University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 452


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1926 volume:

" J»i- . . B-!- -i fifUmi svj 7f9-S ' i ' ' " ;=-i:«i ' m 5t! m rkTi, ■ : ,:- .v ' jP Tfia ' - ' X-il ;l . msj mm mmm V, ' ( ' r , J ■m:-,,Mmm im m mi ■ -VkW.imp ' ' :s!ii iWii T . Published at Burlington, Vt. May, 1926 Frank F. Atwood Editor-in-Chief W. Murray Wilbur Businets Manager Y -j i- m -l t i U, 7 ie 1926 JlrUl Annual VMxcatxod OF THE Junior Class OF THE University of Vermont ' 1,1 hut always inspiringheauty has been before us through our college days and will lie again before us as oft as memory shall return to the ' ' College on the HilV the ig26 Ariel is dedicated KENDALL CHAPIN, ' 25 IRENE FLETCHER, ' 27 Contents INTRODUCTORY ADMINISTRATION THE CLASSES DAY BY DAY FRATERNITIES ATHLETICS HONOR SOCIETIES ORGANIZATIONS LITERARY MUSIC AND DRAMA FIRST LADIES WOMEN EDUCATION MEDIC VERMONT DAZE ia£«.3gk.= « Q lJ ' if ' ' J ' 1 ffagrttfr - " ' ' - ' Engraved by Canton Engraving and Electrotype Co. Printed by The Free Press Printing Co. Covers by The David J. Molloy Co. Photography by White Studio L. L. McAllister F. A. Kirk Lillian E. Bixby i olleae nJ oiu Jke " 6 iir .S «) , RocL iDver jalr i iL iamplaln t llunas L,Lo iraPL y f ra yilu en ADMINISTRATION President Quy Winfred Bailey College of Arts and Sciences Qeorge H. Perkins, Dean The University of Vermont is distinguished in having on its teaching staff, as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, a man with a term of teaching service covering fifty-six years, a record unequalled at the present in any American college. Dean Perkins received his A. B. degi-ee, in 1867, and his Ph. D. degree, 1912, at Yale. Since 1869 he has been a member of the University Faculty as Professor of Animal and Vegetable Physiology, and since 1881 as Howard Professor of Natural Histor.v. He has travelled extensivelv, making a tour of the world in 1910. Eiffhteen College of Medicine Henry C. Tinkham, Dean Dr. Tinkhain hfoanic Dean of tlu ' Mitlical College in 18!)S). and is now com- ))Ktinij his twenty-fifth year in this capacity. Dean Tinkham received his M. S. and -M. D. degrees at the University of Vermont in 1883. He has acted as Presi- dent of the Board of School Commissioners, as a Trustee of the Vermont Sanatorium, and as Demonstrator of Anatomy .it Vermont. He has travelled in England, .Scotland, and on the Continent. During his term of service at the University Dr. Tinkham has been a respected teacher, and an inspiring leader in the study of Medicine. Xhielecn College of Engineering Josiah W. Votey, Dean Dean Votey received his C. E. degree in 1881. and his Sc. D. (Honorary) in 1911 at Vermont. He specialized in Sanitary Engineering and has been City En- gineer of Burlington, a member of the Board of Water Commissioners, and Sanitary Engineer on the State Board of Health. He has been on the Faculty of the En- gineering College since 1881. and Dean of the College since 1901. Dean Votey is widely known as an authority in liis field, and has been a central figure in engineer- ing matters of the State. T went II College of Agriculture Joseph L. Hills, Dean Whatever value the Colkge of Agriculture and the Experiuient Station have been to the State at large, is largely due to Dean Hills, who has served as Dean of the Agricultural College since 1902. Dean Hills received his 15. S. degree at M. A. C. and Boston University in 1881. and his D. Se. degree at Rutgers in 1903. He has been Secretary and Trcisurcr of the Association of American . gricultural Colleges and Exjjerinitiit Stations, atid Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture and Forestrv. Dean Hills has travelled through western Kurope. Tzceiili -oiie Dean of Women Marion Patterson, Acting Dean Miss Patterson came to Vevmont in 1922 to fill the place left vacant by the death of Mrs. Wasson, for many years Dean of Women at the University. She was a college mate of Mrs. Wasson and in her administration of the Dean of Women ' s affairs has shown the same good judgment, and understanding sympathy that en- deared Dean Wasson to the older students. Miss Patterson is a worthy successor to this most loved and respected Dean. Tiventii-fico TKe Board of Trustees Gtv WiXKRKi) Bailev. a. B.. 1. 1.. 1).. AT . President Ex-Officio Swift Billixos. 1. 1.. 1).. (Juvemor ' ox- THE PART OF THE University of Vermont Robert Roberts. A. B.. I.I.. I).. A Burlington. Vt. Darwix Pearl Kixgsley, A. M.. LL. D.. A New York City Fred Thomas Kidder, A. B.. M. D.. Woodstock. Vt. Ei-GEXE Noble Foss, A. B., LL. 1).. i ' l ' Burlington. Vt. Ralph Aldace Stewart, Ph. B.. LL. D.. " l-A© Boston. Mass. Charles Wixfred Waterman " , A. B.. LL. D.. A Denver, Colo. Carlisle Fraxklix Ferrix, A. B.. L D.. A New London. Conn. Joseph Daxa Allex. A. L. Litt. 1).. 5 I Brooklyn. N. Y. John Martix Wheeler, A. B.. M. I).. A New York City ox the part of the State Agricultural College Clavtox Johx Wright, C. F... AI Williston. Vt. George McClellax Powers, A. M.. LL. D.. A Morrisville. Vt. Edward Harrixgtox Deavitt, Pli. B.. LL. B.. I Montpelier. Vt. Newmax Keyes Chaffee, A. B.. A+ Rutland. Vt. Warhex Robixsox ArsTix, Ph. B.. K5 Burlington. Vt. Mertox Casey Robbixs, B. . .. K!i New York City Edwix Wixship Lawrexce, a. B., A ! Rutland. ' t. Hexry Moses McFahlaxd, A. B.. A Hyde Park. Vt. L RTix Sami-el Vilas, . . M Burlington. Vt. Tu:entv-lhree The Alumni Council Charles C. Fahxhaji. ' 86 ChidniHiii John O. Baxexdale, ' 13 Secretarii Chairmen of Committees C. L. Woodbury. ' 88 Finance Raymox-I) L. Soi ' LE, " 09 Commencement RonERT L. Whipple, " 06 Class Recnrch Edward F. Craxe. ' 16 Pnhllcitii Daxa H. Ferrix, ' 08 Vreparatory Schools Mrs. Ax xie Sherburxe Mulloy. ' 97 Alumni Associations Hexry ' T. Way. ' 17 Undergraduate Actix ' ities Dr. Albert K. Aldixger. ' 99 -ithletics Representatives at Large TERM EXPIRES OCTOBER. 1025 Mrs. Emma C. White, ' 89 Woodstock, Vt. Mrs. Annie Sherburne Mullov, " 97 Waterbury, Conn. R. L. Patrick, " 98 " . Burlinfrton, Vt. Dr. W. A. R. Chapin, ' 1,5 Springfield, Mass. TERM EXPIRES OCTOBER. 1026 Mollis S. Wilson, ' 81 Portland, Ore. Eliza Isham, ' 86 Burlington, " Vt. Mrs. Annie L. Manchee, ' 96 Newark, N. J. H. H. Hagar, " 97 Burlington, Vt. TERM EXPIRES OCTOBER, 1027 Marv M. Devett, ' 85 Shelburne, Vt. Dr. A. K. Aldinger, ' 99 New York City E. F. Crane, ' 16 Burlington, Vt. Laura J. Parker, ' 17 Proctor, Vt. TERM EXPIRES OCTOBER, 1028 Dr. D. C. Jarvis, ' 04 Barre, Vt. Mrs. Elizabeth Holmes Ross, ' 06 Middlebury, Vt. Ralph W. Simonds, ' 13 Detroit, Mich. Miss Mildred Powell, ' iO Franklin, Vt. TERM EXPIRES OCTOBER, 1920 Daniel L. Cady, ' 86 Burlington, Vt. Mrs. Lucia B. Downing, ' 89 Essex Junction, Vt. Paul W. Waterman, ' 1-2 Milwaukee, Wis. Miss Mary Jean Simpson, ' 13 East Craftsbury, Vt. Resigned. Q| Representatives 1875 Dr. William N. Ferrin 189J G. W. Alger 1909 R. L. Soule 1876 Henry W. Hill 1893 D. T. C. Hill 1910 H. R. Pierce 1877 Dr. R. W. Bishop 1894 E. D. Strickland 1911 A. H. Kehoe 1878 D. A. Stone 1895 C. W. Doten 19], ' Dr. F. D. Streeter 1879 Charles R. Palmer 1896 E. M. Harvey 1913 George N. Harman 1880 H. K. Tenney 1897 Dr. F. K. Jackson 1914 ,1. H. Moore 1881 W. R. Newton 1898 W. T. Whelan 1915 H. A. Mayforth 188;, ' H. L. Ward 1899 Charles Blair 1916 Dr. D. J. Roberts 1883 M.S.Stone 1900 H. B. Oatlev 1917 H. T. Way 1884 Henrv H. Cushman 1901 A. H. Grout 1918 R. A. Briggs 1885 Dr. L. W. Flanders 1903 I. L. Rich 1919 P. M. Bell 1886 C. C. Farnham 1903 W. A. Dane 19- ' 0 P. J. Hill 1887 W. A. Mitchell 1904 Elmer E. Gove 1931 F. S. Pease. Jr. 1888 C. L. Woodbury 1905 F. B. Wright 9-22 R. H. Holdstock 1889 Edward S. Isham 1906 R.L.Whipple 1933 John R. Spalding 1890 J. H. Macomber 1907 J. J. Murphy 1934 John F. Casey 1891 T. C. Cheney 1908 Dana H. Ferrin Ticenty-four The College of Arts and Sciences GKoHiiK Hknhv Pi-:i kin , I ' ll. I).. I.itt. 1).. LL. 1).. A !-, ISHll, 1 ' HK Vici ' -Preskhnt iif the L ' nh-ersihi. Dutn of the I ' lillege of .trttt niiil Srienres, Howard Profe»sor uf Xatural History aiuf ( ' iinlotlion of the Miixeiim Frederick Tipper, I ' li. I).. I.. H. 1).. AT , I ' HK Professor of the English Laiit iiaye and Literature •Allison Wixo Slocum, A. B.. A. M. Professor of Phi sirs Elbridge CmRciiiLL Jacobs, B. S.. A. M.. ATf2 Professor of Geology, Miiieraloyi . ami Analytical Chemistry anil Curator of the ilineralogical Collections Samuel Eliot Bassett, Ph. I)., AA4 . A . 1 BK Professor of the Greek Language and Literature Arthir Beckwith Mvrick. a. M.. Ph. D.. S.AX Professor of the Romance Languages anil Literature Marbury Bladen- Ogle, A. B.. Ph. I).. A ' , -t-BK ProfesDor of the Latin Language and Literature and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences Asa RrssELL Gifeord, A. M.. ' tXC-). J BK Profess or of Intellectual and Moral Philosophy Henry Farnham Perkins, Ph. 1)., A . BK Professor of Zoology George Gorham Groat, Ph. D., AY. 1 BK Pr(tfessor of Economics George Howard Birhows, Pli. D., I BK Pomeroy Professor of Chemistry Elijah Swift, Ph. D., AY, BK Williams Professor of Mathematics Stephen Goodyear Barnes, Ph. I).. T). D.. Litt. D.. MA I ' rofessor Emeritus of Liidiral Ilistoru Fred Donald Cahpentkr, Ph. 1).. ' M ' A, f BK Professor of the German Language and Literature Ben.vett Cooper Doi-glass, Ph. D.. K2. I AK Professor of Education Edmvnd Cvrtis Mo«er, a. M.. I.I.. B., I A0, t BK Professor of Government. Laic and Meiliral Jurisprudi nee Clarence Russell Williams, Pli. D. Professor of History Marion Patterson, A. B. I)ean of H ' t}men •Absent m Ksne. Tiii ' niy-jive Wellington Estey Aiken, A. M., SN, I BK Associate Professor of English and Secretnrii of the I ' liiversiti Senate John Bellows DeForest, A. M., Ph. D.. I BK Associate Professor of the Romance Languages Harvey Whitefield Peck, A. M., Ph. D. Associate Professor of Economics John Trumbull Metcalf, A. M.. Pli. D.. 2H Associate Professor of Philosojihg Paul Harrison Dike, Ph. U. Associate Professor of Physics Charles Allen Kern, B. S., A0 Assistant Professor of Chemistry James Edward Donahue, A. M., ATQ. 1 BK Associate Professor of Mathematics Alfred Hollev Gilbert, M. S. Assistant Professor of Botany Julian Ira Lindsay, A. M. Assistant Professor of English Amos Bush Willmarth, M. S., " JBK Assistant Professor of Chemistry Joseph Ralph Libbey, M. C. S. Assistant Professor of Economics Lester Marsh Prindle, A. M., Ph. D., •J ' MA, J BK. TKA Associate Professor of Latin Bertrand Holmes Wallace, A. B. Assistant Professor of Secondary Education Gennette Claire Davis, B. S. Assistant Professor of Economics Catherine Frances Nulty, Ph. B., BK Assistant Professor of Economics Roland Russell Read, Ph. D.. 2H, BK Assistant Professor of Chemistry Ruth Jane Ball, M. S., KA© Assistant Professor of Zoology RoscoE Everett Harris, Ph. D., TA, iE Assistant Professor of Physics William Franklin Spafford, A. L, AKE Assistant Professor of Economics Daniel Bernard Carroll, A. B.. 5 l 5 Assistant Professor of Government and Law Harold Atkins Larrabee, A. M. Assistant Professor of Psychology Twenty-six Reveukn ' d Isaac Ciiii " .ma. S.mmci-, 1). I).. H51v Lecturer on Jiibliral llhlarii Walter Hill Crockett Lecturer iiu .1 ourutiliitm Charles Edward HocriE, A. M. Tn.if ruetor iu Vrrncit and Siifnii. ' li Llovi) AnnAM W ' oodu aiid, M. S., I MA, ' I ' KA I ttst rut ' lnr in Phtinic: Eleanor Stetson Ci ' mmincss, A. B. 1 u. t rucfttr iu Phi ! tctil KitucittUiu for W ' nuten Bervl Marie HAUKiNfiTON Instructor Iu Pulilic School .V».viV Fred M ' alter Householder, A. M. Instructor in Mnlheniallcx Elizabeth Vanderpoel Colbi-rn, A. M. Instructor ' n rt Clarence I.eavitt Wentuorth, A. M. Instructor Iu Eu I!sh Mary Mai-de Patrick, B. S. Instructor hi Elenientari Education Diana Henryetta Sperle, A. B. Instructor of Elementnri Eitucntlnn nnd Director of Student Tenchlncj Kathrina Habberton Storms, A. B. Insfrnctor in English Joseph ' illiam Savage, A. B. lust rnctor iu French nnd S ' )rini ' .v i Sara Moi ' lthuoi ' Holruook, A. M., Pil. B. I ust riictor iu Kduciifiou Elbridoe Alvah Goodih-e, B. S.. t BK Instructor in Chemistrii Plorence May Woodard, Ph. B., KAw Instructor iu Ecououiirs Albax Bennett Roonev, B. S. Inst nictor iu J hifsics Leon W. Dkan. A. B.. 1 ' BK. TKA lust ructor iu English Frank Adkliiert I ' letciimk, M. S. Instructor Iu f ' hfnilstri Richard Manlev Freeh, B. S. Researcli I ust ructtir Iu i ' hi mistrg ond I hiislolo icnl ( ' Ik uilst rif Raymond Avery Hall, B. D., A. M., NW, 1 BK Instructor In I ' uldic Speaking T- venlii-sn ' en Elvin Remus Latty, A. B., 2X, BK Inslniclor in French and Spanish Francis Whitehouse MacKinnon, A. B. Jnnlrncldr in Freiirh George Herbert Nicholson, A. M. Inxirurlin- in MathematicK James Allen Scott, A. B. Instructor in Ziiolo; ! Mrs. Alice Corbin Sies, B. S. Instructor in Elementarii Education John Ralph Spalding, B. S., I MA, " J ' BK Research Insn-urlor in Gm ' ernnwnt and Law Harold Colby Wells, A. B., ' I ' BK Instructor in English Cynthia Jenkyn Lash Instructor in Physical Education for Women Gvnhild Christina Myhrberg, A. B.. KA0, I BK Research Instructor in German Warren Everett Blake, Ph. D. Instructor in Greek and Latin Kenneth Smith Bi ' xton, A. M. Instructor in Chemistri Dale Stroble Davis, M. S. Instritctor in Chemistry DeVaux deLancey, a. B. Instructor in French and Siianish Horace Alpheus Giddings, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics Dorothy Alice Parker, Ph. B.. AHA, i BK Research Instructor in English Nelson Lee Walbridge, B. S.. SAX Instructor in Physics Elizabeth Walton, B. B. A. Instructor in Economics Twenty-eight I College of Engineering .loslAll " lLI,IAM ' )TKV. Sc. 1)., ( ' . K.. 1 BK Dean of the College of Enijimeriny. Flint I ' roft.isor of Civil Engineering and Professor of Saniturii Engineering Edward Robinson, B. S., $MA Professor of Meehnnlrnl Engineering and Seeretarg of the Eacullij of the College of Engineering George Frederick Fckiiard. B. S., C. E.. 1H Profe.isor of SI met ii ml Engineering Evax Thomas B. S.. I [A. I BK Prnfes.sor of Mathematics anti M t ehanirs Leonard Perley Dickinson, B. S.. AXP Professor of Electrical Engineering Ahtiiir Dexter BrTTERHEi.n, M. S.. ATH Professor of Mathematics Roy Orville Buchanan, B. S.. ' 1 BK .Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Eons Blackmer Piffer, C. E., R. T. S. .-tssociate Professor of Ciril Engineering Harold Irving ' ILHAMs, B. S., 5N .Issistant Prnfeitsor of Electrical Engineering ' oLLiE Richard Yates, B. S.. MA . 1 ' HK Assistant Professor of M echanical Engineering Howard Gty Millixgton, C. E. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Edmtnd Louis Sussdorf. Ph. B., M. S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Harold Edward Hazen, B. S., I MA Instrnctor in Electrical Engineering Clyde Valbridgk Horton, B. S.. ATO. I BK Instructor in Civil Engineering Frank Aubrey Dresser Instructor in Shn iu ' ork Edmund Faunum Little Mechanician anil Inst rnctor in Shojixcork Albert Eugene Batchelder Instructor in Shojiwiirk Edward Oilman Howe, B. S., 2 I Instructor in Electrical Engineering Geno Blaise Lucarini, B. S., hBK Instructor in Mechanical Engineering •Absent on leave. T7centii-nine College of Agriculture Joseph Lawrence Hills, B. S., Sc. D., K2, AZ Dean of the College of Agriculture, Director of the State Experiment Station, and Professor of Agronomy Bertha Mary Terrill, A. B., A. M., BK Professor of Home Economics Frank Aeiram Rich, V. S.. M. D., AZ Professor of Veterinary Science Marshall Baxter Cummings, Ph. D., 5S, FA, AZ Professor of Horticnltnre and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Agriculture Benjamin Franklin Lutman, Ph. D., AZ Professor of Plant Pathology George Plumer Burns, Ph. D., A0, 2E. " i-BK Professor of Botany Floyd B. Jenks, B. S.. AFS, AZ Issistont Dean of the College of Agriculture and Professor of Agricultural Education Howard Bowman I lleneerger, Ph. D., AZ Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry Ernest Van Alstine, M. S., Ph. D., HAE Associate Professor of Agronomy Harold Apolis Dexter Leggett, B. S., Ar$ Issistant Professor of Poultry Ilusbandry Alice Emma Blundell, B. S.. ATS. ON, ©2 i ' , I K Assistant Professor of Home Economics Eleazer Johnson Dole, Ph. D., I BK Assistant Professor of Botany Jessie Agnes Winchell, A. M. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Florence Emily Bailey, B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Fred Clayton Fiske, B. S., AZ, $BK Instructor in Farm Economics John Alvin Newlander, M. S. Instructor in Dairy Husbandry Alexander Gershoy, B. S., 2H Instructor in Botany Guy Wallace Larrabee, B. S., AZ Research Fellow in Agriculture Ronald Bamford, B. S., MA Research Fellow in Igriculture Grace Burwash, A. M. Instructor in Home Economics Alida Beatrice Fairbanks, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics Philip Karl Hooker, B. S. Research Fellow in Agriculture Maurice Chester Bond, B. S., 4 MA Special Research Fellow Thirty Military Seriil. Jiirkirt. Serfft. McDonald. S riil. (. ' i nil (■!:• Ciil. lliililin. M ' lj. I n-is. Capt. F ' liJ. ( ' ript. Ldniiiiiing. C ' ljil. l iNniin Department of Military Science and Tactics Geoiuje Jean Holdkx, B. S., C ' oIoikI U. S. Army, lictirtd, i l Piofessar (if Mililiirii Srienrp rniil Tnrlirx mid Cumnirindiinl nf Ctidcln AnTnru OsMAX Davis, M. D., Major Medical Corps, U. S. Army Proft.iiKir nf Triijiiral Mcdiiunc and .Is.ii.tlanf I ' riiff.isnr nf Mililari Sriinrr and Tarlio Blaisdkll Cain Krnxox, I). (). I... Captain U. . ' . Army. iAX .Is.ti. ' ilalit Pnifi-.i.tor of Mditanj Sfirnrr and Tartirs F.DWAIU) Nkholson Fay, I). O. L., Captain L ' . S. Army .l.txhlanl I ' nifessor of il ' d ' darij Sricnri ' and Taetici 1 ' hank Bishop Lammoxs, ]). O. I... Cajjtain U. S. Army. iA .i.iyisfanl I ' vofissur nf Mililarii Sricnri ' and Tactics Ray.moxi) Thomas Coxneus, D. K. M. I.., Staff Sergeant U. .S. Army nictni- in Militant Scinirr and ' I ' artics James .Joseph McDoxam), I). E. M. L., 1st Sergeant I ' . S. Army. IJefired Inslrnrtnr in Militiirii Science ami Taclics Oscar Gi-stav Beckeut. 1). E. M. E.. Sergeant U. S. Army Inntrncloi ' in Militani Srifnrr and Taetici Thirl ii-ant- R. O. T. C. Battalion CADET OFFICERS Majors Raymond E. Hohvav Clifton W. Tandy Richard U. Cogswell Edward A. Cooke Captains Ramon D. Fobes Donald A. Gannon Philip I. Holway Raymond A. Walker Edwin M. Beebe Harold C. Carter Robert N. E. Cass Earl E. Falby Russell M. Johnson First Lieutenants James H. Kelley Frank R. Lanou E. Earl Morgan Robert T. Platka Barton N. Reissig Wilbert W. Salter Lawrence F. Shorey H. Hanson Twitchell Frederick H. Wellina; Ralph E. Aldrich Foster L. Berry Edward N. Brusli Natt B. Burbank Roy A. Burroughs Albert A. Campbell Thomas D. Cook Second Lieutenants Francis D. Cooley Wilbur S. Daley " Carl B. Day Raymond H. Freck Frederick H. Lawrence Bernard G. LeMieux George F. IcGuire W. Allen Newton Marcus P. Robbins Earl B. Roberts Winston A. Y. Sargent John H. Sikora Gordon R. Swift Thirtij-t-LCo T ie Companies Company A e t T i I ' l J iij ' m . y ' .? ' ' 4 Vs? « i ,..tyhfU m ri ' ff t - ' - " -J ' Jf 4 K - ' ♦ Br ■ — -■ •- -• ■«■ — • « v i.i ' V . ■ ■ B ■»• m mv ' — • ' 1 r gimg jmrn gaj I ' hirtji-lhr Company B The Companies ■r ' i-b % ' 4 ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' _ ,. C: c y it- ' ;. ' . ■ ' d f ffV 7 , " i bh r - j»- . ;» T»— - f-— " -a -sy-«3 " Company C Compan}! D Thirty-four THE CLASSES Class Officers Hohill Brufh Ellig Carter Edward N. Brvsh President Dorothy J. Ellis Vice-President Harold C. Carter Treasurer RfTH L. Hobill Secret art) Thirtij-seveu Ralph Ernest Aldrich, M. E. South Royalton, Vt. Woodstock High School; Class Track {3); Football Hop Committee; Junior Week Committee; Kake Walk Committee; A. S. M. E.; Corporal {-2); Sergeant (3); lieu- tenant (4). Natalie Marian Albee, L. S. Newport, Vt. Newport High School. Irene Ellen Allen, L. S. Westford, Vt. Kappa .-Mpha Theta; Lyndon Institute; Mortar Board; Rifle Team (3, 4); Soccer (3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Tennis Coach (3); Ci iiir Board (3, 4); Ariel Board (3); Dramatic Club (3, 4); Sub-Freshman Day Con)mittee (- ' , 3); I ilac Day Committee (3); Student Union Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Maqua ' Club; Blue Stockings. Miriam Hannah Angell, H. E. Randolph, Vt. Pi Beta Phi; Randolph High School; Home Economics Club. Ruth Baker, L. S. Upper Montclair, N. J. Kappa Alpha Theta; Rayson School for Girls, New York; Literary Club (3). Alice Cora Barrows, G. S. South Royalton, Vt. Koshare; South Royalton High School. Dorothv Sybil Barrows, L. S. Stowe, Vt. Delta Delta Delta; Stowe High School; Masque and Sandal; Baseball (2); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Bask etball (L 2, 3, 4), Captain (J), Manager (4); Volley Ball (i, 3). Captain (3) ; Soccer {2, 3, i) ; Tennis Coach (2, 3, 4) ; Coach, Horseback Riding (4) ; Glee Club Accompanist (2, 3, 4); Mandolin Club Accompanist (2. 3); Class Vice- President (1); Student L ' nion Vice-President (3); Mountain Day Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee; Maqua Club. Raymond Hayes Barrows, C. E. Pittsfield. Mass. Kap])a Sigma; Springfield (Mass.) Technical High School; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Tennis (3, 4); Assistant Eliiriliility Manager (3); Akiel Board (3); Dramatic Club (1, 3); Assistant Kake Walk Director (3), Director (4); Band Drum Major (1, 2, 3, 4); Instrumental Club (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Football Hop Com- mittee (2); Sergeant (3). Edwin Mudgett Beebe, C. E. Bristol. Vt. Kappa Sigma; Bristol High School; Assistant Manager Track (3), Manager (4); Manager Class Track (2); Ariel Board (3); Press Club (1. 2, 3); Honor Scholar- ship; Corporal (3); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Foster Leonard Berry, C. E. Montpelier, Vt. Sigma . lpba Chi; Montpelier High School; Manager Class Basketball (3); As- sistant Manager Ci iiir (3). Manager (4); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Alice Louise Black, G. S. Brattlelioro. Vt. Kappa Alpha Theta; Amherst (Mass.) High School; Basketball (2, 3); Hockey (1, 3, 4); Baseball (3); Voiley Ball (3); Dramatic Club (3, 4), Secretary (4); Sophomore Hop Committee. Myrle Addie Bristol, Sec. Bristol. V t. Alpha Xi Delta; Bristol High School. Burlington. Vt. Hardwick, Vt. James Francis Brodie, CI. Cathedral High School; St. Michael ' s College (L 2). Anna Sherman Brush, CI. iiaii...iti .. Kappa . lpba Theta; Bishop Hopkins Hall; Hockey (L 2, 3); Baseball (2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Sextette (3); Sub-Freshman Day Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. (1 Cabinet (4). Thirtii-rirjht Edwaud N ' ewcomii liin sh, (1. I I.irdwick, ' t. Lambda Iota; East Hi). ' li School, Hoclirster. Mass.; Boulder; Wif; and Buskin; Pi Delta Hho; Editor-iii-C ' liief Auiki, (;}) ; Citnir Hoard (- ' ). News Editor (3), Kditor-iu-Chief ( I-) ; Juinor Week Committee; Class President (I); Latin I ' .ntranee Examination Prize; Greek Entranee Examination Prize. Ri ' TH Madelene BrcK. Kd. Xcwport, Vt. Delta Delta Delta; l.asell Seminarv: Iloekev (. ' ); 15aseliall (- ' ); Soeeer (:5) ; ' I ' ennis Coach (. ' ); Dramatic I ' luli (;i, I.), ' Mana ' . ' el- ( i) ; tdec Clul) (I, - ' , ;{, i). Assistant Manager (- ' ), Manafrer (:!), Leader ( !•) ; Home Economies Club; Freshman Hules Committee (- ' ) ; Literary Cluh. Natt Bryant UrmtAXK, C ' l. Danville. Vt. Delta Psi; Danville lUjxh School; Scahhard and Blade; Wif; and Buskin; Class Foot- ball (:?); Assistant Mana}. ' er Tennis (:J), Manager (4.); I ' l nir Board (- ' , S, +) ; Circulation Manager .Vkiki. (3); Chorus " The Touchdown; " ' Cast " Dulcy; " Le Cercle Lafayette; Honor Scholarshi]); Cor| (■ ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (!•). William Newell Burnett, L. S. Burliiifrton, ' t. Sigma Delta; Montpelier Seminary; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (. ' , 3, !■). Roy Allex Biiutoitins. Afcr. Veriitnncs, Vt. Phi Mu Delta; Hebron Academv, Maine; Football Squad (3, +) ; Instrumental Clul) (3); Band (2); Corporal {. ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieul:enant ( !■). Edmund McCarthy Bitleh, C E. I.ongf I,ake, N. Y. Kappa .Sigma; Long Lake High .School; Assistant Manager Hockev (3), Manager (-0. Albert Ale.xis Campbell, C. E. Albany, Vt. Zeta Chi; Craftsbury Acadmey; Honor Scholarship; Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Vincent Paul Carney, C. E. Branfonl. Conn. Sigma Xu; Phillips Exeter Academy: Baseball (L 3. 3, •!•) ; Basketball (1. J, 3, 4); Class Football (1, ;2); Newman Club. Mary ' Rebecca Carpenter, Ed. Richford, V t. Delta Delta Delta; Hichford High .School; Hockey (L 3); Glee Club (1). LiLA Bonnell Carroll, L. S. Welle.slev HilLs, Mass. Sigma Gamma; Burlington High .School; Honor .Scholarshi)). Harold Cowdrey Carter, C. E. Barton, ' t. Lambda Iota; Barton Academv; (iold Kev; Baseball Squad (I, - ' ) ; Class B.iseball (1, -2); Basketball (3); Class Treasurer (3, +) ; Kake Walk Committee (3, ■!) ; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (+). I.UKLLA Lucie Cassidv. Ed. Hinesburg. ' t. Alpha Xi Delta; Hinesburg High .School; Baseball (1); Volley I?all (1, - ' . (•) ; Home Economics Club; Glee Club. L RY Isabel Cassidy, Ed. Biirlin rton. Vt. Euthvnepian; .Mount St. .Marv . cademv; Kille Team (I, . ' , 3, t). Manager (I); Basketball (1); Volley Ball (2); Baseball (1); Hockey (1); Dramatic Club (3, +) : Cast " The Thirteenth Chair; " Newman Club; Glee Club (- ' ) ; Home Economies Club; Literary Club (- ' ). Claire (jlendon Cayuahd, G. S. Seneca Castle. X. Y. .Sigma Phi; Canandaigua . eademv; Kev .i nd .Serpent; Boulder; Baseball (3); Track (- ' ); Football (4); Basketball (I, 2. 3, !•), Captain (3. 1.) ; Class Baseball (1. 2); Manager Class Basketball (1); .Student Union Council ( !■) ; Corporal (2). Th ' irt ti ' iiUtf Lewis Charles Chadwh k, A ;r. Randolph Center. Vt. Randolph Hifrh School; Gold Kev ; Alpha Zeta ; Class Basehall (1); Class Track (3); Agricultural Cluh, President (4); Football Hop Committee {2). Cora May Chamberlain, H. E. Montpelier, Vt. Pi Beta Phi; Mont]ielier Hifjh School; Soccer (3, 4-); Home Economics Club; Junior Week Committee. Harold Leslie Chandler, Ch. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Lyndon Institute. John Earl Chevalier, L. S. Holvoke, Mass. Sigma Xu; Holvoke High School; Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (3, 3, -t), Captain (4); Class Football (1, ;. ' ). Clarence Leon Chiott, E. E. Burlington, Vt. Sigma Delta; Burlington High School; Class Basketball (1). Nellie Elizabeth Clogston, H. E. Bradford. Vt. Delta Delta Delta: Bradford High School; Hockey {2); Soccer (3, 4); Glee Club (1, 3); Junior Week Committee. Velma Iarietta Coburn, H. E. Milton. Vt. Milton High School; Dramatic Club (I, - ' , 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Eco- nomics Club. Richard Upton Cogswell, L. S. Warner, N. H. Sigma Xu; Simonds High School; Gold Kev; Kev and Serpent; Boulder; Wig and Buskin, Manager (4); Class Baseball (1, J); Assistant Manager Basketliall (3); Ariel Board (3); Student Union Council (4); Secretarv-Treasurcr Student Union (4) ; Facultv-Student Council (4) ; Kake Walk Committee (3) ; Sergeant (3) ; Lieu- tenant (4). " Emma Ruth Collins, L. S. Plainfield, Vt. Koshare; Spaulding High School. Floy Elizabeth Collins, Sec. Stowe, Vt. Stowe High School; Dramatic Cluli (1). John Malcolm Colton, G. S. Orleans, Vt. Sigma Aljiha Chi; Orleans High .School. Thomas Donald Cook, Agr. Shoreham, Vt. Phi Mu Delta; Brandon High School; Kev and Serpent; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Zeta; Track Squad (2, 3) ; Clais Track {2, 3) ; Assistant Manager Foot- ball (3), Manager (4); C inir Board (1, 2); . riki. Board (3); Student Union Council (4); Agricultural Club; Assistant Kake Walk Director (3), Director (4); Junior Week Committee; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Edward Aaron Cooke, E. E. St. Albans. Vt. St. Albans Higli School; Rifle Team (1); Honor Scholarship; Corporal {2); 1st Sergeant (3); Captain (4). Francis Dustin Cooley, E. E. Waterbury, Vt. Sigma Delta; Waterbury High School; Honor Scholarship; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Elma !Mary Cowles, L. S. Craftsbury, Vt. Alpha Chi Omega; Craftsbury Academy; Julia Spear Prize Reading (1); Honor Scholarship. (Mrs.) Kathryn Cox Holway, Sec. Bridgeport. Conn. Alpha Xi Delta; Evans Childs High School; Hunter College (2). Forty ' lI.llKlt SllKil.MA.N DaI.KV, K. F, . B 11 rl ill fjtoll , ' t. Sifrina Delta; Niajrara Falls Hi)rli ScIiddI; ( ' (irporal (;?); .Scrfieant (:!) ; J.icutcnaiit AxxK Daiciiy, L. S. Towiisliind, ' t. I.eland and (Jray Srmiiiary; P!ii Hcta Ka])])a ; lliickey (!■); Cijnic HounI { ' .i, I); WoiiuMi ' s InttrcollcL ' iatc Kilitor (1); Uliic StDcUiiijrs ; Klrl)y Klower-Smitli Latin Prize; Hiiuse President { ' .i, !•) ; Iliincir Selidlarsliip. Bern-ick Mai!V Davis, CI. Barre. Vt. Sifiiiia Gaiiiina; Spauldinir Ili di Seliciol; I.iterarv C ' liili (I); Hiiiise ' ice-Presideiit Halimi W ' ai.ixi Dausox. K(1. Newark, N. J. Zeta C ' lii; IJarriiifrer Hijrli Seliool, Newark; Outin;. ' Club (- ' , 3, 1); Glee Cluh (;J) ; Footliall Hop Coiiiinittee (-. ' ). Cakl BiEL Day. C. E. New York City Delta Psi; Burlinfrton Hifrli .Seliool; .Assistant ranafrer Tennis (S) ; .Vssist.nit Hiivi- ness .Manajier " Duley " { ' i). JoHx GoDDARD Dempsey, M. E. Montpolier, V ' t. Tlieta Chi; Haverliill (Mass.) Hieli Seliool; Massueluisctts Institute of Teelinolofrv Mertride Belle Dexxis, G. S. .Stratford, N. H. Plii Delta Zeta; . lplia Gamma Sigma; Middlelmrx ' High .School; Honor .Seholarshi]). Charles Bradley Doaxe, E. E. Fairfield, ' t. Sigma Xu ; Lyndon Institute. Kexxetii Walter Doiglas, M, E, Chateaugay, X. Y. Kappa Mu Epsilon; Franklin Academy; Class Foothall (I, 2); A. S. M. E. Wesley Horace Dunham, E. E. Bethel, Vt. Sipna Delta; Whiteonih High .Seliool; Kingsley Prize Speaking (-); Radio Cluh (1, -2, ;J) ; Honor .Seholarsliip, WixsTox Eusox DixHAM, Agr. Bethel, ' t. Whiteoml) High School; Agricultural Cluh. Raxsom Graves Dunning, Agr. Burlington. ' t, Winooski High School; Gold Key; Ciiiiir Hoard (J); . gricultural Cluh; . M. C, . . Cabinet {2). SA.NTiAiio Ek.vesto DugUE, C. E. I ' .iiiania. K. P. New York Preparatory .School; Class Foothall {2). Florence Mary Eastman, G. S. St. Albans. Vt. Koshare; St. . lbans High School; Track (-- ' ); Pre-.Midie Cluh. Merritt Edson, E. E. Chester, ' t. . l|)lia Tau Omega; Chester High .School; Ka| | a .Mu Kpsilon; . ssistant Manager Baseball (3); Manager " 37 Baseball (3); Ahiki. Hoard { ' .i) ; Kake Walk Committee (3). DoROTjiY JuLii F ' .LLLS, Sec. lliintiiigton. t. Delta Delta Delta; Hielimoiid Hicrh School; Phi Het.i Kappa: .Vriki, Hoard (:5) ; ' Class Secretary (3); Class A ' iee-President (I); .Student I ' nioii Treasurer (t); Student Union Council (i) ; Football Hop Coiiiinittee (. ' ); Stiidi ' iit I ' nioii Kxeeiitive Com- mittee (4); Honor .Seholarsliip. Forf if-niir Earl Edward Falby, C. E. Brattleboro, Vt. Plii Mu Dcltii; ISrattlcliorn High School; Wig and Buskin; Ci nic Board (3, 4): Ariel Board (3); Cast " Three Live Ghosts, " " Dulcv, " " Milestones; " Press Club (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (. ' , 3); Football Hop Committee (3); Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Lena P " rances Farr, L. S. Morrisville, Vt. Sigma Gamma; Peoples Academy; Baseball (3); Hockey (-, 4); Volley Ball (4); House Vice-President (3); Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Honor Scholarship. Julia Frances Fassett, C. E. Enosburg Falls. Vt. Enosburg High School; Soccer (3). Ramon Daniel Fobes, C. E. Londonderry, Vt. Sigma Nu; Goddard Seminary; Tufts College (1); Ci nic Board (-2), Sporting Editor (3) ; Sporting Editor Ariel (3) ; Press Club (-2), News Editor (3) ; Kake Walk Com- mittee (3); Junior Week Committee; Student L nion Committee (4). Raymond Herbert Freck, E. E. Sanborn, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Chi; Niagara Falls High School; Assistant Manager Tennis (3); Glee Club (3); Band (1, 2, 3); Football Hop Committee (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Donald Albert Gannon, C. E. Richmond. Vt. Sigma Nu; Richmond High Sciiool; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Boulder; Scalibard and Blade; Class Basketliall (1, 2, 3); Manager " Class Football (2); Manager " JH Baseball (4) ; Assistant Manager Baseliall (3) ; Clinic Board {2, 4) ; Ariel Board (3); Newman Club; Class President (3); Assistant Clieer Leader (I, 2), Clieer Leader (3) ; Vice-President Student LTnion (4) ; Student Union Council (4) ; Kake Walk Committee (;?, 3), Announcer (4); Football Hop Committee (2); Honor Scholarship; Captain (4). Kenneth Sargent Garrett, E. E. East Barre, Vt. Goddard Seminary. Dorothy Louisa Gilbert, L. S. Dorset, Vt. Alpha Xi Delta; Burr and Burton Seminary; Mortar Board; Volley Ball (2); Hockey (L 2, 3); Basketball (L 2, 3, 4), Manager (- ' ), Captain (3); Baseball (2); Soccer " (3, 4); Track (- ' ) ; Student Union President (4); W. A. A. Council (5), Vice-President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), Treasurer (3); Glee Club (1, - ' , 3, 4), Sextette {2, 3, 4); Maqua Club; Sul)-F ' resliman Day Committee {2); Winter Carniyal Committee (i, 3); Lilac Day Connnittee (3). Cynthia Ann Goodsell, H. E. Alburg. Vt. Pi Beta Phi; St. Albans High School; Volley Ball (3), Campus Manager (4); Dramatic Club; Cast " Suppressed Desires; " Lilac Day Committee (2); House Vice- President (3); Faculty-Student Council (4); Footlial ' l Hop Committee (- ' ). Mary Louise Griffith, CI. Mancliester, Vt. Kappa Aljiba Theta; Oneida High School; Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (L 3, 4); Basketball (1, - ' , 3, 4); Basebair(i, 3), Campus Manager (3); Soccer (3, 4); Class Tennis Champion (1, 2), Coach (1, - ' , 3, 4); Ariel Boa ' rd (3); Class Vice-President (2), Class Secretary (1); Winter Carniyal Committee {2, 3); Judgment Day Com- mittee (2); Cliairman Field Day Committee (3); Chairman Indoor Meet Committee (3); Junior Week Committee; Deutsche Verein: W. A. A. Council (4). Mildred Emma Gutterson, G. S. Fair Hayen, Vt. Aljiha Chi Omega; Fair Hayen High School; Simmons College (1); Home Economics Club; Deutsche Verein; Honor .Scholarship. Doris Lilley Hall, L. S. Burlington, Vt. Sigma Gamma; Hardwick Academy. Meyer Hanson, M. E. Winooski, Vt. Tau Epsilon Phi; Winooski High School. Fortif-ttco Donald M ' hkki.ock Hawlkv, C. E. Essex Juiiction. ' t. I ' lii Drita ' I ' lu ' ta ; Pliillips Exrtcr Acaileinv; {icild Kcv ; Kcv and Ser] fiit; lioiilder : Football (3, +); Class K tl al! (1, J); Assistant Manairt-r Hasehall (S); KaUi- Walk Committee (3,4-); Student L ' nion Council (+) : Corporal (J). KA-riiARiNE Hays, L. S. Hvde Park. ' t. Pi Beta Phi; Waterluirv Hiirh School ; ' ollev P.all {:{, i), Manaficr (:i); Glee Clul) (1); Instrumental Clul) ' (l. 1 ' ); Maqua Clul . ' DoitoTiiY Hki.k.v Hkfflox, L. S. St. AUians. ' t. Ka|)|)a Alpha Theta; St. . llians Hijrii School: Mascjue and Sandal; Hockev (- ' , -i, 4); Basketliall .Manager (3); Dramatic Club (1): Cast " .V Successful " Calamity; " Faculty-Student Council (3): .Student l ' nion Council (+) ; Cilee Club (1, - ' , 3), Sextette (3); Freshman . dvisoiy Committee; Delesrate to Convention of Women ' s Dramatic .Association. Charles .Vhthcu Hewitt, C ' ii. Montpelier, Vt. Montpelier Ilijih School. Mai!Y Frances Hoah, L. S. White River .Junction. Yt. Hartford Hi}rh School; Newman Club; Deutsche X ' erein : HoTior Scholarsh.ip. RiTH LiLLL x Hobill. I,. S. Williamstown. Mas.s. . lpha Xi Delta; William-town Hiph .School: Masque and .Sandal; Volley Hall (3): . hill Board (3); Cast " Three Live CJliosts, " " .Milestones; " Julia Spear I ' rize Iteadinfr (1); Blue Stockings; Class Secretary ( + ); .hinior Week Committee; .Judgment Day Committee (J): Football Hop Committee (- ' ) ; Sub-Freshman Day Committee (- ' ). Philip Ihvixi; Holvvay, C. E. Barnard, Vt. Delta Psi; Woodstock High .School; Cxild Kev: Kcv and Serpent: Boulder: Scabbard and Blade; Football (4.); Class Baseball (1), " Maniiger (1); Class Basketball (- ' , 4) ; Class Football (- ' ); . ssistant Manager Baseball (3). Manager (4); Cifitir Board (;?) ; Ariel Board (3); Class President {- ' ); Football Hop Connnittee (1): .Sophomore Hop Committee; Chairman .lunior Week Coumiittec: Kake Walk Committee (- ' , 3); Faculty-.Student Council (3); Student Union Council (4); Captain (4). Kay.moxu Everett Houvav, C. E. Barnard. Vt. Delta Psi; .Montpelier Seminarv; (iold .Stripe; Boulder; Wig and Buskin, President (3, 4); Scabbard and Blade; track (1); Class Football (!, ' - ' ); Cast " A Successful Calamity. " " Dulcy; " President Student L ' nion (4); Debating (3, 4); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Captain (4). Gladys Licille Hoi-ghtox, Ed. Burlinjjton. Vt. . lpha Chi Omega; Burlington Hiirli .School; Mortar Board: Blue Stockings; Hockev (1, 4); Basketball (1, - ) ; Baseball (1); Ciinlr Board (- ' ) ; President Duting Club (-»); Maqua Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), Vice-President (4); Student Union Council (4): Chairman Social Calendar (4); W. . . A. Council (3); Indoor Meet Program Ianager (- ' ); Football Hop Committee (- ' ); V. W. C. . . Connnittee ( ) ; Delegate to Indianapolis Conventioii (3). Clifford Carleton Hronek, M. E. Springfield. Vt. Kappa Sigma; Springfield High School; Track (3); Hockev (.3, 4), Captain (4): Class Basketball (1, J, 3), Captain (- ' ) ; Instrumental Club {2); Honor Scholarship. RrssELL .Me.xtzer .loii.vsox, C. E. .Sprinjifield. ' t. Springfield High School: Kappa .Mu Kpsilon; Cor])oral (. ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieu- tenant (4). Eleaxoh Hi(iiiES Joyce, C. E. Proctor. Vt. Phi Delta Zeta; Proctor High School; Mortar-Board; Ciinir Board (- ' . 3, 4), Women ' s Editor (I); Dram.itic Club; Student Union Council (4); Cilee Club {1. . ' . 3, 4). Sextette (J): Blue .Stockings; Secretary Literary Clul) (3); Newman Club; l.e Cercle Lafayette; .Judgment Day Committee (- ' ); Lilac Day Connnittee (. ' ): Football Hop Committee {2): Honor .Scholarship. Fnrt if-fhrflf Helen Margaret Keating, H. E. West Lebanon. N. H. Pi Beta Phi; West Lebanon High School; Cast French Play {2); Newman Club; Julia Spear Prize Reading (], ;?); Home Economics Club; Student Union Council (3) ; Lilac Day Committee. James Hamilton Kelley, C. E. Richford, Vt. Lambda Iota; Richford High School; Senior Week Committee; Sergeant (3); Lieu- tenant (t). Florence Rosalia Kelly, Sec. Burlington, Vt. Cathedral High School; Masque and Sandal, Secretary (J), Manager (3); Basket- ball (1); Dramatic Club; Cast " Clarence, " " Three Live Ghosts, " " A Successful Calamity, " " Six Who Pass; " Stern Concert Committee (1); Freshman Rules Com- mittee (i); .ludgment Dav Committee (2); Football Hop Committee (2); Glee Club (1); Y. W. C. A. Committee (2); Newman Club. Morris Klein, E. E. Windsor, Vt. AVindsor High School; Honor Scholarship. Frank Rousseau Lanou, M. E. Burlington, Vt. Sigma Alpha Chi; Burlington High School; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Class Football (1); Color Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (■).) ; A. S. M. E. Leon Donald Latham, L. S. Milton, Vt. Sigma Delta; Milton High School: Tau Ka])pa Alpha; Track (3); Cross-country (3); Track (1, 2, 3); Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2); Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Ira Allen Essay (1); Debating (4); Honor Scholarship. Frederick House Lawrence, E. E. Bennington, Vt. Sigma Delta; Peddie Institute; Sergeant (3). Ralph Wilson Leach, E. E. Montpelier, Vt. Montpelier High School. Bernard Golden LeMieu.x, E. E. Windsor, Vt. Sigma Alpha Chi; Lebanon (N. H.) High School; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Assistant Cheer Leader (2, 3), Cheer Leader (4); Newman Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (i). Kathryn Mary Levarn, C. E. Bristol, Vt. Bristol High School; Phi Beta Kappa; Ariel Board (3); Newman Club; Honor Scholarshi]!. Francis Jason Lillie, C. E. Montpelier, Vt. Sigma Phi; Montpelier High .School; Gold Key; Assistant Eligibility Manager (3); Assistant Manager Ci nic (3) ; Assistant Kake Walk Director (3) ; Glee Club (2) ; Press Club (1); Football Hop Committee (2). Charles Delwin Lord, C. E. St. Johnsbiiry, Vt. Sigma Nu; St. .Tohnshurv Academy; Relay Squad (2); Track Squad (1, 2); Class Track (1, 2, 3). ' ' Carl Lucarini, Ch. Rutland, Vt. Rutland High School; Phi Beta Kappa. Viola Alice McBride, C. E. Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School; RiHc Team (2, 3, 4), Captain (3, 4); Ariel Board (3); Glee Club (2, 3) ; Junior W eek Committee. Frederick William McFarland, CI. West Burke, Vt. Delta Mu; Lyndon Institute; Newman Club. Forty-four I Georuk Fuaxcis McCiiiuK, E. K. Btnnin jt()n. ' t. Alplm T.iu Oiiu-jia; Iiiiuiiiif;tiiii Hi ' ti .Sclmol; Assistant Mana);er Kootliall (:{); Class Football (1); Kakr Walk C ' oniiiiittre (3) ; Corporal (. ' ); SiTL ' i ' aiit (:{): tenant (-l). Ila [{iTii I.rriLE Marckhes, I,. S. Crattshiirv. ' t. Alpha Clii Omefra; Crat ' tsliiiry Academy; ' ollcy Ball (-) ; Honor Scliolarslii]). Margaret Marshall, C. E. Waitsfit-ld. Vt. Waltsfield High School; Newman Cliil); Vernionters ' Cliih. Carl Aloxzo Martin, C. E. Plainfidd. Vt. ( " loddard Seminary; Corporal (■2). Evelyn Rosa Metcalf, L. S. West Brattleboro. Vt. Kappa Alpha Tlieta; Hrattlehoro High School; MaMpie and Sandal; Cast ■ " Dulev; " Student I ' nion Council (.S); Secretary of Student L ' nion (3); Sub-Freshman Dav Conmiittee (:?) ; Cllee Club (1, . ' ); Cast French Play (J): Student Tnion Pledge Committee (:!); Mountain Dav Committee (3); Student l ' nion Carnival Committee (3). RiTH Inez Moodv, .Xgr. Waterburv. Vt. Pi Beta Phi; Water ' oury High School; Soccer (3); Agricultural Club, Secreta ' rv (J, 3); Ma(iua Club; House Vice-President (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), Secretary (3); Judiciary Committee (4). Edward Earl Morgan, M. E. Burlington. Vt. Alpha Tau Omega; Burlington High School; Scahhard and Blade; Kajipa Mu Epsilon; Track Squad (1. . ' ) ; Class Track (1, -2) : Assistant Manager Track (3); Ariel Board (3); Junior Week Committee; Militarv Hop Connnitt ee (i); Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3) ; Lieutenant (4); A. S. M. F,. Mary Louise Morgan, Sec. Richmond. Vt. Alpha Xi Delta; Richmond High School; Vollev Ball (2): Student l ' nion Council (3); Newman Club. Howard Frank Mouse, M. E. Burlington. Vt. Phi Delta Theta ; Burlington High School; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Class Basketball (■2, 3. 4-). Manager (i); Faculty-Student Council: Corporal (- ' ); A. S. M. E. John Wyma.v Morton. C. E. Fairfax. Vt. Bellows Free . cademy. Alfakata .Jane Moilton, L. S. East Tlietford. Vt. Koshare; Tlietford Academy; Honor Scholarshij). William Allen Newton, Ed. West Somerville. Mass. Somerville High School; Class Track {2); Ariel Board (3); Frishmnn Handbook (2, 3); Press Club (3, l) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, .Secretarv (+) ; College Orchestra (1); Mandolin Club (1); Rifle Club (1); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (-t). Henry Robhins Norton, C. E. Proctor. Vt. Kappa Sigma; Proctor High School; Key and Serpent; .Assistant Manager Football (3); Assistant Manager " Dulcy; " ' Press Club (L 2. 3); Sergeant (3). Veronica Kathuyn O ' Bhian, H. E. Burlington. Vt. Alpha Chi Omega; Burlington High School; Hiune Ecimoniics Club; Newman Club. Marion Odell. H. E. ' Monti)cIicr, ' t. Delta Delta Delta; Montpelier High School; ' olley Ball, Captain ( 4) ; Dramatic Club; Cast " Supi)ressed Desires. " Forty-fire Richard Kelton Odell, C. E. Montpelier, ' t. Phi Delta Tlieta; Montpelier Hifili Seliool; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Base- ball (1); Corporal (-2). Howard Theodore Osborn, C. E. Newfane, Vt. Plii Mil Delta; 1, eland and Cirav Seminary; Cross-country (1); Track Squad (1, 2) Relay Squad (- ' ); Assistant Manager Football (3); Manager Class Basketball (3); Junior Week Committee. Renato Joseph Passani, C. E. Proctor. Vt. Proctor High School; Junior Week Committee. Robert Flemming Patric k, C. E. Burlington, Vt. Phi Delta Theta; ]5urlington High School; Gold Key; Baseball {2, 3, 4.); Assistant Manager Basketball (3) ; Corporal {2). Helen May Perkins, CI. South Acworth, N. H. Koshare; Whitman (Mass.) High School; I.e Cercle Lafayette; Deutsche Verein. Gertrude Marion Pierce, L. S. Cuttingsville. Vt. Rutland High School; Phi Beta Kappa; Volley Ball (3); Ariel Board (3); Y. W. C. A. Council (2, 3, 4); Kirby Flower-Smith Latin Prize; House President (4); Honor Scholarship. Marjorie Anna Pierce, L. S. Cuttingsville, Vt. Sigma Gamma; Rutland High School; Hockev (3, 4 ' ); Volley Ball (3); Soccer (3, 4); Baseball (3); Basketball (I); Ariel Board (3); Cast French Play (2); Student Cniim Council; V. W. C. A. Poster Committee; Le Cercle Lafayette; House President (4); Glee Club (1). Nathan Rickaby Pike, Ch. St. Jolinsburv. Vt. St. Johnsbury Academy; Track (1); Class Track (1, 2). Robert Thompson Platka, C. E. Burling-ton. Vt. Delta Psi; Burlington High School; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Roger Gaylord Prentiss, G. S. .lohnson, Vt. Delta Mu; St. Johnsbury Academy; Class Football {i,2); Corporal (- ' ). Francis Albert Pri ' nier, C. E. Burlington, Vt. Burlington High School; Newman Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Beryl Wilfohd Randall, C. E. Burlington, Vt. Sigma . liiha Chi; Shawnee High School; Gklalionia Baptist University; Gold Key; Kev and Serjient; Boulder; Tau Kappa Al])ha; Debating (3); President Debating Association (4); Press Club (3, 4); Major Coast Artillery Corps U. S. A.; Football Hop Committee {2); Junior Week Committee; National Executive Committee Inter- local Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Masonic CUil): Wayfarers Club; Republican Clul). Dorothy Taylor Reed, H. E. Wolcott. Vt. Koshare; Peojiles Academy; Home Economics Club; Mandolin Cluli (1). Leland Albert Reed, M. E. Randolph, Vt. Sigma Delta; Randolph High School; Gold Key; Mathematics Entrance Examination Prize; Honor Scholarship. Barton Nathan Reissig, C. E. . Burlington, Vt. Alpha Tau Omega; Burlington High School Kappa Mu Epsilon; Kake Walk Com- mittee (4); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Theresa Howe Reynolds, H. E. _ Burlington, Vt. Koshare; Burlington High School: Home Economics Club. LicY Aigusta Rich, H. E. Burlington. Vt. Burlington High School. .Majiv Ki.i AnKTii I{nr. H. K. C ' ircli illc. Ohio Pi lU-ta Phi; C ' iiTlfVilio High School; Hockcv (:?) ; Soccer ( ' .i) ; Iloinc l ' ' .iciiioinics Chih; St. HiUlo ' s Guilil; Glot- Cliili (I, -i). Iarci ' s Page Robbins, G. S. Pelham, X. Y. Kappa Sijrma; Polhain High School; Football Scjuad (1, i. H) ; Class Football (1, ); Sophomore Hop t ' oiiimittee; .liiiiior Week Coiimiittee; Senior Week Committee. Kaki, Byrox Rohkrts, C. E. . ' priiififiild. Mass. Kap]).i Sinnia; Springfield ' reclmical Hifib .School; Kajipa Mu Kpsiloii; ' I ' ennis (- , 3. t). Cal)tain (:{, +); Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1, . ) ; Class Hasebail (1, a); Class President (1); Sophomore Hop Committee; Football Ho]) Committee (1); Freshman Hides Committee (J); Y. M. C. A. Caliinet (+); Chairman Senior SVeek Ccmimittee ( i) ; Kake Walk Committee (+); F.iciilt -Student Council (I-); Cdee Club (1, J, ;}. 4-). Manager (1-); Chili ' (I. . ' ) ; Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (3); Lieutenant ( + ). Rose OLA Mary Rooney, H. K. Burliiijjtoii. ' t. Hrigham Academy; Home Economics Club; Newman Club. I.YMAX Smith Rowell, G. S. Lancaster. N ' . H. I.ambd. ' i Iota; Mont]icIicr Seminary; Cold Key; Art F.ditor Aiiikl (3); Cor|)oral (J). Chester Bailey Salls, C E. Biirliiigton. ' t. Burlington High School; Baseball (2). Clara Ethel Salls, Ed. Richmond, ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Burlington Hiarh .Scliool ; Mascjue and .Sandal; Hockev (1, - ' , 3, ■)•), .Manager ( + ) ; Soccer (4),Caminis .Manager ( + ) ; Basketball (1,- ' ); ' ol " ley Ball (J); Baseball (1, - ' ), Manager (-) ; . bii;i. Board (3); Cast " Milestones; " ' Song Leader (L -); Sophomore Hop Cnmuiittee; Facultv-Sludent Council (3); Student I ' nion Council (i). David Edwin Salmoxd, C. E. Perkinsvillc. ' t. Kappa Sigma; Kimball Union Academy; Class Football (1); Class Ba ' eball (1, ;. ' ) ; Coriioral (i?). WiLBERT Warrex Salter, C. E. Arlillfi ' toil . ' t. Phi Mu Delta; Burr and Burton Scniinar ; Cross-countrv (3); Track (L 3); Biflc Team (3. 4), C ' aptain ( + ) ; Class Basketbiill (- ,3, i) ; Class Track (1, - ' , 3); Rifie Club, President (t); Honor Scliolarshi]-; Coriioral (i) ; .Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (+). I.AiREL Erceldexe Samsox, G. S. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Phi Mu Delta; Knoshurg Falls High School; Gold Key; .Assistant Eligibility Man- ager (3), Manager (+); Honor Scho!arslii|); Band (L -. 3, +) ; Sergeant (3). WixsTox Artiivr Youxg Sargext, G. S. Brattlclioro. Vt. Sigma .- lpha Chi; Montpclier Seminary; Corjior.d {- ' ); .Sergeant (3); l.ieiiteriaiit ( + ). Earl Charles Saw.yer, E. E. Hardwick. ' t. Sigma Delta; Hardwick . cadeniy: K.idio (bib (1, , ' ), ice-President (. ' ). Artiiir NL rchaxi) Sciioettgex, M. F-. Flusliinir. I.. 1., N. Y. Flushing High .School; Class Football (- ' ); Basketball (J, 3); A. .S. M. F. Hazel Delidah Seamaxs, Ed. West Riit];ind. ' t. West Rutland High School; Rifle Team {- ' ). Charles Ai ' stix Sherman, Agr. .Soutli Roy.iltoii. ' t. South Koyalton High School; . gi icultiiral Club. I,A«REXCE I- ' oRREST .SiioREY, E. E. I.yndonvillc. t. Lyndon Institute, Honor Scholarship; Cor]K)ral (;?) ; Sergeant (3); Lieuteii;int (t)- ■ ' iirt I ' ll! John Harold Sikora, M. E. Burlington. Vt. Burliiiftton High School; Class Baskethall (1, -2, 3, 4); Corporal (i); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (+). Clifford Louis Simonds, C. E. Charlestown, Vt. Sigma Delta; Bellows Falls High School. Esther Artemsia Sneden, H. E. New Haven, Vt. Beeman Academy; Home Economics Club; Honor Scholarship. CoRiNNA Fullerton SomervillEj L. S. Waterbury, Vt. Pi Beta Phi; Waterburv High School; Hockey (1, 3, 3, 4), Campus Manager (4); Baseball (!3, 3); Basketball {- ' . 3), Manager (4); Ariel Board (3); Field Day Com- mittee (3); Winter Carnival Committee (-2, 3), Chairman (3); .Student Union Coun- cil (4); President W. A. A. (4). Arthur Bradley Soule, Jr., CI. St. Albans. Vt. Delta Psi; St. Albans High School; Gold Key; Key and Seriient; Tau Kappa Alpha; Assistant Business Manager Cynic ' (3); Ariel Board (3); Business Manager Frcuh- man Haiidhook (3); Leader Class Debating Team (1); Debating (3); Kake Walk Committee (2); Faculty-Student Council (2); Kingsley Prize Speaking (1, 2): Founder ' s Day Speaker (3). Willard Arthi ' r Squier, Agr. North Clarendon. Vt. Rutland High School; Rifle Team (2, 3), Captain (4); Assistant Manager Ai ririi]- (3); Agricultural Club; Radio Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3) ; ' Lieu- tenant (4). Gillette Duncan Stevens, C. E. White River Junction. Vt. Sigma Phi; Hartford High School; Ariel Board (3); Student Memorial Building Committee (1); Glee Club (1, 2); Honor Scholarship. Frances Elizabeth Stone, H. E. ' aterbury, Vt. Kappa Alpha Theta; Hardwick Academy; Masque and Sandal; Hockey (1, 3, 4); Soccer (2); Tennis Coach (1, 2, 3, 4); Faculty-Student Council (4); Student Union Council (4); Home Economics Club; W. A. A. Council (4); St. Hilda ' s Guild; Sub- Freshman Day Committee (2); Sophomore Hop Cimmiittee. Selma Lucia Strong, L. S. Hyde Park, Vt. Kappa Alpha Theta; Lamoille Central Academy; Mortar Board; Masque and Simdal; Baseball (2); Blue Stockings; Glee Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Student Union Council (4); Sub-Freshman Day Committee (3); Lilac Day Committee. Gertrude L e Sunderland, G. S. St. Albans, ' t. Sigma Gamma; St. Allians High School; Mortar Board; Baseball (1, 2, 3), Captain (1), Manager (2); Rifle Team (I, 2), Captain (2); Basketball (3); Hockey (2. 3), Captain (2); Track (L 2); ■olley Ball (1, 2); Maqua Club; W. A. A., Treasurer (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), ' President (4); .lunior Week Committee; Student Uni(m Convention Connuittee (4); Chairman World Fellowshi)) Conmiittee (3); .Judgment Day Committee (2); Judiciary Committee (3); Delegate to Student Union Convention (3). Gordon Reed Swift. C. E. Bellows Falls. Vt. I,ambda Iota; Bellows Falls High School; Instrumental Club (I, 2); Glee Club (3): Band (L 2, 3); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Clifton Winfield Tandy, C. E. Athol, Mass. Phi Mu Delta; Athol High School; Gold Key; Scabbard and Blade; Kapjia Mu Epsilon; Baskeball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Baseball (l, 2); President Interfraterniy Con- ference (4); Chairman Military Hop Committee (4); Kake Walk Committee (4); Junior Week Committee; Glee Club (3, 4); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (4). Fnrtij-clijht Floyd .Iamks Tavloh, C !• ' .. Essex ,1 imitinii. ' t. SifriiiJi Alpliii (hi; HoliU-riuss Pri-]);iratorv School; Tau Kajipa Al])ha; t ' (. ' ); Dramatic Society; Clcc Cluh (1, J, 3. I); Dcbatiiitr (, ' .i. i) ; ( " lass DehatiiiL ' (1, . ' ) ; Honor Scjiolarsjiip. Ralph I ' auman Tavloh, ( ' . K. Harilwick. ' t. Delta I si ; Hardwick Academy; ( " lass Treasurer (1); .luiiior Week Committee; I ' ' oot- ball Hop Committee (-) ; Honor Scholarship. Dorothy Dailky Thayer, I.. S. Richfonl. ' t. Delta Delta Delta; Hichford Hitrh School; Hockey (1, . ' ) ; Honor Scholarship. YvoxxK Makio.n TriiK, G. S. Ihirlin on. ' t. Mt. St. . Iary .Vcademy; . li ha C.amma Sigma ; Hockey (1, . ' ) ; Baskethall {1, J); Basehall (J), Ca))tain (-) ; Football Ho]) Committee (- ' ) ; (gymnasium F.xhihit Committee (- ' ). Lois MoiLTox TfHNKR, C ' l. Soiitli Rovalton. ' t. Koshare; South Koyalton llifih School; .Mandolin Club (. ' , ' .i) ; Honor .Seholarshi]i. Harold Hanson Twitchell, G. S. ' Lancaster, N. H. Lambda Iota; Lancaster Academy; Business Manafrer Ariki. (S); Cor])oral (J); Serfreant (3); Lieutenant (i). RlTll LAR(iARET TwoiiEV, L. S. St. Alliaiis. At. St. . lbans High School; Cdee Club (1); Newman Club. William James Van Patten, G. S. Burlington. ' t. Sigma Phi; Phillips Andover Academy. Loiis Eldridge Veale, M. F.. Barrc, ' t. Spaulding High School; Honor Scholarship; A. S. .M. E. Jean L •RICE ' illemaire, G. S. ' inooski. ' t. Winooski High School. Ramond Artih-r Walker. NL E. Bridgewater Corners. ' t. Kap])a Sigma; Woodstock High School; Gold Key; Boulder; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa .Mu Kpsilon; Track (1. J); Class Football " (1); Class Basketball (I, . ' , S, 4), Caiitain (4); Class Track (L -) ; Class Baseball (i) ; Assistant Manager Basket- ball (:i). Manager ( + ); Hifle Team (1, 2, 3), Manager (3); Outing Club (- ), Presi- dent (i); Prize Walkin " Fo " de Kake (1); Sophomore Hop Committee; Kake Walk Commitee (3); Honor Scholarsbi]); Corporal (J); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (I). Hayden Adelbert W ' ahre.n, CI. Morrisville. ' t. Peoples Academy. Frederick Hexderso.n Welling, M. E. North Bennington. ' t. . Ipha Tau Omega; Wilbraliam . cademy; Class Outing Club .Manager (J) ; Cold Key; Key and Serpent; Kappa .Mu F psilon; Ariki. Board (.3); So|)homore Com- mittee; Chairman Football Hop Committee (2); .Iunii r Week Committee; Kake Walk Conunittce (3); Corporal (. ' ); Sergeant (3); Lieutenant (t). DoRRis Evelyn Wells, L. S. Essex Junction, t. Koshare; Craftsbury .Academy; Soccer (t); (iym Coach (:{. +). Lucy Irene Wells, L. S. Barre. ' t. Alpha Xi Delta; Bisboji Hopkins Hall; .Ml. Holyoke College (I, . ' ). IxA Nao.mi Westover, H. E. ■ Watervilie. ' t. Alpha Chi Omega; Brigham . c.i(lemy; Hitic Team (;. ' ); Home Kconomics Chili; Honor Scholarship. Fort i -iihir Madeline Ella Whitcomb, C. E. East Barre, Vt. Committee; Honor Scholarship. Wallace Earl White, Agr. Burlington, Yt. Yonkers (X. Y.) Hiph School; Alpha Zeta; Aa-ricultiiral Club; Kake Walk Com- mittee (4). Isabel Mae Willey, Ed. Lunenburg, Vt. Johnson Hifrh School; Vollev Ball (3, I), Campus Manager (4); Haseball (3); Dramatic Club (3, -t) ; Glee Club (1, J, 3, 4), Sextette (-1); Student Union C(mncil (4.) ; House President (+). Edward Joseph Witt, C. E. Zeta Chi; Worcester Hifrb School of Commerce. Worcester, Mass. THE U. r. .) . DOVLDKR Fifty s Class Officers • ' )■( .