy she can find time to sto]) and help us with our les- sons. A bright cheerful little soul who does not mind the fact that she does not go to dances, because she glories in the Mis- sionarv work ahead of her. Florence Rosalie Kelly " Tlic Flcippi ' f " Daughters of Israel; Eastern Star; Boncilla Club; Pasli and Scandal ; Daughters of the Blarney. ■ ' A uewly married couple — . " " So the traveling sales- man said to the widow — . " " Get out and walk then — . " " An Irishman and a Jew — . " " Has liope in her soul. " Three huiulreil iiiiielii-niiie TEACHERS ' TRAINING I mill llir hills .inil li.ickwniids of ' Tnii)llt tlic M.M s|i,(ic (if | has Ihtii lit IniiM- by the Hound of Hill. Sh .iniiiiii;- down ii|)on our iani|uis tlirv liixc iiil.iird its s.K-i ' cd (iiiiit with tlitir iiiaiic and s. chattci-inus. Most of th.m had to takr make ii|)s now an Ixiily that has to takf niakc- ii|is in tliiit courM ' — Teachers. Trainimj C ' laha Bki.l " Clara ' Their honor list is blank, resembling closely their minds. This for instance. Clara is but one of tlie Dumb Bell .sisters. .She sfraduated from grammar school, couldn ' t make the grade in high school — hence her jiresence here as a Teachers ' Traiu- KsTK 15 k 1. 1. ' Este ' I ' liis is getting i)ainful. Este liell too is without honors. .She too is one of the Dumb Bell sisters. .She too graduated from grammar school, and she too failed to take the grade in hi " h school and she too is lirr. .She too. (N. H. Don ' t get sore girls, we didn ' t mean ;inv harm! We ' re razzing evcrv- bodv.) Four liumhed MEDIC SECTION Tilt ' lad was discoiiragrd. liv li ul fiiinktd. MUH ' i ' sshfly and successfully out of C ' liemistry. Latin Scientific. Agriculture, Commerce and F.c. and even Engineering. But I.o! In fact, so low that he went over into medicine, prospered, pulled down his ninety- eights along with the rest of the dumb- bells, and is happy. In four years, un- less he is dead, he will be an enini dee. .( GROUP OF SrrCESSFrL MEDIC C.ISFS H. RLEY Walter Kidder " Shidl, ' Medic (1); Medic {• ): Medic (3); — those are honors enougli. Someone has concocted an adage about " easy come and easy go. " Here is the living example, for lie spends his money as recklessly as a Democrat slings .Mud. A great favorite with the boys, for the wonderfully wild parties he stages are a de- light to his sin-loving playmates. Orlix ' incent Wry " f ' ic " .School of Hard Knocks; Silence Club (0). The quiet little lad with the muddy complexion for he be- lieves in the adage about being seen but not heard. Seems to have gotten the terms twisted, though. You can stop a ' ictrola when vou ijet tired of hearing it. but Orlin — . Four huuilrrti one 1I„II. Ilnixli. Canirii (ifiinitin ALPHA ALPHA Founded, Simtli Airic.i. B. C. lOl ' l- C ' llAl ' l ' KH Hol.l. ' u!ia Iiitcriiatioiial Cdrrcsiioiidiiici ' Si ' liools MoDinoo ' ail Agricultural School I ' ou Watcrbur} ' Institute Punjr Hostoii Barbers School C ' liow Niapira School of Music Mall St. Anne ' s Orphanage Jonj; Mount St. Mary ' s Academy Frcittr ill Flic II It lite ' illi.ini .M.avradies I ' ratrrx in I ' rhi- Il.irrv Lines Gus Poulos Mike Dorn Friiin-s ill [ ' iiivcrxitiitf .]. I ' ranUlvM Holt K. Neweonil) i5rusli I). -Mbert (i.iinion V. Hall Carney Four hiiiiilreil lico Robert.-!, Tu ' IIcIhII. Coi su;!!. Ilohca, . Patrk-k PHRI BETTER PHRI Fouiidifl by tlif Republican Party, August 6, 1923 Chapter Roll Uno Sing Sing Dos Vcrgennes Industrial School Tres Mattewan Quatro Windsor State Prison Cinco Danneniora Sores ill Facilitate Annie Rooney Sweet Adeline Sorers in Urbe Yanda Wool Peggy O ' Neil Rosie OCirady Sor rrerx in Universitate Rebecca Cogswell Piiillis Hohvay Marjorie Twitchell Eleanor Roberts Roberta R. Patrick Four hunilriil thne a {C.nrh) MAH JONG TEAM I,INE-t ' P East Wind I). Salnioiid West Wind I), (iannon North Wind I ' . Hohvay Soutli Wind C;. Swift Green Dragon K. Clit-valier Coach Chow Miin. L ' . of China. ' 00 S.vtn I5anii)oo T. Cook Once again the State Mah Jong title rests with the University of X ' erniont. After tearing tlirough its ))reliniinary schedule by defeating the s])ce(ly team from Ho])kins Hall, the brainy headwork of the Brandon Institute six. and the shady ))laying of the Pullman Porter School, the deciding and cham))ionslii]) game with the crack aggregation from Sung W Low L ' nivcrsity of Alaska was defc.ited by the small margin of 2. ' { I- to — 7. In the first inning P. Irving Holway, R. S. ' . P.. singled to left field, came back with a icious forehand drive, then trumped his partner ' s ace, scoring three points. Dog Swift. ))laying South ' ind. was off at the shot of the gun, starting the race a fr.iction of a second before the other contestants, then on tile fifth green he got a birdie four, gaining three yards through tackle. Little Tommy Cook, jilaying a lone h.-md at Seven Bamlioo. ujihcld the negative of the q icstion. and put the game on ice in the List frame when he l.iid down a pat straight flush, after a spare and two strikes, when he took the puck down the field for a goal. CJHvalier. the fighting Swede, proved to be the individual star of the game wluii he bid eight no trump ,ind looped twelve tallies through the baskeL I ' nur humlnd ftnir SiiiHli-rhiiHl. Ililf. Clo. xihii. ■S ' .r .s ' , lihirl,-. Soiiirrville (Iri Jih. dUlurl. lUfjInn. St.inr. J ' lirrr VARSITY FOOTBALL Vermont will .-ippear .•if ' ter four namt-s on Awful Damp ' s All-Swrdish F.leven tliis year, due to tilt ' fact that the State chanipionsiiip was elinched for the Hrst con- secutive year, and four players shone above all others on the eastiron. Mopi)ywoppy Griffith and Marjie Pierce, the s])eediest pair seen in this section in years, were chosen to fill the end berths on Damp ' s hysterical eleven. Nell Clogston, playing a fighting, roving center, easily |)laced on the all-Swedish aggregation. Krinny Somcr- ville. whose generalship at quarterback accounted for most of the defeats, was chosen as captain. The State series ended with the co-ed flatiron horrors tied fm- first place with the Young Men ' s Hebrew Association for first honors. The deciding game was ])layed on a snowy August evening at the parlors of the First Church. In the first quarter O ' Plaherty, of the Hebrews tore through the GrasseMonte defense for three touchdowns. Things looked black for the Pinkham pupils at the end of the half. 28-0 standing out against them. Smith of the Semetics having scored the other touch- down. Krinny Somerville, aided by the wide-open interference of her backfield mates. Sails and (iilbert. carried the sheepskin again and again for jirogressive three- and five-yard losses, but could not seem to gain ground. At this point Betty Ritt and Pinkie Stone were arrested for forgery. A for- ward sass, Somerville to Grifiith, netted the first touchdown. Time out while the Grassemonteers powdered their noses. The Y. M. H. A. team was penalized fifteen yards for out of bounds, and this gave the Vermonteers a chance to score a second tally by a series of illegal fraternity rushing. Alice Black carried the ball around right end for the third touchdown, tying the score, (iert .Sunderland, who objects to everything, and is the star kicker, dro))ped back into jxisition and dropped-kieked the winning points. Referee: Laurel Ercaldene .Samson. Timer: Winston . rthur Young .Sargent. Coach: Lydia Pinkham. Four huiidrfil pve .Inhlis,.,,. lUniiL. Hull. Kllllhllll. Slei-iiis THE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA Pkrsoxxel C. Miiur .Idlinsoii Bass Horn Kb Holmi ' s Zitlier Hckk.r Blank Sweet Potato Holt Fiddle Swift Harji Kimball Musieal Saw Stevens Cymbals Carl Bull Dav (iUe Club • ' ..«)• humlml sir GOLD DIGGERS ' CLUB Durina; the year tlie Vernidiit Co-ed Gold Diggers ' Clul) had several sueeessful meets with Dartmoutii, Middlebury and Norwich, filching from Dartmoiitli a nice liand-painted set of pennants and three wrist watches, and from Middlehury seven new fur coats and twenty boxes of Page and Shaw ' s. The hardest meet was witli the Jjenny-squeezing tight-fisted lads from Norwich. After a jirolonged battle, in which cigiity-three hair nets and four reputations were damaged the Vermont Ciold Diggers ' Club managed to secure as booty six (6) invitations to Northfield and eight (S) pounds of stale peppermints. It is with the greatest pleasure that the Burial announces, however, tliat the eluh held its most successful contests with their own brethren, Vermont men. ' eekly and semi-weekly trips were made to the Star, to the Strong (at $2.50 ])er seat) and to Vermont ' s innumerable gay round of dances. In this respect the Gold Diggers ' Club announce as Star Fish Frederick Henderson Welling, of Xortii Bennington, Vt., Ralph Farman Taylor, of Hardwick, Vt.. Charles Miner .lohnson. of A ' ashington. D. C, and Harold C. Carter, of Barton. ' t. These three will recei e their F ' s at the last mectinar of the vear. Four huiKlrcl xi-vrn FEATURE SECTION PtWd Thispreoiw btqUEU TO TK« The na-n Who Comt . Th«. I Who .j " ' ' ' Ct c- ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Thf liC. ' o Akiki. IJoard wisliis to tliaiik those who h.ivc iiclpcil in the production of tiie book. Major I.arned and Professor Myrick haM- ,n (M ahiaiilc aid and advice in planning the hook, and ha ' htl])iii out in ditficult times. To Wilbur M. Judd. M. ' 27, H.azel (iove, a special student. and (irenville S. AA ' ilcox. ' 2(). the Hoard is indebted for some of tlie drawinjjs. Tiie Junior Medics coo))erated witli the h ' .ditor in workiuj; u]) tlie Medic Section. Much credit is due ,1. { ' . ArinstroMj; for his work as editor of tjiis section. This year there was .i stronj; desire on the part of th wouuii of the two-year State Education Course for recojinition in the .Vhiki.. which resulted in the V ' .dueation Section in this volume. Helen (i. Beinictt and Helen M. ]SIurray eharfje of tiie work, whicli was done promptly and efficiently. Several members of the Sophomores have done work on the Ahiel, and they will form tiie nucleus of the 1926 Ariel Board. The class is indebted to the advertisers who by their sujjport have rendered great financial assistance, to the A ' liite Studio of New York City for the e.-unpus iews ,ind the fe.ituns ;is wi-11 .-is many of the other pliofogr.iphs used. ' I ' jie Huriington ])hotoii- rapiiers. es))ecially Mr. Kirk and .Miss l ixhy h.i c also done cry good work. ' I ' he C;inton Kngr.iviug aiul Klectroty p - Couii),iiiy h;ixc gi eii excellent service, having made the engravings, and given nnich valu- able advice. The I ' ' rce Press Printing Company have given us l)rinting and binding of .-i very good quality. To them. esi)eci.illy. the Editor is personally indebted for their cooperation. Four hundred ten r- jm ' INDEX TO ADVERTISERS !• " . D. Ali.riutliy U Adams Music Store Adsit Coal Co IT Anu-ricaii Flioiiojrrapli Co li ' I ' " . S. Aiiftus - Dr. Avirill I -J Hailfv ' s Music Rooms ' J C. A. " Barber Co C Hero Co., Inc - Berry Hall Co 2 Bcs.sey News Co 28 G. S. ' BlodfTctt Co 17 Bonil)ard ' s Barber Slio)) 32 ISootii ' s Drui;- .Store 8 Brooks Bros :i Brown Finncu;an 18 Burlinfiton Cadillac Co 3t Biirlinirton Liglit Power 13 Burliiii ;toii I.uncli 10 Burliiiatou .Saviufi ' s Bank 7 15urliiinton .Steam Laundry S IJurlinfiton Traction Co 27 Canton Rngr.ivinfj Co 5 Cliani|)lain Transportation Co.... 23 Cliamplain Valley Exposition.... l Clianijilain Valley Fruit Co 12 A. Cliarland " . 2 Cliiott ' s Boat I.ivery 16 Combination Cash Store 22 Connecticut Gen. Life Ins. Co.... 33 Coon ' s Ice Cream Co Hi Cotrell Leonard 12 Crystal Confectionery Co !• Cynic ' . 