« Ihirlhll lirrhiri Wlllmr Fkaxk E. Bahtlett Pn-.sideitf Beatrice L. Herberg I ' icc-Prrxidfiit W . MriiHAV WiLitrR Treasurer Hi TH K. Frost Secrctari Fiftii-lhric Edward Carlton Abbott Literary Scientific West Woodstock, Vt. t art Siirina Xu: Woodstock High Scliool; Track Squad (J); Rifle Team (1); As- sistant Manager Track (3) ; Editor-in-Chief Fi-eiihmaii Ilandbnok (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Vice-President (3) ; Junior Week Committee (3) ; Kingsley Prize Speak- ing (i) ■■, Delegate to Indianapolis Student Volunteer Conference (-2) ; Honor Scholar- ship; Corporal (5); Sergeant (3). The scene is laid in a deserted isle, in the midst of a tribe of man-eating can- nibals. Queen Lily O. K. Laneye has decreed that missionary Abbott shall be beheaded and boiled in oil. Queen; What is your dying wish? Al)bott: I wish I could see Woodstock again. Q. Anything else ? A. Please send my playmate a lock of my hair. Q. Any- thing else. ' ' A. Tell her that I boiled thinking of her and that I wished Tud- hojK- was in my place. Q. Is that all? A. Tell Prof. Gifford I don ' t hold that C against him. Q. You have two min- utes left. A. I ' d like to die with my face pointing toward Woodstock. Q. We will put it on a pole facing in tliat direction. Robert Theodore Allen General Science Post Mills, Vt. " Boh " , " R. T. " Lyndon Institute; Norwich University (1) ' ; Glee Club (- ' ,3). As exhibit B we haye. according to the label, one R. T. Allen of Post Mills, Vt. Any hopes we may have enter- tained for Bob were blasted when we learned that he had spent his infanc} " at Norwich. A gleam of intelligence was disclosed, however, by his decision to transfer up-state. Bob has had time in the two years he has been with us to recover from saddle-sores and take an interest in what goes on around him, and we were hoping for permanent re- covery; but liere lie announces his in- tention of becoming a medic and spend- ing the rest of his natural life at the north end of the camjnis. Tlie least we can do is to wish him good luck in the race for an emm dee. Fif Ill-four Frank Fay Athood General Science East Hardwiik. ' t. IJICK , e ay Delta Psi; Hardwick Acadi-iiiy ; " p and Huskiii; I ' i Delta Ulio; Assistant Manajrer Tennis (3); Editor-in-Chief Ariel (3); Ad- vertisinf. ' .Manajrer " .Milestones " (3); Junior Week Committee (3); Le Cerele Lafayette; Honor Scholarship. It must hv terrible. Ini.igine going alioiit the campus in ])erpetual terror of being jum|)e(l upon by some irate man- ager or celebrity whose important notice may have been omitted from the Uni- versity Xote.s. Imagine, furthermore, inducing eacli and every member of the class to make a date for iiis or her pic- ture, and to compile and hand in an honor list, each and every member of the class being wiiolly inert in these matters. Imagine, finally, being looked at askance by one ' s own fraternity brothers, as Frank has been ever since tile night he and an accomplice short- sheeted all of the beds in the Delta Psi house. It must be terrible. Robert Pexni.max Bahxes Mechanical Engineering Fairlee, Vt. " Boh " , " Tinkler " Sigma Alpha Chi; Woodstock High School; Gold Kev; Assistant Manager Ciiiiir (3); Band (. ' ); Corporal (. ' ). Here is a man who always carries a head full of weighty business. It may be his week to get out the Ci nic; he may be, mirahile dictu, studying for some of these cinch F.ngineerin ' courses; or far more jiossilile. lie is trying to de- cide who til take to the next college dance. Since seeing his Ariel proofs. Tinker has spent most of his time jirimping in a vain attempt to become as handsome — insouciant — debonair — ingenuous — or what you will, as the photographer has made him look. Just cast your eye on the nolih- visage re])roduced above and vou will understand. Fiflii-five ' alter Irving Barrows Electrical Engineering South Royalton, Vt. " Jralt " Soiitli Rovalton High School; Sergeant (3). After two strenuous years of boning and course crabbing Walt decided that hoeing his own row alone was exces- sivel_v irksome. Having this in mind he set about to secure a teammate to help him hoe it. Tlie experience thus gained earlier in life tlian ordinarily is strikingly reflected in his idea of pre- paredness for war and invasion. He already realizes what it may mean, and he is eagerly taking the Colonel ' s ad- vance course in all the arts of war. His friends earnestly hope that he will not liave to utilize his knowledge for a while, at least. Frank Edgar Bartlett Literary Scientific Richmond, Vt. Bart SigniJi Xu; Richmond High School; Gold Kfv; Kev and Serpent; Class President (3); Manager Class Baseball (1); Chair- man Sophomore Hop Committee; Junior Week Committee; CHee Club (1, 3); Honor Scliolarsliip; Sergeant (3). Oh Lodiinvar is come out of the West (RichnioTul ), Through all the wide border his steed is the best (just a real good car). And save his quotations he weapons had none (except a spare tire) He rode all unarmed but not all alone (well— hardly I). Early in his college life Bart got re- ligion, and consequently has said grace at eacli meal since. Frank has tried hard for three years to flunk out of col- lege, but has failed so far. He always surprises himself at tlie last moment and crashes through witli respectable marks. Fifti six Arthur George Beach, Jr. Literarj ' Scientific Bristol. Conn. " Art " Phi Delia Tlieta; Bristol (Conn.) High Sriiool : Manfij er Class Track {i) ; Junior Week Committee; Hand (1, . 3). Time: IQOl-. Scene: Centennial Field. It is the day of tile big game between Vermont and Dartmouth. The air is crisp and cool and an atmospliere of intense excitement pervades the as- sembled throng. Suddenly a great commotion in the stands, and the crowd leans forward expectantly. A white- haired, dignified old gentleman with a long frock coat and tall silk liat enters the stand. The band i lays. tlie people sliout and tlic student body rises in ac- claim to greet its President. But you ' ve guessed it already — yes, it is our Art. Bowing to right and left he stalks majestically to his bo. . Suddenly the loud discordant jangle of a bell. Could it be the starter ' s whistle or only tlic alarm clock? ' Twas ever thus. Adel. rd Romeo Be. ui,ieu Meclianical Engineering Burlington. ' t. " Bo " Rurlinfrton High School ; Class Football (1, 2): Sergeant (3). Boom ! The sliades of night were falling fast. Here and tlierc lights be- gan to gleam. From far away light, fantastic strains of music seemed to float in u]i(m the listener ' s ear. No, this is the beginning of neither a fairy story nor a modern novel. It is just a way of introducing the reader to Romeo as he occu))ies himself in the summer. For he and his brother o))erate a dance jiavilion at Ethan .Mien Park. In the winter, when he is better known to the more serious of his classmates and vice versa, he studies to become an engineer. . nd. since he is well disposed toward studying, he is well on liis way to be- coming a mechanical engineer, or, as tliev are better known to .Aggies and others, an engine-wiper. Fiflji-Ktvin Robert Hoffman Blodgett Education St. Johnsbury, Vt. " Bob " St. John.sburv Academy; Gold Key; Band (•2, 3); Honor ' Scholarship; Sergeant (3). Bob became a carpet bagger, but not in the political, when he dis- covered that the books he had to carry around grew too numerous for comfort. We hate to cast any suspicion on so stainless a character, but we wonder if that carpet bag was ever used for any other ])urpose. Attaining to a prodigious reach of arm by assiduous practice on the slide trombone, Bob has easily won a place as first boarding-house-reach in the Commons Hall symphony of guzzlers. His arm slides for a salt shaker as easily as for a low G, and with much the same devastating effect on the by- standers. Bernard Bates Bosworth General Science Bristol, Vt. " Bun " , " Behe " Sigma Delta; Bristol High School; Gold Key; Band (1, H) ; Sergeant (3). The last surviving member of the brothers Boswortli who landed in our midst with the fixed intention to do or die, sink or swim, or possibly to rise from rags to riches. A distinguished inventor. Bun has completed his formula for a new and certain cure for acute inflammation of the throat in the South African giraffe, the success of which will put the bros. inc., on a footing with the inevitable Smith br. Bebe has al- ready started to grow his beard and has wired brother Bosworth to do the same. Bun has announced that manufacture of his product will begin immediately and that the bros. bosw., inc., have al- ready closed a million-dollar contract with Mr. Ringling. Fiftii-cUihf James Aloysiis Bradley Commerce and Economics Freeland, Pa. " Jimm ' ie " , " Flahertif " , " Giis " Bethlehem (Pa.) Hijrh Schuol; Baseball (1, i); Class Ba.seball (, ' ); Newman Club; Corporal {i). Wlien James came to Vermont he smuggled in a new style of repartee, one that has threatened to revolutionize the art of speech here. Jim was hard to get acquainted with, his freshman year — his short legs silhouetted against the horizon way out in center field on Ray Collins ' baseball team. Gus throws his courses for a three-yard loss, and isn ' t too bad a guy if it were not for the fact that he spends his summers in and is forced to room with his fcliow-countryinan. one Dougherty, of Pennsylvani.i. if you i)lease. Alfred Edward Brooks Chemistry Burlington. Vt. " Gussie " Sijrma . lpha Chi; Burlinpton High School; Assistant Eligibility Manager (3); Chemistry Club; Corporal (3). You could not possibly miss Gussie in a crowd, for this elongated specimen " stands head and shoulders " above the ordinary level of men. That he is long- headed as well as long-limbed is wit- nessed by the fact that he is one of the surviving members of that squad of venturesome youths who took up the gauntlet flung in their faces by the Chemistry dei)artment. and are carry- ing it forward unflinchingly. Gussie rushes hither and yon about the campus with all the noisiness of a gentle sununer breeze, conspicuous as the modest violet in its rock-bound niche. To his friends lie is a living ex- ))onfnt of the truism that " still waters run hitrh. " Piftit-itiiif James Francis Burns Mechanical Engineering South Dorset, Vt. " Jimmie " Alplia Tau Onu-ga ; Burr and Burton Seminary; Baseball (I, -2, 3); Basketball (1, 3); " Class Football (1, -2); Sophomore Committee; Football Hop Committee; New- man Club; Corporal (- ' ). Jimmie Burns, cliampion of the prin- ciples of Mechanics as taught in our halls of learning. He has surely learned enough of the mechanic ' s trade to put some mean twists on the horse- hide sphere, and can loop them through the meshes on the gym floor. He is an exponent of the manly art of self-de- fense, and in fact is " there " in almost any branch of athletics. Jim is no sheik, but he does shoot the hot dope when some fresh young tiling tries to kid the boys along over the ' phone. His smooth blarney arouses suspicions of Oirish descent, and when he gets hot- headed, the question is clinched. Dexter Day Butterfield Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. " De.r " Sigma Nu; North High School, Worcester Mass.; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Pi Delta Rho; Wig and Buskin ; Dramatic Club (1); Cast, " Tweedles " , " Dulcy " , " A Success- ful Calamity " , " Milestones " ; Class President (1); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Ariki. Board (3); Junior Week Committee; Kingsley Prize Speaking (- ' ); Deutsche Verein, President (:i, 3) ; Corporal (2). Only occasionally do the pages of college liistory record a man who has overcome the fatal obstacles placed in the path of success by physical pulchri- tude and universal popularity. An- other name may now be added to the list — one Dexter Butterfield. The ranks of Sigma Nu have been depleted by fatalities to those daring writers who have endeavored to capitalize Dexter ' s attractions for the edification of our readers. The wastebaskets are filled with their indignantly rejected manu- script. Only to save the 1926 Ariel from going to press without some few appropriate remarks about its grind editor did Dex permit any allusion to these characteristics to escape his eagle eve and destructive blue pencil. Sirfu 1j. mi:l Richard Casev Electrical Engineering Richmond. t. " Happy " , " Dan " Phi Mu Delta; Jericho High School; Key and Serpent; Manager Class Basketball ( ): Assistant Manager Baseball (3) Chairman Football Hop Committee (:?) Junior Week Committee; Newman Club Honor Scholarship: Corporal (i) ; Sergeant (3). At first glance you would say this boy had escaped from a gymnasium. Another look and the impression of dumbness fades. By the third time, you have become quite enthusiastic. The last is the right way to feel, for Dan is really quite bright, and his name decorates the Honor List with regularity. After shagging balls effi- ciently for a year Dan ' s talents were recognized and he was promoted to the position of bat-boy this year. Dan is getting valuable experience that will be of use to him when he manages the Richmond Sluggers. Robert Nelson Emerson Cass Electrical Engineering Burlington. Vt. " Bob " Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Richford High School ; Norwich University (1,-); Lieutenant (3). Yes. this is Bob — or as is written in the Military Guide, Robert Xelson Emerson Cass 1 Bob. having in two years assimilated all the military knowl- edge that Norwich had to offer, came to Vermont via Williston Road. Ap- parently tired of his mountain lassies, Bob proceeded to rush our co-eds in a most ruthless manner. Our hero, in a fit of loneliness, will stray about the fraternities like a frosh on a paddling bee. to return home early in tiie morning with a brand new as- sortment of verbal college humor and new and warmer friends- — not to men- tion a choice collection of blazing neck- ties. Sixty-one Bertrand M ' illiam Chapman Education Springfield, Vt. " Doc " , " Chappie " Springfield High Soliool; Football (3); Class Football (- ' ) ; Class Track (i. ' ). Chappie has literary aspirations, and unlike many so afflicted, isn ' t afraid to start from beneath tlie ground and climb up to the foot of tlie ladder. That, at least, is the natural inference from the fact that for a time Chappie ha unted the Nortli End lioping for some mystery or scandal which would net him board and lodging from the Free Press at space rates. Believing firmly in the motto, " A sound mind in a sound body, " Doe de- serted literary fields long enougli to ac- quire the coveted " V " in football last fall. When his opportunity comes, and he is separated from a big story only by a heaving, surging mass of humanity, we may safely predict that he will buck tlie line and bring in tlie liot dope with the Old Vermont Pep. Howard Westgate Chellis Electrical Engineering Meriden, N. H. " Chell " Sigma Alpha Chi; Kimball Union Academy; Sergeant (3). Have you ever taken a good look at this long-limbed, long-faced and above all long-winded gentleman. ' ' If so, you all agree that beliind that mask of his tliere lie unlimited (lossibilities. When he laughs it is with tlie innocence of a four-year-old. At bridge, his favorite brand of indoor sport, he wears a per- fect poker face. Chell is taking Elec- trical Engineering, but he shows far more aptitude for politics than for door- bell fixing. As assistant cook at the Sigma Alpha Chi house he is thoroughly competent, so here, girls, is a man you want, for he has learned the rudiments of Home Ec. Sh-lij-two William Jariis Clark Agriculture Craftsbury, Vt. " Bill " Craftsbury Academy; Alpha Zeta; Honor Scholarship; Corporal (i). To the best of our knowledge Bill has never been seen out with a co-ed. We haven ' t been able to decide as yet whether he hates all women or merely most women. He works hard, being thus set ajiart from a regrettably large part of the student body. Most of the time he is either earning a living or studying. Less frequently he sleeps. We sus])ect that if all of us studied as assiduously as Bill, the Profs would liave heart failure or something equally ghastly. If hard work counts for any- thing he is slated to climb a long way toward tile top of the shaft. Samuel Loris Cohex Commerce and Economies Burlington, Vt. hammif Vergennes High School; Boston versity (I, ■-); Honor Scholarship. Uni- After two years at Boston University, Sammy is now going to college at the place where he can see the campus and the old pine tree — the one that didn ' t blow down last winter — just as often as he pleases. Since Sam has had to start in making a new set of friends and ac- quaintances in the middle of his college career, along with the extra require- ments and work involved in a transfer, he has not had time to become widely known: but his work is of tlie first qual- ity, and tliere is no reason to suppose that he will not be as much a credit to his class as any of the old-timers who liave seen the sunset ' s golden glow given back for tliree years. Sirtii-three Henry Clinton Conlin Literary Scientific Winooski, Vt. " Connie " Alpha Tau Omega; Winooski Hijrh School ; Wig and Buskin ; Cast, " Duley " , " Twecdles " ; Assistant Business Manager Ariel (3); Newman Club; Corporal (:2), Sergeant (3). The Honorable Joseph University, otherwise Connie Conlin, Collegiate Dresser. Pretty smooth, say we! Clinton is one of " Winuxi ' s " favorite sons, and that should m an something to you, gentle reader. He is known at all the girls ' dorms, where his " closed job " is a familiar landmark. Between dates Connie hits the books and floun- ders in the mazes of Latin, for he has classical aspirations beneath that keen exterior. Paradoxical as it may seem, Clinton is Earl Falby ' s only rival as a player of distinguished-looking-middle- aged-gentleman parts in college dra- matics. Frank Edward Cormia General Science Milton, Vt. " Cc ■Joe ' Lambda Iota; Goddard Seminary; Class Baseball (1); Advertising Manager Ariel (3); Chemistry Club {2); Band (I, 2). Clearly, Cormia is a competent cashier at Commons Hall. Leaving the C ' s, we may proceed with our general summary by noting that he arose in Milton, tliat he has survived — flourislied, in fact — for three seasons at the LTniversity, and tliat — well, that ' s enougli for the general summary. At intervals during the day, begin- ning at about 5 :30 on winter mornings, he makes himself evident to his fra- ternity brothers by stoking the furnace at the liouse. Between stokings, and especially during study hours, Corm ' s jolly laugh serves to keep him in evi- dence, and to drown out the harsher sounds from the street, thus facilitating the fullest use of studv hours. Sixlii-fovr Robert Emmett Cos General Science St. Johnsburv, t. " Boh " Sipim Nu; St. Jolinsbury Academy; Wip and Hiiskiii, Manapcr-elect (.3) ; Press Club (i) : Rifle Team (1); . ssistant Business Manajrer " .Milestones " (3); Newman Club. Bol) treads the hoards (backstage) with the best of them and so willingly did he run errands for tlie " Milestones " cast, and so nimbly did he run up the curtain at dress reliearsals. that now Robert is our full-fledged dramatic manager. As producer of our Junior ' eek l)lay. " our hero Enmiett " takes a niche in the (back) hall of fame with such masters of entertainment as Flo Ziegfeld. Balietr. Bob Ott and Dick Cogswell. Between presentations Bob dwells as peaceably as jiossible at the Sigma Nu Lodge, whence he emerges at intervals to attend a class or review the current movies. N. TH. x Dauchy General Science Townshend, Vt. " Dauch " , " Natt " Phi Mu Delta; Leland and Gray Senii- narv; Rifle Team (- ' , 3), Manager (3); RiflV Club. Secretary (3); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). After Dauch made his first recitation in Military that department ceased to worry over its future commandant, for they recognized in this husky hay- shaker the one and only person capable of filling Colonel Holden ' s shoes. True to expectations, Xatt lias put his mili- tary activities second to none, and is now the proud survivor of four train- ing camps, none of them with Indian names. Having met and defeated all comers, he enjoys full control of the Allen House parlor. Occasionally Natt makes a short call at his base of sujjplies to shine liis brass and shoes for the coming inspection, or to dust off his books and peruse tlie latest issue of the .S ' . E. Post. SUl ji-fii-e Anthony Joseph Dougherty Commerce and Economics Audenried, Pa. ••Doc " Betlileheni (Pa.) Preparatory School; Football (1, J): Class Baseball -2) ; Xew- iiian Club; Corporal (J). Thi.s is Douglierty from tlie far off coal regions of Pennsylvania. Be it known to the citizens of the underworld that Doc is a versatile gentleman — a student, a conversationalist or (as a freshman) merely a battler of the .soj)hs. Doc always gives his best. Doc concocts some of the wildest rumors that the sons of old Ve rmont ever were privileged to listen to. The campus no sooner reaches the conclusion til at Prof was really not found in- toxicated at the Van Ness, than some one else has been hooked by a weirder tale. Earl Dwight Drew Commerce and Economics Richford, Vt. ••Spud " , ••Hal " Lambda Iota; Richford Hifrh School; Pi Delta Rho; Assistant Eligibility Manager (i, 3), Manager-elect (3); Cynic Board (2. 3), Exchange Editor (;?), Sporting Editor (3); Sporting Editor Ariel (3); Honor Scholarship. The night was dark and dreary. A band of robbers (not Ku Ku) sat about the cam))firc. And the leader said unto Drew. " Drew, tell us a tale. " And Drew said, " . " But the outlaws had no gas masks and they were com- pletely overcome before Drewy got be- yond liis introduction (the latest scandal from the Lambdy house). Dwight is president ex--woTdio of the Huddle Club, exponents and past mas- ters of the " huddle system " for com- munication of dirt. Verily a dirty bunch. Spud laments only that he finds so little time between keeping our athletes above a grade of B, and washing Owl house windows, to attend to the admin- istration of our University. Sirtji-xix Kuwix Isaac Diurv Mechanical Engineering Essex Junction. A ' t. " Ed " , " Ike " , " Cannon-hall " Delta Psi: Biirlinirton Hiph School; CJold Key; .Manager Class Foothall (1); Chair- man Junior Prom Committee; Assistant Kake Walk Pirector (3); Corporal {-2). At Essex .1 unction tiiere is a large deposit of mud suitable for tlie manu- facture of bricivs. I ' rom tiiis mud there ])eriodicaI]y emerges a Drurv to come down to Burlington, attend college for a few years, and then return to the de- jjosit. Such a one is Ed. our class- mate. Tlie groping hand of Fate placed him by mistake among the Engi- neers, but we see distinct indications of a leaning toward Connnerce and Eco- nomics, l- ' or Ike. as assistant to our harassed Kake Walk directors, handles four-place figures as easily, perhaps ever more easily, than he handles the toll-call charges at the Delta Psi House. BiRTox Lawtqx Emersox, Jr. General Science Gansevoort. X. Y. ' Emm I ' Doc ' Sipna Alpha Chi; Saratoga Springs (N. Y.) High School; Antioch College (ij; Cliiss Football (2) ■■. Junior Week Commit- tee; Press Club (- ' , 3); Color Corporal (2). Doc came to us his Sophomore year, another young I.ochinvar from the not- so-far West, who set out with the de- liberate intention of wresting or pry- ing an M. 1). out of the faculty. In the gentle art of riding freight trains, he is an admitted ex])ert. It is said that he ])lays cards with the crew to earn his jjassagc. All we can say. gathering from a previous statement as to the ex- tent of his wanderings, is that we ' d just hate to get into a game of Ked Dog with him. that ' s all. Doc is the personification of ener- getic living, from the time he does his daily dozen in the cold gray light of morning, until his supply of midnight oil runs out at night. Sij-tlf-trt ' T- n Henry William Farrington Literary Scientific East Peacham, Vt. Henry Sigma Delta; Peacliam Academy; Honor Scholarship. In his distinctive and original treatise on " The Correct Procedure in the Rear- ing and Growtli of the Brazilian Coffee Bean " , Henry jtroved to us that he was not only a botanist of high merit but revealed the fact that he was actually the original Farrington of Farrington Co., Coffee Importers and Packers. This fact was, indeed, a shock to our sense of the fitness of tilings, for we Iiad never suspected Henry of imbibing anything stronger than milk, and that of the Commons Hall variety. Henry tri])s along through life worrying neither about Latin I, class otticers, nor the success of the Peacham basketball team, a pliilosophy we might do worse tlian imitate. James Norton Follett Agriculture Townshend, Vt. " j; ' Smoofho " Phi Mu Delta; Burlinjiton High School; Alpha Zeta; Rifle Team (1, - ' , 3); Corporal (-2); Sergeant (3). We have to coin words like " smootho " and " slippero " to adequately describe .limmie when he ' s all dressed up for a dance. Fords skid and turn turtle, eels dive out of sight, and dust con- tracts an opposite charge when he makes his appearance. Jim has quite a bit of good sense, and is using it to get himself an educa- tion. His main recreations are playing cards, shooting, and dancing. He also tried football once, tliat memorable oc- casion being the Aggie-Engineer game last fall. SLrfy-eiffht William Birnett Gannon Commerce and Economics Springfield, ] Iass. " Bill " Kappii SitrniH ; Technical Hifrli School, .S]iriiipficl(l; Slirinijficld Collcjrc (1); Class Foothall (-); Assistant Manajicr Basket- ball (3); ,Iiini(ir Week Connnittce; Corporal Xo, Agnes. Bill is not a walking ad- vertisenunt for Her))ieide, hut in spite of this growing defect he manages to appear more or less collegiate. Gannon has a wide acquaintance aljout the cam- ))us. and lie didn ' t acquire it going to ela.sse.s either, an oceuj ation which Bill helieves to be more or less a habit. He swung a mean broom Last winter in basketball, and was thereby awarded the ))rivilege. as assistant manag r. to repeat the process this year. The dear boy got his honest face by attending Springfield College a year! Sang, Bill. AuciintAi.i) Glad.stone Gates Commerce and Economics Manchester, N. H. Archie Sifrnia Nu; Tilton (X. H.) Seminary; Gold Kev; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball ' (1, •2); Class Football (3); Class Treasurer (1); Football Hop Committee (- ' ); Kake Walk Committee (- ' ); Faculty- Student Council (J). Enter Mr. Gates, better known as the author of " Classes I Have Slept Through. " Premier salesman, man- about town, and authority on " What the Well-Dressed Man Will Wear " — also holder of many intercollegiate records, outstanding among them being his unparalleled success in the distance events — from Bad to Worse in three years, and from cellar to attic in no time at all. In the ' crmont ' 2(i-Go(ldard Semi- nary game at Barre, Archiliald Cilad- stone received the kickotf on his own one-quarter inch line and carried the ball through to Burlington by a spec- tacular run o (r the hills. Si.rt it-niiif Raymond Smith Gates Mechanical Engineering Morrisville, Vt. " Ray " Phi Delta Theta; Peoples ' Academy; Glee Club (:. ' , 3), Assistant Manager (3); Class Cheer Leader (1): Assistant Cheer Leader (1); Football Hop Committee {-}) i Corporal {-2); Sergeant (3). Ray is another of these engineers who takes his college course so seri- ously that he cut himself down to just one dance a week. As justification for this remarkable exliihition of self- denial, Ray stated modestly, " My only regret is that I have but one night to give to my college " — just like that. Ray always was good on those come- backs. Although Raj- never fails to come in for his share of good times, he works hard and we predict a great future for him. He lias promised to donate •$.50,000 to the college on his .50th anni- versary to provide Robinson Hall with new spring divans. Please take that down. .Tolin. Ehrick Ludlam Oilman Commerce and Economics Woodstock, Vt. " Gillie " , " Daddy " Sigma Alpha Chi; Phillips Exeter Academy; Class Baseball (2) Sophomore Hop Committee: Kake Walk Committee (2); Glee Club (2) Individual Cup, Junior Week Peerade (2) ; Manager Class Basket- ball (3). Daddy comes from Woodstock. For tliis. as for a certain popular brand of breakfast food, " there ' s a reason. " In small towns like Woodstock there is seldom room for more than one local politician to follow his precarious call- ing with success, so the townspeople shipped Gillie to Burlington three years ago. Tiie move was justified by the election of his rival as governor last fall. Since his arrival on the hill. Daddy has been conscientiously perfect- ing himself in his chosen calling, with the whole college as his field, devoting more or less spare time to the minor matters which engage the attention of less gifted individuals. Seventy Morris Iranklix Goodrich Coninifrce and Economics Richmond, Vt. Sifrma Nu; Kimball Uniiin Academy; Manajrer Class Football (-) ; Junior Week Committee; Serpeant (3). Morris is the personified unification of all the more famous advertising slogans: " The Skin You Love to Touch " ; " The Well Dressed Man Wears " ; " Mellen ' s Food Makes Sturdy Legs " ; " Slikum Keeps His Hair Compressed " ; " His Best Friends Won ' t Tell Him " but he uses it anyway ; and so ad IntinHtim. In short Goody is the perfect gentleman and fastidious to the nth degree. Goody has a cutaway roadster — one more cut and it would be gone — with balloon tires. He rolls up in this de- molished truck, reminiscent of Tosti ' s " Goodbye. " and says nonchalantly, " Hello, old man. Ballv dav. eh wot? " Russell Abram (jrav Agriculture Derby Line. Vt. " liiis " , " Shorty " Plii Mu Delta; Derby Academy; Gold Key; Football Squad (i, 3); Class Base- ball (I, 2); Honor Scholarship; .Agricul- tural Club; Sergeant (3). In many ways this fellow resembles a radio loud-speaker. One can get in- formation from him concerning any- thing under the sun. and he has many novel ways of giving it. His most ob- noxious feature is tlie lack of regular hours for broadcasting. He is just as liable to tell a storj- between classes as at bedtime, and makes intelligent re- marks whenever he fe els like it. His big bulk has stood Rus in good stead in football, and has absorbed many hard knocks during the two years he has been on the varsity squad. Last year Shorty was a whole sophomore so- ciety in himself and kept the freshmen terrorized right through until .lune. SeX ' entif-inif ' Arthur Malcolm Guild General Science Waterbury Center, Vt. " Art " , " King " Delta Psi; Waterhurv Hi h School; Bates Collefre (1); Class ' Basketball (-3, 3); Class Baseball (i) ; Corporal (3). Sometimes Art ' s fraternity brothers call him King. With this odd custom goes a legend. Reason has been found to consider him a namesake of that famous biblical character, good King Arthur. We know, of course, that good K. Arthur slew invaders, etc., and per- formed various notable feats. But a well-known poem states : " When good K. Arthur ruled the land, he was a goodly king. He stole three bags of barley meal to make a bag pudding. " This is not so complimentary. Most likely, though, the connection was con ceived tlirougli nothing more than a similarit} ' of names, for Art is not ex- ceptionally bloodthirsty, nor is he pre- cisely cliaracterized by the poem. Fred William Guild Commerce and Economics Lebanon, N. H. " Fredda " , " Joe Business " Delta Psi; Lebanon High School; Pi Delta Rho; Wig and Buskin; Tennis (1, J); Tennis Champion (3); Holder of Perry H. Aldrich Cup; Basketball Squad (J); Class Basketball (1); Dramatic Club (1); Cast, " Milestones " ; Ciiiiic Board {-2. 3), News Editor (3); Ariel Board (3); Press Club (2, 3); Kingsley Prize Speaking (1, 2), Second Prize (-.?) ; Corporal (2). So remarkably fitted to it is this man, that wc cannot wait until the end of the gri nd to make a prophecy for his hope- ful future, but must forecast a success- ful life in business right now. Quite apart from his activity on the Cynic, his tested ability as a salesman, and the course in Commerce and Ec that he is pursuing, sucii a prophecy could be made from one simple thing: Just to see Fredda stride hurriedly down Col- lege Street, his forehead wrinkled in thought and his coat flopping nervously about, would convince anyone of the correctness of such a forecast. Seventij-two Daviu Brewer Hall Civil Engineering Burlington, Vt. " Ajax " , " Old Age " Delta Psi; Burlinfrton Hijrli ScIkioI; Class Track (1, - ' ); Assistant Elif. ' ihility -Man- ager (3); Arihl Board (3); Outinjr Club, Secretary (3); .Mathematics Entrance Ex- amination Prize; Honor Scholarship. A most surprising person, we see our Ajax now a crashing fullback on the Delt eleven, now making literary con- tributions to some struggling publica- tion or setting the camjnis styles in derbies. Yet again our versatile Age dexterously entangles Prof. Buttcrfichl in higher mathtinatics, enters the Dilt house via the roof, leads an artilliry assault on Campus house, or lopes about the track on the victorious En- gineer relay team. Space ) roliibits the chronicling of more of David ' s ex])loits. but we intend to set down for jiosterity " The Adventures of Ajax " thereby set- ting our classmate along with Huck Finn, Baron .Munch.uisen and other no more in)tt V()rthv characters of fiction. Arthur Gustav Harms General Science Flushing, L. I., N. Y. An , t era If Alplia Tail Omega; Flushing (L. I.) High School; Lehigh University (1); Kev and Serpent; Football (1, 3, 3), Captain (3); Track (1, . ' ), Captain {i) ; Corporal (2). Lil ' Artha ' , the man of mighty frame! He sure can smear any opposing line, yet he trips the light and airy with the best of them. Art has the happy faculty of sleeping peacefully any- where, and 7 a. m. generally finds him in the chair where he sat studying Sjianish the night before. I ' irdic slip|)ed back into character last winter in the A. T. O. kake-walk stunt, ))utting on such a natural and finished presentation of a Bowery tough that he was the star of a winning stunt. Art came to us from Lehigh, and we are glad that he made the decision. Sevi iilif-lhrie Seymour Burton Heath Literary Scientific Groton, Vt. " Burt " Sij ma Aljilia Chi; Bradford High School; Kev and Serpent; Tau Kappa Alpha; Pi Delta Rho; Debating; (1, 2, 3), Manager (3); Cynic Board (1, -i, 3), News Editor (3) ; Associate Editor Ariel (3) ; Press Club (5, 3), President (3); Junior Week Committee; Kake Walk Committee (3); Honor Scliolarship. At exactly 8.1 i A. M. daily except Sunday a strange figure may be seen crossing the south end of tlie Campus — our Burton surmounted by a Key and Serpent hat, following the unerring lead of his pipe, and trailing behind him enormous clouds of smoke. Burton is a man who runs by a stop-watch. He can always, and does frequently, tell you exactly what he is going to be do- ing every hour during the next week. And there is plenty to tell, for this man is one of those who keep our complex college activities going, and there is reason to believe that some of them, in- cluding this ])ublication, would fare but poorly without liis assistance. William Joseph Hereon, Jr. Commerce and Economics Saranac Lake, N. Y. " Bill " Alpha Tau Oraepa; Saranac Lake High School; Debating (3); Assistant Manager Track (3); Newman Club; Sergeant (3). Bill Herron, pride of Saranac Lake! He lias that great handicap, but is proud of it. Can generally be found in the Sherwood pool room, and always on the long end of the score. His worst habit is betting, which wouldn ' t be quite so bad if he would only use a little judgment in laying his bets. For in- stance, he had the Giants all set to cop the series, and even slated Bob LaFol- lette for the president ' s chair! He pals around with Joe Tarpey and Doc Dougherty, so what more can be ex- pected of him. ' ' He made an invest- ment last fall, and bought a limpmou- sine, but the exhaust pipe fell off, so he sold it. Seventij-four James Lawrie Hibbard Civil Engineering Newbury. Vt. " Jim " , " Hih " Newbury High School; Honor Scholar- ship. Engineers are, as a rule, a liard- boiled lot. not much disposed to quihble over tlie minute details that make their lives so interesting to commerce and eccers. In so far as attention to de- tails is concerned Jim is an exception. What he does is always done slowly and methodically. He is a versatile hunter. One day he will set out with his trusty rifle, absolutely certain, we are made to believe, of bringing in a deer, . nother time he will part his hair, ndjust his tic. and set fortli equally certain of making a kill. Not only is he a hunter; in all re- spects he is a rugged woodsman. Last spring at engineering camj), his daily morning dijis in the icy mountain stream were one of the features of tlie camp. Olxev Walton Hill Electrical Engineering Burlington. Vt. " Bunker " Phi Delta Theta; Phillips Exeter Acade- mv; Gold Kev; Kev and Serpent; Football ( , 3); Track (1, - ' , 3), Captain (3); Winter Sports Team (1); Class President (- ' ); Faculty-Student Council (3): Junior Week Committee; (lutinjr Club. Secretary (2); Corporal (2). The Prudential Insurance Co. hasn ' t a thing on Olney. He could pick that well-known and widely-heralded pebble, which they display so frequently in cur- rent magazines, and hurl it a block if need be. with much the same ease as he hurls the shot in track or his line in class. Failing in his fight for the presidency of the Coal-. ' tokers Union, he had to content himself with directing the des- tinies of our renowned class for a year. Although lie has apparently selected his future calling by entering the field of engineering, we fear lest the call of the safe-lifting or piano-moving pro- fessions will prove too strong. Sevi nt ji-fivf Philip Boswell Hodgdon Agriculture Cabot, Vt. " Phil " Mount Hermon School ; Alpha Zeta ; Class Foothall (1, i) ; Agricultural Club, Vice-President (3) ; Y. M. C. A., President (3) ; Kinij-slev Prize Speakinp, Second Prize (1), Third Prize (J); Corporal (2). Phil takes part in quite a few activi- ties, as we all know, and as his honor list shows, and in some more that are not listed. His enlarged and un- abridged lionor list should include, par- ticularly, liis position as athletic di- rector of the business men ' s gym class at the Y. M. C. A. downtown. Now climbing back up the hill, and return- ing to listed honors, one can but com- ment upon his responsibility as prin- cipal guardian of the moral and spirit- ual welfare of the college. The burden of his responsibility in this is partly off- set by the o])portunity that it provides him to get up and introduce speakers at convocations. John Henry Jackson Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vt. " Chick " , " Stonewall " Phi Delta Theta; Burlington High School. As his nickname indicates, Stonewall lias early exliibited those qualities which characterized liis distinguislied namesake. Chick still maintains that he can ' t see any connection between " Chick " and " Hen-ry " , but we know he ' s just trying to hide the awful secret. It is rumored that Stonewall was once seen at Woodman ' s Hall, but we don ' t believe it. Also that his pet ambition was to be caretaker at Camp Hochelaga. Chick ' s aversion to the fair sex, while a distinct loss to college dance ])romoters, has had a very steady- ing influence on his less fortunate com- rades. Skates over to Plattsburg every winter because, as he says, " What else is the lake tliere for, anvwav. ' ' " Set ' eiifi six Chauxcf.v Clifford Jayxes C ' oinnuTce and Economics Jolinson. Vt. " cur Johnson High School; Band (1, -2, 3). It was the nia;lit of the great world ' s chanipionsliip cornet l)lowina; contest. Clitf. the last contestant in the list. stood forth. Gral)i ing his trusty cor- net, he ripped off some blue notes that made the air shiver in ecstasy. Sliding u|) to high G with astonishing ease, he held the note until an ominous rip])ing sound halted him and the cornet s])lit open, falling to the ground in a hun- dred pieces. Nothing daunted, he seized another, made of solid cast iron especially for the contest. Steel splinters flew in all directions at his first hlast and the judges, thinking that t he loss of life was sufficient to justify the decision, closed the contest and awarded Clitf first ))rize. His oppo- nents, among them Mr. I.cciinyr him- self, were conducted weeping from the Bkx Mai ' rice Johnsox Electrical Engineering .lericho, Vt. " Juhiiiiif " Phi .Mu Delta; .lericho High Schonl ; Gold KfV; Class Baseball (1, ;. ' ) ; Class Foot- hall (- ' ); .Manager Class Track (1); Cor- jioral {2); Sergeant (3). His voice announces him. Anyone within a mile of Burlington will testify to that. Not for many, many moons hefore had there apjieared in this vicinity a creature with such highly- developed vocal cords, and if Johnnie only had more good ideas to go with them, he ' d he all set to make a great success of himself (as a barker). He isn ' t any slouch, though, as it is. and has managed to pull a good grade since starting his college career. All sports interest Johnnie, and he is really a very good baseball player. If .■inyhody wants to do something and doesn ' t know how, he can alwavs .isk this engineer, and may find him chock full of enlightening advice. Seveiilii-nefeii I ' HANK WlNFIELD JoHNSON General Science Worcester, Mass. " Aggie " , " Winnie " I anib(bi Iota; Worcester (Mass.) High School. The long-haired youth with the de- termined countenance originally came here with the firm intention of wresting from an unwilling faculty liis B. S. in Agriculture. Three years of close proximity to the Medical College, how- ever, have served to convince him that the titular head F. Winfield Johnson would be more nobly adorned by an M. D. — hence the change. His voice he himself admits to be liis greatest asset. It is said that the good fairy presiding at his christening- promised, as she gazed sadly down at the face of the little child, to make up for it with a voice of such peculiar reso- nance and untoward timber as to strike with awe tlie hearers thereof. Who in the face of this evidence can refuse to believe in fairies ? Myer Katz Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vt. " Mihe " Burlington High School; Football (3,3); Basketball Squad (1, i3) ; Track Squad (3); Class Baseball (1, iJ); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Track (1, -2); Instrumental Club (1); Band (1, 2, 3); Corporal (1, -2) ; Sergeant (3). Of course this is Myer, a distinctly local product. He owns a come-back tliat won second prize up at the Essex Fair. Since Mike has been in college he has more or less evoluted. His freshman year he was suspected by the profs of being bolshevistic in te nden- cies, and as a plebe on the frosh base- ball team he gave us the worst exhibi- tion of outficlding ever seen in these parts. But like tiie famous Winooski brew, lie grew better with age ' til now, a Junior, he boasts Phi Bete marks and a regular berth on the Bull ' s Football Eleven. Seveutif-t ' ight 1 Thomas Jeffekson Kf.tchi .m Civil Engineering Pittsford. Vt. " Tommy " Si ina Delta; Pittsford High School; Ciold Key; Ulee Club {-2, 3); Honor Scholarship; Sergeant (3). Thomas Jefferson Ketchuni is an en- thusiast. He loves his studies. Xot infrequently he avoids short euts in pre- paring lessons simply for the pleasure of lingering with them. His home town I — He conveys the impression that its athletic teams have been the best in the country and its town hall the best dancing ground in use anywhere. Thomas Jetferson Ketch im is a fervent Methodist, too. Every Sunday he raises his joyful voice in the M. E. choir, and at one time or another has probably escorted the whole choir home. It is with great pleasure that we present Thomas Jefferson Ketchum, scholar, soldier, and ))lumber. Mr. Ketchum. Charles Harmon Kimball Civil Engineering Essex Junction, Vt. " ChaTlie " Burlington High School. It is surprising how momentous affairs may be determined by small causes. Two years ago the medical profession had a bright future before it. Then suddenly, without warning, the bright future transferred itself from the medical department to the engineering dei)artment. So uncertain is the future that it may yet transfer to agriculture or something worse. Charlie takes pretty well to engineer- ing, though, and appears to be satisfied with his present situation. His famili- arity with transportation i)roblems makes that the most likely field of ac- tivity for liim; he claims that in com- muting between here and Essex he has travelled at least 7,200 miles on street cars in three years. Yes, it would take that long. Sfvrnttt-nine Donald Fraser Kimball Commerce and Economics Enosburg Falls, Vt. " Don " Sifjnia Nu; Enosburg Falls High School; Hockey (J); Sophomore Hop Committee; Band Leader (1, -2) ; Class Song Leader (- ' ). This gentleman has all the pre-re- quisites of a night watchman — he works nights and sleeps daytimes. Don has Mown ott ' more hot air (through a clari- net) than Bob LaFollette ever thought of doing. He is afraid of becoming corpulent and so is on a diet, and has reduced until he weighs only 204)1 instead of his normal figure. Don is meek and gentle around the house and every home should have one. Also, he has a hearty laff that sounds like " You Are My Song of Love " smothered in onions. Summing up his good quali- ties, Don is a living monument to parental love and affection. Everett Starke Kinloch General Science Troy, N. Y. " Doc " Sigma Phi Iota; Trov High School; Mid- dlehury College (1, 2). " This curly-headed chap was born and brought up in Troy, on the way to New York. When interviewed by an Ariel reporter. Mr. Kinloch modestly stated that he had not yet set any rivers on fire, but that his prospects were improved by his decision to transfer to us from Middlebury. Doc just " dotes " on medicine and all things pertaining thereto, and would rather miss a good musical comedy than an opportunity to hear his roommate study the lower quadrant aloud. He is unable to re- press a deep sigh, however, when he hears the Freshman Medics talk about their long assignments. We suppose he can ' t help it, for his father is a doctor. Eiffhti ■ Raymond George Kinsler Commerce and Economics Springfield, Mass. " Hinhcy " Tau Epsilon Plii; Central High School, Springfield; Class Baseball (1); Assistant Manager Football (3), Manager-elect. Tliis is, as you may have surmised, the abbreviated individual tliat Spring- field wished upon us three years ago. Hink operates a line that, on paper, never fails to convince the Profs that he knows his stuff, but that, in conver- sation, is — well — bearable. Hinkey is a great enthusiast of football and penny ante. Hard work lias rewarded liim with the managership of the former; but hard summer labor will be neces- sary to pay his initiatory fees in the latter. The only other thing that we have against Hink is that, like all man- agers, he immediately blossomed out in new togs, in this case a fur coat. Jasper Newman Kxox General Science Newbury, Vt. " Jap " , " Bumps " The Universitv School, Bridgeport, Conn.; Track (1); Fencing Team (2); Glee Club (1); Pre-Medical Club; Corporal (- ' ). Here is our sailor. Well. Jap was one of that Converse " gang " our fresh- man year, and needed to be some sailor to pull through tliat. Jap has traveled into many far-ott lands, and any after- noon you can find him in a quiet corner of the laboratory, sjiinning some wild yarn of the sea, matrimonial or otiier- wise, to a group of eager, open-mouthed listeners. ' 2(5 is glad to have you with us, Jap, and wish you luck as one who has yet to spend four more years with us in our j)ortals of learning at the north end of the campus. Eighty-one Arland Damon Lamb Commerce and Economics Randolph Center, Vt. " Buck " , " Mart " Phi Mil Delta; Randolph High School. Look at Buck the next time you see him in one of Professor Groat ' s Eco- nomics classes, and you ' ll never recog- nize him as the same dashing young man who the Saturday night before was cutting such a figure in the Van Ness social whirl. In the past Buck has been fairly familiar with the inside of the Dean ' s office. However, the gradual fading away of his engineering background has very much reduced the frequency of his visits there. You will find it hard to discover anywhere a more loyal sup- porter of Vermont ' s athletic teams tlian he. Can always be found when a game is on, munching Woody ' s peanuts, pur- chasing Boulder niega))hones. and Hal Mayforth ' s programs — as noted, a loyal su))porter. Robert Irving Lamson General Science Randolph, Vt. Bob , Lam Lambda Iota; Randolph High School; Pi Delta Rho; Assistant Business Manager Arikl (3); Press Club, News Editor (3), President-elect. Bob is the fifth member, numerically of course, of the Owl platoon of the Ariel board. Brought into City Court once in a state of euphoria, the court stenographer took this down as evi- dence: Lam deposes and says that he hails from Randolph. Voices from the benches: " That will be used against him. " His roommate deposes and says, " Lam is a highly organized individual, recognizable at once as projirietor of a hearty laugh, tliat won him the vice- presidency of the Hearty Laff Club. Half owner of the L. L. Lunch Counter, a growing enterprise patron- ized three minutes before Military, he collects the debts of said concern in a most efficient " His fraternity brothers on the jury — " Sentence him for life. " I Eiijht ii-tu o Hexrv Cole Lawton Commerce and Economics Brattlel)oro. Vt. " PfiDi If " , " Ma " , " Pop " Ali ha Tau Omepa; IJrattlchoro High Schiiol; Track (1, . ' ) ; Football (1, . ' , 3); Hrlav Team (1, J); Class Track (1); Class Football (1): Corjioral (. ); Sfrj. ' eant (3). Penny is a miglity man of valor, wliosc talents are (iiversitietl. The l iic- skin takes an awful heatinfj from liis heavy boot, and when he ciiangcs the cleats to spikes, watch the cinders fly ! He is also much in demand at Turk ' s, as a model for men ' s clothinji, and can strut his stufi ' at the Ciym as well as on the jrridiron. His weakest |)oint is Kc, which throws him for a loss. Concern for the weak and lefenseless has sad- dled H. C. I,, with the title " Ma " , but what we want to know is from what master mind came the iiis])iration to call him " Penny " ? ,FoHN Henky Lewis Electrical Engineering Boylston. Mass. " Jack " , " Pegleg " Delta Psi; North Hiph School, Worcester, Jiass.; (Jold Kv ; Corporal (- ' ) ; Sergeant (•■5). Pegleg is able to get about once more. With his recovery, another monument to our So|)homore cane rush has been erased, for .tack was imc of the casual- ties of our underclass activities. He may not be entirely through with his troubles yet, for there is internal fric- tion among the Junior Electrieals, and from time to time, when the wrath of some smouldering classmate has been fanni-d into flame, he has to flee for his life. ' I ' hough normally .ippearing quite youthful .iiul spritely, he sometimes makes (juiti- .-in impressive figure wlicn he carries some intricate piece of phys- ical .•ipj)aratus about in the Science Hall. KUlhl ii-thrce CiEuiuiE Arthur ] Iason Classical Burlington, Vt. , " Art " , " Mase " Kappa Sigma; Spaulding Higii School; Assistant Manager Traelc (3) ; Kake Walk Committee; Corporal (3). Enter the funniest guy in Kappa Sigma. We might add that aforesaid wit usually enters late, probably be- cause his free public conveyance bothers slightly in getting under locomotion. In his more serious moments as as- sistant manager of track, he has been a good and faitliful usher. As a law- yer, too, we hope he may use his per- suasive power to keep us all out of .jail. Art used to hail from Barre, where they grow granite and guinea wine, but moved to Burlington to fool the C. V ' . railroad. To quote an ancient jest: " A camel can go nine days without water, but try and make Mase go nine days with- out a Camel. " James Arthur Mason Literary Scientific Arcade, N. Y. Phi Delta Theta; Arcade (X. Y.) High School; Junior Week Committee; Glee Club (- ' ); Sergeant (3). Although his initials spell a familiar concoction especially loved by the kid- dies (come on, you cross-word puz- zlers), it by no means casts any reflec- tion on the childishness of his nature. When the boys are playing house, Jim always takes the role of daddy, and seems to fit the part perfectly. And if any dishes or dollies ' heads are broken — my ! he spanks awful hard. On the other hand, it ' s realh- surpris- ing how intelligent lie can look when not engrossed in these plaj-ful pursuits. He casts aside his stern parent face with all the ease of a born actor and puts on that enigmatic study face which has fooled more than one luckless pro- fessor. Eight if-f(nir Jonx Patuick McDu.Noi t.ii General Science Hinesliurg, ' t. " Mac " Zeta Chi; Hinesburg High School; New- man Club; Honor Scliolarship; Corporal The personage whose blonde and beaming countenance looks forth from the upper corner of the page is the one and only (we hope there is only one) who admits he comes from Hinesburg. Mac preserves his equanimity of spirit in the rush of college life, so different from liis Hinesliurger enviroTimcnt, and stays away from the movies enough to clout the dusty tomes. Being a " gen- eral scieneer " he should be equipped for success either as a minister, a butcher, or a photogra|)her of children. However, that is uji to him. and it is not the j)]ace of .i historian to |)redi(t the future. Edmlnd Reeves Mitiglv General Science Burlington, Vt. " Red " , " Ed " Cathedral High School; Hockey (- ' ) ; Newman Club; Cast " Under Cover. " Red has a sweet whiskey tenor, and it is said that when he was practicing, his father used to stand in the doorway to let the neighbors know lie was not beating his son. The only place Red is more at home than in bed is on the hockey rink, where his expansive front- age lias sto])ped many a well-aimed puck. When not raking in iiickils on Tommy Jones ' street cars, Red ' s talents are employed at the Daily News. His ability to smell out feature stories is eclipsed only by his nose for culinary delights. While Red often calls himself a " Lone ' ()lf. " we all know him as one of the most genial and best-natured members of the class. May his shadow never grow less. Ehihhi-pv William Edward Moreton Commerce and Economics Brattleboro, Vt. " Bill " Plii Mu Delta; Brattleboro High School; Pi Delta Rho; Ci iiic Board (- 3), News Editor (3); Ariel Board (3); Sergeant (3). Wlien this dark-haired, good-looking little chap attached himself unobtru- sively to our group in 1922, we little dreamed wliat a literary genius we were harboring. Bill has striven for jour- nalistic lionors since his first day here, and records show that to date he has had a finger in every publication not yet bankrupt except the Frosh Hand- book and the Skitiic. Recently Bill has acquired some practice in the executive ])]iase of photography, but the strain of inducing each society in college to meet at an appointed time for a photo has so irked him that he has set his heart on retiring at graduation to South America, wliere the languorous atmosphere will sooth his lacerated feelings. Donald Campbell Moriarty General Science Waitsfield, Vt. " Don " , " Mary " Phi Mu Delta; Waitsfield High School; Class Baseball (1, 2). How to make a living from the purses of about a hundred people will be Don ' s main problem when he finally settles down to saving lives in some little town. Perhaps the reason he is living at the hospital now is to get all the advance dope on the question that he can. Don studies hard and steadily, and merits all the praise we can give for his industriousness. Spring is the best season of the year for him, for then he comes into his own as a pitcher. The control and curves which he exhibited last year in the inter-fraternit} ' series were a joy to behold. Eighty-six Marshall Ellis Moweii Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. " Mart ' Plii Delta Tlieta; Burlington High Scliool ; Gold Kov; Ahiki. Board (3); Press Club (1, - ' , ;}), News Kditor (3); Junior Weelv Committee; Band (I, . ' , 3), Assistant Leader (3). Altlioufili Marty is a man of few worils. and those of strictest accuracy, it may In- said tnitlituily that he shows a tendency to Mow liis way into note — not to say notoriety. Any ))nblic gathering otters liini sufficient excuse to blow a hit for tlie l)enefit of whoever will listen, and strange to say, we do listen and like it. For Marty blows upon a Hiite. Were that flute only a lyre, he might well move the stones of the .Memorial ( ' ha))el into place with its sweet strains as did Amphion in the classic version — provided Marty sur- vives the stones cast by those who read the results of his grinding in these pages. Pekuv Pember Nichols Electrical Engineering Randolph, Vt. " Nick " Al]ili.i ' I ' .-ui Oniefra ; Hanil(il])li Higli .Scliool; Radio Chdi (I, . ' , 3): Corporal (2). As a general thing Perry is attentive and interested, but once in a while he is a bit absent-minded. One morning at breakfast, wlien his l)aek itclied, he was seen to jjour a ))itchcr of syrup down his neck and scratch a plate of pancakes. One would hardly take him for an engineer; he fashions his dress more after the style of Arts and Science boys. I-ike many of the E. E. ' s, he dabbles in radio, and lieljjs to make life miserable for broadcast listeners in Burlington at all hours of the day and night. liihss he dal)liles deeper he ought ultimately to outgrow this folly. Ei( hf if-. ' ffi ' 1 ' n Frank Crocker Noble Chemistry Burlington, Vt. " Frankie " Alpha Tau Omega; Burliiifrton High Scliool; Traclt (1, 3); Class Track (1, 3); Corporal (3). " But jou ' ll admit tliat — . " If the listener is wise, he will hasten to con- cede that it is so. But as listeners in such a situation seldom choose to follow the path of discretion, a lively argu- ment will usually be found taking place wherever Frank stops for a time. It is as likely to happen in the classroom as anywhere else. Frank is also of note as a track man. His last act before bidding farewell to his class- mates was to help, as a member of the A ' ermont All-Star relay team, to furnish exercise for the Engineers between the halves at the Springfield basketball game. More than once, though, he has been on more successful relav teams. Frederick Joseph O ' Brien Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vt. " Jerry " , " Obie " Burlington High School ; Newman Club ; Band (1, 3); Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). Jerry is a lusty son of the Empire State who decided that he would rather be a red-blooded, two-fisted Vermonter. His somewhat diffident and frequently somnolent air deceive many as to what is going on beneath his placid counte- nance. For example, he is credited with having once fired the remark at a classmate that he liked to help along a budding young romance. Shades of Solomon ! In tlie Engineer- Aggie Football game he was tiie triple — or rather try-threat of the Engineers. The above expres- sion was used because the pun in it amused the grinder, rather than with anv derogatorv reference to the grindee. Eighty-eight Joseph James O ' Coxxell, Jr. Commerce and Economics Saranac Lake, N. Y. " Joe " , " Okie " Alpha Tau Omepa; Saranac I.ake (X. Y.) High School; Gold Kev; Kev and Serpent; Class Football (1. 