1(1 Dickson Barber Slio)) 2.S Kimer Amend 22 Hlias Lyman Coal Co 2.) I ' raser Bakinp; Co 22 Free Press Printinj; Co i) W. F,. (jreene Co S Haf;ar Hdwe. Paint Co 1- Hays Sanatorium 21 Hendec Davis 2 Horatio Hiekok Linnbcr Co 32 Hotel ' ermont (i NAMK I ' ACiK Howard ' s Barber Sliop 1! Howard Cif?ar .Store 31 Howard National Bank 20 HI! Cindy Slio|) 21 Dr. .1. 11. .iaekson IS .liiues it l.anisou .M.ieliine Co 23 Kiesiicli Construi ' tion Co 2S V. A. Kirk 10 Lane Press 28 !• ' . S. Lanou Son 21 Lewis Blancliard 21- A. (;. Mansur 23 McAulifle Paper Co S Miles Perry 13 Morgan Bros 32 New Sherwood Hotel Ifi C. (i. Nichols 21. Old Bee Hive 29 T. P. O ' Hara 21. Park Cafe 2!) Peoi)les Dcjit. Store IH Peters ' Flower Shop 28 F. .1. Preston Son It Red Hi DcjJt. Store 32 A " . (i. Reynolds 27 Hobinson-F.dwards Co 1!) P. F. Roddy 31 Hob.irt J. .Shaidey Co 18 .Slie))ard .Morse 12 SInifix 18 ,1. A. Sikora 2!) L. M. Sim|)son 13 .Spaulding Kimball 18 .Star Restaurant ( Strong Hdwe. Co 18 ' I ' lionias Co 25 B. Turk Co 7 Luiversity Store 2() I ' niversity of ' ermont l. ' ermont Loyalty Fund 11 ' rmont Mutual Fire Ins 27 White Studio 11 L. P. Wood 20 Vouuij ' s Pli.irmacv 28 In 1791, Vermont— The State was admitted to the Union. During the same year Vermont — The University founded by General Ira Allen was established by the first State Legislature. Continuously for the 133 intervening years the University has been growing and endeavoring to render creditable service to the State and Nation. Vermont graduates the country over will be found in every walk of life conservatively exerting their influence in such a way as to justify the faith and confidence of the Founders of the University and State. The financial foundation of this institution has not been commensu- rate with the march of progress during the 133 years of service. In order therefore to insure adequate instruction for the ever-increasing number of students and thus continue to render in the fullest possible measure Service to State and Nation, your financial support whether large or small is now needed. DO YOU NOT FEEL THIS IMPULSE TO DO SOMETHING FOR YOUR ALMA MATER IN APPRECIATION OF WHAT SHE HAS DONE FOR YOU ? This advertisement contributeti b tfie Alumni Council in the interest of the Qeneral Endowment Fund BERRY HALL CO. Tea, Coffee and Spices BURLINGTON, VERMONT A. C. CHARLAND None but First-class Barbers employed. Strict attention paid to students. The only shop in the city with electric vibrator. 181 COLLEGE ST. BURLINGTON. VT. ANGUS Athletic Outfitter for U. V. M. 28 CHURCH STREET Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware, Watches EXPERT REPAIRINQ The BERO Co. Vermont ' s Leading: Jewelers 107 Church St. Burlington, Vt. HENDEE DAVIS Footwear ..•:yc. BURLINGTON VERMONT ESTABLISHED 1818 m MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET, N. Y. To correct an erroneous impression that the ownership and management of the business have undergone a change, Brooks Brothers takes oc- casion to pubHsh the names of its Directors and Officers, and to state that the business has been operated continuously for more than one hun- dred and five years, and is still in the Control of the Direct Descendants of the Founder BOSTON NEWPORT 220 Bellevue Avenue DIRECTORS Frederick Brooks Chairmati Walter Brooks Harold Brooks WiNiHRop H. Brooks ElCENE E. MaI ' ES OuEN Winston William B. Hardin Albert E. Baeder George H. Howard OFFICERS Eugene E. Mapes President Owen Winston Vice-President William B. Hardin Treasurer WiNTHROi ' H. Brooks Secretary Albert E. Baeder Ass ' t. Treasurer n i or e ek pt.Js o ' rcb r ' v n ' O .K 5 po " : o- ' ' Vv J un lor Provrv (s ' o,s ,„es t- . o . ,-t t , t .1..-,- P-- ' K: o-n v ctuals. AF!-m«=, ' Tn .ilK ' =t-crejw coBra-i s • . .Tiowbouind " x, ■ %, ==fa===.= ' ( TSi i •t ' MrTLt.Tiq satire. ' p ; 00O, , square ,T,ch. i y-PerKi.s) «■. Tu-nior Week is CO Y ;-nQ . , i ' +l. ,,c-,-,rcc ' v i ?S 6wid wyaT1ieY ' tah S ca or " ies G et 1-n C o TV J ' ,-t 1 o ' -r oil The Out " ! C 1 ub. Candies A CANDY FOR EVERY TASTE AND POCKETBOOK The Cry al Confedionery Company BURLINGTON, VERMONT " The Largest Candy Manufacturers in Northern New England " Distributing Branches ; RUTLAND, VT. WOODSVILLE. N. H. WATERTOWN. N. Y. If Sijrmii Nu why Delta Psied and what iiukU ' Sifima Alplia fry and hiiw wise is an Owl and how iiiiich it takes tii tap a Sij; and what kind of a hand Phi Mu Delt I wonder if she knew how much A. T. Onl. What tmk C " o-eds Do NOT S.vv. " Keally, the dinners at tirassniont are just won-der-ful ! I never ate at such a delifihtful place. " " No I don ' t care to go to the movies tonijilit. You ml;rht Just as well come over and we ' ll sit on the stairs. " " No thanks. I can ' t snu)ke cifjarettes. ' I ' hey always make nie sick. " " Yes, we frirls do need some discipline, and we .just love our House Mother. " " Hello. Yes, this is Miss at the Harem. Am I husy? Oh, no! You are the first hoy to call me up this week. " " Don ' t hrinjT your car around. I ' d much rather walk. " " My jToodness, Hot), hut you are extravagant! The Star is too expensive. Can ' t we Just po somewhere for a Coca-tola? " " If vou kiss me I ' ll scream. " SPORTING GOODS REACH AND WRIGHT DITSON LINE OF BASEBALL, TENNIS AND GOLF GOODS FEDERAL RADIO SETS and SUPPLIES JOHNSON OUTBOARD MOTORS FISHING TACKLE and GUNS A SPECIALTY HAGAR HARDWARE PAINT GO. 98 Church Street Burlington, Vermont Burlington ' s Greatest Asset IS THE University of Vermont HOTEL VERMONT is also an asset and caters to the students in every way Call on us for banquets and college functions MotluT: " What was your father sayinfr. Willii ' ? " Willie: " He said he " never eciukl find half that daiiin paeU iif eards when he wanted a frame of poker. The Jaek of Hearts and three small eards are nnssinfr. " And the .lack l)eneath the car])ct laiiffhed, and the diimi) harrel refused to yield m|) the dead. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 3L3L1 Ctairefe Si STAR RESTAURANT Chinese and American Food 144 Church Street Burlington Vermont V uft k ■ ■ ' ' - Qraduatc, our best wishes are for a This store will welcome n very prosperous and happy career. TURK ' S you to our city always HirshWickwireandLangrock Good Clothes AX hen in Burlington always make TURK ' S your Stetson ' s Hats meeting place. Scholole ' s Hats WU£A-e 1 t BurfingtffTi ' fxhe l)U|Ie J r JC y A. (Cincinnati v™ _ CoUege Street ' CIVILIAN AND MILITARY TAILORS THE ONE INVESTMENT which pays you back dollar for dollar with compound interest all the money which you put in, without one cent of shrinkage — without annoyance or delay — a savings account in a good savings bank — the one investment that never sells below par. BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK Largest In Northern New England COLLEGE STUDENTS Make our STORE yout down lown store when in neeJ oF Books and Stationery. Most complete stock. Very reasonable prices. Die Stamped Varsity Stationery. Bannen. Pillow McAULIFFE ' S BOOKS and STA TIONER Y Corner Church and CotUge Strmeta ' ■2S: " Why l.s n Prof, like ' I.ay or Bust Poultry Food " ? " ' ■2T: " I don ' t know. " ' JH: " they hoth make you scratcli fri-.-ivcl. " The door of the department .store closed with a ban;. ' .ind he hirked In with no Miilhod of exit availalile to him. He turned slowly and pi .ed down the .lisle and saw a wciinan standinfr there, with unsteady step he .idvaneed tow.ird her; a (piestion leaped into his mind, liad she lieen waitinfr for him? lie could not tell hut as he moved nearer he j could !-ee her lijrht-hlue eyes in the dim lifrht which shone over the cash rej. ' ister. Her flaxen hair curled in (lainty little rinjrlets on her head, her cheeks showed the ruddy jrlow of health, her lips were jiartcd in a little smile which showed a set of pearly white teeth. He jienlly whispered, " dearest, " and she made no reply. He came closer, took her in his arms, she made no move to repulse him, he leaned forward and kissed her, she still smiled, he held her closer and the hlood mounted to his head, he jiressed kiss after kiss ajrainst her upturne l li| s, their hearts beat as one for only one could he heard, she lay limply in his arms- for how could she help it, she a wax nuKlel, and he was in a .state of inehriation. Compliments of Burlington Steam Laundry Adams ' Music Store 20 CHURCH ST.. BURLINGTON. VT. All kinds of Musical Instruments Strings and Cases Special attention and liberal discounta To STUDENTS T. P. STRONG, Prop. The w. E. GREENE CO. 191 College St. Paints— Enamels— Varnishes Stains— Oils JOHNSON ' S POWDERED WAX For All Dance Floors U-Kal-O Wall Covering in all Wanted Shade. nEI-IABILITY EAL FRESH CANDIES ICHARD ' S ORIGINAL FRUIT PUNCH EAL SERVICE ELY ON PARK DRUQ STORE 172 College St. Established 1840 11(1 ae efit favoref fo iffA ' e €) me (Iniverittu ol yet ' mont. . ' „, J Mr,. BURLINGTON LUNCH SERVICE - SELF SERVICE - QUICK SERVICE NEVER CLOSED We Serve And Sell French Pastry LINES BROS., Proprietors BURLINGTON ' S SWEET SHOP Try our home-made Candies and Ice Cream LINES BROS., Proprietors Corner Main and Church Streets BURLINGTON VERMONT PARENTS! Do you realize that the only way to keep in touch with events at the college that your son or daughter is attending is to send two dollars for a year ' s subscription to The Vermont Cynic R. D. APLIN, ' 24, C. F. SMITH, ' 24, Ediior Business Manager TRY A JAR OF It will pay you to get our prices on Aunt Almira ' s Salad Dressing PIANOS VICTROLAS EDISON DISC PHONOGRAPHS Made ri.i lil lieix- in Burlington RECORDS .nd SHEET MUSIC 20% more quantity - None better quality In a fruit jar worth 12 l-2c At all grocers Bailey ' s Music Rooms OF BURUNGTON. INC. Y. MCA. Building Champlain Valley Fruit Co. BURLINGTON, VT. Burlington Vermont COTRELL LEONARD DR. AVERILL Albany, N. Y. Bentist Caps, Gowns, Hoods BURLINGTON VERMONT for all degrees We supply students from coast to coast Savings Bank Building Full details sent on request Vc know ine well friends, for oft I iiiu witli yiiii. Ye would drive me iiway if ye eoiild liiit ye cannot — ye dare not. I am all-jiowerfHl. ' Kinfrs, ))rinees, |)residents and even ])ro- fessors how their heads in my presence. Some, I will not allow to sit in mv presence and others I will not allow to kneel. Oft have ye laid in a soft, downy hed and thoiifrht of me, cursed me, and wished that I were fione. hut ye will not have nie taken away. Women, es- Jiecially, ahhor me. hut will not allow me to he ' touched. Fair ones crv and wrin r their hands, luit I care not. I lau ' h and (. ' lower in liendish {.dec as thcv criiifjc. for 1 am a holl. SHEPARD MORSE LUMBER COMPANY MILLS: BURLINGTON, VT.. OTTAWA, ONT.. AND GASPE. QUE. Pine and Spruce Lumber, White and Red Cedar Shingles, Cypress, North CaroHna Pine, Hardwood Flooring West Coast Fir Also Distributor for Manufacturer ' s Asphalt Shingles and Roll Roofing, Sheetrock, Plaster Board, Pulp, Plaster and Cement ELECTRICITY- THE MIRACLE WORKER Years ago people dreamed of mysterious genii endowed with magical power. All that was necessary was the magical word which would make these genii slaves. Today we are surrounded by slaves no less wonder- IB ful than the mythical ones of days gone by. Electricity does our bidding at the touch of a switch. Our homes are filled with a steady, bright illumination, our meals are cooked, rooms are cleaned, the laundry work is done, all without effort on our part. All this has been made possible because Capital has been invested to harness the natural resources of the country in order that the world might be made a better place in which to live. " ELECTRICITY IS YOUR GREATEST SERVANT " BURLINGTON LIGHT POWER CO. 102 SO. WINOOSKI AVE. BURLINGTON — WINOOSKI — ESSEX JCT. — RICHMOND " FASHION - PARK " CLOTHES For Young Men