2): Class Basketball (1. - ' ); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Junior Week Committee; N ' ewman Club; Corporal (i); Sergeant (3). The class of ' 26 is sadly afflicted with one Joseph James O ' Connell. Jr.. ■who hails from a diim)) called Saranac. Most people with a like handicaj) would keep it under their hat. but not Joe. He prefers to lie open and above board, and is gradually living down the reproach. His greatest failing is an innate love of argument, formal or informal ! Rumor has it that the gentleman from New York is the youngest of his class, though he ajipears rather feeble and ancient, like that Ford he bought last fall. Commerce and Economics should educate you to better trades than that one. Joe. RoSWELL JoHX OSBORX Mechanical Engineering Mount Vernon. X. Y. " Ozzie " Hammond Industrial High School; As- sistant Manager Baseball (3); Rifle Club (1); Radio Club (1); Band (1, :;, 3). Were it not that the reader is usually not interested in lengthy and obscure discourse, we might speak at some length of Ozzie ' s mysterious mental manifestations. But without entering into details we may simply say that he possesses in unusual degree a faculty for commencing and continuing an argument about something neither he nor his audience knows anything about. Probably not one man in a hundred, nor nine women in ten can do it so well. Ozzie. in fair weather. Hits about like an owl ( witli an owlish look) in his little reconstructed car. Eighlii-nlne Carl Albert Ottley General Science Seneca Castle, N. Y. " Jocks " , " Cal " , " Bob " Sigma Phi; Geneva (N. Y.) Higli Scliool; Gold Key; Key and Serpent; Pi Delta Rho; Class Track (1); Assistant Manager Basket- ball (3); Assistant Manager Ci nir (3); Circulation Manager Ariel (3) ; Chairman Junior Week Committee; Facultv-Student Council (3). A man of moderation in everything except work. If idle hours were meas- ured by drops of water, Carl couldn ' t fill a tliimhle in an age. Since he is a steady worker and a moderate spender, he possesses at least two of the ele- ments of success ; not alone success in amassing gold, but achievement in any field of endeavor. Apparently the per- fect gentleman, we are surprised by rumors of occasional wandering. Hitherto unsuspected traits of di- plomacy were made evident by Carl ' s success in preserving for us what re- mains of Junior Week. His disposi- tion, like an Arizona plain, is so level that even Perkins does not harry him. DiMITRY TiJIOFEVEVICH PeTRUCHUK Agriculture Kamenskaja, Don, Russia " Peter " , " Pete " Seminary of Theology; Military Officers " School; Three years in Russian universities; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club. The study of Agriculture must seem something of an anti-climax to Dimitry after his experiences of the past ten years, which read like a Richard Hard- ing Davis novel. This diminutive Rus- sian has studied in two Russian univer- sities ; has fought his way in two armies from sub-lieutenant to colonel ; has made radio parts and tauglit in a parochial school in the United States ; and is now fitting himself to aid in the rehabilitation of Russia when, and if, the Soviet regime is ended. He isn ' t very talkative: his English is too new and he is too busy; but many a thrilling tale is concealed ' neath that modest ex- terior. Nhietij Marden (iraxt Platt General Science Riverside, R. I. " Mard " Sijima Phi; Moses Brmvn School; Varsitv Track Squad (1); Class Track (1); Rifle Team (1); Le Cercle Lafayette; Junior Week Committee. This is Herb ' s side-kick, and oh how he can kick ! Walking for Kakcs is his specialty. Mard is one of those quiet boys, tlie kind tliat you scarcely know arc aroimd until something happens. Then, with his physiognomy, he can double for either Ben Turpin or Trot- sky. It ' s an art. .Mard sails along the beaten paths ))lugging his stuff witli a regularity that is agonizing for the rest of us. Seeing tliat he is a ))roduct of the state tliat s))onsorc(l Baptists, bomb- throwing legislators, and Red Hens, it is well-nigh impossible to predict a future for him. Healv Akelev Randall Literary Scientific Waterbury, Vt. " Bill " , " Coxc ' ho, " Delta Psi; Waterbury High School; Gold Key; Kev and .Serpent; Basketball Squad (3J; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Basket- ball (1, 2); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Corporal (i). Allow us to present to you Healy, the one and only wild and wooly Water- bury cowboy. The editor should have consulted Bill before thus dubbing our hero, for it was utterly unfair to him. But to continue, during the four or five years that Healy has been with and above us, he has Jirospered. as the adage goes " a well-known .ind wcU-liked figure on our campus. " .Most of our " lots-of-stuff " boys would be given a merry race for leadership in a popular- ity contest, provided, of course, that Healy Akeley ran on a " Keep well and Willie " slogan. Get off and walk the rest of the wav ! Ninety-one Herbert Morton Remick Mechanical Engineering Riverside, R. I. " Herb " , " Heeb " Sigma Phi; East Providence High School; Kev and Serpent; Hockev (-2) ; Class Foot- ball (1); Class Track (i); Class Baseball (i); Assistant Manager P ' ootball (3); Kake Walk Committee (3); Junior Week Committee; Corporal (i); Sergeant (3). Herb is a problem, the " X " in a linear equation. Blessed with a face that would do credit to a freckled angel, he spoils it all by wearing an ex- pression that makes one think he was shot at and hit. Probably some day he will strike the happy medium, and stop fooling the world. For one so small. Herb can kick like the very devil. We refer j ' ou to what lie and his side-kick did in the Kake Walk. He has a pas- sion for finding out what makes the wheels go ' round, and consequently has managed to have a finger in everything that he can reach. This isn ' t original with us. We refer you this time to the portly list above. Pail Lisle Riuek Commerce and Economics Bellows Falls, Vt. •Ride ' ' Levin " Sigma Delta; Bellows Falls High School; Class Football (-2) ; Class Baseball (J) ; Band (1, 2, 3); .Corporal (3); Sergeant (3). Ooni])ah I Oompah ! To tlie casual by- stander it looks as though Paul ' s life must be one continuous Oompah ! 7.30 A. M. sees him blowing Oompahs of pure joy at the coming of the morn, and press stories tell us that as the U. V. M. Band marched jiast the inaugural stand last March, in all the splendor of the Colonel ' s uniforms, the President was seen to waver and grasp the railing as blast after blast of basso-profundo air smote him on the chest. When, or if, we, the grind editors, reach the pearly gates we shall expect to find Paul ar- rayed in a Tuxedo with scarlet cuffs, and a robe of many, many colors, blow- ing celestial Oompahs on a golden horn. Nini ' tii-fwn Matkice John Robertson ' Mechanical Engineering Passumpsie, Vt. " Robbie " Sifrnia Delta; Danville Hifrli School; Sergeant (3). What a disappointment it must be to many a huxom Home Ec damsel to read under Robbie ' s picture " Mechanical Engineering. " For with that serious, seamed countenance, what a sturdy tiller of the soil he would make. But the fates Iiavc ruled otherwise. Robbie is also an athlete of a kind. ' e refer not to his ability to burn up the cinder track, but to liis practice of staying around Centennial Field without any apparent reason. Robbie ' s athletic abilities are not confined to Vermont, but are equally well known around Lake Placid. Leslie Richer Rowe Classical Peacham. ' t. " Spike " , " Les " Phi Mu Delta; Peacham Academy; Pi Delta Rho; Cross-country Team {-2) ; Track (3) ; Class Track (- ' ) ; Assistant Manajrer Ct nir (3); Y. .M. C. . . Cabinet (- ' . :i) ; Honor Scholarship; Band (1, J, 3). Long legs, a long head, and a whole lot of common sense mark this specimen from Peacham. and if we remember rigiitly. those have been the character- istics of all great men from that town. Perhaps Spike is going to turn out to be anotlier eminent product like that one who first put Peacham on tiie map while far away in England. .Spike lias used his lengthy limbs to good advantage in track, and is a two- mile runner of note. The long head is employed in making witty observations, and for mastering such hard subjects as ? ' eonomics I. while the common sense helps in leading a well-balanced college life. yitif ' fif-thrrf Chester Bradley Russell Commerce and Economics Springfield, Mass. " Chet " Kappa Sifrma; Technical High School, Springfield. Mass.; Key and Serpent; Class Basketball (1, -2); Assistant Manager Foot- ball (3) ; Assistant Manager Hockey (3) ; Assistant Manager Tennis (3) ; Assistant Business Manager Ariel (3) ; Faculty-Stu- dent Council (:2) ; Junior Week Committee; Kake Walk Committee (3); Corporal (5). Lo ! a living example of that famous slogan: " A skin you love to touch. " We suspect that the only thing that has kept him with us is the invigorating Vermont air, so helpful to such at- tributes. Chet had an insight into " big business " before he entered our class, so it is not to be wondered at that he has established an intercollegiate record for acquiring assistant managerships. Such energy as he has shown is bound to bring results, so don ' t be surprised to learn that Chet has made his mark (his X mark) in the " College of Experi- ence, " which is, as far as we have been able to ascertain, to make his home town as progressive as he thinks it is. Rudolph Walter Sikora Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vt. " Rudy " Burlington High School; Corporal (i?); Sergeant (3). The ups and downs of life are a curi- ous subject for contemplation. The growth of men through a few years of college presents a varied picture of in- tensified social activity or of sobering, of mental growth or of mental and moral stagnation, of broadening activi- ties or of growing apart. Rudy seems to strike a happy medium in this cate- gory. In college he has steered his course safely past Scylla (Professor Butterfield) and past Charybdis (Pro- fessor Robinson), and at present ap- pears to be in clear sailing. Rudy ' s dramatic activities are not listed above, but he takes a leading part every eve- ning at the Majestic theater. Seats please. The burning question of the hour is, liowever, was Barney Google ' s ostricli named after our own Rudy. ' ' Ninety-four RvssELL BicK Sinclair Civil Engineering Johnson, Vt. " Buck " Sifrnia Alpha Chi; Johnson High School; Cross-country Team (1); Football Squad (3); Class Track (1. 2): Assistant Manager Tennis (3); Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Honor Scholarship; Sergeant (3). One of the handsomest men on the eampiis is Buck when he is in best attire arrayed to keep a date. Sleek lilond hair, i)arted in the middle and plastered down witli sweet unguents, face treated with the latest beauty cream, ruddy as a June rose, square shoulders, and to set all these off a broad smile accom- panying a genial disposition, make him all but the perfect man. But not quite — for this imposing exterior hides cob- webs accumulated since infancy. Editor ' s Note: — This is a civils im- pression of a civil. Gordon Walter Soi ' thall Agriculture Bennington, Vt. " Southie " , " Sunshine " Zeta Chi; Bennington High School; .Agri- cultural Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). Having read in our leading farm periodicals of the hard, poverty-stricken lives led by tillers of the soil. Gordon has yet refused to be diverted from his overpowering passion to own a farm of his own on wliich he can raise cows ' n ' pigs ' n ' eliickens n " everything. So he liaunts Morrill Hall, with regular ex- cursions to the Old Mill where he wrestles as futilely as any of us with Ec. 1 as it is taught. His spare time is spent in a garage, where he enjoys a familiarity with cars of a costliness that would jjctrify all but ninety-seven per cent, of our farmers, and by way of recreation teaches members of the " weaker " sex to drive the Sussex Six. yinety-five Foster Charles Edley Stewart Electrical Engineering Hardwick, Vt. " Fos " , " Stoofer " Sigma Alplia Chi; Hardwicl; Academy : Radio Club, Secretary (1), Operator (1, 3). Some seek the limelight, and some are sought by it; others work as hard behind the scenes, neither craying nor reeeiying notoriety. Such a one is Stoofer. When he isn ' t busy prepar- ing to satisfy the curiosity of the engi- neering faculty, he is sure to be either helping some freshman engineer out of a difficulty or up in the radio shack " working " Lone Pine, Arkansas, or Sunkist Palisades, California. If radio hadn ' t become the rage about the time Stoofer was looking for a hobby, he might haye turned his attention to Cross Word Puzzles, or to Parlor Ath- letics ; as it is, those noble si)orts haye lost, and science has gained, an earnest worker. Arthur Ladd Stone Agriculture Wllliamstown, Vt. " Art " Phi Mu Delta; Williamstown High School; Alpha Zeta ; Track (1, 2, 3); Cross- country Team (1, ;?), Captain (i) ; Class Track (1); Agricultural Club, Treasurer (2), President (3); Honor Scholarship. Here ' s a fellow who throws the bull more than anyone else in the Aggie col- lege, and the trouble is that most of it doesn ' t mean anything. Get Art into a debate and there ' s no stopping him, not because he advances good argu- ments, but because he uses such big words that his opponent thinks he must be right. Art is a good cross-country runner, having won his " V " as a plebe, and is a pillar in the Aggie Club. Art must have been taking one of these here magnetic personality courses, for they say he received a favorable answer to an important question some time back. Congratulations, Art. Ninety-six Carl Barkek Strong Commcrc-f and Economics Astoria. L. I., X. Y. " Carl " Kappa Delta Rho; Chelsea High School; Middlelmrv Collefre (1); Rifle Team {2, 3); Glee (■!iil) " (- ' . 3): St. Paul ' s Young People ' s Society; Sergeant (3). As a rule we don ' t hand Middlebury College very much, but once in a while they have given us a pretty square deal. Two years ago this came to us from our down-state neighbors. Carl was wise in coming here, though, since he is very eagerly seeking an education. As an illustration of his persistence, after about a year as Scoutmaster of a troo|i of Boy Scouts he has learned to pick out nearly all of the conspicuous land- marks near Burlington. Xot content with the standard portions of knowl- edge meted out in the classroom, he has sometimes made aijpointment with the faculty. There was some misunder- standing in connection with the ap- pointment to which the last statement refers, though, for the professor seems to have had a proxy or possibly even an impostor. Joseph Tho.mas Tarpev Commerce and Economics Fitchburg. Mass. " Joe " Sigma Xu; Fitchburg (Mass.) High School; Football (I. 2, 3), Captain-elect; Baseball (2); Class Basketball (1). This Kerensky of Vermont football, witii his shy and retiring personality matriculated in the aforesaid university in the fall of 192 ' 2. To epitomize " Mr. Tarkey " in such a dearth of words is too great a task for mere mortal. He confines his attention to his studies and athletics and was once heard to ask if Redstone was a natural bridge. Despite his aversion to the co-eds. .Joe ' s a))pear- ance in public is always followed by an amassed tangle of leaping hearts. To conclude, we must return to football and give Joseph the credit of being one of the best backfield men Vermont has hat! in manv seasons. yinitv-neven Arthur Stuart Taylor Commerce and Economics Springfield, Mass. " Bed " Kappa Sigma; Sprinpfleld Technical High School; Gold Key; Basketball (1, J); Foot- ball Squad (I, 2); Baseball Squad (1, 3); Class Football (1, 3) ; Class Baseball (1, 2) ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Corporal (3). Red lays claim to having done more than any other person toward wearing out the gym floor and bringing it to its present condition. He is equally at home there witli four others or with forty other couples and makes nothing of telling about the day he shot thirty- nine fouls in rapid succession without a miss, or of the night he won the Key and Serpent long-distance dancing rec- ord. ' Tis said that " Buckuni. " the high school goat, died of friglit when he saw Red ' s carrot-top come charging down upon him at Centennial Field last year. While we are sorry for the goat, we have more cause to be sorry for Red, if it is true that he is the possessor of a mien so terrible as to strike down a poor innocent goat in his tracks. Robert Lucius Thompson Civil Engineering Proctor, Vt. " Boh " , " Tommie " Delta Psi; Proctor High School; Gold Kev; Football (3), Squad (1, 3); Baseball (3); Track Squad (1); Class Track (1); Class Football (I, 3), Captain (1); Class Basketball (1, 3); Class Baseball (1), Cap- tain (1); Ariel Board (3); Press Club (1, 3, 3) ; Kake Walk Committee (3) ; Football Hop Committee (1); Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; Kingsley Prize Speaking (1); Honor Scholarship; Corporal (3); 1st Ser- geant (3). R. Luscious gave promise when he was a freshman. He easily inscribed his name on the honor list. Next year he missed the honor list, though by a narrow margin. Worse but not so bad. But little remains of that promise now. Why? For one tiling, domestic diffi- culties have deprived liim of one-half of his source of inspiration. This loss is partially compensated by his in- creasing activity in athletics. But we have not reached the fundamental ex- ])lanation of his downfall. For as Bob ' s thouglits turn to Proctor and its quarries, so. too, may his head itself perchance be turning to marble. Nineti -eight Orson Nkil Tolman Commerce and Economics Hampton, N. H. " Sicede " Alpha Tail (Imepa; Tilton (X. H.) Semi- iiarv; Class Football (1, ;. ' ) ; Class Baseball (1) " ; ManapcT Class Basketball (1); Sopho- more Hop Coniinittee; Football Hop Com- mittee (J) ; Mountain Dav Committee {-2) ; Band (1, . ' ) ; Serjeant (3). Introducing Orson N. Tolman, Antrim ' s Versatile Musician! A mem- ber of every U. V. I. orchestra since the heginninjr of time, and when Gabriel sounds the last trump, Neil will be there with the drums. We wouldn ' t be surprised to see him run Gabriel himself out of his job. Orson aug- mented the A. T. O. fleet of one-lunged limpers last fall witli a Henry, vintage of 1492, and made several trips with ])assengers to Shelburne and vicinity, but the blamed thing could never be depended u| on to bring him back after sui-h an extended vovage. DoMENIC ToMASI Agriculture Bennington, ' t. " Tommij " , " Don " Zeta Chi; Bennington High School: Agri- cultural Club; Corporal {2). Aggies point with pride at Tommy, their stalwart henchman. His rugged jihysiquc stood well for the class in the early days when, as freshmen, we battled the sophomores, and when as so|)homores we subdued the frosh. With advancing years he has taken more to his studies and is now setting out in earnest to become an agricid- turalist. Not that he is doing so to the exclusion of broader knowledge, for once he dared venture to the other side and t.ake a course in i)sychology, and .ilong with the rest of the college, he has h.ui his turn as a vali.-int defender of his country in Colonel Holdens armv. yinely-nine Maurice Lee Townsend Chemistry Plainfield, Vt. " Molly " Sigma Delta; Montpelier Seminary. " Yo ho! ho! and a bottle of rum! " In the Kake Walk last winter Molly was a most jovial sailor lad. Then on our cruise with Professor Jacobs, this spring, he again showed an aptitude for nautical lore. Actually, however, he is adapted to higher things. For Mollj ' is taking Chemistry-. Few men dare to undertake this hazardous course; fewer survive it. When they do, though, they realize they have been in college instead of Podunk Prep for four years. Maurice is quite as handsome as his picture appears, is tall, slender and graceful, and looks pleasant in spite of taking Chemistry. Edward I awrexce Tracy Civil Engineering Rutland. Vt. " Ed " I ambda Iota; Hutland High School; Newman Cluli; Honor Scholarship; Cor- poral (iJ) ; Sergeant (3). Ed is almost too good a scholar to have to take a ride in this section of the Ariel. But we shall see. His outstanding virtue is in the appearance of his work. The beauty of his maps and drawings, the perfect writing and orderliness of his completed problems are a surprise to all ... . The writer has endeavored to word the above tribute so that there would be no sug- gestion of the idea that appearances are deceiving. If he has succeeded, the reader is urged to again glance over the above, trying to read this suggestion into it. The most beautiful of all Tracy ' s maps is reproduced at the top of the page, where the reader may look upon it and gape and marvel at her leisure. One hull lire (I AnTIlI TlDHOPE Aiiriculturi ' Grand Isle, ' t. " .Irt " , " Tud " . " No Soap " Sipniii Nil; Burlington Hifrb School; Track (1, J); Cross-country Team (1); Class Track (1, 2); Assistant Manafrcr Hockey (S) ; Assistant Business Manajrcr Ariki. (:5) ; Junior Week Committee (3): Kacultv-Stuilent Council (3); Afrricultural (lull; Corporal (J); Sergeant (H). Hail tlif meteor of the Nortii Lake Isles. s))eeifieally Grand Isle, arch- enemy of the Colgate. Procter and (janilde, Williams, and I ' els-N ' aptha Comiianics by the origination of his famous motto, " Xo soap. " This can ])roI)al)ly he traced to an altruistic de- sire to make .Saturday night one of joy for the children and not to any simi- larity between . rt and the I ' airv . oa) kid. " Tud bucks everything hard, includ- ing studies, and goes on record as hav- ing liad but one disa))pointment in life. He was chairman of the Grand Isle Prom committee which f.ailed to get the liav out of thi ' town liall in time. Ranald Boyles TrnxEU Agriculture Montpelier. Vt. " Ra, " Sigma Delia; Moiiti)elier Hifrli School; Football S(iua(l (1); Class Football (1); Agricultural Club. Three years ago, from the fertile val- leys and wooded slopes of Berlin Cor- ners came Ranald. " Hi fellers, " said he. " Hi. Ray. " we re))lied. Since then he has quietly, inobstrusivcly pur- sued the ways of college nun. made many friends, no enemies, and become a true and loyal ' ermonter. His is the nature of the penscur, the dreamer. Occasionally he may be heard to heave a gently pensive sigh while his eyes gaze unseeingly ])ast Professor Jenks and the blackboard. No. gentle reader, luit disappointed love. He dreams of the jade-green i)astures and the low lowing of the herds at sunset far away. One liiinilriil one George Philip Tuxbury Agriculture West Newbury, Vt. " Tux " Phi Mu Delta; Newbury Hiph School; Track (1); Football Squad " (3); Rifle Team (2); Class Track (1); Agricultural Club. This lad has all virtures and no vices, so how can we give liim a call-down? Probably the nearest approach he ever made to sin was a strong desire to read " The Plastic Age, " and the greatest moral victory he ever gained was con- quering this desire by sheer will-power and grit. George was ihe man on the Aggie football team last fall, and the hills echoed to the " old horse-and-wagon " with Tuxbury three times on the end. " He studies hard and is trying to learn all that his teacliers tell him must be known in order to be a real, prosperous farmer. Rupert Remi Valley Electrical Engineering St. Albans, Vt. " Rupe " Zeta Chi; St. Albans High School; Photo- graphic Editor Ariel; Kake Walk Commit- tee (2, 3); Radio Club (1); Newman Club; Corporal (2); Sergeant (3). The Official Photographer of the Ariel is a man of many interests and a mood for each. Throughout the week, up to Saturday noon, he eats, drinks, sleeps, studies, and recites with his trusty camera close at hand, ready to record unerringly the little scenes of campus life which all but the actors want to remember. But at 2.30 sharp — very sharp — he boards a trolley for Essex Junction, there to entrain for the Railroad City, where Joe College knows as well as does the Hot Dope Kid tliat Rupe has an attraction greater even than the camera. The O. P. of A. boasts that he hasn ' t missed a week-end in St. Albans since he first came to Bur- lington, and says he isn ' t going to start now, bv Gravy ! I 1 Onr hundred two Hakhv Ross A ' auxey Agriculture Bristol, Vt. " Harrii " Bristol HIpli School; .M])lia Zeta; Relav Tram (- ' ); Rifle Team (1, -2); Class Track (1); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Afrricultural Club; Corporal {2). Harry ' s weakness for tlic fair tribe sometimes manifests itself in peculiar fashion. Often on a dark night he can be seen sneaking along toward, the Orpheum witli a fair damsel draped on either arm. Once when Harry was taking one for a motorcycle ride he lost her off when j assing over a hum)) but did not find anything amiss until he got home and stojjped the machine. Had Harry not been disabled last year it might have gone hard for the Engineers in their numerous relay races with the Aggies, for he is one of the fastest runners in collcije. CvRiL George Veinott Electrical Engineering Burlington, Vt. ine , opeea Chester High School; Le Cercle Lafayette, Treasurer (2) •■, Honor Scholarship; Band (1. 2): Corporal (2). Some types of genius defy all de- scription. Just so there are certain types which lend flavor and distinction to a class. Those of us who have been in class with Vine, recognize the latent jiossibilities and the enormous intellect hidden under a shy and modest exterior. As a professional entertainer, he is unexcelled. As a freshman, he enter- tained tile sophomores and as a sopho- more, he confined his abilities to the whole college. Vine spent two years vainly trying to convince Colonel Holden that his services as a piccolo l)layer were .ilisolutely essential to the liand. Failing in this, his gre at ambi- tion in life, he took to strong drink and was oft ' seen in the Golden I ' lieasant Tea Rooms drowning his sorrows in wild dissijiation. Ont- hniitli ' fil thrfe Clifford Merrill Wallis Electrical Engineering Waitsfield, Vt. " Chuck " Alpha Tail Omepa ; Waitsfield High School; Class Baseball (1, 2); Band (1, 2); Sergeant { ' .i). " Yes, Veronica, that is C. M. Wallis, the world ' s greatest electrical engineer. Used to know him at Vermont. Wasn ' t so much on electricity in those days, even forgot to turn off the flatiron when he pressed his trousers. " Chuck ' s field of activity is a broad one; he can repair a desk just as quickly as he can fix the doorbell. He used to toot the clarinet with Joe ' s troupe, but now that his childish days are over he is a stern sergeant in Col. Holdcn ' s Devil-dog Brigade. Chuck can be sentimental at times, though — a certain postmark has long been familiar at the A. T. O. House. Georok Frederick Ward General Science Rutland, Vt. " Gt ' orgie " Zeta Chi; liutland High School; Gold Key; Track Squad (1) ; Class Traclv (1, 2); Cheniistrv Clul); Newman Club; Corporal {■2); Sergeant (3). George graduated from high school and came to college planning to be a track star. He was doing finely and Mas on his way to becoming a valuable member of the squad when a new idea struck him. Thereupon he decided to let brain supplant brawn and become a scrub manager. Perhaps he realized the fate in store for track. Proceeding from the sublime to the ridiculous, the chronicler will record a conversation overheard one night. George: " I was told in my early youth that if I didn ' t stop smoking I ' d be feeble-minded when I grew up. " Voice-in-the-dark: " Well, why didn ' t you quit. ' " One hundred four Georoe Russell Ware Agriculture Irasburg, Vt. ( ujj , ueorgie Signia Alpha Chi; Derby Academy; Gold Key; Manager Class Baseball (i); Agricul- tural Club. Aside from being a district which has sent so many worthy sons to ' e mont, Irasburg has a place in our hearts be- cause of this doughty son of the soil who tore himself away from her to join us. His words are few l)ut when speech does escajje him it is crisp and to the point. Cuff evidently believes that small men sliould i e known by what they do instead of what they say. As for good looks and ])0])ularity Georgie has his siiare. He is light of foot too, as is evidenced by the number of appli- cants fo r j)laces on his dance order. His fraternity brothers are forced to share his society with Doane ' s fra- ternity on Colchester Avenue, where Cuff is a number in good standing and sjjcnds much of liis leisure time. Lynford I.lovd Wells Literary Scientific Bakersfield, Vt. " Lyn " Phi Mu Delta; Brighain Academv; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (- , 3); Honor Scholarship. Ever come near being knocked over by a wild-eyed, reckless individual in a Ford runaway, looking — the fellow, that is — as though he liad just been given the initiatory degree to tile Ku Klux Klan and it had made quite the desired impression upon him? Well, that ' s what happens to someone every time Lyn starts for class. Of all the daring Ford ])ilots, he seems to win the rubber s))ark l)lug. He ' s serious about studies, however, and you ' ll find him jnirsuing them nearly every evening in his room. Ac- cording to liis own testimony he is never likely to catch them, since someone al- ways droi s in to visit and gets in the wav. Oiir hiiiulrrd five Ellis Adams Wheeler Mechanical Engineering Barkhamsted, Conn. " Ellis " Kappa Sigma; Weathersfield High School. " Good morning, Professor. " Most polite young men use some such expres- sion from time to time. There is sometliing striking about it as Ellis uses it, however. For one thing, it comes at odd times. Any form of greeting five or ten minutes after the bulk of formalities are disposed of stands out strongly; and his hearty way of saying " Good morning " when less generous- minded delinquents would be making apologies, adds a certain indefinable charm to the words. It has never been certain that Ellis is wholly assimilated into Vermont. Superficially nothing is amiss, but oc- casional week-end visits to far-off Con- necticut suggest tliat outside interests mav claim him. Harry Lemuel White Agriculture Burlington, Vt. " Lem " , " Tom " Alpha Tail Omega; Yonkers (N. Y.) High School; Gold Key; Alpha Zeta; Class Foothall (:. ' ); Agricultural Club; Corporal Our own little Tom Mix himself, otherwise known as Harry White! That wide-brimmed dip of his marks him as the true Westerner, and he is only puttering around with the Aggie course while awaiting his call from Hollywood. Harry is direct from little old Noo Yawk, but enjoys an occasional sojourn in the rural districts. He is a rough-riding motorcyclist, and has hung up an enviable record for number of spills per hour. Had aspirations last fall to win one of those natty little cadet officers ' uniforms, but old Morpheus won the contest and the country lost an embryo Pershing early in tile season. One hiiiidreil . ( W II.I.1 M MlllRAV Wir.lUR Education Wells River. Vt. " Bill " , -Miirr " I.amhdit Iota; Wells River Hiph School; Clold Kev; Kov iiiul Serpent; PI Delta Kho; Class Hasetiall (1, . ) ; Class Footlmll (- ' ): Class Masketball (1, J. li) ; Business Slanaper Ariki. (3); Kake Walk Committee (i) : .riinior Week Committee; Class Treas- urer (3); Corporal (. ' ) ; Serfreant (;{). Now it came to pass that u])on a cer- tain (lay. a ciiild was horn into the world and he was right good to look upon. And the |)eoplc marvelled, say- ing, " Let us call him Murray, which is to say ' The Mighty. ' " And it was done and the child waxed strong into man- hood and went up to that stronghold of wisdom which is called " Vermont. " Then he put away childish things and became a man. And it was high time. Anon the man entered into the realm of Business, which is Commerce and Eco- nomics, and of Politics which is not much nowadays. And the ))eo))le con- tinued to call him Murray, which is to say " The .Mighty " and when tiic y did not he was right wrotii. Gkenvii.le Spkah ' ilco. Mechanical Engineering Newport. V ' t. " String " Lambda Iota; Newport llifxli School; Track (I, - ' ) ; Class Track (I. J); Art Editor Arikl (3); Instrumental Club (I); Rand (1, , ' , 3); Serpeant (3). Not the least of String ' s distinctions is that his six feet something enable him to look down on every other man in college except Jack Dempsey. And the green " ' " Jk- is sometimes seen to wear bears witness to the fact that long legs may be as valuable out on the cinder path as in social circles. More- over, witli piiysical prowess our hero combines a markedly artistic tempera- ment. The Wilcox cartoons are al- ready famous. .So is the Wilcox saxo- phoiu ' . aiul if that were not enough, there is a |)iano at the Owl Housi ' which is going to be named (irenvillc. To round off the picture, we beg to introduce G. Speare Wileox — dilettante, connoisseur of etiquette, in short, the ix-rfrct hfniiinr il it iiif}H(li Oik hiiiiflri ' il tti-vfii Arthur Brickett Wilder, Jr. Agriculture Woodstock, Vt. " Art " , " A. B. " Woodstock High School; Agricultural Club; Corporal (- ' ). An aggie — theoretically supposed to be a horny-handed, leatlier-necked tiller of the soil — yet contrary to all these criteria, Art is dimpled, or at least he has a sort of jolly expression and eyes twinkling under bushy eyebrows, such as to produce the same effect. Prob- ably his adventure fartliest afield from subjects fundamentally agricultural is military science, with its excursions into the engineering arts. Note: The writer, wlio liad just had the misfortune of reading about fifty of the women ' s grinds, has asked the indulgence of tlie reader respecting any quaint phrases that might have stuck with liim. Harold Fisher AVilson Classical Bethel, Vt. " Harlie " Delta Psi; Whitcomb High School; Pi Delta Rbo; Track (1, J); Relav Team (J); Class Track (1, J, 3); Press Club (1, 2, 3), News Editor (3) ; Deutsche Verein, Treas- urer (3); Le Cercle Lafayette; St. Paul ' s Young People ' s Society; Honor Scholarship; Corporal (2). This educated and cultured gentle- man goes by the name of Harold Wil- son, and ' tis said he resides at the Delta Psi mansion on Summit Street. Be that as it may, Harold will always be found in a sequestered and ])alatial at- mosphere. When he tickles the ivories, however, Fisher sometimes forgets his demeanor, and diverts from the class- ical works to the more disconcerting and " devilish " jazz. Harlie is always worrying about his academic standing, and as a consequence crams unmerci- fully for his exams. When he isn ' t harassed by scholastic matters he is stewing about his next Sunday ' s lesson at St. Paul ' s. One hinnlred eight WIH - Frederick Beeue Winslow Mfc ' hanioal Engineering Ypsilanti, Mich. " Fred " I ' lii Dfltii Tlu-ta; Y])silaiiti nif. ' li Sc-lioiil. Introducing, ladies and gentlemen. Mr. Frederick 15. ' inslow. who came so far away from iionie to go to coHege that he considers it useless to write the folks. Freddy is occasionally caught in his spare moments reading " Grimm ' s Fairy Tales " or " Snappy Stories. " He con- fesses that his ability to read between the lines serves him in good stead. Aside from this one little vice, and despite the fact that he shakes a mean hoof at Hurlington High School dances, Freddy seems to hit his stutf with com- mendable regidarity. Caul Clu ' ford Withrow Literary Scientific Island Fond. Vt. " Charlie " Kapjia .Si)riiia; Islaiul I ' oiui Iligli School; So|)li()morc t ' oiiimittee; Glee Club (. ' ) ; Football Ho]) Committee (1); Sophomore Hop Committee; Mathematics Entrance Ex- amination Prize; Honor Scholarship; Cor- poral (J). Brrr! Ssss — Why ' tis our old friend, just returning from his nightly round in U ' inooski. Charlie is favoring us with iiis presence after a rather pro- longed absence. We just know how many tlutterings of feminine hearts were caused by his return. However, we welcome him back with open arms and hope he won ' t lead too many inno- cent freshmen astray. As one of the few surviving members of that ancient Inquisition, the Soi)ho- more Committee. Charlie could prob- ably tell (iold Ki ' y something about the technique of disciplining freslnuen. One hiiudreit nine Abel John Mason Wyman Education Starksboro, Vt. Able Bristol High Scliool. After casting aside his infant ebulli- ence and adojiting the serious frown with which we are all so familiar, Abe decided also to bob his hair as more be- fitting his accession to the status of manhood. But as to the latter act, he failed to consult with his mother — shades of Samson ! To appease her just and awful wrath he compromised by agreeing to wear bangs for the rest of his natural life. Abe peers out shyly between the stringy strands which shroud his coun- tenance, in a manner strongly suggestive of the wild man at the circus or an Aire- dale pup. Only he ' s really not half so wild as he looks. Like the ostrich, he believes in camouflage, and goes on the theory that the less seen the less called on in class. Waldo Ward Yarnall Education Swarthmore, Pa. " Blink " , " Rusty " Phi Delta Theta; Swartlimore High School; Foothall (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 3, 3); Baseball (1, -2); Corporal {2). " Hey, cut out that noise so I can sleep — I ' m an athlete, " comes booming out of the darkness in the ram-pasture at the Phi Delt house, as a panegyric of glowing praise follows some unfortu- nate ' s attempt to knock over the chim- ney with his toe. However, this illus- trates merely the nocturnal side of Rusty ' s varied nature. As our much-talked-of triple threat, Blink ' s deeds of prowess have travelled back to his native Swarthmore and made their stay-at-home athletes sink to in- significance by comparison. Surely there is not a better known figure on the campus, nor one who lias done more for athletics at U. V. M. One hiiniJretl ten ijftkm Isahel Andkuson Literary Scientific East Craftslmry, Yt. " Isabel " Koshari ' ; C ' rafcshurv Academy; Vollev Rail (1); Soccer (. ' ); ' Baseball ( " . ' ): Honor Scliolarsliip. I stand u))on the corner, waiting. Five — ten — fifteen minutes after the hour, as I sliift from one foot to the other and cogitate dire revenge — hang- ing, or i)crlia)js ])oisoning, lo ! around the corner conies Isabel, with innocent face and dignified, yet sprightly step, and all my wrath and ire melt away as spring snow. Who, indeed, can be angry with so engaging a person? She is not an angel: her flajipcrs haven ' t even sprouted yet. and beside several otlier drawbacks she has shown a wicked i)ro|)cnsity toward sliorn locks and cat na])s in class. Hut sin- does ])Ossess a sunny, unruttiid dis])osition. a steady. dc(j)-rooti(l conscience, etc. Hahlev Armstuoxg Classical Bennington. Vt. " Harlci " Bfiuiiiifxton Hif:li School; Volley Ball (3); Basketball (1. 2, 3); Ciiiiic Board (. 3); Literary Club {J. 3). Secretary (3); Blue Stockinjrs; I.c Cercle Lafayette. " Oh why should life all labor be? " wails this beaten but " unsquelchable " cx|)onent of the principle of ])rocrasti- nation. as she tries to slip out unnoticed between the " Libe " door and Professor Tu])])er, to whom she owes an accumu- lation of forty-six themes and one literary criticism. And yet — you ' d never think it — she always has an hour to giggle away with you when studying has lost it lure, or " if you ' re blue an ' kinda weary too " Harley is the girl to share your uuiod. Hut to return to her literary labors— -when she does get those themes written— -isn ' t it sort of monotonous the way they all couu ' b.nck marked with As? Jiii ' hiniilriil ill VI II Kathryn Beatrice Atherton Literary Scientific St. Albans, Vt. " Kay " Villa Barlow Academy; Soccer (-2, 3); Newman Club. " My feet are frisky and airy. Likewise am I. " Happy-go-lucky Kay. who could be so melancholy and distrait that Kay ' s cheerful chattering could not kindle him to life? She can talk enter- tainingly and convincingly upon noth- ing at all, dance like a Denishawn, and sport a Maltese cross with the non- chalance of one of the brothers himself. The wine in Kay ' s glass of life must be sparkling and strong, for she gets a kick out of it for every moment she lives. She is a strong advocate of the theory : " Don ' t take life too seriously, You ' ll never get out alive. " Ruth Mabel Bacon IJterary Scientific Burlington, Vt. " Ruth " Alpha Xi Delta; Burlington High School; Dramatic Club (1); Xewman Club. " Come, and trip it as you go, On the light, fantastic toe. " If you have an intolerable craving for jazz, just get Ruth into contact with a piano, and the resulting melodies will set your feet a-dancing of them- selves. There is only one reason why her fraternity sisters have to hire a seven-piece orchestra for their dances — Ruth has a strong leaning toward the light fantastic herself. As Rutli hastens to that unfailing rendezvous in the Old Mill hall, an ob- server might be led to reflect " Oh, what a girl ! — and what a touch of sophistica- tion ! " But anyone who guesses that the art of blushing is relegated to Ruth ' s past is missing a lot by not be- ing present when her fraternity sisters start singing (music, please) : " We stand in strong with the faculty " One hundred twelve Doris Jeaxette Bates Literary Scientific Essex Center. Vt. " Doris " , " Dolly. " •Toni) " Essex Hipli School; Baseball (i) ; Honor Scholarship. " This is too much, " says Doris, alias Dolly, alias Pony. So sa ' we all ! If you wish to establish yourself in her favor just call her hy one of her numer- ous nicknames. Doris has a convenient way of slum|)ing out of sight when a jirofessor singles her out. but it isn ' t that she doesn ' t like to talk — it ' s merely a strongly developed sense of modesty. She is usually meek and mild, but in a reckless game of five hundred has bttn known to be so brave and bold as to bid six s)).ides ! Hut if there is fun in the air. Doris isn ' t backward about locating it. and she ' s a good sport from cross-word puzzles to horseback riding. luAXCEs Marie Bates Literary Scientific Morrisville. Vt. " Tattle " , " Fran " Kappa Alpha Theta; Peoples . cademy; Newman Club. If you see an exceptionally well- dressed girl hurrying across the campus with the proverbial " do-or-die " expres- sion radiating from every point of her tall, slim jjcrson, you may be sure that it ' s Tattie. The aforementioned ex- pression is the result of a much de- veloi)ed conscience which makes her do justice to all her courses — especially the lab work in astronomy. Tattie is usually very sedate, but from reports we judge she has flapper tendencies l urking beneath that demure ex))ression. for they say that the Tlieta House jiiione is usually busy with long- distance calls and the |)orch continually cluttired witii special delivery men. all on xr .•ici ' oiint I Ont hiinilrnl thirleen Allene May Bertholf Secretarial Brooklyn, N. Y. " Bert " , " Lene " Alpha Clii Omepa; Bay Ridge (N. Y.) Hiph School; Basketball (■- ' ); Class Basket- ball (1, -2, 3) : Hockey (3), Campus Manager (3); Class Hockev (1, - ' , 3); Soccer {-2); Treasurer, Y. W. C. A. (3); Secretary of Student Union (3); Class Secretary {-2). What ' s a word in four letters mean- ing a refined co-ed with a sense of humor, loads of rare enthusiasm, good taste, and good sense? To further define this co-ed (for those who aren ' t exjiert in the intriguing puzzle) we would say that she is an exponent of all college activities whicli make college worth while. Bert has acquired from a careful study of the methods advocated by Mr. Taussig, an efficiency which we can only marvel at and envy. Whatever it is, a bacon bat at Nortli Beach, or decorat- ing for a dance, a good fast game of tennis, or a Winter Carnival, Bert manages them all witli a fine dispatch which causes all the difficulties to melt Mildred Minnie Bioelovv Classical Middlesex, Vt. " Mil " , -Blggy " Delta Delta Delta; Montpelier Seminary. " To see her is to love her. And love but her forever; For Nature made her what she is And ne ' er made sic anitlier. " What is that queer noise constantly issuing from the first room on the second floor? Why that ' s Mil Bigelow laughing at her roommate ' s latest joke. Biggy is as happy-go-lucky a person as you often see. Even-tempered and good natured, she has never been known to get angry — oh, yes, there was once a time when — . But best of all, you should hear Mil laugh — that mirth-provoking giggle is more contagious than measles at the Rand house. One hundred faurteen Cecelia Maugierite Bliss Classical West Rutland. Vt. " Ea " , " Scali " Phi Delta .eta; West Rutlaml Ilifrli School: Volley Hall (1, ;. ' ) : Honor Seliolar- sliip; Newman Cluh. " A criinson Miiiic. a saucy curl, A hajjpy laughing little girl. " Ami this is only a glimpse of our Cecilc. The activities of the Cit_v Engineer- ing Company arc confined chiefly to the corner of College and Prospect Streets, at which ))oint air castles are heing huilt. Women of co-educational schools would do well to copy one of her virtues wiiich is " if you can ' t talk well of a person don ' t talk at all. " She reminds us of the popular song " Just Minding My Business and Traveling Along. " Eleanor Celeste Brown Literary-Scientific Wilmington, Vt. " BroKnie " Pi Beta Phi; Wilmington High School; Hide Team (- ' ); Literary Club; Blue Stock- ings; Dramatic Cluh; Chairman Lilac Day Committee (-) ; Pajreant Costume Commit- tee (2); Freshman Rules Conunittee (. ' ); Y. W. C. A. Conunittee (- ' ); Class Secre- tary (- ' ); Glee Club (1, ;. ' ) ; Sub-Freshniiin Day Committee (1); Julia Spear Prize Reiuliiif: (- ' ); Honor .Seholarshi)). .Just a wee hit after the hour a cherry-red Buick comes nervously to a halt hy the corner of the Old Mill and our Princess is handed out by her liege lord and almost simultaneously, diui- ))lcd rosily flushed, the mistress of the little Buick Hurries into tlu ' room. But sordid classrooms, howsoever nmch lit hy the lamp of the sjiirit, are not the projjcr setting for a Princess. The way we like to think of Eleanor is just after dusk of a winter ' s evening, before a grand ))i;ino, soft light stream- ing over her, ))oetry-drenched thoughts flooding to the surface in crooning chords ;irul misty, ))oignant lyrics. Oni- liiuidnd fiflefii Frances Smith Burditt Literary Scientific Pittsford. Vt. " Fran " Pi Beta Phi; Pittsford Hiftli School; Manager Class Basketball (1); Hockey (1, 3); Basketball (1); Baseball (1, 2); Tennis Cbani))ion (1), Tennis Coach (1, 2 3); Jiidfrmeiit Day Committee (1); Moun- tain Dav Committee (J); Y. W. C. A. Com- mittee ' {-2); Faculty-Student Council (3) Student Friendship Fund Committee {-3) Junior Week Committee; Clee Club (1, 3) Julia Spear Prize Keadinp (I); Dramatic Club (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Vice-President (i); Student Union Vice- President (3). Burditt Burditt where have we heard that name before? Oh yes, we heard the secretary call it in Student Union ; we heard the hockey coach call it on the athletic field; we saw it on a dance order with the hop committee members; we read it in the Ct nic when its owner was elected to another of the many oftices siie lias been called upon to fill. ■ Yet we fear that Fran has one verj- serious failing, for we ' ve heard that she is very careless about charging ac- counts; at least, we ' re quite sure she re- ceives a bill scandalously often! Katherine Anna Burke Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. " Katie ' ' Kitty ' Cathedral High School. All girls can be divided into two kinds, the quiet kind and the other kind. The quiet kind includes a multitude of types, for a girl may be quiet from necessity, or from choice. We feel that Katie is quiet from choice, because she has too much common sense to display unusual hilarity or excessive melancholy at every turn of fortune. So we find her sane, cool and self-collected on all occasions and under all circumstances, whether she is translating a passage from Goethe or preparing french fries for dinner — a feat which she can per- form to perfection ; for Katie can boast an adequate knowledge of the fine art of cookery. Possibly french fries may prove a valuable aid in the teaching of la Frangais, the goal of so many Literarv-Scientificers. One hundred sixteen MlLDHED IhENE CaREV Classical Hinsdale, N. H. " Merry " , " Mil " Koshart ' ; Hinsdale High Schocil; Hockey (1); Volley Bull (2, 3); Glee Club (1); House Committee (3). Mildred, the quiet, tlic (kMiiun;, conies to spend a year witli us otl and on. We hope that next year will he an " on " year, for we enjoy having among us this firm little descendant of our Puri- tan forefathers. She is old-fashioned enough to do her work well, and even to have ambitions along the conversational line in Greek. I5ut she is a modern girl, for . ' ill that. Does she not pen e])istles to someone. ' ' Is she not aware of the educational op- jjortunities of the Majestic? We say " yes " to both questions and venture to predict that this training will prove very useful in the future. (As for the past, we will let the Grassmount parlor keep its secrets.) Velma Mildred Connal General Science Newport Center, Vt. " Vel " , " V " AlpliM Xi Delta; Montpelier Seminary. " V " is for Velma Who loves crawling worms, Frogs, liza rds, sjjidcrs. And all else that squirms. Velma is the girl who ajjpreciates Williams Science Hall. Everything inside it seems to fascinate her, even chemistry problems. We all bow to her, for what is so rare as a co-ed who loves worms ? Upon Velma the gods bestowed two ))riceless gifts: the thickest, most fascinating, crisply waving brown hair we ' ve ever seen, and a neatness and trimness of a])i)earancc which stays with her no matter what she ' s doing. Why, even when she was a little nigger usher at Vermont ' s annual Kake ' alk the priceless gift deserted her not, for her face was the blackest .and shiniest of all, and her a])ron the cris])cst and wiiitest. Out ' humlml tti ' Vi ' uticn Alice Bradley Crowe Cla al Randolph, Vt. " Crowsie " Phi Delta Zeta; Randolph Hiph Schnol; Volley Ball (3); Soccer (3); Outinp Club, President (3); Le Cercie I.afavette; Tennis Coach (3); W. A. A. Council ' (3); Honor Scholarship. " Her very hair is of a dissembling color. " " Say, what did you know, anyway? " " Honestly, I didn ' t know a thing. " So remarks Crowsie after a mid-year exam. We shall not say she prevari- cates. No, she simply underestimates, that is all, and such a failing leans to virtue ' s side. When Alice gets tired of being a dis- cijile of knowledge she dons a gym suit and becomes an ardent physical cul- turist. She also leaves us far beliind in the swim when she sports in Father Neptune ' s domains. According to a certain prof, Alice cannot translate Latin love poetry with the proper feeling and tune cadences because she lacks experiences. Humph ! Miriam Laura Dailey Home Economics Derby Center, Vt. " Mir urn " , " Dill I " Pi Beta Phi; North Troy High School; Lasell Seminary; Hockey (1); Home Eco- nomics Club. Emerging from her chrysalis, this little butterfly tried her wings, flew away from North Troy, and fluttered to Lasell. Having gone thus far. and feeling the need of larger gardens for her feasting, she flew farther afield, and finally settled down contentedly at Vermont. Wliile we were yet meek and unas- suming Freshmen, we marvelled at the ease witii which slie climbed ropes one minute and became an enchanting danc- ing doll the next. The spell is still up- on us ; and we watch with admiring gaze as she easily brings in A ' s without an effort. Although so petite and es- sentially feminine, she does not dress according to her type, for the clerks in Burlington ' s most exclusive shops have told us that she always orders her suits tailored. One hund red eiqhteen DOKIS AtH ATER DoDDS Secretarial Burlington, Vt. " Atwater " Kap])a Alpha Theta; Burlington High School: Ariki. Board (3); Dramatic Cluh (:?, 3): Soiihomore Hop Committfc; Junior Week Committee; Freshman Rules Commit- tee (- ' ): Judgment Day Committee (2); Student Union Council (1); Maijua Cluh (3) ; Glee Club (3) ; Class Vice-President Darkened room — atmo.s))here tense with i)rophecy — gleam of crystal globe — dim siliiouette of maiden — squalid outlines of seer while squalid out- lines go into the presence spasmodic mutterings : " Oh ze perfik hlond, ze so rare ! You are like ze old Viking, you take ze wliat you want. You not ze di|)lomMtic. you outspoken, wizout ze in- tention wliatever. I see yo i always happy, always to have a good time; at ze many jiarties. for you are what-you- call good-mixer. But I see ze heart, she dominate ze head. I see you ze rather fickle, changeable. Seek not al- ways ze new acquaintance, cultivate y.c old — Ze Presence fade — Uglihi. ugkli. glubbl -cougli. wheeze — ten dollairs please. Thank you. dearie. Out huii ' ln il Hint til ii Hauriet Eliz.ibetu Elliott Literary Scientific Barnet. Vt. ' Har W Kappa . lpha Theta; St. Johnsbury . cademv; Dramatic Club {2, 3), Vice- President (. ' ), President (3); Class Play (- ' ); French Play, " Gringoire " (2); Stu- dent Union Ccnuicil (3); Junior Week Com- mittee; Deutsche Verein {2, .3); I,e Cercle Lafavette (- ' , 3); Julia Spear Prize Kead- i " tr ( ' l). Take a course in Harriet instead of reading your Ci nic, and you ' ll know more about what went on during the week on the hill, for the Ci iiic ' .s pages are limited, while Harriet ' s information isn ' t. Harry has a decided advantage over the rest of us, for she always has the come-back. " Take somebody your own size. " How so nuich energy and c.i])ability radiates from such a tiny ])ersonage is amazing. One murmurs, " A little child shall lead them, " upon seeing Harriet engineering enterprises entirely out of jirojiortion to her size, and holding forth in the class room so adequateU ' that she almost fools the )roi into be- lieving she has cracked the book. Myra Helen Elwell Literary Scientific Bennington, Vt. " Myr " Phi Delta Zeta ; Bennington Higli School; Volley Ball (. ' , 3), Captain (-2) ; Soccer (3); Dramatic Club (3) ; Freshman Rules Com- mittee (;?); Le Cercle Lafayette (3, 3); House Vice-President (3); Honor Scholar- ship. Myra is quaint — all she needs is hoopskirts to be perfect. But it ' s well she hasn ' t them for she isn ' t perfect, and she doesn ' t aim to be. Toward her intimates she adopts the attitude of a motherly little hen, meanwhile plotting what new villainy she can hatch against them. Many the midnight revel, the practical (ah yes!) joke, the unmaid- enly spree which could be traced to a certain niche behind those twinkling eyes. But, on Sunday afternoons, the library with its well-stocked shelves, its wealth of current literature, etc., has a strong attraction — might we not say lure — which leads the pattering foot- steps of our little classmate thither- ward, to pursue her one-hour course in heroworshii). Jennie Fibish Literary Scientific Montpelier, Vt. " Jennie " Koshare; Montpelier High School; Bas- ketball (J); Ariel Board (3); Latin En- trance Examination Prize; Kirby Flower Smith Latin Prize; Honor Scholarship. The main difficulty concerning Jennie seems to emanate from her name. Every professor beneath whose guidance has come this scintillating young mind, has been baffled and intrigued by the pro- nunciation of her family name. I vow that you could jiick Jennie out in a crowd a mile away. Slie certainly has a command and flow of language of which any public speaker might be proud. It is not necessary to insert ah ' s and er ' s to fill up thinking spaces. Just before Mid-years a flock of miserable, repentant freshmen fly to her for aid and find a tutor of the most tliorougli-going type imaginable. One hundred fwentt Fkaxces Marjorie Fifield Secretarial South Hero. Vt. • ' Marj " Alpha Chi Omega; Montpelier Seminarv; Hockev, Manager (3): Basketball (1, . ' ), Captain (J); Soccer (3); Abiel Board (3); Dramatic Club (-2, 3); Class Play (i) : Junior Week Committee; Faculty-Student Council: Freshman Rules Committee (2). Our ring was almost instantly answered by a slender damsel pictur- esquely attired in middy blouse and bloomers, flushed as with recent exer- cise. As soon as we had been seated: ' " What course do you take. ' " " Oh. the hardest one in college — .Secretarial — we study all night and — ! And what do you tliink of the college men. Miss Fifield.- " " Oh they ' re all right — I like the light, curly-haired ones best — the kind with blue eyes, tilted nose and that innocent expres- sion. You ' ll have to excuse me now — I ' m going to a dinner-dance in half an hour. " " Pardon me — er — a fraternity . dance. Miss Fifield? " " Yes. of course — the one down on the corner — good looking house, don ' t you tliink r " Helen Margierite French Home Economics Richmond. Vt. " Frenchy " Alpha Xi Delta; Richmond High School Hockev (3). Manaser (1. - ' ), Captain (3) Basketball (1): Baseball (1. 2): Track (:: ) Soccer (:. ' , 3); Ciinir Board (2. 3): Grind Editor Abiei. (3) ' ; Cast of Class Play {2); Dramatic Club {2. 3); Winter Carnival Committee (1): Football Hop Committee (2): Sophomore Hop Committee; Indoor Meet Committee (;?) ; Freshman Rules Com- mittee (3); Blue Stockings; Home Eco- nomies Club, Secretarv (2): Y. W. C. . . Cabinet (3): W. . A. Council (1. 