THE LATEST FURNISH NQS WQQAQE FORMAL DRESS CLOTHES Miles L Perry Co. " Quality Clothes " Established 1898 SIMPSON ' S FUR STORE Vermont ' s Leading Fur and Luggage Ho Manufacturing Retailing, Repairing Fur Storage Luggage a Specialty Masonic Temple Burlington, Vt. F. D. ABERNETHY Head of Church Street Real Valuation " What did it cost? " is quite diflerent from " How much did it cost? " The answer depends on where you buy. Quality is not an elusive element with this store. It is warp and woof of all our merchandise. When one makes a purchase in this store, quality is assured no matter how low the price. DRY GOODS The dfivs of old when men were bold has nothinj; on our Seniit -. They i ass their laws, eluirk-fuU of Haws, and smile like Enid Bennett. Our Junior Week is a thin): of the jmst and tliev swear that it nuist j!0, hut in its plaee to fill up spaee we ' ve jrot an affair of snow. ' I ' he days are frone, so full of fun and frolie. wlien Woolly ' s peanuts eaten fast wouUI ;rive n man the eolie. Our hasehall pimes will l e no more, they will he ])layed on skiis. The Ver- mont haiKl will he on hand in snow up to their knees. ' I ' he warmest eUithes we will wear to the ])rom, heeause of tins lefrislation, the student scratehes the Hannels on his chest and nniriimrs " Oh! Danmation. " And we will have a sleifrhride just like the days of yore, with loo)) the looi)s and shoot the shoots and apples on the eore. We then will stop at a farm house where every one makes merry. The farmer i ri duees his private stoek even if it ' s only cherrv. . notlur drink of wondrous fame (its tieklinf: toueli I forbear to name), we ' ll put in an earthen jufr and then we ' ll po and hide ' er. You ' ve finessed it ripht, we ' ll all get tight on good, old-fashioned eider. F. J. Preston Son DIAMOND • MERCHANTS AND JEWELERS 17 Upper Church St. Burlington, Vt. CHAMPLAIN VALLEY EXPOSI- TION Kssex .liinction Clrack Hecdfil i.n:, ' .) SKI ' TKMBKIS !l. 1(1. 11, l-. . l:t Vin Iciitiiri ' a $L»(MKt(MIO K.VtlXi I ' I{(K;|{A.M whii ' h Mill Inelilile srM-ral $1.01111 and f!..M)0 I ' l lilts anil a $2,.VMMI(I .MMOH FKFK-KOH-.VI.I, la ulllcli elilrli ' s elose .liilli ' 1. I ' llls eMIit Mill he raieil SKI ' TK.HBKU 12 There will also he a $.-..000.00 SKMOH KI{KK.K(II{.. L1, 111 wlili ' li elilrli ' s loMi ' alreailt eloseil. I ' lils I ' li ' hl Mill he SKI ' TK.MBKK l:t Tills is a spielal e eiil with the iiiIIi.«Iiik eiilrles Sl (;i.K n Heeiinl l.r.HVi. .IIAKt; AKKT DILI, ON Iteeoril l.-ISVi Sill IKtCII Iteeiinl l..-.»% rinse three Imrses are all WtlKLI) ( H.VMIMOXS ami Mill priihahl.v plaee a niirlil ' s rare reeiM ' il mi mir track Plan til iillenil the lariresi fair in Nnrlliern »w Kiiulaiiil SKI ' r KM in: n III. II. THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT Guy W. Bailey, LL. D., President Founded by Ira Allen and Chartered by the Legislature in 1791, the year in which the State was admitted to the Union. Its location, overlooking the Green and Adirondack Mountains and Lake Champlain is not surpassed and hardly equalled by that of any other institution of learning in the United States. Instruction is offered in THE COLLEGES OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE All courses are open to women. An excellent athletic field, a successful athletic policy and trained supervision of physical development, are features worthy of mention. Expenses are moderate and opportunities for self help are offered in many instances. For Catalogue, bulletins and special information, address The Registrar, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. F. A. KIRK ORDER SUCCESSOR TO BVRKliAWS Portrait Studio 73 Church St. BURLINGTON, VT. Ghiott ' s UN THE LAKE FRONT Canoes, Rowboats AGENT FOR OLD TOWN CANOES The QUALITY Kind EUROPEAN PLAN 200 Rooms 75 with Bath Highest Roof Garden in the City Reasonable Rates to Tourists Auto Bus to and from all Trains and Boats Cafeteria Connected THOMAS GAUL, Manager BURLINGTON, VT. FOR NEARLY HALF A CENTURY we have been distributors in New England of high grade Anthracite Bituminous Coal In addition we have two retail yards and docks with a capacity of 20,000 tons. Coal constantly in transit enables us to give cus- tomers the best service in times of stress and shortage. E. S. ADSIT COAL COMPANY WHOLESALE SHIPPERS BURLINGTON VERMONT The King of Hearts declared war on the Kinp of Diamonds and jireparations were made for a figlit. The King of C ' hibs allied himself with the King of Hearts and the King of Spades joined forces with the King of Diamonds. King Diamond dug a hole with the Ace of Spades and l)uried all his small diamonds, then he dug a trench to hide in and wait for the enemy. King Heart took his clubs and came forward brandishing them with all his might, but he was repulsed. " Alas, " cried King Heart a,s he looked his men over, " my forces are torn to pieces. There is not much left of my suit — King Club has fared better than I. Alas, what shall I do, ' " Then he had an idea — the Jack of Hearts would win the wives of the two kings and they would bold them for ransom. The plan worked and the queens were held spellbound. King Spade and King Diamond capitulated. King Heart was overjoyed even though he had lost his trusty four, six and eight, .so he retired his Jack on full pay. The G. S. BLODGETT CO., INC. Complete Kitchen Furnishings. Plumbing and Heating Engineers ELECTRICAL LABOR-SAVINQ DEVICES FARM EQUIPMENT 190-200 BANK STREET BURLINGTON, VT. The Store For Students Agents for the Famoua Whitman ' " Sampler " BROWN FINNEGAN City Drug Store 61 Church St. Burlington, Vt. The SHUFIX Shoe Repairing All kinds of Shoe and Rubber repairing 86 Church Street PHONE 1860 G. LESSARD, Prop. Spaulding . Kimball Co. Established 1835 Incorporated IQ04 Wholesale Groceries also Hydrated Lime, Cement, Plaster Paper and Woodenware BURLINGTON VERMONT Hobart J. Shanley Co., Inc. BOOKS-STATIONERY We help Students reduce the HIGH COST of getting an education. Enormous stock to select from and there 15 no lower price than ours. No. 5 Church Street Phone 96 Dr. J. Holmes Jackson DENTIST HARDWARE THAT HARMONIZES WITH THE HOUSE in all respects — door knobs, locks, latches, window bolts, door checks, etc., that are artistic as well as useful and durable — this is the kind of house hardware we offer you. STRONG HARDWARE CO. Burlington Vermont FINE CLOTHING AT POPULAR PRICES Featuring the famous KIRSCHBAUM CLOTHES $25.00 $30.00 $35.00 and $40.00 The college Man ' s shoes are WALK-OVERS Wc have them in Krcat variety $7.00 $7.50 $8.00 and $8.50 PEOPLES DEPT STORE 25 to 31 Church St. IS Robinson-Edwards Lumber Company BURLINGTON, VERMONT LUMBER Manufacturers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Standard Grades of Canada, Michigan and Southern Pines and Hardwood Shingles, Clapboards, Lath and Dimension Timber Sole Agents in the United States for W. C. EDWARDS Si. CO.. Manufacturers of OTTAWA AND ROCKLAND, ONT. Steam Planing and Moulding Mills The Ultimate End The room was dimly lighted and I could not tell who it was as he bent over his work. I noticed him first in the early fall when the leaves were still green. Later on in the fall when the green had turned to gold I saw him again working over his desk and beside him was a small pile of papers. When the gold had gone and here and there in the trees a few solitary, brown, withered leaves beat a dry tatoo on the twigs, I looked in and saw him writing. The pile of papers had increased, but a streak of grey was in his hair, I knew him not, so I passed him by. Winter ' s back was broken and the snow melted under the onslaught of the March wind. Curiosity held me in its power and I went again to that little room to see if the man was still there. It was as I expected. He sat tliere l)ending over the same desk, the pile of papers were gone and in their ])lace was a neatly bound leather volume. The man was in a stupor; then, suddenly gripping the sides of the talile he dragged himself to his feet with a shriek that I shall never forget. " My Gawd, it ' s done, it ' s done! " he cried and he fell across the tal)le. I rushed to him and taking hold of his grey locks, I turned his head that I might sees his features. They were those of an old man. His eyes were dim. his complexion sallow and his face was horribly wrinkled. Suddenly I had a suspicion. I looked at the hook and read, THE 19J5 ARIEL. I knew then, it was our editor I sighed and grasped a whiskey bottle and tried to bring him to, but it was of no avail. 1 then took a cup of Harry Lines ' coffee and made him drink it and immediately he came to. He is now in the hospital for the feeble-minded. The class is requested to send yellow roses, for Eddy weeps that there are no more . RIELS to edit. We know a guy that is so wet that on Saturday night all he has to do is to get in a warm room and he can take a bath without using water. Compliments of HQWARD S BARBER SHOP THE APPOINTMENT SHOP TELEPHONE 964-W Victrolas, Victor Records All Supplies and Repair Work American Phonograph Co. BURLINGTON. VERMONT 185 Pearl Street Phone 1816- W Auto Service VERMONT ' S LEADING SPORTING GOODS STORE L. P. WOOD 78 Church St. Burlington Vermont I ' lu-rc slic siddd, ,1 fdrlorn sifrlit, ti;irs strcjiriiiiitr ddwii lii-r chfcks. She was l)ravcl_v n iiii; t(i c-oiiti-ol lii-r cinotimis, lint ill vain fur l»-i- m it(iw was hreakinfr her heart. Her writlicart liflow licr lying in the gutter was alsii a pathetic sijrlit. His clothes were stained with 11111(1, his finjrers covered with slime, his hair a mass of filth, hut on his face there was a Kik (if determination. A crowd gathered around and jiidkcd oil amazed and stiipilicd. Why had not something leeii done? Then a glorified Idok came over llu- yoiiiig man ' s face. He chilclicd sdiiietliing in his 11(1, and reaching up placed it at her feet ' . -Ihcrc it is, " he cNclaimcd. It was her sorority Howard National Bank Commercial Banking City Trust Company Saving Accounts V CHOCOLATES i beautiful CHOCOLATES ever saw „ ,-— ». BOSTON The kind that makes you revise your standard for supreme quality. The wonderful popularity of San-Man Chocolates in air tight pound boxes is the result of public recognition of real merit. The delicious assortments, including nut and fruit centers, all nut centers, and centers of caramel, nougat, cream, etc., coated with the finest chocolate it is possible for human skill to produce gives San-Man a place among chocolate distinctly all its own. One box always means another. THE H. R. CANDY SHOP, 59 CHURCH ST. Tliat ' s wlifii yuii tVi-l real hif; and strDiia: Wlu-ii von tlioufrlit vou hit tin- Kc. for a luiiuired and five and find (ui onlv rate an X plus. Wlu ' n you take " the (Uily frirl " down the aisle to a three dollar seat and find you ' ve drawn the lucky one behind tlic pole. When you draw a Red Dragon and holler " ante up " instead of " chow " . When you get on the S. X. Toonerville and find in your pocket exactly three cents and a broken match. When your clock is an hour fast and you fret up for Military at six o ' clock instead of seven. When you get up for Military at all. And wiien you see the tears your fraternity brothers shed on reading your prize atteni|)ts at humor. Green Mountain Sanatorium Thos. E. Hays, M. D. COMPLETE PHYSIOTHERAPY DEPARTMENT INCLUDING, ELECTRICAL TREATMENTS SUCH AS Diathermy, Sinusoidal, Galvanic, Ultra Violet Ray, Air Cool and Water Cool, Cabinet Baths, Massage, Hydrotherapy and Radiant Lights for the treatment of Rheumatism, Neuritis, Arthritis, Gout, High Blood Pressure or Arteriosclerosis, Digestive Disorders, Diseases of the Nervous System, Skin Diseases, Heart and Kidneys. No. G. 1S500 THE STORE THAT IS KEEPING PRICES DOWN