2, 3); Delegate to Student Union Convention (3). This extraordinarily versatile young woman holds forth admirably anywhere from athletic field to kitchen. Tall, majestic, capable, she sails serenely through life, and doesn ' t miss much of it that ' s worth living I " Hoo. hoo. hoo. " roars Helen when some trivial matter has appealed to her amazing sense of humor, and that laugh is so contagious that everyone in hear- ing distance holds his sides in a parox- ysm of mirth. .And believe us when we say that she is as irresistible as her lauiihtcr I Out hini ' iriil twrti tf-inie Ruth Eddy Frost Literary Scientific Middletown Springs, Vt. " Jack " Pi Beta Phi; Troy Conference Academy; Hockey (3); Ariki. Board (3); Julia Spear Prize Readinjr (1); Fresliman Rules Com- mittee (J); Student I ' nloi) Pledpe Commit- tee (2); Student Friendship Drive (i) ; House Committee (1, -2); Glee Club (1, 3); Junior Week Committee; Class Secretary (3) ; Honor Scholarship. Glint of gold-brown hair, swirl of dainty skirts, wistful, fleeting smile, gracious voice, unruffled steadfastness — Ruth might have stepped right out of a daguerreotype. This " sweetest girl you ever saw " (how she detests the phrase !) is quite as much a joy to know as to gaze upon. Round about her floats an invisible psychic atmosphere which keeps things happening in her vicinity, and perliaps accounts for the peculiar fascination which hands have for her. So beware of displaying them, unless your whole past, present and future is in a suitable state to be read at a glance — and remembered. Eleanor Terry Graham General Science Bethel. Vt. " Mildred " Delta Delta Delta; Whitcomb High School; Wheaton College; Glee Club (3). Oh, a little bit of Wheaton fell into our midst one day. When it was heard that Terry had decided to follow the studious and frivolous pursuits of life on the Ver- mont campus, there was an immediate outbreak of joy in the women ' s dormi- tories, and an epidemic of accentuated heart-beating in the men ' s fraternity houses. The joy and heart-beats epidemic be- came pronounced as Terry blossomed forth, a full-fledged and fully accepted co-ed. She has learned the Co-ed ' s Manual from Article 1. " How to Give Your Profs a Line, " to Article 672, " The Art of Costuming A. T. O. Kake Walkers " ; and still she thirsts for whatever additional information may come her wav. One hundred twi ' iil y-twn Dorothy Adelexe (jrav Literary Scientific Worcester, Mass. " Dot " Kiippa Alpha Theta; North High School, Worcester, Mass.; Soccer (3). " Up, up, my child, and quit your books, or surely you ' ll grow double. " Dot is the delight and tlio terror of the Tlieta House, a deliglit because she ' s always ready for them, no matter what they propose, and a terror because they never know what she ' s going to spring on them. " Never trouble, till the professors trouble 3 ' ou, " says Dot, and saunters gaily along until they sj)ring the next test. She ' s one of the most good- natured individuals we ever saw — but if you want to impose upon that good nature, try calling her after a certain Eg3 ' ptian mummy. Gl.idvs Ella Hap(;ood Classical Rieinnond, Vt. " Happy " Essex Junction High School; Hockev (3); Volley I?all (1); Soccer (3); Dramatic Club (- ' , 3); I,e Cercle I.afavette, Vice-President (3). Having exploded all tlie bombs which the combined Latin, Greek, and Math dc] artments had to offer, this ruddy- cheeked lass souglit new fields to con- quer, and thereupon she hied her to the hockey field, attached to herself siiin- guards and ])roceeded to become the child-wonder of our good old team. But since we aim to expose the fail- ings as well as the virtues of our sub- jects, we have diligently searched through Happy ' s dark closet. Although the result is not entirely satisfactory, we managed to drag forth one skeleton — her fat;il inability to distinguish voices over t ill ' pIlDUe. Oni hinHlrtil twt n ii-fliree Catherine Belle Harris Secretarial Stowe, Vt. " Cat " , " Kan " Delta Delta Delta; Stowe High School Baseball (1, 2), Captain {2); Hockey (3) Soccer (3); Basketball {- ' ,3), Manager (3) Ariel Board (3); House Committee {2). Red-brown liair shot through with gold, laughing, dark eyes, adorable dimples, and becoming color (all her own) — that ' s Kay. She ' s always ready for a good time. Does she sound in- teresting. ' ' You don ' t know the half of it. But don ' t get any mistaken ideas. Kay has good judgment, brains and an amazing amount of common sense. She isn ' t wasting her time on substitutes — she is out for the best tilings in life. Kay is taking the secretarial course. We never could find out why but now we know. It will help her to be a good wife to a first-class business man — very good looking, if his picture doesn ' t lie. Alice Josephine Hayes Classical Barre, Vt. " AUn " . Pbi Delta Zeta ; Spanieling High School; Xewman Club. There are tliose who say in a sly little w ay That Alice has power in schools far away. Of course, I don ' t know — I ' m so painfully slow — But sometimes lier thoughts surely do seem to stray. I could kee)) on telling good traits witliout end. And far would a list of her virtues ex- tend, But I liaven ' t the time — And her virtues don ' t rhyme — So I ' ll just simply say: " She ' s a won- derful friend ! " One hundred Ixcenty-four Margaret Paddock Hazen Literary Scientific Richmond, Vt. " Piggy " . " Peg " Kappa Alpha Theta; N ' orthfield Seminary, Northfield, Mass.; Rifle Team (1); Varsity Hockev {- ' ); Hockey (1, :. ' , 3), Captain (1); i5asketl)all ( , ' 2): Baseball (1, 5); Arif.i. Board (. ' !); Press Club (2, 3); Le Cerde I afayette; Deutsche Verein, Secre- tary (3); French Play (1, 3); Freshman Rules Committee (J) ; Junior Week Com- mittee; Football Hop C mimittee {■}) ; Class Secretary (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Glee Club (1); Julia Spear Prize Reading-, First Prize (1). " Jill of all trades and mistress of . . . . " Now don ' t supply " none. " This ex- traordinary essence of the younger gen- eration could preside over a discussion group, or a Bolslievik get-together with equal savoir-faire, and be the leading liglit of eitlier — provided she were in the mood. Behind liir swiftly ch.mging moods lies a truly .-irtistic n.iturc. I ' cg liasn ' t quite decided wliethcr she will become the feminine successor of Paderewski, James Montgomery Flagg, or Walter Camp, but she is endowed with the powers to become either or .ill. One Juinilrcil Iwinhj-fii ' e Hp:ati(ice I eone Herberg C1.1 •al Burlington, t. " Bea " Delta Delta Delta; Burlinjrton High School; Rifle Team (1, ;. ' ) ; Varsitv Basket- ball (1): Basketball (1, - ' , 3); Hockey (1, X?, 3); Baseball (1), Manager (1); Women ' s Editor Ariki. (3); Dramatic Club (1, , ' , 3); Class Play (J); French Play (1); Women ' s Song Leader (1, _ ' ) ; Football Hop Commit- tee (-) ; Junior Week Committee; Sopho- more Hop Committee; .Judgment Day Com- mittee (2); Freshman Rules Connnittee (;3) ; Vice-President W. A. A. {2) ; Class Vice- President (3) ; Winter Carnival Committee (1); I.e Cercle Lafayette; Kirby Flower- Smith Latin Prize (2); Honor Scholarship. What to say of this woman — to harp uyion the gusto with which she consimies her daily ration of concentrated mental sandwiches; the vim with which she I)ropeIs all kinds of sporting goods through the ' 2(i goal posts; the diplo- macy witii whidi she manipulates her manifold offices of responsibility. Perhaps an occasional relapse into a foursome at bridge is but a spur to clearer thinking. Anyway that ' s the latest from the Delt house. Carolyn Maude Hill Classical Cabot, Vt. " Carol " Alpha Chi Omega; I yiulon Institute; Dramatic Club; Blue Stockinf;s; Le Cercle Lafayette; House Committee (3). Carolyn is perfectly incorrigible — she has two consuming passions. The objects of these passions, Culture and Dignity, she has enshrined on stable pedestals. Let all who will pass them by unheeded, Carolyn is an ever- faithful admirer. We suspect she prac- tices Coueism wliole-heartedly. Per- haps it is for their sake too. that she so fluently patronizes ten-syllable words whicli arouse no glimmer of understanding in the minds of her associates. But if you care to hear quite Ameri- can English, mention Farm Bureau Management, it ' s one of her most elo- quent subjects. We wonder if she has designs on an Aggie, so great is her interest along this line. Whenever you need someone who can paint, play, or write a poem, call on Carolyn — she has the happy faculty of doing each to perfection. Baruara Jane Howe Commerce and Economics Burlington, Vt. Jin PI Beta Phi; Burlington Hiph School; Masque and Sandal; Junior Week Commit- tee; Cast, " Tweedles " ; Class Play (J); Dramatic Club (1, ;. ' ). Jane — in pale pink chiffon — flutter- ing from a motor into the (CEN- SORED). Jane — flower-like — appealing little candidate for the debating team. Jane — dogged — pounding down tlie hockey field — ' 26 incarnate. Jane — subtle — lioodwinking her (CENSORED). Jane — patrician — tiie class fashion- plate. Jane — demure — leading lady of " Tweedles. " Jane — bewitching — jazzing over the gvm floor toward a dark (CEN- SORED). Jane — indignant — sputtering down the hill. Jane — sophisticated — behind locked doors from which issue faint fumes of (CENSORED). One hundred txcenty-six Dorothy Mauv Hi nter General Science Rutland. Vt. " Dot " , " Dodo " Rutland Ilifrli School; Rifle Team (1, J, 3); Basketliall (1); St. Hilda ' s Guild (I.;. ' ); Freshman Rules Committee (-2) ; St. Paul ' s Younp Peoi)le " .s Society, Secretary ( ' !); Honor Scholarship. More or lcs.s niy.stery .seem.s to .sur- round tills young lady from Rutland. Although her dark closet has yielded up few skeletons, we will vouch for tlie following facts. We know that she still retains iier heavy brown liair in all its original lengtii in spite of being with us all last year, and yet she is without doubt, one of our Happiest flappers. But more than anything else slie is a mathematician of no mean ability, and star of first magnitude in all those strong " ologies " witii which she spends so much of her time in " Sci Hall. " Dot ' s identification disc reads: Favorite science: swimming; pastime: shooting up the bull ' s eye witii the uncanny sure- ' ness of .aim developed by long pr.ictice. Gertrude Alice Huhst Home Economics Newport. Vt. " Iltirstif " Kappa Alpha Theta; Newport High School; Dramatic Club (3); Class Play (3); Glee Club (;?, 3); Home Econimiics Club, Treasurer (, ' ). " As good be out of the world as out of fashion. " Don ' t worry. Hurstie, you won ' t dro]) ott ' tile globe just yet! Never hurried and never worried, Gertrude is equally at ease at a Kappa Sig formal or washing dishes in the Home Ec. lab. We feel that nature must have endowed her with unusually good semi-circular canals, so seldom does she lose her equilibrium. As the only way to a|)pease the many admirers of her |)erfect marcel, she is now broad- casting waves to the college in general. " If he may care to see a show. She ' s not the one to say. ' Oli. no I ' But when he says, ' Come on. let ' s dance. ' You ought to sec that wom.m ])r.iuce! " Oin hiiiiilrnl tu ' ill ii-xcvcn Agnes Jean Innes Home Economics Thomaston, Conn. " Agar " , " Aggie " Phi Delta Zeta; Tliomaston Hijrli School; Volley Ball (1. I): Track (1); Home Eco- nomics Club. " And for every why she had a where- fore. " " I don ' t care wliat anybody says, I think — " and we ' re inclined to bet on it that " wliat Aggie thinks just about hits the nail on the liead. Her mind is as orderly as a page of her notebook, the like of which has never been seen elsewliere at " Vermont. Classed by " Psyche " as a " visualist, " she recalls so vividly what is on the printed page that she sometimes recites too well. May we explain? Illustrations of tlie power loom in the Textiles book have all the parts care- fully labeled (A. B, C, D. etc.). The class was discussing the structure of the loom. " One thing you have forgotten. What is the temple. Miss Innes? " The temple, K, holds the cloth firmly — " and the rest was lost in the uproar. Grace Elizabeth Killam Literary-Scientific Burlington, Vt. iiracie Pi Beta Phi; Burliiifrton High School; Masque and Sandal; Hockey (1); Tennis Coach (3); .Julia Spear Prize Reading (1); Cast " A Successful Calaniitv " ; Junior Week Committee; Glee Club (1, i 3); St. Hilda ' s Guild. Mrs. Tabitha Gr ' tndlf, Inspector-General Old Ladies ' Home. Dear Madam: In rcs])onse to j-our prayer, broad- casted last evening over the radio, for a comjianion to the ladies under your care, we are hastening to urge you to hold o|Hn tlie vacancy for a year until tlie graduation of Miss Grace Killam of the class of 192(). whom we are sure would more than fill the place. Miss Killam has. in many ways, gifts above the average. We feel sure that her conduct would never lapse from the discreet. In this connection we do not feel called upon to use against Miss Killam what are known as the " Skipper Episodes " of her college daj-s. Oi)r hiiuili-((J t-u-eiitiz-fitilif Mauv Elizabeth Killelea Coiumerce and Economics Leominster, Mass. " Mhni " I..-ciiniiister Hifrli ScIumiI; Mt. St. Mary Aividemv; Varsitv Vollev Ball (3), Volley 15all (l. ' S); Has ' kethall " (- ' ): Ariki. Board (3); Glee Cliih (3); Newman Clul); I.e Cercle Lafayette. To look at Mimi. witli her wide-open blue eyes and innocent face one would never guess tlie varied interests that are hers. Now we find her the essence of femi- ninity, presiding at the tea table in be- half of all the cold-tea-drinkers who make her room their rendezvous. The next moment we see her perusing per))lexedly hut excitedly the account of a Harvard football game, for she is dee))ly interested in the " Big Crimson. " To really ajjpreciate her. however, we must catch Mimi at her accounting — a duty which never fails to bring a joyfid light to her eyes and an exhila- rating; flutter to her heart. Kathkvn Ellswoutii Lang Home Economics Cambridge, Vt. It 7} ' »J Kay Delta Delta Delta; Cambridge High School; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (3) ; House Vice-President (3). The impossible has happened — -we have found embodied in Kay the jjrac- tical flapper! One of Miss Terrill ' s most efficient Home Ecoiuuuists. she skillfully conceals her efficiency beneath an exceedingly fashionable exterior. Catch a glimi se of bobbing curls, hear a swish of hurrying skirts, see an industrious figure ])erusing huge vol- umes at the Libe. glimpse a jaunty co-ed dashing by in " Paprika, " or hear a voice asking, " How many coffees at this table. ' ' and you may know it ' s Kay indulging in a day of " life at college. " Famous on camjjus for her costumes which carry out such effective color schemes, we have noticed that this fair maiden shows : predisjiosition to red. Oiii Inniilrid lic( lit ii-uinc Marion Everett Lawrence Education Franklin, Mass. " Mamie " Alpha Xi Delta; Horace Mann High School; Jackson College; Masque and Sandal; Cast, " Milestones " ; Glee Club (3). Marion is a newcomer among us who hails from Jackson. We are sorry for Jackson ' s loss, but mighty glad of our gain. Such a cheery individual as Marion would be an acquisition to any class. At all times Marion ' s pink- cheeked countenance is pleasant and smiling. The deepest indigo blue fades under the bleaching influence of her light-hearted chatter and the sourest temper loses its acidity as Marion passes around the chocolate box with the hopeful remark, " Sweets to the sweet. " In winter her chief occupation con- sists in driving away one cold or stav- ing off another. Bacilli seem to like Marion, but we can ' t blame them. We admit the same predilection our- selves. Charlotte Helen Leach Literary Scientific New Haven, Vt. " Charlotte " Koshare; Beeman Academy; Volley Ball (1, 2, 3), Manager (3); Soccer (2). Tlie cries of the older generation de- nouncing the " flaming youth " of our colleges today are hushed to dumbness on heliolding Charlotte. Charlotte is all they could expect and more. No one has known her to be guilty of a rash deed, nor of her putting pleasure before business. Her deliberate, un- hurried manner saves her from the epitliet hasty, whether in word or deed. We are thankful for such sturdy, de- pendable people as Charlotte. Sunburn and tan have no terrors for Charlotte. All summer long she mer- rily hoes corn and sends potato bugs to their eternal rest with merciless eflici- ency and zest, and with this same zest she devours Math and Chemistry enougli to give anyone else mental in- digestion. 0)ir hinidri ' d tliirfi Harriet M ' ilma Leach Home Economics New Haven, ' t. " Harriet " Kosliare; Beenian Academy; ' ollt■v Ball (1, J, 3); Soccer (-) i Home Economics Club. A Home Eccer witli a rep ! Not a rep for household arts (althougli the} ' don ' t phase Harriet) but for silence. Since first ' twas pro])ounded that the essence of good conversation was " yea. yea, " and " nay. nay. " Harriet has been an ever faithful disciple of this noble principle. Thus did she delight those who sojourned at Jay for a summer, when on a mild summer evening, to the hungry horde who clamored to know what tcm])ting viands she was ])repar- ing. she vouchsafed the laconic rcplv, " FOOD:: " Incidentaly. if you want to see real action, give Harriet a volley ball and watcli her perambulate ! DonoTHV Magdelene LeDovx Classical Bridgewater, Vt. " not " , " Dottie " ■ Woodstock Hipli School. Although small in stature. Dorothy is mighty in brain. Amid all the noise and bustle of the campus, she quietly sails to and from classes, delighting the hearts of those professors who still maintain a wavering faith in intellec- tual youth. Dot ' s gameness and de- termination carry her over obstacles which most ))eo))le would consider im- jiassible. Although we can find no deep, dark secrets in Dot ' s college career, we wonder if we were to write to IJridgewater whether any would come to light? Not having been able at the iircsent writing to unearth any slander to luaf) upon her innocent head, we hcrcbv wish her the best of luck. Oiif hiiuilriil Ihirl it-iiiie Bessie Levin Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. " Bess " Kosliare; Burlington Hifrli School; Hockey (1); Deutsche Verein (. ' , 3); Press Club (. 3). Have you ever heard of giggle-itis? It ' s a highly contagious disease, the germs of which are carried by an or- ganism known as Bessie. If you are taken with it in the classroom, the Libe, or some equally sacred spot, the effects are liable to be lastingly detri- mental to somebody ' s opinion of your intelligence or sobriety. If you con- tract it at a social gatliering the effects are highly beneficial, infecting others and causing a general feeling of euphoria. Bessie is an unusually versatile creature. One hour she is a seiiorita, the next a frjiulein. and still another an Anglo-Saxon maiden. We have a sus- picion that she is inclined to be intel- lectual, and it is an open fact that she is guilty of being able to prepare some good social programs. Florence Elizabeth Lewis Home Economics Poultney, Vt. " Floss " Pi Beta Phi; Trov Conference Academy; VoUev Ball (1, 3) ' , Captain (3); Soccer (3) ; Student Union Council; Home Eco- nomics Club, Vice-President {-2, 3) ; Ver- monters " Club, Secretary-Treasurer {2, 3) ; Junior Week Commitee; Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Assistant Manager (i). Manager (2, 3); Town Committee (- ' ). " Happy am I ; from care I ' m free, Why aren ' t they all contented like me? " So Florence wends her cheerful way through Home Ec. classes, athletics, and the social round, taking time off at intervals for a s])in in the " gold bug. " Her voice, mingled with that illus- trious band which she manages, brings to mind that good old saying " Better music, ne ' er was heard. " If Floss could only give us the formula for every-day good cheer with enough pep to keep the world going we would all bf a bit better for it. One hundred Ihirtii-fK ' o Kdith Short Little Commerce and Economics North Montpelier, Vt. " Beiij, " CiiiUdard Seiuinary; Volley Bail (1); Deutsche ' erein. Pensive countenance? Oh yes — but pensive spirit doesn ' t follow. In this reticent maiden, of words so few, of ex- periences so many, breathes the uncon- querable spirit of the dance. Breezy unconcern in every flaunt of floating scarfs ends. Betty gives the merry ta-ta to all in the nature of profs and classes which conflict with the lure of down-town. And when that goal of goals is reached.- Miy Betty simi)ly can ' t get by Mars and siie turns in at the Ma- jestic automatically as at Allen House — automatically and no more — for the orgies of the silver screen hold no thrills for this cDiitirnud eviiic. Ann Catherine IcGee Home Economics Natick, Mass. " Ann " . ll)lia till Ome a; Xatick High School; Newman Club; Home Economics Club; House Vice-President; House Committee. Ssh ! ' Tis a secret, but they say that tlie natural undulations of that blonde hair owe their perfection to training. A Home Eccer is she — and why? Rumor has it that it ' s ' cause Doc likes the flavor of cake made in the Home Ec lab. Ann leaves the laboratory, a savory package tucked under her arm. Do we get a taste? No. If you know Ann, you know Doc; if you know Ann, you know Boston. She ' .s one of those rare individuals who pos- sess a line worthy of the name, and licr favorite subjects are football and Natick, her home town. And by the way, if you know Ann. you know a sage philoso))lur who is wise beyond her vears. Onv hiiutlnil thirl ii-thri ' e Evelyn Dorothy Magner Secretarial Burlington, Vt. " Ev " Delta Delta Delta; Cathedral High School; Dramatic Club (1); Glee Club (1); Newman Club; Masque and Sandal; Cast " Tweedles " ; Judiciary Board (3). Tnilv an amazing person, this little maid who smiles so modestly upon the world, a person capable of many and sudden changes. Though she has the air of a miss of grandmother ' s time, we greatly fear that she is not entirely in- nocent of the wiles of the flapper, for My Lady Coquetry herself lurks beneath a deceiving demureness of manner. But otherwise Evelyn does not belie her modest demeanor. We ' re sure that if our name had ever appeared as the star on a concert ])rogram, we would sinijily have exploded with pride, but Evelyn has done nothing of the sort. And Godfrey INIighty! What an old maid she makes when she starts out to portray one ! And as for Evelyn ' s crowning talent, did you ever hear her ■whistle between her teeth and talk at the same time. ' ' Pearl Lillian Marquis Education Burlington, Vt. " Pearl " Bradford Academy. Another of these unobtrusive addi- tions to the educational force of our land, who trip around the campus dis- tributing wrong impressions. Determi- nation (ofttimes obstinacy) and pa- tience I She can stick to the thing she aims at and plod through all its difficulties with infinite patience. And there is, sometimes, a look as of the far, high ))laces. But this is by no means the whole story — the twin-imiis which dance in- cessantly beneath her calm brow are not without significance. And their significance is this — well concealed be- neath its seemly and modest exterior is a rebel spirit of adventure, an imagina- tion not slow when the time is ripe for inspiration to lawless deeds. As to the nature of these deeds, none but the initiate may ever know — but ach ! what satisfaction to them as is of the chosen few ! One hiinrlrffJ thirfi -fotir Lois Martin Literary Scientific Essex Junction. Vt. " Lo " Pi Beta Phi; Bradford Academy. Brad- ford, Mass.; Hockey (J, 3). On cross-examining the young lady in the close-up above, we find that her main ambitions are to obtain an educa- tion and to learn to do the " split. " At first she gives one the impression that she is Pathe News itself; then her extreme naivete creeps out and disillu- sions one. Why, only last week she spoke of Demented Alcohol as some- things that keeps autos from freezing in cold weather! In sj)ite of that. Lo is one of the Pros))ects from whom Pros)iect House took its name. W ' iiat subject can she not talk about; what is new to her? Ah. truly she is an Encyclo))edia of Experience. Her never-changing, calm nature proves that. . nd to these and many more ex- cellent f|ualities are added those of be- ing a good (luck) student, a good sport; and the erv best of friends. Thelma Evora Mathewson Classical Essex Junction. ' t. " Thelma " . lplia Xi Delta; Essex Junction Hijrli School; Varsitv Vollev Ball (3); Rifle Team (i, 3); Vollev Ball (3); Glee Cluh {2, 3). " Thelma Matliewson . ' Oh, she ' s one of Colonel Holden ' s crack shots " — and one proceeds to form a pre-image of this Thelma: dark. ))robably. with deeply tanned skin, sturdy build, and boyish brown eyes. " Ssh — there she goes ahead of us with Crowsie, " and smash I goes the ])re-image: the very essence of femi- ninity — dresden-blue eyes, ash-blonde hair, a complexion which would outdo the Princess Snow-white ' s. And as for iur intellectual cravings — a girl who cheerfully i)roke her collar bone to get to Latin class ouglit to get some reward bv her . ' Senior vearl One liiiihlriil Ihirl ij-five Anna Josephine Mitchel I iterarv Scientific Jericho, Vt. Anne ' Mitch ' Jericlio Hifrh School; Honor Scholarship; Baseball (1, -i) ; Deutsche Verein; Le Cercle Lafayette. " Yes, ladam, it is of the finest quality, absolutely won ' t fade, run, or wear out. You positively could not get a better bargain. This color is the most st_vlish of the season, and it is so becoming to you ! It suits so well your sea-green eyes and coal-black hair! ' Yes tills is Anne Mitchell, record- breaking saleswoman of the campus. She could sell you your own front door- knob. But Anne herself is a mighty fine product. She commands a high price from her profs for her scholastic efforts, and they seem to feel she ' s worth it. And what is more, you get a bargain when you get Anne for a friend. You find that she is dejjendable, wears well in sunny or cloudy weather, and fits at all times in all places. Vivian Pauline Mongeon Winooski, Vt. Secretarial " Viv " Kosliare; Winooski H)j?h School; Volley Ball (1); Newman Cluh; Le Cercle Lafa- yette. Although she does not need saving, Vivian has the saving grace of a sense of humor, whicli does rescue many of her classmates from the blues and the grum))s, for Vivian is the feminine rival of Ring Lardner, Stephen Leac ock and Irvin Cobb. Who else but Vivian could keep amused a crowd of weary moun- tain climbers who had not yet reached the " first 100 miles towards heaven " ? And who else could mollify an aston- ished professor when he discovers that you tiiink learning to drive a Ford is as important as learning accounting? Vivian ' s sense of humor is of that rare and genuine sort that can see a joke at its own expense, a gift which makes A ivian unfailingly good com- panv. One hundred thirty-six Frederika Brigham Northrop General Science Sheldon, Vt. " Freddy " Sitrnia Gamma: Burlington High School; Masque and Sandal; Basketball (1. - ' ), Manager (2): Hockey (. 3) ; Baseball (1); Soccer (1, - 3); Arif.i. Board; Judiciary Committee (3); Freshman Rules Committee ( ' )• Junior Week Committee; Judgment Dav Committee (- ' ); Maqua Club, Secre- tary (- ' ) ; St. Hilda ' s Guild. Introducing the girl who drives that hlue car — yea verily between Freddy and the machine there exists a rare ac- cord. The two have saved many a hap- less one from the ranks of the tardy; they have carted miles of crepe paper and acres of thumb tacks ; they have at- tended more meetings than either could have reached alone ( Freddy even de- pends on motor jiower to get to hockey practice!) — this in the day time. But when at length it is dark— in an en- vironment of stimulating winds and scuttling clouds— who shall say that the machine lias not come rightly by its ae-. quired taste for radio and cider in sea- son and doings never meant to bear the liglit of day? Grace Hilda Norton Education Bristol, Vt. " Ciracie " Pi Beta Phi; Bristol High School; Man- ager Class VoUev Ball (J); Basketball (1); Volley Ball (i); Junior Week Committee; Maqua Club (. ' ). Enter tlie Ui- ' li ' igilance eommittee- of-one for enforcing Freshman rules! This little girl with the smooth oval face framed in a gleaming and perfect coiffure looks quite mild and gentle — but woe to the Freshman who fails to remember that appearances are ofttimes deceitful, and commits some dastardly outrage against the heavenly ordained regulations right before her scandalized eves ! " When Grace ' s face is in repose you wonder whether she has just been dealt a deatiiblow. but as soon as her smile appears! Presto! she beams widely, her eves squint up — and the warmth of this " friendly expression makes the whole surroundings brighten. Out hiinihi ' it Ihirlii-Mven Lois Hazel Palmer Literary Scientific Burlington, Vt. Lois Alpha Clii Omega; Burlington High School; Hockey (3); Soccer (3); Le Cercle Lafayette. Who said tlie days of modesty and blushes have passed away? Behold! the living exponent, profuse with rosy smiles. In her appearance only has she the attributes of the old-fashioned girl. For instance, did you ever see her on the hockey field, or sallying forth on a five-mile hike, a sudden transition, as it were, from hoopskirts to knickers. And speaking of hikes, Lois feels perfectly at home on snowshoes and can manipu- late them skillfully, as is evidenced b} ' the nimble way in which she climbs fences and jumps ditches. " Hey, Lois ! Got your French for tomorrow? " " Nope, had to do the dishes; but say, what you going to wear to the dance tonight? " Marianne Esther Parkhurst Classical Taftsville, Vt. " Peggy " , " Patsy " Woodstock High School; Honor Scholar- ship. It must have been a very understand- ing person who gave Marianne her nickname of Peg. She ' s just what you ' d expect her to be, a gay, chatty, sociable young person whose lively manners and conversational powers make her tlie attraction of the Old Mill window scat where she is wont to in- stall herself between classes. Peggy has found it a great bother — the neces- sity for keeping these same powers in restraint during class hours, when the profs, selfishly wanting to do all the talking themselves, relegate her to a front seat, where they can easily freeze her witli their icv stares. One hundred thirtu -eight Lois Eleaxor Robixsox Literary Scientific South Hero. Vt. " Robin " . " Susan " Alpha Chi Omejra; Montpelier Seminary; Dramatic Club (3) ; Freshman Commission (3) : Y. W. C. A. Undergraduate Repre- sentative (3) ; Honor Scholarship. In this world of prosaic preparation for lessons, meetings, and social duties, where hustle and bustle are the watch- words of the day. we hail with joy one who should he placed on an equal foot- ing with Walter Camp ' s Daily Dozen for lengthening the life of tuere mortals. Not essentially an exponent of physical education, her specialty is mental rec- reation. Let Lois draw her glasses down on her nose (purely imaginative), roll her eyes your way and bring forth her latest joke in true Robinson style, and you ' ll feel a hundred years younger in a minute. ' Tis tliese powers of en- tertainment that make Lois in a demand which greatly exceeds the supply. One of those intangible mysteries of Nash Place, she is too elusive to allow us even an opportunity to discover her pet sin. -Mahcia Doaxe Sisco Home Economics Coventry, Vt. " Marsh " Phi Delta Zeta ; Montpelier Seminary; Home Economics Club; House President (3). " Right this way. ladies and gents I L ' p-to-the-minute expressions — fresh, unuttered. breezy, and durable — all the twentieth century pep-raisers in a nut- shell I Step lively, please ! Grab ' em from the air! " If co-eds had barkers. Marcia ' s would never lack for inspiration, such is her limitless supply of appropriate epithets, with which she enlivens the murky atmos| hore of Allen House. To see this diminutive, wide-eyed little person in earnest conversation, one would think that she was pleading for a bed-time story about Peter Rabbit and ills naughty escapades. How shocked one would be. then, to find that Mareia was expounding on the most economical way of preparing an ap- petizing meal, or on the simple method of transforming a bit of ]irosaie cloth into a Paris creation ! One hundred thirly-nine Emma Sawyer Slack Literary Scientific Northfield, Vt. ftlcmma Northfield High School. Hail! The fair maid from North- field. It is a mystery why she goes home so often. She is interested in military pursuits, so much so, in fact, that she is taking a correspondence course. Emmer has been piling up points for her numerals by hiking, and in this way has cleverly contrived to visit all places of interest in the East- ern Atlantic States. She says she doesn ' t believe in hope chests but we notice that she is endlessly sewing for her despair barrel. Emma plans to hurl scientific and logical English at the heads of the coming generation. Josephine Rita Smith Classical Burlington, Vt. " Jo " Cathedral High School; Newman Club; Greek Club, Secretary; Honor Scholarship. Joe ' s guardian angel was a far-see- ing immortal who could tell what things would be in demand in the year 1925 or thereabouts, so she went shopping early to avoid the rush, and was able to i)ick out for her protegee a goodly collection. She gave her among other things, a permanent wave that refuses to be ruffled by minor difficulties, such as unprepared lessons, and a cheery temperament that looks through rose- colored glasses and finds many things to smile at. (Of late Joe has been re- serving her smiles for Somebody-in- Particular.) We feel that Joe ' s guard- ian angel was a pretty good bargainer. One huinlreil forty RiioDA Leoxa Smith Education Greensboro Bt-nd. Vt. " Hhoila " Eutli_viie] ian; Edmunds Hijrli ScIkiuI. To be different is her boast — that is wliy she says " Present " when we yell " Mere. " Again, it is a fact unbeliev- able that siie never uses cosmetics, and actually prefers bobs to long tresses. Did you say her name was Smith? Well, rather I Considering the burst of vehemence with wliieh she proclaims " I hate that name 1 " Cheer u)i, Rlioda, doubtless the gods will allow you to change it. Careers for women is her pet hobby. Within her innermost soul is continu- ally waging conflict, the desire to be a typical farmerette, the monarch of all she surveys, and the humanitarian de- sire for social service. Hut with the magic words. " Come to the dance " all conflicts and cares arc forgotten. Elizabeth SpRAorE Literarv .Scientific B arre. t. " L ' islii ' ih " , " Spragiielef " Sifrnia Ciamnia; .S])auldin}r High School; Vollcv Ball {:i): French Plav (- ' ) ; Le Cercle Lafayette; Press Chili (J, 3). " Mam ' selle-er-Sprague. " says Pro- fessor DeForrest. Elizabeth takes a breath, a little gasp of genuine excite- ment at the importance of the occasion, her mouth opens and — mirabile dictu! How the liquid, euphonious syllables gush forth, a jnirling. rippling stream of French, grammatiiall v correct and Jihonetieally exact. Spraguelet ' s accomplishments do not end here. .She heroically and even en- thusiastically leads Outing Club hikes, even under such discouraging conditions as on that afternoon when the only per- son who turned out for the hike was Elizabeth herself. But did she call the hike off. ' Not so, this dauntless maid calmly ordered out her share of Colonel Hiilden ' s army, and tile iiike was a U ' reat success. Otti- hiniffrft} fortif-otn- Ruth Helkn Stewart Literary Scientific lorrisville, Vt. " Stexc " , ' -Riifus " Koshare; Peoples Academy; Deutsche Vcrein (J). " Much wisdom often goes with fewest words. " Althougli to the casual observer Ruth looks like the steadiest, most serious minded of co-eds, she is truly an en- tirely surprising young woman, even to those who think they know her best. If some day you read that our friend Stew has eloped with a wandering actor or has gone to Afghanistan to be a missionary, don ' t drop dead with as- tonishment. It is perfectly possible. If you think not, that shows your idea of the world must be a pretty safe, snug, prosaic one. and an entirely dif- ferent one from that which our subject entertains, for anytliing is ])ossible with Ruth, not just eloping or turning missionary, but maybe both. Who knows ? Carolyn Jameson Strong Home Economics Northfield, Vt. " Pug " , " Carlini " Alpha Chi Omepa; Northfield Seminary, Northfield, Mass.; Hockey (1); Blue Stock- ings; Le Cercle Lafayette; House President (3) ; Home Economics Club. Hush girls, truth will out. She ' s a ))oet ! Her mind is a veritable rhj-me box. Even the mysteries of Chem. 19 do not curb her soaring genius, as she thus playfully expresses her fondness for its intricacies : " Direct or inverted, what care we? Such crazy old Chem. I never did see, " etc., etc. As Freshmen we wondered why they called her Pug — surely not because of her nose, for it is truly Roman; but finally we surmised that it was the fault of her roommates who could not bear to leave behind all their memories of Northfield-on-tlie-Dog. One hundred fortij-txvo MaKIOX ESTELI-E SvilOXDS Literary Scientific Waban, Mass. " Simple " , " Symie " Pi Beta Phi: Newton (Mass.) Classical Hiffh School: Soccer (2) : Hockey (1. i. 3) : Baseball (1. ): Tennis Coach (3. 3): -Vbixi. Board (3): Sophomore Hop Committee: Junior Week Committee: Y. W. C. - V«™- mittee: Lilac Day Committee: mter Carnival Committee. . nother recruit from Massachusetts who slowly wandered in on us in the fall of ' 22. Since then she has been slowlv wandering about the campus, from classes to the Libe. from the Libe to the athletic field. Simple made her reputation for having a keen esthetic sense when she wandered to the Gym and transformed this barren vastness into an ephemeral paradise where the Sophomores hop} ed til morning. Early in her Freshman year she was elected captain of the varsity P. G. A. and she has held this office unchal- lenged, with credit to her various room- mates. ♦Perpetual Gigglers " . ssociation. Agxes Beatrice Towse Literary Scientific Burlington, t. " Tawnie " . " Agong " Alpha Chi Omeea: Stowe High School; Rifle Team (3): Honor Scholarship. " When I grow up I mean to buy A dozen platters of pumpkin pie. . barrel of nuts, to have em handy. And fifty pounds of sugar candy. ' In the order of their importance, the consuming passions of Agnes life are, sleeping, eating, and studying. She be- lieves in the adage: •The devil finds evil for idle tongues to do, ' so she fiUs every minute with sixty seconds ' worth of words. . gnes " room is a refuge for all who are seeking help. When you want some dam good fudge, kids, just drop in on her. She ' ll give you her last piece. And if you crave sympathy, she is right there, not only with sympathy, but with a helping hand. One hundred fortti-ikree Rachel Matilda Virta Secretarial Proctor, Vt. " f ' irt " , • ' TiU ' ie " Proctor Hijrh School; House Vice-Presi- dent (3) ; Honor Scl olarsliip. As pudding witliout sauce, so would Grassmount be without Tillie. With her whimsical, capricious, devil-may- care spirit she keeps us all guessing. We do not even know whether her real name is Rachel or Matilda (but we call her Tillie because it suits her to a " t " ). Tall, slim, and blonde, she is es- sentially feminine, but is equal to even so masculine a subject as " Money and Banking " with which she grapples with ery satisfactory results. Usually good-natured, sweet-tem- pered and slightly nonchalant, Tillie can display a very different temper when aroused or indignant, and it be- hooves the offender to be careful. Now that she is a .hmior, Tillie lives up to her dignity, but tlicre were times when this young woman, now so calm and self-possessed, was an unsophisti- cated and joyous Frosh who made the old dorm merry with shouts half- smothered by pillows. Constance Weaver Literary Scientific Bradford, Vt. " Connie " .Mjilia Xi Delta; Bradford Academy; Soccer (. ' ) ; Hockey (- ' , 3); Baseball (- ' ) ; Press Club (2), President (3); Ariel Board (3); Frencb Play (1); Student Union Town Committee (3); Freshman Rules Committee (-) Vernionters " Club, Secretarv-Treasurer (J), Vice-President (3); Glee Club (1, 2) : Deutsche Verein; I.e Cercle Lafayette; Honor Scholarslii)). " For goodness ' sake ! " cries Connie ' s eager young voice, " There ' s a man in my Zoo class who comes from the same town my cousin ' s wife ' s grandfather used to live in before he moved away ! Think of it! What a coincidence! " When Con spouts " Kids ! I have an idea " ; her listeners are immediately in- trigued. They know that the most fas- cinating proposal is about to be formu- lated, like climbing up in the Old Mill tower and sliding down the roof. Con has a matchless variety of facial expressions, an enviably colorful vo- cabulary, endless willingness to do the " dirty work, " and enough of the rare old quality, " class spirit, " for the rest of us put together. One hundred fortti-fiiur Bf.ttv IIalev ' ilson Literary Scifntific Betlul. Vt. " Bettii " Pi Beta Plii; Wliitfomli Hifrli School; Baseball (J): Haskctball (- ' ); Class Tennis Championship (- ' , ;5) ; Campus Manaper of Tennis (:i, 3), Tennis Coach (2, 3); Campus Manafier Fall Field Day (3); Lc Cercle Lafayette, Secretary (- ' ) ; Deutsche Vcrein: W. A. A. Council, Treasurer (3) ; Honor Schoiarshi]). Bttty is not one to rest on tin- laurels of lier Phi Bete ancestors. She set out to make lier own reputation and fame walked ri ht into her arms. Behold ! the tennis champion of ]S)2()I Betty ' s games are typical of herself — she plays liard to win luit is essentially a jjood s])ort. Her coiitri ' iuition to sports has not heen contined altoijether to the generous giving of her own talent — she ])ossesses the rare hut useful faculty of making atidetes out of those who don ' t even care to be athletic. Ten years hence we will be reading in the Amcrhan, air article by 15etty Wilson entitled, " How I (let Things Done by Others " and re- member, alas, iiow she ap|)lied the same irresistible tactics to us in college days. Ohc hiindrid fnrliifve Alice Agnes Wuioht Classical Burlington, Vt. " Al " Phi Delta Zeta; Cathedral High School; Kifle Team (. ' , 3) ; Newman Club, " Little — but oh, my ! " A piano requires someone to make it go and even a Victrola has to be wound — but Alice goes on her own power, and furnishes lier own theme. Her per- suasive ])owers are enormous — witness the fact that her hair is iiolibed. The arguments Alice used to obtain this ))oint could be contained oidy in such voluminous tomes as those in which L ' ncle Sam jirints the speeches made liy a long-winded Congress. But Alice ' s convers;ition is always frank, witty, and kindly .ind we all re- joice with Alice when slie announces gleefully: " Well, no kidding, nine bull s-eves out of ten shots isn t so bad! " Arlie Ruth Wright Literary-Scientific Stowe, Vt. " Oily " Alpha Clii Omega; Stowe Hiph School; Rifle Team (- ' , 3); House Committee (3). " Hi, Oily, studied for your Educa- tion quiz yet? " " No. can ' t be bothered, " is the laconic but convincing answer, and Arlie surrounds herself with the last outburst of Nelson Doubleday, Inc., entitled " Searching Questions on the Technique of Manipu- lation of Pullmans, Cafes and Hotel Lobbies; treating also Interesting In- trospection on Tremendous Topics. Be not anxious, reader, such an up- heavel is not caused by a change in the style of middy worn on the rifle range or a vocabulary inadequate to meet the demands of the French 8 classroom. Arlie was but coming into her own when she jauntily breezed to Washing- ton at Easter (and we ' ll wager that she took in enough in three hours to last anv of us two natural life-times). Ruth Mary Wright Secretarial Vergennes, V ' t. " Ruthie " Alpha Chi Omega; Vergennes High School; Coach, Horseback Riding (3). Clatter! Clatter! Clatter! Don ' t be alarmed. It ' s only Ruth rounding up her riding class. For she will make horsewomen of us whether we will or no. Tho ' we come back after an after- noon filled with sudden and unexpected trips off our horses, and equally sud- den, but alas, far more painful contacts with them, declaring that we never were cut out to be equestrian experts, she never gets discouraged, and soon, to our surjjrise, we learn that it isn ' t so hard after all, if you have Ruth for an instructor. We haven ' t decided yet what Ruth is destined to become, and we ' re not sure whether ten years from now will find her an old maid school teacher, a pro- prietress of a hairdressing establish- ment, a lady in a variety show, or secre- tary to some man ' s dishpan. One hundred forttj-six Alice Mary Young Literary Scientific North Craftsbury, Vt. Alice This is one of those girls you read about in Good Housekeeping — but meet, alas I so seldom — one who has an eye to the diversions of this life but a restraining sense of duty, nothing short of inhuman I Alice is out of her ele- ment ( ' 26 isn ' t the loser, but that ' s be- side the point) in living and moving and having her being in these days of getting by. of cutting classes, of ex- tracting, above all things else, one grand and super-glorious kick from life. But don ' t be misled, just because Alice deserves still, after three years of college, the rare adjectives — " unassum- ing. " " loyal. " " guileless " — many ' s the innocent thing that serves as a touch- stone to call forth tliat hilarious giggle. The sound of the grinding is low. One hiintlrnl forly-geven FIREPLACE m BILLINGS LIBRARY Ex-Mcmbcrs Frank Lewis Abbott, ZX William Sluard Adainson, KS Herbert Jacob Adelberf; Miehael F.lias Alafat Kiehniond Woodbury Allison, SAX Rali)h Howard Aral Howard Edwin Armstrong Harry Azorsky, TE F.lizabeth Sparkman Baer, KAW Andrew Blair Baird Alvin George Ball, KS Robert Edwards ]?arboiir. KS Mary Elizabeth Barrett Florence Estelle Barrows, ST Irene Gertrude Barton Donald Morton Bashaw Raymond Eliott Bassctt. A Carl I.Anwood Beck, SAX Russell " Moore Bell. SAX Peter Antonio Bianchi George Kelton Bicknell Gwendolyn Iris Blanehard, i AZ William Nichols Bosworth. SA Edwin Levi Boyce Frank M ' illiain Bovd Harold Bradford 15ritton Philip Grossman Bronstein Henry Wayne Brooks Charles Densmore Brown, ZX Dorothy Charlotte Brown, AHA Samuel Rol)erts Browning. SX .Stuart Robinson Bryan. A l ' .John Russell Callaiian. KS Ulsford Eugene Cargill, SAX Leon Gage Carl, SAX Dorothea .Jackson Carter, AHA Robert Baxter Chambers Martha Frances Church, AAA Eleanor Augusta Clark Frank Bailey Clark Leon Henry Comtois, A I Sidney Marsden Cooke, KA(-; Frederick Gould Cowan Clarence Proctor Curley Eleanor .Stewart Curtis Ec. G. S. G. s. G. s. G. s. Agi r. M. E. S,,. L. s. G. s. Ee. Ec. CI. H. E. H. E. Ag r. CI. Ee. Ch. Ee. Ec. Sp. c. E. Ag r. (;. s. (;. s. (i. s. .M. E. G. s. L. s. C. E. L. s. E. E. Agr. Ec Ec Ail r. H. E. H. E. M. E. M. E. (,. S. L E. (i. S. CI. IJollonvill. ' . ' t. .Springtield, .Mass. Dorchester, Mass. Burlington. Vt. Lynn, Mass. Lowell, Vt. Bennington. Vt. Port Chester, X. Y. Elsinore. Calif. Waitsfield. Vt. Burlington. ' t. Paterson. X. .L Sharon, Vt. Johnson, Vt. White River Jet., Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Harrisburg. Pa. Snover, Mieh. Hanover, N. H. Jericho Center, Vt. Burlington. ' t. Bristol. Vt. Waitsfield. Vt. Peru. N. Y. Watervliet, X. Y. Roxbury,, M alone, X, Y. Marshfield. Vt. Hudson, Mass. Forth Ethan Allen, Vt. Mont])elier. Vt. Wakefield. Mass. Derby, ' t. Huntington, Vt. Glastonbury. Conn. Burlington. Vt. Woodstock. N ' t. West|)ort. -N. Y. East Montpelier. Vt. Worcester, Mass, East Or.mge. X. J. Bennington, Vt. Provineetown. Mass. Woodville, .Mass, Oni li ' iiiilriil furl ii-iiiiic Helen Anisden Cusliman, IIB H. E. Edwin Orrin Dalrymple M. E. Katherine Randall Davis H. E. Ruth Herbert Dudley, AAA H. E. Edward Anderson Dutton, $MA Agr. Carroll Bailey Eastburn, AI Ec. Minnie Aurilla Edwards H. E. Alice May Fairbanks Ec. Russell William Fitch Agr. David Richard Flemming Ch. Hollister Jackson Fletcher E. E. Myrtle Irene Fletcher Sp. Doris Amonda Freeman, I AZ H. E. Dorothea Foster French. KA0 L. S. Lyndol Richmond French. A L. S. Philip Hodgdon French E. E. Walter Henry Gibbs Ch. Leonard Robert Goodrich G. S. Chester Warner Graves G. S. Henry Harold Gray, K2 Ec. Henry Holbrook Hale Ec. Clifford Denton Hanson M. E. Mary Isabel Hartwell H. E. Kennetli Bliss Hendrick E. E. Violet Eurcta Herrick. ASA H. E. Lester Alvah Hill. 2A G. S. Solon Thomas Hill, AI Ec. John Francis Horrigan. 2N G. S. Frederick Houde, 2N Ec. .Tames Francis Howard G. S. :Matilda Ann Howe, KA© L. S. Guv Edward Hubbard G. S. Edna Eloisc Hubbell. KA© H. E. Milton Leon Hunt, AI Ec. Francis Smith Irons Sp. Lawrence McLan Jackson M. E. Claude Eaton Johnson. ATO C. E. Christine Wright Judkins Sp. ' illiam Francis Keating, 2N Ec. Philip Harry Kimball E. E. Chester Munson Kirby E. E. Mina Esther Lafayette . L. S. Leslie Whitcomb Lamson E. E. William Frank Frederic Lapierre E. E. Richard Benedict Earner G. S. Paul Joseph Lawrence M. E. Henry Groves Leach, 2N Ec. Benjamin Levine G. S. Edith Little, AHA Ec. David Charles London, TE$ E. E. Proctorsville, Vt. Orange, N . J. Port Jefferson, N Y. Montijclier, Vt. East Craftsbury, Vt. Coatesville, Pa. Burlington, Vt. Hyde Park, Vt. Wilmington, Vt. North Grafton, M ass. Gaysville, Vt. Gaysville, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. West Lebanon, N. H. Orleans, Vt. Johnson. Vt. Stowe. Vt. Essex .Junction. Vt. Stanford, C mn. Worcester, ass. Bradford, Vt. Worcester, ass. Newbury. Vt. Enosburg Falls, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Greensboro, Vt. Newport, Vt. Holyoke, Mass. Branford, Conn. Bethlehem. Pa. Burlington, Vt. Franklin, Vt. Lexington. Mass. Derby Line. Vt. Burlington, ' t. East Corinth, Vt. Essex .Junction, Vt. Northfield. Vt. Holyoke, Mass. Chester, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Bristol, Vt. Randolph, Vt. Greensboro, ' t. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Winchendon. Mass. West Rutland, Vt. North Montpelier, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Oik- hundred fifty Mtrtiiti llciirv I-yndts. ZX Agr. John Charles .MtCdniiick G. S. Arthur Jolin Mi(uttruk, ATU (J. S. Leonard James Maijiuun. iiN (i. S. Charles Knox Manning, Ki; Kc. Alonzo Allan Martin, ATf2 C. E. William Peter Mavraides G. S. Edward Gardner Mears. 2N Ec. Harold Allurt Miller G. S. Kolurt Wood Miller, AI E. E. Morris I ouis Mintzer (h. Herbert Edgar !Moore E. E. Leslie Frederick Moore, A ' t E. E. Robert .Johnson Ldlen G. S. Irene Bertha Miisgrove PL E. Orren Samuel Nelson Agr. Leo Charles Nevins Agr. Clarence (iitfin Newton. S ' Ec. Elizabeth Noyes G. S. Harold .lohn O ' Connell Ec. William Gust Pannier, .Jr., 2N Ec. Donald Robinson Parker G. S. Etta e Parsons H. E. Theodore George Pierce E. E. Eugene Moore Pollard. ii I G. S. .Joyce Lrederica Poole. AXQ Ec. Hollis Curler Porter Agr. Lirgaret Louise Porter L. S. Raymond Henry Pressey E. E. Marion A. Putnam. AXQ H. E. Mildred Elizabeth Rabidou H. E. Ernest Benjamin Rand Agr. Ral])h ? ' ,avison Reed Agr. Francis Harvey Rice i L E. Henian BarzilJa Rice. ii-A.X C. E. Lawrence Charles Richardson Ec. Cecil Arthur Robarge M. E. Newell Dean Rowe. I MA Ec. Edna Louise Rush. AHA Ec. Bertha Irene Rvan G. S. Donald Michael Ryan 01. John Kenneth Ryan. Ki Ec. l.eo Eugene Sanguinetti C. E. James Burtis Saxe. iN Agr. Mary Lillian .Shea Sp. Edmond .losrph Slie|)ard Ec. Elizabeth K.ndriek .Skinner. KA0 ' H. E. (ieorge Howard .Sloan ( ' •. .S. Clifton Cooky Stailord, AI Ec. Thomas Medolco Sterio G. S. tin hmnlriil ffffii-nnt MarshHi-ld. vt. West Rutland. Vt. Hurling-ton. t. Holyoke, M ass. ' orcester, !M ass. Hartland, Vt. Haverhill, M ass. Enosburg P ' alls, Vt. Wells River. ' t. Burlington. ' t. Burlington. Vt. Lebanon, N. H. Fairlee, Vt. Franklin, Vt. Derby, Vt. Salisbury, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hvde Park, Vt. Holyoke, M ass. Pittsburg, Pa. Ludlow. Vt. Bethel, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Burlington, vt. Shelburne, vt. Ferrisburg, Vt. St. Johnsbury, Vt, Lebanon, N. H. West Wardsboro. Vt. Northfield, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hiuth .Shaftsburv, Vt. Undcrhiil. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Manor, Pa. Burlington, Vt, Barnet, Vt, Dorchester, M ass. Fairfax, Vt. Burlington, Vt, Freeport. L. I, Barre, Vt, Worcester, M ' ass. B irIiiigton, Vt, .South Burlington. Vt Hingh.Mii. Me Winooski, Vt, Stowe. Vt Brattliboro. Vt Cleo Cliff Stevens M. E. Dorothea Stone, KA» H. E. Homer Bicknell Strong Ec. Jolin Laurence Baker Sullivan G. S. Cieorge Stewart Talcott, 2N Agr. John Kingslev Thomas, 2AX Ec. Harriet Annis Thom])son H. E. Edward Dwight Trowbridge, Jr., 2 Ec. Earl Albee Vincent, ZX M. E. Sam Allen Weed Agr. .Jonathan Tliomas Wells E. E. Newton Hugh Williams, ATQ Ec. Leland Earle Wilson Agr. Leo Earl Wilson G. S. Mollie Wolpert Ec. Henry Lewis Woodard Ec. Elliott Franklin Worthington E. E. Gladvs Catherine Wright, ST Ec. KathVyn Olmstead Wright, 2r G. S. Thomas Edward Wye, Jr., AI Ec. Ruth Tier Wveth " L. S. Island Pond, Vt. Hardwick, Vt. Dalton, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Williston, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Underbill, Vt. Detroit, Mich. Townshend, Vt. Essex Center, Vt. Cambridge, Vt. Granville, N. Y. Craftsbury, Vt. Fitchburg, Mass. Roxbury, Mass. Barre, Vt. North Bennington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. W inchendon, Mass. Vergennes, Vt. a D £J i I III i I L 1 1 III I TIIE EXGlNEERIXa HllLltlM: One hundred fiftii-two ■J H I Ih T r ' ' ♦ ' ■. ' ■ : ' Class Officers BHtliniik I ' lift Thiinir lildiknU Archibald T. Post President Xaomi Thorxe Vice-President Charles H. Blackall Treasurer I.ois M. Bi RBAXK Secretari) Herbert J. Adelberg George J. Alfred. TE Arthur A. Allen Mildred E. Allen Albert R. Amarantes Howard T. Aplin. a MA Catherine Armstrong Hjalmar A. Aronson, A Roland S. Aronson, ATfJ Edward D. Asselin Elzear F. Asselin Nina M. Atchinson Doris E. Austin, 2r Lawrence H. Averill, 2N Lillian J. Avery, AHA lola F. Bagle3 AAA C. Arthur Bailey. Jr., 2A Dorothea F. Baker, KA© Albert E. Barcomb Eleanor S. Barrell, SF largaret C. Barrows, AHA Charlotte E. Bean Maurice N. Bellerose, ATO Lucile A. Benedict R. Kenneth Bero, ZX Anna ] L Bertalino August J. Bisson Charles H. Blackall, K2 Harold P. Blake, 2N Ralph H. Blodgett. 2AX Bernice E. Bombardier Dorothy G. E. Bower, AZ Edmund L. Boyce Charles E. Brady John J. Bresee Harold C. Brewer, i A0 Priscilla B. Bromley, AHA Charlotte C. Brown " . HB Lillian W. Bryan Stuart R. Bryan, A Lois M. Burbank, AXQ Owen A. Burbank Henry L. G. Burnett, Jr.. 5A Robert S. Buttles, K2 Leland J. Gaboon Doris C. Campbell. KA0 John J. Candon, K2 Mae I. Carpenter M. F. Cerasoli Danford O. Chamberlain Stanley L. Chamberlin, 2A C. E. C. E. G. S. CI. G. S. C. E. CI. Agr. M. E. G. S. G. S. Ed. C. E. C. E. L. S. H. E. E. E. CI. G. S. G. S. C. E. L. S. G. S. L. S. C. E. L. S. E. E. C. E. C. E. C. E. H. E. L. S. C. E. G. S. Agr. E. E. H. E. C. E. Ed. L. S. L. S. Agr. Ch. G. S. C. E. CI. Agr. L. S. G. S. L. S. M. E. Dorchester, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Burlington. Vt. St. Johnsbury, Vt. New Bedford, Mass. Putney, Vt. Bennington, Vt. Proctor, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Burlington, Vt. St. .Johnsbury. Vt. Underbill Center, Vt. Moretown, Vt. Malone, N. Y. East Barre, Vt. Newport. N. H. Essex Junction. Vt. Upper Montclair. . J. Barre, Vt. White River Junction, Vt. Johnson, Vt. Brooklyn, N. Y. Rutland. Vt. New Haven, Vt. Burlington. V t. Poultney, Vt. East Barre. Vt. Bristol. Conn. Bradford. Vt. Bristol, Vt. New Bedford. Mass. Ludlow, Vt. Waitstield, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Pittsford. Vt. Burlington. Vt. North Bennington. Vt. Winclundon. Mass. Monti)elier, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Danville, Vt. Chelsea, Vt. Barre, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Danville. Vt. Middletown. Conn. Pittsford Mills, Vt. U ' ilniington, Vt. Barre, Vt. Springfield, Vt. Randolph. Vt. One hundred fftif-six Artliiir I.. C ' li.i|)iii,iii Eleanor A. Chapman. KA(-) Nellif M. Cliase. ST Elizalutli C. C ' huttfr. AHA William H. Clap]). A0 Ross L. Clark. I MA Vrlma A. Cochran. 2r Henrietta H. Cooley. AHA Robert A. Costine. 1 A(-) Catherine M. Courtney .Sherman A. Cox. iAX Ruth M. Croft. KAW ' illamette J. Cross Nita S. Crowther, AX Q l- ' rederiek M. Crump, I A0 W. A. Cunningham Claire L. Currier Jack N. Currier. 41MA Arline J. Cushing. AAA F. F. Czaja Phillip B. ' Daniels, ATQ John H. Davies Raymond Davies I, aura E. Demeritt. AHA Walter .S. Denning. ATS7 Frank S. Devine Howard A. Dimick. 2AX Paul S. Doane. SN Whitney R. Doane. 2N Mabel L. Donahue. AZ Jessie V. Downs. 5r Helen M. Dullahan Cyrus D. Eastman Ruth E. Eayres. AHA Edmund W. Edmunds Wallace H. Edwards. ZX Theodore M. Egan. K2 John W. Egbert. A l- Mattie M. Farr George E. Ferguson. ' H ' P Charles I{. Finnegan Franklin H. Fisher Frederick H. Fisher Frank F. Flagg. A(-) .M. Irene Fletcher Ruth M. Flint. AHA Herbert L. Flynn A. Hazen Fogg Gladys I. Ford. AAA G. .S. L. S. C. E. H. E. G. S. Ch. I., s. H. E. G. .S. I.. .S. E. E. L. S. H. E. C. E. G. S. L. S. CI. C. E. L. .S. G. S. G. .S. !,. .S. E. E. H. E. G. S. G. S. G. S. C. E. G. S. H. E. H. E. Ed. G. S. C. E. L. S. C. E. C, E. C. E. H. E. G. S. C. E. E. E. E. E. G. .S. I.. .S. E. S. G. S. G. S. L. S. Morristowu. X. ,1. S|)ringtield. ' t. Uurlington. t. • .Swant(m. Vt. North CJrafton. Mass. (jroton. ' t. -Stowe. t. Burlington. ' t. North Adams. Mass. Burlington, Vt. Woodstock. Vt. Turners Falls. Mass. Burlington. Xt. Rutland. Vt. Gloversville. N. Y. Narragansett Pier. R. I. Keene. N. H. Danville. Vt. Ncw]iort. ' t. Lawrence. Mass. Eyndonville. Vt. Mount ernon. N. . Poultney. Vt. Waterbury, Vt. Brookline. Mass. ' aterbury. Vt. Richmond. Vt. Fairtield. ' t. Springfield. Vt. Hinesburg. Vt. Williamstown. Vt. Burlington. Vt. (iroton. Vt. Pittsford. V ' t. Poultnev. Vt. •Deceased. Onr hundred fiftij-seven Beecher Falls. Vt. Underbill Center. Vt. Plattsburg. N. Y. Burlington. .. Seneca Castle. N. Y ' . Hyde Park. Vt. Hardwiek. Vt. Lebanon. N. H. Rutland. ' t. (iaysville. Vt. Thomaston. Conn. Berlin. N. H. Burlington. ' i. Burlington. Vt. Gilbert V. Foster Hazel A. Foster Ruth E. French, DB A. Isabel Gallie. nB I Marvin W. Goddard, A0 Dean Goodsell, I A0 George A. Gould, ZX Barbara I. Gray, AAA Haven V. Greene Doris M. Griffith, AAA Kenneth H. Gurney, A0 William M. Hall, A Josephine E. Halsey, UB Doris M. Harbour, AXO Hazel M. Haylett Irene B. Hebert Arthur R. Hill, SAX Lawrence A. Hince, AI Frances L. Holden Hilton C. Holland. ATO T. E. Horsefield, Jr. Leonard F. Houser, AI Reginald A. Hovev Elizabeth D. How ' e, KA0 Bingham J. Humphrey, A Richard M. Ireland, 2N Kenneth H. Isham, A Floyd M. James, 2 Agatha E. Jasspon M. Loretta Jennings, AAA Edna M. Johnson Elizabeth L. Johnson, AHA Olufa M. Jones, AXQ Calista B. Kelley, IIB I Madeline V. Kelley Margaret H. Kennedy. AAA Joseph B. Killoran, 2A J. Lawrence Kimball, K2 Mina E. Lafayette William H. Lamson Frank S. Lanou. Jr.. K2 William F. LaPierre Bernard M. Lawlor M. Frances Learned George K. Leary, K2 Goodwin Lee Reid Lefevre AVilliam M. Lockwood, i A© Nina M. Lumsden Ravmond E. Lvon, AI William H. McCarron, 2N G. S. Ed L. s. CI. C. E. c. E. G. S. L. s. Ag r. H. E. C. E. E. E. L. S. L. s. H. E. L. S. E. E. G. S. L. S. G. s. G. s. C. E. C. E. CI. Ch , G. S. C. E. C. E. L. S. L. S. G. s. L. s. L. s. H. E. CI L. s. E. E. L. S. L. s. Ec M, . E. Agr. C. E, H. E. C. E G. S. CI L. S. H. , E. G. S. G. s. New Bedford, Mass. Weston. Vt. Proctor. V " t. Montclair, N. J. Morrisville, Vt. Alburg. Vt. Cambridge, Mass. St. Jolinsbury, Vt. Bethel. Vt. Springfield, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Peekskill. N. Y. Bennington. Vt. Alliurg. Vt. Albany, N. Y. Winooski, Vt. Lawrence, Mass. Bennington, Vt. Fairhaven, Mass. Readville. Mass. Pittsfield, Mass. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Hartford, Conn. Proctor, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Hardwiek, Vt. Fitchburg, Mass. St. Albans, Vt. Montpelier. Vt. Cromwell, Conn. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Champlain, N. Y. Essex Junction, Vt. Bethel, Vt. Lincoln, Vt. Randolph. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Greensboro, Vt. Bellows Falls. Vt. Wells River. Vt. Pelliam Manor, N. Y. Hongkong, China Dorset. Vt. Burling-ton. Vt. Greensboro, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Newark, N. J. One hundred fiftij-eight John ¥. .McColl Kindrick McCullouiih Paul J. -Mt ' Donough Jolin F. McCiauglian, 2N Francis W. .McGinley, 5N James B. MeLeod. A0 Kdith W. Mains. 1 AZ Edward 1). Marshall. SN .Stoddard H. Martin. :- ' l Lawrence H. Marvin. A l Harriet L. Metcalt. AAA John A. Miller. 2N Blanch A. Minckler Ellis J. Moody. MA C. Warren Moore Robert F. Moore Olwin E. Morris Roderick Morrison. K2 Inielda E. Morrissette Willard J. Morse. 5 John R. Morton. ATQ Emerv C. Mower. ' i ' A© Robert J. Mullen. ZX Hilve I. Myhrberg Paul T. Newton. ZX Robert C. Noble. 