COATS, SUITS, DRESSES, AND DRY GO JDS. GROCERIES AND MEATS EIMER AMEND Ettablished 1851 Industrial and Educational Laboratory Apparatus. Bacteriological, Chemical and Metallurgical Laboratory Supplies. Chemical Reagents, Drugs, Minerals and Stains. New York, N. Y. Third Ave., 18th to 19th St. ch Office Waahington, D. C, Display Ro Evening Star BIdg. Pittsbureh, Pa.. Br; 8085 Jcnkini Rkpi.ies of a Few to Whom " She " Tkieii to He a Sister. Joe Diimbell; " Aw pec, I ' ve jrot one sister, that ' s enoiifili. " Joe Collcfie: " Can tlie sister stuff. Your linihs are too small to lu- on my family tree. " ,Ioe Wise: " No thanks, I have one sister already wlio wears my pAf socks, iu kties, and smokes up my cifrarettes. " ,Ioe Fox: " Fine! I always kiss my sister pood-nifiht. " Irate ,loe Pop: " Young man, you (jet the hell off my front por -h. " Irate Joe Ma: " Young lady, your sisterly affection is liulihling over so, you may mend the seat of William ' s pants tomorrow. " HARVEST BREAD Made With Milk Raisin Bread a Wednesday Special Made B ' y FRASER BAKING GO. Girard Bros., Props. Burlington, Vermont MANSUR ' S Jewelry Art Shop FRATERNITY JEWELRY KODAK AQENCY DEVELOP NQ AND PRINTINQ WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRINQ ENQRAVINQ PICTURE FRAMJNQ A. G. MANSUR 71 Church St. Burlington, Vt. JONES LAMSON MACHINE CO. Springfield, Vermont, U. S. A. Manufacturers of: Hartness Flat Turret Lathe Hartness Automatic Self-Opening Die Hartness Automatic Chucking Lathe Hartness Screw Thread Comparator Fay Automatic Lathe " Catalogs will he sent on request " The Champlam Transportation Co . The Lake Champlain and Lake George Steamers " The Historic Qateway ' In connection with Tlie Delaware Hudson Railroad forms a through service between important Summer Resort points. Local service during the Summer sea- son is operated, and low rates are offered for one-day trips. PlaltKljurgr. N. V. The scene of early and important land and naval engragements. The location of the famous Military Training Camp, where thousands of young- men are trained in all branches of military service. Bluir Point, ' . Y. (Hotel CluiniiHaiii). Here is located one of the finest .Summer Resort hotels in the northern country. Magnificent views of the Adirondacks and Lake Champlain from the broad piazzas. European plan service. A de- lightful day trip with luncheon at the hotel. Clitr Haven, IS. V. (Catholic Summer School). An important institution for education and recreation. Lectures and other entertainments daily. usable Chasm, } chasm. World natural wondei [. Y. An attractive rocky fa,mous as one of the s of this continent. Port St. F ' rederick and Fort . mherKt, the early French and English fortifications. Here has been erected the beautiful memorial lighthouse to Samuel de Cham- plain. Fort TieonderoK ' a Made famous in t Wars and in the Ethan Allen. ( . lf iitealni Ijandinu:). le French and English Revolutionary War by Lake Georfse (t»vo days trip). The scene of earlv warfare between the French and English. A trip to the above historical points is a pleasure as well as an instruction. Low excursion fares are offered from June 1st to October 1st. D. . . LOOMIS, General Manager, Burlington, Vt. T. P. O ' HARA 170 Hank Street Fine Custom Tailoring ALTERATIONS FRENCH DRY CLEANING PRESSING and REPAIRING For SHOES of the-better- grade LEWIS BLANCHARD Co. F. S. Lanou Son HEATING and PLUMBING ENGINEERS Burlington Vermont COMPLIMENTS OF C. G. NICHOLS CO. 187 Church Street-Phone 1872 The Largest Vulcanizing Shop in Vermont KELLEY-SPRINGFIELD, DIAMOND, BRUNSWICK AND GOODRICH TIRES, RIMS, ACCESSORIES, GAS AND OILS SERVICE CAR LACKAWANNA and JEDDO LEHIGH THE COALS THAT HAVE STOOD THE TEST WE SOLICIT YOUR ORDERS ELIAS LYMAN GOAL COMPANY PHONES 37 ' W and 2073 206 COLLEGE ' You mustn ' t. I ' ve a tainted mouth. " " What (111 you mean? " ■ ' Tain ' t to he kis.sed. " He.vrd at Grassmount " Are those ejrjis fresh? " " Tliev haven ' t said anvthini; ' to me vet. " THOMAS COMPANY A Truly Good Place To Trade ' H||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||l!IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllinill!llllllllllllllii 62 Church Street Vermont Students should lake notice of the following: The University Store is operated under the jurisdiction of the trustees, for the benefit of faculty and stu- dents. Students who use The University Store as a medium for the purchase of books, stationei-y, and other student necessities, find it a convenience as well as a money-saving proposition to make their purchases here. The University Store is NOT maintained by the University as a way and means of profit. It is as completely co-operative as though the name were " Co-operative Store " but with this exception, that, in case of a deficit, the trustees would pay the bills. Student purchasers of books, stationery supplies, drawing instruments — in fact, everything pertaining to the educational needs of a student — are enabled to obtain them at but very little more than the publishers ' and manufacturers ' prices. Think it over. The University Store The Old Mill Telephone 833-W BURLINGTON TRACTION CO. Main Line via Pearl and Colchester Ave. — Burlington — Winooski Start BurliiiKtoii : A. .M.. 6 .M. 8; 10 aiul every 211 minutes to 11 :4iJ I ' . M. Start Winooski: A. M., 6:00 and 6:10 and every 20 minutes to 11 :20 P. M. ; 11 ;4U, 12 (10 to Car Barn. Park Ave.— Ethan Allen Park Line Start Ethan Allen Park: A. M.. 6:30, 7:10. then every 20 minutes to 9 :50 P. M. ; 10:10 , 10:30, 10:50 to Car Barn. Start Park Avenue: A. M., 6:40. then every 20 minutes to 10:20 P. M. Burlington — Essex Junction Line start Car Barn : 5 :30 A. M. Start City Hall : 6 :30. 6 :.50. 7 :50 A. M., then every 40 minutes to 1 :10 P. M., then every 20 minutes to 11 :50 P. M.. Start Essex Junction: A. M.. 6:00, 7:10, 7:50. then every 40 minutes to 4 :30 P. M., every 20 minutes to 11:50 P. M. 11:30, 11:50, 12:10 and 12:30 to Car Barn. SIX-RIDE TICKETS FORTY CENTS W, Q. Reynolds Company 1818—1925 ' Biggest, Busiest and Best ' Vermont Mutual FIRE Insurance Company OF MONTPELIER, VT. RESOURCES JANUARY 31, 1924 Premium Notes in force Surplus and Reserves Total available for Protection of Policy Holders $14,438,728.00 727,53.5.55 $15,166,263.55 A. V. KIESLICH, C. E., Pres. and Gen. Mgr. A. H. HEININGER, B.S., L. L.B., Scc.-Treas. FOR FLOWERS The Kieslich GO TO Construction Co. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS PETERS ' OFFICE: CHURCH and COLLEGE STS. Wabihouse and Yards 84-86 Bissin St. Phone 82 128 Church Street STUDENTS DANCE ORDERS WE SELL A FINE LINE OF The Kind You ' ll Keep CAI DIES -8? AT REASONABLE PRICES YOVl Q ' S PHARMACY The Lane Press 68 Church St. 186 Main Street Burlington STUDENTS MAGAZINES, BOOKS, PAPERS DICKSON ' S BARBER SHOP 140 Church St. and other PERIODICALS Opposite Fire Station Four first class Barbers always We are at your Service courteous aud ready to serve you The Bessey News Co. with the best tonsorial work in the city. G. C. G.: " Is till- IHT o-nt. (if m11 poh] reserve fcir reserve imtes miuI how low ran it fjili:- " .folinson: " Korly per ecnt, ami if it falls lielow ;i- ' ])vv cent, a lax of oiie-lialf of one per cent is iiiijtosed. " G. G. G.: " This is the Federal Heserve Act not the Volstead. " Manv a Tin K WoKll " Papa, what Is a low-brow? " " .A low-hrow, my son, is a person who likes the jokes in the C ' lillii r HiiDinr. " " Pajia, what ' s a hifrli-lirow? " " A liifrh-lirow, my son. is a person wlio liUes the jokis in the Ciiiiir. " THE OLD BEE HIVE The store that has served the public of this community well, for seventy years AT ITS BESr NOW Better than it was last year, or last month at its best in full stocks, in good service and low prices Sijrma Phi: " When vou use tlie iiaddle on vour Frosli doesn ' t it niaUe them siek:- Delta Psi: " N ' aw. We tell tlieni it ' s the ho ' nrd of health. " Thkv Satisfy? Dick: " Why are the Co-eds like Oriental cigarettes? " Don: " Because they have good shai)es and thin wrapjiers. " Compliments of J. A. SIKORA Shoe Repairing I am a student, for: I wear haggy trousers, I have that hored expression, I know ray " movie " course cold, I bum cigarettes freely, I once drank a quart of synthetic gin, I never get excited over women — but, I have a date most every night, I ignore the Co-eds, I slee]) through classes, I know all the " Cagy " expressions, I am the Cat ' s tonsils and I know it. Visit Burlington ' s Most Modern Restaurant PARK CAFE AND SEA GRILL Tempting Sea Foods a Specialty CHICKEN DINNERS Steaks and Chops to Order Tables Reserved for After-Theatre Parties 143 Main Street Opposite The Park CHEVIE GEORGE ;ii RED LATHY HERB WARREN 1 30 RODDY GET YOUR SMOKES AT HOWARD ' S CORRECT m. DRESS t FOR 1 MEN CLOTHING, TAILORING MEN ' S FURNISHINGS BILLIARDS, TOBACCO 102 Church St. Bnrlington, Vt. SODA FOUNTAIN Little Girl: " I know soiiietliiiifr I wim ' t tell. " Bachelor: " Yoiril wt over that when V()u " re a little liit older. " If all the Freshmen were placed In a line, holdin r hands, they wouhl re:ieh more than half wav acro s the lake. A lot of people are in favor of this scheme. — rtlicdii. " Jininiie " Donahue: " Whafs a tetrahedron? " Samson: " You mean an icosahedronr ' " .limniie " : " No, a tetrahedron. " Samson: " Well, wouldn ' t you like to know what an ieosahedron is? " Hed: " Every time 1 have an arjiument with liy ;;irl I enter it in a small diary. " " K " : " , h I see. You keej) a little serajihook. " Frosh (at frat initiation): " Ha! Ha! H:i ! Ho! Ho! " Frater: " What ' re yuh laftin " at? " Frosh: " That paddle just struck me funny. " -Multeij. First Stude: " , re von sure vmir folks know Vm eominfr home with you? " Second Stude: " Tlu-y oufrht to, I ar rued with them for a wh, le hiuir ahout it. " — Roi al a„lu„i„. HORATIO HICKOK CO. Box Shooks and Crates Shop and Kindling Wood Lumber TEL. 403 MORGAN BROS. Mill Work Compliments of Bank Street Barber Shop 4 CHAIRS NO WAITS W. S. BOMBARD, Prop. An interestinp (iiUertiscincnt wliicli ;i))i)fare(l hi tlie collrp- |);i|ut: " If the frcntli ' inaii who took my Psychology notes fnun the I ' loitkracU will rt-tuni thi-ni lii-fciri- fxains no (|ncstions will fro unanswered. " " Pete " Libhy: " Who was the first booklvee])er? " Gooch: " Kve, with her loose-leaf system. " Red 46 Department Store " The Store of Progress " YOUNG ' S HATS Smart CTothes VAN HEUSEN COLLARS STRENGTHEN YOUR CREDIT Establish your standing with business men. Build up capital to draw upon whenever you need it. Protect those dependent upon your success. In short — INSURE YOUR LIFE Talk with J, L. HALL, General Agent 4 Y. M. C. A. Phones t %°o CONNECTICUT GENERAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. HARTFORD Patronize These Advertisers Who Made Possible the Publication of this ARIEL There is a Message in Each One of These Advertisements to You The New Four Passenger VICTORIA COUPE $3275 The fact that the beautiful new Victoria Coupe body is mounted on the standard V-63 chassis with its famous harmonized V-Type, eight-cylinder engine and Cadillac Four Wheel Brakes, bespeaks the maximum in automotive performance BURLINGTON CADILLAC CO. 67 MAIN STREET CADILLAC Additional Copies of the 1925 Ariel May be Obtained From NATT B. BURBANK, 25. Circulating Manager Delta Pii Haute. Burlington, Vermont H. H. TWITCHELL. ' 25, Basinets Manager Lambda lota House. Burlington. Vermont Orders Filled Promptly While the Edition lasts. Send $4.00 With Your Order. AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS

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

University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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