1)MA Harold G. Nourse, ZX Osborn B. Nye. A Oliver S. Orton. I A0 E. Farnham Osgood. Vilette W. Overly : Iartlia E. Palmer. SP Marion M. Parker. HB Ovid F. Parody. :SX Rolin D. Patrick. ZX Pauline E. Perkins, KA0 J. Benham Phelps. 5AX : Iark G. Pierce. ' I :MA Margaret E. Poole Hillman I.. Porter Archibald T. Post. liiN Albert 1). Potter. ATO Ruth K. Pratt. AXS2 Marion C. Preston. AXn Marion A. Putnam. AZ Belle G. Randall. HB Brock A. Renfrew I.lovd A. Reynolds Milton B. Ricker. J MA Ruth Robinson. K AH Donald M. Rockwell. Ki One hunilrt ' il fiflij-nine E. E. Towiishtiul. Vt. G. S. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Carbondale, Pa. C. E. Burlington, Vt. G. S. Adirondack, N. Y. C. E. Barre, Vt. G. S. Brooklyn. N. Y. C. E. Manchester. N. H. C. E. Bethlehem. Pa. G. S. Essex .Function. Vt. G. S. Burlington. Vt. C. E. Palisade. N. J. L. S. Grand Isle. ' t. C. E. Craftsbury, Vt. L. .S. New York City E. E. East Peacham. Vt. L. S. Brooklyn. N. Y. E. E. Graniteville. ' i. L. S. Shelburne. Vt. G. .S. Middletown, Conn. E. E. Montclair. N. J. L. S. 15urlington. Xt. G. S. Franklin. Vt. L. S. Proctor. Vt. G. S. Burlington. Vt. G. S. Northampton. Mass. M. E. Springfield, Vt. E. E. Highgate Center, Vt. Agr. St. Albans. Vt. C. E. Clinton. Mass. I.. S. Burlington. Vt. C. • E. Hartford. N. Y. C. E. Burlington. ' t. C. E. Peekskill. N. Y. G. S. Richmond. ' t. C. E. Burlington. Vt. L. S. Milton. Vt. G. S. Groton. Vt. Ed. Shelburne. Vt. G. S. F ' ramingham. C. iSc E. B irlington. t. I., .s. Poultney. Vt. L. S. ColchestcV. Vt. L. S. Burlington. i. H. K. West Wardsiioro. ' t. CI. Waterburv. t. E. E. Wells River. t. C. E. Elmore. Vt. L. .S. Ricker Mills. Vt. C. E. Reading. .Mass. Ch. Proctor. Vt. N. Dean Rowe, MA Edna A. Rowell Vina B. Rugg, AHA Rose J. Rushlow Edith E. Sails, Sr F. H. Sears Joseph Shapiro Mary A. Shaw Herbert C. Sherwin, AI Carl G. Simpson, ' I ' MA Alton B. Skelton George H. Sloan Bradley D. Smith. AI Brock A. Somers Floyd E. Somervillc Haven E. Soiithworth, SAX Doris A. Sprague, iT Esther R. Stanley. nB$ Edith B. Start, sV Myrtle M. Start. HB Lillian I. Stillwell. J AZ Helen I. Stoddard. KA® Mary P. Sullivan Elizabeth Sulloway. HE Winifred Teaehout, HB Howard M. Thompson. 2AX Laura J. Thompson, " I ' AZ Naomi Thorne, KA® Keith F. Truax. ZX James E. Tucker. 2A Margaret L. Tudhope. AAA Alvin L. K. Tunstall, A Ravmond J. Turley Alma C. Tyler, DB Mathilde L. Uchim Earl A. Vincent Anna P. Ward. KA® Lawrence L. Ward. SAX Elizabeth E. Warner. AAA Francis L. W ebster. ZX John H. Webster, AI Carl H. Wedell John H. Wendt. ZX Irving Werner, TE I Morris E. WVston Fern E. Westover, AX12 Lawrence C. Whitman Royal A. Whitney Harry W. Williams Leland E. Wilson. I MA Lois B. Wright. IIB C. E. L. S. L. S. C. E. L. S. E. E. C. E. Ed. C. E. C. E. G. S. G. S. C. E. E. E. G. S. C. E. H. E. L. S. H. E. H. E. L. S. C. E. CI. L. S. H. E. C. E. H. E. G. S. G. S. Ch. H. E. G. S. G. S. C. E. L. S. M. E. G. S. Agr. Lrs. C. E. C. E. L. S. E. . G. S. E. E. H. E. E. E. G. S. G. S. C. E. 01. Peacham, Vt. West Glover, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Burlington, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Breadloaf. Vt. St. Albans, Vt. .Jericho, Vt. Wells River, V t. Lyndon Center, Vt. Canastota, N. Y. East Fairfield, Vt. Sheffield, Vt. Barnet, Vt. Waitsfield. Vt. Post Mills. Vt. Randolph Center. Vt. Water bury, Vt. Cambridge, Vt. Bakersfield, Vt. Bradford, Vt. Adams, Mass. Burlington. V t. Burlington. Vt. Montpelier, Vt. East Craftsbury. Vt. Woodstock. Vt. Oradell, N. J. Burlington, Vt. Greenfield, Mass. Grand Isle. Vt. Fairhaven, Mass. Berlin, N. H. Essex Junction, Vt. Worcester. Mass. Townshend, Vt. Dan vers, lass. Rutland, Vt. Vergennes, Vt. Cincinnati, Ohio Swanton. Vt. East Lvnn. Mass. Union Hill. N. J. New York City Cambridge. Vt. Winooski, Vt. Richford. Vt. Chelsea, Vt. Forty Fort. Pa. Craftsbury, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. One hundred tii.vtti cox — Class Officers ' !„ A " ,,;,, , K-, . .;h.v r, ' n- 7 , Hewes Mertox C. Rokbixs. Jr Prcs ' idcnt Katharine S. Griffith Vicc-Prcxidcnt Carlisle T. Hewes Treasurer Frances C. Knight Secretary Eleanor Abell. I)AZ Sabin C. Abell. K2 Leroy S. Allard Roger H. Allbee, 2N John R. Allen, AI Robert Alpert, TE Evelvn Anderson, AXO Alan E. Ashcraft, Jr., 2 Joseph C. Avicoin Wayland Austin Eugene R. Baird Alban S. Baker, l A0 Faith Baldwin. AXQ George E. Baldwin, Jr., AI James G. Baldwin Eloise Ballard, 2r Richard R. Barber, A Harold E. Barnes, 2A Ralph C. Barrup, 2A Fred B artels Fred Bartholomew, ATf2 Irene M. Bates Alma Batten, AHA Mary Belknap George K. Bicknell Elizabeth Billings, UB 1 George H. Blakeslee, Jr., 2N Laura Bliss. KA0 William J. Bogart Charles P. Boright Rebecca H. Briggs, AAA W. Wells Brock, t A(s) Loren H. Brooks, 2A Randall H. Brooks. ZX Clayton E. Brown Elizabeth Buck Mary A. Burbank Genevieve Burke M. Elizabeth Burke, IIB W. L. Butler Samuel Butman, TE Evelyn Canning Dorothy Carpenter Clarence F. Castle William C. Chadbourne, 2AX C. Lvnwood Chaffee Ruth E. Chaffee Donald S. Chamberlain Maurice H. Chausse Marion A. Chilson CI. G. S. Ec. G. S. E. E. Ec. Ec. M. E. C. E. Ec. M. E. Ec. CI. E. E. C. E. Ec. G. S. C. E. M. E. Ch. G. S. L. S. Ec. L. S. Agr. Ec. Ec. L. S. L. S. Ec. Ec. Ec. E. E. G. S. E. E. L. S. CI. 01. Ec. C. E. Ec. Ec. G. S. C. E. E. E. G. S. H. E. E. E. G. S. Ec. Enosburg Falls, Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Whitinsville, Mass. Springfield, Vt. West ford, Vt. Burlington, V t. Hartford, Conn. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Essex .Junction. Vt. Tunbridge. Vt. Waitsfield, Vt. Concord, Vt. Hinesburg, Vt. Plainfield, N. J. St. Johnsbury, Vt. Barre. Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Pittsford, Vt. West Charleston, Vt. Trov. N. Y. Troy, N. Y. Springfield, Vt. !Morrisville, V t. South Royalton. Vt. Jericho Center, Vt. Bethel, Vt. Albany. N. Y. Burlington. Vt. Yonkers, N. Y. Newport. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Montpelier. Vt. :Milton. Vt. Colebrook, N. H. N. Williston, Vt. Ogdensburg, N. Y. Chelsea, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Essex .Junction, Vt. Jamaica, Vt. Lynn, Mass. Burlington, Vt. Passumpsic, Vt. Springfield, Mass. Windsor, Vt. Richford. Vt. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Springfield, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Chester Depot, Vt. One hundred sixty-four Art. a (.. Clark. iAX .Marfiar.t .1. Clark. AXQ Marion C ' lcvt-laml. KA0 C;. Uilliam Cltwlty M ' illiam N. Cogswtll Harold C. Collins. MA Lionel E. Colunihe John T. Conway, S Eunice E. Cook John C. Cook. I [A Artluir A. Coyne. ATO Dorothy Crandall Herbert C. Crandall. AT Victor L. Crawford A. L. Edgerton Crouter. Jr.. A John J. Curran Evelyn E. Dakin. HB Pearl Darlina; Edwin W. Davis Evelyn C. Davis, AHA CJeorge T. Davis Albert R. Davison. KS Eleanor M. Davison Dorothy M. Deering. KA0 Harry F. Densmore John P. Detore Daniel C. DeWolfe. Jr.. $A0 Dorothy Dexter. SP Frances Dimick. AXQ Elmer M ' . Dodge. IN Vera Dovle. AAA Richard P. Diiell Doris Dutton. :ir Margaret L ' . Dwyer Mildred Dwver Lloyd B. Earl Cora L. Eastman, KA0 Anna W. Eaton Katherine L Eckley F. Winthrop Ely, AI Robert E. Esty, 5N Abraham Faber. TE$ Beatrice E. Farman, AAA Sylvia A. Farnham May Z. Fiske Jerry C. Flinn. A Harrv C. Flood Harold H. Fogg. iA Sherman P. Fogg Lirion S. Foster One hiiiidied xixlii-five Ee. H. E. H. E. E. E. E. E. Ec. M. E. Ec. L. S. M. E. G. S. H. E, CI. G. S. Agr. G. S. CI. G. S. G. S. L. S. L. S. Ec. CI. L. S. Ec. Ec. G. S. Ec. G. S. E. E. L. S. L. S. L. S. CI. L. S. Agr. Ec. L. S. 01. E. E. Kc-. Ee. L. S. L. S. L. S. Ec. G. S. CI. G. S. L. S. Craftsbury. Vt. North Troy, Vt. Coventry. Vt. Rich ford. Vt. ' arner. N. H, Greensboro Bend, Vt. Plattsburg. X. Y. New Bedford. M ass. Belmont. M ass. Shoreham. Vt. South Warren. R . L Essex Junction. Vt. Burlington, Vt, Maiden, M ass. Philadelphia. Pa. Wolcott, Vt. Worcester, M ass. ■olcott, Vt. Ellington, Ci onn. West Fairlee, Vt. Danville. Vt. Groton, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Soutii Royalton. Vt. Burlington. Vt. W ' inooski. Vt. Monroe, Ci onn. Lyndonville. Vt. Richmond. Vt. Barre. Vt. St. .lohnsbury. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Orleans. Vt. Burlingtoji. Vt. Proctor. Vt. Chester, Vt. Arlington, M ass. Lebanon, N. H, Proctor. Vt. Florence. M ' ass. Natiek, M [ass. Roxbury, M ' ass. N ewport. Vt, Rumnev Dt ■pot. N. H. New Haven. St. Aliians. Poultnev. Br aintree. Bur lington. Chester Depot, Monctta Foster Mvles R. Frechette Edith L. Gale Liiev E. Galli, $AZ Ralph B. Gile Arthur Gladstone Mollie Glasston Jack H. Glasstone, TE$ Philip A. Goddard. A0 Eileen F. Goodwin, AAA George V. Goodwin, I MA Maurice D. Gould Edwin M. Goyette, K2 Scott K. Gray, Jr., ATQ Porter C. Greene, A Katherine Griffith. KA0 Harrv G. (Jutshaw Dorotliy M. Hall, KA0 Robert E. Harrington, 2N Doris A. Hart, AXQ Edwin Hart M. F. Harvey Raymond Hastings Chester A. Hauser Jeannette Hays Donald A. Hemenway, J MA Carlisle T. Hewes, t A0 Clara H. Hill Pauline N. Hill Harold D. Hoag, K2 Irwin Holden Robert T. Holden, 2 Lawrence R. Holton Raymond G. Homer, i)MA William H. Hopson, AI Garrison Householder, AI Samuel W. Howard, ATfl Fayette M. Hubbell, Jr., I MA Mildred Huntley Carolyn Hyde, nB Reginald Illingworth Wells S. Isham, A Daniel M. Johnson, Jr., A0 Francis W. .Tones, ATIi Lester E. Judd, 2N Ola K. Keith, AAA .lames AL Kendrick David L King Louis C. Kingston Frances C. Knight, IIB L. S. C. E. L. S. CI. C. E. G. S. G. S. Ec. G. S. L. S. G. S. Ch. G. S. Ee. M. E. Ec. Ec. H. E. Ec. H. E. C. E. G. S. M. E. Ec. Ec. Ec. G. S. L. S. 01. Ec. M. E. Agr. M. E. Agr. Ec. Ch. G. S. Agr. L. S. Ec. G. S. G. S. Chester Depot, Vt. Hard wick, Vt. Plattsburg. N. Y. Stapleton. N. Y. Jericho Center, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Morrisville, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Montpelier, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Watervliet, N. Y. Morrisville, Vt. Manchester, Vt. Saranac Lake, N. Y. Burlington, Vt. Vergennes, Vt. North Bennington, Vt. Peru, N. Y. Windsor, Vt. Morrisville, Vt. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. . Burlington, Vt. Sheldon, Vt. Groton, Conn. Greensboro, Vt. Bristol, Vt. Springfield, Vt. Peacham, Vt. Bennington, Vt. Hardwiek, Vt. Plymouth. N. H. Burlington, ' t. Burlington, Vt. Rutland, Vt. North Ferrisburg, Vt. Fairfax, Vt. Newfane, Vt. Bartonsville, Vt. Burlinaton, Vt. C. E. Essex Junction, Vt. G. S. Castleton, Vt. G. S. Enosburg Falls, Vt. T. Tr. Sheldon, Vt. Ec. Brookline, Mass. G. S. New York Citv G. S. New Castle. N. B., Can. Ec. Burlington, Vt. One hiiiidrcil s!.rlii- !i.f Kellog W. Kyle, i Paul B. Lant " G. E. Laukicli. iX Raymond E. Lavallt-e Miriam E. Lawrence Paul J. Lawrence Lewis G. Leary. Jr.. KS John L Leavens. A ' l ' Isador R. Levin. TE Douglas Lindsay. I A0 Eleanor G. Lockwood. KA0 Ivan C. Love Evo A. Luccliina. 5AX Corbin C. Lyman. 2 I Helen Lynch Pauline E. Lynch. i AZ Eloise G. McGlaflin. AHA Raljih McGue Donald G. McLaughlin. AT Erancis A. McLaughlin Edward Mackay Thomas J. Maclennan. AI Rudolph R. Mainini. Jr.. 5X John R. Martield. :i1 Marguerite Margie irginia Margie Lillian L. Marsh Warren A. Marshall Delia E. Martin. HB Richard Martin. A Theodore Mascott. AZ Fred Maynard Sidney .1. Mazel Joseph Menousek Robert lerikangas Oreana A. Merriam Dilbert J. Merrill Helen A. .Merritt. AEA Laurence R. Merritt. KS Fritz R. .Metzer. Ki Elizabeth A. Mihlon. IIB Edward B. Miles Norman H. Miles. K5 John W. Miller Katherine L. Miller. HE J. Fuller Mitchell. A Irene Molinarc H. N. Montague Eugene F. Moore. AI Richard Morris c. E. M. E. Ee. G. S. H. E. G. S. G. S. Ec. Ec. G. s. H. E. E. E. L. S. C. E. Ec, CI. L. S. Ec L. S. M. E E. E. L. S. Ch Ec CL Sp L. S. Ec L. s. L. s. Ec Ch Ec G. s. G. .s. H. E Agr. Ec G. s. E. E. H. E E. E. E. E. G. s. Ec Sp H. E Ag r. E. K. G. S. North Troy. N. Y. Barre. Vt. Benton. Pa. Burlington. Vt. Bristol. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Pelhani Manor. N. Y. Ma])lewood. N . J. Burlington. Vt. Montpelier. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Barre. Vt. Winooski. Vt. St. Albans, Vt. Burlington. Vt. Barre. " t. East Fairfield. Vt. Albany. N . Y. West Rutland. Vt. Peacham. Vt. P ort Washinsrton. N . Y. Mifford. M ass. linneapolis. M inn. Morrisville. Vt. Morrisville, Vt. Rochester. Vt. Troy, N . Y. North Eerrisburg. Vt. Essex Junction. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Paluierton. Pa. Burlington. Vt. New Britain. C onn. Arlington. Vt. Lyndonville. Vt. AA ' allingford. Vt. Burlinjrton. Vt. Oliio Rutland. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Claremont. N. H. Berlin. N. H. Bethel. Vt. Boston. M [ass. Hardwiek. Vt. Williamstown. Vt. LnderhiU. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Poultnev. Vt. Om huntlrfd ; (j v-.«rr » Helen E. Morrissey. AXQ Ralph W. Morse, AI Rex W. Morse Thomas H. Morton. AI Frank A. Muncy Merta E. Munro. AZ Elizabeth L. Mutch Esther Nelson Herbert E. Noon, 4 A0 Dorothy M. Norris Stewart Norris, A Rebecca R. Norton Helen M. O ' Brien Arlin N. Ovitt, 2N Donald E. Palmer John R. Pavia Eynwood Peck Lemuel Peet Ivor Pelsue, ZX Gertrude Pennington Anna K. Perkins, KA0 George R. Perry, ZX Paul L. Petty, AI Frederick Pflug, A Julian O. Phelps, 2AX Percy D. Pierce Albert D. Pingree, ZX Elizabeth Pingree, 2r Lillian Pitt Arthur J. Poissant Marion B. Potter Marjorie R. Potter Jack C. Powers Roger D. Powers, 2N Howard A. Prentice, A Louise Prevost, SF Clifton W. Price Theresa H. Pringk- Marjory A. Purinton, 118$ Parker E. Purinton, A Clifford W. Quad Joseph Quatrano Walter F. Reagan Ralph E. Reed Francis Reid Theodore Rich Muriel Richardson Clara Richmond, AAA George Riley Norbert A. Rivers Ec. Ec. Sp. L. S. G. S. T. Tr. L. s. CI. L. s. CI. Agr. H. E. H; E. M. E. M. E. G. S. Ec, Ag M. r. E. L. S. L. s. L. s. CI. E. E. L. s. Ec G. s. G. s. Ec G. s. L. s. L. .s. E. E. Ec Ec G. s. E. E. G. S. L. s. Ec G. s. G. .s. L. s. Ag G. S. L. s. CI. H. E. Ec Ec Bennington, Vt. Lebanon, N. H. Waterbury, Vt. Plvmouth, Mass. Franklin, N. H. Burlington, Vt. Middlesex, Vt. Stamford, Conn. Newark, N. J. Burlington, Vt. Morristown, N. J. Proctor, Vt. Waterbury, Vt. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Northfield, Vt. Newark, N. J. Essex Junction. Vt. Middlebury, Vt. Arlington, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Springfield, Vt. Dalton, Mass. Fairhaven, Mass, Milton, Vt. Burlington, Vt. White River Jet., Vt. White River Jet.. Vt. New Britain, Conn. Burlington, Vt. Middlebury, Vt. Middlebury, Vt. Pittsford, Vt. Peekskill, N. Y. Burlington, Vt. Springfield. Vt. Burlington, t. Lebanon. N. H. Burlington, Vt. Burling-ton. Vt. West Orange, N. J. New Haven, Conn. Pittsfield, Mass. South Shaftsbury, Vt. Poultney, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Vergennes, Vt. Newport. Vt. Burlington, Vt. Vergennes, Vt. One hundred sixty-eight Laun-ncf K. Roark. Ki Morton ( ' . Kobliins. Jr., K:s Mildred Rolu-rts, IIB AR)frta M. Uoonev Theresa M. Rossie Edward J. Rov. ZX AW-ndell P. Roy John T. Russeil. KS Rolfe S. Russell. MA Jerome F. Ryan. iiX Whitney D. Satiord Clarence St. John Herbert T. Sanders Romeo Santoire Burton E. Sarjient Marian E. Sarjient. riB4 George E. Saunders Rolfe W. Schoppe Harry C. Schurman, I MA Donald F. Scribner. A Mae Scruton Herman D. Segel, TE Patriek A. Seretto Arthur V. Shaw. ' tMA (jilbert Shaw Llo_vd F. Shea Frank C. Sheldon Maurice L. .Shequen Marie Sherbino Winfield A. Sinister Axel (i. Sjostrom Rachel L.Skinner. KA0 Errol C. Slack George D. Slayton Catherine Smith. . HA Charles E. Smith Florence B. .Smith. AX17 John A. Smith. K:i Robert L Sneideman, TE George R. Stacki)ole. Jr.. . TC1 Charles E. Statt ' ord. A I Augustus Stainiard Mabe] E. .Stearns Frederick E. Steeves. AT 2 Alfred R. Steinir. AI Kenneth R. Stepiiens. i ' l ' Charles H. Stevens, A0 Helen E. Stevens. AAA Ralph C. Stevens Robert L. .Stevens Ec. Ec. E ' . H. E. CI. G. S. E. i:. E. E. (i. S. Ec. L. S. Ch. G. S. Ec. E. E. L. S. Ec. G. S. (;. S. E. E. H. E. E. E. Ec. Ec. Ch. Ec. E. E. Ec. I.. S. Ec. E. E. E. S. L. S. Ec. Ec. Aur. ci. Ec. G. S. Ec. G. S. M. E. Ec. Ch. (i. S. (i. S. Ec. L. S. E. S. G. S. East Barre, Vt, Pelham, N. Y. Troy. N. Y. Burlington. Xt. Waterbury, Vt. Indian Orchard, M ass. F,ast 15arnet, Vt, Rutland. Vt. St. Albans. Vt. Xeedham Heights, M ass. Burlington, Vt. Rich ford. Vt. Peru, N, . Y, Montreal, Can. Jeffersonville, Vt. Burlington, Vt, Burlington, Vt, St. Johnsbury, vt. St. Albans, Vt. Hyde Park, Vt. Newbury, Vt. Montpelier, vt. Fitchburg, M ' ass. New York City South Peacham. Vt, Brooklyn, N, . Y, Claremont, N. H. Burlington, Vt, Bethel. vt. East Douglas. M ass. Rutland. Vt. Derby Line, Vt. Randolph, Vt. Danville. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Clarendon. Vt. Suffield, C, ;)nn. Didliam. Mass. Plainville. Conn. iuooski. t. M:uu a. P. L Hiirlington. t. R itland. Vt, Mil ford. Mass. Cresskill. N. J. White River Jet.. Vt. inooski. Vt. Richmond, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Claremont. N. H, One hiiiiilml si.rl ii-iiiiii ' Charlotte W. Stone, KA© Beatrice E. Sturtevant Earl C. Suitor Eleanor Taft George S. Talcott. 2N R. Daniel Tatelnian Mahlon V. Taylor. Jr., AI Marjorie D. Tewkslnirv, AAA Louis G. Thabault Adena Thompson Marion A. Thrall Nehemiah A. Towne, t A0 Edna Tracy Marion Tucker, AAA .lanet Twitcliell, TIB Janet Tyler Arthur C. Unswortli. KS John R. Vail, $A0 George B. Valade Abel A. Valenti Geraldine Van Ornam Edith Vernon Verne Vincent Margaret Wallace, KA© Ruth E. Westin, Sr Elizabeth Westwood larv L. Wheeler Phillip R. Wheeler Robert M. Wbitcomb. 2N Elizabeth S. White, KX Marv White Mildred E. ■hitncv, KA© Charlotte S. Wilder Paul C. Willard Giles H. Willey Clarence Williams, ATQ Harry M. Wilson, K:S Louis Wilson Mary H. Wilson Francis A. Winchenbacli, ATO Juanita Witters. AAA Cedric Wolfe Margaret M. Wood, IIB Orville T. Wood Lucinda Woodard Katlirvn Wright, AZ Lyle W. Wright, ZX Marion Wright Nobel L. Wyman Cecil Young Gloria Young, . EA H. E. H. E. Ch. L. S. G. S. Ec. CI. L. S. G. S. H. E. Ec. G. S. G. S. L. S. L. S. L. S. G. S. Ec. M. E. C. E. L. S. L. S. CI. L. S. L. S. CI. L. S. E. E. M. E. L. S. H. E. CI. L. S. G. S. Agr. G. S. G. S. Ec. H. E. G. S. L. S. Ec. L. S. E. E. L. S. CI. Ch. Sp. Ec. G. S. L. S. Hardwick, Vt. Brandon, Vt. Barre, Vt. Wallingford, Vt. ■Williston, Vt. Manchester, N. H. Richford, Vt. South Ryegate, Vt. Winooski, Vt. Middlebury, Vt. Rutland, Vt. Swanton, Vt. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Warren, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Enosburg Falls, Vt. Burlington, Vt. W est Roxbury, Mass. Burlington, Vt. New Bedford, Mass. Essex, N. Y. St. Jobnsbury, Vt. Townshend, Vt. Burlington, V t. Proctor, Vt. New York City St. Albans, Vt. Jonesville, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. Barre, Vt. Burlington, V t. Unionville, Conn. Petersham, Mass. Passumpsic, Vt. Essex Junction, Vt. West Pawlet, Vt. Berlin, N. H. Glenside, Pa. Randolpli, Vt. Framingham. Mass. St. Albans, Vt. Burlington, Vt. Flushing, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Barre. Vt. Burlington. Vt. Richford, Vt. AVindsor, Vt. Starksboro, Vt. Barre, Vt. Barre, Vt. DAY BY DAY .IL ' NIOK WKKK AND I.II.AC DAY— The two best " PtHTade " floats, the two worst wrecks and tlie t ' rosh in iiefrlifree make up the lower half of the pajre. " Twcedles " was the Junior Week I ' lav. and there were various doinirs out at liedstone. ' iPOBTING GOODS - " INN 1 2345E7B3I0I) ' VIS 00000000 UVHOQ I 00 Z NEXT SAME ' V.J Af BASEBAI-L — What would springtime in- witlioiit basel)iill and tennis? Ozzie is waiting to clialli up the runs in tlie ninth. Below Pop Keating is doing his daily dozen at the plate, while Fobes is wearing out pencils scoring runs. I , .- i. , -!iiaiik0t» hmm )m i( ii m ' ' ihi ' MILITARY — We all play soldier aloiiji in May and i)frf()rin for tin- inspcolors. Note military attitude of potential colonels in the lower right. We hid pood-hye to Major I.arned. — y%i) " ' ; fe MORE MILITAKY— This time at Camp Dcvens, where the Vemiont hoys cleaned up everything in siplit. Carter and Thompson were the hattery, in basehall, and everybody hit. The ' camp pold-hrickers look on from tlieir post on tlie hospital steps. ENCi INK KHINC Vm U-rliill in the Ilea rt of the c; 1 reen Moun tains aw akens ti. life once a year « lion t Ill- C ivil 1 liDVs inva dc its jirefi nets. The Civil! •i play hasebi ill. do surveyinfT, and ! ' ' " ' hase ball. WE ALL LOVE THE WATER— This page is self-explanatory. You see we didn ' t know where else to put these interesting views. It is Olney Hill in the lower left. The } er- son in the upper right is an ad for Ivory. CO-EDS — There isn ' t anvtiiinp but pictures of co-eds on tliis jiafre, hut it isn " t so bad, at that. See Eleanor Hrown emptying wastebaskets out at Itedstniie. Note also the clus- tered Home Wreckers. COLLEGE Ol ' KNS — 1 lit- inailrniic i)rocession moves to the (rvm, faculties in ttie upper left and Juniors in lower rifrht. With a high power niieroscope Prexy may be seen deliver- ing his address. The other people on the page are in facetious mood as you can see. TANK Hl ' SH — ' I ' lic iiMiiiiJil ImttU ' whs ,is hlixxly as usual. Scvt-riil straw hats wire hiisted and Cap Hajulall nearly fell in the putUUe. HctVrce C ' .annon, with the varsity hat, has just blown his whistle, and Al I ' ottcr has ahciut deeided to let the Frosh have the cane. MEN — Ajax Hall moiintcd himself crooked but he shouldn ' t have used Bill Moreton the same way. At the top we have three hard-workinp assistant managers, while below Ira Allen poses for the photographer. .MOl ' N ' l ' AIN DAY— Mountain Day was a (U ' ci(l ' (l success. Lcftv Hohvay diartcrcd trucks; Hujic X ' allcy took ])ictnrcs, andDr. Pote administered first aid. If you look closely Dean Patterson may be discovered tryinir to hidi- from our misunderstood pliotoirr.iiilier. THE BAND — What would we do without them- ' They niKnufactured [le]) at every game, and drew apjilause from the reviewhitr stand in the inaugural parade at Washinfrton. The problem in left center is to find the band. Below, Mike Katz and Rider serenade the Capitol while Capt. Lamrnons looks on from across the page. KOOlUAI.t, — This papc is all al)i)iit the Middlilnirj frimif. Tlu- iKirul is Jifraiii in evi- (U-ncc. and Hu- wliole collefre marches behind them. Dun Cannon amiears. eliitehlnp fran- tieally for the fifrht in the " Old Fifrht v] . " He pit it. too. ami the franu- was a heart- breaker til Icise. FOOTBAIX— In tlie upper left Navy scores again on ' ermont. while Coaclies Keadv and Crisp are interested spectators. The Norwich cadets invade Burlington without success and at the hottom Providence College bites the dust. MEN — This page is also sclf-explaininp. Kusty Yarnall hasn ' t pot a chance against Kimhall in the collepe coat. Archie Gates anil Bradley were caupht unawares hy our efficient photo)rrai)her whilin); away a vacant hour in the Lihc. CD-EDS — Almost but not (juito. (.iireful oliservatinn will reveal three iniposters at the bottom of tlie page. They ' re Sips all made u]) for Kake Walk. Peg Hazen is training for the circus at the top, while Floss and Dilly miiul the baby. lyffiiTTirt-- kiciv:K U.V. •-■. Ji ' ■ ■•p.r-i ' aV . ' i " - - ' M " ■ «« ' TI V- ._ V SOCIAI, — " Milcstdiu-s. " under Mrs. Tasrfrarfs direction and witli Marion Lawrence in the lead, was pronounced tlic l)est play in years. ' I ' lie Si ' nia Delia liootli and tlie Oreen and Gold Players (note Kindiall) were kind enoujrli to pose at the Koothall Hop. MEN ' — Great ones at odd moments. The Apples wear their overalls in public at the top, but don ' t look any funnier than Bill Randall in Tux shirt and sweater. Cox and Drury look about equally at ease. MEV— Mo tlv Some of them are studvins. rou see, for what takes place at the bottom. Others enjov lifeand let mid-vears run their cour e. The expressions in the picture referred to are easily confused with the hlank expanse of the table-top. KAKK WALK — A tliriU runs around the campus after the Great Calamity, seen on the preceding pajre. Frantic hammering- and sewing talie place, and the Directors are con- veyed struggling to Waterbury. Art Beach is doing a close-up for the Fox film man, while below swords clash over a fair damsel with a bass voice and the ballet dancers do their stuff. THE AKIEL IN THE MAKINCl — " Stiddy, boys, stiddy, " yells Mae as some of the merry coUefre youths try to pet in the picture four times. At the right is Henri, wlio makes up these papes at the Free Press. LAKE CHAMPLAIN — The dedicatee of the Ariel quite fittingly fills some space on the last page, but uliat in the world is Peg Hazen doing here picking daisies? FRA TERNITIES lire : r= 5 1 Lambda lota LOCAL Fouiulcd 1836 William H. Lund, " bl Eliliii B. Taft. ' 71 Lewis H. Shaw, ' 73 Frank II. Parker, ' 7-1, Ernest A. Brotlie, ' 86 Daniel L. Cadv. ' 8() Frank H. Craiidall, " Sfi James H. Middlelirook, •87 FHATHES IN IH15E Herbert H. Melntosli, ' 90 James (). Walker. ' 92 Harrv I-. Bingham, " 94 William B. p:ng:leshy, ' 94 Walter (). I.ane, " 9.5 James B. Porter, " 01 Kdward I.. Allen, " 06 Mareellus H. Landon, ' 0(i Haven S. Bullard, ' 10 Ui)V Heynolds, " 10 Paul Ch ' amlierlin, " 13 Ceeil H. Winslow, ' 21 I. Munn Biiardman, ' 33 Erie H. Blank, M.. ' 33 A. Mortran Hill, M., ' 36 John Boardman, M., ' 37 FHATRES IN L " N I VEKSITATE Edward Xewcomb Brush Harold Cowdrev Carter Skskihs James Hamilton Kelley Lvman Smith Rowell Gordon Heed Swift Harold Hanson i ' witehell Frank E. Cormia Earl Dwight Drew Frank Winfii-ld Johnson I.awrenee Anjzustine Hiiu-e Leonard Frederiek Ilouser John Hichard-.on Allen Georf e Kdward Baldwin, Jr. Herbert Darnel Crandall Frederick Winthro|i Kly William Herbert Hopson One huntlri ' tt iiinpty-five JrxioKs Hobert Irviiifr I.amson Clifton Coolev Stafford SorHOMORKS U.iymond Eldred Lyon Ih-rbcrt ( ' ar]ienli ' r Sberwin Fitrsii.MEX Garri -on Householder Donald Gates .Mel .autrblin ' I ' lioinas John Maeleiman F.ufrene Flanders Moore Kaljih William Morse Edward Lawrenee Tracy William Murray Wilbur Grcnville S]iearc Wilcox Bradlev David Smith John I ' ladlcv Webster Thomas Harlow Morton Paid Laurence Petty Charles Eufiene Stafford Alfred Koliert Steiner Mahlon Vincent Taylor, Jr. Alpha of Vermont of Sigma Phi Fimntlfd at Union C ' lilli ' ' e 18;?7 .Tiilm H. AVlieeler, ' 75 FHATKES IN FACULTATE I.yman Allen. ' 93 George J. Holden. " 99 Kdwartl G. Howe, ' 2i Hamilton S. Peck, ' 70 Alfred C. Whiting, ' 74 Walter B. Gates, ' 81 Henry L. Ward, ' H-2 Charles L. Woodburv, ' ( Frank R. Wells, ' 93 ' Henrv B. Shaw, ' i)6 FRATHES IN " IHBE Arthur E. Rohrer, ' 00 Charles F. Black. " 06 Edson D. Fuller, " 06 Koval E. Bingham. ' 09 Henrv D. Hendee, " 09 Arthur W. Dow, ' 10 .lohn W. ( " .OSS, " 10 David W. Howe. " U William J. Hum))hrey. " 14 I.ouis F. Dow, " 1.5 Urban A. Woodburv, " lli Willis R. Buck, ' 19 ' Donald M. Clark. M.. " 36 Paul D. Clark, M.. " - ' G Claire (ilendon Cavward FH AIRES IN UN ' IVEHSITATE Seniors Francis .lason Lillie Gillette Duncan .Stc]ili -ns William James Van Patten Carl Albert Ottlev .TlNIORS Marden Grant Piatt Herbert Morton Remick Edward Dwight Trowbridge. Jr. George Everitt Ferguson Flovd Merle .Fames Sophomores .Stoddard Hanunond Martin Willard Jackson Morse Edward Farnham Osgood Alan Emerson Ashcratt John Thomas Conway Fresh MEN Robert Thayer Holden Kellogg Warriner Kyle Corbin Conwav I.vman John Horti n Martield Kenneth Rubley Stephens Out- hiiiiilnil nlnilij-xtvcn •rf%- t»« g ►ii - s 2: 5u " fS Delta Psi LOCAL Founded 1850 George H. Perkins, ' 67 Marbury B. Ogle, ' 0:2 Robert Roberts, " 69 Chauncev W. Brownell, ' 70 Donlv C ' . Hawlev, ' 78 Merton E. Shedd, " 83 J. Lindlev Hall, " 89 Edward S. Isliam, " 89 Max L. Powell, " 89 James H. Maeomber, " 90 Wallace G. Derby, ' 91 Natt Brvant Burl.aiik Carl Buel Dav Frank Fay Atwood Stuart Robinson Bryan Edwin Isaac Drurv Hjalmar Alfred Aronsnn A. L. p ' dgerton (router. .Ir. ■ Villiam Mott Hall Richard Robbins Barber Jerry Costello Flinn One hiindrid n ' lxlii-iitiK FRATRES IN FACLLTATE Harry F. Perkins, " 98 FRATRES IN IRBE Ezra M. Horton, ' 92 Herbert D. Bard, ' 94 Chauncev S. Brownell. ' 94 John E. Colburn, ' 91) Elwin L. Ingalls, ' 96 Levi P. Smith, ' 08 Ray W. Collins, ' 09 Ravmond L. Soule, " 09 Albert G. Whitteniore, " 09 John O. Baxendale, ' 12 Samuel E. Bassett, ' 98 Paul K. French, " 20 Charles P. Smith, Jr., " 13 Everett I. Soule, " 13 Harlev . . Leland, " 20 Hugh ' M. Schofield, ' 20 Harrv .M. Blodgett, ' iJ Elton W. Lance, M., ' 24 J. Marsh Derhv, M. ' 2.5 Bernard L. Mills, M., ' 33 Clvde H. Walcott. ex- ' 25 FRATRES IX UN " IVERSIT. TE Seniors Philip Irving Holway Ravmond Everett Holwav Robert Thompson Platka " JXXIOBS . rthur Malcolm Guild Fred William Cniild David Brewer Hall John Henry Lewis Sophomores Bingham Johnson Humphrey Kenneth Horace Isham Lawrence Harland .Marvin Fresiijikx Porter Claude (Jreene John MacDonald Leavens Stewart Olen Norris . rthur Bradley Soule, Jr. Ralph Farnian Taylor Mealy . keley Randall Robert Lucius Thompson Harold Fisher Wilson James Fuller Mitchell Osborne Barr Xve Parker Evans Purinton Howard . nderson Prentice Donald Fisk Scribner s ' ' 5i t i 3 io c -, ' - =5 jti. 5 Vermont Alpha of Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami L ' niversitv 1848 Edmund C. Mower, ' 92 George M. Sabin, " 96 Fred K. Jackson, ' 97 George I. Forbes, ' 90 Clark I.. Briggs, ' 94 Cbarles H. Mower. " 94 Rov I.. Patrick, " 98 Ho ' llis E. Grav, " 03 William H. Wilson, " 09 John E. Booth, N ' . H. Alpha FRATKES IN FACLLTATE George P. Burns, ' 98, Ohio Beta Charles A. Kern, " 01 Forrest W. Kehoe, " 09 FRATRES IX URBE .lesse H. Sinclair, ' 11 Harrv R. Galhip, ' 18 Phillips M. Bell, ex- ' 19 Leon I. Patten, " 19 Jerry J. Doyle, ex- ' -!2 Maine Alpha Lawrence F. Killick, ex- ' 2-2 Kenneth K. Newton, ex- ' 22 Harold A. Mavforth, ' 15 David M. Bosworth, " IS Elmer W. Pike, " 19 Herbert A. Durfee, -20 John M. Miles, ex- " 33 Paul D. Raine, ex- ' 34 James P. Marr, M., ' 34 AV. Carrol Swasev, M., ' i Robert P. Williams, M., ' ; Weston C. Hammond, M., A. Truman Wav, M. " - ' 8 ' 26 FRATRES IN " UNIVERSITATE Sexiors Donald Wheelock Hawlev Arthur (ieorge Beach, Jr. Ravmond Smith Gates Oliiev Walton Hill Harold Cushman Brewer William Wells Brock, Jr. William Bailey Clai)p Robert Alexander Costine Frederic Milton Crump Alhan Smilie Baker Daniel Charles DeWolfe, Jr. Philip . nthony Goddard Tii ' o hitnilrtd one Howard Frank Morse Richard Kelton Odell JrxioRs John Henry Jackson James . rthur Mason Marshall Ellis Mower Sophomores Frank Flanagan Flagp Marvin Windell Cloddard Dean Cioodsell Kenneth Howland Gurncy Freshmen Tyson Carlisle Hewes Daniel Marshall Johnson William Douglas Lindsay Herbert Edwin Noon Robert Fleming Patrick Charles Scott Mudgett Fred Beebe Winslow Waldo Ward Yarnall Clifton Huntington Jones William Murray Lockwood James Binitwell .Mcl.eod Emory Chittenden Mower Oliver Small Orton Charles Hiram Stevens Nehemiah . lvarado Towne .John Rich Vail " .Q " I O - ! 5 5 = i Beta Sigma of Sigma ISIu FoiincU ' d at Viri ' inia .Militurv Iiistitutt- lS(i9 Wellington E. Aiken, " Ol FKATRES IN EACULTATE Harold I. Williams, ' 12 Elvin R. Latty, ' 23, Delta Psi Hal C. Head, Beta Xi Floyd James Arkley, ' 22 Lorenzo W. Howe, ' 22 FRATRES IN URBE Arthur J. Barry, ' 2S Jesse E. Sunderland, ' 2i John G. Adams, M., ' 23 Wilbur M. Judd. M., ' 37 Ralph A. Getcliell. M., ' 38 Delta Nu Vincent Paul Carney John Earl Chevalier Richard Upton Cofrswell FRATRES IN I NIVERSITATE Seniors Charles Bradley Doane Ramon Daniel Fobes Donald Albert Gannon Gordon Horatio Gates Charles Dehvin Lord Edward Carlton Abbott Frank Edgar Bartlett Dexter Dav Butterfield JrsioBS Robert Emmett Cox Archibald CJladstone Gates Morris Francis Goodrich Donald Eraser Kimball Josepli Thomas Tar])ey Arthur Knox Tudhope Lawrence Herman Averill Harold Pratt Blake Cleorge Henry Blakeslee Paul Soule Doane Whitnev Randall Doane SopiTo i()Rrs Richard Milton Ireland William Henry McCarron John Francis Mctiaughan Francis William McGinlev Edward Dorsev Marshall John Arkley Miller Ovid Frank Parody Arcliibald Thomson Post George Stewart Talcott Roger Hubbard Allbee Elmer Weslev Dodge Robert Elliott Esty Robert Earl Harrington 7 " u ' 0 hiiiKlred .lei ' eii Fresh MKN I. ester Ernest Judd George Emanuel I.aubach Rudolph Revi lti Mainini, Jr. Arlin Wesley Ovitt Roger Dunham Powers Jerome Francis Ryan Robert Morton Whitcomb 0 ' : s: -« ' i mppw - " s AiiiOp ' ■ L « ' fe; s § smmimm 1 C 1 W ■ ' Mr ' 1 ■i:2 V!? a 5 -: 1 " i IP«5- w 1 2 = 2 stone. : Clark hs, T. ( Cook, 1 dL| IP 5. t £ - 1 Hl; -. - ' mm 9 M9 . INu Qamma of Phi Mu Delta Kduiidtd .it Vfslo an ' Ilivt■r itv liHS Lester M. Prindle, ' 15 Vollie R. Yates, ' 15 IJoyd A. Woodward, ' 18 FRATRES IN FACLLTATE Philip K. Hooker, ' J3 J. Ralph Spalding, ' J3 Ronald Bamford, ' 2i, Xu Alpha Edward Robinson Evan Thomas H. Albon Bailey, ' U Maurice C. Bond, ' 20 FRATRES IX URBE Guv D. Hawkins, ' -20 Carroll R. March, M., ' 5 Charles E. Xlles, M., ' So Francis .1. McEvoy, M., ' 26 Laurel E. Samson, M., ' 28 Roy Allen Burroughs Thomas Donald Cook FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Skxiobs Earl Edward Falby Howard Theodore Osborn Wilbcrt Warren Salter Clifton Winfield Tandv Daniel Richard Casey Xathan Daucby .Tames Xorton Follett Russell Abram Grav .TlXIOBS Ben Maurice Johnson Arland Damon Lamb William Edward Moreton Donald Campbell Moriarty Leslie Ricker Rowe Arthur Ladd Stone George Philip Tuxhurv I.vnford I.lovd Wells " Howard Thomas Aplin Ross Lyle Clark Jack Xelson Currier SOPIIOMORKS Fayette Monroe Hubbell Ellis Julius Moodie Robert Cronley Xoble Mark Guv I ' ierce Newell Dean Rowe Carl Gilbert Simpson Leland Earle Wilson Harold Campbell Collins John Carleton Cook George Vaughn Goodwin Tu ' o hundred nine Frkshmes Diniald Arthur Hemenway Ravmiin l Gilbert Homer Rolfe SpauUling Hussell Hurry Clark Scburman Arthur Wvman Shaw ,-=05 C: -tJ 1 S Kappa Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi Fduiulrd .it ( ' ip|iiinlii;i I ' liiM-rsitv IflOO Max M. Frank, fx- " JJ FRATRES IX URBE Max I. Hanson, ex- ' -2-2 Samuel R. Saiger, ' 3-2 David C. London, ex- ' 36 .Iritdemir FRATRES IN IXIVERSITATE Meillcdl Mvcr Hanson SlCXIORS Samuel Cominsky Dewey Katz Morris Smith Raymond {leorfre Kinsler .Ir.NIOHS diaries Tlieodore Seluolitman f ' leorfie Jay Alfred Irving Werner lol ' lIOMOHKS Harold Mver I.e Roliert A!|i rt Samuel Rutniaii Abraliani Falier Jack Harris Cilasstone Isador Ri ' liard I.evin Herman Da ' i(I Segel Roliert Israel Sneideman Frksiimen Arlliur Sehnellor Two htfinh-i ' fl flrz-cii M i ■ m s m .., ' f ! ■- J MM 1 ' ' ' tiiy 1 IBii Jar ' fl ftl ' ' 1 jy ■■ Zeta Chi i.urAi, Fouudecl 19;}1 Erwin T. Lavi-iv, " J4 Justin V. Mills. ' ex- " :J4. Roland L. Smith, M., ' 36 FRATRES IN URBE Erald F. Foster. M.. ' 21 Willard .Medfurd Castle, M., ' 28 Frederick Mieliael Bannon, Dalton Charles O ' Brien, M., ' 28 M., -28 Alhert Alexis Campbell FHATRES 1 UMVEHSITATE Seniors Raljih Waldo Dawson Edward Jose] h Witt Henato Joseph Passani tlordon Walter Suuthall Donienic Toniasi Jl ' NIOKS Hujiert lieiTii Valley Earle Allliee ' imeTit Cieorjre Frederick Ward Robert Kenneth Bero Wallace Herbert Edwards Geori. ' e Alphoiisiis Clould hoI ' UOMOHKS Robert Johnson Mullen Paul Thomas N ' ewton Harold Gardner Nourse Keith Frank ' I ' ruax John William Wendt Randall Harriman Brooks Ivor Seneca Pelsue Fbkshmkn (leorfTc Richardson Perry Albert David Pinfrree Kd«ard Joseph Hov I.yle Welby Wrifrht Ticu hundred Ihirtei ' ii .= B ] C £ 5 ;= Sigma Alpha Chi LOCAL Blaisdell C. Kfiinn FRATKES IX FACULTATE Artluir B. Myrick NflsHii I.. Wall,rid}re. ' H Albert C. Janke. " - ' 3 FRATRES IN ' I ' RBE Russell M. Bell, ex-Mi .1. Ciraham ISrucc. M.. ' 2H Auxilien C. J. Gervais, M., ' - ' 7 Foster Leoiiarcl Herry John MalcDlni Cciltoii Ravmiind Herbert Freck FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Sf.n ' iohs Frank Rousseau I.anou Bernard Golden I.e.Mleux Beryl Wilford Randall Winston Arthur Younf; Sarj:ent P ' lovd James Tavlor Robert Penninian Barnes Alfred Edward Brooks Howard Westpate Chellis JrxioHS Burton Lawton Emerson, Jr. Russell Buck Sinclair E hrick Ludlam Gilman Foster Charles Stewart Seynuiur Burton Heath Georjre Russell Ware Ralph Hamilton Blodfiett Leland John Cahoon Sherman Albert Cox SoPIIOSIOHES Howard Albro Diniick Arthur Ross Hill John Hcnliam Phelps Fri:sii.mkx M ' illiani Conrad Cbadliouriie (ieorfrc Thompson Davis Arba Glendon Clark Haven Edmund Southworth Howard Morse Thonipscm Lawrence Larifrdon Wanl l ' " o AIr I.ucchina Julian Orvillc Rhcliis 7 ' it ' o hmnli ' fd fiflffii - i:? a Sigma Delta I.OCAI, Fmiiuli-il 19J:! FUATKU I FACULTATE Frank B. Lammons William Newell Burnett Clarence Leon Chiiitt Francis Dustin Coolev FRATHFS IX rXIVKKSITATE Skxiohs William Sherman Daley Wesley Horace Dunham Leon Donald Latham, Jr. Frederick House Lawrence Leland Alhert Heed Earl Charles Sawyer Clifford Louis Simonds JrNIOBS Bernard Bates Bosworth Thomas Jefferson Ketchum Maurice Lee Townsend Henry William Farrinjiton I ' aul Lisle Hider Kanald Boyles Turner .Maurice .John Bohertson SoiMIO.MORES Cady . rthur Bailey, Jr. Stanley Leavitt Clianilicrlin .Joseph I5aker Killoran Henry Laing (Irani Burnett, Jr. .lames Edward Tucker Fii KSll.MKN Harold Edward Barnes Hal]ih Crawford Barrup Hari ld Hill Fogg L M-en Harrison Brooks Tun hiiiidrcil seventeen A THLETICS Vermont Coaches F.iMiuAi; sx.irs or f.imii.i.i i; rn.ruFS! ix vehmoxt jtiii.i.ii ' s Athletic Council BOARD OF CONTROL Prof. J. E. Donahue, Chainnan Prof. F. B. Jenks Dr. E. H. Buttles Mr. W. H. Wilson Prof. F. D. Carpenter, Secretary Mr. J. O. Baxendale ' Slv.. R. L. Patrick Ir. H. a. Mayforth Coaches Football J. Tliomas Keady, Head Coach Norman W. Crisp, Line Coach A. M. Margolski, Freshman Coach Carrol B. Eastburn, Freshman Coacli Baseball Ray W. Collins, Head Coach James B. Collopy, Assistant Coach ' I ' rnck Elvin R. Lattv Basketball J. Thomas Kcadv Tennis Prof. Fred D. Carpenter Managers Football Thomas D. Cook Baseball Philip L Holway Basketball Raymond A. Walker Track Edwin M. Beebe Hockey Edmund M. Butler Tennis Natt B. Burbank Two hiiniJniJ Iwenfi The Varsity Managers T. D. Cook, Football K. A. Walker. Jiaskctboll P. I. i lor. WAY, Bnseball E. M. Beebe, Track Cheer Leader ' Ecrme " LcilUiix Devotees of Metcalf ' s inimitable " Psych " course moved the student hody to tears by declaim- ing that nothing inspired Vermont teams to greater deeds of valor than the sure knowledge that all of us were out there backing them to the limit and rooting our heads off to see the Green and Gold come through. So we elected " Bernie " LeMieux, ' 25, cheer leader, and let him extract pep with a capital P from the onlookers at every game. The old Vermont si)irit is always on the job, ready at all times to produce a spontaneous roar of acclaim, and it needs only efficient leadership to organize the cheering into a volume that is a thrill- producer. And that has been done, as anyone who watched the hectic struggles at Centennial Field last fall, or witnessed the sterling ))erformance of the basketeers in the Gym. can testify. " Bernie " has been assisted by " Jud ' Lear ' , " Mose " Moore and Emory Mower, of the class of ' 27; and by Ivan Love, .John Leavens, " Temp " Russell and L. G. Thabault of ' 28. Eligibility The eligibility department has continued its activity this year as in the past, and has been in- strumental in maintaining a good standard of scholarship among Vermont athletes. Under the direction of E. Dwiglit Drew, ' 26, acting manager, and the other three assistants, A. E. Brooks, D. B. Hall and E. D. Trowbridge, also of ' 26, the work was carried on throughout the first semester. Monthly grades of all athletes were taken and filed in the graduate manager ' s office, where they were available at any time, and tutors secured for athletes whose scholastic standing was low. Following mid-year examinations. Drew was elected to the managership as a result of his good work, and his supervision will be characterized by competent endeavor in the future as in the past. At the same time P. B. Daniels, T. M. Egan and R. F. Moore, of the class of ' 27, were elected assistant managers. " Spud " Drew Tivii hundred tzceiiti -two Captain Harms Football, 1924 OFFICERS Arthi R G. Harms Captain Thomas D. Cook Manager Ravmoxd (i. KiNSLER issistant Manager Herbert M. Remick issistant Manager Chester B. Russell issistanf Manager J. Thomas Keadv Head Coach XoRMAX W. Crisp Line Coach Wearers of the Football " V A. G. Harms D. W. Hawlev P. D. Clark C. G. Cayward P. I. Holway J. T. Tarpey M ' . ' . Yarnall O. W. Hill R. L. Thompson H. C. Lawton B. W. Chapman M. Katz J. J. Candon R. R. Mainini. Jr. F. A. Winchenbach J. F. Ryan J. A. Smith W. S. Denning Summary of the Seasox n. October 4 — Providence College at Burlington 13 October 1 1 — Dartmouth at Hanover October 18 — Springtield at Burlington » • October 25 — Middlebury at Middlebury November 1 — Holy Cross at Burlington November 8 — Navy at Annapolis November 15 — Norwich at Burlington 13 November 22 — Boston College at Boston " November 27 — Marquette University at Milwaukee 7 Total 0 Tico hundrnl x.- nlii-fhrte 0pp. 3 38 7 15 27 53 33 61 237 ■ s s ? SI- 9 ' = ' K -. ' to - ' .= Providence at Burlinc[ton i;,,,u, • ,, ,.,■ „ i ' n,i-;.i, ,ir, i:„,i. Carrying tlif most arduous schedule in her football history. Wrniont dijiped suddenly from the limelight where she had rested securely for two years. It was the old tale of mid-year casualties and of ineligible athletes. Coach " Tom " Kead_v did his best, but could not rejilace the much needed material. Six places in line and backfield had to be filled, and with but few reserves who had seen action the previous vear. it was only the team ' s grim determination that kept its showing anywhere near creditable. 0))ening the season against the heavy Providence team at Centennial Field. October t. the (ireen and (iold came from behind to win i;5 to -i. Failing to i)ene- trate tile ' ermont defense. Wholey drojikieked his team into a three jioint lead tliat lasted utitil tin third quarter, when Yarnall and Tarjiey on straight line plunges ■P. D. " Clark TiC ' i hiaiilrcil tuenly-five ' Rutily ' y nti ' Dartmouth at Hanover Thompson Tackles Doolcij as Laxcfon Recovers carried the ball 65 yards, and the former took the ball over for the first touclidown of the year. Again in the final quarter Yarnall scored, and then passed to Kelley, Vermont right end, for the point. " Rusty ' s " work featured the opener, in which he gave a sterling all-around exhibition. Vermont went to Hanover to battle tlie Big Green, October 11. The journey did not come to as happy an ending as did the invasion two years previous, for the Vermonters, weakened by injuries, went down to defeat, 38 to 0, before a team that by the end of the season liad proven itself one of the strongest elevens in the East. Oberlander of Dartmouth, made his debut as a backfield man, scoring four touch- downs. " Penny " I awton, who replaced Yarnall when tlie latter was forced out by injuries, punted superbly. " Penny " Lawton " Boh " Thiimiison Two hundred twenty-su Springfield at Burlington H iiillilfiild I ' lilil.s Springfield avenged her last season ' s defeat when the Red and Wiiite left Centennial Field. October 18. a 7 to winner. A fumbled t)unt early in the game gave Springfield a break that was converted into a score, and since the Green and Gold sliowed little offensive strength, that one score was sufficient for victory. In this game Coach Keady started a new backfield with Conway at quarter, Lawton and Cayward at halves, and Candon at fullback. Again " Penny " Lawton ' s punt- ing was sensational. " Ixudil " Midiiini Txco hundred tiveiilii-iieven " B. ]( ' . " Chapman Middlehury at Middlehury The Vermont Line Hohh Vermont ' s lease on the State Chauipionship van out October 25, and on that day the Green and Gold went down, 1.5 to 0, before Middlebury ' s best grid aggrega- tion in history. It was only by effective use of the forward pass, however, that victory for the Blue came about. " Rusty " Yarnall again starred, while the Ver- mont line made its best showing of the season. ' Joe " Tarpey ' ■ Winky " W inrhcnhach Two hundred tweiifii-elt hl Holy Cross at Burlington Tlll ' IKI .S ( i; .liutmnl l-jiitl Representrd liy oik- of tlic best football teams in tlio country. Holy Cross de- feated tlie Green and CuM at Centennial Field, November 1, by a 27 to score. The Vermonters showed a greater oft ' ense than at any previous time in the season, making fourteen first downs, but they lacked the scoring jiuncli. " Joe " Tarpey, Vermont ' s best defensive back, piloted the team at quarter, and engineered the passes, ten of which were completed for long gains. Claire Cayward shone on the defense. oil,. II III ' fzco hiimh ' i ' il tici ' iih -itini ' " Jack " Siiiilh Navy at Annapolis Till MiJJits .! ( ,( iJu r, iiil .Ifl.r T ' liii ' h.luicii Vermont went to Annapolis, November 8. to get drubbed 53 to 0. Reenforced by several first string men, the Middies crumpled the Vermont line almost at will, scoring in every quarter. " Jack " Conway, playing quarter for Vermont, got off for an eighty-seven yard run before being stopped on the Navy ' s seven-yard line. The team fought hard and grimly, deserving a much better fate. ' Don " Ilinch ' ii " Squ irrcl " Cniiward Trcii hiiiKlreil thirhl Norwich at Burlington The KU-k-Off Vermont made a ht-lati ' d rfturii into the wiiiiiinii colunni. November lo. turning back the disap))ointed Cadets, 1:5 to 0. The team played splendid football, and Norwich was forced into a defensive game throughout. " Rusty " Yarnall again rose to the heights, breaking up the Cadets ' aerial game, and scoring tiie first touch- down on a fifty-five yard run following a Tarpey-tlirown jiass. " .hilmnic " Ctiinhin Tico hinutnil Ihirlij-oin ' " Speed " Dcniiiiiif Boston College at Boston kM iii tLmMi FiiKtl I Dsf rurf inns Boston College proved too strong for the Green and Gold, and won 33 to 7 at Braves Field, November 22. Vermont played poorly during the first quarter, but throughout the remainder of the game played the Eagles to a standstill. Claire Cayward intercepted an Eagle-thrown pass and sprinted seventy-five yards for a touchdown, and " Joe " Tarpey worked the never-failing forward-pass play for the point. " .I iififfcr " Riian Txt ' o htinilred thirtij-txtio Marquette at Milwaukee Vermont went to Milwaukee, Xcvember 27, to battle Marquette in the annual Thanksgiving Day contest. The Hill-to])per.s were in fine fettle, scoring consist- ently in every quarter to amass a grand total of sixty-one points, most of which came through a phenomenal forward passing game. Winchenbach recovered a blocked punt in the first quarter, and broke away for a score. A ])ass. Tarpey to Yarnall, was completed to account for the extra point. J-uii hiindrvtl Ihirtij-three " Art " ' llurms Footbally 1925 OFFICERS Joseph T. Tarpey Captain Raymond G. Kinsler Manager Roland S. Aronson Assistant Manager Ellis J. Moodie Assistant Manager Donald M. Rockwell Assistant Manager Prospects Next fall will see football at Vermont under a new regime. For the first time in the history of Vermont athletics, freshmen will be barred from particijiation in varsity football. Wliile the inauguration of the one-semester rule finds the material present in college low both as to quantity and quality, the decision of most of the eastern colleges to maintain a more rigid eligibility system has forced the athletic authorities to take such a step. Further, next fall the Green and Gold will see a change in its present coaching system. For four years Coaches Keady and Crisp have cooperated to build up a system that has gained for Vermont a reputable position in the football world. Next fall new mentors face the man-size task of rebuilding. They will undoubtedly be men capable of leading Vermont on the gridiron, but are confronted with a three-fold problem — a heavy schedule, a lack of material, and the necessity of building up a new sj ' stem. Schedule September 26 — Clarkson Tech at Burlington October 3 — Syracuse University at Syracuse October 10 — Dartmouth at Hanover October 17 — Springfield at Springfield October 2i — Holy Cross at Burlington October 31 — Norwich at Northfield November 7 — Rensselaer Tech at Troy November 14 — Middlebury at Burlington November 26 — St. Louis at St. Louis Tici) hiiinlri ' d thirl ii-fuiir Caiilniii Cai TVard Basketball, 1924- 1925 OFFICERS Claike G. Cayward Captain Havmo.nd a. Walkkr Manager Dkxtkh D. BiTTERKiELD i.sxi.itant Manager William A. (JAXXOX 4ssistant Manager L ' aul a. Ottlev 4.i.sistant Manager J. Thomas Keady Coach Summary ' of the Season. December 13- December 16- December 18- Janiiarv 7- January 10 January 17- February 4- February 7- February 9- February 10- February 11- February 18- February 19- February 28- March (5 March 9 Marcii 11 n. Opp. -McGill at Burlinirton 49 16 -Manhattan at Burlini :ton 15 17 -Massachusetts State Normal at Burlinsrton 42 22 -Montreal A. A. A. at Burlini;ton 32 24 St. Michael ' s at Winooski . ' . 38 2.5 -St. Michael ' s at Burlington 41 Hi -Norwich at Burlington 45 10 -Springfield at Burlington 25 14 -New York Uniyersity at New York 26 28 -Yale at New Haven 23 19 -Midillebury at Hurlington 29 21 -S])ringtield at S|)ringfit ' ld 29 21 -Boston Uniyersity at Boston 29 36 -Boston College at Burlington 36 20 -Middlebury at Middlebury 42 30 -Norwich at Northfield 28 20 -Boston Uniyersity at Burlington 50 24 Total 579 363 Tk ' h hundred th ' irt ij-five fe H 1 »-.mX c H The Season 9 Losing but three of its seventeen games, two hy one- basket margins, and the third in an overtime period. Ver- mont maintained her supremacy in the basketball world. To see the Green and Gold in action was to witness a team that worked with i)reeision. always setting the pace, coup- ling an impenetr.ible defense with brilliant individual per- formance. It was little wonder that this season ' s team. made up so largely of veterans and eoaciied by so able a mentor as " Tom " Keady. qualified again as foremost claimant to the New England ehami)ionsliip. Captain Cayward. who again piloted the varsity, took part in every game, and when things were not going right the team always had a leader to control its play. " Rusty " Yarnall also saw action in every game at his old forward berth, and led the team in scoring. " Archie " Post paired off with Yarnall and. following a poor start, the fleet forward starred repeatedly through the remainder of the season. To secure a man to fill Semansky ' s place at guard was the coach ' s main problem, and Carney was given an opjiortunity with the expectation that the position would be strengthened when freshmen became eligible at mid- years. " Vin " was the find of the season, however, and his •■i-,„ " Canieii great defensive game featured in nearly every contest. " Bob " Buttles was an excellent relief man and won his letter at forward, as did Tandy at guard. The pivot posi- tion for a time was rather a storm center. " Red " Taylor became ineligible after the first few games, and " Uoc " Marvin and Healy Randall shared the duties until mid- years, when Prentice became a fixture for the rest of the season. McGill opened the home season for the third year, on December 13. and ' ermont got away with a rush, over- whelming the Canadian quintet 1.9-16. after eleven men had seen action for the varsity. Post and Yarnall were in great shooting form, netting sixteen and fifteen points, respectively. Two nights later Manhattan came to Burlington un- heralded to leave with a reputation — for the New York five had defeated Vermont. The Green and (iold deserted its usual smooth-working team ])lay for individual per- formance to discover its mistake too late to quite even up the 17-15 lead. Captain Cayward played spectacularly, scoring eight points. Massachusetts State Normal provided the opiiositioii in the last game before the Christmas recess and N er- mont struck its winning p.ace. 1-2-22. Many of the varsity baskets came from long shots. ■Riigtv ' Yarnall Montreal A. A. A. boasted a clever enough defense 7 ' ii ' o hundred thirty-seven c Archie " Post ■■Bob " Baffles and marked shooting ability that forced the Vermonters to ])lay their best to win. Failing to penetrate the other ' s defense, both teams resorted to long range tosses. St. Michael ' s again failed to realize its great ambition to defeat Vermont in basketball. The Vermonters won both the Winooski and the Burlington game, the former 38-2.5, and the latter 41-16. Cayward was easily the star, tallying a dozen points. In the home contest " Rusty " Yarnall hung up the season ' s individual scoring record, netting the amazing total of twenty-two points. Wlien Norwicli came to Burlington, February i. Coach Keady had four eligible new players at his disposal — Prentice, Buttles, Price and Hoag, all of whom got into the fray. Vermont did not have to extend herself to win 45-10. Springfield was the next in line and the Green and Gold triumphed over her old court rivals 25-14. The varsity set a pace that eventually forced the Red and White on the defensive and Vermont had her own way in the second period. " Bob " Buttles showed a remarkable Inirst of scoring, making four baskets in less than five minutes. The varsity lost its first out-of-town game to New York University 28-26 on February 9. Captain Hawes of the New York team broke loose in the second period and shot nine points that gave his team enough margin to win. Middlebury ' s best basketball team played at the Gym, February 14, but that best was not good enough to wrest a verdict from tlieir upstate rivals. The game was fast and rough throughout. Referee O ' Brien calling twenty-seven fouls during the game. The score was 29 to 21. Vermont for the first time defeated S])ringfield on her own court, February 18. Post ' s shooting and the great defensive work of the guards brought a 29-21 win. Boston University upset the dope and won from the Green and Gold, 36-29, in an overtime game. The Ter- riers took advantage of the absence of Captain Cayward from the line-up, and at half-time were in the lead 14-6. In the second half witli rniont ' s captain back in the game, and Yarnall and Post continually bombarding the basket, the whistle blew with the game a tie. The strain was too great, however, and the Terriers took the offensive in the overtime period to win by a seven-point margin. Boston College played in Burlington, February 28, but failed to keep the pace that the varsity set and lost 36-20. The game was marred by mucli unnecessary rough- ness. The Eagles handled the ball well, but failed to penetrate the Carney-Cayward defense successfully. The team went on March 6 to Middlebury, where the Blue and White had laid plans for revenge. Something went wrong, for the Vermonters piled up such a lead in the first half that the Black Panther could only wear it 7 ' ic ' o huiulred thirtu-eiyht down .slightly. This win gave Wrnioiit an cxtciisioii to her monopoly on the State riianipionshi)). Thnc days later the varsity made its last trip of the season to I ' lay Norwieh and won 28-l!0. Outside of Post ' s scoring ' ermont jdayed rather listlessly utitil the Cadets had narrowed the margin a little too nivich. Vermont wiped out lier only New England defeat when Boston University closed the season here. !March 11. Having a safe lead at the end of the half, the team scored repeatedly in the last jieriod in one of the greatest exhitii- tions ever seen on the home floor, and emerged on the long- end of a .50-21 count. Captain Cayward and " ' in " Carney, playing their last games for ' ermont on the basket- ball floor, were presented with gifts from the student body, following which Coach Keady, amid applause that showed the esteem which the students have held for him, came to the floor to receive a handsome silver cofi ' ee service, the gift of the men ' s student body. It was the last Keady- coached Vermont team that had ended so auspicious a season. IxDiviDiAL Scoring Records Baskets Fouls Total Yarnall, f 36 13 133 Post, f IS 20 116 Cayward (Capt.), g i3 17 103 Carney, g 26 12 64 Prentice, c 2.3 12 58 Buttles, f 12 2 2(i Randall, c T 2 ](j Taylor, c 8 1 (5 Marvin, c T 1 13 Tandv, g 1 1 ' Woodard. f 1 2 Hill, f 1 2 Price, g 1 - Hoag, f All Time ' ermoxt Record For Against H ' mi Lost I ' m-ciit 1921 35(5 333 H) 3 .(itiG 1922 609 14() I i !■ .778 1923 588 t33 12 6 .6(56 1921. 580 358 13 2 .883 1925 579 363 11 3 .824 Totals. ... 2.712 1.935 65 20 .765 7 ' ii ' o humlreil thirl ii-nine ■J or " M ' ln ' iii " Bkiiiiii " I ' reiilirc ■ife; Baseball 1924 OFFICERS Kk.v.neth K. Nemtox Captain Joiix F. Casey Manager DoxALi) V. IIawley }xxiiilaiit Minuir iT Philip I. Holuay l.s.s-i.stant Manager DoxALD A. Ganxox -Ix.sintant Manager J. Thomas Keady Head Coach Hay W. Collins Issisfaiit Coach Captain Newton Sl ' MlMAUY OF THE SeASOX rt. March 31 — Maryland at Baltimore 8 A])ril ;! — U. S. Marines at Quantico l April i — U. S. Marines at Quantico 1 April .5 — Navy at Annapolis 8 April 7 — Drexel Institute at Philadelphia 8 Ai)ril 8 — Swarthmore at Swarthmore 9 A])ril in Princeton at Princeton A|)ril 17 I ' ordham at New York 7 A|)ril III — Boston Collejie at Boston April 2() — Springfield at Sjirinnfield 4 lay 3 — Norwich at Burlinfjrfon 8 May 8 — St. Michael ' s at Burlington 6 May 13 — Middlebury at Burlington May 1 !■ — Monti)elier League at Burlington 5 May 15 — St. I awrence at Burlington 6 lav 17 — Springfield at Burling ' ton 5 May 2 - Dartmouth at Hanover May 22 — Catholic University at Burlington 3 May 28 — Bates College at Burlington 5 May 30 — Dartmouth at Burlington 1 June l — Norwich at NorthHeld 9 June G — Syracuse University at Burlington 3 June 1 l — Holv Cross at Burlington June 17 — 15()ston College at Boston. ' II June 19 — Williams College .-it ' illiamstown 17 June 20 — Alumni at Burlington 1 June 21 — Boston College at Burlington I Total 130 7V() hinidnil fori ii-iiiii Won l(i, lost 9, tied 2 inn.) 0pp. ( ' 1 1 (10 inn.) i 1 6 2 4 2 (10 inn.) 3 .5 5 3 3 1 10 12 (11 inn.) 1 I- 9 The Season -- ' T ' (» " ' (init ' ii IlnUj Cross Filh the Stands Roundinj; out the most successful year of its. atliletic Iiistory, Vermont ' s diamond afi-gregation did not suffer by comparison with the basketball and football squads for the year 1 923-24. To complete a twenty-seven game schedule with but nine defeats was no small performance, especially since the nine defeats were at the hands of but six opposing teams. One must search the archives back to 1920 to find a superior record in baseball at Vermont. Following a jtetition from the student body, " Tom " Keady was secured as coach. There was a real problem to be faced with six places on the team to be filled. With Captain Newton, Yarnall and " Jimmie " Burns on hand, tlie pitching roster was already adequate, and Hazen Fogg liroved a valuable addition. " Bill " Keating, " Joe " Tarpey and " Bob " Thompson, from the previous year ' s freshman nine, readily found varsity berths, while " .limmie " Cole and " Bill " Morse were the only freshman candidates of first string caliber aside from Fogg. " Vin " Carney ste)3ped into McGinnis. ' shoes at first and fielded unerringly, while Clievalier at third played with a brilliancy that won him the captaincy of this season ' s nine. Ieeting Maryland on March 31, the Gi-een and Gold opened its season in a most amazing manner. Captain " Doc " Newton and Hazen Fogg cooperated to turn in a no-hit performance, while their teammates pounded out an 8 to victory. " ,7oe " Tarjjcy ' s triple in the fourth witli the bases loaded was the big scoring ininch. Txeo hinulred forty-two rill- ( uantii ' o M.U ' iins wi ' iit down to li the tol- lowinj? day whin " Rusty " Yarnall, ])iti ' liin ilt-cdgi- hall, was tlie big factor in a t to 1 win. The next morning Hazcn Fogg worked through a ten-inning 1 to 1 contest that had to be called in order that the " Devil Dogs " might kee)) tlieir engagement with the Athletics in tlie afternoon. Wrniont avenged her last season ' s defeat at the Iiands of tlie Navy, wlun liard hitting behind " Doc " Newton brought about an 8 to 1 victory. Peterson and Dyer, veter.m Middir liurlers, were knocked liither and thither by the Vermonters. Coach Keady produced anotiier twirler from his corps, and " ,Jimmie " Burns ' performance against Drexel was on a par witli the high class pitching tliat marked the entire Southern conquest. It was Claire Cayward who enacted the stellar role, however, the versatile (ireen and fjold athlete clouting two liome runs, once with the bases full, to abet .m H to 1 decision. It was " Rusty " in his home town, April 8. in the last game of the incomparable Southern trip. In the sixth in- ning Swarthmore started a rally that sent both Yarnall and Fogg, who relieved him, to the showers. It was only " Doe " Newton ' s si)lendid relief hurling that made the 9 to (3 victory ] ossible. Rain canceling the Army game, the Cireen and Gold lost the first game of the regular season to Princeton 2 to 0. Caldwell pitched gilt-edge ball for Princeton, Keating being the only Vermont man to solve the Tiger star ' s slants. Newton allowed the Nassau nine but five scattered hits. Fordham, destined to a great season, was roughly treated in meeting Vermont. Hazen Fogg turned in his best performance of the year, allowing but two hits, while his teammates breezed through to an 7 to victory. Vermont to Boston College 1 to 0, April 19, mainly because MeCrehan ' s offerings were unsolvable. " Rusty " Yarnall was on the mound and allowed but three hits after an unsteady first inning — a notable jjcrformance against the hard-hitting Eagles. It was " Doc ' s " turn to pitch next, so S|)ringriil(i went down to a 4 to 2 defeat. " ' in " Carney fielded well and batted better, getting three hits. Norwich opened the home season May :i. but ' erniont did most of the inaugurating. Yarnall hurled shut-out ball while his mates went on an orgy, " Jimmie " Burns leading with four hits. .St. Michael ' s was the second of five teams to be con- secutively shut out by the (ireen and (iold. " Doc " New- ton w as the all-around star, allowing two hits and getting three. .Middlebury came to 15urlington, May l. ' i, and pro- Tzcu hinidreii furl ij-threc ' Rnstii " YitiiiiiU - %9 Qi ii ' t i ■ " Jimmie " Jiiinix Noisy " Fogg " Bob " Thompson vided more opposition than had been expected. Darkness called a halt at the end of tlie tenth, with neither team in the scoring column. " Doc " Newton engaged in a pitching duel with Towne, and although he outpitched the Blue ' s hurler, allowing but two hits, his teammates failed to de- liver in the pinches. " Bob " Thompson caught well, and had a perfect batting average. Montpelier League came up to get a little practice, but it was Vermont that produced most of the action. Yarnall shutting out the Capital City lads 5 to 0. Cheva- lier ' s hitting and fielding featured. St. Lawrence, too, failed to stop or even to score on the Green and Gold. " Jimmie " Burns piloted his mates to a 6 to decision. " Chewy " continued his hitting streak with three safe blows. ermont won her second victory from Springfield in a M ell-played game at Centennial Field, May 17. Fogg weakened in the fourth, but " Doc " Newton again rescued the game, Vermont ultimately grabbing a 5 to 3 decision. The Green and Gold lost its third game of the season at Dartmouth, when " Stan " Lyon allowed no leeway, while the Big Green, aided by some crude infielding by Vermont, won 5 to 0. In the category of the tough ones must be included the game with Catholic University. " .Jimmie " Burns, who started, went well until the sixth, when he suddenly blew up, the Jesuit boys accumulating a lead that the Green and Gold was able to cut down but not to overcome. Bates lost to Vermont, May 28, when Yarnall out- hurled Price, to win 5 to 3. Four days later Dartmouth won again, this time 3 to 1. Captain Newton pitched sj)eetacularly, but six errors made victory impossible. Norwich again took second honors when the hard- hitting " Chewy " and his contemj)orary, Carney, playfully slugged out homers, which with Yarnall ' s hurling were sufficient to win 9 to 1. Syracuse with " Connie " Granai in the box was not sufficient to outdo " Doc " Newton ' s hurling, so with error- less support there just had to be a 3 to win. The Green and Gold could not successfully dispute Holy Cross ' claim to championship, and the Purple easily triumphed before the largest crowd that ever witnessed a baseball game at Centennial Field. The Barrymen were always confident, but never careless, while the Vermonters were unable to connect with Tunney ' s slants at all con- sistently. Vermont lost a weird one to Boston College 11 to 12. Leading 1 1 to 9 until the last half of the ninth, the Ver- monters faltered and the Eagles scored three times to win. " Vin " Carney was the batting hero, smashing out a homer and a triple. Two huiulred forty-four ' illi,■llll i()t l);i(lly traiiiplfd on wlu-ii ' iriiu)nt went on a slufigiiiir bee to win 17 to I at A ' illiainstown, Juiu ' 19. " Jiinniie " liurns was at his best, keeping the Purple ' s hits well scattered, and gaining the unique distinction of liitting two home runs in consecutive innings. The Alumni jjroduced their strongest line-u]) in ears, including Fitzpatrick. Conlin, Harris, Tryon. Burns and Kililicc. It was the last who caused all the damage, for tills former ))itciiing king of the baseball world, was the main factor in the grads ' 4 to 1 victory. The season came to a close in a Commencement feature on Centennial Field, June 21, when Vermont, rather stale from the crucial June end of the schedule, again fell before McCrehan ' s slow ball offerings. Darling for Boston College had a great day at bat. It was Newton ' s last apjiearance for the Green and (lold. " Doc " was selected as a member of the " All-Eastern Collegiate " pitching staff. Victories over the strong nines of the .Marines, Navy, Fordham, Springfield, and Syracuse, will show Vermont ' s high plane of competition, and it will be long before a more successful Southern trip will be enjoyed by a Ver- mont baseball team. The percentage of wins, and the development of such men as Fogg, .Morse, and Thoni])son, give us the right to ])ronounce the 1924 season a success. " Joe " Tarpey f " Jimmit " ( ' oh ' T-Li;o hiiiidriil fori i(-jive ' Pop " Kiutinti " Jack " Cai Tcard Individual Batting Averages ab hh sh bb Avr. Chevalier, 3b 98 34 7 11 .3i7 Burns, p 19 16 1 i .327 Newton, p 19 15 3 1 .306 P ' ogg, p 24. 7 1 .292 Carney, lb 94 27 5 3 .287 Morse, rf 43 12 2 .279 Yarnall, p 40 11 1 2 .275 Tarpey, If 36 14 2 7 .2.50 Bradley, cf 25 6 2 .240 Cayward, If 45 10 5 .222 Keating, cf 82 18 8 11 .220 Patrick, 2b 86 18 5 2 .209 Cole, ss 103 21 6 8 .204 Thompson, c 33 6 1 2 .182 Ready, c 55 9 3 3 .164 Totals 782 224 42 64 .285 Baiting Prarfire %, ' (_ ' hf rri " Basehall, 1925 OFFICERS J. Earl Chevalier Captain Philip I. Holway Manaf cr Daniel R. Casev Isxistant Manager Joseph J. O ' Connell. Jr Is.ii.siant Manaf er fioswELL J. OsuoRN -Issixtanf Manager Healy a. Randall Assistant Manager Ray W. Collins Head Coach James B. Collopy As.iixtant Coach SCHEDULE April May ■1 — Xavy at Annapolis. 13 — Williams at Burlinpton. (i — U. S. Marines at Qiiantico. 15 — Manhattan College at Bur- 7 — U. S. Marines at Quaiitico. lington. 9 — Catholic U. at Washington. 19 — St. Francis at Burlington. 11 — Pennsylvania Mil. at 21 — Colgate U. at Hamilton. Chester. i22 — Syracuse U. at Syracuse. i;5 — Drexel Inst, at Philadel- .5 — Boston U. at Burlington. phia. -7 — Dartmouth at Hanover. 14 — New York U. at New York HH — Springfield at Burlington. City. 3(1 — Dartmouth at I5urlington. 1.5 — Army at West Point. June ■23 — Springfield at Springfield. 3— Norwich at Northfield. 34 — Tufts College at Medford ( — St. Michael ' s at Burlington. 25 — Boston College at Boston. 13 — Boston College at Burling- May ton. 1— Norwich C. at Burlington. LS — Williams at Williamstown. 7 — Middlebury at .Middlelniry. 19— Osaka Mainiclii at Bur- 8 — Rensselaer Poly. Inst, at lington. Burlington. - • — Alumni at Burlington. 9 — Middlebury at Burliiigton. 2J — Dartmouth at Hanover. h ' iidiin llit.i Oik " f 7 ' »;ih(. ! ' .• ' I ' Oiict: irr- Ti enniSy 1924 n .A gf-y j -. ' fc.» ' ' a 1 - Tai lor, Barrmcs, Mower Coach Carpenter, Bahhciu, Ni e, Criilld, Capt. liohertn. ilgr. Burhanl; OFFICERS. 1921 Earl B. Roberts Captain HoLLis E. Young Manager Major P. A. Larned Coach The Vermont tennis team started the season with expectations of living up to the past records of U. V. M. on the courts, and especially of the unbeaten 1933 team. Tlie season, liowever, was far from successful. Tlie University courts were not available for practice throughout most of the sjiring season, and the team started its schedule with but two out- door workouts. Aside from this the team had as a baclvground several weeks of i)laying on the singles court in the cage. Major Larned gave much of liis time to coaching the men, and succeeded in getting them in condition for their first matches. But two experienced play- ers were left as a nucleus for the team, as Don Campbell and Oscar Edlund, former star jierformers for the Green and Gold were lost tliriiugh graduation. Captain Roberts and Guild were called upon to lead the team throughout the matches. Butler, Macomber and Barrows completed the rest of the team. Manager Young arranged an excellent schedule which included several new-comers. Vermont opened the season with Middlebury,: on the St. Michaers courts, which were kindly loaned as the Vermont courts were not in playing condition. Vermont won i-2, with Roberts and Guild accounting for three of Vermont ' s points. Summary Singles: Roberts beat Rich (M.), 6-3, 3-6, 6-4; Guild defeated Fletcher (M.), 6-3, 6-3; Wolfskehl (M.), beat Barrows, R-3, ai; Hickox (M.), defeated Mower, 6-3, 6-3. Doubles: Roberts and Guild defeated Rich and Fletcher (M.), 6-1, 5-7, 6-3. Macomber and Butler beat Wolfskehl and Adams (M.), 6-1, 6-3. On May 31 the team left for a three-day trip through southern Massachusetts, playing Tufts at Medford, May 33; Amherst at Amherst on May 33, and Worcester Tech. at Worcester on the 34th. The team consisting of Captain Roberts, Guild, Butler, Barrows and Macomber, and accompanied by Coach Larned, stopped at Medford for the first day ' s matcli. Tufts proved unexpectedly strong, and the best ' ermont could do was to play a tie match. Two lunidreil fortij-eight Singles: Roberts beat Slack (T.). +- ' . 6-1, 7-5; Dowson (T.), beat Guild, fi-1, 5-T, 6-0; Rutler defeated Merrill (T.), «-- ' , l-t), 6-4; Banks (T.), beat Harrows, ti-1, 6-3. Doubles: Guild and Hoherts defeated Dowson and Slack (T.), (j-4, 4_6, (i-t. Livinjrstone and Madison (T.) beat Butler and Macom- ber, ( -3, 6-4-. The following day the team journeyed to Amherst where they met the strong Amherst netmen. Vermont failed to win a match against the Amherst men, but some very close matches were played, especially in the doubles. Vermont lined up against Worcester Technology at Worcester the next day and were again defeated. On Mav . ' 9 the ■ermont jilayers lined up against a more ex- perienced Middlebury team on the Vermont courts. Middlebury was victorious, and won by a -2 score. Summary Singles: Guild defeated Fletcher (M.), 6-1, 6- ; Roberts beat Rich (M.). 6-4, .5-7, 6-3; Wolfskehl (M.) beat Butler, 6-1, 6-4; Hickox (M.) defeated Mower, 6-J. 6-4. Doubles: Hickox and . dams (M.) defeated Guild and Macom- ber, 11-9, 7-5. Rich and Fletcher (.M.) beat Mower and Nye. 6-3, 6-- ' . Springfield College played Vermont on May 30 and defeated the Green and Gold netmen in the last match of the season. Guild defeated the Springfield captain, winning the only match of the day for Vermont. The score: Springfield 5, Vermont 1. Captain Roberts SrM3[ARY Singles: Barber (S.) beat Roberts, 3-6, 7-5; Guild beat Mc- Cutcheon (S.), 6-4, 7-5; Smith (S.) beat Barrows, 6-:?, 6-J; Tung (S) defeated Macomber, 6-1, 6-3. Doubles: Barber and Tung (S.) beat Roberts and Guild, S-6, 7-5. Smith and McCutcheon (S.) defeated Macomber and Butler, 6-- ' , 6-3. The tennis team played two matches in the fall with the Bur- lington town team, winning one and losing the other. These were played to give Coach Carpenter some basis for selecting the men to practice on the indoor courts throughout the winter months. The cage is now equipped with two courts, both in fine condition, and this indoor practice will, no doubt, be a permanent fixture at ' ermont. COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT In the finals of the open tennis tournament, F. W. Guild, ' i6, defeated E. B. Roberts, ' J5, by the following scores: 3-6, 9-7, 6-.3, 6-8, 6-3. The play was brilliant throughout, being the best that was seen in the tournament. Roberts started off with a rush, winning the first set, 6-3. Guild was forced to go 9-7 to win the second, but came through with a 6-3 win in the third. The fourth set went 8-6 in Roberts " favor, but Guild opened up and won the last 6-3. During the whole tournament Guild won 49 games as compared to IJ that he lost ; the runner-up, Roberts, won 48 games and dropped 14. The tro|)hy which went to the winner of the tournament is a new cup, established by W. S. Preston as a permanent tennis trophy to he passed on each year to the winner of the tournament. The cu]) will hear the names of the champions as they appear. The trophy is a memorial to Lieutenant Perry H. Aldrich. V. V. M. ' l. " ), who was killed in the air service in 1918. Two hundred forty-nine ' Freddie ' ' (rititd Olnev W. Hill Captain Edwin M. Beebe Manager E. Carlton Abbott Assistant Manager William J. Hebron, Jr. . .. ' i .s;.s ' ?anf Manager G. Arthur Mason Assistant Manager Elvin R. Latty Coach THE SEASON Following a petition from the student hody, the ruling of the Athletic Council to abolish track was conditioned to allow limited expend- itures. Elvin R. Latty was secured as coach, and work began with a squad of fifty men. The interfratcrnity and intracollege relays Caf)lnm Hill occupied the winter months, with an indoor meet between classes. Much interest was aroused by the interfratcrnity relay races, A. T. O. winning from Phi M u Delta after defeating Delta Psi. their strong- est rivals, in the semi-finals. These three fraternities, with Sigma Nu following close behind, were the strongest competitors in the outdoor meet in the spring. A. T. O. won by a margin of two points over Delta Psi. The only intercollegiate meet thus far attended by the Vermont team is the Eastern Intercollegiate Tournament at Springfield, to which a squad of eight men was sent. Vermont won fourth place in the meet, net points, creating a sensation in the home town. Whitten, M. ' 27, set a new Eastern Collegiate record in the pole vault, clearing the bar at 1 1 ft., 1 in. Captain Hill easily won the hammer throw with a heave of LSI ft., 9 in., almost thirty feet farther than his nearest competitor. Crouter. a freshman who is showing remarkable promise as a dash man, won third in the 220 after a bad start, and Hall, ' 27, Davies, ' 27, and Simpson, ' 27. won places in their events, the low hurdles, mile, and javelin throw. With the New England Intercollegiate Meet and tlie Triangular Meet with Norwich and Middlebury still on the card, the revived Vermont track team is sure to distinguish itself further this year, with even brighter prospects for the reason of 1925-26. Two hundred fiffjl Football lffr»? f OFFICERS F. M. Pflug Captain G. F. McGuiRE Manager H. A. Prentice -Issistant Manager P. A. Seretto 4ssisiant Manager A. M. Margolski Coach C. B. Eastburn Coach The Team Ends — Guards — Center — Price Marsliall Captain Pflug Sheldon Martin Halfbacks- Homer Lnsworth ' . Tackles— Kingston ' ' ' = Shaw Fullback- Leary Quarterback — Kelly Chamberlain Valenti Lynch o c Score summary of the season yf - g O)))). October 8— St. Michael ' s Seconds 7 () October 18— Troy Conference Academy October 31— God ' dard Seminary 14 November 1 1 — Burlinjrton Hiph School November J — Middlebury Freshmen Total 30 Tico huiulrctl ftftii-fwo Baseball The Sqiind OFFICERS W. H. Boucher Captain W. M. Edson Manager E. D. Marshall Issistani Manager R. W. Collins . Coac i The Team Aronson. c. M (;;iusliaii. Ih. Foster, 3b. Davies. p., r. f. McDonou h. 2l). Edwards, c. f. Williams, p.. r. f. Ca|)t. HoikIut, s. s. Post. I. f. SuMMAIiV OF THE SeASON Score Vt. ' 27 0pp. April .30 — Burlinjrton Higli School ((5 inn.) 11 May 7 — Cloddard .Scinitiary 3 7 MaV 18 -Plattslnirs High School 20 3 .May 2(i— Class of I )•- ' () 3 May 28 — Plattsbiir}! Higii School . ' 8 -3 •Func — Catiicdral High School 1 . I line 2 — l$urlington High School 2 4 Total 18 27 Txcii hiniilriil fifl ii-lhree Interclass Basketball Conrh YdruaU, RaiKhilJ. M( i ' . Oilman RnsseU. Wlllnir. ( ' (ipt. Kulz. Thiimii.ion, O ' Connell 1926, CLASS CHAMPIONS The Interclass Basketball Tournament held under the direction of Key and Serpent Society, occasioned more than usual interest among: the students this year, due to a varia- tion from the usual system of elimination. It was believed that better contests would result from each class playin;; every other, the hijrh-point team beinjr declared the winner at the close of the series. According;ly, six games were played, leaving the Juniors and Freshmen tied for first place. The third year men emerged victorious from the concluding struggle, at the long end of a 17-15 score, and will receive gold basketballs as well as their numerals. All the games of the series were close and interesting, some real basketball being shown by the classes. On February 11-, ' M punished ' J.), 18-14-, and ' 26 received her only defeat when Hie Sophomores accumulated 11 points to the Juniors " 9. Kake Walk caused a cessation in the hostilities, but they were resumed on February 28 when the Juniors and Seniors trounced the Freshmen and Sophomores, res]iectively, by 13-10 and Ki-l;? scores. On March 7 the yearlings annexed the scalp of " J7, taking them into camp to the tune of 31-18, while the Seniors took a second heating from the Juniors in a great game, :2J-- ' l. This left " - ' (i and ' 28 each with two wins and a loss, and speculation was rife as to the final outcome. Thus far the dope had been upset at every turn, and it seemed that nothing could be determined from camparative scores. But Captain Mike Katz made history when he led his cohorts to triumph in the final frame on March 10. The Summ. ry ir«;i Juniors 3 Freshmen i Sophomt)res 1 Seniors 1 jTk ' o hiimlr (J fftii-four Lost Percent 1 .750 2 .500 2 .333 .333 HONOR SOCIETIES Bould er (rriiiiiiiii. Ildwhfi. P. I olicaii. R. Ilalwini. Cook. Coj xwcU RfiiKliill. I ' rexidiiit BaUeij, Caijicaril. Walker SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Founded ISOo Members f ' dward Ncwcoinl) lirusli Cl.-iii-f (jkndon Cayward Richard U))ton Cogswell Tliomas Donald Cook Donald Albert Gannon Donald Wheelock Hawliy Pliili)) Irvinfj Ilohvay Raymond Kventt Holway Beryl Wilford Randall Raymond Arthur Walker 7 ' ii ' o hundred fiflij-five Key and Serpent Bartlett, N(}ii(ju. Riimlnll. lliiftrrpchl. Heath Casey, Remick, O ' Connell , Harms Hill, Ottley, Professor Tupper, Wilbur, Russell JUNIOR HONORARY SOCIETY I I Founded 1908 Honorary Member Frederick Tupper, Jr., Ph. D., LL. D. Frank Edgar Bartlett Dexter Day Butterfield Daniel Richard Casey Arthur Gustav Harms Seymour Burton Heath Olnev Walton Hill Members Henry Robbins Norton Joseph .lames O ' Connell. Jr. Carl Albert Ottley Healy Akeley Randall Herbert Morton Remick Chester Bradley Russell William Murray Wilbur Tico hunilrcd fifti -sh ' 1 Qold Key Birii. R. .Iron.idii. Potter, Chnmberlin, ShnpuDn Somers. luliam. Mooilie. Lockrcood. Houser. Post. Morrixaii Phelps, McCoIl, U. Aronaon. Fogg. Pnrod; . Eastninii. JIfred SOPHOMORE SOCIETY Founded 1923 George Jay Alfred Hjalinar Alfred Aronson Roland Sigurd Aronson Robert Kenneth Bero Stanley I.eavitt Chamberlin Cyrus Darling Eastman Allston Hazen Fogg Leonard Frederiek Houser Kenneth Horaee Isham William .Murray I.ockwood Tuo liiindrKi ffty-seven Members John Franklin MeCoU Kills Julius Moodie Roderiek Morrison Willard Jackson Morse Ovid Frank Parody John Benliani Phelps Archibald Thompson Post Albert Daniel Potter Carl Gilbert Simpson Broek Alexander Somers Kappa Mu Epsilon Ednon. Reissiff. Lanoii. Tandij Douglas. Walker, Barrincs. Roberts, ilnrgan LeMieux, McOuire, Welling, Johnson, Horse HONORARY ENGINEERING SOCIETY President Guy W. Bailey Mr. John O. Baxendale Prof. Leonard F. Dickinson Prof. George F. Eckliard Honorary Members Mr. Harold E. Hazen Mr. Clyde W. Horton Prof. EdM ' ard Robinson Prof. Evan Thomas Dean Josiah W. Votcv Members Raymond Hayes Barrows Kenneth Walter Douglas Wayne Merritt Edson Russell Mentzer Johnson Frank Rousseau Lanou Bernard Golden LeMieux George Francis McGuire Howard Frank Morse Edward Earl Morgan Barton Nathan Reissig Earl Byron Roberts Clifton Wintirld Tandy Raymond Arthur Walker Frederick Henderson Welling Txco hundred fifty-eight. Alpha Zeta stone. FoUetl. Hoilgilon Vnrney. H. White. Clark Cook. Chaduick. W. White, Petnichiik NATIONAL HONORARY AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY Founded at Ohio L ' niversity 1897 GREEN MOrXTAIX CHAPTER Honorary Members Marshall B. Cummings. Ph. D. Charles H. Jones. B. S. Ph. 1). Benjamin F. Lutman, Ph. D. Howard B. Ellenberger, .loseiih I.. Hills. Sc. D. Floyd B. Jenks. B. S. Richard 1). Ajtlin Thomas Bradhe .Joseph E. Carrigan Fred C. Fiske Lewis Charles Chadwiik Willi.-im .larius Clark James Norton Folhtt Frank A. Rich. D. V. S.. M. D. Ernest Van Alstine. Ph. D. Fr. thes IX Urbe Guy D. Hawkins Philip K. Hooker Stanley G. Judd Guy W. Larabee Harlev A. Leland Alfred P. Sikora Cecil H. Winslow Hjalmar . lfred Aronsnn Fratres IX L ' xiversitate Seniors Thomas Donald Cook Wallace Earl White Juniors Phili]) Boswell Hodgdon H.irry Ross " arnpy .Arthur I. add Stone Harry Lemuel White Dimitry Timofeyevicli Pctruchuk Sophomores Oliver . m.ill Orton Scabbard and Blade Wnlker, Oaniion. Binliaiik- ilcGuire, R. Holwai , P. Ilolway. Cook Cupt. Fill), Reisslg, Morgan, Tandy, Capt. Keiinon SENIOR HONORARY MILITARY SOCIETY Honorary Members Colonel George Jean Holden Captain Edward Nicholson Fay Captain Blaisdell Cain Kennon Captain Frank Bishop Lammons Members Natt Bryant Burbank Thomas Donald Cook Donald Albert Gannon Philip Irving Holway Raymond Everett Holway George Francis McGuire Edward Earl Morgan Barton Nathan Reissig Clifton Winfield Tandy Raymond Arthur Walker Tzco hvndrrd at.vtii Phi Beta Kappa ALPHA OF VEKMONT Founded 1848 OFFICERS Hamilton S. Peck ■. Presitlcnt Welliiijrton E. Aiken Viri-l ' ri ' sUh ' nt Mrs. Helen Barton Tuttle C( rr !ipiintl ' ni(i Srrrit irii Henry F. Perkins liciii.ilcr Forrest W. Kelioe Treasurer RESIDENT AI.UMXI Roliert Roberts, ' H9 Hamilton S. Peek, ' 70 Frank H. Parker, ' T4 Mrs. Jane Pease Wheeler, ' 80 Merton E. Sliedd, ' 83 Josiah W. Votey, " 84 Eliza C. Isham, ' 86 Mrs. Lucia Barney Downinjr, ' 89 Max L. Pott-ell, " 89 George I. Forbes, ' 90 Mrs. Hattie Andrews Forbes, " 91 Edmund C. Mower, ' 92 Lyman Allen, ' 93 Mary R. Bates, ' 9+ Theodore K. Hopkins, " 95 John E. Colburn, ' 9() Henry F. Perkins, " 98 .Max W. Andrews, " 99 George H. Burrows, ' 99 Guy W. Bailey, ' 00 Wellington E. Aiken, ' 01 E. .Mabel Brownell, ' 01 Ernest H. Buttles, ' 01 James E. Donahue, ' 0-2 Roy I). Buchanan, " 05 .Mabel L. Southwiek. " 05 Mrs. Ruth Bond Gray, ' 0(i Alfred H. Heininger, ' 08 Mrs. Jennie Rowcll Bradlee, ' 09 Mrs. Ethel Southwiek Eastman, " 09 Mrs. .Marian Dane Judd, " 09 Forrest W. Kehoe, " 09 -Mrs. Helen Barton Tuttle, ' 09 Mrs. Anna Shepard Lutman, ' 10 Ruth H. Gregory, ' 11 Eleazer J. Dole, ' 13 Fred C. Fiske, ' 13 H. Albon Bailey, " 1 !■ David W. Howe, ' U Ruth P. O ' Sullivan, ' U Leon W. Dean, ' 15 Lester M. Prindle, ' 15 Vollie R. " V ' ates, ' 15 Loretta E. Dyke, ' 16 Marjorie E. Luce, ' 16 Mrs. Mary Frank Zwiek, ' 17 David .M. Bosworth, " 18 Mrs. Rose Levin Machanic, ' 18 Dorothy Votey, ' 18 Amos B. Willmarth, " 18 Clyde W. Horton, " 19 Mrs. Edith Hoisted Porter, ' lil Ethelinda V. Rich, " 19 Charles X. Henshaw, ' 20 Mrs. Helen Stiles Frencli, ' - ' 1 Helen B. Thome, ' 21 Paul E. Anderson, ' 22 Mrs. Dorothy McMahon Boardman, ' 22 Gunhild C. Myhrberg, ' 22 Ruth J. Blodgett, ' 23 J. Raliih Si alding, " - ' 3 Harold C. Wells, " 33 Tic ' o hundred sixty-one INITIATES, MARCH, 19- ' 4 Luella Crampton Catlin, ' 2i Olive Iniogene Eddy, ' -2i Edward Meili Krebser, ' J4 Geno Blaise Lucarini, ' x34 Homer Butler Aslilaiul, ' H Douglas Willard Barniws, ' 4 Laura Tyler Buckham, " ;;4 Marion Frances Kidder, ' 2i Lucy Rose Lucchina, ' 2i INITIATES, JUNE, 192i James Hervey Macombcr, Jr., ' 24 Georjre Chlpman Martin, ' 2i Silvia Tii)])le New, " - ' 4 Dorothy Alice Parker, ' Ji Harriett Vernon, ' 2i Anne Dauchy, ' 25 Dorothy Julia Ellis, ' 25 Kathryn Mary Levarn, ' 25 Carl Lucarini, ' 25 INITIATES, MARCH, 1925 Mary Louise Morgan, ' 25 Gertrude Marion Pierce, ' 25 Lawrence Forrest Sharp, ' 25 MEMBERS OF OTHER CHAPTERS IN THE CITY Stephen G. Barnes, Pa. Gamma Samuel E. Bassett, Conn. Aljihs Warren E. Blake, Mass. Alpha George P. Burn.s, Ohio Eta Fred D. Carpenter, Conn. Beta John B. DeForest, Conn. Alpha Mrs. John B. DeForest, Mass. Theta Mrs. George F. Eckhard, Iowa Alpha William J. Ford, N. Y. Eta A. Russell Gifford, Conn. Gamma Elbridge A. Goodhue, Mass. Beta George G. Groat, N. Y. Kappa Raymond A. Hall, Conn. Clamma Elvin R. Latty, Maine Alpha Catherine F. Nulty, R. I. Alpha Marbury B. Ogle, Md. Alpha CJeorge H. Perkins, Conn. Alpha Roland R. Read, X. Dak. Alpha George L. Richardson, Mass. Gamma Henry H. Ross, Vt. Beta I. Chipman Smart, Mass. Gamma Elijah Swift, Mass. Alpha James P. Taylor, N. Y. Eta Mabel A. Taylor, Mass. Eta Bertha M. Terrill, Mass. Theta Frederick Tupper, Jr., Md. Alpha Mrs. Frederick Tupper, Md. Beta William H. Wan .er, Pa. Epsilon Two httndred si.vty-twn ORGANIZATIONS Men ' s Student Union Cfiifzcfird, Cook. Ilatclcif. ' . Ilohcotf OFFICERS Raymond E. Holway President Donald A. Gannon Vice-President Richard U. Cogswell Secretari -Treasiirer Claire G. Cayward Richard U. Cogswell Student Union Council Thomas D. Cook PhiliiJ 1. Holway Donald A. Gannon Donald V. Hawlev Raymond E. Holway Student Union this year has been more than ever a forum for the discussion of student afl ' airs. Under the leadership of President Holway the weekly meetings have heen expressions of student ojjinion rather than talks from the chair. The sub- ject of varsity track at ' ermont and its ])0ssilile discontinuance was the source of discussion at the first meeting of the year. The result of the interest shown by the student body in the retention of this minor sport was a petition sent to the Athletic Council. The Council, in response to Student Union ' s appeal decided to finance the usual interscholastic track meet and to. give all aid possible to the triangular meet witli Middlebury and Norwich. Other matters in which the student body has found ex|)ression through tiie weekly assembly are the granting of funds to aid the band in its trip to Washington, and tlie accumul.-ition through iiulividual subscription of a fund for the purchase of an .ippropriate gift for Coach Keady. 7V() hundred nij ' ty-lliree Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Wedell, Rowe, Varnetj Newlon, Abbott, HoOgdon, Wells OFFICERS Philip B. Hodgdon, ' 26 President E. Carlton Abbott, ' 26 Vice-President W. Allen Newton, ' 26 Secretary Leslie R. Rowe, ' 26 Treasurer Committee Chairmen Leslie R. Rowe, ' 26 Finance Carl H. Wedell, ' 27 Bible Study Lynf ord L. Wells, ' 26 Conferences Harry R. Varney, ' 26 Social Service E. Carlton Abbott, ' 26 Missions E. Carlton Abbott, 26 u K 1. . , ., , , „ ,, ■ . ,_ I Handbook Archibald T. Post, 27 Earl B. Roberts, ' 25 Membership Two hundred sixty-four Radio Club H ■ H IM 1 ■IH 1 1 » (J H m " - -- j f " J 3 T»- fi m 1 ! - 1 - 1 ■v:Jfl 1 t ' htinilti rlin. lioi . Pierre. Whit ntnii . S ' linern fl ' e.itiyn. SiillmiYn Nichi I.-!. Steicdff. Hall ' Miirliiii OFFICERS William M. Hall, ' 27 President John R. Morton, ' 27 J ' ice-Pre.iident Brock A. Somers, ' 27 Secretary-Treasurer Members Stanley L. Cliainhfrlin, ' 27 Foster C. E. Stewart. ' 26 Perry P. Nicliols, ' 20 Frank Sulloway Mark G. Pierce, ' 27 Mauriee h). Weston. ' 27 Wendell P. Roy. ' 28 Lawrence C. Miitiiian. ' 27 Within the last year, with the development of short wave transmission, the range of amateur radio signallinf; has increased very materially. IAR . the Univer- sity ' station, has been communicating more or less regularly with stations in all ))arts of the United States and Canada, in England, and in Western Europe; and has worked Australia. Beside performing these more spectacular feats, the station has liandled a large number of messages as a part of the American Radio Relay League sj ' stem. Although it is not directly connected with the Radio Club, the broadcasting station WCAX. built last summer by William L Hall. ' 27. is well deserving of men- tion. The weekly Extension Service programs have given our musical org.mizations a chance to make themselves well known. . number of s|)eeial events, including some football games, a smoker, the interseholasti ' b.isketball tiiials, and a debate, liave also been sent out from the station. Tun liitiulrril uLrlii-fivr Rifle Team Tiiilhiiiif. Marlon. Weston, lieiiniikh. Whitinnn. Bi.t. ' iin Mfir. Driiichi . Fnllill. nill. Crijit. Kennon, Snltt ' r. Stront . Greene. Simpson OFFICERS Warken W. Salter. ' 25 Captain Nathan Dauchy, ' 26 Manager Captain Blaisdell C. Kennon Coach Arthur A. Allen. ' 27 Arthur R. Hill, ' 27 Members John R. Morton. ' 27 Lloyd A. Reynolds. ' 27 Carl G. Simpson. ' 27 Matches T ' t. Norwich ■ 1 .809 Boston Univ 1 .8 lO Yale 1,84.9 Harvard 1.865 Williams 1.836 M. I. T 1.903 Dartmouth 1 .907 Matches. 7; won. t; lost. 3. 0pp. 1.904 1,846 1,856 1.732 1 .68 1 1.900 1.738 Twn hundred sirti sLv LITERARY Pi Delta Rho (rtiilfl. ] ' ilsi)ii. Mtru:er. Hiirnes Heath. Drctc. Butterfii ' IcI. Lnmsnn. Morctnn. Otthi Atwonil. Ticitrhi II. Mr. Crockett. i ' ill iir. Mr. Sixthliiui. fierrij. Bni.tli HONORARY JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded 192i Walter H. Crockett Leon W. Dean. A. B. HoXORARY MkMBERS Ralph Spalding. B. S. Members Sevmour Burton Heath. ' 26 Robert Irving Lamson, ' 26 William Edward Moreton, ' 26 Marshall Ellis Mower. ' 26 Carl Albert Ottley. ' 26 William Murray AVilbur. ' 26 Harold Fisher Wilson. ' 26 Foster Leonard Berry. ' 25 Edward Newoomb Brush. ' 25 Harold Hanson Twitchell. ' 25 Frank Fay Atwood. ' 26 Robert Penninian Barnes. ' 26 Dexter Day Butterfield. ' 26 Earl Dwight Drew. ' 26 Fred ' illiam Guild. ' 26 Because of the need felt at ermont for an organization that would draw together all those interested in journalism, the editors and business heads of the Cynic, Ariel, and the Press Club, were called together. The result of this initial meeting was the unanimous acquiescence in the desire for a journalistic society, the drawing uj) of a constitution, and the adoption of the name. Pi Delta Rho. Meet- ings are held every three weeks with pre-arranged programs taking u|) matters of special interest to those engaged in the literary activities of the University. 7 ' ic ' ( hiiinlrefl .vM7i -y ff ' » - i:. o - " = •;t,o; The Vermont Cynic K. y. nrvHh F. L. Jiirnj BOARD OF EDITORS Editor-in-Chief Edward N. Brush, ' 25 Business Manager Foster L. Berrv. ' 2.5 Fred W. Guild. ' 2f! News Editors S. Burton Heath. ' 2(5 William E. Moreton. ' 26 Sporting Editor E. Dwight Drew, ' 26 Women ' s yexcs Editor Eleanor H. Joyce, ' 25 Earl E. Falby, ' 25 Howard T. Ai)lin. ' 27 Philip B. Daniels. ' 27 Haven V. Green, ' 27 Raymond E. Lyon, ' 27 Oliver S. Orton, ' 27 ,J. Benhani Phelps. ' 27 Intercollegiate Editor Philip B. Daniels, ' 27 Women ' s Intercollegiate Editor Anne Dauchy, ' 25 Assistant Editors Donald M. Roekwell, ' 27 Herbert C. Sherwin, ' 27 Irene E. Allen, ' 25 Harlev Armstrong, ' 26 Helen ' M. Freneh, ' 2(5 Vina B. Rugg. ' 27 Elizahetii E. Warner. ' 27 Leslie N. Rowe. ' 2() Trc ' O hundred .lixlii-nine Assistant Business Managers Carl A. Ottlev, ' 2(5 Roi ert P. Barnes. ' 26 ' QII BKr ' ClHJI B - ' N, - sH a. =5 i c 1 1 S; ; Oq :; -- The ig26 Ariel F. F. Alxi ' ood V. M. WUhur BOARD OF EDITORS Kdi tor-ill -Chief Frank Y. At wood B II sine s s M a linger W. Murray Wilbur Charles M. Joyce Grind Editors Dexter D. Butterfield Helen M. French I ' rrd W. (iuild David B. Hall William E. Moreton Marshall E. Mowrr .issDciaie Editors S. Burton Heath Art Editors (irenville S. Wilcox Mariraret 1 ' . Hazen Sporting Editor E. Dwight Drew Editorial Staff Holiert L. Thompson Doris A. Dodds Jennie Filiish I ' . Marjorie Fifield Ruth E. Frost Beatrice L. Herberg Pliotographic Editors Rujjert R. Valley Marion E. Svmonds Catherine B. Harris Mary E. Killelea Frederika B. Northroj) Constance M ta er Circulation Manager Carl A. Ottlev .id-i ' ertising yi a linger Iraiik 1 " .. C Drinia Henry C. Conlin Robert . I.anison Ttc ' o hundred st vi iil tf-niie Business Staif Chester H. Russell Arthur K. Tudhope Press Club Guild. Bryan. Phelps. Lyon Newton. Lomaon. Heath. WHnon. Mower OFFICERS S. Burton Heath, ' 26 President Robert I. Lamson, ' 26 News Editor Marshall E. Mower, ' 26 Neics Editor Harold F. Wilson, ' 26 Nexcs Editor The Press Club is the medium througli wliieli happenings at the University reach the newspapers of Vermotit and adjoining states. The members are given definite towns to work and are responsible for all items of interest to the citizens of these towns. The Club has had a varied career, with occasional slumps, and also with much good work done. The past year has shown considerable improvement under President Heath, and a definite system of checking on assignments has been established. 7V(i hiniilreil !tei ' enti -tu ' o Freshman Handbook Ne-iCfoii. Jhhott, iVedell. Post STAFF E. Carlton- Abbott. ' 26 Editor-in-Chief Archibald T. Post. ' 27 Business Manager W. Allen Newtox, ' 26 issistant Editor Carl H. Wedell, ' 27 issistani Editor The Freshman Handbook is published by tlie University Y. M. C. A. and is distributed to the members of the incoming class at the beginning of each college vear. The Handbook Committee is chosen from the " Y " cabinet and does the work on the book during the summer months. Beginning with an address of welcome to the Freshman class by the . M. C. A. president, it contains all the information necessary to the start of a college career concerning the college history and traditions, songs, activities and organiza- tions. It also contains the " frosh rules " and other useful admonitions laid down bv ipper-classmen. with which the freshmen must quickly acquaint themselves in order to start their college life in an auspicious manner. 7Vo htmdreil Heventy-lhree Tau Kappa Alpha Uciron, U ' cdcll. Heath. O ' ConncU Latham, Randall, Coach Dean, Hall THE DEBATING TEAM NATIONAL HONORARY DEBATING SOCIETY H. Albon Bailev, ' 11 Lester M. Prindle, 15 Honorary Members Leon W. Dean, ' 15 MlCMBERS David Brewer Hall, ' 26 Leon Donald Latham, Jr., ' 25 Seymour Burton Heath, ' 26 Joseph James O ' Connell, Jr., William Josejih Herron, Jr., ' 26 26 Beryl Wilford Randall, ' 25 Raymond Everett Holway, ' 25 Arthur Bradley Soule, Jr., ' 25 Floyd James Taylor, ' 25 Debating this year, both intereoUegiate and intra-mural, has been carried on under the auspices of Tau Kappa Alpha, and in many ways has attained to unusual success. For tiiis, credit is due not only to the ottieers and members of Tau Kappa Alpha, but in large part to the administration, whi ch has been generous in its finan- cial assistance, and to several of the faculty members who have been free with time and labor in assisting the teams in their work. The varsity teams have participated in seven intercollegiate debates, all on the question: " Resolved, That Congress should have the power to pass a measure over the veto of the Supreme Court by a two-thirds vote. " Two hmulred seventy-four MUSIC AND DRAMA Wig and Buskin linfl irpi III. Pdnxhf. ' tniliii BInrkall. Moicer. Gii ' il ' l. Aticooil Burbnnk. Falhi , Ilnhcrnj. Brvsh, CiiijswvU MEN ' S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY OFFICERS Dexter Day Butterfield President Robert Emmett Cox Manager Members Seniors Edward Ncwcoinh Brush Ricliartl L ' ))t(iii C ' oLtswtll Natt Bryant 15iirl)ank Earl Edward Falliy Ravinoiid Everttt Holway J iniitirs Frank Fay At wood Hi my Clinton Conlin Dexter Day Butterfield HoIh rt Ennnett Cox Fred William (luild Sophomores Charles Henry Blaekall Emory Chittenden Mower () id Frank Parody Txco hiiiiilnd .11 VI lit !i- five =f( ' 7 Masque and Sandal Lawrence. Perkins. 8 ' roni) lliiwe. Kelley, Northroji. Chapman. Snll.t Killam. Metcalf, Hcfflon. Stone, Hobill. liarnm: WOMEN ' S HONORARY DRAMATIC SOCIETY OFFICERS Dorothy Helen Hefflon, ' 25 President Frances Elizabeth Stone, ' 25 Vice-President Evelyn Rosa Metcalf, ' 25 Secretari Ruth Lillian Hobill, ' 25 Treasurer Grace Elizabeth Killam, ' 26 Manager Members Seniors Dorothy Sybil Barrows Evelyn Rosa Metcalf Dorothy Helen Hefflon Clara Ethel Sails Ruth Lillian Hobill Frances Elizabeth Stone Florence Rosalia Kelley Selma Lucia Strong Juniors Barbara Jane Howe Marion Everett Lawrence Grace Elizabeth Killam Frederika Brigham Northrop Sophomore Eleanor Alice Chapman Freshman Anna Keyser Perkins Two hnndred seventy-six OiriCEKS Joseph F. Lechxvr Director D. ¥. Kimball, ' 26 -Iss ' istant Director M. E. Mower, ' 26 -Issistant Director R. H. Barrows, ' 25 Business Manager .S. O. NoRRis. ' 28 Drum Major R. A. Whitxev, ' 27 Librarian Personnel Cornet Clarinets San-ophones R. H. AUbee, ' 8 S. R. Bryan, ' -27 S. C. Abell. ' -28 G. T. Davis, ' 2S W. B. Clapp, ' 27 R. A. Burroughs, ' 23 A. Faher. ' 2H E. W. Davis, ' 28 S. Buttnan, ' S X. S. Hawlev, " - ' 5 G. A. Gould, ' 27 M. Katz, " Jfi F. M. .lames ' ' :J7 D. F. Kimball, ' 2o C. C. StaflFord, ' 26 C. C. .lavnes, ' - 6 F. B. Mavnard, ' 28 L. C. Whitman, ' 27 U. J. Mullen, ' -27 R. F. Moore, " 7 G. S. Wilcox, ' 26 H. J. Oshorn, ' 26 L. B. Peck, ' 28 Trumhones G. R. Perry, " 8 L. E. Samson, " - ' .5 j Blodirett " ' « R. W. Sehoppe, ' ' 8 L. ' E. ' judd, ' 28 17 r, i v ' M- W- M. .Judd, iT « " ■ " " ■ " i:- !?• . " ' ■ ' . ' " ■.r. ' X. H. Miles, -. ' 8 F. F. Flapg, -. ' T E. F. Assehn, ;, . j ,j , .; .,. P. L. Rider, -. ' 6 L. R. Rowe, . ' 0 G. B. Shaw, ' . ' 8 E. A. mcent, 2i linssoon Tiimpani R. H. Blodpett, " - ' 7 Bnritimtx (;. Reach, ' 26 I. L. Holden, ' - ' S F h?c G. Householder. ' 28 ,„ , ' " ■ " ' " •• M. K. Mower, ' . ' « E. H. Maekev, ' 28 - i " " •■ " ssa, 38 D. A. Gannon, 2a OI)oe Piccolo .1. M. Kendrick, ' 28 R. Illingsworth, " - ' 8 O. T. Wood, ' 28 H. M. Wilson, ' 28 Men ' s Qlee Cluh i ■ ' ? OFFICERS Joseph F. Lechnyr Director Earl B. Roberts. ' 25 Manaf er Raymond S. Gates, ' 20 Assixfant Manager Hjalmar a. Aronson, ' 27 4ssistant Manager Harlie E. Wilson -Iccompanisi Marshall E. Mower, ' 26 Flute Soloist Harley W. Kidder, M. ' 25 Baritone Soloist Orville T. Wood, ' 28 Baritone Soloist 1st Tiniors Hjalmar A. Aronson, ' 97 Leonard F. Houser, ' T Walter F. Reagan, ' J8 H ' arold E. Barnes, ' -27 David M. King, ' ' 8 Haven E. Southworth, Ji Raymond H. Barrows, ' -25 Ivan C. Love, ' -28 Daniel Tatelman, -21 Xorman H. Miles, ' ;?8 3nd Tenors Sabin C. Abell, ' -28 Llovd B. Earle, ' -28 Herman D.Segel, ' -28 Winfield A. Cunninjrham, ' -27 Urlio R. Merikangas, ' -28 Arthur W. Shaw, ' 38 Whitney R. Doane, ' - ' 7 J. Temple Russell, ' -28 Clarence Williams, " 28 1st Basses Frederick W. EIv, ' -28 Thomas J. Ketchum, ' -2( Errol C. Slack, ' 28 Ravmond S. dates, ' -26 Harlev W. Kidder, M. ' -26 Harry M. Wilson, ' -28 Bingham J. Humphrey, ' -27 John ' M. Leavens, ' -28 Orville T. Wood, ' 28 Roger D. Powers, ' 28 -2nd Basses Abraham Faber. ' -2H Richard W. Morris, ' 28 Charles E. Stafford, ' 38 Irwin L. Holden, " 38 John R. Pavia, ' 38 Carl B. Strong, ' 3fi Paul B. Lane, ' 38 Earl B. Roberts, ' 35 Floyd J. Taylor, ' 35 Donald M. Rockwell, ' 37 I ' wo hundred seventy-iif ht Womens Qlcc Cluh OFFICERS Mr. E. J. Beaipre Director Florence E. Lewis. ' 26 Leader M. LoRETTA Jennings, ' 27 Manager Della E. Martin, ' 28 -Issixtant Manager 1st Soprano. ' Natalie M. Allhee, ' 25 Eleanor T. Graham, " Jfi Thelma E. Mathewson, ' 6 Rebecca H. Brigps, ' ;J8 Elizabeth L. .Johnson. ' 7 Vina R. Rugp, ■;?7 Ruth M. Buck, " Jj Eleanor H. Joyce, 26 Edith B. Start, ' 27 Velma M. Coburn, ' :?5 Kathrvn E. Lang-, ■:?6 .T. Anna Waldron, ' 25 L. Frances Farr, ' 25 Florence E. Lewis, ' 2(i Elizabeth E. Warner, ' T Ruth E. French, " - ' 7 Eleanor T. Lockwood, ' 2H Elinor G. Willey, ■:;6 Snd Sopranos D. G. Evelyn Bower. ' 2 Eileen F. Goodwin, ' 28 Miriam E. Lawrence, ' 28 Frances S. " Burditt. ■;?6 Dorothv M. Hall, ■:?8 Marguerite Marfrie, ' 2S Elizabeth C. Clmtter, " . ' 7 Gertrude A. Hurst. ' 26 M. Elizabeth Kitt. ' 25 Doris A. Dodds. ' 26 Marv E. Killelea. ' 26 Ruth Robinson, ■:?7 Sylvia A. Farnhani, ' 8 Helen A. Laduke, " - ' 6 Isabel M. Willey, ' 26 Dorothy L. Gilbert, ' 25 Marion E. Lawrence, ' 26 Lois B. Wright, ' 27 Alios Lillian J. . verv. ' 2 ' Katharine S. Griffith, ' 2» Marion E. Sarpent, " JS Anna S. Brush ' , ' 25 Carolvn H. Hvde, ' 2» Florence B. Smith, " 28 Lois M. Burbank, ' 2 Grace E. Killa ' m, ' 26 Mvrtle M. Start, ' - ' 7 Ruth E. Frost, " . ' fi Della E. Martin, ' 2% Fern E. Westover, ' 21 Helen E. Morrissey. JS Two hundred sei-enli)-nin( (o ' Miscellaneous OUTIXG CLUB Ray.moni) a. Wai.kfr, ' -la President Oi.NEY W. Hill, ' -20 Vice-President David B. Hall, ' -26 Secretary DEUTSCHE VEREIN Dkxter D. BiTTLRFiELi), ' 2ii . - President Mildred E. Gutterson, ' ;35 Vice-Prenident Margaret P. Hazex, ' 26 Serretarij Harold F. Wilsok, ' 26 Treci.iurer VERMONT INDEPENDENTS Edju-xd j. Boyce, ' 2 President PiiiLii ' B, HoiionoN, ' 26 Vice-President Wallace E. White, ' 25 Secrelar; Cy ' Ril G. A eixott, ' 26 , Treasurer AGRICULTURAL CLUB Arthur L. Stone, ' 26 President H jalmar a. Aronsok, ' 21 Vice-President Harry- L. White, ' 26 Secretary Philip B. Hodgdon, ' 26 Treasurer A a Tzcu Juiudred eighty : FIRST LADIES Explanatory ' tr . f ih T 15 our unk]iit. ' pn cge to number among alumnae of our University the First Lady of the Land. As a tribute to her and in appreciation of the beauty and character of our Vermont girls, tie have ar- ranged this section, setting forth to the best of our ability certain of the " first ladies " of the class of 1926 as former First Ladies of the Larui. j The portrait of Mrs. Coolidge is from a painting by Hoivard Chandler Christy presented to her by the Pi Beta Phi fraternity. FOR YOVR APPROVAL iss rlie Wright . George nashint ton 789- 797 l ss uth i aeon Airs. John Qiiinc clams 7825- 7829 as [rs. Plarfin Van cBuren 7837 7 8Ur ..yit ss Jane ,Jioti e Its trs. hra tam Lincoln 786 - 7865 y ftiss criut i tj rost 7897-7907 41 rs. i a loin Coo ic ffe, 02 92r3 Acknowledgments iJHE editors wish to express their thanks and appreciation to those who have helped in the making of this section. f To Mrs. Coolidge for her kindness in per- mitting the use of her portrait. To the young ladies from the class who sat for the photographs. To Mrs. Lena Knapp of Middletown Springs Vt., Mrs. Eben Sutton, Mrs. Fred Pease, Mrs. Qrace Styles, Mrs. ]. A. Waterman, and Miss Mabel Brownell of Burlington for the loan of costumes. 1 To the Klifa Club, Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Qale, and Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Kimball in whose homes the photographs irere taken. WOMEN rDATCPniTies t 5 C ' S J -2 i q| _| « .- Lambda Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta Fiuiiulfd at DcPaiuv Uiiis Tsit INTO Ruth Jane Ball, " il Claire Abbey Irene A. Barrett Marv R. Bates Ruth J. Blodfrett Mrs. D. M. Bciswnrth .Marv O. Bnvntcin Mabel E. I5ri)wnell Mrs. F. D. C ' ari)eiiter (Pembroke) SORORES IN FACULTATE Gunhild Myhrherp, ' 22 Florence Woiidard, ' 2-2 SORORES IN URBE Mildred Chapin Mrs. I. H. Deyett Mrs. P. K. French Mrs. HoUis Gray Mrs. J. L. Hall " Elizabeth Howe Eliza C. Ishani Mrs. Otis B. Johnson Mrs. Hovey Jordan Mrs. B. F. Lane Mrs. Guy Loudon Doris McNeil Sarah Martin Martha Mathews Mrs. H. A. Mayforth Mrs. Edward Robinson (Iota) Marjorie Thompson (Alpha I ' psilon) Mrs. J. W. Votev SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Irene Ellen Allen Ruth Baker Alice Louise Black Frances Marie Bates Doris Atwater Dodds Dorothea Florence Baker Doris Caroline raiMpl)ell Eleanor .Mice Chapman Laura Philbrick Bliss Marion Louise Cleveland Dorothy May Dearinj: Cora Louise Ea.stnian T-iC ' i hum) ml nliicl ii-mif Anna Sherman Bru-.!! Mary Louise Gritfitli Dorothy Helen HetHon JrxiOHS Harriet Elizabeth Elliott Dorothy . delene Gray SOPHOMOHKS Elizabeth Dell Howe Pauline Etta Perkins Ruth Roliinson F " bksiimi:.n Katharini- Stark Griffith Dorothy .May Hall Eleanor Toby Lockwood . nna Keyser Perkins Rachel Louise Skinner Evelyn Rosa Metcalf Frances Elizabeth Stone Selma Lucia Strong Marfraret Paddock Hazen Gertrude Alice Hurst Helen Irwin Stoddard Naomi Thorne Anna Pajre Ward Charlotte Willson Stone .Marfraret Cross Wallace Elizabeth So))hia White Jlildred Emma Wliitiu-v Eta Chapter of Delta Delta Delta Kdundi ' d at Hosloii liiiversitv 1KH8 SORORES IX IKHE Mrs. Georpe I. Fnrlies, " 91 Minnie Dodpe (Alalia Iota) Mrs. L. M. Simpson, ' 91) Marjorle K. Luce, " l(i Helen G. Hendee, ' 98 Zilpah F. Rainiev, " Hi Mrs. C. B. Platka, ' 98 Gladys Flint. 17 Mrs. H. C. Tinkliam, ex- ' Ol Mary I.oomis, " 17 Mrs. Julian I. Lindsay, ' 08 Constance Parker, ex- ' 17 Mrs. Renjamin l.utnian. ' 10 Helen P. Mafrner. ' IS Mrs. Kenneth Wheeloek, 1S Mrs. .Tosepli MeNaniara, ' 19 Eileen Russell, ' 19 Mildred A. Kent, ' - ' 0 (Ali)ha Delta) Mrs. A. .1. Stevens, ' 22 Elizabeth liooth, ' . ' 3 Dorothy Sybil Barrows Ruth Madeline Buck SORORES IX rXIVERSlTATE Seniors Marv Rebecca Carjienter Dorothv .lulia Ellis Marion ' Odell Dorothy Dailey Thayer .Josephine Anna Waldroii Mildred Minnie Bifrclow Eleanor Terrv tirahani .Tl ' XIORS Catherine Belle Harris Beatrice I.eone Herberg Kathryn Ellsworth Lanp lola Florence Bajiley Arline Julia Cushing Gladys Irene Ford Sophomores Barbara .lane Gray Doris Mary Griffith Mildred I.oretta .lenninfrs Margaret Harriette Keiniedy Harriette Louise Metcalf Margaret Louise Tudliope Elizabeth Erskine Warner Rebecca Hubbard Brlggs Eunice Everett Cook Vera Evelyn Doyle Beatrice Katberinc Farinan Freshmen Eileen French (Joodwin Ola Katharine Keith Claire Enielyn Richmond llelcn h ' lnnia Ste ens Eleanor Taft Marjorie Douglass ' I ' ewkshury Marion Lamb Tucker .hi.inita Witters Tico hiiiitlrfd ninct y lhi ' t ' e Vermont Beta of Pi Beta Phi Foiiiulfcl at Mciiiiiiimtli C ' ( lli-i. ' ' c 18(i ' Cliarlottf F. Hale, " 01 Daisy Kussell Drew, ' (Y.i Jennie Howell Bradlee, " 09 Helen Harton Tuttle. " 09 Ruth Catlin. " 11 Hutli tirejiory, " 11 Elizahetli Adams Keese, " 11 (Alpha) Mabel (.HUis Morse, ' I. SORORES IN URBE Ruth Freston O ' SuIlivan, " 11 Marii! 15 Bernice Parker Lane, (Alj.ha) Merle Byinpton Crane Loretta Dvke, " Hi Helen B. Hunt, " IT Mrs. H. A. I.arrahee, " 17 (Mass. . lpha) I.aura Parker, " 17 Jaeks Be " IS Marjraret Patten, " IS Florenee C ' unnninjrs . rnis 1() F " lorenee Dow, " ;?() Dorothy M. Boardnian, ' -2 Helen " M. Hyde, ' 22 Marion Killam, " ;2J Katherine McSweenev, ' J Mabel K. Cniodwin, " Jl " 19 Miriam Hannah Anpell Cora May Chamberlain SORORES IX UN ' IVERSITATE Sexiors Cynthia Ann Goodsell Katharine Hays Helen Marparet Keating Mary Elizabeth Ritt Corinna Fullertou Someryille Eleanor Celeste Brown Frances Smith Burditt Miriam I.aura Dailey Ruth Flddy Frost JrxioRs Barbara Jane Howe Grace Elizabeth Killam Florence Elizabeth Lewis Lois Martin Grace Hilda Norton Marion Estella Symonds Betty Haley Wils ' on Charlotte C ' ro)iley Bro yn Ruth F ' velyn French Helen Isabel Gallic Josephine Eupenia Halsey Sopiio roRES Calista I?erthena Kelle; Marion Miller Parker Belle Gleason Randall Esther Russell Stanley Myrtle .Marv Start Elizabeth Sulloway Winifred Teacbout . lnia Constance Tyler Lois Bernice Wriplit Elzbeth Ald.n Billirifrs Mary Elizabeth Burke Eyelyn Elizabeth Dakin Carolyn Huestis Hyde Fresh JIKX Frances Chadbourne Kniirht Delia Elizabeth Martin Elisabeth , lma .Million Katherine Louise .Miller .Marjorie Alice Purinton .Mildred Elizabeth Roberts Marion Evelyn Sargent Janet Edith ' Twitchell .Margaret .Mae Wood Tico hinulreil n ' nKtij-five fe J g ■: Vpsilon Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta Founded at I.oiiiliard College 1893 Alioe B. flifforil SOROUES IX FACULTATE Alida B. Fairbanks Doiotliv A. Parker Annis O. Barney Mary Barry Eunice Baylies Gladvs (!le:ison Brooks Hutii Buxton Constance Canning SOROHES IX LUBE Dorotliy Frencli Marion Kirlder Blanche Alihott Martha O ' Xeil Hazel Rilev Mil Mrs. J. A. Rust Anna Smith Annie Todd Marion Way Elizabeth Wilson Marion Zottnian (Eta) Myrle Addie Bristol I.uella Lucy Cassidy Velnia Marietta Cnburn SO RORES IX UXIVERSITATE Seniors Dorothy Louis? Gilbert Ruth Lillian Hohill Kathryn Cox Holway Xaomi Delia Lanou Mary Louise Morgan Lucy Inez Wells Madeline Emma Whitcomb Ruth Mabel Bacon Velma Mildred Connal .TrxioRS Helen Marguerite French Marion Everett I,awrence Tlielma Evora Mathewson Etta Mae Parsons Constance M ' eaver Lillian Joyce Avery Margaret Churchill liarrows Priscilla Bower Bromlev SoPIIO.MOHES Elizabeth Cook Chutter Henrietta Hop? Cooley Laura Elizabeth Demeritt Ruth Elizabeth Eavrcs Ruth Mildred Flint Elizabetli Lucy .lohiison ' ina Beatrice Rugg Alma Elizabeth Batien Evelvn Carrie Davis Fresiimex Eloisc (irace McGlafliii Helen Amanda Merritt Catherine Mary Smith Gloria Isiibelle Young TiC ' o hifiitlnfl niiH it-sfi ' f ' ii 5 " .- -S ;a; - Alpha lota Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega Finiiultil at Di ' Painv I ' liiMTsity ISS.j SOKOli IX FACt ' LTATE Olive EiUly, " Jl SOHOli IN rUBE MarHiii I.fiL ' litcin. ' . ' i Elma May Cowles Mildred Emma Gutterson Ktith I.ucile Marckres SORORES ly UMVKKSITATE Sexiors Veronica Katliryn O ' Brian Clara F:tliel Sails Ilia Xaomi Westover Allene May Bertliolf Frances .Marjorie Fifleld Carolyn Maude Hill Ann Catherine McGee JuNIIlRS Ruth Marv Wriu ' lit Ijois Esther Rohinson Carolyn Jameson Stronp Afrnes Beatrice Towne Arlie Ruth Wright I.ols May Burhank Nita Stella Croutliir Doris Marv Harhour SoPHO.MOKKS Fern Elect ra M ' cstovcr Olufa Merica Jones Marion Clarissa Preston Florence Bennet Smith F ' .velyn Marjiaret Anderson Faith Prindle Baldwin Margaret Jean Clark Fricsiimen Frances Maria Dimick Doris Adella Hart Helen Kli .alicth Morrissev Ticii hiiii lr((l nini Ill-nine «CQ S 5,.; ' S Sigma Qamma LOCAL Founded 19- ' 0 W ' illielmina Ahretis Marion Barrows Dora Chamberlain Bertha Little FOINDERS Aliee Sunderland Marjorie Love Consuelo Xorthrop Mary Northrop Doris Perrv Lila Bonnell Carroll Bernice Marv Davis SORORES IX IXIVERSITATE Sexiobs Marjorie Anna Pierce Lena Frances Farr Doris Lillev Hall Evelvn Bernice Fiske Doris Evelyn Austin Eleanor Salome Barrell Nellie Maretta Chase Velma Annah Cochran Eloise Irene liallar l Eleanor Mae Davison Doriithy Ellen Dexter Doris Alice Dutton Juniors Eliz.dieth Spra iue Sol ' lIO.MOBES Edith Barlow Start FIt :sl :MK ■ Mallei Elinor Stearns Frederika Bri rhani Northrop Jessie Vivian Downs Martha Elizabeth Palmer Edith Ernestine Sails Doris Anna S])rapue Katharine Marion p ekley Doroth} Marion Norris Elizabeth (iertrude Pingree Louise I ' " oster Pre " ost Three hiiiiilrcd one ■a Sis -: o li; osrt to ;- " " Phi Delta Zeta LOCAL Foiiiuled 1921 Fannie L. Pierce, ' 2i SORORES IN URCE Mertnide H. Dennis, I. ' 28 Gertude E. Radike, ' i-t SORORES IX UN ' IVERSITATE Senior Cecilia Marguerite Bliss Alice Bradley Crowe Myra Helen Ehvell Alice Josephine Hayes Eleanor Hufrhes Joyce Juniors Alice Aenes Wright Agnes Jean Innes Pearl Lillian Marquis Marcia Doane Sisco Knima Sawver Slack Dorothy G. Evelyn Bower Mabel Laura Donahue Edith Winifred Mapes Sophomores Marian A. Putnam Lillian Isabelle Stillwell Laura Julia Thompson Lucy Eva Galli Pauline Frances Lynch Freshmen Katliryn Beniiee Wright Theodora Constance Mascott Merta Elizabeth Munro Tbri-r htni(lri(l three PENELOPE Women s Athletic Association Wilfion. Thin-ue. Cnsh ' ntff, Fnnrh. Ilalsei . Ilvrherg, Crowe Eni rcs, Stone. Someri ' Ulc. (Jnffjth, Ilafl OFFICERS CoRiNNA ¥. SoMERViLLE, ' 25 President Beatrice L. Herberg, ' 26 Vice-President Josephine E. Halsey, ' 27 Recording Secretari Naomi Thorne, ' 27 Corresponding Secretary Betty H. Wilson, ' 2fi Treasurer RiTH E. Eayres, ' 27 Piildiciti Manager Alice B. Crowe, ' 26 Outing Club President Class Representatives Mary Louise Griffith Senior Member F ' rances E. Stone Senior Member jtt. Helen M. French . . . .Junior Member f ■ Arline J. Cushing Sophomore Member ' ■- Dorotliv M. Hall Freshman lember Miss Cii minings Hockey i= f f» ( Miiitiii. llapgood. Palmer. licrtholf. Siimuiids. Uirhinj Harris, liiirdilt. French. Northrop, Hazen Maxackrs Camjiii.i — Ai.i.i;ne M. Bertiioi.k, VCi Senior — Mary Louise Cirifkith Junior — F. Marjorie Fifield Sophomore — Ruth E. Eayres Frenhman — Della E. Mahtix JrxioR Class Team, Champions AUene M. Uertliolf Frances S. Burditt Helen -M. French, ' a plain Gladys E. Hapgood Allene M. Hertholf, ' 26 Dorothy S. Harrows, " - ' o Lillian W. Bryan, ' i7 Frances S. Burditt, ' 6 Catherine B. Harris Margaret P. Hazen Beatrice L. Herberg VARsrrv Team Arline J. Cushing, ' i ' Helen M. Frencli, " - ' () tiladys E. Hapgood, " JO Lois Martin Fredericka B. Xorthrop Lois H. Palmer Marion E. Symonds Catherine B. Harris, ' 3S Margaret P. Hazen, ' -2li Frances L. Holden, ' 27 Alma C. Tyler, ' 27 Basketball Herbert . Bertholf. Biirditt. Norlhrop. Ihirrix Wilson. Hnteii. Fifield Managers Campii. ' : — Dorothy S. Barrows, ' 25 Senior — Corinna F. Somerville Sophomore — C. Tyler Junior — Catherine B. Harris Freshman — Jeannette L. Hays Junior Class Team Allene M. Bcrtliolf Beatrice L. Herberg F. Marjorie Fifield Frederika B. Northrop Margaret P. Hazen, Captain Betty H. Wilson VoIIe:y Ball Harlev , Alice " B. Myra H Marv M Lois M. Kuth K. Miilhcwfdii. Sj rague, II. Laich. ( ' . Lrnrli. Crowe, Lnc ' i.i, FA-icvU Managkrs Camiru.1 — Isabki. M. Wii.ley, ' 2.: Senior — Cyxthia A. Goodseli. Soiih ini(ire- Junior — Charlotte H. I, each Frinhman— JuxiOR Class Team Florence K. Lewis, Captain Charlotte H. Leach . i I ' umf run II Vniistroiig Crowe . Elwell . Belknap, ' iH Burbank, ' -2 " Eayres, ' il Varsity Team Mary K. Killelea. ' Hi Thclma E. Mathewson, ' . ' (i RuTH E. French Eleanor T. Lockwood Harriet W. Leach Thehna B. Matlu ' wson Elizalieth Sprapue Theresa H. E. Pringle, ' Laura J. Thompson, " JH Isabel M. Willev, ' JS -2S Baseball Ilunlcr. French. Burclitt. HubheU. Weaver Si moiifLi. Harris. Bi nii. H ' l .voii Managers Campus — Mary I.ouise Griffith, ' 25 •Senior — Natalie M. Ai.lbee Junior — Theresa Ryax Junior Class Team Doris J. Bates Frances S. Burditt Helen M. French Catherine B. Harris, Captain Margaret P. Hazen Anna J. Mitchell Theresa Ryan Marion E. Svmonds Betty H. Wilson Coac;;— Miss Ruth J. Ball Three hundred ten Rifle Team Viiila ilcBrUle Isabel CnDsiJi Irene E. Allen. ■:?5 Lillian W. Brvan, ' 37 M. Isabel Cassitiy, ' 21 Jfnnnger Alice B. Crowe, ' 26 Julia F. Fassett, ' io Coach — CoLOSEL S. H. Hopsox Tfam Eileen F. Goodwin, ' 28 Dorotliy M. Hunter, " - ' ( Tlielma B. Mathewson, ' J Viola A. McBride, " - ' 5, t ' afifain Harriette L. Metcalf. ' - ' 7 Elisabeth A. Miidon, ' 2H Winifred Teacliout. " - ' 7 Agnes B. Towne, ' 2(i Constance Weaver. ' 26 Marv A. White, ' 2H Alice A. WriL ' ht. " - ' ( .Vrlie H. Wrijrlit. " . ' 6 Vt. Washinfrton State College WO Cornell Cniversity W3 University of .Micliigan 183 Michigan Agricultural College 483 University of N ' ehraska University of Kansas University of North Dakota Utah Agricultural College... I ' niversity of Missouri University of Nevada C)regon . gricultural College. Syracuse I ' niversity Universitv of Arizona 92- 931 49:? i92 92 49. ' 49. ' 488 488 Matches 25. Won 18. Lost 7. SCIIEDII.K Malrhe.i Matches 0pp. I ' ' . Opp. 43;? University of Oregon 488 473 • University of West Virginia. 49 J 48() 476 I ' niversity of Illinois 19. ' 493 49S Del ' auw University 481 483 919 Norwich I ' niversltv 49. ' 497 94« Drexel Institute . " 493 49. ' 489 University of Maine 493 494 4.58 Universitv of Montana 493 4- ' 4 487 Georire Washington Univer- 4S6 sity 188 500 4().8 University of Maryland 479 499 484 I ' niversity of Delaware I9 " i 477 Universitv of South Dakota.. 498 •Forfeited. Three hiiiiilreil eleven Minor Sports TENNIS Managers Campus — Dorothy S. Barrows, ' 25 Senior — Corinna F. Somerville Sophomore — Alma C. Tyler Junior — Catherine B. Harris Freshman — Jeannette L. Hays SOCCER Clara E. Salls, ' 25 Campus Manager Junior Class Team Kathryn B. Atherton Gladys E. Hapgood Allene M. Bertholf Catherine B. Harris Alice B. Crowe Florence E. Lewis Myra H. Elwell Thelma E. Mathewson Helen M. French Frederika B. Northrop Dorothy A. Gray Lois H. Palmer ORGANIZED HIKES Alice B. Crowe . . . Leader HORSEBACK RIDING Dorothy H. Barrows Coach TRACK Winifred Teachout Coach CANOEING Miss Cumminqs Coach Three hundred twelve Akraia Chapter of Mortar Board Suvderlaiid. Jo; ce. Derm Patterxoii, Hoiu hton. Pierce Allen, Gilbert, Strong, Miss Cnmminys, Whitcomb WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY Honorary Members Eleanor Stetson Cumminfrs Marian Patterson Mer Irene Ellen Allen Dorothy Louisa Gilbert Gladys Lucille Houghton Eleanor Hughes Joyce Ciertrude Marion Pierce Selnia Lucia Strong Gertrude Mae Sunderland Madeline Ella Whitcomb The Senior women ' s honorary society, Akraia, was founded in 1913 to further the interests of the women ' s activities in college, to cooperate with the Dean of Women, and to unite more closely the women of the University. That Akraia was successful during the eleven years of its existence as a local organization is shown by the recognition it has received from the national women ' s honorary societv. Mortar Board. The petition for membershij) in Mortar Board was accepted in 1924, the local organization becoming the Akraia Chapter of the national. Three hundred fourteen Womcn s Student Union Pierce. Metcalf. Stone, Whitconib. Hefflon. Siinderlaiul Jni re. Marckres. Willey. Hulls, IloughUtU. Ddiicht Striiiiii. Iliirdltf. Bertholf. Gilbert. Ellis. Somerville, Lewis I ' chiiu, Levurn, Elliott. Allen OFFICERS Dorothy L. Gilbert, ' 25 President Frances S. Birditt, ' 2(1 J ' ice-President Allene M. Bertholf, ' 26 Secretari Dorothy J. Ellis, ' 25 Treasurer CorNciL Chairman, Program Committee Class Vice-Presidents Chairman, Social Calendar Dean of Women Members of Mortar Board President, W. A. A. President, Y. W. C. A. President. Dramatic Club President, Masque and Sandal President, Home Economics Club President, Vermonters ' Club House Presidents President, Town Ciirls Cynic Board Representative Three hiinitred fifteen Y. W. C. A. Cabinet liul ' iiinoii. Moodi , UoiKjhton. Burclilt, .lllen. Uazen, Pierce Brush, Sfroiia, Sundfrlnnd, French, Bertholf OFFICERS Gertrude M. Sunderland, ' 25 President Gladys L. Houghton, ' 25 Vice-President Ruth I. Moody, ' 25 Secretary Allene M. Bertholf, ' 26 Treasurer Lois E. Robinson, ' 26 Undergraduate Representative Committee Chairmen Selnia L. Strong, ' 25 Ways and Means G. Marion Pierce, ' 25 " Publicity Helen M. French, ' 26 Religious Meetings Anna S. Brush. ' 25 Social Service Margaret P. Hazen, ' 26 World Fellowship Frances S. Burditt, ' 26 Deputations Irene E. Allen, ' 25 Maqua President Three hundred sixteen Cluhs AERMOXTERS " CLUB Madelixe E. Whitcomb, ' -23 President CoxsTAXCE Weaveb, ' :?6 Vice-President Florence E. Lewis, ' -26 Secretary-Trennurer M. Fbaxces Hdab, ■•?.; Custodian of 6iipi lies KOSHARE AuCE C. B ABBOws, ' 25 Presiden t DoBBis E. Wells, ' ' 25 ' ice-President Emma R. Collixs, ' 25 Sfcretari Jexxie Fibish, ' 6 Treasurer I ' LIE STOCKIXGS Literary Club Irexe E. Allex, ' 25 President Mabgaret H. Kexxedv, ' 27 Vice-President Elizabeth E. Wabxee, ' 27 Chairman. Program Committee Hablet Abmstboxg, ' 26 Secretarii HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Fe-vxces E. Stoxe, ' 25 President Flobexce E. Lewis, ' 26 Vice-President Hexrietta H. Cooley, ' 27 Secretary-Treasurer OMICROX xu Honorary Home Economics Society Ctxthia a. Goodsell, ' 25 President Lrcv A. Rich, ' 25 Vice-President MiBiAM L. Dailey, ' 26 Secretary-Treasurer Three hundred seventeen ROBINSON HALL Redstone Miss Kathrina H. Storms House Mother Anne Dauchy, ' 25 House President House Committee Cvnthia A. Goodsell, ' 25 Myra H. Elwell, ' 26 Charlotte C. Brown, ' 27 Juanita Witters, ' 28 Faced with a broad expanse of land, and commanding a view of Lake Cham- plain to the west, Redstone is in the center of the most wonderful scenery in the State. Mount Mansfield and Camel ' s Hump in the Green Mountain range vie with the gorgeous sunsets over the Adirondacks as sources of inspiration to its occu- pants. To complete the setting, the interior of Redstone is so beautifully finished that it never fails to call forth admiration. Three huntlred twenty Rob inson Hall Miss F. Mildred Dittox House Mother Isabel M. Willey. ' 25 House President HorsE Committee Margaret H. Jenkins. ' 25 Esther A. Sneden. ' 25 Ann C. McGee, ' 26 Edith L. Gale. ' 28 Robinson Hall in its happier days was the stable of the Buell estate. Xow it is of importance prineijially as the dining hall for co-eds for miles around. W here hay -was once sent down the chute, demure girls now descend to dinner. So well has Robinson Hall been converted to suit the needs of its occupants, that it has often been called the ideal doriuitorv. Three hundred lii ' eiil;i-one Qrassmount Mrs. Mary B. Stetson House Mother G.- Marion Pierce, ' 25 House President House Committee Rachel M. Virta, ' (i Ruth Robinson, ' 27 Katherine L. Miller, ' 28 Grassmount is one of the buildings at Vermont wliieh has many traditions. It has served as a dormitory longer than any other building. History has it that Lafayette once stayed at Grassmount, and many of its occupants are of the belief that this venerable ' old building has also slieltered the Pilgrim Fathers, Columbus, and possibly notables of still earlier dates. Three hundred twenty-two Angell Hall Miss Dorothy R. Parker House Mother Myrle a. Bristol, ' 2.5 House President Hiilh M. Buck. ' ■ -. House Committee Elizabeth [.. Johnson, ' 27 Liuinda A. ' cstover, ' 28 Angell Hall, formerly the home of Vermont ' s illustrious Presidents, and more recently the home of some of her fair, if not so illustrious, co-eds, is no more. No longer will the young civil engineers, when they take their transits out back of the Library in the spring, train them in this direction, hoping against hope to be re- w.irded for their effort. Angell Hall is no more. Thrii hiiiiilriil l;ci nhi-thrre Campus House Miss Eleanor S. Cummings House Mother Marjorie a. Pierce, ' 25 House President Betty H. Wilson, ' 26 House Committee Jessie X. Downs, ' 27 At Campus House, with the physical director as house mother, the girls learn to sit and stand correctly. Beside its proximity to the Campus and the Phi Delta Theta House, Campus House ' s chief attraction is the nearby tennis court. Many a morning have some of the girls risen with the lark, only to find the court already occupied by some of Vermont ' s future doctors. Three hundred txi ' enty-four Prospect Dormitory Mrs. Janet B. Perry House Mother Clara E. Salls, ' 25 House President Mildred I. Carey, ' 26 House Committee H. Isaln-I Clallic. ' 2; Evelyn C. Davis, ' 28 Time lias brought many rlianges. Scarce a year ago this cozy, well-equipped house was overrun with Delta Psi ' s and mice. It is painful to describe the altera- tions that were necessary to make the place habitable. But at that it is conceivable that fresh paint and wall-paper have not added so much as mijiht be expected to the dignity of the place. Three hiinilred twentji-five Practice House Prof. Alice E. Bli ' ndeli, Director Practice House is an odd institution. Thus far it lias not been necessary for the fire department to intervene in its functioning. But while so serious a calamity as this has not befallen the house, lesser mishaps are constantly occurring. For here is where the Home Eccers are at liberty to do their worst. Here they learn to boil eggs, make toast, and open bottles of olives. Three hundred twenty-six N i m i nn ' «- EDUCATION i " ! i4 ' 5 « jflL. . ■ 49 Dedication ' rO Professor Bennett Cooper Douglass, head of the Department of Educa- tion, u ' hose ability and judgment have been a large factor in its development, we dedicate this section of the ARIEL. Dorothy I.eavitt Almy Woodstock, Vt. " Dot- Upsilon Tan Alpha; Woodstock High School. This quiet maiden is known to all by the name of Dot. Anyone in need of a good friend will find her such. She is ambitious, but finds that lessons and socializing do not mix well. The latter Dot has agreed to drop to some extent as wt- all want to read in years to come that she has become a great educator. Ahem ! Rlth Jeanette Benedict Middlebury, Vt. " Rufus " Upsilon Tan Alpha; Middlebury High School. Always a face of sunshine, Always a word of cheer; She always makes us happy. The one we love so dear. No other one can take her place. In many a heart I know ; We shall always think of you, Ruth, Wherever we may go. Dorothy Belle Blodgett North Ferrisburg, Vt. " Dot " Euthynepian, Secretary (2); Montpelier Seminary; President Teacher Training Class (2) ; Glee Club (1); Indoor Meet (1); Ariel Committee (2). " Well, I know girls you don ' t enjoy being constantly re- minded, but those dues simply must be paid. " That is ty)iical of our friend and classmate. She is capable of adapt- ing herself to any vocation with an efficiency that is ad- mirable. If young Lochinvar should come out of the West, or from across the Lake, she might be playing another role. Anna Gertrude BoissEau Enosburg Falls, Vt. " Anna " Upsilon Tau Alpha; Enosburg Falls High School. Solemn, stately and dignified, Anna enters the class room. .She is at all times very quiet, but who can tell what thoughts pass through her mind. It is said she is very ambitious and full of hopes for the future. Keep it up Anna and if pro- fessional attitude counts for anything, you are far on the road to success. Three hundred twenty-eight Flora Cadaxce Bostwitk Hinesburg, t. " Fhur Upsilon Tail Alpha :; Higli School. " Sikiur is Golden. " Here is one of the busiest little girls in our class. But oh, so shy as a rule. If occasion demands, liowever, Flov is not all shyness by any means. Here ' s to you when yoi become a stern school niarm. Avis Mahy Bhowx Swanton. Vt. " Broicnie ' Euthynepian. Mce-President ; Swanton High Si ' hool. ' Tis lucky for us that two years ago Swanton lost one of its prospective Teacher Training students. Now we have at least one who is on time for classes. !May your true sport- manship and cheerful friendliness always live as the spirit of the A ' ermont Girl. Marjorie Elizabeth Caxxox Northfield. Vt. Marcj Euthynepian; Mt. St. Mary Academy; Newman Club. " Though the cannons roar, the battle is o ' er. " From the sound of her name you might think she was harmful. Oh ! No — instead, it has been the incentive for her interest in Norwich. Our advice to you, Marg, is: don ' t get serious and cancel your " bill " for there may be a regretful dav. Cecilia Catherine Clay Burlington, t. " Cd ' Euthynejiian ; Burlington High School; Newman Club; Class Secretary (T. Tr.). We don ' t wonder he loves you. Cecilia, for we all do. You liave the gift of sweetness which wins us. It is well that vou chose the teaching jirofession, for you have an oiiportunity to spread your sunshine. Here ' s to you ! We liave faith in your future. Thrpe hiiiulrfd lict ii ff-ithie Marie Ruth Daley Burlington, Vt. " Dutchy " Euthynepian; Cathedral High School; Newman Club; Indoo r Meet (1). " Oh please, Marie, play just one more piece. " This is our favorite saying in the Gym before class. When any one wants a favor just call on Marie and you are sure to get it. She has been an advocate of fun, and when she is around, we generally enjoy it. Ethlyn Lydia Davies Burlington, Vt. " Davi Upsilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High School; Indoor Meet (1). The " Bloom of Youth " is still upon thee, Dave. Dave is an all around sport ; she can swim, dance, and skate. Per- liaps these activities account for that " School-girl com- plexion. " We have at last discovered the cause of her never fail- ing to attend a Norwich game. We wonder for which side she is cheering. Theresa Elizabeth Dillon " Betty " , " Tess " Burlington, Vt. Upsilon Tau Alpha; Cathedral High School; Newman Club. " Eat, drink, and be merry for tomorrow we die. " Such is her motto ! We hardly know you. Theresa, where do you keep yourself. Perhaps now that flivvers are iliout, tlie members of the class will see you and become ac- ijuainted before the bell rings. " Better late than never " is a m fitting expression. Arlene Prior Dugat Woodstock, Vt. ' Boh " Upsilon Tau Alpha; Woodstock High School. Arlene is one of our number that was taken into the bonds of matrimony before she came to us, but nevertheless she likes the teaching profession and seems quite content without her husband. Studious. Some. Athletic? Absolutely. Inde- l)endent. Quite so. A good sport? One of the best. Three hundred thirlq Doris Blanthe Elwood Johnson. Vt. ' Dory " Euthynepian ; Montpelier Seminary; Vermonters ' Club; Dramatic Club; Cast " Milestones " . Our Dory may always be found in a social gathering lending a helping hand, a cheery smile and even more than this — " entert.-jining. " By her success in " Milestones " we know that dramatics as well as teaching will be her forte. Tiiougli she is with us in person, her thoughts often wander to Boston University. Doris Gover Burlington. Vt. ' Doris " Upsilon Tau Alpha ; Brigham Academy ; Newman Club ; Vermonters ' Club. Doris is a good-natured, easy-going girl who never lets conversation lag even if all she can say is " I don ' t know. " She has taught two years and is here for new ideas in the crea- tion of hour plans and written reports. Gertride Beatrice Govette " Gerf Burlington. Vt. Euthynepian; Cathedral High School; Newman Club. However hard we try to picture Gert as a teacher, it is one of the impossibles. Never mind, she will know how to sympathize with her students if they are late to class I ' Cause there is nothing like experience. Her aspiration is to be a marshal some dav and we all wish her luck. Florence Rose Haxlev Essex, ' t. ' Flor Euthynepian; Essex High School; Vermonters ' Club; Newman Club; Cast. " The Thirteenth Chair " . " Oh say girls, is my hair all right? " But it is regret- able, to say the least, that so envied a beauty should be forever annoyed by so trivial a disorder. Here again we find a loyal friend and a big source of joy all done up in a small package. It is rumored that she has quite a hold on Gould ' s millions. Three hundred thirty-one Emelene Alzina Hunt Middleburv. Vt. " Emelene " Euthynepian ; Middleburv High School; Y. W. C. A.; Young People ' s Society. Raised in a hothouse, it is small wonder that Emelene (inds it difficult to survive the storms that occasionally rise at Allen House. Beside being devoted to her studies she is agent for Gordon hosiery and Baldwin apples. Her fond- ness for Peter ' s chocolates is reason for the journeys down Willard Street, or is it to get a better view of the hills . Margaret Harriet Jenkins Bradford, Vt. •Peg- Euthvnepian; Bradford Academv ; House Committee (2); Y. W. C. " A. Peg can be seen in the halls of the Old Mill going up to someone who has some candy and saying, " Give some to Peggy? " So we surely know whom to nominate as chairman of the refreshment committee, for eating, as well as " red hair, " is one of Peg ' s strong points. Mabel Johnson VVallingford, Vt. ' Johnnie " , " Cake ' Upsilon Tau Alpha; Wallingford High School; Vermonters ' Club. Here ' s to Johnnie, best luck with her kiddies. She has changed her profession in summer because she likes the city guys better, also New York State. Every time she goes to English class Mr. Wentworth parades in last. Esther Elizaheth Kemp Winooski, Vt. " Kent pie " Upsilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High School; Indoor Meet (1). A rare thing, a quiet girl ! Kempie serves to show that the quiet type of girl is not entirely extinct. Although she has a long walk to college every morning, she still retains her queenly poise and sunny smile. Even the barber ' s shears failed to rob her of the dignity which is so essential to a teacher. Three huiiilred thirty-two Miis. Isabel Hautwf.i.l Kxox " Belle " Burlington, ' i. Kosli.irc; p ' lithyntpian ; Upsilon Tau Alpli.i Clul) (I, 2) ; Oiitinjr Club. (11. The cares ol niarriid lite liave apparently laid no heavy burden on the siioulders of this little person. The knowl edge aequired in Home Economies should make life very happy for friend husband. We prediet a great ])olitieal eareer for Belle. She sure has executive abilitv. Helen Gordon I. add Grand Isle. t. " Laddie " Euthynepian, President (2) ; Burlington High School. Although we have not known Helen for long, she has found a place in all our hearts. Laddie has been teaching, but she decided to anchor on our shores this year. The wares she has to offer are above reproach. There are few that can excel at work and J ' lay like you, Helen. Rosemary Lewis Chelsea, Xt. l ' ithyne|)ian ; Chelsea High School; Y. W. C. A. When you first see Rosemary you get the impression that she is quiet, but just 30U wait until you know lier; then you will change your mind. She is quite a business woman al though she does have some trouble trying to make her cash accounts balance. Catiieuine Cienevieve Mc(iAKK Burlington. ' t. " M,ch,r L ' psilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High .School: Xew- man Club. Such a demure, shy little girl might have ste])pc(l riglit out of an old-fashioned portrait, if she only wore a hoop skirt and a jjowdcred wig. .She has the most inviting smilr which seems to welcome everyone into the realm of hai pi- ness. However, the smile shades to a frown in music class, much to our dismay. Three hundred thirt ii-three Beatrice Evelyn Main East Corinth, Vt. Bea Upsilon Tau Alpha; Euthynepian; Peacham Academy. We all know that bees are apt to sting, but when a poor soul is suffering through syllables in a music class, Bea Main is expected to be careful how she uses her pins. Neverthe- less her Hudnut complexion makes Bea one of the campus attractions. Ruth Marian Mudgett Burlington, Vt. " Ruihie Euthynepian; Essex Junction High School; Indoor Meet (1); Hockey (1). Ruthie is one of our best sources of information along social, educational and athletic lines. In the fall of ' 23 we wondered why Ruthie enjoyed the usual observation at Ira Allen, which now is a thing of the past. By George, she has rediscovered Philadelphia. Beatrice Sarah Musgrove St. Albans, Vt. Bee Upsilon Tau Alpha ; St. Albans High School. I.augh and be merry, All the day long; Never get angry. Just sing a little song. Bee is red-headed, And fair of face; But the very same Bee In any old place. Mildred Clara Novack Brattleboro, Vt. " Mir Euthynepian; Brattleboro High School; Y. W. C. A. lildred came to Vermont to find something that Brat- tleboro needed. You are a good little delegate. Mildred, and a credit to us. We all know how the teaching profession will mourn when that tall, black-haired man with a unique mustache strides into view. It ' s all right, Mildred, we all have our ideals. Three hundred thirtij-fonr Hazel Ellen Palmer Waitsfield, Xt. ' Hasel " Euthynepian; Waitsfield Hijrli School; ' erInonte s ' Club. Here comes the f;irl with a smile. If you hear lier get profane it ' s just because she tumbled down when running out to the mail box. She ' s a great worker, a good friend and a good all around sport. If you don ' t believe it, just give her some red pepper and watch her sneeze. Marjorie W ' ixoxa Peckha.m iranklin, t. ' Susan ' Euthynepian, Treasurer (2); Franklin High School. Marjorie, I ' ll appoint you as chairman of the transporta- tion committee. What would the class do if it wasn ' t for the A ' illys-Kniglit . ' It is always ready for use. If you think she is quiet, you are quite mistaken, for she is one of the best sports. The twinkle in her ej ' cs means fun, the flash in her eves means run. Sarah Elizabeth Peckham Franklin, ' t. ' James ' Koshare ; Kuthynei)ian; Franklin High School; Vice-President of Teacher Training Sophomore Class ; Ariel Commit- tee (2). Honk! Honk I here comes the Willys-Knight, with Sarah at the helm. She is a perfectly normal driver, except in the vicinity of the Sigma Alpha Chi House, where the telephone pole is marred. She is well known among her friends as " Just Me " , a most fitting expression. Eleanor Madaline Primer Burlington. Vt. " Snookiims " Euthyn(])ian ; Burlington High School; Newm.-m Club. " And he said " and " I said " and " we said. " This is the gist of the conversation at an 8:30 clas.s. Who is making the racket? Why, Eleanor of course. We wondered why siie looks forward for the month of August. Perhaps March is too gusty for her temperament, for they say opposites attract. Three hundred thirty- five Ida Margaret Quinn Burlington, Vt. " Chink " Euthynepian; Upsilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High School; Indoor Meet (1). Chink came all the way from the prairies of Kansas to honor us with her dignified (?) presence. She should rank very high in her intellegence quotient, for even her initials are I. Q. She even wakes up in the middle of the night to laugh about some phrase that her " special problems " have said. But listen ! I hear she has other " special Problems " outside of school. Margaret Alice Ready Shelburne, Vt. " I ' eggy ' Upsilon Tau Alpha; Burlington High School; Newman Club. Peggy and Micky make such a pleasant combination that we seldom see one witliout the other. Peggy is quiet and resourceful. Micky is her complement. Peggy ' s smile and friendliness make her dear to all her classmates. We wish her great success in the molding of future citizens. Agnes M. Shepard Chester Depot, Vt. " Agony " Upsilon Tau Al]iha, Secretary (2); Springfield High School. This little wisp of a girl proves the saying that good things come in small packages. Does she like and like to be liked. ' ' The Postman knows her failings. Agony, would you teach us how to correspond? She is a teacher of proved merit, but she must choose between The Blue Grass and The Green Mountains. Grace Estella Shepard Burlinsrton, Vt. t -I y. Urace Euthynepian ; Burlington High School. Shepards and angels are closely related in story. Per- haps this fact accounts for the winning smile and sweet per- sonalitv of our friend. She has marvelous ability in the art of cramming, thus ])roving herself an angel to the instructors. We sometimes doubt the evidence, but she certainly can give the imjiression. Three hundred thirty-six Beathice Angeline Simon ' ds Bee Springfield. ' t. Upsilon Tail Alpha; Springfield High School; W-rnionters ' C ' luh. Bee is shj- here at Vermont, hut you should know her in Springfield. Vermont. Does siie like to dance? Well, a little every day wouldn ' t make her sad. You are a good sport. Bee, and that is essential to teachers. Kathryn Elizabeth Stark Burlinu ' ton. ' t. " Kiiti " Euthynejiian ; Cathedral High .School; Newman Cluli; Indoor Meet ( 1 ) ; ' Baskethall (1). As agile as a nymph, whether toe dancing in ruffles .md lace, or driving the red car. Kitty, you are a handy chauf- feur, but be careful when taking the corners. When a drum- mer boy is needed or a Mme. Pavlowa, we always look for the little Kittv. Dorothy Rebekah Towne ' aterl)urv. ' t. ' Dot " Upsilon Tau Alpha; Waterbury High School; Mont- pelier Seminary; ' ermonters ' Club. From Waterbury I Though her town has a state-wide reputation she ' s not the least bit dangerous. Dot is noted for her questions and her frank o])inion. If you want to get her started just mention the fact that the Teacher Training course is the biggest snap in college. Bang! In historv of education class Dot has a reserved seat. Elizabeth Potter Underwood " Betty " Brattleboro. t. Euthynepian; lir.-ittlcboro High School; Y. W. C. A.; ' ermonters ' Club. Betty is one of those ha|)py-go-luckies. passing on jokes. Usually you are the one who is in the background, .lust wait until Betty is once more back to her old profession giv- ing ])robleiiis which she has preserved from U. V. M. I ' hnr h II ml nil Ihirlii-xireii H S ■ Ef -» H i 1 ij- :v 1 Ella !May Wilcox Island Pond, Vt. ■ ' Ella May " L ' psilon Tail Alpha; Island Pond High School; Indoor Meet (]); Vermonters ' Club; Teaclier Training Class Treas- urer (2) ; Young People ' s Society. Behold the original jazz-baby — on the surface. Under- neath the surface she is a very serious young person. You would be surprised. She is leaving a string of broken hearts both at Vermont and elsewhere, for she can ' t see anything but brass buttons. Bertha Hazen Branch Grand Isle, Vt. nprt Euthynepian; Burlington High School. " A bit of fancy, a bit of fact. " Oh dear! What date was that paper due. ' ' My cat, how I must hustle ! Though Bert does forget her theme dates she is not so far behind with some others. Remember the picture at Battery Park under tlie Japanese parasol, Bert? Florence Ethel Cocroft Newport, Me. ' Flo " Upsilon Tau Alpha; Newport High School; State Normal School, Gorham, Me.; Y. W. C. A. Florence has spent most of lier time ' way down East, but is now giving Vermont a try. She is a good sport with an ever-ready stock of good humor and an unsurpassed gig- gle. Glad you ' ve joined our ranks, Florence. Ask Florence about Kennebunk ! It ' s great place. Mrs. Nina Frost Burlington, Vt. " Nina " Euthynepian ; Upsilon Tau Alpha ; Montpelier Seminary. Her years of experience have not been in vain. They serve their purpose, both in class room and out. Is she studious ? Extremely so. A good friend ? One of the best. Though chronologically our superior, she has found the " Fountain of Youth. " No one can tell the Irish stories as well as she. Three hundred thirty-eight Vkhonica Theresa Jones ' Burlinirton, Vt. " J ' era " L psikin T.ui Alpha; Uurliiigton Higli Sdiool. " Still waters run deep " Haven ' t you seen the shy, demure little girl with tlie heavy brief ease? That is Vera. Her eliief anihition is to he an art instruetor. Who knows but her brush and i)en may one day lueonie as famous as Coles Phillips ' ? Clarissa Jane Orvis Starksboro, Vt. Llara Upsilon Tau Alpha; Euthynejiian ; Bristol High School; Vernionters ' Club. Clara certainly is receiving a liberal education this year. She seems so studious no one would guess the hours si)ent in shuffling cards and learning how to dance. However, those in the Aggie class feel sure Clarissa has found her call- ing and will be a real farmer some dav instead of tripping the light fantastic as some predict she ' ll do. Thrii hiinilriil thirl ij-iiint ' Euthynepian TEACHER TRAINING SOCIETY OFFICERS Helen G. Ladd President Avis M. Brown Vice-President Dorothy B. Blodgett Recording Secretary Rosemary Lewis Corresponding Secretary Marjorie V. Peckham Treasurer Three hundred forlii Vpsilon Tau Alpha TEACHER TRAINING SOCIETY OFFICERS Mrs. Isabel H. Knox President Veronica T. Jones First lice-President Ruth J. Benedict Second Vice-President Agnes M. Shepakd First Recording Secretary Esther E. Kemp Second Recording Secretary Dorothy R. Towne Corresponding Secretary Clarissa ,I. Orvis Treasurer CiiAHTEn Members Dorotliv I.. Alniy Doris I. Ciovtr Hiatrice S. Muso;rove Anna (i. Boisseaii M.-ihtl . Johnson Martjaret A. Ready Mrs. Elorcnre E. Coirot ' t C;itlurinc (i. .Mc(iarr IJiatrice A. Simonds Mrs. Nina H. I ' rost ' Klla M. Wilcox ' I ' hrrr hundred fortii-nne Freshman Teacher Training Class 1926 Marjorie T. Allen Winooski, Vt. Edna M. Bartlett Underhill, Vt . Blandine B. Beauchemin Stowe, Vt. Thelnia C. Browe Burlington, Vt. Marie F. Charbonneau Vergennes, Vt. Laura P. Coleman Hinesburg, Vt. M. Alice Conlon Burlington, Vt. Christine A. Cook Underhill, Vt. Ilene M. Curler Richmond, Vt. Lina R. Edwards Beecher Falls, Vt. Esther V. Fletcher Chester, Vt. Donna E. Frasier Burlington, Vt. Gladys M. Fuller Williston, Vt. Lydia E. Goss Moretown, Vt. flellen I. Harris Georgia, Vt. Edna L. Hill Burlington, Vt. Emily M. Hinds Eden, Vt. Mildred L. Holcomb Addison, Vt. Genevieve N. Howard Burlington, Vt. Cora A. Hutchins South Burlington, Vt. Anna M. Hyde Jericho, Vt. Grace E. Kimball North Ferrisburg, Vt. Helen A. Laduke Burlington, Vt. A. Charlotte Lafayette Burlington, Vt. Eliza A. LaMott Grand Isle, Vt. Florence M. Levanway Essex Junction, Vt. Sophie M. Lohler Cambridge, Vt. Ella B. Long Albany, Vt. Hazel L. Mudgett Braintree, Vt. Freda W. Partridge Essex Junction, Vt. Linna M. Patterson Burlina ton, Vt. Vaun C. Pierce Waitsfield, Vt. Helen M. Ransom Woodstock, Vt. Blanche E. Savage Grand Isle, Vt. Margaret B. Sears Ferrisburg, Vt. Maude M. .Somerville Waitsfield, Vt. Anastasia M. Stebbins Charlotte, Vt. Mary M. Tatro Craftsbury, Vt. Mary E. Teachout Essex Junction, Vt. Irene M. Thibault Essex Junction, Vt. Virginia A. Thomas Woodstock, Vt. Helen M. Vance Albany, Vt. Florence M. Vocha Essex Junction, Vt. Gwendolyn I. Wahl Newport Center, Vt. Clara E. Whitney Burlington, Vt. Lois H. Whitney Burlington, Vt. Elinor G. Willey Essex Junction, Vt. Ruth G. Young Burlington, Vt. Three hundred forty-two MEDICS Dedication To Charles Flagg Whitney, teacher and fclloW ' Uorker with his students. A nuin uho sees and appreciates the students ' as well as the teachers ' side of Medical Edu- cation and who gives his best to his students and his college. To him this section of the Ariel is dedicated. Faculty Henry Grain Tinkham, M. S., M. D., AM Dean of the College of Medicine and Professor of Clinical Surgery John Brooks Wheeler, A. B., M. D., Sc. D., 2$, cE X Professor Emeritus of Surc eri James Nathaniel Jenne, M. D., AM Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine Clarence Henry Beecher, M. D., AM Professor of Medicine Thomas Stephen Brown, M. D., AM Thai er Professor of Anatomij Fred Kinney Jackson, A. B., M. D., ' I ' A©, AM Professor of Physioloijn David Marvin, M. D., AM Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacology Fred Houdlett Albee, A. M., Sc. D., M. D., $X Professor of Orthopedic Surgery William Warren Townsend, A. B., M. D., X Professor of Oenito-Urinary Diseases Patrick Eugene McSweeney, M. S., M. D., AM Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women Frederick William Sears, A. B., M. D., AM Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System Charles Mallory Williams, A. B., U. D., AY, I X, ©NE Professor of Diseases of the Skin Charles Flagg Whitney, M. S., M. D., AM Professor of Physiological Chemistry and Toxicology Edmund Towle Brown, M. D., AM Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Charles Francis Dalton, M. D., AM Professor of Hygiene and Preventive Medicine Charles Kimball Johnson, M. D., $X Professor of Diseases of Children Three hundred forty-four Erxkst Hiham Bittles, a. B.. M. D., AM, I BK Professor of Pathology anil Bacteriology and Serretary of the Faculty of the College of ilcdicive Lymax Allex. M. S.. M. D., 5 J , AM, BK Professor of Surgery Oliver Newell Eastmax, M. 1).. AKK Associate Professor of Obstetrics Frederick Ellsworth Clark. !M. D.. I X Associate Professor of Pathology HOVEY JOUDAX, M. S., ATH Assislaut Professor of Biology, Histology and Embryology Harry Cadwalder Fortxer. A. M. Assistant Professor of Ilisloloi u " ml Bl ' ihigii Robert Lelaxd Mayxard, M. J)., AKR Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Sidney Leox Morrisox " , M. D., AKK Inst nictor in Radiography Charles Arthir Ravey, M. D., AKK Instructor in Medicine Nathax Rexwick Caldwell, M. D.. AM Instructor in Roentgennlogy Clifford Athertox Pease, M. D., AM Instructor in Clinical Surgery Johx Hazex Dodds. M. D.. AKK Instructor in Anesthetization George Millar Sabix, B. S., M. D.. A0. AM Instructor in Surgery Emmus George Twitchell, A. B., M. D., 4 X Instructor in Diseases of the Eye. Ear. Nose and Throat Bexjamix Dyer Adams, M. D., AKK Instructor in Surgery and Director Free Dispensary Charles Perkixs Moat. B. S. Instructor in Sanitary Chemistry Seth HfsTis Martix, M. D.. I X, 0NE Dispensary Instructor in Dermatology and Venereal Diseases Herbert Ashley Durfee, A. B., M. D., A0, AKK Instructor in Obstetrics and Diseases of Ifomfd David Marsh Bosworth. A. B., 4 A(-). I X Instructor in Anatomy Three hundred forty-five Elmer Petf.u Weioei-, M. D. Instructor in Orthopedic Surgerij Louis Pease Hastings, B. S., M. D., KS, AM Instructor in Bacteriology and Pnthologi Kenneth James Tillotson, M. D., 0NE Instructor in Neurologi Edward James Rogers, M. D. Clinical Instructor in Tuberculosis Paul Kendrick French, Ph. B., M. D., A . AM Instructor in Medicine Edward Douglas McSweenev, A. B., M. D., AM, 0NE Instructor in Gi necolotii and Clinical Patholor i Arthur Rush Hogan, A. B., M. D., 0NE Instructor in Oenito-Urinary Diseases Otis Francis Kelly, M. D. Instructor in Ncuro-Pathologi THE MEDICAL COLLEGE Three hundred fortti-s!.v Senior SI mm, mim v y Hb A Et Sfl Wji T John Goldthwaite Adams Bernardston. Mass. I ' re-medical, Vtrmont; Sipma u ; Aljilia Kappa Kappa; Colliy Academy; Class Football (1, - ' ); Track (1, ;. ' , 3, I). Captain (4). Pail Ernest Anderson, B. S. Rutland, ' t. Pre-medieal, Vermont; Kappa Sigma: Plii Clii; Phi Beta Kapjia; Hiitlaiid HiL ' li School. John Cordes Armstronc; l?cnnington. t. Prc-medical, Vermont; Alpha ' lau Oiiicfia; Aljiha Kajipa Kapjia; lU-nniiifrton Hi}. ' li .School. Eric Henrv Blank Hike. N. H. Pre-medical, ' crmont ; Lambda Iota; Alpha Kajijia Ka] pa; Tlieta Xu P psilon ; Haverhill . cademy; Class IJaseb.ill (1, , ' ); liand (I, . ' ) ; Cold Stripe; Cap and Skull. NoHMAX Keeler Bo.N ' NEY New Bedford, Mass. Pre-medical, Vermont; . l] lia Kappa Ka])pa; Xew Bedford Uij -h .School. Haukv Bi tler. a. B. I5.uiiror. Mi-. Pre-medieal, l!o v loin; Phi (lamma I " )ella; Alpha Mn: Pi Omefra : Banjror lliirh .School. Samiel Co.Ml.vsKY. B. S. M .inohistcr Depot. ' t. Pre-medical, ' ermont; Tau Epsilon Phi; Burr and linrtoii Seminary; Brooklyn Col- lejre of Pharmacy. Roy Edward Corley, A. B. Pre-medical. Holy Cross; Delta Mu; Burliiifrton High School. Thn I hiiiiilrcd fori ii-mvcn Biirliiiirton. Vt. Norman U ilhelm Crisp, B. S. Needham Heights. Mass. Pre-inedical. Dartmouth; Kappa Kappa Kappa; Alplia Kapiia Kappa; Needham Hifrh School; Cap and Skull. Irving M.-vrsh Derby, B. S. Burlin on. Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Zeta Psi; Delta Psi; Phi Chi; Gold Stripe; Colby College " ; Universite de Lyon. Jerome James Driscoll Norwich, Conn. Pre-medical, Vermont; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Norwich Academy. jNIark Donald Duby Syracuse, N. Y. Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Chi; Mooers Hiph School; University of Buffalo; Cap and Skull. George Kingsley Fenn Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, Norwich: Alpha Siirma Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Rutland Hia-h School; U. S. N. Anthony William Ferrara Long Island City, N. Y. Pre-medical, Columbia; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Bryant Hiph School; Bowdoin Med- ical School. Raymond Richard Grasso Newark, N. J. Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Chi; Barrinjier Hiph School; Glee Club; Wig and Buskin. Maurice Ervin Hodgdon Franklin, N. H. Pre-medical, Tufts; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Franklin High School. Everett Beeman Holmes Waterbury, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Alpha Kappa Kai pa; Waterburv High School; Aurora College; Glee Club; College Orchestra; Quartet; Cast, " The Touchdown. " Harold Albert Johnson Naugatuck, Conn. Pre-medical, Vermont; Delta Sigma; Delta Mu; Theta Nu Epsilon; Hopkins Gram- mar School (New Haven, Conn.); Cap and Skull. Dewey Katz, B. S. Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Tau Epsilon Phi; Burlington High School; Glee Club; Band (1, 2). Naomi Delia Lanou Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; .Vlpha Xi Delta; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Burlington High School; Mandolin Club; Basketball (1, 5). Roland Ernest McSweeney St. Johnsburv, Vt. Pre-medical, Middlebury College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Mu; St. Johnsbury Academy. Abraham Montague Margolski Revere, Mass. Pre-medical, Vermont; Revere High School; Football (1, ;?, S, 4); Cap and Skull. Martin Matthew Meehan Beacon, N. Y. Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Chi; Beacon High School; Newman Club; Gold Stripe. Bernard Litchfield Mills Montpelier, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Delta Psi; Delta Mu; Montpelier High School; Cap and Skull. Three hundred forty-eight Hehmax Axdkkxv Mokhill Pike, N. H. Pre-medical, Veniumt; I ' lii C ' lii ; IlMvcrliill Acaclfiny. Cakoll Raymond Mihcii Pu tney. Vt. Pre-medical. " Tniniit; Phi Mu Delta; Phi Chi; Bratllfhciro Hiprli Srhool ; Foot- ball (1). Charles Elbert Niles, B. S. Brandon. Yt. Pre-niedical. Vermont; Phi Mu Delta; Plii Clii; Hraiulon High School. John Thomas O ' Briax. Burlington. Vt. Pre-medical. Vermont; Delta Mu. James Patrick O ' Brien. B. S. Woonsocket. R. I. Pre-medical, Kliode Island State CoUepe; Delta Alpha Psi ; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Woonsocket High School; Newman Club. Francis Edward O ' Connor, B. S. Burlington. Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Chi; Burlington High School; Newman Club; Cap and Skull. Clarence Ralph Pearson intlirop, X. Y. Pre-medical, St. Lawrence University; Beta Theta Pi; Delta Mu; Winthrop and Brasher High School. Arthir Qiinta Pknta Rutland. Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont; Delta .Mu; Theta Nu Epsilou; Hutlanil High School; Kake Walk Committee (J); Baseball (1, -2) ; Assistant .Manager Football (- ' ), Manager (3). James Everett Phelps Marshfield, Vt. Pre-medical, ' ennont; Phi Chi; Goddard Seminary. John Russell Randolph Pittsburg. Pa. Pre-medical, University of Pittsburg; .Mjiha Phi Alpha; Schenley High School. Pierre Joseph Shaiimo.v Burlington, Yt. Pre-medical. Vermont; St. .loseph ' s College (Mt. Lebanon. Syria); H. O. T. C. Morris .Smith, B. .S. Brunswick. Me. Pre-medical, Bowdoin ; Tau Epsilon Phi: Brunswick High School. Wilson Carroll Swasey Waterbiiry, Vt, Pre-medical, Vermont; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Mu; Waterbury High School. LfTHER Allen Tarhell Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical. Springfield College. New Hampshire State; I,anibda Chi . lpha; Hollis (N. H.) High .School; Sanborn .Seminary. Herbert Ellsworth Tomlinson. B. .S. .Fcricho, ' t. Pre-medical. Vermont; .Icricho High School. Robert Percy Williams Rutland. ' t. Pre-medical, Norwich, Vermont; Phi ' Delta Theta; . lplia Ka]ipa Kappa; Kutlaud High .School; U. S. N. Orlin ' i.vrE.ST Wry St. . ll);ins, ' t. Pre-medical, Vermont; St. Albnns High School. Three hundreil forty-nine Junior Class, 1926 M.IRY FLETCHER HOSPITAL E(iHEHT James IVmlev Orange, N. .(. Pro-medical, Tufts u Siirnia Nu ( ' rulane University); Soutli Oraiijre Hifrli School. " For ' tis tlie mind tliat makes the man. " This frentieman willi the frenial smile joined our ranks last fall. By askinfr him many (juesticms we soon learned that he came from Tulane, that Paris after the armistice soon lost its attractions, and that the only trouhle with tlie North is not its climate, but the lamentahle fact that one can ' t pet decent shrimp ffumho here. Since then ve " ve learned that Burt can always recite if jriven a chance, that he doesn ' t approve of jurisprudence tests, and tliat his favorite sports are socializing and " a little bridge. " •Ihirf Robert Fi!. xcis Bu. 1)ish. . B. .St. Albans. Vt. Pre-medical, Dartmouth Phi (iamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Kajipa: Bellows Falls High School. " Honor lies in honest toil. " Glad we are to welcome one of the distinguished citizens of our railroad city and an ex-meml)er of " The 15ig Green " school of our sister tate. It is none other than I5ol) - swimmer su[)erl) antl lethargic champion of the class of I9- ' 6. whose motto is " better late than never. " But, from under his sandy hair there always beams a friendly smile which has won for Boh a high place in our esteem, and which, in years to come, will help bring glory to our class and its profession. ■Huh- P. ti. Hi:- iixtiWAV Buow.N East Haven, Conn. Pre-medical, Vermont . ll)ha Kajjpa Ka])p.i ; Theta Nu E])silon; New Haven High .School. " Whose little body lodged a mighty mind. " Brownie is the senior meml)er of Brown and Hill. Hunt- genologists. Paul couldn ' t resist the call of medicine an l gave up teaching to study the healing art. He is one of the " live " boys of the class and is right on hand when anv class athletics are proposed, or a dance rs being planncfl. He also spends cnougli time with the midnight oil to keep well ai)Ove the danger mark. Brownie ' s attitude luis changed radically in a year about specialties in medicine and we understand that he now ] lans on being a chiropodist. Three huinlreil fifty-one Jerry Lawrence Buckley Saranac Lake. N. Y. Pre-medical. Vermont Alpha Kapjia Kappa; Saranac Lake High School; Track (2), Assistant Manager (3), Manager (4) ; Cheer Leader {i2) ; Cast, " His Private Secretary " ; Press Club; Outing Club; Newman Club; R. O. T. C. ' " A ■ man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. " In Buckley we have perhaps not a student of unusual ability, hut a man versed in the art of practical work and trained by experience. His ever cheerful manner and his ability to conquer obstacles have a marvelous influence on those about him. Not only has he a place of esteem among his fellow students and in athletic circles, but the young- sters on the street who have come to know him well hail him with a heartv " Hello, Jerry! " Bertha Alice Chase Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Alpha Cramma Sigma; Enosburg Falls High School; Ariel Hoard; Student Volunteer; Vermonters ' Club; Honor Scholarship. " In she came, one vast substantial smile. " Bertha ' s popularity is due largely to her habitual smile and her ever-functioning sense of humor. She is a hard worker with a definite aim and is blessed with the ability of seeing the sunny side of things as she meets them. Her future energies are to be expended in medical missionary work and she is eminently fitted for her task. " Bertha " Anchise Anthony Cirillo Trov, N. Y. Pre-medical, St. John ' s College; Niagara University Troy High School; Class Football (2); Class Basketball (-2) ; Newman Club. " Though he was rough he was kindly. " Jlike generally has an idea of some sort on nearly every question that may chance to come up — furthermore he is not at all backward about expressing it. " The reason I asked was because she looked so young. " He has a word for his classmates and seems to have cultivated the acquaintance of many about town as anyone who walks downtown with him can testify. Mike is expert at twisting the F.nglish language and is responsible for many of the nicknames of the class. Three hundred fifty-two " Mike " Paul Dexxisox Clark Woodstock. Vt. Pre-nicdical. Wrinont Sigma Phi; Alpha Kapjia Kappa; Woodstock High School; WifT and Buskin; Football (3). " CUory is the torch of a noble mind. " . nd here ' s P. D- our hero. Who is the keystone of tlit- Varsity line? Ask the Juniors, they ' ll tell you. Paul came to us from the wilds of Woodstock, a true mountaineer. For a number of years his pair of elevens were well known on the Campus, but it was not until last spring that Tom Keady discovered that those big feet were a real asset. Opposing centers have done everything in their power to get P. D. off his pedestal, but it Just can ' t be done. Speak- ing of hypertrophy, his heart is Just as big as a barrel. ■P. i : Ravmoxd Kellogg Farxham Shoreham, Vt. P re-medical, Colgate University; Middlebury College Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Chi; Middlebury High School. " We know what we are but we know not what we may be. " A " Ray of sunshine! " So ' tis whispered ' round the Campus. The sailor ' s " one in every port " muse step aside, for this man ' s motto is " Give me hundreds. ' ' But it is better to strive and lose than not to strive at all, and though he will never be classed among the Seers in neurol- ogy, he does not care, for that is not in his line. His specialty is colleges. " Try them all, " he says, " All the good ones. " x nd that is why he is here. ■Ray- Fraxk Lawrexce Fletcher Burlinffton. Vt. Pre-niedical, Vermont Alpha Kappa Kappa; Whitcomb High School (Bethel, Vt.) ; Honor Scholarship. " The reason firm, the temperate will, endurance, foresight, strength and skill. " Another of the many in our class who were salvaged from the academic college. That he has ability is attested by the fact that he has stood high in his chtss since our earl days, has done a great deal of outside work, and has addm one more name to the Benedicts of the .Medical College. Though pediatrics is his chosen field, his alertness in med- ical Jurisprudence class indicates that this line holds some attraction for him. Three hundred fiftti-three ■Frank- EsTELLE Jt ' LIA FoOTE, A. B. Cornwall, Vt. Pre-medical, Middlebury College, Vermont Alpha Gamma Sigma; Middlcliiiry High School; Student N ' olunteer. " Mistress of herself though China fall. " Miss Foote first a)ipeared on our Vermont Campus as a student in the fall of 19 0. She came as a graduate fresh from our sister college, yet early became acclimated to her surroundings and found a place in affairs at Vermont. She has proved herself to be a good friend and classmate, and one eager in the search for knowledge, a woman of intellect and ability, and one desirous of using her strength and talent where the need is greatest. ■■i-:.-.-i,ih W ' estom Chadwick Hammond Rutland, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Rutland High .School; Worcester Academy. " ' Tis always morn somewhere. " Easily the best looking, one of the best liked men in the ilass, and one who early saw the error of his ways and changed for the better — medicine. His popularity is by no means confined to the Medical School, ladies (co-eds is not sufficiently inclusive) being numbered among his non- medical admirers. While distinctly sailor-like in his atten- tions, he seems to make Rutland his port of fancy. Though he is not athletically inclined, his favorite game is played under rules similar to those of hockey. ■Puiik ' ' Simeon I,ewi.s Hebert Rochester, N, Y. Pre-medical, Vermont Phi Chi; Rochester High School; St. Laurent College; Haseball .Sijuad (- ' ) ; Class Baseball (1, -2); Class Football (. ' ); Hockey Club; Newman Club; Corporal (2). " Everv is a detitor to his profession. " " Sam " Sam, Lord Byron, and Percy Shelley could have had many good times hunting and fishing up here in the Ver- mont woods or settling wars in Italy if Fate had not de- creed otherwise. This embryo M. D. is temperamental and a man of versatile accomplishments. Back in the days when we trembled before " I lunimer " Burns, Sam estab- lished himself as an athlete of considerable ability on the diamond and also on the polished floor. He believes in socializing a hit, and may occasionally be seen in the haunts of fun and frolic. Sam, however, can grind witli any of us w-ben it is necessary. Three huiidrid p ' ftii-foiir Ay.MII! MlllIliAN Illl.t. Winooski, V . Pri ' -nu iriiiont Lamlida lota; Delta Mil; Thfta Nu Kpsiloii; Biirlinj. ' tim Hifrli Sclioiil; Track (1, J); Corporal (. ' ). " I ' atifiiri ' anil frrntliMicss is powiT. " Junior member of Brown and Hill, Hnnt-frenologists. He is a determined looking little chap, and looks in this case are not deceiving. Morgan is a man who apparently knows what he wants and is going after it, and he is one of the most consistent memhers of the class. When Morgan jiromises to do a thing it is generally done. He takes his work seriously, but also finds time to play and he comes about as close as any of us to striking the hajipy medium. l -r.;H JoHx Brexx. x Horxer. B. S. West Pawlit. t. Prt-medical. Middleburv College Kappa . lpha Rlio; Delta Mu; Theta N ' u Epsilon; Trii Conference .Academy. " .Man is man, and master of his fate. " In .John we have one of the most versatile men in tin class. His ranee of activities runs from afternoon te i parties, through class football and basketball, to hitting his stuff on the head. Jack knows medicine and is ipiick to put his knowledge to ])ractical use. If he gets a chance, to make a speech or to argue he is in clover. . strong believer in the old maxim " . ll work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " ' Ch. rles Coxiff Joyce, B. S. Proctor, ' t. Pre-medical, Vermont Delta Mu; Theta u Kpsilon; I ' roctor High School: Ci iiiV Board (- ' , 3, 1), News Editor (3), Kditor-in-Chiri (4); . riki. Board (H) ; -Medic Editor of . hm:i. (:i); I ' ress Club {2, ' .i) : Junior Week Conmiittee; Honor Scholarshij) ; Xewman Club. " - ttcmpt the end and never stand to doubt. " . student of exceptional ability, with the courage of his convictions — one who will carry to a finish those things which he undertakes. He has a keen, analytical mind, anil would be a highly successful trial lawyer as he has a re- markable faculty for asking embarrassing and confusing questions. He has been a eonfirined bachelor, but the re- cent acipiisition of a hirsute ap)iendage may be a symptom of awakening interest in the fair sex. . s the newly appiilided captain of the DeCioesbrianii bell-boys, he should enjoy a very interesting, instructive, and perhaps quiet year. ■Jack- •Churlii " Mac " Horace Page Marvin, B. S. Essex Junction, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Kappa Sifrma ; Delta Mu; Burlington High School; Track (1); Basehall (- ' ); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Ariel Board (3); Press Cluh (. ' , 3); Kake Walk Committee (3); Sophomore Committee; Sojihomore Hop Committee; Chair- man Junior Prom Connnittee; Class Marshal (1). " Too low they huilcl who huiltl beneath the stars. " Doc is one of those men who feel that they aren ' t doing so well in their stuff when exams loom on the horizon, but who are generally found near the top of the pile when the smoke has cleared away. Doc is a hard worker and is especially fond of oral exams in physiology and anatomy. He is prominent in our college life, athletically as well as socially, having played a strong game at center on the class basketball team. Francis Joseph McEvoy Bellows Falls, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Phi Mu Delta; Phi Chi; Bellows Falls High School; Track (1, 2); Class Football (1, i) ; Class Basketball (3); Class Baseball {-2); Cast " The Thirteenth Chair " ; Newman Club; R. O. T. C. " Thought is the measure of life. " And so it came to pass that an ancient family of Hiber- nians inhabited the city of Bellows Falls. And they became desirous to learn all manner of men and strangeness of custom. And so fr(mi their number they chose a youth. And they admonished liim to enter the University and its temples. Having accomplished this task, he was to return and instruct all those who wore shamrocks in their lapels. . nd the youth came, and his name was Francis, yea, Francis .loseph. One day the boy will return to his people. And on that glorious day the fatted calf will be slain and all will rejoice. Richard Sargent O ' Connell, A. B.. Middlebury, Vt. Pre-medical, Middlebury College, Vermont Alpha Kappa Kappa; Theta Nu Epsilon; Middlebury High School. " I never dare to write as funny as I can. " In Sarg O ' Connell one sees that rare combination of an optimist whose optimism is tempered with good Judgment; a wit whose wit, while jwinted, does not wound, and a man whose adaptability has made him a favorite among students and faculty. Give him a project to put through and he is happy— and it usually goes through. He is reputed to have musical ability, but refuses to demonstrate it. His dramatic aliility, however, has been proved by his appearance as leading man in " The Mounted Policeman, " and " Whv Girls Leave Dances. " Three hundred fifty-six " Sarg " Staxley Carroll Pettit Uiul.i-liill. " t. Pre-iiu ' diial, X ' cruiont Alpha Kappa Kappa; Junior Week C-omniittei " ; K? (). T. C, Sergeant (- ' , :J). " Hold fast thy seat; a friend to human race. " It lias l)ecn said that a pood man can ' t be kept down, atul Stan is Just another example. He hailed from Under- hill in lOI. ' ) w ith intentions of beinp a civil engineer in the " wide ojjen spaces, " but he was reclaimed from the en- gineering school and is hitting on all six now ' as a disciple of Hippocrates. He stands in the front rank in his studies, des])itc the fact that he claims to devote only a half hour a night to his books. ■Stan " Robert Frank Rich. PIi. B. Burliiiifton, Xt. Pre-medical, Vermont BurlioL ' ton High School. " Wise to resolve and patient to perform. " ' He is known to his classmates as Bob, to his teachers as Rich, and to everybody as a good fellow and a hard worker. Bob is a man of few words. Like the owl, the less he speaks the more he hears, and it is often true that when others have no solution for the question at hand. Rich on request will solve the problem. In medicine he has a gooH field for work. •Bo ) " Charles T. Schechtmax New Britain, Conn. Prc-niedical, Vermont Tau Epsilon Phi; New Britain High School; Class Base ball (1, - ' ); Class Football (1, - ) ; Class Basketball (1. . ' . 3,4); Debating Club (1, J); Football Hop C(mimittce (J). " Kvery one is the sun of his own works. " This, ladies and gentlemen, is the other member of the firm of Holyoke and New Britain, . rgumentative Engi- neers. .Ml Subjects F " reely and Violently Discussed I ' pi ' ii a Moment ' s Notice. We have now educated the ])ublic ti the point where they no longer call out the ] olice when the firm is functioning. If debate is Charlie ' s loudest claim to glory, he has other, and iierha|)s greater ones, as a student, athlete and embodiment of civic pride. Three hundred fifty-seven " Charlie " Roland Leonard Smith Holvoke, Mass. Pre-medical, Vermont Zeta Chi: Phi Chi; Holv()l e High School; Football Squad (1); Class Football (1. . ' ) ; Class Baseball (I); Kake Walk Committee (J); Cast " The Touchdown " ; Newman Club; K. O. T. C. " What should a man do but be merry. " With a smile like a magnet and a pleasing personality that has won the friendship of all his classmates, our old pal Red has attained an everlasting position in our mem- ories. No need to sit u]) and take notice, girls; that smile has done its work and we understand there is a girl back lionie with something gleaming on her finger, and it ' s not a tear. Holyoke, Mass., lays claim to Red, hut at an early age he decided to come to the United States and acquire the knowledge necessary to prolong life and promote com- fort for the coming generation. , ' ,- ■ Vai.ton Bruce Smith Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Phi Chi; Manchester (N. H.) High Scliool; Class Foot- hall (1, 2); .Junior Week Committee; R. O. T. C. " Clentle of speech, beneficent of mind. " Wally believes in starting things with a bang. For instance, there is the drama of his first interclass night when he came in intimate contact with the cement bottom of the City Park fountain. This son of New Hampshire lielieves in a variety, and as to originality, this Rudolph can do anything from driving Ozie ' s Ford to mixing a mean milk-shake. Nothing is too difficult for him, even to the hazardous jungles of matrimony w-bich he has so successfully invaded. W. H. is a boy with a solution for all problems and as a friend in need he always delivers the ]iiinch. ■ V„lh ■ Sa.m Sparhawk, Jr., A. B. Burlington, Vt. Pre-medical. Dartmouth Chi Plii: Alpha Kappa Kappa; Burlington High School. " Faith, that ' s as well said as though I had said it myself. " A native son, by Jove! The prodigal returned! Scorn- ing Harvard, .McGill, etc., he showed up for the fatted calf and chose Vermont in order that one more illustrious name might he added to an already long list — after he graduates. I ' erluqis there are other reasons; time will tell. " Sufficient unto the day are the evils thereof, " and as he is with us now, let ' s drink the cup of friendship while we may and give a toast to Fortune. May she ever smile upon you, Sam, in all your endeavors. Three hundred fifty-eight " Sam " Edgar 1- " ha. " klix Stone. A. B. I.os Angeles, Calif. Pre-medioal, Occidental College. Vermont Phi Chi; West Warwick Ilifrh Scliool; Rifle Team (:?, .S); Newman Club; Glee Club (3); Student Volunteer (3); R. O. T. C. " Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers. " Stone leaves Hollywood for Vermont! Here we have Gloria Swanson " s former rijrbt band man. N ' ow, don ' t pet excited. He was only a scene shifter and occasionally took the part of a " heavy. " Frank is diajrnosed as a com- bination of a Hippocrates, a Kreisler, and last, but not least, a Valentino. From the first day with Doctor Bos- worth he has managed to kee|) at the top by an indomitable tenacity to his books. His divertisements are his violin and the ladies, and he is a past master on the fiddle. However, the " Town .Scandal " claims that at one time he was engaged to six girls, including Marie Dressier. ■E r Rav.moxd Ransom Wells. A. B. Burlington, ' t. P re-medical, Dartmouth Delta Omicron Gamma; Montpelier Seminary. " For his heart was in his work. " There was considerable speculation last fall as to who t he new professor was, but we soon found out that Hans had come from Hanover to join our class as a student. Judging from the way he recites in class, though, he could teach us a few things. . s an acrobat and contortionist he surpasses even Okie with his jumping shoes. His sunm disposition (we can overlook a few muttered " Carambas " ) and sense of humor have made him a favorite with us. Ram " Donald Miller Clark Rutland, Vt. Pre-medical, Vermont Siguia Phi: . lpha Kappa Kappa; Rutland High School. " Life is made up of action and endurance. " " House lights! " Enter Don, tall, lean, and lanky — yet energetic. Our class critic, and one of wide and varied experience! For years we have realized the jiower and worth of the class of ]9M, and Don has graciously joined in our opinion by becoming one of our distinguished mem- bers. . nd into the distant future we are forced to look — we look; we fear. N ' o! It is really so; and our expecta- tions have become a reality, . cross the stage walks Donald — a distinguished and eminent therapeutician I " House lights I " Thru hundred fifty-nine Sophomore Class, 1927 Eloise Helen Bailey. APS Graniteville, Vt. Orpheus Josepli Bizzozero, AM Barre, Vt. John Boardman, B. S., AI, AM, ®NE Stowe, Vt. Leslie Arthur Burns, AM Westminster, Mass. Robert Johnson Catlin, X Swanton, Vt. Carlos Eugene Fallon, J X, ®NE Peru, N. Y. Erald Fairbanks Foster, AKK Lyndonville, Vt. Auxilien Clement J. Gervais, $X Burlington, Vt. Alan Oakes Godfrey, B. S., X Burlington, t. Wilbur Merriam Judd, AKK Enosburg Falls, Vt. Harold Myer Levin, B. S., TE Burlington, Vt. Philip Taylor McGreevey, X Burlington, Vt. Harold Augustus Pooler, I X Skowhegan, Me. Doris May Sidwell, B. S., AFS West Hartford. Conn. Ralph Gunner Streeter, AM Burlington. Vt. William Alexander Tyler, AM Canton, N. Y. Warren Langdon Whitten, I X Malone, N. Y. Three hundred sixty Freshman Class, 1928 Asa C. Adams. A . a: 1 Linneus. Me. John J. Baker. A. ]5.. AKK Oakland, Calif. Frederiek M. Bannon. ZX, AM Glens Tails, N. Y. Frank W. Boyd. t X Peru. X. Y. J. Graham Bnue. :iAX. AKK Burlinirton. Vt. Willard M. Castle. ZX. AKK Melrose, Mass. Garfield G. Defoe. I X Peru, N. Y. William L. Deignan, AKK, HNE Orange, N. J. Mertrude B. Dennis, AZ, ATS Stratford, X. H. Frederiek J. Fanninpf Swampseott, Mass. Evelyn B. Fiske. :• T Veriiennes. Vt. Lewis D. Foote. ATH. AKK M.ihuie. N. Y. Stanley L. Garii)ay. . KK White River .luuetion. Vt. Ralph A. Getehell. i . AKK I ' ortland. Me. Glendon B. (Joddard. I)X .Morrisville. Vt. Leonard R. fJoodrieli. ' 1 X Essex .lunctioTi. Vt. Thrt ' f hinitlrt ' d s ' wtti-nne E. Treen Hare, KS, AKK Springfield, Mass. Raymond S. Holz Hartford, Conn. Albert K. Johnson. X Burlington, Vt. Albert T. Lemay, AKK Manchester, N. H. Frederick W. McFarland, AM West Burke, Vt. George M. Malouf Ashland, N. H. Charles S. Mudgett, I A0, AKK Burlington, Vt. Chester A. Newhall, A. B., AM .Montpelier, Vt. Dalton C. O ' Brien, ZX, X Waterbury, Vt. Roger G. Prentiss, Jr., AM Johnson. Vt. Laurel E. Samson, MA, AM Enoshurg Falls, Vt. Arthur Schneller, TE Burlington, Vt. A. Bradley Soule. Jr.. A St. Albans, Vt. Harold F. Sullivan, X St. Albans, Vt. Yvonne M. Turk, ATS, Burlington, Vt. A. Truman Way, Jr.. I A(-), AKK Burlington, Vt. Leo E. Wilson. AM Fitchburg, Mass. BISHOP DE GOESBRI.I. l HOSPITAL Three hiindnil sixty-two Cap and Skull O ' Connor, largnhki. Blank Duby. Crisp. John.ion. ililh SENIOR HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY Fratres IX Faciltate C. H. Beeiher. M. 1). H. A. Durfce. M. I). I). M. Bosworth. M. I). O. N. Eastman. M. I). I.. P. Hastings. A. B.. M. D. Fratues in L ' rbe B. J. A. Bombard. M. I). E. W. Fikr. M. I). Elton W. Lance. M. D. V. T. Rets. M. I). V. G. Townsend. B. S.. M. D. FkATRES IX L ' XIVEKSITATE Eric- H. Blank Harold A. .lolinson Norman W. Cris]). B. .S. Abraham M. Margolski Mack D. Duby Bernard L. Mills Francis E. O ' Connor. B. S. TKe Medic Ariel Board liich. ,■ ,1,, rill ,111111 Joyce, Smith, Chage, Clark Editor Charles C. Joyce Roland L. Smith Donald M. Clark Assistant Editors Robert F. Rich Bertha A. Chase That ever holds : Who riseth from a feast M ' ith tliat keen appetite that he sits down? Where is the horse that doth untread again His tedious measures with the unbated fire. Tliat he did pace tlieni first? — Shakespeare. The humorous things which have occurred in our college life were best appre- ciated at the moment, but it is our hope that the following pages may serve to jog our memories which when aroused can better reproduce these events than we have done with ink. Three huiulreil sirlii-four CIILTI WA Delta Mu LOCAI. Founded 1880 FRATRES JN FACULTATE Lyman Alkn, A. B.. M. 1)., ' 9(5 C! H. Beccher. M. D.. ' 00 E. T. Brown. M. D., ' 97 T. S. Brown, M. D., ' Ol E. H. Buttles. A. B., M. D., ' 08 N. R. Caldwell. M. D., ' 11 C. F. Dalton, M. D., ' 03 P. K. French. Ph. B., M. D., ' 23 L. P. Hastings, B. S.. M. D.. ' 23 A. R. Hojran. A. B.. M. 1).. ' 22 F. K. Jackson, A. B., M. 1)., ' 9t J. N. Jenne. M. D., ' 81 E. D. McSwcenev. A. B.. M. D.. ' 22 P. E. McSweeney, M. I).. ' 8(5 David Marvin, M. D.. ' 00 F. W. Sears. A. B., M. D., ' 88 H. C. Tinkhain, M. S., M. D., ' 83 C. F. Whitnev. B. S.. M. D.. ' 03 FRATRES IN URBE G. I. Forbes. Ph. B.. M. n.. ' 93 H. N. .lackson. M. D.. ' 93 Fred Kent. M. I).. ' 18 V. A. Lyman. M. D., ' 94 Sam Si)arhawk. A. B., M. D., ' 93 IL R. Watkins, B. S.. .M. D., ' 92 FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE R. Edward Corlcy. A. B. R. E. McSweenev. B. S. Sexiohs Bernard L. Mills .John T. O Brian Clarence R. Pearson Arthur Q. Penta ' . Carroll Swasev A. Morgan Hill JlNIORS .John B. Horner. B. S. Charles C. .lovee. B. S. Horace P. Marvin. B. S. Ori)heus .1. Bizzozero .John Boardman, B. .S. Asa C. Adams Frederick M. Banno?i hoPIIOMOKKS Leslie A. Burns H il))h G. Streeter illiam A. Tyler Freshmen I ' rederiek W. McFar Chester A. Xewhall Roger G. Prentiss and I. L lurel K. .Samson ■o E. Wilson Thri-e huinlriil su-lif-ievin ' •»!£► i Mii» j ■4 " 5? ■ i •= t5 i. J C.2C5 ■§ im ' ¥ T ' -Ija Delta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa l ' ' (Hin(K(l at Dartmouth College 1888 B. 1). Adams. .M. 1). A. O. Davis, M. D. J. H. Dodds. M. D. FRATRES IN 1-ACULTATE H. A. Durfee. M. D. O. X. Eastman. M. I). R. I,. Mavnard, M. D. E. W. Pikf. M. D. C. A. Ravev. M. 1). H. V. Tavlor. M. D. FRATRES IX URBE J. A. Arcliamhault. M. D. T. F. Hays. M. D. V. ,1. Arnold. M. D. A. L. Earner, M. D. R. V. Hradish. A. B. (i. F. Morrison W . I.. Bulloelv, .M. D. C. A. Reuse G. F. Rist, M. D. S. Si)arha«k. Jr.. A. B. PI. I.. Wilder. M. D. John ( . Adams Jolin C. Armstrong Eric H. Blank Norman K. Bonney Paul H. Brown Jeremiah E. Buckley Donald M. Clark FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Seniors Norman W. Crisp Jerome J. Driscoll George K. Fenn Anthony W. Ferrara Juniors Paul D. Clark Frank L. Fletcher Maurice E. Hodgdon Everett B. Holmes James P. O ' Brien Robert P. Williams Weston C. Hammond Richard S. O ' Connell Stanlcv C. Pettit Erald F. I ' oster Sophomores Auxilian C. J. Gervais Wilbur M. .huld John J. Baker J. Graham Bruce Willard M. Castle John R. Colbv Freshmkn ' illiam L. Deignan Lewis D. Foote Stanlev I.. CJaripay Ralph " A. G.trluir E. Treen Hare Albert T. Lemay Charles S. Mudgett . Trum.m Vav. .1 r. Thrif li II ml nil .lu-lii-iiiiie v; ' ' Alpha of Fhi Chi Founded at tlic University (if Vermont 1889 FRATHES I FACULTATK F. H. Aline. A. B.. M. 1). F. A. Rieli, M. I). D. M. Bosworth. A. B., M. D. W. W. Townsend. M. D. F. E. Clark, M. D. K. G. Twitcliell. A. B., M. 1). C. K. Johnson, M. D. J. B. Wheeler, A. B.. M. D. S. II. Martin. M. D. C. M. Williams. A. B.. M. U. FRATRES IN URBE R. H. Bisson. M. D. C. H. Goyette, M. D. B. J. A. Bombard. M. D. A. S. C. Hill. M. I). J. M. Caisse. M. D. A. B. Lawrence. A. B.. M. D. W. H. Clanev, M. D. C. N. Perkins, M. D. ,J. F. Tanner. M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Paul E. Anderson. A. B. Raymond R. GrasSo Charles E. Niles, B. S. Irving M. Derhv, B. S. Martin M. Meehan Francis E. O ' Connor, B. S. Mark D. Dul)V Herman A. Morrill .lames E. Phelps Carroll K. Mureh Juniors Richard K. Farnham Francis .(. McEvoy Walton B. Smith Simeon 1.. Hcbert Roland I.. Smith Edgar F. Stone Sophomores Robert J. Catlin Alan O. Godfrey Harold A. Pooler Carlos E. Fallon Philip T. McGr ' cevy Warren I.. Wliitten FlIESUMHN I ' rank W. Bovd Leonard R. Cioodrirli Dalton C. O ' Brien (iartield G. h(oe Albert K. .Johnson Harold F. Sullivan Thrf ' ) ' hitnilri ' il .■nvintii-one Alpha Qamma Sigma Chase, Foofe Bailey, Lanon, SUl-well Senior Naomi D. Lanou Juniors Bertha A. Chase Estelle J. Foote, A. B. Sophomores Eloise H. Bailey Doris M. Sidwell, B. S. Freshmen Mertrude B. Dennis Yvonne M. Turk Alpha Gamma Sigma, fraternity for women students in the College of Medicine, was founded February 10, 1921. Its charter members were women enrolled at that time as medical students. Since its organization one graduate has gone out from the band and other students have become members. The fraternity was deemed necessary as a means whereby students might become acquainted with men and women of the past who have been loyal members of the profession. Moreover, through it the women now studying medicine are organized for service as duties arise. The fraternity aims to foster good-will and be a source of uplift and inspira- tion for greater achievement. , , , , , Three hiiiiilred ser-enti -tu o MPdicnl " olleqe Oti -Hhe S + eps Lec + urs Buui A Rons Medic Humor A FREDDIOGRAM I Tlie clas:i will come to order, please. Miss Turk, why is a cow? If you agree, we ' ll pith the frog And take th ' attendance now. II The phagocytes are fearless beasts, Unblest with thumbs or toes In mass formation they attack Our microscopic foes. Ill The housefly is a nimble bird. We hear him buzz with rage; He must make haste to " scape the threats Of this hvgienic age. IV The terrapin ' s a sober cuss, A thick-shelled vertebrite; Unlike the fly. his safety ne ' er He seeks in rapid flight. Diastasis in kangaroos P ' rhajjs Howell doesn ' t mention. He does describe the sphygiuograph ; What is that skilled invention r VI Oh. dear, does all the class agreed- Have you the s.ime impression? Wliv. goodness me. it ' s ten of ten; Read on for vour next lesson. Three hundred seventtf-feven AHARDnhNTOWm F.K.J. ABMD. ON T n£ Dr. B(. icba- ec i res Of Ki- v, Wfiar IS tile imJKrtanci of this ff __ | tou.;ds o6sfct-tr cian5? TYPHOID One cold dark day, December last, the class of twenty-six. Discussed tlie origin of disease, and vowed tliey ' d always fix A certain sign to each disease, and then they ' d always tell From just what each man suffered — and thus could treat him well. I ' m just a dumb young medic and I never did know much Of hecbie-geebies. whooping cough, and fantods. and all sucli; So list ' ned I with all my ears as words of knowledge slid From tongues of fellow classmates, aye — and very well they did. Now Dr. Hastings, wise and grim from teaching most one year. From Mackelvoy a word or two determined now to hear. Said he. " Now Mack you have a case with fever running high, With ache in head and back and limbs, with fishy looking eye. Distended abdomen is seen and color is not good ; The case has run a week or so and now we rightly should Upon the skin a lesion see ; I ask you now the name Of this one sign of this disease, and please describe the same. Mack gulped up air, sucked in his breath, and looked around the room As though an opening he would see and thus escape his doom. We saw a light then flitter through and make his face serene, Roses, lie said, or Rose pots (now just what do I mean. ). Another try he then essaj-ed and spoke of voilets blue And talked of all the flowers in field that heaven and earth then knew. His face was horrible to see, and how he writhes and sweats — At last in frenzy he arose and cried aloud. Rosettes I If such a case as years pass by should ever come to me. There is one thing for which I ' ll watch and hope I ' ll always see; That is Rosettes, immortalized by Mack in twenty-four. Hence used in all the text-books such as Stephens, Ostler, Moore. Three humlrtd sevtiity-iiine THE " MORNING AFTER " ZIP You ' ve been out on a party and you ' re feelin ' not so hearty, The hour is eiglit or nine or twelve A. " N. " Your hand is kinda shakey as you think of all the jakey The hoys drank u]) the night before — just then — The prof, he says " MacDonald " (or it might have been O ' Conneld), " Just tell me why tlie amnion is green? " " Oh speak to me of liver " (just then you start to shiver) Or " Explain to me the ' Babe ' s ' enlarged bean. " Didja ever have it happen, were you ever caught so nappin ' ? If you weren ' t now I ' ll explain just how you feel. It ' s a most peculiar feeling that o ' er you comes a-stealing As the boys and books and benches round you reel. First you think of home and mother and you wish a good frat brother ' s Helping hand would come and save you from that zip. Your neck moves kind of aimless and you spread your ears most saneless. Hoping some kind friend will offer you a tip. A silence deep, not golden, and you then become emboldened As the doctor starts for you a zip to make. Quick review of all your knowledge since you ' ve entered this man ' s college, A very little seems to help you fake. You summon all your forces, drag up all of your resources And in loud and strident tones you now acclaim. Just as though from some bereavement you had long kept from achievement Tlie brain cliee-ild that now you ' ll give a name. You state " cases are reported (peculiar and assorted), " And you talk about them for an hour to two ; Speak of interstitial tissues and of round cells full of fissures Until the good prof ' s ears are black and blue; Breath and ideas are now failing, calls for lielp are unavailino- Your conversation seems to kinda die. The doctor looks up jesting. " Yes, that ' s very interesting. But the question that I asked you, who will try. ' ' " Did you ever have a feeling that you ' d like to have the ceiling Open up about a yard or two for you. And you ' d like to be the toter of a feathered angel motor To wing your way up to the heavenly blue . ' ' If you don ' t want such emotion, don ' t aspire or have a notion That you ' d like to watch the lamps on Church Street swav. ' Cause if you drink up likker. the profs next day will snicker And you ' ll get your zips like I did some fine day. Note — " Zip " is medic terminology for zero. Three hundred eighty HEARD IN CLASS Goon A[kn-? Dr. Clark: " Some fiood nuti in the class inadf careless mistakes on this slide- test. " Don Clark: " Thank you, doctor, thank you. " Stroxg Stuff ! Mike: " In specific contra-distinction too — " Dr. Hastings (breaking in): " Open the other two windows boys, will your " Oh, Doctou ! Dr. Adams: " What are some other methods of transmitting T. B., Brown. ' ' Brown: " Kissing. " Dr. Adams: " Ahhhhhhhhh. yes, probably the least objectionable way. " Hard Boiled Joints Professor: " What is the toughest joint, Hammond? " Punk: " Hip joint. " Voice from rear: " You can ' t get awaj- with that. Punk. I ' ve seen you at Moose Hall. " ScR. MBLED Biology Dr. Jackson: " In what form of animal life is the generation of light noted. ' " " P. D. " (slightly mixed in his animals): " In the June Bug. Doctor. " M. THEM . TICAL BacTKRIA Don (slightly hot under the collar, from a little close cpiizzing by Dr. Hastings): " Yes. Doctor, by addition of a nutrient broth these bacteria niu!ti]ily .ind divide. " Voice: " Darn smart bacteria. Do they ever subtract. ' " ACCORDIXG TO HOVLE Dr. Adams: " Should the surgeon keep on his street coat, trousers, etc, while operating? " Bohung: " He should wear an operating gown, and crrrrr (blushing) I think it is customary to keep on his pants. " Threi hiintlred titihly-une " Thev " Don ' t Know Dr. Buttles: What do basophyles come from? " W. B. (pedantically) : " They don ' t just know where they do come from. " Dr. Buttles (having seen Smith stepping out the night before) : " Well, some don ' t. " The Riding Lesson Joyce: " Why aren ' t the megaloblasts increased in lymphatic leukemia. " Dr. Buttles (climbing onto saddle) : " They aren ' t made at the same place. If Ford doubled his output you wouldn ' t see any increase in Buicks would you? " Straight Jacket Indicated? Dr. Allen: " Having excised the hemorrhoids, what treatment would you give? " Miss Chase: " Touch with carbolic acid. " Dr. Allen: " Good treatment, but you ' d have to catch your patient to put a dressing on him. " What Will Become of the Wise Medic Who Thinks That: The Sniderian membrane is a film on the toj) of a pickle jar. Hunter ' s Canal connects Lake Champlain with the Hudson River. The " round window " is part of the architecture of the new chapel. Anasarca is the name of a Teacher Training student. Anti-toxin is one of the characters in the Gobbly Wobblyn story book. Auto-infection is some specific disease caused by the emanations of a Ford. Otitis media is a broth for culture purposes. Aqueous Humor is the name of a rival paper to Jiidcfe. He nle ' s loop is part of a circus equipment. The ilio-tibial band is one of Paul Whiteman ' s orchestras. A Medical Student ' s View on a Current Topic If Da Costa a medical education wasn ' t so high Dennet wouldn ' t it be neces- sary to Howell so much about this lack of physicians. Widal find it much easier, but right now it ' s pretty hard to get a Holt of the necessary Jackscah, and Justus a fella said, it takes Schumm time and money. Of course if Widal Folin for a soft thing it would be easy, but Gunning around for soft things doesn ' t look very promis- ing and where in Heller we going to get off at? Weil do the best we can but Wender is so much to overcome Wassermann going to do? This talk doesn ' t amount to much and things may turn out all Wright in the end. Unna those schemes proposed in the A. M. A. Journal may solve the problem or we may have to fall back on Dobell ' s or Fowler ' s Solution. At any rate Durfee is too high and as there are many schemes we ought to Tinkham all over. Three humhed eighty-two Mkdical College Institutes New Intelligence Test University of Vermont Medical College submits students to test before allow- ing them to graduate. Test consists of identification of famous men by their favorite expressions. The following is a typical exam stolen from Dr. Fortncr ' s office prior to last June ' s exam. It is rumored that any man not able to attain a grade of at least 99.8 ' in this psychological test will lie required to take a summer course in psychology under tlie tutelage of Profs. G. Plummer Burns and Charles Kern. Question: At what liour and on what day and from wliose vocal apparatus did the following expressions emanate? 1. " We didn ' t do it like that at Miciiigan. " 2. " Speak of Lactose. " . ' ?. " Does the class agree? " (All those too dumb to answer this question will be given half credit or 315 points, if he, or slie. as the case may be. can answer 3b.) 3b. " Oh. you don ' t mean just that, do you. " " ■la. " And don ' tcha forget it I " b. " It has a smooth, waxy, glistening, lardaceous appearance. " .5. " Down at the filter plant. " (The " a " in plant being broad like the " k " in cough.) 6. " It ' s a gram negative, intracellular, biscuit-shaped diploeoccus. " (He doesn ' t name it, he plays safe I) 7. " And I say. " 8. " Where is the U-trus? " 9a. " I saw a babe. " b. " Saw a babe the other day, weighed ten pounds, what ' s the matter with its mother? " 10a. " If you please. " b. " and the slats covered bv Iiide. don ' tcha know. " Three hundred eighly-three Acknowledgments The 1925 Ariel Board wish to express their appreciation and tlianks to all who have assisted in the publication of this volume. In the matter of art work. Miss Colburn of the University Art Department has offered much valuable criticism and advice. Miss Flora White of this citv who furnished the opening section sketches and a large number of the divisional page drawings, has been of invaluable assistance. Miss Dorothy Reed, ' 25, and Miss Vera Jones have also aided in this connection. Mr. Crockett has given considerable assistance in the matter of proof reading and advice. White Studio of New York has been prompt and efficient in handling the photography. The Canton Engraving Company of Canton, Ohio, has furnished cuts of excellent quality and has given suggestions and ideas that are incorporated in these pages. To Mr. Little and Mr. Hurtubise of the Free Press Printing Co. the editor is personally indebted for their indispensable advice and the interest they have taken in the Ariel. The editor also wishes to express his personal thanks to those members of the Board and of the Class of 1927 who have worked faithfully and long at the tiresome task of compiling this book. Three hundred eighty-four 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, Vermont. BOARD OF EDITORS : Consult our Laivyers Published Weakly by the Campus Publishers, Ink. Plenty of Volume WIXOOSKI, VT., APRIL 1 Number-less EDITORIALS This is The Vermont Daze, complete and replete with jokes that should have been buried ages ago. But any way, it ' s The Daze — the only one and the last one. Perhaps a word of explanation is advis- able. About our Campus there has been an increasing demand for a humorous publication at Vermont. We have pre- sented this magazine with two outstand- ing purposes in view: First, to sujjplv this widely felt need, and second, to bring about for .ill time a cessation of these de- mands. This latter purpose we have surely fulfilled. For a mere glimpse at these pages will cause the most tolerant to exclaim, " Enough ! " » A word about our jokes. Most of them originated in the decade 191 0-20. A num- ber were before the reading public earlier, and tiie youngest are well along in the adolescent stage, having stroked their jowls with an Ever-Ready for some time. It is for this reason that we hesitate to proceed, not at all wishing to harrow up bitter memories of the past. BAIRD ' S MANUAL Those insulted will please consult the Dean, office hours, one to four, or by appointment. Satisfaction guaranteed. I. . -- r Ye oldeste frat at olde Vermont On ancient rep would dwell ; They sport a house and play good bridge. Ne ' er dreaming they ' re a sell. For many years they stood secure On their intellectual plane, M ' lien the jealous Sigs rushed in ahead; Now. isn ' t that a shame I II We Sigma Pliis would have you know There ' s blue blood in our veins. And in the social whirl, you know. We really hold the reins. Each year four freshmen fall for us And our collegiate ways ; We boast a Place and not a House ; Yes, advertising pays ! Ill Some four-score years or more ago A Delt bought a penny bank. So that his frat might boast a house To raise its social rank; Where his sons ' sons, and his cousins ' sons (And divers other kin) Might be sure of a bid from a goodly frat. (To be fratless is a sin.) " Who is that guy who just went past. ' ' " Said a frosii a while ago. " Oh, he ' s a Phi Delt, " we replied, " Of course you wouldn ' t know. He ' s only seen at football games. Or now and then a dance ; He plays no part in college life. But wears collegiate pants. " " A virih- frat, the A. T. O. ' s, The flower of the raee. " (So oft repeat their rushers neat With one hand on their face.) But if he ' s from a certain place, T.ike. say. North Bcnninjjton,. A frosh. though he lie green as grass Is promptly taken on. The Kappa Sigs live down on Pearl, At least that ' s where they stay. They romj) around quite late at night, Just where, we do not say. Each fall they take into the fold Some half the Freshman Class, Electioneer as subtly as A doctor giving gas. VII ' Now. Sigma Nu ' s tin- only frat. " Each fall the frosh are told. ' All others are of doubtful worth, But Nuers ring true gold. ■We are the very thing. " they cry, " We do, and always will Have all the blooming athletes Upon the blooming Hill. " VIII ' Now til at we ' ve moved to College We ' ll make our little si)l.ish ; We ' ll feed henceforth on toast and tea. And not on grain and mash. No more they ' ll say that wc shake hay. Or fling the fork, by heck! We ' ll wear our " Tux " with air blase. And change our course to Ec. " McCrory Stores Corporation ■ Chain of 200 Modern 5 and 10 Cent Stores NUMEROUS IN 22 STATES APPRECIATED WHEREVER LOCATED OFFERS to a few young men of the right kind an oppor- tunity to learn 5c and 10c store work and develop for Executive Positions Particulars sent on request of Company ' s General Office No. 1107 Broadway, New York City Pioneers in chain store merchandising with a record of forty and more profitable years. McCRORY STORES supply your everyday necessities at astonishingly low prices. W. G. Reynolds Company ( t Vermont ' s Largest Home Furnishings Store Simpson ' s FUR STORE Vermonfs Leading Fur and Luggage House MANUFACTURING RETAILING, REPAIRING COLD STORAGE LUGGAGE A SPECIALTY MASONIC TEMPLE BURLINGTON, VERMONT LA FAYETTE AND THE CORNERSTONE A Shak.ipearian Drama in Txci) .lct (PrBLiSHKRs ' Pkefatorv Notk: Our readers art- all aware that the confusion attendant u))on Shakspeare ' s death made it impossible to immediately eoUeet and record his entire works. New ones are constantly turning up some place or other, usually, in the vicinity of Stratford-on-Avon. This one, an historical play which turned up the other day, has been pronounced by eminent anthropologists to be by far the most powerful work, in its scope, universality, and dramatic appeal, of this great writer.) DRAMATIS PERSONAE M. RIE Je. ' VN Paul Roch Yves Gilbert Motier La Favette — an itinerant marquis. Madame Nina Noailles La Fayette — his zvife, who accompanies him. Ma Noailles — his mother-in-law, who accompanies his xcife. Rev. Willard Preston — President-elect of Unn ' ersiti of J ' eriiiont. Bill (jhiswold — trustee of i ' nix ' crxit if of Vermont. Dave Rtssell, Esq. — another trustee. Heman Lowry, Esq. — U. S. Marshal pro fern. {.ilso pages, jieomen, pedestrians, politicians, biologists, bootleggers and others.) Scene — Burlington, Vermont Time — A dai in June, 1825 ACT FIRST. Scene I Dining hall of Gould ' s hotel, by the village green. (Enter La Fayette) La F. How, now. I find myself too soon repaired To this bless ' d hall of daily nourish- ment ; Well, I perforce must straightway bide my time Until the gong that ringeth dinner sounds And I, hearing, and joined by th ' other guests May fill myself withal to ])lentitude. I ' ll hie nie now to yon vast fur-lined chair (pointing) And give my harried soul to solitude (he seats himself). Voice from without. Marie ! Marie ! I say, my spcfuse Marie! I woiuler where the dickens can he be? {Enter La Fayette, looking right and left.) La F. (rising icith irritation) A ' oman, if thou wouldst vet know where I bee Then east thine eyes on him that speaks to thee And learn a thing or two. Pay heed. To wit : Thou eallest me, and always have, Marit My first and foremost name of all the rest; Yet why thou ])iekedst out that cursed name From all my galaxy — Jean, Paul. Yves, Roch, (Jilbert. and last. Motier, I cannot fathom, and have told thee so. This manner obstinate and course of yours I condemn not. for. under pardon, You are much more at task for want of wisdom Than for your indiscretions actual. yina (subilui-d) How far mv eves mav pierce I cannot tell: .Striving to better, oft I mar what ' s well. (Contiiiited on page !■ ' ) 1828—1926 " Biggest, Busiest and Best " Vermont Mutual FIRE Insurance Company OF MONTPELIER, VT. Resources November 1st, 1924 Premium Notes in Force - - $14,888,218 00 Surplus and Reserves - - - 863,843 00 Total Available for Protection of Policy Holders $15,752,061 00 Convenient Credit Terms at The Store for Studevits Vermont ' s Largest Exclusive Furniture Store Agents for Whitman ' s Chocolates ]ohnsons Chocolates HALL FURNITURE CO. BURLINGTON. VERMONT BROWN FINNEGAN City Drug Store 61 Church St. Burlington, Vt. COLE FUR CO., Inc. Compliments of 12 CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON, VERMONT Bank Street Barber Shop Four Chairs. ISIo Waits Fur Qarments Furs Remade Furs Stored W. S. Bombard, Prop. Strengthen Your Credit Establish your standing ivith business vien. 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, Qeneral Agent 4 Y. M. C. A. PHONES : Office 860, Home 1850 Connecticut General Life Insurance Company, Hartford BURLINGTON TRACTION CO. Main Line via Pearl and Colchester Ave. — Burlington — Winooski Start Burlington : A. M., 6 :20, 6 :40 and every 20 minutes to 11 :40 P. M. Start ' W ' inooski: A. M., 6:0n and 6:10 and every 20 minutes to 11:20 P. M. ; 11:40, 12:00 to Car Barn. Park Ave. — Ethan Allen Park Line Start Kthan Allen park: A. il., d :.iu, 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. il., 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. ; 8:50, 9:30, 11:30, 11:50, 12:10 and 12:30 to Car Barn. SIX-RIDE TICKETS FORTY CENTS Get Your Smokes at HOWARD ' S BILLIARDS, TOBACCO SODA FOUNTAIN SNAPSHOT SECTION Weird vision eiilerfained lnj member of the humor staff of the Ariel. Odil vie-iO of the recent eciipse of the sun through Prof. Donahue ' s telescope. The Old Mill. The first photoyraph taken bi) Rupe Valleii for the Ariel. Section through a bottle of deep cherry-red mine a few moments after Scabbard and Blade initiation e.rercises. ...BAMBY BREAD... ..HARVEST BREAD.. MADE BY Fraser Baking Company QIRARD BROS., Proprietors Burlington, Vermont To employ the best of today creates a saving for tomorrow ' s better. In the future, as in the past, only wares of proved and improved utility are to be found at The Store of Today ' s Best The G. S. BLODGETT CO., Inc. 190-200 Bank Streei Burlington, Vermont , . Hotel Sherwood . . „-: V Hotel Yellow Taxi Service to and from All Trains N February 28, 1925, this Company completed 50 years of coal service. We began doing business on February 28, 1875, and from that date to the present time we have moved steadily forward to one of the very large coal companies of New Engla7 d. With a storage capacity of 20,000 t07 s, our watchword has been ' ' Service and Dependability. " E. S. Adsit Coal Company Star Restaurant Chinese and American Food 45c REGULAR DINNER From 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. A La Carte Served All day Special Sunday Dinner $i.oo Tables Reserved for Parties All orders put up in good condition to take out Excellent Service 144 CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON, VERMONT Telephone 1613 T. P. O ' HARA 170 Bank Street . . . Fine . . . CustomTailoring FRENCH DRY CLEANING ALTERATIONS PRESSING REPAIRING SAXG? There is no moral to this tale. I use it not as a horrible example. It is merely a eoniflomeration of some several facts, gathered together, and garnished with some sinijile phrases and i)nnctuation marks. It ha])|)ened thusly. The gre;it . jax Hall was lost in thouglit. Idly he slid his slide-rule hither and thither, making combinations and calculations that were truh- astound- ing. Seated at his desk, his great head was bent forward, resting upon his chin, which in turn roosted on his collar-bone, which was connected to his chest. His head rested ujion his chest. Idly he slid his slide-rule, restfully he rested his head, and he gave utterance to the following: " If we are to consider this question at all, we must discuss it from all its pos- sibilities. It is primarily a question of removing the radical, and then projecting tlie unknown to an indefinite distance. " " You are speaking of Drew. ' " I asked, in a hushed and awed tone. " Ah. you follow me, you follow me? Ca])ital, my dear Mardy, capital. I scarce expected it. " I must confess that this reply rather pained me, for given the understanding of a thrice-killed, half-witted cat, or of a Teacher Training freshman, and one could not hel]) but follow him. Besides, I knew full well that the great Hall was bending every corporal energy towards solving the problem that would have baffled the police of every language, including the Scandinavian and the profane. Perhaps a brief recalling of the facts of the case would be appropriate at this time. If I remember correctly, the case was one of outward sim)ilicity, but at the same time ])resenting many eomi)lieations. My name might be Hrown or .Stuitli. I)ut as a matter of interest it is Piatt. Mardy Piatt. I am, you will ])ardon me, con- sidered something of a Beau Brummel by the weaker sex, and have something of a reputation as a browser and sluieer amongst the tea cups. This latter ac- com|)lishment is even admitted by numer- ous males of my acquaintance. However, my character, such as it is, had suddenly become defamed in a no uncertain manner. And from a most un- expected quarter had this assault sjirung. Drew was ever a quiet, smug-looking fel- low, with a rather vacant expression be- tween the ears, if you will pardon me, and the reason for his sudden attack upon mv dexterity of undulations among the gels was utterly incomprehensible. And then again no. Strive as I might. I could not bring myself to think that his was a slander east to favor his own ends. It pains me to be. so frank and outs|)oken. but Drew, good fellow that he is, is not of that breed which causes flutterings of tender hearts and lingering glances. Not that he is uncouth exactly, but the Great Father, in scooping him out of the mold, had made a few last, hasty changes that bore not the expected fruit. All in all. Drew is a fine fellow, but So, forced for my own sake, I had pre- sented the ease to Mr. Hall, at the same time making him familiar with anv ideas that I had on the subject, which were but few. But then, why not? The root of the matter is simply this. It was brought to me from several sources, that Drew had made the following damning statement: " Piatt is an ass and an imbecile. He savs that tinted shirts, with collars to match, may be worn with the formal morning coat. Every one knows that only fools would wear such a rig. " The statement itself was trivial. ' Tw-as the principle of the thing that rankled me. And then, there was my reimtation to consider. Damn it. a man must draw the line some- where. What was worse. Drew had spoken thusly to a certain Miss Hazen, addressed as " Peg " by her friends. She is a comely lass come u]) to town from the outlying districts, and she had promiitlv borne the morsel along, until it had reached so great a number of ears that I could not venture upon the streets without ])assing little knots of girls, all tittering and suiirking in a most offensive wav. .So I had couu- to H.ill, and lie was work- ing persistently ujton the case. OH patjp 26) p ■ 11 tl= ta P 111 tl 1 = Hi til i! tl m E; lillli ]J MJ ]ll l l ll l l i lll,llllll l l l l J Jil l l l l l JJ] i lJ , IM I. I . ilJ MM ESTABLISHED 1S88 Equipped With Many Years Experience For Making Photographs of All Sorts Desirable For Illustrating College Annuals. Best Obtainable Artists, Workmanship, And The Capacity For Prompt And Unequalled Service 1546 Broadway, New York. iHiiiii ' ii ' inniiiiiiii iTMTTmTMmtnin iiliiilli g|ifiBi§i§i§iiiyBI 14 I. I ' avkttE AM) TIIK CORNERSTONE (Entrr Ma Noailles.) Ma (to I.a F.) Was it you who. a ino- nifiit Ikiu ' c. I luaril litratiii}; witli that vinoinous toiigiR- of yours Tills daujilitcr swiit {pointing). La F. [going to door) Marry, niadann-. I ' ll have no words with tluc. I iiave found out hy long tx))frit ' nce That where thou art, that is no place for me. Come. Nina. let us hence. Ma. Come hither. Nina. La F. Nina, come hence. Ma (conitnandinglff) Id have thee, Nina tarry here with me. La F. I ' m equally determined thou shalt Hee. Xina. This is a most perplexing quan- dary. Ln F. {menacingl I ) Woman, thou ' dst better let her go. .Ma. N O ' er inv dead hodv first. La F. (exasperated) Od.sbodkins ! Life and death. I am ashamed That thou hast power to shake my man- hood thus: That these hot tears which hre.ik from me [jerforce Should make thee worth them ! Blasts and fogs upon thee I .Vn. Didst mean those vile words for a lady ' s ears? Ciod wot. I ' ll weep. I ' ll sob. I ' ll burst in tears I Oh. I.aryncneal (Hands on either side. (iet going, spurt ye forth, ope ducts up wide, Now all together, strut and do your stufl ' . And cursed be he who first calls " Hold. enough I " La F. { aside ) I feared this. .1 rt. Hoo-hoo. boo-hoo. and yet .again boo-hoo. I ' ll teach thee yit and what not to do. ( ' i nlii)iii l 1)11 I ' l ' i e 77) Jones Lamson Machine Co, Springfield, Vermont, U. S. A. MANUFACTURERS OF Hartness Flat Turret Lathe Hartncss Automatic Self-Opening D ' ye Hartness Automatic Chucking Lathe Hartness Screw Thread Comparator Fay Automatic Lathe " Catalcgs will ee sent on request The Parrott Shoe Shop 1 8 Upper Church Street The little shop with an atmosphere of home, where you find style and quality without ex- travagant prices The Diamond House of Vermont Diamonds Jewelry Watches Silverwear EXPERT REP.AlRlSCj Mr r- t.- THE BERO CO. " .At the Sign uj iKc Clock " 107 Church Street BURLINGTON lo Each year the Editors and Managers do their utmost to make their Ariel stand out as the Best Ariel yet pro- duced. Each year we strive through our craftsmanship and service to make their aims and ambitions come true. The books we have produced tell the story. We hope to have the opportunity of serving you for many years to come. FREE PRESS PRINTING CO. Burlington, Vermont 16 Students La Fayette and the C ' ohnek.stone Magazines, Books, Papers l.a F . (ciirsfx in French, siitio voce). and other (IIantli(ii x and torches. Enter a Skweh, and diverx xerranl.s hearing dixhex over the stage. Enter Rev. Willahu Periodicals I ' UESTON.) Wc are at your Service Rev. P. What. Madame dc Xoaillts. I fear thou weep ' st ? Ma. Tis naught. For iiiv fair France " liQ Bessey News Co. I sob. Think nothing on ' t. {She dries her e es) Ihe W. E. Greene Co. Rev. P. (to La. F.) We ' d like this afternoon to have thee 191 College Street lay A stone on our fair L niversitay. Paints Enamels Varnishes La F. (hurriedly) Most reverend sir. Stains Oils since I turned sixty-five Johnson ' s Powdered Wax for All I have been much adverse to exercise. Dance Floors (Enter Hemax Lowkv and others.) U-K.M-O Wall Covering m A I Wanted Shades Henian. Most noble sir. the stone weighs not a lot. I can lift it with ease, though some can- not. La F. Well, ril essay it. " Fashion Park " Clothes .111. Three cheers for noble l.a Fayette. Hooray I for Young Men A ' e ' ll get our cornerstone laid down to- day. Ea-ennt] ACT SECOND. .Scene I The Latest Furnishings .] graxsi hilltop xcith a xniall pile of hrichs to left. .1 closed carriage drives np io right. Voice (from K-ithin) Luggage We ' ll get out. Gen ' ral, now. for here we be At this our noble Universitee. (Hemax Lowhv descends.) Formal Dress Clothes Voice of La F. (from within) Parbleu, I see it not. .hiother voice (from u-ithin) And yet. God wot. ' tis there. Miles Perry Co, (Bill (iuiswoLi) descends.) J ' oice of La F. W ' hcTv ' : {Coiitiniii il ov fiiifie }! ) i " Sna Jt} ' Clothes " Established 1898 Compliments of the Buckminster Hotel Boston, Mass, F. D. ABERNETHY HEAD OF CHURCH STREET Real Valuation " What did it cost? " is quite different 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 THOMAS COMPANY A Truly Good Place to Trade Guyer Hats Styleplus Clothes Monitor Sox 62 Church Street IS " An Address oj Distinction " I. 1 ' aVK.TTE and llll-: t ' oilNKHSTOXK .Inatlicr viiicr. ' riicrc. (Hkv. ' iI.I,. UI) I ' UKSTOX (lcSCfll(ls) Voicf of La F. All I cui see is yoii small ])ilf of brick. A xcoman ' s voict ' . Tliat ' s it. Yves, jiltase do not act so thick. The Madison Square Hotel 37 Madison Ave. at Twenty-Sixth St. New York City (Ma Noaim.ks ilcxccnds, folltnci-d hi La Fayette) La F. Well, where is the stone. ' I yet would see the stone. Shew iiic the stone. o o All. .Shew him the stone. IJ email. Hijiht this way sir; a hii;. fine one it he. La F. Stewed prunes ! f;ood sir. :uui thou expectest me To lift a thing like that ' " Canst thou not see It is a biij one. ' Single Roon . Private Biil i, Daily, $3.00— $4.00 Double Room, Private Bath, Daily, $4.oo—$5-oo Parlor, Bedroom, Private Bath, Daily, $6.00— $12.00 A La Carte and Table d ' Hote D ning Rooms {At this jiiiictiirt ' , enter ni iiii pleheaiis from the liiislies on all sides. Thei make rapidli t(ncard the pile of st( ne. i, jabber- ing incoherentli . This is a scene of xcild e.rcitemeiit. It is the cru.r of the matter.) Personal Direction E. Russell Carlile Ma. To draw hack now. Yves, it is too late. You must now see it through, for honor ' s sake. Compliments of La F. Yes, niadame. but discretion heavenly ' S the better part of valor sweet, you see. Ma. Fie, fie. thou lily-livered man. (Jo to. The Bancrofi ' Charles S. Averill WORCESTER, MASS liev. J ' , (raises his hand for silenee) Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears. 1 pleb. In sooth, there is nuich truth in what he says. 2 pleb. .Stay ho. .md let us the reverend sire. liev. I ' . I hereby introduce good I..i I ' .iy- COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. -ttc Who ' ll lay your cornerstone for you eftsoons. {He bines, and retires.) Caps, Qowns and Hoods for all degrees {Coiltinuril nil int( i ' . ' , ' ) We supply students from coast to coast Full details sent on recptest 111 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 wonderful 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 SOUTH WINOOSKI AVENUE BURLINGTON WINOOSKI ESSEX JUNCTION RICHMOND College Students Matce our Store your down-toivn store u-hen in need of Books and Stationery. Most com- plete stock. Very reasonable prices. Die Stamped Varsity Stationery, Banners, Pillow Tops, Etc. McAULIFFE ' S Books and Corner Church and Stationery College Streets MORGAN BROS. Mill Work Compliments of J. A. SIKORA Shoe Repairmg •2(1 ..The Old Bee Hive... The Store that has served the public of this community icell for seventy years ...At Its Best Now... Better than it ivas last year, or last month, M its best in full stocks, in good service and low prices Visit Burlington ' s Most Modern Restaurant ...Park Cafe and Sea Grill,, « CHICKEN DINNERS Tempting Sea Foods a Specialty Steaks and Chops to Order Tables Reserved for After-Theatre Parties 143 MAIN STREET OPPOSITE THE PARK ...Red 46 Department Store... " TKe Store of Progress ' ' « YOUNQ ' S r . AQ f j VAN HEVSEN HATS r i it y i f COLLARS The Snappiest Styles in College Clothes Are Features of Our La F.wette and the Cornerstone Kirschbaum All. Room t ' oi- La Fayette, noble . . . and ... La Fayette ! Personality yff • ' . [groans, in French). ...Suits and Overcoats... Stiidfnt.s. All tojjether, now: Ray La, ray Fayette, ray, ray, La Fayette ! Priced $25.00 to $45.00 La F. Peace, citizens I This corner- The Smartest Styles in Coats, Dresses, Suits, stone you see By this firm arm of mine is soon to be Furs and Millinery jor the Co-Ed Placed on yon corner. at Popular Prices (He .stoops, picks lip the stone, bill fiiitls i Hart Schaffner . Marx and WooLTEX Coats it heavi .) La F. (irritated) To be or not to be, That is the question. WALK-OVER SHOES 1 plch. Lirk ye, lie raises the stone. Men ' s and Women ' s Styles $7.00 to $10.00 3 plch. Yea, marry, he is strong man. People ' s Dept. Store S pleh. Look ye now, it slippeth. Jf plch. Nay, more, it falleth. 27-31 Church Street All. Yea, it falleth! 1 plch. Forsooth, ujion his toe it landeth. All. Yea, upon his toe. La F. (curses in French, magna vox). Students. Yay La, yay Fayette, yay. yay La Fayette! La F. (irately, holding his toe) We will iiroeeed no further in this busi- ness. To the Students of U. V. M.: Ma. Was the hope drunk Wherein you dressed yourself? Hath We appreciate your patronage. it slept since ? And wakes it now to look so green and THE KIRK STUDIO, pale At what it did so free. ' Art thou a feared 73 Church St. Burlington, Vt. To be the same in thine own act and valor As thou art in desire? Would ' st thou have that Which thou esteemst the ornament of life, And live a coward in thine own esteem. Letting ' I dare not ' wait upon ' I would ' Like the poor cat i ' the addage? (Contiinicd ini pfute 2 ) 1 ' 3 .Tire Headquarters . We Specialize in DIAMOND CORDS and BALLOONS SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO U. V. M. STUDENTS ff C. G. NICHOLS CO. 187 CHURCH STREET Opposite Court House ' ' ' ' ' Phone 1872 SERVICE CAR Burlington ' s Greatest Asset IS THE University of Vermont l otcl " VTermont is also an asset and caters to the students in every way CALL ON US FOR BANQUETS AND COLLEGE FUNCTIONS Max L. Powell, Proprietor John Harding, Manager La Fayette and the Cornerstone La F. Prifhee, peace! I dare do all that may become a man; ' llo dares do more is none. ( He again raises the cornerstone, and places it upon the corner.) AH. Three cheers for noble La Fayette Wlio took a cornerstone And on the corner of our mill He laid it all alone. (R. O. T. C. Band breaks into the tune of The Inaitgural Parade) l Exeunt Raymond E. Lyon. ' 27. In the spring a young man ' s fancy !Makes him amorous and bold; In the spring he ' s wild and prancy, Full of pep and hard to hold. In the spring with secret laughter, Some frail flapper sets her snare; . nd tlie spring to him thereafter, Means jusl lighter underwear. 24 Howard National Bank Commercial Banking City Trust Company Saving Accounts Lackawanna and Jeddo Lehigh The Coals that have Stood the Test We Solicit Your Orders Elias Lyman Coal Company Phones 37 ' W and 2073 206 College ANGUS Athletic Outfitter for U. V. M. 28 CHURCH STREET F. J, PRESTON SON Diamond Merchants and Jewelers 17 UPPER CHURCH STREET BURLINGTON, - VERMONT Sang? Several weeks had passed, when one inorninu; I found in my mail a short note from Mr. Hall. It was terse and to the jjoint. there being but five words, " Come at ten this morning. " I, wlio had spent days of suffering and bewilderment, wel- comed this short communication. ' Twas evident that Hall had discovered some- thing. At ten, then, I presented myself at his offices, and was at once ushered into his presence by a small, pasty-faced lad, one Arthur Tudhope, who shut the door very carefully after me. having first placed a chair near the great deducer ' s desk. Hall began speaking without any pre- liminaries. " I have looked into this matter very carefully, Mr. Piatt, and find that Mr. Drew did make such a statement. There is, by law, nothing that you can do, for this is a free country, Ku Klux or no Ku Klux. My advice to you is to rise to tlic heights, and become the super man. In other words ignore this insult. " Tliat is all. What course you pursue now is beyond my interest. But once again, let me ask you to forget this in- cident. Good-day, Mr. Piatt, good-day. The cashier ' s window is to the right as you go out. No credit extended to my clients, Mr. Piatt, no credit. Good-day sir, good-day. " In a dream I left the great man ' s office. Could this be true? Drew, my once best friend had turned upon me, and I was helpless to do anj-thing. In a dream I pad my bill, and to this day I believe that the hussy behind the grill withheld a por- tion of my change. Blindly I staggered out into the bright sunlight. Little birds chirped as they hojiped about the street in search of a meal. People were passing, smiling and greeting each other in a way that, but for my despair, I would have enjoyed. Blindly I groped my way to my door, and let myself into the quiet confines of my library. Suddenly, out of a clearer, brighter sky, came a thought, an idea, a solving of the problem. I had it! By the law, I was helpless, but by my honor, I was free. Drew would meet me on the field of battle, and the best man would win. Hastily I dispatched a note by my man, who soon brought a reply. Drew was willing to settle this matter in an (Coiithuiecl on page S8) Questions and Answers Frosii : What is the UXR ' ERSITV STORE? Senior: The Store is a SERVICE AGENCY, instituted by the Trustees and operated for the con -enience and benefit of the students of the University. Frosii : How is the UXR ' ERSITY STORE conducted? Skxior: The Store is efficiently managed and operated in accord- ance with api)roved merchandising principles. Profits arising are from time to time devoted to the encouragement of some general student acli " it - or to some agencv or purpose that serves the common good of tile institution and the students. It has made intercollegiate debating jjossible. It has also endowed an Emergency Loan Fund available to all students. The attendance of the University Band at the Inaugural of President Coolidge was made possible by the contribution of the Store. Frosii: What is sold at the UNIX ' ERSITY STORE? Sk.viok: All the text books, stationerv and supj)lies needed and used l)y the students are on sale. In addition you will find kodaks and films: jewi ' lrv, banners and other novelties; toilet articles; magazines and a ])0])ular line of candies. There are other things too, so when you need anything that your store should have, always call there first. SERMCE and SATISFACTION will be found in lull measure at THE UNIVERSITY STORE In tke Old Mill 27 C. A. BARBER CO, Qroceries Confections 112 church street Burlington, - Vermont ...THE SHUFIX... Shoe Repairing All Kinds of Shoe and Rubber Repairing 86 Church Street Phone 1860 G. LESSARD, Prop. Compliments of The Vermont Cynic E. N. BRUSH, ' 25 Editor F. L. BERRY, 75 Business Manager Sang? honorable fasliion, that evening. Swords it would be, and the place of combat in the rear of the Mary Fletcher Hospital (students and athletes half rates). The hour for the duel had come. At- tired in a quiet suit of light green with a ]iale pink stripe, and fittingly booted and hatted, for I was ever a careful dresser, with an eye for the appropriate, I hastened to the field. Drew was await- ing me, making lightning passes at some imaginary foe. I addressed him curtly, and having measured the lengths of our blades and found mine to be some three inches the longer, the duel began. Drew was dressed in a pair of pale lemon pajamas, with a pair of neat galoshes on his feet. He was, I must confess it, a striking figure. Furiously we hacked and jabbed, feinted and thrust, for some half an hour. The clash of our blades must have carried far on the still evening air, for suddenly a man ste])ped between lis, and knocking up our .blades, infornied us that we were under arrest for breaking the Penal Law, No. .50742. The duel was over. In disgrace we were placed in the conveyance of the law, and transjjorted swiftly to the gaol, where we were informed by the justice that we would be forced to remain some ten days or pay a forfeit of some five hundred dol- lars. Drew, curse him, calmly produced the required sum, doubtless purloined from the Lamson and Lyon Cafeteria, and with a low bow, sauntered from the room. L having lately been a client of the great Mr. Hall, curse him, was forced to spend the prescribed time in a mean, uncouth cell. That is all. My tale is done. Of the days spent in that awful place, I remem- ber little. But finally, at noon of the tenth of May I was released. As I stood on the steps of the dreary building, a bent and broken man, my heart suddenly ceased its functioning, and my knees became as Winooski beer. For there, strolling down the street, with a pretty lass on each arm, was Drew. He was smiling and laughing with greatest ease, while the girls seemed to fairly devour him with their eyes. He was dressed in the most correct of cut- aways and striped pants, but, perish the thought, above his vest showed a pale ])urple shirt, with collar to match. SHEPARD MORSE LUMBER COMPANY BURLINGTON, VT. Pine and Spruce Lumber, White and Red Cedar Shingles Cypress, North Carolina Pine, Hardwood Flooring West Coast Fir Also Distributors for RU-BER-OID CO. Asphalt Shingles and Roll Roofing, U. S. GYPSUM CO. Sheetrock Plaster Board, Pulp, Cement and Plaster Phone 2873-W Auto Delivery Free All Work Guaranteed HOFFMAN Cleaners and Dyers We Make a Specialty of Ladies ' Fancy Dresses, Bath Robes, Kimonas, Sport Coats, Etc. 145 Elmwood Ave. Burlington, Vt. The One Investment which pays you back dollar for dollar with compound interest all the money which you put in, without one cent ol shrinkage, without annoyance or delay, a savings account in a good savings bank, the one in- vestment that never sells below par. Burlington Savings Bank Largest in Northern New England •jii S. SCHNELLER, The Tailor First Class Custom Tailoring Dry Cleaning, Pressing, Fine Repairing and Alterations Neatly Done All Work Called For and Delivered SUITS MADE TO ORDER Over 1000 Samples 132 Church Street Phone 2434-M Spaulding Kimball Co. Established iSj? incorporated 1904 Wholesale Groceries also Hydrated Lime, Cement Plaster, Paper and Woodenware Burlington, Vermont OUR DRUG STORE IS EVER POPULAR WITH VERMONT STUDENTS. THEY ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AND ARE ALWAYS WELL SERVED. THE HOME OF " FREDDIE ' S FRUIT PUNCH, " THAT MUST ZESTFUL BEVERAGE The Central Drug Co. Cor. Church and College Sts. You will find QUALITY SHOES at Reasonable Prices at ■ ' om ' imm imm Burlington ' s Sweet Shop LINES BROS., Proprietors Cor. Main and Church Sts. Burlington, Vt. 5 Try Our Home-Made Candies and Ice Cream Green Mountain Sanatorium THOS. E. HAYS, M. D. Complete Physiotherapy Department Diathermy, Sinusoidal, Galvanic, Ultra Violet Ray, Air Cool and Water Cool, Cabinet Baths, Massage, Hydrotherapy and Radiant Lights for the Treatment of Rheu- matism, Neuritis, Arthritis, Gout, High Blood Pressure or Arterio- sclerosis, Digestive Disorders, Diseases of the Nervous System, Skin Diseases, Heart and Kidneys, Sprains, Stiff and Painful Joints 30 Hotel A usable Chasm " In the Mean of Nature ' s P a KroiiiiJ " AusABLE Chasm Cl;nton County, New York IN THE ADIRONDACKS On the Automobile Trunk Highway Between New York and Montreal One of the Greatest Natural Wonders of America AUSABLE CHASM COMPANY Horace H. Nye Manager IT WILL PAY YOU TO GET OUR PRICES ON PIANOS, VICTROLAS EDISON DISC PHONOGRAPHS RECORDS and SHEET MUSIC Bailey ' s Music Rooms ot BURLINGTON. INC. V. M. C. A. Building Burlington, Vermont B. J. BOYNTON l epenbatjle jfootluear 65 CHURCH STREET Burlington, Vermont " WIM.MIN AND SONG ' Oft tiiiifs h.-ivc we Listeiifil To the name And fame of Men ]5ut now liark ye Unto the great and jj;Iorious Fame Of ' immin Consider ye the Junior portion Of the Universitatis Viridimontanae — (Athletieis et politicis Inlionestis) Aye consider ye them And wee)). Tis rumored that Fran Burditt Makes good fudge. But — You can ' t make a Delta Psi Believe it. Bee Herherg Daslies about like a Fast deflating Rubber balloon F-z-z-z-z 1 No place to go Hence The hurry She and Harlie are Pillers In the .Saint Paul ' s Young PeepuLs ' Sassiety. »»♦ « .lane Howe Looks like one of those Antique Ivory dolls — The smoothest Hair, tlje Brownest eyes, the I ' inkest cheeks, the Ivoriest . (I ' diiliiiind on page SS) 31 Robinson-P]dwards Lumber Company Burlington, Vermont L UMBER Manufacturers, Vl ' holesale 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 Srates for W. C. EDWARDS . CO., Manufacturers, of OTTAWA and ROCKLAND, ONT. Steam Planing and Moulding Mills Burlington Lunch Service Excellent Cooking Never Closed We Serve and Sell French Pastry HARRY LINES, Proprietor Where the Boys Meet HORATIO HICKOK CO. Box Shooks and Crates Shop and Kindling Wood Lumber Telephone 403 The Champlain Transportation Co. The Lake Cham])lnin and l.ake (ieorge Steamers ' The Historic Gateway " In connection with The Delaware Hudson Railroad forms a through service between important Summer Resort points. T-ocal service during the Summer season is operated, and low ratt ' S are offered for one-day trips. Plattsburg, N. Y. Tlif scLiir uf t-arly and important land and naval encasements. The location of the famous Military Training: Camp, where thousands of young men are trained in all branches of military service. Bluff Point, N, Y. (Hotel Champlain). Mere is located one of the finest Summer Kesort liotels in the northern country. Magnificent views of the Adirondacks and Lake CViamplain from the broad piazzas. Kuropean plan service. A delisHtful day trip with luncheon at the hotel. Cliff Haven, N. Y. (Catholic Summer School). An important institution for education and recreation. Lectures and other entertain- ments daily. Ausable Chasm, N. Y. An attractive rocky chasm. World famotis as one of the natural wonders of this continent. Fort St. Frederick and Fort Amherst. The early French and English fortifications. Here has been erected the beautiful memorial to Samuel de Cham- p!a ill Fort Ticonderoga (Montcalm Land- ing). Made famous in the French and English Wars and in the Revolutionary War by Kthan . IIfn. Lake George (two days ' trip). The scene of early warfare between the French and English. A trip to the above historical points is a pleasure as well as an instruction. 1m excursion fares are offered from June 1st to October 1st. T . A. LOOMIS, General Manager, Burlington, Vt. M. .1. TOWERS, Gen. Pass. Agt. .Mbany, X. Y. W ' iMMiN AND Song ' I ' rdsli .-ihvMys ask Who Is tli.i .iaiir witli tlia Sri lool girl ( ' (implex ion. Yaii. an ' it ' s Peg Hazen The Outdoor (iiirrl. Sturdy Daugiiter of the Soil. Helen French iza liome wrecker and Proud Of it. Known in jirivate eirele.s As an exeellent Cook Of stewed Onions. Then ' s there ' s Connie ' eaver ' ho oigg ' les and (iiggles — And Floss Lewis ho warhles and ' .irhles — And Kay Lang And Larg Fi field Ornithologists — They know the Hoot 1 ' roni the lioiled ariety of Owl. Also .Ii-niile 1 ' iliish With a toe Hold on the K,y .Vnd I ' reddie Northrop The demon . iitoniohile dri ah And then Some more And then Samo.a Hut that makes too L■lny Anyway. p TURK ' S Hirsh Wickwire and Langrock Good Clothes Stetson ' s Hats Schoble ' s Hats fHt. (Prabuatf : ©ur best toisljes are for a bctp prosperous anb tjappp career. This Store will welcome you to our city always. When in BuWingron always make TURK ' S your meeting place. College Street CIVILIAN AND MILITARY TAILORS Vermont ' s Leading Sporting Qoods Store L. P. WOOD 78 Church St. Burlington, Vermont Young Men ' s Clothing and Furnishings at the Smart Clothes Shop 175 Pearl Street Next 10 AbeTneth ' s F, S, Lanou Son HEATING and PLUMBING ENGINEERS Burlington, Vermont Additional Copies of the Ariel may be obtained from W, Murray Wilbur LAMBDA IOTA HOUSE BURLINGTON, VERMONT Index to Advertisers NAME PAGE I ' . 1). Al.irn.thy 18 K. S. Adsit Coal Co 12 F. S. Angus Co 26 Ausable Chasm Co 31 IJailt-y ' s Music Rooms 31 Bancroft 19 C. A. Barber Co 28 Bcro Co.. Inc 1 o Bessey News Co 17 G. S. Blodgett Co.. Inc 11 W. S. Bombard 8 B. J. Boynton .31 Brown I ' innegan 8 Buckminstcr Hotel 18 Burlington Light Power Co 20 Burlington Lunch 32 Biirlington .Sweet .Shop 30 Burlington Traction Co 9 Canton Engraving Co 23 Central Drug Co 30 Chani()lain Transportation Co 33 Cole Fur Co 8 Connecticut (ien. Life Ins. Co 9 Cotrell Leonard 19 Fraser Baking Co II The Free Press Printing Co 16 Green Mountain Sanatorium 30 W. E. Greene Co 17 Hall Furniture Co 8 Horatio Hiekok Co 32 Hortman 29 Hotel Sherwood 11 Hotel Vermont 2 1- Howard ' s Cigar .Store 9 Howard National Bank 2.) Jones Lamson Machine Co 1.5 NAME PAGE G. R. Kinney Co .30 Kirk Studio 22 F. .S. Lanou Son 3.5 F lias Lyman Coal Co 2.5 MeAulirtV Paper Co 20 McCrory Stores Corporation 6 Madison Square Hotel 19 Miles Perry Co 17 lorgan Bros 20 C. Ci. Nichols Co 24 T. P. OHara 12 Old Bee Hive 21 Park Cafe and .Sea Grill 21 Parrott Shoe .Shop 1-5 People ' s Department Store 22 F. .L Preston Son 26 Red i6 Department .Store 21 W. G. Reynolds Co 6 Robinson-Edwards Lumber Co 32 S. Schneller 30 Shepard Morse Lumber Co 29 Shufix 28 .1. A. Sikora 20 .Siin|)son s Fur Store 6 Smart Clothes Shop 35 Spaulding Kimball Co 30 Star Restaurant 12 Thomas Company 18 Turk ' s 3.5 University of ' iruioiit 2 University Store 27 ' eriuont Cynic 28 Wrinont Mutual Fire Ins. Co 8 White Studio 11 L. P. Wood 35 Autographs Autographs J1 M

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

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, 1925 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


University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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